Newspaper Page Text
a . af" a a .
u Swim r- toot At Wtrk U
... a r.i'ease Drevaninp in inn
Many suauen ucauna ire iuxq vj
.in disease, pneumonia, heart failure
nftn inn rn or klrMAv
If kidney trouble Is allowed to i
the kidney-poisoned blood will attack
down ana wasic iwi uj ...
; richness of the blood the albumen
. mH th wufierer nas nrtpht a
J VUl -
ih ttnrct form of kidnrv troublr
. i. iL iri, nnf ip for k idnfv hlAOOAr
i j wv -r w
rinsrv troubles. It has cured thousands
knntAM -: a ft r r Oil Athr
, k,v iMici. At druFPisis n niiv-ceni
A 1. L..l . I
r ar Sizes, a lamyic uuuic acni irco
J 1. ..,J-r..l x.ir.l Ar-Mrasr.
na H3 WUMUQi iui tuiM, nuui wo
A n 1 a fcf V J
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL
FIGHTING THE BORERS.
ENNSYI VANIA HAILROAO
. i.i.rv k r,iwistown Division.
In effect Mwcb 18, l'JiM).
IBD. I STATIONS. I KATWAU
I Mi, I ll.-liil!K
. I Inn 1 1. ill Hi
7 hewlitown ( Main Street-
ii Lewfatown Junetlsa,
4'l 4 tt
H 'A 4 07
i to 4 n
u i r. on I
... a i ......... r. jr. ...
a i: imwi .. i
. u ... i ii..
i leave Lew tstown Juiiotlou : !
m,10 13 a m. 1 10 p m.lU'ip in 5 '.Hp in. 7 irrp
ti Tor niuHinnt ihu.ii ,, nm . i
rlalliinnre and wuahinxton HM h hi 9.10. j
I t mo n m Fur rntla ieipiua mm
V, 0 ' . Wl ii Tu 1 Ui I JJ S o . 1 mill 11 lo
irni,urit s 10 n :a
.I.J.Ukl. J. C.n D D ftiuieinn
iiduciunid a ci ic ii ii Lrmoi'iii
ditthkki. i nr. I RAh r4l i I, if .V i
h i- n h ' rov,' Juaciloa atuy tor
U anil W.'ii.
im, U 58 pin, Mlp m 9'indsy 9 M a n,
t lvt Simbury dally eeept iiindT:
I iu tor Huff ilo.l -i a m (or Erie ami ('an-
i RMlelnnte Erlaand C'ananilaiKua
r Iitk Hifen. Tyrone ano t ip vp'
UitTalu. l in ii 111 toi it:i'isiue Kauc
and Oai acdalauu
lor kennvii and Mini
i lor WillluuiHpoit
ror brie, iu a in lor r.na ami ,auau
8 M p lor li-
for Lock Haren and
9 H a m 2 00 and 5 48 pm lor Wllken-
a. in 10 am, i in i in, .S 4.1 p in tr Shaino
i Nouni Cartnul
lay 9 Ml m lur Wllkeliarre
Train' eT Sellnvurnve Junction
a in, daily urrl Vina ut flill ntvlph'a
np ,irk b vi p m HaKliaore I n u ni
iQutnii 4 In p in
I m daily .r-..inr rliiliulelnhla
Now Y,,rk 3 M a iu, IUIi imnre 9 IS p in
Inrt'Ul in U p IDi
m. uaiiy nrrlvii.K .it fhllanalphlu
, New V ,.rk 7H a in, Ualtiinore 1 M a in
Inrton 1 ns a IE
.rims .il-n leave Sunliury :
am , tally arriving at i'lilladeldhla f vi a in
re, Wain Wuhl JrtOD 8W am tie
Hi in waakdajt, lO.'Kam Sunday,
to daiy arntlnu at Philadelphia 7-'
i w lorayso u ih, luaiBiinaaya Haiti
,wa m, Washington 8M a m. Biltltunra
mi. Washington IMP in.
Bn,wetk u.yj arrlvl'm at Phlladalphla
I" ew Yura u :i ,, n. Baltimore 11 0,i n in
"id till', arrlvlns it Pillaifalniita 7 M n m
" ion p iii, nulitmorjl 90 p m. yVuah-
, i- ii'tniKMuru, runaueiuuia anu
I u nr i
iwwii i ,i niiuif Dr.
