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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1910)
TROTHKR STOCKWELL. Paba.
i PERSONAL UNO POLITICAL
jS Other Matters of Interest Con
a? deneed From the Mora
J Important Telegrams.
The Italian cabinet has resigned.
The retirement of the ministry,
which was formed on December 10,
1&0I. with Baron Sidney Sonnino as
premier, was due to the realization
that the government's mercantile
marine subsidies measure was doomed
Canada lias read between the lines
of Washington dispatches that a tariff
war with the United States is inevita
ble and has accepted the situation.
The expectation is that on April 1, Ca
nadian goods will be assessed a 25 per
cent, surtax, and that soon afterwards
Canada will levy a 33 1-3 per cent,
tax on American goods coming into
Preparations for the visit of For
mer President Roosevelt, who will be
in Paris throughout the week of April
21-28. continue. In addition to the set
functions alnady announced visits to
the Pantheon and other great French
monuments have been planned and
there will be, it is expected, automo
bile trips to Versailles and Foataiue
bleau and other interesting points.
Crown Prince William opened the
American art exhibition at Berlin. He
came with a large staff to the galleries
of the Royal academy, where several
hundred persons distinguished in the
official, artistic and social life of Ber
lin awaited the prior view by royalty
before having their own enjoyment of
the pictures. American Ambassador
Hill and all the other members of the
American emabssy. except Secrtary Ir
win M. Laughlin, who has eben called
home by the death of a brother, were
present with their wives.
Weston, the pedestrian, is now hik
ing through Kansas.
Car men at Philadelphia have voted
to continue the strike.
Work on the Panama canal is going
forward at a great rate.
President Taft was givtn an enthu
siastic reception at It nuester. New
Indiana is preparing to give ex-Vice-President
Fairabnks a hearty welcome
Senator Cummins spoke against the
administration railroad bill in the
A slight improvement in the condi
tion of Senator Daniel of Virginia is
Secretary Ballinger in his SL Paul
Kpeech, said the people are conserva
Chief Justice Fuller is to act as ar
bitrator in the Costa Rica-Panama
John C. .Mabray and members of
his gang were convicted at Council
Bluffs of swindling.
The appointment of Sir Chen-Tung
T.iao Sheng as minister at Berlin was
gazetted at Peking.
Fourteen hundred laymen Fat down
to a banquet in Omaha in the interest
uf foreign missions.
Forty-seven are thus far dead from
the railroad wreck in Iowa. Some of
the wounded cannot survive
House insurgents regret that they
did not. while they had the opportu
nity, oust Cannon as speaker.
An official call and program for the
Nebraska conservation and state de
elopi:ient congress has been issued.
The debate on the administration
bill :n the senate was one of the
bharpest eer heard on the subject.
The academy of science of the Uni
versity of Nebraska will be divided
into sections this year for the lirst
A petition praying for the independ
ence of the Philippine islanders was
presented to the senate by Senator
A general strike of leather workers
on horse goods, involving 103 cities
nnd about 4,030 men, was ordered in
Governor Wilson of Kentucky
signed the bill providing for cectro
cution as the means of inflicting the
President Taft's cabinet ate cookies
made out of cottonseed Hour. Secre
tary Dickinson provided the feast. It
came to him from his nephew in Fn
There Is big demand for babies in
New Orleans, and another carload will
be shipped there from New York.
Williicu A. Bonsack. of St. Louis,
millionaire president of the Bonsack
Lumber company, was drowned while
yachting in Lake Ponachartrain at
Hugh Brown, owner of the hotel at
Cheyenne and a large land owner, fell
dead, overcome by heat while fighting
a prairie fire at his ranch three miles
from the city.
President Clemmons of Fremont
fNeb.) declares he has proof that a
student started the fire which caused
a loss of $40,000 to a normal building
two years ago.
