Newspaper Page Text
r twmm it 4iwf
The First Toast.
Wilson, Mizner, the well-knowt
Tivour, explained, on a Now York 100
garden, the origin of tho word "toast
toasting a lady
"You vlll rcmotnber," lie br'an
"that In olden times It was tho tUF
torn to Brvo punch with toasted--th"
la to say, roasted apples floating ti
It. Theso apploa were t.tllod th
toast. Tho toast remember that.
"Well, It happened at Hath ono d.-u
that a c.olebratcd beauty stood In tin
Cross Bath, surrounded by a throiu
of admirers, and one of these admit
era, Intoxicated with ailmltatton, too!
n glass of tho water in which tin
beauty stood, and holding it aloft
drank her health, draining the wuU-i
to tho Inst drop.
"Beau Nash, who stood near by,
'"I llko riot the punch, but I would
1 had tho toast!'"
Tho output of the pottery Industries
of tho United Stntes had a value of
$34,5JS.GG0 In 1911, according to tho
United States geological survey chart
oi ciay products production, uy states
complied by Jefferson Mlddlctown.
Tho pottory collection for 1911 was
groator than for 1910, whon the out
put was vnlued at $33,784,078, tho in
crease being $733,882. Of tho total
production, Ohio was first, with an
output valued at $14,775,205; New
Jersey second, with $8,401,941; West
Virginia third, with $2,8S0,202; New
York fourth, with $2,178,301; Penn
sylvania fifth, with $2,15G,817, and
Indiana sixth, with $1,004,737. The
output of no other stato had a value
In excess of a million dollars.
Nothing More to Live For.
Without question, tho Scots curler
of whom Lord Lyveden tells In Fry's
Magazine, placed tho proper value on
During a recent curling-mntch in
Switzerland, tho skip of ono of tho j ,8 ,lablo t0 t ,n any bustnesSl re
teams, who happened to be a Scots- , call3 a rcmark mado by 0iu jiIumy
iuan, was bo ueiiguiea wun mu uc
curato shot of ono of his team, that he
was heard to address him In tho fol
lowing manner: "Lio down and dee,
mon; lio down and dco. Yoil never
lay a liner stane nor that If ye live to
be a hundred."
"Think I'll go to tho ball game to
day." "All right. Is there a -telephone at
"There's ono near there. Why?"
"If the homo team loses I want you
to tolephono me, so that I can tako
tho eblldien and go over to mother's
until you got your temper back."
"Scrlblets Is going to quit being a
"Did he tell you that?"
"No, but he said he was not going to
wrlto any more Jokes about mothers-in-law,
bald headed men, women's
hats, Intoxicated husbands and family
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOHIA, a bafo and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that It
Dears tho 7tf sVss sr . "
Signature of CayfTcii
In Uso For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Man Is weak. That Is why ho In
vests In a cantaloup when ho knows
the chances are ten to one against
him. Toledo Dlade.
"I'm going to whip that child."
"No, you're not! It's my child.
Now, beat It!"
lira. Wlnslow's Sootblnc Syrup for Children
tectlilii!.'. sofieuB the Rums, reduces inM.iiuuiu
tlou, allays pain, cures wind colic, Kc a. bottle.
The averago girl can lovo almost
any ono except a stepfather.
Might may overcome right, but It
can never destroy It.
TO SICK WOMEN
Thousands Have Been Helped
By Common Sense
Women Buffering from any form of fe
male ills aro invited to communicate
promptly with tho woman 'aprivato corre
spondence department of the Lydla E.
Pinkhum Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.
Your letter will be opened, read and
answered by a woman and held in strict
confidence. A woman can freely talk of
ber private illness to q woman; thus has
been established a confidential corre
spondence which has extended over
many years and which has never been
broken. Never have they published a
testimonial or used a letter without tho
written consent of the writer, and never
has the Company allowed these confiden
tial letters to got out of their possession,
as tho hundreds of thousands of them in
their files will attest.
