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k HIDDEN DANGER
It is a duty of mJSL the kidneys to rid •he blood of s*r, tcid, an irritating poison that is con- L—r l\W stantly forming in- When the kid- Q • neys fail, uric acid causes rheumatic SmH attacks, headaches, dizziness, K ravel, cmT! >Bh| urinary troubles. weak eyes, dropsy ItoMItISMR or heart disease. V Doan’s Kidney SWAP ntSfcfcvJq Pills help the kid neys fight off uric acid—bringing new * "VIL strength to weak kidneys and re lief from backache and urinary Ills. An Indiana Casa Un. George Hai rri ne'on. CrawfordKTllla, lnd., rays: “My limbs swelled twice normal slie. and mr body was so bloated I coaid hardly oreathe. I bad awful pains In ay back, and terrible head aches. 1 spent weeks in a hospital, but came oat worse than err. I had gltrn op nope when I began using Doan's Kidney Pills. They cared me completely, and I have bad ao tronbiesince. ’ Get Doan’s at say Store, 50c a Box DOAN’S ■ t MV!.i T FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. Boffalo. N.w York Constipation Vanishes Forever Prompt Relief —Permanent Cure CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS never ble act surely ydilMraMr^anTrnc^ but gently | improve the complexion, brighten the eyes. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature CHARGE ON THE COMMUNITY Care of Those Afflicted With Tubercu losis Plainly a Drag on the General Welfare. Dr. H. L. Barnes, superintendent of the Rhode Island state sanatorium, has recently demonstrated by some interesting studies of patients dis charged as “apparently cured” from that institution, that a sanatorium is a sound investment for any state or city/ The gross earnings of 170 ex patients obtained in 1911 amounted to $102,752, and those of 211 cases in 1912 to $112,021. By applying the same average earnings to all ex-pa tients of the sanatorium living in 1911 and 1912, Dr. Barnes concludes that theii income in these two years was $551,000. This sum is more than three times the cost of maintenance of the sanatorium, including interest at 4 per cent, on the original investment and depreciation charges. Dr. Barnes concludes, however, “While institu tions for the cure of tuberculosis are good investments, there is good rea son for thinking that institutions for the isolation of far advanced cases would be still better investments.” Sinecure Had Lasted Long. Pensions are not the only things commanded and forgotten. An in quisitive member of the British house of commons was struck one day by the presence of a policeman in one of the lobbies. He wondered why this pai ticular lobby should always have u guardian strolling up and down and made inquiries. The rec ords of the house were searched and it was found that fifty years previous ly, when the lobby was being decorat ed, a policeman had been stationed there to keep members from soiling their clothes. The order never having been countermanded, the constable had kept his beat for half a century. Shorthand Typewriter. Anew machine, called the steno type. has been invented, which en ables the shorthand writer to get from 4CO to COO words a minute upon paper in an absolutely correct and accurate form. The basis of operat ing a machine is phonetic spelling. It is but a shorthand typewriter. While the work done is virtually the same as done by shorthand it has the advan tage of being recorded in plain Eng lish characters Washington.—lnventors will be In terested in the establishment of a Patent Information Bureau, Barrister Building, Washington. D. C., which is to supply free information regarding the patentability of inventions, and any other details relating to patents, trade-marks, copyrights, etc. Inquiries addressed to this bureau will receive prompt attention.—Adv. Too Thorough. “That naval officer is noted for al ways going to the bottom of things." “Good heavens! 1 hope they won’t appoint him to the command of this ship'!" Heredity. "That girl has such a. metallic roke." “That’s because her father made his money in steel.” ; 1 ■■■ 1 irmimiiiHifiiimiiiimmiininiimnnii Of Depends largely I J I A . < ~ I. 1 upon one'* phy*- ical condition. No man or woman can do their beat Work if troubled with a weak stomach or a torpid liver. Don't bu careless. Don't procrastinate. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery promote* the llowof dgreative juices. Inviffttrafss the liver and pur lie* and tmrtchea the blood. It r,takes men and women strong in body and ucuve in mind. Ask Your Druggist BiimiimiiiimiiiimiiiMifiiiiuminiiiii Milwaukee Directory Bad Eff c r e |Wi?uonslnPharmacalCo ** RUPTURE NO CURE NO PAY tNo cutting. No pain. No loss of time from your work. Examination Free. 36 years in Milwaukee. 3.000 cured patients in Wisconsin. Dr. Wheeler, 409 Matthews Bldg., Corner 3rd actf Grind Avease. MUaaakae, Wis. WRITE—CURE GUARANTEED CANADA WINS AGAIN THE COLORADO SILVER TROPHY FOR OATS WON A SECOND TIME BY CANADA. The most recent achievement of Canada's Weet is winning for the sec ond time the magnificent $1,500 silver trophy awarded by the State of Colo rado for the best peck of oats. At Columbus, Ohio, in 1911, J. c. Hill & Sons of Liovdminster, Saskatchewan, placed a peck of oats grown on their farm in competition, with oats from every part of the world. The judges had no difficulty in deciding, and the award was given to the Saskatchewan grown oats. In 1912, the Corn Expo sition had no exhibition, and our Ca nadian friends, although ready for a second contest had no opportunity. In 1913, the exhibition of the Society was held at Columbus, S. C-, and it is said of it that it was one of the best ; yet held. At this exhibition, which | comprised corn and all the smaller grains. Hill & Sons of Lloydminster | had on exhibition for the contest an | other peck of oats grown on their j Saskatchewan farm, in 1912. There ; was no trouble for the judges, no time necessarily lost in reaching a decision, Hill & Sons won, and for the second • time their name will appear on the crest of the cup. The third space will | doubtless be occupied by their name, and then this splendid trophy will be : theirs. During the past few years Western | Canada grains—wheat, oats, barley and flax —have been in competition with grains from all other countries, and in every’ case their superiority has been | shown. It is not only in oats, but it is in wheat, in barley and in flax, that Canada more than holds its own. when placed side by side with grains from other parts. Mixed .'->rming is taking a strong hold not oni.- in those parts of Mani toba. Saskatchewan and Alberta, which up to the present have been de voted solely to grain growing, but also in the districts contiguous, where the conditions of climate, shelter, water grass and hay make farming of this kind, easy to prosecute and large in profits. It was in the Province of Manitoba that the steer was raised that carried off the Championship of the steer class, at Chicago last De cember. This beast had been fattened on the grass and hay of the Province and the only finishing grain it had was ! barley: not an ounce of corn Western Canada presents innumer '< able opportunities for the big farmer who wants to cultivate his thousands of acres, the medium man satisfied with a few hundred acres, the man who is content to farm his free home stead of one hundred and sixty acres; it has opportunities for the investor, the capitalist, the business man, the manufacturer and the laborer. Agents of the Canadian Government located at different points in the Unit ed States will be pleased on applica tion, to give any desired information, free of cost. —Advertisement. VERY LIKELY. Mrs. Jones —She thinks her husband is perfection, and yet she watches hLn like a hawk. Mrs. Smith—l reckon she thinks he’s too good to be true. BREAKING OUT ON LEG Hilltop, Kan.—“ About two years ago I began to notice a breaking out on my leg. At first it was very small but soon it began to spread until it formed large blotches. The itching was ter rible and almost constant. Many nights I could not sleep at all. After scratching it to relieve the itching it would burn so dreadfully that I thought I could not stand it. For near ly a year I tried all kinds of salves and ointment, but found no relief. Some salves seemed to make it worse until there were ugly sores, which I would break open and run. “One day I saw an advertisement o i ; Cuticura Remedies. I got a sample of the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint- j ment and began by washing the sores with the Cuticura Soap, then applying j the Cuticura Ointment twice a day. ; I noticed a change and got more Cuti cura Soap and Ointment and in a few weeks I was cured. It has healed so nicely that no scar remains.” (feigned) i Mrs. Anna A. Lew, Dec. 17, 1911. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-card “Cuticura, DepL L, Boston.” Adv. Mount Royal Once Active Volcano- In the work on the Canadian North j ern railway tunnel the engineers have ; found that Mount Royal, under which | the line will pass, was at one time either an active volcano or was made by lava being forced up through the ground. An interesting proof of the fact that at one time a great glacier flowed from the Laurentian mountains to tbc St. Lawrence river was found in the small heading on Ste. Monique street This -vjs a piece of Laurentian gneiss, a rock peculiar to the Laurentian mountains. and it is believed that in the past this rock was carried down by a glacier, which probably emptied into the St Lawrence river not far from the present harbor. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle ol CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Tn l ?e For Over 30 Years. Clihdren Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria A Manager's Trials. “i have to watch those players who were on the stage all winter.” re marked the manager. "Why so?” “It's hard to get ’em to go nine in nings after they have gotten used to a drama that only lasted four acts.” Mr*. Winslow** Soots lag Syrup for Children leethiujr. softens she gam*, reduces inßatmna iioq*Hajs fMU&.cure* w*xs4 co.ic*2&c & botUewllt No. Cordelia, an ossified man isn’t necessarily Lard to get acquainted with. WOMEN AT CAPITOL SUFFRAGISTS OF WASHINGTON STORM CONGRESS WITH BIG PETITIONS. I SEEK RIGHT OF FRANCHISE Campaign of Revenge for Sentence Given Mrs. Pankhurst Is Begun in Earnest by London Amazons — Much Property Is Destroyed. Washington. April 8. —The capitol was stormed Monday by suffragettes at the opening of congress. They presented petitions for the enactment of a constitutional amendment resolu tion authorizing equal suffrage rights for women. Members of the house and senate presented the suffragettes with about 150 reserved seats in the galleries from which point they witnessed the opening ceremonies. First arrange ments were to exclude them from the galleries through fear of a demonstra tion. Their leaders, however, prom ised strict compliance with the rules requiring strict silence in the gal leries during the deliberations and proceedings in house and senate. The gallant army had on its skirm ish line as a clever stroke of diplo macy many wives and daughters and cousins and othei; kin of the states men who are ardent suffragists. Among the congressional ladies who appeared in today’s demonstration parade up Capitol Hill were. Mrs. A B. Pitzer, sister-in-law of SpeakeT Clark. Mrs. William Kent. Mrs. Wil liam D. Stephens, Mrs. Evris A. Hays, Mrs. Julius Kahn, Mrs. Edward Keat ing, Mrs Bid Taylor, Mrs. Seldon Ridge, Mrs. Genevieve Stone. Mrs Clara 3. Taylor. Mrs. Robert La Fob lette, Mrs. Albert Cummins. Mrs Miles 3oindexter and Miss Elsie Hill daughter of former Representative E. B. Hill. London. April 8. —The campaign ot revenge for the long sentence imposed upon Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst which the suffragettes threatened, is proceeling actively and seemed likely to snread Sunday. Many outrages were committed. These include the complete destruc tion of the grand stand of the Ayr racetrack in Scotland, where the prill cipal Scottish meetings are held, the damage being estimated at $15,000. and an attempt to burn the new grand stand of the Kelso racecourse, also in Scotland. Two women were caught red handed after they had ignited oil soaked rags, which th*v had placed beneath the Kelso stand. BLAME AMBASSADOR WILSON Louis F-ojas Files Charges In Wash ington Accusing U. S. Minister of Helping Huerta. Washington, April 8. — Charges that Henry Lane Wilson. United States ambassador to Mexico, was “responsi ble morally” for the assassination of President Madero and Vice-President Suarez of Mexico were filed here Sun day with the state department by Luis Manuel Rojas, vice-president of the Mexican congress and grand master of the Grand Masonic lodge of the valley of Mexico. Following are the Rojas charges in part: “I accused Henry Lane W’ilson. am bassador