Newspaper Page Text
Wii. pOR IL
W. L. DOUGLAS
WAND-SEWED CU ACQ
MEN'S $2.00. $2.50. $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $5.00
"WOMEN S $2.50, S>3,$3.50, $4
BOYS' $2.00. *2.50 $3 00 / ?\
THE STANDARD / W*
FOR 30 YEARS WThey
are absolutely tho BS?y 'Jjjb
most popularand bestshoes F Jfvy
for the price in America. | , L/
They arc the leaders every- f
"where because they hold I
their shape, lit better, /WL.,;' VjL
look better and wear louger
than other makc9. r
They are positively the *2fcy '
most economical shoes for you to buy. W. L.
Douglas name and the retail price are stamped
on the bottom ? value fctiaranteed.
TAKE NO S'JCUTITUTGI If your dealer
Cannot supply you v. r:te for Mail Orilcr Catalog.
W. L. DOJCLAS, lirockton, Mn*c. ,
E?"HTIiompson's Eye Water
Miss Lively--Isn't it strange that
basr-ball players are seldom sun* '
Mr. Fussy?Not necessarily. Sun- 1
stroke is an affection of the brain. '
Managing .. Husband.
Men are like children; they want i
managing, although you must never
let them dream that you think so. No
child likes to he ordered about, no ]
mon will /.n/JufA w
*>>uki 1**11 riiuui u i w< i v iimi, nut mail- )
aging! It is un art ao subtle, so elu- ,
fiivo, that few women understand even
Iho rudiments of it. Sisters mine, let j
us reason together, says Woman's
Life. In every human being there it> ' .
a spark of the divine; it is yours to
fan that spark into a flame -thf.t Is
managing a man?it is to get the very
best out of him thero is to have, and
not two women In ten can do it.
J)o not think that thero is anything
unworthj in managing a man to
bring out tin* best is a high vocation.
Only 1ft us so'1 lo It that we are
worthy of it. 'l'hcrc are women who
have made angels of men, but at. tho
coat of their own divinity. Thorn Is
room for more than one unselfish person
in a family
Ma ram#> h v/ If M e\ n a c 11 w
A bow) of these crisp
fluffy bits served with 1
cream or milk is some1
thing not soon forgotten.
What's the use of cooking
breakfast or lunch
when Post 1 oasties, ready
to serve direct trom the
package, are so delicious?
"The Memory Lingers"
J'OSTt M CRRKAI. CO., LTD,
Iinttla Crr*k, Mich.
1 ~ "J ' ~ ~ ~ 7 .
"l^cnrt me your pencil, Johnny." The
small hoy handed It over and teacher
continued to correct the exercises of
the class. When she finished slso suffered
a sudden lapse of memory and
laid the pencil away in her desk. As
nhe stood up to excuse the class she
encountered the scornful gaze of Johnny's
eyes. Rising in his scat ho fixed
her with an accusing forefinger and |
uttered the single word "Graft!"
Johnny's father writes for a current
CAREER OF Ot
\ < ' f ' candidate
\ t ''px&? wWfM Is KtrOllK
; w reinarkal
ington, because of the fact that for
prison cell lighting to escape life in
which half the people of Kentucky
believe him absolutely innocent.
The minds of newspaper readers
in January. 1900. whon \vmii???
as lie was walking toward thoastnte
Taylor, the former a Democrat and t
ing candidates for governor and ea<
tli" certificate of election an<1 in i>os.
was his secretary of state. As Goeb
declared to he elected, walked acres
was shot from the window of tlit* oflic
created a national sensation and for
split into two bitter factions.
Following the ti\ifiod\ there cam
which several men were found ;;idlty
one iKviry K. Yoiitsey- is now serv
Caleb Powers was trie.I tor innr<
for 1 if??. He appealed, :i>i I a second
a Kcconti sent jure to life imprison)
tl:ro lie was sontenoed to bo hsmagcri
the inajoritv hoinu ft.'r aei|iii;(al.
