Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN". PORTLAND, JUNE S3, 1914.
SHORT PRUNE CROP f
CHIT if! Iirilj VflDl
IU.ni, lltlf JUMl !
Hiah Prices for Green and
Dried Fruit Predicted by
i r- 4 - r-i--
PITTSBURG- HEAVYWEIGHT, WHO WENT ITTLL ROUTE WITH JACK JOHNSON, AND BLACK
CHAMPIOIT6 WHITE WirE, WHO HAD PROMINENT PLACE AT RINOSIDB, ,
TIMELY TRADE HINTS TOLD
Tick Earlier, While Green, Just
After feagarlnff, Is Advlee of
One Concern-e-Foreigit P
niiind on Increase.
NEW TOHK, June 37. (Special-)-' I
All indications art that both tha pries
of green and dried prunes will be high
this season. gmajl craps are reported
from California and the Northwest and
tha demand, hot! at home and abroad I
fpr the fresh prune, generally called a I
plum by the consumers, has been grow,
ins rapidly each year. The interest be- I
Ing taken by the commission merchants
In fresh and dried fruit along Green
wich and Washington streets, in New I
York, ia perhaps the strongest indica
tion that the prunegrrowers who have!
stood by their faith during these lean
years, since the wm of enthusiasm
for the prune subsided, and have ro I
fused to dig up their trees and plant
apples, are coming into their own.
Green or Dry lit Problem,
A question which will confront the I
grower, until his prunes begin to fall,
will be whether to ship green or dried.
There is a widespread belief among the I
fruit receivers in New xorK that tne
Willamette Valley, Clarke County an I
other prunes grown west of the La-
cade Mountains do not ship well, as I
compared with those grown east of the I
range. Practically ail of the prunes D AfK' WHITE WIFE GA
grown west of the Cascade have been D UMU l O VVnilt irc. UM
dried each year, and It is argued by
C. E. Thurston, one of the heaviest re
ceivers of Northwestern fruit, that
those that were sent fresh were not
picked soon enough and that their ftr. Lucille- Cameron, Glittering in Jewels,
Yells, "Conie Along, Pop," to Do-
fender of Title Pittsburg
Fighter Makes Many Friends.
(Continued From Pirat Page.)
rival at New York in an unfit con
dition was not due to lack of keeping
With a supply reported to be insuf
ficient te meet the home demand, with
prices for the dried and fresh fruit
promising to be high and the buyers of
the fresh and dried fruit competing for
the trade, the grower will nave to ce
some careful calculating in deciding
whether to ship green or dry. The finished and clung to Johnson's body
problem is a e onipl one The Prune foj, ,upp(,rt trylng at th. eame time
r;. .ii,,rj thi. vriB. to land, but without success. Hlsman
somewhat, according to the amount of ner of fighting and holding in the lat.
sugar contained. Prunes for drying ter part of the contest was the cause
are picked from the ground, where they f unfavorable comment.
ha,, rnTifA nr have open shaken, at I
a cost of from 6 to 7 or I cents for each Negro Jeered at Times.
60-pound orchard box, while the green Tha tactics of Johnson on several
fruit must be picked carefully, with occasions aia0 brought a caution from
greaUrn.e.nhV cVtTf'ytng " tm '
the fruit, often as high as 1 cent a 'rom tn" crowd.
pound for the dried article, and that of Many of the French spectator who
packlnsr and boxing of the green fruit seemingly did not understand the fine
must be considered. The difference in point of boxing voiced, their objection
" '"Hi"" -" .-...... t0 in.fightlng. but cheered any re
. if f ii it in shinned e-reen. It is a founding harmless whacks,
perishable product that may ba ruined Spencer Eddy, ex-Amerlean Minister
by delay In reaohlng the market or its to- Argentina, sat near the ringside,
value depreciated from forced sale 'n I ThT)e feet behind him eat the Duke of
an over-suppnea nan.ei. un ln Westminster, while not far away were
his prunes must run the risk of losing the Earl of Befton. Louis Barthou, ex
a. irnnd share of his croD from the Fall Premier of Franco; the Marquis of La
rains. fayette, the Duke d'Uzes, Marquis d
Horace Day, senior member of the Breteull. Baron James da Bothschlld
firm of Bgobel & Pay. is one of tnoae and count Clary.
h kllui. that the Wotarn Oprnrnn u '
prune should not be shipped green. He Xotahle BTeajroes Present.
