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title: 'Scott County kicker. (Benton, Mo.) 1901-1917, January 18, 1913, Image 3',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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RETIRING GOVERNOR REVIEWS
WORK OF HIS TERM OF
DISCUSSES STATE FINANCES
Urgei Fair Industrial Condition Im
portance of Good Roads Agri
culture and Farm Credits
Initiative and Refsrsndum.
Jefferson City, Mo. Gov. Hadley's
message to the 47th General Assembly
was received at the opening session
Wednesday. The governor, In part,
I feel that I can with entire fairness
congratulate the people of Missouri
upon the condlton of their public ser
vice, and also upon the absence of any
substantial differences of opinion be
tween the various political partes
upon public questions which have
heretofore been the subject of active
political controversy and division.
The various state educational, elee
mosynary, penal and reformatory In
stitutions have been well conducted;
substantial additions and new build
ings have, in many cases, been con
structed; a marked Improvement In
the physical condition of all has been
effected;' modern and more scientific
methods of management have, in
many instances, been established; and
the money appropriated by the state
tor the maintenance of these institu
tions has been honestly and wisely
A matter of first concern in the con
duct of public affairs is the condition
of the state's finances. When 1 took
the oath of office as governor on the
11th of January, 1909, a serious, if not
an alarming, financial situation con
fronted the people of this state. Dur
ing the biennial period that closed on
the first, of January, 1909, the appro
priations amounted to $10,441,625.88,
while the revenues available for that
period amounted to only $8,191,254.07.
This left appropriations to the amount
of $2,230,371.81 that were outstanding
and unpaid. After a careful investiga
tion of all of these excesses of appro
priation the forty-fifth general assem
bly found It necessary to reapproprl
ate approximately $1,000,000 of the ap
propriations made and unpaid during
the preceding biennial period, making
the appropriations (or the biennial
period ending January 1, 1911, $10,
231,930.15. As it was estimated that the reve
nues available for the payment of
these appropriations would not amount
to exceed $8,700,000, It became neces
sary for additional funds to be pro
vided, or else the state would be con
fronted with a condition of insolvency.
I urged upon the forty-fifth general
assembly the enactment of a number
of revenue measures, only one of
which received Its approval, namely,
a bill changing the system of Inspec
tion! of petroleum by abolishing the
various coal oil inspectors throughout
the state, creating the office of state
coal oil inspector and Increasing the
fees for the Inspection of the refined
products of petroleum. This resulted
in the addition of approximately $200,
000 each biennial period of tire state's
In addition to these new sources of
of revenue, the condition of the state
treasury was relieved by a number
of unexpected reincorporation fees of
large corporate Interests and by the
$150,000 fine Imposed In the Standard
Oil litigation. With this addition of
approximately $1,000,000 of revenue
each biennial period and the annual
increase in the assessed value of the
real and personal property subject to
the general property tax, together
with the practice of economy in all
the departments of state and the state
institutions, all appropriations made
during the last four years that were
necessary for the conduct of public
affairs have been met, and a surplus
of $500,000 is now to be found in the
Much can be done towards bring-
ohnut fairer Industrial cua
!:itions. which, of necessity,
the condition of society as a
whole. Scientific investigations, as
well as humanitarian impulses, de
mand that the state's power should
be exercised to the fullest extent to
prevent child labor and labor of wom
en under such conditions as will 1st
pair health and individual efficiency
and result in weakened bodies and
mind. . .
Another law tending to the estab
lishment of a larger measure of so
cial and Industrial justice, concerning
which all political partieB are now
happily agreed, is a workmen's com
We now Impose a tax upon collat
eral inheritances, which goes not to
the general revenue fund, but the
state university. In my opinion, the
proceeds from this fund should be
A La Mode.
"What was the chief food of the
woodchoppers In whose camp you
spent your vacation?" "Pork and po
tatoes, served In the form of chops
and chlps."-Christlan Science Moni
tor. From "Old Slwash."
"We are more frivolous in our col
lege life than in our business," George
Fitch said. "8t"l. college life han
made business what It is Fraterni
ties ar a clearing house for ability
and ambltlon'-Kansas City Star.
