Newspaper Page Text
'A n ls ait snoumh in the see tc
eo(wr t,00O,00 squale miles of land
Wt a la yer one mile in thickness.
4st 5mbnaeaine Cabe.
The lrst submarine amble was laid ere
the EnglishL Channel abot fifty years ago. It
was also about the same time that Hostettter's
Stomach Bitters, the world renowned dys
pepis cre,was rst introduced to the publc.
If you ae a sufferer from this ailment, or
from indigestion, fltulency, constipation,
nervoueness or insomnia, you should try it at
once, if you would be well. The genuine must
have our Private Die Stamp over the neck of
Italy owns the three largest churches in
the world-St. Peter's, Rome; the Duomo,
Milan, and St. Paul's, Rome.
Wish All a Happy New Year.
Happiness that comes with good health Is
given to all who use Nature's gift, Garfield Tea.
This Herb Cre cleanses the system, purifies
the blood and removes the cause of disease.
The Laplanders average four feet eleven
inches in height and are the shortest peo
aiS in Eurone.
New Jersey Skin Troubles
Can't resist Tetterine. "I have been troubled
with Eczema four years. Tetterine has dons
me so much good that I gladly recommend it.
Send another box."-W. C. Puller, Seminole
Cottage Bea Cliff, N. J. W0o. a box by mail
from J. T. Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga., it your
druggist don't keep it.
Most married women feel that they
would like to organize a society for the
improvement of men.
Best For the Dowels.
No matter what ails you, headache to a
esncer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. CAsckarts help nature,
cure you without a gripb or pain, produnee
easy natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back. CAs
ctarrs Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put up
in metal boxes, every tablet has C. C. G.
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
When a girl becomes a Mrs. she never
will be Missed.
A Good Way to Begin 1901.
Cleanse the system, purify the blood and
regulate the liver, kidneys, stomach and bow
els with the Herb medicine, Garfield Tea, in
sering health and happiness for the New Year.
Knowledge is power except in the case
of a man who knows he's been whipped.
FIT8 permanently cured. No fits or nervous
aessafter first days use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. Si trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. . H. Irixa, Ltd., 981 Arch St., Phila. Pa.
The only reason some people don't make
fools of themselves is because the opportu.
nity is lacking.
Mrs. Winslow's oothing Syrup for children
teething, soften the gams, redness inflamma
tn, allays paln, eaces wind colic. me. a bottle.
Many a man thinks his wife is gifted as
a mind reader when in reality he talks in
Piso's Ours cannot be too highly spoke of
as oulh our.-J. W. O'Basu *a Third
Avenue, N., Minneapolis, MIan., Ju. , 1.00.
The most ductile metal is platinum.
Wires have been made of it very little
thicker than the threads of a snider web.
A Christmas Dinner That ', ... ot E1ten
Because of indigestion l This sorry tale
would not have been told if the system had
been regulated and the digestion perfected
by the use of Nature's remedy, Garfield Tea.
This wonderful Herb medicine cures all forms
of stomach, liver and bowel derangements.
eleanses the system, purifies the blood and
lys the foundation for long life and con
tinued good health.
Woman's erowninl glory is sometimes
her hair, but more often her hat.
Iash package of PUTrxr AnnAnass Dvr
colors either Bilk, Wool or Cotton perfectly
at one boiling. Sold by all druggists.
The glasing of pens, tn some varieties
considered an important operation, is done
with shellac dissolved in naphtha.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any ase of Otarrh thah t oanot be cured by
al's Cstark One.
F.. J. Om r & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undesigned, have known F.1. Ch.
ny for the last 1 years and believe him per
lhonorable in all bsness transactions
sad nnisIly able to carry oat any obligaI
ties made by their firm.
Wasr & TaAx, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
Watusre, Kmwan & MLaurm, Wholesale
D s', Toledo, Ohio.
s Oatrrh r is taken iaternally, act
ag directly upon the blood anad mucous ar
tbes of the system. Price per bottle.
3kd. by all Druggistu. TetLmonials fre.
a ll'r alyPll are the beet.
Fortune smiles on some of as, and gives
the rest of us the laugh.
Its quality influences
the selling price.
growing insured orrly
when enough actual
is in the fertilixer.
Neither qsais nor
good uaqlsv possible
ue e au estes.n. ........ --9
i1N eal edte - 1 ......... 6
Pir ea shad den ver cheap
r serens and doon chea.
