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I TWO DARING AVIATORS KILLED
I Archie Hoxie and John B. Molasant Met Death on Same Day While Trying for New Records. SBBBl K Now York. Two of America's moat D .iii.it and ii. H in, aviators met death iK (in Saturday. fl John D Moissanl, the first man to W -Toss the Kngllsh channel on an aero IB plane with a passetiKer, and winner H if the sensational race around the H lUtaa of Liberty, fell to his death in New Orleans. Arch Hoxey, the former Salt Lake K chauffeur, who only a few days ago es tablished a world's aviation record for height, the man who took Colonel H Roosevelt up in the air, felt to his H loath while trying to win the Mlche J lin prize for sustained flight at Los Angeles. ta Hoth these men were young at the flying game, but they wore easily at BJ the head of American aviators nn BJ were regarded as among the very bt'si BJ flying men in the world. J The manner of their deaths til H similar. BJ Each was trying to beat the record H for sustained flight in order to win J the Mil in In. prise. In both MIM thi J machines became unmanageable when pi a comparatively Short distance from J earth, turned turtle and sent their daring pilots to earth. H , Roth men were Instantly killed. H Molssant was thrown fjviin his ma J chine, alighting on his head and break H ing his neck. J Hoxey fell with his machine ane J was killed instantly. AMERICANS DISARM MEXICANS. H United States Soldiers Confiscate Arm J of Rebels Captured on Texas Soil. H Laredo, Texas. A detachment o H United States soldiers', commanded h H Lieutenant McMillan of tho Twenty H third Infantry, encountered a band ot J armed Mexicans near Minera Satur J v day morning, disarmed and dispersed H them. H ' The soldiers were sent from For V Mcintosh, following reports that Mex lean bandits were Inducing Mexicans to Join the revolutionary army and I also pettlnk their services to transport I ammunition and supplies across the W V Rio Grande. So far as learned, they I V have committed no crime other than I to disobey the neutrality laws. I . To Fix Canal Tolls. I j I Washington.' Members of the com I mlttees of both houses are studying I the whole Panama canal question with I a view to press legislation, providing I for tolls, fortification and other fea I lures of maintenance after Its opening I In 1913. There Is a divergency of views' regarding preferential rate's or freii I i passage to coatwise vessels, the west I em men holding out for the conces 1 sion. College Student Proves Hero. San Francisco. Shot off the rear end of a ferryboat while seated in an automobile, Mrs. Herbert Stockton ol San Jose was nearly drowned In th bay off the local pier Saturday after noon. Walter C. Seaborn, a law slu dent at the University of California and city clerk of Berkeley, was the hero of her thrilling rescue after her husband had all but scrlflced his life to save her. President'3 New Year Greeting. Washington -"I sincerely hope the next year will be full of prosperity and as much happines-. as can come to us all in ih's country," is the New Year greeting sent to the people of the United States by President Taft through i lie members of the National Pi e: s i lull ut Washington I le M a welcomed by them at an informal New Year's reception In the club house Saturday afternoon. SHOT KIDNAPPER. Woman Protects Child From Men In the Employ of Her Husband. . Taeoma, Wash. Preventing two men Bent by ber husband from carrying off her small child, Mrs. Victoriu 0. Hr old shot and seriously wounded Harry Williams, a commercial traveler for a Chicago house, living In Scuttle. He is in a hospital and probably will die. The companion of tho wounded man, taken In custody by the police, said both were from Seattle. They had been hired by llerold, he said. He said tiny were not private detectives. Killed Babe and Herself. Cleveland, O. The police and cor oner announce their belief that Mrs. Annie T. Mielke whose body, with her 3-year-old daughter were found in their home, committed suicide. Woman Dynamiter Sentenced. Oakland, Cal. Mrs. Isabella Martin was on Saturday sentenced for the sec ond time to life imprisonment for hav ing dynamited the homo of Superior Judge Ogden iu this city in 1101 I $3.50 RECIPE CURES WEAK KIDNEYS, FREE RELIEVES URINARY AND KIDNEY TROUBLE8, BACKACHE, STRAIN ING, SWELLING, ETC. topa Pain In the Bladder, Kidneys and Back. Wouldn't It be nice within a week or so to begin to eay goodbye forever to the