says: Here and there were dark faces, some
"They do not carry well, but rot be- of them negroes from Senegal, Dahomey
fore they arrive. The Dalles Mosler, and W(Jgt Indleg. Xwo negro members
Southern Idaho prunes hold their own of the Chamber of Deputies, from
in keeping and arrive in such good con. Guadalupe showed Intense interest in
' ditlon that they can be shipped to the battle, while other dark faces in-
Europe." eluded Prince Dhuleep Bind, of India,
Bia- Scarcity Predicted. and Omer Sallan Pasha, of Egypt
C. E. Thurston, of the Thurston Jruit It was an amzalngly International
Company, says: I crowd. Several hundred Americans
I'll. , -1 i .... t. ' . , -
I r !vT- fir ' t-r'-L fy:fi:lll:
1 ' 1 " ' ! r ;
JACK JOHNSON WINS i xfT(CK
Princesses and Other "Titled ; 7 i ' ,Kl:
Notables at Ringside. f ( :
:: '1Ai.'4 I - 4 I
' i -X-
Save V4 on
Choose From 3000 SuitsAll This Sea
son's Goods Pay 'A Less Than Regular
Price That's the Story in a Nut Shell
.We are selling at these prices because we feel it unjust to our patrons to mark
them down one week and up the next. N
$15.00 Suits now $11.75 $25.00 Suits now $lS.7r
$18.00 Suits now S13.75 $30.00 Suits now 9211.75
$20.00 Suits now $14.75 , $35.00 Suits now $20.75
20 per cent off Blue Serges and Black Suits. ""
PHEGLEY & CAVENDER
Corner Fourth and Alder Streets
"There Is no use talking low prices in th best seats. Thev included
ims year, xnere will not oe enougn MortimeP Bchlff, of New York; ex-
Senator C. W. Watson, of West Vlr-
prunes to supply the United States and
th.ra In fnrsrnllv a hAQVV foreign de
mand for them. California has about ginia; Richard Croker, Jr., Ogden Mills,
25 per cent of a crop, while the entire I Herman B. Duryea, Alfred Vanderbilt,
output of Oregon, Washington and 1 d. a. Reid and E. H. Thomas, all of
Idaho will not exceed S00 cars, as com- New York; E. C. Brown, of Chicago, and
uarna wiin xita jtwi bvimuu muu i . 0 T ,
.... i r U& AHVUUUUA, ti ob. auu.o.
"Some Oresron nrunes have not ar- Alter me ugnv juimeua puinieu uui
rived in a fit condition because they that no champion of his age ever de-
were not picked soon enough. Prunes fended the title and won. (He is
should be picked just after they have years old.) He appeared little worse for
BUK&reu. wneii riui green tit .jjjjwu-
Tk. ,iu ni th.ir . tne Datue.
rsBte. Prunes should be .thinned for Johnson Lands Moras.
size. It pays to grow five by fives "They thought I couldn't last 20
rather than six by sixes, referring to rounds," he said. "Well, didn't I?
me io-pouna rxes. .otUflsd. I have done nothinir for
two years except ride fast. In an
other six weeks I will be ready to box
"Moran? He has a real hard punch
with either hand. I know, because I
have been there. If he always landed
there Isn't anybody who could stand up
CHICAUO. June Z7. uneasiness agaInBt la. He is a good boy, all
rraer!MundaTbank. is" b.n tob. rlht- "d enJOyd C"a-
the cause of a run late today on the tier was a fine referee.
North Avenue State Bank. By 9 o'clock It was the first time a French cham-
about $75,000 in small accounts had plon had refereed a big match, and
been withdrawn. Business men in the Georges Carpentier expressed great
neighborhood expressed confidence in plea8ure at the experience. He thought
..,b.bUt.. ..uv - it was one of the best fights he had
assure depositors lined up in front of
the paying teller's window. ever seen.
"The bank is not connected in any Asked if he would like to take on
way with the La Salle-Street Trust and Johnson, Carpentier said:
Savings Bank or Lorimer or Munday, -Johnson is a little bit too heavy for
but the failure of the downtown bank is me aj present."
wholly responsible for this run," as- .
erted Charles E. Shlck. cashier. Moran Criticises Decision.
Most of the depositors are foreigners Moran, in his dressing'-room after the
and in the excitement of the run sev-lflght, said:
CHICAGO BANK HAS . RUN
Brfect of Lorimer-Monday Institutions
Felt Among Foreigners.
eral women fainted.
ARMED MEN UPON GUARD
(Continued From Flrt Page. )
did not go to Anaconaa as he had an
nounced he would.