Out of the vast volume of experience
which they have to draw from, it is moro
than possible that they possess the very
knowledge needed in your case. Noth
ing is asked in return except your good
will, and their advice baa helped thou
sands. Surely any
woman, rich or poor,
ihould be glad to
take advantage of
this generous offer
of assistance. Ad
dress Lydla E. Fink
ham Mcdlcino Co.,
Every woman ought to liavo
Lydift E. Plulcliam's 80-n"ago
Toxt Book. It Is not a book for
ecu oral distribution, as it is too
expensive It In tree anil only
obtainable by mall. "Wrlto fori
wi fc-i'SV ;'WH VM3
II yQ-TH? j j
By HENRY C. TERRY
THE CRIME WITH THE
HE man who follows
thievery for a living,"
said Jack Pendcrgast,
"oriun geld piully hard
shocks, but It does not
do for him to tako any
notice of them. 1 read
In some newspaper the
argument of an old
preacher, who ought
to have lived In tho days when
they used to break a thief's body on
tho rack, that tho thieves aro tho nat
ural enemies of mankind and ought
to bo exterminated.
"Well, If thieves nro the natural en
emies of all tho world, tho other sldo
of tho argument must stand also, that
tho rest of mankind aro the proper
prey of thieves. With this notion In
view, I say that It Is a wonder that In
every houso which Is visited by
thieves there Is not left a trail of
blood. But actual experience and sta
tistics will show that fewer murders
uro committed by thieves when en
gaged In their work, In proportion to
their number, than are committed In
tho ranks of persons who go around
with a label of honesty on their fore
heads. "Rnnnlrlnrr nf nhnr.lcH th.lt a fellow
Hope when he first started out as a
crook In Philadelphia, to tho effect
that tho bravest peoplo on earth aro
the thieves who work In tho night.
Perhaps you never thought of It In
that way, but Just think for a moment.
The common notion of a crook is that
he goes about his work armed to the
teeth and ready to shoot or stab at a
moment's notice. To disprove this be
lief let us look for a moment Into the
mind of a thief who Is about to enter
a dwelling house In tho night?
"First ho must satisfy himself
that no ono is awake In tho house.
The first evldenco of this 1b tho ab
sence of lights. Well, then, all tho
lights being out, the thief goes about
bla work as quietly as possible, but
taking Into consideration the fact that
thievery, or, rather, burglary, Is es
sentially a breaking Into a place, It
cannot be dono without moro or less
"A thief knows that In nine houses
out of ten there Is some ready means
of defense, usually a revolver or a
gun, and if any one Is disturbed, hid
entrance will bo met with a shower of
lead. Ho Is liable to be killed, and
thieves appreciate this better than
any ono else. He must face a secret
and silent enemy. I have been in
houses where tho first Intimation that
we woro discovered was tho report of
a firearm and tho singing of the lead
around our ears.
"It Is only the foolish men who Jump
out of bed and strike a light when
they hear an unusual sound In their
houses. That puts them at a disad
vantage, and tho crook is apt to got in
the first shot as a caution to his prey
to keep out of eight. Not ono thief In
a hundred will will shoot to kill, and,
on tho other hand, not ono person In a
hundred, In dealing with thieves, but
what will shoot to kill every time. A
crook has no right to complain of the
vigorous defenso' set up by any man
in his castle, but a shot In the air or
fired out of tho window will start a
gang of crooks on the move Just as
quickly as If a thief's heart were tak
en sb a target
"Perhaps a thief's bravery Is wasted
in an unholy cause, but that does not
alter the fact that only the bravest
of men can be good thieves. Tho or
dinary housebreaker tttkes his life In
his hands every time he enters a
house, and he is cautious about tak
ing the lives of others, because he
knows that murdor done in the com
mission of a felony has no defenso In
a court of law.
