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Iowa state bystander. [volume] (Des Moines, Iowa) 1894-1916, November 20, 1908, Image 2

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Iowa State Bystander
Making Publfe Llbrarisa.
11M moat Important question for
tfca publlo library la "What booka ahall
buyf In many towna the reading
Committee la a recognized adjunct of
lb* library, and the librarian has the
Verdict of several different minda for
•Id la hia taak of selecting new booka.
|Cost of the voluntary readera are like
|y to be women, and the service they
render the community la a real one,
If their Judgment and taste are sound
On the other hand, a complaisant
commendation of a book as "very In
teresting" may do actual barm when
the book Ilea In the debatable land be
tween bad and good—the land of cur
rent fiction and trasby Juveniles. A
great meeting of English librarians
recently set forth some general prin
ciples which should help determine
the desirability of books, says the
Youth's Companion. First, they de
clared the notion exploded that a
taste fcr good reading develops from
reading poor books. The very con
trary is true. The habit of reveling
In, cheap fiction is destructive of a
wholesome pleasure In sound read
ing. The love of books, like the love
of virtue, feeds in high, clean, sweet
pastures, not in refuse, and not even
on husks. Again, the demand for cer
tain books does not require the public
library to supply them. It is a specious
argument that the taxpayers' money
should answer the taxpayers' desire,
llore than 60 per cent of the books
drawn from public libraries are works
of'fiction. The thin, tasteless stream
of'modern fiction is too often the li
brary's chief offering to the communi
ty. Certain libraries adopt the rigorous
measure of buying no fiction until it is
year old. The librarians agreed that
the rule is an excellent one, If it is
•lightly elastic in Its actual applica
tion. At all events, the helpful ad
visory reader for the public library Is
the man or woman who believes that
In proportion as a good book Is a
blessing, a poor book is a curse.
It seems Incredible that In so civil
ized a country as Italy a man can have
remained In prison untried for 38
fears. Yet the government is about
to dispose of a case which has been
pending since 1870. On September 18
of that year two boys, aged 11 and
eight years, started for a gunsmith's
with their father's pistol to be re
paired. On the way they quarreled,
and the elder shot the younger, proba
bly by accident. The elder was ar
rested by the papal authorities, then
the rulers of Rome but before he
could be brought to trial the temporal
power of the pope was taken away.
By 1882 the new power in Rome had
reached the case and was ready to try
It but the death penalty was abol
ished about this time, and this-caused
fresh delay. Now, If he Is so fortu
nate, the boy, now a middle-aged man,
will either be discharged from cus
today or be formally punished.
At the present rate of progress in
shipbuilding new terms will have to
be devised to describe adequately the
marine monsters. "Leviathans of the
deep" seems a tame expression when
applied to some of the new craft Two
now under constructon will be 1,000
feet In length and of 60,000 tons dis
placement That means 238 feet longer
that the Lusltanla and Mauretania
and nearly double the carrying capac
ity of those ships. The Spanish ar
mada lives In history as one of the
great naval forces. Yet the entire ton
nage of the armada was 59,120, or con
siderably less than that of one of the
new steamers. Modern skill In naval
construction, with the Improved means
of generating and applying power,
makes these seeming miracles posdl
There Is no doubt that most people
ruin their teeth and digestive system
by taking food at too high a tempera
ture. One cannot get into a hot bath
If it is over 112 degrees 105 degrees
Is dangerous, and even 100 degress Is
wcrm. But from experiments made it
appears that we eat meat at 115 de
grees temperature, beans at 132 de
giees, potatoes at 150 degrees. The
average temperature of tea Is 135 de
grees, and It may be sipped, but can
not be swallowed in large quantities
if It exceeds 142 degrees.
Dr. Cook, who Is looking for the
north pole, writes that the boys are
looking well and that he has plenty of
dogs. No wonder the boys are look
lag well. Dog In that country is such
a pleasant change from a steady diet
of canned goods.
A brother of the "King of Kurdistan"
has applied for naturalization papers
In this country. Being a brother- of
the "King of Kurdistan" isn't a very
good Job, evidently.
