Newspaper Page Text
BOY, STEPPING IN
PATH OF FRIEND'S
AUTO, IS KILLED
Norval E. Donaldson, 6, of
Oakland Run Down When
He Becomes Confused
LAD IS RUSHED TO
HOSPITAL BY DRIVER
Fractured Skull is Fatal to
Victim Hour After
* Accident •
OAKLAND. Jan. 4.—Xorval E. Don
aldson, 6 years old, was run down and
killed this afternoon by an automobile
driven by Samuel A. Webb, 3131 Court
land avenue, Frultvale. The accident
occurred in East Fourteenth street
near Twenty-third avenue, directly in
front of the child's home. The boy
was the son of Mr. and Mr_. Edwin R.
Donaldson, .230 East Fourteenth
Webb, as soon as the boy was struck,
stopped his machine, took the injured
child into the house and thence to the
Acropolis sanatorium, where the little
fellow died at 3 o'clock, an hour after
The child had started to cross the
street from opposite his home. A pass
ing team caught his attention, and as
he stepped aside to avoid tiie horses
the boy ran directly in front of AYebb's
machine, which was traveling east
The lad was thrown several feet by
the Impact. His skull was fractured.
Webb said that he tried to avoid strik
ing the boy, but could not stop in
time. Webb was extremely shocked,
as he Is a close friend of *he Donald
WORLD FACES SERIOUS
SHORTAGE OF CATTLE
Day of Cheaft Meat Past, Declares
Head of Stock Yard!. Company—
Beef Becomes Luxury
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
CHICAGO. Jan. 4.—The world faces
a serious shortage of cattle for the
first time in modern history.
The day of cheap meat in the United
States is past, and unless the farmers
of the corn belt increase the supply
of cattle the American people will soon
be confronted by a beef famine. These
conclusions have been reached by J. A_
Spoor, chairman of the board of di
rectors of the Union Stock Yards and
Transit company and chairman of the
board of directors of the Chicago
Reviewing the situation throughout
the «vorld for 1913, Mr. Spoor draws
these additional conclusions:
"If the American farmer decides in
favor of free beef he will have noth
ing to fear in the way of serious com
petition from the cattlemen of Mexico,
Canada or South America.
"The American farmer must increase
his herds not only to supply the market
but as a necessity for preserving the
declining fertility of his land.
"He must save his calves and breed
better cattle than ever.
"His largest annual profits will fol
low his immediate purchase at present
low prices of foundation herds of
pure bred animals of each sex."
"There is a world shortage of live
stock, especially cattle. The popula
tions of all civilized nations are grow
ing much faster than the general meat
food supply. In England. Germany,
France and all European countries, as
well as the United States, meat is
scarce and dear, beef has become a
luxury and the people are clamoring
for legislation to give them relief."
CROWLEY IS RE-ELECTED
Popular Priest Heads Playgrounda Corn-
mission for Another Year
At a special meeting of the play
grounds commission last Friday the
annual election for president was held.
Rev. Father D. O. Crowley, incumbent
president, and Marshal Hale were
placed in nomination, but the latter
declining, Father Crowley Vas con
tinued in office for another year.
The contract for building the bath
house over the swimming tank on the
North Beach playground was awarded
to Carnahan & Mulford for $13,389.
The structure, which is to be of rein
forced concrete, in the Mission style
of architecture, is to be completed in
150 days. The salt water will be ob
tained from the plant of the Pacific
Gas and Electric company at the foot
of Powell street.
The commission will hold its regu
lar meeting next Thursday afternoon.
A.N. LEWIS, RETIRED
CAPITALIST, IS DEAD
Alameda Doctor, Bank Director and
Connected With Larite Interest",
>. Victim of Heart Disease.
ALAMEDA, Jan. 4.—Dr. Azro X.
Lewis. retired capitalist, clied this
morning at his home, 1625 Central ave
nue. He was taken with heart dis
ease last night ami lapsed into uncon
sciousness, lie whs a native of Grander,
N. V., and was 71 years old. !)•■ had
lived in this city for 12 years. Doctor
Lewis was • director in the Citizens'
bank of Alameda and had large busi
ness interests elsewhere. He is sur
vived by bis widow, Miranda W. Lewis,
and five sons, George W., Ralph S.,
Azro N. Jr., Charles L. and W r ilmarth S.
