Newspaper Page Text
VERY FEW OF 1,500 SILLS INTRO
DUCED HAVE RECEIVED
ONLY THREE WEEKS LEFT
Steering Committee to Be Appointed
to Keep Track of Important
Bills In Legislature and Give
.Jefferson City. The legislature will
tiuve to bustle It It exports to pass
many bills during tho remainder of
the session. Only 25 days of the 75--day
session remain, and very few bills
cf any Importance have been passed,
with the exception of appropriation
It looks very much like a repetition
of the feat of two jeers ago,-when 137
bills were passed in one day, will
have to bo resorted to at the c!ose of
Nearly 1,500- bills have been Intro
duced, and It Is conceded that bills
Introduced from now on stand little
or no chance of becoming laws unless
they are of such vital Importance as
to bo given precedence over every
The house engrossed the bill creat
ing a state board of pardons and pa
roles, an administration measure. This
proposes a systematic handling of all
paroles to the end that men capable
of reformation may be removed from
their prison environments.
Senators are disturbed by the near
spproach of a test of strength upon
the county unit bill, the last herring
on which was be'.d by the committee
on criminal Jurisprudence Wednesday
right. Polls of the senate indicate
that the vote will be very close, but
the friends of the measure hope to be
able to pass it.
Tho "very drys" are not numerically
strong In the senate. Out of the total
membership of 34 only four are
classed as "water-waRon statesmen."
If (he legislature passes the bill, ad
vocates of the license forces say they
will submit the law by referendum
to the people for their ratification
or rejection at tho next election. The
submission would suspend the opera
tion of the law until the vote Is taken.
The bouse refused to reconsider a
measure recommended by the state
superintendent of public schools, Supt.
(Hewitt of the St. Louis public schools,
W. P. Houston, chancellor of Wash
itiRton university, nnd other school
men providing for the creation of a
commiBBlon to Investigate rural
-schools and to suggest means for lm-
proving them. This bill was strongly
urged by Gov. Major In his Inaugural
mesrage to the legislature.
The joint 'resolution ratifying the
amendment to the federal constitu
tion providing for the direct election
of I'nlted States senators, wns report
ed favorably from the senate cpmnilt-
tee on elections Thursday. This meas
ure passed the house with only one
dissenting vote, that being caBt by
Representative Cooper, a Republican,
The flood of bills into the legisla
ture hopper has largely abated, the
members believing that belated ntcas
tires will have little chance of pass
ing. A steering committee probably
will be appointed this week to keep
track of important bills and give them
precedence In printing and considern.
lion over those of minor Import.
The house, which is dry by a large
majority, killed Wednesday an ami
treating bill. This measure provided
a penalty ranging from J5 to $25 for
each offense. Some effort was mnde
to amend the bill to apply only to In
toxicants, but this amendment also
Perhaps. the two most Important
general subjects with which tho leg
islature feels It must take action are
education and good roads. These
problems are being wrestled wltt
night and day, and .decisions made
to concentrate ou Bpeclflc plans of
State Brick Plant Proposed.
Jefferson, City. The bouse commit
tee on penitentiary and relorn'
schools, of which E. I,. Wllleford Is
chairman, considered a proposal to
install a plant in the penitentiary to
nanufacturo brick for the use of the
The cost of the machinery and
kilns Is placed at $47,000. The plant
would furnish employment to about
125 convicts, who would turn out 75
00 bricks a day at a cost or $5 a
thousand. R. L. Pennlson of Dayton,
O., submitted the proposition, which
whs favorably received by the commit
tee and may be adopted.
With 600 convicts at work on the
roads of the state, 126 in the brick
factory and about 400 in the Ice, twino
and electric plants, about half of the
;onvicls would be employed.
But the happiest home Is built
when the twain together meet the
trials and catastrophes that come
fron: the outside world with the good
health, the common sense, the humor,
the palicuce and courage that will
rout them. It should not be necesBury
for thexe qualities to be used by the
one to combat tho faults of tho other.
An Italian university professor
claims to have found radium lo ordi
Opposition to the naval bill, carry
ing $140,618,364, was active when con-
slreation of the measure was resumed
in the house.
Secretary Nagel has made a report
to President Taft on the official con
duct of Daniel J. Keefe of Detroit,
commissioner general of Immigration,
and has recommended that Keeio'i
resignation be demanded.
