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THE PERRYSBURG. P.,' JOURNAL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
SHOE IN WANT
LIABILITY BOARD SEES NEW ERA;
25,000 OPERATORS MAY BE
TO READVERTISE NORMAL BUILDING
State Highway. Commissioner Marker
Awards $95,000 Contracts In the
Building of State Roads Ask
for Prisoner's Pardon.
Columbus. By a plan now being !
formulated by shoo manufacturers of
the stato, 25,000 operatives soon will
bo listed for Insurance under tho
workmen's compensation act. The
step will bo the most far-reaching yet
taken In tho direction of a universal
application of stato insurance and is
considered by tho members of tho
liability board of awards as tho be
ginning of a new era?
Acting on their own Initiative, a
committee of buoq manufacturers con
ferred with the members of the board.
No definite action was taken but the
manufacturers havo devised a plan
which they aro working out them
selves. This is, In effect, that ten of
the largest factory owners subscribe
for tho Insurance simultaneously and
then canvas the others to learn the
sentiment for or against tho compen
Tho conversion of the shoo manu
facturers, to stato Insurance is as
cribed by the members of the liability
board to adjustments in the rates.
Highway Contracts Let.
State Highway Commissioner Mark
er awarded contracts under competi
tive bidding for construction of high
ways out of the state auto license
fund, amounting to $95,000. He had
advertised for bids for several more
roads, but nearly $53,000 worth of
work went begging and muBt bo re
advertised. Asks Prisoner's Pardon.
Application for the pardon of Rich
nrd Hunter, sent up from Lucas Coun
ty for burglary and larceny, Felj. 13,
1008, will be sought by Dr. JIary
"Walker of Oswego, N. Y.
Dr. Walker was In the city and
A-islted tho penitentiary, and became
Interested In Hunter. She Immediate
ly prepared to make a formal demand
on Governor Harmon ana me Btate
board of. administration for tho par
don of "the prisoner, who Is serving a
Sate to Readvertlse Normal.
Benjamin F. Bolln, Columbus con
tractor, submitted the lowest bid for
tho construction of an administration
building for "the Bowling Green State
Normal School. All bids were re
jected because they were above the
architect's estimate. The esilmate
was $143,000. Mr. Bolln's bid for the
work, without the plumblug and heat
ing, was $147,3S6. His bid also was
lowest on the complete work. The
trustees directed the architects to
ellralnato certain specifications aud
bring the estimated cost down to $130,
000. It Is their Intention to readver
tlse for bids.
Suit Transfer Sought.
Transfer of a suit brought by the
Central Building and Loan Company
against Willis G. Bowland, as com
missioner of internal revenue, in the
court of common pleas Sept. 27 to the
federal district court is sought in a
petition entered In the federal court
by Commissioner Bowland and Sher
man T. McPherson, "United States dls
x trlct attorney.
The object of the transfer is to bo
ablo to test the constitutionality of
the federal law by which the revenue
commissioner collected $226.54 from
the building and loan company. This
was paid under protest, and suit
brought to recover It.
Distribution Plan Attracts Attention.
Members of the state public service
commission and produce men here are
watching the working out of the car
dispatch system devised by tho rail
road commission of Texas for the dis
tribution of truck and fruit shipments
of that state, which has just been put
Into operation. This plan provides
that a train dispatcher shall deter
mine what trainB may have exclusive
right-of-way and the car dUpatch
what cars shall have the like right-of-way
every market day. The latter
official has complete charge of the
distribution of all farm produce to city
markets so as to prevent a food fam
lno or glut. In this way it Intended
that both tho traffic of the railroads
and tho markots will be regulated, tho
latter being fed steadily, producing
uniformity and stability of prices, pre
venting gluts and famines. Shippers
In that state generally havo indorsed
Flndlay. Dr. L. L. Culp of Mc
Comb, this county, has been appoint
ed medical supervisor of the Chippe
wa reservation in Minnesota
School Roll Falls Off.
Columbus. Ohio today has fewer
youth of school age than four
years ago, according to figures
gathered by Stato School Commis
sioner Frank W. Miller, Tho enu
meration this year Is 1,231,831, out of
a population of upwards of 5,000,000.
Boys outnumber girls by 630,084 to
O. 3. if. to Ask for Improvements.
Conditions which compel four girls
to use a locker built for ono In tho
gymnasium at Ohio Stato University
were called to the attention of tho
uoaru or trustees, uommiuces oi inc-
ulrv wnmnn nnrl wnmnn ntnrlontn
havo boon organized to urgo tho
trustees to ask for a women's build
ing from tho general assembly nt Its
Tho trustees will meet again to
mnko up their final list of buildings
and improvements which they will
ask tho general assembly to provldo
by special appropriation.