Loyalists Call Meeting.
Undaunted by having their meeting
broken up and their hall destroyed by
dynamite last Tuesday night, the fol
lowers of President Moyer called a
meeting of the loyal members of the
Butte local of the Western Federation
of Miners for Tuesday night. Joseph
Harkln. vice-president of the Butte
local, and Ira Ilouchen. who was
elected secretary-treasurer to take of
fice in July, are to have charge of the
headquarters which are to be opened
Jacob Oliver, one of the men prominent-
In trying to save the Butte local,
aid that the Moyer faction had about
2500 followers here and that all that
was needed to restore the Western
Federation to supreme control among
the miners was a strong leader. Oliver
returned tonight from Helena, where
be had conferences with President
At the worst it should have been a
draw. I was the aggressor throughout
the whole 20 rounds and I was not hurt.
The cut over my eye is only an old one
reopened; It was received In training. I
believe I had the best of practically
"The blow that really hurt was one
on my nose, and for this Johnson was
warned. That stopped my breathing
and sent the blood trickling down my
throat. That was the only real hurt
Johnson gave me. I shall return to my
camp and train for another fight. My
manager has one in mind."
Moran passed a social hour with
friends at a hotel, then bad hia cuts
attended to by a doctor and motored to
his quarters at Merlel-sur-Oise.
It was announced the gate receipts
exceeded 200.000 francs ($40,000).
The fight by rounds follows:
Moran found an opening and landed
first to stomach and head. Johnson suc
ceeded on landing on Moran's jaw.
They mixed it hard. Johnson landing on
the lPttsburger"s stomach.
Moran forced the fighting but John
son managed to get home a hard upper
cut to the jaw.- Moran In return land- j
SURVEYS III SIGHT
Work Will Be Pushed if Senate
Sustains House Action.
RAILROADS WOULD DELAY
Uppr Photo by Underwood ft Underwood; Lower by Bain News Service.
I'PPEB F1U9K MOHAN. LOWER LUCILLE, CAMERON, WHITE
WIFE OP JACK JOHNSON.
ed hard on Johnson's head. Johnson
sent a light left hook to Moran's cheek.
Viene. the manager of the fight, said
the rules are those of the International
boxing federation, which do not allow
holding and are a alight modification
of the Queensberry rules.
Johnson gave Moran several terrific
uppercuts to the jaw while Moran re
sponded with several Jolts to the ne
gro's stomach. Johnson landed a hard
one on Moran's eye and followed with
hard blows to the body. Johnson crowd
ed Moran, who stumbled against the
ropes as time was called.
Johnson drew first blood with
right to Moran's nose. The negro
smiled confidently as he met Moran s
attack Both led at the same time.
Each landed on the other's head with
out harm. Johnson landed on Moran's
face as the gong sounded.
.Tnhnsnn anneared fresher and confi
dent as the round began. Moran landed
hard on Johnson's jaw and the crowd
rhM-rnd. Johnson retaliated with sev
eral blows to the body. Moran blocked
several hard uppercuts and landed
lightly on the negro's solar plexus,
which amused tne crowa.
Johnson continued the terrific upper-
cuttlnar to Moran's jaw. The negro
struck a hard left. Moran landed with
both right and left to Johnsons face
which brought a cheer from the crowd.
Moran landed several hard -ones to
the negro's head, whiie Johnson got in
a hard one to tne stomacn. juoran lano
ed n swift left to Johnson's chin. John
son then rushed Moran to the ropes
without damage. Johnson opened
wider the cut on Moran's nose.
Johnson followed his old style of
fighting on the defensive. He succeeded
tn putting tnree uppercuts to tne r-itxs-burger's
jaw. In a clinch, Moran
pounded Johnson's stomach, landing
five or SIX Diows. ana DiocKea more
uppercuts from the negro. Johnson
landed a hard right to the jaw. Both
fighters did fine work.
Moran sent a left hook to the body,
while Johnson landed one on the head
and several hard ones to the jaw.
Johnson rushed the fighting some
what. Moran received a left on the
They mixed It immediately at the
bell. Johnson was successful in the in
fighting. The referee told, the men to
break away. Johnson sent one to Mo
ran's nose. Moran'B seconds claimed a
foul. The blow cut Moran's nose and
mouth. The referee warned Johnson,
while the crowd hooted the negro.
Hard fighting was resumed. It looked
as though Moran was weakening. This
was all Johnson's round.
Moran landed one on Johnson's head.
