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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1909)
TTTT7! irnnxTVt? nREfiOXIAX. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1909.
Mix Is Only Contestant for
Bennett Cup Who Has
LAST HEARD OF IN BOHEMIA
All Who .Started From Zurich In In
ternational Race Have Come to
Karth In Bohemia, Hun
gary or Sileoia.
ZURICH. Switzerland, Oct. 6. Mix.
the American, Is the only contestant
for the Gordon Bennett long-dis
tance balloon cup who has not yet re
ported, and stands a good chance of
belnir the winner, unless disaster has
befallen him. All the others have
Geerts, the Belgian, was the last to
report, having landed today near
Huebner Wasser, Bohemia, Meckel, of
Germany, made a successful descent
Monday afternoon In Trenosin. Hun
gary. Le Blanc landed at Zarzrtva,
Hungary, yesterday afternoon. Beau
clalre, one of the Swiss contestants,
landed this afternoon at Possnitz,
Silesia. Messner, one of the Swiss
pilots. Ian. led this afternoon at Kreuz
Mix was last heard from yesterday
In Bohemia, where he dropped a dls
patch, saying that he was traveling to
the northward. He Is eitner sun sail
ing In that direction or has descended
at some Inaccessible place in the moun
tains. OXLT ONE BAIXOOJf LAXDS
Racers,for Lahm Cup Sail On, Ex
cept Tnlversity City.
ST. IOUIS. Oct. 5. Absence of re
ports tonight as to the whereabouTs or
the balloons which started In ' the race
of 78,000 cubic-footers here yesterday
tends to belief that all. with the ex
ception of the Cnlversity City, are still
In the air. The University City. Jonn
Berry, pilot, landed 12 miles south of
Chlllicothe. Mo., late this afternoon.
Reports received during the day stated
that the St. Ixmls No- 3. C. S. L. von Puhl,
pilot, was over Glasgow. Mo., 145 miles
northwest of St. Louis and the Cleveland,
J. H. Wade, Jr.. pilot, over Union, Mo.,
60 miles southwest of St. Louis.
The two 40,000-foot balloons landed this
morning, the Missouri. Harlow B. Spen
cer, pilot, landed at Hibemla, 100 miles
west of St. Louis and the Peoria, eleven
miles northeast of Cairo, 111., this morn
ing. GOOD ROADS QUESTION
Correspondent Thinks It Should Be
Placed on National Basis.
WOODSTOCK. Or.. Oct. 8. To the
Editor) Allow me to give the present
road taxpayers and their county authori
ties some further Information about the
present annual cost of the public road
system. The time has surely come for
the vast cost thereof to be viewed from
a National standpoint.
For comparison, I give the cost of the
road system In England and Wales, with
the cost of the same in the United States,
as both are financed and managed under
the same local taxation and local manage
ment system. The only difference be
tween the two countries consists In labor
and materials being cheaper in England
and Wales than In the United States.
In order to prove the vastness of this
road burden, which Is mainly borne by
the agricultural community of both coun
tries. I give the following statistics In re
gard to the mileage and cost of the Eng
lish roads and of the American roads.
I have taken the former from the official
report of the First International Road
Congress held In Paris in October. 19116.
page 66. The latter I take from the last
report of the U. S. Secretary of Agricul
ture, page 142.
As to England and Wales. Reek Jef
freys. Secretary of Roads and Improve
ment Association and Secretary of the
Motor Union of Great Britain and Ire
land, furnishes these statistics:
Total mileage. 149.738; cost in 1906-,
7.476.00O; cost per mile. $450.
Main roads on which - there is most
traffic: Total mileage, 17.496:- cost in
1905-6. S11.306.24A; cost per mile. S646.
These form 11.7 per cent of the gross
mileage and 16.75 per cent of the gross
cost per year.
As to the United States, the Secretary
of Agriculture in his report for 1908 fur
nishes these estimates:
Total mileage. 2,151.430; cost In 1908,
S1.3KS. 239.000; cost per mile. S640.
In 1904 the gross mileage was 2,151.000
and the average cost per mile was only
S.. This shows an Increase in cost in
19"8 of 3404 per mile, amounting In gross
Increase to Jl.298.239.Ort). That is. over 17
times the cost in 14. This shows the
mighty Increase of the road burden In
the past four years. Mr. Wilson gives
the makeup of this expenditure as fol
lows: C"rt ' Total
Mlleaie. Per Mile. Cent.
