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THE TOPEKA DAILY gTATE JOURNAIi FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1910.
TO B00STST. JOE Holland Says He Will HaTe a Winning Team. Four Men Are Turned to Him by President Comiskey. WILL GET MOKE SOX. May Exchange Catcher Cooper for Another Man. TTestern League Meeting Has to Do With Changes. St. Joseph. Mo., Sept. 23. "I am go ing to put -a, team of experienced play ers in here next year. I mean to fin ish one, two, three in the pennant race because the people here deserve to have that class of ball and if money will give it to them they will get it." The foregoing statements were made by Manager Jack Holland, of the Drummers, after he had received word from President Comiskey, of the Chi cago White Sox, that Barney Reilly, First Baseman Mullen, Pitcher Collins and Catcher Cooper had been turned over to the St. Joseph club in return for Corhan and Jones and a cash con sideration. The deal was made some time ago but the players that the Drummers get have not been known until now. Besides the above four. Manager Holland said he will get two more players from the White Sox. He said he could not announce who they are until after the meeting of the Western League magnates this fall. He also said that he probably would return Catcher Cooper to Comiskey and get an infielder for him, as he does not need a catcher. First Baseman Mullen, Manager Hol land said, will fill Tex Jones' place sat isfactorily. He says Mullen is a good sticker and an excellent fielder. He played in the Eastern League before being drafted by the White Sox. Col lins, Manager Holland said, is a pitch er who is said to be of big league qual ity but needs another year in the min ors to polish him off. He was in the Michigan ' League, from which King Cole, the Cubs' great flinger, graduat ed. Even if Corhan, Jones and Powell do not stick with Chicago next spring and return to the Drummers, Manager Holland has an option on the men he received in trade for them. He will be able to keep them if they make good whether the three Drummers come back or not. Tip O'Neill Is for Topeka. Norris L. (Tip) O'Neill, president of the Western League, arrived in St. Joseph last night for a day's visit, hav ing come from Topeka. where he has been looking over the situation. When asked what he thought would be done with the Topeka club, Presi dent O'Neill said the matter was as yet undecided. He admitted that it was altogether probable that a stock company might be formed in Topeka to take the franchise off Dick Cooley'S hands. President O'Neill is in favor of keep ing the club in Topeka if it can be done. He believes that Topeka is a good baseball town, if handled proper ly. It is not likely that there will be anything done about the Topeka club until the meeting of the Western League magnates this fall in Chicago. Gov. Brown Wins 2:17 Heat. LI Dorado. Kan., Sept. 23. The Stroebel airship made short flights Thursday, circling the fair grounds. The propeller broke and the aviator brought the airship down at once. The racing results: 2:17 trot Gov. Brown, first; Lou Hessal, second; Nina A, third; Anic Scott, fourth. Best time 2:17. 2:15 pace Tony Weston, first; Billy Link, second; Hallie Hoke, third. Best time 2:12. One-half mile running Mamie March, first; Cherry Bounce, second; Nan Patterson, third; Kansas, fourth. Time 50 One mile novelty Trixey won at quarter, and Bill Bramble at the half, three-quarters and mile. Emmett 5; Onara 4. Emmett, Kan., Sept 23. Emmett rdayed another game of base ball at Onaga Thursday defeating the locals by a score of 5 to 4 in an eleven inning game. It is now conceded that Em mett has the best team in this part of the state having won 8 5 per cent of the games played this year. CATARRH A SYSTEMIC BLOOD DISEASE Catarrh is not merely an affection Df the raucous membranes ; it is a deep-seated blood disease in which the entire circulation and greater part of the system are involved. It i3 more commonly manifested in the head, nose and throat, because