"It's quite a bit ago since I was
known as Black Jack, and was the
leader of as" tough a gang of rangers
as ever flashed a bull's-eye. Every
mothpr'H Bon of them came out of the
old Fourth wari, anO from tho time
we were kids wo woro out for the
dust and were tho sworn enemies of
the old Market Gang, which turned out
such a desperate lot of crooks as Abo
Coakley, Paddy Reynolds, Billy Por
ter and Long John Garvcy. Dut our
fights were our own fights, and not
a man In either of the gangs was ever
known to lay down Information to tho
police. There woro plenty of oppor
tunities to do each other when It
meant money and perhaps the saving
of a term of five or ten years In Sing
"Tho Black Jacks made the best
tour on Long Island ever known
among thieves. Wo went from Fort
Hamilton to Rlverhead, up one side and
down tho other side of the Island, with
only the loss of two men, both of
whom Paddy GUlan and Shorty Far
rell were shot by a woman In Oyster
Bay. During this trip wo used a black
sloop part of tho time, hut most of
the traveling was done by horso and
wagong, and It was usually tho horses
and wagons of farmers.
"We visited over COO houses, and
divided about $80,000 worth of stuff.
It was a trip of pleasure, for tho lo
cal police did not bother us at all.
ThlB was easily explained. It was on
account of tho lack of money. In no
small place can you find tho mon who
have control of tho public money will
ing to spend an) thing to chaso thieves,
and, even when murder Is committed,
there Is novor a willingness to put up
rpfr0v to hunt for tho assassin
When we got back from this trip
we were in high spirits, and the now-
- mu painted red from ono end to
' in v.I'li tho ilcoppRt rp(l,and
r. Ming 1'curp in the town
! r r i t u When we re if L
' ( ct t ui r pc, Teddy Mc'Jor-
fHE CRIMINAL Tells
How He Planned the
Deed and Sought to Close
Every Avenue of Knowl
edge Leading to His Guilt.
The Detective Shows How
Futile These Efforts Were and
How the Old Adage, Murder
Will Out, "Always I folds Good."
P. L Nelton
mtck enmo to me with a story that
ho got from a butler In Banker Rc
chot's home. They met In BUI Mur
ray'o gambling house on Broadwny,
nnd Teddy stnked tho butler who had
lost his money In tho game. The In
formation that Teddy got was that Ro
chot cnrrled a lilt bank roll In n safe
in his house, .which was In 65th streot,
near MadtBon avenue.
"I thought mnybo It was a ghost
story put up by the butler to glvo Ted
dy an Idea that lm was secure In his
loan. But It was worth investigation,
nnd I went to look the ground over
with Iteddy Ward and Bill Hendrick.
"Tho houso was a dead easy one to
beat, and 1 saw from tho outside that
tho safe was there. I learned that
Hochot was a very heavy dealer In for
eign securities. There was nlso a bit
of a scandal connected with his meth
ods of doing business, which gave a
color to the story told by tho butler.
I decided to work the game, and fixed
upon a Saturday night for the trick,
which Is the night that all honest folk
sleep tho soundest.
"Wo entered the houso through tho
bathroom nnd reached tho office,
which was In the rear of the parlor, on
tho first lloor. In tho gang was Ted
dy McCormlck, Heddy Mack, Bill Hend
rick, Abe Moses and Billy ' Bellly.
Mack and Bellly wero to do tho safe
work, Moses was left outside and Mc
Cormlck, Hendrick nnd myself wero
down to mako a tour through tho
houso to pick up anything that was
lying around loose. It would not do to
blow the safe, bo tho drag was used
to forre out the bark of tho strong
box. This took about two hours.
"We got the stuff together, and start
ed to leavo the house.
"Suddenly, without tho slightest
warning we wero met by a showor of
lead. Everybody Jumped for himself.
When wo lined up on tho outside
Rellly was missing. I concluded that
ho had been shot. We hauled a big
boodle, but a million would not pay
for tho loss of Uollly."
DETECTIVE REYNOLDS' TALE.
"It was rather strange," said De
tective Reynolds, "that 1 phould lm
given the robbery In tho houso of
Banker Rochot to work up, inasmuch
as I had something of an Inkling Into
his method of doing business, through
working up a case of alleged forgery
against his son, Emll which, by tho
way, was proved easily enough, but
was 'ended by the old man putting up
considerable money to square tho busi
ness. I Imagined when the report of the
robbery came In that It would prove
to bo an ordinary house-breaking Job,
but I soon found a condition of affairs
which started my wits humming for
all they were worth.
