PROTEST IN VAIN;
Nine Ordinances for Street Im
provements Adopted by So.
Refusing to coincide with the Pro
testants In their arguments advanced
to the effect that the resulting assess
ment would work hardships on them,
and, despite the fact that In some
eases petitions bearing signatures of1
nine-tenths of the property-owners on j
the streets benefited opposed the con- |
templated Improvements- the South
Orange Village Board of Trustees
passed nine ordinances calling for
street improvements at a spirited ses
sion last night.
President Spier, In answer to the
protests, said that. Inasmuch ns the
property-owners had ten years in j
which to pay the assessments, no |
hardships would be worked, as John !
Waite, one of the protesting property
owners said. The executive said that j
the assessment on a twenty-flve-foot ;
Jot in front of which a gutter and curb I
was to be laid would amount to but
$J7, and that paying for this on the
ten-year plan would amount to little
more than *2 annually. The Village at
large will be benefited by the Improve
ments contemplated, the executive
Duncan Metville, Thomas B. Clason.
William H. C. Dodd, Mrs. Charles J.
Barrett, George Magee and former
Trustee William H. Tweddell were
some of those to file protests. Mr.
Tweddell succeeded in having a pro
posed ordinance which will require
curbs and gutters for Academy street
laid over1 until an adjourned meeting
to be held October 30.
The ordinances passed last night will
provide for the curbing and guttering
of Arnold terrace, Mead street and
Falrview avenue; the curbing and re
laying of gutters in Second and Third
streets, the curbing and resetting of j
. the curb and laying of a concrete side- j
walk In Sloan street, from First street
to South Orunge avenue; the curbing
of Roland avenue, the laying of side- ;
walks and curbing and guttering In 1
Richmond avenue, and for the grading
' of Lackawanna place.
Frederick Lovatt protested against
the condition of South Ornnge avenue,
a county road, and said that the village
should get some consideration locally In
return for the *61,000 which the county
received from South Orange this year.
He jacked up the tree commission for
not looking after the trimming of trees
on the village streets. The street clean
ing force is soon to be Increased, he
Chairman Kenneth R. Kingsbury, of
the fire committee, said that ho was not ,
yet prepared to recommend an Increase ,
In the firemen's wages, as requested.
Hs made known the salaries paid fire- ]
men In the other Oranges, all of which .
are higher than those paid In South ,
Orange'. Authority was given the fire j
committee to spend *60 for repairs to |
John Hart’s request for a renewal of i
his hotel license was referred to the
license committee. and D. W. Brain- j
ard’s letter of protest against the "in- t
tolerable” scavenger service went into t
the hands of the street committee. <
WESTFIELD. Oct. 17.—Miss Grace
Edwards, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. •
Joseph Edwards, of Mountain avenue,
Mountainside, became the bride of
Charles C. Brown, also of Mountain- 1
’ side, yesterday. The wedding took 1
place at the home of the bride's par- '
A Wise Physician Pres trite
Per Kidney Merers.
Some time ago I was taken with kid
ney trouble, which caused me to give
up my work as a blacksmith. 1 lost
my appetite and could not sleep, from
the deadful pains that would come over
me caused by my kidneys. I was
treated by a physician for about three
months. He could not help me, so final
ly he prescribed Swamp-Root. I started
taking same and before X had finished
• taking the first bottle I began to eat
and sleep better than I had in a long
time. I continued to take Swamp-Root
■until I was entirely cured and took on
ccnslderable weight. I am now working
at my trade again and never felt better
In my life.
I appreciate what Swamp-Root has
done for me and will recommend it to
anyone who suffers with their kidneys
When physicians fail to give relief
and then prescribe Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, they surely know of Its
Worth. Very truly yours,
8. A. HALE,
Henrietta, N. Y.
Etate of New York ) .
County of Monroe f 88
S. A. Hale, of Henrietta. N. Y., being
duly sworn, deposes and says that he Is
the person who wrote the foregoing tes
timonial letter to Dr. Kilmer & Co., and
knows the facts stated therein to be
true. S. A. HALE,
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
this 20th day of July, 1909.
MORRIS T. GRIFFIN,
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham
ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will
Convince anyone. You will also receive
C booklet of valuable Information, tell
ing all about the kidneys and bladder.