Meantime i1;I yflli's lia<I rolled
no!! al (!i nrivlown. A petition e< nl
snnila cf persons both in Kentucky an
nor :in<! in i:?f>s (!<v r.tcr Wills !t gr;
| GOTHAM'S QUE
iin who fi
ffl 1,1"' v,'n
w* " 1 " I ,<K'i,t,"i "
fyt'y I out I or <
I shrieks (
""* \ tracks tli
J x'.\\. clamor ?i
V," - arc locatr
\ ,v ami this
\. 'i V '* f suffe ring
1 J ncrvi' iacl
u.ni.;i univi rally tc.Itiits. who to fit
. .. ... 4. .tl.Ol'l |,l?>'l (I 11 | 1 I '("I*?
ii t'.io huvhor Th?> liarbur men wcr
n*:icv an<l pr >< *fMi 1 11? make lif<- n
icr Dr.ri!::^ ihr night boa's |>:i
most horrible \viii: 11 :. an<l fonisctl ll
.s'oi(launi 'il, tin- plwky wo
:-r> of coia:i:< : < . 11< 1 labor forhiiMI
riio I . i li i !<-:i p -rsisilUK iii their <1
mi il.i'i', . ii.! ;!nri!ly ih?? rackot was
nowcvi r. Mrs. Kir had gained tho :
the Socii'ts for th" Suppression of I
fllri; Is \ ere int< resHMl ami tlx- fl^lit
I'oiidli-rs, drivi rs. : lr -ot organs, lint
in i"r a !) (! ci :.t'cation. Zones of
'.t last [K'.-ic i iym d !is much as p
nnount of nolsf is unavoidable. Tijo
11 *< ;i<i not only to otlit'r <itit>s in (
Ki:rop?an count rii>s.
J. A. TAWNEY
ileal of at
' <*vT\ ilefeat ill
y ' ' A. Tnwnc
I'm*' ,\ >?on in it
&V*/ >' s"'a ln
resent at i *.
" in it. tee 01
li. / ,,Kht was
j ; I insnruent
!,W veil. 1' 1111
^ J nents of
ii ii-.--. iii mi- - i.in- i.mi* MiiuyiiiK ia\
was later sent to the state senate, ,
which lie lias xincit? served.
Tawni y is a dark, almost swartl
black mustache, now streaked with f;
o!' t lie committee 011 appropriations Ii
ar! v :iticI ltn.:n?? s which Tawney ha
to him as the "man of iron," a not n
M'iations committee Tawney u.i: re}
but lie was one of tli strongest st;
declai ;d ion of war upon iiim h> the j
1 1 ' I .IikIHI!
f N\ ,|"' Intowi
h t(/f V. 4 Slnn.lni'rl
/i K ^ ^ \ l?n r sf-rv
}' " Sift ^ v hich WH
[%yi '--~*t ,im- ,,<'"
! \ 'fcZfW'? woninlnl
V ' y 3> M Hf'IWr II)
A '/v ? U When
I // \\ ^ v ii ,VV 1 Jlllil iv; !
(ho fed or
inun antllrn t law, novon have niv<
(heir Hi'poariinoo for trial when tin
The li^ht thus hogun against tl
life or (loath lor tho huge corporatioi
controls tho moat industry In this <
Judge I.and is is a young man wl
hair, talks with a drawl and Ids lang
ME KENTUCKIAN |
tho forests and the mountains of Ken- fc
tho position of secretary of state at
from the state capitol to a grated cell;
grated cell to tho very shadow of the from
the shadow of tho gallows again to
d cell; from the grat >1 cell back to tho
id the mountains of 1< ntucky; from the
id mountains to the ha'is of congress at
on. This in brief Is the history of Caleb
Ho has been chosen as the Republican
i for congress from his district, which
n does ,1 human life contain so much c
for advancement from humble beginmuch
of tragedy and of pathos and so
d iiu resulted in nnotner conviction iinrt
nont. A third trial followt ?1. and thin
On the fourth trial the jury disagreed,
around and Powers wits til) in a prison
aining the nanus of 1 Mildreds of thou*
<1 elsewhere was pr< < ; ' i to the goverinted
Powers a lull pardon.
aac I.. itlco, (lie N't w York s..lety worn- j
night single-handed in suppress unnoces- i
iji iho metropolis a.id who accoin0
much through hot* determination, is
the "Queen of Silence." Mrs-.. Rico has
1 a sworn enemy of noise H.-r beauntian
palace cn Riverside drive is so
int. until she began her battle and won
ars were continiialiv ringing with the
if lite switch engines on the railroad
at line the river front ami with the
f boat whistles. Along the Mast river
<l two-thinls of the hospitals of ihe city
thoughtful woman realized what extra
the sick must endure because of the
<ing clamor. She began to gather evi- I
prove her point nud with tlio aid of Co- i
>wed the boats and l:opi count, learned j
<sary but deafening shrieks each night |
t* pleased to take umbrage at her interii.er.ible
for Iter till she cired law on I 1
ii:? her home s? r naded her with tlx* I
icir flashlights upon the |iou:e I
111.111 scoured iin i rder from the secre- J
ng unnecessary whistling on the river. ,
I'liance, she had one man arrested, then h
quieted. This \\a. only the beginning, 11
ynpathy of ;i!l peaee loving citizens and 1
niiee-ssnry Noise a organized. City "
continued against all nprriJucui racket "
wheeled cars :ui<l noisy youths all canio s
quiet were drawn around hospitals and H
1 . ?
