Newspaper Page Text
fEEI W ACHING
It's grand for sore, swollen
sweaty, calloused feet
» and corns-
Good-bye sore feet, burning feet.
JB»fcwollen feet, sweaty feet, smelling ,
feet, tired feet.
Good-bye corns, callouses, bunions :
and raw spots. No more shoe tight
ness, no more limping with pain or 1
drawing up your face In atrony. "TIZ" ]
magical, acts right off. "TIZ" draws
out all the poisonous exudations which
>puff up the feet. Use "TlZ'' and wear
smaller shoes. Use "TIZ" and forget
foot, misery. Ah! how comfort-
your feet feel. .
Get a 25-cent box of "TIZ" now at
druggist or department store. <
suffer. Have good feet, glad .
feet that never swell, never hurt.
get tired. ( A year's foot com-
fort guaranteed or money refunded.—
■Money Given Back, If
Eczema, Erysipelas, Pimples,
Blotches, Scabies, Salt
HI Rheum, Ringworm, Itching
Piles, Dandruff, Ivy Poison,
Barber's Itch, or any similiar
skin disorder, do not waste
jvfl time on pastes and ointments.
Try at once this infallible,
Ex - Zema - Fo
it a clear, colorless, odorless scien
tific preparation, put up solely for
the relief and eradication of skin
diseases. It does not atain the
clothing, it does not harm any
thing, but it is emollient and heal
ing in its action upon the skin.
If it does not afford you the relief
claimed, the druggist will refund
the purchase price. 50c and Jl a
I FOR SALE BY
Keller's Drug Stre, 205 Mar
kot street: Grunden's Drug
Store, 933 North Sixth street;
William F. St rover, Four
teenth and Walnut streets:
John H. Park, 621 Race street;
Thompson's Pharmacy, Sixth
and Maclay streets: Kltz
miller's Pharmacy. 1325 Dcrry
H Of All Ages
In th« front rank. MJ mirr jniirt •*-
perlenc# fcaa •nable* to ™
mo«t thorough and palnle«« mtthoda or
performing dtnUl operations.
Day br day my practice baa Increased
onder the direct aaperrlalon of myaelf.
UNTIL I bad to employ thraa graduate
asalatanta who are of auperlor ability.
It wIU pay you to hare na do your work.
Don't WWW a boat pa/ taata, ar
rabrementa can ba mate to aalt
Platan, (5 and op.
Crows and Bridge Work, $3 94. IS.
Fillings la silver alloy, enamel. 60c n*.
Gold. lI.M up.
Beat Work, Beat Material, Loweet flioaa.
Written guarantee with say work.
■ DR. PHILLIPS
820 Market Street
Office Honrs: Dally, (.SO A. 1L to (
F. K>; Bundayi. ta 4.
0. V. TELEPHONE 329T
TB» largeat and moat thoroughly
office In city.
• GERMAN SPOKEN.
Branch Office*—Beading and PhlladelfMa.
I A GOOD 1
a truss is not demanded
no ailment serious enough
require a truss exists, a truss
good support to the parts
irrupture exists a truss becomes
necessary. Trusses titled pri
vately and accurately at lowest
Forney's Drug Store
k 428 MARKET STREET
"\l'e serve you wherever you ure."
— 4 -
Cumberland Valley Railroad
Id Effect November 40. 1911.
m TRAINS leave HarrisburK —
■ For Winchester and Martinaburg at
I i-03 *7:62 a. rn., *3:40 p. uj.
■ For Harferbtown, Cnambernburg. Car
■ Hale Uecnanicsburg and Intermediate
I stations at s:oi. *7.52. *11:62 a. m
I *3:40, 6:32, *7:40. *11:16 p. m.
f Additional trains for Carlisle and
V • Mechanicaburc at #:4o a. m.. 2:18. *:37,
M 6:80, 9:30 a. m.
■ For DiUsburg at 5:03, *7:S2 and
*11:63 a. m.. 2:18 *3:40. 6:32 and t:3O
*L)ally. All other trains dally except
Sunday H. A. RIDDLE,
J. u. TONGK. Q. P. A.
■ ..rv y• - . • .. : '-i ' - - :
FRIDAY EVENING, &ARRISBURG 6SBb TELEGRAPH JANUARY 30, 1914.
W GREW LOST
[Continued from First Page.]