How President Taft turned down a
proposal which probably would have
permitted American interests to win
a prize of $2,500,000 offered by the
Chilean eennte Is told by Senator
Bankhead of Alabama In a statement
showing that capital Is being taken
out of the United States and invested
in Canada at such a rate that this
country must soon take preventive
Because the conference report on
the legislative, executive and judicial
appropriation bill contained a provi
sion eliminating the assay office at
Carson City, Nev., Senator Newlands
of Nevada prevented adoption of the
report when it was brought into the
senate. The provision extending the
life of the commerce court until June
30 also bad been eliminated by the
On the strength of representations
made In numerous telegrams received
from tho Southwest, Senator Ashurst
of Arizona made an urgent appeal to
the state department to intervene In
Mexico to the extent of making an
effort to prevent the execution of
John Kenneth Turner, an American
newspaper man taken into custody by
the Huerta government charged with
stirring up dissension and being an
active partisan of Madero.
A session of government business,
the reading of Washington's farewell
address by 3enator Brandegee of Con
necticut, In the senate, and by Hep
reeentatlve Barnhardt of Indiana, In
the house, and the holding of exer
cises by civic and patriotic organiza
tions throughout the city Saturday,
made up the celebration of the 180th
anniversary of the birth of the father
of this country in the national capl
Policies of a new administration
and plans of a now congress will be
fairly well outlined within the next
10 days. Anxious to start the new
machinery. Democratic leaders have
prepared for party reorganization and
the outlining of legislative action im
mediately after Mr. Wilson assumes
By a vote of 154 to 112 the house re
fused to rt duce the expenditures for
pensions by approximately $1,000,000
at the expense of aged veterans, wid
ows and mothers of veterans who hap
pen to be living abroad. As reported
to the house, the pension appropria
tion bill contains a provision abolish
ing the pensionable status of persons
on the pension roll who are residing
The report was current among Dem
ocratic leaders in the bouse that the
extra session of congress would be
called to convene In the first week
Tho Newport News Shipbuilding
company's bid of $7,235,000 for con
struction of the new dreaduaught
Pennsylvania with Curtiss turbine en
gines was the lowest of all proposals
opened at the navy department.
The house refused, by a vote of 213
to 114, to pass the Dillingham-Burnett
immigration bill over the president's
veto, rive votes, changed from the
negative to the affirmative, would
have given the two-thirds necessary
to override the veto.
Secretary MacVeagh told the house
committee on treasury department ex
penditures that $35,000,000 in the
treasury, above current liabilities, was
a practicable working balance, and
that in emergencies it could he run
below that amount.
Memorial services were held in the
house of representatives for the late
Representative W. W. Wedemeyer, of
Ann Arbor, Mich.; John G. McHcnry
of Benton, Pa., and Richard E. Cor-
nell of Poughkeepsle, N. Y., and Sen
ator George S. Nixon of Reno, Nev
Former Senator Eugene Hale of
Maine is reported to be in a critical
condition from paralysis with which
he was stricken. Because of his ad
vanced years. Senator Hale's frieu ls
are apprehensive thut be may not re
Chaa. P. Higgtns of St. Louis will be
suported by Senators Stoue and Ke'-d
of Missouri for sergeant-at-arms of tho
United States senate during the Wil
Senate Republicans who mapped
out a "legislative program" at a cau
cus have little hope that any of the
bills recommended for passage will
go through,' the railroad physical vat
uation bill being the e&ly one indorse!
by the caucus, which Is believed to
have the slightest chance.
An increase of nearly $3,000,000 in
the annual postofflce appropriation
bill was made by the senate commit
tee on postoffices, which reported the
measure to the senate.
President Toft referred the Webb
bill regulating the shipment of 11
quor Into drystates to Attorney Gen
eral Wlckersham and Secretary Mc-
Veagh. The fact that the bill was
sent to Mr. Wlckersham was taken to
indicate that the president wanted an
opinion on its constitutionality.
That the proposed $100,000,000
Rockefeller foundation for benevolent
purposes rpntlnues the safest dispo
sition thut can be made of that por
tion of John D. Rockefeller's Immense
fortune is tho conclusion expressed
In a majority report from the senate
N COURAGE CHILDREN
FOR PLEASURE AS
When Piece of Ground Is Given to Boy or Girl It Should Be With
Understanding That It Will Be Necessary for Them to Take
Care of It Use Care in Selecting Seeds.
