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THE E ERRYSBURQ, ., JOURNAL, FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1012.
TWT REPLIES TO
PRESIDENT REFUTES CHARGES
MADE AGAINST HIM BY COL
DENOUNCES THIRD TERM IDEA
Executive Mentions Cojumbus Speech
as Indication of Former Chief's
"Lack of Accord With Prin
ciples of Party."
Boston, Mass. Summing up In tho
most powerful language ho has yet
used In the political campaign, tho
chargcB mudo against him by former
President Roosevelt, President Tnft
electrified a largo crowd by refuting
these accusations and explaining moot
ed points dwelt upon by tho Bolonel.
Mentioning In tho very first lino of
his speech tho name of Theodore
Roosovolt, which he had previously
Bcouted, President Taft Immediately
launched into a lengthy discussion of
tho charges against himself and his
administration, plnclng theso accusa
tions under 11 distinct heads and con
cluding with what ho termed "one of
tho most pnlnful duties of my life"
tho denunciation of Mr. Roosevelt's
third term aspirations.
After touching on tho events pre
ceding his election to tho presidency,
including a brief resume of his rela
tions with the former chief executive,
President Taft mentioned the Colum
bus speech as an indication of his
former chief's "lack of accord with tho
principles of tho Republican party."
"Tho announcement of the Ohio
speech as a platform," said the presi
dent, "Bent a thrill of alarm through
nil tho members of the community
who understood our constitutional
principles and fearod tho effect of the
proposed changes upon the perma
nence of our government.
Following a statement that, were It
merely upon himself that Roosevelt
was making tho charges he would ig
noro them, the president said that ho
wns forced to uphold the principles of
tho Republican party and that, there
fore, ho felt compelled to answer Col
onel Roosevelt's accusations relative
to the "favoring of an oligarchy," the
Lorhnor case, reciprocity, false
charges of fraud and patronage, "boss
ism," the interstate commerce bill of
1910, special privileges and tho trust
records of the two administrations,
ndding tho statement that "Tho nom
ination of Mr. Roosevelt would extend
through the business community a
feeling of such dirtrunt as to Interfere
with the good times which, if business
Is left alone, will expand into the
most encouraging prosperity."
In conclusion, President Taft flayed
Roosevelt's change of front with re
gard to the third term and vigorously
opposed any such procedure.
"There Is not the slightest reason
why, if he secures a third term, and
tho limitation of the Washington, Jef
ferson and Jackson tradition is broken
down, ho should not have as many
terms as his natural life will permit.
If he is necessary to the government
now, why not later?
"One who so lightly regards consti
tutional principles and especially the
Independence of the Judiciary; one
who Is no naturally impatient of legal
restraints and of legal procedure and
who has so misunderstood what lib
erty regulated by law is, could not
safely be entrusted with successive
presidential terms. I say this sor
rowfully, but I say It with a full cr..
viction of Its truth."
ROOSEVELT REPLIES TO TAFT
Colonel Takes Up Gauntlet Hi.rlcd by
President and Scores Man Nov
In White House.
Worcester, Mass. Throwing re
straint to the winds Col. Theodore
Roosevelt here scored President Taft
mercilessly for tho president's bitter
attack upon him. "Ho wanted war. I
am going to give it to him," remarked
the ex-presldent, grimly, as his train
hauled into Worcester Just after dusk.
Roosevelt kept his word. He took up
the gauntlet hurled by the prcsldont
and scourged him with a violence that
made his audience wince.
Tho colonel plunged into his denun
ciation of the president before a crowd
of G.000 In Mechanics hall. President
Taft had waked Massachusetts with
bis despernte condemnation of Roose
velt nnd Worcester wanted to hear
how Roosevelt would reply to It. In
caustic phrase Roosevelt branded
Taft's administration, as a failure, say
ing ho failed to comprehend what the
nation wanted. Ho accused the presi
dent of having committed an "unpar
donable sin for nny man calling him
self a gentleman" in liming resorted
to confidential correspondence to as
sail him. In loud voice Colonel Roose
velt characterized tho president's ut
titudo toward him as "crooked hypoc
risy." Defalcation Is About $500,000.
