The Middleburgh post. (Middleburgh, Snyder Co., Pa.) 1883-1916, May 09, 1901, Image 7
YOU GET UP WITH A LAME BACK? tT Titrable Makes Ton Miserable. everybody who reads the news sure to know of the wonderful cures made by Dr. i Kilmer's Swamp-Root, I the great kidney, liver i and bladder remedy. It is the treat medl- f-S. cal triumph of the nlne im teenth century; dis covered after years of " jM scientific research by 4Vg Dr. Kilmer, the eml- i 1 - iicm smucy ana oiaa- 'j-ZZf--1- der specialist, and is (Jerfcllv successful In promptly curing E back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou- , r.jLO. Tr.nnr i, i. . I "XT. - " , cf kidney trouDie. r. Kilmer s swamp-KOOl Is not rec- r.er.ied for everything but if you havekid , liver or bladder trouble it will be found the remedy you need. It has been tested many ways, in hospital work, in private tire, amonp ma neipit: iuu poor io pur- juse relief and has proved so successful in ry case that a special arrangement nas n made by which all readers of this paper r . . . , i . i j .. u- : . ho have not aireaay iricu u, may nave a Inr.le bottle sent tree Dy man, a, go a uook tiling more about Swamp-Root and how to tiout it yu nave Kiancy or Diaaaer irouDie. IKK writing mention reading this generous L .,, 1 ;r in mis paper anu id vour address to Br. Mimer ot Wiuiuj- -n. N. Y. I he Iriar fifty cent and Homo of Swamp-Root. jllir IIIM are soia Dy an gooa uruggisis. t-.NNSY VANU HAILflOAl) i Sun bury v uewiBtowu Ltvision. In effect Marou is, 1900. rwaao. I rrATioxa, I A x Simlniry id i" BellniiiiTove Junction n i', tlinajfrove lottij Pawling lOits Krsaniei low M-iwr in:ll Mlddleburf 108V Banter hi 17 Beavertowti i Adanvsburs i in Etaubs MiIIh u M Met lure 1118 Wagim 11 in Bhindle II tl Paintervtlls II jj Maitland I t", Lewistown ; :;; Lewlitown (.Main Street, il ii Lewiatown Junction, Almost oers i R Fl ( BASTWASO AM Pi BSD ft'li 'J Oil 4 .VI '.l III 4 l' s 88 4 88 sll 181 s Ml 4 ' h 4n 4 n KM 4 id n 8ft 4 117 - M 4 it M i.i :t :li h or a in 7 V II IN 7.M 3 86 7 111 ;l :m 7 i :i ji T 31 8 IS 7 .11 Kl 7 W .1 10 riin leaves Suubury 5 80 r in, ar- rives nt Sehnsgrove 5 45 p m leaves SelinsKrove 8:00 p, m., arrives at aurjbury 6:15 p m. tins leave Lewiatown Junotloo i i m, 10 II .i in. 1 10 p m,180p in 8 in. 7 i)7i ,'it.:t tn i,,r Alnmmt, ulttilniric iin, the Wat. or Haltlmure and wsshinKton 808 am 980, i 3 88 8 10 n m For Phl1ajelihla and Na Irk 5', 8 0", 80a m, 1 t 1 .13 4 88 and 1118 p I K"T H;irrnturu s. 10 i 19 Philadelphia & Ene R R Division AMI northern i'bntral railway westward. Triin lava' s'li igTore Junction dally tor Ion i iv iiml West. 1110,1858 p in, ft 80 p m. Sunday B is a ra, I p IU. alriolxavp Bnnbnry dully exoiit Sunday: p in nr nun UQ,I il u m tor dtm ami an Ualirua i in lur II 'Hi'loiitri Kris iiihl ('nnnnilulinm lam lor iiok Havan, Tyrone and the west. Hi (or HufT ili), 1 10 n m fur Hcllelnnto Kaao Inme mill Cm ur.ilnfituu iii in Inr kennrn ami hlinlra u m lor WlUUitnspo! t lay r.1 ii a m for BtitTalo via Bmportum, lamiur i. . u w a in i.ir r.rie and auuti- Imua H M n in Inr " i Bum for Lock Huren an l upon i in, 'i .i in lilt i!. 1 A 4S ii hi lor Wllken- mill Hiifltou M in. I" III a in. -2 lift p ill, 5 4.1 p in Inr Sliamo I and Mount Uarmol luDiia 'j a m lor Wllkenbarre KASTWAUI). rralns leave Dellnsgrove Jnnetton n, i iiiy arriving at Pnll idelpbla put Now York 5 88 p in Baltimore 8 U n m liiimtoii 4 In in i p in daily arriving at Philadelphia p in Now Ynrk 8 88 a m, Balllmere y i.'i p tn ungtou in 58 in. !i. nail y arriving at Philadelphia . in, No ork 713 ii in. Baltimore .in a in Kington I 05 it: I'ra'ns aim tonvo Bunbnry : it . l ul arrtvina at Phllariafdhla n via in . ! 20 in W'.isliii ul-ni Ran ii hi ISI.