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FREELAND, FA., JANUARY 12, 1903. ROUND THE REGION. Dedication of tho now Schwab school building at Weatherly has been post poned until next summer, when Presi dent C. M. Schwab, of the United States Steel Corporation,, can he present. Mr. Schwab has signified his willingness to deliver the dedicatory. John Kipp, of Wllkesbarro, hasbeeu sent to jail for neglecting to send his two children, who are loss than 16 years old, to school, as required by the com pulsory education act. It was his sec ond offense. The Lehigh Valley Railroad has lifted the embargo which it declared against Philadelphia early In the winter. Coal from tho Lehigh mines Is being shipped over the Pennsylvania Railroad to Philadelphia dealers and those ship ments are Increasing in extent daily. "Minnesota's Best" Hour is sold by A. Oswald. There is none bettor made. Definitional of Home. Recently n London magazine sent out 1,000 Inquiries on the question "What is home?" In selecting the classes to respond to the question it was particular to see that every one was represented. The poorest and the tfehest were given an equal opportu ky to express their sentiment. Out of Ufio replies received seven gems were fleeted ns follows: A world of strife shut out, a world of love shut in. The place where the small are great and the great are small. The father's kingdom, the mother's world and the child's paradise. The place where we grumble the most and are treated the best. The center of our affection, round which our heart's best wishes twine. The place where our stomachs get three meals dally aud our hearts a thousand. The only place on earth where the faults and failings of humanity are hidden under the sweet mantle of char ity. IndnMrial Life. There has been in some quarters a disposition to regard the presence of women in industrial life as an ab normal condition of affairs, and, there fore, as something to be discouraged by all means possible. This opinion is the opinion of those who look at the ques tion only superficially, those who are ignorant of economic history, who fail to comprehend the working of economic laws and the changes In Industrial con ditions which have taken place during the last half century. The industrial history of the last half century is not a history of the increased employment of women. It is simply a history of industrial readjustment. Women have always been workers, but changes have taken place In the conditions under which they work.—Philadelphia Ledg er. An Odd Dlnh. Tlie next time baking is to be done If there is room in the oven try a recipe for baked soup taken from Dainty Dishes. Two pounds of lean beef, one head of celery, two turnips, one teacup of chopped parsley, four or five tomatoes (or half a can of toma toes), one-half cupful of rice, pepper and salt, five pints of cold water. Cut the meat Into dice, peel and chop all the vegetables, add the rice and sea soning and put into a strong earthen pot. Pour In the water, fit a cover on closely and set in the oven In a pan of hot water. Buke as long as possible. Lix hours is not 100 long. Not Acquainted With the Family. "Who were the Goths?" the teacher asked. "I don't think I ever knowed nny of 'em, ma'am," answered the frightened little boy. "We never lived anywheres but Mendota till we caine here."—Chi cago Tribune. The kind that cured your Grandfather. Eta. DAVID FRFE KENNEDYS P £S£i FAVORITE E~V£~SS REMEDY WASHINGTON LETTER [Special Correspondence.] Too much "rubbering" will probably cause a second story to be added to the new executive oHiee west of the White House. The cabinet room in the new building is in the northwest corner, lacing the White House grounds. The executive office was built low for the purpose of not detracting from the commanding appearance of the White House, and the windows open on the ground. At the first meeting of the cubinet in the new building the big windows wero surrounded by a gaping crowd most of the time, to the great annoyance of the president and his advisers. Several of the secretaries discussed the urgent necessity of securing more secluded quarters for a meeting place. They realized that when the White House grounds are thrown open again 011 the completion