Newspaper Page Text
Veil ca Liza
-f . ...
I, trouble Py uPn h m,nd- dls"
Lc And IC1 " 1 j m
disappear when th kid
neys are out of order
Kidney trruble hat
baooma so prevalent
that It is not uncommon
ti-r rhlli In ba oi
afflicted with weak kk
Z rev- I cHd urik
. 'v. if the
.Ids th- 'wn the child
Ll .. it U vet rf.'lieted with
I ' n,.vnJ unon it. the cause of
fi'eufi'v It kiiney trouble, and the first
..-.riant orjans. ma ui.picaaun
is due to a diseased condition of the
and bladder and not to a habit as
;n as well as men are made mls-
with kidney ana oiaaacr irouoio,
Lh need the same great remedy.
,j .A ih immediate elfect of
In.Root Is soon realized. It is sold
fy .... - rTv
k... hsve alUS-SH
i uu -
Son e by man
o pamphlet tell- How swip-iioo.
.i.,t it including many of the
Lj. ( iiiimnnial letters received
Lfferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
Blnchamton, IN. I., oo sure ana
n this paper.
fcTvTTritATtilt'M NOTICE Lt
Lot of Administration in the
If .lulin M. Ilackenti'inc. !' of Adam.
k,yiir( II r.-i uec a, nsvuij wt-ii uranwa
ltllerl)f llOu. pOT"4'"8 kiiiiwiiik kueiii
will pn'Miit them duly authenticated lo
Administrator, C..T. A.
... Kii. la-1".
,ikt. aii r
THIV'S NOTK'K Notice I here'iy
Ln tlit Intern eitainentary upon Ilia e.
iieoriee .mlioeil, mi ui union wwn-
viler " o. 1 l' 1 ....... ."-...-.
of lutr to the umleniiKned. lo wlioiu
Lhlnl lo wild eatola should make lionio-
aiVtllPIII .UK lllW iHiinn MNiiuint
lid preiwiil HiL-m duly autliontivated for
l" ' 1). W. (TAMI'ltKI.t. Executor.
fctown, l a . March U.
ITillt' NOTICK Notice t heri-by
n Hut! Ii'IIitk Ir.'nmenlary upon the
Li II irrii'l I ranlz, lute of Krmiklln town
Suydnr oiiniy, i aecoaiieii, nave
ilfit Mi mi. lorin oi iw iq me miner
towliiim nil indelited to Ktid rxtula
make iniiiiediitte iMivment .ml those
I cImi iih niftii nit it nlmuld prewnl them
II. J. lucn, txecuior.
H'LTOKS NOTICE. Notica is
! ;iv.mi r'i ' li-tt-r-i t Htnii'Mif.'iry up
ii or .1 hi) Su unimuU l.itH ot
imnnlilii.. siivdi'r Cijuntv. Ptfiina..
i hu ik'cii iHiiied In due form ot law
iii'k'r-;lk'i.'l. t whom all Indebted to
He siiiiiii i in iKt uniU'iiiiuu) pnvuinni
n- li.ivlii'f ol linn a.'uliiit It lio'ii pro-
ia J iiy H'tMiKiiticdiittii Mr boh leiuuDi.
I'll AHK1 MA UUAUll,
Ibu-s'J. Hi. May is, W, Kwc'itoru.
IFT. DKWITT TlltifiF. by his
tt Klitnra of Chrlntlun Herald. -Only
(enl. who act yilckiy. uutlll ten
iU Immediately "lirk Jt '.. Wt
Pttlla , !. Mention lUe Prr.
irre Are Intermission..
r to the Prison I suppose
; of yours ln here fa a con
orture? t Oh, no, not so bad ob that,
t have viators every day, you
ou ever reflect on the oppor
vim have missed?"
ir! It would be just like my
inisK some more while 1 was
-."-.V. V. lleral.l.
lio MiiPHH use Chaitiberlttiu's
i Livtr Tablets. They
tin- Momacli and regulate
uii'l lio'Vfl-i, effectineft tiuirk
:iiiin'iit euro. For Kttle by
Ut'buvs: Drug Store.
