Newspaper Page Text
-i t ! ;
toa$a& Bare Kidney Trouble
and Pon't Know It
How To Find Out.
nil i bottle or common rlass with vour
nter nd let It Stand twenty-four hours; a
Kuimcni or set
tling indicates an
tion of the kid
neys; if it stains
your linen it is
evidence of kid
ney trouble; too
frequent desire to
pass it or pain In
the back is also
fcnvineine proof that the kidneys and blad
der are out of order.
wuai to so.
There Is Obmfort In th; knowledre so
often expressed, that Dr. K.lmcr's Swamp
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
r.sh in curing rheumatism, r.i:.i in the
tick, kidneys, liver, bladder a id every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
5 hold water ana scaiaing pan in passing
!, or bad effects following use of liquor,
lineorteer, and overcomes that unpleasant
wressity if being compelled to eo often
during the day, and to get up many times
luring the mgnr. inemnaana the extra-
orinary enect oi swimp-KOOl is soon
realized. It stands the highest fcr its won
derful cures ot tne most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you shiuld have the
test. Soli by druggists In 50c. ardjl. sizes.
You may have a sample bcttle of this
r.dcrfJ discovery PT-V"
l3i a book that tellsgiTreT?.;-
re about it, both sentKiiroikfrfff
bslutely free by mail,
Isidress Dr. Kilmer & Homo of Swamp-Root
. Binrhamton, N. Y. when writing men-
Dori reading this generous offer in this paper.
TTORNKT AT 1 AW,
i entrusted t r i Is oj. i
.I; .IVd OrmUOt Htteutioii.
In effact May 24. 190.1.
fBlTWIKI). I "TITI05K. EABTWARU"
1 A M
! 8 411!
I I w
, 7 54
I 7 4
a Vi 1
I01r Hellnngrove Junction
10 "i7 K reamer
1o nil Melser
10 Sh Mlddleburg
10 4.' Ilenfer
10 M Heavertnwn
In 5,', Heaver Npriiitcs
11 M ICanbs .Mills
ill 05 McUlure
11 IT Wagrir
ill ii Maltland
II in bewlslown
11 4'.' kewtntown (Main Htreet-
11 IS Lewiatown Junction.
friia leaves Sunbury S 80 p m, ar
rives at Sehnssrrove 5 45 p m
leaves Slin8Krovefi:00 p. m., arrivea
at aunbury b:T5 p. m.
F'ttlns leave Lew into wd Junction :
10 i m, Id 14 s m, 1 10 p m,130p m 4 4fip m, 7 PHp
I, S H a in. 13 a a m for Alioona. Pittsburg ami
For Haltimnre ane watRlnuton SOT am 9T.
ti. IV,. 4 HI 10 n m For Phlladellihla anil New
ItrliTU0,80M 17 am, 102 1101(5 4 18 and 1118
fca li t HarrtfharK 8 10 p m
Philadelphia & tne R K Division
NO'.tTHKKN ,ENTK AT. KA1LWAY
Train I' n vet H 'llliefrove Juncilon dully ror
uuaiy him wi'si.
Aim, li M p in, 5 02 p m. S'iiidiiy 9 4S n in,
1 1 in.
iins Ii'mvi' sniiiniry dully eT"tit sualy:
?, a in ("I IbitT ilo.l 21 u tu lor i:i io and 'ati-
nam lor II -llcfonto Krle and ('main IuIkiui
Mm I'll- Iiok Haven, Tyrone mid tin V :,t.
i-iim i"i I tu IT.il i , 1 1:1 p iii 1 ir Hciloionu
nr Tyrone anil ('ilimt.diiiirilii
i m'li.r hennviiiinil l.liiaru
i a, l".- W lllliilii:iult
May ig r, i n fur l'.urTHo via Kn porl-im.
a In I'M' f. lr. 3 lu a in 1 r f.rio Hint t u.ian
:iii b 61 4i ii lur i.
