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THE WEEKLY LEADER
(Successor to Watertown Republican.) The Leader is Entered at the I'ostottiree as second-class matter. $1.50 Per Year Strictly in Advance. Sample Copy Free. Advertising Kates are Furnished on Application. P. H. SWIFT, - Publisher. < TRADES fepnl CQUNoL 5 1C CONGRESS IN SESSION. In the Senate. After agreeing to the conference report on the river and harbor bill the Senate on the Oth took up the sundry civil ap propriation. but adjourned without con cluding its consideration. The provision eliminating the House restriction on the use of funds for prosecutions under the anti-trust lav., so as to make them inap plicable to peaceful combinations, wage earners, etc., was the subject of criti cism. but ultimately accepted. An amendment appropriating SIOO,OOO to permit the President to investigate the various executive departments of the government with a view to better economy was adopted. In connection with the sundry civil hill the Senate on the 10th listened to a re vival of the tariff discussion of last ses sion. Senator Beveridge being the prin cipal speaker. The Indiana senator spoke in advocacy of the provision of jhe bill authorizing the expenditure of $250.- OTK to aid in procuring information look ing to the proper administration of the tariff law. He referred to this legisla tion as the first step toward the tariff commission. Senator Hale declared Mr. Beveridge’s purpose to be the destruc tion of the present tariff law. The Senate on the 13th listened to a notable address by Senator liolliver of lowa in the form of a vigorous de fense of the “insurgent” Republican and a reply to the criticisms of them by the President of the United States. The sundry civil bill, carrying appropriations aggregating $118.0(K>,600, was passed by the Senate. Bills amending the bank ruptcy law and requiring land-grant rail roads to survey their lands so as to ren der them amenable to taxation were passed. The conference report on the railroad bill was presented to the Senate on the 14th. The Senate divides] us attention between the public land withdrawal bill and Senator Owens’ motion discharging the committee on privileges and elections from the further consideration of the resolution providing for the election of United States senators by dTect vote of the people. Action was taken upon neither of these measures. Speeches against the administration’s conserva tion policy were made by Senator Hughes of Colorado and Heyburn of Idaho. The public land withdrawal bill was passed by the Senate on the 15th after a debate upon that measure which cov ered the entire session. Just before ad journment the statehood biH was laid be fore the Senate as the unfinished busi ness. The land bill was so amended as to provide for the issuance of $80,000,000 wortii of certificates of indebtedness with which to complete irrigation projects al ready in course of construction. In the Hous*. By the overwhelming vote of 195 to 101 the House on the 9th passed the pos tal savings bank bill. Twenty-four Dem ocrats joined the Republicans in voting for the final passage of the bill. The Democratic substitute for the bill of the majority was rejected. 118 to 196. By a vote of 48 to 71 the House on the 10th declined to recede from its disagree ment from the Senate amendment appro priating for the expenses of an automo bile for Speaker Cannon, the same ac tion being pursued in the case of the al lowance proposed by the Senate for Vice President Sherman’s automobile. All other amendments of the legislative bill were agreed to. The partial conference report, on the naval bill was agreed to. The House accepted the proposal of the Senate to build one battleship in a gov ernment navy yard and a $1,000,000 col lier on the Pacific coast. The report ol the conferees on the rivers and harbors bill was agreed to. the total appopria tions and authorizations being $51,947,- 718. The entire session of the House on the 18th was devoted to political speech es delivered during the period permitted for general debate upon the deficiency bill. Representative Nye of Minnesota spoke on optimism and patriotism as powerful factors in the nation at larae, referring to the functions of party orga nizations in the government of the coun try. Representative Leever of South Carolina advocated legislation to prevent fictitious dealings in future sales of cot ton. A defense of Attorney (leneral