of the sensi tive nature of these membranes, and also because they are more easily reached by irritating influences from the outside. The symptoms of Ca tarrh, surh as a tight feeling in the head, nose stopped up, throat clogged end dry, hacking cough, etc., show that the tiny blood vessels of the mu cous membranes are badly congested and inflamed from the impurities in the circulation. To cure Catarrh per matitlT the Mond must be cunfied nil tVi KTrKtem cleansed of all un healthy matter. Nothing equals S. S. S. for this purpose. it attacks j; - LUC ui&eaae ai iia head, iroes down to the bottom of the trouble and makes a complete and lasting cure by PURIFYING the blood. Then the inflamed memhranes bein to heal, the head is cleared, breathing becomes natural and easy, the throat is no longer clogged, ana every un wicocant cfmntnm of the disease dis appears. S.S.S. is the greatest of all blood purifiers, and for this reason is the inost certain cure for Catarrh. Boot on Catarrh and medical advice free to all who write. SHE 6WITX 87ECXT1G CO.. Atlanta, Ga. 8T..UUV Of TEAMS. Went en; Lt-asrne. Clubs won. Lost. Pet. Sioux City 102 54 .653 Denver 94 fi2 ..,2 Lincoln 91 '55 .679 Omaha gg 75 .539 Wichita. . R4 73 .5;i5 St. Joseph 6S 88 .441 res Moines 67 S9 .429 Topeka. 41 114 .264 National Lenjrne. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 92 43 .ftS2 Pittsburg SO 55 .5S8 New York 80 S .579 Philadelphia, 71 tW .511 Cincinnati 70 73 .493 St. Louis 55 80 .408 Brooklyn 55 S3 .399 Boston 4$ 81 .372 American Leaerna. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet Philadelphia 95 43 .S94 Detroit 80 60 .571 New York 79 60 .6S Boston 73 60 .565 Chicago 59 79 .429 Cleveland 59 SO AJF, Washington 59 SO .4:3 St. Louis 43 97 .307 American Association. Clubs Won Lost Pet. Minneapolis 105 59 .45 Toledo S9 74 .652 Columbus 87 75 .548 St. Paul 86 7S .MS Kansas City 84 79 .515 Milwaukee 74 90 . 440 Indianapolis tiS 96 '.411 Louisville 60 101 . .372 WICHITA 10; ST. JOSEPH 7. Gaines In Other Western League Towns Postponed. St. Joseph, Sept. 23. In a see-saw game ending in a slugfest Wichita de feated St. Joseph, 10 to 7. Score: R H E Wichita 002021 03 2 10 12 2 St. Joseph ...20023000 0 7 9 5 Batteries Jarnigan and Clemmons; Johnson, Hanifan and Frambes, Coe. Other Western league games post poned. NATIONAL LEAGUE. AT NEW YORK. First game Score-. R.H.E. Chicago 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 25 9 0 New York 0 0100000 01 10 1 Batteries Pfeister and Kling; Drucke and Meyers. Second game Score: R.H.E. Chicago 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 4 2 New York 0 4001000 5 7 1 Batteries Reulbach and Kling;Wiltse and Meyers. AT BOSTON. First game Score. R.H.E. Cincinnati ...0 020100000 14 11 1 Boston 0 001020000 03 9 3 Batteries Fromme and McLean; Brown, Rariden and Graham. Second game Score R.H.E. Cincinnati 3 0 0 1 0 0 15 6 2 Boston 0 14 10 0 17 14 1 Called: darkness. Batteries Rowan and Clark; Fergu son and Rariden. AT PHILADELPHIA. Score by Innings: R.H.E Pittsburg 3 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 14 2 Philadelphia 0 0000500 05 9 0 Batteries Phillippi and Gibson; Ew ing and Dooin. AT BROOKLYN. Score by Innings: R.H.E St. Louis 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 03 3 1 Brooklyn 1 0 2 0 2 0 0 1 6 12 0 Batteries Hearne and Phelps; Scan Ion and Miller. AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT CLEVELAND. Score by Innings: R.H.E New York 0 0000001 12 7 2 Cleveland 0 0000000 11 6 1 Batteries Ford and Mitchell; Kaler and Land. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. AT KANSAS CITY. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Milwaukee 0 20000100 03 8 0 Kansas City ..0 00002001 1 4 7 2 Batteries McGlynn and Marshall; Brandom and James. AT LOUISVILLE. