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Vernon County censor. [volume] (Viroqua, Wis.) 1865-1955, February 02, 1910, Image 2

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VERNONCOUNTYCENSOR
O. Q. Munson, Publisher.
VIROQUA, • - WISCONSIN.
NEWS OF THE WORLD.
LABOR AND INDUSTRY.
The United Cigar Manufacturing
company's warehouse in Portage lias
opened on Wednesday and there is
enough work on hand to run late
into the spring.
The Green Hay Traction company
has denied the demand of the city
council that •’"three for a quarter
tickets between Green Bay and l>e
pere be soid on the cars.
Nearly $1,000,000 in improvements
to property and new buildings was
added to Wausau during 1000. Among
the improvements are both those ot
a public and private nature, includ
ing city streets, bridges, sewers, etc.
Vice-President Walker of the .'Hl
waukee Northern interurLan practic
ally stated that there is no hopeior
an extension of the line northward
from Sheboygan to Manitowoc tne
coming summer.
The Soo line hus started a crew
of surveyors at work laying out tne
line for the proposed cut-off from
Owen to Marshfield, which fa to
shorten the running distance between
Chicago and St, Puli I.
Prom 3,000,000 bricks a year to
6,000,000 is the plan of the Fond du
Lae Pressed Brick company This
will necessitate the erection or more
kilns and the Installation of addi
tional machinery.
A movement is on foot to take a
Chicago pump manufacturing plant,
to Appleton if is said that if the citi
zens of Appleton will take $50,000
worth of stock the company will in
corporate for $200,000 and locate
there.
The first Investment to be made
by La Crosse's new $125,000 Indus
trial association will be when the
old factor) site of K. Hacklier s Al
ter works Is purchased for $2,0u0
and the site broken into lots and
sold to the highest bidders.
The board of directors of the
Smalley Manufacturing company at
Manitowoc elected officers, the first
under the new regime, as follows:
President. Mrs. Carrie Smalley; vice
president, John I, Smalley: secre
tary treasurer, Chester P Smalley;
manager, W. C. Callender.
An important business change was
consummated at Marinette when tne
Union team laundry changed hands,
soar Stephenson, Jr., who lias had
the property tor fifteen years past,
sold out to C. W. Quinlan, a well
known lumberman. Willard Quinlan,
son of C. W, Quinlan, will be man
ager.
BADGER BRIEFS.
Robert flecker, son of Judge Meeker
of Green county, was adjudged In
sane in County court at Madison and
committed to the asylum at .lien
dota.
John Rye, while working In me
woods near Goodrich, was instantly
killed by s falling tree. His home
was ut Athens and he was ~o years
old.
A $10,00t) damage suit has been
started in Circuit court of Forest
•Comity bv Rimer K. Small against
,1 It. Piette. a priest, lor alleged j
islander and defamation of character, j
Harvey llansen, proprietor of the
opera houses at Antigo aiul Rhine-j
lander, eloped to Neenah with Miss'
Thekla Re of Antigo, an Illustrated
song singer. The) were married
there
John C. Johnson, who substituted
for a scrubwoman ,at the Capitol
house at Madison, was fined $TTh>
and costs when dishes, which had
disappeared from the hotel, were
found at his home
The new city directory, o( Shebov-
Lnn, just completed, includes thirty
rwo pages more tlmtt that of two
jears ago and a gain of 1,000 names
which would place the population ot
the city at 30,000.
Robert Braphy. an attendant at
lie Dodge county workhouse, was
run down and killed by a Nortn
lestern freight .rain while walking
tt the railroad tracks from Jummi
to the county farm.
Striking down Antonio Senpan/.i.
->'d 45. with a crowbar. Nicholas
Shuplua calmly returned to work.
Soupanzi died an hour later. Officers;
arrested SUuplua. who claimed the
act in self-defens-'.
An effort is to Le made to have
the Racine common council order
? tlie Racine branch of the Wiscon
sin Anti-Tuberculosis society, when-j
a sanatorium w ill be opened for the
tuberculosis patients or Racine.
A. G Becfanud, a member o; the
itochaud Brewing company, suffered
a broken arm by being thrown trout
a cutter which was overturned 5v
striking one of the snow embank-,
nientg in Fond du Lae.