The lecturer arose and said im
oresslvely: "Every time I see a young
man cotvUng out of a saloon I want
to go right up to that young man and
say; -mm right around young man
you're going the wrong way." "-New
One cannot doubt the optimism of
fJRJK wfco. before he starts for
t the woods, borrows enough money to
turned Into the general revenue fund,
and In addition to this a general in
heritance tax should be Imposed with,
as I have stated, an exemption of at
least ten thousand dollars, and, If
constitutional, the same should be
made graduated rather than fixed.
I again recommend that there should
he an equalisation of saloon licenses
throughout the state by fixing the
maximum now provided by statute, In
order that the amount of this tax
should not be left to the whim or ca
price of the excise commissioners sad
county courts throughout the state.
There Is no work which Is more Im
portant for the people of this state to
actively encourage than the work of
building good permanent roads. Only
about 5 per cent of the 110,000 miles
of public roads of the state have been
made dependable for use 365 days in
the year. While more progress has
been made during the last two or
three years than In a long number of
years In the building of roads in this
state, much more should be done than
is done by the state to aid In the car
rying on of this work.
The state has a further Important
public duty to perform towards the
agricultural Interests of the state to
enlarging and Increasing education
and instruction In the proper use of
our soil. While Missouri deservedly '
ranks high in the production of agrl
cultural wealth and live stock, much ,
more could be done than has been :
done along these lines.
Another subject matter of legisla
tion deserving of the consideration of
this general assembly is the enact
ment of a law providing for the or
ganization of corporations for the pur
pose of extending credit to those en
gaged In agricultural pursuits.
The support of the state waterway
commission should be continued, and
the forestry commission, which has
existed without sanction of law,
should be provided for to look after
the proper conservation of the seven
teen millions of acres of woodland in
It should be a source of congratula
tion to the people of the state that
during the last four years they have
enjoyed a conduct of election affairs
which has given to every citizen the
right to cast one ballot and have that
ballot honestly counted as cast.
I feel that there should be a change
in what is known as the senatorial
primary election law. That law was
designed to prevent independence in
voting. It also results, in effect, in
the election of a candidate who may
receive a comparatively small portion
of the votes cast. I recommend
to this general assembly the adoption
of what is known as the Oregon plan,
in case it seems probable that the
amendment to the constitution, pro
viding for the direct election of United
States senators, will not secure the
approval of the necessary number of
states by 1914.
I prepared and secured the intro
duction In both the forty-fifth and
forty-sixth general assemblies of a bill
simplifying court procedure by pro
hibiting the reversal of cases upon
technicalities not controlling the mer
its of the litigation. Strange as it
may seem, this measure was defeated
in both of those general assemblies.
Now I am pleased to note that all the
leading political parties are agreed as
to the correctness of this measure,
and I hope that some legislation of
this character can be passed by this
Among the various departments of
government that are entitled to spe
cial mention on account of the effi
ciency with which they have been
conducted Is the banking department,
which for eight years has been under
the able supervision of Hon. John E.
Swanger. During the last four years
not a single cent deposited in any of
the state banks or trust companies
has been lost by the failure of such
bank or trust companies.
An amendment to the constitution
providing fot the initiative and refer
endum has now been a part of our
organic law for four years. In the
elections of 1910 and 1912 amend
ments to the constitution submitted
hy initiative petitions were voted
upon. While neither was adopted,
and while no occasion has arisen to
use the referendum, I believe, on the
whole, the effect of this amendment to
our constitution has been beneficial.
One of the most Important matters,
from a public standpoint, that will
come before this general assembly
will be the division of the state into
senatorial and congressional districts.
This question Is not only of political,
but of public importance.
In conclusion. I wish to express to
the people of Missouri, through you as
their chosen representatives, my sin
cere appreciation of the honor and
distinction I have enjoyed in the op
portunity for public service that they
have conferred upon me, and for the
loyal support I have received from
the people of the state in every good
work I have tried to accomplish. I
wish for this general assembly an
agreeable and useful session, and for
the newly elected state officials an
administration which will contribute
the success of every undertaking i
that will make for the happiness, the
prosperity and the welfare of the peo
ple of Missouri.
BDeech in Marble.
Rodin says of the antique master
pieces: They "speak to me louder,
move me more, than human beings.
In Its turn, may the new century med
itate upon these marvels, and may it
try to ascend to them through intelli
gence and love."
World's Meanest Man.
We have just heard of the world's
meanest man. Hi doesn't like bis
wife's red hair, so he Ib trying, by fill
ing her days with care, to cause it to
Moon snd Volcanoes.