.am (-: I.'.'.'k Haven an 1
a m, ii "!i a ni 2 00 an.l 5 J" in lor Wiikes-
kiro ami llaclluu
mi. In ;u a in, 2 ivs ii in, 5 3" r in lur Shaiini-
Irari't Moiini t'lirmt'l
uuJa) 9 .V .i in lur VUUealiarri!
rriiln." ! 've Sellnurove Juni'tliin
0 a in. ii m iv iirrivitiir ut 1' li i 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 , 1
: p r.: Nov V ' SSIliiia Haltliunre 3 11 i ui
iMllllutnll 4 It i l
Mi iii I nly ht i.inr at Hlillu.lililila
ji 1 iu . i lira a i.) a in, liailiniure V 4S 1) lu
flnn.:v.ii in .it ii in.
ti iu. ually arrivliiir at !'lillaillihlii
t u in, Nl-w V.ii k 713 a in, iJuUiiiiuro 2 20 a m
uiiiiiKton i .fn a rc
: ra'na also laave Sunhury :
: Vi a m ,uily arriving at Phllmlolilhla a S2 a in
..tliimiv 7 JO a m Waslilnrtnn HTO a in New
rwani weekilaya. 10 . a m Sumlavn.
f iMiii il;iy arnvlni; at I'litliulHiilila 7 Si
urK9: a in, 10 3S Hiiuduya Hultl-
ue i i i in, wasiiiiitfion H30 a in. Baltimore
ii u aiiiniKian l io p m,
m w.rk (lays arrivlnir lit Phlladclnliia
I-s in, Xi-w York 9 03 p in, Baltlmo b 12 10 p
iviiiiii)iuii i io p m
Wpu. week day arrlvinir at Philadelphia
Pill. N w Yurlt II Mil n in. Ht.tlinnra a 11.1 n.
'"snliiKtai 7 1ft lib
I' C 111 ll lllv. Iirrlvlll? at Phtlurtnlnhla 7Mnm
Yur 111 i: p m, Ballliuors 7 30 p m, Wash-
nirij ,uo leave Sunrmr; at 9.10 am and 5 10
1 a 31 l in. lur Hamatitinr Philn,ll,.hi. -...I
I . K. WUOU, Qen'l Ham Aaenl
. ATTKU111KY Uen'l Manager.
r5!TJheaboergultln 30ty. Itactl
TOMiy. urns wuen ui otnera uiL
FtaenwiUreMi,, tnelr oet manhood, and old
F will reonp il..i. . v ... . w
t . " a"''!lr and rurely ntore Nerrouc
Stfr '"allty, ImpoteDcy, NigUtly tiulmlona,
rjw.Palllmi Mumory. Waatina OiaeatM. and
1!?!."' ol' iluae cr cteenand IndlaenUon,
Mttii. one for to.iy . bniineaa or marriaf. It
er-'-"r bt KtartlnR r t tbo aeat of dlasaae, but
V1 otTetoala ami blood builder, brine
tiwii. .pnk Voir to palo cheek and r
IqLI,, 0re ' yonfli. ft varda off Inaanltf
V T, y"OQ- n" on baring KEFIVO,n
i " beearrtad in ft pocket. By mall.
iMrrttti?'"'0' -1 or with a port
!yal liledicine Ca.lMh
" l in Middleburqh, Pa., mby
WhLEBURQB DRhO CO.
r urctuartr a. Addnaa
1 iT?"" "ruf xaatw uoua. Hi
'-if"-', ld by drwlata.
,ni i mm v
tHE SUHDAY SCHOOL.
! tm the Iatrrnnt loaal Serlea
for October 4. l4Ct David
Uriasa l the Ark.
THE LESSON" TEXT.
(2 Siimuel. 0:1-11)
1. Again, David guih, together all the
shosen men of Israel, thirty thousand.