--.,.n,,un int run
gtvti below some clubbinir
nations with the Post. The
ijuoicu uri very low.
.win in-inrKiv i ri-
ttd the Middleburg Pubt, one
JwininiKlvnnee, only f 1.75 1
PTrvWaakly la niiiiiaiui t
. " . ,mI mi r riiiKV. r. ikf u ,..
. . ' ,TIB 1,11 ll.lll' (
LLu. i"""""" Ihorotithly
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WW lorK WHtthJ l i i hunii
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l , . I . I . . I l a
rir-.wu.wuqi i ubij one ear,
I Mvanoe. onlv S1.9R
rpky Trltiii... I. ..i.i,.i..j
ln.1... . . "m pTMUiimw nil
"""ay. and ir hi .ii i .7.. .
on ami .."" !""' . V""
n. una.Mlljul ....ln..i. i
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and ..K-.-- . . in up.
7. It laVh. '"'tolnliia; nala.
nli.. -- .-. n aiiaamr i r
Hunt Ii naMmial fan
ff" 9 larmera and vlluur...
w York Tri-W 14, L' I V W , .('1,1
0 Mi, , .. l-a
. , "tourg i ().st, one year,
"I tllviltWHi ...I.. 4)t AB
a.... 7." ly..orll enmaa threa
a.k,U?07u4 " WOrth
J ''""' tital Farmer, one year,
"Mwdlebopg Port, one year,
P advance, $1.50. Both of
book anil Agnou!
Almanac lor 1900. mid in
i. t '?T "".'y.
-htak ia. iV77 "7".,"'
..1 ... ... . n .1 in
. - intra
aliku iTTl!, 'Ba raraaar.
... aLT.iTT aieaja la aa (
la t lBtratlaBsl Serlaa
far Maar . 1M1-Ja)aaa aaa
Prepared By H. C. Lenlnajton
THE LESION TEXT.
II. 8o whan they aad 4lBd, Jeaui aalth ta
Simon Heter. Simon, aoa of Jonaa. lovoat
thou lie mere than taeaa? He aalth unta
Him, Yaa, Lord; thou knowaat that I :
lova Thae. He aalth unto him, Feed Mr
11 Ha aalth to him afaln the aecond
time, Simon, aon of Jonaa, loveat thou
Me? Ha aalth unto Htm. Yea. Lord: Thou !
knowaat that I love Thae. Ha aalth unta 1
him. Feed My aheap.
17. Ha Ball unto fctm the third time. '
Simon, bob of Jonaa. loveat thou Me?
Peter aaa grieved berauae Ha laid unto
him the third time. Loveat thou Mc? And
he aald unto Him. Lord, thou knowaat all
thlngi; Thou knowaat that I lova Thee. 1
Jraua aalth unto him. Feed my aheap.
11. Verily, verily, 1 aay unto the. When
thou waat young, thou glrdedst thyself,
and w i Ike: a! whither thou wouldeat; but
when thou ahalt be old. thou shall atretch
forth thy hands, and another shall gird
thee, and carry thee whither ihuu wouldest
1. This ppake He. signifying tiy what
death he should glorlty (!ud. And when
He had Ipokan Ihli, lie nuitli unto hint,
M. Then Pater, turning about, spcth th
Jlsclple whom Jtsus loved (olluwlug;
which also leaned on Ilia breast at supper, j
and aalj. Iird, which Is he that betruyeth
IL Peter seeing him salth to Jesus. Ixird.
and wha: ah.ill Ihll nun do?
Jeans salth ur.to him. If I will thai he
tarry till 1 come, what la that to thee?
follow thOU Me
OLDCN TftXTa-LBveat thou Met
NOTKS AND I.OMMKNT8.
