Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 17, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

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XOVK31BER 17, 1908.
Portland Institution Designat
ed as One of Department
funds for Oregon, Washington,
Alaska and Portion of Northern
California to Come Through
Portland Vnder w Plan.
WASHINGTON, Nor. 16. The rtmei of
lx Government depositories which are
to handle, the receipt of the United
States Forest Service, after December 1.
when it organization for the adminlstra
tion of the National forest will be re
moved from Washington to six field dis
trict In the West, have Just been an
nounced. The designation of Western banks to
handle the moneys received from timber
sales, permits for stock grazing and for
special uses of various resources in t.e
National forests la an innovation which
will mean that all the receipts of the
Forest Service in the future will be de
posited to the credit of the Treasurer
or the United States and made available
for circulation In the part of the country
from which it is derived, within the
limits of the amounts allowed by law
for Government deposits, instead of be
ing forwarded to the Treasurer at Wasa
ington. , .
The banks which have been named and
which have . all consented to serve
Government are located In the district
headquarters of the Forest Service at
Portland. Denver. Ocden. Albuquerque,
Missoula and San Francisco. They are
aa follows: , '
First National Bank. Portland. Or.,
headquarters of Sixth District, including
u-a.hinAn Oregon, a small part of
Northern California and Alaska.
Western Montana National Bank. Mis
soula. Mont.: headquarters of First Dis
trict, including Northeastern Washing
ton, Northern Idaho. Northern Wyoming
and Nortnwestern South Dakota.
Denver National Bank. Denver, Colo.:
headquarters of Second Dtstrict. Includ
ing Colorado, Southern Wyoming. South
Dakota, Northwestern Minnesota, Ne
braska. Western Kansas, Southeastern
First National Bank. Albuquerque, N.
M.: headquarter of Third District. In
cluding Arizona, Arkansas, New Mexico
and Oklahoma.
First National Bank. Ogden. Utah.:
headquarters of Fourth District, including
Utah. Southern Idaho. Western Wyo
ming. Eastern Nevada and Northwestern
First National Bank. San Francisco,
Cal ; headquarters for Fifth District, in
cluding California and Southwestern Ne
vada, i
The estimated receipts for the National
forests for the present fiscal year will
be approximately U00O.OOO. making the
receipts from each of the six districts
ranse from I2T6.000 to JS0.O0O. The de
positories will receive all remittances due
the Government for use of the National
forests after December 1. and deposit
them to the credit of the Treasurer of
the United States.
(Continued From First Psx
tlflcates of deposit be taken out in some
t.ther name than the treasurer's.
D. G. Ramsey, of the Electrical Work
ers Union, as applauded when he de
clared: We had a chance to place our funds
beyond the reach of those who would
take them, but we let it pass on Novem
ber X The only way to protect our
money Is to change the laws."
Sir. Gompers warned the delegates
that, if a way were found to hide the
funds, "the courta would thereafter ap
point a receiver, not necessarily to se
cure in some way the hidden funds, but
to get the money being contributed."
, Labor I'nlons Conspiracies.
By request, Mr. Gompers explained the
status of the Danbury hat case. The
lower courts had held that there was
ro case under the Sherman anti-trust
law, but the United States Supreme
Court reversed this decision and re
manded the case to the lower court for
retrial. Continuing, he said:
"Our standing is menaced by the courts
rf law. The matter of the application
of the Sherman anti-trust law to unions
has reached final adjustment by the
United States Supreme Court. No mat
ter how the Danbury case la decided, that
will not, alter the status one Jot. The
United States Supreme Court has said
the final word and the law of this coun
try is that labor organizations of this
country are now conspiracies and com
binations In restraint of trade.
"Under the Sherman anti-trust law
honest business cannot be conducted.
much less honest, straightforward labor
Go to Jail If Found Guilty.
Referring to the case against me in
the Distaict of Columbia, I want to say
I will never consent that the American
Federation of Labor shall ever pay one
cent of any fine for me. I don't want
to go to Jail, but will not tamely sub
mit to the Federation being mulcted for
me. I am not pleading poverty, for If
I had the .means I would not use them
In payment of any fine Imposed on me
for exercising my rights aa an American
Max Hayes, of Cleveland, made a so
cialist speech, but suggested the forma
tion of a labor party. He criticized the
Democratic platform, and in regard to
that portion which ears. "W yield to
none In our respect for the courta." Mr.
