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A CELLAR FOR CELERY.
Improved Moratre irilrm, Wecaaw
mratled hy the lorarll (. T.
I Eaprrlmeait Matins.
W'hrn celery Is grown In consider
able quantities it la necessary to hart
a place In which to store it. It tsalst
advisable to construct the place rarlj
in the season to make sure that It it
ready when needed, 'e show twe
cuts of an improved storage for celery
that has rctently been illustrated by
t-e Cornell Kxpt rinient station. Tht
i s . .. . r rr.i.i.Ai:.
frst :: ! w :. vt r.-r f suclt a
. . ar. a: '.:''' s. . . :. : ;t. t;,-i. The
. '. ': t -,. w ;:. r tr.-i.'o
is it:. ;. : : a-;! r.d.'t r.i ;n : 11. rt'.i.
and ' .. i : r.t nit : !;..: -f her pins
r.iry mt (.i :. ,:i. tir otv.tu rcial
1 :.; . 1 . it.,; . r t i w.i;ef;;l of
rt-v:-.:-.:.- ;r.u. h laV-T. li. M. Vnn
f ar. i f the Ci :t.. ;: station. sas: "To
ti':. v.in'.iiy. siiMiiliiuv and
cr.sj'ni .-. ni ry nr: c v.tintie in the
storage Let;, a . ry cmwth. a
strowth s';:r., it n: to sal-::!i t!.. r.vts
la tin .;: ct.d to e.r..i 1 : the de vl-
lNTKK.i K i T iT.l.i.AR
ojT.-.fr.t of ;.f ::-.r.i r leaves Thoror.ph
freez.r.g :s fata:, but the lowist fem
Trratiire at which freezing will not
lake p'.a.e is r..os; desiraMe. Nof
or.?y docs th: temperature hold the
plant in the desired condition of grest
2y suspended activities, but it rtnders
r.ext to impossible the growth of in
jurious fungi. hirh would speedily
J'i'.t aBd rot it. In order, then, to ap
proach tie temperature sought, the
tiouse should be so snugly constructed
as to nrorlde acainst freezing Acain
It shotf.d be sp provided with rentl
'loj'ng appHances'that at any time ad
TaLtace may be taken of any cold in
tervals to rapidly and f ffertively chill
the house, after which it might tic se
curely ('.-sed f.-r a varmir t-r:od. End.
'ith this it.rl fs'i 1 v r ti rr.T' rattire
rrrr.air.F f r a t.n. a- a .:.: rr.ore
li.ry :1.l: cb s.r : rtrr.rs Kov;tw
HEIGHT CF FRUIT TREES.
Irmlrnrt i.f I 'n.i: re e o ri-lm r i! I . t
Ni.v 1 1. to 1 .."i-r II, nil. i,,r AH
Ivimli. t.f I ruttt..
.: .si rat .t l.T- : :. -f -,f
cv.z.;. z. i.Si ..r- '..u:.r:t us to th
l.t.i.:: l: :.'.; -.revs .. i-e
Ira'l-d It. u.e eas-;. rfit ; .r- are
n.Ety '!. -.hl: truLi.t ic.u.j t
l.'ur t- fvf f-t: Li.c s:.nn C'f rte t;-
I .i CriLE-t-f i.EV. l.;i;;ii ;al.r thUL
ti-.f I':'t' fr tl. .j s.ay 1". f:r the
tas'cTt c:'t2:V.ots. :: if i.: -. ti.t prvpr
hy tc tl..:. tr s ti.yv h r- :t. c---t'a'.
ui.t wes-.ert r.a'et :r. :l pus:
the teLcei.ry ;e tt ifwer ieatlk. The
more reeLt:r p.ui.tec kpj.it o" hards
tre rtre.y ever ir tl.r fee; to
ti lowr brtrirli-s. br.r. .i.e pear or
iltrcj I'to c-t. !r w - fw-i
Azy on wiit ha had ex;.T..i." :t. 'l.e
vert i.t.'jwf tLa: ti 1 Ltit tuns as.d ,
f tst CLFUir.t F'.:n.::.e- w ;i.ds work
t.avr.K f. -tvzt tiji: ii- b-ad-': i. eh
Ti' J.n"-l.t!aG'd iip;il- trw- i ' . r wrf:s
I:, tn t-ui.Kf ar.ft jet brai.'if -.hat
t( ti;."s-d tc tii sul I i.fcve rmt.
t;ipl .r-.-i ir. ti-.'-:."-T Te?.a:- j,at
v?rt l ad y atta-.-h".: by :ha ;ns-r- .