," Kiiid Mrs. r.iTkenltead,
ou nre cm your way tlown
s imiriiinfT I wish von would
tlic f:rt'i'ii jrocfr's :ind "
rmi foriret v'tr London
f tip fur once unci talk the
f tales laiiifiinjreV" iulerruiited
keiilieail. "What U a gvven
' i ii (,'.ueer is one inui winiiu
a. lyrtis Ilerkenlieiul. re
iis spouse. Chleno Tribune.
'tie sen bad au attack of
R cougb and was threatened
eumonia: but for Chanibsr-
ouijli lteineiliy we would have
3riOU8 tlniA nf it. Tt. ftlsn.
Jhim from sevpral severe ut-
croui). II, .1. Strickfadeo,
oiia-aeraia. -air naven
ForlHale hv tbn Mid Unburn
- - n
Mas Reckless Abont Her.
ou wish to lave to pet mar-
:""y. I hope you have frlven the'
serious considers t Ion V
f have, sir," was the earnest re-
e been to two fortune-tellers
lalrvoyant. and looked in a
lk, and dreamed on a lock of
'. and been to one of those as
ters, and to a meejuin, and they
fe to go ahead, sir. I ain't one
y reckless, sir." TU-Blts.
I'olal et CeMSar.
pit admit that some of my
not original," said the au-
it flndinff fault with, that."
the publisher. "But when
iieh a wealth of literature
to select, I cannot under-
you should not plagiarize
POULTRY YARD FENCE.
i ' I
rk 0 Hen Hrarrikrd la Osssal.
val mmt l K.re tm Krrp lirli
vrala f rum Ktt.htlas.
Wire nettiiij; ia very commonly em
ployed by poultry keepers to fence
their funis in with but, though eco
nomical und easy enough to string
iimii i-tolifs, it bus its disadvantage..
For one thingr, chickens will go under
it tinlers it board extends along the
whole leiifrth of the fence at the bot
tom, or tiule.-s egs have been driven
n n n n n
I Only 50 Cents
, to muvywr aujunuvfio
welL A fifty cent bottle ot
will change a sickly baby to
a plump, romping child.
Only one cent a day, think
Of It Its as nice as cream,
eod fare free sample, and try It.
SCOTT S BOWNk. Chcmista.
I HU reari Street, New York.
I 90c and (Los; all dniggisUL
GOOD I'OrLTUY KENCt.
every few inches to hold the iMittom
of the wire tightly to the ground. If
the netting is ned ns division fences
between yards, and there tire male
birds in the iliiTeretit yards, it will lie
necessary to haven number of board
nt the liiittmii to keep them from
fighting each other.
All this can lie very easily obviated,
however, by buihlinga lath fence, such
as is represented in the accompanying
illust.rntiii.is. and as it Is not at all
ilitlicult of construction and will give a
good appearance to any poultry
house, especially when u division fence
Is desired between two ynrde to keep
cockerels from lighting. Fred O.Sib
ley, in Ohio Farmer.
TO CURE EGG-EATIKG.
Positive Itefurmntlnn Has Followed
the Mel hoil Here Oullae-d fcy an
Almost every one bus had trouble
with liens eating eggs. Any one who
has learned much from it will be glad
to learn tiny way to prevent or cure
it. A poult ryiiiun of experience snys:
There is nothing more prot'oi.in
and more unprofitable than u floi!.
of hens which have acquired the hab
it of eating their eggs. This Is a
habit more easily prevented than
cured, (live the hens plenty of exer
cise with a variety of fond, (lather
the eggs frequently, provide sottl
eient resting places and keep one or
more porcelain eggs upon the floor
of the house. Dark nests are advis
able, and a meat diet is excellent.
To cure the habit provide dark
nests and add meat to the food. Tb
move the end from several eggs and
pmtr out the contents. Make a mix
ture of flour, ground mustard and
red pepper, adding a little water to
hold the material together. Fill the
shells and place upon the floor of the
henhouse. The hens will make a
wild scramble for these prepared
eggs, will gobble down some of their
contents, and will soon be gasping
with open beaks. Follow up this
treatment until the hens refuse to
touch an egg. It seems and perhaps
is somewhat Hevere, but no perma
nent ill effects will follow. The hens
will soon learn that eggs are not so
palatable ns they regarded them, and
will desist from the bad habit. Posi
tive cures have followed this method.
1'oor Sort of Kcouomr.