Scalding, dribbling, straining, or too fre quent paeeage of urine, the forehead and the back-of-the-head achee; the stltchea and palna In the back; the growing mus cle weakness; spot before the eya; yel low skin; elugglsh bowels; swollen eye lids or ankles; leg cramps; unnatural short breath; sleeplessness and the de spondency? I have a recipe for these troubles that you can depend on, and If you want to make a QUICK RECOVERY, you Ought to write and get a copy of It. Many a doctor would charge you $3.60 just for writing this proscription, but I have It and will be gliul to send It to you entire ly free. Just lrop DM a line like this: Dr. A. K. Robinson, K-2B7 I.uok Building, Detroit. Mich., and 1 will send It by re turn mall In a plain envelope. As you will sen when you get It, this recipe contains only pure, harmless remedies, but It has great huallng anil piiln-conquerlng power. It will quickly show Its power once you use It, so I think you had better see what It Is without delay. I wilt send you a copy free you can use It and cure your self at home. GOT HIS SOBRIQUET EARLY "Honest John" Kelly Proved Hie Right to the Title Long Before Manhood. There have been many stories about the manner In which "Honest John" Kelly, the ex-umplre. first got his nick name. Mr. Kelly himself, according to a New York letter, holds that It came to him naturally, for even as a small boy the purity of his soul shone through his face. "I think the first time 1 was ever called 'Honest John' was when I was quite a youngster," said Kelly. "A man engaged as an ambulatory salesman of tinware ob served the Ingenious countenance I presented to the world and hailed me. 'You look honest, boy," said he. 'What might your name be?" 'John,' said I, quite Blmply. 'John' Just like that. 'Then hold my horse while I go In the saloon and get a drink,' said he. And so I hold his horse whilo he went In the saloon and got a drink. Hut this was on lower Ninth avenue, In a day when the avenue's honors went to the man who could clean tho most cops In a given time. Hy and by the gang came along and beheld that wagon full of tinware. Tho peddler was detained within by a sore thirst, and they took the tinware. And then they came hack and took the rush ons off the wagon. Eventually, ho :oming daring, thoy unhitched the wagon and took it away. True to my trust, I stood there, holding the horse. nd by and by tho peddler came out jf the saloon and sized up the situa tion. 'Well,' said he warmly, 'you're Honest John, all rlghL You saved the iorae." " IDENTIFIED. PPP Stranger My lad, I'm looking for a Mr. John Smith " Kid I'm Mr. John Smith. The Cache. Knlcker We are told to do our shopping early. Hooker I know It; my wife has al ready concealed a forty nine-cent tie In the top bureau drawer. Rome people would drown with a life preserver at hand. They are the kind that suffer from Rheumatism and Neural ?:ia when they can get Hainlins Wizard hi, the best of all pain remedies. How can a man come to know him self? Not by thinking, but by doing Goethe. GOT THE BEST OF THE ELDER Apt Quotation of Brer Reuben Saved Hla Mule and at the Same Time Rebuked Sin. Elder Harris was making another attempt to Induce one of the members of his flock to trade horses with him. "Dat pony o' your'n, Hrer Reuben," he said, "Is Jes' what I want, an' my big bay hos is jes' what yo' want. I kin git over de groun' faster wld de pony, an' you kin haul a bigger load wld de hoss. Hlt'd be a good trade fur bofe on us, Yeptln' dat lt'd be a leetle better fuh you dan It would fur me. You take de bay and give me de ches'nut sor'l." "De pony suits me well 'nough, el der," averred Brother Reuben, for the twentieth time. "I don' keer t' make no swap." "Hut I Jes' natchelly got f have dat pony, Hrer Reuben." "Elder," spoke tho other, after a period of profound thought. "1 been wantln' t' ast yo' a question for a long time." "Well, what la It?" "I know'w'at one o' de 'poBtles says 'bout de law beln' done away with, but ain't we still livln' undah de ten com man'menta?" "Brer Reuben," solemnly averred Elder Harris, "we air." "Well, one o' dem comman'menta says we mustn't covet anyt'lng w't b' longs f our neighbors, an' you're cot- They Both Knew. The) fool said one day In the king's presence, "I am the king!" And the king laughed, for he knew that his fool was wrong. A week later the king was angry, be cause of an error he had committed, and exclaimed: "I am a fool!" And the fool laughed, for he knew that his king was right. Smirt