-u 11 i "1 Weokdaya, in Ha a iu Sunday, '.in ila'lj arriving t Pbtladelphla 7'.".' ,New Vork988 a in, 10 88 Sundays Baltl- : W i Bl, WimliliiKion u m. Ualllumrt' 'i' in. Washington i i' i tn, pui, week uyi arrirlnu at Philadelphia Mow org D :in , in lliititnnro 6 Oil p m 'lillialnli 7 IS III V ra t uy, arriving at Philadelphia 7 88 p m ' -1083 i in, Baltimore? :;i p m, Wash on 8 aa p in jini ai. leave Bnnbnry at v so am and ii'i 31 1 ic, lor Harrlabnnc, Philadelphia and lu.me ., ' H. WOOD. Gen'l Pans Agent nt u IliNKOH uen'i Manager. CC.M3INA1I0N WiTH THE POST. Wf irivil Iviilntu I,, I I.:.... . ' I I I I I I I , ' I III nWnatums with the Poerr. The quoted arc very low. flic New Vcrk fri-Weekly Tri neund the Middleburtr Lt. one I in advance, only $1.75. i " lil ci.klv ,i. .... .1 Mnnclny, "''In, -lav n,,,l l.i.i... i.... i.. '.. i"'l'"iii,.ii ,,r lubeoriben on lnti' "t . and :. t edition is a thoroughly ."nil,,, dally fainlij newspaper fr apypi is. '"' New Yurk Wpfiltlv Trihunn I the Middlebttrg Fobt, one scar, l advanoo, milv $1.25 11X11111 I I,'- I U OH ""Jiay,andglveaaH Importanl nitr I"1 nail,, i, ,i i.i .i. . , '" iiiu-i rriii.niu I,,,; h,, ri'pnrU, iitifici'llml nirricnltilral I,,;,, ':",, rainnia general iniorma. nand ohpioe ami antartalntag ntlav llie onii, '""I'lo'a paper" for ' niin- l 1,(0,1 suit.', iiii f,. ,. papei fur larraera and rlllaareri. i New York Tri- Weekly World P we Mlddleburg Post, one year, I 1 ill lltlvniif'o nnln ftl AR tJS Trl W-okly World coni three wrok. in iii,., I 0,1th ii,. i- norm eninvn inree . '"k,i tilled with the httexl jwioi the country and lo well worth Pine 1..L...1 f.. i Tl r "raotieal Farmer, one year, AYiiaaiebnrg f06T,one year, 1(1 "I advance. 11.150 RntJi nt j vwtvan vaa wa 0Ve DsUMH and the Prnetical tttr Year Book and Agricul 11 Almanac for 1900. imid in i only $1.65. 'aloi'nr011"1 one of the beat u," Paper aublltbed. lun.,1 .ki.. TU!? oaeful to Iba farmer. IU hTv' 'hJ' '" H eaato. xu Year Book foronlv II tn A MODEL HOG HOUSE. 3erlptloa of mm Economical siruc tnre Thai Ha Bern la I - for Several Years. The first cut given an exact repre ii'ii tut inn of the house iu UM by the writer. The dimensions are: Width 10 feet; heig-ht in frout, 14 feet; lenirth depouda upon the uumber ol hog to be kept; width of fending alley, 5 feet; size of pens, 7x11; size of door (A, Vig. S), 2x3 feet. The doi slides up und down. Underneath the upper floor is pulley over each. A cord pas.ses thfongh this from dool to alley, s-o that the door can bt glosetl or opened at will. H 11 are doors, the height of parti tions, and are u'n Inches In width, hung on hinged. These nre fastened to a Mi. standing flatwise to the al ley, and supported upon tloor joists one on each side of door, to which partition boards are nailed. Parti' linns ure II feet in inches in height The door la fastened with a stick oi liar made out of an inch board, a lit tie above the center. Tlii.-- proves of fective. t' C nre troughs made out of -t rrtiil 2x8, whole width of each pen The door extends down to this only and not to the tloor. and swings ttbi t a threshold nailed to trough ami pur- PERSPEi TIVE VIEW. tltions. This avoids climbing ovei partitions, and if a scale is arrnngeti in alley, it is an easy mntti r to edu cats one's self in the art of feeding by passing hops out and in. 1) 1) are doors to slide up and down supported by two 2.4's in each stall so as to transfer smi . or to lenvi open, it nd close one of the outsidi doors nnd use one pen sleeping the other for feeding, i uiuket separation possible In winter, largei and smaller sows to be fed together F F are fenders in each pen, Be Ourely fastened, made out of 2xti oi I-'x-n and set from 8 to 10 inches froir. floor, fastened edgewise as protectioi against overlying the pigs, G 0, front yards to hog house, witt a permanent fence built 20 feet dis tant from building, .v drive gate it left on each side of this yard, and 1h yard iteelf was divided by a movablt fence. 