of the improvements the crowds around the windows at every cabinet meeting would be greatly aug mented, and they felt they ought not to be so exposed. There is no other room in the building in which the cabinet can meet. The suggestion of adding another story to the building has been made, and it is being quietly, but pow erfully, pushed. Plnsni of the Confederacy. Since the wave of excitement which swept over the country when Cleveland broached the subject of returning the captured flags of the Confederacy these colors have reposed in the top of the war department. Year by year they have grown dustier, resting undis turbed. Recently one of the officials inaugurated a thorough cleaning up of the garret in which the flags wero kept. Tlie dirt of summers was swept out, and now in clean and tidy array there reposes a group of hundreds of banners, each furled around its staff and all resting back against the white washed wall of the tiny room at the war department. Against the side of the wall nearest the door are many of those once taken by the Confederates, but recaptured and sent to the depart ment. The great number comprises those which once led the Confederates to battle and are now runged along the length of the room. In this array there are 100 flags, thirteen having been captured from Alabama regiments, six from Arkansas, seven from Florida, twenty-two from Georgia, five from Louisiana, one from Kentucky, eleven from Mississippi, twenty-nine from North Carolina, eight from South Carolina, five from Ten nessee, four from Texas and fifty-four from Virginia. "Uncle Joe" and Ibe Portraits. Mr. Cannon was hurrying through the long corridor just between the chamber of the house of representa tives and the lobby where members lounge and chat. He hud recently had his iron gray whiskers trimmed more neatly thuu heretofore. It is the only badge of newly acquired honor that lie wears. There was a group of congressmen and newspaper men at one end of the corridor, who detected "Uncle Joe" casting furtive glances at the walls where hung portraits of for mer speakers of the house. "Ah, ha!" culled out a scribe. "You're looking up there wondering how you'll look when your picture takes its place among the others." Mr. Cannon actually blushed. "Well, boys," he said ns he familiarly greeted every one In the party, "you know it was Mr. Liingley who said that he took a certain pride in his per sonal appearanco, and if the governor, who was never accused of being hand some, could do so, why not I?" And "Uncle Joe" has never taken a beauty prize. Henry's Shifting lllrtliplace. "Henry, where were you born?" asked a Joking member of the house the other day of Henry Neal, colored messenger of tho speaker and an in teresting character about the capitol for many years. "Born, sah? Yes, sah. I was born In Illinois, fo' suab, sah," was the re ply- "Well, you'll have to revise that. Mr. Cannon was born In North Caro lina." And the crowd of statesmen in the lobby broke into a hearty laugh at the messenger's expense. "Oh, that's easy, sah," was Henry's last word. They tell of Henry that he has been born in the native state of every speak er since Mr. Keifer and has thus been able to land the office of messenger. It was all very nice and plausible in the cases of Mr Carlisle and Mr. Crisp, who came from the south. It was quite a strain to shift way up to Maine when Mr. Heed became speaker, but Henry's most awful moment came when he learned that General Hender son was born in Scotland. He took the plunge, however, and retained his place. Conl Operator Out of Fuel. Representative J. A. Bcidler of Cleve land presents the unusual spectacle of a coal operator and wholesale dealer on the point of vacating his home be cause he is unable to obtain fuel. Mr. Bcidler is occupying the old home of the late John Sherman in Iv street, a spacious dwelling four stories high. I Several tons of anthracite a week are 1 required to keep it warm at this sea son of the year. He lias been unable to get coal from local dealers, and all efforts to get transportation from his , stock in Ohio have been unsuccessful. | From his mines in the Massillon (O.) district about three-quarters of a mil lion tons of soft coal are taken annual ly. but that