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Vou wilt never find nnj other trouters that contain all of the iptemllJ features of which
we show a new one In every nilvectlnement.-
They give new conveniences, added proof of (liability, fine worlt' aid Uauliful finish
products of Inventive ucnlus not found In any other trouners.T ' . '
fclEW YORK C. kElVlYGN CO. s CHICAOO
AihlriMs all corrppondinco to the rhetoric, fM-Tt I'acMo Mml, njonklrn, N. V.
11 roil aro Inlcrrstrd In theso troncr oaf tn n)oi.cml rui dilir' mmb and nddrcm and wr will
tend Irco our hjudomo stt ol colored " U.'n " J'icturci. entitled " Uctclrioa ol n Bachelor."
A STORY OF
IS TOLD TO THE JURY IN JOHN R.
USED THE MONEY OF BANKS
To Obtain for Himself the Ownership
of Various Properties, Giving, It Is
Alleged, Worthless Bonds
Chicago, Nov. 14. Tho trial of John
R. Walsh, formerly piesMent of the
Chlcagb national bank, now defunct,
on u charge of misuse of the funds of
that Institution, foimally opened Wed
nesday. The jury was completed and
Assistant District Attorney Fletcher
Dobynrf, r the opening of the after
noon session, began the preliminary
statement In behalf of the government.
It Is expected that Miv Dobns will
not conclude until late to-day.
Tho go eminent will attempt to
show that Walsh took from tho Chi
cago national bank, tho Equitable
Trust Co. and tho Home Savings' bank
$14,000,000. Dobyns declared that
Walsh obtained the ow net ship of wtrl
ois large properties without cost to
himself by using the funds of tho
Ho said: "Watered stock to tho
probable amount of $25,000,000 or ?C0,
000,000 was Issued. .Mr. Walsh, thtough
his empIoes, voted the stock to him
self. Ho then sold this stock to tho
banks, taking tho money to build tin
bis private enterprises. All of
stock so sold by Mr. Walsh was prac'
tlcaliy valueless). It was tho practice
of ;tr' Walsh to make loans to one of
his companies and then sell tho bonds
oNthat company to tha bank. These
bonds were practically worthless."
Tho assistant district attorney stat
ed to the jury that Mr. Walsh bad in
duced various persons to sign "accom
modation" notes for tho bank. "Then,"
saW,Pob)ns,"ho signed tho names of
people to notes, uugcks were ninilo
nut papablo to bearer, and credited to
thp pOrbonal account of Mr. Walsh.
"Donds were mado out to tho same
'dummies' whose names were on tho
notes and credits were mado to Mr.
"In 1003 Mr. Walsh was told by tho
bank examiner that tho Chicago na
tional bank was being loaded down
with the securities of Mr. Walsh's per
sonal entei prises. Tho examiner ot
dercd'hlm to take theso securities otif,
und Mr. Walsh promised to do so.
"lu 1004 the bank was found In tho
samo condition, tho warning was re
peated and Mr. Walsh again promised
to remove the securities. Another
examination show ed that the bank was
lu a worse condition than ever und It
was then ordered closed.
"Tho government will show that
Walsh's method was to buy from him
self, fix his own price and put tho
money In his pocket,"
At) an Illustration of Walsh's alleged
procedure In finance, the assistant dis
trict attorney cited tho Southern In
diana Railroad. Co., reviewing Its his
tory up to the time Walsh purchased
it for $17G,000.
"Ho had Issued to himself," Dobyns
said, "$300,00r In bonds nt tho oiy
tlmo it wus organized, and those
bonds had no value. He put thorn Into
the Equitable Trust Co., sr.llng them
at par, then issued another 100,000 ot
bonds and sold them at par.
"He took money from tlmo to tlmo
from the" Chicago national bank and
from tho Equitable Tiust Co. to U
velop this property, depositing worth
less bonds until ho had deposited with
tho former $300,000 and with tho latter
Taylor Will Testify for Powers.
Georgetown, Ky Nov. lb. In the
Caleb Powers murder trial Wednesday
tho defense wnB assured by the court
that compulsory process would be
usedfcto compel the attendance of any
absent witnesses. The list of the de
fense's witnesses revealed tho fact
thatfox-Gov. Taylor and ex-Secretary
of State Charles Flnloy, both now In
Indiana, will bo brought back to Ken
tucky to testify In faor of Powers.
Judge Morris decided that tho jury
Khali be drawn from Harrison county.
Harrison is a largo democratic county.
A, Collision of Freight Trains.
Btoubenvlllo, O., Nov. 14. A rear
end 'collision between extra frelgh
train on tho Wabash railroad at New
Alexandria, O., Wednesday, seriously
injured Ave of tho crew. Engineer
John Boop, of Pittsburg, will die.
Twenty-five fiolght cars were
" Ji 4 '.
