Newspaper Page Text
Globe-Republican Ptg. Co, Pub.
'f Crlma and the Telephone.
From the beginning to the end of t
transaction In crime the telephone
comes into use lervlng both sides with
equal fidelity, says a writer in Apple
ton's. The thief uses It to determine
which house he may safely rob. The
man next door sees the burglar, and
calls up the police. The police arrive,
catch the burglar and telephone for the
Black Maria to take him to Jail. The
thief telephones a lawyer to defend
him. The lawyer telephones for the
bondsman to bail out his client, and
the banker telephones the sheriff that
the bondsman's check Is good. When
the day of trial comes, the clerk of the
court, being a kind gentleman, tele
phones to the burglar's lawyer; the
sheriff telephones witnesses to be pres
ent. When the burglar Is convicted
and sentenced the sheriff uses long dis
tance to tell the warden of the peni
tentiary when his prisoner will be de
livered. After that the telephone line
is kept hot by influential politicians pe
titioning the governor for a pardon.
KANSAS SPENDS $7,000,000
This Amount Does Not Include $200,-
000 For a Memorial Hall at
Here, girls, listen to what London
Society says of you! "The charm of the
American girl lies in her beauty and
social talents. She is an ideal partner
to dance with, to take in to dinner or
to sit out a picnic with, and she usu
ally makes an active and successful
hostess. But when her husband dis
covers that she is never happy except
when going to parties, is bored in the
country unless with a houseful of
guests, and is always craving to tear
from one fashionable resort to another
no rest, no peace It is then that
trouble comes in." Much London Soci
ety knows about it, eh? Granted you
are an ideal dancer, a beauty and a
charming dinner companion, did you
ever "sit out a picnic?" Picnics are
believed to be obsolete, as far as the
type of girl referred to here Is concerned.
A quaint and amusing party, now
that fancy balls are in order, was a
"Noah's Ark," given in Parisian "high
life" several evenings ago by one of
the leading mondaines. The guests
filed in characters two by two, and as
no indication had been given as to how
the characters were to be carried out
the result was a huge success. Some
of the fair ladles tried to make their
impersonations of the animals pretty
and coquettish, the effects being most
attractive, yet immensely funny, while
the men, on the other hand, made their
characters aa grotesque as possible. As
the fun waxed warmer and wanner,
the "animals" gave vent in speech to
the sounds allotted to them by nature,
and the ballroom rang with the lion's
roar, the barking of dogs, the cooing
of doves and the singing of birds.
A house to cost fifteen or twenty
thousand dollars Is, In the opinion of
the governor of Indiana, good enough
for the chief executive of that state.
He fixed that limit in expressing his
opposition to the proposal to spend a
hundred and fifty thousand dollars for
a governor's house. No governor on a
salary of JS.000 could maintain so ex
pensive a house, and he does not think
the state ought to be asked to maintain
It. Few of the states provide a house
for their governor in the state capital,
and most of the governors continue
after their election to live in their per
manent homes, and go to the capital
when business calls them there.
Topeka, Kansas. The 1909 session
of the legislature cost the state of
Kansas $7,000,000 or to be exact, $7,'
002,788.92.. In other words this was
a seven million dollar legislature.
This Is about $100,000 less than appro
prlated by the legislature of 1907.
Not an appropriation bill was killed
or lowered in the senate. The house
was responsible for the death of those
which were defeated. The liberality of
tne senate in the seed wheat fund Is
largely responsible for Its death. The
senate ways and means committee
recommended a $30,000 appropriation
The senate raised It to $50,000. The
house thought this amount too large
and killed the bill. The house also
'vetoed the $200,000 to prevent the
spread of tuberculosis. The other
bills killed were: $2,000 to the hon
orary educational institution, $1,000
to the stockbreeders and $1,000 to the
This $7,000,000 does not include the
$200,000 in build the memorial hall in
Topeka. As this money is to come
from the $123,000 recently appropriat
ed to the state by the federal govern
ment and does not have to be raised
by taxation, it was not included in this
list. The $83,000 earned from the
penitentiary twine plant which was
appropriated back Into the revolving
fund was Included among the appro
priations. This by right .should be
deducted from the penitentiary bud
get. This legislature established a record
for liberality to education and educa
tional Institutions. The senate com
mittee on ways and means of which
Senator C. S. Huffman, was chairman,
had charge of all state schools. It
was largely through his Influence that
large sums, larger than ever before
In the history of the state, were ap
propriated for the cause of education.