Jtioc it-: fmn. ti.t ground In
J'.ausas End .V.bs..u
cant a:.' citrst-ti -:v.
erpit ''vfi v :"t tiii;
!'. it ii'it s- fcbun-liu-
t.tftr' fell the
bate ;-u:.i.s have
Ljrtrs or tr,-r:.
Tali i.--adt ): .:- v -it.d rar
"r ti. TtM-.t V'i... ;. s'Elfif
thn. uti'tu-y. vtx-: -av.s.:.g (. to
U.-iil:! :.'-:, o- fa.
rrTJ.'i-- T:.. t-t!' is tni! :.a"' to
yetLr f rR. ta. Ltru'.-'. . r.-s r.M.
t-" w :tr. j' i.fa'.s
' ' ; t:!tj-t !!." .-i. don
t:. . . a:... ... t 'r.e ;t
V- ; ' . .. h... ..v
t i.u .1 ' r. r ' i.; j- tr.,;
t:..-: i : , ' :i.ix- ar. .:..-"
t ..Uji ' ' ;..vat. vijer. v.. ' 'uLrLt
are -" ..-, " t:. T't This
Cat. li I : M ITI '.IL.1. .V u.t. ttyj'.s
ti.f a:- I. i:. :u-t' !-a,Th-LttU
I iiut on I'luut ilrt-ediuK.
) iac . 't. . i na' ia.- a -r ..riiitd
ttiC Uof'.'.trit, bt J . K ClfL';U." u Co
ittrf c.uui- .! a vrr.. Wlw tu a-ra-.t
of tirinit ar .c Uj rfjisec, oLti
Ktet ijal. liar t'jiu: j'. 1'. iraiiciit-F K'jr
alur trtj'.ct ualurai Ioha will
Co li.- worii Of o!'uiiiUt.t Ix. khjm.u?
:Ctrtetj'. pALib V Lu iir. louut tiit
twrtruo LylriC Co iu ap:ar till atjut
ti XjU'irt (ttueranvc. It ir then-fore, a
Bare bvt to aow tl hvfit lroui li,
ftirt aiatiUut bclobt lur keioi.-or-JtrO
aUmid Le acil f rou. vasin
CLEANING FRUIT FIELDS.
Urk ! la Awtwaaai rai-a Cratl.
IIbC DlvldeawU la tk Ca
las Fraltlaa; Maeav
lit many districts It la not untipiprlng
arrivea that the work of cleaning the
IKsld beglna, and then hurry ensue.
While, the decayed veeda and gnat cov
erinc the roots ot tht plant may aem
as a mulch, and partially nrotect against
the severity of the winter, the question
romea up aa to the coat. Apparently It
Is cheaper to allow the weeds to aro
and remain. If they are valued as mulch
Ins material, as no labor la required In
their use, but weeds are very expenslv
and very costly if the matter be viewed
from an economical standpoint. Tht
storlnR of the material for the produc
tion of next year's crop of fruU goes on
in the vines now, and the greater por
tion of the effort of reproduction is when
the condition of heat and moisture art
most favorable. Some plants bear fruit
bffore the summer conies on, but It is
dttrititj the sumimr that the prowth ot
r.ew rar.es and lnes is greatest. All
the elements of growth come from the j
soil and as no plant will thrive as well
ura'.rr competition as without it. it l :
plain that the w. nN simply rob tV.f
plants rot only f rourShturnt but n'..-"
i f moisture. Wh. r. they ille in the fall
thiy do not ri:urn to Die soil that'
which is ili rive, 1 from i!. as during the
proei i f iii eiMi'P'i' inn mu.'h of the r.l
roger.ous mn'tt r i ilisipat. i in the s'-tr.o-pl'.ere.
Tho duty s'.niu'.d be to cul
tivate lv t werr. t he rows of strawberries
r:;pbi ri i' s and 1 1. .! bi rries. thinnlrp
out tl'.e surplus plants and either hoeirtp
or hat.d pulling tl.e we .Is. If some Kind i
cf wir.ler com ring be needed it is more
r.vr.nmieal to use salt hay or some cheap
material that can be insily npplieii. It
is also best to cut bark the tops c f tail
rat es. If growth is to be made let It be
ef laterals. It is much bitter to rut bark
early than to wait until the plant l.a"
w aste.! ir.ergy In producing x ir.es that ,
must be removed !n the spring. All the
energy saved r.ow will be brought into
use next spring in the effort to produce .
fruit., which will thin be of better qua'.- ',
i:y. Troy (X. Y.) Times. ;
CRATES FOR VEGETABLES.
