Newspaper Page Text
TKe Thibodaux Sentinel.
Official Journal of the Parish of Lafourche and Guardian of the Interest of the Town, VOL. XIV. THIBODAUX, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY, OCT. 21, 1911. NO. 50. [ANGE WOMAN'S LIFE : Safe by Lydia E. Pinkham's» jet^bfe Compound. }raniteville, Vt. —"I was »ugh the Change of Life and suifere from nervousness and other annoying juuL X y say that Lydia E. Pinkham 'a Vegetable Com pound has proved worth mountains of gold to me, as it restored my health and strength. I never forget to tell my friends what Lydia E. Pinkham 'a hie Compound has done for me jg this trying period. Complete pration to health means so much »that for the sake of other suffer. jwomen I am willing to make my rable public so you may publish i letter."— Mrs. Chas. Barclay, means so much | JD., Granite ville, Vt. j other medicine for woman's ilia ! received such wide-spread and un- ! fled endorsement. Ko other med we know of has such a record [cares as has Lydia E. Pinkham 's »table Compound. ; more than 30 years it has been j woman 's ills such as inflamma nlceration. fibroid tumors, irreg "es, periodic pains and nervous ition, and it is unequalled for ng women safely through the of change of life. 1rs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., rites all sick women to writo rfor advice. Her advice is free, I always helpful naturally a hit. wm a o «■Are w* Rooster—Our young friend, i Pig, Is making a hit on the stag«, he Duck—What is he playing? fhe Rooster—Ham-let. For Cramps. f A piece of old-fashioned candlewick around the leg In the garter «, next to the skin, will prevent or , cramp in the calf of the leg or in I foot. I have proved this by per experience; I believe this would »6 effectual in preventing swim cramp; those liable to cramp In the water would be wise to it. Cottonbatting, wrapped round • body from the arm-pits downward, the life of a man suffering agony painters' cramp; it gives almost at relief.—National Magazine. j ! ! ! ' i ! ; ! The Angier'8 Bait. A well-known angler at Peterbor |b having obtained a wasps' nest lining a large number of grubs, the nest in the kitchen oven 'kill the grubs so that he could use for bait. _The next morning he went to get grubs, but on opening the oven or a swarm of wasps flew out. The »en was not hot enough to kill the obp, but was sufficiently warm to Kch them.—London Daily Mail. FROM TEXAS Coffee Facts From the Lone Star State. rom a beautiful farm down in Tex where gushing springs unite to babbling brooks that wind their rkling way through flowery meads, a note of gratitude for delivery the coffee habit. ifhen my baby boy came to me years ago, I began to drink a, having a feeling that it would '.better for him and me than the old of drug-laden coffee. I was not ppolnted in it, for it enabled me, a delicate woman, to nurse a j dng, healthy baby 14 months. j have since continued the use of Ntt for 1 have grown fond of it, i I have discovered to my joy that it 1 entirely relieved me of a bilious ; which used to prostrate me two j gWree times a year, causing much fort to my family and suffering Jphelf. brother-in-law was cured of to constipation by leaving ofT a nd using Postum. He has be even more fond of it than he ; of the old coffee. the entire family, from the •rrival (a 2-year-old who always or his 'potie' first thing in the ûg), up to the head of the house, rtflere is no drink so good or so — 0in e ^ Postum." Name given Co., Battle Creek, Mich, the mu«, book. "The Road to 1^ -. In pkgs. "There's a reason" Maw? î?5L nb ? ve letter f A new ' *Meàn. * " ' .Ü? 1 ,,me lo time. Tbey He»# ♦ tro#. and full of human I I ; I j ! i ly NEWS AS IT HAFPENS national, state, foreign, of interest to readers. THE WHOLE WEEK'S OOiNGS Short Mentioning of interesting Hap penings From Day to Day Throughout the World. domestic. John U. Walsh, former banker and former head of a t>core of railroad and quarry enterprises, paroled, Saturday from the Fort Leavenworth federal prison, after serving part of a term of imprisonment following conviction on charges of infraction of national bank ing laws, spent Sunday at his home in Chicago. With an attendance of 25,000 per sons the twenty-sixth annual Texas State fair opened Saturday at Dallas. Governor O. B. Colquitt formally de clared the fair open at noon, termed it the greatest educational institution in Texas, and attributed the growth ail( l development of Texas, in a large measure, to the State fair. In the presence of what was prob ably the greatest throng of baseball j enthusiasts ever gathered Saturday, ! l h e National league pennant winners, ! t he New York Giants, defeated the American league title holders, the Philadelphia Athletics, 2 to 1, in the first, game of the series for the world's baseball championship of 1911 at the Polo grounds in New York. Controller