Wickcrsham in his attitude toward the Philippine friar lands was made by Mr. Crumpackcr of Indiana. The House on the 14th also received the conference report on the railroad bill, but the greater part of the day was devoted to political speeches. Rep resentative Randell of Texas created a sensation by moving that the House re call from the comittee on the judiciary a bill to prohibit senators, representa tives and judges from accepting gifts, compensation, etc., from railroad, tele graph and other similar corporations on the ground that Representative Parker of New Jersey, chairman, and other members of the committee were accept ing such gifts, and by so doing were disqualified from action on such a meas ure. Mr. Randell, seeking action on his motion as privileged. met opposition and the speaker sustained a point of or der which prevented action upon it. This action was upheld by the House. 121 to 20. The bill providing for new civil gov ernment for Porto Rico was passed by the House on the 15th. This measure is planned to rake the place of the For aker act, under which the island is now governed, and provides for a more repre sentative government than is adminis tered under the present law. Radish Seed for Pills. A. A. Bibler of Hammond. Indiana, bought a package of liver pills recently and carried it in his vest pocket. £oon after Congressman •E. D. Crum packer sent Bibler a package of eai.y radish seeds. Waiting for go,id weather in which to plant the seeds. Bibler <uck them also in his vest pocket, lie couldn’t tell them apart. His condition got ser.ous before he found be was tak ing radish seed for liver pills. Bibler is now against the government providing congressman with seeds for constituents. The Simple Life. A traveler in Georgia observed a big negro leaning heavily against a fence in the shade of a cottonwood tree. Draw ing rein he inquired: “Tired, George?” The negro showed disgust. “Tiahed? Who, me? No, suh, Ahm’ not tiahed. Ah’m a hoein’ this yere patch o’ co’n an Ah’m waitin’ fob the down so’s Ah kin go home.— Circle. CIRCUS TRAIN WRECKED AND ANIMALS FLEE CARS LEAVE TRACK, SMASHING CAGES, AND BEASTS ESCAPE IN DARKNESS. THE CONFUSION IS TERRIFYING Two Lions, Elephant, Hyena, Leopard and Ibex Now at Large Near Scene of Accident. FARMERS REFUSE TO LEAVE HOMES EBENSBURG, Pa., June 16.-A fif teen-car circus train of the Prank A. Robbins shows was wrecked one mile from here early today on the Cahibria and Cresson branch of the Pennsylvania railroad. Two lions, an elephant, one leojjard, one hyena, one jaguar and an ibex are now at large as a result of the derail ment. Several circus employes were In jured. The more seriously injured were removed to hospitals in Altoona. At the scene of the wreck a low bridge spans a deep gully. As the circus train passed over the bridge three of the wag ons which contained the animals struck low hanging girders and were over turned. The cars carrying the wagon cages were derailed and thrown over tje em bankment leading to the bridge. Confusion Is Terrifying. In the darkness of the early norning the confusion following the derailment of the menagerie cars was terrifying. The howls of the wild animalsj which fied in every direction, was mingled with cries of the injured men, pinnedl under the wreckage. At the time of t&e acci dent the train was making better than twenty miles an hour on a down grade. The engineer stated that he threw on his emergency brakes when he felt the first shock of the cars against the bridge girders. His act probably many lives. Search for Animals. The entire country for miles around is in a state of terror. Many of, the farm ers and their families refused to leave their homes and take up the for the liberated menagerie beasts. Circus employes are beating the woods, hauling temporary cages with them, in an ef fort to corral the animals. A special train sent from here with physicians and nurses, assisted in the care of the injured. Two of the circus employes may die. MUST RAISE MILLIONS FOR A WORLD’S EXPO. <&. San Francisco and New Orleans Will Be Considered if Each Can Show $7,500,000 for Fair. WASHINGTON. D. C.. June 16.