Lewis. The funeral will be held Mon
SCHOOL, REOPENS MONDAY
The Commercial evening; high school,
located in Grove street near Larkin,
will open for its spring term Monday
evening. The course is designed to
prepare students for a business life,
and includes bookkeeping, stenog
raphy, typewriting, commercial law
and similar subjects. Stenographic In
struction covers a one year's course,
and classes for the development of
speed in commercial reporting are
under the supervision of an expert.
Tuition Is free, and the hours for in
struction are from> 7:15 to 9:15 every
evening except holidays.
INVESTORS SEEK BARGAINS
In the business chance columns of
today's Call there is a large and at
tractive list of genuine bargains. If
you Intend going into business, scru
tinize these columns closely. You will
find this the quickest and cheapest way
to find what you want.
DUST STORM IN FRESNO
FRESNO, Jan. 4.—Fresno experi
enced today an old' fashioned dust
storm. A 28 mile wind was so dust
laden that residents could not see far
ther than a block. Little damage has
Telegraph and telephone
wire* are giving much trouble.
Steamer Dora, Beached Dec. 6, Again at Sea
Sturdy Alaskan Craft Is Bound for Seattle
Ship Which Has Defied
Storms and Ice for Seven
Years Departs on Its
BY SUDDEN GALE
Finally Released When a
Channel Is Dug in Sand
to Deep Water
(Special Cable to Tbe Cai'i
SEWARD, Alaska, Jan. 4.—The little
steamer Dora of the Alaska Steamship
company, after having been pounded
by heavy surf on the beach here since
December C, finally has been released
and started for Seattle under its own
Ita keel was carried away and its
hold Is filled with water.
The Dora is one of the sturdiest little
craft that ever entered Alaskan waters,
and for years has defied storm and ice.
It is as well known to Alaskans as the
On the night of December 6 the Dora
broke loose from Its moorings at the
Alaska Northern dock and was thrown
on the beach. The Dora was tied with
the regulation number of lines, but the
gale came up suddenly and before other
lines could be put out the three" that
held the little ship parted and it was
tofsed on the shore. -
At the time of the parting of the
lines the steamer fouled the Uncle Sam,
another small steamer, and it was also
piled up on the shore line.
There was a heavy sea running for
da's. The cargo was taken out the
following day and the Mariposa at
tempted to get it off the beach.
The wind and waves had piled the
sand about the imprisoned ship so that
it was impossible for the big liner to
move it. hater a hydraulic pipe was
rigged and a channel sluiced to deep
water and it fin; lly was floated.
An investigation placed the blame on
the first mate.
BUILDING PERMITS IN
MODESTO ON DECLINE
Rpronl fcr 1012 A boat $40,000 Coder
1011, but Most of Tbein Are for
(Special Dispatch to The Call!
MODESTO, Jan. 4. —Building permits
issued in Modesto for December totaled
$23,670. making the total permits for
the year $371,350. This is compared
to $414,029 for 1911. but the 1912 per
mits were nearly all for new homes.
while those of 1911 included several
large business buildings..
Among the new business buildings is
the Menslnger thekter, costing $50,000.
The appointments of-this theater are
equal to many metropolitan theaters,
but it is still unopened owing to the
fact that W; J. Poland of San Fran
cisco, who holds the lease, was re
cently indicted for the embezzlement
of about $80,000 from the International
Harvester company. Despite hfs diffi
culties Poland refuses to give up the
lease on the theater.
Among the large residences for
Which permits were issued were those
of W. N. Steele, a local banker. $10,000:
George Cressey. farmer, $16,000, and
T. F. Griffin. $8,000.
FEAR FOR SAFETY OF
AMERICANS AT MINE
Mexican Rebels Seize Several Thousand
Dollars at Inde—Worklf Closed
as Result of Threats
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.—Fear is felt
for the safety of four Americans in
charge of the camp of the Inde Gold
Mining company at Inde, Durango,
Mexico, when operations were sus
pended after the camp was looted by
This information was received at the j
state department today from the Amer- i
lean consular agent at Parral. who said
the rebels seized several tho;.r.ind dol- ■'
lars and threatened the Uvec of the;
Americans there, as a result of which
the works were closed.
Manager Hayes, in charge qf the j
Babicora Development company, ' the |
Hearst property near Madera, in Chi- j
huahua, has telegraphed the American ,
consul at Chihuahua that rebels In j
force are approaching his company's i
property with the intention of an aY j
tack. The military authorities at Ma- '
dera have been informed and have i
promised Immediate relief.