Lane is to forfeit the licenses of forty-two saloon keepers in *he 'city of Galveston. He will have the usual hearing by a notary, but possesses in his desk forty-two half pints of liquor, which he asserts were purchased from a like number of saloons in the Island City on Sun days. Already 5100,000 of the minimum $125,000 undertaken by the university j alumni to be raised for the purpose of advertising the University of Texas has been subscribed. A saving estimated at $1,000,000 an nually to the pensioners of the United States and eventually about. $180,000 a year to the government is contem plated by a simplified plan for the payment of pensions without vouch ers, which Commissioner of Pensions J. L. Davenport submitted to the sec retary of the interior in his annual report, made public Monday. Dur ing the year $157,325,160 was paid as pensions, a decrease of $3,498,154 from last year, making the total amount paid in pensions since the foundation of the government $4,'230,381,730. There were 55,185 names dropped from the rolls and 26,200 added, leav ing a net loss of 28,985 pensioners. The total number at the end of the year was 892,908, the smallest since 1892. The plans for the eight-day cam paign to be conducted in Houston under the auspices of the Men and Religion Forward Movement Decem ber 4 to II are taking very definite j shape. Several different committees ! headed by some of the most promi ! nent "business and professional men ! are busily engaged ' in working out every detail. The pastors are all co-pp ' erating and committees are organized i and at work in most of the churches. ! Each week deputations of laymen and ; pastors go out to the surrounding towns for conference with the church ! leaders and to assist in arousing such I interest as will insure large delega : tions attending the Houston conven tion. Full information may be se cured by addressing Mr. T. F. Weever, j executive secretary of the Men and I Religion Forward Movement, Hous i ton, Texas. Seven persons were killed and twen ty-two injured, four of them seriously, in a collision between Missouri Pa cific passenger No. 105 northbound and a fast freight at Fort Crook, Neb., 'Sunday. The accident is be lieved to have resulted from a misun derstanding of orders by the freight crew. Confederate pensioners will receive the same amount, during the next two quarters as was paid them during the past six months—$10.50 each quarter. This apportionment must be made twice in every twelve months and the semi-annual event occurred Monday, R. G. Buford, Texas State pension commissioner, having fixed the amount. j j i ; j Bobbers wno entered the postoffice at Mulberry, fifteen miles east of Pittsburg, Kan., early Saturday, es ; caped with several packages of regis I tered mail. One package is said to j have contained $10,000, being sent to ! the Sheridan Coal Company to pay i its miners. Edward W. Sew-all. vice president of the Carson-Sewall Company and one of the most prominent business inen of Houston, was found dead in bed Wednesday morning. Six and three-quarter inches of rain fell at Eagle Pass Friday. The south western portion of the city of Piedras Negraf! was flooded and hundreds of families homeless. A systematic robbery of freight cars has been in progress at Browns ville for some time, according to the local officials, and eight arrests have' been made in connection with the af fair. The Texas board of pardon advisers have an accumulation of approximate ly 700 applications for pardon. The trial of the McNamara broth ers, both of whom are under indict ment for murder in connection with the explosion which wrecked the Los Angeles Times October 1, 1910, was virtually begun Monday in Los An geles before Superior Judge Walter Bordwell. Cornelius Newton Bliss, for years one of the prominent figures in na tional republican politics, and other wise well known as a merchant and member of the dry goods firm of Bliss, Fabyn & Co., died at his home in New York Monday. president Taft Sunday made a trip by automobile to the glasier fields of Mount Itainier, Washington. The president was the guest of Tacoma folk on his mountain climbing tour and he took care merely to refer to the majestic mountain as the "moun tain," for residents insist that the proper name is "Mount Tacoma." The protesting voice of the leaders of organized labor against the pro posed introduction of the Taylor or any other system of scientific shop management in the navy yards will be stilled, at least temporarily, by the assuring statement issued at the navy department Monday. Secretary Meyer announces that the scientific systems advocated in this country would require so much detail that they could not be used advantageous ly in our navy yards without serious changes in the established civil serv ice rules and the opposition of labor interests. With final