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Caster Suits for Young Men
E HAVE a pleasant surprise for you, men, when you come ** in for your Easter Suit. You have no idea how many new weaves and effects we have here in our Clothing Section ready to show you when you come—no idea how smart and stylish the new models are. We’ll see that you get the style, the color, the size, the fit that are “j ust right” for you. Young men are learning that our third floor Clothing Store holds some splendid values for t hem in the kind of Suits thev like to wear. The best Suits in Wheeling to sell for $10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $20.00, $25.00 All Suits guaranteed to fit—work done by expert fitters and we press the Clothes free for life. Complete lines of Boys' Sui ts from the little shaver of 2*/2 to the big chap of 17—priced from $3.95 to $11.85. Men, Buy Your Easter Ties Now and Save Money f HOICE of 40 different styles of Men’s new Spring Neckwear that we V* are selling at a saving. Included are all the Spring designs in dots, cross stripes and figures in practically all colors, a special lot of Ofk Four-in-Hands equal to the usual 50c Ties, here for. M«/C Four of these styles for fl.OO. New Fixings for Babies •T'HE baby and the little children should not be overlooked at * Easter time and they should be dressed up as well as you can afford. We show an exceptionally well selected line of wear i ables and accessories for infants and small children, a few of which we mention herewith: Long and short Capes of serge and Bedford cord, braid ! ed or plainly tailored, lined hood with cord times, 31.98, #2.48, #2.98, #3.98, and #4.98. First Short Coats for baby, 1 j to 5 years, garments made of white or pin stripe serge, box style with sailor, shawl or fancy pointed collar, nicely trimmed with braid, #2.48 to #5.90. Bonnets of messaline, Benga- Long Coats with cape collar line and plain silks or lingerie effect, daintily trimmed with materials, plain or elaborately braid and medalions or hand trimmed with lace or embroid- embroidery 81 21 «ti csw ery, 25* to #1.98. #1.48, *4.9& to #11*85. The Weather—Rain. Tuesday, April 2, 1912. Easter Cards, Letters and Booklets YOU will find here (his week an unsurpassed col lection of Easter Cards, Let ters and Booklets, including handcolored Cards of subjects pertaining to Easter senti ments and beautiful thoughts to which you wish to call some friend’s attention— —Easter Post Cards, lc to 5c. —Easter Letters, 10c to 15c. —Easter Greeting Cards, 5c to 39c Tailored Suits for Easter Wear JUST a few days until Easter—the great style-show day of the year. Have you your Suit bought yet? Delay no longer. Get it now and have it ready. We have the largest line of Suits we have ever shown *t this season of the year, and we know we can please every taste and every purse. Prices range from $14.50 to $69.00. Mention of a few popular jj numbers: Tailormade Suits at $18.50 Modish Suits for women and misses j made of fine serge, worsted and fancy mixtures trimmed with silk braid or severely plain, coats in cutaway style with long or short lapels — skirts in smartest gored styles, perfect fitting Suits and splendid Q. p*A values at . ti)XO»0\J Tailormade Suits at $24.50 Hand*some Suits for misses and women, distinctive styles made of finest whipcord, Bedford cord, imported serge, hairline stripes and fancy worst ed in blue, tan and gray shades, coats lined with fine silk—skirts in the new tunic and pannier effects, the cleverest styles and the biggest 4^0/1 PA vafiety at the price. Tailormade Suits at $34.50 Stunning new Suits made of fine whipcord, homespun, imported serge aftd two-tone effects, plainly tailored or fancifully trimmed, coats lined with fine silk — skirts in the newest styles, wonderful assortments of the latest models for women and misses an extra rJ.