When writing, be sure and mention The
Newark Star. Regular flfty-cent _ and
one-dollar size bottles for sale at all
—■ i ■■ i ■ 1
HOW I EARNED MY FIRST DOLLAR
It Was a Cold Day but I Felt Like a Millionairi
After It Was All Over.
BY JAJll-lS I,. HAYS,
Postmaster of the City of Newark, f
,,-pT was a cold day when I earned m y first dolikr. It was in Philadelphia
**| in the winter time. There was a tremendous blizzard and snow-storm
• at the time, and I was very uu' h pleased when I received an offer from
one of my neighbors to shovel the sno \v from the front walk.
"The exercise was so exhilarating l hat before I realized it my first dollar
was earned and I fell like a millionaire.' Postmaster Hays needs no introduc
tion, ,and his illustrious career needs n o heraldry. It speaks for itself.
(Continued fvom J^lrnt PflKe.)
v.as producing good interest and some
"Then I asked for a statement again.
He took me to the office and showed me
a ledger. He explained that on one
side he put down the money that eame
in, while on the other aide he put down
the money that he spent for me.
"Were you permitted to look a,t the
books?” asked Attorney I-um.
"Surely I was," shot back Miss
Heath, "hut what did I know about
that? I don't understand bookkeeping,
and whs compelled to take his word
for It," with a scornful look and a quick
pointing toward Mr. Maddoek, who
sat behind his lawyers.
"At that time did you ask him about
your income?” came the question, this
time from Judge Martin.
“Yes. and he told me that he had a
little list—a rough list, ho called It, of
the cost oi running the house, a rough
list of servant hire and a rough list
of expenditures each month, and would
furnish it to me."
Attorney Hum Jumped to his feet and
wanted to know what "rough list"
meant, but Miss Heath was talking so
fast that he had no chance. Judge
Martin Interrupted long enough to ask
Miss Heath not to talk so fast ,*rcl be
more explicit in her statements.
"DM you ever get any account of
your expenditures?" she was asked.
"Never, and I do not know today
uffiat they are," was the answer, with
a side look at Maddoek.
"Were you allowed to have accounts
at the stores?" was the next ques
And for the first time in her entire
examination Miss Heath hesitated. She
faltered and didn't want to answer.
She hedged, blushed and looked wor
Then she said: “Yes, I had accounts
at the stores, hut they were not always
paid on time and T sufferer] embarrass
ments. I have gone to stores and was
refused credit because my previous
bills had not been paid."
“Did you speak to your guardian
about them?” asked Lum.
"I did." was the short answer.
"What was the result?”
“The bills were paid and my rredit
was good again," she said as she glared
at Mr. Hum and turned to her own
counsel for comfort.
SOULS PROVED REAL, IS
BOSTON PSYCHIST’S CLAIM.
BOSTON, Oct. 17,—After years of re
search Into what is generally supposed
to be the land from which no man re
turns, Dr. J. H. Hyslop. the famous
psychist of New York, said here Iasi
night that the dream of his life had
come true and that he had demon
strated that the soul Is real.
“I proved this by direct communica
tion with the dead," said Dr. Hyslop
"The souls establish thplr earthly
Identity with us in a manner similar
to our way. 1 might go to London
and wire you a year after that I want
ed to borrowr $60. But you might say
I was dead and I would have to es
tablish my Identity. I could easily
do this by telling you what we had
done the last time we met. Souls or
spirits of the departed take a similar
course. They may turn somersaults.
So do we."
PLAINFIELD, Oct. 17.—Announce
ment Is made of the marriage of Miss
Bessie Dunham, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred A. Dunham, of West Fifth
street, and Alvah L. Conant, also of
this city. Rev. Edwin Shaw, of the
Seventh Day Baptist Church, per
fvrmed the ceremony at the home ol
the bride's parents. Miss Fanny
Schwan, of Red Bank, was the brides
maid and Jacob Kohler, secretary ol
the Jersey City Y. M. C. A„ best man.
The bride Is a teacher In ths North
Plainfield public schools.
HER BOARDER. $1,500 AND
DREAM OF RICHES VANISH.
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.—Mrs. E. F.
Flynn, who has a" boarding house at
3S01 Michigan avenue, Chicago, reported
to police headquarters yesterday that
she was $1,500 out of pocket because
of the failure of a former boarder o!
hers to carry out a plan of speculation
in tickets to the world's series baseball
Mrs. Flynn, who is a woman of about
00 years, says that her boarder showed
l||-r letters purporting to come from
an official of the New York Baseball
Club, and pictured In glowing terms
the possibility of making a small for
tune in buying tickets for speculation.