President Taft defended the Pavne-
Aldrich tariff bill in his address at j
the annual dinner of the New Eng
land manufacturing jewelers and sil
The battleship Louisiana exceeded
nil her previous performances in a
test of speed in Cuban waters, where
the vessels of the Atlantic fleet are
John V. Heflin. a private in the
Tenth, company, coast artillen. died
at the Presidio hospotal from injuries
received in a boxing match with Pri
vate Willis Elder at Fort Baker,
I CONDENSATIONS I
Predictions are Bade of early
changes in President Taft's cabinet
Peary's claim to honors received
still another setback before the bouse
W. L. Parks of the Union Pacific
has been elected vice president of the
In a speech full of bitterness. Speak
er Cannon denounced the insurgents,
who caused bis undoing.
The health of banker Walsh, now
in the federal prison at Leavenworth,
has not improved since his incarcer
ation. The Transvaal government has de
cided to give a first contribution of
100.000 for the establishment of a
Transvaal agricultural university.
Giovanni Lamporti, the famous sing
ing teacher, died in Berlin. He was
70 years old and had trained many fa
mous singer3, including Mme. Sem
brich. The house committee on naval af
' fairs has favorably reported a bill ap
propriating 1500,000 to raise the
wreck of the battleship Maine in Ha
Just as Frank H. Young o! Lincoln
Neb., was boarding a train for home
he was served with a summons in a
breach of promise suit for ten thou-
j sand dollars damages.
An agreement has been reached by
the conferees on what is known as
, the "White Slave" bill and the meas
ure will become a law as soon as it is
signed by the president.
One hundred dollars per head was
paid at Fort Worth, Texas, for a
herd of 450 Oklahoma fed beef cattle.
This is said to be the highest price
for this class of cattle ever paid in
the United States.
The condition of United States Sen
ator Daniel of Virginia, who has been
lingring between life and death for
some days as the result of a stroke
of paralyis. is somewhat improved.
United States Commissioner Mark
A. Foote ordered the deportation of
Bob Leong of El Paso, Tex., convicted
last summer before Judge Landis of
smuggling Chinese into this country.
By an equally divided court the su
preme court of the UniteJ States af
firmed the decision of the federal
court of California which held the
grazing of sheep without permission
on forest reserves was not a violation
of the law.
Following closely on the failure of
the Kentucky legislature at its re-c-nt
session to accede to his request
that the Lincoln memorial farm be ex
empted from taxation came Governor
Willson's veto of a bill appropriating
$15,000 for improvements to be made
in the birthplace of Jefferson Davis in
Todd county, Kentucky.
Satisfied that the present methods
of operating its smelters by the Ana
conda Copper Mining company are not
only destructive in a widespread de
gree to the surrounding natural for
ests, but unnecessary, Attorney-General
Wickersham caused a bill in
equity to be filed at Helena, Mont.,
against the company. The bill asks
for a permanent injunction to compel
the company to operate its plant at
Anaconda in such a manner as to
end the destruction complained of.
Continued denials that the American
meat packers' association discussed or
attempted to fix prices in any way
were made by George L. McCarthy,
publisher of the National Provisioner
and secretary of the association, in
concluding his testimony before the
senate high cost of living committee
The prince regent of China, accord
ing to official advices from Pekin. has
issued an edict reiterating in the
strongest terms of the former, de
claration that a constitutional govern
ment and a parliament shall be
opened in China at the end of the
nine year period of preparation fixed
by the late empress dowrger.
Postmaster General Hitchcock au
thorized the exhibition of a large sec
tion of the postal museum at the
Ohio valley exposition to be held in
Cincinnati, next autumn.
The last chapter in the postoflice
scandals of 1903 was written when
United States Attorney Baker nolle
prossed the remaining undisposed in
indictments. Baker told the court
that George W. Beavers, former super
intendent of salaries and allowances,
and August W. Machen. superintend
ent of rural free delivery, had served
sentences for similar offenses am;
that the government had no desire to
further prosecute them.
Defending cold storage methods.
James F. Oyster, a Washington mer
chant, testified before the senate high
cost of living committee that they
kept the price more uniform the year
round. He declared that if it had
not been for cold storage, eggs might
have sold as high as 75 cents and $1
a dozen last fall.
There will be no strike of firemen
on western railroads.
Past and present Pittsburg council
men were indicted by wholesale.