Set. Blue Monday. "Do you know why we call this day Blue Monday?" "Maybe It's because so much blueing Is used." Judge. -1 iii" dat 11T chestnut sor'l pony o' mine, Brer Harris!" Then the elder gave It up. Clearly the tenth commandment was against him. Chicago Tribune. Young Age Pensions. Young-age pensions! Why not? Ti tles, honors, riches, pensions and most other good things are, as a rule, post poned to a period of life when the ca pacity for enjoying them has been blunted. Australia was one of the first countries to adopt old-age pen sions, and now a Lubor member of the commonwealth parliament proposes a complementary Bcheme of young-age pensions. He would start by pension ing the fourth child at birth. The fact that three had previously been born showed that the parents were doing their duty and deserving well of the state. The young-age pension would "reward Industry and encourage the birth rate."- London Chronicle. Hard Hearted Judge. The Sympathetic Pal Wotcher, Bill! You looks bad; been laid up? Bill Yus, sort of. 'Aven't been outer doors fer free munis The Sympathetic Pal Wot was the matter wiv yer? Bill Nuffln'; only the Judge wouldn't believe 1L The Sketch. We cannot choose our life, but we can choose the way we shall live it. Emerson. The men whose time is worth most use the KNOWN THE WORLD OVER HOWARD E. BURTON "gaiM.?" Hpeelairn prlrea- (In. it. Silver, 1 h.I. II Oola. Pin.-r. 16c; (...hi, Mr; Else er Copper. II. Mailing .'iiti I'-iic and full price lint arit (in application. Control and umpire work nollclten. r.-itdvllla, Col Heferenoo, Carbonate National Bank. defiance mmaat PUTNAM FADELESS DYES Color mere seeds fcrishtsr and hitter eolera than sn ether tfre. Ons tOe eackas e color all fibers. Thar are In cold wstir better thee n elhor are. Vee ess in aai earmsnriithoui ripping apart Write ler tree beeUet-He to Die. Bleach and Mix Cetort. MOHROE DRUG CO.. Qulnoy, llllnmlm. REALLY OPENED THEIR EYES Parishioner's Remark, However, Left Young Minister Somewhat In la the Dark. Rev. Henry R. Rose In the Newark Star tells the story of a young mlu Istor who had recently taken charge of a small parish In Vermont. He aspired to greater things and a large field, and in the hope that his reputa tion would travel beyond the limita of the village to which he had been sent he threw Into his sermons all the force and eloquence at his command. He was, however, totally unprepared for what was Intended for a compli ment, but which was put to him in such a way that It left him In doubt as to the real impression he had made. One Surday morning, after an espe cially brilliant effort, he was greeted by an old lady, who was one of the most faithful attendants at all serv ices. Approaching the young minister, she said: "Ah, sir, we do enjoy your sermons so much, they are so in- Btructlve. Do you believe it, we never " knew what sin was until you came to N the parish." A Discouraging View. "We must Investigate this affair," said the rural official. "What's the use?" responded Farm er Corntossel. "I never saw an inves tigation that changed anybody's per sonal likes and dislikes." Now About Clean Food Another Splendid Opportunity to Bring Out Facts When the "Weekly" which sued us for libel (because we publicly denounced them for an editorial attack on our claims) was searching for some "weak spot," they thought best to send a N. Y. Atty. to Battle Creek, summoned 25 of our workmen and took their sworn state ments before a Commissioner. Did wo object? No. On the contrary, we helped all we could, for the opportunity was too good to be lost. Geo. Huines testified he Inspected the wheat and barley, also Moors and every part of the factories to know things were kept clean. That every 30 minutes a sample of the pro ducts was tuken and inspected to keep the food up to standard and keep out any Impur ities, also that It is the duty of every man in the factories to see that anything not right is Immediately reported. Has been with the Co. 10 years. Edward Young testified had been with Co. 15 years. IxUJMCtor, he and his men exam ined every back and car of wheat and barley to see they were up to stundard and rejected many cars. H. E. Burt, Supt., testified has been with Co. over 13 years. Bought only the best grain obtainable. That the Co. kept a corps of men who do nothing but keep things clean, bright and polished. Testified that no ingredient went into Grape Nuts and Postum except those printed In the advertising. No possibility of any foreign things