Hayes declared he had no respect for
the courts.
Not Democrat, Trad Unionist.
Mr. Gompers again took the floor to
reply to Mr. Hayes. He said the posi
tion taken by Mr. Hayes was Illogical
and declared that the decisions of the
Supreme Court had but one object,
namely, to "tie the men of labor to their
work, to cripple the men of labor In
their right to work or their right not to
work." That waa the proposition, he 6e-
C'"Thee decisions." he aald. "will result
In fettering men today. In order to en
slave them for all time to come. The
rights which the courts took from the
workmen of Great Britain caused the
formation of the labor party, and. having
se-ured their rights to organise, they
have continued and will secure other
rights. .- -
v "In the first place, I am not in iovo
with the Democratic party; second, I am
not a Democrat, -and. third. I am confi
dent I never will be a Democrat. I owe
allegiance to no party. I am a trades
unionist. May the trades-unionists al
waya be right: but, whether right or
wrong, I am wnn tne uiac-ui""
Thia declaration was receneu
Why He Supported Bryan.
"v- k.. .Kiiiinrnl the Democratic
party mora than L" Mr. Gompers con
tinued, "but when the Democratic Party
made our- contentions Its own. it would
not only have been Ingratitude but cow-
ardlce to desert it- n -'- "re ¬
elected with the boats of organised labor
back of him. it would have given spirit
to human freedom."
John H. Walker, president oi ui u-
. -a i.l Ha waa a
Socialist, declared for an Independent po
litical organization.
The report oi me i-u." ' ,
h its recommendations.
urn s cyvi "
was concurred in unanimously.
The executive council u..u - -"'"'-
. - Wnmmnrlnr that fur-
meniaiy icpui, -
ther Investigation be made Into the mat
ter of the congestion i u...-.
In large cities, and that a conference be
: .. . . i lth thA renresenta-
neia in rrm - - ... ,
tlve of the Italian government at Wash
ington. H t ween the
Paper-Hangers' Union and the Painters
ported that no decision had been reached.
Expulsion of Asiatics.
. ul..llAn nn hi sxllSiOt Of thft
in gTewumvxv. w.- ..
i. I t ..latin -s.rOa wu a CIO Died
by the convention, as reported by tne
committee on resolution. Thla resolu
tion declares that "the terms of tne tiHmilri be en-
larged and extended so as to exclude
permanently from tne unueu ouict
7. . . 1 .11 rarvl native Of
Asia other than those exempted by the
present terms oi wmi ---
It also directa that a copy of the reso
. . , . . rnnm with a re
in lion n win
quest for consideration. The resolution
waa adopted witnout aiicu.uu. .
. i..,inn ri,mflniiinf laws similar to
those prohibiting the signing as able sea
men or any person - --
least "three years' experience on deek at
sea", was adopted.
Defends Akron Printers.
. i..,iAn tntiiHiiArf bv the Typo-
-. i T'nn iteri the extreme bitter
ness of the contest in progress for years
in Akron, O., in tne contest oi iut
ner Publishing Company with Its em
. i . i iimiri that n nrivate de-
tective lost his life, and the resolution
aska that the executive council db in
structed to investigate all the circum-
...-., mUns- this traeedv. and
contribute to the defense fund of two
union men who have been accused oi
, . -i.n a.trm tliA veriitive roil II-
Bunicr. , . - -
ell to take steps to reorganize the Akron
trades unlona.
... i n.i.iu nn T-.nnl ii f lnn struck
out practically all of the resolution ex
cepting In regard to reorganizing the
Max Hayea. of Aaron, -elolently opposed
the report of the committee.
Several otner aeiegates spono on u
subject, a majority supporting Mr. Hayes.
President James ai. iyncu. "i jh-
1. 1. . 1 lnlAn .lnai4 thA discussion.
Brav"-"i . . - .
arguing for the adoption of the resolu
tion aa introduced. The recommendation
of the committee on resolutions with ref
erence to the Akron situation were voma
down, and the" resolution adopted, aa in
troduced. Resolutions on Many Points.
The Federation adopted resolutions in
favor of woman suffrage, free school
books In. public schools, the movement to
ii,. . v. r1 nf women workers
and the abolition of child labor.- The
Massachusetts savings can a ana insur
ance and old-age annuity aystems were
Indorsed, and the huddling of telegraph
workmen in freightcara and sheds was
condemned, as were also compulsory ar
bitration, and the Townsend bill on that
. . nAnrilnv in Cnnaress.