I am a thorough believer In training
children to think "they amount to
something" by giving them something
to do that involves responsibility.
Don't make the task too hard, for it
you do that you defeat the object at
which you aim, but let it be one that
obliges the child to think something
out for himself. When he does this
once he has laid the foundation for a
habit of "thinking out things," and be
fore long you will And him depending
upon himself, rather than upon you,
In the solution of many little prob
lems that he has to face. A child
likes to feel that others think him
equal to the performance of tasks that
are put before him, and, feeling this,
he will respond nobly to the estimate
you have of his ability if you give him
to understand that it exists. Don't
take it for granted that a boy knows
all about what you think of him un
less you tell him something about it.
Take him Into your confidence, and
let him know that you consider him a
man in the making, and you'll be
surprised at the effect it has on him.
'But that's another story," as Kip
ling says. What I set out to talk
about was the advisability of giving
the children a garden of their own to
work in, and showing them how to do
that work. A child is an imitative
creature, and the lessons he gets the
greatest amount of benefit from are
object lessons, always. Spade up a bit
sf ground and let him see you do It,
snd he will do the same thing pre-
First effort of a young girl in a small town In Ohio to have a flower gar
den. Her selection Is not the best but her love of beauty prompted
her to choose large leaf and quick growing plants to hide the ugly side
wall of the house. Children of this kind are hungry for Intelligent di
rection in gardening and should be encouraged.
clsely as you did it, so far as bis
strength will admit of it Dut don't
,pade the ground without telling him
why you do it Give a reason for all
you 'do. And do not get impatient
over the questions he asks. That's
how he is to learn things. '
When you give a bit of ground to
boy or girl, as a garden, give them to
understand that In order to make it
"their very own" it will bo necessary
for them to take care of It, and you
will find them very enthusiastic over
the undertaking. But don't let their
enthusiasm get the better of your
judgment and result In giving them
more of a garden than they can care
for well. Impress upon them that a
little work done well is a good deal
better than a larger amount of work
Spading the ground and working it
over and over to make it mellow will
be play to a healthy boy or girl.
About all you will have to do in their
garden is to direct matters. Show
FOR THE MARKET
Fowls Should Be in Good Health,
of Large Size and Nice
(By N. E. CHAPMAN. Poultry Specialist
Minnesota Agricultural College.)
Poultry marketed from the farm
consists of cockerels, or males under
one year rooBters, pullets culled from
standard-bred stock, hens, guineas,
doves, ducks, geese and turkeys. They
are generally sold alive in summer
and early autumn and both live and
dressed in late autumn and winter.
To bring the highest market price,
market poultry, whether alive or
dressed, should be In good health, of
large size and well fattened. The
laws of Minnesota make it an offense
punishable by a fine of not less than
$50, or Imprisonment in jail for not
less than sixty days, for selling, or
offering for sale, sick, diseased or de
caying poultry. Disease Is usually
disclosed by a white or black comb
and a stilted walk.
All poultry marketed should be fat.
This condition is the chief factor in
determining the price per pound. Fat
old hens, of whatever weight, often
command a higher prlco than young,
tender spring chickens. Chickens fat
tened with ground grains and skim
milk or buttermilk are called "milk
fed chickens." and command fancy
prices. At the Crookston station.
Barred Plymouth Rock cockerels, 3Vi
months old, gained . two pounds in
twenty-one days at a cost of less than
fire cents per pound gain.
TO GROW FLOWERS
WELL AS FOR PROFIT
them how to do things, lint, after that,
leave the doing of them to the chil
dren. lu selecting seods for the children's
flower garden take care to choose only
kinds which flo not require coaxing
or expert attention, (let the kinds
that will be most likely to give good
results, under the conditions they
must face. Kinds which would give
only indifferent satisfaction are not
what you want, for these would dis
appoint the amateur gardeners, who,
naturally, expect great results from
their early efforts In tho cultivation
of the soil. Strong, sturdy, self-reliant
sorts are the ones to grow. Here is
a list to choose from:
Centaurea, or "Bachelor's Button."
Petunia Morning Glory
There you have a round dozen of
kinds, all good, all pretty, all easy
to grow. I would not advise attempt
ing to grow all of them In one garden,
but parcel them out among the chil
dren, If there are several In the fam
ily, or get only a few kinds, If there
Is but one child to take care of them.
Confining the selection to a few vari
eties encourages the beginner to con
centrate his energies rather than
spread them out indiscriminately.
