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ACHING JOINTS iukch pain that * f" masks as rhee mat is due to weel Iddaet- to their htalure to drive of arlo add thoroughllt. When you aef for achy, bed Joints, back ache, too; with Some kidneyl disorders, get Doan's Kidney Pills. w h c h have cured thousands. Am Oltahoma Case Jrn T Jones. 318 a Pmne at. Paula e ..;. uk. My: '1 weu oonlesd to ^ 51.ney I was weak &ad : .t ! anrtermseated a t to ,. G ".. . ' ,; prve la undr the doe (nr a using Lon's 1 : :.e 1 wok entire y cured. I ha. . r .t uble since.." Get Doana' at any Drug Slear. W a 3mg Doan's IdnMy WE MAKE RUGS rmot VoIU IOW OWss re Wrte f : .:' ratton. Retlcilers wasted FAltO CARPET & RUG CO.. 103 8th St. Se.. rFe s* e QUICK RELIEF SORE EYES It a -i Shamie to sLil milk, but It isn't a crying shalde. rre. W'n. ow ewrisulear yvrnp for Cttlreeu tex1,,~ -. :d, n tthe .ume. re.ouces inftamm, YLon. ailays p.u. cures wiud colic, ISo a butra Better a pavement made of good in tentions than no pavement at alL CURES BURVS AND CUTS. Cole'a Cario!tsalve steps the pain Instantly. Oses quick. No scar. All druggists. I mand as. Real Worries. "What's the trouble with the maids?" "Servants are so silly. Seems the maid who has charge of Fldo has been snubbing the maid who takes care of baby." To Operate Canal by Electricity. The Panama canal will be operated almost excluclvely by electric power. Approximately seven per cent. of the minimum water supply will be di verted by hydro- ,lectric development, and this will be the excess which is not required for lockages. evaporation, and leakage. The hydro-electric sta tion will be located adjacent to the north wall of the Gatun spillway and the plant will have a capacity of C,000 kilowatts. The average hydraulic head throughout the year 111 be about 75 feet. 0e CONTRARY. 11 dor HI t - 4 t ni-4 understand that Grace has been taking a course of exercise to seduce her flesh. Jan'-Yes, and her appetite Ira Iroved so much she gained ten pounds. THIRTEEN YEARS UMlesky Number for Dakota Woman. The question whether the number "1" is really more unlucky than any other number has never been entirely settled. A 8o. Dak. woman, after thirteen years of misery from drinking coffee, found a way to break the "unlucky spelL" Tea is just as Injurious as cot tee because it contains caffeine, the drug in coffee. She writes: "For thirteen years I have been a nervous wreck from drinking coffee. My liver, stomach, heart-in fact, my whole system being actually poisoned by it. "Last year I was confined to my bed for six months. Finally it dawned on me that coffee caused the trouble. Thbe I began using Postum instead of eoffee, but with little faith, as my mind was in such a condition that I hardly knew what to do next. "stme aervousnes and failing e~edbt caused me to lose ll courage. Ia about two weeks after I qtit coffee sad began to use Postum I was able ob re.d and my head felt clear. I ant imgvltag all the time and I will be a temg, well woman yet. "I bane holed more than - perso wgh a deBeleou cup ot Poet-.. Mrs. L wased to know whore I bought my bf sis. I told her my grocer had It m whem e found out t was Po. S e* bo used it ever snlce, sad wr swres a building up N la. " is ltrem my tnmws uu . in gooed sad be oi Sh tfle beet ib Abto v4fe.i' THE SKELETON IN TII CLO:E- off l:I , ,yPI C d~s blr.' ý ý jAge THERE ARE ANATOMICAL REASONS FOR A REPUBLICAN VICTORY IrL I / '2' THERE ARE ANATOMICAL REASONS FOR A REPUBLICAN VICTORY FULL OF EVASIONS un WILSON'S UTTERANCES ON THE TARIFF SHOW IGNORANCE OR U LACK OF COURAGE. Ro AIMS TO PLEASE ALL GROUPS * Democratic Candidate's Pronounce- va ments Differ From One Another n4 Radically-Keeping the Way Open a for Retreat in Case of Necessity. sa Governor Wilson's second important I he utterance on the tariff is entirely dif- th ferent from his first. Many will think ot It no improvement. In a speech at a vi farmer's fair he told his hearers that en whereas they "own a big house," they pa have "let the other fellow live in it." re His advice was that they "proceed to of break into their own house and live In pa it." It is an interesting fact that on this at occasion he, before speaking, tore his fa manuscrilpt to "'shreds." In his speech in of acceptance, he urged that those who he would revise the tariff should go about in it as men who "understand what they is are doing." Ilut that speech was care- to fully read word for word. m What does Mr. Wilson mean by his R new utterance? The tariff, says the ft candidate. "smothers us" and must at be thrown off. Elsewhere it is like a et "great dam" hemming in national energy, and must be broken through. ra How to "throw off" the tariff, or how ci to "break through" It, and the means I1 to adopt in either case are slighted re over. If this is Mr. Wilson's own a philosophy on the tariff question, seri- ci ously meant and seriously applied, it ai must point to a wholly reckless point ti of view. Conlpared with the equally n vague but comfortably conservative tl I platitudes of the earlier speech, it c I seems alarming. a