“M0,SuiM..,, $34.50 Easter Millinery Display /“VUR Easter displays represent the latest word in Millinery modes. Distinctiveness and exclusiveness are the keynotes of this sumptuous showing of Spring and Summer Headwear, the value-giving is one of the cardinal principles which actuates the running of this department. The finest line of Trimmed Hats ever shown in Wheeling at $5.00 to $25.00 Stone & Thomas FAULL REPLIES To Criticism of Work of the Mine Rescue Crewe in the Oleaster at Jed. W. Va. James W. Pauli. In charge of the res cue work of the Federal bureau of mines, Pittsburgh. Pa., and former chief state mine Inspector of this atate, made answer here to the criti cism made against government res cuers In their work at Jed, where 83 miners lost their lives last week. It was charged the rescue men ot the United States bureau of mines, through over caution, would not go Into places In the mine where other miners went without helmets. "This criticism” said Pauli, “re flects on the whole body of miners throughout the United States, for the bureau of mine’s men are practical miners of years experience and men Who were selected for these difficult positions because of their special fit ness. "The bureau of mines In Its en deavor to reduce the loss of life In the mine* la engaged, first of all. In at tempting lo pre\ent such distastere es this one at Jed. The critics have *. misconception of the alma and pur pose* of th» bureau of mines. Th» bureau reallxea that coal mining la a barardoua occupation and that urvi'-r eafegt conditions men will he killed in the mlnea. The bureau baa, therefore, THIS IS IMPORTANT Chaa. R Ooetss A Co., 37 Twelfth St and Will Manktmaller. 3329 Soft St.. Dsales to Announce That fhay Are the Agente for Thompson's Baroema, the Money Back Kidney and Llvar Cura. There are hundreds of people, voting •nn old, right bar* In Whaallng, who ■ra taking inndlclnea for varloua all manta. who do not avan auapnrt that tb» kldnaya ara to hlama. Thaaa auffarara do not know that In all probability thalr kidnava ara all rloggad up. ara Inflamad or rongratad, and ara tinnhla to proparly Altar tha Imptirltiaa from 'ha Mood It la tha kldnaya that kaap tha blood pura. and If tha kldnaya ara not in good rondltlon. diaaaaa of othar or gan* of tha body will anraly davalop Thomimon'a Haroama will cum any diaaaaa of tha kidnava. or Chaa K fktatra * ro. .17 Twaifib atraat. and Will Monkarnallar. 332* Ktilf atraat. will glva you your monav bark (ton t aay, daar raadar. that your kldnaya «ra all right for If you aoffar from lama bark or alda.*from bark arha. dlrxlnaaa, palna that rotna and *" "• Tt*nh aa a flaah. or If you hava fbat all In don't rara what happaoa" faaflng. than yotir kldnaya ara rloggad tip. and you ha.<j Thompaon'a Haroama to thoroughly rlaanaa, ranovata and purify than If yint ara in ||| haalth now, and ara not ahaolntalv rartafn of tha rauaa r*’ * ,n twoi* hr<tt|« of Thompaon’a Haroama at t haa R * rn 37 Twaifih atrarf. of will Mankamallar, 2279 ffoff atr*>at, today If will maka yon far| haftrf m a day It Will tona up vour kldnaya. livar and hladdar in n Wrog It la tha baat Invratmant you ran maka n ia worthy of a trial on our guarantrad plan \.k for Thompaon a Mttnpma Tha dollr.r bottla rontalna mora than iwlra aa much aa tha Afty C I1M work th* re*CUe of m'‘n part ot ,h< •The plrmarv object of the rescue ctews of the bureau Is to Mslt tn« tattous mining communities and tea.-*i the tTln-rs the use of the modern res cue apparatus, with the Idea of im pressing on everyone the necessity of ia>-.blaming corps and stations at the It can easily be seen that a rescue corps on the spot Is of much loo.