She was impressed, she said, and
agreed to come on to New York vith
him. Shortly after their arrival Thurs
day she cashed a check oh her Chicago
hank and turned $1,500 over to the
man. Since then, she says, he has been
MAN NABBED AS SUSPECT
IN DEVINE SHOOTING CASE.
Suspected of being Implicated in the
shooting of Edward J. Devine In front
of a saloon at Washington and New
streets last Wednesday, William
Critchley, who says his home is in
Bayonne, was arrested early toduy at
First street, near Warren. Detectives
Fohs and Hnrter made the arrest after
following the man all night. They say
they have witnesses who will prove
that he left the saloon with the party
involved in the shooting.
According to the police, Critchley,
who says ho is a plumber, was arrested
in Middlesex in 1908 for breaking and
entering, and was sentenced to the re
THE WEATHER. $
Rain tonleht nml probably Wednen
dayj moderate to brink eont to nouth
for Sore Feet
Sore Feet, Tender Feet and Swollen
Feet Cured Every Time—TIZ Makes
Sore Feet Well No Matter
What Alls Them.
Policemen all over the world ub
T I Z. Policemen stand on their fee
all day and know what sore, tender
sweaty, swollen feet really mean. The;
use T I Z because T I Z cures their fee
right up. It keeps feet In perfect con
dltlon. Head what this policeman ha
to say: ‘*1 wan surprised and dellghtei
with T I 7. for tender feet. I hard!
know how to thank you enough for H
It’s superior to powders or plasters,
can keep my feet In perfect condition
Relieve In my earnest gratitude fo
T I 7. I am a policeman and keep o:
my feet all day."—Emiy Harrell, Aun
You never tried anything like T I !
before for your feet. It Is dtfferen
from anything ever before sold.
T 1 Z Is not a powder. Powders an
other foot remedies clog up the porei
T I Z draws out all poisonous exuda
tlons which bring on soreness of th
feet, and is the only remedy that doei
T I Z cleans out every pore and glorl
fles the feet—your feet.
You’ll never limp again or draw u
your face In pain and you'll forge
about your corns, bunions and cal
louses. You’ll feel like a new person.
T I Z Is for sale at all druggists a
35c per box. or it will be sent you dlrec
If you wish from Walter Luther Dodg
rv. rblrsp-A. Til.
From the land of the Manhattan,
By th§ lf^ghtng Big Sea Water,
From the land of Lights and Lobsters
And the home of Knickerbocker
Came the tribe of Muggs Magrawaw,
Came the warriors of Old Gotham;
Skilled were they in craft of bunting.
Learned In all the lore of balldom—
Came they to the westward hunting
For the Sacred Belt of Wampum.
In the drowsy, dreamy sunshine
In the never-ending summer
To the wigwam of Old Shlbe,
To the land of the White Jumbo
Came the chieftain Muggs Magrawaw,
Came to seek the Belt of Wampum.
And the maiden Wlnnaghama,
Wooed and loved by Connlmackle
Wooed and loved by Chief Magratvaw,
Whom he sought and found at Polo,
Came to visit Shlbe wigwam,
Came to see the Gilllcuddles.
Now' the nflghty Connlmackle
Sighed with passion as he saw her
Sighed with longing heart and passion
For the maiden of the prairie
For the lovely Wlnnaghama. ,
Then the Big Chief GUUcuddle
# Called and beckoned Eddlplankls.
Called and beckoned all his warriors » ,
Painted like the sky of morning
# “Take your war-clubs, Puggawaugur., J
And yfur mittens, Mlnjekahwun. | >
Go and smite the mighty Giants
From the land of Coogans' quarry j I
From the Gotham baseball prair'.e. ! >
Then began the greatest battle , >
That the sun has ever looked on, i ’
That the war-birds ever witnessed. j I
Straightway from the shining wigwam J >
Came a strong armed Gllllcuddle, i '
Raised his mighty bow of ash-tree j .
