Newspaper Page Text
5 Work Weakens
r Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
I , blood In your body passes through
Ineyj once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
blood purifiers, they fil
ter out the wa-te or
impurities in the Blood.
If they are sick cr out
of order, they fail to do
I y(jf 1 1 rams, acnes ana rneu
X 'O matism come from ex
r -Ip ce53 of ur'c acid in the
biood, due to neglected
Ley trouble causes quick or unsteady
id heart trouble, becaurs the heart is
working in pumping thick, kidney
jedbicod through vcir.s and arteries.
sci to be considered that only urinary
's were to be traced to the kidneys,
nedern science proves that nearly
istitutior.al diseases have their begin
3 kidney trouble.
mi ne sick you can make no mistake
tddcciering your kidneys. The mild
S j . r
t.. extracranial cuci ti ui. r.;imcr s
. . . .i .....l.ij l .
kflin-KUiHi mc Qti muiicy rctr.say is
tilitei. u stanas me nignect lor its
-rfulrcre- cf the most distressing cases
widen its merits
Yea nay have a-iiUJSJ
; bc'.'.le by mail Norm-of Swimip-Rm.t.
lio pamphlet telling you how to find
vcuhave kidney or bladder tnuble.
;n this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
:., Einghamton, N. Y.
ROEERT SHAW OLIVER.
attoknkt at i aw. '
bjniut-.s entrusted, to hi cur.
cceivJ iiromot atteufiou.
In effect May 24. 190:;.
IV.RD. I HTATIONB. WftTn AKU
, A M P M
li(U Smibiiry fin 4 VI
Kilo Scllimirrove Junction 9I i 4il
10IS Stjliimitrove !fli 4 3
K)iJ fawNiuc i HW i
10 .T K reamer M 4 K;
lnai MeUer , 9 47, 4 30
10 If, Mliltlleburg , 40j 4 1H
1013 IVnfer "HI 4 'VI
111 51 lleitvertown SSS 8 ST
10 M Beaver Mp'inir", 8
II M Itaiilia Millt, 8 14
DIN MrClure ff 8 :
II 17 Wagner 7 M 8 2q
Hit Nbiiidle 8 2i
H l Piiliitervllle 1 7 4 8
11 Jl Maitland 7 43 8 1
1140 Iwltown 7 Sit 8 j
11 4! Lewlntown (Main Htreet. 7 83 8 Cj)
U4 Ufflitowa Junction. 7 iO 80jj
jaletves Sunbury 5 30 n m, ar
rives at beunsgrove 5 45 p tn
vesSelinstjrovemOOp. m., arrives
at Sun bury b:T5 p. m.
lus leave Lewistown Junction :
a. 10 14 urn, 1 10 p m,18np m 4 4fi m, T0H3
W. p in. 12 ii a in for Altoona, Pituburic and
Htltlmore ni Wfuhlnirton Iffiin JIT,
S5.4 W. 8 10 p m ForPhlladeliihli unit N
rn fttvt QT7ftm l noiini ski iiinil ma
for AarrtPbnrK 8 10 p in
Philadelphia A Erie R R Division
NORTHERN t'ENTKAT. RAILWAY
i.:n two s 'liiipjrrove Junction da.lly fnr
1 1 m, li .W p in, 5 02 p m. Sunday 3 2.3 a m,
. ti'iiveSunriiiry dully except Sunday:
uiiforHuir ilu.l -n it m tor Krle anil fan-
km tnr H.-llclnnto Krle ami C!nnn'.',!.iliriei
in t'ir Iipli Haven, Tvruii" unit'ie Vs:.
v m (or lniT.iK 1 1; ui for Kelt. Ion's ;
Tvruiio urn! CHn.indutK'i;i j
:u tnr Lrnovo and Kliuirn I
a lie Wllll.ilir pol t
ylivf " 'n fur HufT.ilo via ; -i 1 1 ni .