Ttiejr Ar. rn.lly Ma.le and If Mcll
Tnkrn enrr l( W III lnl (.ira
Vnaitirr ff cars.
Platted Crates for handling vegetables
nr.d other farm products are very con
venient ami economical. They are in
use by only a few farmers, and those
who have them speak very highly of
them. In husking corn they will al
most pay for themselves In one season.
Or.e hundred are none too many for a
THE e KATi: ..''. M 1 'I.ETE.
farmer to have. Ti e y should be made
13 in hes squar-. ar.d 'A inihes high.
wLUh will 1..-'. '. r.t arly one bushel
Leapt i measure The c .rner pieces
fln-u'.i :( n.n.ie of r.ap-e ot. and or.e
La'.f itch s'juar' . u: ir. :w d.ac-' aa'.ly.
The flats sh. t Lree-t .gh'.s !y two
Ir.ti.es. jref.ra'L y if dm. ar.d t.aiirl
thr.t-.chts or c r.-ha'.f :r.(h ajar:.
The- t.'i s'.s: she. be at !"a?: f.ve
dci.s (r l.r.'-f iu-.ls irrh tick a"."'
the spa bt-n this and th- Fit
etui F.a- (.:. ar. i -'.r.Lalf ist Les wide.
tt jem::: of c-:r.c ti. Lands through
f.r ;:ft:t.c Ti. t. i-t'im Flat on two
rd"s r..-.:s r.'.s- 1 v-e:ghts or thr.--f:'ur-hF
lici. tL:ck. to ;.rn.'.t of r.a'.i
inp ;! i..".-.n. '.as. S;i"h crates n:bi
of p-.'id Feas ined r.ai'j-:a! and kept
ur.d"r r-n-or ha ntt it rs. will last
for many years Orange Judd Farmer.
ew Mrthuda la Dal Inc.
Inferior btfter lower the jrie- tt
tit coort butter ftrtrt 1nnnc tnula in
that arucle It would be W.M an
offense ro Irft.rm fh. ctr. .
farmers that they do not Know how to
rr.hl.e cxid butter, yet thousands of
pvutidf of butter rach the marset that
could U of a higher grade If the
farmers and their wives were not
ITeju'li'-Ki agamst 'faney farming." A
f!1o. a pure br-d animal or improvfyl
merti'ris of farming are regarded as in-novau-ms.
being forced on farmers
only after more progressive neighbors
leave the former method behind and
find koC: in i-o doing.
t Stiai.auds tor Kralra.
Coii;Uiol b'rapsiids will go far towards
lit-ep.:.g p.i.LU. viLtb tiLC buthea free
of fc..a.et ai.c inb" 1l geueral. On
wanii'lay the hoapsuclt may be utilized to
ti.t ieave. Witt com in or.
; sprayer cte car. we the ubr i-idet of
, j-aes tiiorotiKhly wl-L the fuds.
iier r. s pom-:6i to rfb theiavee
tt.tr tr-a-nit-Lt imy L.. easily done
M&t.t a roap iu'.L.er fci.c appiy it to ail
v.u at-c oiiti.es wr.i.iL react by cip-l-'-t
t.-tr. i:.to .Le maw'. Or take olc.
. tar-dfu' of latter at,d with the ether
tab': '.raw the iu;rsd leavH); 'trough
I. 0 tta the ucr.er sicet ure H-Mii-i.L,L
WklirKuhiim trull Iren,
The o.d-tiiiit mettod of wtiu-wauhiLg
the trui.ks of tret is it utualiy crtdit-
e wilt llf full vaiu. farmers follow f.
WLs.draoiy, ttou?t. pertapfc, more
t rtitr u t (i; r.t r- .jt li!l ti.hr u'ii), ujitl,.,.
Iroii. a tiunu-y habll uar. wilt adentiKe
reatoi. tefore them, frof M. T. M&ooul,
torucuitur0t for tte Canadian dep&n
u.eut of arlcuhure dds ttat It 1 ntoi
vmclent coiLpod of Wj pounds of lima,
U Kalktia of waur ax.d six aliot of
annum, of u.o-e proportwua. Tt
. o- -mj
th Knit sore pv-.rlootty to aptit
THEY CANNOT AGREE.
Sickles and Gordon Again at Front
in War Dispute.