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Indianapolis 0 0000200 0 2 9 0 Louisville 32000010 6 8 1 Batteries George and Howley; Hig ginbotham and Allen. , AT TOLEDO. Score by Innings: R.H.E Columbus 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 02 4 0 Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 4 8 Batteries Sitton and Carish; West and Hartley. LEADING PITCHERS IN THE C. K. Peebles of Ellsworth and Sheeran of Salina Divide Honors. The pitchers' records in the Central Jiansas league lonow: Name Won Lost S.O. Pet feebles, Ellsworth 10 3 2 .769 Sheeran, Salina 10 1 1 .769 Wheatley. Abilene 15 5 6 .750 Kelly, Junction City 6 2 4 .750 Haight, Concordia 1 7 1 .720 Stokesberry, Clay Cen...l9 8 5 .704 House. Salina 9 4 0 .692 Taylor, Ellsworth 16 8 6 .667 Woods, Ellsworth 16 8 0 .667 Morehead, Clay Center. .14 S 3 .630 Fowler, Concordia 13 8 S .619 Brooks, Clay Center 8 5 0 .615 Killilay, Salina 14 9 5 .6119 Schopp, Abilene 9 6 3 .tA) Lahey, Abilene 3 2 0 .WO Haag, Manhattan 7 5 2 .5S3 Foil wider. Ells. & Clay... 11 S 4 .579 Davis, Manhattan 4 3 1 .571 Gober, Manhattan 9 S 7 .5l"9 Mathias, Concordia 3 3 1 .5M) Jepson, Junction City 10 14 3 .4S1 Taylor, Salina fi 7 3 .462 Brown, Abilene 5 6 2 .4S5 Smith, Concordia 5 6 1 .455 ZUUnski. Abilene 9 11 0 .450 Finch, Junction City 4 5 1 .444 Oswalt. Man. and Clay.. 7 10 3 .412 Fury. Salina 6 9 1 .400 Baird, Manhattan 8 5 0 .375 Stack. Manhattan 2 4 0 .333 McGrew, Junction City.. 6 12 1 .333 Cox, Chapman 8 17 1 .3J Jones. Chapman 5 12 1 .294 Patterson, Manhattan... 4 10 1 .286 Walker, Concordia 2 6 1 .50 Hinton, Junction City... 15 0 .167 Robertson, Chapman ... 2 10 0 .167 Colbert, Chapman 19 1 .100 JOHNSON IS WILLING. Again Announces He .Is Ready to Fight Langford. Boston, Sept. 23. Jack Johnson last night, declared his wlllinsness to ac cept the cabled offer of a $30,000 purse for a championship battle with Sam Lansford in London. "Mcintosh is willing to give us either a $25,000 or $30,000 purse," said Johnson, "and I am reany to accept that offer and go across the pond and settle this matter with Langford. But the purse must be posted here in America. That much I will exact now. so that Mcintosh and Mr. Langford know where they are at before I do business. Mcintosh is O. K., but some of those Englishmen do not come up to my idea of sportsmen. I can get the money on the other side just as well as I can set it here. "My reason for insisting on the post ing of the coin in this country is due more to the fact that I want to put aside all chances of temptation for cer tain Englishmen. That purse Is entic ing, you know, and there is no telling what may happen over there if it were left where it could be easily reached. If I win the bout I can get it here on my return. And I know that Lang ford will not have any trouble securing possession of it if he is victorious." ' HAL CHASE UNDER A CLOUD. Higlander Captain Accused of Sulking by Manager. New York, Sept. 23. The vapor of gossip that has surrounded the quarrel of Hal Chase, captain of the New York American League baseball team, and George T. Stalbngs, manager, has been deared by a statement from Frank J. Farrell, president of the club. Stallings was in conference with Far rell Thursday, in obedience to a tele gram, summoning him from Cleveland, and took the opportunity of making grave charges. He accused Chase of withholding his best services on the field and of quitting when ha was most needeii. President Farrell thought the charges so grave that he took the first train for Cleveland, where the club now Is, to make a complete investigaton. Stall ings wanted to accompany him but was refused permission. If the charges are sustained, Farrell said, that there will be no place for Chase on the High landers or, in his opinion, on any other team. If they fail, he receives the right to deal with Stallings as he thinks fit. He denied Chase had been appoint ed manager of the club. Cleveland, Sept. 23. Hal Chase, when shown the Associated Press dispatch from New York in regard to the com plaints made against him by Manager Stallings, gave out the following state ment : "This trouble has been growing for some time. The first real break came in Detroit when our club came west. At that time I was not feeling well. I was