H. P. LEWIS CO., Limited
m6J DANOIINE 3T.oUW ODLIAeU , L
std sodr ataloese Wrts or palee.
war. . oLele n m3 ww"t
Nest [p-t t l el madlel.
dorl~t e eodremla, 1 North
Srs. sa mesat wa
Tua&I le aI VaEIT aIsEI *O -1 61
Up Fo Blgh.
In the tree-tops, in the tree-tops,
Up so high, up so high,
A little bird sat chirping
When the spring flitted by.
And she built as nice a nest there
As ever you did spy.
In the tree-tops, in the tree-tops,
Up so bigh, up so high,
A little bird sat waiting
When summer lltted by.
So happy after teaching
Her little ones to fly.
In the treetops, in the tree-tops,
Up so hbigh, up so high,
A little bird sat singing
When autumn flitted by.
Then ,he flew away so swiftly
To the South. I wonder why?
Coal Girls of Japan.
Young girls in Japan are employed
to perform a task which cannot be
done in the same time and with the
same ease by any other body of wort
folk in the world.
They are engaged at the different
ports in loading the large steamers
with coal. The coal barges are swung
alongside the vessel, from stem to
stern of which is hung a series of
platforms, the broadest nearest the
base and diminishing as they rise. Or
each of these platforms a girl stands
Men on the barges fill baskets con
taining about two buckets of coal each
and pass them to the girl standing or
the lowest platform. She passes their
to the girl above her, and a continuous
and unbroken line of baskets passes
into the vessel from 10 in the morning
until 4 in the afternoon.
The girls will handle from O0 to 7(
baskets of coal a minute and over a
thousand tons of coal a day. This
really arduous toil they perform ai
if it were mere play, for they keep uI
a running fire of jokes, and their
laughter is continuous. They ofter
break into a song, the notes of which
are clear, melodious and stimulating.
A Little Washington.
One day in spring Oeordle found i
tiny cherry tree growing in a corner o
the grounds. When he told papa abou
his "find," papa said he might have
that tree for his very own.
How proud Geordie was of his tree
He watched it closely that spring, wa
tered it several times a day, and tries
to wait patiently for the cherries t(
come. Papa laughed some times an(
said: "You don't give your 'baby' i
cnance to grow, Geordio."
Soon the "baby" was covered witl
tiny blossoms and Geordie knew tha
that meant cherries by and by. He ra'
in to tell Momsle: "Bushels and bush
els of cherries, Momsie, and every sin
gle one of 'em for you!'
"Dear me!" said Momai. "I
should get sick eating all those cher
ries, Geordie. You'll have to help me.'
And Geordie hugged her and promisee
that he would.
But a week later a big storm came
and the ground beneath the little tre,
was strewn with torn petals. Geordle
'most cried when he saw it. "Only one
branchful of flowers left, Momsie."
But that one branch danced in thi
warm breezes, and pretty soon the
blossoms fell off of themselves, ant
Geordie could see the little, hard
green cherries there.
"I counted 15 cherries, Momsie, tru
ly I did. It ain't-I mean it isn't
so many as we thought.' he said dole
fully, but soon he brightened up again
"Well, you can't get sick eating onli
15 cherries, Momsie."
Just then Harold Conklin came over
to play, bringing his fireman's suit and
his red express wagon. "Let's pla,
fire," said Geordie, "and the trees cam
be the burning houses."
"All right." said Harold. He usni
ally did say that to everything Geordie
So off dashed the cxpress wagon,
drawn by two prancing horses, andl
drew up before a burning barn, near
the "baby" tree; but to you or me the
barn would have looked like an old
stump. There the firemen alighted and
swarmed up to the top of the blazing
"We can chop this rotten old stump
if we like," said one brave fireman.
"Papa's going to cut it down some
"All right," replied the other. So
Geordle and he hacked away until
Geordie, with one sharp blow, broke
of a great limb, which went crashing
down almost on top of Harold.
Now, I don't know how it happened,
but the falling limb crashed through
the "baby" tree, and the dear little
branch that bore the cherries was split
off close to the trunk.
Poor Geordie. He threw himself on
the grass and cried and cried, till Har
old, after vainly trying to comfort him,
ran home very much frightened.
Still Geordle lay there, till at last
somebody came and took him in her
lap, shaking with sobs, and said:
"Don't cry so hard, dearie. Momsie is
orry that Harold broke your little
tree, but papa will give you another,
and next year there will be two trees
ull of cherries."