Over one-third of the entire expense
of the state, or rather the biennial
appropriations of 1909, was given to
the state schools. In round numbers
$2,477,725.67 was annronriated fnr
Charity also was successful In se
curing state aid. Over $130,000 was
appropriated for private charities
$120,000 went to buy fuel ami $35,000
was given In sums under $500 to heir,
church and private hospitals.
ihe toutl appropriations are as fol
I.-clF.lnOirc s Tdnnnnn
t'nlvcrelty ... m'mM
nsiu-umirai rout-fro 671,300.00
ENACT MANY GOOD MEASURES,
8ummary of Work Done by the Kan.
Topeka, Kansas. Mar. 10. All ac
tual legislation In the two houses
ceased , Monday night and it Is
now uosslble to sum up the things ac
complished by the legislative session
of 1909. . Not all the platform pledges
were carried out, but several of them
were and many good measures not
mentioned In the platform were enact
ed into law. Following are the im
portant measures enacted, in brief:
A guaranty deposit law.
A maximum freight rate law mak
ing reductions of from 10 to 25 per
cent in the present freight rates.
An anti-lobby law,
A law requiring publicity for cam
A state forestry law.
A rock roads law.
A law creating the office of state
engineer to have charge of road work.
A dirt roads law.
Law providing for control of Issue
of stocks and bonds of railroad com
panies by the State Board of P.alload
Law prohibiting Issuance of liquor
permits making an absolute prohibi
Law providing for election of county
assessors and making county clerks
county assessors In counties having a
population of less than 12,000. ,
Law providing for the erection of a
$200,000 memorial hall In Topeka to
the memory of the old soldiers and to
be used Jointly by the G. A. R. and the
State Historical Society.
Amendments to the Primary Elec
Amendments to the Pure Food law.
An anti-cigarette law, prohibiting
the sale or use of cigarettes.
Law giving state authority to name
receivers for trusts and combines
which abuse their power.
Amendments strengthening the
school laws, providing for normal
courses in high school and establishing
a commission to study state wide pub
lication of school books.
insan:EtiTs ivm in
FAIR RULES FIGII1
CANNON WILL NO LONGER ABSO
LUTELY RULE MEMBERS.
Main Point for Which Representative
Murdock Has Fought So Hard
A CONTEST OF KANSAS RATES.
Other Towns Involved In a Hutchln.
Now has arisen a militant woman
to tell other women that men dictate
what they shall wear, so that said
men may make fortunes through wom
en's weakness. She also suggests
that If they stopped buying clothes for
six months there would be the worst
commercial panic ever. Men may
smile Indulgently over foolish tirades
about masculine marital tyranny and
frantic appeals for the ballot, but this
sort of thing Is serious. Luckily no
amount of eloquence, truth, denuncia
tion or any other mortal method will
make women stop buying clothes.
Bedouins In Arabia are not pleased
with the new railroad which Is carry
ing "pilgrims to Mecca hy steam, and
, freeing their caravans from the raids
of the desert tribes. The Bedouins re
cently attacked one station of the road,
and were not repulsed for two hours.
A train which reached another station
found the building destroyed, the tele
graph wires cut, the ground covered
with blood, and none of the staff of 40
men anywhere about. When the road
was opened in September this sort of
thing was freely prophesied.
Reports of death and injuries on
last Fourth of July have been collected
by the Journal of the(American Medi
cal Association. The figures, which
nevertheless are not complete, show a
hundred and sixty-three deaths In the
country and more thari five thousand
Injuries from explosives. Remind your
self of this fact on July 1, 1909. , ,
Fortunately the date on the new
cent will be on the same side as the
tend. Tlils will assist popular conf
Ca ia l'l'i''-r.g It uj.
San Jose scale
o. a. r ;
In'lustrinl school Topoka (col.)
liny bran-h X unial '.
rittsbm-jf Manual tralnlns
District No. 75.. .7.7.7.
Kwnts ami directors
Western university. Qitindiiro
Coal right (penitentiary)
J. C. Nicholson
.1. C. Nicholson
Sixteenth Mennlal report
Reformatory, Hutchinson ....
Mother IJickcrdv1;e liome. . . .