.in lor Bi'li', 5 lu am lor Krlo mi 1 .iti.iu
. i 8 61 p n lor '- .
n fur l.'iok H.tvcn and
m. VS :i in 2 110 and 5 '.'5 p m lor WliUei"- t
. l' In .1 in, 2 p ui, 581 P I" '"r Sii.uuu- I
' 'I M' iiiii I annul
. !j) M ,1 pi tnr Wllkenbiirro
rriiin-' lc ii Scllnngrovo .liiiv'r in
am, d ii v arriving at l'iill.i.l.,l: i
New V.r, r,;) i m KultliiMro i II i, n
SL'tnII J l'l l :
I'M daily urn nig at Flilln.lnlplii.'v
! til New Yuri, ., Ml a 111, lialliuiur j 9 15 p iu
Ik-urn lu .',5 p i.i.
m. ii ally iirrlvltm at l",ii!id"lplitu
ii. X-w ..i k 713 a ui. iluUiinnre :j it in
i ii)Tl'ti ! t ' a iu
Trains also leave Kunhury :
am dally arrlvlriKat Plill.nleldlilii 52 a in
'"wiW a n WaslilDKlun (t;iii a m (nvw
ft a ui Weekdayi, 10 :,8 a ru .Siui.tayn,
III iln'lv it rri 1. 1 ti t at U1.II...I. i..t.'i w ...t
l i.llk'I IH II in, 10 3S SUU-1 IV-I li.lltl-
va in, i.i-.iiiiii;iiiu sail u in. Mimiuiii'o
a ttasiiiiiirton i is p in.
Ill "'"i-k' ll.iY.ri nrflulnrr nt D I . I T . 1 ..1 ..1. I ..
L . ""I' III), "1 r I llil'l' I llllli
F-m,N w ork 2 o;i p ui. Balllmo c 12 10 p
- MO.,.,,, , ,.J , (I
im. week d,iy arrtvlnic at FhU.idelphla
' Vurk 30p m, llaitlmui-eHujpm
-t;oi T i:,im r 1
"ilUv.ainvluirat IMUla'tt'lplil.i 7 3.' pni
vniii iip ln, lUltlmurs 7 UO p in, WiisU-
ii M p in
HF lllmi Ip.iVA SutihiiM . no,. ... i a in
1 ii ......hi ...i.ui ,nu O IU
Jll'Ul. lor Harrialiunr PI, ll,..i. .',,.,, ...i
lTrL.,.V .K.VWUO,, 08,1,1 Aicenl
ATrKltlil KY Uen'l Manatcer.
ii: :-""oraiiiii an huqitr, jaacii
"lu'ckly. Curea when all others fall
in JIIr"t'n ber loit manhood, and old
hfn I. r ,a"lr Joutnlul Tior by using
fioit Tii ,?'"ck!'' lT reatoree Nrvou
tn... i ., ""vomer, nigniiy truiBaions,
""".Hllin licmon Waaflna- ni.vi.uaMi anil
(r,?1 H sbufo crcxeesaand Indiscretion,
Lr "JV " tor n- udy , bnsitMM or m trriaf e. II
tL. b7 irlng at the seat ot dlaetse, but
r ni-rve toulo and ..lood bnUder, brlnf
C;.'J' flow to psUo cheek and r-
MSam-.! jaaiiaaa. 1, wfUH V lUMUIIf
fWaDptinn. InalM h.ln. RcriVll. nn
biL?ni,cm' pocket. Br mall,
rHt!i " or for HMO, with po
l""u i-n.rantee to enra or raioiMj
al Medicine Ca.rJS.
' in inddleburqh, Pa., '.by
DUEBURQH DRLO CO.
if, 0 "m9 Tastes Uuud, Dm TI
f Tork Mast Ckosea to Swoeeed Col
SaaKPr Aaalatant Srrr.
tary of War.