getting Into the foods as most of the machinery is kept closed. Asked If the fac tory Is open to the public, said "yes" and "It took from two to three guides constantly to show visitors through the works." Said none of the processes were carried on behind closed doors. At this point attys. for the "Weekly" tried to show the water used was from some out side Bource. Testified tho water came from Co.'s own artesian wells and was pure. I - jSMBBMsssssssssssssssselssBaSassWeWWBWj jjaiffij Honored by Women NylllllrllSslftra ' ',en women speaks of her dsBBBBasW nit JJKiyKJfi S silent seoret suffering she M W I' ""iiSi- I trusts you. Millions have be- M B H V'fl ? J I JJ (J ,,VTet' murk of K jl.liii 1 1 m ijj f dence on Dr. R. V. Pierce, t fflr- ' : of Buffalo, N. Y. livery- f ' WjmZi cC where there are women who J MKTrjTf(jJj j X bear witness to the wonder- SSUKJjIukIii j jft working, curing-power gfl rViaiTrikTtf' l'x Pierce's Favorite Prescription fl 1 ssssl - '&? which saves the tuffrring tea Mf fl (JflfltiNIC ))) I 1 1 from fain, and succesnfully U Mt iJSfiS&S, I I'M tfraPP'cs with woman's nruL- fl -nlrfpZ) LQ oesses and ttubborn ills. KliS H IT MAKES WEAK WOriFN STRONtl -T5?a3!: li IT HAKES SICK WOMEN WELL. l " antu ' : H'r! '" woman's appeal was ever misdirected or her eon- BaLJKal" '' fidence misplaced when she wrote for advice, to aV'-"lfu'lrtSl i the World's Dispbnsary Medical Association, Dr. -ij R. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pitrcm't PImmmiH Pallets Induce mild nmturml howl movement oner m day. He testified the workmen were first-class, high-grade and inspected by the Co.'s physi cian to be sure they were all In proper phys ical condition; also testified that state reports showed that Co. pays better wages than the average and he thought higher than any In tho state. K. B. Martin. Asst. Supt. testified Grape Nuts made of wheat, barley, yeast and water. Anything else? "No, sir." Pos,tum made of Wheat, Wheat Bran and New Orleans Molasses. Statements made on his experi ence of about 10 years lth Co. Testified bakers are required to wear fresh white suits, changed every other day. Said had never known any of the producta being sent out that were below the high standard of Inspection. Asked if any one connected with the Postum Co. had Instructed him how to testify. Bald, "No, sir." Horace Brown testified has been with Co. 9 years. Worked in Grape-Nuts bake shop. Testified the whole of the flour is composed of Wheat and Barley. Attys. tried to confuse him, but he Insisted that any casual visitor could see that nothing else went into the flour. Said machinery and floors always kept clean. So these men were examined by the "Week ly" lawyers hoping to find at least one who would eay that some undergrade grain was put In or some unclean condition was found somewhere. But it was no use. Each and every man testified to the purity and cleanliness. As a sample, take the testimony of I.uther W. Mayo. Testified been with Company about 10 years. Now working in the bakery department mak ing Grape-Nuts. Testified that the ovvens and floors are kept clean and the raw products as they go in are kept clean. Also that the wearing apparel of the employes has to be changed three times a week. Q. Do you use Postum or Grape-Nuts your self at all? A. Yes, I use them at home. Q. If from your knowledge of the factory which you have gained in your ten years at the factory you believed that they were dirty or impure in any way, would you use them? A. I do not think I would. No. Asked If any one on behalf of the Company had asked him to testify in any particular manner. Stated "No." All these sworn depositions were carefully excluded from the testimony at the trial, for they wouldn't sound well for the "Weekly." Think of the fact that every man swore to the purity and cleanliness so that the Atty. for the "Weekly" was forced to say In open court that the food was pure and good. What a disappointment for the "Weekly!" But the testimony showed: All of the grain used In Grape-Nuts, Postum and I'oHt Toast Ion is the highest standard possible to obtain" All parts of tho factory are kept scrupulous ly clean None of the workmen had been told how to teiTtTfy Most of them have been from 10 to 15 years with the Co and use tho products on their V tubles at home. Why do their families use the products, Grape-Nuts, Postum and Post Toastles, that they, themselves, make? "There's a Reason" Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.