Kndowmcrit K. S. A. O
Hank commlssliner, extra....
State Printing plant lJ7.2Sfi.01
Mirniture Rop. hall fl.ii.iri 17
Reference l.nv library 8.1 'is. 00
Fire protection, Normal school 41.0nn.00
Memorial, Decatur county 1. 500.00
Norma; training in high school 100,000.00
Tablet, E. J. Ross 210.00
Dairy commissioner 12,OOn!oO
Executive and Judicial 104,726.65
School Feeble Minded Wlnflelil 183,630.00
State r.llnd school, Kansas
Orphans' home Atchison 88.S00.00
School for Deaf, Olath'a 11.1,700.00
Ulrl s Jnd. school Belolt 93.400.00
usawatomie hospital 417.800.00
Boys' Ind. school Topeka 124,700.00
Epileptics' hospital, Parsons.. 203.200.00
State hospital, Topeka 4.19,100.00
Board or control 32,000.00
stnte veterinary board 1,0oovoo
Livestock Sanitary com 26,900.00
contingent funds, K, U. and K.
S. A. C 2,000.00
State paper 2,865.01
Constitutional amendments... 8,000.00
Pension, J. If. MoGuIre 480.00
Fuel, charitable Institutions... 180.000.00
Destitute Insane 3,126.06
4, 1 Wi.oo
3:: i, ooo.oo
Topeka, Kansas. The board of rail
road commissioners has set March 23
as the date for hearing the complain!
of Hutchinson against the Atchison
iopeka & Santa Ke railroad. ThI.t
case involves the merchandise rate
from Hutchinson and Wichita into the
territory southwest of these points.
Hutchinson contends that It Is paying
ner rates than Wichita for the
same' service. Ultimately, Kansas
City, Kan., Topeka, Atchison and oth
er Jobbing towns handling business in
this tenitory will be brought into the
case as any readjustment of rates af
fecting these, ty.-o points would cause
a disarrangement' of rates from the
towns in the northeast part of the
state and midlife- result in considerable
damnge to Kansas City, St. Joseph,
Atchison and Topeka jobbers.
TO STOP SCHOOL LAND FRAUD.
Asks Receiver for a Paper.
Kansas City, Kan. C. Us Greene,
former business manager of the Kan
City, Kan,, Globe, a daily newspaper,
applied to Judge Hugh Smith In the
Wyandotte county court of common
pleas for a receiver for the Kansas
City Globe Publishing company.
Greene says he is a stockholder and a
creditor. He says the liabilities are
$12,458 and the assets J5,2C7.
Government Gives Up.
, Chicago, Illinois. All of the crimi
nal prosecutions of the Standard Oil
company of Indiana pending In the
Northern district of Illinois, with the
exception of two cases, have been
abandoned by the government as the
result of Judge Anderson's decision,
It was announced Thursday. ; .- i-
To Establish Tuberculosis Sanitariums
Springfield, ; Illinois. Gov. Deneen
Thursday signed a bill 'authoriz
ing the establishment of tubercu
losis sanitariums by municipalities.
The Nov; Kancnn Law Expected to Do
Away With Much Graft.
Topeka, Kansas. In a stale
morn .lames M. Nation, slate auditor,
says that there will not be limoli more
of the trickery practiced heretofore in
landllng Ihe school lands of the state.
The leaping law has been abolished by
tho legislature. Land speculators
would take a lease on school lands
and hold it against the actual settlers
unless the settlors came' to the spec
ulators' terms. The new law also pro
vides that the probate Judge must
settle all contested settlements. Here
tofore the county clerk had to Issue
certificates and the county treasurer
accept money for school lands from
whoever applied, and often two certi
cates for the same land were Issued
the same day.
Washington, March 16. After one
of the fiercest battles ever fought in
congress the sum total of results last
night was this: The week calendar
day adopted to appease the Insurgents
last congress ' has been greatly
strengthened and is now of use to the
house and will Obviate the necessity
of congressmen seeing the speaker to
call up bills. To that extent power
was taken away from the speaker.
The full insurgent program was to
take all the speaker's power away, and
it was lost through Clark's Inability to
hold the Democrats. The Tammany
Democrats broke away from him. The
insurgents stood like a stone wall
throughout and put up the stiffest
fight seen here in years.