AlthaaKh Sow a. Very Old th
Kew York tieaeral Sllll Maaasra
la Make Hla Vale llrard
la Ike Laad.
Gen. Daniel E. Sickles, of New York,
has come to the front again after a con
Iderabie retirement from the public
view in a at rung controversy with the
confederate chieftain, Gen. John li.
Gordon, over the battle of Gettysburg.
Both these brave men know a good deal
about Gettysburg, but, uufortunattely,
and quite naturally, they don't know
the same things.
To the old timers, says the Louisville
Courier-Journal, this reappearance of
Gen. Sickles In the arena of civil war
rontroxersy will recall the days when
a week w ithout some contribution of the
sort from the doughty soldier was a rar
ity of rarities.
Sickles has always like to talk nlmost
as much as he liked to tight In his
lighting days. He was In the battle o
Gettysburg, and bore, himself with c.is
tinction there. It was one if the hardest-fought
battUs in the world's his
tory and it was suen eded by thelbrce
wordy war that has followed cwry
lYrhaps the bitterest, discussions
after Gettysburg were those which had
to do with the relations between the
late Gen. Meade nnd Gen. Sickles, and
for more than "0 years the latter was
almost constantly replying to criticisms
or attacking some one else who was in
the action. It was not until after the
mid nineties that there was any lull in
the controversy worth speaking of. and
the articles published in 1 S:7 nnd 1 S'.is
from the pen of the late Charles A.
lana. assistant secertary of war when
the battle was fought, revived all the
old animosity. Again there was a lull
GEX -PAXIEL E. PICKLES.
(Veteran Who Fights with Pen as Well as
after a time. In May, 1S98, Just after
the death of Gen. Meade, another big
discussion seemed probable. At the
funeral, however, Gen. Sickles himself
went a Ions way toward putting a quie
tus ujon any further acrimonious
Ber.dir.g reverently over the open
crave (f the departed general, he de
clared that as "a brigade, a division, a
corps and an army commander." Gen.
Meade "won ar.d deserved the admira
tion of all as a great general and also
a great n.an. It is a privilege to me,
here in the preFfr.ce of his fellow citl
fr. ." Gen. Sickles continued, "to place
upon the grave of my commander this
Men who were present at this re
markable ste remarkable in view of
tb fa', that Sickles, of all men. might
have been expectd to nurse r.mity
uward Mead Lbv since declared
that the words then uttered by ?;ckls
had "given the death blow to detrac
tion" of many a civil war comman
der. Gen. Sickles Is now eight years mor
than the biblical three score and tn.
Lis birth Laving been in 1825. and his
I TlKor h" eecr,6ed notewonbily In the
Eleven years wro he was a candidate
f'ir conprwB, and here was some hope
among the republicans that he might
be induced to run on their side. Tbey
based this hope on the circumstance
that he was much dissatisfied with
Grover Cleveland, then presidential
nominee for The third time. He had
displeased SifHes by bis attitude tej
ward civil war veterans who were
ser.ing pensions, and It Is within the
Inowlt-dge of the present writer that
he pondered long on the advisability
of making a change In his politlf-al
! allegiance, end determined to Flck to
the den' rati'' Bide of i.- firr oi.ly
efr,r i'r'J''f protest frenu David H
' ' HF "''.v been contended by
Pikl that Hill 1 ss favorable to
'iaitii of civil war veterans ae any
' repubii'.-ai. ever was.
f lilld viitli Hualnru llrtil.
A teacher in one of the QuaJ-.er f'i'y
Underjtartens thit.l-e ttat she has dis
t overi.ri a 'Tliiiadelhia lawyer" in mj.
bryo bte n.bde tlie dis'-overy !n oi.e of
'.he exerclbtr iiit'ldent to t-a-J it.j? tht
youiiK Idea how to count. Af'. r drawl
f vf oneit 011 the biat : hoard ai.d riling
bt-nftath the tve bUin.thsi e I. unit rait ,
one, two, thru-, up to five together with
a painstakit.K verbal explanation, rhe
a'teinplfcd to test tte uiiderstandlL of
the little ones by turnii,K to oi.e brU'ht-
jei ;ow and puttii.K the uuestion
... . . . ...
"Now, lnald, whict would you rather
have, five pennies or a five cent pleoe?"