A $jMialonal Murder Trial Begins
Chicago, Nov. 14, Harold Mitchell
andVMrs. Harold Mitchell weio placed
on trial r?ro Wednesday on the charge
of HMtrdViIng .Mrs, Anita areenhalgh,
who''diMl,,ln Zlon City Soptember 18
ater'-th,ey had tried to "caBt out
(f e"""-!!4 everal wjtuessea .heard.
' tWv ivawran njo riayer uiea.
( warrenj Pay Nov. 14. John S.
yHleri died 'from unaumonla Wed
.' ;, Hwwtay -at the homo of his daughter
y lMty.IIe la said tp hao boon the first
KjMJjp pay a banjo on tho American
Wfi v t,
. ' V ' f.' '" f K tn
J ! j ;r . W
- 1 '
Take the little matter of fitting the trousers to
the calf of the leg. This", properly done, calls
for careful shrinking. This process" 'is necessarily
omitted' when cheap trotiscrs are trih'dc 'by other
methods than the Kcnyoh system, butfcwe n're
able' 'to give on our medium Eraije 'goou1 work
that others put only on high grades, a'hd thus
throughout the scale from the highest to the low
est priced pair of Hangwcll Trousers you will find
advantages not otherwise obtainable at the price.
NEWS NUGGETS FOR OHIOANS
Will be Forced Into1 Bankruptcy.
Cincinnati, Nov. 14. Involuntary
bankruptcy proceedings weto Hied In
tho United States district court Wed
neaday agulnst the Trjend Paper Co.,
of West Carrollton, O., a company re
puted to be worth seveial million dol
lats. Tho plaintiffs are eastern cred
itors, who state the best Interests of
tho creditors In geneial demand that
the company bo taken fiom the hands
of a lecelvtrr, who was appointed by
the common pleas coutt of Montgom
ery county October SO. It at admit
ted by tho becretary of tho company
that the debts amounted to $1,500,000
and that the assets do not equal tho
Foraker's Candidacy to be Announced.
Columbus, O., Nov. 14. Senator For
aker's candidacy for the presidency
will be announced formally before the
holidays and nftor congress comeneri
In December, according to Columbus
friends. Foraker will leave Cincin
nati for Washington to-day. Friday he
w.111 confer with Senator Dick, who Is
laid up In Washington with iheuma
tlsm. For two weeks he will woik on
his Brownsville leport and deote
time to his political fences. The light
for delegates lo the national conten
tion soon will be launched in each of
the 1 congressional districts of Ohio.
Validity 'of Franchises Is Attacked.
Cleveland, Nov. 11. in two Milts
filed Wednesday by the Gle eland
Electric Hallwav Co., one of which
puts the plaintiff In the position of n
property owner and tho other as a
taxpaer, the validity of tho fran
chises of th'o Fqrest City Italway Co.
arc attneked, both on account of the
Inmlnntlnn liv Alnnr .Inhnttnn nt tlu
affairs of the low fato companies and
because or tho prohibition put upon
tho Issuance of transfers tinfll tho
company is enabled to earn 6 per cent,
on tho cost of constructing, acquit Ing
and equipping Its lines.
Vinegar Must be Labeled.
Columbus, O., Nov. 14. State Food
Commissioner Dunlap has sent out to.
I ZXX TlLLC j
sotting forth tho law as to vinegar and
laving before tho members of tho
trade tho pnbltlon that the department
will takn in the matter. The nub
stance ot the Instructions given is:
That vinegar, whether elder, distilled
or compounded, must be sold for just
what It Is and all vinegar on the mat
ket hereafter must have the label,
nnnio of maker, his residence and tho
date plainly marked on the barrel.
Is Awarded One Dollar Damages.
Cloveland, Nov. 14. Curtis Baker,
wjio sued his neighbor, Sanford Gtay,
for $10,000 damages, as a result of his
arrest and Indictment on a charge of
robbing the Gray home two jeats ago,
got small satisfaction in Judge Chap
man's court Wednesday. The Jury re
turned a verdict In favor of tho plaint
iff for tho sum of $1. Bloodhounds
followed a bcent to the Baker home
Immediately after tho robbery, Tho
Indictment was. later nolled.
Youngstown, O., Nov. 14. O. Edwin
Oyster was on Wednesday appointed
receiver of tho Templln Co.. florists
and .seedsmen, opeiatlng large nurs
eries' at CuHa, this county, and a store
hero. The assets aro about $90,000,
with liabilities about the same, not In
cluding the capital stock. Tho First
National Bank ofEeetonia, which
closed Its doorB several days ago, is
the heaviest creditor. The business
will be continued.
Wife Must Live Where Husband Does.