-o value than one from 100 to 404 m Us away. Nevertheless, no matte* wlor. they are, we are willing to re spond to any disaster and give out tlu-ir best effort toward rescue." * Htfle son had a very severe cold. I was recommended to try I Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and be fore a small bottle was finished he was as well as ever.” writes Mrs. II Silks, 29 Dowling street. Sydney. Aus trails This remedy is for sale by all dealers. OIL AND GAS The Blue Creek pool. In Kanawha county, W. Va.. has another extension to the southwest, advancing the pro ducing limits one half mile In that di rection. The well to advance the pro ducing area Is owned by Grosscup * Runnella. and Is located on the David J. Jarrett farm on Pinch creek The first two hours after the well was drilled Into the sand It produced 4!> barrels This location Is one half mile southwest of the Ohio K*uel Oil Com pan? a on tho Thumm h*iriT farm, drilled In last week. The pool area now developed has an arm extending one and one-half miles to the south west and one extending the same distance to the northeast. The producing formation an now developed extends on a northeast and southwest line through the eentral psrt of the pool for a distance of three snd one-half miles, with the well on the James f Brown farm at the » frame norheest. and the David J Jarrett farm well to tbe extreme Tha Ohio Fuel Oil company'* te»i on the Thumm halra' farm Is produ cln* HO harrala a day. Tha aama company'* So S on tha China Copen barer farm, drilled In a *u*h«r last Friday. I* producing ado harrala a day. To tha northwest of the pool tha South I'ann OH company haa drilled Ha fast on the Mary K Camp bell farm thrr i gh the Hquaw sand and to a depth of 2,700 faat aad has a duater. To tha northeast of tha pant tha I nltad Fuel Oaa company haa sue eweded In clearing tha hole at Ita faat on tha Jama* F Rrown farm and If haa again started to dow, producing 4*6 harrala the first seventeen hour* The tools and part of tha o*ble am still In Hie hole • tu* Creak Gauge*. The gauges of the Rlun free* well* are a* follow* Ohio Fuel OH Comps ny. Vo* | to 0, Rarth Schwarts. <117 1 barm * No* j and %. ft W White ' dlo harral*. No* | and ' opanharar •7', barrel*; No I. Oraca K Myar* dd harral* No 1. C V. * W K Myra. 1.0 harrala No », Mary Kawtan. no harrala. No 1. Thumm hairs’. I do bar rrla. No 1, J*rrett. too harrala. No I. A K Price, m barrel*. No 1. John Mitchell, IT.', barrel* j. n. Kaatan h»rr«l*. | nltad Fuel Oa* tom pa I *T. *°* •. 2 and I Kaatan hetra-. <tf, b*rral* No 1. Jama* y Rrown. *.V> barrel*. Stelnhark * WHaon, John Wiley lot, 120 harrala ft* rid son * Cate* No* I. 2 and J. Havldaon Oafe* jsao barrel*. W s Fdw*rd« Otl font Itaoy, Noa I to 4, K. Jones, did) bar re!s; Nos. 1 to 6, Graham heirs', l.iiOO barrels, anil No. 1, K. S. Jones, one acre lot. 1,460 barrels. In Other Districts. On Lambs run. Murphy district. Ritchie county, Dickie, Snider & Co. have drilled their No. 3 on the Sarah Simmons farm through tbe lUg Injun and found nothing but a little gas in the Keener sand. On the south fork of Hughes river In the same district, the Nutter Oil Company lias drilled a test on the W. A. I.owther farm through tbe salt sand and has a good ‘ gasser. On Middle Island creek, Greenbrier district, Doddridge county, Itartlett. Helner A Co. have drilled a second test on the Emory L. Slusser farm through the Gordon sand and have a show for a 20-barrel poducer. This location is 1.010 feet northeast of the drat test drilled on this farm. SonUtutm Ohio. In usklngum, Licking and Coshocton 1 counties, there Is more experimental | work under way and starting than at ! any time since the Clinton sand made t Its appearance as a producing formation In the last named county. In section 2j. In Pike township, the Ohio-Rochester Oas A Fuel Company has completed and shot Its teat on the c. W. Crowford farm and bee a light .daik oil. producer Tlda location la about one and one-half mllea southeast of the small producer on the John Ashcroft farm. In KallsOore township Hocking coun- | tr. the Rlennerhasaett oil A Oas com pany's No X on the H. K. Ftarr farm producer 120 barrels the first 24 hours In the same township, the Freehold Oil ' A Oes Company has started to drill No j 2 on the J T. Nutter farm In the same locality the t'hartlers OH Company Is I drilling Nii 2* on the Hocking Products Company's prttperly ■baUow Band Territory, In the Taylor district. Liberty town- j Eczema Cured by nifl GflOOBLOof't 98% Satisfactory Results in all cases reported in last two years Tor error tr** jrfto f tufitrH aeeer+y wi»h Rcrem* I waa treated by many phytic tar* with no reault. A friend adv»«ed me to try Milam, and I am glad to ear m he# entirely cured me. A. R Stockier. Roanoke. Va. salesman foe Bradford Shoe Co . f ntl—flim Ova. My face waa row aa a pier e of beef when I rorr.menmd takmf Milam I shaved iaat Sin day for the first time in wren month*. W feL Urkiwit, Lynchburg. V*. f *p antil last April, for the past ?* y**r* V aoffered with Leema in ka worst form, tried nuerythmg until doetsvad with do*tor* and medic meg. After taking four brittle* wag en ttvety wet| —eordi four more bottle* to beaure Have bad an return atrv< e then 'r *ne month* > C H Wditatng. travelog uVvun. Ltuett. Peabody 4 Co . Troy, N Y. Mflam h** done me mare grind for P ~ rr rng than *■ the menwmeg I have ever taken he f*»ts ft Kgg cleared and gnf’ened my aktn and Car ?(? ***** ■c**1" H W LafiVn. I km km uSSkl mu murk with F< ■ eema Ml trr head causing evm Itching of the arolp foe aavrgl rears After takmg four hnttloa °f Milam I was entirely relieved Iveys spring | would break out sHth that asrhil eruption, unfit this spring I sew Milam ■ReactNed |ram« pnae MXm enrnah sc thin N the Srat spring and summer I hs »• an joy ad In Jnme year* Mm Wtontfmd f atw. HI Pattacunn Avunue. Ro«ofce. V*. tf you should prove one of the 2* which Milam fails to cure YOUR MONEY BACK Ash your Drufgint About Ue •hip, Washington county. Mount St Tow- I •ell have drilled the-i test on the J. I I'uthbert farm through the first Cow Huifcsand and found It barren. They are trllllu It to the lower asnds. In the 1 same locality H K. Oorrell St Co. are drilling a second test on the Frances j liebike farm. In the (teas Hun district, I Independence town ship, Mlldren St Co. * are drilling No. t on tha T. 1’uttrrsoa I farm. In the town lot development at Can- 1 onsburg there are but four wella that are I producing SO or more barrels a day. J Coils tiros., Fife K Co.'s Fotts-Crum lot I Is producing SO barrels The McConnell ! Oil Company's M. U Thompson lot. ii , Parrels. K II. Tague St Co.’s John | Jackson lot. 7S barrels, and the Walnut j Dll Company’s Itltemlre lot. So barrels. 1 ■ ~ ■ ~ :7-—~~ | STATE DEATHS 1- - Jamas Riley Fleming. Special Uiepatch to the Intelliaer -er FAIRMONT, W. Va. April I.—Jamaa Riley Fleming, one of the most highly respected citizens of this community, J d»d tnlr morning shortly alter 2 o'clock at his home on Quincy a'reel, after an Illness of two hours' duration of neuralgia. of the heart. The de ceased was *7 years of age and had | resine l in this community utmost all I hl» ~)lf.\ He Is survived be one slater, 1 Mrs J. \v. Everhart, and two broth* ) era, Messrs. H p Firming and Joseph M. Fleming The deceased was a piom Inent m.mbe* of the m |», church of thi.i city. He was the grandfather of Fat I and f*. E Smith of the Fairmont Tim' s. The funeral will take place on Tuesday afternoon nt 2:30 o'clock. EASTER MILIC Published Will Be Puolighed In th# Intelligencer—They Shold Be In Early. Choir directors and others In charge of the Ranter music In the churches are requested to prepare n tra copies for the Intelligencer, an they will he published In these cob urn ns a a usual this year Persona are urged to get In their programs early, as the Intelligencer desires to publish a compile list of programs of the churches of Wheeling and vicinity. lateIrriyals • “ ■ ■ At Police Headquarters Last Night In cluded Almost All Sorts of Offondoro. At midnight, the police had locked np eleven persona os charges of drunk enness. panhandling and