The Post-Crescent from Appleton, Wisconsin on January 24, 1913 · 2
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The Post-Crescent from Appleton, Wisconsin · 2

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Appleton, Wisconsin
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Friday, January 24, 1913
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2
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Page Two THE APPLETON CRESCENT niEEVEFJSKG CRESCENT .Established is 1853 bt Sam. Etah Subscription" Books and Press Bom open to AdTertisers. CIRCULATION 3450-Jan. 23 Circulation Statement Sworn Td WOCLl) AID WISCONSIN (Milwaukee News) While .the idea of preventing floods in the big bv means river systems iu the country of Hood water reservoirs at and near their headwaters would mean a great saving and true conservation all through the central valley, such a scheme would be especially beneficial to Wisconsin. Wisconsin furnishes quite a good deal of the flood water of the Mississippi. Therefore, in building flood water reservoirs to rivers of this state would have to be considered. It would be necessary to build Mich reservoirs on the Wisconsin. Black, Chippewa, Flambeau and oilier streams and- possibly several on each stream. They, would catch the ilwd water and hold it back, their gales letting dywn enough to maintain regular heads. Every such , reservoir would not only prevent floods on those, streams, -but would be the source of water ; powers which could be used to generate electricity for general commercial ; uses. Such works owned' and ' regulated by government could sell that' current for lighting and power purposes, to be used near by or as - far away as it could bo economically transmitted. That would mean 'that a great part of the industries of the state could be. run by elec- tricity, much of the ; public and , private lighting and possibly even some of the heating (loiie by it. The earnings eventually would go far toward paying for the work. - - Water, works . oyer and . over again. The water, that floods Wausaii and Eaji Claire in Ueonsin -Hoods XewOrleans. J!ell in che-'k and let down as needed it wimhl work . its w-ay all the distance ,-';'M the h;ulwateiV to h- gulf. fcm trolled by similar works along the other rivers through the big valley, and on its wav down the main river, the water that now Hoods the valleys and brin damatre. would brine proneritv the year through by "the power created and by t In steadv head of water m the naviga ble parts of the streams. Evevv state in the vallev would bene fit by such a plan of flood prevention and control. Wisconsin with its many impojtant tributaries to the Mississippi would be especially benefited Unique Signs In France. Frederick (J. TenHeld was .walking along a New Jersey road while his chauffeur fixed a broken tire, lle iio-ticcd a danger sign at the roadside. "In France,' h3 said, "at the entrance to their towns they have sigus that are haraateflstlcnlly French and seem to me delightful in spirit. Over the road as you enter the town limits is an arch on which -is-printed the uaine of the town, the .number of the road for all the roads are numbered iu France aud the name of the department in which the town lies. Then below those in larger lettorfe. 'Attention aux eufants' (."He careful about the children). And then as yoiTTeave the town yon see the back side of a similar sign, which says, Ierci' (-Thanks')." New York Post. A Miserable Grafter. 'That looks like some crib to crack," said the first burglar to his pal as they passed a suburban mansion, "Xcine o' that for me," said the pal. "One of the biggest grafters iu the United States lives there." "How do you know that?" asked the first burglar. "I broke in there once and he caught me vrV the goods on." said the Pl-"I had to pay-him 15 to let me go." 'Harper's Weekly. 