Senators Elkins and Cummins in
dulged in a tilt on the railroad bill.
Krank B. Kellogg arraigned the
Standard Dil company before the su
Strike troubles in Philadelphia ap
pear far from settlement.
Ex-President Roosevelt will not get
home until some time in June.
President Taft declared he would
take no hand in the house fight
Speaker Cannon Is quoted as saying
he prefers defeat to any compromise
with the insurgents.
Norris of Nebraska called the re
cent speech of Cannon the vaporings
of an angry old man.
In an address at Rochester Presi
dent Taft said he had hope that con
gress will yet do something.
President Taft called Senators Bur
l:ett and Brpwn to learn their attitude
on the pending railroad bill.
The government is acting on the
theory that the National Packing
company is the heart of the beef
Harmony was the keynote of the
annual convention of the Illinois Re
publican Editorial Association, held
It is now a misdemeanor for any
woman to wear a long hatpin in
pubrwt places In Chicago. Any wo-'
man jaught wearing one Is liable to
arres and a fine of $50.
PICK THE MEMBERS
REPUBLICAN CAUCUS SELECTS
FRIENDLY RIVALRY IS SHOWN
Tawney Prepared the Slate, All of
Whom are of the Regular Ring
of the Party.
REPUBLICANS ON COMMITTEE.
Walter Smith. Iowa.
"John Oalzell, Pennsylvania.
George Lawrence, Massachusetts.
J. Sloat Fassett. New York.
Sylvester C. Smith, California.
Henry S. Boutell, Illinois.
Washington. With only the friend
liest sort of rivalry, although arous
ing a keen interest, the republican
caucus selected the six members of
the rules committee apportioned to
the republican majority of the house.
All are members of the "regular"
wing of the party.
The vote was as follows: Smith of
Iowa, 16S votes; Dalzell. 140; Law
rence, 125; Fassett. 113; Smith of
California. 13G; Boutell. 10S.
Two ballots were taken, the four
first named receiving a majority of
the votes cast on the first ballot and
the two last named being chosen on
the second ballot. The six members
named represent a slate prepared by
Representative Tawney of Minnesota
during the day. after numerous con
ferences with both "regulars" auu
The vote in the caucus was taken
by written ballot, each member writ
ing the names of six men for whom
he desired to vote. There were nine
teen names placed in nomination and
a large number besides these re
ceived complimentary votes. Repre
sentative Gardner of Massachusetts
received thirty-three votes, the high
est number cast for any "insurgent."
The only incident to produce any
thing approaching excitement was
when Representative Tawney arose,
soon after the meeting began, and
offered a resolution proposing the list
of six men, as named. Immediately
there was objection from an "in
surgent" from Iowa to the restricted
nominations and informal nominating
ballot was proposed.
To this Mr. Tawney demurred, and
Representative a.cuau of Massachu
setts told the former that in New
England, when a slate was brought
into a convention, that it was general
ly considered not a very democratic
way of doing things. He believed
there should be an open ballot. Rep
resentative Payne of New York, the
majority leader, settled the contro
versy by declaring, amid applause, in
favor of an informal ballot. Mr. Taw
ney withdrew his resolution and list.
His slate nevertheless proved success
ful on the ballots which followed.
On the second ballot Smith and
Boutell won easily with a long list of
candidates who received smaller
votes. The members will rank on the
enlarged rules committee according
to their senority of service, which
will give the chairmanship to Mr.
The democrats will caucus to name
the four members allotted to the
minority and the whole list will be
brought before the house Friday for
TO RAISE THE MAINE.
Lower House Passes a Bill to This
Washington. The hulk of the ill
fated battleship Maine, sunk in the
harbor of Havana, will be raised, so
that the remains of any of the sailor
dead that may le within the wreck
may be recovered and so that an ex
amination may be made to determine,
if possible, the manner in which the
vessel was destroyed, if the senate
approves the bill passed by the house.
The bodies of sailors that might be
recovered will be Interred in Arling
ton cemetery on the Virginia shore
KANSAS PUTS UP THE BARS.