It is evident thst if the earth's in
ternal mass is liquid it must obey the
law that governs fluids. Scientists
have tried, therefore, to find some re
lationship between volcanic eruptions
and lunar attractions. Harper's
One Proper Form of Pride,
pride is ons of the sssen deud'.tr
stns; but It cannot be the pride of a
mother In her children, for that It &
rnmnaund of two cardinal vlrtuei -
faith tvpd hops. Oiajrles Pickens,
KING NEEDS A PRESS AGENT
"Publicity the Thing," English Pee
pis Are Thinking, to "Put George
"If the growth of republicanism to
England It to be checked, Bucking
ham palace must organise a thorough
ly efficient publicity bureau," Is the
latest cry of the Imperialists, who
now from the Conservative party,
ays a London correspondent of the
Kansas City Star. The Court Cir
cular Is the nearest approach to a
publicity bureau that Lord Chamber
lain's department possesses. It us
ually runs something like this:
"The duke of So-and-So had the
honor of dining with their majesties.
The prime minister had sn audience
of his msjesty today," Or: "Her
majesty the queen honored Lady This
and That with her company at tea."
The whole thing suggests that the
editor la ashamed of the job. As a
result the monarchy boosters have to
employ unofficial reporters to chroni
cle auch Items as "Her majesty's
sympathy for the widows," "The
king's friendly chat with a pit boy,"
and so on. This Is a costly busi
ness. Just now the monarchy in general
and King George in particular needs
a good deal of advertising. Not that
I the king has any vices the public
j would probably be more Inclined to
forgive him If he had but ve has a
! colorless personality.
Royalists argue that If the throne
Is necessary tor the solidarity of the
1 British empire It should be adver-
tlsed on business lines. Since the
, king is unfitted for doing it, the only
alternative Is the proposed publi.ity
bureau. Political advertising hat. de
veloped enormously during the last
, decade and the experiment recently
tried by the liberal administration of
advertising and explaining the mean
ing of various laws has undoubtedly
come to stay. Woman suffrage, pro
hibition, anti-vivisection, socialism,
! etc., and even anarchy are extensively
advertised the world over, so why
not the monarchy?
! Their greatest difficulty lies with
the people who immediately associate
with the royal family, for they are
men and women, mostly very estim
able people in their own way, who
have been taught from their earliest
years that advertisement is wholly
wrong a sin to bo ranked with eat
ing peas with a knife, dropping an
! "h" or wearing flannels at a state
Opportunity knocks oncp at every
man's door. Usually eIip listens. r.nd
when she hears him mining through
the hail she tucks her robes about
her and hastens around the corner
In other cases, however, she does
not wish to disturb the man, and so
she allows him a certified check, with
apologies for bothering dim with it.
Experience is a dear teacher, and
her chief lesson Is that when a man
comes to you and says he has the op
portunity of a lifetime for you he Is
giving you the finest chance you ever
had to let go of your money.
Most of us mlsf our opportunity by
waiting for it to come and do tbe
Eighteen Foxes, thirty-one Wolfs,
four Hulls, throe Cranes, two Uirr.bs
and one Dick were present at ths
wedding in Brooklyn Of Miss Hirdie
Wolf and Robert Fox. The couple
will go to Lyons. N. Y., for their
Putting Hubby Rifjht.
Hubby "My dear, won't you sew
on a button for me bofcro you go out"
Ills New Wife "The cook may pos
sibly do it for you. V.ut please bear
In mind you married a typewriter, not
b sewing machine."
Let Ansnias Lie In Peace.
One of the boys is talking about
casting a light on lonah Yes, let's
change biblical characters for a while
and give poor, overworked Ananias a
deserved anil to be appreciated rest.
"Is there anything women can't oV
asks the Birmingham A(sHsrald, We
have never heard of a woman who was
able to become a father-in-law.
Why Women Are Lost.
The truth Is women ore lo?t be
cause they are deliberate. Amelir E.