Wright aeroplanes will soon ba on
the market at f4,000 apiece, which
shows that high flying is going to be
as expensive a game as eevr.
Good Health
that nuts "bought
In the shell are also absolutely clean."
Yes, even the fat, round worms In the
chestnuts are ver» white.
iX-'-Itaflfch, woman^^XfriBglsts think
tiw^r magna charta is a long time inj
faMded to then*,
Grundy County Farmer Realize |180|
000 This Season.
Grundy Center.—Grundy county In
all probability
Two Are Found Guilty.
testate News
more potatoes
than any other county in. the stat*
of Iowa. The past season, which
has Just closed, has been very suc
cessful. Prices have been very good
and have ranged from 38 cents to 63
cents per bushel, with an average of
about 45 cents. The yield has not
been as good as In former years but
will average about 100 buBhels to the
acre, while an occasional field is re
ported of over 200 bushels to the
acre. About 481 carloads were ship
ped from this station, and In addi
tion shipments were made from
other towns in the county, so that
the total number of carlceds will not
fall far short of 700. This, with an
average of 500 bushels to the car,
will make about 350,000 bushels ship
ped out of the county this year,
bringing into the hands of the farm
ers about $160,000 for this crop
alone. The crop
handled largely
by local buyers. Suitable potato
warehouses are needed to aid the
handling of the crop proper'y.
Tells of Quarrels and Threats Which
Led up to Murder.
Rockwell City.—Mrs. James M.
Brown, wife of the defendant, James
M. Brown, on trial for the murder of
his daughter-in-law, was on the stand
Nov. 19. and told how Mrs. Emma
Johnson Brown came to her room and
assaulted her and how her husband
beat out her brains with an Indian
club in his wife's defense. It was a
tragic recital, for the aged witness is
a cripple and very weak. She nearly
fainted while giving her testimony in
her husband's defense and her cross
examination by Attorney James Par
son of Des Moines was severe. Be
fore Mrs. Brown was put on the
stand many witnesses were examined
to show the honorable reputation
borne by Brown previous to the mur
der. Many of his neighbors swore
that he was an estimable citizen in
every way.
To Take
8chool Board
Matter to Court.
Oskaloosa.—The Oskaloosa school
board has brought a test caje on the
Iowa educational law which compels
parents to send children under four
teen years of age to school. Frank
Risney, father of repeated traunt
children, was arrested on a warrant
Issued under the netr statute, making
is a misdemeanor for a parent to fail
to cend children to school for four
teen consecutive weeks. So far as
known this is the first case in the
state brought under the 1907 educa
tional law. The board of education
will bring action against other par
ents who have children out of school
following determining preliminary
action againBt Risney.
Des-Moines.—Two of the three men
Indicted as members of the alleged
social evil trust have been disposed
of in criminal court.| Hyman Levich,
Indicted for leasing houses for im
moral purposes, was found guilty by
a jury in less than five mlnuteB, and
Walter Dowden, accused of the same
offense, pleaded guilty. Levich will
receive his sentence Saturday. He
will undoubtedly get the limit of the
law—a fine of $300 or ninety days in
Jail. Walter Dowden was sentenced
to pay a fine of $200, which is $100
below the limit His sentence was
lightened because of his plea of
Webster City Man Gets Five Years.
Webster City.—Judgo C. E. Albrook
sentenced John Butler to serve live
years in, the state penitentiary at
Anamosa for an assault with intent
to commit man-slaughter, committed
Aug. 1 upon the person of Night
Policeman Young. ThlB is Judge Al
brook's first criminal case, and the
fact that he imposed the maximum
sentence is taken to indicate that con
victed criminals need expect, little
clemency at his hands.
High Price for Corn.
Knoxville.—At the Marion county
Farmers' institute which closed its
annual session Nov. 14, the bushel of
corn that drew first premium of $20
at auction for $23 the bushel
that drew second premium of $10,
Bold for $21. There were 381 loaves
entered for the different premiums on
bread, almost all of which was given
to the poor of this city.
The Epidemic Is Abated.