is doing Mr. Bcidler no good in Washington. Tens of thou sands of tons of anthracite are also ' sold by his firm in Cleveland, but none of it is coining this way, and he will go to a hotel to live until the famine Is 1 over. CAUL SCHOFII3LD. THE PARKER DECISION. RflfCht of L'nlon Men to Strike Atcalnat Employment of Nonunion Men. Following ia the substance of the de cision of Chief Judge Alton B. Parker of the Now York court of appeals, which has been widely commented upon: "If an organization strikes to help its members, the strike is lawful. If its purpose be merely to injure nonmem bcrs, it is unlawful. If the organiza tion notifies the employer that its mem bers will not work with nonmembers nnd its real object is to benefit the or ganization and secure employment for its members, it is lawful. If its sole purpose be to prevent nonmembers from working, then it is unlawful. I do not assent to this proposition, al though there is authority for it. It seems to me Illogical nnd little short of absurd to say that the everyday acts of the business world, apparently with in the domain of competition, may be either lawful or unlawful, according to the motive of the actor. "Within all the authorities upholding the principle of competition, if the mo tive he to destroy another's business in order to seeuro business for yourself, the motive is good; hut, according to a few recent authorities, if you do not need the business or do not use it, then the motive is bad, nnd some court may say to a Jury, who are generally the triers of fact, that a given act of com petition which destroyed A.'s business was legal if the act was prompted by a desire 011 the part of the defendant to secure for himself the benefit of it, but illegal if its purpose was to de stroy A.'s business in revenge for an Insult given. "The defendant associations, as ap pears from the findings quoted, wanted to put their men in the place of certain men at work, who were nonmembers, working for smaller pay, and they set nlKMit doing it in a perfectly lawful way. They determined that if it were necessary they would bear the burden and expense of n strike to accomplish the result, and In so determining they were clearly within their rights, as all agree. They could have gone upon a strike without offering any explanation until the contractors should have come In distress to the officers of the associa tion, asking the reason for the strike. Then, after explanation, the nonmem bers would have beeu discharged and the men of the defendant association sent back to work. Instead of taking that course they chose to inform the contractors of their determination and the reason for It. • • • Having the right to insist that plaintiff's men be discharged and defendant's men put in their places if the services of the other members of the organization were to be retained, they also had the right to threaten that none of their men would stay unless their members could have all the work there was to do. "A man has a right under the law to start a store and to sell at such reduced prices that he is able in a short time to drive the other storekeepers in his vi cinity out of business when, having possession of the trade, he finds him self soon able to recover the loss sus tained while ruining the others. Such has been the law for centuries. The reason, of course, is that the doctrine has generally been accepted that free competition is worth more than it costs and that 011 this ground the infliction of damages is privilege. "Nor could this storekeeper be pre vented from carrying out his scheme because, instead of hiding his purpose, he openly declared to those storekeep ers that he intended to drive them out of business in order that he might later profit thereby. Nor would it avail such storekeepers, in the event of their bring ing an action to restrain him from ac complishing their ruin by underselling them, to persuade the trial court to characterize the notification as a 'threat,' for 011 review the answer would be: A man may threaten to do that which the law Rays he may do provided that within the rules laid down in those caseß his motive is to help himself. A labor organization is endowed with pre cisely the same legal right as is an in dividual to