troubled with dizziness when I started to run, and asked for a leave of absence, which was granted by Mr. Stallings. I started for New York and the papers the next morning carried stories to the effect that I had de serted the team. "The climax came in the first game of the series at Chicago which our club lost. With Daniels on second and my self at bat. the signal was given for the hit and run. I swung at the ball, tipped a foul which the catcher caught. Daniels having started for third base, was easily thrown out. That evening one of the baseball reporters told me he had an interview with Mr. Stallings to the effect that I was laying down on the team. "Mr. Stallings later verified the state ment and admitted that he was quoted correctly. Of course, such events could not put one in a pleasant frame of mind." THE HARVESTER GOES IN 2:01. Establishes a New Mile Record at Co lumbus for Trotting Stallions. Columbus. O., Sept. 23. The track that for nine years held the stallion trotting championship because of the 2:02 mile by Cresceus, came back into the title Friday when The Harvester went a brilliant mile in 2:01 flat and thereby took a quarter of a second off the time he made last week at Syra cuse. Although weather conditions were suitable. Driver Geers, a moment after he had dismounted and acknowledged an pvatlon from the crowd, declared his intention to make an attack next Thurs day upon the record if the track can be made solid close to the rail. Because of the loose footing The Har vester had to step a long mile. He was a trifle weary at the finish and did not flash through the last quarter as he has done at other points on the Grand circuit. Shortly before 5 o'clock the champion was sent away rushing, went the first quarter in :29Vi seconds. Over on the back stretch one runner became a trailer. The second quarter was stepped in :30 seconds. In the third there was but a slight slackening and the time for it was O1, seconds. A final quarter in 31 Vi seconds made the mile a winning one as The Harvester had started to beat 2:01- "TUB" REED GETS A JOB. He AVill Coach the Freshman Squad at K. V. Lawrence, Kan., Sept. 23 "Tub" Reed, a member of the All-Star West ern football team of '08 and a former K. U. guard, was appointed second as sistant coach of the Kansas eleven. He will be placed directly over the Tyro squad and coach the heavy line men of the varsity. Reed is considered one of the best football players that ever attended school at Kansas. He weighs over 200 pounds. Last fall Reed coached the Salina High school eleven. While here his work" will consist entirely of gridiron work. The position carries a salary of $300 for the season. The Battline Gets a Match. Kansas City, Sept. 23. Battling Nel son and Monte Dale have been matched to fight 10 rounds here on the night of October 10. This bout will be the first battle of the year for the. Grand Ave nue Athletic club. Dale is a husky youngster who fought several times in the west. Nelson is pleased with the opponent selected for him. This is his first fight since he was defeated by Ad Wolgast, and he is anxious to get a line on his ability after a prolonged rest. The fighters will not attempt to make the lightweight limit. Nelson weighs 157 pounds, and he does not want to train down too fine, for a short fight. Dale is at his best at 135 pounds. Boy Who Killed Sister's Beau Free.' Kansas City, Sept. 2g. Lester High, who stabbed his sister's former sweet heart, Clarence Davidson, to death in Independence last Saturday night, was exonerated by a coroner's jury. The stabbing was done in self defense, it was held. Davidson and another young man, John Vaile, are said to have attacked High. Vaile was also severely cut. m i i' - - 1 " CLIFTON, 2 is. high BEDFORD, 2 in. high TheKeto "Notch COLLARS Sit snugly to the neck, the tops meet in front and there is ample space for the cravat. Ik.,3 for 25c Cluett,Peabody & Co.. Maker A ARROW WICHITAN AN HEIR Will Join in Fight for the Cal vert Estate. Descendants of Lord Baltimore Want Their