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lALL MISSOURI PAGE
Its People Progress Features Agriculture Live Stock Mining Commerce
Missouri Sets Record
For Stock Shipments.
. ... .11 1..s..,. 1ttnn...1
''' ' ... ..I clnrlf In 1U11
Jd "at $133,244,420, according to a
k iV.;.' issued ly i. oiiiiuisHionei- Aus
tin W .'KJ-s of "10 state bureau of tu
tor tt.lt iMU'S.
Hit' bulletin, "i11 ln F11
. -...1, ,... nikntlnn ,f tha 1Q11
Iar()IU pill"""" .
,,d )ms. Is 8 follows:
yj' l.'ll hhw u,oiu.i.. urau ui
jitnk, valued at i.ij,zn.4iu,
,1 ;u market by the farmers of
This was by far the bent
ir tin' f,llte ever experienced, ex-
valuation, anu snows uiui
Mis-pcuvl fiirmer is equally pros-
s villi tlio manuiaciurer, me
rtolPtuIrr and the retailer of the
I'-jlP- . . .
Tiif 1!'U shipments, wnn me aver-
i i . .. 1 1. ...... , .
I? v;i"ie PPr m uu Ll,JU iii ii
Lb cliff. ' B'vt,u below:
Cai'iV I.2I2.S23 head; average val
ition. 5'i per heud; total value.160,-
H.k :! SS4.267 head; average val-
iritii'D. Jl-iw P'r ueuu, unui vaiue,
H.TS1.M .uul Mules 121,208 head;
rff.ICi VilltiaiHMl, JI'I ueiiu; III-
j-p 1.0!7,1U4 neau; average Tu
rn J" per head; total value, 7,-
Soti 1.1.D15 head; average valua-
c. T jut head; total value, $94,605.
Jacks and Stallions 1,712 head; av
w valuation, $S00; total value,
Tie atove figures include only the
iiwk shipped by freight and ex
- (rum the. various stations, no
account being taken of the thousands
of head of cattle, hogs and sheep
which were driven on foot to the sev
eral large packing centers, the ship
ments mnde by boat or local consump
tion of these animals. A conservative
estimate of these three items will add
1,750,000 head to the tiltal of the state,
bringing the grand toul for the year
in question tip to 8,000,729 head, with
a total valuation of 1177.374,420.
While It has often been claimed
that the Increase in the number of au
tomobiles would have a tendency to
lower the prices on horses and mules.
Just the contrary seems to be true,
for the number of nutos in use in the
state have increased from approxi
mately 7,750 in 1909 to 16.387 in 1911,
while during the same period tho val
ue ' of horses and niuloa increased
from $110 to J125 per head. The av
erage price per head on cattle aud
sheep was a trifle higher in 1911 than
in 1910, while hogs showed a slight
Ilelow is given the five leading
counties in the number of cattle, hogs,
horses und mules and sheep shipped
to market in 1911, with the amount
shipped from each.
Cattle Buchanan. C8.100; Saline,
47-,7G:t; Nodaway, 43,429; Clinton, 38,
157; Clay, 37.504.
Hogs Nodaway, 160,009; Cass, 124.
892; Caldwell. 114,32j; Holt. 101,326;
Horses and Mules Buchanan, 6,632;
Clinton, 4,892; Schuyler, 4,686; Boone,
4,649; Shelby, 4,384.
Sheep Schuyler, 37.505; ltando!ph.
35.696; Audrain, 36.H1; Monroe, 33,
534; Buchanan, 31.691.
Kea7 Merchants Propose
State License for Grocers.
sJj.ii-If the resolutions adopted
tkf Ruail Merchants' association
Hhiri horn nre favorablv acted
iy thi next leglslalure, grocers
t required to submit to an ex-
atiun anil receive a Btate certifl-
hv measure will be drawn along
Saes ot the statute covering law-
drut:pists and other professions.
resolutions were adopted after
tttiy (lipciission, following an ad-
on "What Laws Are Needed" by
L'jkenbill of St. Louis. He was
wtnl in getting the adoption of
rfailem to the following addition-
undi'ii: a carnlnhinent law mnk-
ice piirnishment sufflclenAo cov-
ii!ii?ting that laws be enacted
a? the i;rocers' profits more even-.
riiii'd. instoiid of a loss on some
' ai.d exorbitant profit on oth-
Favoring borne rule for the larger
cities of the state.
