Newspaper Page Text
THE PERRYSBURG, OHIO, JOURNAL, FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 1913.
u . k. i ; RHEUMATIC ADVICE Prominent Doctor's Boot Prescrip tion Easily Mixed at Home. "Prom your druggist get ono ounce of TorU compound (In original noalcd Saclcage) and ono ounco of syrup of nrsaparllla compound. Tnl;o these two Ingredients homo and put thorn Into a half pint of good whiskey. Shako tho bottlo and tako a tablo snoonful lioforo each meal and nt bed time." Thla Is said to bo tho quickest and bent remedy known to tho medical profession for rheumatism and back ache Good results come after tho first dose. If your druggist does not havo Torls compound In stock ho will got It for you In a few hours from his. wholesale house. Don't bo Influenced to tako a patent medicine Inntoad of thin. Insist on having tho genuine Torls compound In tho original one-ounco, seal d, yellow package. Hundreds of tho Worst cases wero cured hero by this pro scription last winter. Published by th Olobo Pharmaceutical laboratories of Chicago. HABIT. "That howwid Miss Giggles really laughed at mo Inwst evening, doncher know?" ( "Well, .never mind her she often laughs at nothing." In a Literal Sense.' Juvenile remarks are not always so naughty as thoy seem. Small Sam, for Instance, had no Intention of using bad language when ho got into such severe trouble in class. , His teacher was trying to press home certain facts concerning a vol cano. In rcvlowlpg tho lesson she drew on tho blackboard her own con ception of a flaming mountain, using colored crayon with extraordinary ef fect. "What is it?" Bho asked, tho picture finished. 'The scholars shook puzzled heads. "You don't know? Well, what docs It look like?" the teacher persisted. Piped Sammlo, whoso home boast3 a colored pictorial Bible. "I think It looks llko hell." Chicago Record-Herald. Galsworthy Aphorisms. Nothing that's true is cynical, and nothing that is cynical is true. The word "Bmart" is the guardian angel of all fashions, and fashions are tho guardian angels or vulgarity. "For Love of Beasts," by .John Gals worthy. Sne Knows. "You never thank n man for giving you a seat in a streot car." "Not any more," replied Miss Cayenne. "I used to until I noticed that almost invaria bly he was going to get out at th next corner anyhow." Wo feel sorry for tho man who has a nagging wife to fuss over tho ashes from his pipe dreams. Sho Is a smart girl who can trans form a yawn Into a smile. Away wifSi itchin eezama torment RESINOL clears skin hu mors right away. You can't imagine the comfort the first use of it brings. , No matter how long you have been tortured and disfigured by itching, burning, rav or scaly ekin diseases, just put a little of that soothing RESINOL on the sores and the suffering stop3 right there! Healing begins that very minute, and your skin gets well so quickly you feel ashamed of the- money you ttyrew away on useless, foolish treatments. Prove it yourself, FREE We send samples of Resinol with directions, free. Write today to Dept. 16K, Resinol Chemical Co., Baltimore. All druggists and general stores sell Resinol, 50c. (Large size $1.00.) Also Resinol Soap, 25 cento. SOUR STOMACH, SLUGGISH LIVER AND ALL BILIOUS COMPLAINTS keep the natural functions op the ljver, stomach and dowels Healthily and regularly exercised DR. .J. D. KELLOGG'S ASTH-'MIA Romody fortfthd Yrompt rolof ol Aathmu and Hay1 Fover, Ask your druggist for It. Write tor FflEE' SAMPLE WmTHHOP ft LYMAN CO.. Ltd.. BUFFALO, H.Y. ELECTION BILLS 8ENATOR GREGORY OFFERS FIRST1 OF MEABURES IN FULFILL MENT OF PARTY PLEDGE. TO SIMPLIFY THE BALLOT Will Follow In a General Way the New York and Wisconsin Laws State and National Tickets to be on Separate Ballots. Columbus. Promise of fulfillment of another plank in tho Democratic stato platform is seen in bills Introduced by Sonator Thomas M. Gregory, of Ham illuii county. Theso bills aro part of a series that havo bben prepared by administration leaders to reviso and it'oriernizo tho election machinery of the state. The only oxpress pledge tho Democrats gave was a law for separotc state and national ballots, thus enpb ling tho votor to discriminate between etate and national issues. Tho pledge is covered in the first of the Gregory bills. It follows in general terms the laws that have beon adopted in Wisconsin and Now Yor'.c. The sec ond bill would make straight voting on presidential electors