Washington, March 16. After one
of the stormiest sessions in its history
the house of representatives, regard
less of party alignment, adopted, 211
to 172, a resolution by Mr. Fitzgerald
(Democrat) of , New York, whereby
the rules were amended in several Im
portant particulars. The resolution
was a substitute for one offered by
Mr. Clark of Missouri.
The amendment makes three Im
First, it establishes a "calendar for
unanimous consents," the effect of
which Is to enable a member to have
a proposition brought before the
house without having to go to the
speaker for recognition.
Second, when consideration of a
bill is concluded and the previous
question Is ordered, the rules hereto
fore have provided for a motion to
commit with or without instruction.
It has been the practice to recognize
a member of the majority party to
make this motion, and thus prevent
the minority to offer such instructions
as it may desire. The new rule gives
the minority the preference In mak
ing such a motion and thus enables
them to get a record vote on proposl-
tion which would otherwise be settled
in committee of the whole house.
Third, It protects the calendar Wed
nesday by requiring a two-thirds In
stead of a majority vote to set it
Speaker Cannon Is inclined to re
gard the amendment as a slight Im
provement on the present rules, In
that instead of throwing the respon
sibility of recognition on him, it sets
aside certain days for the considera-
tion of measures under unanimous
consent, but, he says, under the new
rules members will have to wait for
With plenty of votes to spare, Jo
seph G. Cannon of Illinois was re
elected speaker, receiving 204 votes,
as against lCfi" for Chump Clark of Mis
souri, 8 for Cooper of Wisconsin, 2
for Xorrls of Nebraska, and one each
for Esch of Wisconsin and W. ,P.
Hepburn of Iowa, an ex-member. All
the Democrats voted for Clark, so that
the scattering votes represented thd
Republican defection from Cannon.
In anticipation of tho election of a
speaker and the fight on the rules
there was practically a full attend
ance of members. The whips of both
sides were kept busy holding their
followers In the chamber.
Mr. Gardner declared that President
was In sympathy with the movement
to change the rules.
INHERITED KIDNEY TROUBLE.
Could Feel It Constantly i Gaining
Ground as Time Passed.
1 Mrs. Frank Roseboom, 612 W. Wash
ington St., Moscow, Idaho, says: "Kid'
ney trouble was he
reditary, and my
parents spent hun
dreds of dollars try
ing to cure me.
was nervous, my
eyesight had failed
noticeably, my cir
culation was bad
sleep fitful, heart
action Irregular, and my back so weak
and painful I could hardly stand It
There was also an irregularity of the
kidney secretions and a cold always
made the whole (trouble worBe. I could
tell many other symptoms, too, but
shall only add that Doan's Kidney
Pills made me free of all of them."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
A 8TRONG NAME.
STUBBS VETOES TWO BILLS.
One of the Courthouse Measures Held
to Be Unjust.
Jopena, Kansas. Gov. Stubbs
sent two veto messages to the legis
lature Thursday morning. One was
the veto of the bill providing for the
erection or Improvement of court
houses and Jails and the other vetoed
the amendments to the Kansas cor
poration law. The governor says that
he believes the courthouse bill to be
wrong in that, it permits the raising
of a fund by the taxation to make the
improvements, and, after the fund 13
raised, he people get a chance to vote
on the proposition of whether or not
the Improvements should be made.
The governor says that the voting
ought to be done first.
In the other message the governor
says that ho believes the charter bill
superceded tho bill passed a month
ago, which provided that when a cor
poration abused Its corporate rights
and privileges, a receiver should be
appointed. He says that this law is
more Important than the amendments
to the corporation act and does not
approve it for' that reason.
Ethel Barrymore to be Married.
Boston, Mass. Miss Eethel Barry-
more, the actress and Russell Grls
wold Colt, of Bristol, R. I., whose en
gagement was announced this week,
will be married in New ork during'
Holy week, (April 4-10). -
Want a Canal.
St; Paul.A resolution urging con
gress to take Immediate action toward
the construction of a canal between
Lake Superior and Mississippi river
was passed in the house Thursday.
Cannon Starts War.
Only five committees of the house
will be named by Speaker Cannon for
the present. These will be ways and
means, rules, printing, mileage and
accounts. The other committees will
be announced about the time the spe
cial session is ready to adjourn. In
making up the committee?, it Is stated
on reliable authority, the speaker will
consult with "every member of the
house who desires to discuss assign
ment with him." This means that Mi
nority Leader Clark willjiot enjoy the
privilege of selecting the minority
members. It was stated yesterday
that Mr. Cannon had reached the con
clusion that the plan was not the best,
and that henceforth he will not shift
any of the responsibility for committee
assignments to the minority leader.