The lessou properly Includes nil of
the twenty.flrat chapter if Jobn'a
Ooapel. An analysis of the chapter
Th Disciples do a-Flshlnit V. 1- I
JtMis Apr ears to Them V. 4-'5
Restoration of Peter V. 16-25
The Disciples (in a-Kishiiifr. - Tiber
ius is another name for the sea of
(ulilee. By this time the disciples had
returned from Jerusalem to meet
lesus (Mutt. l'S:7, Hi) in Galilee. Evi
dently they had gone about their or
dinary occupations. in tha, little
Company of this lesson thera were
I'eter, James, John, Thomas, Na
thaniel unci two others whose names
are not riven. On Peter's proposal
they nil entered a bout to spend the
.leans Appears to Them. Morning
ciime Without a ffsh having been
cnuifht. Jeaus stood on the shore. In
the dim daybreak light none rccnu:
niied Him. Then He hailed them, and
inquired of their success, Then He
surrrfested they cast, their nets on the
other side the boat. It Is suiil thai
men standing on the bank or cliff can
tell the presence of a shonl of fish
by the color of the water, while fish
ermen close to the shonl v. Ill often not
notice them. This niivk" the sng
Kestion of Jesus a ver natural one
and explains why the disciples did not
recognize Him sooner. They did ns
He suggested and their net was filled.
Then John, looting again, recognized
that it was Jesus, and told Peter so.
The. impetuous Peter immediately
swam ushore. the others coming in
the boat and taking cure of the fish
they had gathered into the net. Jesus
nnd the disciples breakfasted together
there on the shore.
Restoration of Peter. It has Wen
noted by one of the writers that Peter
had denied hi Lord beside a fire of
coals. It is now beside a fire of couls
that he Is fully restored ns a fisher
of men. Immediately nfter break-fast
Jesus turns to Peter with the ques
tion: "Lovest thou Me more thnn
these?" It will be seen that this whole
incMent is n counterpart to another
incident which occurred just before
the crucifixion. Peter had boasted:
"If all shall be offended in Thee. I will
never be offended." Jesus recalls this
bonst in the words "more than these."
Peter did not directly answer the
question; he simply said: "Thou
knowest that I love Thee." Then
Jesus said: "Feed My lambs." Lambs
mean the young, and feeding them
would be teaching them of spiritual
things. Three times wns this repeat
ed. As Peter denied Jesus three times,
so three times he now was asked to
declare his love for Him, nnd three
times admonished to his Christian
work. He was not only to lend the
young (lambs), but also to guide the
older ones (sheep), fine writer re
marks: "Feed His lnmhs would be a I
proof of Peter's love, and the means i
of Increasing his love, nnd also the
assurance from Jesus of restored
onfldence nnd favor, since He would !
intrust these tenderest ones to his '
After being restored to his place as
n faithful disciple of Jesus, the Lord
pointed out that Peter's boast would
yet be followed out. and that he
would follow his uord even unto
death (vs. 1, 10). Then Peter
thought of John and asked concern.
Inf his work, and if he, too, should
die for the cause. .Testis answered
that Peter wus to do Peter's work,
not John's. A significant touch Is
given this narrative as John Indi
cates concerning the story that got
nbroad that he (John) should not
die that there was an emphasis on
the "if" of Jesus: "If I will that
he tarry till 1 come, what is that to i
thee?" So we are all to go on
with our own peculiar work, meet
our own fate and do all with an eye
single to the glory of Hod.
Raaaa'a HerB Fotatera.
HenaAcenee Is better than henevo
lenee. There la always a tree for every J
Unless He Is supreme He is not the j
The rim-away temguc raises the dust
lie who la aeeklng comfort cannot
win the conflict.
Oft h who moat fears life is least
afraid of death.
The law and the Ooapel are) hat
tooaiaed la the law of lava. . J
Jood, Clraa t'altlvatlea la alette
Taaa All Wakes aaa) Dreulan
That Caa A1IA.
There are many orchard u that have
differed a heavy and unnecessary '.out
luring the last summer from the at
tack of borers. Many farmerado not
notice that there is anything wrong
with the tree until the leaves tura
yellow and begin to fall In midauuimrr.
After this stage has been reached there
is little hope for a tree and it dies be
fore froat. A glance at the tree will be
sufficient to see that the bark on the
trunk is dead add black in irregular
spot and Line. Just beneath the
dead bark is the borer's burrow filled
with worm dust. The borer is too fa
miliar to require description. He
works up and down the side of the
tree and finally burrows to the center.