Cloveland, Nov. 14. Cleveland Is a
reasonable placo to live in, in the eyes
of tho law, and a wife must abide heto
If her huBband chooses, decided Judge'
Babcock Wednesday In giving John
Flrch a decreo of dlvorco on what
would have been his golden wedding
day. When Flrch camoto Cleveland
his wife lefused to leave friends In
Philadelphia and the divorce was
given on the 'ground o! willful ub
Hanged Hlmrelf In a Hospital.
Lorain, 0 Nov. 14. Frank Loth, 45
yeais old, hanged hlinsolf at St. Jo
seph's hospital, Wcdnebday," with a
clothes line. Loth worked for tho
Lake Shoro Electric In Norwalk. Re
cently his hand was badly butt and he
was brought to (ho hospital, where a
linger was amputated. No leason, ex
cept tho Injury to his hand, Ik known
why Loth should take his life.
Chinese Wooer s 8ent to Workhouse,
Cloveland, Nov, 14. Oriental lovo,
though backed, by $1,000, was spumed
by -Mlb3 Hcfen Winters, 19 .years, ojd,
nccoullng to her BtateinenJ. Inxpullce
couit Wednesday, The alleged lover.
Wong Ban, Chinese restaurant keep
er, was sent to the workhouse, for :!0
dajs by Judge Whelan for threatening
to shoot tho gltl if she did not marry
The Taxation Conference,
Columbus, Q,, Nov, 14. Pi of. C. J.
Bullock, of Haivard university1, before
the national conference on .taxation
'.-ujwWIU'- -" ed ustll NoytMMr 23. T " M Wl JffiM ,m.f UfctlflgKiTOf. W N and other skin, diseases. ' r "' " i ". JmMiL . 1 V A! W5x$& VU'ifS
rj, ... v jtt.T w fli rt - i ' nk iw "w.r , "w tit vi-.:i. j"-' ....-aHf- . .! SMapvasaai n ' .. a . -. .ri . t . -. r c j t impim i - m i r if i raari i laiiirr - n tm
i Jmjs' V ' ills. 'I'flllTilatf'iiiyiTrailiaB (ifii4asala Calilf - itfrirfffli ' rr r ' -if -, ' lif ' &&;JfaintfrWAit, -'atfiafailiilaViilssa
TH MARtoN, DAILY
JuDRE HGUGH '
MISSION CASE. "
UNION PACIFIC CO. PROFITED
To the Extent of- $32,000,000 by the
Purchases of Railroad Stock Made
by Edward H. Harrlman In
New Yotk, Nov, 14. After seven
hours and a half of argument on both
sides of the question, Judge Hough, in
tho United States circuit court, an
nounced last night that ho would hbt
be leady to tender a decision on tho
petition of tho Inter-stoto commerce
commissionto compel E. 11. Harrftuan
to answer certain questions pi Ground
ed to him last spring in the com so of
the commission's investigation into
tho so called Hanlnlan Hues, until De
cember 1. Tho opposing counsel were
given tho privilege, ot filing nddlOonal
briefs during the next two weeks.
The arguments took a vvldo rango
and the powers of the Inter-stato com
met co commission Wetc thoioughly
gone Into. Ex-Senator John C. Spoon
or, of Wisconsin, appeared for the first
time In the case and argued lu defense
of the position maintained by .Mr. Har
ilman that ho 1h not required to, tell
the commission what profit he made in
selling the stocks or other railroads
held by him to the Union Pacific com
pany, or to detail the manner In which
the famous 10 per cent. Union Pacific
dividend was deeluted in August,' 1906,
and its announcement deferred for two
das. Mr. Harrlman has also declined
to say how much stock of tho Union
Pacific, if any, he bought Just prior to
the announcement of the dividend.
John G. Mllburn was also heard In
defenso of Mr. Hanlman and In oppo
sition to the petition tiled by tho com
mlsblon. On behalf of the govern
ment, represented by tho Inter-stuUt
commeico commission, the arguments
were conducted by pish let Attorney
Henry L. Stlmson and Frank B,. Kel
logg, special counsel to tho commis
Counsol for Mr. Harrlman stated to
Judge Hough that tho stock purchases
of tho Union Pacific railroad amount
ing to $1.10,000,000 dm Ing ono period
and nbout $1S-,000,000 lu tho aggie
gate weio mado on the icrtmimenda
tlon of Hie executive committee, tip
pioved by .tho board of dliectoirf and
ratified by the stockholder.
All that Mr. Hanlman bad done, Mr.
Mllburn declined, had met with the
fullPbt approval of the stockholders of
the Union Pacific Co. Ho stated that
allow Ing for losses sustained In the re
cent heavy blump of prices' tho Union
Pacific had profited no less than $32,
000,000 by Its stock purchnhes,
Mr.'KeUogg, tln concluding his argu
nient, said the commission questioned
tho propiioty of Mr Hanlman "slttlug
tilion a committee to fix tho price of
stock ho held and wits about to sell to
the Union Pacific.