Iowa City.—The epidemic of dysent
ery here has been alleviated, not
through the purification of the city
water, but because no one drinks it
without boiling. Tests are now being
conducted to determine the location
and extent of the decomposing organic
matter. To this end, water, has been
taken from filter gallerieB arid from
hydrants in different parts of the city.
New Bridge at Charles City.
Charles City.—The board of super
visors received bids from six different
firms for the construction of the ce
ment bridge over the river on Main
Btreet. The bids ranged from $55,
000 to $34,000. The matter it award
ing the contract will be settled at the
January session.
Negro Parson Gets Life Term.
Des Moines.—To spend the remain
der of his life within the prison walls
of Ft. Madison is the "future in store
for "Rev," Mack Putsley, a negro
prisoner at Enterprise, who was
found guilty of criminal assault upon
Gabrlelle Harris, a colored girl, aged
Events of, Recent Occurrence Throughout the
That la Query at Iowa Dairymen'*
Waterloo.—In anawer to hlc own
question, "What's the Matter with
Iowa?" E. R. Shoemaker, editor of
the Creamery Journal, and Kimball's
Dairy Farmer, said in an address be
fore the Iowa State Dairy association
that Iowa needs a Prof. F. D. Coburn
to propery advertise Its natural re
sources In such a way as to attract
homeseekers and investors and keep
at heme the folks who should stay
here. He also advocated more Inten
sive farming on smaller farms. In
this way he claims that the steady de
creases in the farm population of
Iowa, which has been going on for
ten years, will be checked, and Iowa's
fertile prairies will flow with milk and
mcney. "Iowa will aflv/ays be known
as a great corn state, and live stock
state, and dairy state, but she is to
become better known as a dairy state
fcr the simple reason that therein lies
her own salvation. Iowa must econo
mize. She must turn from extensive
to intensive farming. She must grow
crops in fence corners and vacant
fields, where now she IB growing
weeds. No state on earth but Iowa
could afford to wa§te, absolutely
waste, $40,000,000 cf cornstalks every
year. And Iowa cannot afford it any
longer. Farmers must build silos and
convert economic uses this wast
Sullivan Estate Ordered Divided
Among All Heirs.
Newton.—After a long and bitter
light, brother has defeated sister In
the $100,000 Sullivan will case. Judge
Prestcn of the district court decided
that when aged John Sullivan two
years ago deeded ail of his \state
worth $100,00 or more, to his
daughter, Mrs Kittle Kenney, and later
willed it to her he was of unsouhd
mind arid under undue Influence. He
ordered that Mrs. Kenney return to
her brother Hugh Sullivan, and to her
deceased sister's two children, their
full share of all the property wrong
fully held by her. This case was in
stituted months ago ty Hugh Sullivan
of this county and Daisy and John
Orton, children of a daughter of the
late John Sullivan. The property in
volved included 572 acres of Jasper
county land, valued at about $66,000,
an orange ranch in California, which
was later sold by Mrs. Kenney for
$18,500, and about $12,000 In cash
and notes.
Verdlctffor $6,120 In Favor of Cry
stal .Oil Co.
Des Moines.—A Jury in Judge Mil
ler's court found the Standard Oil
company guilty of unfair methods in
putting the Crystal Cy company out
of business in Des Moines, by re
turning a verdict for the Crystal Oil
company for $6,120.
The jury was out only a little over
two hours, and there was never a
question with the jurors at any time
aB to the guilt of the oil octopus. Tho
only difference, it is said, was in
what sum the Crystal Oil company
had been damaged.
The Standard Oil company of
Indiana, Milton L. Storer, J. D.
Stewart and Lee Edgington were the
defendants in the suit but the jury in
its verdict, decreed that Edgington
should not be held liable for any part
of the damage. Edgington was man
ager of the fight waged against Cry
stal Oil and was merely an agent
Have Done Business Illegally—Are
Subject to Penalties.
Muscatine.—Thirty saloons are
knocked out of business, their pro
prietors, who were operating under
injunction, will lose the $75,000 in
bonds up to Insure that they would
not sell illegally, and every saloon
keeper may have to pay from $200
to $600 for every gl&:«. of liquor scld
in two months and be imprisoned
from two to six months. All this is
the result cf the decision of Judge
Bollinger that the mulct petition of
consent recently filed In Muscatine
county is inefficient asd not valid
and that every saloonkeeper has been
selling liquor "illegally for two months.