of the United States in Mex ico. before the just opinion of the great American people, as responsible morally for the political assassination of Francisco I. Madero and Jose Ma ria Pi no Sueraz, president and vice president of the Mexican republic, electee! by the people In 1911. “I accuse Mr. Wilson, the ambassa dor, fer having concocted against the legitimate government of the people, represented by President Madero and Vice-P'esident Pino Suarez, the threat of an 'mminent armed intervention of the arny of the United States during the day of fighting in the streets of our capital ” GOVERNOR HOOPER MENACED Chief Executive of Tennessee Re ceives "Black Hand” Threat to Kidnap Children. Nashville, Tenn., April 8 —Scrawled on sta ionery of a local hotel, a “black hand” letTer was received Sunday by Goven or Hooper of Tennessee, threat ening o kidnap one of the children of the chief executive unless SSOO is left under a mail box close to the Y. M C. A. building The governor has ab solutely refused to discuss the con tents of the letter It has developed that the children are not allowed to leave the governor’s mansion at any time. Read Officials Train W’recked. Hak-'rstown. Md.. April 8. —A spe cial train of the Western Maryland bearing President J M. Fitzgerald and other officials of the road and a party of capitalists ran into a land slide near Hancock. Md.. Sunday. Workmen's Bill Passed. St. Paul. Minn.. April 7 —The work men’s compensation and employers’ liability bill, largely a copy of the New Jersey law, was passed by the Minnesota senate by e unanimous vote Friday Landslide Wrecks ti Train. Marshall. Tex.. April 7 —Part of a Texas and Pacific passenger train was overturned east of Prevencal. I>a., by a landslide Friday. The foreman was k lied and two other trainmen vere hurt. Turley Sends Flood Condolrnces- Washington. April 7.—Although em broilec iu a disastrous war. the Turk ish government found time Friday to send t message of sympathy to the American government over the flood disastt r Life Saver Reaches Shore. Man stee. Mich. April 7.—After a 38-hou' fight with the surf and ice William Prune, of the Point Sable life saving station, reached shore Friday and walked to the local life saving station. Breaks World's Pole Vault Recoro. San Francisco. April 7. —Borgstrom of University of Southern California, broke the world's intern holastlc pole vault ieeord Friday at the University of Cal fomia. clearing 12 feet 6 1-16 inches Covercoat Wins Steeplechase. Live*pool. April 7. — Sir C. Asbetoo- Smith’o Covercoat. a 109 to 9 shot, won tie Grand National Steeplechase handicp here Friday ofternoon. Irish Mail was second and Carsey . UUrd. NATIONAL GUARD WORKING TO SAVE LEVEE AT CAIRO, ILL. Illinois state soldiers did heroic work at Cairo, 111., in reinforcing the levee to keep the raging waters under control. HUERTA RESIGNS JOB PEDRO LASCURAIN TO SERVE AS PROVISIONAL PRESIDENT. Federal Forces Placed Eetween Two Fires by Insurrection and Peace Is Desired. El Paso, Tex., April 5. —General Huerta agreed Thursday to the nam ing of Pedro Lascurain as provisional president to satisfy all factions in the Mexican melee, said advices received here directly from the national cap ital. Lascurain will serve out the uncompleted term of the late Presi dent Madero. As minister of exterior relations in Madero's former cabinet, Lascurain is entitled to serve as next in line, in view of the deaths of Madero and Vice-President Suarez. The Huerta cabinet will be retained by the com promise. This arrangement, it is said, has been offered to the Constitutionalists, now fighting the Huerta government In northern Mexico. The decision of the present pro visional president is said to have been occasionad by the recent uprising of Zapata in the south, which places the Huerta forces between two fires. S FLASHES 8 § OFF THE WIRE g OOCOCOOOOOOOQQOOOOOOOOOOQC Alliance, 0., April 4. —Mr. and Mrs. John Lucas each jixty-five years old, were struck and killed by a train on the Lake Shore railroad near here Wednesday. They were driving in a curtained buggy over the tracks. Paris, France, April 5. —The four automobilo bandits confined in the prison De la Sante. under sentence ot death by the guillotine, were search' and by wardens Thursday who found hid den in their clothes, poison. Minnewaukan, N. D.. April 7. —Sibel Kahn of St. Paul, who was charged with the murder of Abdullah Hassan, a wrestler, also of St. Paul, was found not guilty here Friday. Kahn pleaded self-defense. Harrisburg. Pa.. April 4. —Pennsyl- vania joined the ranks Wednesday of the states that have ratified the pro posed amendment to the federal Con stitution providing for the direct elec tion of United States senators, mak ing the thirty-fifth to fall in line. Chicago, April s.