threaten to do that which it wuy lawfully do." L'nlon Lawn Tliot Stand. "If the workliiKmen will stop to think," unlit Vice President James Duncan of the American Federation of I.abor, "they will find that the Judicia ry are more opposed to the working classes than are legislative bodies. The eight hour hill Is an example of this. I believe it will pass congress, but what then? The United States supreme court must sit upon It, and as the bill is 11 labor measure it would be strange in deed if it did not find away to kill it. If It does not, then It Is an exception nnd not the rule. What Is labor to do? "The cigar makers' union adopted an eight hour law. They asked no legisla tive body. It hns been n success, and It has lengthened the lives of the men five years and the wives from eight to ten years simply by the better condi tions It brought. The granite workers adopted an eight hour law, nnd even llic United Slates government respects it. I put these two laws against any legislation ever produced, for 110 court could pass Judgment upon them." rultor Deprenalon In Europe. The distress in London is greater tills winter than 11 has been in thirty years. Thousands are homeless and hungry. The souphouses have been opened and charity is keeping multitudes of wretches from absolute starvation. Want stalks also among the unem ployed in France, Germany.and Russia. And, though this is the twentieth cen tury of the Christian era, any man who rises to say that poverty is a dis grace to civilization and can be pre vented is still shouted down as not merely mentally unbalanced, but I morally dangerous.—New York Ainerl- I can. NEW SHORT STORIES A I'romenntle Willi a Tlßer. Amqng those remembered by the king in his distribution of coronation honors was Sir Edward Bradford, chief commissioner of police for the city of London, who was made a baronet. Sir Edward hns held his present posi tion for ten years and has at all tithes displayed im unfailing tact and a broad capacity for dealing with the complicated situations which are so frequently presented for his considera tion. The chief commissioner has but one arm. lie lost the other in a hunt ing accident when he was a good deal younger than he is now. He was shoot ing in India and came to close quar ters with a tiger. He fired at the ani mal, but the bullet only inflicted a slight wound. The tiger sprang upon him and fastened its teeth in his left arm just above the elbow. Sir Ed ward had presence of mind sufficient to realize that it would be fatal to struggle and in spite of the great pain actually walked a few steps beside his captor in the direction of the animal's lair. He was fortunately prevented from continuing this most unusual promenade by a companion, who shot the tiger, but the bitten arm was so badly mangled that It had to be ampu tated at the shoulder. One of the nota ble sights at the diamond Jubilee of the late Queen Victoria was Sir Edward's management of his huge black horse In front of St. Paul's at the conclusion of the special service. The animal was somewhat restive, says the Brooklyn Eagle, but the maimed commissioner controlled him while he mounted by holding the bridle reins between his teeth. In this fashion he Is said habit ually to have handled his horse during his long experience as a pig sticker in India. Napoleon'n Rhro. A story is told of a sudden rage into which Napoleon I. fell one day Just as he sat down to dinner. He had scarce ly partaken of a mouthful when appar ently some Inopportune thought or rec ollection stung his brain to madness, and, receding from the table without rising from his chair, he uplifted his CRASH ! WENT THE DINNER. foot. Dash! went the table. Crash! went the dinner. And the emperor, springing up, paced the room with rap id strides. Dunand, his attendant, look on, and quick as thought the wreck was cleared away, an exact duplicate of the dinner appeared as if by magic, and its presence was quickly announced by the customary "Ills majesty is served." Napoleon felt the delicacy of his attendant nnd said, "Thank you, my dear Dunand," with one of his inimita ble smiles. The hurricane had blown over. DINII not ion* With Difference*. In making the announcements to his congregation recently an Episcopal minister