compulsory by eliminating tho square opposite the name of each elector on the ticket. Un der it tho presidential ballot would con tain only a circle under tho name of each party. i Tho purpose of this Is to simplify tho count of votes and to oxpedite the tub ulation. The act would apply the "unit rule" on presidential electors, thus in suring the solid electoral vote to the presidential candidate who received a plurality of votes. Commission Orders Better Service. Two more passenger cars must be placed on 'tho lino by tho Co'umbus, Now Albany and Johnstown Interurban line within the next 90 days, to comply with the orders of tho stato public service commission. This is .m'y one provision of the orders, which .vdl re sult in almost a complete overhauling of the entire line and its methods of business. An additional freight car must be bought and passenger cars must cease carrying freight Safe crossings must be maintained over its tracks before the residences of W. E. Gilliland In Atcheson street; C. M. Schnffner, between the Pennsylvania railroad bridge and Sylvia avenue; C. E. Webb, at Stop 6, and Nicholas Plank at Stop 7. The order demands that "decayed and defective tics must be roplacjJ, tracks overhauled and all low rah Ji 'nts raised, roadway properly ba' lasted, bonds connecting rails repaired and strengthened, and passenger ca.-s No. 31 and No. 37 overhauled and re paired." Tho order does not compel a race of faro lower than 16 cents from Shepard and the Ralston Steel Car Co.'s plant, although tho charge that this was too high was made in the original com plaint, entered by the Ralston Car Co., which started tho general investigation of the traction line. To Make Law Effective. Teeth, which wero extracted from tho Klmblo corrupt practices act by the last general assembly before the bill became law, are to be reset by the present legislature, according to plans having tho approval of Gov. Cox. A number of amendments now are being prepared by former Representative B. P. Kimble, of Adams county, and Peter Dempsoy, of tho attorney general'B of ffico. Ono will compel friends of can didates, who were active In 'their cam paign, to file a statement of their ex penses. Another will extend the tlmo to ono year, during which exceptions may bi made to any candidate's ex pense account. The time allowed now is 40 days. Other strong points to be added will require filing of accounts when propo sitions aro voted upon. This would bring local option elections within the scope of the law. Committees will not be allowed to havo paid workers at the polls. Defeated candidates also must comply Jn tho samo manner as success ful ones. Tho original Klmblo act had many of tho proposed umendments, but lob byists wore successful in having them stricken out before tho bill finally reached tho governor for his signature. First Reprieve by Gov. Cox. Gov. James M. Cox has granted a re prieve to Milton Smith of Galia coun ty, who was sentenced to bo electro cuted February 7 for first degree mur dor, to March 14, to allow tho Pardon Hoard tlmo to consider tho caB. Smith previously was granted ? reprlovo by Gov. Har mon, but tfio Pardon Board was una ble to tako up his case at Us last meet ing. Cox Will Appoint Buslneos Men. Hard-beaded business men will bo given preference ovor pedagogues by Gov. Cox in making the commissions which is to supervise tho survey of tho publlo schools ot Ohio. Basod on tho fact gathered and analyzed in tho survey, a now school codo Is to be enacted. The enabling act for jtio commission is to bo put through tho legislature soon. It will provide a com mission of three, unsalarlod members and not moro than $10,000 will bo granted to bo usod for tho oxponses of tho ounoy. Efficiency Board Planned. CrlUciBtu of tho growing cost of municipal and school government, found In tho mossago of Governor Judson Harmon and in other official statements bolng partly answered at tho mooting of tho l.oaguo of Ohio Municipalities, through tho exhibition of flguros showing that tho expenses of tho stato also wero mounting up, it Is llkoly that action will follow on tho part of the Qonernl Assombly. Ono of tho proposed plans Is nn effi ciency commission to bo named by that body through n resolution to bo'' offered bv Tlonresontntivo Jenkins, of Madison county.. It is ono of tho plans of Governor James M. Cox to meet this in another way I. c, through tho creation of tho stato