While H S. Gilmore ot Beaver \
Dam was cleaning the snow off front !
the roor of nis porch he tell to tne,
ground, breaking one rib and recetv- j
ing other injuries Mr Gilmore is,
a member of the county board, is a
i'ormer mayor of Heaver Tam and a
former assemblyman
Induced to make a bet of
with a stranger by the name of Wit
son, and to place the sta'-cs tn fue
hands of another stranger in La
rosse, Otto Stefferud. a North Da
kota farmer who Uunsacted a rent
estate deal involving about s2<Tootn
Sparta through the Citizens’ Stare
bank, was buncoed out of hts $1,200
which was the amount of tile pro
ceeds of the sale of his farm atter
the mortgages on it had been paid.
The Wisconsin \nti-3aloon league
Is not the only enemy that olm !
pigs” will need to fear, for the Ham
mond Detective agency of Appleton,
organized for the express purpose ot
ruunlng down alleged excise law v!
datttis tV3'j tops .vcffnTo - vWUKkie
the state law that makes it a mis
demeanor to sell cigarettes or cig
arette papers, has started business.
It was organized by Frank K. Ham
mond of Jamestown, N. Y.
A desire to commit suicide, and a
22 caliber were almost fatal
combination for Harry A. Chase, a
carpenter of Oshkosh, formerly or
Fond du Lac. Chase is said to hav>j
cashed a pay check of sl2 going to
Fond du Lac and returning at in
early hour the next morning wild
only 5 cents. After eating at a res
taurant, be went outside and short
himself, falling to the sidewalk on
Main street, directly In front of an
undertaking establishment. He was
taken to the hospital in an ambu
lance. He has a wife and two chil
dren, and is 39 years of age.
Samuel George Prlddle, of Kacine,
formerly one of John Alexander
Howie’s lieutenants, has requested
that the decree of divorce granted
his wife in 1901 lie set aside Prld
dle, who is now an evangelist at
Minneapolis, makes the request be
cause, he declares, his wife Mas mat
rled a bartender whose religion Is
different from that of his wife, and
because of that fact, and also that
Priddle's three children now with
the mother "cannot receive proper
care." Prfddle says Tie wants the
decree set aside, so that be can re
wed his wife and have charge ot
the children
PERSONAL.
Robert Underwood Johnson was ap
pointed editor of the “entury Mag
azine In the place of the late Rich
ard Watson Glider Z'r. Johnson has
been associate editor of the maga
stine since 1881
William Jennings Bryan arrived ai
Lima. Penn, on his tour of South
American countries He was landed
at Callao from his steamer by a gov
eminent launch. The working class
es are arranging special honors tor
him
Jacob Reiss, head of a tailoring
company of New York, has purchased
the Trester building, now occupied
by the Flit*- tllcater. It Is stated
that he wanted the possession ot the
building because Tt was there that
he learned the tailoring trade twenty
years ago.
The Slavle, an influential Bohemia!,
weekly newspaper, pays high tribute
to the memory of the tale Carl Jonas,
founder of the paper, who was lieu
tenant governor of Wisconsin trout
1891 to 1894. and later was appointed
by President Cleveland as consul a'
Prague, where he died.
Princess Louise lias received si,-
200,000, the fust Installment of her
share in the estate ot her fathei.
King Leopold. The prince of Colutrg
withdrew his opposition. As she
Owes about $0,000,000, doubtless
there will be great activity In the
ranks of her creditors.
Confirming the story of his readi
ness to retire front Congress in favoi'
of former President Roosevelt, Rep
resentative Cocks of New York, who
represents the Oyster liny district,
where the Roosevelt home Is located,
added that he had informally talked
over the subject with Mr. Roosevelt.
Lucy n. Tillman, wife of ft. R. I’fli
man, Jr . will bring habeas corpus
proceedings for the recovery of her
infant children, .finish ■'•a and Sara.
Mrs Tillman, wife of M. It TTllntan
brings this action ngafnst It. f ~'*i
tiian and Ills wife, who are now in
possession of the chiTSren.