"Klve peiuil!" Donald promptly re
pied. "Why, Donald?" aKe.d the Uf:h-
er, patiently. "Becauts," bald Lionald,
"you aee, if yoo loat one of the peonies,
yrtl Lave four left and even If you lost
lour, win lil i r uiw in i. , out, ir Oil
lost the five cnt pltice, wby, It would ail
be ifofce every penngrf"
Two police. Justices are sorry that they
cannot aend to thaVhlpplnf post the
wife beaters who are
brought before them
for trial. They
would like to Inflict physloal pain en
those who have Inflicted It on othert.
That la a natural feeling. The early
criminal law of most races was a law
of retaliation "aa eye for an eye, and a
tooth for a tooth." A different mode ot
punishment has been adopted, but occa
sionally the old notion that a man ought
to be glvm a cote of hla own medicine
asserts Itself momentarily. Probably,
declares the Chicago Tribune, If the two
police Justices who say they would like
to see the lash laid on the back of the
man w ho has blackened the eyes of his
wife had the making of the laws they
enforce they would not Introduce the
whipping post They would be governed
by the hutnaner feelings which lnfluer.ee
this generation, lieiug intelligent nun.
they would know that, whatever might
. be the tffect of physical punishment on
( wife beaters, those who administered the
; punishment hardly could escape beccm
i Ir.g brutalized. No man. even though ho
be an exalted officer of the law, can safe
ty be intrusted with the power to lutlict
physical pain upon others ns a legal
punishment. There is considerable wife
beating. If the complaints of w ives seek
ing dUorces r.re not exaggerated thin
is u gri at deal of it. One reads almost
daily of husbands of some cducntlonnnd
means who have knocked their wives
down with chairs or pokers, dragged
them nronr.d by the hair, or kicked and
cuffed them. It is to be Imped that there
is more fancy than fact in the stories
of brutal husbands nr.d Ioiir suffering
wives. The woman w ho has been beaten
by In r husband can get a klmbof relit f
in the divorce courts. The wives who ap
pear in Justice courts with bruised nnd
bleeding fares usually do not want that
rslief. They do not wish to bo divorced
from t ho wages of their cruel husbands.
They have children whom they cannot
support single handed. It is not easy
to say what should be done, but the whip
ping post would not answer. Probably
the husband who had been f.ogged would
clear out at once and the wife - would
have to depend on herself, wl ieh U what
she does not desire. Her molest prayet
Is that ber husband may stay with her,
! give her a fraction of hrs wagts, and tot
hit her iuo hard.
The papers have discovered another
wonder. An American automobile has
crossed the arctic
circle In Sweden.
Autoa In the
Artica. Nothing has been
done'llke this since the world began.
The American flag waves within 1,600
miles of the north pole, and the eagle
of freedom shrieks as he soars above
the Swedish fish hawk. It is a great
deed a brave deed. It will live In
h'lBtoryT But as soon as We have calmed
down a little, we will consider that there
Is no reason why the automobile should
not have crossed the arctic circle. There
are cone of the icebergs or frozen
mountains that the papers allege. There
I are roads and railroads running beyond
I the circle, and you can ride to Gelivara I
jin a sleeping car if your automobile I
I breaks down. And when you have gone !
I n tr.tir. M-nv l.vntiH Villi Witt fnTlin tfl ttie I
a ,.' ... ; ...i. ...... ..... ..... ... i
interesting town of llammerfest, with !
Fhops. bank, club, hotel, fts hot sum
mer day and its mild winter nights,
w hen fishing is carried on. Let ua re
member that during the arctic sum
mer there is no reason why the gaso
line should freeze. It Is likely that
the travelers are suffering from mos
quito bites, but quite sure that they are
not suffering from frost bites. Tss,
says the Brooklyn Eagle, it's quite a
remarkable thing that an automobile
should be run over the wagon roads
of Sweden, but let us not lose our heads
In contemplation of this feat
A Wyoming editor draws a plowing
picture of the resources of his state.
Among other things he remarks:
"Wyoming's iKda deposits are the
greatest on earth. We have enough
natural soda In our soda lakes to make
all the soda btooult in the world for
the next two eMiturle, and then throw
in, for good measure, sufficient sal-soda
and sxia-!ye to cleanse all the tribe
of the earth during the two centuries
taey are fveding upon Wyoming bis
cuits, and still have plenty of soda left
to make window-glass for the United
States for generations to come." How
about supplying oda water for the wim
u.tr girls of tho next two centuries?
Always wondered why f'jur blank
sheets were left lor "births" in the
family Iilble. Understand now, since
a Maine man reports 3!T children.
A German inventor has produced b
ph'jtioyraphlc photograph. The n
prebsion " a sp'.-aking lllieness" is now
a literal fad.