"I know," Interjected Mr. Mllburn,
"but what aie you going to do about
Five Men Probably Fatally Hurt,
Pottsvlllo. Pa., Nov. 14. 'Five men
weio piobably fatally Injured at tho
Hammond colliery of tho Philadelphia
& Heading Co, near Olrnrdvllle, Wed
nesday, when tho side hooks pulled
out of tho ftont of tho leading ono of
two loaded coal cals which wero being
hoisted up tho mammoth slope. Tho
accident happened as tho cars were
passing oyer a knucklo nt the head of
the blopo and when tho heavy ropq
was leleased it snapped like a whip
and cuislied tho sku)l of Edward Bren
nan, emplojed as tpp man.' Tho re
leased cars then dashed to tho bottom
of the slope, whero thoy wero shat
teied Into bits. Tho fllng debrlB tor
rlbly battel ed four men working nt
Escapes Payment of Lawyer' Fee.
nollevllle, 111.. Nov. 14. Tho first at
.tempt ot a )awcr to collpct for serv
Icea in connection with (ho award of a
Carnegie hero medal was defeated
here Wednesday when a Jury In the
circuit copt found a verdict for Theo
dore Hoett&her.' n, heio miner; who
was sued for $3D0 by Attorney Thomas
Mould on the giotind that Mould se
cured, for.hlm a modal and $850, Tho
verdict was rendered on the testimony
of Frank SI. Wllmot, of Pittsburg, sec
retary of tho Carnegie hero fund com
mission, who tald tho $850 was paid
Boettchor to liquidate a mortgage on
h'is home, and who told Slould that
paid attorneys were not recognized as
such by the commission.
Walker's 8layer are dut on Ball.
Duiango, Col.. Nov., 14. William
Slason and Joseph VandeiVeldo, who
have confessed to BhootlngjM.nd killing
Joseph A. Walker, a UniVd States
secret service operative, at the ilos
penis coal mine ten days ago while
ho was ntoctirlritf Information regard
ing coal' land frauds', wero released
from Jail Wednesdayon bondtl'of 120,-
000 each. '
i , i . i
.Denies Story of Indians Killed.
Ship Hock, N. Jl Nov. 14. Superin
tendent Sholton, of tho Ute Indian
agency, denies the roport. sent out
froni Durangb, Col.rMhat a light foofc
placo Tuesday between dlBttftected
Utea and United Htate,s (roops. Ite
report had it' that six Indians were
killed by the sofdleifl. v
i ....... .. ....j .. . . f
LO,"r' m-n nB,B i? ur"" "". .
riiinftD-rt ft i j
P. H.Jones, ap'-
credited head o'the Old
anty Loan anil Tiust-Co., an, alleged
lottery enteipilse, wahfixarnlnallon
Wednesday when 'arralgnod before"
Commissioner Foote' on the charge" of
opeiating niouery anq was lid ta
tho federal grand Jury In1, bondso
6,000. Ho deliodltod a certifleiPchecH
for the amotfnt and vn released, John
!;. .Minor, an alleged partner In 'the
Biili.rm'lHii whftli hh .trMtrorinnoni r. ..a- ....:.. j..'-m I , WD IlllVO cariiCd U. 11. I), for a to nermlt of.ttui olnaalfloatlnn nf nmu., (Silt-1167 , , ... .., " "
Mrajf!nrrio Notion linn been made ft
lite member of the Wonian's Christian
'Temperance union, t t
i .a rue reuucuonBun wonting iorce
In many Industries in Chicago have
been made within the last few day,
owing to scarcity of orderii ami busl
Oliver P, Piper, cashier of the Peo
ple's Dank of California, Pa., Who wart
charged with conspiracy to defraud
the bank following th6 Biropens on of
the Institution, has not succeeded In
securing ball, it Is Haiti the deficit lu
the bank is oVer $100,000
Bishop Charles D. Williams, of the
Protestant Episcopal diocese of Michi
gan, In his annual address" to tho dio
cesan convention In Detroit ctltlclscil
Episcopalians In hhi dloceBo for lack
of public spirit and small conti (bu
ttons o the church's diocesan work,
Arrested for Alleged Fraud.
Kansaa City, Nov. 11. J. C. Wilson,
president of tile Inter-stnto Fiscal
Agency, agents for the Koiimib City
IJfe Insurance Co. lntOklahoma, Kan
sas'nnd Nebraska, was arrested Wed
nesday on a warrant Hworn out by a
postoflke Inspector, charging WllRon
with using the malla to defraud, Gov
ernment ofilceiB allogo that moro than
$200,000 has been collected by tho
Kansas City Llfeylnsitrance.Co.'H Okla
homa, Kansas and Nebiaska agents
since Inst January. The charge against
Wilson Is that hamlsiepresented factB
to get business. Wilson plended not
guilty and was released on $5,000 ball.
Traction Employes Vote to Strike.