Gen. Oliver, whn will kimnu ...ini.'
ant secretary of war. has been a resi
dent of Albany for the past 33 years,
and has lung been prominent in ' the
business, social and athletic life of
that city and the national guard organ
ization of New York state. He was
born in Boston about 60 years ago, and
was a boy at school at the beginning
of the civil war. He wanted to enlist
among the first, but owing to his youth
his family succeeded ln persuading him
to postpone his enlistment for a tln:e.
In 1SC2, however, he obtained a com-
I V-J:)wrW J, ,
THE PUBLIC DOMAIN. I the fruit business.
It Is Rapidly Passing Away from
It Tm Pat Yoar Heart In It Thera
la to Hrasoa by It Mionlda't
lie a arresa.
llow Spppulatnra anil Othrra Are I alasr
t , I nnlne Um to Tick Ihe r.upka
ot Our t.ri-atrat National
Treiuure 1 Ileal.
ftaughter Oh, mairma, Keprl
Xfontvert is down in the parlor.
know he's poinr to propose!
Mother Well, accept him, my dear.
I detest the fellow so much that t in
UTil to lie his niotlier-ln-law. Har
Ilia M n i I. 1'lnn.
"And you i-ay he got rich selling
meal tickctis, ten for a dollar? llow
was such a tiling po.silile?"
"Oh, very imp!c. Xnlii-dy evir
went li.u k after tlie secoml n.i al."
l nHICKT SHAW Dl.lVKIt.
( Ki'i eM.;. Ai'poliitnl Assistant Sicrearv of
Onr f Mnny,
Tom Foiile Wetlicrliy stents,
strangely lirawn to that pretty .Mrs.
Ktronjj don't you think?
liora Dormic Yts. Another ex
ample of the widow's uiiyht, I pre-
Firip or Itnblt.
"Have you any priuteil oatli!?"ubked
lie lawyer's boy i f ilieeli rk in t lie sta
"N. we're a!i i.ttt i f printed oaths,"
replied the clerk; "lint e' e something
jtiait "as rood." Vol, kefs Statesman.
nii.'!ion t3 second lieutenant,
join, d tin; l'i;t!i Massachusetts
I)e. ; Hp hi.s youth, his service
such i. to a rad the atcntion of hi
8-tperlrrt. an I he was made adjutant
of his re Itneni and l iter on nld on the
staff of th Twenty-fifth Army corjis.
After the surrender of Gen. Lee. Gen.
Oliver weal to tiie Uio Grande, where'
he was nuii.ered (.;tt of the service. Ho'
remained o;:t of rt ve service but a'
short time, howc"1!-, rejoining, the
regular establishment n 1SC6, when he
was assigned a-j a se mid lieutenant to
j..... i a, .ii . .. i
uuijr 111 me uiMirici oi Arizona. .i.,. wh.,t ist It Imn ,l,.,.B9
He was promoi-d to a first Heuten-, he-Why, it flicn out of the dir.
am., siiu u.eu iu a captaincy, in JS.U -ltig roon, window, of
l. 1 . .1 , , , . . c '
Mi'iiry mill Millie.
"i'Aery woman 1 liraccd ter-day nt
aie If 1 wits lii'ikiu' fer work."
"And yet tlcy say ilat wninan ain't
pot no sense of humor!" t liicago
"My husband went through tha
late war without a scratch."
"Kemnrkable! And he stayed hums
all the time, didn't lie?" X. Y. Htr
Id. Aakrd and Answered.
He When poverty cuiuea iu at the
The passage of the national irriga
tion act has insured the reclamation
ot" the vast arid domain of the west,
but it ha3 also brought to the front
the question: "Kor whoso benefit is
this reclamation to be effected?" The
speculators have not waited for the
leisurely development of public opin
ion on this question they are an
swering without hesitation: "Kor
ours." They are swallowing the irri
table, lands by tho million acres, and
unless the laws whicirpe rinil and en
courngo this process be repeal"!.
I'ncle Sam will lind by the time his
irrigation system is complete that its
only use Is to water the vast estates
of land monopolists.