No niatu-r what he may think, It Ii
stldoiu you see a flrst-clabs man running
a be'.ond-cIa job.
Success rules are like nails they
must be driven intj s'jujt.-tljliiK or they
will aoon ruHt
Th Kansas dufluition of a ttofd mine
It a hole In the ground owned by a uu
who la a liar.
IWhen a willing bora discovert thai
b la ImpoMd upon, then look out,
Chtar ap; tU pampkln pita (mothfcr'i
bruv4) will tooa U tiaa.
A TERRIBLE EXPLOSION
Two Cars of Dynamite Blow Up at
Crestline, O, With Frightful Result.
Crestline. O., Nov. 1 Crestline and
vicinity was thrown into a panic by a
terrible explosion. Many buildings
were shaken, and In some Instances
the walla felL Church congregations
were ' thrown into screaming masses
of humanity. People who were at home
were terrified by the fearful roar that
was heard. Two cars ' of dynamite
which exploded In the Pennsylvania
railroad yard was the cause of the ex
citement The destruction Is so com
plete and so great that it Is Impossible
to say anything of the property dam
age or whether there Is any loss of
Yardmastcr Courtier and Clerk Gels
Inger. who were at work in the yard
office half a mile away, were seri
ously and probably fatally hurt by the
destruction of the building in which
they were working. Hundreds of
Pennsylvania employes are at work
searching the ruins for dead or In
jured. The entire west yards of the
road are wrecked. There are. It Is
said, not loss than nri cars smashed.
WJhto the explosion occurred a hole
inn iret wide, twice as Ling nnd 13
feet drop tins been turn into the
ground. Ilnc.ines r.t work u mile away
wito thrown from the tracks.
In the down town portion of tho city
there Is not n building that has not
suilVrcd considerable damage. Many
pi irons who were on the- streets were
cut anil otherwise hurt by Hying plass
and hundreds of women lire in a seri
ous condition from shock and concus
sion. The sidewalks nnd road nro lit
tered with the glass from tin shat
tered panes. l)oois wore blown out nnd
v in lout ."i,'..l'i"l in in ii ii ' of tin;
buildings. The fall extent of the loss
to property w ill not bo known for many
days. The explosion was plainly heard
rn milos away.
slon. Tho Ft roots arc filled with peo
ple, who do not wish to go home. The
sidewalks, and road nre littered with
tho glass from tho shattered pnnes.
The mayor has sworn in many extra
policemen to guard tho property.
Poors wore blown out and windows
smashed In many of tho buildings. Tho
full extent of tho loss to property will
not bo hnown for ninny days. Tho
explosion was plainly henrd SO miles
Earthquake Destroys a Town.
Ixmdon. Nov. 3. A dispatch to the
Pally Mall from Simla says terrible
earthquakes havo occurred at Tur
shlz. near Turbath-I-Haldarl, In Persia,
In which 350 persons Were klllod and
numbers of others were Injured. One
hundred and eighty-four carpet fac
tories wero destroyed and only 32
stalls were left standing in the great
bazaar. The entire town was practi
Shattered My Nerv
Dr. Miles Nervine Cured
A slight cold in the winter with fever, head
ache, backache; when the nose runs and the
eyes water and a soreness seems to permeate
the marrow- til tie bones; tins is the befin
ninn of Grip's deadly grap. The danger
follows in the shattered nervous system and
the ilcrniiement of the heart or the digestive
organs as in the following casei
The last week in January I contracted
LaGnppe an t was confined to my bed for
live weeks. My nervous system was com
pletely (battered, stomach badly deranged
and l.ver in an almost dormant condition.
I t'ok treatment daily from my family phy
sician, but could get no relief. My condition
continued to erow worw and ai I had often
heard of Dr. Miles' medicines I decided to
try them. I purchased a bottle ol Lr. Miles'
Restorative Nervine and Nerve and Lhrer
Hills. When I began taking the medicine I
had no atpetile, couldn't sleep and was
scarcely able to get around. My weight at
this time was one hundred and twenty-four
pounds. At the end of the second week I
was a changed manj my appetite was beyond
control, my sleep was refreshing, my strength
renewed end ray weight was ene hundred
and forty two pounds. I neveriett better In
my life than I do at this writing. I take
great pleasure in recommending Dr. Miles'
Remedies to the aftbeted. II anyone, doubts
the above rtatement I am ready to confirm
it." 1). C. Vai.kkk, U. S. Treasury Uep't,
Washington, V. C.