. ..i ,,.Yert . charter
ine" ""-:---.. .v..i.
to the operative plasterers miu ni
. -.., vlthnul votes
delegates in tne "
Kiii iiii.i jm.
London Embarrassed by Grayson's
Suspension and Starvation Ques
tion Among; Laboring Classes.
LONDON, Nov. 16. (Special.)
George Bernard Shaw, In the course
of an article on Victor Grayson's atti
tude In the House of Commons, says:
"One can't but wonder gloomily
whether Mr. Grayson's action will be
aufflcient, or whether the unemployed
problem will be Ignored until an Eng
lish city Is burnt and half the Inhabi
tants stoned and beaten to upset order
and the other half shot and aabered
to restore it. It is true that Mr. Gray
son, though suspended, has succeeeded
In calling attention to the unemployed
In Parliament, Just aa Mr. Frank
Smith has In the London City Council,
but will anything serious be done?
'The last time the difficulty arose
the part of Mr. Grayson was played
by the Queen. With an Impetuous
contempt for the constitution which
must have scandalized even ansa
Christabel Pankhurst, that eminent
lady, without wasting time consulting
Ministers, swept Into the arena and
appealed atralght to the public over
the heada of the Houses of Parliament.
vi n,., it was the dutv of the Prime
Minister to. move the suspension of the
Queen, out ne uiu. hoi, iictimji.
CIUH 1IW V J n 1 V. ,w a.. r
port of the Labor party, and the lady
vlctorloua. nappy ana g mnuun, miu
p.pii,m,nl to act. But It acted wlth-
Moan In solte of Its pretense of
organization by a senseless machinery
of fundamentally purposeless commit
. thA nice It did nothina but
offer the mob money, and ever since
then John Burns, wno Knows some-
i i v. . . . 1ia nfthlAm has been
lIUUS v U . ' - ' .
very wisely and properly doing all
he can to prevent the mob from get
ting It.
"That Is how the matter standa at
present. You have four capable per-
r H.UH nnxitlnn. cha.ra.rter and
experience, namely, the Queen, Victor
r.nv.nn Frank Smith and Will
Thnrna. all driven to the same con
i . That It la tinn,l,U
ClUSluil. I" " . - "
to Induce the House of Commons and
the County council to aeai witn tne
starvation question by orderly meth
oda. It Is. of course, possible to arrive
kt .nni-lnfllnn .and vet to accent
the preservation v iwun m a
first law, and give up the struggle aa
hopeless. This appears to be theposl-
r the Labor party. Only two
, mAmhArs we are told, voted
against Mr. Grayson's suspension. No
doubt ther had excellent reasons for
!,..- an harl the Liberals and
, n r. 1 1 iviiuuv., - -
the Unionists, and the reasons appear
to have been tne same .n "
really raises the question why we
. . v. . T . Unr mambers at all if
Unionists and Liberals will do Just as
V haling- Bark Reacbeg Port.
siV tTTt NCI900. Nov. 1. The
wnaiina- hark Karluk arrived today, tl
dava out from Unalaska. She brought
s cargo of bOOO pounds of whalebone.
Yd: Wide Taffeta 89c
A sale that means the distribution of 4000
yards of the finest sort of silk. A prime
grade of lustrous black taffeta, ' a "full
yard wide and regularly sold at $1.25 the
yard. Extra special bargain today nQp
at, the yard, only ............... UUU
Royal Worcester Corsets
$1.50 Grenadines 59c
24 or 44 inches -wide. Very handsome
striped or checked designs, good color
assortment. Going at little more than
one-third the regular value, and though
the values run to $1.50 the yard, CQn
today they sell for .. t J J U
Superb Values gg-Suit Department
The enviable reputation. we have achieved as the style-setters and value-givers of
the Pacific Northwest is being vigorously maintained this season and especially
this week. Huge shipments received yesterday and the latter part of last weekf
bring our stocks to a point where they surpass all previous records for exclusive
ness and remarkable value. Portland women look to us to supply them with the
most clever and authentic modes in stylish attire, and the immense volume of
our sales emphatically attest our endeavor to meet the demand and the approval
u A..; rirfi. -orcrc manufacturers of women's hieh-class apparel confine
MP tLlP" - " ... w. . . t
their lines exclusively to this great store, none other can secure ine ncn unu
distinctive garments shown here, as we have the exclusive sale.