games played on East ern fields Sunday, the closing games of the 1911 American league season were played in the West, Detroit los ing twice to St. Louis and Chicago winning from Cleveland. Fifteen families are homeless and property damage to the amount of $1,200,000 has been wrought and the city of Black River Falls, Wis., is laboring under the handicap of the loss of its business district as the result of the flood. FOREIGN. The American consul at Nogales, Mexico, reports that a strike has broken out among the miners at Ca nanea, and that 800 of the 3,000 work men have quit. There are only five Mexican soldiers in the town, and reinforcements have been asked for. Convinced that the provisional gov ernment of Mexico is guilty of no irregularity in the mustering out of the revolutionary army and ■ in the maintenance of a part of it, the mem bers of the chamber loudly applauded Minister of Interior Garcia Granados Friday when he conceded a detailed report of government funds so ex pended. The minister appeared be fore that body as a representative of the president, whom the deputies had interpellated regarding this matter and the payment of 642,000 pesos to Gustavo Madero without the recom mendation of the government's claim commission. It is semi-officially asserted that Italy has notified the powers she will send a fleet to attack Smyrna and Sa loniki if other massacres like those reported by consuls to have taken place on the Hodjaz railway on the boundary line between Egypt and Syria occur. The consular reports stated that thirteen Italian laborers were massacred at Kerak, Syria, early in October. The occupation of Tripoli Is expected to continue at least twenty months before Tripoli can be instruct ed to a civil administration. The revolution which has been hanging over China for months and of which the rising in the province of Sze-Chuen was only a small part, has begun in earnest. It is a concerted movement to take the empire and de clare a republic. The noted exiled revolutionist, Dr. Sunyat Sen, leader of the anti-Manchu party, if the plans do not miscarry, is to be elected president. He was the delegate of the revolutionary .party to the United States in 1910, and is believed in that tour to have arranged for financing the movement. The armistice between Italy and Turkey, for which German diplomacy has been striving for some time, it is believed has practically been con cluded, although not yet announced as "official." American Ambassador Reid and Mrs. Rtid gave a dinner in London Wednesday in honor of the American officers who attended the German army maneuvers and who are spend ing a few days visiting the British military establishments on the way home. Chinese revolutionary forces have won a decisive victory, gaining pos session of the city of Wu Chang after a battle with loyal troops that be gan Wednesday and continued until Thursday night. , Moutif Assim Bey, the Turkish min ister to Bulgaria, Tuesday accepted the portfolio of foreign affairs in the new cabinet. Rechid Pasha was first selected for this post, but he was not inclined to accept it. Madero will retain five members of the present Mexican cabinet. Terrific storms have swept the coast in the vicinity of Guaymas, do ing great damage. Permission has been given to Rus sian, Roumanian and Bulgarian ves sels loaded with grain to pass through the straits provided the grain is not discharged at Italian ports. It was reported at Malta that 40,000 Italian troops left Agosta, Sicily, for Tripoli Tuesday on fifty transports, which were escorted by the second di vision of the fleet. NEWS OF ALL LOUISIANA HAPPENINGS OF INTEREST THROUGHOUT THE STATE. ITEMS FROM EVERY QUARTER Of Louisiana When It'Is News Gath ered for Our Many Readers. Parish and City. Governor of Louisiana, Baton Rouge.—A conference of the governors of the Southern States to check the decline in thé price of cot ton has been suggest el by Governor Colquitt of Tex^is. (r^mor Sanders has advised thatin sympathy Hrltt- the réC'veihèfit&tftW * »KSSrefct . 0 f jjj eet _ j ed New Orleans as the place of meet ing. The following is Governor San ders' reply to Governor O. B. Colquitt, Austin, Texas: "Answering yours October 9, Gov ernor Sanders instructs me to say he will co-operate in any movement to protect the interests of the cotton farmers. He suggests New Orleans as the central place for conference, and leaves date to the governors of the other cotton Stages. "J. E. Edmonds, "Secretary to the Governor." Favore by New Orleans. New Orleans.