Insist that the ground shall be kept
free from weeds, and Insist, also, that
the plants in It shall receive dally
attention. There may not be much
work to do in it every day, but the
habit should be formed of looking
Such an idea Is not at all in har
mony with what we set out to teach
when we set the children to garden
ing. For the Important thing about
It Is not so much the garden that re
sults as It is the knowledge of how to
do things that grows out of tho work
that is undertaken.
Encourage the children to share the
flowers they grow with those who
love flowers but have none of their
own. Let them bring some of them to
the Sunday school and the church,
and be sure to have them remember
the shut-Ins, and the sick. This will
help them form a habit of thoughtful
ness for others, and the pleasure that
grows out of these little acts will be
strong encouragement for more ex
tensive gardening operations another
LITTLE THINGS TO
DO IN AN ORCHARD
Cleaning Up and Moderate Prun
ing Makes Work Much Easier
in the Spring.
Peach trees under four years old
whieh are so badly frozen as to show
discolored wood must be cot off below
the snow line and allowed to sprout
Very often trees that have passed
through a bard winter show no indi
cations of freezing in the hark, but
an examination may show that th
wood is Injured.
An orchard on high ground should
always be protected by a wind break
of other trees planted on the north
Norway Spruce, Scotch and Aus
trian Pine, planted about IS feet apart
make excellent wind breaks.
Cleaning up the orchard and moder
ate pruning now will make the work
much easier in the spring.
Now is the time to romeve all dead
branches and those that are weak, and
which lnterefere with, other healthy
Do not allow sheep to run In the
young orchard. They are very apt to
nibble the tender sprouts and even
bark the trees.
A few years ago eastern peach
growers extensively tried out the use
of crude petroleum as an Insecticide.
But while it kills the bugs It often
causes great injury to the trees.
If used at all, It should be applied
in the late fall or very early sprinr
and never during hot weather.
LOCATION AND CONSTRUCTION OF HOTBED
- : 1 I
tel.-. mhMl M JL
A well-made hotbed and thoroughly protected as It Is on the south side of
the tool house. Any dealer In sash can supply them. Two sath three
feet wide and six feet long will make a bed big enough to take care of
all the plants needed for a large family. The right use of the hotbed
and coldframe will give you vepetables from one to two weeks earlier
than without. This helps If you are selling stuff.
The place selected for the hotbed
ihould be well drained and, if possible,
n the south side of a barn or other
protecting cbjects. In middle latitudes
ivhere the ground Is not likely to be
frozen much after the bed is made, it
should be excavated a foot deep, but
In tho far north where the ground is
very cold, it would do better to make
all above ground and inclose with a
frame of boards.
If an excavation Is made, throw up
the dirt on the north side and use a
narrow board on the south side, while
teveral wide ones are used on the
porthwall to hold the dirt.
A foot of fresh stable manure
ihould then be tramped in and as
oon as this begins to beat add four
Inches of loose soil of a sandy nature
'I It can be found. The temperature
will rise quickly, too hot to plant in
for a few days. As soon as the cool
ing begins and it reaches a tempera-
lure of about 80 degrees, which will
bo the third or fourth day, plant the
If sweet potatoes are to be bedded
for slips they should be covered to a
jepth of an inch or more, as the roots
sf the slips will be too short it cov
ered shallow. A hotbed should be
made about three feet wide and as
long as needed.
Such plants as tomato and pepper
UNDER A COVER
Straw Keeps Soil Cool and Moist,
Right Condition for the
Potatoes may be grown under straw
as well as in the soil. Tho straw
keeps the soil cool and moist, just In
the right condition for best yield.
The following method of culture is
given by a Maryland farmer who has
followed this system for several years.
Be says: "My ground was plowed In
'.he fall of 1911. Last spring, when the
ground was dry, the land was well
harrowed and the rows marked out
two inches in depth. Early Rose po
tatoes, cut to one eye and dusted with
plaster, were dropned ten inches apart
In the furrow and covered about two
inches in depth with the fine soil.