being disor derly. Officer Bartholomew arrested Bern ard b^irrell. of Oil City, for begging In front of a Market gfreet restaurant, and l/nila L, Page, of Parkersburg, for begging on Mdrket afreet They are considered very tongh characters, and It Is said that thev Insulted women and called a number of persons vile names Officer Bartholomew also arrested Pat Klwood and 8am Me Name for being drunk W Johnson, a disorder! v negro, was arrested by Officer Johnson Officer ntrgerald arrested Joe llakua. John Wlmer and John Dos charged wtrh being drunk, while Officer Rapier ar rested Nick Alev. officer Worts pulled In John l^>wls and Officer Moore arrested Jam's Horn for the same offense f mnamon i« a •penes of laurel that l thrives in Lcgk>n. GRAND LODGE ~ Of Shield of Honor Will Moot Htro Most Tuesday—Program Bsiny Prepared. On Tuaaday, April 9th. at 9 a m the annual session of the grand Lode*. Ktil< lu of Honor, will convene In the Kor; Henry lodge rooms at J719 T' ft street President James B. Minke im-j el will preside over the meetlnt und has appointed a committee to pre peri a literary and musical program. A delegation o' about sixty mem bers will be present, as the list if Wheeling lodges and the Martinshurg lodg-i sending several delegates will reach about that number. All past im stars are entitled to representa tion. At this meeting three delegatee w|t| ba elected for representation at the sjptime meeting, which occurs in June In Atlantic City. X J. Seve.uU c:t>.dldates have been named for the position and the tight will be warm, as be position affords a splendid va lla Ion. MANY TREATMENTS GIVEN AT THE 0ISPEN8ARY The report of the Ohio County Anti Tuber rulos la Dispensary for the month °f March shows that treatments has been given In over 1(>0 homes. The number examined during the month la **. while the rumber at the sanitarium Is U2. The supplies given by the so ciety are also given a large part of the report. FOR ALL MEN AND WOMEN - I will give you free a sample of Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets, that have brought healtft and happiness to thousands—also a book on any chronic disease you need. The story of my free offer to you is quickly told. During my many year* of practice I have used numerous combinations of curative medicines for liver ills. I have kept records of results in case after case, so that my staff of physicians and surgeons, at the Invalids’ Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., arc able to diagnose and treat cases at a distance with uniform good results. I am going to send you free a sample package of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, w*hich will relieve biliousness and ill health due to a disordered liver. Write at once for a sample or a book. Wl3i*r Cut for the permanent relief of blood disorders and impurities, I ^F cen rccorrmcnd my "Golden Medtcml Dlmeovmry ”—s blood ^ medicine rrithout alcohol.—R. V. Pierce, M. D., BnfaU, N. Y. Xatzzrc’o Way Is The Best. Csricd iWp ia oar Aarrioaa forum* wu tad Wood root, qiiwii root, mmdraka •nJ Mi ao root, (oMm ad, Oregon grape root aad ekarrybark. Of tkaaa Dr. ft. V. I wrea sxntim a pure flyoecic rat root <kwk hum hrmm favorably knows for or«r forty ycore. lie called it “GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY.” TWa “ Dtoowrary “ parikee tka Wood aad toast op tka atoaack aad tka ratiro •rufm ia Natsre'a owe way. It’a turn* tka baaoa beiMer aad Kn» you reootra. Dr. Pierce lays:—"Glycerine play* an important part in Dr. Pierce'* Golden Medical Discovery in the cure of indigeetioai, dyspepsia and weak stomach, attended by sour rising*, heart- **• burn, foul breath, coated tongue, poor appetite, gnawing feeling in stomach, biliousness and kindred derangements of the stomach, liver and r>owck. In coughs and hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and lung affections, except com sumption, the "Golden Medical