All druggist sell and guarantee first bot
tle Dr. Miles' Remedies. .Send for free hook
on Nervous and Heart Diseases. Address
I. Miles Medical Co, Elkhart, lad.
TO tl'KK A Ol.l) l.0.t: 1)T.
Take Laxative I5romo-QiiiiiliieTiilili-ln
All (IrUKKiNtH nfiiinl Ihu money if It
oiln to cure. K. W. (irove'a algnuliire
an eiicli Ixix. ";
(a tho New nnd Belter Breakfast
Footl, bo different from all others
that it jileowes everyboily. Get a
patlttgo to-duy ut your grocers.
Tat Cisauii Funs Food Co., La Kur, M. V.
W.ll. Ml Il.t H. Irirlelur
418 Markat SI., Harrlaburff
(OppoalU V. U. H. Iiepol Entrant)
VJJe4 far All 1ralnk.
Koornt, 28 and 80c. Qoo4 Mcala, 2fC
Salt pork' is a famous
sumption. "Eat plenty
pone, was tne aavice to
consumptive 50 and
Salt pork is pood if a
. can stomach it. The ti
behind it is that fat U a
food the consumptive ncd
crn method ot tccdupr tV.
the consumptive. Pari; ii
roiiirh lor sensitive stoniy.
bcott s Lmulsion ii t!u- :11
refined of fats, c -u
prepared for easy ili-cty.
Feeding him fat j -x
way, which is often the 0:;
wav. is half the: lvml,. 1
Scott s Emulsion dots ir.J
thm that. There i;
thing about the comhinath
of cod liver oil and hvpoph;,
pliitcs in Scott's l'.v.nl?
that puts new liie into rjJ
weak parts and has a sped:
action on the diseased k?i
A sample v,;il
A t ..
sure 1h.1t t'
the form cl a Ijiul'-i'ti 1
hmuhion you Luy.
en i). 1 t-. ,.
1 tv run 01.. r.
ELhaitAunsd toe. and ! n't J
1 U KU 1 I fcK, M. U
Physician and Surgeon.
Port Trevorton, Pa.
Offers his Professional SmicesJ
the Public. All Calls Promptly aJ
WANTED : SEVERAL INDI'STHIorJfOf
sons in each itmie to travel for hou?e ..ib3u
ed eleven yenra and with a large ritpiuL kai
upon merchants it nil agents lor iiccmlil at
profitable line. Permanent enirnijpiiitnt
ly i'hI ulary of 1H and all trnvi'liru trfn
and hotel bllli advanced in curb, fickm
Expatlenca not awwittial. Merttitta tdar
antl enclose eelt -addreaaee enveloDe. n
NATIONAL, 334 tDearbornSt. Chlcito.M
WANTED SEVEH AL PEItSONS OTCM
aeter and Kood reputation in earn kLik
tliin county reriiired) to reprewnt anil
ti-teol.l eHtniiMHhed wcnltny buini'ii lewl
Holitl llnaticiitl HtniiiliiiK hulury Jji. n im
with expensefl ntlilitional. nil eavnl ! ib
tlirt'ct every Wi'tlneHtlny from li-ad ofc
Hut and ORrrinui' furnished wIumi n-'tnui
itt-rerfneew. iMiriotie ni ir aiiiri"-ril esttja
i ololutil. J6i lli'url.orn M., t'liit'itt:'.
TrnMwottbv lntly :r pi-nttem. to rjaj
1iialni'.H in tliin 'omity ami ailjuu.i; i.-'n
lor wi'ii nmi li'voruhly known n.iu- :ti
nnnnciMl nliii'.dintr. f-.'O.i II t-trifirt't ia'- 1
anil t'xpi'iiMt'. imiil rucli Montlu l.y t
rccr from hrniliiitiirU'r. r:xri'ii-i' n..':.fT 4
rnnccd ; pottition pt-rmanent, Aeiir'.'-
Manaicer, 610 flnnon Mdg., Chi;i;tJ
9 J lift.
Lint of Grand .Turortt drawn for t!ie '
Oyer and Terminer and and (iencra! Ji A
vary and Court of Quarter Scminn n'.v.t .
of Snyder Connty held as Octolier TeriM
inenoinic Monday, Dec. It, VMtt.
(JUAN I) Jl ltOltS.
Name, Occupation, IteMtlencr.
AmlK Milton, Teacher, Kraiiklln
Aurand William, IiimherinHii. Munrr.'