When two or three burrarw get into
the sianw tree, the trunk Is girdled and
the tree is killed. In many cases the
borer works on only one side of the
If a i.irge spot of bark is killed, the
bark ami woods begin t rot and are
soon filled with a mushroom growth,
this mushroom breaks through the
iKirk of the tree am! develops the fruit
ing portion on the outside of the trunk.
The fruiting part is white am! resem
bles that which is seen on rotten logs
If the tree dies the rot is then supposed
to be the cause of its death. The rot
may hasten the death of the tree, but
a tree that is smind and free from
blemishes is very seldom If ever at
tacked by 1 his rot.
The best thing to do is to keep the
tree free from borers and othet
injuries. The Land should be kept free
from gross and weeds and well culti
vated. Good, clean cultivation i worth
in nr- than nil the washes and dressings
that can be applied to prevent borers.
Pew realise what a deep-seated, obstinate diseasa Catarrh is, regardiag it as a simple inflammation at
the noae and throat, little r no attention is given it. But, however inaigal6cant it aaay seem at first, it
is serious aad far-reaching in its results.
The foal secretions entering the circulation poison the entire system. The stomach, kidneys la
fact all the organs feel the effect of this catarrhal poison, and when tat lungs are reached its progress
is rapid aad destructive, and finally enda in consumption.
It frequently happens that the senses of hearing and smell are tn part or entirely last, the soft bones of
the nose eaten into and destroyed, causing intense suffering and greatly diafigaring the face. While spray,
washes aad salves may give temporarv relief, no permanent benefit can be e netted from snch treatment.
CATARRH 1$ A CONSTITUTIONAL OR BLOOD DISEASE,
aad far beyond the reach of mere local remedies. Those whe rely upon thera for a cure lose valuable time, meet with dissp
poiatmsat and allow the disease to take firmer hold Onlv a real blood remedy can reach this troublesome and dangeroua disease
B 8. S cure Catarrh because it nrt cleanses and builds op the blood, purifies it, mskes it nch and healthy, stimulates and
. aaa- i . . . .... la t t . . i i2 .t . I . 1 1 .,ar,, .rriiiinililinna
pats new III into me siuggian worn-out organs, ana inua if ncvri inc eysicui ui
Mrs. Jaeeskda FothiU, of Dae West, a. C . write : "I had Catarrh, which became so deep
seated that I waa entirely deaf ia one ear, and all tnelde of my no.e. incladiag part of the noae.
aloughed off When tha aise.se had gone thi. far the phy.ician iravr oie up .a incurable 1
determined tn try 6. 8 t in last reaart. and beg an to improve at once. It seemed to Ret at the
aeat of the disease, aad after a few weeks' treatment I waa entirely cured, aad far mure than
erven year have had so algn af the disease."
S. 8. S. la made of roots, herb and bsrks of wonderful tonlral and purifying
properties. It is the only vegetable blood purifier known, and a certain ami safe
cure for all blood troubles. Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases, and ut
the same time write our physicisns about your rase. Thev will cheerfully give you
any mf mation or advice wanted. We make no charge for thu.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA. SA.
A batten beneath these crocks will
keep the soft cement from running
down through them. When hard
cued, the cement will hold much bet
ter for these filled cracks Orange
A Serviceable Implement. Althonch It
l aa Be Made al Home al a
ftnltnhlr tor Premises Where the
slope of La aval i. Nol Itiahi for
Hie Ordinary llouar.
A profitable grumhouse for a farm
or village place where the slope of land
is not right for the ordinary sldebil!
house on a south incline may be made
on the plan of the one operated by El
lis llavnes, Middlesex count. Mass.
This house is1 100 feet long by 20 feet
wide. It runs southwest nnd the roof
lias t.wo equal glass slopes facing tin
northwest and southeast. It runs,
across the sloe of a side hill, with a
gentle slope to the northwest. Upon
the Upper or southeast side the ground
(Mines nearly to the foot of the glass
The one-horse scraper illustrated is
easily made, at little cosl. Take an
old iron frame, double-shovel plow to '
the blacksmith and have him cut and
liend the side piece of the frame
which held the rear shovel, so as to:
bring both shanks even. On the
shnnks bolt a piece of one-quurter or
three-eighths-ini-h sheet iron about
CKKENHOl'SE ON SLOPING GROUND.
while on the opposite side earth is
bunked up to about, the same height.