'I'll is forms, iu breeding time n yard for each sow Tx-'o feet, Vfhei not needed panels are removed unc the yard is free as a driveway U gather manure. K K are up-and-down slide gain tx2 feet, fastened with iin :tline or to be raised so only small pigs cat enter. The lower room in ling house is f i; feet in clear between joists. The up per floor is supported by using 2x( three and four feet apart and floored With inch boards nailed so as tt avoid any danger of slipping. Tht loft is used for bedding, which keepi the house warm from above. cr each pen nnd directly abovl the fender is a board fitted to lei down straw and serve as a ventilator The loft is filled through door open tng into yard. Each pen has a hal', window of 7xS g'ass directly our tin fender, which slides sideways, so tin house Is well lighted and warm t-ui gets in each apartment. Size of cook house. 14x16, with H foot studding, jliu lot'- is used foi 4 ! Corn C'lb I I 1 11 1 I f Fttdii Hilly k " 7KJJ 7,,; I 7K1j J J ... J JJica" 'v Ptn rn 'ZO 72.0 72.0 i. 6 6 0 1NTKHIOR ARRANGEMENT. ground grain. The lloor needs lo h well supported with 2xS joists. Qraio descends through feed ehute, ( 'hum bcr is reached by ladder adjusted be tween two joists in center of the building under the upper alley way. hung on an iron rod and is swung U) between joists when not needed. The opening from cook-room to shed is provided with u slide door. 1', door nt end of alley. Hogs may be loaded here by having a step board. U, door into alley. Jf a hog house only is required, the cooking-room can be omitted, to be built on Inter. Hut for the propel rearing nnd fattening of hogs that adjunct should not be omit ted. --Theo. Louis, iu Kami, Stock nnd Home. Aa Ideal Coach Horse. The tpualitiea desired in a coach horse are size, symmetry, style, sound as, color and action. VALUE OP TURNPIKES. frovfd ( ontlKlun ufiuunir) Ituadi 11a Helped the Cotlun IMaat era of the South. The building of of turnpikes, which has been active only of late yean over the entire southern portion of !he I nitrd States, and which has brought about much improved roud.i for public conveyance iu all sections, and notably in the territory imme diately contiguous to Memphis, Inns resulted in the planters nnd country merchants sending iu a much larger jiercentage of their cotton on their wagons Instead of turning it over to the railroads for transportation. There is nothing that is so bene ficial to the planters of the south us good roads for the easy marketing of their produce, and the farmers within a ratlins of 30 to 40 miles of Memphis have learned that these roads represent a great deal of sav in'." to them on their cotton crop in that they make it possible for then to sentl their cotion into the city without too much strain on their teams ami without too much Wear lint! tear on their Wagons. At (lie same time it is a reasonable proposi tion that since the roads have been Improved ns they have the planters and the merchants iu the small towns who wish to market their col ton at this xiint can have much larger loads than they could before the turnpikes were extended anil multiplied as they have bet n within the last decade. In the early history of the cotton trade of this city almost the entire crop of this district was marketed on wagons, the railroad facilities at that time amounting to almost noth ing. The wagons offered the nnlv solution of the question of getting their cotton to this city, and, al though there were no turnpikes, the cotton was brought here and larpf loads ot" groceries