The negro then rushed the Plttsburger
and received another warning for hold
ing. Moran sent three hard blows to
the body, the negro retaliating vicious
ly with blows to Moran's jaw.
Johnson succeeded in landing several
ppercuta to the jaw and a straight
left te the' nose and also over the eye.
Moran was breathing hard and It did
not seem as if he would last long.
Moran cleverly dodged a hard swing
to the jaw.
Moran led, but could not land ef
fectively, while Johnson sent one to
Moran s jaw. The Plttsburger landed
hard on the negro's jaw, which again
drew a cheer from the crowd. Johnson
stood back smiling and then sent a
nard right to Moran s Jaw.
Moran tried hard but unsuccessfully
for the negro's Jaw. Several of Mo
ran's blows brought smiles from his
opponent. Moran ran Into a punch on
tne nose, and in making a futile awing
at jonnson he ran into the ropes.
Moran avoided the negro, who stood
still laughing. Moran landed hard to
the negro's face, while the latter
rushed him to the ropes.
Johnson forced the fight. Moran land
ed on the stomach. The negro sent a
left to Moran's nose. He followed this
with five more in lightning succession
to the same place. Moran landed two
straight lefts to the chin.
Johnson sent a hard left to the jaw.
while Moran made a wild swing. Moran
then sent a left to the negro's face
which seemed to make little Impression
on his opponent. Moran aent another
left to Johnson s face, which brought a
The negro sent one to the stomach.
two to the face and then a hard left
to the body.
Moran went after Johnson, in-fight
ing and holding at the same time. He
did no damage, however. His tactics
caused adverse comment. Referee Car
pentier repeatedly separating them.
They shook hands. Each tried for
a knockout. Johnson sent several bard
rights to the face. He then landed
with right to Moran's head. Moran's
head rested on the negro's chest. Mo
ran swung wildly and then Johnson
landed wickedly and at will. Moras
was hanging on and tried ineffectively
for the negro's body. The gong then
rang and Johnson was declared the
Demand From Wetern Ijocjalitie Is
General That Area Involved Be
Patented and Subject to Fay
Share of Taxes.
OREQONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash-
Ington, June 27, Surveying lands em
braced within railroad grants will be
pushed rapidly if the Senate sustains
an appropriation of 1100,000 made by
the House, but the appropriation had a
close call in the lower body. Not with
standing Secretary of the Interior Lane
strongly advocated a lloeral appropria
tion. Chairman Fitzgerald, of the ap
propriations committeee, sought to cut
the appropriation to $36,000.
Representatives Falconer, of Wash
ington. 'and French, of Idaho, however,
went to the front in defense of the
larger appropriation, and with the aid
of Rapublieans preeent were able to
defeat the point of order which had
been - raised by Fitzgerald and which
would have defeated the larger ap
West Wants Surveys Finished,
The Western members, with Secre
tary Lane, want to make sufficient ap
propriations each year to carry the
work to a speedy termination. Fits
gerald was making a plea ostensibly
in the name of economy, but really in
the interest of the railroad companies.
Representatives Falconer and French
pointed out to the House that as long
as the railroad lands remained unsur-
veyed the were virtually the property
of the railroads, while title could not
pass and the lands could not be taxed.
Two years ago a law was passed which
enabled the Government to compel the
railroad companies to contribute their
share of the cost of surveys, and since
then an annual appropriation has been
made to cover the Government's share
of the cost.
The appropriation of $100,000 which
the House finally granted is none too
much to carry along this work, con
sidering the great area of railroad
lands yet unsurveyed. If the appro
priation had been cut to $35,000 the
work would have been materially
Entire Countlea Retarded.
There is a demand In most of the
Western states to have railroad lands
surveyed so that they can be taxed by
the states and made to bear their pro
portion of the cost of local govern
ment. Tn many states entire counties
are retarded In development beeause
of the large areas of unsurveyed rail
road lands, and the tax that la Im
posed falls with double weight on the
farmers. Once the railroad lands are
surveyed and patented, the railroad
companies will have to pay taxes upon
them, and this fact will induce the
roads to part with much of the land.
Washington, Idaho and Montana are
most vitally Interested In having rail
road land surveyed, but there is scarce
ly a state in the West that does not
have some lands tied up in railroad
grants lands which pay no taxes and
which cannot be sold.
HUNDREDS HUNT ROBBERS
Countryside Joins lit Furult of Mur
derous Negro Highwaymen.