Discovery" is a most efficient remedy, especially in thoeft obstinate, hang-on-coughs caused by irritation and congestion of the bronchial mucous morn , branes. The ** Discovery” ia not so good for acute cough* arising from sudden colds, nor * must it t>e expected to cure consumption in its advanced stage*—no medidM will do that—but for all the obstinate, chronic coughs, which, if neglected, orhadly treated, bad up to consua^ tion, it is the best medicine that can be taken.” bold by all principal dealers m medicine*. To find out more about the above mentioned diseases and all about the body in heakk and disease, get the Common Sense Medical Adviser—the People’a Schoolmaster in Medicine —revised and up-to-date hook of 1000 pages—which treats of diseased conditions and the practical, successful treatment thereof. Cloth-bound sent post-paid on receipt of 31 cent* in one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing tmJy. Address Dr. Pierce s Invalids’ Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y. END OF STRIKEl LONDON. April i — l’p to midnight tb« rotas counted la the ballot of the miners In connection with I be coal •tribe numbered lll.lii. Of tbeae. «». 141 were In favor of resumption of work and 44.414 worn agalaat resumption. These totals, however, do not Include, North Walea and otbor districts where i it la believed large majorities will be polled In favor of resumption. The ballot affords surprises and there ! la doubt la some quarters whether a majority will cast their ballots for a re turn to work, although all the responsi ble lasdsrs continue to advise the mss of the folly of continuing the atrtk^ Strangely enough. South Wales, whim, was supposed to be a hotbed of resist ance. rolled nearly two to one la favo* of reeumlns. while the English norther. 1 counties balloted In favor of coatlautnu the strike. One explanation of somewhat unex pected ballot Is that large numbers o( willing workers are not taking the trow ble to record their roles. In the near time. It Is estimated that between Sk - OgO and li.Hi miners descended Inti the pita yesterday. Coal trafric Is b»< Ing resumed earl many ahlpvards an j Industries have started up again. Tbq pries of coal derltned Is 4d on the Lon don coal exchange. SCOTfexpect'd TO FIND POLE NO WORD POSSIBLE FROM ANT -ARCTIC EXPLORER UNTIL 1»1S Morning Papers In London Already Are Congratulating Mam bsrs of Party. LONDON, April 1.—Though the lat est word from the British Antarctic expedition, under command of Captain Robert F. Scott, left the explorer still 150 mUes from the South. Pole on nperu cere are strikingly of tbe opinion that Captain Scott will achieve the great object for which he set out. The fact that his message, brought back to New Zealand by the Terra Nova, declared that he was remaining In the Antarc tic for another winter In order to com plete his work. Is taken as an Indica tion that the party la In good health, abundantly supplied and In a position to continue tbe march to the pole. Captain Scott was still advancing on the date of hit Iasi message, and those familiar with Antarctic explora tion express tbe opinion that he would probably reach the pole before tbe end of January. All the London morning papers [ print editorials congratulating the members of tbe Scott expedition. They ■ emphasize tbe fact that It was not a l mere dash for the pole, like that of | Amundsen, but a thoroughly planned I exploring expedition on a large acale ! without any Idea of racing for the j | pole, and that It haa achieved results j | of the highest Importance. Tbe opinion la hem here that if Captain Scott had known of Amund i sen's success he would have men j tloned It In his final mesage. i Probably no further word will come from the expedition until well along jIn 1913. HARMON BUSY — : Ohio Executive Attends Court, Then Holds Conference With Supporters. WASHINGTON. April 1—Governor ! Judson Harmon apent