Louisville, Ky., Now 14. Union em
ployes of tho Loulsyllle Hallway Co.
labt night voted to stilke. The time
for putting the stilko Into effect was
left with the executive committee, but
It Is said that tho men, who number
850 out of 1,100 employed, will quit
w;ork to-day or Friday. The men won
a put tin! victoiy in the strike of lust
Apill which lasted a week, but there
has been constant friction since.
School Girl was Kidnaped.
Gieensburg, 1ml., Nov. 14. Citizens
are scouring tho country for Flossie
.Mitchell. ? j ears old, daughter of
.lames .Mitchell, who was kidnaped
Wednesday by a stranger while on the
way hoino from school nt Xcvv point.
No ti.ico has been found that would
lend to tho Identity of tho kidnaper,
and.no member ot tho family knovvB a
reason for the abduction.
'k Strike of Switchmen.
Cleveland, Nov. 44. Because tho
pay checks of tho Hwitchmen In the
Cleveland alds of the V.xU l nil road
did not arrho Wednesday, ub they
should, the yards weiotled up by a
Htilke last night. Thp company offi
cials say .'10 on 40 men mo out. Other
reports say moie quit. The men will
try to get tho day, crews' out.
This Is Going Some.
Clayton, N. J., Nov. 1 1. Qne of tho
big Pennsylvania mllroad locomotive?
on Wednesday develoned a sneed ot
80.4 miles an hour over a seven-mile,
stretch ot tiack,( defeating one qf the
O.Vton clcctrlq engines which has he'en
giving siieed tilnls 'on tho specially
built tiack near tills pure, by 20 miles
Established a New Record.
Lincoln, Neb. Nov. 14. A now
world's Title lftoid was OBtabllshed
Wednesday by Capt. A. 11. .Hardy,
when ho hit 092 nimble targets out of
a possible 1,000. The marbles wore
boven-elghths'bf an Inch iiTtUamd'ter
aiul were tin own at the regulation dis
Passed a Prohibition Bill.
jwontgomer, Aln., Nov. 14. The
houso of lepresentntlvoa on Vednos
tlay passed the statutory prohibition
uiu py a vote or :i to Zn. Tile bll pro
hlblts the sale or giving away of In
to:Icatlng Jlquors after October J.
Bell's Airship Is Launched.
Baddeck, N. S., Nov. 14. After
many yearB of expoilmental woik tho
machine with which Aloxandor Gia
ham Bell hopes to solve tho problem
of aerial navigation, was -successfully
launched Wednesday In Ihe piesenco
of a large number of fifendttof tho In
ventor. Thevlaunchlng took placo at
Prof. Bell'B laboiatory. The doortl of
tho woik Bhop were thrown open and
the kite vvas convoyed to a float upon
which It was loweied out on the
waters of Bras D'Or !.akc., Owng to
adverse weathor conditions, however,
a flight was not attempted.
Murdered by a Rojpber.
Au Sable, Jlich., Nov. 14. John
f errls, assistant ugont voji , tho Oh
coda, and Au Sablo Steamship Co;s
dock here, wnB shot Wednesday by a
lobber and died. Ferris ,wa8 alone
and unarmed when tho man entei ed
and demanded the money In the olllce.
Feirls refused and was shot in tho ab
domen and back, tho man escaping
with a few dqllara. Ferris dragged
himself to a telephone und.noflfled tho
central ofllco of his compuhy.
Mint Will Work Ovsr,lme,
' Now Orleans, Nov. 14, Hf 8. Suth
em, adpeilntendent of the" mint, has
rocelveiLan, oider directing that tho
mint be worked overtime tor an Indefi
nite, period In order to r coin eveiy
month ??00,000 of subsidiary coin In
addition to the regular coinage ot
$.00,000 per jifonth. h
Wll fss'ue Clearing Hovia.Ch'ecks.
Chicago, Nov. 14,-rTJt).Ch!cago
Clearing house asboclatlen.lias derided
(o issue clearing house checks to meet
nay rous in unicago. nn expectt-a
ihtft they wIJI be dut on Trjday." Tha
UhUi.Vwii k f irtr v:.7
-' 7 " , TVtryr1
. ' .. " ,h
n qo vnanes. i
J"Tlipro Is ono advanta'whlch" a
,iiijgeia)wa)H has In, lili!,profoBslpn,"
i'NVIhH la that?" "Whether1 lie'eiic
'K4ds?ltf n. given caso orjriat, ke csn
b1 waytt 'ryjitli.
" ,Hi( 'V .,,. rtitf
'V AHMdaefMVfenakMa .,
Rubber Comb Fret
fThe conio retfthig al'Koc. and will he ten
jnfay'J anybody" who purchase one Of
, My bniilt 1 tuamnttcit (o euro
tilllnt hair, dandruff and alt acalp
rikordert. II relict canenoua head
ache and neuralgia.
j Mad ol acleclAd bridle.