The duke and duchess of Con
naught, accompanied by their son
and daughter. Prince Arthur and
Princess Patricia, have left London
on shooting expedition In east Af
rica. They will make their head
quarters at Nairobi and will cover
much of the ground over which Col
< nel Roosevelt hunted
Mrs. Esther Todd Long. 90 years
old and a relative of Abraham Lin
coln, has been granted a pension ot
$lO a month, with arrears amount
ing to $1,735. Mrs Ismu formerly
was Esther Todd, a member of the
Todd family of Kentucky. She Is
now a resident of Linntll. Minn. Her
husband. William 1 bufc, was a sol
dier in the Black Ittflvk war amt
died a year ago
OBITUARY.
Sir Samuel Itrownlow Gray, tor
merly chief justice of Bermuda, died
there. He was born in 1823
William He vert \ Mnrphy. aged 52
> ears, a paper manufacturer or .-vp-
I pletoti, died aHer a long illness
j Croup for the first time in the his
j tory of Fond du lute has proved fatai
to an elderly residen*. John Aim.
aged 57 years, fs the victim,
lb ter Montier, for many y. ars a
|pi eminent resident oi Marquette
i county, is dead of cancer of the
stomach, following an operation, lie
was about 45 years o.' age.
A A. Cargill, who was a merchant
and hat manufacturer in Chicago ue
twoen 1850 nnd 1860 and who was
I the first postmaster ot' Mason City,
HI- died at Mason City at the ngu
!of S3 years.
Kzra Kendall, one of the best known
! humorists and actors In America
I who has made his home in Cleve
land for several years died suddenly
|in Martinsville, Hid. where he had
| gone for a rest, after an especially
; arduous season in "The Vinegar
Buyer."
Thomas A. Healey, former sheriff
Li Kenosha county and font Ti)
w ith !y known in southern Wisconsin
j died at Lincoln. Neb. Heaty was
j widely known among f! A K. men
jin southern \\ isoonsln. He was a
i tm’mber of the First Cavalry and
I was distinguished for bravery dur
ing several battles ot the civil war
j George H. Sehuhtnann, president oi
j the Louisviile Anzieger company.
: and one of the oldest Gertnan-Amei
|ican newspaper men in 'be United
j States died at Louisville, i<y., aged
j 73. Mr Sehuhtnann had been at tne
•head of the Anzieger for half a cen
tury, He was honorary president o:
the Louisville 1 tederkranz society
Thom a* aU*. a rwseuent
Madison for the last fifty-eight years,
is dead. He was bora in County
Galway, Ireland, on Aug. 1,1811, and
came in 1852 to Madison. He worked
on the construction of the Madison
postoflice and also was employed Dy
the city under Andrew Bishop and
Mar’in Hendricks, and was a statt
employe under former Gov. Peck. He
also helped build the asylum at Men
dota.
Captain Victor Wolf, who carried
the famous eagle"OJd Abe," through
out the civil war as the mascot or
the Wisconsin "eagle company, " died
at the age of 86 vearfi at Eau Claire.
Captain Wolf was one of the sur
vivors of the “eagle company. ’ He
purchased the eagle that was later
made famous, named tt "Old Abe,"
in honor of President Abraham Lin
coln, and cared for It during tne
strenuous days from 1861 to 1565
The eagle (s now a relic in tile na
tional capltol at Washington.
COUPLE FOUND DEAD.
Pistol Clutched in Woman’s Hand Ex
plains Tragedy.
Seattle, Jan. 25.—Chares O. Tucker,
pioprie.yr of a large furniture store,
an] Miss Elvira Bunkerman, who was
often seen in Tucker's company, were
found shot to death In Tucker's hotel
apartment yesterday. They had been
and. ad since Friday. The woman's hand
ciutebed a pistol.
Tucker came 10 years ago from St.
Ijoulb with Loraine Lemoyne, a young
woman of good family, who left him
and died In misery.
POSTAL SAVINGS BILL
WILL PROBABLY PASS
Washington, Jan. 25. —Senators
Ixidge and Carter conferred with
President Taft yesterday on the pos
tal savings bank bill. Later Senator
Penrose, chairman of the committee
on postoffiees, called a meeting of the
committee for this morning. It is
understood the bill will then be re
ported. Senator Lodge paid he be
lieved the bill will pass the senate
an 1 that there will be little opposi
tion in the house. -
SPENT 55GL993
ON JUNKET TRIP
SUCH IS CHARGE OF CONGRESS
MEN AGAINST IMMIGRATION
COMMISSON.