"I was aroused from my bed to turn
out on tho case shortly before daylight
on a Sunday morning, and went up
town, not feeling any too well pleased.
I found all of tho Rochot family up
and laboring under great excitement.
They were not so much worried over
tho robbery as they wero over tho fact
that there was a dead man In tho
houso. Ho was found in the hallway
of tho basement.
"Rochot told mo ho hnd been work
ing quite lato, following a sot of com
plicated books belonging to n mining
company In which he was largely In
terested. When ho retired for the
night ho was in a very restless state
and could not sleep. Ho occupied a
room on the top floor. While he was
tossing In his bed he heard a peculiar
noise. It sounded to him as If some
ono were scraping a pieco of metal
against a pipe. His Idea was that
tho noise was In tho street, and was
made by some workmen who had been
at work repairing a leak In tho water
main In C5th street, near liln homo.
The sound annoyed him, but did not
mako him suspicious. It continued
steadily, and he would, perhnps, not
havo known that the 6ound came from
the turning of a ratchet drill Into his
safe by thieves for several hours If
he had not heard the stairs leading to
the second or third floor creak.
"Ho was startled, but did not mako
any outcry. Ho was a plucky old fel
low at that. Instead of shouting to
see If any member of his family, all
or whom were sleeping on tho two
floors below him, was up, he got quiet
ly out of bed to see who it was. In
the dim light which enme from a can
dlo ho could barely see tho forms of
two men. moving slowly In tho hall
toward tho front rr-sm door. Their
step was nolselessj and ho saw them
disappear Into the room occupied by
his wife. He reasoned, from their
movements, that they were thieves,
bent upon stealing without nwaken
Ing any oner and knew that his wife
wouiu noi do arousea, lor sno was
"Rochot came down from tho top
floor to his own room, where ho had
several rovolvera. Ho took tho larg
est one nnd then quietly nroused his
son, who was a bit of a hunter and
hnd two shotguns. It so hnpponed
that tho son had a friend with him,
which mado it a shotgun for each of
them. They crept down tho stairs to
the second floor, and In tho hall they
ould hear tho thloves talking In a
"Tho threo men took a position
whero they could shoot without en
dangering their own lives. Thoy had
onl a few mlnutos to wait whon tho
crooks came through the hall, evi
dently with tho Intontlon of going out
tluough the front door. One of them
carried a randlo. Whon they got In
range tho threo men Are''. Tho thloves
replied with a couple of shots and
mado a dash for tho basoment Tho
Hochot party rushed to tho windows
to fire on the men when they left tho
hou e but were a moment too late,
fi the men hud turned tuo corner.
"My first business was to tako a
look at tho dead crook. I know mnny
of them, but 1 had never seen him
before. He was a sturdily built fellow
abovo tho average height, wore good
clothes, and had a black mustaclo and
dark, curly hair. Rochot claimed tho
credit of killing him, nnd said he was
the man who carried tho candlo. 1
looked Instinctively at tho fellow's
clothing, to sco where he had been hit.
I could not find any blood mnrks on
his head or shirt ucar any vital part.
I did not think this was strango at tho
time, and I went upstairs to look
through tho houso for clues.
"A ropo ladder had been left hang
ing from tho roof of the back stoop,
bomo scratches on "the paint showed
that tho thloves had forced tho bath
room window nfter reaching tho roof,
This was only tho Bort of work that
tip-top crooks deal In. Tho method of
burstlr.fr tho cafe also indicated that
thero wero somo gcnulno bank opera
tors in the gang. The drag, wmeh In
tho most powerful tool used by bur
glars, hnd forced tho back out of tho
safo as If It had beon made by paper.
Tho crooks wero rewarded by getting
$90,000 In monoy, securities and Jewel
ry. They had left nothing hut tho
dead crook as a cluo to their Identity.