In the report on the Qnarles hill for
the repeal of the timber and stone act.
the tlesrrt land act and the commuta
tion clause of the homestead act, pre
sented on behalf of the senate com
mittee on public lands by Senator Gib
son, of Montana, it Is said:
"The records of tbj land department
show that under the timber nnd stone
act our timber lands are rapidly pass
ing from the posseMsiou of the nation
to that of speculators and strong cor
porations." According to the commissioner of
the general lnnd office, "in many in
stances whole townships have been
entered under this law ln the Interest
of one person or firm, to whom the
lands have been conveyed as soon as
receipts for the purcha.su price were
The government has been selling
timber land worth $100 an acre or
more at .rn, and from tho merely
pecuniary standpoint it has lost over
$100.1)00,000 on such sales. The oper
ations tinder the desert land act have
he resigned his commU.'ion, nnd in
November of that year he mitrlel
Miss Marlon Rathbone, eldest A '.i,i
ter of Gen. John F. Rathtnne. of M
bany, and went to Albany to live. He
was made a partner ln the stu e ma:: i
con rse. Chi
cago Daily News.
No Acroontlng fur i'nilea.
Cliollie She has promised to mar
Mollie Well, some girls will murrj
iacturtng firm of John F. Rat:-hone & maf olu i"ir--'-"Ker.s state.man.
Son, now known as Rathbone, Sr.rd & r ',ttMf '"nnriaat.
Co Laura Auntie, hmild I lie justi.
In 1830 Gen. Oliver wai applied ' "ed. ia wri,iar to n young .nut. who
by Gov. Cornell inspector -nert.' of "ver written to .e?
hia tHaff, and, with Adjt. C i. Kn - Auntie-Oily very important
erick Townsend. was instrun tal i . SsuT"lness. eatr: ,
securinc for the Uta tha stria oems Laora-WcU. U. is Import.! liusi-
mt VtmtmtM. Whw Ok.: T. Uilvr
hti rMlAa-l raa. OUtw immUH
him m brrgadler gsnoral, owtuuiandlika
the fifth brigade.
Gen. Oliver is a member of several
Albany clubs. Ills second daughter
Cora, recently mnrried Joseph II.
C'hoate. Jr., the son of the ambassa
dor to the court of St. James, lie has
two other daughters, and one son, who
is a graduate of Yale.
mi. I wvju ta BMrj Us, IT.
As to Ilia VaracUr.
"Yon think him an untruthful man?"
"My dear sir, he lies like a tailor."
"Like a tailor?"
"Yes; like a tailor w ho tells you pos
itively that he'll have that suit of
jours done the ilay after to-nun row."
As to location, start where you are;
locate near home. You can do Just
s well, and enjoy the old home sur
roundings and friendships. You want
to live, as well as make money, and
Ihe best life is in or near the old home.
Grow the fruits that you like to care
for. It is what we put our hearts into
that brings the reward. Doubtless the
apple is the best fruit to grow, for it is
Plant the trees as closely as they will
stand to fruit well, say ten by ten feet,
then take out a part, later another part,
till the trees stand 40 by 40. This means
four times as many apples at tho
start, then twice as many; so with
peaches. I believe in close planting,
but many planters have not the cour
age to take tint the snp. rlluous treia
when the time conns. 1 have m.iho
plum trees set with peaclu s nine by
nine fi i t, which will bt ar well next si a
toti. 1'repare the lat.d thoroughly, stir ii
all through the season, and use covt r
t't'ops, if nothing more than weeds and
grass. Pon't plant otlwr crops; let the
orchard have the first and best. Th"
advocacy of orchards in sod is doit-.;:
harm. On the Kldwcll farm in the Sac
ramento valley. California, worked with
t:ang plows, the yield of wheat Is 1")
bushels an acre. Nearby a woman
farmer works her land more thorough
ly with the best tools, and gets
bushels. She does not know enough
to vote, but she knows how to handle
the land. Prune for shape and a low
head. For vigorous growth, prune
when trees are dormant; for less vigor
prune in summer. When heavy growth
lias ceased, cut out the strong leaders,
find the smnll branches will develop
fruit buds. Pon't shorten it, but cut
out entirely. Then keep up vitality by
culture nnd fertilizing. Intelligent
treatment Is most Important. In spray
ing, never use bordeaux mixture after
tho buds have swollen. Spray thorough
ly before; later, pick and burn all rotted
fruit. Thinning the fruit is not only
important for the immediate crop, but
tends to create the habit of annual
bearing. Thinning costs less than the
barreling and marketing of surplus
t'ruit at low prices. J. II. Hale, In Prai
A FRUIT EVAPORATOR.