HOUSE REFUSES APPROPRIATION
GRAHAM FOR BALLINGER
PINCHOT PROBE.
Washington, Jan. 25.—Refusing to
appropriate any money for the ex
-1 tenses of the immigration commis
sion, the house of representatives yes
terday passed the urgent defieten „-y
bill carrying a total appropriation ot
nearly $5,000,000 which is a reduction
of more than SI,OOO under 'he es
timates submitted by the treasury de
partment.
Hostile criticism of the immigration
commission formed the leading feat
ure of the debate, which was con
cluded by the elimination of tne en
tire paragraph for the continuation of
the work of that commission which
desired $125,000 to print its reports
arid conclude its business.
Hollowing the action of the demo
cratic caucus, the house appointed Mr.
Graham, I linois, as a member of tht
Balllnger-Hinchot investigating com
mittee.
Unless friends of the immigration
commission succeed in having the
item of $125,000 restored to the de
ficiency bill in the senate it will be
compelled to suspend for lack o
funds.
The commission was created r
1909 and authorized to make full tr
quiry into ail sahjects dealing witn
the admission of aliens. It brought
out a number of interesting reports
dealing with conditions on immigra
tion ships and lives of aliens after ar
rival in this country.
Representative Mat on during the
debate charged that the commission
VIRGINIA CLAIMS
GOOD ROUND SUM
Richmond, Va„ Jan. 25. —Governor
Swanson in a special message to the
legislature yesterday advised tllat
Virginia should claim from the federal
government a port ion or the $80,000,-j
000 derived from the sale of public
land* In the territory which Virginia
ceded to the United States from which
were formed the states of Ohio. Indi
ana, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin and
a portion of Minnesota.
The governor says that congress ap
propriated to local uses with the
states created about $80,000,000 de
rived from their sale. This, he said,
was contrary to the terms of the ce
sesslon. Virginia's interest in the
lands reserved amounted to one-sev
enth. The governor recommends that
the state proceed to recover this.
CHICAGO WILL HOLD
MUNICIPAL CONGRESS
Chicago. Jan. 25—The city council
last night endorsed the Chicago as
sociation of commerce project for an
international municipal congress and
exposition in Chicago in the autumn
of 1911. The plan is to invite all the
cities of the world to send exhibits
and participate in discussion i of mu
nicipal affairs. The exhibits were to
pertain to strec. construction, light
ing, power 1 iants, sanitation, civic
| art. taxes, liquor traffic, treatment of
crime, el* <
NAM HOLD
REALISTIC FAIR
OLD-FASHIONED PUMPKIN SHOW,
• “ALL SAME LIKE WHITE
MAN S.
FINE DISPLAY OF BLANKETS SIL
VERSMITH WORK AND
BABIES.
Down at Sblprick agency, in one
corner of the great Navajo reserva
tion. where a tew thousand Indians
live in a kingdom that is larger than
ail the New England states comotned,
the natives are still talking of (hell
first annual fair, which was hclffOct
20 aud 21, says a Denve. correspond
ent of the New Orleans himes Demo
crat.
The fair was "all same white
man’s,” even to displays of pumpkins.
Not the baby show was over
looked, and Lenna Oliver, who re
ceived a prize of fifty pounds of flour
for exhibiting the cleanest baby, and
Lillie She-Da-Zia, who received The
same sort of p reward for exhibiting
the prettiest papoose, are the proud
est squaws on the reservation. Big
Charley, an industrious Navajo, whose
irrigated farm would be the envy ot
many a white rancher, won the prize
for the biggest and best pumpkins,
his trophy being a shovel, while the
other prize pumpkin exhibitors, de-
Ivo-Wat-So-Gee, Car-Nan Eze-Be-Nl and
Att-Cit-Y-Be-Ga carried off a mattock,
grub hoe and garden hoe in the order
named
The Navajus have been noted tor
years as the most industrious of In
dians, but the fair at the Bhfprock
agency was the first public exhibi
tion of their handiwork. The trine
became self-supporting many years
ago. Some of the Navajos have waxed
wealthy from the sale of blankets
and silverware trinkets, for not only
are they the greatest blanket weav
ers In the world, hut they are silver
smiths of the first class.
It Was a Regular County Fair.