This is the finale to a long fight be
tceen Biliy Sunday's 3,000 converts
here and the liquor interests.
Shot, With Babe In Arms.
Iowa City.—Mrs. A. H. Baird was
accidentally shot by her husband, a
farmer, living near here. She was
holding a babe in her arms while her
husband was cleaning a magazine
rifle. It was discharged and the bullet
missed the baby and burled itself
in her right shoulder, just missing an
important blood vessel. She will live
barring blcod poisoning.
Permanent Receiver for Carroll Bank.
Carroll.—Permanent Receiver I. W
Fowler of South Carolina, at one time
receiver for a coal company at Ot
tumwa, la., will take charge of tho
bank. Since the death of E. B. Shaw.
National Bank Examiner H. M. Bost
wick of Woodbine has been in charge.
Little or nothing is known as to the
time the report to the controller will
be made, as all the work done by
Shaw will have to be gone over care
Monument to Senator Allison.
New York, Nov. 20.—At the annual
meeting of the Iowa society of New
York a committee was named to act
with any committees appointed in the
state of Iowa to arrange for the erec
tion of a suitable monument to the
memory of the .late Senator Allison
In his home state, and also, to jsee to
the erection-of a monument In honor
of Senator Allison In the city o)
1 «,
Witncsc Becomes Enthusiastic In R»
viewing the History and Won
derful Growth of the Giant
New York.—Relating his story with
the air of a country gentleman of kind
ly mien engaging a host of friends
with incidents of days long past, John
D. Rockefeller, president of the Stand
ard Oil Company, though for nearly
ten years retired from the active cares
of company direction, for over two
hours Wednesday reviewed the history
of tho early oil trade and the de
velopment of the first companies that
later grew Into the present so-called
oil trust
Mr, Rockefeller was a witness for
the defense in the suit to dissolve the
Standard Which Is being prosecuted by
the United States government, and his
appearance at the hearing before
Judge Franklin Ferrlss, the referee,
brought a large crowd to the Customs
In a manner that Indicated pleasure
in what he was about to tell,
Mr. Rockefeller spoke of his start in
the oil business and how under adverse
conditions that business grew to the
proportions of the Standard Oil Com*
pany of Ohio, with its capitalization ol
$1,000,000. Mr. Rockefeller's eyes
sparkled In refection on that early
financial organization and speaking of
its million-dollar capitalization with al
most boyish enthusiasm, he said:
"It seemed very large to us, who be
gan with only $4,000 in 1862."
Thus the proceedings lost in a
sense their official aspect because of
the engaging manner which Mr. Rocke
feller displayed in his answers, which
now and then contained flashes of
kindly humor.
The development of Mr. Rockefel
ler's testimony Wednesday which car
ried him to the organization of the
Standard Oil Company of Ohio, indi
cated that .one of. the -lines of the de
fense would be that the Standard Oil
Company is not the result of an ag
gressive policy to gain the mastery of
the oil trade, as charged, but the
natural outcome of an economical de
velopment which the exigencies of the
oil Industry demanded.
Cage Plunges 285 Feet to Bottom of
the Shaft.
Pittsburg, Pa.—Six men were In
stantly killed, another dangerously In
jured and tbi'ee others had narrow es
capes from Injury or death in a mine
cage accident at Ellsworth mine No. 1,
located in Washington county, late
Monday. The mine is owned by the
Ellsworth Coal Company of this city/
Because of a break in the machin
ery the cage, occupied by ten men,
several of whom were mine officials,
plunged from near'the outlet to the
bottom of the shaft, a distance of 285
Big Gold Ore Discovery.
Knoxville, Tenn. That an Im
mense quantity of very rich gold
ore has been discovered in the Smoky
mountains of North Carolina by local
prospectors, wias announced here Mon
day by J. N. Brown, a mining en
gineer. Ore-bearing rock that by ex
pert analysis contains from $66 to
$940. per ton has.been/ound.
Thirteen Hurt in Collision.