It Is a poor economy that lends to
the purchase of musty nnd even
moldy feed for the fowls. When grain
is spoiled too much for any other use
it is the practice to try to save it by
feeding it lo the poultry. It is
charged by fanciers that musty grain
is a fruitful source of sickness. Wc
cannot prove that point, but we are
ready to accept it on its face. It is
now well established that some of
the smuts and molds nre poisonous
in their character. Ksiieeinllv is this
the case with oat smut. Other smuts
have been lillle. examined with this
point in view. I'ntil they are proved
to be innocuous let us feed our fowls
only healthful grain. Fanners' Ke-view.
ISow to I'revent Ituiianaya,
The man who wauls to be sure of hav
ing a safe driving burse will do all in
his power to prevent that horse from
ever getting beyond control. If the
horse gets to run nwny once, he is li
able to be an unsafe animal ever after
ward. It is a tribute to the good dispo
siliin and good sense of horses that
more of them are not ruined by care
lessness. Unsafe harness, neglect to
fasten properly, careless or reckless
driving, constant nagging until the
horse is nervous and the infliction of
pain in bitting or reining are common
with young horses beiug broken to
drive. It is a wonder thut there are
not inoro riin-nways thun now re
corded. The How oa American Boll.
la tin account of the Introduction of
swine Into America it ia stated that
they were brought by Columbus to
lllsponola in 14D.I, nnd to Florida in
1338 by l)e Soto; they were brought
to Nova Scotia and Newfoundland
in 1S53 by the French, and into Canada
In 1003. In 1600 they were brought into
Virginia by English adventurers, and
IS years afterwards it is recorded that
their numbers had so increased that
the settlement at Jamestown had to be
urroanded with palisade to keep tbem
m. i i i hi mpi&mr.m
The teacher of a district school in
southern New Hampshire has a way of
chievous ones of
aa o ae. cjaSf jjjpj, jg
at once severe and useful. One young
man who, as a little boy, was her pupil,
ays he daily has cause to bless her
methods. When be made trouble in
the class he was relegated to an un
comfortably high chair in one corner
of the room, and set to learning what
the teacher called the "udvunced mul
tiplication table." On his slate he
painfully worked mt the problems of
"10 times 10," "14 times 17" and the
multiplication nf all numbers up to
"20 times 20," committing the results
to memory. It was hard work, for
arithmetic was, and still is, a uenk
point with him. lint his memory was
good, and us he spent much time in the
uncomfortable chair, all the advanced
multiplication table was learned long
before he left the district school, says
the Youth's Companion. To-day he
occupies n situation in which rapid
computation is often desirable, and as
he carried out his old teacher's idea
still further. It is no more of a task
for him to find the answer of "29 times
34" thnn to "three times six." The
hardly learned multiplications once
firm I v fixed in bis mind can never be
dislodged, and "UGS" flashes into hif
head with the same certainty that ac
They Work While You Sleep.
While your mind and bodv rest Cas-
carets Candy Cathartic repair your
digestion, your liver, your bowels,
put them in perfect order. Genuine
tablets stamped C. C. C. Never sold
in bulk. All druecists. ioc.
F.ngll.h as "She la poke."
"William," nsked a Washington (D.
('.) teacher, "why were you absent
from school this morning?"
"Oh, some un stole me coat on me."
"What's that; stole your coat 'on
"lie can't talk," said William's
brother James. "He means aome'un
stole Ida coat off 'im." N. Y. Times.
Thi Tent of Kxprrtness.
"Is he really such an expert stenog
rapher?" "Expert is no name for It. Why,
Just for -practice, he actually took
down a church sewing circle discus
sion without missing a word," Cbl-i
"How did you like my sermon this
morning?" asked the young minister
of his griindmot..cr.
"I enjoyed it very much," replied
the old lady, "It reminded me so
much of one I rend when I was a lit
tle girl. Chicago Daily News.
Reduced to FIFTY
CENTS A YEAR
THIS Is the cheapest and best
Fashion Magazine now be
fore the American public. It shows
New Ideas In Fashior.s, ln Millinery,
In Err.brcldery, In Cooking, in
Woman's Work ar.d In Reading;
beautifully illustrated lr, colors ai d
In black and white. Above all, it
shows the very fashionable New Idea
Styles, made from New Idea Pat
terns, which cost only 10c. each.