There are only 2 500 cuss words In
the English language. LouiEvtlla
; EAST ST. I.OUIS. -I'att'.o Native nee'
'steers, $r..00i 10.00; SOWS ni'd h.l.Vrn
t4. 504i o.io; stackers and feeders, It. ltd
'6.75; Texas steers, .i.00f(t T.yo. cows nut
heifers. $3.fi5Ttri.00: calves. In ear hut
lots, 1 10.15. Hugs Mixed and butoh-
ers, T.257.S0; good to heavy. IT.4SQ
7.50; MUgn. lT.00OT.10i light, l7.!ISi7.50
pigs, t).ii;.u,.oo. Slieep .Muttons. St. 3
a.uv: Minns, jbhjv,,,,
Chicago. Cattle Beeves, ts.t",. r,t
cows and heifers. t2.75'u 7.5n; sleeker i:.r
feeders, $4.255t7.40; Tisana, Jt.iiO'ij.-O
calves. 6.501 10 So. Hogn Mixed :;ik
butchers, $7.20'n 7.55; heavy, 17.30(27.00
rough heavy. IT.MOT.SO; light. i7.iow7.HO;
pit. $5.o3 T.S5. sheep Native, n.soa
5.50; western, 4.f605.tO; lambs. S.T0fl
8.75; western, $0,454)8.75.
ST. LOUIS. Wheat--No. 1 red. 11.010
l.iOVkt No. 3 red. it.OJ01.OJ; No. 4 red
S0U98; No. i hard. 8!iii9:t; 7'o. S bird, Rl
4N84; No. 4 hard. 85i&s5'4 Coin N .
2, 45: No. 3, 4Stt?44M; No. 4, 4S4.--43' .
No. 2 yellow, 45; No. 3 yellow. 44fl4l!
No. 4 yellow. 43; No. 2 white, 48te; New
white, 46Vi4S; No. 4 white. 44. Oats-
no. 2, u; .no.
No. 4. II; No.
Z whit. 21ii34W; atandar1. ;::, -,j :n . No.
3 whfte. SSCiiSSii; No. i white. 3214.
CHICAGO. Wheat No. -1 red. U 0'jl
1.10; No. 3 red. 1.04t!.07; No 4 rod. S-'i,
i.uu; o. a nara. JSUffSSISi No. 3 hard.
87&91; No. 1 northern. si..; No.
northern, 8"H8H. Corn No. S. 44U-0
46t.; No. 4. 42444; no snide, 3742; No
X yellow. 48W1 No. 3 yellow, 44n45W:
No. 4 yellow. 42fetj4tVt; No. S whllv. 4iiT-i
i yeuuw, saiti; ro. a
No. 4 white. 4&U& 48 o.
47; No, 4 White. 46U?4. Oats--No. f.
8014 ; No. 8 whit. 33v,34,; atxndanl.
88S4JSSH; No. 8 white. 82e3J; No. 4
NEW YORK Butter Craameiv nim,
8T03TUe: state dairy. 8834c; Italia . i
creamery flrat. 24M02Sc. Es Net
white fancy, itotte; nearby mixed fu,
cy. 37SSc; freah flrsia. 2732c. Dres
iaSM ' sssj ssss mmmmtmHu !
1 ' THE MARKETS
Better reed this
lt f mm in rirbmp
r , m Ia.m Im( w.nalM-
Tnfft isn't mi anrfc lhln,aMMt
sagas. In tlit- jinn m, ft lu 1 a
aflwaM. It la th resolt of a dtaseaed
monition: a ttntner. Klere. draca
and tIcIoop i rtmedlM. and ronll nevSr
set all, Tbaonlj- rational treatment
U bj Interna I relating-baths, or f eatle
bowal-masngs loald. Tbe etenUBe
rW'tn'itdori HPl anothlnalr
(called Sena l a I'-iaatlpatlon Waf era.
Tbeyenre without doslnc or Marina
ine leads r Bowel walla, it drug, lat,
e or dl rrrt f n,m laboratory. Special
r 'rial trsatinant an rcqneot kfa
ata Oaaarieal re . 1 1 1 Wale at at, at . L-I..B.
S. aaaaj I laajewaai u aaaSal Ula BBm
DON'T OUT OUT A VARICOSE VEIN
u A QCDDDIUT ID tiNiMtxr
A mild, safe, antisep-
tic, discutient, resol
vent liniment, and a'
proven remedy for this I
and similar troubles.
Mr. R. C. Kellogg, Becket, Mass.,
before using this remedy, suffered :
intensely with painful and inflam- i
ed veins; they were swollen, knot
ted and hard. He writes: "After,
using one and one-half bottles of !
APSORBINE, JR., the veins
Pre It reduced, inflammation and
p.tin gone, and I have had no recur-1
-ence of the trouble during th past j
six years." Also removes Goitre, !