1 ' v Misinterpreted. "Keg pardon, sir," said the doorman at the Stagborn club. "Haven't yo- made a mistake?"' . "I reckon not," replied Si Corntassel. "The si?n on the door sars 'No Admission,' and if 'they's no admission it's free," ain't it V" Judge. Didn't Find It So Willie-All the worfd loves a lover. Tallie Bally lie. you tnow. Nellie de "Wink's pet -terrier has bitteu me four linjes,JaU Jove! Exchange. One's oirn thistle field is dearer to .him ; than his . neighbor's garden cf roses. German rroverb. . ... ImpoMlble. 7 ': : " -' ,AV,T.erson should tWnk;, twice meiWntf:"'':' "Prhats:, so. biit if some people w ere to- think twice be- j fcrs gpetiag- ttsy - -wsuld .bs -.bo- ex- j fcausted. tier couldn't e $ilE.-w-Bir- j mingliara Age-Herald. ;:- - l For Soup. f Stews and fricasseed Cliiclceii Left" overs of roast lamb, veal or beef, the cheaper cuts of. fresh meats, and. fowls too old for roasting, make delicious and nourishing stews. K C Dumplings make them doubly.attraciive and the whole dish is most economical an object to most families while meats are so high and must be made to go as far as possible. K C Dumplings By Mrs. Nevada Briggs, the well known baking expert. -'' 2 cups .Hour 1 3 level, leaspoonfuia K- C Baking Powder; teaspoonful salt; i cup shortening; milk or cream. ... Sift together three thnes, the flour, baking powder and salt into this work the shortening and use cream or milk to rnake a dough less stiff than for biscuits. v. Allow the stew to boil down so that the liquid docs riot coyer the meat or chicken. Add half a cup of cold water to stop its boiling and drop the douh in large spoonfuls on top of the meat or chicken. Cover and let boil again for 15 minutes. , Made with K C Baking Powder and steamed in this way, dumplings arc as light as biscuits and are delicious with thickened gravy. - - This recipe is adapted from one for Chicken Pot Pie in "The Cook's Book" by Janet McKenzie Hill, editor of the - Boston Cooking School Magazine. The. book contains 90 excellent recipes for things that art good to eat and. that help reduce the cost of living. "The Cook's Book" sent free . for the colored certificate packed in every 25-cent can of K C Baking Powder. Send to JaqueS HEWS FROM WISCOfiS! BADGER STATE'S HISTORY FOR A DAY BRIEFLY TOLD Strange Truths and Facts of Human In-; terest Related From Every -Part , Accidents and Other . News Items Green,: Bay August Ihauns. , county tweufv- engineer or JJrown'reounty ,ior five years,' has reutoved from his oflice the-various, maps, field notes and other, records, and has refused to return them to his successor in. oflice. The county, through 'the ; district -'attorney's oflice, is Uiaiillig ail enoit iu ooihiii, uic imim. He was removed ..from , the ouee of city eiHi!ii't;t r.recn'Bay.;. - ..'vr'.' 'Mdisoii Tied with, a rod ribbon, securely- sealed and '.'-bearing.'" lirst class jotage, the ollUiaf papers certifying the tseou.sin-' electoral vote; Tor "Wilson and, Marshall wa... dieflKittiwju for ' Washington; last night by ..the,- governor's ofee. Another: copy , ha.s;1 . b.HMi . deliveml:-".lo Federal .Judge. A. L. 8auborn of this ilis; trict uikI a third is to be carried - to Washington personally.- byl'EIector Weii-lell A. Anderson of LaQ-osse. x Chippewa Falls :Today Friuik Col-birn and .Tames Iledringtbn, employes of the Chippi'wa Sugar company, were digging a .well a half mile west of the city. Ilcdrlngton in placing a.3 dynamite charge in sand rock at a depth of twenty-five feet, was blown out of. the well when' the dynamite exploded premature-lv. lie was stunned, but later recovered. AN EARLY PURE FOOD LAW; English Bakers Had to Be Careful In the Old Days., In the time of Edward Cof England innkeepers were not permitted to make either bread or beer. The former they were obliged by law to buy fr,om the baker and the latter from the brewer. In "Custowns of Old England"' F. J. Snell declares that If the law defended what was considered the legitimate claim of the baker to a proper livelihood it was equally solicitous for the welfare of his customers and was most severe upon the baker