Condemning free Uonling and rebat
ing, and asking the legislature to pass
a law to that effect,
A committee was iippointed to'meet
with a like committee from the Credit
Men's association, with a view to ob
taining a bulk sak'H bill satisfactory
to retailer and wholesaler.
The following officers were elected:
President, L. V. Padbcrg, St. Louis;
first vice-president, J. C. Marline, Kan
sas City; second vice-president, Hen
ry Schmidt, Jefferson City; third vice
president, M. 4. Larey, Sedalia;
fourth vice-president, F. ' H. Greer,
Springfield; fifth vice-president, Ros
coe McCann, Moberly; secretary,
Oeorge Schulte, St. Louis, re-elected;
treasurer, Henry Vogelnian. St. Jo
St. Joseph was Belected as the meet
ing place for the association in 1913.
vML HARVESTERS NEEDED.
'"i Corn la Growing Seven Feet
Upon the Stalks.
-Hon. Six-foot men ought to be
-"aid UiIb fall for gathering corn,
tbe crop in Callaway county is
'U u some samples on exhibition
The ears are six and seven
''on the foot of the stalks and
illk! have grown to a cousidera-
-ti6ht above that.
'Corn wan uroivn on tho farm f
r -Glenn anit (' w rtuniun brw,u
Kennett place, !n the Earl
mrnooii, tn nillea northwest of
'r rmiarkHble product of a
m f0nty farm is a atalk of
forn that nioaanrea 11 ft anil
'i beads on It. rina .n nui i.
(ft (rom the ground.
"(thodnt, Ran Ln. d..I.
"M the third day'a session
a"n'iai St. Louis Methodist
TPrifll Kama t.j.
"1 ''niticruiK-e anH Suhlmth
'J0'e ma. I.. .. .....
.- - nwtiug oujuciiun ui
' "ivi-nioiis and a wlde-ooen
lT-or the liu.i,e cltles of the
h:s r. .lt ,80 put the con
'''' I'V'inl as opposing home
!ar,. -i'ies, for, In the
'e ei utereiice. it means
'"'y Kinds Man's Body.
: I'.iiynn, n school-
- bis father's farm
: "' ' man lying near
,.' ' 11 Montrose. In a
:'' ' -'l with this name,
'v,Me Has $0,000 Fire.
., ,. , """" J "I I-
PRINTING PRESS 117 YEARS OLD.
Kansas Cityan Presents It to Missouri
School of Journalism.
Columbia. A printing press 117
years old, until recently used as a
proof press by A. H. Kverett of Kan
sus City, has been given by Everett to
the school of journalism at the Uni
versity of Missouri. It Is a Kamage
press, Iron platen, and Is 4 feet lone
and 2 feet wide.
Tbe press Is a type invented sy
Adam Itamage, a Scotchman, .who
came to the United States In 1787.
The machine is iu good working or
der. Tbe Leesburg (Va.) Washing
tonian was the first paper printed on
the press, and it was first used for
this purpose In 1808.
CAPITAL WILL HAVE DOME.
Commission Will Reject Ail Designs
Omitting This Feature.
Jefferson City. Nm plan for the
stato capitol will be approved by the
state capitol commission unless it pro
vides for a dome. The commission is
wedded to the dome as a useful ap
purtenance to a statehouse, believing
it would hardly look like a capitol un
less there is one.
During recent years there has been
considerable discussion among archi
tects with reference to the passing of
tbe dome and many public buildings
have been constructed without them.
Tbe new Missouri statehouse must
have a dome, and any competitor for
design who failed to provide for one
will be left out hi the cold.
The plans must' provide for 7.150,
000 cubic feet of space to be appor
tioned among the various departments
of state government. The commis
sion has provided for the housing of
every department In the state cap
itol. In the old capitol there was not
room and many of the appointive de
partments were maintained in other
No design must be for a greater
'coBt than $2,500,000. The capitol
must be completed, exclusive of fur
nishing, for this amount. The re
mainder of the appropriation of $:?,
500,000 will be used in the equipment
of the offices, construction of beating
plants, purchase of additional grounds,
payment of the architect's fee of $150,
000, prize money amounting to $9,000
to nine architects who competed, sal
aries of the commission and Its offi
cers and all other expenses.