—The plan proposed by Governor Colquitt of Texas to call a meeting of the governors' and sec retaries of agriculture of all South ern States to devise a method for checking the decline of the price of cotton was indorsed by W. B. Thomp son, president of the New Orleans Cotton Exchange, who will tender his services in co-operation. "The way the cotton producers of thë South are now throwing the staple upon the market is commercial sui cide," said Mr. Thompson. "It is by no means certain that the cotton crop will be as large as many have predict ed that it will be. A great deal can happen between now and the time the crop is harvested. "It is a pity that cotton should be selling in the country for 9c. I hope the plan of Governor Colquitt will have concrete results." Farmers Combat the Boll Weevil. Monroe.—A painty of thirty-two busi ness men and farmers from Helena, Ark., was in Monroe this •week investi gating how the farmers of this sec tion fight the boll weevil. One sec tion went up on the Arkansas, Louis iana and Gulf railroad to C. W. Phil lips' place, and from there drove over to A. L. Smith's. On these two places they had an opportunity of seeing modern successful farming, in spite of the boll weevil. The other section of the party visited the plantations of V. C. Barringer, the Stubbs estate and John P. Parker's place, where they saw equally as modern methods. The visitors were in charge of Mason Snowden, State agent for the United States department of agriculture. New Orleans Rice. New Orleans.—Clean rice was re ported strong on the local Rice Ex change Saturday. Rough grades were the same as Friday; demand good. Quotations: Rough Honduras, $2.25@ 3.60; Japan, $email@example.com; clean Hon duras, 3 1 / 4@5i4c. Receipts: Rough, 9,425 sacks; millers, 2,52jB; clean, 2,193 pockets. Sales: Rough, Honduras, 2,172 Sack sat $firstname.lastname@example.org; Japan, 961 at $email@example.com; clean Honduras, 9,271 pockets at 2 l-16@4%c; Japan, 1,518 at 2 3-16@3%c. Fails to Identify Man. Shreveport.—Florence Asheford, the 20-year-old telephone operator who was attacked and badly beaten by negro Friday night on her way home from work, has failed to identify Sam Clark, the negro watchman of the local traction company, in jail sus pected of the crime. It is learned that the officers have secretly taken the suspected negro to some other par ish jail. Hill City Oil Company Organized. Ruston.—The Hill City Oil Com pany, capitalized at $100,000, has just been chartered here. This is a Rus ton corporation, organized for the pur pose of exploiting the oil fields in the immediate neighborhood. The initial boring will shortly be made In a locality which is as promising as any in the Caddo field, it is reported, and it is believed that both gas and oil will be found in paying quantities. Burglars at Lake Charles. Lake Charles.—Burglars entered the grocery stores of F. Triplett and J. H. Colette and the residence of J. L. Lyons and S. P. Reimers Saturday night. A small quantity of goods and some change were taken from the stores. At the Lyons residence two watches, a diamond brooch and other articles of value were taken. At the Reimers residence nothing was taken. Good Jokes None Left. "I should think, with all your mon ey, you would have a nice yacht." "I would only I can't think of any outlandish name for a craft that has 90t already been used." H. B. Messlck Resigns. Mandeville.— H. B. Messick, parish superintendent of public schools, call ed on President Charles A. David, member of the board from this ward, and tendered his formal resignation. President David will at once convene the school board to accept Mr. Mes sick's tender and seek his successor. Mr. Messick's resignation was unex pected. He sets forth his reasons in a public letter, stating that after the board has specially authorized him to employ teachers he could not continue in office after the board set aside one of his appointments on petition. With the session just fairly opening and three school buildings under construc tion, including the High school at Slidell, the loss of the official will hamper school work for a while at least. 1 .... .#.i \ .J; j Tfermer • Faflce Chief Piegds Guilty Shreveport.—In the district court ex-Chief of Police J. B. McCormack, who is a candidate for city marshal, pleaded guilty to violating the prohibi tion law, and former Patrolmen Dick Oden and H. J. Waits and Jim Foster were convicted of the same offense. Oden and Waits were convicted on two counts. Detective Warren of Emerson, Ark., furnished the State's evidence. The effort to have wit nesses take the stand regarding his character was not attempted by the defense. His father, E. W. Warren, ex-sheriff and vice president of a bank at Emerson, was present to meet the expected move. The bond of former Patrolman Sam Grant, charged with two sales, was forfeited because of his nonappearance for trial. Police Jury Gives $100 to Charity. Napoleonville.