Earth roaill. .1.875.000 t .- J917.ROO.noO
Marndam rds. 4;l.4. 4..K IOS.535.000
;ravel roads.. 12t.4a 1.500 186.702.000
Surface of pe-
' cial materia. 8.513 1.000 8.512,000
G'd totals ..2.1M.43U J1.37S.239.000
The above annual expenditure on roads
In the United States is not all that the
rural road taxpayers mainly contribute,
or have as yet contributed, to this na
tional service under the present local tax
ation system of road finance and manage
ment. The Secretary of Agriculture on
page 143 of his report estimates that the
right of way donated to the entire road
system, averages In width 40 feet. This
width Rives an area of 4.S5 acres per
mile of road. This area multiplied by the
entire mileage represents a total of
10.434,435 acres or 163.03$ square miles, do
nated by the agricultural community
mainly, to the national service. Mr. Wil
son estimates the average acreage valu
ation of this land grant at J343.00O.O00. This
Is 2.77 per acre. Adding the value of
1 the right of way to the cost of all the
roads In 1908 makes the total estimated
cost of the road system In 19U8 SI. 720. 239.-
. 000. Yet the Secretary of Agriculture
states that only 7.14 per cent of the gross
road mileage forms so-called Improved
This rapidly increasing annual cost Is
due to the more rapid growth of the popu
lation in the Western and Pacific Coast
States and to the Increased development
of the natural resources of the field, for
est and mine, through the extension and
expansion of the railroad, system of com
munication. This annual cost Includes a
constantly growing construction of new
roads In the Pacific Northwest.
The reclamation of the arid and semi
arid lands through Irrigation also creates
a growing demand for constructon of new
roads. This surely should form a portion
of the work of the Reclamation Service.
It Is so in India.
The Secretary of Agriculture states that
at least 2SO.000.000 tons of food and raw
products from the rural districts are
hauled over, the roads to the railroads.
This forms only a portion of the total
tonnage of products hauled over the
roads. The Postal Department of the
Government uses annually' one-fourth of
the 2,151.430 miles of public road, that Is.
about 500,000 miles. This use Increases
with thegrowth of the rural population
In the Western and Pacific Coast States.
The agricultural community In the West
is too prodigal In its donation of width
of right of way for the public road serv
ice. Sixty feet Is double the amount re
quired through rural districts. It Is more
than double the average width of roads
in England. Sixty feet gives an area of
7.27 acres per mile of road; .30 feet require
only 3.64 acres.
In a few years, there will probably be
i Fl'.XKRAL OF EAST SIDE WOMAN
HELD FROM THIRD BAP
. -jet f
The I.ale Mrs. Lois Bell Tattle.
Mrs. Lois Belle Tuttle, a well
known resident of the East Side,
died at her home, 853 Mississippi
avenue, last Friday, after an ill
ness of several months. Mrs. Tut
tle was born at La Porte, Ind.,
November 29. 1853. She was mar
ried to W. C. Tuttle at Olympia,
Wash.. In, 1890. and shortly after
came to Portland, where she had
lived ever since, excepting for a
short time in Alaska. Mr. Tuttle
died a year and a half ago. She
is survived by a sister, Mrs.
Shuman, living in New York, and
a daughter, Ruth. She was a de
voted member of the Third Bap
tist Church of this city. Her
passing is mourned by a host of
friends. The funeral services
were held Sunday at 2 P. M. from
the Third Baptist Church. Van
couver and Knott streets. Rev. R.
Schedler officiated. Interment
was made in Rose City Cemetery.
100,000 miles of road on the Pacific Coast.
This mileage with a width of 60 feet will
absorb 727.000 acres or 1138 square miles.
The food lands will soon be too valuable
to be wasted In this way.
The foregoing statistics ought to create
serious thoughts about the nationalization
of the cost of construction of the public
roads in the minds of the tax-payers and
R. M. BR BRETON, C
Wright Fined for Carrying Gun.
A. G. Wright, the tourist from Massa
chusetts, who was arrested during the
Taft parade last Saturday morning in
front of the Postoffice building, having
a camera and acting in a suspicious
manner, and afterward discovered to
be carrying a revolver, was fined S25 In
Municipal Court yesterday morning by
Judge Bennett and his gun declared
confiscated. The revolver Is of 38
caliber, with a six-Inch barrel and
made of blued steel. Wright paid his
fine and was discharged from Jail.