The sum of tho requests which may
be made probably will show that the
university has outgrown Its present
equipment. Besides a women's build
ing for gymnasium, domestic science
and a social center, tho structures
which have been requested by deans
of tho college and heads of depart-
mnntR. nrn n nrTV nlinn hnllillni nrirll-
tlon to nrown Haii for architecture
nnd civ engineering, wings of the
physics building, which nover have
i,ecn completed, a hall for English
and journalism, and structures for
rurai engineering, horticulture and
forestry. Tho collece of education.
which now has its rooms in the ad
ministration building, has asked for
a hall of Its own.
Salary and Loan Act Valid.
Columbus. The constitutionality
of the salary and chattels loan
act aB passed by the last legis
lature was afllrmed as a valid exer
cise of the police power by tho cir
cuit court hero in a decision of tho
cases of F. J. Lane against the Peo
ple's Salary Loan Co. and Homer H.
Sharp, against the state. The law was
attacked as discriminative because it
exempted building and loan corn
companies and banks from provisions
respecting loss, and also that it re
strained contracting because it com
pelled a husband or wife to Join in
a request for loans on salaries.
OW Auto to Every 77 Persons.
Columbus. Statistics compiled by
Registrar Shearer of the state
automobile department, show that in
Ohio one person out of every 77 owns
an automobile. This places tho aver-"
age ownership of automobiles in this
stato far above tho average maintain
ed in tho country at large, as federal
statistics show that throughout tho
United "States ono auto is owned to
every 110 persons. While compara
tive statistics are not available, it is
probable that tuo average in Ohio is
lower than in any other state-indl-eating
a more general distribution of
wealth. In but two states, according
to tho latest figures, are more autos
owned than in Ohio New York and
Decides Against Progressives.
Columbus. The supreme court
refused tho application of Pro
gressives for permission to bring a
mandamus suit against Secretary of
State Graves, ordering him to allow
the names of candidates to be printed
on tho ballot under more than one
party designation. Tno supreme
court decided that It does not havo
the authority to ehange the ruling of
the secretary of Btate on election, as
the secretary of state Is made the
last court In such matters under the
statutes. The ruling of Secretary of
State Graves that the names of a can
didate can appear on a ballot only
once will mean that In many counties
the Progressive county tickets will
bo vacant. The Progressives had
hoped to have the case settled In time
to place their candidates on tho ballot
by petition, but last Saturday was the
last day for filing petitions. Judgo
William T. Spear did not participate
in the decision of the court.
Lumbering Industry Important.
The impoitauco of the lumbering
Industry in southern Ohio Is one of
the Interesting facts brought out by
tho tural life survey made recently
in that section of the state. A largo
part of the Industry now consists in
getting out railroad ties. At one Ohio
river point one dealer recently billed
out In a single day 3,500 ties, worth
$2,000. Ono railroad town in north
ern Adams county loaded 500 cars
with ties in a single year. A carload
consists of from 300 to 400 ties. This
work furnishes employment for a
large number of persons. The usual
price paid is 12 cents per tie. At a
distance of eight to ton miles 12 cents
Is paid for hauling them to the near
est shipping point. Several industries
other than getting out lumber and
ties, though depending upon theJpr
ost for their raw materials, are in
operation In that section. Among
these aro the veneer mills, hoop pole
factories and bent wood works.
Would Check Sale of Veal,
Secretary A. P. Sandles of the state
board of agriculture) has announced
that the legislature would be asked
to prohibit tho salo of calves for veal.
"Veal Is not good food," he said,
"and If tho killing of veal calves was
stopped there would bo more good
beef sold at a lower prlco."
Ho anticipated that farmers, who
nro getting fancy prices for calves,
would opposo tho bill.
He put tho daily loss from hog chol
era In Ohio at $20,000. He did not
think the disease on the increase now.
An apparent Increase Is ascribed ot I
greater diligence In reporting cases.
Tho state serum farm at Reynolds
burg will bo equipped by December,
when Mr. Sandles said a sufficient
quality ot tho antidote for hog cbol
era would be obtainable.