—At the regular meet g of the parish police jury claims against the parish amounting to $6,000 were approved and ordered paid. An appropriation of $100 was made to the Charity hospital of New Orleans, for its diamond jubilee. Henry Dupre, parish road overseer, was re-elected for another year. A committee was appointed by President Cancienne to look into the matter of clearing the water lilies now getting thick in Bayou Lafourche. A right of way across the public road and on Bayou Lafourche batture was granted to the Baker-Wakefield Cypress Company of Plattenville. Cotton Embargo Lifted. New Orleans.—Illinois Central rail road officials declared Saturday that the embargo against cotton had been lifted and that it would now begin to move through this port. They ad mitted, however, that the strike had caused the port to lose cotton it will never regain this season, and while the bulk of the Mississippi and Mem phis cotton went to Savannah, Char leston and Brunswick, considerable cotton from the Shreveport territory was shipped through Galveston. The Louisiana lines did not divert the cot ton, but the shippers themselves, fear ing that their goods might be tied up for an indefinite period on the wharves, ordered the routing, and chose Galveston. Inspect Reclaimed Land. Gueydan.—A special car of North ern capitalists came in Saturday to inspect the reclaimed land three miles south of Gueydan. The reclaimed land is owned and improved by the White Lake Land Company. The tract of land embraces 100,000 acres, though but 5,500 acres are under levee, which is to be thoroughly drain ed by a system of ditches and the water pumped off. It will then be one of the best farming sections for all kinds of crops. Hookworm Appropriation. Alexandria.—R. G. Fox, who has recently been appointed by the hook worm commission as field director for the Louisiana State board of health for the Fourth district, obtain ed from the Rapides parish police jury an appropriation of $100 to establish free dispensaries in the parish of Rapides for the treatment of hook worm disease, which he says has been found to prevail extensively in the section. Louisiana Veterans. Lake Charles.—Addresses of wel come and responses constituted the morning's business of the Louisiana division, U. C. V., at its first session Friday. In the afternoon the annual address of General T. J. Shaffer, com mander, and the annual report of the history committee were delivered. The first meeting of the Sons of Con federate Veterans was devoted to ad dresses on various topics. New Orleans Sugar. New Orleans.—The local sugar market was nominal Saturday, with trading confined to the light receipts from plantations. They were of low grades and were all sold. Refined sugar was steady at quotations. New York refined sugars were in fair de mand, with no change in quotations. Molasses and syrups were nominaL Receipts were light and were all sold. Another One Heard From. Train Guard—Madam, this la th« smoking car. Aunt Jemima— Why, ao It la. Thankee, youns man. (ProdnMi pipe.) J JUSTICE J. M. HARLAN DEAD VETERAN JURIST WAS ILL LESS THAN A WEEK. "Good-Bye, I am Sorry I Kept You All Waiting So Long," Last Words. Sat on Bench Monday. Washington. — "Good-bye; I am sorry I kept you all waiting so long." With these words Associate Justice John Marshall Harlan of the supreme court of the United States, often ac claimed the greatest constitutional au thority of the day, once a conspicu ous figure in national and Kentucky republican politics and long a leader in Presbyterian councils, died Satur day, aged 78 years. He h art been ill less than a week. « - ThV famdus JufiSt wttl be buried inr the National cemetery at Arlington. f. VA '! JOHN M. HARLAN. With Justice Harlan's death the op portunity has fallen to President Taft to select during his single term of office a majority of the members of the supreme court, including the chief justice, a duty that has de volved on no other president since Washington formed the court in 1790. Justice John Marshall Harlan's ca reer marked the development of an ordinary politician into one of the greatest legal intellects of the day. Born in Kentucky, June 1, 1833, he graduated from Center college at the age of 17. \ He followed in his father's footsteps in adopting law as a pro fession, but jumped into politics and became a county judge before he was 25, from which position he has gradually risen. Associate Justice Brewer once said of Justice Harlan that "he retires at night with one hand on the con stitution and the other on the Bible, safe and happy in a perfect faith in jutsice and righteousness." MAOERO ELECTED PRESIDENT Less Than a Year Ago He Was Plan ning Revolution Against Diaz's Regime in Mexico. Mexico City.