PROMINENT IN AFFAIES OF
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NEW YORK, Oct. 5. (Special.) Madam Ann Odella Diss Debarr,
who came Into public notice recently in New York through her as
sociation with the new theosophtcal society, has been deprived of her
chief assistant through the arrest of David Mackay, who is now held
at Ellis IslnnS for deportation. Mackay is the young man who has
been associated with Madam Diss Debarr for several years. In the
Mahatma Society he Is known as "David, the Prophet," and as the
spiritual son of Madam Diss Debarr. He was convicted at Windsor,
Canada, of handling illegal literature, and served four months In
Jail. Recently Madam Diss Debarr has been appearing In vaudeville
in New York. She wis said to be under the eye of the police. She
first, gained publicity through the charge brought In tl.e courts that
she had used undue Influenco by so-called spiritual manifestations
over Luther R, Marsh, who gave her a large part of his fortune.
LUST PUBLIC FLIGHT
Wright Brothers Will Now
REFUSE TO BE SHOWMEN
Wilbur Goes to Teach Army Officers
to Fly Has Many Orders,, but
Is Still Perfecting Aero
plane and Motor.
NEW YORK. Oct. 6. Unless some
change of heart shall alter a decision
announced today by Wilbur Wright the
spectacular flight made here yesterday
by the Dayton aviator is the last which
he or his brother, Orville, will make In
"Hereafter,", said Mr. Wright, "we
shall devote all our efforts to the com
mercial exploitation of our machines, and
fly only as a matter of experiment to
test the value of whatever changes we
decide to make In their construction."
Mr. Wright added that neither he nor
his brother wished to be looked upon
as show men and that all offers to fly
for exhibition purposes would be rejectedi
Milestone In Airship History.
"The flight of yesterday," said he, "was
more than an exhibition. It was more
like the taking up of a challenge or the
making of a record to stand as a mile
stone In the history of aerial navigation.
I would have done better than I did had
not the blowing of a cylinder of my
machine prevented me from making a
second flight, but all things considered.
I am satisfied with my performance of
Wllhur Wrieht left for Washington
tonight to continue the instruction of
Army officers in aeroplaning. He ex
pects to pass two or three weeKs in
teaching Lieutenants Lahm and Fowl
er and other officers. After that he
will go to Dayton, Ohio, and arrange
for the manufacture of his aeroplanes
on an extensive scale.
Many Orders, but Not Perfect.
"We have received many orders," he
says, "but have fixed no time for de
livery as yet. We are making a serious
study of the aeroplane. Every time we
go into the air we make a study of
some part of the mechanism, or some
peculiar weather condition, with a
view to Improving our macnine. vs
could not do that as hired attractions.
"I regard this New York flight of
yesterday as a difficult proposition. My
brother and myself regard our ex
periments as being in the same class
with Fulton's experiments. We are
working with an art that Is still in its
infancy. So I wanted to take part In
this celebration and thus pay my re
spects to the man who had the nerve
to build the first steamboat.
"The accident yesttrday afternoon
taught me a lesson that until motors
are perfected we shall have no perfect
aeroplanes. The science of flying now
depends upon the motor. My aeroplane
seems all right, but my motors are
not. I hope the' day will come when
we shall have a perfect motor."
INCOME TAX IS FOUGHT
Wells-Fargo Express Company Re
fuses to Make Payments.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 6. (Special.) Ar
guments were heard before Judge Bur
nett in Circuit Court this afternoon in
the case of the .State vs. the Wells
Fargo Express Company.
The express company is resisting the
payments of the income tax, and the
defendant's demurrer, argiftd today,
will be taken under advisement by the
S T i imii i." ii i lf"V ' .m.-....iiiiiiiwm.-
P- -llll ' I
LLEGAL FENCER FINED
JOHX GILCHRIST MUST PAY
$400 FOR VIOLATION'.