who sold bread deficient in weight or -quality. . For the first offense he was drawn on a hurdle through the principal-streets, which would be thronged with people and foul with. traffic, with the offending loaf suspended froni his neck. From a pen and ink sketch of this ceremony- it appears that the unhappy tradesman wore neither shoes nor Stockings and had-bis arms'Strappcd to. his sides. It seems also that two horses drew the hurdle,' which suggests that it rattled along at a pretty lively pace. . For the second offense the baker enjoyed another ride upon the hurdle and then uuderwent. an hour's exposure in the pillory. If he proved so incorrigible as to commit the '"offense a third time his oven was demolished and he was forbiddeu to follow-his trade. Queer Egyptian Burial Customs. The Egyptia us . have many curious customs in. connection with the burial of their ' dead and the . healing of the sick. At every Moslem funeral, for instance, there are hired mourners, vary ing in number according to the wealth of the deceased. - Those funerals are always headed by old blind men,- carrying long staffs in their hands and wailing loudly. They are'followed by. the relatives and friends of the- deceased, and then" ironies the cffiu.;-This is succeeded by two or three of the native flat cafts common .to 'Cairo, Oiled with women mourners. Mourning, iu fact, is quite- a profession amoug the womeu. Eveiy day you seeH groups of them s'fuattiug-oir the ground .outside the hospital at Cairo, waitiusr.to be hired for a- foneral. Wide -World Magazine. 'v&ifcstJtui fsr Cottan, - . "NetU stents, are beias tised is ; WWa - ... i-ci , ,",H Substitute for cotton REPLY OF ' KNOX' IS MADE POBLiG Great Britain's Coofeotrons An- swered with Courtesy. DISAGREEMENT MADE PLAIN .Secretary cf . State,; with Practiced Diplomacy Shows Sir Edward Grey That Suggestion cf Arbitration Is Premature and 'Suggests appointment cf Joint High Commission. Washington, Jan, 24. The. reply of the United States" to the British, nevte of protest against 'the. -Panama' canal act was made public by Secretary-of State Knox, simultaneously with the transmission of the note to the British parliament by Sir Edward, Grey, minister for foreign affairs. - Disagrees with-Great Britain. The note stat e,s at the outset that tee United " States' government disagrees with the British interpretation of the Clayton-Buiwer and Hay-Pauncefote treaties," but discussion of this important phase of the controversy is reserved by Secretary Knox for anptheroccasion. With re spect to bir Jirdward urey s sugges-. tion hat the Panama dispute be sup-rpitted to arbitration, if the canal act be not repealed. Secretary Knox.hdlds that such a proposal is premature. Mr. Knox, bases this view on the ground that .Great-.Britain complains only of something that possibly.. may happen, and .also that arbitration should not be resorted to until, the two governments have failed to , settle bv diplomatic negotiations any matter of dispute-between them. . . i The most interesting. feature-of Mr. Knoxjjs -note, however, is his proposal that all .facts in the case which -may continue to-be the : cause of a difference of "opinion between the two roV .ernments; be - referr-ed-itor s.4avest-te&-jf tjofi'vand report, to-a-r jomt-liigh .commission of inquiry such .as was, provided for in -the recent general . arbitration treaty between the United 'States and Great Britain,, which was ratiged by' the United States senate in ' a hopelessly mutilated 'condition. -. Proposition May. Clear Air. : Obviouslys Mr. Knox l)e4ieves- that an investigation of this'.chara-cter.. will result in convincing " Great Britain that she has no ground fo'r,;seekin-g rbitria.t.ion 'Sf eretary Knot's pres. t;.-irofiositloQ., 'desi.mfed,, thefefore; ko--.clea.rvthe air "or 'af-east, tc ua-rrqw-' jiown"'tke; points at issue. ': ' The .joint' high"-commission,- if one should be organized under the recent treaty with Great -Britain, might yte made, up of three meuiDcrs from each country, or otherwise constituted as agreed upon by the parties to the dispute. '.. ... ' '-: ' .