St. Qlalrsvillo, Milton McCabe,
aged 23, was seized with an epjlcptlc
flt wlitln fiviaalnfr "Plnn Pi-flftlr fin n
foot log, foil into the water and, was
IF HE WOULD SPEAK FROM THE HEART
; f iO t cootot )
"If ( SP' J
(ill V, WH SCHAHiC 9
N I I. I V SiLV JSCCJiiSr wvr )
f III !r s&PfwrsMfj
JOURNAU'TIRUflt " JT
FRIEND OF FARMER
PROTECTION GIVES HIM GOOD
MARKET8 FOR HIS PRODUCTS
AT FAIR PRICES.
PRACTICAL BENEFITS SHOWN
Prosperity Under Republican Adminis
tration, With Distress Under Dem
ocratic Control, Is the Answer to
Professor Wilson's Inaccurate
Statements Regarding Tariff.
Professor Wilson, who has been ad
vocating free trado In ail of bis speech
es, says that tho farmers never have
boon protected and do not need pro
tection. Then he ads:
"But everything you use on the
fnrm, everything that you wear aud a
great deal of what you eat, but do not
produco yourself, including meats,
bears a- heavy duty, which brings
about tho Interesting result that you
are paying for tho wealth of tho Unit
ed States and getting nothing, or
equivalent to nothing, so far as tho
tariff Is concerned. Now that has not
just begun to be true. It has always
It Is not true. The protective tariff
does benefit the farmers. The know
it, and by their voets have helped to
-maintain the policy of protection. Ev
ery Republican victory has been due
to the voto of the farmers In support
of tho protective system. These far
mers have not been mistaken through
all these years. Tho value of protec
tion has beon demonstrated to them
ovor and over again.
Tho fact is that every time tat Iff
duties havo been reduced below the
protective point, tho farmers In thlB
country havo been heavy losers bo
causo of diminished demand and lowor
prices for their products. On the oth
er hand, in every period of restored
protection, the farmers have reaped
the benefits ot a greater demand and
increased prices. There has been no
exception to tho rulo of prosperity for
American farmers, when American
labor Is fully employed.
There wore good crops between
1892 and 1897. The rains fell, the
sun shone, the giouud wbb just as fer
tile as now. In those years, however,
corn sold for 16 cents a bushel and
wheat for 35 cents a bushed.
Becauso tho factories were closed
and millions of men were Idle. With
tho lowering of the tariff duties, Amer
ican merchants bought their goods
abroad, and tho orders which should
have gone to American factories kept
foreign labor busy. As payment for
these various goods had to bo made
In gold, tho vaults of the" banks and
of tho United Stales treasury becamo
empty. Thero was greaFTstrlngency of
money. It was Impossible to negoti
ate loans, and banks suspended
Tho farmer shared in these disas
ters because ho had no market for his
'After tho Republicans camo into
potter and passed laws which turned
tho tide of commerce back from
Europo to tho United States, good
times began again, and tho fnrmers
shared In the general prosperity.
These nro tho figures, comparing 1896
Corn advanced SCO per cont.
Wheat advanced 67 per cent.
Cotton advanced 180 per cont.
OatH advanced 2S per cent.
Rye ndvnncod 137 per cent.
Barley advanced 30S per cent.
Hay advanced 133 per ccrit.
Hops udvnncrd 230 per cent.
Potatoes advanced 25" per cent.
He Would Battle Alone.
Just suppose that tho Lord should
step down to Armageddon and weed
out those who aro battling In his bo
half to further their own private ends,
'tnon suppose that ho should drive
out those found guilty of bearing false
witness against their neighbors. Aud
lot him end up by excluding thore
guilty of questionable political prac
tices. wouiun i no nave to ao xno
battling for hlnnlelf?-- Ig City U&
rinxseed advanced 149 per cant
Fat cattle advanced 62 per cent.
Fat Iiors advanced 96 per cent.
Dairy butter advanced SS per cent.
Ekes ndvanced 90 per cent.
Tho prices of articles which tho far
mor purchased have not advanced as
rapidly as tho prices of tho product
which ho sells, thus leaving him a
handsome margin of profit. Hero aro
a fow examples:
Ten bushols of corn lu 1911 paid for
123 pounds of sugar, and for only 66
pounds In 1896.
Ten bushels of corn paid for 31
yards of bleached sheeting In 1911,
and for only 13 yards In 1896.
Ten bushels of corn In 1911 paid for
two pairs of shoes, and for only one
pair in 1896.