Thus the part of the house below the
glass is protected by earth on both
idea and is very eosy to heat. The
roof nnd one end are of glass, single
thickness, llxJt inches. At the other
end is located the building containing
the office with the hot water beater in
the basement. Hot water overhead
pipes (ire used.
The crop grown is cucumbers. These
arc grown on benches raised from the
urfil,. Mr. Huines thinks thej would
do as well on solid earth. He fines the
cucumber crop most profitable of any,
returning him from $joo to $1,000 per
year ami averaging from $700 to $800.
Two years ago the crop sold forjl.ooo
inn! his coal cost bim $105, The house
and beating apparatus coat $1,500, Mr.
Hayne has hud better success With
his cucumbers than many of his ncij:!.
burs, some of them having made an en
tire failure of the crop. Orange JiKiii
A HOMKMADE Wit A PER.
18 inches wide and three fee, long,
bending the iron to fit the shank. If
given the same pitch the shovels had,
it makes an excellent grader for fin
ishing up roads, opening and filling
ditchen, etc. If the iron is not pro
curable, use a hardwood board of
suitable size, beveled at the bottom
edge, and bolt on a steel p'.ate, made
from the blade of an old crosscut saw.
J. (i. Allshouse, Id American Agri
culturist. THE ROAD QUESTION.
Wkrs Properly aad Fairly Freaeated
Farmrra Take a Lively Inter
est la Ita Ulaeaaalva.
Pnrle Sa m'a
iiuiibiii iintLinii Frail Trees.
I sec so much 0D the subject of rab
bits barking fruit trees- that 1 will
contribute by giving my preventive.
To one gallon of ready-mixed house
paint adil two tablespoonfull of piiris
green and paint the trees. 1 have
painted several hundred trees nud
have not lost one of them from bark
ing by rabbits. I do not think the
pain I damages the tree in the least
and the cost is almost nothing, prob
ably one-quarter or one-half cent per
tree. This has been worth ninny do'.
lars to me. and if your readers will
pursue the same plan it will save
then) thousands of dollars.- J, C
Jones, in Prairie Fanner.
Culllnu of 4'urrHnt Hushes.
ESary in tha spring, before the sup
begins to start, is the time to secure
CUttlnga of currant bualies-. The
bushes are propagated by bending
down the brunches and covering with
soil, by cutting off the suckers at
some distance under the surface of
the ground and removing them with
the riHts, or by cutting off the wood
of this year's growth. The cutting
should be done with a sharp knife and
the illusion made at the axi of a
bud. It is not at all difficult to se
cure young currant bushes, for which
reason tjicy should b found in every
Welahl of Htaaa Mailer.
If a road is built of tough, hard
Stone ami if the binding material has
the aaiu characteristic, a steam roll
er ia essential for speedy result. A
horse roller may be used ta good
advantage. If the softer varieties of
stone are employed. Kor gensral
purposes a roller weighing from eight
to twelve tea is all that la MSsasarf.
The most entertaining and effective
advocate of good roads 1 ever heard
was u quiet little fellow who discussed
both sides of the question. He first
begun bv denouncing extravagant ex
penditures ami riding rough-shod over
tile farmers, and the kickers were I
with him al once. He then argued
that the town was benefited equally
with the country by hard road-, and 1
therefore the expense should be!
equally shared. He had Investigated j
the matter thoroughly, and had be
Come an advooate Of hard roads '
through noting their effect on prop- I
erty. He had seen land lying con-j
tigu.uis to a hard rood ri-c in value j
Ave lo ten dollars nn acre s,wn after
the completion of the rond. He then
showed the actual cost a mile of the j
road, and how that cost was paid ,
without distressing anyone He
showed that the cost of maintaining
a hard road after it is constructed j
Is only B mere fraction of the cost of
maintaining our present style of dirt
roads. The large amount thus an
nually saved goes a long way toward
paying the coat of building the
nsid. so that road taxes would be but '
little higher while the Ihuu! are be
Ihg nid than at present. Then they '
would drop to next to nothing He
further showed how most of the firm
era could pay quite a portion of the
tax by hauling the material, helping
to grnde, etc. He presented the en
tire matter so plainly that s child
could understand It, and he won 1
mint farmers to the good road side j
of the question, while many others
stated that they would have no par
ticular kick to offer if they were as
SUred positively that every cent o'
money raised for the purpose would I
be honestly expended In building the
rCaad. Farm snd Fireside.