Painful Swellings, Wens, Cysts,
Callouses, Bruises, "Black and
Blue" discolorations, etc., in a
pleasant manner. Price $1.00 and
$2.00 a bottle at druggists or de
livered. Book 5 G Tree. Vriteforit.
SAVE YOUR MONEY.
One boa of Tntt'a POU tav many dollar a In doc
trr'a MUa. A remedy for diseases of the liver,
tick headache, dyapepala, conatlpatlon and
biliousness, a million people endorse
NO LONGER SELECTS THE HAT
Hubby's First and Last Experience at
a Millinery Store. Was Alto
gether Too Costly.
Congressman Ralph TV. Moss of In
diana did not care much for a hat his
wife wore. He finally spoke about It.
Mrs. Moss admitted that It was plain,
and. instead of taking exceptions to
her husband's remark, invited him to
accompany her the next time she
bought a hat.
"I can certainly pick out a better
cne than that," said Mr. Moss.
So they went to the store together.
Mrs. Moss said not a word as the
comely milliner displayed one beau
tiful bonnet after another. It was the
first time Mr. Moss had ever been In
a millinery store, but he appeared to
be at ease, and Anally selected one of
the most Joyful creations In the en
tire stock. Mrs. Moss looked well In
It. She was pleased.
"I'll take that." said the Iloosier
congressman. "How much Is It?"
"Forty dollars,'' said the pretty girl
without even a wink.
Mr. Moss saw blue stars, but luck
ily had Just come from the bank
and was able to produce that much
iu cash. Now he lets Mrs. Moss buy
her own hats and he does not com
plain about their being plain. Judge.
SKIN ERUPTION ON CHEEK
Kingsley, Mich. "Last May my
thirteen-months-old baby had a sore
come on her cheek. It started in four
or five Email pimples and In two or
three hours' time spread to the size of
a silver dollar. It spread to her eye.
Then water would run from the pim
ples and wherever that touched It caus
ed more sores until nearly all one
cheek and up her nostrils were one
solid sore. She was very fretful. She
certainly was a terrible looking child,
and nothing seemed to be of any use.
"Then I got some Cutlcura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment. She tried to rub
off everything we put on so that we
would sit and hold her hands for two
hours at a time, trying to give the
medicine a chance to help her, but
after I washed it with Cutlcura Soap
and then put on the Cutlcura Oint
ment they seemed to soothe her and
she did not try to rub them off. It
was only a few days before her face
was all healed up, and there has been
no return of the trouble since. We
thought that baby's face would surely
be scarred, but It Is not." (Signed)
Mrs. W. J. Cleland, Jan. 6. 1912.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout tho world. Sample of each
free, with 32 p Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."
Simeon Kord, at a dinner of hotel
men in New York, discussed a new
"There's a new disease called shop
' per's cramp," he said. "It appears
early In December, becomes violent
ly epidemic about the middle of the
month and ends suddenly on tbe eve
ning of ths 24th.
"Women feel shopper's cramp in
the arms, the limbs, everywhere; but
it attacks the husband only in one
place the pocket."
"What Is more delightful than the
cureless prattle of a child?" asked the
"Have you ever heard the rattle of a
train for which you had been waiting
nine hours at a lonely little station
760 miles from home?" replied the
In ths Night Editor's Room.
"Here's a long story about that
storm on the lake the other day. Want
k cut down?
"Does It begin, 'The storm beggars
"Weill run that and cut out ths description."
TOLD HER LIFE'S AMBITION
Small Girl Somewhat Crudely
pressed Her Desire to Be
Teacher When She Grew Up.
At one time or another during the
ward school life of a little girl there
! prevails the ambition to become a
teacher. Perhaps It Is the Indisputable
authority possessed by the hand that
I wields the ruler or the nonchallant dls
: play of wisdom on topics surround
' ed by the most Inaccessible difficulties
j to the small boy and girl. They will
I nearly always tell their ambitions to a
j well liked teacher, and one rather sur
! prising declaration was given by a
little maid In one of Miss Clara Town
send's room before she became princi
pal of the James school.
Among the special favors coveted
by the youngsters is the permission
to stay behind after school and clean
the blackboard. One evening a little
girl was given the desired privilege,
and while engaged In the task she
struck up a shy sort of conversation
with Miss Townsend. Finally the
usual confession was made.