Utlca, N. Y, Tho entire defalca
tion of Frank T. Arnold, former
cashier of the First Nutionnl bnnlt at
New Ilorlin, will amount close to or
exceed $500,000. This amount includes
tho funds of tho bank and tho private
securities entrusted to the banker'n
care by friends. Arnold played no
favorites In taking other people's ,
money. Ho was treasurer of St. An
drew's Kplncopal church, and it bo
canie known tho defaulting cashier
Jiad appropriated die umml Sunday
collections to Ills own use.
TEDDYWINSIN MISSOURI ADMITS SEA WRECK
ROOSEVELT CAPTURES EIGHT
Taft Supporters Meet After Conven
tion Adjourns and Name Con
St. Louis, Mo. Gov. Herbert S.
Ilndloy nnd his friends swur.g tho
Missouri states Republican convention
for Colonel Roosovolt after a 21-hour
deadlock, In which tho Taft leaders
finally were driven to surrender.
Eight delegatcs-at-largo to tho na
tional Republican convention, all
Roosevelt men and nil instructed for
him, wero elected nftor two Taft lead
ers hnd been elected and then had re
signed their places on tho Missouri
dolcgntion when tho convention voted
Instructions for Roosovolt.
Tho convention will go down In tho
annals of Missouri politics as ono of
tho most stubborn and drumatlo fights
in tho history of the state Republican
Mayor Frederick H. Krelsmann of
St. Louis and Charles D. Morris of
St. Joseph, the latter chairman of the
state committee, wero the Tnft lead
ers who wero elected and who re
signed as dclegates-at-largo when tho
state convention voted to Instruct the
delegation for Roosovolt.
In making their resignations they
charged violation of a "gentlemen's
agreement," by which they declared
the Roosevelt managers had assured
them that tho delegates -at -largo
would bo unlnstructed.
Governor Hadlcy replied to tho dec
larations of Mayor Krelsmann and
Chairman Morris In this connection
by asserting that ho had not been a
party to any so-called "gentlemen's
Tho eight delegates-at-large, each
with a one-half vote, follow:
Gov. Herbert S. Hadley, Jesse Tol
erton of Bronson, Walter S. Dickey of
Knnsns City, Fred Essen of Clayton,
John D. McNeeley of St. Joseph, John
W. Tippin of Springfield and Alfred
H. Spenr of Chamois.
After the adjournment of tho con
vention, a small number of Taft sup
porters met in a hotel and named four
delegates-at-large to the national con
vention. Memphis, Tenn. Two sets of dele
gates to the national convention,
both Instructed for Taft, were elected
by opposing factions at the Republi
can convention of the Tenth congres
sional district of Tennessee.
GEMEUm GBMT IS BURIED
Interment at West Point With Full
Military Honors After Services
at Governor's Island.
West Point, N. Y. Gen. Frederick
Dent Grant, late commander of the de
partment of the cast, was buried hero
with full military honors April 2C.
Tho last services over the body of
the dead general wero simple in the
extreme. An army chaplain offered a
short eulogy, a salute of 13 volleys
was fired and the body was lowered
into its last resting place, an under
ground reinforced concrete vault.
Tho funeral services wero held in
the chapel at Governor's Island in the
morning. Then the mahogany coffin
was placed on an artillery cnisson and
taken to South Ferry, and from there
by train to West Point.
FARMER IS BLOWN TO PIECES
)VeaIthy Man and Two Little Sons
Caught by Pramature Explo
sion of Dynamite.
Montpelier, Ind. George Gaskill,
a wealthy farmer living four
miles east of hero, was blown to
pieces a st' his son, Ralph, 9, was fa
tally injured when a quantity of dyna
mite which tho larmor had been us
ing to blaBt stumps, exploded prema
turely. Another son, Russeli, !i, was
severely injured, but vill recover. The
boys were watching tlie-Jr father work
when tho explosion came. Ralph's
logs were blown oft' and ho wns In
jured about the fnco and head.