Horses and Mules from Adjoining
Topeka. Kan. J. H. Mercer, state
live stock commissioner, issued an or
der of quarantine against the ship
ment of horses and mules from sur
rounding states into Kansas. A large
number of cases of glanders in Kan
sas communities by stock brought into
the state, is given as the cause for
Coming of Roosevelt.
Shallai, Egypt. Theodore Roosevelt
will sail for New York on the steam
er Raiserin Auguste Victoria June 10.
This is according to his latest plan
and it will bring him into that part
Friday. June 17.
Disaster Beyond Control.
Seattle. The coroner's jury inves
tigating the Great Northern disaster
at Wellington, March 1. in which
ninety lives were lost, brought in a
verdict that the avalanche resulted
from causes beyond human control.
Dr. Cooke Broke.
Bellingham. Wash. Dr. William H.
Axtell, a personal friend of Frederick
A. Cook, received a letter from Mrs.
cha cfire tho Tnlnrrr is lirnlcrm in !
health and without funds.
Morris and Swift Wanted.
Trenton, N. J. Prosecutor Garven
of Hudson county, on Wednesday
made application to Governor Fort for
the extradition of Louis F. Swift of
Swift and Company, and Edward Mor
ris, of Morris &. Co.. who are under in
dictment in Hundfon county on the
charge of conspiracy in connection
with the charge that the cold storage
houses of these companies are made
use of for the purpose of raising the
price of meat. Governor Fort will give
-i hearing before the extraditions are
mm scMEswt trust
"IF NOT MONOPOLY. WHAT IS ITr
Qwrniwnt Csim I Arguss Barer
Supreme Court far Dteaslutian af
Waaklagtoa. Frank B. Kellogs.
lawyer for the gorernment, after
speakiBg three hours and a half Mon
day before the United States supreme
court, in going orer the evidence la
the case for the dlssohitloa of the
Standard Oil, concluded with the
words: "If the concern is not a com
bination In restraint of trade, then. 1b
Heaven's name what is it?"
"If it is cot a monopoly, then what
is It? I challenge all history to show
its equal as a combination, or as a
monopoly. It was Just the sort of
concern that congress had in mind
when it legislated against combina
tions in restraint of trade. It was
its trust agreement that was copied
in all other trust agreements that led
to the anti-trust act"
"What sort of a corporation do you
thick the legislature had in mind
when the act was passed?" asked Mr.
Justice White whe had listened in
tently. "The Standard OH Company." was
Mr. Kellogg's quick reply, and be
practically rested his case there.
Mr. Kellogg, for the government,
followed John C. Milburn. represent
ing the corporation, and like Mr. Mil
burn be gave a history of the Stand
ard OH Company, but it was an en
tirely different history from that pre
sented by the corporation attorney.
"Mr. Milburn says that is competi
tion." be said after citing evidence to
show bow the Standard had driven its
competitors from business. "I admit
it was competition, the fiercest kind
of competition. But I deny that the
morals of this country are so lew
that it was necessary to lie and steal
and cheat for this corporation to
maintain its status against competi
tion." "Have I denied that they have abil
ity and energy?" he said again, reply
ing to Mr. Milburn's contention that
it was ability and energy that built
up the Standard's business.
"They have ability and energy ot
the highest order; ability to make
combinations and energy to crush out
competition. But they have raised
the black flag and it is under that
ensign their ability and energy have
He read from the defendant's brief
that they had a right to combine and
use their money as they pleased, and
then he said: "Let them combine and
let them use their money as they
please, and I believe that this com
pany and others like it will control
the industrial affairs of this country
before ten years have gone by; yes,
before Overyears have passed. And it
you remove the fear of the law, they
will combine, they will control the
Mr. Kellogg argued at length to
show that the company has a monop
oly in the meaning of the Sherman
When that august body will render
the momentous decision that will
either perpetuate the great Rockefel
ler corporation or else dismember it,
is a matter that the court will make
known at its own good pleasure.