budget system. This work likely will bo In charge of Prof. S. G. Lowrio, of the Unlvor slty of Cincinnati, who is tho author o the Wisconsin law upon that sub ject. In that stato the State Board of Public Affairs Is now putlng it into operation. In order to produce scientific results a corps of export accountants and theorists nrp making a mlnuto exam ination ot every item of expense dur ing tho past two decades. Tho adop tion of tho E.imo system In this state would result In a similar thorough .In vestigation into tho cost of public ad ministration and disclose In detail pre cisely where the public funds havo been going. Radical Measures Decided On.' After July 1, this year, every cor poration that is delinquent for pay ment of taxes under tho, Willis law will be put out of business through revocation of Us charter. There are 1,100 corporations now delinquent, all for years prior to 1912. Some of them extend as far back as 1907. This course was indicated at a con ference between Attornoy General T. S. Hogan and tho Stato Tax Commis sion. When Hogan began work on the delinquents two years ago there wero moro than 6,000. Diligent ap plication has reduced the number moro than 75 per cent. The commission and the attorney general took up the cases of 60 com panies that wero delinquent for 1912. Before going into Individual concerns the department rendered an opinion setting forth tho legal reasons on which, under the law, compromises might be based. Under the opinion the delinquents were passed upon and it was arranged that $30,000 due from them should bo paid into the state treasury. This will be done at once. It was furthermore decided that no remissions would-be granted on grace and that a legal reason must be shown for every concession. ' Moving Picture Exhibitors. Appointment of a stato examining board to censor moving picture films, by act of the legislature, will be urged by the Ohio branch of the Moving Pic ture Exhibitors' League of America, according to action taken at an execu tive meeting at the Southern Hotel. Moro than 400 Ohio moving picture exhibitors and their friends attended a banquet at tho Southern, at which M. A. Neff of Cincinnati, president of tho national and stato organizations, pre sided. Among those who responded to toasts wero Gov. Cox, Speaker. Swain, Frank S. Monnett, John J. Lentz, George H. 'Wiley of Kansas City, Mo., president of the Missouri branch of tho league; C. Coffman of Los Angeles, Cal., president of tho California branch and Joseph Brandt of New York. During tho banquet moving pictures of the delegates ar riving in Columbus wero thrown on a large screen at one end of the dining hall. The "Monkey's Nest Quartet" entertained the banqueters with sev eral selections. Increased Cost Big Problem. Every Indication points to the selec tion of a middle-of-the-road licensing bill by the General Assembly, with au thority in the hands of tho Governor to'nppoint a state board with power to name county deputies. This bciug the case, the temperance Interests will hereafter dovoto them selves to providing safeguards against brewery ownership or control of retail establishments, confessedly the hard est problem which confronts tho mem bers of the committee becauso of tho difficulty; of drafting a provision sus ceptible of enforcement. Ohio Engineers Elect Officers. Members of tho Ohio Engineering Society held their annual convention here, being addressed by W. D. Blair, of Cleveland, secretary of tho National Paving Manufacturers Association, on the subject of brick paving. The ad ministration ot James II. Marker as Stato Highway Commissioner was in dorsed. Theso officials wero chosen: president, Prof. C. E. Sherman, Ohio State University; vlco president, F. M. Kennedy, Washington C. H.; sec retary, E. W. Sortz, of Ottawa; trus tees, JohnLayIln of Norwalk, Fred .Cellarlus of Dayton, A. F. Cole of Marietta, Edward Hazolton of Youngs- town, and r W. Jennings of Colum bus When Jamos P. Brcnnan assumed his duties as treasurer of stato ho found hlmsolf the guardian ot $7,409, 233.05 stnto funds and moro than ?21, 000,000 in securities. The vaults ot tho Btato treasury contained 305,008.59 in actual money and chocks when tho statement was made, January 12, Tho active checking account In banks amounted to $459,224.46 and tho inac tive amount in banks, which is draw ing higher interest for the state, was $6,874,100. Besides this a cash reserve of $10,000 for emergency irarposo is on hand. THE BANKS QF C H Tho closing of tho year 1012 has brought out tho usual bank statements accompanied by tho addresses of tho Presidents and General Managors of thoso institutions. Their reading la interesting as thoy show in a striking manner tho prosporlty of tho country, and deal with, economic matters in a first hand way. Thoso who know any thing of Canadian banking mothods know tho stability of theso institu tions, and tho high character of tho men who aro placed in charge. In discussing tho land situation tho Pros, idont of tho Union Bank of Canada, whoso branches nro to ho found in all parts of tho Canadian West, said: "A good deal hns been said about speculation in laud. Tho increase in land values has added enormously to tho assets of Western business, and has to somo extent formed a basis for extended credit, but this is not folt to bo a drawback when tho value Is real and convertible. Wo consider that a business standing which is strength ened and enhanced by property hold ings Is entitled to a reasonable en largement of credit for legitimate busi ness operations." It will thUB bo seen that tho banks recognize tho certain rise In tho value ot farm lands in Western Canada. When the facts aro known of tho won derful producing qualities of farm lands in the Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, It is sim ple to understand tho liberal stand taken by tho banks. Living not far from Lashburn, Sask., Is a farmer named Clarke who in 1912 secured a crop of Marquis Wheat, yielding 7G bushels per acre. This Is spoken of as a record yield, and this Is doubtless, true, but several cases havo been brought to notice whero yields almost as largo have been pro duced, and in different parts of tho country. During tho past year thcro havo been reported many yields of from 35 to 45 busholB of wheat to tho acre. Oats, too, wero a success ful crop, and so was the barley crop. Wheat that would yield 40 bushels per acre, would bring on tho market 70c (a fair figure) per bushel, a gross return of $28.00 per acre. Al low $12.00 per acre (an outside figure) there would bo a balance of $10.00 per acre net profit. This figure should satisfy anyone having land that cost less than $100.00 per acre. Very much less return than this proves satisfac tory to those holding lands in Iowa and Illinois worth from $250 to $300 per acre. The latest Government returns givo an approximate estimate of four hun dred thousand of an Immigration to Canada during 1912. Of this number 200,000 will bo from the United States. Most of these are of tho farming class and It is not difficult to understand why farming lands in Canada will ad vance from ten to twenty per cent, within the next twelve months. There fore investment in Western Canadian lands Is not looked upon as being" in .the speculative class. Thoso fortunate enough to secure free homesteads in Canada will acquire in tho intrinsic value of .the land alone tho best pos sible start for a splendid future. Ad vertisement. ETERNAL LAW OF CONTRARIES. "Do you over give your husband Christmas hints?" "Of course I do." "Do you? "Why, tho least hint makes my husband so mad!" "Pooh! you don't know the com bination. I tell my husband I don't want what I do want, and then I get It." A Diplomat. Son Pa, is a diplomat a man who knows how to hold his tongue? Father No, my boy. A diplomat is a man who knows how to hold his job. Mrs. Wiuslow'a Boothliiu Sjrup tor Children teething, softens the gums, reduces lnflamma tlon, allays paln.curcu-wlnil colic, c a bottle Mr. Nature generates facts, but fiction Is manufactured by man. Dr. Flcrco's Pellets, small, sugar-coated, easy to tako as candy, regulate and Invigorate stomach, llverand bowels. Donotgrlpo. Adv. When fools aro glad wlso men are sad. iaK PPWEYHUS Backache Rheumatism Kidneys and Bladder I Dot Cough Sjmp. TwtM Hood. Uh la tlmo. Bold lif Drntcltti. GOT LEFT IN THE RUBH. "Ruth Is engaged to bo married tho coming winter." "Tho mischief sho Is! I intended to propose to that girl myself when I got tlmo." Demagogue, William II. Maxwell, tho superin tendent of Now York's schools, said tho other day, apropos of certain demagogic proposals: "But tho best definition of a dema goguo will always remain that ot a little girl of seven, who said: " 'A demagogue Is a vessel contain ing beer and other liquids.' " Trouble for the Future. , First M. D. (from bedside of wealthy bachelor) Ho is sloping nat urally ho will recover. Second M. D. Yes, the worst is over. First M. D. No, tho worst is yet to come. Second M. D. How Is that? First M. D. Wo havo yet to break tho news to 'his relatives. Life. Since October 16. "How's things in Boston?" "I hear they have added a frieze of baseball bats to tho public library." Many a woman prays to get into heaven and fights to get into society. m nv Promotes Digcslion,Cheerful nessandRest.Cpntains neither Oprdm.Morphirie nor Mineral Not Narc otic, & i Clmrjttd Suy . 