THE BELDING BANNER
HISTORIC BUILDINGS IN DANGER.
It cannot be a pleasant thing to live
next to a historic pile which threat
ens to tumble down. A few months
ago there were fears that the wonder
ful leaning tower of Pisa was unsafe,
but Investigation resulted In reassur
ance. For tome reason new appre
hensions have arisen. The fact that
Father Alfanl, the world-renowned
elsmologlst. has been engaged to look
into the matter would Indicate that
What Is dreaded Is the effect of earth
oscillations, which must be frequent In
Italy, says the Milwaukee Wisconsin.
Jlat the pressure of the wind on the
ancient edifice Is the subject of scien
tific measurement, and Father Alfanl
has constructed an Instrument by
which the minutest Influence can be
ascertained. The Bank of England is
a modern structure compared with
Pisa's leaning tower, but the "Old
Lady of Threadneedle street," as the
bank is affectionately named by Lon
doners, was constructed upon wooden
piles, and these have shrunk away,
leaving a space of several Inches be
tween them. It was the rotting of the
piling beneath It that caused the fall
of the Canpanlle at Venice. The piles
under the Dank of England are being
removed and a six-foot raft of con
crete is superceding them. The "Old
Lady's" position was, no doubt, peril
ous, but it may be averred with no
Intention of slang that this ought to
hold her for -a while.
The PrlbyloJf islands, as wearers of
fealskin will recall, are in Bering sea.
well on the way to the Arctic circle.
The Prlbyloffs are remote and cold,
but the scanty population has just
shown itself gratfylngly human. These
people have a new naval wireless sta
tion, thus enjoying close touch with
the outside world for the first time.
And what was the Initial use to which
they put this new apparatus? Did
they want (o know about the latest
wrinkle in pelagic sealing? Did they
ask for the particulars of the agree
ment Just concluded between America,
England, Russia and Japan for the
better control of the fur trade? No;
they wanted to hear about the base
ball situation; what was the relative
standing of the clubs in the National
and American leagues? Thus does
the national game spread to imperial
Imenslons. It follows the flag. Be-
v such an Interest one's mere
me for getting a living goes by
I board. The loyal fan ignores
lop" save the shop of the diamond.
tmAa eager denizens of the Prlbyloffs
choked off Impatiently all news of
King George's coronation; they want
ed "final results."
Texas has a new law which will
stop elopements, as it requires the
written consent of the parents t of
young men and women under the
legal age to their marriage before a
license can be obtained. Young and
ardent lovers may lament over the
hardships and tyranny of this law,
but what is lost under It of present
romantic bliss will be gained by fu
ture happiness, for the usual sequel to
Gretna Green is the divorce court.
A woman injured in a bargain
counter rush is not entitled to dam
ages, according to a Minneapolis
judge. A real bargain hunter scorns
a trifling thing like a broken bone
as long as she succeeds In getting the
' A Chicago man Is Charged with hav
ing used a shotgun to stop a car.
After a thorough study of the case we
are led to believe that he really want
ed the car to stop.
According to a German expert,
American women do not know bow
to pose before a camera. Even at
that they get some fine results.
Dr. Wiley tells us that smoking Is
on the decline, but he probably over
looks the fact that 26,455,584 corn cob
pipes were made In Missouri last
A minister In Philadelphia has been
urglcg religion In the kitchen. But
he apparently forget that the kitchen
Is the place where dyspepsia comes
When one considers the records by
motors on land and water and the
aviation contests, the resolution of a
young Gotham couple to make a walk
ing tour Is really remarkable.
A correppondent writes: "Many pro
prietor of restaurants fight hard ev
ery day in order to have all utensils
clean." More power to their armsl
It can be salrd for man that In ordr
.to demonstrate a successful vacation
be does not need to be sunburned
over as much space as his sister.
Will the aviators please tell an
anxious public If there is any hay
fater at 7,000 feet?
GREAT TRUTH IN EPIGRAM
Few Words of the Late Edwin A. Ab
bey Contain a Whole Sermon
"The late Edwin A. Abbey, the
American painter who lived in Ion
don, was only comfortably off, where
as he might have been rich."