Then Geordle's sobs ceased and he
lifted up his head bravely. "But,
hfomsle, it wasn't Harold that broke
my 'baby.' It was me-" he choked,
then went on--"I chopped the old
stump-it was a barn, you know-and
it fell-and broke my tree all to pieces
--so I mustn't have 'nother tree 'cause
I broke this one."
And to Geordie's surprise, Moms!e
hugged him tighter and kissed him
and called him her "brave little Wash
So Geordie waited another year for
his cherries, but next tinme the "baby"
tree was loaded down, and Momsie
really did have "bushels and bujiels"
of cherries, all that she could eat
As we walk through the winter
woods, we shall feel that they are less
leserted if we remember that many of
the creatures which added so much to
the interest of our summer rambles
are quite close to us, even though we
ran neither see nor hear them. In this
hollow stump, a family of flying squir
-es are sound asleep; beneath that
rest tree trunk, bright colored snakes
are coiled round each other in a. ball
which would fill a water pail. In the
side of the hill, there, a pair of wood
hucks are curled up and wrapped in
leepest slumber, and among the damp
laves and earth with which they
>locked the entrance to tbeir burrow, a
pet, green -frog squats, waiting for
-ut a prettipr creature than any of
-e-e Is the little hirping slquirrel, or
lplk, whIal karow is under that
i #ee, n ad *4 *IMth the rest of
*rpIaW~ war mI
·rr~rur- ·ll sh a.r
I' tl·tip~a h
I have heard the chipmunk referred
to as "the painted squirrel," and cer
tainly no other of our little fur bearers
is more beautifully marked than he.
His back is brownish grays with seven
longitudinal stripes-five of them black
and two of them of a yellowish tinge.
There is a small black spot above his
nose, his forehead is orange, and his
underparts are white. Occasionally al
binos are seen, and now and then one
is found which is jet black. The body
is rather slender and graceful in its
curves, and the tail only moderately
bushy. All the feet are delicately
formed, the hind ones having five toes
and the front ones four toes and the
rudiment of a thumb.
The most interesting thing about the
mouth of the chipmunk is the fact that
he has two cheek pouches, one on
either side, each with an opening be
tween the incisor and molar teeth.
These pouches are his market baskets,
and in them he can carry the nuts,
seeds and berries on which he feeds.
He is a very agile little fellow, and
of a playful disposition. From early
spring until the fall he may be seen
in almost any New England wood,
scampering in and out of the
t walls and stone heaps, cr sitting on a
s stump near the entrance of his bur
row, eating a cherry pit or a hazel
nut. As one watches him sitting there
r so calmly he seems to have his mind
on nothing but what he is eating, yet
another step may be e'.zogh to send
him squeaking to the farthest corner
of his underground retreat.
He is not a tree climber; that is to
say, he doesn't care for climbing; but
if he is surprised away from home he
s will often dash up a tree for several
3 feet and hang there, with his body
[ pressed close to the trunk, until the
danger is over. But he looks most un
comfortable, and is doubtless very glad
L to get down again.
B The chipmunk usually makes his
s burrow under the roots of a tree, in a
bank, or beneath an old wall or stone
heap. There is a main tunnel, often
1 more or less winding, which contains
1 a nest large enough to accommodate
a family of five or six. From this run
lateral galleries, which are used as
storehouses, and into these the thrifty
L little fellow carries food all through
f the autumn and until stopped by the
t cold weather. Among the provisions
e thus stored away are hickory nuts, ha
zel nuts, wheat, buckwhcat, acorns an¢
grass seeds. When out gathering these
good things he stuffs them into his
cheek pouches and then scampers
home, looking very much like a boy
with toothache on both sides of his
face. He generally pauses for a mo
ment at the mouth of the burrow, and
then darts down into it to discharge
t his cargo. In a few min::tcs he is back
again, with all the swelling gone from
his face, and away he goes for another
load. When carrying hickory nuts he
has been observed to bite off the sharp
ends before putting them into his
When the cold weather sets in he re
tires to his snug nest, and through the
winter, when hunger prompts him, he
goes into the storehouse for refresh
ments. The galleries no doubt also
afford him an opportunity to stretch
his limbs and take a little exercise
occasionally. He evident'y makes al
lowance for very long winters, as
there is often a good deal of food left
over when the warm weather comes
On sunny afternoons in the latter
part of February and the beginning of
March, the chipmunk comes out for
a breath of fresh air, ana to sun him
self on an old stump, perhaps, for an
r hour or so. As the weather gets warm
er he stays out longer, until by and by
" he is out all day long.