Three Other Indictments Against
Pacific Livestock Company
Pleadlns guilty to one of four Indict
ments accusing him of fencing Govern
ment land illegally, John Gilchrist, man
ager of the Pacific Livestock Company,
was fined J400 yesterday by Judga Wol
verton, who. In imposing sentence, de
clared his intention to aid Uncle Sam In
his endeavor to force owners of big
ranches to release territory Illegally in
closed. Tiie three other cases of alleged
illegal fencing against Gilchrist were disv
Gilchrist, as manager of the Pacific
Livestock Company, was accused in four
Indictments of illegally fencing as many
pieces of land situated at White Horse,
Coyote Meadow,- Alvord and at Mann
Lake. Lake County. The defendant in
pleading guilty to one Indictment re
quested leniency, declaring his company
had - simply been slow in meeting the
great change In Emrveillance over Gov
ernment land made by the Interior De
partment. He insisted that the fence in
Coyote Meadow had been erected by his
predecessors and had been overlooked
when the order abolishing inclosures of
public domain was issued. In this case,
he said, the special examiner informed
him if the fence were removed and ex
planation made to the department no In
dictment would follow. Gilchrist com
plied, iic asserted, and was indicted any
At White Horee. stated Gilchrist, the
land fenced was school land leased tor
the last 20 years by his company, in
the Alvord Lake and Mann Lake caws,
assarted the defendant, the pacific Live
stock Company is benefited by rimrock
barriers which In reality do not segre
gate the public domain.
Judge Wolverton expressed the Dener
that the charge against Gilchrist did not
warrant either the maximum or mini
mum fine and decided on a medium pen
alty. $400. in addition to the cost of pre
paring the four criminal charges against
$100 GIFT SCENTED AS BRIBE
Celestial Leaves Coin AVlth Chinese
Inspector Arrest Follows.
Accused o? an attempt to bribe a Fed
eral offirtal. Huie Sam. a Chinese', was
haled before Commissioner Marsh yes
terday. The Celestial was ordered held
under $1000 bail., which he furnished
promptly. Hearing of the case before
Commissioner Marsch will take place this
Chinese Inspector Sawyer is the com
plainant In the case. He asserts that
Huie Sam visited him in his office last
Monday afternoon and without any ex
planation placed five $20 gold "pieces on
his desk. Sawyer at the time was in
vestigating whether Huie Shong. an al
leged cousin of Huie Sam, was rightfully
In this country. Huie Sam had said pre
viously that Huie Shong was his cousin,
had worked for him and was entitled
to re-enter the United States. Seattle au
thorities sought more proof, and Inspec
tor Sawyer's probe was followed by
Huie Sam's visit to the official with $100.
The Chinese in proffering the coin In
ferred that It was a gift. Inspector Saw
yer filed a complaint immediately and
Huie Sam upon returning to his store on
Sixth street, between Pine and Oak
streets, waa met by Deputy Marshal
Becker, who placed the Oriental under
HUSBAND'S LIFE WORTH $7500
Sirs. H. C. Colby Sues Southern Pa
cific for Fatal Accident.
Mrs. Helen C. Colby, of Medford,
values her husband's life at $7500 with in
terest at 7 per cent from last May, and
has filed suit in the United States Cir
cuit Court against the Southern Pacific
to be awarded that sum for the acci
dental killing of Lorenzo N. Colby, near
Medford May 31, 1909.
It is alleged in the widow's complaint
that her husband, in crossing the rail
road tracks In a buggy about two miles
from Medford, was -struck by the loco
motive, which was proceeding at a dan
gerous rate of speed. His death, the
same day. resulted.
Didn't Mention Christian Scientists.
PORTLAND, Or., Oct. 6. To the Edi
tor.) In. this morning's Oregonian,
giving a condensed, very, fair and cor-
rect report of an address I delivered be
fore the Portland Union Ministerial As
sociation, there Is a single sentence that
is entirely Incorrect, where It says that
I stated: "It does, not make any dif
ference what church a -man belongs to
if he is not a Christian Scientist."
I never mentioned Chrletian Scientists
in my entire address; said - absolutely
nothing about them. Quite a lot was said
bv pastors about Christian Scientists at
this meeting, but ,it was entirely by
clergymen of the city, and the Young
Mens Christian Association never has
and never does take any stand in the
contention between various denomina
tions, whether they are evangelical or
not. That we leave to be worked out by
the churches themselves.
H. W. STONE.
RAILOAD COMMISSION GOES TO
4)ecision In Points in Dispute Aim
Not Expected to Be Given Out
Before, Next Spring.