The speaker, a Chicago art dealer,
had just returned from Europe. He
"I dined one evening with Abbey In
his house lit Chelsea, and after dinner
we walked in the blue twilight on the
"As we passed Old Swan House and
Clock House, and the other superb
residences that front the river, I re
proached Abbey for his extravagance.
" 'Why,' I said, pointing toward Clock
House, 'if you had saved your money,
you might be living in a palace like
that today.' ,
"But Abbey, with a laugh, rather
got the better of me. He rattled off
this epigram and It's an epigram I'll
always remember when I'm tempted
to be parsimonious:
" 'Some folks he said, 'are so busy
putting something by for a rainy day
that they get little or no good out of
pleasant weather.' "
Gayboze When my wife saw the
condition I was in when I got home
from the club last night it just stag
Martini I'm not surprised. .You
know you drank enough for two, old
Marion's mother was ill, and the
aunt who took her place at the head
of the household plied the children
with unaccustomed and sometimes dis
liked articles of diet. One day, after
being compelled to eat onions. Marion
refused to say grace.
"Then you must sit at the table un
til you are read to say It!" was the
aunt's stern Judgment. An hour or
so later, when the brilliant sunshine
and impatient . calls of her comrades
together comprised hn Irresistible ap
peal. Marion capitulated thus:
"Oh, Lord, make me thankful for
having had to eat horrid old onions,
if you can do it. But I know you
A Matter of Creed.
"Two men were dlsmitinz over their !
respective "churches," says the Slater ,
News in reviving an old story whieh j
Is still good. "One was a Baptist and 1
the other a Presbyterian. Finally
ono of them called a neighbor who
was passing and asked his opinion as
to which was the better church In
which to be saved. 'Well, neighbor.'
he said, 'hon and 1 have been hauling
wheat for nearly forty years. There
are two roads that lead to the mill.
One Is the valley road and the other
leads over the hill, and never jet has
the miller asked me which road I
came, but he always asks. 'Is the
wheat good?'" Kansas City Times.
What She Gained by Trying Again.
A failure at first' makes us esteem
A family in Minnesota that now en
Joys Postura would never have known
how good It is if the mother had been
discouraged by the failure of her
first attempt to prepare It. Her son
tells the story:
"We had never used Postum till last
spring when father brought home a
package one evening Just to try It. Wo
had heard from our neighbors, and In
fact every one who used It, how well
they liked It.
"Well, the next morning Mother
brewed It about five minutes, just as
she had been in the habit of doing
with coffee without paying special at
tention to the directions printed on
the package. It looked weak and
didn't have a very promising color, but
nevertheless father raised his cup
with an air of exceptancy. It certain
ly did give him a great surprise, but
I'm afraid it wasn't a very pleasant
one, for he put down his cup with a
look of disgust.
Mother wasn't discouraged though,
and next morning gave It another trial,
letting It stand on the stove till boil
ing began and then letting It boll for
fifteen or twenty minutes, and this
time we were all so pleased with It
that we have used it ever since.
"father wasxa confirmed dyspeptic
and a cup of coffee was to him like poi
son. Soihe never drinks It any more,
but drtnks Postum regularly. He Isn't
troubled with dyspepsia now and Is
actually growing fat, and I'm sure
Postum Is the cause of It. All the chil
dren are allowed to drink It and they
are perfect pictures of health." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
Read the little book, "The Hoad to
Wellville," In pkgs. "There's a reason."
F.ver read the above letter f A new
one ppmn from time to time. They
rf Rfnulof, true, and full of hnmii
HAGGERl i FIRED
FROM PRISON BOARD
COMMISSION IS MADE OUT FOR
CLYDE WEBSTER, A DETROIT
LAWYER, IN HIS STEAD.
HAGGERTY WILL PUT UP A
FIGHT TO RETAIN POSITION.
Governor Sweeping Out More War
ner Aopolntees It Is Rumored
In Lansing That He Is After
An order from Gov. Osborn has
gome through to remove John S. Hag
gerty of Detroit from the hoard of
control of Jackson state prison, and
the appointment of Claude I. Web
ster of Detroit In his place Is an
nounced. Haggerty was appointed by Gov.
Warner to succeed the late Tom Na
vin. and his term would not have ex
pired until February, 1913. The gov
ernor, hqwever, removes him because
he was a Warner appointee.