2. And David arose, and went with all
l!ie people that were with him from Uaule
of Judah, to bring up from thence the ark
Of Uod. whose name is called by the name
of the Lord of hosts that dwelleth betwe.u
J- And they set the nrk of God upon a
tu-w cart, and brought It out of the houe
ot Abinadab that w as in (Jlbeah; and Uxiah
iind Ahio, the sons of Abinadab, drave the
4- And they brought It out of the house
of Abinadab w hich wus at Oibeah, accom-
iui! ma tne ark of Uod; and Ahio went be
lure the ark,
5. And David and all the house of Israel
pUtyed betore the Lord on all manner of
liistruniuus made ot lir wood1, even on
huri', and on psalteries, and on timbrels,
arid on cornets, mid on cymbals.
ti. Ar.d win n they came to Nachon's
f:.lvl..iiyiloor, I'zzah put forth his hand
tJ tl.v ark of (lod, and took lioljtif it; lor
'. ..e v x n shunk it.
T. A: d the anger of the Lord was klnd'.id
lir.st l azah; nnd Cml sir.etu him Itiue
'r tnor; and there lie died by ih urk
"- An I David was illsj,:. a. In cause
t.'.e L.ird I. ad made a hr .leh iipun l':.ali;
n : d Iii LUl.i d the tiaiiii: nl the p.acc 1'iieis
uzz.il. iu tliis day.
Ai.d David was nfniM i.f il-.e Lord that
iliiy. ar.J said. llw ton. I Hie ark ui u.c
Lm d i umo lo me?
:.'. li.ivid would not r, miive it,.- ark
of tl.t Lord unto him inio ;l.e c!tj of David;
lm; D.iv.d carried It aside, iir.o the bouse
o! u;.. ,!-idelil the tiluite.
And tl.e ark of the Lord cuiuinii. d in
:ln i.ousv of Ubed-edom the Ulttite three
m. and the Lord bkssed Ub.d-i dum.
a. .J ... his household.
- : d It was told king David, siivIiik,
V. e I. d hnth blessed the house of ul" d-
in ....d all that pertainelh unto him,
' ..- e, the ark of (lod. So David wi lit
' ...l.t up the ark of liod Irom the
J-vdoia into the city of David
.. Iil I K T.-llle.ed are thc
thai ell in ih) liiiiie. Pan. H li I.
tillT. XH UK i llIPTl'KK SKl 'l'ldN.
Daviu . il tl.i I 'l.i, isilr.es. Sam., i:17-:.
i.rst A. :n.i .o.- .ure Ark.. USam, 0:l-:o.
b' ecnd .i . itiii jjiii-e t ds. . . .2 Sam , :il-l'J.
i na.m u. l iuii.f. n.v.i, ; 1 L'hron., l(i:l-3i.
'I'l.MK.--. x ti iv.. ears alter David
became kli. . ovtr a.l Isi.i !, variously com
puted at 1. .. U. t . a..d ..4 U. C.
1'LACIi.- . i..' uad been for several
yeara at h.-juil.-., nm, about 11 miles
I lorn Jerumi.i .il. i,..d wished to make
Jerusalem Ue u-liD. us well as the po
illlca, capital u, l'a.i. .i.e.
KOTKS AND i wMMEXTS.
The tleatli o. .j.iiil u.... the usgiiinptluu
of the crown L. .avit. .ppcarod to tho
Willistlnes a 6u,. time .o rent w thi-Jr
ancient warfare L...iust i.rat 1. So they
made an iucuralou i;i!o i..a vallpy of
Rephalm, entirely o.ernihiiinj; ,t. 1..