The closing arguments in the case
Wednesday were bitter charges to be :
made in the presence of the supreme i Jelicately. turning occasionally. Drain
court bitter upon the part of both the ' on brown paper and arrange around
government and the corporation. i roast on a hot platter. These potato
balls are a ulce accessory to roast
WILL ARBITRATE RAIL WAR pork or goose.
i Creamed Sweetbreads.
Request of Railroad Officials and Fire- Take one palr of sweelbreads. one
men for Mediation oy Federal . :aDlespoonful of butter, one table
Authorities Granted. 1 3poonfuI of flour onc cupfui of Crcam.
,. .,. .. . . - ,.. ane tablespoonful of parsley, salt and
Chicago. After the hour for calling ,, ., , .
a strike of 27.000 railroad employes rbol! the sweetbreads, and
had been fixed W. S. Carter, pre, vhen ,hef, ae coIu RC;,Bh to, ha"d,e
dent of the Brotherhood of Locomo- niovc all the membrane and cut or
tive Firemen and Enginemen. an-' 'jrek thcm Into sn)a Plt-ces- If Is
nounced that the railroad men would , J,rfcrred1 J ""k ? 8ilv
-t ,rr,iBi,r woiii n.i fhair. !inifc and fork. Melt the butter, add
CS.jJV VaJaavT-. -- mm v .-
man Knapp as mediators. '
He said, however, that the men
.M nt ocmtonnnrn tiPPdlecs delay
or sacrifice any of their rights
t;,ti kv. fh f,:mi niithnrit I '
.u. ...i- .. i.-m.n ,. i
has been asked by representatives of ,
all the railroads operating westward ,
out of Chicago, in the trouble that has
arisen between their firemen ana j
themselves. This mediation will be
granted, and It is hoped in this way
to avoid a strike, which would in
volve nearly 30.000 men and tie up all
of the big western roads.
Chairman Knapp of the interstate
commerce commission and Dr. Charles
P. Neil!, commissioner of labor, the
federal mediators, start for Chicago
Thursday to take up arbitration ne
gotiations with the officials of the fire
The committee which adopted the
strike resolution comprised 28 mem
bers of the brotherhood.
The resolution followed a communi
cation from the railway managers to
the effect that they are willing to
arbitrate the money question, which
was one of the demands of the men.
but absolutely refused to arbitrate two
working rules demanded by the union.
Doctor Falls from Train; Dies.
Mason City. la. Dr. V. W. Kline of
Louisville, Ky., a prominent tubercu
losis expert, fell from a passenger
train while passing between two
coaches near Kockford Friday, and
both legs were cut off. Kline later
died from the shock.
Morgan Homestead a Park.
New York. The old J. Pierpont
Morgan homestead at Woodland's
Lake, only a few miles north of tbo
business section of New York city, is
to be turned Into a park.
Injured in a Wreck.
Tulsa. Okla. Mrs. D. T. Coons of
this city was severely Injured and
four other people were slightly hurt
whea a combination train on the Mis
souri. Kansas & Texas railway was de
railed Wedoesdy near Broken Arrow.
Oies at 106; Family Has Record.
Chilllcothe. Mo. The death Wednes
day of Mrs. Anna Boicourt at Moline.
Kan., at the age or I0G years. Is the
'first break In the circle of her family,
which Is believed to bold all records
AROUND THE HOUSE
3HAT ABOUT MATTERS OP MINOR
Best Trimminf far Child's Skirt
Good Combination Coat Hanger
Excellent Recipe for Scalloped
The only trimming used on a child'u
ikirt is a row of feather stitching
aith heavy embroidery silk at the top
af the hem or tucks. The waist is
usually made In three pieces with
anly side and shoulder seams and
gathers at the center, back and front,
and also at the top and bottom, or it
aay have a pointed or round yoke set
5n and finished with a circular bertha
dged with feather stitching, velvet
ibbon, or narrow lace applique. The
rollar band, made of the material,
should be an inch and a quarter wide
when finished. The belt is usually of
the same material as the dress, is fit
ted to the child loosely, and sewed
in with cr without a cord, as one pre
fers. It should be an inch and a half
wide when finished.