-; ";i ;' -,-..'- State department- officials believe that Secretary Knox's offer will dem-onstrate the sincerity and 'good "faith o'f the United States even; though this government holds that suggestions .of arbitration are at this, time premature. Sisters Wed Three Brothers. Sterling. 111., Jan. '24. Three sisters 'Mary, Anna and Jennie Lawrie were . married to three brothers-Henry, John and Joseph Genuel at Manuels. f THE MARKETS Chicago Cash Grain Quotations. Wheat No. 2 red, $1.01.14; -No. 3 fed, $1.001.04;-.No..2 hard winter, 9lS5Vsc; No. : hard-winter, 9094c; No. 1 northern spring, S0V9lc; No. 2 northern spring, f.75K)c; No. 3 spring, 83C-:S6c."-. Corn No. 3, - 4S 4Sc; No. 3 white, 50-51c; No. 3 yellow, 4$4'Jc. Oats No., 2 jwhite, 3536c;-No. 3 white, 3:Ji334c; standard, 31$.34c. Chicago Live Stock. , ; - Hogs tReceipts 34,000. Quotation.s ranged at $7.457.50 heavy snipping, ??.457.50 light shipping, .$7. 15J.30 heavy packing, 'and; $6.60 7.30 good to choice pigs. .; A. '--- '"" . Cattle Receipts 6,000. Quotations ranged at $S.75t9.15 prime, steers, $6.00 6,00 choice to prime fed beef cows, $7..107.63 Selected feeders, $3.65 6.00 fair to good stockers. $10.00 glO.S3 good to choice veal calves. Sheep Receipts 17,000, -Quotations ranged at 8.7"D;25 choice, to prime Iambs, ?7.00g8-13 good to choice yearlings, ?6.00 6.33 good to choice wethers, $3.00 5.75 fair to good ewes. Butter. ' Jobbing prices on South Water st.: Creamery, extra, tS4c; extra firsts, 30 32c; firsts,; 26 02Sc; storage, extra, 30c. Price to. retail dealers ; l.Ttibs,-' 3433c;. prints, . .33 36c;-- dair- tes, extra, 29c;' firsts,. 25e. Live - Poultry. Turkeys, per .lb.. 13c; chickens, fowls, l 3c; roosters, 9 Jac; , springs, 13c; ducks, 16c: geese. 13c. : : ; Potatoes. j 'AViscbusin, 44 iSc per bu .Michigan, 17 30C; i in uesota., 4 Wgt 4cr .-j East Buffalo Live Stock. v ! Dun u nig &' Steven!. Live Stock. Com-j mission Merchants. East Buffalo, N. Y.'. ; quote as follows: Cattle Recejpts i 2 cars: market slow. Hogs Receipts CO cars: market lower; heavy, JT.TOln T.75: Yorkers. !Jt7(a T.&0; pigs $7.80 fi ?.l'-0. tHeep--ntce:pts Vi) cars.; niar-Ket lower: top Jamba 5;25 ii .Ua; year iiL;s 37 w ether:.; 5G Zja 5.30: HITCHCOCK- UNEARTHS GREAT- STAMP FRAUD Confessions Received Show tla-tion-Wide Scope "of Plot. Washington. Jan, 24. Enormous frauds against the government through the illegal trafficking in stolen postage stamps have been: unearthed by postofSce inspectors. Reports received by Postmaster General HitQjicocls show that the frauds have been-'- conducted on so tremendous a scale that they involve at least 32,000,000 annually. Indictments already have been returned against stamp brokers in New York, Chicago and other iarge cities. Confessions received by the inspectors from some of the men they have investigated are said to indicate that the ramifications of- the- frauds ; extend throughout the country. CASTRO PUTS OFFICIALS OUT Threatens Members of U. S. Board When They 'Enter His fcooms. New York, Jan. 24. General Cipri-ano Castro, enraged at the refusal of the special board of inquiry at Ellis Island ; to permit him to enter the country, 'ordered tlie three members of the board from his rooms. When they demurred, he called his valet and tried to throw them out. . They withdrew. t "I will not talk to you! Away:" he shouted when the officials sought to question' him further A concerning the killing of General Parades m , Venezuela. '- -:' ' ;' " FINED FOR CH ILD LABOR Diamond Mitch . Company Settles Charges in Wisconsin Court. Milwaukee,-Jan. 24. By the payment of a total fine of $2,000, or the minimum penalty of $25 for each,"" of the first eighty ; of .the 224 counts charged iithe complaint :of the state of Wisconsin against the v Diamond Match company for alleged'Mplation of the child labor law,; the case has been disposed of in the circuit court of Winnebago county-according to announcement. ' , The suit was - started on Dec 9 of last year.. i?