Kansas City, Mo.—Thirteen persons
on a west-bound Santa Fe train were
more or less Injured, most of them
escaping with bruises, when train No.
109, west-bound, and No. 114, east
bound, collided a few miles west of
this city Wednesday.
Holland Again Expects 8tork.
The Hague.—In view of the fact
that an interesting event Is expected
next spring, Queen Wilhelmlna has
been forbidden by her physicians to
hold her customary private audiences.
Crew of British Bark .Rescued.
Philadelphia.—The captain of the
British steamer St. Helena, which ar
rived at the Delaware bijjpak water
Tuesday afternoon frorij Sojirabaya, rp
ported that he res.cued the cbptain and
:rew of 16 men of the British bark Os
berga, which was lost.
Cotton Compress Is Burned.
Indianola, Miss.—The ptynt of the
Indianola Cotton Compress & Ware
house Company and several adjoining
buildings were destroyed by fire Tues­
TfarlOBS will be $300,000.
^.•-. t*J
rm gp
Admiral Togo Points Out Those Cap
tured from Russia—Brilliant
8cene at Kobe.
Kobe, Japan. The fighting craft
of Japan, comprising 110 vessels,
exclusive of submarines, passed in re
view before the emperotf Wednesday.
The weather was perfect and the oc
casion was one long to be remem
Embarking on the battleship Asama,
the emperor w.13 welcomed by Ad
miral Togo and the other admirals of
the fleet. As dozens of guns volleyed
their salute the sun emerged from be
hind a cloud, transfiguring the great
array of ships with their flying ban
ners and plainly outlining on a distant
hillside the figure of an anchor com
posed of pines planted by school Chil
dren in 1903.
The Asama,. with Admiral Togo on
the bridge, steamed slowly between
the lines of warships and auxiliaries
with every band playing the national
anthem. Togo, at the emperor's side,
detailed the strength and equipment
of each vessel, pointing out the ships
captured from Russia during the
Russian-Japanese war.
The review was concluded shortly
before noon and the officers took tiffin
on the Asama. As the emperor left
the flagship the entire fleet united in
a thunderous salute.
Prior to his departure for the shore
the emperor congratulated the navy
upon a great improvement due to the
energies of oflicers and men. At Kobe
Wednesday night the scene was a
magnificent one. The entire fleet was
outlined in electric lights and the city
was swarming with enthusiastic
Peter Van Vllsslngen of Chicago 8ent
to Penitentiary.
Chlcasn—Peter Van Vlissingen, re
nu'e'-d millionaire and one of the fore
must of Chicago business men, was
sentenced to an Indeterminate term
in the .Toilet penitentiary Monday
within an hour after he had confessed
to thefts approximating more than
For the last 18 years, according to
his statement, he has bpen engaged
In the forgery of deeds and mortgage
Thles J. Lefens, real estate dealer
and o^ner of down town realty, an in
timate friend of Van Vlissingen.
caused his arrest.
"I may have made $i,000,000 by
forgery, said Van Vlissingen, "but
most of that was spent in trying to
cover up the forgeries already com
mitted. The forgeries covered a
period of 18 years. I was kept in
trouble all the time committing new
forgeries to cover up the old ones.
There is nothing left."
Father and Daughter Drown.
New York. Slipping from the
ang plank of the freight boat cap
:ained by her father as ,she was
boarding the craft Monday night, Mrs.
Helen Bloch, a young widow, war.
drowned in the North river. Her fa
ther, Henry Rice, although 78 years
old, plunged overboard in the dark
ness and tried to rescue her but be
to went down and was lost.
Vast Quantity of Whisky Burned.
Louisville, Ky.—Two warehouses of
the Ttjre Moore Distilling Company of
Bardstown, in which were stored 15r
00 barrels of whisky, were, burned
late Wednesday, entailing a loss to
the fi'in of about $400,000. The loss
to the government is $750,000.
New Treaty with Japan?
Honolulu.—The Hawaii Shimho pub
Ishes what purports to be a text of a
lew treaty between Japan and the
United States, the official announce
ment of Which, it says, will not be
nade until next February.
Dick Wood, Newspaper Man, Dies.