The younger boy- was cut nnd
REWARDED FOR BRAVE DEEDS
Thlrty-five Heroes and Heroines Are
Remembered by Carnegie Com
mission at Pittsburgh.
Pittsburgh, Pa. The Carnegie hero
commission has Just made thirty-flvo
awards to heroes and heroines. To
date thoro has been 8,230 applications,
0,454 havo been rejected and there ( re
1,138 pending. Of tho laBt awards
eight wero to Ohio peoplo, ten to Mas
sachusetts, three to Illinois, six to
Texas, two to Virginia, ono to Penn
sylvania nnd two to Colorado, To
date Massachusetts leads tho Hst of
heroes by a largo margin and a ma
jority of tho Ufcsavlug wns done In
Buckeye Man Is Honored,
New York City. Elbert II. Raker,
publisher of tho Cleveland Plain
Dealer, was elected president of tho
American Nowspapor Publishers nsso
elation nt their annual election horo.
Uonjnmln Brldgmun of tho Brooklyn
Standard-Union was re-elected vice
president and J, S, Bryan of tho Rich
mond (Va.) News-Leader, secretary.
W. 3, Pnttorson of the Now York
Evening Post was roolected treasurer.
II. h, Ilogors of tho Chicago Dally
News was elected a member of tbo
board of Ulietiors,
MARCONI SAY8 MESSAGES WERE
SENT WITHOUT HIS KNOWL-
EDGE OR AUTHORITY.
CHIEF ENGINEER ' TESTIFIES
Confesses Arranging With Newspaper
to Sell Exclusive Stories of Two
Operators on Board Carpathla
When She Came to Port.
Washington, D. C Gulgllolmo Mar
coni, hoad and front of tho wire
less telegraph business of tho world,
admitted before tho United States sen
ate Investigating committee that mes
sages from tho Carpathla giving the
news, of tho wreck wero held up so
that operators might handle tho pri
vate messages of passengers. This
admission was forced from Marconi by
Sonator William Aldon Smith after
tho wireless Inventor had gone on tho
stand and produced a message which
ho said would set him right. This was
accepted by Sonator Smith, who then
rigidly cross-examined tho witness
and drew other admissions from him.
Marconi was excused permanently
from attendance at tho sessions after
ho promised to have copies of all wire
less messages relating to tho wreck
which were received at all of his sta
tions sent to tho committee.
Frederick Sammls, chief engineer of
tho Marconi Co. in New York, followed
his chief as a witness and admitted
that he had arranged with a newspa
per to sell tho exclusive stories of
the two Marconi operators on board
tho Carpathla when sho came to port.
He said that ho got $500 each for the
men and that tho paper gave them
?250 each in addition. The chief en
gineer denied that ho got any of the
money paid for the narratives.
Marconi corrected a former state
ment made by him that ho had sent
no communication to tho Carpathla
while on her return voyngo to New
York with tho TItanlc's survivors. He
said he had sent one at 1 a. m., April
18, via Siasaconsct, Mass., station. It
"Wire news dispatches immediately
to Siasaconsct or to tho navy boats.
It this impossible ask captain reason
why no news allowed to bo transmit
ted. (Signed), MARCONI."
He said this message was confirmed
and that Operator Dride told him that
it was received aboard the Carpathia.
Ho said Manager Botlomly of the New
York office told him no dispatches
were received In reply.
PAID NO HEED TO ROCKETS
SHOT FROM TITANIC'S DECK
Men on Bridge of California See the
Flashes but Do Not Call Wireless
Operator to Investigate.