COUNTY CLERK'S REPORT
The report of County Clerk 11. I. I
Mulcrevy on business transacted in his j
office for the first half of the fiscal i
year 1912-1313, ending December 31,;
1912, shows: Total receipts from 1906 j
to 1912, $1,172,088.70; expenses and sal-j
arles, ST:'.i.ifffi.SO; excess of receipts, J
$440,092.90. The half yearly receipts, j
$77,070.40; disbursements, $53,800; ex
cess of receipts, $23,276.40.
CIVIL ENGINEER IS REASSIGNED
(Sp-efal I>ispatou to The Call)
WASHINGTON, .lan. 4.— Civil Kn
gineel .Samuel Gordon has =been trans
ferred by the navy department from
the Mare Island yard to the naval sta
tion at Honolulu.
BREAKS A COLD
NEEDS NO HELP
Pape's Cold Compound cures
colds and grippe in a
It is a positive fact that a dose of
Papa's Cold Compound, taken every
two hours until three consecutive
doses arc taken, will end the Grippe
and break up the most severe cold,
either in the head, chest, back, stom»
ach. limbs or any part of the body.
It promptly relieves the most mis
erable headache, dullness, head and
nose stuffed up, feverlshness, sneez
|lng, sore throat, running of the nose,
mucous catarrhal discharges, sore
ness, stiffness and rheumatic twinges.
Take this wonderful Compound as
directed, with the knowledge that
there Is nothing else in the world
Which will cure your cold or end
Grippe misery as promptly and with
out any other assistance or bad after
effects as a 25-eent package of Pape's
Cold Compound, which any druggist
r;>o supn'v—contains no auinine. Tastes
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL. SUNDAY, JANUARY 5, 1913.
Two snapshots of ihe steamer Dora. One shows waves breaking over the
little vessel on ihe beach at Seward, Alaska, and the other shows the Dora
at anchor in that harbor.
KEN'S OLD COMRADE
FILLS SUICIDE'S GRAVE
Brooding Because Not First
at South Pole Causes the
Death of Johansen
CHRISTIANIA. Norway. Jan. 4.—
Captain' Hjalmar Johansen, an ex
plorer who had achieved much success
in polar research, committed suicide
here last night. He was a member of
Cuptain Roald Amundsen's recent ant
arctic expedition, but was left at the
base of supplies when Amundsen and
four companions pushed their way to
the south pole. The fact that he was
not among the leading party preyed
upon his mind, and he had brooded
over it since his return to Norway.
Captain Johansen was best known
through being Nansen's sole compan
ion during a 14 months' journey over
desert ice on the Greenland coast after
leaving the arctic steamer Farm in
1595. He was the author of, "Nansen
and I at Bt> Degrees, 14 Minutes."
After Nansen's return from Green
land Johansen was a member of sev
Fridtjof Nansen, speaking today of
Johansens work, paid him a high
BRAZIL OPENS BUREAU
An office and information bureau of
Brazil has been opened by Dr. Eugenlo
Dahne at 1253 Jones street under the
Instructions of the minister of agri
culture, industry and commerce of the
Brazilian republic. The object of the
bureau is to promote better friendly
and commercial relations between
California and Brazil, and also to ex
tend Brazilian trade to the orient now
that the opening of the Panama canal
permits direct communication.
New Notarial Appointee
A commission appointing B. P.
Lapachet, attorney at law, 110 Sutter
street, a notary publiafc was Issued yes
terday by Governor Johnson.—Advt.
¥ ¥"""* *TP* ¥""% _Pl_ ____JT T F""^
I § pL v I wr 1 i Pill i^
News and Amusement
A combined news and entertainment pur
veyor, "Heralding" its service over a private
telephone line, from early morning until late
at night to a large number of subscribers
simultaneously, FOR ONLY FIVE CENTS
It is not connected to the local telephone.
We lease a separate wire and bring it into
your home or place of business and install,
without expense to you, a pair of little re
ceivers. These receivers can be held to your
ears with many comfortable devices.
Our Commercial Service will be scheduled
to various standard subjects, which are taken
up at the different hours of the day and night.