The young, four or eve in number,
are usually born in May. There is
probably another litter late in the sum
mer. These little fellows make very
beautiful, gentle pete If kept in con
finement, however, they should have
plenty of room, and constant care is
required to keep them happy and in
good health. They should never be
kept at large where there are cats or
dogs, for sooner or later they are sure
to be killed. A beautifutl squirrel i
had not long ago skipped sway from
me as I was feeding it, and it was
killed by a cat before I had a chance
to move in its defence.
The chief enemy of the chipmunk is
the white weasel. Hawks and owls,
foxes, pinks and wildcats all prey upon
him whenever they get tbe chanVe,
but once in his burrow he can set all
these at defiance. The weasel alone,
with his long, snaky body, can follow
him to the very end of his tunnel, and
in a few minutes can kill him and al1
his family by biting through their
Chipmunk hbir if cannot be held up
as a saint, for he is 7vry partial to
birds' eggs and fonder etii of young
tirds. Perhaps it is Just as well that
his climbing poweis are no letter than
they are. It is that fant alone which
prevents him from being as great a
rascal as the zad squirrel.-Ernest
Howard Baynes, in Har'ford Times.
With the Tide.
"F'Tew people have 'any idea of how
fast the tide runs or of how far it
will carry an object in a very few
hours," said the Captain of pne of the
Dock Department's steam launches.
"Not very long ago a raft of forty or
fifty piles broke up and went adrift
one night at the foot of East Twenty
fourth street. As these piles cost all
the way from $8 to $220 apiece, they
were worth chasing, so just as soon
as the loss was discovered in the
morning I started out.
"The search continued down the
East River and along the Brooklyn
side through Buttermilk Channel, but
without results. Ovrr on the south
shore of Governors Island we found
eight or ten of the missing sticks. We
ran along down by Bay Ridge, and had
about decided to abandon our efforts.
when we reached Fort Hamilton. But
we thought we might as well make
a good job of it, and a little way fur
ther on, just beyond the Narrows,
and around on the north side of
Gravesend bay, we found about half
of the wayward piles. They had tray.
eled down there, a distance of about
ten miles, on one tide, and I thought
at the time that it is small wonder
that so many drowned bodies are nev
er recovered in these parts."-New
The fila of the aIrthrm,
"Do you think the sins of the fath
ers are visited on the sons?"
"Well, I don't know. Sometimes
when I see and read about the sons
of some of our great men it strikes me
that if they are proof of,that doctrine
their dads must have been pretty bad
The easdpeper Tree.
The sandpaper tree grows f6 the
forests of Uganda, and has leaves
which feor their reahes resembl a
ears tonga. Thfl rpaig quality t
v!r ametfl, uas the natives employ
the leaves a mpenlbts theitr daubs au
_"-- " . ,
1e ART OF BREAD MAKING.
ie wow to Prepare sad Bake the Wk o:asme
Xt Mas* Edibles.
,n The art of making bread was Mrs.
e. 8. Borer's theme at the food show in
h Philadelphia. The process was dem
s, onstrated in all stages - the flour
,, stage, the sponge stage, the shaped
loaf stage and the finished browned
Id beauty stage. Mrs. Rorer made white
ly bread, whole wheat bread and corn
ie Make one pint of mush; when cold
a add one pint of scalded milk, one
r- yeast cake, dissolved, and sufficient
el flour to make a batter. Beat thor
re oughly, and stand aside for two hours.
id When light add enough flour to make
et a dough, knead carefully and put at
td once into a greased pan and when it is
ar again light bake in a moderately quick
oven one hour.
to BUSSIAN AND GRBMAN.
Lit For an example of salt rising bread
Ie of an ascetic fermentation there was
al a loaf of pumpernickel, a most whole
ly some bread containing all the nourish
ie ment necessary to the sustaining of
n- life. This whole wheat and unbolted
td rye bread, which is made without
yeast or baking powder, is the chief
Is food of the Westphalian and Russian
a peasants. Both this and Kneippe
19 bread are sufficient to sustain a labor
n er without animal food.
us WHOL WHEAT nREaD.
Scald one pint of milk, add a pint of
us water. When lukewarm add a dis
solved yeast cake, a level teaspoonful
of salt, and sufficient whole wheat
flour to make a batter. Beat thor
a oughly and stand in a warm place for
two hours. Add sufficient flour to
amake a dough. Knead until elastic.