Deep Hems a Saving. Deep hems are
recommended as being convenient for
the making over that comes in most
;ases. The waists should be made
long and have large seams that may
3e let out. As the child grows taller,
a wider belt, a yoke, and deep cuffs
may be added.
Combination Ccat Hanger. A coat
banger may be used to support a
boy's trousers as well as his coat In
'.his way: Tie a string from one end
of the banger to the other, fold the
trousers and lay them over the string;
.hen the coat or blouse may be placed
on the banger In the ordinary man
ner. Scalloped Apple Pudding. Cut one
small stale baker's loaf in halves, re
move all soft part, and crumb by rub
aing through a colander. Melt one
rourth of a cupful of butter, and add
:o bread crumbs, stirring lightly with
a fork. Cover bottom of buttered pud
ding dish with buttered crumbs, and
add two cupfuls of sliced apples.
Sprinkle with one-eighth of a cupful
3f sugar raised with one-eighth of a
teaspoonful of grated nutmeg, three
fourths of a tablespoonful of Juice, and
a few gratings from the rinds of a
! lemon. Repeat, cover with remaining
crumbs, and bake 40 minutes in a I
moderate oven. Cover at first to pre
vent crumbs from browning too quick
ly. Serve with sugar and cream.
Candied Orange Peel. Carefully re
move all of the peel from four thin
skinned oranges in quarters. Cover
with cold water, bring gradually to
the boiling point, and let simmer un
til soft. Drain and remove all white
portion by scraping with a spoon. Cut
yellow portion in thin strips, using the
r ti, .., j 1
iciasors. uou onc cupiui oi BUKr anu s,.m, xhf. s cnt, for a p.3 ot th
one-half of a cupful of water, until prcat Ytt prize Corn and Catalogue. Ad
syrup will thread when dropped from &croSnwis.Sal2er C" BX
:lp of spoon. Cook strips in syrup ' "
five minutes, drain and roll in fine His Sole Resting Place,
granulated sugar. ' A precise Boston teacher spent a
Potato Balls. Prepare the desired j Quarter of an hour in impressing upon
quantity of well seasoned mashed no- her cIass the right pronunciation of
tatoes. add frcm 1 V. to two teaspoons !
finely chopped chives or onion, beat
with a fork and let cool: then shaoe
in balls the size of a lemon and dredge i
with flour. Twenty minutes before
the roast beef is done. lay the potato '
balls in the dripping pan and brown
I w. AtllM an! 4ll om Atil mo.I 1 ah
""" "" l"" Ju,u, uu'1 luu
add lhe crcam- and sllr m he
preparation thickens, placing the
. m . i
wnoie in a granuc ware pan sei in
nother containing boiling water. '
When the liouid has thickened add I
;hc sweetbreads, and as toon as they
ire heated season with salt, pepper
nd the choped parsley.
Take one tablespoonful of butter
and put it into a small stewnan. Set
over fire and stir Into it one cupfu! of I
flour, then one cupful of water. 51 ix
and stir this over the fire until it ,
forms around the spoon and docs not
adhere to pan. Take from fire and
cool. When cold beat into it one ess
and season with salt and nutmeg.
Beat bard for ten minutes and in the t
meantime have a kettle on stove with j
boiling salt water. With a tablespoon
zorm tnc 'iumpungs ana drop into
water. Boil ten minutes. These are
delicious with chicken
milk or broth soup.
Take bits of beef or mutton
hvai iIca l,rt.e rt ennm IipaItam
It In a kettle with a few nice Irish
potatoes; two small onions cut up fine,
onc dessertspoonful of rice. Boll the j
ingredients one and a half hours; I
strain and add one and a half pints of i
milk when boiling, into which a lump ,
of butter size of an egg and table- j
spoonful of flour have been stirred.
Season with salt, pepper and bits of '
celery finely chopped; also small '
squares of bread or crackers fried
brown In butter. '
Hints for the Cook. ,
If eggs are to be stuffed they must J
be put in cold water as soon as they ;
are taken from the stove. This will
keep the whites in better shape.
Use butter rather than 'milk If po
tatoes need extra thinning. The for
mer makes them soggy, and nothing
Is worse than milky mashed potatoes.