LAUREL, Miss., June 27. Hundreds
of men are searching the country to
night near Stevens, Miss., 20 miles
south of here, for three negro highway
men wno late today shot and killed
two employes of the Gllchrlst-Kordney
JLumDer company, seriously wounding a
third and escaping with the company s
weekly payroll of $22uo.
Ihose killed were J. V. Simmons and
Rees Fitrpatrlck. clerks In the office
of the lumber company. Wyatt Kob
inson, another olerk, was wounded by
a bullet that shattered his shoulder.
FARMER LIGHTNING VICTIM
Clothing Torn From Dody and Shoes
Split in Storm Near Spokane.
SPOKANE, Wa"ihZ June 17. (Spe
cial.) While working in Ms- gardes
near Freeman, about 1$ miles southeast
of Spokane, H. E. Smith. 60 a farmer,
was struck by lightning and Instantly
killed at 2:10 today. His son. Earl. 14
was with him and witnessed the death
Mr. Smith bad a hoe in his hand
the handle was broken, the clothing
torn from his body, bis shoes spilt and
his clothing set on fire. Two small
holes under his feet showed where the
bolt entered the ground.
Esqutnlas, In the territory of Topic, by
a regiment of constitutionalist troopn,
resulted In the hanging of o tra-tml
soldiers and eymr-ethiarra. according to
reports which reached Nero today.
The executions were said to have
been the result of a whim of the Colo
nel in command, vhn was quoted as
having said the trees In the plea
"looked too bare' -a condition he al
tered by having hanged to thm In M
course of a few days the (A federals
and their sympathisers, who were taken
from the Jail for that purpose.
A nw haMenlnc material f T lte air
fare of enm-rele f..nre contalrie .r cent
of Iron fluat or trwf flout
BANK MERGER PERFECTED
Spokane Institution Will Open With
Deposits $15,000,000 Tomorrow
SPOKANE, Wash., June 17. (Special.)
-For the first time the consolidated
banks. Spokane A Eastern Trust Com
pany, and Traders' National, will open
for business Monday morning with cap.
tal stock of $1,000,000 and deposits of
The bank win be known as the Spo
kane Eastern Trust Company. It
has been doing bualneas In Spokane for
25 years, while the Traders National
was organized 19 years ago.
BODIES "DECORATE" TREES
Fifty Federals Executed at Whim
of Impressionistic Rebel Colonel,
NACO, Arli Jun J7. Th recent
capture of the village of Swntlwiro de
Peabodr. Kansas, Aumst 14, 1913.
Hon. W. C. Wilson, President
Dar Sir: I Juit received from yonr Mr.
Willoughby your draft No, 02167 for $799.00,
being the cash surrender value of my policy
No. S.953. taken out with you folks twen-ty
years ago today. It haa always been ft pleas
ure to crry this policy; It has been a sav.
In, not an expense. I have always had the
eatest commence in tne jsantcers iue ana
can aaeure you it was the beet Investment
I ever made. My brother and I started a
policy at the same time and to say we were
pleased with our settlement Is making It
mild. I know of no company doing for Its
nnHvhrtiri r what the Bankers Life Is. and
your settlements do not look reasonable when
compared to the old Eastern and more prom
inently known companies. And again I want
to thank you for the courteous and fair
treatment, and prompt settlement. Succeas
to you and your good company.
249 Yours truly.
Twenty Payment life Policy
Matured la the
Old Line Bankers Life Insurance
of Lincoln, Nebraska
Kent. A fneureS tnta Orsyeen
Residence Peabodjr, Knwi
Amount of Poller II.IMm.im
Total Premiums Pal te Company.. l.o
Total Caah Paid Mr. Orayeon TeaOt
And 10 Tears Insurance for Nothlos.
Ak the snaa who ewea eve ef mm polMee.
He have a (ovd asenry for yve. Write u.
WAR EMERGENCY REVEALED
Appropriation Asked for Mines AI-1
ready Sent to Philippines.
WASHINGTON. June 27. The War
Department asked Congress today fori
$17,076 for the purchase of submarint
mines and necessary appliances to oper-1
ate them for closing the channels lead
ing to our principal seaports and for I
continuing torpedo experiment
The acting chief of ordnance -ex
plained In a memorandum that the es
timate was to "reimburse the appro
priation for the current fiscal year for
submarine mine material for contlnen- I
tal United States for the cost of mate-
mial transferred in an emergency to
the Philippine Islands.
There was no further explanation.
C EL E B RATE
July 4th at Seaside
On the Pacific
$1000 for Tour Entertainment and in Prizes.