F.nnlly VI Mile at lloiua nnil ( an lie
Oprrnlfil lliiilill l omeii
CAN SLEEP ALL NIGHT NOV
WHAT A BLESSING TO BE
"For a long time I was oMig-il to get
Op several times during- the night.
I suffered so severely from Kidnev and
Bladder Trouble, relief seemed doubtful.
Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy
was recommended to mo for this terribly
I took it but a short time and found
almost immediate relief.
Instead of getting up a number of
times I can now sleep all night."
Co. T. National Soldiers lloine, V;i.
Bright 'a Di-ease. Crivel. Liver Com
plaints, rain in the Lack. Rheiniiati-m
ituil Kindlier Troubles, ton lreijin nt and
painful passing of the water and Propsy,
are ull caused by disorders o! the kid
neys, pr. David Ketnii dy's l'nvoritu
Remedy has cuti il tlio-..-,u:,'l ; ,.f peopiu
oi i nese disease-, tit each case restoring
the patient to p. rf'e.1 i,
S, Tili'M atld ! -ollil". , !. I ill
ph v si. -m ns iii the I 'n, d .- r , i t ,,.eM
i!;i-eetly on the k'.'.: v- ;.:.: the Id I.
It drains the ,l,l ,.; -, ; , .,
stances, such a r.. ;, :i, : '. ..:i!i
call--" ilise;;-e. I'.,', .. . it,' .V l t '..,
only kidney mclvn.e i ., - a-- a l :
utive ail nthi r-.-. i ' ;
Drif.'gisfs--! It i; :n r.-:-v r,r I'Jr.-.-'S.'a
and the regular !..!
.V;'V-,V ' . -.
Dr. Hat I.I Kcnitrdy Cr;-i-f f. , I.. .: -lit, N.V.
llr. Il:n il KiMin, ,!i '
I tlllll, t UU,-ll!l, I lllxatt
PMINISTi: A !'
ni Tin:. Let.
; Im'i ii ,:ililf- I
k liiiu-il I lull -
I '. U . .i. l. ..,,. U ;
ieinl , I ;i., ,l,, ,.;iv,.., ,.,v
l-i I he ti It.l.-l .liiliel. all t i'-i
-el c-OtilrliU-il to siidI , -',ile in,- i. ,ii,.-t,., t,
lllilUe lllltlll-t.llttl. ),VIIM-Mt . Mil I' tli,,-,- )ki.iii4
eliiini-. uuiiin-t Ihe Mm, I t wlni. , ill ,i, nt th, in
.Inly rtol h uio ut ,1 t., tin- iiu,,.r-iK in 0.
XMAMlA W iiM.l;. .llin;,l triitrix,
' 1 11 :i I'." '. sit mi;,; ,,i ii, 1
M I. Cutler . At v.
P.MINISTUATdK'S NOT ICi;
1 te r s of Aihniiiist rut ion
i n t Ii e
-tale ni .liilin t.ruiil', lute "t ( hue Tommlil .
iioth-r ru, r.i., iIim-'iI, I'ninu' Ih-imi u ru tit t,t
In 'III- llhilrrslKIlCil, nil ,CT-i'll.- klinwinit H e'ie
Ivus iinli',tei to until it.iti, are re,iunt,nl t
i,.:ku Itiiiiiriliatii pnynielil, iilille tlmnii linvtiu
: um- will pri'si'iit t'liem ililU liiitlienlleilloil t.