"His body was taken to the Morgue.
Every detecllvo In tho city took a
peep at him, but no ono remembered
having seen him before. This wns ox
plalnod lator by tho fact that ho had
Just finished serving a twenty years'
sentence, which meant, with "good
tlmo" twolvo years and six months
In a Connecticut prison. The usual
form of Inquest was held upon tho
"Then enmo a startling pieco of In
formation. Deputy Coroner Boldte,
who mndo the examination of the body
was unablo to certify tho cause of
death. Tho police hnd reported that
tho thief had been shot, but there was'
no sign of a bullet or any other wound
In any part of his body.
"No autopsy had been held, nnd one
was immediately ordered. Tho organs
weie found to bo In n perfectly healthy
state. Tho only abnormal condition
was a small clot of blood near tho
heart. Tho surgeons, after a long
hunt to Hnd whero this camo from,
found a puncture in the heart bo mln
uto, thnt It could hardly bo detected
by tho naked eye. Corresponding to
thlB was an opening through tho chest
over tho henrt, so small that not a
drop of blood had escaped from It.
Tho hole that closed when tho Instru-,
ment which mado It wns withdrawn,)
and all the external evidence was a,
little red spot not much bigger than,
a plu point.
"Dr. Boldte's opinion was that tho
wound had beon mado by what Is
known as tho needle stiletto, a weap-
on much used by the Cammora of SI-1
cicily. Ho had never seen ono orl
heard of one being used in this coun-i
"Who killed tho thief?
"The mystery aroused public Inter-'
est. A largo crowd attended tho ln-i
quest. Among the spectators was ai
woman. She sat In a secluded place!
and paid deep attention to tho testi
mony. No ono had claimed the dead
man's body. I studied all "tho facess'
carefully. I saw this woman wipo ai
tear from her check when tho Jury
brought In a verdict that tho thief had
been killed by an unknown person. I;
followed her from the coroner's of-;
flee, rind spoke to her when wo got out
of tho crowd.
"I asked her what Interest sho had I
In the dead man. Sho parried my
questions for n while and wept I
worked upon her sympathies so well,
thnt sho finally admitted that the man
was Billy Rellly, her husband.
"The Ice was broken. She said that
whon Rellly was in Jail she had tak
en up with Bill Hendricks, an English
.crook. When Reilly's term was ended
she deserted Hendricks and returned
to her husband. This mado Hendricks
"Sho atonded the Inquest to find out
how her husband was killed, If he had'
not been shot. Sho knew Immediate
ly that Hendricks had put Rellly out
of tho way, because he had a needle
"Sho told me where Hendricks was,
and gave mo the numes of the crooks
who robbed Rochot. Hendricks, I learn
ed, had skipped, after following Mrs.
Rellly to tho coroner's ofhee, but I
caught Pendergast, McCormlck, Mack
and Moses, and recovered a largo por
tion of the stolen 'goods. Old Rochot
burled Rellly and gave his wife a re
ward." Polar Discovery.
On of th Htrnngpflt dramas In tho1
whole story of exploration haB just
been played to a finish, says an ex
change. In two and a half years both
tho north pole and the south polo,
after centuries of effort and sacrifice,
have been reached.
Wo all know wlint Is meant by the
poles. Thero Is no actual pole, noth
ing protruding from tho earth. Tho
earth is constantly revolving, and we
say Hint It revolves upon Its axis
that Is, an Imaginary line running
from north to south through tho cen
ter of tho earth. The two poles are
tho points at the earth's surface
whre this imaginary line, or nxls, is
supposed to terminate. As tho sun's
rny- strike tho poles at a considerable
angle their heating power is less than
at other partB of the earth, and so the
regions round about the poles havo
Jho characteristics of extremo frigid
ity. x Corsica's Last Uandlt.