SPOKANE, Oct. 5. The attorneys Ii
tho Snnlianp rate case concluded thel:
arguments today before the Interstate
Commerce Commission and tne com
mission adjourned to meet in Seattle
Thursday, where they will take up the
application of Coast shippers for lowei
distributive rates Into interior 'terri-tnr-
nnri lifiiH a hearinfiT on the Ques
tion' of whether the Commission has
authority to regulate rates on me ran
At the conclusion of the hearing the
Prtmm4,Uinn Yl IT (1 1 1 Tl i' f l that the 1 1 0 T "
neys in the Spokane case will be given
until Novemoer x to sudiiui wmi.cn
briefs of their arguments, and those
desiring to reply to any of the briefs
submitted will be given until Decem
ber 1 to do so. After these briefs have
been filed the Commission will take un
the final consideration 01 me caoc, i.a
! a decision will probably not be arrived
at until some time next spring. .
Three new questions raised by Spo
kane's supplemental petition are now
to be determined by the Commission.
Shall the Commission accept the
rates proposed by the Northern rail
roads as a compliance with the Com
mission's - former order, and permit
them to go into effect as a compli
ance with that order and as meeting
the situation as presented anew in this
Shall the Commission require the
railroads to make, in addition to the
rates proposed by them from Chicago,
throuch rates to Spokane from points
-east of Chicago?
Shall the reduced rates to uk mauo
bv the railroads or to be Ordered by
the Commission from Chicago, Missis
sippi River, Missouri River and other
Eastern -points to Spokane be made to
apply also .to other points in the Spo
kane distributing territory, and, if so,
to what points?
SHOWERS STILL TO FALL
ltains Moving Eastward, and East of
Mountains Will Be Soaked.
The intermittent showers of the past 24
hours will continue throughout today and
well into the night, according to the
prognostications of the weather man.
The rains which fell in this district yes
terday were general in compass, reaching
as far south as Roseberg and beyond the
international boundary in Washington on
The heaviest fall, was along the Wash
ington coast, where the precipitation reg
istered from .30 to .33 of an inch. In
the Sound country the rainfall amounted
to nearly a quarter of an inch. The pre
cipitation was generally light throughout
the Willamette Valley and at some pointj
was Insufficient to lay the dust. East
of the Cascades no rain of consequence
has fallen as yet, but the general condi
tions are threatening. It is anticipated
that the Spokane. Walla Walla and
Palouse countries will be visited by show
ers today, as will the Umatilla country
Will Return Bank to Owners.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla.. Oct. 6.
Upon the acceptance of securities offered
the State Banking Board today by W. L.
Norton and some associates', It was sad
tonight on authority that the Columbia
Bank & Trust Company's bank will be
turned back into the hands of its owners,
PAGE 1 etao
IF YOU WANT TO KNOW WHAT
SMARTLY DRESSED MEN WILL WEAR
THIS SEASON ASK BEN SELLING-
Good Clothes Story
BEST FABRICS THE BEST DESIGNS
BEST TAILORING THE BEST TRIMMINGS
BEST LIGHTED STORE IN PORTLAND
MEN'S SUITS AND
UTAH HAS EARTHQUAKE
THREE SHOCKS THROUGH THAT
STATE AND IDAHO.
Tremor Extends Into Idaho and Is
Felt In All Directions From
SALT LAKE. Oct. 5. Three sharp and
distinct earth shocks were felt here to
night. The first occurred at 7:42 o'clock
ana the last at 7:47. All three were felt
at points in Idaho.
Official announcement of the earth
quake was received tonight from the
Government observatory here. The exact
time of the disturbance is given as 7:40
The movement, which from Salt Lake
seems to have been both north and south,
extended throughout Cache Valley in
Northern Utah, and Is said to have been
particularly severe at Logan. From Hol
brook and Malad. towns in Southern
Idaho, come reports of three distinct
shocks within a period of two minutes.
Two sho-'ks were recorded by the seis-
Women Suffer, Agonies
From Diseased Kidneys
And Most Women Do This, Not Knowing
The Real Cause Of Their Condition
These poor, suffering' women have
been lea to Deiieve mat Lneir misery
of mind and body is entirely due to
nt " TTuuaiiv th kid
neys and bladder are responsible or
largely so. .'vnu an rwn v-.-
Ir.vinorc inil Klndilnn nr t.hft nrrans.
niuuvjii " . . ' ' ' o '
that need and must have attention if
there is to be a cure. Y ou cannot, cure
one organ or part of the human body by
"doctoring" another part which has
little or nothing to do with the part
that is diseased.