QUITE THE FAD NOW.
Lay lac I'rairal Floor oa Hoard, la
a Frasttee t'aalag lata Lea
see I law.
Crop ni Market Reports,
The fanner should know the prices
In market of everything he liuvs and
sells. It is just ns important thai he
keep himself well informed as it is
for the merchant to do so. The lat
ter endeavors to buy to advantage in
order to make a profit, and the farm
er is benefited ipiiiilly us Well when
be knows the condition of the mar
kets. The crop reports are also use
ful, as they give the area in certain
crops and from time to time inform
the farmer of the prospective yields,
li psuui II, , I. In tlnikn.
Authentic news comes from Juneau
that gypsum in large quantities has
been discovered on Chichagof ia and,
0 miles west of that city, lieologists
and mineralogists have scoured the
coast for several years to Mini gyp
sum, believing that there were evi
dences tint it existed on t!,- north
ern coast, but until now tln-.r efforts
have been in vain There is a great
demand fiar gypsum of the fertilizing
rade in California fur vineyards and
New pennies, nickels, quarters, d,
laxs and double eagles, all Inuring the
stamp of the tirst
year of the new
Coin Parlors. .
century, are OSllJ
pouring from the chutes beneath the
cisin lies in the mint. I wouldn't be
3sihle now to have coined any
uioiiy stamped ISO , even if the presi
dent himself wanted it. On New
Year's day, nfter the regular custom
snd by law, all of the 1,200 dies when
were used last year in stamping L'nn
ed Slates coins at tin- Philadelphia
mint were destroyed and on the
next day the money was made with
brand-new die. In former years, th
old dies were destroyed b) beati g
them flat with steam sh Igea. this
year, says the Philadelphia Press, thi
faces of the dies w re gr.";:.'l ll
by emery wheels. The reverse il
hardlv ever changed, and the d:e are
sent to Philadelphia from all the
other m.nts and the obverse - :
worked. The report t !;.,. a rev
three-cent piece had been authorized
by congress could not be verifii
the mint. There i a large denial
for such a coin through the west II
is said that the new coin wi -of
nickel, and the ...- of au
bronze cent. ha.:.g in the center
hole one-fourth ? sn Inch ii
eter. which will easllj d stinguish
by sight or touch.
en on her return that she had Ist'en
forcibly detained by a woman, but
her story was found to Ik? an Inven
tion. A 13-year-old boy named Amos
Shalcroe vanished on October 10,
leaving no trace, though in the search
for him the telegraph has been used
freely all over the country.
Sep Moser and Kmil Goelier, cf ( In
einnati had to wait until m I w covered
the ground before they could k' ttle their
election bet. Day after New Y, ar's.w hen
the beaut if ul lav something iike an inch
deep on the streets, Mr. M,,er paid f,,r
bis faith in Bryan by baring his feet
snd trundling his friend for several
blocks along Fifth street. Then l.u
took measures to wsrd off penun
fave 'hree cheers for Bryan ul v,-J
home to be,; as a further precaution.
nt a n.vr'
These remarkable at tic-
car happened rear Lar o, Tex Thi
train was coming cwr. a itee e
when the Pullman rarc sch bee tt
of spreading of the rails U fl thetra k
ran the length of two leh graj i
outaideof thecros-t ies sasjerki
to the other sice of the track snd rai
for some distar.ee at SI -i: g i of '..'
grees ou sr. err.bar k-.iie vt Whu act
rart waa reached the Pu retur
: the track atii! crew
Just beyonc tl c w:: ,i s-v .
upon which the . Bch regaim the
rail, just as the engineer sueceedi
bringing his train lo itaadstl I. Tl t
Pullman was full cf ;visf : i s,
Ml cue of them js- hurt.