whose parish is not more than a thousand miles from San Fran cisco said: "Remember our communion service next Sunday. The Lord is with us in the forenoon and the bishop in the evening." Here is another lapsus linguae which had its origin in a Sunday school out In the missions. The superintendent was making a fervid prayer a few Sundays ago and asked divine bless ing upon each and every enterprise in which the school was interested. lie closed his petition to the throne of grace in the following words: "And now, O Lord, bless the lambs of the fold and make them 'meet for the kingdom of heaven. Amen.' San Francisco Wave. A Promlrlnß Yonth. Dr. John I.ovejoy Elliot, director of the Hudson guild, was Instructing a class of boys from the "Double Fifth avenue" district. In illustration of some ethical principle the boys were asked to find their own examples, nnd one of them related a typical Sunday school story Just bristling witli goods nnd bads. When the hoy sat down, it was evident lie had made a very deep Impression, and Dr. Elliot said: "That is very good. But is it a true story 1" "No, sir," promptly replied the hoy; "that's a moral story."—New York Times. ETO Cure a Cold in One Day :e Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. £ PIS w „ Million boxes sold in past 1 2 months. This signature, box. 25c. rz^CASTORIA fyrcriiW'fll I r „ r infants and Children. rASTORIA The Kind You Have il Always Bought AVegclable Preparation for As- 1 m similatinglltcFoodandßegula- il _ # tingtheStouiaclisandDowelsof J| JJSEITS tllß ff \ " 1 Signature /Aw Promotes Digestion, Cheerfu- "J jf */ U/ ness and Rest.Contains neither t n r A. ai v Opium, Morphine nor Mineral. | J U1 /nIM NOT NARCOTIC. || Mi \\ 1N UmpfofOUnrSAKVELPITCIIER f | I\impkm Seed'" . ■ss 1 W w dlx.Se/uui * i 'I 1/1 N faxhelltSdtg- J 4(U - I M Atu.v Sard * 1 Jk Wl 11 w 111 - ) |\ I Jl P ■■■ Bi f': rin>uah Soda + I % II I|| HfnpSeed- I || 11 1/ A ;| Y y§ e Aperfccl Remedy forConslipa- 8 I 11 IK www Ron, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea g I lg _ . Worms .Convulsions, Feveris- I 1 Jy [nu fl if nl* ness and Loss OF SLEEP. I IU I UV U 3 Facsimile Signature of |" I Thirty Years H"W- I'imii'JMi in l - v fYifyi ■ EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. j| j| || g HMMIIIH—fIPIIMI lllllllHill llimi llHl'l "Incurable" Heart Disease Soon Cured! 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Few physicians have, such confidence in their remedies There is no reason wh> every affile led person should not avail themselves of this exceedingly liberal offer, as they may never have another such opportunity. No death comes as suddenly as that, from heart, disease. Mrs. A. Kroneh, of Huiitingtnn. Tnd., wns cured after thirty idiisteiuns failed: Mrs. Flora G rue tor, of hrlrfolville. > . utter thirty two; Jus. It. vVnlte, the noted uc'or utter it score had pronounced him incurable; Mrs. Frank Smith, of Chicago, alter ttve leading ' physicians had given her up: Mrs. Julb's Kelster of Chicago, after ten; Mrs. il. Parker uftcr sixteen fulled. A thousand references 'o. and testimonials from. Bishops, Clergymen, Bankers. Fanners and their wives will be sent free upon request. Send at once to Franklin Miles. M. 1). LL. 1J 203 to 211 State street, Chi cago, ,111., for free examination blank, pamphlets and free treat incut before It is too late. Mention Fiei'lnnd Tribune in Your Reply Anvone Rcndtriß a sketch and description may quickly ascertain oar opinion free whether an Invention is probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents sent. free. Oldest latency for securing patents. Patents taken through Muuu & Co. receive I ye rial notice, without clihtko, In the Scientific Jfinerlcan. A handsomely Illustrated weekly. J.arjrest cir culation of any selentltlc journal. Terms, f.'l a year; four months, fl. Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN & Co. 36,8 " adwa New York Branch Office, 825 F St., WashlnKton, D. C. Orange Flower Water, Orange flower water is excellent for soothing a nervous baby. It is made of the leaves of the orange tree, contains no other Ingredient and is absolutely harmless. Ten drops with sugar in a wineglass of water Mill make the ba by's nerves quiet down, and a little stronger dose will do the mother good. It can be bought anywhere and should be kept in a cool, dark place. Logical View. She —Miss Fortyodd is certainly a queer wutuan. Why, she actually re grets that she wasu't born a man. He—Well, one can hardly blame bcr for that. Such an occurrence would have greatly Increased her matrimonial chances.