the manner of conducting tl:in warw m.,
note one great difference In thu cht. me
ters ot the new king and ! tin old o e,
Saul. David Inquired of the Loril whetu
er or not he should go up ag;:l:.st the
Philistines. Saul, too, on his cai. inina
had done bo, but the story shows 1 iv in
quiry to have been punly lm ul
David'i character, as all his hittr o
shows, was thoroughly religion. 1 1 it
te not saying he was all that we-tnigU
think he ought to have bpn, but his'
eyes and heart were certainly turi.rd
God ward. Sin is never to be excused, t Iip
sins ot David are not to be, but thcrr is
a radical difference between the man
who aims to do rilit and the man who
(!ni s not rare whether ho does ri'ht or
wrong, fo long as he accomplishes his
nils. That David was sincere we can
have little doubt, ar.d that he could In
spire the religious emotions of both his
ffillowers anil of some of his opponents
is slnwii when the battle is over as be
declares: "The Lord hath broken forth
upon mine enemies before me, as the
breach of wa! rs." He thereupon failed
f lie place of victory llaal-parn.im. which
means a breach of waters. After om
more jrreat battle there came peace.
in this time of peace David becan a
revival of religion. The nrk was the
ficn of the Divine presence In Israel.
David had already made Jerusnleni his
political capital, now he was to make It
the religious capital of the nation also.
To this end he sought to bring the ark
to Jerusalem. When part way along on j
Its journey I'zzah, one of the attendants. I
put his hand on the ark to steady it, and ;
Immediately he was stricken dead, It is
believed by lightning. The method of i
conveying the ark was in direct viola- j
tion of statute (No. 4:13: 7:9). In j
this fatality David saw the hand of God,
and he stopped the ark where it was. To
the house of Obed-edom, where it rested
for about three months, the ark brought
blessing. In Just what manner we do not
know, but exceptional enough in char
acter to be reported to the king. Then
in acordance with statute the ark was ,
carried the rest of the way to Jerusalem,
t'pon its arrival David instituted a great
festival sncrlflce (see 1 Chroh, lC:l-fi).
This was also the occasion for the writ
ing of one of David's psalms (1 Chron.
Throughout these ceremonies great
enthusiasm was evinced by the people.
Religious enthusiasm, says Peloubet, Is
a great power for good. It is never to be
repressed, but only guided. There are
more elements In religion that stir and
stimulate the soul, that awaken deep and
lasting enthusiasm, than in any other
cause. We need more triumphal proces
sions such as accompanied Jesus over
Olivet to Jerusalem. He declared when
the Tharisees complained of the chil
dren's hosannas, that the very stones
would cry out if these held their peace.
Compare Mark Antony's "tongue. . . .
that could move the stones of Rome to
rise and mutiny."
Shot nnd Shell.
Living is giving.
Greed makes need.
Darkness is death.
Submission is the secret of spiritual
Spiritual visions are not given to sloth
Dejection leaves the soul subject to
the world's infection.
Better the water without the well than
the well without the water.
It Is always easier to feel that you love
your neighbor across the ocean than to
how that you love the one across the
Another Illusion dispelled. After
haying been taught for decades that the
The Prairie Do Prairle dog WM B
vi- ii . . unmitigated nul-
san cp. and after
scientists and lawmakers have labored
lor years in seeking methods for the
extermination of the alleged pests, it
is like removing the foundations of
things to be told now that these frisky
ul noisy little animals have a use
ful and important place in the scheme
of creation, and in the advancement of
human industry. Credit for this dis
covery belongs to Louis Grosmentlr. a
settler on the MInnecaduza creek in
Cherry county, Neb., and tho honor of
Tirst publishing the story is the Omaha
Uee's. 'air. Grosmentir raises alfalfa,
more from necessity than choice, as lit
tle else can be grown profitably on his
semi-arid acres, and the prairie dogs
are valuable assistants in his agricul
tural operations. As is well known to
the Uee's correspondent the two es
sentials for the successful cultivation of
alfalfa are that the plant s'.iall be in
fected with a certain fungus, and that
its roots should be able to piene tho
bard soil and tap the water beneath.