The attitude taken by the Democrats
at a caucus held yesterday afternoon
is In . sharp conflict with the new
policy of Speaker Cannon. A resolu
tion was adopted to prevent members
of the minority accepting committee
appointment without the approval of
Minority Leader Clark.
Pay Three-Cent Fare.
Chcago, March 16. The resumption
of a three-cent passenger rate In Mis
souri on April 10 to replace the pres
ent two cent rate, which was declared
confiscatory by Judge McPherson,
was decided upon yesterday at a
meeting of the executive and traffic
officials of the interested roads. It
was stated by an executive after the
meeting that the action of the con
ference was -unanimous. No conclu
sions were reached, It was stated, re-'
Carding litigation In other staUs.
"What's your name, messenger?"
"Good! Just pop oft with this box to
. A TRAIN LOAD OF TOBACCO. .
Twenty-four Carloade Purchased fof
Lewie' Single Binder Cigar
' What is probably the biggest lot of
ail tancy grade tobacco held by any
factory in the United States has just
been purchased by Frank P. Lewis, of
reuna, ior me manuiacutre 01 Jewis
Single Binder Cigars. The lot will
make twenty-four carloads, and is se
lected from what is considered by ex
perts to be the finest crop raised in
many years. The purchase of tobacco
is sufficient to last the factory more
than two years. An extra tnce was
aid for the selection. Smokers of
ewis' Single Binder Cigars will appre
ciate this tobacco.
Peoria Star, January 16, igog.
Once there was an old woman who
lived In a shoe. She had so many
children that at first she dlan't know
what to do.
A friend of the family who hap
pened to come along just then, how
ever, made the following suggestions:
To put one of them In a factory.
To have a couple more operated on
and otherwise fussod over by tho doc
tors. ' ,
To put a couple of them in a coal
To send one to a modern public
To bring up another on a pure food
Which no sooner having been car
ried into effect than the old woman
settled down to a life of eas.T and lone
soment'ss. New York Herald.
His Humorous Error.
During one of the banquets of- the
Church Congress In Loudon, a cer
tain bishop had as his left hand com
panion a clergyman who was com
pletely bald. During dessert tho bald
headed vicar dropped his napkin and
stooped to pick it up. At this moment
the bishop, who was talking to his
right-hand neighbor, felt a Slight touch
on his left arm. He turned, and, be
holding the vicar's pate on a level
with his elbow, said, "No, thank you,
no melon, I will take some pineapple!"
A Tabloid Fable.
A man once collided with an oppor
tunity. "Why don't you look where you are
going?" growled the man.
"Don't you recognize me?" asked the
"No, and I don't care to. You have
trodden on my corns," replied the man
as he limped away.
Moral: Don't believe the people
who say they have never had a chance.
New York Times.
i fcib mn
mm THIXKS OF WEST
'.. Albert' Nelson left Benton Co., Ore
gon, In Sept., 1904, for the great
Canadian prairies. To quote from his
letter: "I was greatly surprised to
find such an Immense stretch of rich
virgin prairie still almost unoccupied
In the very heart of North America.
The splendid crops of oats, wheat, bar
ley, potatoes and bay I beheld In the
settlements made me very eager for a
piece of this rich soil, and I Boon lo
cated in the Goose Lake country. We
1 1 A . . . . , .
nave uere a greai aireicn oi me ncn,
deep clay loam of the Saskatchewan
a soli heavy and hard to break, but
particularly- well adapted for the re
tention of moisture and production of
the bright No. 1 hard wheat, and
great crops of oats, barley, flax and po
tatoes. I had 60 bushels of oats,
weighing 441 lb. to the bushel, per
acre, some of my neighbors had still
greater yields. Wheat yielded from 20
to 30 bushels per acre. We have all
done well here, and I could name
many Americans who came here witb
means to go ahead,1 who have done
big already. For homesteads one has
to go further west, Wit the best prai
rie can be bought here for from $12.00
to $16.00 per acre. The climate Is
dry and healthy. This is the regular
Saskatchewan fall weather frosty
nights, and bright, sunny days Ideal
for threshing and hauling qut of
wheat. The trails are dusty, as thou
sands of wheat teams are moving
towards the elevators.