—Chicago NCM*S. | RAILROAD TIMETABLES LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD. November 10, 1002. AKRANOKMKNT or PABBKNGEK TRAINS. LEAVE FEE ELAN I). 0 12am for Weatberly, Mauvh Chunk Alleiitowu, Bethlehem, Lust on, Phila delphia and New York. 7 20 u in for Sandy Run, White Haven, Wilkcs-Barrc, Pittston und Ncruuton. 8 15 a ni lor Hu/.leton, Weatberly. Maucb Chunk. Allentown, Bethlehem, Euston, Philadelphia, New York, Delano una Pottsville. 9 58 u in for Hu/.leton, Delano, Muhunoy City, Shenandoah und Ait. C'arniel. 11 32 a ui for White haven, Wilkes-iiurre, Scranton und the West. 11 4 uin for W eutherly, Muueli Chunk, AL leutown, Bethlehem, Euston, Phila delphia, New York, Huzleton, Delano, Mahunoy City, Shenandoah und Alt. Curmel. 4 44 I'in for Weatberly, Munch Chunk, Al lentown, Bethlehem, Euston, Philadel phia, New York, Hu/.leton, Delutio Mahunoy City, ShenuudouL, *it. Carme and Pottsville. 0 33 P m for Sandy Hun, White Haven, wilkes-Burre, Scrantou and all poiut> West. 7 29 P m for Huzleton. AH HIVE AT FREKLAND. 7 29 m from Pottsville, Delano and Huz leton. 0 12 a in lrom New York, Philadelphia, Las ton, Bethlehem, Allentown, Muuch Chunk, Weatberly, Huzleton. Muiiunoy City, Shenandoah and Alt. Curmel 0 58 a in lrom Scrantou, Wilkes-Burre and White Haven. 1 1 32 a ui from Pottsville, Mt.Carmel, Shen andoah, Mahunoy City, Delano and Huzleton. i 12 35p ni lrom New York, Philadelphia, Euston, Bethlehem, Allentown, Alaucb Chunk and Weatberly. 4 44 P in from Scrantou, Wilkes-Bar re and White Haven. 0 33 P m lrom New York, Philadelphia Euston, Bethlehem Allentown, Aiauct Chunk, Weatberly, Mt. Carwel, Shenan douli, Mahunoy City, Delano and Huzle ton. 7 29 p m from Scrantou, Wilkes-Barre a> WhittJ Haven. For further information Inquire of Tiokc Agents. ROLLIN U.WII.III'R, General Superlnieiideni. 'M Cortlundt street, New York City. CHAS. S. LEE. General Passenger Agent, 20 Cortlandt Street, New York City. G. J. GILDROY, Division Superintendent, Huzleton, Pa. 'I" HE DUI.AWARB, ISUBTIT'BHANNA ANI X SCHUYLKILL RAILROAD. Time table in effect May ill, 1901. Trains leave Uriftou for Jeddo, Eckley, Haze Brook, Stockton, Beaver Meadow Hoad, Koai and Hazietou Junction at tiUO a rn, dull) except Sunday; >nd 7 1)7 a in. 2 38 p m. Sundaj' 'I rains leave I)ritton for Garwood,Cranbcrrv 'oinhickeii and Deringer at 0(0 a in, dull) "xcept Sunday: and 7()7 am. 'Jlib p in. Sun Trains leave Drlfton for Oneida Junotiot larz'ood R< ad, Humboldt Hoad, Oneida in •dieppton at t 00 a m, dally except Bui • ay; and 7 07 a in, 2 OS p m, Sundaj. Trains leave Huzleton Junction for Garwood ranlterry, Tomhicken mid Deringer at 635 i< TI, daily except Sunday; and >■ 53 a m, 4 12 p in unday. Trains leave Hazietou Junction for Oiu-ide • unction, Garwood Hoad, Humboldt Road. Oneida and Sheppton at 0 32, 11 10 am, i 41 p in, lally except Sunday: und 737 a m, 311 p rn end ay. Trains leave Deringer for Tomhicken. Cran oerry, Haiwood, Hazleton Junction and Rom it 6 iK> p in, daily except Sunday; ana '' 3' . in, 5 07 |> m. Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Oneida, Humboldt Bond, Harwood Road, Oneida Junction, Ha/.lo ton Junction and Koan at 7 11 am, 1240 5 * p m, dail\ except Sunday; und 8 11 a m, 3 44 n m, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Bearer Meadow Road, Stockton. Hnzle Brook. Eckley, Jedd and Drlfton at 5 20 p m. daily, except Sunday and H 11 a m, 3 44 p in. Sunday. Trains leave Hazleton Junotiou for Beavei Meadow Hoad, Stockton. Hazle Brook, Eckley, Jeddo and Drlfton at 549 p m, daily, except Sunday; and 10 10 a m, 5 40 p m, Sundav. All trains connect at Huzleton Junction wirb eleotric cars for Huzleton, Jean cavil In, Auden ried and other points on the Traction Com piny's line. Train leaving Drlfton at. 000 a m makes •ounection at l)< ringer with P. H. R. trains lor " iHronbarre, Sunbury. narrisburg and p. inta west. LUTHER n . BMITH, Superintendent.