Here is where the prairie dogs come
into the affair. According to Mr. Cros
scut ir. the very iiselul dogs thorough
ly infect the soil wiUi this lungiis iu
their bin-rowings. At llrst. of course,
they had no intention of aiding Mr.
Grosmentir, nnd a loss skillful and less
observing farmer might have resented
the intrusion of tin- dogs, and might
have welcomed t: recent act of tho
Nebraska legislature for their ex
termination. U-.it the ingenious Mr.
Grosmentlr set to work to direct the ac
.ivities of tho dogs, nnd after four years
of patient application "he has perfected
his system so that his dogs not only
Infect the soil with fungus, but break
through the hardpan in numberless
places so as to afford easy access to tho
alfalfa roots to the all-important wa
ter beneath." We may well believe the
correspondent that It is a most beauti
ful aud touching sight "lo behold Mr.
Grosmentir s town of prairie dogs at
work preparing a field for alfalfa cul
ture." It Is also, observes the New York
l'ost, important, if true.
How much depends ou the way one
looks nt things! DoubUess very few of
us would consider
the window wash
l.olm la l.lfp.
ers occupation a
very desirable one. Yet the window
washer regards it differently, as is in
dicated by this Btory told by the Chi
cago Tribune: Two window washers
were at work on the ledges of the six
tpenth story windows of a downtown
office building about ten feet from each
other. As they hung to their straps and
washed and polished the glass they
could look into the offices, where a num
ber of clerks were bending over ledgers
and books, ror a half hour they worked
and watched the clerks, who did not
move from their confined position over
their books. Finally one big window
washer leaned back as far his strap
would permit and called to his fellow.
Pointing in toward the clerks he shout
ed: "Ain't it strange what some folks
will do for a living?"
Denjamin I do Wheeler, pnsiili nt of
the University of California, says that
college men, whatever their faults ar.d
wrongdoings, will not tell liis. This
virtue, which is associated with the Eng
lish gentleman, is as diMinctivcly the
virtue ot the American gentleman and
scholar. The ideal of every student Is
the ideal of a gentleman, of an honor
able, generous, courteous man.
The American sailors to whom the
kaiser desired to make presents were the
three men who stood at his chair while
he dined. It isn't every day that one
sovereign has three other sovereigns at
his elbow, aud it Is not a matter for won
der that the emperor wished to com
memorate the occasion.
"Our English cousins use "left off" for
our "cast ofl" as applied to secondhand
garments. The following ad. recently
appeared In a London paper: "Mr. and
Mrs. Hardy have left off clothing of all
kinds. The can be seen any day from
three to six p. m."
The sheriff at. Joplln, Mo., the other
day was approached by a man who asked
the official to perform the marriage cere
mony for him. The sheriff replied that
while he did tie knots for unfortunate
men, they were of a different character.
Doston has discovered that mosqui
toes may be driven away by music, Indi
cating that Doston mosquitoes have al
most human Intelligence.
It Is said that ducks, hens and tur
keys live to be 12 years old. The ma
jority are killed when 11, however, and
Agamomernis is a parasite that kills
mosquitoes. We can't do anything less
than to vote It a pension for life.
Seaside sunburn fixes wrinkles In the
face. We must say something to keep
these summer resorts under.
If we could always get what we want,
we would probably never want what
The Investor who looks for a "soft"
thing usually finds it It's mud.
Those who live for excitement gener
ally die of weariness. ,
- I, ..V'-Cw
Fore af Bab It.
Editor This U a very singular novel
of your friend, Griggsby. He has sim
ply lauded everything In the book from
the characttrs to the breakfast food to
the very skies.
Griggsby's Friend Griggsby cannot
help writing like that. He does it un
consciously. You see, he used to be a
theatrical press agent. X. Y. Times.
The Modern Form.