Washington, D. C Fifteen min
utes before tho Titanic sent her cry
for help across tho North Atlantic, the
wireless operator of tho Californian,
which lay quietly In an Ice field less
than 20 miles away, slipped the re
ceivers from his ears, pulled off his
clothes nnd turned into his berth. The
rockets that were sent up from the
sinking marine giant were seen from
tho Californian's bridge, but no one
thought It worth while to arouse the
wireless man and ask him to find out
what was the matter. Had this been
done the steamer could have been
rushed through the ice field to pick up
the struggling Titanic passengers and
hundreds of them would have been
This testimony, which confirms the
affidavit of Donkey Engineer Gill of
tho Californian, was given by Captain
Lord of tho Californian and Cyril
Evans, his wireless man, before tho
senate sub-committee. It establishes
beyond question the fact that on small
vessels the wireless men are asleep
or off duty before tho hours of dark
ness that are most perilous to steam
ships. CLAIMS ISMAY WAS FORCED
AGAINST WILL INTO BOAT
Second Officer on Titanic Also Shoul
ders the Responsibility for the'
Washington, D. C While J. Bruce
Ismay wore a becoming air of
injured Innocence, the senior surviv
ing officer of tho Titanic painted a
pathetic plfcturo of tho six-foot manag
ing director of the White Star lino,
bundled, against his will, into a life
boat by a burly chief officer who
would brook no resistance, even from
an nthloto like Ismay.
Tho story was told to tho senate
sub-committee by Second Officer
Llghtoller. Llghtoller nlso shouldered
all tho responsibility for tho "Yarns!"
dispatches demanding that tho Codrlc
bo held till Ismay could sail on her,
Ismay, ho said, was In such a condi
tion that ho practicnlly had to ho or
dered to sond theso telegrams.
Three Die as Train Hits Auto.
Chicago, 111. Three persons wero
killed and two seriously Injured
on tho Illinois Central railroad tracks
at North Riverside-, a suburb, whon
an automobile was struck by tho on
gino of a passongor train.
Thoso killed wore Robert Puffer, 25
years old, and wlfo und Mrs. C. M.
Tho Injured are II. E. Puffer,
salesman for the Studebaker Co., and
father of Robort Puffer, and W, V.
Logan, BaleBinnn for tho Studobalier
ZIONISTS AND FACTORY WORK
ERS ENGAGE IN BATTLE.
Four Men, Two of Them Elders, Arc
Seriously Hurt and Scores Re
ceive Minor Bruises.
ZIon City, HI. Tho nnti-tobneco
crusndo of tho Zionists against
tho factory workers reached the riot
3tago nnd In a pitched battle between
tho factions, four men, two of them
ciders, wero seriously injured, two
wero placed under arrest and scores
of men and women received minor
Tho followers of Wilbur Glen Vbllva
shun tobacco as they would a rattle
snake. Recently a number of large
factories have located near Zion City
and tho workers insist on indulging
in tobacco. ' Tho Zionists for the past
week havo been campaigning among
tho factory workers, urging them by
prayers and song to glvo up tho "fil
thy weed." Several minor disturb
ances have occurred. Signboards wore
erected facing tho factory of tho Cook
Electric plant and the workers wero
plainly told in capital letters what tho
disciples of Yollva thought of tobacco
users. Signboards wore burned down.
Later a platform, . surrounded by
wlro fencing, was erected near tho fac
tory entrance and tho Vollva faction
planned to hold a meeting at 5 p. m.,
when tho tobacco users poured from
Shortly before tho hour set for tho
meeting 200 mon nnd women, under
tho leadership of Elder F. M. Royal,
marched through tho streets of Zlon
to their temproary meeting place.
Acting under ordere from Mayor
Hlller, Chief of Police John Hoover,
with a score of deputies, also marched
to the meeting place. Tho first song
was tho signal for action.
"You will have to disperse," shouted
"We are on our own land and you
have no right to interfere with us,"
was tho defiance of tho Vollvaltes.
"At 'em, men," commanded Chief
The attacking party, reinforced by
tho workmen,- headed for the fence
that Inclosed tho temporary platform.
The wires wero cut. Some of tiro Vo
llvaltes fled; others remained to fight,
while still others calmly rear their
But tho free use of clubs In the
hands of Chief Hoover and his men
soon had its effect. The 200 were
routed from their meeting place and
heaUed toward the main part of town.
The dozen- elders on tho platform
soon followed. The platform was then
torn down nnd the fence demolished.