It Is understood the governor has
as In the case of A. J. Phillips of
Fenton, who was removed from the
Ionia board, not filed any charges
It is also understood that Hagger
ty claims the governor has no right
tfc remove him and will flglU. through
the supreme court to retain his place.
If Gov. Osborn succeeds In getting
Webster on the Jackson board he
will then have the majority Osborn
men. and there Is a rumor that the
governor may then ask for Warden
An order also went through Tues
day for the appointment of C. W.
Hitchcock of Detroit as a member of
the Pontlac hospital board, to suc
ceed William O. Malcomson, removed
for political reasons.
The order has also been made for
the appointment of Philip T. A'an
7Ae as circuit Judge of Wayne coun
ty to succeed Judge Murfin, resigned.
Mr. Van Zile Is the present prosecut
ing attorney of Wayne county.
FIRE PREVENTERS' TRIP.
Members of the State Fire Preven
tion Assn. Will Visit Every City.
State Fire Marshal Palmer and his
assistant, H. A. Wolf, with 35 mem
bers 4f the State Fire Prevention
association, are inspecting the prop
erty shown on the fire map of Flint.
The Inspection is the first one of a
general nature undertaken since the
fire marshal's office was created and
the association formed. Every city
will be visited.
Assistant Fire Marshal Wolf gave
out his report to Marshal Palmer of
work done during the month of Aug
ust. According to his report 1.12
buildings of different descriptions
were examined in different cities and
1"A of these were ordered torn down
or repaired. Thirty places that han
dle gasoline wrr ordered to comply
with the law. Thirty alleys In differ
ent cities were also cleaned tip by
order of the marshal.
An alleged Incendiary fire was in
vestigated at Sanit Ste. Marie, and
as a result of evidence obtained a
man is now he'd on a $10.00') bond.
Another incendiary tire at Manistee
was Investigated and the deputy fire
marshals of the state are now also
trying to accomplish the arrest of a
The press of the state Is landed
for the publicity given the work.
A total of 2.621 miles were cov
ered at an expense of $10.1.1;: during
the month of August, according to
EDUCATE POOR CHILDREN
Law Says Parents Can Draw Mini
mum of $6 a week.
Indigent parents of children within
school age may draw a maximum of
$tf a week from the city, providing
they send their children to school
nnd their claim Is approved by the
juvenile court Judge. This Is made
possible by an act of the recent leg
islature, an act which escaped gen
eral notice in the mass of other leg
islation. The law Is now In effect, but owing
to the fact that Its provisions are
known to comparatively few, no fam
ily has applied to the board of educa
tion or the juvenile court for relief.
The act. was designed to enable
poor families to send their chlldvn
to school Instead of putting them lo
work to help support the home. Com
pensation at the rate of $3 a wek a
child, but rot to exceed $G a week
for any one family. Is allowed, this
to be paid out of the maintenance
fund of the board of education on
recommendation of the Juvenile Judge
after an Investigation by a truant or
Convict Warren Freed by Board.
Fred Warren, alias Carleton, a con
vict who figured prominently In the
Warden Armstrong scandal, was re
leased from Jackson prison Tuesday
on a condition pardon, in spite of
the fact that he is a third-termer
and not eligible to parole. It Is
understood that he Is to bo given em
ployment by den. Fred W. (Ireen In
connection with the latter's prison
contract work at Ionia.
Ole Olsen was tarred but not
feathered and he asks $S,000 dam
agesnot because the feathers were
omitted, but because a bucket of tar
was accldntally spilled over him
while working for Contractor Pat
McDonnell, the defendant In the
Charles B. Ulrlch, prominent broker
of Hancock, has Invented a drawing
table for architects and engineers.
The feature of the table Is that by
means of a ptrong light thrown
through the plate glass top of the
table from underneath, no shadows
MICHIGAN HEWS 111 BRIEF
The Grand Traverse soldiers and
Bailors' reunion goes to MunUtre next
Luther Howell, postmaster at Oak
ley, paid a Slu fine for fishing with
Cordon French, CO, of Petoskey,
ended his life by cutting bis throat
with a butcher knife.
The Cook Development Co. will
build another dam on the Au Sable
river within a very short time.
The Baraga council of the Knights
of Columbus has been organized at
Irou Mountain with 80 members.