Something Doing All the Day and Night Fireworks on the Pier
See Seaside's $500,000 City Improvements.
Programme Contlaaes Su d y.
Train Leaves Bfeirth Hank
tlon, Friday, Joly Sd. at StSS P. M.
Hot, sultry days are at hand hn
thousands o( men, women and child
ren sui.'er from exhausting heat. Yod
can guard against diarrhoea, dysen
tery, cholera morbus, cfwiiv typhoid
and other (evert, due to impure water,
Uie consumption of unripe fruits and
vegetables, '.and other causes of dts
treising summer complamla by the
Taken st directed. It renew and builds
up the watted nerves and txwues, en-,
riches the impoverished "blood end
gives-new strenpth and vitality to tJ-e
bodr . "Bet Duffy's sna) see WtU."
Sola Dy most dniegiots; grocer snd
dealers, 11.00 a large botUe,
-The Duf tih WMkeCe.. sjh.., pi y
Fits or Falling Sickneai?
Read the fnllowlns- wnrila of nralee
from grateful patrons and let ua niH
you scores of other endoreementa. l et
us prove to you that whet ther '
of our treatment ia true and entitled
to your support and heller.
rortersvlllo. Calif, March It. 1H1.
Pear Sir With great pleasure I am
writing three llnea to tell you that mv
hov, who had eplleper, ! rure.1 To'l
will rejoice with m I know The laat
epell he had wan In June. 1 SI 7. He I
fining fine In life sfiiHiec, gaining In
fleali anil strensth. Thank Vni tor the
womlerfwl cure of my hov. To tell the
truth I had but Utile faith In It when
1 started, but now 1 ran Juet aee what
we people are at tlmea give up ee
eaev In bellevina 1 wien you woni
advertise your medlrlne In one or t
of our church papere and refer people
to me. I shall spread the riewa as
far and wide as 1 ran. Tell them to
write to me for proof. No pen can de.
scribe my Joy. He had them eisht
Years and three to four a 1ay. Prats
God for his Koodnees to ua and to sive
man great knowledge to find relist
for poor sufferers.
MRS, IDA BTRTJM,
red far swr fcenlilet. I free.
TOWNS REMEDY CO.
I W. Bait. SI.
in -r"-""ii i niislirisilwi
-4 rrjwkktinin f-fter&Z n &A
RESIDENTIAL AND DAY SCHOOLS OF THE HIGHEST TYPE
SHATJGHNESST HEIGHTS, VANCOUVi-R. B. C.
UNSURPASSED IX CANADA IN BUILDINGS. EQUIPMENT OR TEACHING
Schools Re-Open TUESDAY, September sth. To be sure of admission, applica
tions for 1914-15 should be made at once. Calendars sent on application to
REV. E. D. McLAREN, D. D., 8 Stanley Court, Vancouver, B. 0.
Due to Acidity
o rs kwinhnt srrn i.it.
Po-rale! stomach Irouhles. sneh aa
ldlsesllon. wind, and alomacli-S' lie are
1 proheMr nine cases out of ten el m -IV
evidence that f ermentetlon l tefc
i place In the food contenta of the
loniach. canslns- the formation of ess
no acids. Wind distends ih atoms, h.
nd rauaea that full, oppressive, feellptf
nietimea known aa heertnum. while
,e acid Irrliatea and Inflames ihe
ellcste llnlnc of the atoniach 1h
trouhle Ilea entire! In the fermeptina
food. urh fel mentation Is imps I :i r a i.
and acid formation la not only unnat
ural. P'H may invwive mi.pi twi-
seauences If not corrected To siort or
prevent fermentation of tha (ood nn
tenta of the stoma, h and to neuirahre
the acid, and render It blend and hstoi
es. a teaapnonfwl f hlsuralei rnss
pesla. probahly the best and mf
effective corrector of add aioms--ti
known, should he t.iken In a n,"aiter
of a alaes of hot or told weler I m me .
diatlv after eslln, or wheneer wind
or acldlly Is felt This stops the f.r
mentsttuit. and neul si Isee the acld-lv
In a few momenta. Ferm-ntt!n, wm-l
and acidity are dsnaerous and un
necensary. "top or present them bv
the use of a pi-oper aniMcld. an- h aa
blsursted inugueft.a. whhli can he ob
tained from aur druggist and thus
enahle the pii.mf h to l.i 1 1 w-.-ra
properlv wlth'ji.t belt' hm.Ie.e-1 ty
poisonous ass and oauiifl'uus ti .da.
M. 1'. Ad.