"This abnormal specimen," says the
professor of reptology, pointing to the :
glass jar containing the exhibit, "is what
we call, for want of a better name, the
"Why not call it the hose-supporter
snake?" asks a demure damsel In the
front row, who Immediately subsides
into intense blushes. Judge.
Filthier anil Fluhtem.
"In France." boasted tho man with
the shrugging shoulders, "we have thp
science of the combatting to a tlno
point got. We fight with the fects."
"Ugh!" retorted the sporty American,
"you're not so far ahead of us. Our
pugilists fight with their mouths!"
Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.
li) Mm IIi-mIuu,,,!.
Lady Why did you leave your last
Cook I couldn't .stand the dreadful
noise between the master and missus,
Lady What w;.s the noise about?
Cook The way the dinner was
cook ed , m ll in ! T i t -1 i i l s.
The llnci In Knock.
"It will come out all right in time,"
he told his wife. "Fortune knocks nt
every man's door once, and some day
she'll knock nt mine."
"It won't help yon any," returned bis
wife. "If Fortune wants to find you
she'll have to go to the club and send in
her card." Chicago Post.
"Father," said Hie little boy, "what
is a mathematician?"
"A tnatJiematician, my sob, is a man
who can calculate the distance be
tween the most remote stars and who
is liable to be Mlm-llammcd In chang
ing a two-dollar bill." Washington
tnlte I nnrirmnr'.
"I suppose," said the visitor, "your
constant prayer Is that you may ever
be poor and humble."
"Not exactly," replied the village par
son. "I pray that I may ever remain
humble, but my congregation attends to
the other part of it." Cincinnati En
quirer. The Penpiui' Opinion.
"Yes, suh," said the old colored
brother, "dat boy Is so fond er tradln'
dat I ve'ly believes dat ef he wuz in
Heaven, en dey let him come back fer
a holiday, he'd sell his return ticket
en trust ter beln' blowed back by a
harrknne!" Atlanta Constitution.
"But, if the professor is so absent
minded that he can't remember his
own name, why doesn't he write It on
a slip of paper and carry it with him?"
"He tried ilia', but be found that, bo
couldn't read bis own writing."
I! rook l. n Life.
Mewlt!- Coin;; in the ran ?
Hewitt - Vo l an n't stuck on the
horse.-;, are i . ; : ?
Jeweii - Will. I've bei n .-tu-k c v ry
time I've lu t mi t ;i m. X. Y. I ! t'iiM.
"The horrid man came down to the
beach Willi a caimra Just as I appiared
in my !! w liatliing suit."
"Well, he never even took a snapshot
of me." Chicago Post.
nine if TrlHea.
Lift:,. i!r.i. it u.iV
M.iUe the mighty a
Little .-rt ef limit;. '.
KiiililiiK ,-uu.s wi:. Li.
He That young one with its crying
will drive me crazy yet! Can't you gef
She I'll try singing to him!
He Oh, never mind! Better let him
cry! Heltere Welt.
When modern fiction writers
Serve their thoughts up hot,
We get erotic novels with
The accent on tho "rot."
"You look warm. What's the mat
ter?" "I've Just been arguing with that fool
Jones about the best way to keep cool."
Mrs. Peckem 1 wonder if a man ever
does get too old to marry?
Peckem Ot course not. Age doesn't
always bring wisdom. Los Angeles
"Do you see much ot Miss Allstyla
"Considerable. She wears a ratay
daisy and a set waist." Houston fjft-jj
Tin-: i.im:ii i: ii,. 1
rosu .. . . :.txe.
WIRE FENCE BUILDING.
Durability Depend AKoajether 1 pon
the Way lu hli-h the Anchor
I I'u.l Are Set.
j The amount of time annually con
: sutned In the repair of wire fences
combined with the 1& In crops and
iu i'ljured animals due to their being
! out uf repair we are confident would
foot up a pretty big total. A little
moro time expended, however, in the
tirst construction of the fence, so that
it may bo constructed substantially
and according to correct principles will
very materially reduce these losses.