Two weeks after planting the en
tLe ground was covered with six
Inches of partly rotted wheat straw
and chaff. The shoots pushed above
the straw three weeks after planting,
and made a strong growth. No culti
vation was given. The vines were
dusted with plaster and parts green
as soon as the bugs appeared. Two
applications were made, as worms
were pretty thick In midsummer. The
potatoes were ripe and fit to eat by
the middle of July. When boiled the
flesh was dry and well flavored, and
when roasted in the ashes the potatoes
when broken open were of a floury
quality. From the two bushels plant
ed I obtained 21 bUBhels of good
sized and two and a half bushels of
small potatoes. This was not a large
yield. I am satisfied that the yield
could have been increased by the use
of a good kind of hone fertilizer. The
ground wus not manured or fertilized
for the potatoes, as the ground bad
been heavily dressed with yard ma
nure the year before for growing
truck. This Is a good way to grow
potatoes for family use by those hav
ing plenty of straw. Rotted stalks
may be used If straw cannot be bad.
A Future Guaranty,
Farming without a crop rotation of
some sort, In my opinion, Is most un
profitable. On my farm my rotation
consists of wheat, followed by oats,
then barley and corn. Rotation tends
to produce bigger yields and keeps
the land clean, says a writer In an
exchange. Corn is almost necessary
to a good rotation, as It Increases the
yield of tho crop following. In pre
paring my ground for seeding, I plow
as early as possible, then work the
sail into good condition with a disk.
I have a set time for seeding. I am
governed by the weather.
tHlgh Class Rams.
No rams produced are too good to
use on the grade flock and the higher
the class of rams used the greater the
ym,,i", in i?
should be grown where on has a hot
bed, and as Boon as largo enough be
transplanted to a coldframe, where
they may stand two inches apart until
ready to put in tho open where they
are to grow. These plants cannot
stand cold and should not be exposed
to cold, damp weather even It Bcveral
degrees above frost.
Melons and cucumbers may bo start
ed In the hotbed by taking old cans
from which tho ends have been melt
ed and planting the seeds In thorn In
the hotbed. When ready to transplant
them, take up can with the plants
and dirt In it and put in the hill that
has been prepared. The can may
then be lifted up leaving dirt and
plnnt If the side seam of the can
has been melted it will have to be
held In place with a string tied around
Cold rains should not be allowed to
fall on the hotbed, though a light
shower will not cool it Warm well
water should be used for watering.
Hoards will do for a covorlng till the
plants are up, then sash or muslin
should be used when too cold to leave
open. The plants niuBt have air and
the top sash should bo left open dur
ing the middle, of the day.
I bavo boon successful without
other covering than boards, as the
sun is warm at thut time of year.
Work Can Well Be Done in Late
February or Early March
(BY M. ROBERTS CONOVER.)
Mixing one's fertilizer is a distinct
advantage as it Insures a proper pro
portion of Ingredients as well as pur
ity. Although there are reliable fer
tilizer dealers who will mix up the
desired quantity of fertilizer according
to a given formula at very reasonable
prices, knowing one's soli and bow to
augment its plant-growing properties
by contributing the right elements of
plant food lifts the farmer above the
grade of the blind, haphazard struggle,
to the level of the scientific worker.
Although the proper proportion of
Ingredients for certain crops is the re
sult of experience and research, the
actual work of fertilizer mixing Is sim
ple and easily mastered.
The work can well be done In late
February or early March for the mix
tures needed early and on rainy days
later In tho season for the later lots.
The least experienced of hired men
can do the work if one sets the ex
ample and superintends the process.
The needed equipment Is a dry
floor, a reliable platform scale, a wire
screen of half-Inch mesh, a scoop, a
heavy implement for breaking up
lumpy ingredients and some bags to
receive the mixture.
Dried blood, ground bone, add phos
phate, tankage, sulphate of ammonia,
nitrate of soda, cottonseed meal, etc.,
present no ttnsurmountablo difficul
ties. Nitrate of soda and other In
gredients Inclined to be "lumpy are
easily crushed. They should be sifted
before adding them to tho other ma
terials. It is easier to work up the fertilizer
in half-ton lots. First spread upon the
floor the proper proportion by weight
of any one Ingredient and spread the
others upon it In layers.
Portions of any ingredient UBed lu
much larger quantity than the others
should be interspersed through tho
heap In several layers. For Instance,
finely ground bone, being very light,
mixes much better when layered In
small quantities between the other lu
gredlents. After the heap Is completed shovel
it over three times, shoveling down
Into the mess to Insure thorough mix
ing. After mixing screen It by shovel.
Ing through the Inclined screen.
All of the nitrate of soda required
by any formula need not be mixed
Into the fertilizer but reserved for ap
plication to the crop upon the surface
of the soil after It is growing well.