- Both San Francisco and New Orleans must raise $7,500,000 before they can hope to receive government endorsement for their expeditions in celebration of the completion of the Panama canal. The House committee on foreign affairs today decided not to invite foreign na tions to participate until these conditions were complied with. The Ixalge bill to retire Associate Jus tice Moody of the United States supreme court was reported to the Senate today as the result of a unanimous vote in its favor by the Senate judiciary committee. The House bill to increase the en gineer corps of the array, which carries a provision which would permit the Pres ident to supersede with an army en gineer, Director H. F. Newell of th'e rec lamation service, was reported to the Senate today from the committee on military affairs. A minority report will be filed by Senator Dixon. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., June 16. “We will laise all that and more,” said Homer S. King, president of the Pan ama-Pacific exposition, when shown the dispatch from Washington saying that both San Francisco and New Orleans must raise $7,500,000 to gain national support. STABS MAN WITH PIPE. Saloon Brawler Is Accused of Equipping Smoking Equipment with Steel End for a Weapon. SUPERIOR, Wis., June 16.—[Spe cial.]—The Isaac Hill murder case is on trial. Hill is accused of stabbing John Anderson in a saloon brawl. When the altercation began Hill proceed no weapon other than a pipe he wus smok ing and jabbed his adversary with that. The latter was taken to the hospital end died from the infection caused by the wound. It is claimed that the pipe he used was one fitted with a steel end and that it was calculated for use in such emergencies. DROP FARM FROM SK\ Aeroplane Racers in Missouri Will Throw Out Cards Containing One Lucky Number. ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 16. —A five acre farm will be dropped from the sky when the aeroplane flight across from St, Louis to Kansas City is held in July. The Missouri state board of immigration announced today that before the aero planists leave St. Louis they will be pro vided with cards, one of which will en title the finder to five acres of Missouri land. The cards are to be dropped in the flight. The land to be given away is located in Washington county, forty miles from St. Louis, The Mundane Turn Again. “Well.” remarked the man on the car. "the comet’s tail has passed a given point and there is nothing left to worry about except the grocery bills.”—Toledo (Ohio) Blade. Skin Live Snakes. The demand for snake skins is said far to exceed the supply. A company has been formed in Batavia by tlm Dr*-*; and English capitalists under the title of the "Java Rept-le Skin company" for the exploitation of this commodity in the Dutch Indies. This company jf fers only two to five cents for dead snakes, but up to a dollar for live ones, the reason being that it is difficult to skm •i dead snake, the skin often being spoiled in the process. On the other hand, the live reptile may be deprived of its skin with ease, and this cruel oper ation is of frequent occurrence. The snake is fastened by the neck to a tree, and while one man pulls it out straight by the tail another makes a cut around the neck and strips the skin completely off. The skinned snake is not killed at once by the operation, but continues to live for more than an hour afterward. DOLLIVER SRYS HE FIGHTS FOR PARTY )ENIES DISLOYALTY IN ADDRESS ON FLOOR OF THE SENATE CHAMBER. REPLIES FOR THE INSURGENTS. Contends That There Is No Longer That Freedom of Conscience That Made Republicans Strong. TARIFF LAW CAUSES ARGUMENT. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 13. “When it is said that I fight against the Republican party 1 deny it; 1 fight for the party.” This was the keynote of Senator Dol liver’s speech in the Senate today in con tinuation of the debate in connection with the sundry civil appropriation of £250,000 to enable the President to col lect information concerning the operation jf the present tariff law. The speech was the reply of “Insur gent” senators to the charges of party lisloyalty. Frequent reference was made o tiie President’s name and speeches. Jr. Dolliver declared there was no long :r any freedom of conscience such as had >nce made the Republican party strong. Telling how he had supported President Taft’s candidacy, Mr. Dolliver added: Not His Dream. “I never dreamed that within a little nore than a year 1 would be called ipon to defend myself and the little jroup of men with whom 1 stand against :he charge of taking seriously the Dres den t’s speeches and the party’s platform pledges.” "The President is in error,” said Mr. Dolliver. "It is not necessary for men -o swallow every tariff bill that is set before them and it will be difficult to ?et me out on such a charge. 