There is little field for purely meta- n * phorical discussion of the tariff, and 11 a resort to it at least suggests a lack a of information or of courage. Per- C haps the candidate talks conserva- r ' tive and meaningless phrases when he I wishes to soothe, and radical, but c r equally meaningless words when he y wishes to arouse and alarm. But the I result is much the same. He is not I affording the light and leading on 1 the issue which the country and, above all, his own party had a right to expect. There is no excuse for this kind of J evasion. For three years congress has been dealing in this sort of political a counterfeit. Nothing has been accom . plished except the passage of some y fictitious measures intended to embar rass the president and mislead the country. But the discussion has suf ficed to bring to the front some serl U ous divisions in the De,.ocratic ranks. L That Mr. WI: on: i awa:re of these dif ferences, that they have even been ' dinned into his ears by the conflicting groups them' Ires. Is common knowl edge. The n'o t powerful men of the various factions have made pilgrim ages to Sea Girt to urge their own particular brand of tariff views. Still others, who are primarily political managers and not commercial agents in disguise, have demanded a middle !-course. This latter seems to be the ', 1I Steel Bill Was Reeklees. bA The steel bill was passed without " any regard to Its effect on business. Id It cut off at once the entire effective protection of a great lndustry. vitally s affectiag the prosperity .1 the cona t try and the welfare eo many citisenas k without any conuideratdis of coase S qeanees. It was reckless legislatila. In whse tprpoee was peatiealt havisg i' Mee taken up hastio lest year ia erder to oetrovest aran's cherge w that Mr. rnderwoee. the Demeaersle Slesmi, eaoig frem a steel arM o. choice of the candidate. He evidently b wishes to please all groups, or at least e avoid offence to any, and keep the ti way open for a retreat in the event of C unforeseen necessities. f UNCERTAIN ON THE TARIFF Roosevelt Adopts Taft's Revision Method and Makes Vague Prom e ises About Control of Businesee ft On the tariff Colonel Roosevelt is p vague and uncertain. He adopts, al most without the change of a line or a syllable, President Taft's method of revision only after expert, non-parti- r sun investigation, and then bids for popular support on the pretense that he will in some way not defined see ' that the protection to be afforded to our industries shall be equitably di vided between the employer and the employed. This is to be done, ap parently, by some sort of government regulation and control of the business of the country, but the colonel's own past and present relations with the steel trust and the harvester trust fall to be convincing as to the entire impartiality of any c*/trol in which he might have a hand. Hils awakened Interest In the tariff is so sudden and is in such marked contrast to his atti tude during the seven years when he might have Influenced the action of a Republican congress, that the thought. ful public will be justified in looking askance at promises so plainly direct ed to catch gudgeons. So also the student of contempo rary economics will fail to find in the colonel's appeal for votes any guiding light on the vital subject of currency reform. We want, of course, a sound and flexible currency, we want finan clal control wrested from "Wall street," we want the best money sys tem in the world-all these are pri mary facts not in dispute, but all that the colonel is able to say with any clarity is that he does not approve of all the recommendations of the monetary commission, though he thinks the reports of that commission are so valuable that they ought to be more widely disseminated among the people. If the colonel's promises are like his performances when he had the t opportunity to accomplish something, e they are quite as hollow and untrust 9 worthy as are the planks of the old t parties in which he places so little n faith. The old parties with all their faults have at least a record of t achievement. For these the colonel would substitute new promises. ignor i ing his own record of broken pledges. Slow he can honestly believe in his l own sincerity is one of the puzzles . which will perplex the future political e historian of the United States. e A Very Simple Question. f- Witness the work that is going on *- in Springfield at this time under the s. Taft administration, then look back f- at the almost utter lack of anything ,n doing In Springfield under the free ig trade times that existed from '92 to 1- '96. and it won't take long to deter te mine whether your duty directs that n- you vote for another four years of 'a Taft or foq another four years of lean Ill and hungry free trade. aI 'Ti. a very simple question One is doesn't have to be a statesmnn to le find the answer.