It is really better to mix the fertile
ser at least two or three weeks before
It is neded than to apply it freshly
nnmtr, irtaivowft, nrv ar
K.-n1i!ilTin ronclrrttottcrwrA .-.
Wn II. hwt yr.t tlini h-Me the
Wet rwct Kti-I flirt i ff tnuv.sl.iiif j
r nmrv iMt kft ilran l'.,,fc
twttfr tret nn.ro ir...H from thwir
fi and rm UMter la .very wu.
lualat on bYiim
tt tiimp Muinr. lln ffftr
rl"r ml utaj iirv lnn.r
Itmn ht othr lfn r all fli
bimI out fnim toltil mint
run In H HUM frtiv
tlon.littlewNr. H i t f wt of nw
ntfl mT running floHM tliAft
nil th rlbrtlHtwkr1 Plua'ft
CHICAGO FLCXIBUK SHAFT CO.
Walls and Ohio Bte. CHICAGO, ILL.
Writ for complete nw mtftlna-t hnwtnr world
larvvt and tn.at ipo1r Him nf h.r illi.ili,v fi
i !( umriDil nwiBiw, uumeu rrtwon. rluL
VOICED ALL THEIR THOUGHTS
Office Boy the Only One of the Crowd
of "Mourners" Who Was Truth
ful in HI Speech.
Tho treasurer of the. Imnk was dead.
Word had Just been received over the
telephone. It was shortly after busi
ness hours, nnd as If by common con
sent, all of the employes gathered
together in a little group.
"I feel as though I had lost a broth.
er, said the assistant treasurer.
'I shall never get over it," added
"It makes mo sick," whispered tha
"It Is very, very terrible," murmured
tho receiving teller.
"I shall think about It all night."
remarked tho bookkeeper.
"It's awful awful!" said the clerksi
There was a moment's silence, then
tho errand boy spoke.
"I wonder who'll get tho Job?" he
Everybody gave an Involuntary
start The errand boy had been
mind reader. Puck.
1 ho American What's your fatuer'a
The Englishman My aw-fathaw-ha
Tho American Then what's hi
"What do you think of the war?"
"Tho war In Tripoli."
"I really can't say. I haven't seen
any of the films."
I.AniKfl CAN WKAR KHOFU
on. tliH uiAllr after tilitiK Ali.-n'it Foot
Ka. Iho AnU-pth! piwd r In !, shaken In
to thn Bhoa. ll makea tlKhl nr new ahnea
feH eaay. CJIvea fat and comfort. Ilefuaa
aubatitut.-t. Fur l-'ltKK trial pbi kngo, u
Ur.aa Allen 0. Olmated, La Hoy, N. Y. AdT,
"Your hair is railing out," said tha
"Yes," replied the crusty customer.
"You see my skull is so hard that It
can't fall In."
Constipation causes and iarloufOy mrirm.
Vntus many dlMaboa. It Is thoroughly cured
by Dr. I'leroe's Full'jta. Tiny euar-uuuted
Ever notice how eager one doctor
Is not to boast in the vicinity of an.
Mr a, Wlnalow'a Soothlnfr Byrnp for ChUdres
fcMHhlntr, aofteua the frumM, retlura Innumma.
Uou.ullAya paiu,uurea wlud collo&o butliegUi
It isn't half as far from virtue to
vice as it is from vice to virtue.
rit ia rt Rfii ixhto u nvs
T'nr druiun.l will rlund money If l'Ao l
KN'I' fufU to eun. any eu.sw f Itcrniitf, II
Ji..KUim or i'njlrudlug' i'Uea In 6 lu Uuaja. Um
If you would strike a man favorably
never hit him lu tho vicinity of tha
Pills are unlike all oth
er laxatives or cathar
tics. They coax tha
liver into activity by
gentla methods, they
do not scour; they do
not gripe; they do not
we.iken; but they do
start all the secretions
of the liver and stom
ach in a way tliat soon
puts these organs in a
he.illhy condition and
lorrects constipation. Munyon's Paw-Paw
Pills are a tonic to the stomach, liver and
nerves. They invigorate instead of weaken;
they enrich the blood instead of impover
ishing it; they enable the slonach to get all
the nourishment from food tiiat is put into
it. Price 25 cents. All Druists.
SMIUoagaayrua. Tai-M Uoed. I'M
la Itaia. Soli by Prarilrta.