and provisions nnd other necessaries of plantation life were carried back. Willi the growth of the extensive network of railroads entering Mem phis quite a change took place. These mean; the solution of the problem if marketing cotton, nnd the wagons were Inrgely relegated to the renr, Tli.' prlocs of cotton were high and the amount paid in freight for trans portation tnflnlteslmally small com pared ith the xalue received for the staple when sold. The farmers, tin- planters, the merchants, nil lumped at the conclusion that the railroads were best, that the wagon method was too slow, and that it rep resented too much expenditure in the way of time and the wenr and tear of the running gear of their wagoni and only n small portion enme in tlii war. But the reduction in the price n' cotton within the last few years and the fact that transportation rates were not reduced iu proportion to tin value of the staple made those own ing cotton in this district. Within a certain rndius of the city, east around for a new solution of the difficulty with which they were face to face. And the building of the turnpike proved the solution for which they wi fe looking. These roads made it possible for larger loads to be hauled, for less wear and tear on the wag ons, for less strain on the teams, nnd for quicker time, ami the farmers felt that they had the railroads beat. Turnpikes have been gradually in creasing in the neighborhood of Mem phis for the last, 1.1 years, and with these the people living along these roads have gradually increased the amount of cotton coming to this city by wagons. The turnpike lately ex tended to Colierville, Tenn., hits caused the merchants and owners of cotton in that town and between lure ami there to bring almost their entire holtlinns to this market on wagons, while before that time Hie bulk of the crop found its way to market on lite railroads passing those points. The same is true of Holly Springs and the Hernando district, and other instances could also be given, but these will SttffiCC, The turnpikes have made it pos-siide for the holders of cotton to fight the railroads on their rates by acting cut inly Independent of them in bringing their cotton in on their wag ons. The latter N much the slower way, but there is generally some sac rifice neeessnry 1" bring about re forms of any klr, '. ant! the farmers and planters along the turnpike roads do not mind making the light when ever they find it necessary. The turnpikes and the railroads hnve both come to stay, and, since the latter are being gradually extended ami are continually tapping new ter ritory, the percentage of cotton brought in over the turnpikes, as compared with that transported by th,. former, la steadily Increasing. The higher prices of cotton promised the farmers this year may make them willing to pay the freights, but with the low prices, Judging from the ex perience of the last two years, there will be n marked Increase in the amount of cotton finding its way to this market on wagons. Memphis Scimitar. Canrofttabie imtrr Cows. ..t ,i... i,,,-.'.,t tliino-s to ret fanners to do is to cull out from their herds the unprofitable cows. The dairyman that carries on his business la m thoroughly scientific manner will he all the time culling out the animals that he believes to be unprontnble. Some of the heifers that are kept, year after yenr in the hope that they may develop milking qualities. Yet some of these are 60 ill-formed in their udders that it. can be easily seen that they can never be good milkers or profitable in nuy sense. If they are used for breed ers they are not likely to produce off spring that will be profitable. The ani mals that are unprofitable must bs hunted out and disposed of. Farmers' Review. C0.O tCMMt MlhBBUgMIng la many reapecta Scrofula and Consumption are alike ; thsv develop from the eBEMjWBK. f'-xl . the blood Ill TaJgMr jeucrationa has v. bmic w nimuii in wiiik couuiuoH wian DeioTe. S. S. S. is the oulv medicine that con reach deep-seated blood trouble like Scrofula. It goes down to the very roots of IM disease and forces every vestige of poison out of the blood. 