Edward Auge, IS, of Calumet, was
killed by the accidental discharge of
a shotgun, while on a hunting trip.
Little Interest was manifested In
the annual school board election in
Ann Arbor. The total number of
votes cast was only 530.
The Pere Marquette telegraphers
at Grand Rapids have won their fight
for a nine-hour day schedule and a
slight increase in wages.
Seventy-one Chinese students are
to be sent to the United States to
be educated this year. Of this num
ber 18 will attend the U. of M.
While handling steel rafters at the
new power dam In Allegan. William
Wagner, 30, was electrocuted by bring
ing a rarter In contact with a high
tension wire near at hand.
Owkners of Lawton vineyards who
have waited for raise in price find
that the crop has been damaged by
the recent rains, and It Is expected
that prices will raise.
John M. Memamv of Grand Rapids
has been appointed inspector of boll
ers In loccmothe boiler district No.
14, located at Detroit, under the in
terstate commerce commission.
The committee of the Imperial
council of the Mystic Shrine of the
United States was In Petoskey to
look over proposed sites for the na
tional convention city.
The "flyless city" campaigners
closed in Grand Rapids with 32.420,
000.000 Hies killed during the 11 days,
says one estimator. The campaign
will be renewed In the spring.
Mayor Bennett has announced that
if he can prevent the moving pictures
for which Beulah Blnford has posed,
they will not he allowed at any of
the picture houses in Lansln"g. ;
Secretary A. C. Carton of the pub
lic domain commission has appointed
live people to attend the National
Conservation congress to be held In
Kansas City the last of the month.
The suit of criminal libel brought
by Gov. Osborn ugainst Francis L.
Baldwin, editor o the Escanaba
Journal, will be tried at the current
session of the circuit court in Mar
quette. Russel Moore, chairman of the
Michigan State Fire Prevention As
sociation, assert that the moving
picture theaters in Flint are firetraps.
Dynamite was alfo found in two hard
John McAuliffe will be tried before
Judge Richard C. Flannigan at Mar
quette at the September term, on the
accusation that he eniered the saloon
of James Gaffney in Ncgaui.ee and
shot him dead.
Postal savings banks have been or
dered to begin business Oct. 13 at
Hermar.Rville, Norway, Bessemer,
Keaisar;e, St. Charles, Gaylord. Mun
tsing. Mlchlgamme, Irou River, On
James Wilson, secretary of agricul
ture, was strongly condemned by the
members of the M. E. conference at
Kalamazoo for accepting . an invita
tion to preside over the coming con
vention of the brewers.
The fall meeting of the Saelnaw
Presbytery came to a close with an
address by Rev. E. H. Pence, of the
Fort Street Presbyterian church, De
troit. Rev. J. Ambrose Dunkle, of
Saginaw, was elected moderator.
Bishop Quayle, of Oklahoma, and
President Dickie, of Albion college,
addressed the .Michigan Methodist
conference at Kalamazoo. A resolu
tion to have the conference held in
the spring was voted down.
E. L. Ewing, traffic manager of the
Grand Rapids Lumbermen's associa
tion on behalf of a national organiza
tion, has petitioned the interstate
commerce commission to Investigate
the weighing of cars by railroads.
SIgnor Giuseppe Bartolotta. tenor;
J. Anton Dalley, pianist; Miss Don
otta Ie Scms. soprano, a pupil of
SIgnor Bartolotta, all of Detroit, will
give a concert Sept. 2 in the In
dustrial school for boys at Ianslng.
Circuit Judge Emerlck fined the
Detroit & Mackinac Railway Co. and
the Ix)bdell & Churchill Co.. of Ona
way, $100 for contempt of court.
They violated an Injunction by re
moving rails on a logging switch to
William II. Markton. of , Port
Huron, has been placed under nr
rest following the death of his seven-weeks-old
son. It is alleged that be
cause the child cried too much, he
placed a pillow over It and Its death
resulted from suffocation.
Postal savings banks have been
ordered established In the following
third-class postolflces in Michigan, to
begin Oct. 14: Rllssfleld. Newberry,
Vulcan. River Rouge, Manton, Gray
ling, Corunna, KIsle, Frceland. Ma
son. Flushing, Morencl, Elk Rapids,
Ovid, Rochester. Hubbell.