1 share the universal disgust of making a great executive department the headquarters ;>f the awkward squad of politics.” He said the Republican platform did not promise downward revision of the tariff, but that if it had the promise eould easily have been kept by reducing articles protected by patents or con trolled by an international trust. Might Be Defended. “Then the tariff hill could have been defended plausibly,” said Mr. Dolliver, “just as it was at Winona, when the President presented a grotesque table of reductions prepared by a paymaster in the army.” During his speech Mr. Dolliver re ferred to the “two great hoaxes of the past year,” the discovery of the North pole by Dr. Cook, and the revision of the Tariff downward by Senator Aldrich. This sally was greeted with general laughter. SALESMAN A SUICIDE. Jt. Louis Cider House Representative Drinks Carbolic Acid. WAUSAU. Wis.. June 13.—[Special. —M. L. Barney of Bowling Green, 0., i salesman for a St. Louis cider house, ;ommitted suicide here this forenoon by :aking carbolic acid. Mr. Barney bad *eeu here since June 4 and was evident y despondent. He left a letter stating low his body was to he d.sposed of. 3e was 50 years < Id. Apple Raising Most Profitable. The apple is the king of fruits. It is used in more different ways than any other food, and is the only fruit that one can enjoy every day in the year. The apple-tree, moreover, is the hardiest of fruit trees, and in a region like the Paci fic Northwest thrives and bears apples without care of any kind, but with cul tivation and scientific direction the pro duction is sure and very large. The Pacific Northwest contains the only territory now being sucessfully planted to apple trees. Moreover, in this favored land the productive area is confined to a few small protected val leys, and only a part of each, the bench or tableland, is adapted to fruit-raising. In a word, the market for good apples is hopelessly undersupplied, and the prices are tending to increase rather than decrease, especially for the fancy product of the North Pacific val leys, where 90 per cent of the apples of all good varieties are fancy. The Irrigated Apple Lands In These Protected Valleys ore admittedly the Most Valuable Productive Lands in the World. Net profits of from SSOO to SIOOO per acre in a single year are the authentic records of scores of orchards In the best districts, and the price for well-bearing, mature orchards is prac tically prohibitive. Sales have been made for more than S3OOO per acre for or chards not yet in bearing. It is signifi cant that no land whatsoever in these re markable fruit regions has ever de teriorated in value, but has doubled and quadrupled and is still advancing with the developing civilization. These prece dents also apply to orchards being plant ed at the present time. A postal with your address mailed to our address will bring you detailed in formation of this attractive investment. William H, Cudworth, 128 Wisconsin St.. J. M. Granger, 97 Wisconsin St. —Liverpool’s chief constable says that owing to the religious feuds the cost of policing that city last year was increased hr more than 550.000. If Yon Have SIOO or More That Is Not Earning Better Than 20% Annually Write for full particulars of a se cured, and one of the greatest money making investments ever offered in a substantial standard business that has never recorded a failure. The net profits will exceed those of the Standard Oil Company or those of the Calumet and Hecla mine. Address D-125, Evening Wisconsin TEX RICKARD WILL WAIT FOR COURT'S ORDER PROMOTER OF JEFFRIES-JOHNSON MATCH PREPARED TO MOVE TO ANOTHER STATE. STOP KAUFMAN-LANGFORD BOUT Injunction in This Matter Will Be First Gun in War Declared on Prize Fighting. ARENA WORK ORDERED TO CEASE. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., June 16. With a motion for a permanent injunc tion against the Jeffries-Johnson fight and an application for temporary re straining order against the Kaufman- Langford contest to be filed in the supe rior court here tomorrow morning At torney General Webb will fire the first legal gun in the war declared on prize fighting in this state by Gov. Gillett. To Move Battleground. When informed of the intention of the attorney general today, Tex Rickard said that immediately on an adverse decision of the court he would remove the scene of the battleground to some ether state. He also stated that with the handing down of an unfavorable decision he would commence a civil action against the governor and the attorney general to recover damages for the expense he has alrady undergone to prepare for the fight here. Rickard was in consultation today with Attorney W. H. Netzon in regard to the proposed civil suit. Attorney General Webb stated today that on account of proximity in time of the Kaufman-Langford contest which is scheduled for next Saturday, he will ask for a temporary restraining order against that fight as the court will hardly have time to hear arguments for a permanent injunction against it. Can Continue Operations. As the big match does not occur until July 4 the attorney general does not see" the necessity for similar action and the motion will be made for a permanent restraining order, which in the meantime will not prevent the promoters from con tinuing with their preparations for the match. It is hardly likely, however, that Rick ard and Gleason will avail themselves of this privilege for they have ordered all work on the arena to cease. May Go to Nevada. That the various promoters are pre paring to shift the big fight as well as other proposed contests to Nevada, was made manifest this morning when it was learned that Billy McCarny had been dispatched to Reno with instruc tions to procure permits for the holding of two matches in that place. It was stated definitely by Joseph Woodman, manager of Sam Langford, that one of the permits was for the purpose of bring ing off the Langford- Ketchel battle on July 2, in the event of an adverse ac tion by the California authorities. Rickard to Await Order. The second permit, Woodman stated, would be to hold the Jeffries-Johnson fight two days later. Rickard, however, said today that no steps had been taken by him toward transferring the scene of the fight. He repeated his previous declaration that he would wait until the matter was definitely settled as regards San Francisco. Gov. Gillett arrived today to preside over a mass meeting of the Panama Pa cific exposition which is to be held this afternoon. He declared that he did not care what opposition he encountered he proposed to carry out a clearly defined law and stop the big fight. He was told that the hotelmen and others of this city proposed to deluge him with protest's against his action. “I expected that,” he said, “but no matter how great the number of protests I will not rescind ray order. I will brook no opposition, no matter wdiat its course.” Answers Rickard’s Threat. Told of Rickard’s plan to sue him. Gov. Gillett said: “If Tex Rickard is looking for a fight with me, he will get a bigger one than he has advertised for July 4.” Of the statement made by Mayor Mc- Carthy of San Francisco in 'Chicago which criticised the governor’s interven tion against the fight, the state’s execu tive refused to talk. He finally said, however, that he probably would issue a formal reply later in the day. BUILDING FOR DELAVAN Senate Appropriates $62,500 for Federal Structure to Contain 4000 Square Feet of Surface. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 16. [Special.]—Senator Stephenson today se cured passage through the Senate of a bill appropriating $62,500 for the pur chase of a site and erection of a public building at Delavan. It is estimated by the treasury department a site can be secured_at Delavan for $7500 and thus leave $55,000 for actual construction of the building. It is proposed to erect a one-story and basement building having 4000 square feet ground area. The struc ture is to be fireproof. BREAK RIFLE RECORD. American Gunners at Manila Get Eleven Bull’s-Eyes Out of Possible Twelve. MANILA. June 16.—United States irmy officers state that during Wednes lay night’s practice the new batteries on Jorregidor island, at the entrance to Manila bay, broke the world’s record. Jut of twelve shots from the 6-inch guns, eleven were placed in the bull’s ;ye. At the Theater. “Heavens! What’s that awful squawk ing noise, Marie?” “Sh! I forgot and stuck a 2-ffot hatpin right through my chantecler.”