-'"2- .4 ' . C0QK STOVE EXPLODES Grand .-'--.Rapids.Wis City Engineer cets:wit,hj Painful Accident. -'..'. . Grand Hapids.'-Wis i ' Tan. 24. Edward '1' Philleo, city engineer, .met with.' a peculiar accident while making a iire in his kitchen range, when the stove exploded and was blown to. pieces. One ct the" flying parts ; hit Philleo on the heady-causing a serious cut and bruises.. - . . . .'- - The explosion '-was due to the freezing of the water, pipes for the hot water :boiler. ; ' DEFENDS MILWAUKEE Prohibition Strong, Despite Breweries, Says Eugene W. Chafin. ; .Milwaukee; Wis.,' Jan. 24. Milwaukee, frequently called the "City of Breweries," is in fact, the stronghold of prohibition. This statement is vouched for by Eugene W. Chafin, Prohibition ex-candidate For president. So favorably impressed Is Air. Chafin with the Prohibition tendencies of Milwaukee, that he has selected this city as the place in which to begin the work of raising a 1 ,000,000 campaign fund for-the election of 1916. "It seems strange that people should think of Milwaukee as a city of beer drinkers,", said Air. 'Chafin. "The returns of the last election show that the vote against saloons in Milwaukee was larger, according to population, than was that of any other American city." - SCHWITTAY'S SUCCESSOR Question of Filling Assembly Va-. cancy Being Discussed. Marinette, Wis., Jan. 24. -The question of tilling the vacancy in the 'Wisconsin assembly, caused by the death, tot ; Assemblyman - A.; E Schwittajy is already being discussed. It is considered likely that the gv-ernor, under the law, will issue an order for a special election to be held from, ten to forty days after the issuance of the order to fill the vacancy. -Wisconsin Bankers Meei. ! .Eau Claire, Wis.f Jan. 24. The pro-, pesed -'blue sky" law now before the Wisconsin legislature: was discussed before the meeting of Group One of the Wisconsin -Bankers association by A. E. Kuoit, state commissioner of banking, here. More than fifty banks were represented. ; Pioneer Drops Dead. New-IlichTjioud,' Wis.,: Jan.. 24 As she was churning butter at her home on a, farm in the town of Erin Prairie, Airs; Daniel Kelly, aged eighty-five, dropped dead. She was the wife of one of the pioneers of St. Croix county and had resided here over fifty years.'- . - -, .- Drops $10,000 Tax Suit. Madison, VOL, Jan. J4. The AVest-rn Union Telegraph company .-withdrew Its suit, to recover, l U..000 from f the state. which was started two years "Uso. Overtaxation ai tlaiuci. THIRTY PEBiSH IN COLLAPSE OF STORE BUltfilHG Fire Breslis Out testel and Tivanly More Are Report Kissing. CATASTROPHE AT B'KISHEY, 9 TEXAS, STUNS COMMUNITY Three-Story Structure "of Mississippi Dry Goods Company Goes " Down Unexpectedly In Heap o7 Ruins as Store is Thronged with Shoppers Clerks Jump to Safety from Uppc Floors Women Found Crushed .v Death While Shielding Their Children. . .; ' -.aicKinney, Tex., Jan. 24. Thirty persons were kjlled, and twenty more are missing, as the result of the collapse of the three-story building of the Mississippi. Dry Goods company, and. the two-story building of the Tingle Implement company. Fire, which broke out immediately after the collapse, is. believed to have burned to death a number of persons, who woudl have been reseued. Eighteen bodies have been taken from the debris, and more have been located. Walls Cave in Without Warning. At least fifty persons were shopping in the - department store when the walls caved in without a moment's warning. The crowd of shoppers in the store and the weakened condition of the building Is assigned as the Cause.' A special sale .was taking place at the time, and the victims are chiefly women and children, . The upper floor of the department store building was occupied by the local Odd Fellows' lodge. The structure In falling smashed tlie adjacent implement