4lU iA m A rorf-t Pomcrlu fnrfnncllfvi Muiiiouui iuhimvii,ii -r ? worms.tonvuisions.wvsrisn- PS ncss and LOSS OF SLEEP. ?ac Simile Signature of Itbti t i The Centaur Company. NEW YORK. lift W sWsgHRf.a "if.i iTTkwi PssH v ftllntnit0.f itnfiin fh. Ynnf1;tni1 Exact Copy of Wrapper. jfrplggp a lS lllllllllllllllimilllilllllllllllllllilllliMiiimimiiiiimmiH l!r - Z3 ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT fl l AVefjctablePreparalionforAs- J inw similatingiheFoodandRegula-1 ftR ijng the S lomachs and Bowels of I ' TH io '1 J ' i"JU ii'i ". ' jjji ji iwuii up wiuiiil Stops Backache Sloan's Liniment is a splendid remedy for backache, still joints, rheumatism, neuralgia and sciatica. You don't need to rub it in just laid on lightly it gives comfort and ease at once Best for Pain and Stiffness Mr. Geo. Buchanan, of Welch, Okla., writes : "I have used your lin iment for the past ten years for pain in back and stiffness and find it the best liniment I ever tried. I recommend It to anyone for pains of any kind." LOAN is good for sprains, strains, bruises, cramp or soreness of the muscles, and all affections of the throat and chest vKm mh WJVV 5" JtfPPLMc9lwkV W fMgA Jf f PAINFUL, TRYING TIMES Housework is hard enough for a healthy wom an. Tho wifo who has a bad back, who la weak or tlrod all tho tlmo, finds her duties a heavy burdon. Thousands of nervous, d I s couraged, sick ly women havo traced t h o i r "Every'PtctatcTclb troublos to SICK a Story" kidneys havo found quick and thorough relief through using Doan'o Kidney Pills. Tho painful, trying tlmos of woman's lifo aro much easier to boar if tho kidneys are well. An Iowa Casa Mrs. J. ITnnt, 1MB CiliSt., FntrflfM, tv., kith "1 ur thirty yoan I sulToroUfroni kidney troubU. I lind soToro tnclcache, headaclios unci dlM? Bpolts, ami my lltnba Bvrelled to 1 cojldnt tralk. lfcmn'6 Kldnor rillscurnd mo wlion everything olBo lulled. I cannot pralso them too hlchly." Cet Doan' at Any Store, EOc a Box DOAN'S kp?lnl!t FOSTOt-MILBURN CO.. Buff.Io.NcwYorfc BEE TO ALL SUFFERERS If yon feel "out of sorti" "run down" or "got th Dluo3,"fiUtTorf rom kldney.bladdor.net vona diseases, ehronlc weaknesses, ulcers, skin oruplluns.pl les,&e., nrltoformy FliKUbook. It Is tho most Instructive medical book over written. Itlellsnllnbouttheso diseases and the retcarkablocnres efTectod by tboNew French Itomedy-'TllKUAPION" No. l,No2,No.B andyoucandoctdoforyouraelf If ltlstho remedy for yonr allmonu Don't send a cent. It's absolutely VUKI9 No"follon-up"clrculan. Dr.I.odlercMedb Co.. lluvcrs took ltd., linnipstoiul, UUa, Eae MOTHER GMY'S SWEETi POWDERS FOR CHILDREM Relieve Feverishness. Constloa- tion.Coldsandcorrectdisorderiof the stomach and bowels. Used by Mothctsfor 22 years At all Drug , cists 25c. Sample mailed PRHB. ,DUCUAUE. Auareu a vimieuf .fiery. n PARKER'S HAIR BAL3AW Clean and beautifies tb ub lTomot&fl a. urnmiiiE cromii. Xierar Pall to Restore Oraj PreTents hair faille?. For Infants and Children. The Kind Yon Have Always Bought THa OINTAUN OOMFAHV. NSW VORK OITT. tfK8L. i nrf ' Bears the Jy . Signature jjp ft. UP J" pi X Use j For Over Thirty Years GASTORIA IMENT Cot Entire Relief R. D. Burcoynb, of Maysville, Ky RR. I, Box 5, writes: "Iliad severe pains between my shoul ders; I got a bottle of your liniment and had entire relief at tho fifth application." Relieved Severe Pain In Shoulders Mr. J. Underwood, of 2000 Warren Ave., Chicago. 111., writes: " I am a piano polisher by occupation, and since last September havo sulterea wltn severe pain in dow snouiacis. I could not rest night or day. One of my friends told me about vour liniment. Three applications completely curea me and 1 will never be witnout it." Pries 26o., 50c, ana $1.00 at All Sealers. k,Sond for Sloan's free book on horses. Address Dr. Eorl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass. REUEvT.3 SORE EYES