Nantucket, which was limping
along with a crumpled bow
toward Norfolk to-day, are the
only ones who know all the story
of how the two big ships, picking
their way through a blanket of
fog—one bound north the other
bound south, met with a crash
near the winter quarter shoal
lightship. S. O. S. calls reaching
out to the coast stations started
every available agency of rescue
into action but not soon enough.
THE SHIP GOES DOWN
While the Nantucket backed
off, lowered boats and began
sweeping the misty seas with her
searchlights, the Monroe, her pas
sengers pitched out of berths in
night clothes, sank like a plum
In the swirling vortex of the
sinking ship men shouted and
women screamed through the
mist. The Monroe went down so
quickly that there was little time
for launching boats and it is be
lieved that the only ones saved
were those picked up at once by
The lost had scarcely a chance
to realize that death was upon
them before they were struggling
in the sea. The doomed passen
gers of the Monroe, fast asleep in
their cabins when the two vessels
came together, went down to
death with only time for a shriek
of despair. Only those kept awake
by the snorting sirens that wail
ed their useless warnings through
the fog, knew when the vessels
struck. The rest, thrown from
their berths by the force of the
collision, heavy with sleep, had
barely time to struggle to the
deck of the sinking vessel before
they were plunged into the water.
Not ten minutes Intervened between
the time the blunt bow of the Nan
tucket crashed its way into the side
o fthe Dominion liner and the time
the latter slid under the waves. The
eighty-five rescued huddled on the
Nantucket to-day were lifted from the
Icy water after their vessel had gone
Both vessels had quieted down for
the night before the collision. Cap
tain Berry, on the bridge of Nan
tucket and the lookout, had the deck
to themselves as the vessel slowly
skimmed through the fog and ihist.
Captain Johnson kept the bridge of
Build Up Your
Kellogg's Sanitone Wafers Make Lift
Worth Living for Run Down,
Brain Fagged People.
60-Cent Box Free
To Men and Women
Be master of yourself; get that cheen
fulness, poise and power that come from
steady nerves In a vitalized body and
brain. Kellogg's Sanitone Wafers di»
M You Wont to Feel Good Try KaUon*t
pel that "down and out" feeling—All
you full of ambition and energy—make
your "winter of life" seem like spring.
Don't be gloomy, dull-brained or lazy,
or lacking in "backbone" for business.
Kellogg's Sanitone Wafers will In
vigorate you to a richer, more Joy-fllled
life. Don't drift with the tide of
wearied, care-worn humanity, when
these wafers have saved so many
"wrecks." No matter what started
your nervous breakdown—loss of sleep,
overwork or other causes—Kcjlogg's
Sanitone Wafers will revitalize and re- i
vive you so you'll get all that's worth
having out of life.
Send your name and address to-day
with six cents in stamps to help pay I
postage and packing for a free 60c trial
box of Kellogg's Sanitone Wafers, to F.
J. Kellogg Co., 2467 llofTmaster Block,
Battle Creek, Michigan.
The regular SI.OO size of Kellogg's
Sanitone Wafers Is for sale In Harris
burg by C. T. George, 1306 North Third
street: C. W. Potts, 1101 North Third
street; C. M. Forney, successor to For
ney & Knouse, 426 Market street; J. H.
Park, Jr., 621 Race street; C. K. Keller,
405 Market street; W. F. Steever, Four
teenth'and Walnut streets.—Advertise
SAGE AND SULPHUR
DARKENS GRAY HAIR
Brush This Through Faded, Lifeless
Ixx-ks and They Become Dark,
Hair that loses its color and lustre,
or when It fades, turns gray, dull and
lifeless, Is caused by a lack of sulphur
in the hair. Our grandmother made
up a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur
to keep her locks dark and beautiful,
and thousands of women and men who
value that even color, that beautiful
I dark shade of hair which Is so attrac
i tive, use only this old-time recipe.
Nowadays we get this famous mix
ture by asking at any drug store for a
60 cent bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Hair Remedy," which dark
ens the hair so naturally, so evenly,
that nobody can possibly tell It has
been applied. Besides, It takes off
dandruff, stops scalp itching and fall
ing hair. You Just dampen a sponge
or soft brush with It and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. By morning the gray
hair disappears; but what delights
the ladles with Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur is that, besides beautifully dark
ening the hair after a few applica
tions, it also brings back the gloss and
lustre and gives* it an appearance of
the Monroe. Thus with sleep spread
ing a mantle of silence over all and
the dense fog enfolding the heaving
sea, the two vessels felt their way
toward each other in the murk.