unm/.i in n iium* in.\ wniwo a certain
goo<| work has In en ?->nt inu*>(l and lias
his country, hut has l> en taken up in ^
OF MINNESOTA | "a
inrgent victory thai lias attracted a t?t??j?1 0
tentlon throughout the country was the s
t Ik* primaries of K> ] resentativc Janics V1
>y, who was a cann<ii<latc for renominhic
first congress io:n I <11 si riot of Miime- ?
wncy is one of the most influential rep
ex in congress, is chairman of the coin
i appropriations. A most ?1 ? t?-i*niin? .I ] ^
waged against ills renominatlon an<l the i z
s had the support and a I vice of Itooso- y
ctiot, James J. Honey and other expoprogressive
early days Tawnoy was a blacksmith f
linist. learning the trades in rennsylva- \
e lie was born In 1 sr.near the village c
burg. Subsequently ho removed to \V1- <j
un., v. here in- worked four yearn at his r
v. In 1882 he was admitted to the bar. \
and in 18!)2 was elected to congress, in V
ly man. with a piercing black eye and a
ray. When Cannon mail.- him nhairman c
< 1 i I so because of the s'ronKih of ehar ?
! displayed. Often tli?? : ;x aker referred f
iifittinK title. As chairman of tlx- appro- 4
;ar I <1 as tin- watchdog <-f t.ie treasury. '
t'nl patters in tho house, :ui>l lieneo the 1
r.F TRUST' QUIZ
Ki'iit'.viw Mountain LandlH of the I'nit- I
; district court In Chicago, who started f
L Investigation of the "hoof trust," is the I
O imposed the $20,000,000 flue on the 1
oil company a few years ago. His fa- 1
I'd during the civil war in the regiment '
. i.j .1 <111 ?'?* Waller l?> (iPOSIJ- '
tary of state under Cleveland, and was '
in the battle of Kmc aw mountain. 1
c peculiar name of Judge l.andls.
(Sresham was sc-creiary of state Judge 1
hon a young Chicago lawyer, served as 1
le secretary. Afterward ho returned to '
to practise his profession and was later
lo the bonoh.
! Ion Indicted moat packers, charged by J
al grand jury with violation of the Shor
n bonds in '\ n total sum of $210,000 for J
eases aga. . them are called.
in in/ > u I i. ml. or j umiiiiIk. ?- - '
... ... ... ... mi m: one oi |
it. which, it haw been charged repeatedly, ,
tit ,?n old man's manner. lie wears long
uago Is picturesque.
no a renaumtation in public honor. Cars
will bo a remarkable figure in Washeight
long years lie was Immured in a
iprisonment or execution for a erime of
believe him guilty and the other half
will instantly go back to Hint tragic day
1 was ruthlessly shot down from ambush
eapltol at Frankfort. (ioebel and \V. S.
I... Inltnf ~ r> t.ll I... I I I
i.v miK ! iX iv'|niHIit'itii, mm ui'i'ii u|)|)us* |
cli claimed election. Taylor was given >
session of the capitol an<l C .U1> Powers
el, whom the legislature oil contest had
s the grounds leading to llie capitol ho
e of (lie secretary of state. The murder
many years the suite of Kentucky was
< a succession of trials in the course of
of complicity in the munkr and at least
ing a life sentence.
tier and was sentenced io imprisonment
/\r>n nmrrnn T?nr>^nnT
uuuL&mLL, u ULiUMkyj i
V^TUMUT , '
yzs v Nit. Kosciusko
I Tourist District.
YARRANG01Ml.l.Y,\ Kz,!?iy J
j/jMr A" *
Ml Tcwnsand Jr(rV>kin> ^^P'mdilt
Ml KOSCIUSKO y"''',,>"'-*
v S ? V (3 CI ? I
0ViT thoi/t /y.j/y-//Y6' o/^r/t/cr
II" was i;pou a beautiful morning
hut we starte i from tlie Kosclusi.o
hotel for the upper waters of
fie Snowy. Our packs and tents
had been geft ready overnight, and
y live o'clock we were making our !
tile an hour, single file, over a rough
riwlf ?!> > o .1 4 ..r,l II.,., I.