Because 1.1 of the 1,000 men em
ployed at the No. 10 colliery of the
Iehlgh Coal and Navigation Co. at
Coaldale, Pa., refused to wear union
buttons on their caps while at work,
all of the other men went on strike.
At last Owosso Is to have the de
pot question settled for all time, so
far as the state railroad commission
is concerned. Orders have been Is
sued that the Grand Trunk, Ann Ar
bor and Michigan Central railroads
shall erect a depot. This will mean
three depots Instead of the swell
union depot that ha been foremost
In the minds of the residents of
Owosso the oast year.
THE PRESIDENT'S APPEARANCE AT STATE FAIR
GROUNDS BROUGHT MANY THOUSANDS
SPECIAL TRAIN ARRIVES
After Breakfast the Presidential Party Made a Side Trip
to Pontiac, Arriving at the Fair
Grounds at Noon.
President William Howard Taft
arrived in Detroit at 0:55 a. m. Mon
day. For nine and one-half hours
he was as busy a man as during any
of the days on his great 15,000-mile
"swing, around the circle." In that
time Detrolters and the visitors had
several excellent opportunities of
seei'ig him when he left the train
and went to breakfast, when he rode
out Woodward avenue on his way to
Pontlac; when he returned and
spoke at the state fair grounds; when
he went from the fair grounds to the
Wayne Gardens; when he visited the
revenue men at Hotel Cadillac, and
when he returned to his train.
After the special train of sjx cars
had' pulled Into the station, the presi
dential party took until 7:1." o'clock
to prepare for Its entrance to the
city. Meanwhile the Board of Com
merce committee on arrangements,
composed of Federlck Holt, chair
man; Milton A. McRae, president of
the board; Fred M. Alger. Walter A.
Russel. Mayor William B. Thompson,
and Secretary Lucius E. Wilson, wel
comed the party. Seven automobiles
carried the guests and the committee
to the Detroit club, passing up Third
avenue to Fort street and east on
Fort street to Ca?s avenue.
President Milton A. McRne had
been selected by the Board of Com
merce committee as the man who
would ride with President Taft and
act as official host and guide
during the day. In . the automobile
with these two were Maj. A. W. Butt
and Charles I), nillis, the president's
secretary; James Sloan, Jr., the one
secret service man who will never be
separated from Mr. Taft cn the long
journey, was on the lront seat. In
the second machine were Dr. Thomas
L. Rhodes, the president's physician;
R. L. Jarvis and Joseph Murphy, of
the secret service, nnd Wendell W.
Mischler, the president's stenogra
pher. All the members of the preslden
tlal puty and 50 newspaper men
from Detroit and other points In the
state, were the guests of Milton A.
McRae at breakfast at the Detroit
During and after breakfast. Presi
dent Taft met the newspaper men
informally and was" interviewed by
them or turned Interviewer himself.
At 0:45 o'clock the police cleared the
street and the party boardfd two D.
U. R. cars for the . trip to Pontine.
Pontiac was reached at 10 o'clock.
Automobiles were In waiting and the
party were given a short ride about
the city before the president gave
his address. At 11 o'clock the cars
left Pomlac for the state fair
grounds, which was reached 40 min
utes later. A ha tall Ion of the First
regiment, M. N. G., formed a double
line from the Woodward avenue en
trance of the fair grounds to th
grove, and the president rode be
tween thefe ranks to the band stand,
where he delivered IiIr address of the
xday and formally opened the fair.
Five thousand people were able to
obtain seats In the grove. The others
had to stand.
At the conclusion of the address
the members of the reception com
mittee of ItiO of the Board of Com
merce were Introduced to the execu
tive by Major A. W. Butt.
And then came the real parade of
the day, the opportunity for almost
unlimited thousands at least to get a
good look at Mr. Taft. for the entire
party rode In automobile from the
fair grounds, down Woodward ave
nue to Jefferson and west to the
Wayne Gardens. About 50. machines
were in line. The president's car
and those following were filled as on
the morning ride to the Detroit club.
Then camo the committee of 100.
newspaper men and others.
As the president's car left the fair
grounds. It was surrounded by De
troit police department automobiles
ami motorcycle policemen, the latter
In their blue uniforms. On the down
town streets a largely Increased traffic
squad was required to keep the
streets clear, orders having been Is
sued that nobody was to be allowed
to get off the curb on the pavement.