8 S. S. is 'he oulv purely vegetable Wood purifier known, me roots and lierbs from which it is made contain wooderful blood purifying properties, which no poison, howavei powerful, can aWa m ayas ayg a? m 0 mm mm aTaTAaFA '"K rwt B. M, S. stimulates and purifies the blood, increases the s3l W ML Int. CV km I LjJWXtLNm ,Pl)ti,e Is the digestion ml restm.s health and strength to the , ., . , . , ,, , , enfeebled body. If vou have reason to think vou have Scrofula, or vour child has inherited any blood taint, don't wait for it to develop, but begin at once the use of S S. S. It is a line tonic and the oest blood punlier and blood builder known, as it contains no poisonous minerals. S. S. S. is pre-eminently u remedy for When Say dsughtet waasalnfsal she had axevrrr s,rfiila for Which She wmnin.irrthrroB. nwtaareot pttysiclaas tor more ttaau two years. She wu worse at the ead of that time however m.) wc almost despairadof br life. A tew bottles of Swift's Specinc cured her completely, as it teemed to odire.ttethr,auof thetrsuble Idn,,i believe it lis, r,,u.i lot Mabbora esses 'of blonddtaeasH which arc beyond the .wrrf uthrr aoalled LI.h! rrmr.lir.. s 1 Iik.h.ks MoaUcello, Ca Our medical department is in charge of exix-rirnred phvsieians who have msdc Scrofula and Other blood disesses S life Study, Write them atout your esse, or anv one you are interested in. Your letter will receive prompt and otuelul attention! Wr make no cnarge wnatever tor uus. One reason for the comparative dis appearance of Women from the lec . . , ture platform was imrti ms l.er- i xplalm d the ol b I ii re ra. er day, says the New York Sun, by an agent who had just received from an authoress, who had acquired u certain reputation through her novels, a proposition to arrange a course of lectures for her. "The women's clubs have done the most to settle the demand for lectur ers of the same e." he said, "chiefly because they are able to hear women talk so much for nothing and arc also able to talk themselves now tn such a degree that there is no longer any thing unusual or specially attractive to them in the idea of a woman who is able to stand up and talk cleverly before an audience, Nowadays they think they all do that, and nmst of them, rather than sit still nnd listen while others are talking, want to get up anil do it themselves. Under these circumstances, of course, they're not going to pay much to hear women lec ture to them. When a woman's club does engage a lccturcr,,it usual! j wants a man." A Massachusetts physician recently cave an amusing illustration of the dread some people have of fresh air in their sleeping-rooms. In the wtst ern part of the stale a few years ao lived a family who were accustomed to keep doors and windows all tightly closed. The head of the house was a carpenter, and one fall undertook to remodel a part ot his dwelling. The task was Dot completed when winter set in, and the family, to their horror, had to endure tin amount of fresh air that tilled them with alarm. The wife, speaking about i: afterward, said she "didn't know how they could have stood it if it hadn't happened that they were all in better health than usual." The editor of the Fairfax i Mo.) Koriim inserts this notice iu liis pa per: "W. U. Ilambaugh, J. P. All kinds of marriages performed while you wait. Magazines and old books bound in the best manner. All