St. Louis.—Dick Wood, a well
tnown newspaper artist and corre
jpondont in China for a newspaper as
sociation just prior 10 the Russo-Jap
•inese war, died here Tuesday of tu
Pittsburg May Lack Turkeys.
Pittsburg, Pa.—The recent rains
and snows have had little effect upon
the stage of the rivers and commis
sion houses have practically aban
doned hope of receiving consignments
of poultry for Thanksgiving trade
from down river points.
Gen. D. C. Coleman Stricken.
Louis.—Gen. David C. Cole
man, a veteran of the Mexican and
olvil wars, was paralyzed at his homtf
here Monday, and his condition is
hot *1*
Promises People to Conform to Con
stitutional Methods.
Berlin.—Warned by the angry tide
of popular feeling that, swept the em
pire from end to end. Emperor Wil
liam Tuesday yielded to the nation
and promised henceforth to conform
himself to constitutional methods ol
conducting the policies of Germany.
The climax to the public utterances
of the emperor was reached in an in
terview which he gave to an English
man and which was published in the
London Daily Telegraph on October
28. the outcome of this the whole
country was aroused the reichstag
indorsed the attitude of many of its
prominent members when they de
nounced the sovereign, and Chancellor
von Buelow, while he attempted to
smooth away the affair, undertook to
communicate to his majesty a straight
forward and unvarnished statement of
how the German people viewed his in
tervention in affairs of state.
Tht) interview between the emperor
and the imperial chancellor took place
at the new palace in Potsdam Tuesday
morning and at its conclusion the em
peror made formal promise to his peo
ple that in the future he would not act
except through the chancellor and his
associate ministers.
Two Arrests Reported Made in the
South Bend Case.
South Bend, Ind.—Developments in
the $18,000 post office robbery of
Saturday night indicate that the au
thorities have secured evidence which
is expected to lead to the capture of
the entire gang who broke into the
post office vault and carried away large
quantities of stamps. Although the
police and post office inspectors refuse
to make statements it is reported two
arrests have been made. One of the
men alleged to have been taken into
custody is known in police circles as
"Detroit Whltey." The second man Is
a stranger here.
South Bend, Ind.—Burglars Satur
day night plundered the South Bend
post office of $18,G53 in stamps and
made such a successful escape that
post office inspectors and policemen
are without a clew on which to con
duct their search for the thieves.
Famous Hotel on Mountain Top De
stroyed by Flames.
Chattanooga, Tenn.—Famous old
Lookout Inn, on the crest of Lookout
mountain, was burned to the ground
late Tuesday, together with all its
contents. The owners, Messrs. Jung
and Shammotul8ki, stated that a deal
had just been consummated for the
sale of the inn property, for a consid
eration of $135,000, and but for the fire
the deal would have been closed Tues
Aside from the hotel, four cottages
and their contents were destroyed, en
tailing a loss estimated at $16,000.
The hotel was completed in 1889
and. bad been visited by persons of
note from all over the world.
Special Session for Tariff.
Washington.—That a special ses
sion of the, Sixty-flrst congress will be
called soon after the fourth of March
to take up the matter of tariff revision
became known positively Sundav,
when William H. Taft, president-elect,
after spending a day at the White
House as a guest of President Roose
velt, stated that he intended to call a
special session to meet as soon after
his inaguration as would be reason
able. Judge Taft left at 7:05 o'clock
Sunday night for Cincinnati, where he
had been summoned on matters of
family Importance.
Wilbur Wright Has Close Call.
Le Mans.—Wilbur Wright, the
American aeroplanist, had a narrow
escape Wednesday from serious In
Jury, In an accident similar to that
which happened to his brother Or
vllle's aeroplane at Fort Meyer some
weeks ago. The chain attached to one
of th propellers broke when he was
making his second flight and the ma
chine began to turn over, Wright, with
nl™?1®!13 Presence of mind, re-estab
lshed the balance of the aeroplane by
leaning to one side and cut off the mo
tor, descending in safety.