News Extras and Happenings of importance
are announced by a buzzing sound in the re
ceivers and are "heralded" to you as they
From early morning until evening it is one
constant st.cam of news, weather reports, crop
reports, political and civic matters, local and
foreign notes, market reports, social notes,
theatrical notes and criticisms, lectures, lan
guage lessons, baseball reports, music, stories
and talks for the children, and many, many
other subjects of interest touched on briefly at
their scheduled hour —something of interest to
During the evening and until midnight comes
delightful orchestra music, interspersed with
songs by high class artists. You can also listen
to parts of operas, songs, monologues, etc.,
from the principal theaters, vaudeville and
opera houses in the city.
The people of San Francisco will have occa
sion to rejoice over the installation of TELE
PHONE HERALD, a force ever making for
good, for the dissemination of useful informa
tion, for the amelioration of suffering, for
amusement and education of its people, such is
the service which TELEPHONE HERALD
is now arranging to give to the people of San
SPRING VALLEY LANDS
OPENED TO SETTLEMENT
Thousand Acres Near Pleas
anton Available, Accord
ing to Announcement
PLEASANTON, Jan. 4. — Mayor
Charles Schween has announced that
lands owned by the Spring Valley
Water company, 'adjacent to Pleasan
ton, will be thrown open to settle/
ment under long term leases. There
is now available 1,000 acres.
Next fall 2,500 acres, purchased by
the Spring Valley from the sugar com
pany, will be open to settlement, and
300 acres of the Hcwlitt ranch will be
ready for leasing next summer.
Possession of the Liilienthal lands—
625 acres —will not be gained by the
water company until 19H.
BURGLAR HELD—Wesley Baldwin, who was
captured by Polleoauu Patw In Broderick
street two weeks ago and contested to 20 bur
glaries in the Western Addition, was hold to
answer by Police Judfc'o Sullivan to the superior
conrt yesterday on a ehargc uf birjrlnry.
>&*" A NECESSITY FOR OFFICE AND HOME
Every day except Sunday, between the hours of 10 A. M.
and 5:30 P.M. COME AND LISTEN
You Want a Financial Interest This Is Worth Investigating
SAN FRANCISCO TELEPHONE HERALD CO.
687 MARKET ST. (Ground Floor, Opposite Chronicle)
S. F. TELEPHONE HERALD, 687 Market Street
Gentlemen:—Kindly furnish me information regarding
Telephone Herald Service and statement of comany, and
C-5 Street ]
BRILLIANT CARD -
Tables Provided for 1,000
Guests in Ballroom of
Affair Will Be Benefit for
Gymnasium for Boys of
J West End
OAKKAND, Jan, 4.—With every de
tail perfected for the pleasure of the
1,000 guests who will assemble In the
ivory ballroom of Hotel Oakland on
Thursday afternoon, the women of the
Oakland New Century club, of which
.Mrs. Robert Watt is president, are
promising their friends and sister club
women the most brilliant benefit card
party ever given in the cities border
ing the bay. Mrs. John Newton Por
ter, Mrs. H. J. Piatts and Mrs. Wil
liam Thornton Blackburn are the com
mittee in charge of the arrangements.
The card party, at which bridge, five
hundred and whist will be the games,
is given that the mortgage remaining
On the West Oakland property, which
was incurred to build the complete gym
nasium for the benefit of the boys of
the neighborhood, may be lifted. It
is hoped that sufficient money may be
realized also to extend the work
among the girls in that vicinity. The
Oakland New Century club is unique
among women's organizations, being a
federation in itself of various aux
iliaries working in a community where
17 nationalities contribute the citizen
ship. A kindergarten, girls' sewing
classes, boys' gymnasium classes,
methers' clubs and clothing exchanges
are maintained solely by this small
body of eager workers who seldom ask
aid of the public.
Among the women in the receiving
line on Thursday will be:
Mrs. Bohert Watt iMrs. F. A. Blng
Mrs. Eliza Barrett (Mrs. J. C. Plunkett
Mrs. Hurry E. Cable Miss Winnie Mac Fa
r W. T. Harris land
Mrs. E. H. Marwedel iMlss Carrie Inrlorff
Mrs. Charles J. Wood- -Mrs. I. Crawford
bury Mrs. E. J. Holt
Mrs. j. P Wheaton .Mrs. Bobert Hill
Mrs. J. P Wright [MW. W. _. Butherford
Miss Jansscui Wra, E. A. Guilbault
Mrs. W. B. Sloan Mrs. K. A. Hall
Mrs. Emma Schertzer ,Mrs. H. T. Curtlss
Mrs. John Brace Mrs. I. P.. Aiken
Mrs. W. 0. Stratton ;Mrs. George Camit-
Mrs. C. X. Walter 1
Mrs. O. F. Qlson is chairman of the
bridge section. Mrs. H. L. Eastman is
in charge of the five hundred tables.