long standing accounts except those against this paper collected in rap time, Orders for good printing , -cuted promptly, Information on legal matters imparted at cost. Subscrip tions taken fnr the best newspaper ill the lnglish language. Try our triple knot marriage ceremonies. Satisfac tion guaranteed." There has been grcal progress in the sie of electrical machinery sii.ee the dynamo began to. bean Impi rtani factor in Industrial affairs. Twelve years ago machine absorbing ' -horse powi v ami able tn maintain 10 can dle power lamps was considered very large, and machines of this si, were the exception rather than the rule .' . ; . . . working at Ai.iy.ii.: falls. t'niler the headline "Bounce the Blabbers," a t d'.ir Kapida paper makes vigorous protest against the chatterers who disturb theater and lecture audiences, it i Sera a reward of live dollars to the first usher who will "tro ufter such idiots in the prop er manner," ami refers to one of them as having a lnoutji that "would be a profitable enterprise if turned into a windmill." There nre 44..'-'7 schoolhouses, dor mitories and other buildings iu the United States devoted to education, and they arc valued at S8,M9,255. There are Ili.tiiiO teachers 131,703 men and Utvt.sTo women, in lv.Hl the people of the United States spent 3197,381,603 to educate their children, which is $?.l'7 per capita of population and 33.80 per capita of childreu of the sclisol age. Kxcitcmcnt of the wildest character prevails in Warwick county, Ind., over the discovery of gold and silver near Lynnville. The land where the ore has been found is of the poorest, but owners are paying up back taxes in the hope of realizing handsomely. Hotels and restaurants ore crowded with strangers and many more are arriving daily. tiinixi, mn ic iirminarv bbii uopenucni upon an impure and ini poviahed blood supply. Iu consumption the disease fattens itself upon me mugs ; tnocroluia the glands of the neck and throat swell and suppurate, causing nglv running tores; the eyes are iuflanied and weak ; there is an aluiot continual discharge fresn the ears, the hinbe swell, bone ache, and white swelling is frequently a result, causing the diseased honea to work out through the skia, producing indescribable pain anil sufferiug. Cuttina- away a sore or diseassat aland doe no ta poisoned. Thr old scrofulous taint which polluted every drop uf blood. Scrofula requiree Vigorous, persistent traatineut. The blood must be Wrought tack to a healthy condition before the terrible disease can lie stopped in its work of destruction, Mercurv, potash anil other poisonous minerals usually Riven in such cases do more hanu than good ; they ruin the digestion Address, THE SWIFT mm" one in eacl I a t QS V. i hip anv. WE WANT 1 rt t lot a btcv'cie, wnu CYCLE Iu Rush county, Kan., there ;is s tie In the votes received by Mr. Me Cormick and Mr. Anderson for the otliee of county attorney, Before drawing straws, as provided by law, the men agreed that the winner should make the loser his deputy, and equally divide the salary, Mr. McCormick, the populist, mm, and Sir. Anderson will be hi.s deputy, The United Stutt s has an electorate four limes as numerous as that nf the United Kingdom, and two or three times as large as that of the entire self-governing Brll ish empire through out the world. It is also about as large as the electorates of France and Ger many put together, Ohio's cities and towns gained ivf', ti"i in population during the last ten years, or ?'