An aged and eccentric clt zen of
Sharon Pa., became Impre 1 with
fear that after h.s death grav, rule
bers would ateal his body an i sell
it to some medical colleL-i-. Thi re
fore ),r had a strotiL' metal casket
made and kept it in his h ise rei ly
for the funeral. The other evening
h- was trying to move the heavy cas
ket, when it fell upon him, ii.juriLg
him so that he died shortlv,
Several able lawyers r r-hern
Ohio, to Whom fees ar.- largl ai d fre
quent, have shewn, it Is reported, by
speedy declinations that tb position
of jm.gr of the newly created L'niti I
States district court th-re does n t
have sufficient at tract ion ever, wl-h
the honor added to the n-.eag.r sal
ary to induce ti.eiu to sccept the jsj-sition.
Ic Philadelphia a charitable society
that ha hr.-r in peratiot - y .--
given aw ay every day for 14 weeks ir
irtg each cold sra-r. 7J gu r.i if a -jp
and 301 loaves of bread. Tl e super
tendent has brer connect) a the
w,.rik for -I : irv
Speak'.ing of Trsln' , eg
munication a Ih Mar. .. r ...
tiss are calling attert.tr. t the
sagv transmitted from a M.i.'j'sua. a
told ir. ore , Anttey's r -. it
read: Don't :e a d 1 f
Sometimes conditions will not per
mit a cement floor to be laid direct
ly upon the earth. Floor timber and
boards can b lsld aad a cement floor
put directly upon that. The plan
C KMX NT ON TIMBER.
shown in tha Illustration will he
found eicellent. Lay th floor tim
bers and o the put board, leav
IsaT a spaa of an Ineh between each.
A hotevl bank official who robbed
the bank whose trastrV. employe he
had been of thousands of
stood st the bar la New York '.1 e
other day to rwe.ve sentence tor hit
v rvug-d..nns. The Bonej he stole i
gone, hi family has been reduced ic
poverty, aiul he is to gv to state's
prison. When he leaves priaoa It will
b to find hi name disgraced, h. s
family ruined, and the prospect :n
life of hi children shattered For
this poor result he hss paid the price
af a cow. f enable hem, aa enviable '
position, and an assnrod income.
That honesty Is not a prevailing pah.
ay Is certainly not for lack of im
Ia th "ntlsaing book" kept by th
FhilatWlphiA police department th !
mysterious disappearances for the !
yr 100 foot up 1.T1S. Th large
majority af mlsaing persons return
home la a short time. A girl of tea
won aslaaiag for tea days aad resKvrV
Two whit w men ' N
Ter.r... have sajlc' 'heir :-.
physician for each. -: a
to that effect has bees ; -'. .- :
the registrar's office.
V Hard V. n it
Wife: I -e w.a: w ar
Rusl and What's wrocg?
1 ran won't '
nr. t hi pais,
wo:': i'Ti: g irv cos
thr money in sdvsnce "
"Urn well, I itill isve rr-:-dr
:g store, viet Kxe rr -pj!i:ocl
X.K llwail Prairr,!
-Ptox se to be mine "
Jor . y. "izi l sill y it
t th she sOoked
glic.-ej the .n only fa
"There lire ccfxs' t.? "
"whea sometklgg is the oatnn
light la preterable. don't you
. ' a ' a Bawls au t laa,
"Why visv a woman r id
nhapter af ree'. fir.:
"To mike sure thai 'he .-1
the :; w.ri. I suppose
"Tommy, tov do j u exp
rart of '.he ere which t
tool o;e:h'' I'- w .'' s
"He ('ye bis nhisk
rive Xeee r Si
Chapf c . lira
she - i v .
She- r . . o
rowr Killed h VpK-aia Was,
St- Mary . W. Va. Apr.; S3. A ter
rtflc natural fJ exploaisvr. atlsUI Ba
the Commercial hotel ejirly yr:;-ijr
morning The building -- rr.'.ireiy
destroyed sd 'r t.vai:e we-e '.-z4
ta the raias s folrovrs Sjir.' . vr?..ag
bam. oil driller. Wro.-l. Pa- .' .-Ai .
George, oil man BsAsaT, ls Harry-1
RoMnaoa. BBJ ssr. i.vrula, 0 r
J.vhn Stater 15 year, .'id oe cvf t
proprtetsv vt ta act: jsyveral
ar badly tJrsl