Our tremendous business in these lines assures us of quick sales, therefore we
can afford to sell-and doseJl-the finest of Women's Wear for as little and
even less than lower qualities and less desirable styles selljnotherto
Thanksgiving Linens
p;hrJnn'sLow Priced
Table Seta, consisting of table
cloth and one dozen napkins, in
patterns to match.
2 yards square, $31.50. frnO Crt
value, for low price. .. gAiv.U
2x2i yards' 3400 nn
value, for low price. .. : WLViVV
2x2y2 yards, $36.00 000 (10
value, for low price. .. OUiUU
2i.x2i2 yards, $40.00 PQ1 Cf
value, for low price. . . l?d I iWU
2Vnx3 yards, $42.00 POO (1(1
value, for low price. .. gJAiUU
Hemstitched Tea Cloths fine
quaUty; reg. $3.2d val....-5
Kegular $3.50 value, sp'l $3.08
Regular $4.50 value, sp'l $3.96
SHOES $3.49
A double offer that will
bring all the economical
women of Portland to
buy shoes here today.
Broken size lines, in an as
sortment containing alto
gether about 1200 pairs.
Button or lace styles, with
heavy or light soles, kid,
-alf and patent leathers.
Shoes for dress or shoes for
street wear. French, Cuban
or Military heels. Regular
values run to $7.00 the pair,
and with every pair we give
a pair of Foothold or Storm
K. - an Aft IA
Rubbers, iree. au. j nu
fnr OJlTlJ
Linen Huck Towels, with scal
loped or hemstitched border, spe
cially priced at 85c, 01 "C
$1.05 and '...Ol.-tw
Table Damask, full width, Rich
ardson's linen, in assort- 01 AO
ed patterns, $1.75 val. . .0 I itU
Napkins to Match Above, CO QQ
worth $4.25 dozen.. 0"vU
Pattern Table Cloths, with hand
some border all "around, 2x2y2
yards, $4.25 value. $3.53
2x2V2 yards, $5.00 val- OA Aft
ues, for only OtitU
2x3 yards, $6.00
value, for only. . . . .
Libbey Cut Glass
Carving Sets and Chinaware
Splendid values on everything for the table in this best of all makes
of cut glass. Get the best to be had and pay even less than ordinary
. a.
grades usuauy cost.,
Sugars and Creamers, $4.7:j val
ues, for low price of only $3.75
Fancy Shape Olives, $2.50 val
ues, for low price of only $1.95
Fancy Shape Bonbons, $5.00 val
ues, for low price of only $3.98
Fancy Shape Nappies, $6.00 val
ues, for low price of only $4.75
Bowls, worth $4.75, sp'l $3.75
Tumblers, worth $12.75 per doz
en, for only . . ... ..... .$10.15
Tumblers, worth $22.00 per doz
en, for only ,$17.50
Water Bottles, $5.50 vals. $4.3o
Water Pitchers, $9 values $7.15
Spoon Trays, worth $3, $2.3e
Spoon Trays, worth $5.50 $4.25
Dress Goods Sff The Yard 81c
This phenomenal special featured for today and Wednesday. Just 2540 yards
of decidedly desirable Dress Fabrics, in checked voiles, cheviots, fancy striped
serges, herringbone and panamas. Also, cloakings in stripes, checks and
plaids. Fine assortment as to color and weight, and regular values ita the lot
L high as $3.50 the yard. Choice of this magnificent lot for today and 0 1 p
Wednesday at uue ww iixuo w mj .
GRENADINES A three-days' sale in Port
land's foremost silk store. Beautifully striped
and checked Grenadines, in 24-inch and 44
inch widths; about 750 yards in all the rQp
Toforrprl shades: vals. to $1.50, choice. UJu
i""v"- '
thousand yards on sale today and Wednes
day chiffon finish; soft and lustrous. Rich,
lasting black; regularly sold at $1.25 the
yard; special sale price for these goods nQp
. . w w V
will be exceptionally low choice.
r.,. .Fr nrnC Strongly made Iron Beds, finished in white enamel, in hand
ENAMEL iStLUa cma HioTis. heaw chills. Full or three-quarters sizes are
reduced, and this should hurry all homefltters into prompt action. .