"When I grow up I am going to be
a teacher," she announced.
"That so?" pleasantly asked Miss
Townsend. "And why do you want
to be a teacher?"
"Well." was the rather surprising
answer, "I'll have to be either s
teacher or a lady, and 1 would rather
be a teacher." Indianapolis News
"1 see you are paying the hospital
expenses of that painter who tell off
"Yes; lie's too good a man to lose.
As he went down he touched up two
or three places wblch would have been
Tery hard to reach."
JUDGE CURED, HEART TROUBLE.
I took about 6 boxes of Dodds Kid
ney Pills for Heart Trouble from
wblch I bad suffered for 5 years. I
had dizzy spells, my eyes puffed,
my breath was
short and I had
chills and back
ache. I took the
pills about a year
apo and have had
no return of the
now 63 years old,
able to do lots of
manual labor, am
and weigh about
well and hearty
200 pounds. I feel very grateful that
I found Dodds Kidney Pills and you
may publish this letter If you wi3h. I
fcii serving my third term as Probate
Judge of Gray Co. Yours truly,
PHILIP MILLER, Cimarron, Kan.
Correspond with Judge Miller about
this wonderful remedy.
Dodds Kidney Pills, 50c. per box at
your dealer or Dodds Medicine Co..
Buffalo. N. Y. Write for Household
Hints, also music of National Anthem
i English and German words) and re
dpsf for dainty dishes. All 3 sent free.
He's Not a Chicken Fancier.
Speaking of chickens, a funny man
writing in Puck says:
"They are the most dadbusted, un-
portnimaat rrsmtnrpn that walk the
familv acres. Almost everybody tries
to raise chickens at one time or an-
other. Looks easy that's the decelv-
ing part of it
"And It Is easy after you learn one
thing. Little chickens don't know
r,vthln. morlinm aWorl r-hlr-fcen nrm't
know anything. If there ls any change
of an intellectual nature as tbe size
increases the big ones know less if
possible than the little ones.
"If there ls s wire partition In your
pen with en open door at one end the
chickens will try to plunge through
tbe wire Instead of goiac around and
walking through the door."
Keeping Her Word.
Josephine Do you know to whom
Stella ls engaged?
Margaret Yes, but I promised I
would not tell. However, I don't
think there'll be any harm In my writ
ing bis name on a piece of paper for
"How do you know, your speech
made such a profound Impression?"
asked a doubting friend. "There
was not much cheering."
"That's just the point," replied Sen
ator Sorghum. "I am one of the ora
tors to whom my constituents would
rather listen than hear themselves ap
plaud." Made a Complete Job.
"Mrs. Uungleford, has your husband
been cured of his cacoathes scribon
"I 1 think so; the surgeons took
that out when they removed bis vermi
ALFALFA BB9SB. BS. Tlmnttir and Clnscr SBlBMS.
14. 60. Wlllfchipc. u. d. rarnjs for anlo sad rent on
crop payaieDU. j. A,Qinsii, g40SS uiy, lows,. Aav
candlemaker combines ex
"His business Is
both cereous snd
f thotM ugly, srtnjy, gray rtalre. US8 "
Ji XVelaWe Preparation for As- I
Promotes DigeilionChet rful
ness and Rest Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
Not Mar c otic
Ar p ifou orSimarmm
Mttlt Stilt -Anin
kirm Sd -7W..
I Aperlfct Kemeay rorconsiipa
Rtl lion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
fcc Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ly.! j ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
mi . . . .
rac simile signature ei
The Centalu Company.
Guaranteed under the Foodanj)
Exact Cony of Wrapper.
Wished to Break the Record.
"ThSre'l something uncanny about
"When his client was defeated he
didn't make a motion for a new trial."
Mrs. Wlnslow's Southing- Symp for Children
tfethlti. R'.f:tr.a t -jc purcs, reducaa iLflarrrr.a
tloa.al.aj l pain, curt w : : . . bottla-atl
"What have you ever done to claim
distinction? In other words, what
have you ever done that was original
or out of the ordinary?''
"I once had a pert In the actual
transfer of several shares of stock
on the New York exchange."
"We dined out last evening. Pa dis
graced us, as usual."
"How so "
"Got to tbe end of the dinner
with thrr forks and two spoons still
Geography of Liquor.