No wire to Injure the hair
rieware ol Imltationa. My brush
li packed In heat box, with compan
to test tinner, '
Appropriate Christmas aitt
ent ny Injured mall, postpaid, for
J 1. 00 with our jo-rfay guarantee.
.Send for hook on speclaltlea,
mailed free. Don't forret to accept
Ultntlnlitil limit tilt
Dr.Gee. A. Scott, 879 Broadway, New York
HAVE VARIETY OF NAMES.
Numerous Appellations Bestowed In
Race of Gipsies.
The glpslcB, interest In whom is re
vived by the appcaranco of the flrstjs
sue of the revived Olpsy Loin society,
has passed under a variety ot names,
arising cither Iiom their supposed
original count! y or tho calling and
characteristic of the race. The Old
English. Kgyptlnn, the Spanish tlitami
and the lagyar Pharas nepek (Pha
raoh's people) all point to an Kg) ptlan
origin; the Scandinavian Tatare iden
tifies them with the Mongolian hordes
which teriorizcd early Europe, Vhile
the French Bohemian suggests et an
other count' y aa their cradle. As to
the names bestowed by their sup
posed eharncter, tho Arab boldly calls
them Hatanil (a villain), tlio Ot'tch
man Heydeni, or heathens, and the
Persian 'takes his name from their
complexion, and dubs them Karachi,
orv swarthy. A chaiter of William
the Lion, as early as the twelfth cen
tury, mentions their Scotch name ot
Tinklers, w hlch Is commonly supposed
to be'u coirupllon of tinker, although
possibly tho substitution ot "I" for
"t" has produced this form of the Hat
lah Zlngaro, ono of the most "wlde
spread of gipsy appellations.
EXPERIMENT WAS A FAILURE.
And Now Uncle Hezeklah Is Down on
"By gosh, but Undo ilezeklah Is
down on them Washington officials,"
uald the old farmer wih the big
scythe. ''What Is the trouble?" In
quired -tho windmill repairer. ''Why,
you see, them Washington folks scut
out a circular saying that 'ukcetera'
Could be killed with koroHcue."
"What happened then? Stoat, 'ev
erything happened, stranger; 'most
everything. You see, Uncle Hezeklah
tried tho experiment. Ho hunted
ai'oiind half the morning and biokc his
suspbndets. before he could Letch a
llvo 'slvceter. Then when he did ketch
one lie took him out In the ynrd and
ducked his head down In a big can of
kerosene. While Uncle Hezeklah was
bending over tho Btin reflected
through tho corner ot his spectacles
and set the to tho oil. Befoie Uncle
Hcrokluh could get away Is binned off
half his whiskers and exploded his col
lullod collar. And worst of all, Undo
Hezeklah Isn't sure whether the
'skeotor was killed or not."
Knockabout hats niu Jauntily
woikcd out in gun-metul felt. They
are slightly i oiled In front, with droop
lug tltn In tho back. '
Theso shapes are Bhown simply but
i.i Lii , f.n.T ,
whito mottled coq lertthern or with
clusters of natural turkey plumagj
running back on cither side,
ITOH IN THE SKIN, NOT IN THE
People with "Eczema, etc, Make
Orievous Error-by Taking Medi
cine Into the Stomach.
. When your" hand Is scalded with
hot water until It blisters and burns
you don't dilnk medicine ' to cure
it, Vou npply a healing lotion to
tho injured skin.
Eczema, psoriasis, salt rheum,
barber's Itch and othor such dis
eases of the skin cannot, bo cuied by
lining tno stomach with medicine
any more than you can cure a burn
by drinking medicine. To Yure these
diseases you nitist apply tho remedy
on tho part affected. Th diseases
named aro caused by germs 'In tho
skin, Kill tho geima and tho dis
ease Roes away nnd tho skin is left
puio and white as nature Intended It
mint mild, simple liquid, oil of
wlntergreen, properly compounded lu
w. u. u.' prescription routs the
gorma and heals tho skin so perfectly
mat you can never tell whero the
No tongue.can -tell nor nen portray
what I suffered for ten yeara from
Eczema," writes Mrs. 11. n. Latta.
of Garrison, Mo. i'lt was treated by
mo nest doctors in tho west but re
ceived no boneflt, TJiree bottles of
D, D, I. cured me Bound andwell,
Six or eight months have passed and
tnero is no slen of a return. Mv
advice to nil Is dont jlolay. Begin tho
ubo, of D.'D. D. nt once ajid be
Wo havo carried D.
if EEmt1cHkBtMA9rtiV mm -n
7 3 .." ' A I
Will-li' Doeply Intirested
Work of Legislature.
TWO SESSIONS WITHIN YEAR
Lawmakers Will Have Splendid Op.
portunlty to SpsndJReople's Money.