"The sight of It makes one stop and
wonder what it will be In a few years
when the Immense prairies get under
cultivation. Heavy snowfall Is the
exception here. Snow generally falls
in December and goes off In March.
It sometimes gets very cold, but the
Saskatchewan farmer does not fear
the cold. Winter Is his season of
rest The first or second crop he
builds a comfortable house for him
self, and warm stables for his horses.
He need not,- like some, be poking
about in the mud all winter attending
a few beasts for a livelihood."
He See, Samantha, that shows how
terribly thin some folks are.
CUTICURA CURED HIM.
Eczema Came on Legs and Ankles-
Could Not Vear Shoes Because
How Injurious Coffee Really Was.
Many persons go on drinking coffee
year after year without realizing that
it is the cause of many obscure but
The drug caffeine in coffee and
tea, Is very like uric acid and Is often
the cause of rheumatic attacks which,
when coffee is used habitually, become
A Washington lady said, recently:
"I am sixty-five and have had a Eood
deal of experience with coffee. I con
sider it very injurious and the causa
of many diseases. I am sure It causes
decay of teeth In children.
"When I drank coffee I had sick
spells and still did not' realize that
coffee could be so harmful, till about
a year ago I had rheumatism. In my
arms and fingers, got' so nervous I
could not sleep, and was all run down.
At last, after finding that medicine
did me no good, I decided to quit cof
fee entirely and try Postum. After
using it six months I fully recovered
my health beyond all expectations, can
sleep sound and my rheumatism Is all
gone." "There's a Reason."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read the famous little
book, "The Road to Wellvllle," In pkgs.
Ew trtt thu abar Mint A itw
OB apprara from time to tlmo. - Tbar
totarUt"1' ""' UU ' mmm
Of Bad Scaling and Itching.
"I have been successfully cured of
dry eczema. I was inspecting the re
moval of noxious weeds from the edge
of a river and was constantly In the
dust from the weeds. At 'night I
cleansed my limbs but felt a prickly
sensation. I paid no attention to it
for two years but I noticed a scum
on my legs like fish scales. I did hot
attend to it until it came to be too
itchy and sore and bega"n getting two
running sores. My ankles were all
sore and scabby and I could not wear
slioes. I had to use carpet and felt
slippers for weeks. I got a cake of
the Cutlcura Soap and some Cuticura
Ointment. In less than ten days I
could put on my boots and in less than
three weeks I was free from the con-
founded itching. Capt. George P. Bliss,
Chief of Police, Morris, Manitoba, Mar.
20, 1907, and Sept. 24, 1908."
Potter Drug A Chcm. Corp., Sola Propi., Boston.
"It cannot be," sighed the maid. "I
respect you highly, Mr. Hunter", but
we are incompatible."
"Well, I suppose it cannot be
helped," the young man replied, pock
eting his chagrin and looking about
for his hat. "But it defeuts all my
cherished hopes. I had planned a
house, In which I fondly Imagined we
might be happy. It was to have had
a pantry twice as large as the ordi
nary size, with a roomy closet In which
to stow away the new cooking uten
sils, and things that a woman natur
ally . buys when a peddler comes
"Stay, George," she said falteringly,
"perhaps I have been too hasty. Give
me a day or two to think it over.,
It is not impossible that that "
GOVERNMENT CAREY ACT OPEN-
ING OF IRRIGATED LAND.
MAY 6, the State of Wyoming Will
. Sell 100 Irrigated Farms
at 50c per acre at Cooper Lake, Wyo.,
to those who have made applications
for WATER RIGHTS NOW ON SALE
at $5 per acre cash and $3 per acre
annualfy for ten years. Free railroad
fare, Bleeping and dining car accom
modations and FREE DEED to TWO
TOWN LOTS to all applying BEFORE
MAY 1. Applications and particulars
furnished by TALLMADGE-BUNTIN
LAND CO., Agents, Railway Exchange,
Chicago. Agents wanted.
Worse and Worse.
"I tell you, mamma," cried Freddie,
"I don't like that doctor's medicine."
"But this is liniment, my dear,"
coaxed his mother. .
"Well." replied Freddie, very doubfr
fully, "Isn't that rubbing It In?" Har