The St. Louis chapter, American In
stitute of Architects, is arranging for
a public exhibition of the winning cap
itol design and the nine others in St.
Louis when the competition Is ended.
CAPITAL TRAIL ORGANIZED.
Will Extend From Des Moines (la.) to
Jefferson City (Mo.).
Union ville A crowd of good roads
boosters met in Milan and organized
a north aud south trail, to be known
as the capital trail, and extending
from Des Moines, la., to Jefferson
City, Mo. There were about 200 dele
gates from the towns through which
the trail will ruu. The following offi
cers were chosen:
John V. Bingham, Milan, Mo., presi
dent; W. H. Owens, Seymour, la.,
vice-president; A. B. Pratt, Union
ville. Mo., secretary; f. 3. Hotaling,
Llnneus, Mo., treasurer.
The work of laying out and mark
ing this trail will be rushed rapidly.
There will be a signboard at every
cross aud branch road, giving the
name of the trail and the names of
and distances to the nearby towns.
The trail will intersect with the fol
lowing trails already established:
Tbe Waubonsie trail at Seymour, la.,
the Cannon Ball trali, at Urookfield,
Mo.: the North Road trail, at Bruns
wick, Mo., which it will follow to
Salisbury, Mo., thence It is expected
to run to Fayette, Mo., and there In
tersect the Santa Fe trail.
PROHIBITIONISTS FILE LIST.
Record With Secretary of State Six
teen Electors Chosen.
16 Teeth Pulled, Woman Dies.
Bowling Green. Mrs. James Cham
berlain, 38 years old, died in the
dental chair in the office of Dr. A. L.
Monroe here. After Dr. Monroe had
extruded 16 teeth for her she went
out on the street, but In a short time
returned and said there were seven
more to take out and she wished to
have the ordeal over with. Th
dentist advised deluy, but Mrs. Chain
berluin insisted, and before another
was removed she had fainted. Phy
sicians were called In but they could
not revive her.
"s or about $10,000 in
'-''W, Til lfwa la Ala.
Hurton & Sons.
, i h,k, $400; Dauwaulter
Ju 7i - . -
Woman Captures Fugitives.
Springfield. In the absence of her
husband, Mrs. John S. Unfit, wife of
Sheriff HufTt. trailed two fugitives
from the Laclede county jail to
Springfield, nntl.iulil. d by the local
officers, recaptured the fleeing men.
Baby Drowns in Barrel of Water.
Springfield. The lli months-old sou
ot Mr. and Mrs. William l'rock of
Dodge City, Tex., was drowned at the
home of John Riduns at Hartville,
Wright county, by falling from th
Mtti'clt UU a barrel of water.
Jefferson City. The Prohibitionists
Completed their list of presidential
electors and filed tbe same with the
secretary of state. It contains tbe
names of four clergymen. The list
Electors-at-large: J. M. O'Brien,
Shelbyvllle, and S. S. Mauley, Union
District electors: First, W. H. Du
laney, Hannibal; Second, Frank K.
8hewalter, Trlplett; Third, O. F.
Dougherty, Liberty; Fourth, M. C.
Finley, Park ville; Fifth, Joseph F.
Davis. Kansas City; Sixth, John M.
Vaughan, Butler; Seventh, J. L.
Mitchell, Brighton; Eighth, Walter
Miller, Columbia; Ninth, D. S. Gage,
Fulton; Tenth, J. E. Jones, Floris
sant; Eleventh, John F. Mason, St.
Louis; Twelfth, W. B. Palmore, St.
Louis; Thirteenth, James P. Ward,
Desloge; Fourteenth, Thomas B.
Turnbsugh, Blooiufield; Fifteenth, J.
D. Conrad, Aurora; Sixteenth, J. S.
Hardin, Cabool. '
Weiss Goes to Ohio State University.
Columbia. A. P. Weiss, assistant
in experimental psychology at the
University of Missouri, has resigned
to accept a similar position at Ohio
State university, Columbus, O.
Masonic Commander Dies.
Moherly. Walter. Uuckc r, 28 years
old, a Moberly druggist, died at Colo
rado Spring. Colo., where he went
several weeks ago. Air. Rucker was
eminent commander of the Mexico
War Relic at Marshall.