In the arrangement of cupboard
nothing takes the place of the closed
wall cupboard with drawers for linen
and a place for a flour bin and kettle
One egg beaten to a foam. Aid two
tablespoonsful of sugar, two table
spoonsful of mua'srd nnd one-half cur
of vinegar. Stir all together and ccok
until it thickens.
Pelfew tnte advlca.
Qttaker Oats la the beat of an foods;
It Is also the cheapest. Whea ansa
men as Prof. Fisher of Tale University
aad Sir James Crfchtoa Browae,
LLJX. F.R.S. of London spend the
best part of their lives la studying
the great question of the nourisalag
and strengthening qualities of differ
ent foods, it Is certain that their ad
vice Is absolutely safe to follow.
Professor Fisher fouad in his ex
periments for testing the strength aad
endurance of athletes that the meat
eaters were exhausted long before the
men who were fed on such food as
Quaker Oats. The powers of endur
ance of the non-meat eaters were
about eight times those of the meat
Sir James Crichton Browne says
eat more oatmeal, eat plenty of it and
cat it frequently. 59
B m f aa"s
Thry nver speak as thoy pass by.
They both keep nvim:
No need to ask the reason why
They're deaf and dumb.
A Big Shortage in Seeds.
From almost all sections comes the re
port of frightful shortages In seed corns;
also In some varieties of seed barley,
oats, rye, wheat. Uax. clovers aad the
early varieties of potatoes.
Tliis Is particularly noticeable in the
great corn and oat and potato growing
Thus: The great states of Nebraska and
Iowa are stifierins' from a dearth of seed
corn as never before.
The wide-awake farmers in these and
other states are placing- their orders early
for abovtj beeds in order to be m the safe
sMf, and wc can but urge farmers to
write at once to the John A. Salzer Seed
Co.. Box lie. La Crosse. Wis., for their
farm iocd and corn catalogue.
The magnitude of the business of this
lonsr established firm can be somewhat
estimated when on knows that in ordi
nary years they sell:
Z,( bushels of elegant seed .corn.
1"A) bushels of seed potatoes.
3A0O bushels of scd oats,
jtt.ftirt bushels of seed wheat.
100,03 bushels of pure clover and timo
thy feeds, together with an endless
amount of other farm seeds and vege
table seeds, such as onions, cahtiaccs. car-
rots. p-as, beans, lettuce, radishes, toma
j There Is one thine about the Salzr firm
t'ley never disappoint. They always lilt
, your order on account of the enormous
I stocus tney
storks thev onrrv.
the word vase. I
cxt day, hoping to reap the fruits
f her labor, she asked: "Now, John-
n5f?. tell me! What do you see on the
niantlepioce at home?"
AQd Johnnie piped forth. "Fathers
fcet. ma'am." Harper's Bazar.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
m rarrrerr nt wtrely drwtroj- the strsf of melt
a! completely deransw the whole system when
entortis It throitsU the xnncou mrtina. Such
articles shotiLt never be -! except on prrvnp- (
tlo is Irom rrputatile physicians, aa tru; damase they
iTTiulEe. It U talen Internally anil made In Tolcdflk '
buylns Ilalfn Oatirrh Cure be sure yon jet
Krtd by nrucast.". ITicc. T:c. per bottle.
T&kc UaU's ramtly FU!a (or conatlpcttoa.
The difference between slender and
skinny wtur.cn is a matter of dollars
nit her than sense.
PILES CCRED IX O TO I IAYS.
PAZO OINTMliM'lHjruarantef! to nir.- any rf
.. Itchinc Wind. Hlft-dlmr r I'nin.d:ctf I'llcs 13
etoUtliJsorrnocejr rvfundvd. 0c
i -:tt .... Ya .. ..... .-h
us aimtuii iu uiumiux- .i ui..au
that other women are as good as they
want her to think they are.
PERRV DAVIS' rAIVKlXT.ER
r?n tranuirhly rubbed .i r.'liew.i slr-jin and
spriinn in Joints or muxW from ny -!. All
truxisli.'.jb.U.CiZK. 1-ari.t bolMrstbucculH::.