Superintendent W. T. Shelton ot
| ‘he Shiprock agency came to the
((inclusion that a genuine “county
, talr” on old fashioned lines would be
a good thing to stimulate the inter
est of the Indians in their farm work
and other industrial enterprises.
Word was sent out by the Indian po
lice, twelve of whom guard the des
tinies of the upper part of the great
reservation, and, though the tribe
had only two weeks' notice, the ex
hibition hall was filled with a very
creditable line of farm products, not
to speak of a display of genuine Nav
ajo blankets and silversmith work
that would make the eyes of a dealer
sparkle with delight. The blankets
and silverwork exhibits were worth,
It Is estimated, close to SIOO,OOO
The Navajos are great judges ot vai
uscs in these lines and some of the
blankets were family heirlooms that
would not be parted wltb at any
price.
Of general exhibits at the Navajo
fair there were 290. The corn ex
hibit numbered 185, the wheat exhib
its 73, oats 47, melons 90, squash
and pumpkins 100, potatoes 30, al
falfa 24, teams of work horses 60,
saddle horses 45, pretty babies (JO,
native blankets 230, Germantown
blankets 25. There were numerous
exhibits of sheep and goats, of which
the Navajos have great herds.
The sports consisted of footraces,
horse races and native games and
amusements and in the evening tne
Indians gave their ceremonial and
sacred dances, which proved most In
teresting to the visitors. The long
est foot race was five aud one-halt
miles and so terrific was the pace
that only four out of thetwelve who
entered finished the race.
Exhibits Brought in Wagons.
Some of the exhibits were brought
nearly 100 miles in wagons. One lot
or fifty general exhibits Trom sa-
Noos-Tee, in the vicinity of Noel s
uading post, far away in the desert,
deserved especial mention. TtHs lot
contained the prize-winning assort
ment of silver work. None ot the
products raised at Shiprock, under
the supervision of government em
ployes, was allowed to compete with
the products of the Indian ranefiers.
It was the idea of Superintendent
Shelton to make the fair something
that would demonstrate the actual
progress that is being made by the
tribe as a whole. The prizes weri
all useful and the Indians were far
prouder over the gifts of farm im
plements and household necessities
than they would have been over the
ribbons and gold medals.
Eor the best general display ot
farm products, Bar-Ber-Bit-Cilly ’ won
first prize, a double harness. The
best general display of Indian pio
ducts brought Gar-Na-Nezi-Be TTi a
corn drill and for the best native
blanket, all wool, Kin-Le-Che-Ne re-j
ceived a cook stove, while for the 1
best Germantown blanket Non-Co-De- 1
Re-Tah received a washtub. Tne j
melon exhibit was astounding - anti'
great piles of melons were placed in j
rows in the scSoolhouse yard, to tie
feasted upon at will by the visiting j
Indiana. De-Be-Ue-Tah was the prize
winner among the melon raisers, re- i
reiving a shovel for his display.
Under New Type of Indian Agent.
Shiprock agency, which is located
in San Juan county, New Mexico, Is
in charge of \V. T. Shelton, who has
looked after the affairs of the Nava
jos in that section for about six years
it may be stated parenthetically that
the old-time type of Indian agent—a
type that wrought nothing but harm
to the red men—has vanished utterly
from western reservations. It will be
tJHiud. almost without exception, that
these posts are filled with earnest,
conscientious men whose sole idea is
to advance the nation's red wards
that are under their charge. Some
of them meet with greater success
than others owing to the material
with which they have to work. Some
tribes are slow to adopt the white
man’s ways, but others, like the Na
vajos, learn readily and are naturally
industrious and their advancement
has been phenomenal. Mr. Shelton
represents the newer type of Indian
agent and during his incumbency 01
Shiprock has won the complete con
fidence of the Indians. He has made
the agency a model of its kind. Tne
school buildings are of brick and
stone. They are arranged about a
considerable tract, surrounded by
well-kept lawns and attractive flower
beds. Adjoining are well-kept veget
able gardens and hay and grain fields,
orchards and pastures. A greenhouse
has recently been completed and is
in charge of one of the Indian boys
who has shown great capability as
a florist. There is a hospital, dining
hall, blacksmith shop and laundry,
most of the work being done by tne
pupils themselves. A pumping plant
supplies water to all buildings and
the agency is lighted by gas An
artificial ice plant is operated during
the long hot summer -months and a
ntar-by coal mine is operated under
the supervision of an experienced
miner, providing fuel for a good share
of the tribe. A sawmill is operated
in the timber west of the agency
and the Navajos are using an in
creasing amount of lumber to im
prove their habitations.