WM (il!t Ull ..lniiiiitr.;t.,r.
Sept. .!!, ple:. IViills ri oek. l' l.
i.i. hull a Sun, Ally
Nili me i auaa auil Hat Ma nil Ike alii
f jtixittive liroiiio-tuiiiiiie 'latilets cure
ii old in day. No i,ie, no pay. Price
MORRIS H. BELKNAP.
II epulil lean oinInee for (ii ermir of
l4-ntnet.y I Well hmiiiii in
Col. Morris II. lielknap, w ho was nom
inated for governor of Kentucky by tho
republican stato convention, is at tho
head of the largest hardware establish
ment In the south, and is a business man
of wealth nnd high standing, lie has
Ill W eilk I'u.iil.
Najfgsby I wonder if Slobsleigh
realizes how many kinds of a fool he
Waggsby Fin afraid imt. I used to
go to school with him, and he was ter
ribly poor in numbers. I.o Angeles
Doctor Yes, there tire a great
many drugs used in medicine.
Patient There is, beihni: An'
shtill a good liiaiiny people git well
nt that ruel-
No fill nt, AeernlnB.
Granger J. imikrslandyou have an
interest in the Sweat man mine?
r.iimb I have an invest merit there;
but I have seen no Interest on It up
to the present moment. Bosicu
MISSED GREAT FORTUNE.
Monr.is n. Liici.KXAi'.
(Nominated f ' i'ivmior by the Ii' pub
licans ot Kentucky )
never figured in politics, and the only
public olllce he ever held wns that of
park commie-loner atr Louisville. He
served throughout the Spanish war us
lieutenant colonel nnd colonel of the
First Kentucky volunteers In the Porto
Kican campaign. In the gubernatorial
campaign he proved himself a consum
mate politician and organizer.
Home Ate l'annniw llata.
A Paris hatter named Ber, whose shop
is in the Uo'iievard do Belleville, had a
big display ot sammer hats on the side
walk. Including many panamas. He left
the shop a lew minutes Sunday after
noon, and when he returned was hor
ror stricken to observe a cab horse
buBlly engaged in devouring the finest
panamas. Most of these had already
gone into the horse's stomach, which
probably had been accustomed to ordi
Thar Carry Bearr Loada.
In Mexico the cargador, or carrier,
transport! bundles so weighty that or
dinary men could not even lift them.
It Is not unusual for him to carry a load
of 400 pounds on bis head or shoulders.
lonlh African t'olonint n five Mln
uten Ton l.ute to Heroine llnurr
of Ue lie cm Milieu.
F. YV. Salnian, the oldest South
African colonist, missed by about
live minutes the acipiUition of for
tune of $3J,Ouo,(iuo the great De
lleers diamond lields, now ono of the
richest mines iu the world, guys Stray
lie was surveying Grirjualand
when the original owner of the fa
inous farm, V. Do Beers, held it. It
was then about as barren and hopeless-looking
a tract as any in Africa,
and De Beers, with endless hard
vvArk from morning till night, and
very little help, had nil he could do
to scrape a living out of the place.
Theie was hardly any water, nnd
grass was scarce and poor; the total
profits only amounted to a pound of
two per month. YVhen Mr. Snlzman
had completed his survey De Beers,
tired of profitless toll on his patch
ot sunburnt desert, offered to let
him have the farm in exchange for a
Mr. Salzmnn refused nt first, and
then said he would think nbout it.
lie went to Cape Town later on,
where he heard strange rumors of
lucky finds in the district he had
The next time he trekked that way
he went 60 miles out of his road tn
see De Beers and clinch the bargain
offered. He found a stranger's wag
on nnd oxen "outspanned" at tho
farm wJien he arrived.
Its owner had come only few
minutes before and had already
made an offer for the farm which
WILLTAW A. RICnARl!.