—Miss Virginia Brooks, whose salvation of West Ham mond from a political ling gave her title as a modern “Joan of Arc,” was quietly married in Chicago Thursday. Charles S. Washburne of the Chicago Tribune staff we3 the groom. SIX STRIKE RIOTERS SHOT Chief Sends for the Fire Department and Mayor Later Summons Militia Company. Auburn. N. Y.. April 7. —Six strike rioters were shot by the police here Friday in an attack on .he plant of the Columbian Rope company by a mob of 300 persons. Two of the six are fatally injured After the shoot ing the situation became bo serious that Mayor O’Neill called out the fire department and the local militia com pany to quell the disturbance. 23 Die in Congo Train Wreck. Boma. Belgian Congo. April 8. — Twenty-three persons were killed, when an entire train wilh its locomo tive, plunged through a railroad bridge over the Congo at a height of 150 feet from the water Sunday. Wilson Protects the Birds. Panama. April S. —An executive or der issued Saturday by President WP son forbidding, under heavy penalty the destruction of birds of plumage in the canal zone, has been put into ef fect by the canal commission. Firebug to Prison. New York, April 4.—Max Kleinbere. formerly of Detroit, wau sentenced to Ring Sing for a maximum term of fifteen years for arson Wednesday. Kleinbcrg plead and guilty to an indict ment against him Five Drowned In East River. New York. April 4. Five men were drowned Wednesday when the tug boat Thomas F O’Brien, towing three scows loaded with bricks, became en tangled grilh the scows and sank In tbc river. Millionaire Polo Played Divorced. San FYancisco. April 4.—Walter Ho bart. millionaire polo player and club man. was divorced from his wife, for merly Miss Hanna Williams. Wednes day, on charges preferred by her of cruelty and inteznperanc®. Mrs. Frances M. Depauw Is Dead. Los Ane-gels. Cal.. .April 4.—Mrs a. Depauw. widow of former Senator Depauw of Indiana, who founded Depauw university, died at her home in this city Wednesday from a stroke of apoplexy. EXTRA SESSION ON BOTH THE SENATE AND HOUSE ARE CALLED T 7 ORDER AT NOON. SPEAKER CLARK RE-ELECTED Representatives Take Oath of Office but Usual Drawing for Seats Is Omitted, Owing to the New Ar rangement. Washington, April 8. —The extra ordinary session of the Sixty-third congress convened on Monday. Popular interest centered in the house of representatives where Rep resentative Champ Clark, Democrat, was re-elected to the speakership shortly after the session opened. Rep resentatives James R. Mann of Illi nois, Republican, was placed in nomi nation for that office by the minority. He received a rousing demonstration, but was overwhelmingly defeated. Other officers selected by the house were as follows: Clerk, South Trim ble of Kentucky; sergeant-at-arms, Robert E. Gordon of Ohio; doorkeep er, Joseph J. Sinnott of Virginia; post master, William M. Dunbar. No election of officers was held In the senate, that body having been or ganized before its adjournment on March 17. The convening of congress today was auspicious in Democratic his tory. It marked the first time in near ly a score of years that Democrats have had complete control of the sen ate, the house of representatives and the presidency. The presidential proclamation di rected that both houses convene at noon and promptly at 12 o'clock the gavel of Vice-President Marshall fell in the senate. Anew chaplain, Rev. F. J. Prettymar, of Washington, de livered the invocation. The roll of senators was called in the usual way and committees appointed to notify the house and the president that the sealste was ready to transact busi ness. After the roll call the election of speaker took place Then came the swearing ;n of mem bers. As the clerk called each state and the names of members in the delegation of that state, the delega tion presented itself