REPLY TO THE REPUBLICAN.
New York Times—lt grieves us to
note that the Springfield Republican
refuses to accept as adequate our ex
planation of the similarity that
marked Commander Peary’s desertp
ton of polar conditions and the guess
at them made by Dr. Cook, it in
sists that the commander was by no
means as nearly sure as we said that
he would find only water and ice at
the pole. Did he not, it asks, spend
not a little of his time while at the
pole in scanning the horizon with his
telescope to see if he could see any
signs of land, and did he not burden
himself _in his northward journey
with a weight and line for taking
soundings? He did, he did, but in his
narative he spoke of "possible land,"
not of land expected or probable, ana
we are obstinate enough to think that
the sounding line supports our con
tention as to the safety of Dr. Cook's
assumption, rather than the Republi
can's as to its danger.
But, insists the Republican, it
wasn’t only as to the absence of land
at the pole that Dr. Cook agreed witn
Commander Peary; both of them
also said that as the pole was ap
proached the road grew smoother and
that on reaching their destination
they found rather warm weather for
that part ot the world. So there were
three "strange coincidences” instead
of one.
Again we see the coincidence, but
not the strangeness. Every traveler
on the polar ice cap has noted the
easily explicable smoothing of his
road, not as he drew near the pole,
but as he went farther and farther
from the iand, where tho disturbance
ot the ice would naturally be greatest,
owing to inteiterence with its drift.
As for the mildness of the poiar tem
perature, there was not the slightest
reason why anybody should expect
the weather at the pole to be worse
than or different from the weather
elsewhere on the ice cap—and the
season was advancing, the sun get
ting higher. What the one man
feared and the other had to keep in
mind was the difficulty caused by
open leads, not a special chill in tne
air at a spot different from other spots
in that region ouly in that the geog
raphers, in mapping it, make a lot of
imaginary lines that 1 ave nothing to
do with temperature converge there.
Dr. Cook didn't know very much,
but he knew that in ail probability
there was deep water at the pole,
that the ice was better there than
just off the coast, and that as a rule
the weather in the northern hemi
sphere is warmer in April than in
March. So do all three of the Repub
lican's "strange coincidences" lose tne
quality that keeps it from frankly
and humbly admitting that it was
w rong lor once.
Chicago Host. —Asa self-appointed
recorder of the post-season game in
the Cook-Peary league, now being
played between the Springfield Repub
lican and the New York Times, it is
our duty to present elsewhere upon
this page today the answer of the
Times to the Republican's demand for
turther information upon the Cook
story. ,In our judgment it is an an
swer that does not answer, ft does
not justify the sweeping generalities
with which the Times originally at
tacked the Republican's case, nor.
does it at all explain how Cook man- ’
aged to make three such extraordi
narily correct statements as to polar
conditions. The Times will have to
put in a better pitcher of facts before
it can hope to clean up the Republi
can and claim the pennant.
Thera U mors Catarrh tn this taction ot
the country than all other diseases put to
gether, and until tha last few years waq
supposed to ba Incurable. For a great many
years doctors pronounced tt a tocal diseas#
and prescribed local remedies, and by con
stantly failing to cure with tocal treatment,
pronounced tt incurable. Science baa proven
catarrh to be a constitutional disease and
therefore requires constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney A Co- Toledo, Ohio, la the only con
stitutional curt on tha market It l.\ taken
Internally In doses from 10 drops to a tea
spoonful k acta directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of tha system. They offer
one hundred dollar* for any cast tt fails to
cure. Send for circulars and testimonials.
Address: F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo. 0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Taka Halt's Family Pitta for constipation
Cures Biliousness, Sick fl TJ fVP FI Cleansos the syataau
Headache, Sour Stom- I 111 thoroughly and clears
ach, Torpid Liver and ■ ■ ■ ■ B wB sallow complexions of
Chronic Constioation. J r TT O f} Pimples and blotchea-
Pl# t\ *•* .i.j '!*'• ’* *• rx, aai >
For ot by k. J. Johnson. Vltoouo Wtr
limiSlN LEADS
j FORM FOODS
DAVIDSON RETURNS FROM CON
FERENCE OF GOVERNORS
GREATLY PLEASED.