ATTACKS HARVESTER COMBINE
Uncle Sam Seeks Dissolution of Com
pany by Filing Civil Suit In the
City of Minneapolis.
Washington, D. C. A civil anti
trust suit seeking the dissolution of
the International Harvester Co. under
tho Sherman law has been filed in
Minneapolis. This is tho culmination
of an Investigation extending over
During tho past few months Attor
ney General Wlckersham and counsel
for tho corporation have made stren
uous efforts to agree upon a plan of
disintegration which would meet the
ends of the law. Their endeavors
were futile and the problem will be
fought out In tho courts. Tho ono in
superable obstacle was the refusal of
tho Harvester company to separate
tho McCormlck and Deerlng harvest
ing mnchlno companies, which are
subsidiaries, in any plan of dissolution.
TWO DIE FOR
One Blows Out His Brains, While the
Other Ends Life When He Finds
His Affection Unrequited.
Atlantic City, N. J. Unrequited
love caused Howard Fisher, 42,
a visitor from Perryville, Md., to end
his life hero by gas In his apartment
at tho Hotel Netherland. Miss Edna
M. Baler, 27, daughter of J. Leonard
Baler, wealthy merchant, tho woman
in tho. case Is prostrated over the af
fair! Two years ago Clarence Aibertson,
a young lawyer and assistant county
prosecutor, blow out his brains a few
days before ho was to havo led Miss
Baler to tho altar.
Starving Woman Attempts Suicide.
Now York City. Mrs. Mary Amalfl,
whoso family was facing starvation,
attempted Suicldo by drinking a solu
tion of oxalic ncld.
Mrs. Amalfl told tho police, after a
doctor had saved her life, that her
huaband, a waiter, had been unable to
obtain employment for tho past four
months nnd thatmost of their furni
ture, having been pawned to buy med
icine for tholr fifth baby, a girl born
thrco months ago, tho family had been
living on a loaf of stale bread a day
for tho last two wooks.
Kills Wife, Takes Own Life.
Now York City. Strlckon with re
morso after having cunningly planued
to dispose of tho body of IiIb wlfo,
whom ho had strangled to death moro
than CO hours before, Albert Dob
rahms, n musician with nn Interna
tional imputation, committed suicide
in his npartmont horo. Mrs. Paqllno
Dobrahms, ao, was tho murdered wo.
man's name, It was her beauty,
frlonds of the couple say, which
caused hor husband to kill hor. Ho
was' extremoly Jealous of hor and sho
was equally Jealous of- him.
ARES 0 01
AUTO ROBBERS WHO HAVE TER-
RORIZED PARI8 FOR TWO
YEARS KILLED BY POLICE.
GENDARMES USE DYNAMITE
Wreck Garage In Which Two Crimin
als Had Taken Refuge and Then
Slay Offenders In Hand-to-Hand
Paris, Franco. After their lair had
been wrecked by two terrific charges
of dynamite, tho bullets of police, de
tectives and gondarmes, advancing un
der cover of nrllllery having failed to
dislodge them, Dubois, tho world-famous
anarchist, and Bonnot, tho
"Demon Chauffeur" of tho "phantom
death car" of the automobllo bandits,
who have terrorized Paris for two
years, wero shot dead in a hand-to-hand
encounter In a small garage at
Cholsy Lo Roi on tho outskirts of
Paris. The battle, which was tho
most sensational over fought In
Franco between police and hunted
criminals, Was witnessed by a crowd
of more than 10,000 persons. Tho en
tire city has been thrown into an up
road of excitement by the conflict.
Dubois was Instantly killed by tho ad
vancing police after ho had raised
himself from the automobile tonneau
In which ho wns hiding and fired his
four last shots, nnd Bonnot was mor
tally wounded as ho raised himself to
Arc from between two mattresses In
which he had sought safety from the
dynamite blasts. Two of tho detec
tives participating in the fight wero
Police Surround Garage.