—Lacking only the ceremonies of the inauguration, Francisco I. Madero is president of the Republic of Mexico. By a vote of the electoral college which was practically unanimous be was officially named Sunday. Jose Pino Suarez without doubt will be the vice president, if not already such. So far the results of the elec tion indicate that he received a ma jority, but should this prove to be a mistake, there is now no reasonable doubt that the chamber of deputies will name him as Madero's lieuten ant over Francisco L. de la Barra, who obtained second place in the vote of the electoral college. Francisco Vasquez Gomez was hope lessly distanced. Madero, who one year ago was plan ning his revolution, which began No vember 20, and culminated in the overthrow of the Diaz regime, which had endured for more than thirty-five years, manifested but a casual inter est in the outcome of the election. His last opponent was eliminated when General Bernardo Reyes fled from the country. Taft Breaks Ground. San Francisco, Cal. —The first act ual work on the 1915 Panama-Pacific International Exposition was begun Saturday when President Taft turn ed the first spadeful of earth at the fair site. The ground-breaking took place at the Stadium in Golden Gate park. When the president hoisted the national colors to the top of a tall flagstaff, the national salute of twen ty-one guns was fired and echoed by the forts and warships. Sixty-Five Starving Persons. Seattle, Wash.—Sixty-five starving persons reached Cape Flattery, near Seattle, Sunday on the power schoon er Bender Brothers in from Nome and the Kuskowill river. Nine days ago the schooner's engines exploded while 80 miles off Cape Flattery. Rations short and a large number of the starving 1 sailors and passengers reach ed the c*pe iu pitiable condition. Dead Body in Car. Flato'nia,. Tex. — Saturday while passing a box car on the Sap. track at the freight depot blood was no ticed running out of the car. On in vestigation the body of Bob Neeley, a young man residing near Moulton, was found dead with the entire left side of his head shot off. Italy's Fourth Dreadnought. Genoa.—Italy's fourth dreadnought, the Giulio Cesare, was successfully launched Monday. WISH AT LAST ;Arbuthnot Witheredge Had Lwif Wanted to Be Alone. With Genevieve Grandilot j ÜÜH j "Well," said Arbuthnot Xyifh' "I am in luck to find you a! evening." "O," replied Genevieve G) "do you consider it lucky to bè with me?" "Why shouldn't I?" "I—I don't know.. I have thought about it" before." "Haven't you.eyer wis! and I might be" all alone '.t "Why should I wish that "I donJfc know. I wish wished it." -j> IBS p» "Have you ever wished It "A great many times "Why?" - om£*. „ (' "Perhaps i conM—-ajhld "Would you care If I should tell why?" "I—I don't know. Do you think I ought to let you tell me why?" "I wish you would. I am gg^ng to tell you. It Is because I—" , "Because you what?" "I wonder if you will hate me after I have told you? Rather than hato you decide that we can no longer be friends, I would carry the Secret to my grave." "O, please don't do anything like that. I am wire I shall not hate you. I could never hate you, no matter what happened." " "Do you mean that. Miss Grandilot —Genevieve?" "Of course. Why shouldn't I?" "I shall risk all, then, and tell you. I have wanted to be alone with yon because—because I love you— bechuse I have wanted to ask you to be mine!" Then the beautiful girl's mother stole away from her place behind the curtain and tiptoed up the back stairs. TRUE CAME tfo« PIMPLES ON ÇACE 3 YEARS "I was troubled with acne for threo long years. My face was the only part affected, but it caused great disfigure ment, also suffering and loss of Bleep. At first there appeared red, hard pimples which later contained white matter. I suffered a great deal caused by the itching. I was in a state of perplexity when walking the streets or anywhere before the public. "I used pills and other remedies but they failed completely. I thought of giving up when nothing uould help, but something told me to try the Cutl cura Soap and Ointment. I sent for a Cuticura Booklet which Ï read care-, fully. Then I bought some Cutlcora Soap and Ointment and by following the directions I was relieved in a few days. I used Cuticura Soap for wash ing my face, and applied thé Cuticura Ointment morning and evening. This treatment brought marvelous results 60 I continued with St for a few weeks and was cured completely. I can truthfully say that the Cuticura Rem edies are not only all, but more than they claim to be." (Signed) O. Ban mel, 1015 W. 20th Place, Chicago, Iii, May 28, 1911. Although Cuticara Soap and Ointment are sold by drug gists and dealers everywhere, a sam ple of each, with 32-page book, will be mailed free on applicatif« to "Cuticura," Dept. 28 K, Boston. cursory, as IT WERE. I The Owl—What do you think of Mr. Robin's new home? The Sparrow—It looks very niest but I've only taken a bird's-eye vféw of it WHEN A TONIC IS NEEDED We strongly urge you to try Hostetter's Stomach Bitters first of all. It will give the greatest satisfaction. IT IS FOR POOR APPETITE INDIGESTION BILIOUSNESS MALARIA GENERAL WEAKNESS A trial will convince you. « ne me cou for