Property. LEASE SOON EXPIRES. Property Involved Was Tied Up by Angry Parent. In All It Amounts to Three Hundred million Dollars. Wichita, Kan., Sept. 23. John Shep herd, 1138 Jackson street, is one of the heirs of the property of Lord Balti more and in conjunction with some 15 heirs living in Kansas City will take part in a suit which soon Is to be filed to recover the property now in the hands of others on account of a pecu liar lease given by George Calvert (Lord Baltimore). The lease will ex pire soon and the litigation will in volve an entire block in the heart of Baltimore. It is estimated that the property is woth $300,000,000. The estate originally came from the property of Sir William Calvert of England, Mr. Shepherd's grandfather on his mother's side. Mr. Shepherd, who is 97 years old, is a descendent of Calvert after whom the city o Bal timore was named. Among other complications in the settlement of the estate an important part will be played by the fire of 1904 when millions in property was destroy ed besides papers relative to the dis position of the property. Cupid played a part in the tying up of the estate as the estate was leased in order that Mr. Shepherd's grand father might be kept from his inherit ance rights when years ago he mar ried a Quakeress, against the wishes of his family. Fresno, Cal., Sept. 23. Mrs. Mary King, of this city, is a direct heir to the $350,000,000 estate of Sir George Calvert, lord of Baltimore and founder of the proprietary colony of Maryland. The estate consists largely of real es tate in the heart of the city of Balti more. The line of descent is direct, states Mrs. Anita Calvert Bourgeouise, a wo man lawyer of St. Louis and organizer of the Calvert Heirs association. Mrs. King's father, B. D. Calvert, is a de scendant of Sir Calvert through the line of Sir Cecil Calvert, grandson of the founder of Maryland. SEEKING PARALYSIS GERM. Better Methods of Treatment Result From Kansas Study. Kansas City, Mo.. Sept. 23. Better methods of treatment for infant paralysis and easier recognition of the disease have resulted from experiments at the University of Kansas medical school, the medical faculty of the Uni versity of Kansas, has made. There have been performed experiments sev eral months with monkeys and other animals at the laboratory of the uni versity in Rosedale. Monkeys are used in the experiment because, unlike other animals, diseases which afflict mankind may be com municated to them more easily. Other animals are immune to some human diseases. Infant paralysis first was communicated through a series of monkeys in experiments at the Rocke feller Institute. One monkey was in fected with it in the Rosedale experi ments. Several others upon which ex periments were made are under ob servation, but have not shown symp toms of the disease. The experiments were requested by the Kansas state board of health to take up the experimental work to find the exact cause of infantile paralysis and improved treatments for it and to establish tests by wnicn eany aiag nosis might be made. Medical practi tioners have found it difficult to define the very early symptoms. They often are easy to confuse with those of other diseases. The fact that the disease may be communicated to monkeys Is believed to establish conclusively that the dis ease is caused by a germ. In the Rockefeller experiments the disease was communicated to a series of mon keys, from one to another. The germ has not been discovered. When it is found it will be necessary to attempt to develop an antitoxin to use in curing infant paralysis. ROGERS GETS FOUR YEARS. Cattleman Is Convicted of Manslaugh ter in First Degree. Arkansas City, Kan., Sept. 23. "Manslaughter in the first degree and a sentence of four years in the peni tentiary," is the verdict at Newkirk, Okla., against Frank B. Rogers on the charge of murdering Ed Conrad near Hardy, Ok., on February 28, last. The jury took the case at noon Thurs day and returned the verdict at 4 o'clock. Rogers' attorneys probably will ask for a new