Taxation' to Be Theme ef Discus
sion Stories of Politics and Pollil
clans. Columbus, (Special.) Tho next'
year will glvo Ohio another taBte of
"annual sessions" ot the' legislature.
It was not bo long ago that tho stato
legislature met regularly, necently
biennial Bostons have been tho rule.
There will be a session In. 1908 and
another in 1009', because of tho recent
KcpaiAtlon of state and local elec
tions. Tho legislature that met two
jears ago will meet again this coming
winter that Is, the personnel will bo
the same. .
It Is likely that the subject of taxa
tion will bo one of tho loading matters
under discussion, both nt the 1903 ses
sion and 1909. The legislature will be
asked to allow the people to vote upon
nn amendment to the constitution
which will tiermlt'of tho classification
oKpiopcity for taxation. Of course,
that will bo thoroughly threshed out
this winter and then, If 'it Is submit
ted nnd ndoptcd, the riext legislature
will enact laws under tho amendment.
Taxation, of course, Is simply a mat
ter of getting revenues to pay the ex
penses of townships, cities, counties
nnd stnte. And It Is tho "revenue"
proposition that will prove "n stumb
ling block. Just now thero is no" call
for Increased revenues, mciely a re
adjustment of affairs, a more, equit
able plan ot assessment and collection.
The state treasury now has a big cash
balance but the legislators can put a
hole In that In aVirry if they are per
mitted to do ho.
Governor Harris and tho other state
officers aro already worried about that
balance. Cash on hand Invites a raid
on the Treasury, and to protect that bal
anco will give the.stato officers plenty
to do this winter. 'Almost o very v mem
ber of the legislature lias some scheme
that will .require the expenditure ot
money or the lessening of revenues.
Jinny want new state Institutions; othV
era want additional state departments;
some want taxes reduced, and othera
propose bills which will makey such
changes in the existing order of things
that ttie taxpayers will quickly feel
Tho governor Is worried about the
finances of tho state. At the legisla
tive reunion he discussed this feature
o'Jtls administrative cnies. He tulked
of oxpenscs, proposed demands and
cutting down revenuea-and he said
that he did not see how revenues
could bo reduced with the stato
pledged to polities that will require
more money than is spent even now.
Taking the governor's remarks as a
lcuc - 6tat0 offlor8 hav hcon looking
1 ,.., .,. , ,,... . ...
Into the future.. 'Many of them ..pro
fess to scedangertln a county local
option bill. According to the reports
from Auditor of State Oullbert's office,
something llkemlne million dollars arev
collected annually from the saloon In
terests of fie state. Of this sum, two
million goes direct to the state and
the remainder to tho counties and
It is suggested that It a county local
option bill should be enacted into' a
law a large number ot the counties
would vote "dry" with the result that
the state'j revenues would bo serious
ly. Affected. OC course, If the; revenues
wero rcducedyby the. passage ot a coun
ty locnl option-law. tho money for tho
maintenance of municipalities and
stato would have o come from some
other source. Expenditures would not
bo docroasetl. - Nay! Nver in tho his
tory pf- any commonwealth have ex
penses boon cut'dbwn becduse irevo
nues were less, but they tiro alwaya In
creased'Wlth a rlslng'tevenuel
Somebody who now nays heavy taxes
would have to pay moV Mr. R. W.
Flrestone, a banker,- who appoared be.
fore the State TaxCommfsslon, told
of a rise In the tax rate of tho city'of
Wellsvllle, Ohio. I He saldi "The rate
I cite in Wellsvllle, 4.8, is the rate for
the coming' yean, Some people might
tnake capital out of llT'lt they knew
that 7-10 ot 1 per cent, had been, added
since the(town went dry." By" the,
"someeople", Banker, Flrosopa, .of
course roferrod to -the 'opponents 'of a
county local, option 1l.
Itrlooks aa it tho legislature, w(! be
sure to adopt a resolution authorizing
t,ho submission to tho voters of a prop-
oslUan to ainend.the constitution so as
. v-.-L' ;..tei
Hon atftbMVkMrfftVfrotn TrU4-r ' .;'r' A
tertsfwmonlhrandltmmlfn-V, J jWf,
the almost unanl!"op1Hli'6f thoi f j ' , J
.wioT appeared 'before tit tWTft '?"