One of the first and most important
requisites of a good fence is to have
the anchor posts so set that they will
stay right where they are placed. The
failure to properly set these is perhaps
the most prolific sourct- of poor fences
and the consequent losses therefrom.
There is much less strain on u fence
' tint is kept tight nnd in proper shape
j than on one that is not, because there j
is less effort on the part of I ho ani-
, mals to get through than where they
can see a moro encouraging prospect
A SfltsJTAXTI.M. ANf imrt.
of success in that direction. Such a
condition of fwnce can be maintained
only when the anchor posts are so set
as to resist any reasonable amount uf
strain that may be placed njKiti them.
The accompanying cut represents a
very substantial anchor. The anchor
post should be large, and the heavier
the better, although actual weight Is
of minor importance. It should lie
of sufficient length to extend fet
into the ground, where a long stretch
of a four or a 4Vs-foot fence Is to be
attached thereto, ami have a two-inch
block, the larger tho better, spiked on
the rear side at Its foot and one on
the front side just below the surface
of the ground, as shown In cut. If it
is a corner iost with two stretches of
wire attached at right angles to each
other there should be two sets of
blocks spiked to the post to corre
spond. The btuce post should also
have a two-inch piece spiked to its
front side just below the surface cf
the ground. A good heavy brace, that
will not spring, should be placed
ngainst ti e brace post and supported
by a stone or block to keep it out of
tlie ground and prevent decay. The
other end of ilie br.iee should be placed
:r-::in t the anchor post about midway
between the gpvinil and top of fence.
It is quite coliininli til see the bra.-"
placed against the tup nf the anchor
post, but placed ;n this manner i' arts
as a levi r to liif the anchor pot our
of the ground. A wire is next passed
round the brace panticl from foot uf
anchor to tup of brace post and twisted
as shown in cut. Twelve feet is a very
good length for the in e paini'd; a
longer oiip requires a heavier brace to
secure a given strength and too short
a pannel makes the brace too sleep.
The wires should be drawn up well,
but not too tight, as this will Injure
the texture of the wire. This is espe
cially true in the case of sincle strand
wire. In cable wire the twist will
yield to any overstrain. Staples should
not be driven tight, as is often done,
but left so the wire can have free
movement from end to end. If the
wire gets a little slack at any time it
can then be tightened by hitching on
to either end. If nn animal runs Into
such a fence with great force the wires
will yield throughout their whole
length like a spring, and as the body
is thrown back they return to their
former position, and may show but
little change from their former con
dition, whllo the same impact against
a fence with staples driven tightly
would be sustained by that immediate
section of the fence. The wires, if not
broken, would be stretched and in
jured in texture and left hanging so
that Immediate repairs would be nec
essary. Even wHs a mild Impact that
will do little Injury to the wire it is
drawn through the staples which are
too tight to allow it to return and it
hangs there loose and out of condition
until rcpairedt-Pralrie Farmer.
Bet Time for ('aponlilnii.
The best time to caponlze is when the
cockerels are about three months old.
It is not feasible to do it after a cockerel
Decomes mature, as tho proportion of
deaths, culls and slips is much greater
than with the younger birds. Capons
grow rapidly and matffrs early, as they
are quiet and peaceable. Their flesh re
mains soft and juicy like that of a young
chicken, and as a rule, they bring con
siderably more per pound than natural
birds. They are most in demand from
February to June and are not commonly
marketed until from ten- to fourteen
months of age. Capons make more
weight for the feed they eat than any
ether fowls, as their only ambition is to
eat and rest, two things which are fa
vorable to the production of fat and
growth. Orange Judd Farmer.
Give the smaller calves a little feed
of whole oats every day. You will b
surprised at the way they go at them.
Midland Parmer. '
WITH CONCLUSIVE PROOF.
There is an old formula in philosophy
which says that no two tilings t-iin oc
cupy the same place at the same time.