As th<3 Nantucket stagged back
the crunch of steel on steel, Captain
eßrry swung out his search light and
dimly the settling Monroe loomed up
through the drifting fog. Uncertain
as to the fate of his own vessel, he
ordered out the lifeboats. Lost from
view in the fog they began the work
of rescue. Oulded only by the shrieks
of the drowning, the boats picked up
the survivors. When the searchlights'
faint glow brought to view no more
struggling figures and when the shouts
of the lifeboat crew brought no ans
wering shouts from the sea, the task
was given up.
ldner Hamilton Assist*
With her saloon crowded with
drenched and suffering men and wo
men, the Nantucket turned her gap
ing prow southward. Soon she fell
in with the Dominion liner Hamilton,
answering the cry of distress. Assist
ed by the Hamilton, the Nantucket
was making her way slowly to Nor
folk. She will be met by the reve
nue cutter Onondago and was expected
in port late to-day.
Captain Johnson aboard the Nan- '
tucket, began making up a list of the
Monroe's rescued to be sent by wire
less to Norfolk.
The shock—ten minutes from sleep
to struggle in the cold sea—and the
exposures proved a grave trial to
many of those saved. Wireless mes
sages report a number In serious con-<,
The Monroe is the first steamer lost
by the Old Dominion line during the
half a century it h'as been in opera
tion. The steamer was valued at ap
proximately $500,000 and her cargo at
much more, making the total loss,
exclusive of lives, about $1,000,000.
First Time in History
of Company Any Loss of
Life Has Been Reported
< By Associated Press
Washington, Jan. 30.-—"This is the
first time in the history of the Old
Dominion line that the life of a pas
senger has been lost at sea," said H.
B. Walker, of New York, president
and general manager of the Old Do
minion Steamship Company, to-day.
"The line was organized in 1867.
Seven steamers have been in opera
tion for several weeks. The Monroe
was the staunchest of the lot. She
was put into service in 1903. There
was life saving equipment aboard for
nearly double the number of souls she
carried on this trip. Under the navi
gation laws we are required to have
100 per cent, equipment at this sea
son of the year. We had fully that.
The Monroe carried boatage for over
300 and there were but 133 persons
aboard her, all told." \ •
Hujvand Dies While
Women Is on Board
Wrecked Liner Monroe
By Associated Press
Norfolk, Va., Jan. 30.—Mrs. T, J.
Woods, the only Norfolk passenger on
board the Monroe left on the ill-fated
vessel for New York to reach the bed
side of her dying husband. The fate
of Mrs. Woods was not known to-day
when a telegram from New York told
of the death of her husband.
Captain Leyland Says
Ship Was Well Equipped
By Associated Press
New York, Jan. 30. —Confirmation
of the sinking of the steamer Monroe
was given early to-day by H. B.
Walker, president of the Old Domin
ion Steamship Company in a telehone
message to officers of the line here
from Washington. Until he had
talked by telephone with Mr. Walker,
Superintendent James Layland, of the
main line division, was loath to ac
cept as true the wireless reports of
the disaster. Captain Leyland pointed
out that the Monroe carried every
protection against such an accident
and he was visibly affected when Mr.
Walker confirmed the press dis
"It is the first accident we've ever
had," said Captain James Leyland, su
perintendent of the man line division,
said as tears sprang to his eyes, and
we can only hope that the loss of life
is not as great as reported."
Captain Leyland said the Monroe
carried 4 6 first cabin and eight second
cabin passengers and a crew of 70.
The Monroe was built at Newport
News, Va., in 1903. She was of 4,704
gross and 2,896 net ; tonnage. Her
length was 345 feet 9 inches, 46 feet
2 Inches beam and 28 feet 6 inches
deep. She was commanded by Cap
tain E. E. Johnson. Guy Henley was
first officer, J. E. Cateley second of
ficer and John Perkins chief engi
neer. Captain Johnson is reported,
among the rescued.
The Monroe had a capacity of 243
first and second cabin passengers. She
usually carried a crow of 81 men. At
this time of the year, Captain Levland
explained there was always a slump In
the passenger traffic, accounting for
the small number aboard at the time
of the accident.
List of Dead in Monroe
Disaster Is Compiled
By Associated Press
Norfolk, Va., Jan. 30.—The follow
ing is a list of passengers who perished
on the Monroe:
Bolton, Mrs. W. L., Newark, N. J.