IIiiwi'itox J. t:. farmer, Centre
HIiiKitnian J. I. itk'fiit, Hnrlnif
Iilniim lli-ury, fiinncr, Mlddlt'crft-k
Drt'cso K.'iili.'ii, (icnili'iuani riprlm;
(ii'inlMirllng Wlllliim Kiiruicr, J'l-i.h
1 1 art iiihii .lolm I, farmer cc'nln'
lliimuiel Irwin, Iahorer,! tl(ll'ri.'k
lliifitlHger l'erry, titrirte r, Went llfa '
HnlKhue Ahrulium, treilt, Weht Ik-aver
Kline Jniui M., farmer, Ailumn
l.ttnlK Jefferson, laltorer, I'lilon
Miller rliarles Jr., UrmiT, J'trrin
Mnyer linorgn K., finsner. Wanning A
ItitttT Jniui, farmer, Jiicknon
MlroiibS. II. gttiit Cent re
Het'lMiltl 'n. uian, trucker, t'nlnn
flmiiilialli Ainlrt-w. furiuitr, l-'rmiMlu
I'IhIi, A. A. mcreliimi, Hprlng
Waller l-iilith, fiirinitr, Itcnint
Wluuniiifyer, W. W. guilt, Mlddlrtur.'
Amlif Ji-rtmie, laborer. West Perry
llroimi' (ieorKM A. fin til it. JitL'k.viii
llmitti Ikkbc 1C. lurnif r, Mmiroi'
liiu'liiiiaii frank, mrinttr. Krunklln
lliiwerwix tlharlfs, L,iH"ierimiii, Krai-ii-i
linger Knu, fiirinitr, Kraiiklln
lUiwerHox Corht'lliin, fiirinitr. (Viitrt'
I'rriUHft Juaoh K. Iiitmrt'r, Mlildlerrw k
IMclil (iMorKti- furmt-r, franklin
D'lt'l.lcr Henry. Kt-ed llfiilcr, Wi-llnk'r'
Knl ley Jitinett, iitlHirer, MltlilMiuU
Kewtli-r, If. II. tuiiiier, ttentrtt
Flhlier Arlliiil C, landlord, Mlddl"
Kurrey Calvin, tufinur, lvnn
lirlium Joiiiilliuii A.. fitrintT V'tflilfk'
tlluaM Adum, liurlwr, WuttlililKlou
iitwa J, tl. Iiimliermun, Ailniim'
lloell Ainiut, J. I'., Wnnl llt'imT
IIiiiiiiiiuI Kriuik, furini'r, Miililln ;nk
IlKriiinn Kn.ift, gem, AiIiiiiih
Iliiua Diiiilnl, luriuer, Ui'l ivrrv
hrul.ir hlinuii.liiiini'r, Mlilillii ni k
Kri'iuni-r llulrii. n 1 1 h'ii I ttr. MHlilln '
hltM) Aininiiii, fiiiiiiiT, Hi MV.r
MhiiIh-i U. I. I uimt, Hnlin(
MIiIiIImnmiiiiIi Nur M , fiii iiHir, AiIi'iik
Miiriln, Jniui II., k'l.l. Kraiiklln
M unify Hiiiiiiii'I, fiiniii r. 1'i-ini
Mi.nirlit. Ii il. fuilniT. I'.'iili
Mni r It. W. fitriimr ftniii
Mnyer, .1 lin M. huli ln r, WimliliiKl"!'
Mnyt-r ll.tni'iii II. firinttr. 'Iihiiiiuii
l'lillllt II. I. Iiillnr, bullliaKrnvtt
Hi'iiili k Join., faruittr, lli ater
Him I'l rrlvul; faruittr, I'rlin
llounli vl'lllliiiii, miller, HelliiNgrnvD
IiIiouiIh J.n'iili liiitmliuiiU Mniiriw
I(uiiIiIh.iiIiii W. niurt'liiiiit, Mltltlleltiir;
llllm Julin H. Dn riiliaiit, Oliaiinaii
ltiiimh Jali in. CnrjHinltir, MlUdlt.'t.'rees
Hlurtlt Allwrt, J. V. Perry
tilianliat li Nallian, lllackainlth, 1'itM
Hlmiib Kllaii, bluckaiiillli. Waalilugu
TulilatOlU), laliomr, MlddleburK
( lahculvln. Merchant, weal lloaver
MM.o.. lln .ll ... I LliaJ
IWorU) lliilwrt. farmer, I'eun, ' I
Vuaag Kdward. laruiarMourot, I