At Grand Circus nark the procession
was met by a battalion- of mounted
police, who led the way to the
The government will Immediately
begin condemnation proceedings to
acoulre the site for the proposed
Chicago postofflce. The land to be
acquired Is known as Block No. 29
and is bounded bv West Van Buren,
Jefferson, Des plalnea and West Con
gress (extended) streets.
At a meeting of the Calhoun Coun
ty Bar association It was decided to
attempt to pass legislation at the
next meeting of the legislature to
have the Judge's charge to the Jury
made after the proofs In a case were
In and before the arguments of the
lawyers were mad.
OPENS STATE FAIR
ON TIME AND HE HAS
Wayne Gardens, where luncheon was
served. The president entered the
dining hall after the committee and
guests had been placed at their re
spective seats. President Milton A.
McRae Introduced the president to
the 1,400 guests, among whom
were the following specially invited
notables: United States Senators
William Alden Smith and Charles E.
Townsend; Congressman Frank E.
Doremus, Detroit; W. W. Wedemeyer,
Ann Arbor; Samuel W. Smith. Pon
tlac; J. M. C. Smith. Charlotte; Ed
ward L. Hamilton, Niles; Edward S.
Sweet, Grand Rapids; Henry Mc
Morran, Port Huron; James C. Mc
Laughlin, Muskegon, and George A.
Loud, Au Sable.
Of the Pontiac reception commit
tee, Harry Coleman and Samuel W.
R. E. Cabell. Fnited States com
missioner of Internal revenue of
Reciprocity advocates from Wind
sor: Dr. James Sampson, Charles
Montreuil. C. R. Barker. Major J.
W. Hanna, H. A. Conant and George
AnotherChance to see the president
was given when he left the luncheon
for a short ride through the heart of
the city, arriving at the Hotel Cadil
lac about 3:40. Here the president,
dellvepjd a ten-minute address to
the convention of the National Asso
ciation of Internal Revenue Officers.
During the procession from the
Wayne to the Cadillac hotel and to
the Michigan Central depot the presi
dent had as an escort of honor nine
companies of federal troops, now sta
tioned at Fort Wayne, and the local
Poy Scouts cf Ameiica. led bv the
Twenty-sixth Infantry band, which,
with Harold Jarvis, furnished the
music during the luncheon. Four po
lice autos preceded the president's
car at the bead of the band.
The president's train left Michi
gan Central depot for Saginaw at
Following is a complete schedule of
President Taft's tour of Michigan
after leaving Fagiraw:
Arrives at Bay City and proceeds
to armory, where president will dedi
cate new building; banquet at Hotel
Tuesday, September 19.
1:10 a. m. Leaves Bay City via
7:15 a. m. Arrives at Mackinaw
S:00 a. m. Leaves Mackinaw City,
D.. S. S. & A. R. R.
12:25 p. m Arrives Soo. Presi
dent addresses school children and
then lunches at armory until 2:15
p. m. Then speaks at open air
meeting at P-irk school grounds. In
spects Fort Brady and canal locks.
5: HO p. m. Leaves Soo for Mar
quette. 11:15 p. m. Arrives Marquette.
Wednesday. Seotember 20.
9 a. m. Automobile trip around
city of Marquette.' ,
11 a. m. Sneaks to general public.
12 noon Addresses school chil
dren. 1 p. m. Luncheon.
2:45 p. m. leaves for Grand Rap
Ids. 10 p. m. Arrives at Mackinaw City.
10:10 p. m. Leave Mackinaw
City over G. R. & I. for Grand Rap
ids. Thursday, September 21.
Breakfast at Country club. Address
0:40 a. m. Arrives Grand Rapids,
at Soldiers' home.
10 a. m. Public address at Cam
pau square. Addresses Ladles' Lit
erary club. Luncheon.
1 p. m. Leaves Grand Rapids, G.
R. A I. .
2 p. m. Arrives Montieth.
2:05 p. m. Leaves Montieth.
?, p. m Arrives Battle Creek.
Party proceeds to Van Buren street
entrance of Michigan Central depot-,
where president speaks for 45 min
utes. 4:30 p.' m. -Leaves Battle Oreo..