Bonnot within tho past few months
had become one of tho most daring
murderers in tho criminal historj of
France. A score of robberies, in the
execution of many of which several
persons were killed, wero planned by
Bonnot. The bandits always escaped
in a taxlcab and it was Bonnot who
piloted the machlno from-the clutches
of tho law. It became known that
Bonnot and some of his gang wero
lurking at Choisy Lo Rol, a township
southeast of Paris and not far from
Irvy. Finger prints left by Bonnot
on an automobile by one or his
gang ennbled the police to confirm
this Information. At dawn six auto
mobiles laden with detectives, led by
M. feplne, prefect of police, and dc
tct. iVes under Chief of Detectives
Gulchard, rushed to tho suburb and
surrounded a small garage which the
two bandits had been seen to enter
early In the morning. The garage
was little more than a small shed.
Local gendarmes wero called out and
all the neighboring dwelings wero or
dered evacuated. ' At 10 a. m. when
the police wero still busy with their
preliminary operations, a crowd of
5,000 persons hud gathered. Fire lines
were drawn to keep the throng out
side the zone of dnngor. More than
n hundred Inhabitants of Cholsy,
armed with shotguns, volunteered
their services and were accepted by
M. Leplne. At 10:30 the first advance
was made on the garage and the at
tacking party a moment later has
tened back to cover beforo a rain of
bullets fired from n small window in
thofront of the garage. Realizing
that the bandits wero making their
last stand, pcrllco operations wero sus
pended until artillery from VIncennes
could be requisitioned and a corps of
army engineers hastened to tho scene.
Shed Is Dynamited.
Another advance was made on tho
bandits' stronghold In tho meantime,
but with the samo result. Tho des
peradoes were apparently equipped
with an unlimited supply of ammuni
tion and tho way they used It showed
that neither had been hit during tho
first uttack. At noon tho first chargo
of dynamite was placed in tho rear
of the garage, tho police holding tho
attention of the bandits by firing at
tho shod from tho front nnd priming
the artillery guns as if to begin a bom
bardment. The blast exploded ton
minutes later. It damaged tho gar
age but not sufficiently to permit the
police to rush it. Before tho smoke
had cleared away another chargo had
beon set. As tho fumes blow away,
debris fell in all directions. Windows
in nearby buildings wero shattered
and the crowd, which now numbered
at least 10,000, for a moment was
panic-stricken. Tho police swarmed
into tho wreckage. No sign of life
wns notlceablo until a form nroso
from tho tonneau of a partly demol
ished automobile and a man, subse
quently identified as Dubois, grazed
tho heads of the Invaders with four
bullets. A volley of shots answered
his chargo and ho fell dead with a
piercing shriek. Two largo mattreasos
lying on tho 'floor, one on top of the
other, wero seen to movo Bllghtly and
tho police stood by with pointed re
volvers. Suddenly throwing tho top
muttross Bonnot raised his gun to tiro
but was shot down.
Boys Held Not Guilty of Murder.
Bloomlleld, Ind. Edward and Ray
Stlbblngs, who woro on trial hero for
tho murder of tholr father, George W.
Sllbblns, last October woro acquitted
by a Jury which roported nt a spoclul
session of court.
Desplto tho injunction by Judgo
HonrtorHon that there ho no demon
stration, tho crowded court room
cheered loudly when tho verdict wus
read, The ngod mothor of tho two
boya, who was In court, said; "I knew
that H we could got tho truth before
tho Jury, I would take my boya home,"
STATE TAKES HAND IN FIGHT
Now Joroey Leads In Advanced Legis
lation Designed to Check 8poed
of Tuberculosa. i 1
What is designated by tho National
Association for the Study and Preven
tion of Tuberculosis as tho most nd-
. vanced legislation In tho campaign
against tuberculoids that has been
enacted by any stato In tho United
States, If not by any country In tho
world, Is found In a -bill recently
passed by the-New Jersey leglsiaturo
and signed by Governor Wilson. The
now law provides that tuberculosis
patients who rofuso to oboy tho regu
lations laid down by tho state board
of health concerning tho prevention of
their diBooser and thus bocomo a men
aco to tho health of thoso with whom
they associate, shall be compulsorlly
segregated by order of tho courts, in
Institutions provided for thls-purpose.