GREAT RECEPTION AT THE
SHORHAM—LA FOLLETTE AND
STEPHENSON THERE.
Madison, Jatt. 25.
When Governor Davidson appeared
at the executive cnamber yesterday,
the first time since hts return from
his visit to Washington, he found a
new and pleasing duty, that of meet
ing Governor Glasscock of West Vir
ginia, and members of the state board
of control of that state and the re
gents of West Virginia university,
who called to visit briefly and view the
ne<v capitol building. The visitors
were pleased with their reception and
overflowing in praise of the badger
state and its enterprise.
Later, speaking of his visit (o
Washington, Governor Davidson said
that the conference of governors did ]
not accomplish much at the session
recently closed. "At the same time,”!
j he said, “I believe that in the end
! these conferences of the governors of I
i the different states will result in a
\ great deal of benefit for the people. !
"There were some 32 governors in j
attendance at the meeting and a wide;
! range of subjects were discussed dur-|
! ing the three days we were together, j
"On taking the chair on the last;
i afternoon I spoke of Wisconsin's ad-,
] vanced legislation on the pure food,
i proposition, and while it was so late |
in the conference that much time
could not be given the subject, I feel
encouraged from the general interest
shown to feel that other states will
rally to the Wisconsin standard on the
issue when I bring the subject up for
consideration at the next conference,
which will be held somewhere between
thanksgiving and the holidays next
winter, in time to permit the govern
ors to use the material there suggest-j
ied in their messages to the legisla-!
! tures of their respective states.”
Gave 1 nor 27frtthiffJr'tAS*-. J
| consin has gone farther than the gen
eral government or any of the other
j states In its pure food legislation. We
j have fixed a standard for food pre
! parations by law and have forbidden
1 the use of benzoate of soda, giving the
; people the benefit of whatever doubt
• may exist as to the action of that
! chemical in food preservation. "Per
sonally, I believe Mr. Roosevelt was
duped by the commission in the stand
j taken on that preservative and I am
sure Wisconsin is not prepared to
take any backward step in the mat
’ ter,” said Governor Davidson.
"While I consider the outrage of the
1 use of deleterrious substances in the
preservation and preparation of food
products the most damnable ever
practiced on the American people, de
stroying the public health by the use
of poisonous substances, I realize that
it is a great hardship for our whole
salers and canning and preserving con
cerns to have to put up one class of
goods to conform to the Wisconsin
1 standard and another class for sale
j outside of the state in competition
1 with the products of other states and
I hope that we will be able to inter
est adjoining states, at least, and get
I them to fall in line with us in our
; pure food legislation,
j "The conference developed many
, points of exceeding interest to the
governors. For instance, it was found
that only the governors of New York
and of Wisconsin have the power un
der their state laws to remove county
officers for cause, and two other gov
ernors expressed their desire to have
this power, although I told them that
the time would probably come when
they would have occasion to wish
themselves without it.
"The registratioa of automobiles
was another sub|eet given much at
‘ention at the conference, and it ap
peared that a number of the states.
especially the eastern states with
their good roads laws ate far ahead
of us in their regulation and taxation
of automobiles. I think this is a sub
ject which might well be taken up by
the legislature of our state."
Governor Davidson said that other
states are ahead of us in some re
spects and by conferring with the ex-!
ecutlves of those commonwealths we
all get ideas which will prove of bene
fit to our people. This is the only
way in which those conferences may
be made effective.
“A more hopeful feeling is manifest
ing itself among republicans at Wash
ington over the outlook for legisla
tion by this congress and for the con
trol of the next house." said the gov
ernor. “President Taft seems to be
winning to his program the support
of republicans of all opin
ions. I believe him to be absolutely
sincere. I feel assured he is doing
his utmost to c&ry out the policies
bequested to him by ex-Presldent
Roosevelt. He wants to do the right!
♦hing and the course he is taking'
will, I believe, enable him to secure
the passage by congress of the laws
for which he asks.
"t do not care to be quoted on the
Raltlnger-Pinchot controversy. Both
the president and Mr. Pinchot are
personal friends of mine and as the
entire matter is now or soon will be
under thorough Investigation, I feel
SCROFULA
Scrofula disfigure* and
causes life-long misery.