.' more than the increase in the entire state. The rural region is not ipiite holding its own com paied with either 1800 or lv-n. The potato, hitherto grown as a tuber under ground, is now being produced like fruit from the stem of the plant. The ilaxor of ti.isc puu tucfi is excellent, Fr st ,ries move the reader more powerfully to pity and to indignation than those of tne It n ia i-1 on, ranacii us :n n e v 1 I.M victims, which figure so often in the newspapers, Taki a casi that lately i-aine t . I 11' t . "i Vouth's i n. A iu .u a . pa) t at tl-. . l-'ur a , l pit. At the ' ' ' ... of . . .. otlh! . ... an charge. . ivliat to have done long In fore. He laid the ease before a trustworthy lawyer, whe gave the loan agency its choice of ? lp i--ing a rcce.pt iu full r fighting the u..it ter iu court. The receipt was signed without remonstrance or argumi at. It i soften Kiid that anyone w ho will sgri 8 to pay usurious rates of Interest de serves no sympathy. It is . : always true. Circat (oily In matters of this sort is often born of great need, and any of fer Is welcomed w hich promises present relief. In Chicago whore the "louu sharks" have been peculiarly op pressive, a number of businse Brmi have established a fund from vhich their employes w lsn arc in need can Ur rv at low rates-. It is admitted thut employes dislike to expose their finan cial difficulties to their employer but it is really better for both parties that the fiicts be know n, particularly when, os iu this case, it is promised that nc one whose need is legitimate shall find his standing impaired by asking; assj.-t-oner. If a man still seeks the loan sharks, the inference that his debt n something he is ashamed of will be natural, and he will receive little SySDr pathy. mm 1 ft I ft m.M mmmm W MEAD Disease ot same gttu- Heredity. has probably come down tfcsvugh severs! SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA. GA. AGENTS WANTED to ride and exhibit a sample 1901 model sss bi 0111 manufacture, YOU CAN WAKE 110 TO f,;y A WEii besides having a wheel to ride for yourself. m Mis seas $10 to sib 'mi 39Bod9isS.$7ts$l2 l,y our chicaKo retail stmts, aJ7) lw aPU IH-W any bicyt le ON APPROVAL to UUnmci and allow i"t'i it vi in tr nosir ii 19 DSV3 FREE TRIAL ii take Mfaa ai ilutcly no ritk- in ordering from us, as you do n t ncu! to pay a cent ii the bicycle docs not suit you. r MAT Dliy until "ii I out IrJ I J I DUI FAClOBl PKICIS ml hill ..IU This liberal offer has never been equated and ... ....... ui Hie Quality 't niir wheels. n in rh ti wn lo ill ml ute cat in today lortrei esiaiogue ana our n i u :. C0.,Ds).13:i,l.ehieago. Sot So Dellarhtfal. Down- s tell j mi Brow n is a rco? t delightful fellow when y u get to know him in a remlnisci nt wood. Uppers Um-m! Think so? Downes Yes, Didn't u ever find him 1 bat way 7 Uppers Well, I ft in il him in that sort of in ! once, He recalled a ten- dollar loan hr made me. Catholic Standard am! Times. Manlilnira linry. They talk aba it the busy bea In moral iter nts tornnir. AVe'il work ull summer, too. If we Could loaf all winter Iuhr, Washington star. imu: so VIII.E. An ol I.i Vork ...,h know 1 b u t first i the custom was lo l n i liu street i . . . President Hardy, . f the Mi sippl Agricultural and Mecl . ..l -e, says there is not a boy in tin in stitution who smokes cigarettes, and there are 400 students there. Six months ago more than half of them smoked, but he convinced them of the cii results, and they gave up the practice. In Philadelphia a charitable society that has been in operation s.l wars has given away every day for it weeks during each cold season T." gallons of soup and HiK) loaves of bread. The superintendent has beer connected with the work tit years. The success of the late Thilip D. Armour as a business man proves once more what an American boy With pluck and energy may do. The. man who succeeds is the one who goes after success and docs not wait for it to couio to Uiiu. SJBTm Miss ,1 ' ' ': t it t o a The I narlflal r. !