Mrs. J. L. Fuller is arranging for the
whist games. In each section prizes
will be offered, with small favors for
the tables. Among those who will as
sist in scoring are:
Miss Alma Naismith |Mrs. Xpllie Nelson
Miss K.lna Curtis 'Mrs. A. L. Frlc_
Mi<s Vesta Wan_erlleii Mrs. .I«>hn Molh
Miss Lilla Wati'l.Tli-h Mrs. Julos Ro<.s
Miss Bessi.> Rroailwl! iMrs. William I'attiani
Miss Minnie Robinson jMrs. Leila Farming--
Mi>s LeO-t Merchant 'Mrs. Frank Wilson
Mis s Ibm Merchant I Mrs. Wllliuui SaUer-
Miss nplf-n Keel white
>;iss Bra Cats Biaa Georgia Meredith
Miss Bat- Belt Miss Kdaa K;istmaa
Miss Hazpl Bolt Miss Kffle Wrisrht
Miss Wynne Meredith Mrs. Boole Jones
Mrs. Do_ BaUey Mrs. Frpcl Dorsad
Mrs. Wilfred Hughes Miss Bernice Rutldell
Mrs. Samuel Battel Miss Dorothy Sonic
Mrs. I.ucy Alton* Mlsa Maryly Krusl
Mrs. Edwin Xott Miss Harrison
Bridegroom Is Ducked
nispntrh to The Call)
i BERKELEY, Jan. 4.—lra D. Vayhln-
assistant secretary of the Young
Men's Christian association, went to
his home in Delaware, Ind., December
8 for Christmas and returned to Berke
ley, bringing wi,th him a bride, who
was Miss ltuby Elliott, daughter of
a clergyman of Brookville, Ind. They
were married December 23.
The boys at the Y. M. C. A. caught
Vayhinger last evening while his bride
was awaiting outside the building, and,
leading him to the athletic quarters,
threw him into the swimming tank,
clad in his suit, overcoat and derby
Vayhinger's bride was the sweet
heart of his youth, when he lived in
Delaware. Her father was the local
pastor of Vayhinger's church.
SAVED FROM FIRE
With Stranger's Aid, Miss C.
E. Roberts, to Be Married
Today, Saves Trousseau
Mrs. A. McKenna and Four
Children Are Carried From
OAKLAND, Jan. 4.—Awakened by a
;ranger who had seen smoke pouring
from the windows of her home. Miss
C. E. Roberts, 770 Fifty-eighth street,
found herself almost surrounded by
flames this afternoon, while the fire
was rapidly gaining headway. Miss
Roberts is to be married tomorrow.
With the aid of the stranger she loaded
trousseau and wedding gifts into a
trunk and dragged it from the burning
cottage. The trunk was the only thing
saved from the fire.
The fire was of unknown origin. Be
fore it was brought under control by
the fire department, it had spread to
three other cottages in the neighbor-
hood. A fire about a block away
earlier in the afternoon had called all
the fire apparatus out, and when the
alarm from the Roberts' fire came In.
the firemen did not receive word of
the blaze for about 15 minutes.
The fire in the home of R. H. Rob
erts, father of the bride to be, gutted
the cottage and caused damage
amounting to $2,700. The flames spread
to the home of Mrs. Frank Young, 764
Fifty-eighth street, where the damage
was estimated at $700; then to the
home of E. Hewitt, 772 Fifty-eighth
street. Sparks blown by the heavy
north wind across the street, set fire
to the home of Alexander Shefoff, 7.7
Fifty-eighth street. The damage to
the latter place was slight, while that
in the Hewitt residence amounted to
The prior fire was at 905 Fifty-ninth
street, In two flats owned by J. P.
Mrs. A. McKenna occupied the upper
flat of the building and with her four
children was rescued by the firemen.
The fire had gained considerable head-
way in the stiff breeze.
Starting in the roof the blaze spread
rapidly to the apartment of Mrs. Mc-
Kenna, who found it Impossible t to
make her way through- the smoke
filled rqoms to the hallway. Firemen
rushed in and carried the Woman, who
had been almost overcome, and her
children to safety.
The loss is estimated at $1,000.