trial. Rogers, who is foreman for Russell Bros., wealthy cattlemen of Ft. Worth and of Osage county, had four of the most able attorneys in this country to defend him and they made a hard fight. They were W. P. Hackney and J. T. Lafferty of Winfield, Sam K. Sul livan and J. L, Robeson of Newkirk. The trial began Morrday and the Jury was composed of twelve farmers and retired farmers. TO EXTEND McKINLEY LINES. Three Kansas Intemrbans Are Plan ned Next Spring. Atchison, Kan., Sept. 23. S. L. Nelson, of the McKinley syndicate, is in Atchison and announced that the A'rapany probably will begin building JSterurban lines out of Atchison next spring. It is proposed to build an in terurban line to St. Joseph, going up the Kansas side of the river; one to Leavenworth and one to Topeka. The Leavenworth line will make connections with the present interur ban line between Kansas City and Leavenworth. The council will meet in special session next Wednesday night to take measures to make the railway companies build a viaduct ov er their tracks here, the proposed via duct to be for the use of interurbans. ABILENE WOMAN IN POLITICS. One of Candidates Nominated for County Office. Abilene, Kan., Sept. 23. For the first time in twenty years the Republi cans of Dickinson county have a wom an candidate for county office. Mrs. Bertha Anderson, who won the nomi nation, will be elected register of deeds at the coming election. She was one of five candidates for the office at the August primaries and led the next 3 c rHE who wears ready-mades has a hankering for TAILOR-MADES. It's usually the price that hurts. But our system puts that item clear out of the reckoning; so just say you'll try a real tailor made a SUIT cut to your precise measure. eGIVE COMFORTABLE STYLE' In suits, generally, style is one thing and comfort another; two entirely separate qualities. In Scotch Woolen Mills Suits, for instance, a concave shoulder means a perfect shoulder, it helps to fit all the curves of the natural shoulder. lilt If Overcoat A highest, J. L. Worley, by ten votes. He contested and the count gave him a gain of thirteen votes. But it also gave her a gain of twelve votes, both com ing through errors of election judges. This gives her the nomination by nine votes. Mrs. Anderson has been assistant in the register's office for seven years. Though she is the wife of one of the leading Democrats of the county she says she is a Republican and has al ways been one. She was born in the county near Chapman and made a can says that was thorough. She drove from house to house for weeks and visited more voters than any other candidate. Though it was considered a doubtful quest she surprised her friends by gaining the nomination. FEELS THE CALL OF KANSAS. Head of London Art School Returns to Native Land. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 23. Five years of arduous work as head of the London School of Art, which had pu pils from all over the world, caused Channel P. Townsley to long for the quietude of Kansas, and he is on his way to Great Bend, his former home, to rest and paint as he feels disposed in the next year. Kansas in her vari ous seasons will be subjects for his brush. At a later date Mr. Townsley will hold an exhibition in Kansas City, perhaps, in the rooms of the Fine Arts Institute. Mr. Townsley was a visitor at the institute this morning. Born in Mis souri, Mr. Townsley as a child was taken to Kansas, where he remained until he went east for study with Wil liam M. Chase. From New York he went to Paris for study In the Julian academy and with Delacroix and other French masters. Student days ended he became an associate of Mr. Chase as manager of the latter's summer classes and as organizer of Mr. Chase's European tours. Then he founded the London School of Art, which included Frank Brangwyn among Its instruc- t0Miss Edith Hill of Kansas City was a pupil in the London School of Art. Miss Hill recently returned home and is one of the Instructors in art in the manual training high school. Big Sunday School