(General Commissioner of the I'nlieJ State!
l.iiiiU I'llUv )
been e(iually disastrous. This law, ac
cording to the committee's nporl, was
placed on the statute books "to ena
ble a few wealthy men to acquire vast
bodies of land in California." The fa
cilities it offered to rich and unscrupu
lous lund-grahht rs have led to the ex
tension of its operations to ail the
arid and semi-arid states. "Men and
women have in numerous instances
bei u employed to take up land in con
tinuous bodies from ."i.iiimi aids even
In .'inn.Miiii acres and to turn them over
to land proprietors to lie used ehielly
for grazing purposes."
Similar abuses have been perpet rati d
under the commutation provision of
the homestead law, by which the re
quirement of residence is waived after
II months for a payment, of $1.1:5
tin acre. The result of these various
facilities offered to speculators is that
our splendid expanse of irrigable land,
the greatest heritage ever possessed
by any nation. Is rapidly disappear
ing. In tho live years from lS'jX to
r.n'2 Inclusive the I'over'nment dis
posed of M,! Il.ri2!l acres nn amount
more than twice as great as the whole
extent of Kngkind and it Is estimated
that in llio:', we have lost an addition
al area about as large as the state of
Pennsylvania. If this keeps up for five
years longer, says the senate eommlt-
! teo, "the entire public domain suitable
' for settlement will be exhausted nnd
there will be no land left for our peo
ple who desire to make homes upon
It." The only way of escnpe from this
, calamity, ss--s the New York World,
Is to repeal " 1 the laws that favor the
speculator r- 1 monopolist, and leave
only one lc I way of acquiring title
to the pub;' - lnnd "a residence of
five years and continuous cultivation
of the soil."
A fruit evaporator is something 1
which should be on tvery farm. To j
make one, have the roof slant at about
eight feet tall at the highest. Build four
feet square on ground. Put cleats in
sldu fur the trays to slide oh. The trays
are ad of galrauW.ud soreoning
AMkU mi a frsae tint Sr Viim
'al at tfca aWtits. A ktafv aaMtar .X
trays, wiiJi the pipe running to the top
Ill THK A Ol.l) iom: day.
'I. -ike Laxative l'romo-(jtiiiiiiicTablt'U
All druggists refund the money if it
oils lo cute. H. V. drove's signature
tin cimIi box. H'm'
AT HALF HAST.
KaMittioioa we are eraatail to tha
tiKK-n'uig by flags at Uulf-mast for some
prominent olhcial who yesterday
was apparently in perfect health.
When we impure the ailment by
which be was stricken it is not un
common to be told "unite indiges
tion " or "stomach trott' 1 ." 't
It is tune people 1 11
ligestion or ai:
thing to mile
result v 11
Ceronlmo Xow a Metlioil Int.
Oeronlmo and a dozen of his Apache
warriors have joined the Methodist
church at Fort Sill, Ind. T., having been
baptl.ed In the presence of a large crowd
of Indians and whites. With the
Comanches sitting on one side of the
tabernacle and the Apaches on the
other, each tribe with its interpreter
standing in the foreground repeating
the words of the white preacher, the
minister stood and told the story of
Christ. At the close of the sermon
Geronlmo and 12 of his warriors, pris
oners at Fort, Sill, went forward and
asked to be recefeexl into the church.
In the afternoon the baptismal cere
No KladllBK Wood Needed.
Nothing is spent for fuel by the
Maoriee of New Zealand. They cook
their potatoes and other vegetables in
volcanic heat There are a few volca
noes ln New Zealand, and sonie of the
Maories live up ln the mountains near
them. They make tha volcanoes serve
as cooking stoves.
i-IIKAl" KV.W'i 'It. TDK.
on the outside. A door (A) above I
large enough to put trays in; (Hi small
door below to feed stove. This com
pletes this cheap evaporator. If kept
running night and day, which can easily
be done by putting fuel in stove kite
and (dosing all dampers, two evap
orators full of apples and one of peaches
can he dried In a day and night. Put a
tablespoonful cf sulphur on the stove
for each tray of fruit, to bleach apples.