at the bar of the house and swore to perform its duties well and faithfully. Heretofore it has been customary to make the selection of seats the next business to be taken up by the house at this point. This time there was no drawing for seats, as It had been determined that members should have choice of seats on arrival each day. Only to Leaders Underwood and Mann and Chairman Fitzgerald of the appropriations committee was con ceded the right to pick aid hold a seat. Representative Henry, who was chairman of the rules committee in the last congress, then presented a set of rules for the guidance of the house. These were practically the same as were in effect at the last session. The rules were adopted. Other routine business of a formal character was then taken up. Winnipeg Sends $7,000. Winnipeg, Man., April 5. —Winnipeg sent $7,000 to the Red Cross society at Washington for the flood sufferers. Senators Lack Pay; Radical. Phoenix. Ariz , April 8. —The state senate working without pay since the special session legally expired several days ago adopted a resolution favor ing advisory elections for United States judges Saturday. Capture of Chinese Pirates. Hongkong, China, April B.—After a bitter fight with a b.snd of pirates on the West river, Chinese soldiers shot one and captured six pirates Sunday. The remainder of the band fled. Over $150,000 was recovered. Turkish Cruiser Sinks Transport. Athens, Greece. April 5. —The Turk ish cruiser Hamidieh sunk the steam er Leros in the Adriatic sea Thursday. She rescued the crew and landed them at Jaffa. Asia Minor. The Leros was a Greek transport. Wins Office by Five Votes. Duluth. April 5. — W I. Prince was elected mayor of Duluth under the city's tew charter providing for the commission form of government by five votes, according to complete re turns. Thursday- Two French Officers Drown. Toulon, France. April 5. —Two French naval officers, Lieut. Achille Lavabre and Ensign Louis Adam, and three p ?tty officers were swept from the deck of the submarine Turquoise Thursday and drowned. Wants $25,000 Damages for Scar. New York. A;3ril s.—Because her dentist, in assisting a refractory wis dom tooth to appear, made a scar upon her really very pretty cheek. Miss Norton McKee sued him for $525,000 damages Thursday JAPS FILE PROTEST OEJECT TO PROPOSED CALtFOR NIA ALIEN LAND LAW. Ambassador Chinda Calls at State De partment and Holds Extended Conference With Bryan. Washington, April 5. —Baron Ch <l - Japanese ambassador, called on Secretary of State Bryan and during an extended conference presented a protest against the proposed Califor nia land laws. After the conference the secretary of state admitted the objections of tho Japanese were known to this govern ment two weeks ago. Mr. Bryan said the negotiations were still in the con versational stage. The protest from Japan in some quarters is construed to indicate that Japan believes there is to be anew policy by this government affecting foreign relations under which it will be possible to obtain concessions which were not obtainable under the policy of Colonel Roosevelt, later adopted by President Taft. The only alternative to this belief indicated by Japan’s protest is a de sire to raise an issue with the United States. In this case no one can fore shadow the end. President Roosevelt answered Japan when it was endeavored to have the federal government take California by the throat, in the school question and sent 16 battleships to the Pacific coast. For a long time the purpose of the fa mous cruise around the world was kept secret, but it wae finally admitted that it was an object lesson to Japan, a lesson that taught the eastern na tion that the "Japanese question on the coast” had ceased to be a matter of diplomacy. The state department declines to state whether or not there has been any communication with Governor Johnson of California concerning the alien land law. BIG TORNADO IN MISSOURI Farmer Is Slain and Wife Injured— Thousands of Dollars’ Worth of Property Destroyed. Columbia, Mo., April 5. —One life and possibly two besides several thou sand dollars’ worth of property loss was the toll taken by a tornado near Sturgeon in Boone county Thursday. George Mathews, a farmer! is dead, and his wife is not expected to live, while a number of farm houses and