Children become
strong aad lively when
given small doses of
Scott’s Emulsion
every day. The starved
body is fed; the swollen
glands healed, and the
tainted blood vitalized.
Good food, fresh stir and
Scott’s Emulsion con
quer scrofula and many
other blood diseases.
FOR SALK BY ALL DRUGGISTS
Send 10c., name of paper and this ad. for
our beautiful Savings Bank and Child's
Sketch-Book. Each bank contains a
Good Luck Penny.
SCOTT a BOWNE. 409 Pearl St.. N. Y.
it would be improper for me to talk
about it at this time.
"THe waterpower question was dis
cussed at-our meeting, and many of
the governors, especially from the
western states, showed a disposition
to fight the proposition of government
control as opposed to state control,
showing a disposition to stand val
iantly for states’ rights in the mat
ter. I called their attention to the
fact, that the national go eminent has
shown no disposition to interfere in
any way with Wisconsin, and as we
understand it, congress confines any
such intention to places where 'he
general government itself owns the
land, which is a very different propo
sition and one in which I can see no
flaw.
“I was greatly pleased with the re
ception extended to me at the Shore
ham by the Wisconsin colony, and
was surprised to find so many Wis
consin people resident in Washington.
Both of the United States senators
were there and all of the congress
men, except Congressman Davidson,
who had an important engagement,
une tt was Mlu'’ and ‘Bob’ and ‘Uncle
ike' all over again as in the old days
and everybody seemed to enjoy the
occasion. It was a great display of
Wisconsin loyalty. I felt greatly hon
ored at the attention shown my daugh
ter and myself and was thoroughly
pleased at the spirit shown in the
whole affair. The gathering certainly
put Wisconsin on the map so far as
Washington is concerned.”
DOLLS WITH INDIVIDUALITY.
The fashion plate doll is doomed,
say the toymakers. So far they haven't
convinced the toy dealers, and the
Christinas windows will show plenty
of large and expensively dressed
dolls with snug round faces, black and
blue eyes and rosy cheeks. But next
year—here agairf speaks the toy man
ufacturer —the dolls with the dough
faces will not stand even second to
the new kind coming out of Germany.
Some of tbese dolls are on the Ameri
can market this year, but not very
many.
The new doll, the invention of a
Munich woman, Marion Kaulitz, is
known as the character doll, and it is
having a tremendous vogue in Ger
many. Instead 1 of a doll with a blank,
lifeless face, begowned and berib
boned, her dolls have Individuality
and they are dressed just a.< the
children who play with them are
dressed every day.
"Children who are guided by good,
healthy instincts." says the inventor,
“turn away from the unnatural dolls
dressed out of all reason. This is seen
in the often-noted fact that many a
little girl will leave her fine new- doll
to caress and play with her old every
day one, legrimmed instead of be
gowned. A child is always shy when
the visitor’s well-i Yessed little girl is
ushered in upon her, and she never
plays in real earnest with her until
they meet on equal terms in the sand
pile."
So Frauline Kaulitz, who is an art
ist, has enlisted the services of other
art Land the new doll is being
turned out by hundreds. One of the
first to purchase a doll was the em
press, who wanted a little boy dressed
in gaudy stripes with a reai, whole
some looking German face on him for
the youngest son of the crown prince.
Since then the new doll craze has been
sweeping the empire.
The toy men say that this opens
up an entirely new world of doll pos
sibilities. Some efforts have been made
to Introduce in the world's markets
Japanese and Chinese dolls, but these
never ranked higher than curios that
no child of any other nation wanted
Fraulein Kaulitz was a portrait
painter when the idea came to her
AH *he portraits she paints now are
on the little papier marhe heads she
buys from a sculptor of Munich, who
models them with his own hands. On
these she deftly picks out with the
speed of the crayon artist at a Chan
tauqua gathering, the eyes, eyebrows,
mouth, etc., giving to each a different
complexion, some white, some rosy
some sunburnt.
Th *' bodies are or leather and flex
ible. This permits them to be placed
in any position. Effective groupings
of the dolls in German shop windows
are just now delighting crowds in the
toy markets. Some of the German wits
refer to It as the return of the doll
to the simpler life.

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