Send Five Cents To-day
(ora'.nele cony of the Nw Idea Woman's
Magazihb. and see what treat value
lit the money It can We you. m s s
THE NEW IDEA PCBLISHIHO 00.
636 Broadway, Naw York, V. Y.
t.'ane for Frlht.
A shadow crossed the young man's
face. "Can it be that we will make
a mistake -in marrying?" he queried,
"How you frighten me!" excluimed
the maid. "Let's have another wed
ding rehearsal right away," Philadel
phi a Kecord.
"I am afraid you have a very good
opinion of yourself," said the candid
"Well," answered the genial ego
tist, "that isn't any disadvantage to
me. People have to admit that I
know more about myself than any
body else does." Washington 8ta.
Haw It Haaitaei,
Ethel What did you say to papa
FerdyN Nothing. I waa so scared
that I didn't open my mouth.
Ethel Oh I That accounts for it. B
said you impressed him very favors
A EH FERTILIZER.
Alfalfa p alr Has Great T4lnf
Tke great value of alfalfa aa feed
ing atuff. especially in the western and
suutbern states, ia well understood.
This ba been established by long prac
tical experience and by the scien
tific laveatlgation of a number of the
experiment atationa. These Investiga
tions have aot only demonstrated its
value as a feed for all kinds of stock,
including pigs and poultry, but have
shown the stage of growth a which
the plant contains the greatest
amount of nutritive material and the
best ways of curing and ensiling the
The value of alfalfa as a fertilizer
has perhaps not received so much at
tention, although a number of sta
tions have investigated this phase of
the subject. Prof. Huff urn, of the Wy
oming ststion, has shown that the
crop is especially valuable for increa--
mg the nitrogen of soils of the arid or
semi-arid region, for improving the
tilth and for destroying weeds by
crowding them out.
In experiments at this station it was
found that land which had previously
been In alfalfa produced $8 to $12 more
value In wheat, $16 worth more in oats
and $16 worth more of potatoes per
acre than land whfch had grown po
tatoes and grain before, and these "in
creases of yield and value were pro
duced with absolutely no coat for fer
tilising the land." The results were
obtained on land which had been in
alfalfa five ye-art. leaving nothing but
the stubble and roots in the soil.
According to analyses reported by
the Colorado station, a ton of alfalfa
hay contains 41 pounds of nitrogen.
8.S7 pounds of phosphoric acid, 50.?r
pounds of potash and 40 pounds of
lime. Alfalfa is a leguminous plant
and In therefore able to draw the
larger part of Its nitrogen from the
air, thus causing an actual increae
of nitrogen In the soil.
It can readily lie seen from the above
figures that if the alfalfa is turned
under a considerable increase in the
available fertility will result, but even
If the crop Is removed the soil Is im
proved in tilth and fertility by the
shading of the ground and the decav
of the large, deep growing roots of
the plant, as was demonstrated ia the
experiments above referred to.
SLENDER SALT BUSH.
Ia Aastralla and California It Has
a Triad Sacces. tally aa
Botanicn'.ly this is ealled Atriplex
leptocarpa. It is a perennial, with low
stems from l1, to 2 feet or more in
length. It resembles Australian salt
bush In many particulars, but is small
er and produces less forage. Its drought
resisting qualities are remarkable. In
Australia it is reported as making
SCME TIMELY HINTS
JbmM tm a.aill With -
Canue Cathartic, ear eonatlpelioa fareret
I ill ILMll I
" - '-V
for Infants and Children.
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought has borne the signa
ture of Chas. II. Fletcher, aad has been made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deeeire you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
Just-as-pood" are but Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children Experleueo against Experiment.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TMf f f WTtn r eoww. tt Muwwav rorrr Nrw tosm etrv
Liberal Adjustments- Prompt Payme
aBaBBawaaaBasHB&naaaraKBMaBsasiMi asasB cum.iianMTecM
H. HARVEY SCHDCH,
GENERAL INSTANCE ACENGV
Only the Oltl-Mt,,Qtront:fs1 Cash C
Fire, Lit'u, .Acriilwnt and Tornado.
No Assessments No, Prcm ium Notes.