Clausen, W. C., Milwaukee, Wis.
Curdts, Lieut. L. 8., United States
David F. C., Brooklyn.
Edwards. J., United States navy.
Gorman, Ed., Philadelphia.
Gibson, Mrs. D., New York.
Haskell, Jr., Cortland, N. Y.
RUB BACKACHE AWAY
KIHJU IK OIL
The Moment You Rub Your Sore,
Lame Back All Pain Goes
OLD TIME ST. JACOBS OIL
, Get a Small Trial Bottle and Put
An End to Lumbago and
Backache at Once
When your back is sore and lame
l or lumbago, sciatica or rheumatism
1 has you stiffened up, don't suffer!
- Get a small trial bottle of old, honest
. "St. Jacobs Oil" at any drug store,
» pour a little in your hand and rub It
f right into your back, and by the time
- you county fifty, the soreness and
a lameness is gone.
9 Don't stay crippled! This soothing,
1 penetrating oil needs to be used only
V once. It takes the acho and pain
s right out and ends the misery. It is
- magical, yet absolutely harmless and
- doesn't burn or discolor the skin.
Nothing else stops lumbago, sciatica
3 and lame back misery so promptly
f and surely. It never disappoints!
FACKLER'S Big Store on the HILL
Announce Their Annual
Beginning Saturday, January 31st j
UR thousands of customers have come to know that when we advertise a sale it is a signal to par- I
ticipate in a real value-giving opportunity, a time when you save real money, a time when you
bu y rea l merchandise, not inferior grades or cast-offs, as is usually the custom. Remember, as in
the past, we never buy anything special for our February Sale. All of our high-grade furniture !
lenters1 enters into this sale. A splendid assortment of high-grade, dependable pieces at a great saving.
Come in and share in an actual and unusual saving. Our regular sale tags on every piece coupled with Feb- j
ruary Sale tags, showing the real reductions. j
r \ —— v
Note the Big Reductions in Bed Room Furniture
Pining Room Furniture 4-piece Circassian Walnut Suite; 54-inch dresses, 40-
A 10-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite, consisting of a 66- ch >J oni ". 40-inch dressing table, triple mirror, full
inch buffet, 53-inch wide china closet, 54-inch top extension . .® ' ne ,. P l f ne S " ' magnificent 4iOoo Ofj !
table, 42-inch serving table, 5 side chairs, » 1 arm chair; suite, $248.00. February Sale Price ... M
$260.00. February Sale tfJOOC AH 4-piece Circassian Walnut Suite; 50-inch dresser, 40-inch |
Price chiffonier, no mirror, 40-inch dressing table, triple mirror,
A 9-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite; d» *1 *7 C A A full-sized bed; $240.00. February Sale ftIQA AA
$226.00. February Sale Price 1 I D«UU Price X vU*l/U
A 9-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite; AA 3-piece Mahogany Suite; 52-inch dresser, 45-inch cliif
s2o6.oo. February Sale Price SIDD*VV fonier, no mirror, full-sized bed; $160.00. mIO £AA
A 9-piece Quartered Oak Suite; 54-inch buffet, 47-inch February Sale Price 1 O v«UU
cliina closet, 48-inch top extension table. 5 side chairs, 1 3-piece Mahogany Suite; $105.00. Febru- AA
arm chair; $170.00. February Sale -1 OA AA ary Sale Price <POD*UU
Price $ IfaUtUU 3-piece Mahogany Suite; $75.00. Febru- AA
An 8-piece Quartered Oak Suite; 48-inch buffet, 45-inch ary Sale Price SOU*UU
cl ina closet. 48-inch top extension table, 4 side chairs, 1 3-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite; A A
arm chair; $120.00. February Sale A A $90.00. February Sale Price vODtUU
Price *J)oo*vJvf 3-piece White Enamel Suite; $65.00. dJCA A A
These suites are all exceptional values and all arc per- February Sal£ Price SDU«UU i
fectly matched. These suites are all strictly new and up-to-date. But
A 10-piece Solid Mahogany Inlaid 00 must make room for incoming suites, hence the sacrifice.
Suite; $280.00. February Sale Price.. (PuuoJtUU Don't fail to avail yourself of this opportunity to procure
A 9-piece Mahogany Site; SIBO.OO. d» 1 CA OO a h '& h - class suile at a l° w P rice -
February Sale Price y ' vyiUv Brass Beds and Wliite Enamel Beds at vcrv low prices.