Hard against a quivering pellet ! '
Till It rose above the lowlands ; [
Far beyond the baseball prairie J >
And was lost from view forever. i J
Then the earth shook with a tumult %
And confusion of the battle, >
And the air was full of shoutings f
And the thunder of the bleachers. t
Softly rose sweet Wlnnaghama, >
Tall and slender dark-eyed maiden, <
Smiled with favor on the mighty >
Strong armed sons of Gilllcuddy. >
Back retreated Muggs Magrawaw, >
And the tribe of Old Manhattan f
Back they went to Gotham's prairie
Back among their home and people. J
C To be continued tomorrow.) C
c %*‘***i*i*ri**** * * * ...* i A****viVAviMvrMVw>AiUb
ARE LIKELY TO BE
(Continued from First Pnge.1
several names while Chief Bender and
Jack Coombs warmed up. Christy
Matthewson, Crandall and Red Ames
j took the kinks out of their arms on
I the Giants’ side of the field.
' The rain began to fall slightly at this
i point, and it was certain the day would
j be anything but ideal for baseball.
BIG FIRM’S DEPARTMENT
MANAGERS AT BANQUET.
W. V. Snyder Co. and Goerke
Co. Buyers Guests.
1 About sixty department managers,
! composing the staff of buyers for the
: W. V. Snyder Co. and the Goerke Co.,
i were guests of Mr. R. J. Goerke and
! Mr. T. J. Gerth. president and treas
I urer of the firm, respectively, at a
dinner given at Achtel-Stetter's last
■ The firm was congratulated on the
| excellent showing of the progress of
i both stores, and Messrs. Goerke and
Gerth made addresses in which they
predicted the greatest expectations as
: to the future of Newark.
Charles S. Bernhard acted as toast
master, and those who made addresses
were J. Townsend, F. Lowe, E. Rosen
; thal, A. Roach, J. C. Taylor, L. Hasher
' and N. Orhbach.
Among those present were Miss R.
! Feldman, Miss Windrum. M. Morris, C.
Rosen bush, Mrs. H. McVeigh, Miss A.
Murphy, C. Schwettzer, Messrs. George
and Elmer Velsor, S. Strum, M. Degar,
J Groel, H. MacNell, R. Lum. J. Keefe,
Miss N. Velsor, Miss M. Goodfrlend, R.
Solomon, C. Smith, Miss Levy and B.
NEGRESS, BADLY CUT,
Pedestrians in the vicinity of Wash
ington and Irving streets) were treated
today to a real negro cutting affray in
which a razor was used to carve Eliz
abeth Sully, a negress. According to
her story after she had been treated
at the City Hospital, she met a former
sweetheart, John Morris, of 600 North
i Sixth street, and they quarreled over
| her refusal to accept his attention.
The principal cuts were inflicted in
her abdomen. During the excitement
her assailant escaped. The police are
DIES AS AERO LANDS.
LAKEWOOD. Oct. 17.—Robert J. Col
lier, the publisher, who has owne 1 an
aeroplane for about a week, met with
an accident yesterday afternoon while
j on a flight from Wickatunk to Allaire.
| Collier and Oliver Simmons were
I thrown from the aeroplane when it
descended nose-first to the ground, but
j Collier escaped with bruises gnd a
j Bhoklng up. Simmons was severely cut
i about the face, but not dangerously
j In a previous landing they came
I down on the John D. Rockefeller estate,
the aeroplane frightening one of Mr.
i Rockefeller’s horses so that It burst a
blood vessel and dropped dead.
WEDDING BELLS FOR
DETROIT BALL PLAYER.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., Oct. 17.—Delos
D| Drake, left fielder of tho Detroit
American League Baseball team, was
married at Plains, Pa., near here, today,
j to Miss Catharine B. Loftus. The
; ceremony took place at the Sacred
J Heart Roman Catholic Church, Rev.
,: Father O'Malley officiating.
Mr. Drake met Miss Loftus for the
, first time three years ago, while he was
[ playing with the Wilkesbarre New
.: York State League team.
) The couple will make their home al
| j Findlay, O.
!j MISSIONARY JUBILEE TOMORROW.
[: In the First Presbyterian Church to
.! morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock will b(
, held a woman’s missionary jubilee
l Rev. Dr. William J. Dawson will pre
side. The speakers will be Mrs. J
1 Knowles and Miss O. H. Lawrence
who is secretary of the Women's Board
s of Missions of the Reformed Church
- She has just returned from a toui
around the world, visiting mlsslonarj
P stations. Mrs. Caroline Seller, aocom
J panted by Carroll Becker, will sing.