The "boys and girls of the farm can run
It, nnd save the cull apples and surplus
piachrs. Dry the pcallugs of the ap
ples, and sell them, too. They make
good vinegar, (llrls, this is a good way
to make jour pin money. Mrs. Susia
Holland, in Kpitomist.
One Acre of Tiiiinitneia.
llow much will it cost to produrrnn
acre of tomatoes, what number of crates
of marketable fruit does an acre pro
duce, and what is Ihe prieo per crato
usually obtained by the grower? These
are questions often asked by beginners,
and the replies here given are by con
servative and successful growers. The
total cost of an acre of tomatoes is from
$40 to $G0, the range of yield from 75
to 200 crates, while prices vary from 40
to 60 cents per crate. These replies aro
based on experience In 1002. Small plan
tations carefully tended usually produce
the largest crop and net the greatest
profits per acre. Fifty acres, at least, are
necessary that car load shipments may
be made. Practical Fruit Gi ower.
Why Tlilnnlnw Fruit Pari.
Thinning lessens the loss occasioned
by rot and other fungous diseases of tho
fruit by eliminating the danger of in
fection by contact. It also in a measure
prevents the appearance and the spread
of disease by permitting better ventila
tion and drying of the fruit inside of the
tree. Thinning will produce a better
colored fruit by admitting more sun
light into the tree. Thinning tends to
ripen up the fruit more uniformly. Thin
ning will produce a more salable and
higher prked fruit by reason of the In
crease in size, higher color and general
appearance. Thinning will preserve the
shape of the tree and prevent the break
ing ot overloaded branches. Prairie
Farmer. . : a-
- . "a.
1 that in
s not a
:t be 11
not ci.ii y m ith i" phys
ical loss and weakness.
Dr. I'i. t.-e' ; Cnld.-n
Medical I Hscoverv
cures lndii'esti.m and
other forms ol disease
affecting the. stomach
and its allied t e um of
digestion i.nd miti ition.
It enables the prrtcet diges
tion and a-.Mi;iilatii)u of
"Th.mli to Pr t'i"r. r,,,t ;n
M'-ilnut I ij-er.vi r. , uti' s Mi.
Ctl. liti s II. Centum, nl I., lllehpill!
It is til- otllv t.'lrilirtn,. Unit
Ins it,, tie me ntiv I It". I rvrry-
tllillR I celll.l think el In ruif 1111I1RH
1 1011 . niul leitiiil 1 was etiiv threwiiitr
uw.'iv ninitev. Then 1 tu-ael el lieiter
rl'-rre's Coliliti Mnlirnl Inn, im' nti.l trtfil a
liottle of it, nri-l to my jov ImiiuI jt w.ih (ioinr,
me k'"oil. 1 iisnl six uittlrs nt it, unit am noy
curi"l. It is the brst mrdicinf on .;ii."
This grand remedy do-v; its work in
a thorough manner; it gives the
health that is all health; the strength
that is solid, substantial nnd lasting;
not flabby fat, not false stimulus, but
genuine, complete, renewed vitality and
Accept no substitute for " Coldeu Med
ical Discovery." There is nothing "just
as good " for discuses of the stomach,
blood and lungs.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Vullets cure con
stipation and its consequences.
nf Pbiti Turn : ;'i":v
. , ft . 1 ,- !
Correct in character, design and
workmanship is ns necessary us
dainty china or fine linen if you
would have everything in good
taste and harmony. Knives,
forks, spoons nnd fancy pieces for
table use will lie collect if se
lected from goods stamped
RuniftmliA f fi !T.J aa t,aa aa. IMU.
tlon "Koora." Kgr oUlug tin. lm,
addreu tbe maken
InUrnitlonal Sihir Co. Mirldan, Conn,