A 10-piece Solid Mahogany Suite; 60-inch buffet, 40- at honest reductions.
inch china closet, 36-inch serving table, 5 side chairs, 1 v v
arm chair; $290.00. February Sale OO "\
p A Solid Mahoganysi£' a Library and Living Room Suites
$280.00. February Sale Price, H»OOA A A 3-piece all-over Leather Suite; $135.00. d» 1 /\A A A
only February Sale Price v lUv/»UU
These suites are all the latest styles and high class 3-piece Spanish Leather Suile; massive fumed oak
workmanship; they arc winners. See them at once. See frames; settee 78 inches long large rocker and chair;
our Buffets, Tables and Chair§ at way-down prices. $150.00. February Sale Price 1 A OO'
60-inch Buffets; $60.00. February Sale d*CA AA Tlie best bar g ain ever offered. «J) 1 lUcUv
Price vOUcUU 3-piece all-over Leather Suite; $85.00. A AA
48-inch Buffets; $37.00. February Sale CJOQ AA February Sale Price V / vI«W\J
Price 3-piece Early English Finish Suite; A A
48-inch Buffets; $35.00. February Sale <fcO A A A $50.00. February Sale Price <J>OD«UU
Price tPOU.UU 3-piece Fumed Oak Suite; $50.00. 'Feb- d»Q C A A
A large selection of China Closets at very decided re- ruary S a l e Price tPOO«V/V/
ductions. Genuine Leather Turkish Rockers; A A
V ~~—~—s4o.oo. February Sale Price (PODiJU
~ I ' Leather Chairs; $30.00. February Sale A A
Parlor Suites Price
Leather Chairs; $26.00. February Sale d>QA A A
3-piece Solid Mahogany Frames, Panne Plush Suites, Price vMUtUU
with 72-inch settee, large chair and rock- d» -I O g A A 3-piece Reed Suites; leather seats and d»Q[J A A
er; $165.00. February Sale Price <PILJ«UU back; $50.00. February Sale Price
3-piece S.ilk Damask Upholstered Suite, solid mahogany A larg£ stock of Library Tables, Chairs and Rockers at
frames; $125.00. February Sale Price ... &QA AA prices you should not miss seeing.
The original of this suite at Daneshill Vi/U»UU ■*
Park, Somersetshire, made first time in United States. ' gZ
Several other period st. c suites at prices which will LJClVenpOrtS
move them all out quickly. See these at once. 88-inch hair-filled Denim upholstered, large pillowy
We have a number of other suites ranging in price from arms; $85.00. February Sale *7 A A A
$25.00 up to $75.00 at 20 cent, to 40 per cent, cut in Price tP /
price. 68-inch hair-filled, Denim upholstered, large pillowy
A very special 3-piece suite, Rush seats, solid mahog- arms; $50.00. February Sale A A A
any frames, a splendid suite at $75.00. A A Price
February Sale Price, only <PDUiUU A number of other Davenports—Early English, Fumed '
See our odd rockers, fancy chairs, parlor stands and Oak, Golden Oak and Mahogany frames, all genuine j
mirrors, at prices which will meet your approval. leather, at way down prices.
V V J j
We have planned largely and know this will be the banner sale of this city and vicinity. A visit will prove our assertion. I
By making a deposit we will hold all purchases until April 1 for delivery, if so desired.
- ■ |
I STORE OPEN I \ T7" T T? T) ' O 13th and Derry
EVENINGS P L\l f\ I ,P. f\ Streets
Until 8 O'clock .X *V/■ \ I ■\_ W J Harrisburg, Pa.
Haviland, Miss, Macarla Theatrical
Company. „ „
Ingram, W. H., Sumter, S. C.
Jelleffo, Mr., Macaria Theatrical
Company. , . , ,
Lewis, Mr., Macaria Theatrical
Lyons, E. P., New York.
Marlow, Mr., Macaria Theatrical
Poole, C. W. and wife, Gray, Vir
Ray, J. F. and wife, New \ork.
Seville, Miss, Macaria Theatrical
Company. _ ,
Snyder, Miss, New York.
Vernon, Mr., Macaria Theatrical
Wagner, 0., United Btates Marine
Williams, G., New York.