After the meeting tea will be served
t in the church parlors. Mrs. Henry L
t Colt is chairman of the arrangemen
Athletics Victory Well
“Iron Man” Believes, However, That Neither Team Has Shown
Marked Superiority Over Other.
BY JOE M’GINNITY.
With the baseball appetite of the fans
sharpened by the dead heat run be
tween the National and American
League champions for the pennant
streamer, the baseball situation for
both Mr. John J. McGraw and Mr. Cor
nelius McGllllcuddy has reached a
most critical hour.
The position Is far more trying for
both players and managers than It was
on the opening day of battle. There is
only one more Important situation to be
Imagined and that would be If today’s
IF YOU SEE YOURSELF
HERE IT’S WORTH
$1 TO YOU
In thl» your picture! If no, brlnpf It
to the editorial roonm of the Evening:
STAR and pet a new dollar bill.
500 YALE FRESHMEN TO
BE PUT ON PROBATION.
j NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 17.—It Is
! announced at Yale that the faculty of
i Ihe scientific school will put the entire
; freshman class or nearly five hundred
' men on probation until after the Chrlst
1 mas holidays, as a result of recent dls
1 orders, which culminated last week In
I the arrest of three freshmen by the
local police for setting fire to bridges In
the heart of the city. Expulsion will
follow any violation of the probation
in AND BOWELS
No Biliousness, Headache, Sick,
Sour Stomach, Indigestion,
Qpated Tongue or
Furred Tonguo, Bad Taste, Indiges
tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head
aches come from a torpid liver and
clogged bowels, which cause your
stomach to become "filled with undi
gested food, which sours and ferments
like garbage In a swill barrel. That’s
the first step to untold misery—Indi
gestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow
skin, mental fears, everything that Is
horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret
tonight will give you a thorough
cleansing Inside and straighten you
out by morning. They work while you
sleep—a 10-cent box from your drug
gist will keep you feeling good for
months. Millions of men and women
take a Casoaret now and then to keep
their stomaoh, liver and bowels rsgu
lated, and never know a miserable mo
ment. Don't forget the children—their
little Insides need a good, gentle cleans
game were the seventh of the series,
instead of the third.
So far in this series the history of
190S has repeated Itself, except that
then Bender won his game and Plank
lost his. But in 1905 Matty won the'
first game and I lost the second. It is
absolutely certain that there is only one
playdr In the McGraw household who
can carry the team to victory, as the
matter now stands. It is hardly neces
sary to mention his name. It Is up to
Matty, pure and simple’, to get away
with ,two more games and trust to luck
with Ames, Wlltse and Crandall for the
fourth contest to be recorded on the
credit side of the Giant ledger.
If history continues to repeat itself,
there Is not much need for consternation
in the camp of the McGrawites, but the
"if’ at the beginning of this sentence
looks to me like a pretty big word.
Yesterday’s Victory Earned.
Yesterday's hard and well-fought
struggle on the Shibe battleground was
an earned victory for the stampeding,
elephants. As I recalled my defeat in
the second game of 1905, I could per
haps appreciate the difficult work en
countered by Marquard to maintain an
effective defense against such a reso
lute band of warriors. Unfortunately,
Marquard’s experience as a southpaw
in catering to left-handed batters Is
limited. That was his weakest defense.
Forgetting for an Instant the dread
sixth inning, with the nightmare of
that pellet disappearing in yonder skv,
the pitching of Marquard was of the
gilt-edge order. The two hits of this
inning represented half the’ total hits
of the game, and with no free tickets
issued or batsmen hit, the ability of
Marquard becomes plainly evident.
It was about ns hard for the Giants
to lose such a game as thnt ns it was
for the Athletics to hand over the palm
Teams Evenly Matched.
It is very evident to my mind that
the supremacy of either team has not
as yet been established. The two
battles that have been fought have
afforded but little to the baseball world
for the purpose of deduction or com
parison, with perhaps the exception of
The burden of the battle having been
assumed by the four pitchers used,
there has been little possibility for
spectacular work from the other play
ers, and it has been more or less im
possible to make a positive or satis
factory comparison of the two teams.
Fortune Plays Big Part.
In a short series Dame Fortune mav
smile on one team and not on the other
and, of course, where teams are so
evenly matched the smiles of Dame
Fortune are going to be a large fac
tor when the final scores are added up
and the victor Is announced.