Corsica has got rid of tho old fash
ioned brigand, and tho "Inst of tho
Sicilian bandits" perhaps u disputed'
title was lately laid by the heels and1
is now fnclng tho ordeal of his trlalj
at Aquila. He Is OIUBeppo Salomono.j
Ho Is a dandy, and Iiiib alwayH paid
particular attention to his clothes. He
has an expensive taste In perfumoand
in glovoj. Ho Is a poet. His tlmo In
prison has beon spent In writing a
poetic drama of his life's exporlonces,
and ho has written a good deal of
commendable verse. He Is said to
havo mado a fortuno In brigandage
Doing His Part.
"What part aro jou taking In tho
war on files?"
"I do tentry duty at tho breakfast
tablo over tho milk pitcher every
ARRESTING FLIGHT OF TIME
German Scientists Advlso the Eating
of Cjjg Shells by Those Who
Approach Old Age.
Two Germans, deep thinkers Pro
fessors Emmerich and Loowo state
that ogg Bhella eaten lncrcaso tho
power of resistance against "tho with
ering blight of tlmo," add weight to
tho body, rctlvlty to tho brain nnd
strength to the heart; that they de
stroy Injurious bacilli, prevent Inflam
mation and dlseaso and lend courage
and cnorgy. This reminds me, Phil
lp llnlo writes In tho Boston Humid,
of Ihu piopnratlon' advertised in Lon
don thirty or moro years ngV us re
moving superfluous hair, being an ex
cellent Biibstltuto for tablo butter,
nono gcnulno unless stamped on tho
blade. Eustace Miles, tho English
court tennis player and vegetarian
says ho had an old nurso who used
lo wal egg shells and crunch thorn Joy
fully botwr-en the teeth thnt happened
to meet, and sho said sho nto tho
shells becauso they "shaved tho hair
off Insldo of the throat." Tho discov
ery of tho German scientist Is pe
culiarly welcomo to dwollers by the
ocean, for it Ib n well known fact that
If you do not broak egg shells tho
witches will put out to sea In them to
wreck vossols, and of you burn tho
Bhella tho henB will censo to lay.
Furthermore, as eggs aro now absurd
ly hlt?h even caso eggs In the neigh
borhood It seoms a pity to wasto any
part of them.
BABY IN MISERY WITH RASH
Monro, Wis. "Whon my baby was
six weeks old thero camo a rash on
his fnco which finally spread until it
got nenrly all over his body. It form
ed a crust on his head, hair fell out
and tho Itch was terrible. When he
would scratch tho crust, tho water
would oozo out In big drops. On face
and body It wns In a dry form nnd
would scale off. Ho was In great mis
ery and at nights I would Ho awnko
holding his hands so that ho could not
scratch and disfigure- himself. I tried
slinplo remedies at first, then got
medicine, but It did no good.
"Finally a friend suggested Cutlcura
Remedies, so I sent for a snmplo to
see what thoy would do, when to my
surprise after a fow applications I
could sco an improvement, and he
would rest better. I bought a box of
Cutlcura Ointment and a cake of Cutl
cura Soap and boforo I had thorn half
used my baby was cured. His head is
now covered with a luxuriant growth
of hair and his complexion l nil-
mired by overybody and haB no dis
figurements." (Signed) Mrs. Annio
Saunders, Sept. 29, 1911.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout tho world. Snmplo of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cutlcura, DjpL L, Boston."
"Halloa!" JelllBon cried, ub ho en
countered his acquaintance, Bnrwood,
In tho street. "Thought you woro get
ting married today. Postponed?"
"Altogether," said Barwood, firmly.
"Not oven ongaged now, then?" pur
"NO. Tho lady I was to havo mar
ried was too modorn too up to-dato
"Up-todato!" Tho excuse astonish
ed Jollison. "How on eaith "
"Wioto her last Monday, saying I
was coming to soo her on Wednesday.
You see, although we'd buon ongnged
for somo time, I never formally pro
posed, and uhn schemed to want It, So
I went on Wednesday just to satisfy
her whim, as 1 thought. Got thero
and found hho had sold tho rights of
pliotogrnphlng mo at tho moment of
proposing to n cinematograph com
pany. "That settled It!" Tit Bits.