bams were demolished or blown away. Omaha. Neb., April 5. —Another ter rific windstorm, similar to that which swept over Omaha on Easter Sunday, struck just east of Fairbury, near the Nebraska-Kansas line, according to reports coming in Thursday. Consid erable damage was done. 200 SOLDIERS ARE SLAIN Balkans Win Big Victory When Tara bosch, Outpost of Scutari, Falls Into Their Hands. Cettinje, April 4. —Thanks to the sacrifice of 200 bomb throwers, every one of whom lost his life In a last desperate effort to clear the way to the town, great Tarabosch fort, which for months has held the allies off Scu tari, fell Wednesday and is now in the hands of the Montenegrins. Peary Received by King. Rome, Apnl 8. —King Victor Em manuel received Admiral Peary Sun day who is attending the Internation al Geographical congress here. The interview lasted half an hour and was most interesting Roumanian Senate Head Dies. Bucharest. Roumania, April B. George Cantaeuzene, president of the sate and reputed to be the richest man ir: Roumania. died here Sunday. He became president of the senate in 1911. French Seize Zeppelin Ship. Luneville. France. April s.—Ore of the Zeppeline air cruisers landed on French territory, coming down on the military parade ground here at mid day Thursday It was later released by French authorities. Family Pe' shea in Prairie Fire. Fairtiew, Okla. April 5.--Grßnt Les lie, his wife and their nine-year-old son perished in a prairie fire that swept part of Major county Thursday. The horses they were driving also burned to death. Pitched Ball Kiils Police Chief. Chattanooga. Tenn., April 4. —J. C, Hayes, chief of police of Dechard, Tenn., was instanly killed when Btruck by a pitched ball in a game be tween vhe Dechard high school team and a picked nine Wednesday. Suffrage Hit in Connecticut. Hart fort. Conn.. April 4. —Woman suffrage in Connecticut will not be a possibility for two years more, as the bill providing equal suffrage in this state was defeated in the lower branch of the legislature Wednesday. /fllS CALUMET BAKING ijpf ECONOMY ono thing you aro py of high living cost—Calumet insures a wonder ful saving in your baking. But it does more. ) AljUMf, I ti It insures wholesome food, tasty food—uniformly raised food. -.J ■4 Calumet is made right—to sell right—to bake right. Ask ■J* one of the millions of women who use it—or ask your grocer. K World** Pore Foud Exposition, Chicago, D. > 'Aiiif f/jib llj Pari* Exposition. Franco, M You don't sene money when you luy cheap or hig-can baling powder. % M Don't he mislead. Buy Calumet. It’s more economical—-more wholesome— M gives host results. Calumet is far superior is sour milk ond soda. % Free Free il. \ Six Genuine Roger? Silver |\\ \ Wvji Teaspoons lor only 100 In Jill Vm x \ Vma Galvanic Soap Wrap- tji j J Mjl \v\ j JMI pers or coupons from Iff h! // I Johnson's Washing Powder. Here is the Offer Gllh anic For each teaspoon desired send Spoon Regular C nqn in feKl us one tw °- c * :Dt sta,n P an<J MS?/ 6-in. leagth kJXjay VN\\ twenty Galvanic Soap wrapper* (front f\,*/ Known as \\ ft/ Thesetea "TheFamous \\ Special Offer for // spoons are Easy Washer” %\ Six Teaspoons £■ n the kind W \ s * nd 100 C; * lv “ te s®*® /.. that you’ll be It’s a white Soap * J “ /**?,/ „ rmi d to V \ atampt to jay postages JtejtjrJ prOUd IO t WIU and the cocoanut vPVj\ wt wiu ,rr,d you * /IvjT They are the gen- Wf l\ et o sit teaspoon* /'v'Jjr •_ _ , gsl xi oil in it makes it absolutely / ijy/f uine Roger* on in u manes u YvPv&V Kf.EE. AJUf I ware, heavily tnple theeasiest lathering UsW&V J plated silver on a .1 i . YSStfuiak /KaILSt white meta! base. The soap on the market. pattern is the famous Test it out your ij|f LaVigne, or Grape, Vi* tW\ Mi £JJI with the beautiful next wash day and AL* gU French Gray finish. don’t forget to jf/T/ With ordinary wear ,L. these spoon* will last a save the wrappers. .. . \txah jfVw’/K; life lime. Sun Brin* your Mail them to the wrapper* to.l*y. or better *uU „ buy a box of Galvanic and yon*ll bare 100 rremium Ucpartmcnt of wrappers, just enough for a set o 'spoons. B. J. JOHNSON SOAP CO., Milwaukee, Wisconsin K. L* DOUGLAS .00 0 U.ooy^v i§HOEB /L *? m\ MHk R MEN AND WOMEN/ ffir $ 1 ST BOYS SHOES In Ihr IVO/RO I .Jf I Ank votrr rlealer to *hovr 6 Vtrv l XV. T.. Unuglas Ki.nO, St .OO