Marshall Reminders of the Slielbv
raid of 1863 have recently been un
earthed In this city. In excavating for
the new federal building cannon balls,
muskets and rifles have been found
UiM U teur feet beneath ths surtics.
Poultry and Egg Industry
Leads Every State in Union.
Jefferson City. According to ad
vance information from the 1912 Red
Book, on the poultry Industry of Mis
souri for 1911. given out by Commis
sioner Austin W. Iliggs, of the State
Bureau of Labor Statistics, this state
not only lends every state In tho
Union in the value of the poultry pro
duction, but exceeded its own record
for any previous year.
"That the poultry Industry of Mis
souri." says Commissioner ltiggs, "Is
a potent factor in keeping the state
In the front' rank of the common
wealths, is shown by the fact that last
year the farmers shipped to market
eggs, poultry and feathers to the value
ot ;28.818,145. Added to this Is the
estimated value of these commodities
consumed locally, which Is placed at
$22,000,000, bringing the total valua
tion for the year up to $50,818,145.
When It is remembered that the three
and one-half million citizens of the
state were first supplied with theso
products before a dollar's worth was
shipped It will be seen that the esti
mate of $22,000,000 worth for local
consumption is very conservative.
"From the actual shipment figures
we find that there were 82.0fin,702
pounds of live poultry, valued at
$8,206,070; dressed poultry, 39,573,073
pounds, valued at $4,946,634; 101,417,
700 dozen eggs, worth $15,212,655, and
1,131,965 pounds of feathers, worth
"Counting the actual shipments
only, the Missouri hen laid enough
eggs In 1911 to give every man, wom
an and child In the United States
nearly 14 eggs, while every resident
of the United States, were the distri
bution made equally, would be enti
tled to one and one-third pounds of
the 1911 shipment of poultry.
"With the poultry production, for
the year in question, placed at $50,
000,000, it Is of Interest to note that
this exceeded the value of the wheat
crop of Kansas for tin- same year. It
was worth nearly ns much its the com
bined cotton crop of Florida, Iiouiit
iuna and Tennessee.
"The total value of the tobacco pro
duced in Connecticut. Illinois. Indiana,
Massachusetts, .Missouri, New York,
North Carolina. Kentucky and Ten
nessee was $50. 441,8m. or practically
the same as the poultry product Ion
"Another startling comparison shows
the vnlue of the poultry products of
Missouri for 1911 to be greater thun
the combined value of all the gold
and silver produced In Colorado, Cal
ifornia and Aruonn for the same
"The five ifrtding counties of the
state In the shipment of poultry,
eggs and feathers, with the amount
shipped from each, are given below:
"Live poultry, pounds Greene, 4
041.243; Pettis. 4.012.1.92; Henry,
3,000.383; Macon, 2.667. 303 ; Vernon,
"Dressed poultry, pounds Pettis, 5,
075.569: Greene, 4.791.520; Mercor,
2,063,425; Randolph, 2.000.825; Moni
"Eggs, dozen Greene, 8,495,220;
Pettis, 4.196,160; Clark, 3,878.820;
Henry, 2.889,780; Moniteau, 2,577,150.
"Feathers, pounds Greene. 125,654;
Henry, 68,072; Moniteau, 62,892; Ma
con, 55.812: Montgomery, 40.579.
"The poultry Industry of Missouri
has not yet reached its full develop
ment, every section of the state of
fering first-class opportunities for the
man who desires to engage In this
lucrative business, either exclusively
or as a side line. There seems to be
no danger In overproduction In the
poultry business, as the demand is al
ways good and the prices are much
higher than when the production was
only one-half of that at present
State Now Has $3,018,368;
School Fund Cut Surplus.
Jefferson City. Disbursements of
nearly $1,000,000 to the public schools
of the state during September has
materially reduced the balance in the
treasury, as shown by the report of
Stato Treasurer James CowgHl, filed
wiJti Gov. Hadley at tbe close of busi
ness September 30.
It shows the condition and transac
tions of the treasury for the month of
September as follows:
Balance on hand August 31. $4,249,
275.43; receipts during September,
$694,910.69; disbursements, $2,025,
824.09; balance on band September
This balance. Is held and deposited
Cash In treasurer's vault, $20,248.