No farmer can afford to vote tho
Democratic ticket because Domocratlo
victory means lower prices for his
products, depreciation In tho value of
hl3 farm lands, and tho impossibility
of borrowing any money In times of
A vote for Woodrow Wilson Is a voto
for free trade, and a vote for Roose
velt Is half a vote for Wilson and freo
trade. The only security for the far
mer Is in the re-election of President
Taft and the continuation of the Re
publican party In power.
NEGLECT OF THE FARMERS
Record of Recent Democratic Con
gress Was Hurtful to the Agri
Democratic government doos not
benefit tho farmer. Tho record of the
Democratic majority of tho house dur
ing the second session of the Sixty
second congress proves this In more
ways than ono.
During tho past summer tho field
work In agricultural education all
over tho country was completely de
moralized. The Democratic house
failed to pasB tho appropriation bill In
time to meet the needs for the work
and many local Institutions and com
munities that had sought aid wero se
The activities in behalf of farmers'
Institutes wero Interrupted because
the leader In charge of the work had
to be recalled, owing to lack of funds.
tjjvry stato and territorial experi
ment station in tho country felt tho
seilous effects of Democratic neglect.
There are sixty-five of these stations,
where 1,600. persons are regularly em
ployed, In addition to numerous labor
ers and other help. Summer Is tho
busy season for the experiment sta
tions and failure to receive the neces
sary funds not only seriously ham
pored tho work, but In not a few
cases necessitated postponement or
modification of investigations. Numer
ous plans at tho stations awaited the
annual inspection, which could not bo
made without funds and must bo put
back until next year.
Owing to tho Democratic delay, tho
department of agriculture was com
pelled to discontinue field work In
connection with soil surveys. The
potash and fertilizer Investigations
wero also suspended for lack of
How He Makes the Mare Go.
Tho man who "makes the mare go"
for the Bull Mooso party, ono Mr.
Perkins, Roosov.elt'B campaign finan
cier, Is ono of tho Harvester trust mo
guls. That tmst has a subsidiary
plant at Auburn, N. T. Women and
girls work thero on eleven hour shifts,
day and night, on starvation wages,
and aro not allowed to sit down. As
a result of tho grinding and exacting
policy of this plant and other plants
like it, Perkins Is ablo to furnish slush
money for the Bull Mooso campaign
and to help along the' personal cause
of the Chief Bull Moose. Canton It'eg
ister. Light on Great Questions.
Tho fact of tho matter 1b that Will
iam II. Taft is not only a high-class
statesman and president, but ho 1b
dead right In nine cases out of ten,
and moie nearly right on grout ques
tions than tho average of his prede
cessors. Give us Taf tovery-time In
stead of the wind-jammer ot Ovstm
Bt.y, or tho Princeton professor with
: nv vague notions of goverwmontal
I reforms. Colorado Springs Tle
SAW NO CAUSE FOR WORRY
8mall Boy "Pretty Wol Satisfied That
the Future Was Not Likely to
Be a Hard One.
Tho Cleveland Plnin Dealer sayB:'
A Lakowood woman was reeontly
reading to her llttlo boy tho story of
a young lad whoso 'father was taken
til and died, aftor which he sot him
self diligently to work to support him
self nnd mother. When she had fin
ished the Btory sho said:
"Dear Billy, If your papa woro to
dio would you work to support your
"Nawl" said Billy, unexpectedly.
"But why not?"
"Ain't we got n good Iioubo to live
"Yea, dearie but wo can't eat tho
bouso, you know."
"Ain't there a lot o' stuff in tho pan
try?" "Yea, but that won't laBt forevor."
"It'll last till you git another hus
band, won't It? You're a pretty good
Mamma gave up right thero.
BOY'S FACE A MASS
OF SCABBY SORES
Awful to Look At, Reslnol Cured In
Leso Than Two Weeks.
St, Louis, Mo. "At about 11 years
of ago my faco was covered with a
mass of scabby sores, awful to look at,
and ray sloep was broken up by tho In
tense itching, and then aftor scratch
ing, tho sores would pain mo just
something awful. My mother got
salves and soaps to use, but all to no
purpose. A friend of mlno who was'
Physical Director at tho Y. M. O. A.
at that time, told mo It was a bad
case, and would spread all over tho
body if somothlng were not dono. .Ho
gave mo Bomo Reslnol Soap and Res
lnol Ointment, and In less than two
weeks I was oured, without leaving
any marks or scars whatovor."
(Signed) Ernest Lo Plquo, Jr., 8021
Realnol Boap and Ointment atop Itching Instantly,
and miicklr heal ecxema. rashes, ringworm asd
facial eruption!, aa well aa aoros, bolli, nleers,
barns, scalds, wounds, and Itching, Inflamed and
bleedlnc piles. Tour drngglat recommends and sella
them (Boap, 3So; Ointment, 60c, also Sbartna Stick,
tSe), orient by aalLonrncelptof price, by ftoalno!