Rose PaBtor Phelps Stokes, in nn
address on bchnlf of a Now York coun
tryweok charity, told a quaint story.
"A llttlo slum girl," she said, "stood
for tho first tlmo In her Hfo In a barn
yarda genuine, old-fashioned barn
yard with Its ricks, itB lazy cows, Its
plows and harrows, and whatnot.
"Tho slum child drank It all in de
lightedly, then gasped half to horsolf:
" 'An' Jest look nt tho chlckons
all runnln' around raw!" Washington
"Dick" Quay, at tho Congross hotel
In Chicago, Was talking about a no
"And he's worth oloven millions,"
Mr. Quny ended.
"And is an entirely self-made man,
too, I believe," said a correspondent.
"Entirely so," Mr. Quay answered,
"except for nlno thick couts of white
wash that havo boon applied to him
by various Investigating committees."
Why He Borrowed.
"And then Nero had Rome sot aflro
in every quarter."
"Alas, how torrlblo!" murmured llt
tlo Morltz, with nn expression of such
deep nngulsh that his teacher nuked
why It affected him bo much.
"Why," snld Morltz, "Just think of
tho poor Insurance companies!"
The Anxious Seat.
Father Johnny, go fetch mo my
Johnny (nervously) Do you wnnt
both of them or only ono, dad? 13x
change. Tho Style of
"How do thoy serve
that lunch wagon?"
"I suposu thoy servo
thorn a la
"My good woman,
"No'ra; with soap."
do you scrub
It is easier to go broko In a
than It Is to got rich quick,
Many a pretty woman Is moroly a
bunch of prldo, protonso nnd practlco,
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Cclor more goods brighter and faster colors than any other dye. One 10c package colors all fibers. They dye In cold water better than any other dye. You caa
dyeary garment without ripping apart. Wrlto for free booklet How to Uye. Bleach and Mix Colors. MONROE DRUG COMPANY. Quincy. IH.
' nQRU Wm
Xf J- srrr'jss iss. rJ " -c- n ism ew "i "
"I Got This Fine Pipe With Liggett g
& Myers Duke's Mixture"
All kinds of men smoke Duke's Mixture in all kinds sjsj
of pipes and every other way and.thcy nil tell the some fti
story. They like the genuine, natural tobacco taste of Kg
Choice bright leaf aged to mellow mildness, carefully stemmed
nd then granulated ucry grnln pure, hlgli-gratlo tobacco
that's w hit you get In the iJixxett & Afycrs Uuko's Mixture sack.
You get one and a half ounces of this pure, mild, delightful
tobacco, unsurpassed in quality, for 5c.
Now About the Free Pipe
I n every sack of L iggtU & Myers D uko's M ix turn we no w pack
n coupon. You can cxclmngo lliesu coupons for a pipe or for many
other vnltmblo and useful articles. Thcso presents cost not ono
penny. Thero is something for every member of tho family
skates, catcher's gloves, tennis rackets, cameras, toilet articles,
suit cases, canes, umbrellas, and do7cns of other things. Just semi
rlM ." l'f I 'Wig, i?k:-g;-i-gSS
LEFT HIM THINKING.
He It's tho commonplaco things In
this Ufa that aro often tho most impor
tant. Sho I supposo that'B why you feel
Appointed Day of Judgement.
A horse-dealer In nn English town
had lent a horso to a solicitor, who
killed tho animal through bad usage.
Tko dealer insisted on payment, und
tho lawyer, rorualng cash, said ho
would glvo a bill for tho amount, but
It must bo at a long date. TIkj law
yer drow a promissory note, making
It pnyablo on tho day of Judgment.
An action was raised, and tho lawyer
arked tho sheriff to look at the bill.
Having dono so, tho sheriff replied:
"TIiIr Is tho dny of Judgment, I docreo
you to pay tomorrow."
NImrod (Just back from fishing)
I got this string In less than nn hour.
Nlmrod's WIso Wife There's n fish
storo nearer than that, John.
The principal difference between a
cur dog und u thoroughbred is Unit
tho cur can pick up his own living.