13; Exchange bank, Jefferson City,
$216,357.67; First National bank, Jef
ferson City, $217,155.45; German
American bank, St. Louis, $286,054.01;
Mississippi Valley TruBt company, St.
LouIb, $2,056,730.51; National Bank ot
Commerce, Kansas City, $221,821.71.
There is a balance in the general
revenue fund of $871,313.75 as against
$059,170.06. The earnings of tho Mis
souri penitentiary for the month were
$32,696.96, and the disbursements
Balances in "the several good roads
funds are as follows: Sale of auto
mobile licenses, $27,471.28; sule of op
tion stamps. $99,185.82; in the general
state road fund, $76,990. 83.
The balance In the game protection
fund is $3,274.47; in the capitol build
ing fund $70,175.25, and capitol build
ing tax has been paid In to the treas
ury amounting to $52,769.08.
New G. O. P. Electors Filed.
Jefferson City. The electors nomi
nated by tbe Republican ' state com
mittee to take the places of those who
withdrew from the ticket were for
mally filed In the secretary of stote'B
office. The list follows: N. T. Gen
try of Columbia and Arthur C. Fink
of Hale, electors at large; Third dis
trict, Alfred II. Althouse, Cameron;
Fourth district, Vincent Gilpin, St. Jo
seph; Sixth district, Richard H. Mer
rill, Greenfield; Seventh district,
Thomas H. Gideon, Springfield; Elev
enth district, William II. Redderaeyer.
St. Louis; Fourteenth district, Thom
as 3. Brown, New Madrid.
Fremont Bank Chartered.
Jefferson City. Bank Commlsslontr
Swanger chartered the Fremont state
bank of Fremont. It has a capital
stock of $10,000. The stockholders
are: George Ellis, J. M. Morrow, C.
C. Ellis, J. W. Ledbetter aud J. W.
Mrs. Anna Stafford Dies.
Fulton. Mrs. Anna Stafford, wife
of Rev. T. P. Stafford, pastor of the
Baptist church at Canon City. Colo.,
and formerly a member of the faculty
of William Jewell college, a' Libert;'.
Mo., died at her home at Cancn City.
State Has $3,318,368.03.
Jefferson City. At the close of bus
iness September 30 there was a bal
ance In the state treasury of $3,018,
368.03. During the month of Septem
ber the disbursements were $2,025,
824.09, und the receipts amounted to
$694,910.69. The great bulk of the
disbursements went to the public
schools. The revenue fund has a bal
ance of $871,313.75, o'hloh will leave
the state finances at the close of the
year In excellent shape.
Engineer Absent, Sub Killed.
Moberly. George ' Runyan, a Wa
bash engineer residing here, perhaps
owes his life to the fact that he was
called to St. Louis by the illness of a
relative. Runyan is the engineer on
Wabash passenger train No. 14. At
McFall, Mo., that train went into an
open switch and George Richardson,
who occupied Runyan's seat in the
cab. was caught under the engine
when it turned over and crushed to
Bond Ifr.ue Loses at Cape Girardeau.
C.ipe Ciri.r.ii'iiu . At a special elec
tion tho proposition to vote- $.'",0,000
bond l.sriiie for u municipal light and
waterworks plants failed to carry, tbe
vote biing more Ita.'ii three to one
agaius-.t the bond issue.
Houston Votes for Road District.
Houston. By a majority of 3 to 1
the people of Houston aud surround
ing territory at a special election held
here voted to organize a special road
district. The new district la to be six
miles b juare. ,
Held for Danoe Killing.
Morehouse. Aa a result of a right,
at a connliy diinc near Morehouse,
Cleve Woods. 25 yeirs old, is dead,
and Wain r Mayfidd und Ray Wright
are In jail at New Madrid.
Springfield Sewerage Contract Let.
Spriiif-field. 'Ilie .Mummer Con
struction company of SprlnrfioM was
awnrdei a contract fur the building of
an extension of sr'iv.i mains In this
city at a oust of $"".;u1. Work will
begin at once.