Father Time was probably nursed
tn the lapse of ages.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
ANetable Preparation for As
similating meFoodand Retfula-
thn thcSroauchs and Bowels of
nessand Rest. Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
Not Narc otic
Warm St td
Arwrfrt Rcmeilv forConstipa-
lic n . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of
The Centaur Cowwny.
Guaranteed under the FaarfJ
Ttii !. a tea ioij to trie Rood yon can rKwibiy d-, a bad complexion, puirples on my face.
rive frm them. Hairs tlitarrh Cure, msnufactuml , . -5- -iiJL i.... l
by r. j. riitne? tz en.. Toledo, o.. conuiiw ij mer- ooa voj tooa wssnotaigesteaasitshoniu
' ci.ry. aad H taken Internally, actlar directly upon ' have been. Uow I am entirely well, and
the b'ood and mucous rnirfac- of the system, la f ., . m- l .-. F
I ' I
I-1-' ' "i"IIIIIF"ll!'llllll,IIWT-rT
I11"1" "''' ' -: '' - """ ..!';
Need Lydit B. PWduun's
SrookfiekL Iffoi "Twa jean aco I
was tmabte to do any kind of work and
oitfy weighed 118 poanda, Mt trouble
wggsrg dates tack to the
tuna that women
,y expect nature
to bring on them
the Change of Life.
I awe SDottle of
pound and it made
mefeel much better,
and I have contin
ued its use. I am
very grateful to you
fnrtM annl health
i am now enjoying Jfxa. Sarah
Lousigxoxt. 414 S. XWneston Street,
The Chanra of Life Is the most criti
cal period of a woman's existence, and
neglect of health at tbia time invites
disease and pain.
Women everywhere Should remem
ber that there is no other remedy
known to medicine that will so suc
cessfully carry women throajrh this
trying period as Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, cade from na
tive roots and herbs.
For SO years it has been curing wo
men from the worst forms of female
ills inflammation, ulceration, dis-
Elacements. fibroid tumors, irregulari
es, periodic pains, backache, and
If yon would like special advice
about your case wrile a confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lyra, Mass. Her advice is free,
and always heJpfuL
The Army of
b Grewis- SssaDer Evasy Day.
SHALL POLL. SHALL DOSE. SMALL PIKB
GENUINE bm bear i
Cored Right at Home
br Et-ECTROPODES. AvDicHeTiatMiC.
Gilruic InnUi rngptt aad too-vara laskie
ihoes. larlrocKemtirebodr. titrmtxctmr'll're
wires. roiutva eiiw lor iWiniu'if, Kcanlr.
Backache. Kklacy ana Llvrr ccmplibXs. Ir.e
oalrSUOO. Vonrreo at litnijuj itmot matlifaccry.
Cuarastes lined w.tt each ae. Bcctmpoilt are
uilable. If not at rout Sragxafa. acad us IT TO.
Scats whether ler mam or wanaa.
WESTERN ELECZBOPODE; CO.
Before I began asing Casearets I bad
face. I Can truthfully Say that Casearets
as advertised; I have taken only
two boxes of them."
Clarence R. Griffin, Sheridan, Ind.
Pleasant. Palatable. Potest. Taste Coed.
Do Good. Never Sicken.Weakec or Ur.pe
19c.2Sc.S0c Never sold In bulk. Theut-nn-ins
tablet stamped C C C Gnaranti.wl t
cure or your money back. S27
Never Falls to Restore Gray Hair to It
Nataral Color auail Beaaty. Slops it sf. niic
cut. arid ixxitively removes Dandruff. I nut a
Djre. Refuse alt substitutes. Sr.o and tc
Uottlcs by Mail or at Drocc:sts. aTBITa?
Seed ioc tor larco sample Dcttle
Philo Hay Spec. Co.. Newark. N. J
U S. A.
W. N. U.. OMAHA, NO. 13-1910.
Tor Infanta mnd CMHren,
The Kind You Have
CARTER'S LITTLE lk
UVER PILLS an fT
yoijMr dMjMjaL ,
fee an JPV SPILLS.
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