)an could find?and keep. Through a ;
mss of undergrowth and tangle of |
cnili we eventually reached the
houldcr of <i ridge, and got a peep
t Kosciusko, still partially Know- i
lad, til teen miles away; then we be !
an our descent of some three thou- |
and feet to the river, In many places
ltnOBt sheer down. liy lunch time |
,e were cutting our tent, poles on a 1
mall sheltered clearing, to the music !
f a huge body of water thundering j
ver the rocks In kih-Ii a volume as to j
uggcst rapidly melting snow on the!
plands. It was pretty evident that j
hero was too much water, ko we I
pent the afternoon In catching bee- |
les and Insects, and comparing them j
l/lth fllir iriic*lluh fUnu Wo rr/.? ?nonw I
pedes of n (lying ant, dun, blue,
;roi'ii and occasionally bam <1, like a
ebru, In clear-cut bands of black and
ellow; (lying grasshoppers an Inch I
lid a half long, brown In appearance j
I'hi ii at rest, and canary-color when In j
light; another much smaller, with
(right crimson Inside the legs; but
iverywhere color, almost bizarre, prolouilnatlng.
1 have noticed the same
conditions when llshlng other snow
vaters. The Tasmanlan Great I>ake
uis a similar variety of brightly col !
At five o'clock next morning 1 was j
it a bond whero tho river widened out '
ind ran ciulotly over a shlnglo bod, '
lomo dlHtanco from the fall lower j
town. The mist was still rising froui
ho water as 1 mado my first cast,
l was cold and raw, but as the spot
vas a good one, I moved very little1
intil the first fjlint of sun dispersed
he mists. The white moth begun to
eave tno bushes and float across the
ttream, as 1 came ashoro and made i
ny way to tin: tail of the race. I put
i second fly on (shrimp), and with n 1
ong line got as l'ttr as 1 could across \
jtream; a few minutes later I was In
apld water with bright sunshine on
t. 1 drew the flies round behind me j
is I finished each cast, and' at last l
lad a glorious rise in the very water j
where 1 had made my first, attempt.
I'he music from rny reel told me I had
* powerful fish. Tho bushes right
lown to tho water's edge forced me
farther Into the river, then, with noth.
iifi but a flno Bhcot of water between
ua, we began tln> fight. The fiHh camo
uj? stream and flashed pant nio and
into tho fast water at once; before It
stopped 1 had a long lino out, and I
followod, hoping to turn It before It
*ot to rough water. A steady strain
told mo that J would be unwlso to
tako liberties at this atago, and J let
It have Its tling for fully ten mlnutea
f in New
7 [DOVES DIk) K
/? H/w,yr jjj^^ 1
before I thought of attemptIng l" di- <
icct affairs. Up to this point 1 had t
not seen more than an oecasional <
swirl, but presently the fish turned \
and went down stream into shallower
water, and 1 saw tho beauty so prop- |
crly called "Rainbow." (Had enough 1
I was to get to the quieter water,
where, five minutes later, I lifted a i
lovely female fish weighing 5% I
pounds. j ]
1 went bark and wakened the sleep- .
ing camp, and we had llsh for break- ,
On that and ton succeeding delightful
days our spirits rose as the river
I ell. Twenty fish were killed by my ' ,
friend one morning, in water that only
i strong fisherman could stand in.
None of them were under a pound.
The best fish we took turned tho scale
:it eight pounds. This capture, as j
well as a braeo nf ?iv nnnnHu i
..ml another pair of live rounds each,
n o wtte so fortunate as to be able to
send 7> the manager of the Kosciusko |
A fortnight Inter we took the track !
'ending to tho Thredho, a smnller
liver running into the Snowy, many I
miles below where we were fishing.
We had four days of it. and took a j
number of fish, eomo up to three j (
nnunila Knf n e 41 - 1-fc? 1
....... u oir.ciu i HIIIIIIITHIDVJU
spoiled our chances somewhat before,
and certainly after.
The stocking of tho Snowy river aiul
Its tributaries was not undertaken. It (
seems, until the late eighties, when
Mr. John Gale libernted a few rainbow
yearling. The reports were so
good concerning their progress that
tho government was Induced to establish
hatcheries. In the first Instance
at Prospect Reservoir, seven miles
from Paramatta, from where fry and
yearling were dispatched every season
to the various rivers. Ah a result
there is sport to he obtained In the
Monaro district tlie equal of which i
cannot ho got anywhere else in Australia.
lioth the New South Wales fisheries
department and the government are
highly commended for their work of
the past twenty years, nnd It Is to he
sincerely hoped that, having achieved
so much for the state, they will advance
a step farther and protect tho
fish it. has cost so much to Intro
duce. Incredible as it may seem, there
are no fishing licenses and no rangers
on any of the rivers. Victoria, tho
neighboring stale, stocked many
rivers by both private enterprise and
at government expense, but they
failed to protect tho fish after putting
them In Thero Is very little
trout fishing In Victoria today.