Those torturing, enervating sick
headaches, dragging pair.s in back,
groin and limbs, bloating and swelling
of the extremeties, extreme nervous
ness or hysteria, listlessness and con
stant tired, worn-out feeling are
almost certain symptoms of disordered
and diseased kidneys, -bladder and liver.
And when these conditions exist, there
must, of necessity, be taken a genuinely
good medicine which is intended for
and will cure these diseases. Other
wise, a cure cannot be expected.
De Witt's Kidney and Bladder Pills
have, in thousands of cases, been demon
strated as remarkably beneficial in all
such conditions of female organism
affording the most prompt relief and
permanent benefit. They have never
failed, In any single instance, to accom
plish these results, when given a faith
ful and honest trial,
s As an illustration of what these Pills
will do, Mrs. P. M. Bray, of Columbus,
Ga., writes that she was very -ill with
kidney trouble, and that she is now
well and that these Pills are what
cured her. These marvelously effective
Pills at once operate to cleanse the en
tire system of the deadly uric acid poi-
ONE DOSE E
Relief in rive Minutes Awaits Every
Man or Woman Who Suffers
From a Bad Stomach.
Why not get some now this moment,
and forever rid yourself of Stomach
trouble and Indigestion? A dieted stom
ach gets the blues and grumbles. Give
it a good eat, then take Pape's Diapep
sin to start the digestive Juices work
ing. There will be no dyspepsia or
belching of Gas or eructations of undi
gested food; no feeling- like a lump of
lead in the stomach or heartburn, sick
headache and Dizziness, and your food
will not ferment . and poison your
breath with nauseous odors.
Pape's Diapepsin costs only 50 cents
for a large case at any drug store here.
and will relieve the most obstinate
case of Indigestion and Upset Stomach
HEARTBURN OR STOftlACH HEADACHE
inograph at the University of Utah, tha
first at 7:41 o'clock and the eecond at
8:24:45 P. M. According to Dr. Fred J.
Pack, profersnr of geology at the univer
sity, the disturbances were the most
violent ever recorded In this territory.
The nature of the waves shows, how
ever, that the shock was not perceptible
over a wide area. The tremor was re
corded on every side of the seismograph
and for this reason. Dr. Pack says, it Is
Impossible to determine accurately the
direction of the movement.
Postal Receipts Fain.
CORVALLIS. Or., Ortv 5. (Special.)
The postal receipts of tills city for the
quarter ending September 30 show a ealn
of 16.2 per cent over the receipts for the
corresponding quarter of .1908. The gain
for the quarter ending September 30,
1908, over that of the year previous was
23 per cent. The falling oft In the per
centage of gain this year is attributed
to 'the fact that O. A. C. began its work
a little later this Fall. The receipts for
the quarter just ended were $3512.62.
Ambassador O'Brien Sails.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 5. Thomas' J.
O'Brien, United States Ambassador to
Japan, stanted on the return to his post
in Tokio today on the steamer Mongolia
after a visit to his old home in Michi
gan and various other parts of the East.
son as well as of all other affete and
poisonous elements that may exist in
the system stimulating, rejuvenating
and building up every organ of the body.
Thev are very pleasant to take, and
can in no case, produce any deleteriom
effects upon thesystem assyrupy, alco
holic, liquid preparations are apt to do.
E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicago, 111.,
want every man and woman who hava
the least suspicion that they are affii
ted with kidney and bladder diseases to
at once write them, and a trial dox oi
these Pills will be sent free by return
mail postpaid. Do it to-day
in five minutes.
There is nothing else better to take
Gas from Stomach and cleanse the
stomach and intestines, and, besides,
one single dose will digest and prepare
for assimilation Into the blood all your
food the same as a sound, healthy
stomach would do it.
Wnen Diapepsln works, your stom
ach rests gets itself In order, cleans
up and then you feel like eating when
you come tt the table, and what you
eat will do yu good.
Absolute relief from all Stomach
Misery is waiting for you as soon as
you decide to take a little Diapepsin.
Tell your druggist that you want Pape's
Diapepsin, because you want to .become
thoroughly cured this time.
Hemember, if your stomach feels out-of-order
and uncomfortable now, you
can get relief In five minutes.