— Cleveland Leader. Dogs in British Churches. If an infant cannot be kept quiet in church, says the Weybridge Parish Mag azine, it should, Lke a good resolution, he carried out at once. That reminds one of Dean Ramsay’s story of the beadle's answer to the minister who, annoyed by the whining and finally the outright harking of a dog during his sermon, cried, “John, carry that dog out.” “Na, na. sir. said the beadle, looking up to the pulpit, "i'se just raak’ him gae out on his ain four legs.” But another beadle scored more heavily off his minis ter in similar circumstances. This min ister had a way of shooting at the top of liis voice as be warmed to his sermon, and thereby he excited a dog in the con gregation to howl. The beadle obeyed the order from the pulpit to expel the dog, but remarked reproachfully; "Ay. ay. sir; but indeed it was yourself began ; t-' —Loudon Chronicle. California Governor, j Who Stops Big Fight. [ GOV. JAMES N. GILLETT. ARIZONA MINING TOWN DESTROYED MOVARABI COMPLETELY WIPED OUT BY FLAMES. MINERS BUILD BACK FIRES AS MEANS OF ESCAPE. NACO, Ariz., June 16.—The entire mining town of Movarabi in Sonora, in cluding a ten stamp mill has been de stroyed by the forest tire that is sweep ing the Ojo and Bacoachi mountains. The miners had to build back fires to enable them to flee to Cananea. WINNIPEG, Manitoba, June 36. — Forest fires are still burning north of Fort William. Greer brothers lost their mill and a valuable stock of lumber. Charles Scarott, a homesteader, was burned to death. The loss to date is .$500,000 to $1,000,000 in almost price less timber in New Ontario, The towm of Irvine, Alberta, was al most destroyed by fire today which start ed in a livery stable, where forty-nine horses were burned to death. The Al berta hotel, a few small business blocks, and several homes were dstroyed. No loss of life is reported. The total loss is estimated to be between $50,000 and $75,000. FIGHT ON RULES MAY BE AVOIDED HOUSE COMMITTEE WILL MAKE SOME CONCESSIONS. MEETING LATE IN DAY TO DECIDE THE QUESTION. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 16. The projected fight on the rules, which was expected to occur in the House next week, may be avoided by concessions on the part of the rules committee. Aft er a lively session in which the advis ability of reporting a rule based on that proposed by Minority Leader Clark, was freely discussed, the committee ad journed to meet later in the day to de cide the question. Mr. Clark’s proposed amendment to the rules would make it possible for one member of the House to give notice that he would demand the discharge of a com mittee. After a week had elapsed, such a mo tion would he in order any Monday after the completion of the unanimous consent calendar. TRYING SLANDER SUIT, Chicago Court Hears $50,000 Case Involv ing Woman and Methodist Episcopal Pastors. CHICAGO, 111., June 16. —A slander suit involving the names of Methodist Episcopal clergymen was begun in Judge Mangen’s couyt here today, the com plainant being Mrs. Mary Lavender who seeks $50,000 damages from the Rev. John B. Crawford, pastor of the Wood lawn Methodist Episcopal church. Unusual interest attaches to the case for the reason that the jury may have to consider whether a protestant pastor should hold inviolate any confession of a parishioner. Mrs, Lavender, a devout member, is said by Rev. Crawford to have made a confidant of him with reference to her relations with another minister of the Methodist faith. Rev. John D. Leek. According to Rev. Crawford, he felt honor bound to relate what he had heard with reference to Leek to Bishop Mc- Dowell, Later the story became public and thereafter Rev. Crawford spoke with considerable freedom to newspaper reporters. Mrs. Lavender alleges that he distorted the facts. Rev. Leek re signed from the Chicago conference. DULUTH MAN ASUICIDE, A. Billson, a Traveling Man, Shoots Himself in Hotel Room Omaha, Neb. OMAHA. Neb., June 15.—A. Billson, a traveling man from Duluth, Minn., shot himself while in his room at the Rome hotel just before noon today, dying an hour later. He left a note saying that certain charges against him were untrue, but not indicating the nature of the charges. There was over S4OO in his pocket. A Barnyard Aristocrat. Peggy, a hen the owner values at $lO.