Convention. Jewell City, Kan.. Sept. 23. The 1..; c;,,,Hai.' vcVionl convention for L1HVU - , ia in scsirm at this nlace. About two-hundred delegates being present. The more noiamc pan"-'-pants on the program are Mrs. Mary xr...... nrvnpr nf International repu tation. State Sunt. J. H. Engle, Mrs. Perry of the Girl s jnaustnai m-huui -i Tn.,.;ai r,imtittf nf singers SltU llli Jimuii ta, . for every session. The convention lasts two days. A $5,000 AIR FLIGHT. Winner Must Rise 10,000 Feet at In ternational Meet. New Tork. Sept. 23. The offer of a special $5,000 prize to the aviator who will rise 10,000 feet at the coming in ternational meet to be held here in the closing fortnight of October has EVEN FELL' MADE TO ORDER m More J Less 532 Kansas Avenue The World's Largest Tailors HARRY MILLER, Mgr. Altmatt $c ffln. 5th avenue, 34th and HAVE NOW READY THEIR CATALOGUE No. 102 FOR THE FALL AND WINTER SEASONS, A COPY OF WHICH WILL BE MAILED UPON REQUEST. NOTICE PREPAYMENT OF SHIPMENTS ATTENTION IS DIRECTED TO THE NEW SHIPPING SERVICE. FOR THE ACCOMMODATION OF PATRONS, DETAILS OF WHICH ARE CONTAINED IN THIS CATALOGUE. GAS, DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION AND ALL OTHER STOMACH MISERY GOES Rslisf in Five Minutes With a Little Diapepsin. If your meals don't fit comfortably, or you feel bloated after eating and you ' believe it is the food which fills you; if what little you eat lies like a lump of lead on your stomach; if there is difficulty In breathing after eating, eructations of sour, undigested food and acid, heartburn, brash or a belching of gas. you can make up your mind that you need something to stop food fermentation and cure In digestion. To make every bite of food you eat aid in the nourishment and Btrength of your body, you must rid your Stom ach of poisons, excessive acid and stomach gas which sours your entire meal interferes with digestion and causes so many sufferers of Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Biliousness, Constipa tion, Griping, etc. Tour case is no brought news to the Aero Club of America, that continental airmen and army officers are considering it with the closest attention. In Paris, it is predicted that either Leon Morane or George Chavez will win the prize in a high powered Bleriot machine. Chavez already holds a record of 8,405 feet, only 1,595 feet short of the altitude asked. Soundings of the upper air have shown that at two miles height the air currents have an average speed of 64 miles an hour. Going down the wind, an aeroplane with a speed of 60 miles an hour would then be capable of r. W PANTS $50 ;4. to order a pair 35th streets, new york different you are a stomach sufferer, though you may call it by some othec name; "your real and onl? trouble is that which you eat does not digest, but quickly ferments and sours, pro ducing almost any unhealthy condi tion. A cas of Pape's Diapepsin will cost fifty cents at any Pharmacy her and will convince any stomach suffer er five minutes after taking a single dose that Fermentation and Sour Stomach is causing the misery of In digestion. No matter if you call your trouble Catarrh of the Stomach, Nervousness or Gastritis, or by any other name always remember that a certain curs is waiting at any drug store the mo ment you decide to begin its use Pape's Diapepsin will regulate' any out of order Stomach within five min utes, and digest promptly, without any fuss or discomfort all of any kind of food you eat. traveling approximately 125 miles with fuel for only sixty miles. The aviators will rise dressed for arctic cold. They will wear a snug suit of leather lined with fur and a helmet like that of a diver with small breathing holes over the forehead and around the sides of the face The front will be closed bv a concave glass which will allow free observation The ears will be left exposed to catch the atfrJ the mo.tor- In his last high flight Chavez said that he felt as if he was bleeding at the nose. Morane nearly lost consciousness from th cold. Both now insist on better protection.