The Aetna Founded A. 1., 1JS10 Assets 11,0 ,13.88
- Home " S53 " 9,83,628.4
" American " 1810 " 2,40 ,84.3
The Standard Accident Insurance Co
The NeY York Life Insurance Co.
The fidelity Mutual Life Association
Your Patronaare is silicited.
pur i no HOT WEATHER -use.
BLUE FLAME COOK STOVES.
POOKIMi iin.lor tbese dreiiiii-tmices is ,k plea-ur. The Rochester
, , l."M Hlake their ivputiitiiin on the stove m qiiestim,. The
bM.t evidence of the satisfaction .njottM is testimonial unl..ie and du
plicate ordms from ail parts nf the wmld.
Setid for literature, boll, f.,r Ihe "New Rochester" Cook Stove and
the "New Rochester" Lamp.
Yr u will never, regret haviu introduced these gcods iuto your houne-
The Rocheser Lamp Co.,
'' a:o an! 3i Barclay St., Ni-w York.
New-York Tribune Farmer
SLKNDElt SALT BUSH.
good pasturage for sheep, which
browae it down so closely that large
tracts of it are often entirely de
stroyed. This salt-bush has been tried
in California with good results. It is
quite hardy ns regards cold, and with
stands a considerable degree of heat.
The analysis shows a very rich foliage. ,
The protein is high. I he ash is also
high, pointing to its use in reclaiming
alkali soils. The analysis of the air
dried substance follows: Water, 7.4s;
ash, 15.S5; ether extract, 2.33; crude
fiber, 26.64; crude protein, 1.68; nitro
gen free extract, 32.30. Total nitro
gen, 3.12; albuminoid nitrogen, l.i'J.
Ksliilillsheil In lsit. for over sixty years It vr.-wi tlis
NKW-YOUK WKKKI.Y TKIIILXK, known mul re'
III every state in the I'ulon.
on November ;, 1901, it wm c handed to tlio
a hUli class, up-to-il.ifc. Illustr.iteil agricultural weekly,
I r lie- luriaer and I1I1 tus t.iinliy-
a ye ir. hut yo'i can tmy It tor les. Ihnv ?
By -iiiiiieiiKii,' thro'i,-h jour un f.iuir. i uaie
liev super. Hie I'mr, Mul IN-I.nr.'. I':..
Until uti me yi-.ir ! r niity ft .
!.. I ymirniili-r at:l iii":. r i Mi-- . r.
Sample Copy free. Send your ad
dress to NEW -YORK TRIIJLNE
FARMER, New York Citv.
The seed potatoes should be where
frost cannot reach them.
The farmer has no better friend
than his plow. Then why put it away
The seedsman loves the man who
order early. The farmer who does
so is wise.
Paint applied now to farm imple
ments will have staying quality and
Open furrows in the grain field
now so the water will not staiyl in
low places; and be sure anil stop the
washes ln the on-hard and the hilly
leld. Htrow, corn fodder, sods or
evergreen boughs or brush, can be
used for the latter purposes.
Butter keeps well it cold storage at
14 degrees, fresh meats at 20 degrees;
for short storage, game, poaltry, fish
28 degrees, eggs ana cannea menu
30 decrees. anDles at 31 decrees.
dibs ire. celerv. onion, parsnips at
it degrees; pears, carrot, asparagus,
cranberries at S3 degrees; grapes,
nngea, potatoes at 84 degrees;
ahaeaa at SB derreaa. Tseachea at 3d
(degrees, and many perishable fruit
ft about- 40 degrees. Farm Journal.
ISPECIAL SALE 2
RUGS and FURNITURE.
DISPLAYED IIS I
0 Marked attractivenw in ilign and color ami exuellent quality
r tnbrii!. enmh ned with the reasonable nriocn, niaue our tarnets .v
v - - f - -
piiiistiieuoim. At this time attention is called to the new Reason's
patterns ot the well-known Wilton's, Axminstcrs and Tapestry
: : Brussels. The latest effect Ingrains. Rag Carpets in all styles ; ;
T nnd nriccfl. i
Hup st.nr.k nf new FURNITURE is es-
V VII WVWWsa v.
Specially pleasing. We also have a fineij
:: line of baby Carriages ! :!
W. H. FELIX,
Vallev Street, Lewistown, Pa.