Form into loaves, place in bread pans.,
and stand for one hour in a warm
ri place. Bake three-fourths of an hour
in a moderately quick oven.
is wH BREAD.
u- Pour one pint of boiling water into
id one pint of milk; when lukewarm add
ge one teaspoonful of salt and one-half
:k an ounce 'of compressed yeast cake
n dissolved in a quarter cup of warm
er water. Mix and stir in sufficient flour
he to make a dough. Turn this on a
rp board and knead thoroughly until soft
is and elastic. Put back in the bowl;
cover and stand in a warm place (sev
a- enty-five degrees Fahr.) for three
he hours. Then form it into loaves; put
le them into greased pans, cover again
h- and stand in a warm place for one
so hour. Brush with water and bake In
:hr quick oven for one hour if in square
se loaves, or a half ,hour in long French
as IMPORTANT POITERmS.
ft The kneading motion should be light
es and elastic. It has a twofold object,
to stretch the gluten and to make the
er bread lighter in color.
of Bread must be thoroughly baked to
or kill the yeast plant and rapture the
n- starch cells.
m Large loaves must go into a slow
n- oven and be in ten minutes before
)y browning. A too hot oven means a
heavy crust, which is a non-conductor,
r, and prevents the heat from reaching
is the centre. Small loaves should go
a- Into a quick oven.
ry German bread with kimmel seeds is
- a good luncheon bread.
e Of course there is but one sort of
is bread for dinner, "just bread."
in A mixture that pour Is a thin batter.
>e One that drops from a spoon is a thick
3r batter. While a mixture thick enough
re to knead is a dough.
1 Good flour is as important as good
m yeast. White flour should be slightly
s granulated, and free from bran. Rye
:e flouor resembles it, and may be made
after the same recipe.
ounees of Preesauti.
n The polished floor strewn with rugs
q il dangerous as well as ornamental in
11 a house where there are old people or
e, young children. To prevent the rugs
· from slipping when stepped upon by
id faltering feet a housewife recom
1; mends the application of a few bits of
r adhesielve plaster to the under side of
the rugs. If the nursery floor has a
9 high polish it is not a bad idea to fast
Sen adhesive plaster to the soles of the
children's shoes. This will insure an
t upright attitude if not a stationary
one. This plan Is followed in the or
h thopedic wards of hospitals and pre
a vents serious accidents which so often
t come from apparently slight slips an.
e Pepper Vinegar-Break up a half
dozen peppers. Add three dosen black
e peppercorns. Scald a quart of vine
a gar and pour over the peppers. Put in
t a jar, steep a few minutes, strain and
h bottle. To be eaten with fish or raw
e Browned Potatoes-Fry a slice of
4 onion in a tablespoonful of fat to ex
. tract the flavor. Remove the onion,
t add as much more fat and a table
e spocnful of butter; in this fry a nlce
" brown cold boiled or freshly boiled
S. potato cut in lengthwise halves. Dust
)f with salt. Place around the eggs on
f hot platter.
r Portugal Oakes-Put a pound of fine
it sugar, a pound of fresh butter, five
eggs and a little beaten (ground) mace
r Into a bread pan; beat It with your
Sands antil it is very light and looks
Scardling; then put thereto a pound of
flour and half a pound of currants
very dry; beet them together, ill tie
, aIn as s b.keth toim :n a slack oven.
WIPED OUT A FAMILY.
SLawton, O. T.--Twenty-two miles
e aorthwest of Iawton late Friday
d John Robert shabet GeOrgeM sad John
Sfatally wounded their father. . .
Siggtiabgotes, aa resa of squar
Sel over the division of a quanmtity t
abay. All am e fames. Robets ammm.
!m j m
PoW. M GMISTw .
sa a woia am r erate seans
has ome to griem Is paU sety as a
selt of her efforts to make a showing
and to eatertaai e a ItoIgarty n.
come. "It is a great atake," re.
marked as impeounmi s asetys wom
an, "for poor people like myself W try
to return elvillties. It Is ar bettRr to
say frankly you eanot afford to ea
tertain and take the goods the gods (in
shape of your richer friends) provide,
without any question of reciprocal ex
change. than to try to make an adoe-:
quate return. As long as you give
nothing nothing ls expected and no 4
one is offended, but the moment you I
attempt the smallest and .plest kind I
of a function you get yourelf in hot I
water because there are so many that I
you ought to ask and so few that you I
are able to have.