and MtM‘6 xj.' *4.50 mluk . ,Int * jfworl In style, 1 JTOUi/'tf-w GOTHAM tit und wear trn niter make* costing 9A.00 to at OO tsj&f .fwoMiA Xk ■"t* l * only difference is th price. Shoe* In ull ■ J s|C* t/sfE. leathers, style* and shape* to suit everybody. f|m If you could visit W. L. Douglas large facto ‘ WWi rle* at Brockton, Mush., and see for tbs/'.' *> hot. carefully W. 1.. Douetas shoe* are made. Jrm m you would then understand why they are warranted afKFjf 1 xaftl kTt jife to fit better, look better, hold their shape ami wear I 3/ -jJTJHX h'l longer than any other make ter the price. / -, ■! irw. L. DougU* *)ioes are iot for *aie In your yl-slnlty. order f mi vjf womTss ‘VS.ilireot from the factory and sare the middleman’s profit, fjf**' JpiiTlgloa Shoe* for every member of the family, all prices, by A n.Tn-rnii c Parcel Post, postage free. XVrttefmr lllii*trnte<l xytfe., Catalog. It will show you how to order by mall, , oV?,‘V.: TAKE NO and why you cau save monev on your footwear. w... nonets* SUBSTITUTE XV. I- DOEBLAS - - llrockton. Mas* ..nlbeUdtom CO LT DISTEMPER be bandied very earlfy. Tbo sick are cared, ami *)) otbero fn MiuieF table, no run tier liow Vzpotnyl.’* kept from tba dU> jrtj ?W- by using BPOHX’B LIQUID DISTEMPEU CUKE. Gif on W'Hial&riL ton me, or In feed. Acte on the blood and ex jx*l germs of n’l forrr of distemper. Best remedy ettr known for marc* in foal. <>ne bottle pniaranteed toru iy one caa. roc an'III a fK>ttle $5 and f tlDdoien of ami harneaa tleaiers. qt sent et prcan ialtj by V\ I manutarturerß. Cut altows how to poultice throute. <> ir free * * }4<K.klet iAt-nl atrentH wanted, seliiu* bone remedy lo ex iKdoo—twelve yearn. MJT SPOHN MEDICAL CO.. Chcmist.i.dHt*Thi**ut*. Goshen, Ind., U. 8. A. Wf &MM) 35 YEARS UNRIVALED SUCCESS in curing the: liquor habit WmS THE KEELEY INSTITUTE THE ONLY KEELEY INSTITUTE IN WISCONSIN. WAUKESHA,WISCONSIN Stops BacKacHe Sloan’s Liniment is a splendid remedy for backache, stiff joints, rheumatism, neuralgia rnd sciatica. Y’ou don’t need to rub it in—just laid or. lightly it gives comfort and case at once. Best for Pain and Stiffness Mr. Geo. Buchanan, of Welch, Okla., writes:—“l have used yourUn iment for the past ten years for pain in back and stiffness and find it the liest Liniment I ever tried. I recommend it to anyone for pains of any kind.” SLOANS LINIMENT is good for sprains, strrms, bruises, cramp or soreness of the muscles, and all affections of the throat and chest. Got Entire Relief R. D. Burc-oyne, of Maysville, Ky. f RR. I, Box W 5, writes: —“I had severe pa-ns between my houl- W r jpf ders; I got a Sottle of your Liniment aod bad entire Mtf -elief at the fifth application.” vJ|k Relieved Severe Pain in Shoulders Mk. J. U.viierwood, of 2000 Warren Are., Chicago. 111., writes: ”lam a piano polisher UHIT) by occupation, and since- last September have V suffered with severe pttin in both shoulders. I could not rest night or day. One of my friends told me about your Linim-mt \ TANARUS: ree appli ations completely ctred \ me ar.d I will never be without it.” Brice 25c . Aoc., and SI.OO at All Dealers. IhVM A Send for Sloan’* free book on horse*. 5 W fVVI Address U' Dr. Earl S. Sloan. 0 ® Boston, Moss. WHY INCUBATOR CHICKS DIE S2SSSS Cruel. Chappy—l am going to try the mind cure. Daffy—What's it got to work on Many a man who weighs his words uses crooked scales FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS Are Richest in Curat re Qualities ron BACKACHE, f HEU MAT 1314, KIDNEYS AMO BLADDER FREE! We Will Give Absolutely FllEfl a handsome Webster's J/le*Jonry. user SMI pegs*, cloth boand. an>l anil vn<l it postpaid. for ;c1 a litt.e Information which yon ear tarnish us without any trouble. Aw a chance to teaks money. Write today for particulars Adddretg f-KHk S INFORM ATTON BISSAU, BOX So. NORTH CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. FOR SALE—CHOICE LANDS. LARGS OB sn.all tracts. It to 120 a : 1-1 caalu baL tires, 6 per cent.; trades fcr Wls proptrty eonatd rrfl; have farins with 10 to 30 it ciearlnfi prices right. IV B Krsmer. Mattoos. Wi*. Spring rains, leaky roofs, btop Then. K-X, Root Faint !s your Need. Not Dope but Paint. 23 years satisfaction. Ore contraat nearly Million s<l. ft That’s Proof. F. lls worth - Loire Koof Paint Cos., (uslwyfta. Wlsconala.