If such a patient refusos to obey tho
rules and regulations of tho Institu
tion In which ho Is placed, ho may "bo
Isolated or soparated from other per
sons and restrained from leaving tho
Institution." Tho law further pro
vides that all counties In tho state
of Now Jorsoy shall within six months
from April 1st make provision in apo
dal Institutions for tho enro of all
persons havlnjr tuberculosis In theso
counties. Tho stato treasury will sub
sidize oach county to tho extent of
$3.00 a weok for each person main
tained in those Institutions, except
thoso who are ablo to pay for tho cost
When tho blind woman who plays
tho aooordlon saw a genial looking
man stop to road her placard sho
quickened hex tune In tho expecta
tion that he was going to glvo her
some money, bnt ho gavo advlco In
stead. Sold he: "Havo you read that sign
of yours latolyT"
Sho sold sho had not
"Well," said he, "you'd better, and
then havo It edited. It is dated six
years ago and says you have six small
children dopendent upon your efforts
with this Instrument for support. Six
years works wonders In children, and
they must be pretty lusty youngsters
by this time. Change that date to
Easily Overcome by Counsel.
"Tho trouble la." sold Wllklns as
bo talked the matter over with his
counsel, "that in tho excitement of
the moment I admitted that I had been
going too fast, and wasn't paying any
attention to the road Just beforo tho
collision. I'm afraid that admission
Is going to prove costly."
"Don't worry about that," said his
lawyer. "I'll bring seven witnesses
to testify that-they wouldn't believe
you under oath." Harver's Weekly.
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Murlno are Salve In Aseptic Tubes, 26o and Mo.
Murine Eyo Romody Co., Chloago
Takes a Week.
"I thought your daughter was com
ing homo from tho beach this week."
"Wo had to let her remain another
week in order to finish saying good-
by to a young man."
Tho system takes kindly to nature's laxa
tive, Garfield Tea, which Is mild In action
and always effective.
A man is no soonor elected to offlco
than he begins to kick because It isn't
Hoislo's Cronp Ileinotly tbe old reliable ltf
tavuruf children prorents Vneumonla. u upturn
oonauieu. Uuarantecd by A. I, lluxsle. Klicnu.
Sweethearts are always dear,
wives aro far more expensive.
Coated tongue, vertigo, constipation aro
all relieved by Garileld Tea.
, a .
It's wonderful what largo catalogues
from st-all garden seeds will grow.
, EGIN this easy and eco
nomical treatment to
night and see how quick
ly pimples and blackheads
vanish and your skin be
comes clean, clear and velvety.
Bathe your face for somo min
utes with hot water and Heslnol
Bonn and very trontly apply a lit
tle Iteslnol Ointment, and in a
few moments wash off again
With moro Restnol Soap and hot
water, finishing- with a dush of
cold water to close the pores.
Do thla onco' or twice a day, al
ways ualns Rcslnol Soap tor
toilet and bath.
Your druggist sells Iteslnol
Goap (25r) nnd Ointment (Wo
nnd $1) and ruconunonda.
them for all sorts of Bkln und "
scalp troubles, Rollings, bores,
bolls, burns, scalds, nnd piles.
For freo sample of oncli. ad
dress Dept. 2K, Rcslnol Chcm.
Co., Baltimore, Md.
Thunder and Llfiht-
' nlng is again in our midst.
A word to tho wise should
bo sufficient Can you afford
to risk life and property ex
nosed to lichtnihu? Would vou
feel secure against a lira los-j with
out insurance r is 11 not a uuty
you owe to yonr family to pro
vide against danger from tint
source? Then don't rest until
- you have secured a good Light.
I11I1Q IVJU. acllH IU1 .XV
kBooklet" through Hum &
Leatbermau Inc.. of Pittsburgh, or Reyburs
Hunter & Co., of Chicago or j'liiiasMipui