store. Many of the dead were l?o burned and mutilated that prompt Identification has been made impossible. Several clerks escaped by jumping from the second story, suffering only slight bruises, Drag Bodies from Debris. . The.; lire" department" and hundreds of citizens ran to . the scene , of the disaster aivd began at once" to clear & ay the. debris" 'of -Splintered timbers, brick and'concrtste; ?J These,' with the t flames, made rescue work slow and ab though the collapse occurred .at 3 o'clock in the aftA'noon"the first body was not taken out Until" an hour later. A mother : and ' year-qld infant were found dead with their arms around each other. Other women were found covering the bodies of their children. They had expended their dying strength in an effort to save the lives of their children. The few clerks who escaped from the department store say that, the sale was at .its height, and women were crowding around the counters." Suddenly the east . wall creaked, and clerks and patrons gave it but momentary attention. Fifteen seconds later, however, both walls caved in upon them with a terrific crash. Screams that arosjr ' from throats of women were stilled by the .blinding, crashing avalanche. A . half-smother od groan, a rising pall of "smoke and dust, and it was all over. One of the ' clerks, Burney Graves, escaped by leaping through the rear window near where he was 'working. Miss Mary Kirk, another clerk, was rescued 'alive. She had been standing near the doorway, .and saw the walls fall. M. A. Thomas, another employe, was saved, although he was half buried under the ruins. John Hampton jumped from the second story as the walls fell. Exact Number of Dead Unknown. , The actual number of dead will not be "known for six hours or longer. The rescued do not wholly agree on the number-in "the store.. Some declare there were at least sixty persons in the building. There is small -chance for any of those still buried in the debris to be taken out alive but rescue work will continue until everything is cleared awey. ; Doctors arid nurses have been sent for from adjoining towns. Many came from Dallas. There 4is a scene of frenzy and of desolation here. Hundreds are frantically seeking wives, fathers and daughters. An investigation has been ordered. It is believed three of the employes n the Tingle establishment met death. T.;M,. Tingle, head, of the concern, escaped, and he says three of his men were in the office at the tirne. Chicago Tugmen Are Ousted. Detroit, "Mich., Jan. 24. The "Licensed Tugmen's Protective associa-tion in annual convention here, voted to sustain the action of the organization's officers in expelling Chicago local No. 2, whose members last May rejected the conference agreement and quit work on the Great Lakes Towing company's licet. " - Hadky's Appointments Rejected. Jefferson -City, Mo- Jan. 2i. The Missouri senate rejected ail the re-cri-s appoiniments of Governor Had-ley, Uepublicau. Vacancies now will he filled by Governor .-riajor, Uemo' crat. . ' m as m - sometimes start from mental strain or i indiges tion, but more often from general weakness, and lead to appalling conditions unless checked. L Treat the cause, not the effect. ' - ' - SCOTT'S EMULSION overcomes nervousness in a wonderful, liermanent way by making life-sustaining blood corpuscles ; it nourishes the nerve 'centres and acts as a bracing tonic to build you up. w, ocott s Junuision aoes not stupety "it feeds them in Nature's way. Scott & Bowtte. GRAY HAIR TURHS ITS NATURAL . COLOR AfTER APPLYING SAGE TEA MIXED WITH SULPHUR IT DARKENS BEATIFULLY AND TAKES ; OFF DANDRUFF v Almost every one knows that Sage Tea and Sulphur, properly compounded brings hack the natural color aud lustre to the hair when faded, streaked 6r gray; also cures dandruff, itching scalp aud-- stops, falliug hair. Years . ago the only way to, get this mixture was to make it: at home, which is -mussy and troublesome. ; ' , ,. ..'Nowadays skilled ehetuists do , this