Ml 50 values for special low price $7.95 7.50 values, for special ow price $5.35
Vllfn ror soecial low price $8.75 $15-00 values, for special low price $9.9o
iTXaOfV " J J. .
Semi-Porcelain Dinner Sets, in
pleasing i decorations; QQ rn
reg. $8.92, special ODiwU
Regular $12.85 vals., sp'l $8.05
Reg. $16.98 val., special $11.90
Dinner Sets, . of German China,
prettily decorated, pleasing
shapes; 100 pieces, 01 C 7R
worth to $20, sp '1 0 I VI I 0
3-piece sets, consisting of steel,
carver and fork, made of best
guaranteed steel, with celluloid
or staghorn handles; reg. Oft
$3.00 values, special 0aiHw
Reg. $4.50 values, special $3.65
$8-S0 Curtains
Special $4.75
Short lines, not many pairs
of any one pattern, but an
aggregate of over 200 pairs
in all. Net, Scrim, Tambour,
Arabian, Filet and Novelty
effects are very much under
priced. For example:
$8.50 values, for QA ye
special, per pair; I 0
$10.00 values, for the OC AC
special low price, pair...OJiJJ
$12.00 values, for the
special low price, pair;
$18.50 values, for the
special low price, pr. .
$21.00 values, for the
special low price, pr. .
$30.00 values, for the
special low price, pr. .
SI 2.35
SsasamasamsBSBmssaasamamas . i . a ,,,
i.maammastaam -"T'
i Constantinople u rcimw w i " . T .
ganite the service ot public security. i Biaes u.u wUU uuzn huh, anomer
B . class is to be feared those who become
rich and are unable to stand prosperity.
Members of Royal Families and
Thousands of Guests Pay
Homage to Plus X.
is a nnntlfical TnaSS
celebrated this morning at St. reter
by the Pope on the fM',n f
BOth anniversary oi nis
. . v. A mnat fmoresslvs
priestnooa wa . ; .
ceremony witnessed In Rome since the
coronation of the pontiff. There were
present not less win
faithful, who had come to Rome from
all parts of the world.
Tribunes had been erected only lor
the Pope's sisters, the members of the
royal families, the diplomatic corps and
the special missions sent by the beads
of states. The rest of the people were
admitted by ticket. Order was main
tained outside St. Peter's by the mu
nicipal police and Italian troopa, while
inside the building; the pontifical gen
darmes saw to the proper seating or
the crowds. Among; the membera oi
royal families In the tribune set aside
for their use were Grand Duke Alex
ander and Grand Duchess Cetia of Rus
sia and Princess Mathilda of Saxony.
The special envoya they were all clad
4n brilliant uniforms Included Prince
Hohenlohe - Bartelsteln. representing
Bavaria; Prince Schwartaberg. repre
senting Austro-Hungary; Baron Schor
lemer, representing Germany, and Duke
Bella Conqulsta, the Spanish Emissary.
The Basilica waa radiant Inside the
building, with thousands f electric
lights and candles. The papal proces-
. ...rniricent -and
SlOnS Was . iuu ,, nr
brought together a large variety of
handsome and rich court costumes. The
"'I??'. -e58..C'ad a I" rT.ll: heads'of
caramais in ' .
the high church dignitaries rose . the
papal chair, upon wm-i . ""'
aressea aimoRi en .."-.., - -----
seated. The chair was decorated by the
famous feather ians. anu -
J - lnar, his bleSSinK tO
progreru iiw ""f - .
the kneeling crowds. There were 84
cardinals ,ana itv aiuvw "
cession. . . . ..
The United States was represented by
Arrhblshop J. J. Glennon, of St. Louis;
Bishop E. Fallen, of Mobile: the Most
Rev. Robert Scton, titular Archbishop
of Hellopolis of Newark. Monslgnor
Kennedy, rector of the American col
lege here: Monslgnor Jcfhn Farrelljr,
spiritual director of the American col
lege the Rev. George W. Mundelein,
chancellor of the diocese of Brooklyn,
as well as a number of American atu
dents and a large contingent ot Ameri
can visitors. .
Cardinal Rampolla, aa the arch priest
of St. Petefa, received the Pope at
the antrance to the Basilica. The
choir of the Slstlne Chapel, under the
direction of Abbe Perosl, rendered the
music, which was most beautiful. The
Pope ce'ebrated mass at the high al
tar, staadlng above the ahrlne of St.