Mayor Gaynor. discussing city gov
ernment in his wonted illuminating
and brilliant way, said in New York
"We must not have one reform law
for the rich and another for the poor
It Is as bad for the millionaire to gam
ble In his club as for the laborer to
I gamble in a stuss Joint.
It is as bad
' 10 become intoxicated on champagne
j n ixed ale.
"T many reformers, so called.
! thlnk that wnen a man ls drunk on
j Fifth avenue he is ill, and when a
I '8 111 On Third UVenUe he Is
There was a fellow who proposed to
all the girls Just for fun. He had no
Idea of getting himself engaged, but
be enjoyed the preliminaries. So he
was disagreeably surprised once and
served bim right.
"MIsb Evelyn." he said soulfully,
"do you think you could love me well
enough to be my wife?"
"Yes. darling," she cried.
"Well er now 1 know where to
come In case I should want to marry."
Detroit Free Press.
Advice is like a bitter pill easy to
give but uneasy to take.
The mills of the gods are never shut
down on account of a strike.
KV : " 1
i FOR WOMEN ONL
Do Yon Feel w ribcbcie
sumawaaa -a saasaaasasasjasssm Dragging Down Seuatio&S
Til i 6 "Wa V "r I Nervous Drains I
IJendenK" Low D- J
It is because of some derangement or disease
distinctly feminine. Write Dr. R. V. Pierce's
Faculty at Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N.Y.
Consultation is free and advice is strictly fail
Dr. Pterce 'Favorite Prescription
restores the health and spirits and removes those
painful symptoms mentioned above. It has been
sold by drugfjists for over 40 years, in fluid form,
at $1.00 per pottle, giving general satisfaction. It can
now be had in tablet form, as modified by R.V. Pierce, M.D.
LA CRIOLB- HAIR OR (SSI NO
For Infant and Childra.
The Kind Yon Hove
humor on face
PHILADELPHIA, "tec. 6. 1912.
'In December 190S, my face be
came sore. 1 tried everything
that was recommended, and my face
got worse Instead of better. I spent
over tlOO and got no benefit. Tha
face and nose were very red and the
eruption had the appearance of amrill
boils, which itched me terribly, i
cannot tell you how terrible my face
looked all I can say is. it waa dread
ful, and I sulTered beyond description.
"i have not gtmt on the ttrect any
timttince 1908 u ithout a veil, until
now. Just four month's apo a friend
perauaded me to give Hesir.ul a trial.
I have used three cakes of Rcsinol
Soap and less than a jar of P.esinol
Ointment, a:A my face is perfectly
free from any eruption, and my akio
is as clear and clan mi any child's.
It is about four weeks since the laat
pimple disappeared." (Signed) Mm.
M. J. Bateman, 42.16 Viola Street.
For over eighteen years Resinol haa
been a doctor's prescription and house
hold remedy for akin troubles, pimplea,
burns, sores, piles, etc. Resinol Oint
ment and RsstBOl I "mp sold by all drug
gists. For samp'e of each, write to Dept.
17-K, Resinol Cbero. Co., Baltimore, MJ.
The Man Who Hut tUe
E EslnFEE T
Look for This Trade-Mark Tio
ture on the Label when buying
The Antiseptic Powder for Ten.
:r,u i;,it. der. Aching Feet. Sold every.
where, :5c. Sample FREE, Artdr'".,
ALLEN S. OLMSTED, Lc Boy. N. Y.
THOMPSON SONS A
nfl.HU Ml I ' ,-M.
JOHN L.TIIOMPfeUN SONS lOTruj,X V.
-BESTIR THE WORLD
New Crop Crow a t Fsrsicr Pricn. Id kUImok a :
of em FREE SEEDS tbruwa Id wlife every oidei.
BIG SEED BOOK FREE
Oar Grand Biff Klucratcd Catalog of aO Farm an
Car dec Seeds t Dow read? and frae to too. Write tot
h today, tend name ud aJdraaa of Bclttbon wba
buy aeeda. Addrera
RATE KIN'S SEED HOUSE
SHENANDOAH. IOWA &os4
W ti jh awl aid
as smi surM nates a.
wsl srlrs 1UI.
liBIL A MM.
DWm la rsirfs. Hlss.
Ington.U.C. Boole fra. UkS
DEFIANCE Cold Water Starch
, goakca lauudry work a yleaaure. 10 oz. i'kg. luc