When Rube Marquard. after four
Innings of absolutely faultless work,
gave Baker en out curve the smiles
of Lady Fortune were written all over
It. There are many things that might
have occurred to prevent what hap
pened, but there Is only one thing that
1 did occur. Baker gave one of Rube's
curves a Jack Johnson wallop under
the Jaw and there was nothing further
seen of the ball after its aeroplane
flight over the heads of the rooters
who were perched on tho high board
fence In right field. I don’t know that
Dame Fortune can be held accountable
for the mighty swat, hut It was for
tunate for the local players, for it
meant victory and the game.
Marquard Beat at Home.
Marquard is plainly at his best on
his home grounds and before his home
people. He was evidently suffering
from stage fright as he took the mound
It: the first session. When the battle
is all over and the history is made, it
In easy to look hack and suggest how
things might have been different. Tt
seems now as though Atnes was the
logical candidate for yesterday's elec
tion, and that Huhe should have been
worked on his home grounds. It re
quired. the constant and combined cf
forts of McGraw and Myers to steady
the erratic Marquard, and for several
innings they were successful.
McGraw has often cautioned Mar
quard from using n fast hall over the
centre of the plate, and that is just
where the Rube fell down. After re
covering from his early stage flight he
settled Into a stride that would- hove
surely meant victory had he followed
closely the counsel of his leader.
McGraw < 'hanged Tactics.
McGraw found it necessary to change
his taetics several times during the
game, the clever Vthietics guessing the
turns on the McGraw players about : •
scon as the system was employed.
Many Quaker City fans kept Inquir
ing for some exhibitions of speed from
the Giants, as they had turn touted ao
whirlwinds on the bases. There were
two good reasons why no stolen bases
were recorded yesterday. First, be
cause the track was not fast, and as l
stated In an earlier article in tho
STAR, the Giants need a fast track
to show their great speed The paths
were heavy and the going was hard.
Then again, it is not so easy to get
away from first with a left-handed
pitcher In the box. He can protect the
first sack far more effectively than a
Athletic* Darned Victory.
The Athletics got the victory, and
they earned it, but it jvas a close
struggle, and to my mind does not
give the slightest cue as to what the
eventual outcome of the world’s scries
will be. It will probably take seven
games to decide the championship, and
not even then will New York concede
the superiority of Philadelphia if the
Athletics win, or will Philadelphia ac
knowledge the Giants a better team if
PUTS IN END TO
' Indigestion, Gas, Heartburn and
j Dyspepsia Go and You Feel
Fine in Five Minutes.
| Every family here ought to keep
some Diapepsln in the house, as an>
I one of you may have an attack of In
digestion or Stomach trouble at any
! time, day or night.
I This harmless preparation will di
gest anything you eat and overcome a
l distressed, out-of-order stomuch file
! minutes afterward.
If your meals don't tempt you, or
I what little you do eat seems to fill
you, or lays like a lump of lead in
l your stomach, or if you have hear
| burn, that is a sign of Indigestion.
Ask your Pharmacist for a 50-cent
J case of Pape’s Diapepsln, and take a
I little Just as soon as you can There
| will be no sour risings, no belching
! of undigested food mixed with acid,
| no stomach gas or heartburn, fulness
' or heavy feeling in the stomach. Nau
sea, Debilitating Headaches. Dizziness
I or Intestinal griping. This will all go.
; and, besides, there will be no sour food
| left over in the stomach to poison your
breath with nauseous odors.
Pape’s Diapepsln Is a certain cure
for out-of-order stomachs, because It
prevents fermentation and takes hold
of your food and digests it Just the
same as if your stomach wasn't there.
Relief in five minutes from all Btom
ach misery is at your drug store wait
ing for you.
These large 60-cent cases of Pape's
Diapepsln contain more than sufficient
to cure any case of Dyspepsia, Indi
gestion or any other Stomach trouble.
r wwunAnir Tinfoil
Open Saturday A Minute From Market Open Saturday P
Until 10:30 P. M. Street Until 10:30 P. M.
r While the Giants and Ath- ^
|l letics are fighting out the World jt
E>, a McGregor-made suit [3
ercoat will make you look £
>uits - - $12 to $35 £
Overcoats $12 to $40 5
GREGOR & CO. I
Good Clothing—Nothing Else
£-850-852 Broad St i
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