Indicted on Fraud Charges
New York—The federal grand iurv
Monday returned indictments against
Louis A. Prince, J. Waiter Labaree
and others for using the mails to de
raud investors in the Des. Estrellas
Anson Flower Seriously iff
Watertown, N. Y.-Anson Fiower
head of the banking firm of Flow*
Co., New York, and brother of tho late
Gov, Roswell p. Flower, is serin,,!.
Ill at his home here. Piously
!«, '•.• a r"1
Truth and
appeal to the Well-informed In every
indk of life and are eaaential to permanent
success and creditable standing. Accor
ingly. it not claimed that Syrup of Fig»
•nil Elixir of 8enna is the only remedy
known value, but one of many reason*
why it is the best of personal and family
laxatives is the fact that it cleanses,
swoetens and relievos the internal organ*
on which it acts without any debilitating
after effects and without having to increas*
the quantity from time to time.
It acts pleasantly and naturally and
truly as a laxative, and its component
parts are known to and approved by
physicians, as it is free from all objection
able substances. To get its beneficial
effects always purchase the genuine
manufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co., only and for sale by all leading drug.
Suaje—What does the new baby at
your house look like? Is it nice?
be the latest thing In"
babies. Maw's as tickled over it as
If It Just come froui the milliner's.
Sores, and Itching Eczema—Doctot
Thought an Operation Necessary
—Cuticura's Efficacy Proven.
"I am now 80 years old, and thre*
years ago I was taken with an at
tack of piles (hemorrhoids), bleedisi
and protruding. The doctor said th«
only help for me was to go to
hospital and be operated on. I trlel
several remedies for months but did
not get much help. During this time
sores appeared which changed to a
terrible itching eczema. Then I began
to use Cutlcura Soap, Ointment, and
Pills, injecting a quantity of Cutlcura
Ointment with a Cutlcura Suppository
Syringe. It took a month of this
treatment to jget me In a fairly healthy
state and then I treated myself ones
a day for three months and. after that,
once or twice a week. The treatment*
I tried took a lot of money, and It It
fortunate that I used Cutlcura. J.
Henderson, Hopkinton, N. Y., Apr
26, 1907."
Uncle Ben Liked Her.
A Kansas City girl recently married
a man who lives in one of the smaller
near-by towns, and went there with
him to live. The bridegroom was
nuturally eager that his relatives
should like his bride and as one, an
old farmer, voiced no comptimentaxr
opinion in« his hearing he at last
"Uncle Ben, what do you think ot
my wife?"
"Wal, for a fact, George," responded
the old fellow, "you shore outmarrled
yourself."—Kansas City Timea.
Laundry work at home- would b«
much more satisfactory If the right
Starch were used. In order to get thi
desired stiffness, It Is usually n«ce»
sary to use so much starch that th«
beauty and fineness of the fabrie If
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys tht
appearance, but also affecta the wuf
Ing quality of the goods. This tron
ble can be entirely overcome by nalni
Defiance Starch, as It can be applied
much more thinly becauae of Its great
•r atrength than other makaa.
"Would you run after me and peatct
me In this fashion If you had a mB
"I should say not!"
"I thought as much."
"If I had a million dollara I wenldnt
need to, you'd be running-, after and
pestering me."
& buy Furs & Hides. Write for catalog 101
N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn
When men are friends there la ni
need of justice.—Aristotle.
Vie Allen's FOOUEM*
Ctirer tired,
aching, sweating feet. 26c. TrialpMkaa*
tree. •. B. Clouted,
LoBoy, N. if.
In point of area. New Orleans la the
second largest city In this count.
Mr*. Window'! Soothing Rjvap.
For children teething, sc/tens the gum*, reduce*
flfcjmatlou.*U*y*pau, cure* wind coUu. XSot
The charity that begins at horn* la
generally t*o weak to traveL
Oil in
Coughing Spells
I are promptly relieved by* Bin
I gledose ofPiso's Cure. The
I regular use of this famous re
jnedy will relieve the
lorm of eoutrhs, colds, hoarse*
less, bronchitis,
asthma anddia
?!cl. the throat and lungs.
Absolutely free from harmful
wus» *na opiates. For hall
the household remedy
At «11 dragdit*', 28 ct*»

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