Chemical Company, Baltimore Md. AdT.
His Point of Vantage.
The mayor of a small town was try
ing a negro for abusing his wife. She
claimed he got drunk and tried to
beat her nnd she hit him.
The major turned to-thelr little girl
"Girl, waa your father under the
Influence ot whisky when your mother
"No, sah! He was under the kitchen
table," she very quickly replied.
Mack's National Monthly.
It Checked Baby's Dysentery
last Burnmor after everything olso failed.
Wo found Kopp's Baby's Friend an oxcellent
romedy during teething and for bowel
troubles, writes Mrs. K. I). Des Enna, Jerome,
Mloh. Sold by druggists, 10c, 25c., and 60o.,
or sent direct by Kopp's Baby's Friend Co.,
York, Va. Go to your nearest druggist for
free sample. Adv.
"The piece was very raw."
"Then it deserved a roasting."
lira. Wlnalow'8 Soothing Byrup for Children
tecthlnc;, Boltena the gums, reduces inll.tmmn
tlon, allays pain, cure wind colic, SSc a bottle.
All the world's a stago, but It lacks
an asbestos drop curtain.
Is it a blow to spiritualism when a
man strikes ajiappy medium?
AVcgcfablc Preparation for As
similating iheFoodand Regula
ting the S lomachs and Bowels or
ness and Rcst.Con tains neither
Opium.Morphinc nor Mineral
ftmpfcin Suit '
lion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ncss and LPSS OF SLEEP
Fac Simile" Signature of
The Centaur Company.
Guaranteed under the Foodam
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
jl UertCoutbSjrop. TwtM Owd. Uis
(VI la Urns. Bolt T OrutliU.
' : ?M:mm& The
& ffrSJg AW
Point to Hidden
Have you a
lama back, ach
ing day and
IJo you feci a
sharp pain after
When tho kid
neys seem soro
and tho action
Pills, which have
fac "ir nam
J. II. Leo, ill TV. Walnut St. Cleburne,
Tex., : "For four year I endurtd
misery from gravel. Morphine was my
only relief. I had terrlbfo pain In my
back and It itu hard for mo to pan the
kidney accretion. Doan's Kidney PIIU
cured me and since I toolc them I have
Get Donn'i at Any Drag Star, BOo a Boa
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., Buffalo, New Yorlt
FINEST QUALITY LARdEST VARIETY
Tiler meet Ynrr rmlTCTnnt fnr ittMinlntt arwS
pointing shoes of all kinds and colors.
OII.T BDQB, the only ladle' shoe dreutna
that posltlroly contain OIL Blacks and PotliheS
ladlea' and children's boots and ahoes, sltlnol
without rabbins;, c. Trench loas," lOo,
kinds of russet or tan shoes, loo. "Dandy" alia So.
BAI1Y Kf.ITE combination f or jtentlemen who
laKoprtaoinnaYinffmeir anoos ioojc i
c Al. llestorea
coior ana jusiro va rii du
brush or cloth. 10 cents.
I black shoes. Polish with a
ita. . "HUt".ilie M cents.
u your aenier aoes not Keep too Kina you want,
Sena us tho prlco In stamps for a tnU alio package,
WHITTEMOSE BROS. & CO.,
20-20 Albany. St., Cambrldsa, Mass.
'She Oldest and Largest Manufacturers of
Shoe Polishes in. the World.
Cut out cathartics and purgatives. They are
Drutai, narsn, unnecessary, ivu
Purely vegetable. Act
gently on tne liver,
eliminate one. anc
soothe the delicate.
membrane of the
ache and Indlleitlon, as millions know.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
No doubt many a woman's happi
ness would bubble over If she could
ouly get thin worrying about how fat
Kidneys and Bladder
For Infants and Children.
Kind You Have
I COMPANY, Ht YOM OITV.
OiAl.AHH. I50sces. Hroomhouso. Silo, 1
otOCKiarm birnV.WjLMdnoct.WOOO. ami
farms In U 8 , black lonm. no suinM, JPJHWper aer.
KSsRafiHS BBflHbH nlAEFjnKwIl
XsKU L K
tjrmar m l -
JM&ETll m PILLS.
' ' !.. . . I.I. ...... I-., .J
Bears the 9
ft Jv In
j For Over