(Py E. O. HKLI.KHS. Director of Kvonlna
IVpnrtment, The Moody lllhlo Institute
LESSON FOR OCTOBER ia
R. G. Rombauer Is Dead.
Kiiksville. Raphael Guldo Rom
bauer, a major of the artillery at
tached to Gen. Giant's staff through
out the Civil war, and one of the best
known mine operators In Missouri,
died at his home heru.
- - -
CLEAN AND UNCLEAN.
l.KPSON TEXT Mark T:t-:1
OOLliKN TKXT "For the Kingdom
(led la not ratlntt and drltiklnK. but rlicht.
rounneea nnd pearn and Joy In the llolf
hoat."-Kom, 14:1T It V.
This lesson deals with tho Inst ol
'.hose four events that marked the
crisis in tho life of Jesus at Caperna
um. It occurred Just before tho third
period of his Galilean ministry and his
ilnnl flepnrture for Jerusalem.
Lessons II. and VII. of tho second
quarter of this year showed us Jesus'
attitude towards the law. Here we
see his attitude towards rabbinical tra
dition. (1) They are the traditions of
men, and not tho law of God. (2) They
were mndo a pretext thereby men
evaded the commands of tho law.
We see before us three general divi
sions, I. The accusation, v. 1-5; II.
The answer, v. 613, and III. The ap
plication, v. 14-23.
The growing hatred of the Phari
sees led them to make tho long Jour
ney from Jerusalem that they might
observe him and find wherein to nc-
cuso him. While they were studying
him they at the sanio tlmo revealed
their ideal of tho kingdom of God.
They took special notice that tho dis
ciples of Jesus ate w ithout the careful
observance of the ceremonial cleans
ing of their hands. We must not un
derstand this to mean so much the
removal ot actual unclcanness, but
rather that the dlsclules bad inflect
ed the ceremonial oservancft o the
washing of bands of which the Phari
sees were so punctilious. Mark (v. 3
and 4) adds illumination by calling
especial attention to these traditions
to which the Jews adhered so tena
ciously. Thus we can see thnt their
ideal of man's relation to God was
largely a matter of external ceremony.
Purity to them was an outward mat
ter, something largely governed by tbe
trudltlons of men and which they had
"received to hold'' v. 6. The answer
of Jesus reveals a very opposite ideal.
He begins by calling the Pbirlsces
hypocrites. A hypocrlto Is a play
actor, one who hides behind a mask.
Then applying tho prophecy of Isaiah,
Jesus tells the Pharisees that tho?
are hiding their true character behind
the runBk of ceremonial cleansing.
Buch play acting is but a poor imi
tation of the real heart condition de
manded by God (Ps. 61:10). Their
hearts were far from God even though
with their lifis they professed to
serve him, "and many like things
ye do." Tho service which is pleas
ing to God Is the doing of his will. It
consists not in the fulfilling of a rit
ual, but in U fulfillment of life, e. g.,
a growing character.
Jesus takes advantage of this dis
cussion and turning to the mutltude
upon whom the Pharisees would bind
such, a grievous burden of cermonlal
ism and falsehood (Matt. 23:4) warns
them that It is not so much that which
enters Into a man that defiles him, but
rather that which proceeds out of a
man, v. 15. It seems quite natural that
the disciples should be perplexed and
bhould ask Jesus what was meant by
such a statement. Jesus' answer, v.
18-23, shows us very clearly that
these things coming forth, reveal tho
corruption within. Read Matthew
12:34, 35, Gen. 6:5 and James 3:10-12.
Real purity is purity of heart, if the
heart be not cleansed, what will it
avail if we wash the hands? What,
then, is the application for this pres
ent day? Clearly we are taught the
danger of lip service without a change
of heart. Tho danger of substituting
the good for the best. Forms and
ceremonies are good and have their
place. They are significant. They
are important teaching factors, but
they must not be substituted for a
pure heart. We must bewaro lest we
hide behind such a mask.