$3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 AND $5.00
FOR MCN AND WOMEN
fiovo warn W. L. Doutilam S'J.OO.
Shoem, boossutso ono p Jr will poultlvuly outwear two V?
pairs or vrillnary anooa, annio
i, i r i l l ll en
than any other manufacturer in the
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS.
Tho worltmnnihlp which has mado W. L. Douglas shoes famous the world
over la maintained in every pair.
Aak your dealer to show you W. L. Douglas Iateat fashions for fall and winter
wear, notice tho thort vamps which make the foot look smaller, points in a
shoe particularly deaired by young men. Also the conservative styles which
have made W. L. Douglas shoet a household word e cry where.
If you could visit W. L. Douglas large factories at Brockton, Mats., and seo
for yourself how carefully V. L. Douglas shoes nro made, you would then un
derstand why they are warranted to fit better, look better, hold their shape and
wear longer than any other mako for tho price. fast Color Eyslctt.
CAUTION. To protact you aialnit Inferior tlioea, W.L. Doutlaa ttampi hta nama on Ilia bot
tom. Look for lb atamp. Uawareof aubilitute. W. L.Dou(Ui ihoea ara told In 78 owra
atorea and tho dealara cvaryvoliars. No matter wliera you live, thay ara within your reach.
If your dealer cannot aupply you, writ direct to factory for ctlo thowins bow to order
by inalL. Shoea aont ery where, dolirary cbaraea prepaid. W.UDouahu, UrocUtou,M..
us vour name and address on a postal
and as a special offer during Sep
tember and October only wa uill
tend you our new iilurt rated cata
logue of present FREE of any
cliarsc. Open tin n sack of Liggitt
J- Myers Duke's Mixturo today.
Coupons from Date's Mixture may hi
assorted utth taxrs from MORSE SHOE.
J.T.. TINSLEY'S NATURAL LUAF,
GRANGER TWIST, and Coupons from
FOUR ROSES ((V tin dmtblr coupnn
PICK PLUG CUT, PIEDMONT CIGA
RETTES, CUX CIGARETTES, and
other taps or teutons issued bv Mi.
-Premium DenL "i
The Army of
It Gin wine Smaller Every Dny.
LIVER PILLS arc
not only give relief
Indigntlon, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL l'RJCC
Genuine must bear Signature
LIVE STOCK AND
IN ORKAT VARIETY
FORo BALE AT THE
LOWEST PRICES DY
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION
321-331 W Aaami St, Chicago
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
If yon ffl"ont of unrts" "rnn down"or"BOt th
bluit,"auD(r (rum kUlnti jr.blndcler.nonr oils dmraira,
chronic wcukneHfl, ulcere. kklneruptlonn.pUei.Ac,
wriuifuuar tfllMNbuok. U latlw most IniUui'lU
njmllcul Imx'Ii (iter wrltlfn, It lolls all about th-eo
dlauaies and th remark ublo cu run effected bytherittw
I rrnch ltmuodr "T HHHAI'KIN" No. 1, No 7, No.S
and you can decide for yourself If It la iho nuncd jr for
jonr ailment. ln-t end a cent, ll'a absolutely
Villi B.o"follnw-npM1clrruliri. Ir.l.tlcrr.Mrif,
Ctit, llnverattKK Jul., IlMiuiatuu, I A. .
liicr,. Milk L.tg.rneirHorfiii,alUMMm. lijpiillloa.
B Ti.l !. JV1. ALLU.N. UCDt. AT, at. Faul. Mttia.
W. N. U., SIOUX CITY, NO. 40-1912.
dfcwJ&lflS sniTTi r
AmmsaTT5.imT rm i v nn
inHji r LLJ.
Wr VXTt a
For Headache Nervousness
and Backache dueio disorders
of Kidnqys and Bladder
fH w- vfl
S2.5CI A S3.00 School CM
am trie stien-m sttioom.
nn en B- a nn 1 i
fjt iv-.c.r' ii-Asv
i 'y,tr .'.itfUTiJr. ,i-t