As a simple illustration, drive a nail in
to a board ami you will find with every
troke of the hummer, the nail will force
aside the particles of wood into which it
is Win driven, finally making u place
for itself, and proving that the nail Bml
the wood do not occupy the same place
at the same time.
DISK ASKS (IF TIIK KIDNEYS
AND HLADDKU ami Dr. David Ken
nedy's Favorite Remedy cainmt occupy
the same place at thesii;i,-tin:e. If von
are troubled with frcpeiit pains in'the
back; if your iiriti M nn linen; if you
urinate freip-ieutly during the night, and
a burning pain accoinpanie?. ; ir. passage,
your kidneys and bhuld -r lire in bad
shape and should be tlent.-d ;it onee.
Kverv dose of U DAVID KEN
NEDY'S FAVciUm: UKUKDY slowly
but surely pushes aide s. i:,c .,f the j ar
ticles of the dread ili-ii-.- of the kid
neys and bladder, liver. M
tisiu, dyspe;ii;i and cmi-.!
thev couil'letidv ilivat.in ai-
faith or Iind fault, if vm are n.it entirely
cure. I by one bottle, because it th
eaes have fastened their grp mi you
the longer an, l harder it js to drive them
Drug-UN sell it inrVeivrr? CnntCiz
and the regular fl. on si.e ! i : i , s.
.V.;...V e.'.'.V- ,;.':., ; r ..;, v.'v ;.,
Or. liiiJ Kennedy Corporation, tv'"iuloiit, N.Y.
Pr. Paili hnnly' lu-lp l'n suli 1 jr ail
linnet r UnimiuililiuiK uf Ilia I )0. a l.
1)1. XIII. V lM I T.
T'lredout Walker You seem ro nerv
ous, Willie. Wiiat's the matter?
Willie Weariness I've bei n insulted.
1 That man back there suid I was work
ing for him. Mind yon, he said "work-
! lug." Louisville Courier-Journal.
I Sot One of III I'ulllnu.
j Mabel I understand that drinking is
poe of his fallings.
Ethel You have been misinformed.
It is one of his most pronounced suc
cesses. Boston Post
When the life of Mrs. KafT was
hanging iti the ba'.iticc :.'k used
Ir. l'li-rcc's I-'avont" Prescription
and w is restored to hc.ill-i. lb r ex
perience m i le her tile iirni friend of
the medicine that cured her.
Dr. l'icrcc's Favorite ricscription
has no eiju.il in its cures of wotnanlv
disease. It establishes regularity,
dries the drains that wvaken women,
heals inflammation and ulceration
and cures female weakness.
"Five yenrs no when mv lir.- win tianu
iiltf in the Ij.il.iiice, lir I'li-rn' 1-nvnrite
ITewriptum wat lirouiiht t. mv lmnir."
write Mm. Caroline Kulf Dneoi.ir ul ilei
inrin orphan Hume rnlini; ut 119 k.iwe
11:1 street. Detroit, Muli. "I took, it, nml,
it won nie back to health. Kver min e th u
time. I have been iu firm friend. We (re
(jtienlly have mother tome to our ' Home
who are sutferin with uterine tumble,, in
fltmmntion. tumors and uk-emuon. Our
Kreat remedy fur a female trouble it lir.
rierce'i Favorite Prescription, anil we have
found nothing so fur which would miipiick
ly cure the ducusc, relieve intliiiumalion
and ttop pains. It is a good lneud to
Dr. Tierce's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser, in paper covers, is sent
free ou receipt of ai one-cent stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Ad
dress Dr. R. V. Fierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Is the Trade mark
that nppeurti nn the old original
There are mnnv Imitations
"1847" n ideiitilyiiiK mark
ot me genuine, whtchare imltl
by lending ik-iileni, send to
the milkers for booklet
No, HI, of beautiful new
JI ONLY-BIT A