Mrs. Thomas R. Harrington, died
Monroe Was Bound From
Norfolk to New York
By Associated Press
Norfolk, a., Jan. 30.—The Monroe,
a passenger liner which also carried
freight, put out of here at 7 o'clock
last night on a regular trip to New
York. The lane of the coastal steam
ers between those two ports Is com
paratively close to shore and on a
clear night they never are out of
sight of land. The. Nantucket, from
Boston to Norfolk with freight, would
ordinarily have been running to sea
ward of the Monroe, but no early re
orts Indicated tho osltlons of the
ships. A dense fog enveloped the en
tire coast and mariners here do not
doubt that the two liners met in a
head-on collision. The position of the
ships which was reported about 45
miles southwest of the winter quar
ter lightship, would place them near
Hog Island. One wireless report
which said Captain Johnson, of the
Monroe, was among the rescued,
leads to the belief that the Monroe
sank very rapidly and that the pas
sengers, roused in the dead of night
by shock of collision, had little time
to prepare for leaving a ship rapidly
sinking in Icy waters. The Nantucket,
a much lighter ship than the Mon
roe, about half her tonnage, probably
rammed a hole In the passengers Iron
hull that flooded her lower compart
ments and sent her down by the head.
The Old Dominion liner Hamilton,
bound down from New York to Nor
folk, could not have been far from '■
the scene when the operators of the
Nantucket and the Monroe began
Bending S. O. S. calls, some of which
reached as far north as Boston and
also were relayed up and down the
coast by the stations. Almost lmme
diately every agency of rescue within
striking distance was set. In motion.'
Within a half hour the revenue cutter
Onondaga was pointed toward the
Edward P. Lyons Was a
Former Sporting Writer
Richmond, Va., Jan. 30.—Edward
P. Lyons, lost with the steamer Mon
roe, was a native of Albany, N. Y.,
and formerly was a sporting writer In
Department of Commerce
Orders an Investigation
Washington, Jan. 30.—A thorough
Investigation of the causes and clr
elrcumstances resulting In the collision
between the Merchants' and Miners'
steamer Nantucket and the Old Do
-11 minion liner Monroe with its death
list of forty-nine was ordered to-day
by the Department of Commerce.
Assistant Secretary Sweet instruct
ed the steamboat Inspection service to
i make an exhaustive Inquiry.
SOUP ID NUTS! EAT WITHOUT FEAR
OF DYSPEPSIA-PAPFS DIAPEPSIN
Digests Food when Stomach
Can't—No Sourness, Gas,
You can eat anything your stomach
craves without fear of Indigestion or
Dyspepsia, or that your food will fer
ment or sour on your stomach, if you
will take Pape's Dlapepsln occasion
Anything you eat will be digested; i
nothing can ferment or turn into acid,
poison or stomach gas, which causes
Belching, Dizziness, a feeling of full
ness after eating, Nausea, Indigestion
(like a lump of lead in stomach), Bil
iousness. Heartburn, Water brash.
French Writer Dies
After Short Illness
By Associated Prist
Nice, France, Jan. 30.—Paul De
roulede, the French patriotic writer,
! died here to-day after a short Illness,
aged 68 years.
M. Deroulede was the founder of
the League of Patriots and an ardent
supporter of the late General Bou
-1 anger, whose attempted revolution in
favor of the revision of the consti
; CASTORIA foilnfMsuMMnn.
I The Kind You Have Always Bought of
Pain in stomach and intestines. Head
aches from stomach are absolutely
unknown where Pape's Dlapepsln is
used. It really does all the work of a
healthy stomach. It digests your
meals when your stomach can't. It
leaves nothing to ferment, sour and
upset the stomach.
Get a large 50-cent case of Pape's
Diapepsin from your druggist, then
eat anything you want without the
slightest discomfort or misery, be
sides, every particle of Impurity and
Gas that Is in your stomach and In
testines will vanish.
Should you be suffering now from
Indigestion or any stomach disorder,
you can get relief in Ave minutes.
tution in 1889 was a flasoo. M. De
roulede was noted throughout his life
for his patriotic outbursts In the col
umns of the newspapers and his writ
ings led him Into many duels. Ha
was banished from France in 1900 for
trying to substitute a plebiscitary re
public for the parliamentary ropublio
and remained abroad for Ave years
until he was pardoned.
During the war between France and
Germany in 1870-71 M. Deroulede was
an officer In the French army surren
dered at Sedan and was taken to Ger
many as a prisoner, but succeeded In