Peter's. At the conclusion of the mass
he Imparted his solemn benediction to
the vast congregation. It waa an im
pressive moment, and every one with
in the portala of Bt. Peter's was deeply
touched by the solemnity of the occa
sion. Canada was represented by Monslg
nor Bruchest, Archbishop of Montreal,
and other bishops.
Aberdeen Has $3000 Blaze.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 16. (Special.)
Fire today destroyed the newly-completed
bathrooms of Charley Bealey and dam
aged adjoining buildings. The loss is
J3000, covered by Insurance.
Bodies Then Paraded in Street's
Outrage Dne to Islamic Law Pro
hibiting Certain Marriages.
rnNSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 13. (Spe
cial.) A regrettable incident has oc
curred in the Beshlktash quarter. An
Ottoman Greek and Turkish woman
who contemplated marriage, such
uniona being against the Islamic law,
were taken to the police station in
order to avoid disturbance. A Turkish
mob, however, overpowered the guards.
Invaded the station, dragged the pris
oners Into the atreet and lynched them.
The body of the Greek was. paraded on
Friday by the Greeka In the principal
street. '
The authoritlea have ordered a strin
gent inquiry Into the affair , and have
taken military precautions to prevent
further trouble. Five Kurds who were
the principal ringleaders In the lynch
ing, have been arrested. The officer in
charge of the police station Is consid
ered greatly to blame and will doubt
less be punished.
The Turkish newspapers condemn in
strong terms the lynching In the
Beshlktash quarter. They demand the
punishment of the guilty persons. Sev
eral further arrests have been made in
connection with the affair. It Is re
ported that three battallona of troops
of the Salonika Army Corps and 20
trained police aaanta nomin-- to
Vicious, Idle Rich Flayed.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 16. Tale
students, those whose fathers are
wealthv. have food for thought from the
Rev. Endicott Peabody. principal of the
cv,.vni whrn tut mni of Presi
dent Roosevelt. John Hay and other dis
tinguished men preparea ior ine college.
In a sermon. Dr. Peabody declared that,
"It Is the vicious Idle rich whom we have
to fear more than any other element of
our modern life. Their viciousness Is of
the most violent sort and Is the most
Auto Victims Will Recover.
SAN JOSE, Cal., Nov. H Mrs. . A. A.
Busey and Mrs. I E. Horton, of Oak
land, who were seriously Injured in an
automobile accident yesterday afternoon
near this city, will recover. They are
resting comfortably in a local sanita
rium. Mrs. Busey and Mrs. Horton have
broken ribs, but no member of the party
suffered Internal injuries. .
All Misery in the Stomach Win Be
Relieved Tije Minutes After
Taking Some Diapepsin,
Does it ever occur to you how busy
that little stomach of yours Is? It
actually only holds three pints, though
in one year you force It to take In
2500 pounds of material, digest It and
prepare It for'asslmilatlon to the blood.
Do you wonder at the number of cases
of indigestion and stomach trouble,?
Tou crowd it with steaks and pastry,
irritate Its Juices with spices and acids
and expect this little four-ounce mill
to do its work.
Is there any wonder that your food
passes undigested, or lays like a lump
if lead in the stomach? That every
thing you eat turns to acid, stomach
Eas and stomach poison, putrefying
the intestines and digestive canals.
Biliousness. Headaches, Dizzi
ness aad Indigestion,. Heartburn. Nau
seous Breath. Constipation and other
mora dangerous symptoms?
Call your dlseasn what you will
Indigestion, Gastritis, Nervousness,
Dyspepsia, Catarrh of Stomach, etc.
you know the real name, the real dis
ease is fermentation of the food you
eat a sour stomach, which belches gas
and erupts undigested food or cauces
a feeling of nausea and mlserableness.
All these miseries vanish promptly
when you stop this food fermentation.
Take 60 cents to your pharmacist for
a case of Pape'i Diapepsin. Eat a
trlangule, and five minutes later vour
atomach will do what a healthy aiom
ach should that Is, turn every bite
you eat Into bodily nourishment and
without you realizing that you have
a stomach. One trlangule will digest
all the food you eat without the aid
of the stomach, because it contains Just
the elements found In a good, strong,
healthy stomach.