New Zealand and Tasmania each
have Nulling licenses and laws. What '
is more, they < nforco them. In my
opinion, it Is possible for New South
Wales to do this year or next what
win prove n very uiiucuit task Inter
The summit of Monnt Kosciusko
(7.328 feet) irt tho highest point In
Australia. This Is tho source of tho
Snowy. Thorn Is a fine motor road
to Die top of the peak. Snow Is lying
on some part of this mountain nearly
all tho year round, and tho number of
visitors Is Increasing perceptibly
i every year.
Befit to Keep One's Own Secrets.
The morn you acquaint your frlenda
and aHflorljilcH witli your IntentlonR
and anticipations the nioro thoy expect
tho climax of thla, the consequence of
thai and the Hequol of the laat chapi
ter, until flaally they have wormed
the whole Iliad of your oclatenco out
of you. Maybe next time you meet
I Oioan nnnnln vvlfK a
^.^ERSONi JEi TION.
y k, MLvi
"Say, Mister, telle n bet, how
>ften does youse ehy? I sez slxorn
times and J?> kcz about
WASTED A FOflE ON SKIN
"I began to havelhing ovor my
ivliolo body about r>|cara ago and
his settled in my ll|rom the knee
;o the toes. I went ia great many
shyslcians, a matter h cost me n
'ortune, and after I i-d that I did
lot set any relief th.y, 1 went for
Ihree years to tho li<l. Dut they
wore unable to help here, I used
ill the medicines tliiould see but
became worse and I. I had an
Inflammation which . me almost
:razy with pain. \V| showed my
foot to my friends would got
roallv friehtennd. f Unn?
- ----- ,.?V ....V,..
what to do. I was sohnd hail become
ho nervous thatbltlvely lost
"I lmtl seen tho ahscment of
the Cutlcura Remedlireat ntany
times, but could not Mrp my mind
Lo buy them, for I hadkdy used so
many medlclnos. Finn did docldo
Lo use the Cutlcura Idles and I
lell you that I was ne\fc pleased as
when I noticed that, staving U3ed
two sets of Cutlcura (, Cutlcura
Ointment and Cutlcursks, tho entire
inflammation had jo. I was
completely cured. I |d bo only
too glad if people with jar disease
would como to me an|d out tho
truth. I would only reicnd them
to use Cuticura. Mrs. ha SachB,
IG21 Secon'l Ave., NevVk, N. Y.,
Aur. 20, 1909."
"Mrs. Ik-rtha Sachs It Blst.er-lnlaw
and I know well h^o suffered
and was cured by Cifa Heme*
jlcs after many othiontmenta
failed. Morris Sachs, 3. ?9ih St.,
Nlntl/ Vnrli XT V ?../M
A., r?t UL
Deutseh-Ostrowoer Unt.-^n, Xempaer
Hebrew Henevolent c'/, etc."
Queer questions como the telephone
to the newspaper !H. Hero
was one that the man chanced
to answer the phone htit up to
him the other day:
"Say," began the unHi seeker
after the truth, "do you you reinomher
who it was that d Abel?"
"Wliv. Caiii. nf eniirsoxilleil Uia
newspaper man, who pv several
years at Sunday sehooiyho'd Ju
"Well," observed the 1 at tho
other end In an annoyed , "doggon
If 1 ain't gone and madeol o' myself.
Course it was Caiow that
you mention It, but I ma two to
one bet with a fellont 'twas
Goliath, and now I'll hm go without
a new overcoat, I recthis next
An Ohio man aged 70 led a girl
aged 20, and deeded hei acres of
land. Then nhe had pleff grounds
f> Septal fort
8 Better and moreiomlcal I
I than liquid aO>tlcs
Girea one a nweet br?lean, whit?,
germ-free teeth?ancally clean
mouth and throat?p the breath
perapirationand boda? much appreciated
by dainty n. A quick
remedy for sore eyeCAtarrh.
A Lltle' powo'Ca
fc~-45!55| tolved in iOf hot ^yfcfe?
VWHfygf makei a d< aDtueplve kv
LmtiylH lution, po extraordinary
I HM iRg powM^iolutely harm* I
H lew. Trjnpl*. 50c. a I
Urge >o* ti<U or by mail. I
? S TTN"A. rvi :
Xor T M r MCDICINB