Interests' ar,alHft'fayor of ItrMiieW.1
factdrers My Jtls.neceisry-iaji- u
.!(!;.., i .....:. lit. .t:...t..u. i'i"- '
uu.iuii .a annual, iino me nmienirnii in,
a well-ltown medicine adteftiwuhml
p6oile cry for It and of comiwkil.i
The municipal VleotloMin.lhe'lJMrtt;-"
cltles'of- thetsRbrlngVlo'' notice .'
cmlous state of affalra, jjrhat p'arf,y
lincH are not closely .followed In mu
'niclpal electlotjs, Is apparent. i Is v
doubtful If the voters of.nvstate ex
exercise more Independence In puiely
local political affairs than they do In
Ohio. , - A
In Cleveland the Antl-Saloon' league
Is 'supportjng Congressman.Burtou,
nopubllcan, ior mayor. This 'means,
of course, that, the so-called liberal cle
ment will bo for hi 'opponent, May or
Johnson. t ''
In Columbus, the Anti-Saloon league
has openly espoused the cause ot the
Democratic candiitfttQj ton mayor,
Judge Duncan, Ah a result 'the 1 lib
erals are HneiJ up tor the Republican
candidate, Mr. Bond, V
4n Toledo, the ant -saloon forces ari
against Mayor Whitlock, Independent
candidate for reelection. Thlsv-will'
force to Mayor WhUlock's Support thai
liberal element ot that city. ,k
In Cincinnati, it is likely that tha- N
anti-saloon' forces will rally around tha
City Party or. Independent ticket 1'
If you -will" cast yoiiricycjOYerJthe'i
last four paragraphs again, you "will
note that thero la a grand mix-up. In
one city ono party gets the support
of t.io Anti-Saloon league or the oppo;
sltlon of tho Anti-Saloon leaguers, and
In another city conditions are re- ,
versed.-In no two of thj four "Jewels'
of tho state are the same Interests giv
ing suppoit to the same parties.
That the Anti-Saloon leaguers are
not alone In activity Is evidenced by,
the following Cincinnati dispatch',
which ' appeared ' In the Ohio State
"At the closing session of the thir
teenth annual convention of the Ohio
BrowcrB' association today, a resold
tlon was adopted providing for the es
tablishment of a bureau to Investigate
complaints against disreputable s
loons. The bureau will co-opratai
with the city and state omciais'Ja.tha
stiniircisian of vice, flip nmuiAlaMtka
hopes to put the saloon on.auhlihar; 'f flt
moialplano1byv.weedlni: outttfiaf dfifn lJK,Hji
..:, ?- . ..:.. ji-Ji " 7",
r iJiiinuiB HHiuune, il was Ml so aewatM iC
to establlsJi an exchange for the-return ,
of bottles and-cascs to' thebrewersj'? '
"The next convcnflonVlllrbe) btletdrr
Cleveland, the date lo be flxedby tha
legislative executive bbard."
The vacancy on the, pafdon oard "
caused by Uie resignation of John 'P.
Fox ot Greenville, who has left"' tha
state, has been tlllcd,by Qovtrnor Ha'r
rls naming Judge Duncan. Dow of
Bollefontalnc.one ot the best .kuowa ,
men of the state.. ,-'
Judge Dow was a member oCtka
house ot representatives from ,1872 to
1875 and' of the, senate from -1880 t
1888. He was the -author oftheDo
tax law. Ho recontly retired from'tasT
common pleas bench.
' -I t, "j
There Is a rumor cr.rront In tha
presj hat Senator 8. H. West ot
Bollefontaine will be pushed for than
Rcpuollcan homlnatlon 'for attaraay
general. "Sam'' West comes' froaa 'a'
family learned In the lrfw, and his -old
uncle,, tMe "Blind .Man' Eloquent,"
Hon. William H, Wost, served aa- at-i
toinoy genera) from 18CS to 187Q. .This
makes three possible entries fqrvtha
nomination Senator West, Assistant,.
Attorney Ocneral W. ri. Mlllti', -and
Special Councel Smith Bennett! Cka
Present attorney general, .Wade H;.
Ellis, will re-ontcriha practfoa of kla,
profession In Cincinnati where. hi bv
gan It ln 1894, and temporarily iI:j
sorted tha Uttr to tccept the BHtawglflf
editorship of the Cincinnati Coaiawr-'
clal Tribune. ' , ' frv hi$n
rt t tatoK
Attorney Qencrat Ellis, althougk for
three' years cdilncctod'with the Cow'
raerclal Tribune, from 4894-97, thlnfca
It the duty ofevory. man coauedtM
with .the newspaper business" to" get
out of It. yip recently' safd: -"Dufla'g'.
tho campaign that resulted lutn'fe-'
Jon of the lato.fcovcrnpr PUfsouJialaK'
in otljer, congests InOJilo,.! bar ijt
newspaper, men going about the 'staWf
reporting .meetings, and jaudjag caa'1
dates. 5 Tho. chance's are Jthey.'wara & '
ter.pre'pared to.dtscusa'ihe iMilsi.
fare the i people, than.worahe 'eaadl
dates, and aa tothelrsujirlorsa4uiy
to tell the atary theretwaaLait.
j-rhore that' rasted.iii Jf yeuare 3--rtefa
oia ana in tne'pewpapr business, attv
(out of It; if you are 30;-gettut MK;k
it you-are 60, get out ot .it; iryou atw"
70, get eut bf If." ' , ' e p
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lilt t. lie;
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