better than ourselves. liy- asking at, any. drug store for the r-eady-to-usc product -falled ''Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur Hair Remedy" you will get a, large bottle for about 00 cents. Some druggists make their own but it's usually HAT SCORE CARDS TWO OFFICTfl SSAT SCOUE CABD3 TWO CHITT3 EACH OHmfCIlT OFFICE SKAT SCORE CAED3- TWO CHIinra 11A.CH- CIlESCntrT OFBTCa mmscENT waijt adsrkad by eveeybodys idatc ti CmSCEHT WAIH! AD3-HHAD BY EVEBYBODY 3 DAYO 25 Satisfactory: Results Those who use the want columns of the Crescent are greatly pleased at the prompt responses received. i . A trial will convince anohe thai these small ads. are very widely read and that this is the best and the cheapest method yet devised for the purpose. . , . . I pllflJI-j mm mm Presented CRESCENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN SAID! WITHOUT "TWO CERTAIN 'iHAKFIDFAOF 1 HAROIV A JQUl THAT li MOT TAKFKI PROM Jff - The abova Certificate with . . Entitles' bearer to this 2? 'I' m If preiented at th effic of " tiwspper, together with 'corera the neceoarr EXPENSE item I clerk, hire. cot of packing, checking, azpreta trom factory, ate, ate. J i f'AGNIFICEHT Q illustration iu , bound in full rlexiblc ILLUdlKAItU and title stamped m gold, with numerous full-page plates $i" Edition n coor from the world famous Tissot collection, together j D t with six hundred superb pictures graphically jjlustratin? uajujuci knowledge and rcsearcn. 1 he text contorms to --tr : " . . mr m m- . ... , auinorizu camon, is &eii-pronmiitjiig, wim coiiiua i marginal references, maps and helps; printed on thin - m bible. paper, flat opening at all pages; beautiful, read- 1 J, , able type, but Conaecubve rree Certificate nd th The $3 is exactly the same j the $s hook, except in the style of binding. ILLUSTRATED BIBLE which is in t1k cloth; contains all of the illus tration! n d maps. J 'A' nt ' Si c?aecutnr. I g 1 C EXPENSE certif icatea and the v tem. obt theTissot and trxt cictures'. te&tant books and it the same Amou Any Book by Mail, 23?CenU Eitre for PoUi. 4 The CatLolic bibles have all bocu sold. leJtlicr ProtE-taut Idbks. Tfiea wiiV obtained at litia iric. ' " ' : mi mmM - Blocmfield, N. J. 12-96 11 " two sticky, so. insist upon getting "Wyeth's" which can be depended upon to restore naturad , color and beauty to the" hair and is the .best remedy for dandruff, dry, feverish,' itchy, scalp aud to stop falling hair. . , : FplbK iikc "Wyrth's Sage' and Sulphur'' because uo one can possibly tell that you darkened your hair, as it-'doe ( -it so niiturally and evenly, 'gays a well- ' known downtown itruggist. Jou dampen a sponge or soft brush aud draw .it through your hair, taking- ie . small strand at a time. This requires but a few moments, by morning'the gray hair disappears and after another application or two is restored to" its natural color and looks even more beautiful and glossy than ever. For sale by Kamps & Sackstedcr's. vw h v Vi-i jh 0, JANUARY 24, 1913, NtO LIBRARY 13 COMPLETE BOOK5 THE BIBLE AND Of fOTATIOM I liFO IN LITERATURE OWF OF.THF5F WOOK. t V- , five ethers of consecutive dates . . . 55.00 Illustrated Dible t thm stated amount that of this graat distribution includiac r. . C announctmentsfrom day to day) is limp leather, with overlapping covers . ---- --- - - - - - . the 1 O Amount Jt EXPENSE It : Also an Edition for Catholics 'Tb'reufh mr1uive rt angement, yve Y have been most fortunate in securing the Jf Catholic Bible, Uooay Version, endorsed T by Cardinal -Cibbona end At chbihop Inrrvr Cardinal) P arley, as well i by the v v-i archbishops of the country. The J: ..lustrations consist of the full pae- plates T mm inn maps approvca dy rnc v,nurcn, vitu- 4i '. If vill be distributed -in the same bindings as the Fro- T nount Expense ltcm, with the necessary Jrrcc Ccrticatcj. Z Tho oiJy bibb;.s KfL me the $U, tua -cjoswl out swu aud m iiiuic ,wu bt v , . , i 1 s i ". ;

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