UMBOLDT ALUMNI TO MEET — Hnmboldt
eveniuc hltrh feehool alumni will meet for their
sixth annual banquet February 1. in rhargo of
the affair is tin- following committee: Frank
W. McKenzie, J. Arthur Olson and MlsS Mollic
SETTLES SOUR, UPSET STOMACH IN
FIVE MINUTES—PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN
As soon as it reaches the stomach all that distressing Gas,
Sourness, Heartburn and Indigestion vanishes.
Time It! In five minutes all stomach
distress gone. No Indigestion, heart
burn, sourness or belching of gas, acid,
or eructations of undigested food, no
dizziness, bloating, foul breath or head
Pape's Diapepsln is noted for Its
speed in regulating upset stomachs. It
is the surest, quickest stomach doctor
in the whole world and besides It is
harmless and delightful.
Millions of men and women now eat
their favorite foods without fear—they
know it is needless to have a bad stom
In one short month, demonstrating and so
liciting, we secured signed contracts for 10,767
There arc 100.000 hotel rooms and apart
ments, 30,000 homes, 100.000 offices and busi
ness places that will want Telephone Herald
Service as fast as we can install the instru
The Telectrophone or Telephone Herald
Service earns 5 cents per day in homes and
offices on monthly contracts ; earns 10 cents
per day in hotel rooms, apartments, hospitals,
sanatorium?, etc.; earns many nickels in cigar
stands, restaurants, barber shops and public
waiting rooms of all kinds.
You never had a chance like this before.
We want some partners (partners are what
stockholders really are) to help furnish the
money in making the great number of in
stallations before us—over twice as many as
we expected to start with.
Large net profits in sight right now, as soon
as we can commence our Commercial Service.
Every one we interest instantly becomes a
walking advertisement for the Telephone Her
ald Service and brings us additional subscrib
ers to the service. We confidently expect
50,000 subscribers within a year. Take your
pencil and do a little figuring. Big profits in
Come and let us prove it. See our subscrip
tion map of the city; see our books; see our
contracts for yearly subscription to the service.
We can show you an earning power right now
that will earn big dividends for the stockhold
ers of TELEPHONE HERALD. Tt is some
thing the Great Public wants and is within the
means of every one.
NOW! is the time—6B7 Market Street is
MIKADO TO VISIT EUROPE
TOICIO Jan. 4.—The emperor <>
Japa o n Kl a°c C or J d a ing to a Toklo paper.pre
tends after his coronation next r>>
vember to make a trip to Europe on
board a Japanese warship. /
Only One Way „ .
To Stomach Health
Eat Three Meals a Day and Let
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Digest
Them. The Stomach Soon Re
covers After This Brief Best.
The very worst thing you can do Is
to starve yourself to overcome stomach
misery. Make your meals just as com
prehensive as possible. Use Stuarts
Dyspepsia Tablets freely for a vvhne
and all trace of stomach trouble will be
JonY Dieting is a fallacy. 'J J «»»£»
sive farming and gardening of the pre*
ent day forces such quick results *••*
our dietary is lacking in the <io_r_.tr
of flesh forming elements ol lormer
Yon Can Make K*ery Meal Feel Snuir
days. Thus we get a surplus of starch;
meats are often despoiled of much of
their nutritive quality; the soil is 8««
pleted of the amount of vegetable M.IW
It ought to have. We do not obtain the
natural ripened fruits and vegetables,
hence the stomach requires assistant©
to digest an overabundance of fibrous
material and take care of fruit acidi
that nature had no chance to convert
into grape sugar. So we need marc
pepsin than the system can supply. rftora
diastase, more of the natural tonic and
preservative properties which ripened
vegetation should give us. This defi
ciency is made up in Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets and Is the only way to have
stomach health under modern condi
one box and you will never
want to be without this wonderfil
remedy for stomach troubles. Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets contain an ingredient
one grain of which will digest 4,000
grains of food. They are so entlrelv
harmless because they have absolu
no effect on the system one way or an
other except to do just the one thing
Every drug store sells- and recom
mends Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. The
price is 50 cents per box.
Get a larere fifty-cent case of Pape's
Diapepsin from any drug store and put
your stonyich right. Stop being miser
able—life is too short—you are not
here long, so make your stay agreeable.
Eat what you like and digest it; enjoy
it, without fear of rebellion in the
Diapepsin belongs In your home.
Should one of the family eat something
which doesn't agree with them or :i\
case of an attack of indigestion, dys
pepsia, gastritis or stomach deran- ■
ment, it is there to give the qaic_.es!
surest relief known.