-Springfield (Mo.) ie Republican. turing district, was favoring the steel at manufacturers. And it was made a is. part of the Democratic program this we year partly for the same reason sad ly partly because it would serve as well a as any other measure in the manes. Is, vers for position In the coming ele, - tion. The bill this year difers na Its i, taru rates from tle one last eas ag Which Is right? asks Mr. Taft. No It one Ia the Demoratlmrgeat one gI blas.est hws or eares The sole aim tI behas been to gt votes-New Yoet m- Tribas Kind Ldy--What caesd es to adopt this way of livng? Hobo--It was me savin' disposltloe I got into de habit of uavn' meosef as much work as possible, and I couldn't qdut it. ECZEMA IN RED BLOTCHES 206 Kanter Ave., Detroit, Mich. "Some time last summer I was taken with ecaema. It began in my halr irst with red blotches, then scaly, spreading to my face. The blotches were red on my face, dry and scaly, not large; on my scalp they were larger, some scabby. They came on my hands. The inside ot my hands were all little lumps as though full of shot about one-stixteenth of an iach under the skin. Then they went to the outside and between and all over my fingers. It also began on the boet toms of my feet and the calves of my leg, and Itch, oh, myl I never had anything like it and hope I never will agaln. The Itchlnlg was terrible. My hands got so I could scarcely work. "I tried different eessma olntmeant but without results. I also took medit etne for it but it did no good. I saw the advertisement for a sample of Cutleiur Olntment and Soap and seat for one. They did me so much good I bought some more, using them a per directio, and In about three weeks I was well again. Cuticura Soap and Ointment entirely cured me." (Signed) Bea. Passag, Apr. 8, 1912. Cuticura Soap and Otntment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 82-p. 8kin Book. Address postcard "Cutlcurar, Dept. I Bostoe." Cautious. Hobson-I understand that you pat. ronize Snips the tailor. Does he suit you? Harduppe-Not unless I pay him something in advance. "Bull" Durhm Smoke Curls Up from Millions of Pipes ad garettes Every year for over 52 years the number has increased. Every day new smokers dis cover "Bull" Durham. There is something about it that all smokers hanker for, whether for the friendly pipe or rolled into a "Bull" Durham cigarette. Nothing else seem to satisfy the man who once tries *KNUatN BULL DURHAM .SMOKING TOBAcCO Foub lronug." in each Sc minfin ea The lavor that has pleased three generation--that Still pleasing millions of smokers-Is the pure, whole some, natural 'Bull" Durham lsaor, unchanged by man ac g process. There is nothing artifcial about 'Bull" Durham. It contains no coloring, no dressing, no adulterants of any kind. It comes to you in the plain muslin sack just as generous Nature made it. Try this grand old tobacd today. See for yourself why so many million men prefer it-why men smoke more - of it than of all other high-grade tobaccos combined. See why they go on smoking it year after year-and will not be soeissed with anything else. Sold by practically every tobacco dealer in the U. S. A DAmea o ' jqein" tae with each Sc mslit sach. re to k. A( , ad Lt the eoem te" b pPoI - -- r -" i l heak I. Pa1us a seemb at e its latins a tuee ae W ar we k er wh was r maig at Wes vhm the * ho rig M a beense or - mw el eetS sma tes mear was thro th ei.e dth ht of wary, ~ag It up agem a telehone pdo. 'ThA motorma wasu mt -selsm hurt hbut was eat am trised steet t head a, deso t bs slee. 3. was earried to a ph.ralasa's eie where his womad s we dness a eadage When the lphyslta ha Mpsed the last i he asked the woaded man it he felt lit he eeNId walk. "'ure, I ean walk all right,' as tased the patient, iut I wish yea would fi those baudage so I eas see.' 'Why, man, returaoe the kpys. i ela, I left one of youer eyes umeer ored for the purpose.' "'But, doc. that eye you left asew ared Is a glass one.' "-Irlapmanp News. Domeatle Combat . Trowbridge Dons, gramndma ef the poet Longfello. who was rsesatly married In Cambridge with a easti tal ritual of his own compoastion, said the other day to a reporter: "If all couples gave to marriage the profound thought and reversoee that my wife and I gave to It there would be fewer mismatnlas. The average married pair, It moes times seems to me, are like the Binkses. "'Pa.' said little Tommy Btnlas eo day, 'what's a weapon? "'A weapon, my son,' Bitnks sa swered, Is something to ight with.' "'Then, pa,' said little Tommy, 'Is ma your weapon? " The Cause. "Madam, I am Just out of the hoe pital and-" "Don't tell me any such story as that! You are the same man I gave a piece of pie to not two weeks ago." "Yes'm, dat was just 'fore I weot to de hospital." DR. J. H. RINDLAUB t8peclaflet), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. Many a man's good reputation has been fatally bitten by the political bug. --1tI Owsmrn rs i -wsststs wtd & 0"1 mut mIq' aI t wI boom ` .o ~sr 'ý.w' -Mx Ma AMA PILO sm% w .t t sl` r saws = 3ollm. 6 11hb e sod~~~~a hqbs ad nd m.Im.s mluybio 4a theum..u I If a bpau b gio *Ia wa. I us 4 s ass sr Km a wel wue. -Mu. Ltama D~am, WaI..tt. N. .1 - ~felt r ai Mt~rL ~ tr 6 r Me L rdfl~ i~a I I ~ # rlwr w · "B rol rr'