a busy day In Washington. He appeared In the supreme court, held a reception at tbe 1 National Press club, and conferred j j with political lieutenants, j In the supreme court. Chief Justice, White nodded to the governor and. gave him a smile of welcome when he . .appeared to make a motion In the t state rate cases. Governor Harmon told members of; ‘ the Press club that be had "reverted i I to h's ancient habit of practicing law.” I In appearing before the supreme court Governor Harmon declared the safe ; ty of the country lay 1u tbe contlnu | ance of a "capable, devoted. Impartial | and fearless tribunal,” such as tbe COUNT TOLSTOY AND HIS THREE ASSISTANTS. I saw a picture in a window the other day a bromide enlargement of a photograph of the rugged old count and commooer of the Russian Empire. He was standing with a manuscript in his hand, looking down upon two women, one of them his wife and the ' other lus daughter. But the legend beneath the picture said—" and his three assistants." And I looked,— Oh, it was only a moment,— And then I noticed that the assist* ant I had not at first seen was not a Russian, but an American. Tolstoy, ae I then noticed, was more intent on this foreign assistant than on the other two. As I looked closer I could see cordial approval written on the face of the count; in deed, he seemed to be admiring— IT. Oh, yes. It* name was Remington, and “ IT ” was just one of those uni- I versa] linguists, able to speak Russian, French—indeed, a fluent writer in eighty-four different languages. And I began to think,— “Why, here is a contradiction. Tolstoy was the man who dressed as a peasant and worked on his farm as a laborer, resisting all efforts made by civilization to lighten hi* work i with labor saving machinery.” I have a picture of him followin^J an old-fashioned plow behind a singl^B horse. What was this man doing with a % Remington Typewriter? How could he reconcile its use with hit ideas of primitive toil and rude, coarse living? Here is the key to the riddle, as I see it. Tolstoy was a thinker, and thought is more rapid than the lightning flash. The man who toiled hard with hia .1_.1__L. t___:.L L• I_• And what was he to do to keep up ? A mere mechanical labor saver would not, as such, make any appeal, to this apostle of the primitive life. But a thought harvester was an other matter. Here,*then, was a machine apart— A machine to help a man think his thoughts. And thus Count Tolstoy, the maa with iron in his blood, distinguished between the Remington Typewriter and all the other mechanical labor cavers of modern times. THE ONLOOKER. ~ supreme court, "to translate the guar* - ant pea of the constitution Into actaal protection for the lndlvltwal oliiien.' powin ten.!, blows uw xrxiLxjro nro unr PATERSON, N. J„ April 1.—Aa explo sion tn the finishing room of tha powder mills at Wayne, about five miles west of thla city, to-day killed two workmen and maimed three others. Tha explosion was felt over a radius of fifty miles and started reports all through tha Metropo litan district of a great d Lass ter. The dead are Charles Stulls, superin tendent of the mill, and Charles Rys dark. a workman. William Spernow. an other powder worker, had both arms blown off and may die. CLARKSBURG. W Va.. April 1—Tha local board of trade la In corraapondenoo with G. W. Squlgglns. of Baltimore, gen eral passenger agent of the Baltimore A Ohio Railroad Company, on tha question of establishing aome new trains to and from this city. The board wants aa early morning train from hors to Graf ton to connect with a through paaaenarr train lo the enst. It also asks Mr. Squlgglns tn start and mathtaln a dairy train from thla city to Pittsburgh, leav ing r.t 10 o’clock at night. Another train desired hy the hoard la ana It wants ta leave Pittsburgh at midnight dally fee thla city. All boards of trade tn thla a action will b. asked to co- operate la tha movement.