There is here also the plain teach
Ing as to JeBus' estimate ot the Pen
tateuch and lnferentially of the proph
ecy ot Isaiah. He specifically calls it
the "Word of God." Surely we enn
accept his estimate as contrasted
with the traditions of the elders or
the "consensus of modern thought"
There Is here also a great opportu
nity to emphasize filial duty. This
Is a day and a time that needs empha
sis upon the fifth commandment. Con
sideration of parents' sacrifice, co-operation
with them In tho bearing of
burdens, comfort for them in sorrow
and adversity, and cheer for them as
they journey down life's pathway. Fil
ial disrespect and nn iconoclastic lr-
reven me of things holy are two
; things that an curbing the risint; gt u-
And l:.s?Iy, tl:.-ro in hero a lesson
!to omphiiMo ay to whet const it utej
; real ' anting. T'n; l.n liuver la
' cl'anr. ! "once. f,,r uli. ' !! b. l'J 1-12,
I but neecH frequent !.i!ly cxifesslon
I that li may abiilu lu unbiokeu f. I
iov.sli;,'). The Llooil of Christ not
oniy cleanses from the f.ulit but tlia
d.-rllenient i.lso. rh. &:'JVJ and I.
"Lens talk und more walk,
"Lens wishing a.id morn doing,
"Less preaching and more practic
ing. "Less organizations and more oi
Until You Get
After The Causa
Nothing mora dis
couraging than a con
Lama when yon
awake. Pnins pierca
you when you beod
or lift. It's bard to
work, or to rest
Yon sleep poorly
and next day is the
nme old story.
That backacha In
rltcates bad kidneys
and calls for Seine
good kidney lemrxly.
Nona so wnll rec
ommended as Doaa's
H ' A MlnnMett Cat
Mrs. Anna PoMarrt. 71 Srramnra Pit
Ft. raul, Minn, aaya: "I aufturaS
araw thin and fta4
trtiuhl) i4 doctor
hlp ui I n ha!plM irlih
ny back couldn't turn In bl
thin nnd had tcrrlbi dlny
rI) Ttn a Kidnty rill eur4 mm and
today I tin la prrnt hMlth."
Got ' at Any Drw Stm, BOa ft 6o
FOSTRt-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
k, Sara Era
i . ' - 1. . i 1 ... - 1 i .a.. J.J J
Never do any thing concerning ths
rectitude of which you have a doubt.
GURUS ITCHING SKIN DISFARFS.
Vlo'a Oirhnllnali" atnpa Itotilnr arl mVa
tbe akin ainuoth. All druimlats. and Wc. Adv.
' Hei husband Is n self nuido man."
"She's sure to insist on alterations."
"He proponed to her In a canoe."
"Did she accept him?''
"I presume so. Tho canoe cap-llied."
More Schoolboy Howlers.
"The Halle law Is that you must
take everything with a grain of salL"
"Julius Caesar was renowned for
his groat strength. He throw a bridge
across the Rhine."
"The zodiac Is tho roo of tho sky,
where lions, goats nnd other animals
go after they nre dend."
"The Pharisees were people who
liked to show off their goodness by
I raying to synonyms."
"An abstra. noun Is something
you can't see when you are looking at
"Algehralcal symbols are used when
you do lint know what you are talking
nbouL" Westminster Gazette.
Maria Divided tha Candy.
When tbe uncle ot a couple ot
ttrooklyn youngsters last called at
tho household whereof they form a
part he U-ought with him some pieces
3f candy, which were given to tbe
little girl to divide with her brother.
loiter the undo summoned this
child to the living room and asked:
"Marie, when you divided those Ave
pieces of candy with your brother, did
you give blm two and a half pieces?"
"No, sir," said Marie. "I saw they
weren't going to come out even, so I
tto one before I began to divide."
"'Where there's a will there's a
way,'" avers Taylor Holmes, appear
ing In The Million. "Tho way, how
ever, varies, as In tho case ot a cer
tain pickpocket, who was convicted
and promptly fined.
"The lawyer of the pickpocket took
the flue imposed upon his client very
much to heart.
"'Twenty-five dollars!' he expostu
lated. 'Your honor, where Is this poor,
unfortunate man to get $25?'
"Ills honor did not know, or if he
did ho refrained from saying so, hat
the prisoner was loss discreet.
" 'Just let me out ot here for ten or
fifteen minutes,' he said, 'and I'll
show you!'" Young's Magazine.
It8 one dish that a
good many thousand peo
ple relish greatly for
breakfast, lunch or sup
Crisped wafers of toast
c .l Indian Corn a dainty
vrd most delightful dish.
Try with cream and
"The Memory Lingers"
lum Orrftt Company, Lul.
Uullle Crevk, 11 lea.