- 000, will be the big feature of the first poultry show to be given at Stockton, Cal., next November by the San Joaquin Poultry association, which has already commenced the preliminaries and expects to hold the biggest exhibition ever at tempted in the west. This famous hen is the property of a stock farm near Kansas City and is of the crystal White Orpington breed. She has created a sen sation wherever shown and is attended by five liveried guards wherever she is shown. At the last exhibition she was ordered from the showroom for blockad ing the aisles. She was then moved io a store window and was ordered out J. the city where exhibited, as the crowds about the window hindered the traffic of the streets. CURED OF DROPSY. Another Victory for Donn’i Kidney Pills. J. M. Houston, 417 So. Fifth St., Hoopeston, 111., says: “I had been in a critical condition for two years. My back was so sore and ft Painful I could nor VAA p turn In bed. I had chills and hot flashes and became so dizzy 1 scarcely dare walk. My feet and ankl^ were so badly swolc en I could not wear my shoes nor leave the house. My kidneys were in very bad shape, and I had great trouble with the secre tions. I thought my time had come. Doan’s Kidney Pills, however, cured me and the cure has been perma nent.” Remember the name—Doan’s. For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N, Y Hard to Choose. “Edward.” said the teacher, “you have spelled the word rabbit with two ts. You must leave one of them out.” “Yes. ma’am,” replied Edward; “which one?”—Catholic News. DRUNKENNESS VERY INJURIOUS TO HEALTH AND FORTUNE; CAN RE EASILY CURED. An inexpensive home-treatment for Drunkenness, which has stood the test of years, can be had upon application to E. Fortin. 4 0 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. (Secrecy guaranteed.) —The average speed of a homing pi geon in calm weather is 1210 yards a minute. With a strong wind in the di rection of flight, some pigeons have made 1080 yards, or more than a mile a min ute. i Shake Into Your Shoes S f vSi Allen’s Foot— Ease, the antineptlc C S powder for the feet. It curesv ( painful, swollen, smarting, nervous feet, f f / Jt.' Jl?\ and instantly takes the sting out of? / r^l! 1 J M corns and bunions. It’n the grent-) ( p Jf ir'Jfi e,,t comfort discovery of the) ) U. ngfe. Allen’s Foot—Ease makes tight-j I' Wf&yl} fitting or new shoes feel easy. It is a \ C.afSSj certain cure for ingrowing nails, sweat- \ fi'xfci’g. ing, callous and tired, aching feet. C M? We have over3o,(iOOtostmionialß. TUY( IT TO-DAY. Sold everywhere, 200 f Do not accept ant siiliNtltute, ? Sent by mnil for iiac. in stamps. / CTDCr TRIAD PACKAG2? )|' ■ t? CL CL sent by mail. ) MOTHER CRAY’S SWEET ( "In a ninefi POWDERS, the best mod.cine for ? " , i.Vpn-e Feverish, sickly Children. Sold by > J ,en ,f Druggists everywhere. } Foot-Ease Trial Package FREE. Address. > ALLEN S. OLMSTED, L Roy, N. Y.J THE BUSINESS GIRL. Hints That Will Enable Her to Win Her Way. Girls desiring to enter upon a business career must impress upon their minds the fact that an employer appreciates women who can seize his ideas and fol ! low them out without asking a thousand and one questions. They must not think that because they are g.rls an employer should be more considerate toward them and their shortcomings than he would be toward those of a man. Then, agam, some girls are apt to be oversensitive when they first enter an office, store or warehouse, and consider that every little thing done well is de serving of praise from their employers. Perhaps it may be, but in five cases out of six the employer has no time to praise his assistant. If a girl knows and be lieves she is doing her very best, even in the smallest detail, she will have the reward of a quiet conscience, and a kindly employer will not forget a word of encouragement voluntarily from time to time. A girl should take every opportunity of improving her talents. She should not be afraid of doing a little extra work, or think that she was doing more than her share when her employer asks her to do a little “overtime,” Nothing is lost by it in the long run. Too many women are “penny wise and pound foolish,” forgetting that whatever fur thers the interests of the house that em ploys them will eventually further their own, provided, of course, they are indus trious, energetic and faithful. Success is a plant which requires con stant care of oneself and one’s work if it is to flourish, and the girl -who will succeed in all phases of life is undoubt edly the one who knows herself and her capabilities, and has the tact and faculty to use that knowledge to the best ad vantage. — - 1 8 A Happy Day Follows a breakfast that is pleasing- and healthful. Post • T oasties Are pleasing and healthful, and bring smiles of satisfac tion to the whole family. “The Memory Lingers” Popular Pkg. 10c Family size, 15c. Cereal Cos., Ltd. Battle Creek, Mich.