5 p. m. Arrives Kalamazoo. Lays
cornerstone new Y. M. C. A. with
8 p. m. Banquet at New Burdlck
11:30 p. m. leaves Kalamazo via
Michigan Central for Jollet. III.
Luther L. Scherer, who was the
chief detective for the prosecution In
the Beattle murder case, announced
cn leaving Richmond. Va., for Chi
cago 6n railroad business, that he
would try to find the man who claim
ed to have leen an eye-witness to
The law providing for the partici
pation of women in jury service, pass
ed by the 'ate legislature of Wash
ington, was asserted to be unconsti
tutional In the superior court by at
torneys In the case of the state
against James Ollva for alleged at
SECOND BIBLE A NECESSITY
Experienced Minister Knsw What He
Was Talking About When Ha
"Now that you are married," said the
experienced minister to the young
curate, "you will, have to stop using
tho church Bible for home study.
Oh, yes, I know how It is. You get
attached to a certain Bible, and can
study better with that right under
your nose, and would willingly pack
it back and forth for the Inspiration
It affords. I've been through it. Used
to do that very thing myself, but aft
er half a dozen veils and a pair of
gloves and some little lacey things that
1 shall not attempt to specify floated
down from the pulpit on Sunday morn
ings in view of the astonished and
amused congregation, I accustomed
myself to two Bibles. The women
press. It is a habit you can't break
them of, and the first thing you know
these feminine knick-knacks go sail
ing away to humiliate you."
That night the curate turned the
pages of his Bible carefully. A veil
and a scrap of lace fell out. He sighed.
The next day he began to cultivate an
affection for a second Bible.
PHYSICIAN SAID ECZEMA
CAME FROM TEETHING
"When my little girl was about eight
months old, she was taken with a very
Irritating breaking out, which came oa
her face, neck and back. When she
first came down with It, it came la
little watery-like festers under her
eyes, and on her chin, then after a few
days it would dry down In scaly, white
scabs. In the daytime she was quite
worrysome and would dig and scratch
her face nearly all the time.
"I consulted our physician and
found she was suffering from eczema,
which he said came from her teething.
I used the ointment he gave me and
without any relief at all. Then I
wrote for a book on Cuticura, and pur
chased some Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment at the drug store. I did as I
found directions In the Cuticura Book
let, and when she was one"' year old,
she was entirely cured. Now she Is
three years and four months, and she
has never been troubled with eczemi
since she was cured by the Cuti
cura Soap tind Cuticura Ointment.
(Signed) Mrs. Freeman Craver. 311
Lewis St., Syracuse, N. Y., May 6.
1911. Although Cuticura Soap and
Ointment are 6old everywhere, a sam
ple of each, with 32-pago book, will
be mailed free on application to "Cuti
cura," Dept. 2 K, Boston.
ADDED 'EM UP.
lUx You liuul your gun would shaot
Dix I know I did.
Hix k'a marked to shoot only iZO
Dix I know, but th-?re are two
Too Little Ton.
Smiley That lc,man down the
street will have to change hia name if
he wlf'nes to do any business.
Wiley Why? Whats his name?
Smllty Littleton. Some people
might not notice It, but I am afraid
most folks would shy at a name like
that on an Ice dealer's sign.
An Unsleeping Youth.
"What business do you think your
Fon will adopt?"
"Can't say," replied Farmer Corn
tossel, "but judging by the hour
Josh keeps, I should say he was nat
urally cut out to be a milkman."
Stop the Pain.
The hurt of a burn or a cut stora whn
Cole's Carbolisalve Is applied, it healj
quickly and prevents soars. &"c and Mi ty
(IrogglMts. For free sxmpltt write t'
J. YV. Col & Co . Ulack Hivt-r KalU. V1j.
In Cold Storage.
"I am afraid, your honor, this pris
oner is a bad egg."
"H'm! Then we'd better put him la
Feel Headachy? .
It probably comes from the
bile or some sick condition of
the stomach or bowels. Nc
matter which, put yourself
Sold Errwfr. la box 10c mmd 23.
DR. J. O. KELLOGG'S
Romody for tho prompt relief of
Asthma and Hay Fover. Ask your
druggist for It. Writ for FREE SAMPLE.
V0RTHR0P & LYMAN CO. Ltd., BUFFALO. N.Y.
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