"I shall never forget the winter
when I tried to have a few informal I
dinners. I offended any number of old 4
frends and pleased no one, for upon.
those who were invited and came my
little two-penny dinners made no Im
pression whatever, while to those i
whom I was obliged to leave out they a
uaumed large proportions entirely out
of keeping with their modest preten
sons, so that I found at the end of
the season that I had distinctly in
jured instead of helped my social po
sition. The dinners themselves were a
great effort, as I was obliged to attend
to every detail myself and at an ex
pease that I could ill afford, while
they were, as I said, not in the least i
appreciated by those who were invited
and came. So now I have learned
wisdom by experience. I always have
a hot cup of tea ready for any friend
who happens to drop in, but beyond.
that I do nothing. I am asked about
more than ever and I have fae satis
faction of knowing that it is entirely
for myself that I am wanted and not
for what I can give."
Whet me o4e dIa the Iamemer t et a
"There are housewives and house
wives, no question about that," said
the communicative piano tuner. "The
other day I went to a splnk-andepas
house uptown. TPe woman was one
tof the kind that prides herself on do
ing her own work. She paused a mo
ment to polish the bell handle, a
which I had thoughtlessly imprinted
a thumbmark, before allowing me to
pas in, and even then she intrmeted
me to be particular In wiping my feet
and scowled at me because I set mi
bag of tools on the polished oak seat
of the hall raotl I noticed that she
stooped to pick up a bit of thread oe
the parlor carpet, as I walked toward
the piano, and I kind of knew what to
expect. You ought to have seen the
inside of that panol! I had no more
than lifted the lid when off I went inte
a at of sneezing. The dust was thick
in there, and no mistake. I scraped
around in It awhile, trying to locate
the mechanism, and then I said:
'Madam. 1 am sorry to trouble you,
but I shall need a dustpan and brush.'
She pretended to be indignant at frst,
but she colored up like fire, brought
me the dustpan and brush and helped
me use it. We found all sorts of curi
osities In that piano," continued the
piano-tuner, according to the Philar
delphia Record. "Spiders' webs, spi
ders, several defunct cockroaches, and
one dead fly, but when we came across
the relics of a mouse's nest the wom
an's equanimity failed her. She
marched out of the parlor and didn't
bother me any more until I was ready
to go. Meet such cases often? Oh,
yes; every once in a whil."
HE TOOK THE TRAIN.
The se#ay o tShe Spetve rep and
She wua a tall finely-proportioned
woman, handsomely gowned, says the
Cleveland Plain Dealer. As she paced
along with slow and majstle tread
her voluminous draperies trailed after
her with a silked swish that was truly
impreslve. It must have been the
flauttering moion of the ruees that at
tracted a little dog from one of the
neighboring porches. Her was some
thing to play with, and he ran after
the swishinag Sounces, pswlng and bit
Ins at them, and standtns aside be
twseen times to watch their fascinating
fluatter. He was a very little dog-one
of the toy variety, and a puppy at that
-and the digited wearer of the
iounces seemed unaware of the atten
tionshe was paying her swirling drap
eries. 8he was oblivious, even when
the doglet, tired of harrying Che swis
sling mass, suddenly plumped himself
down In the midst of It Whether the
motion pleased or trightened him It
would be hard to say, but he clung to
his perilous poaltlon as though used to
snatching free rides whenever oeca
sion offered. Thea his weight ea to
tell, the train was gathered up with a
jerk and the puppy roiled clear across
the sidewalk. He yelpaed, too, as much
as to say it dldn't pay to take a train
when you only wanted a dog cart. But
the people who sat on the adJoining
porches smiled, and the pace of the
maJestie woman was hastened to quick
.... Cutt.......... _,lntn but aothg eta Is so.
S y r p .of Its component parts are all wholesom.
s It acts gently without unpleasant after-effects.
'A,& a . " It is wholly free from objectionable muenr*
It contains the lazatve principles of plants.
It contains the carminative principles of plants.
It is pure. It contains wholesome armatic liquids which are
agreeable and rfreshing to the taste.
It is gentle.
It I ple nt. All are pare
It s pl nt. All are delicately beded.
It is eficacious. All me s'killyf and scientifically co pou4ed.
It is not expensive. Its ratue is due to oar method of manufacture and to'
It is good foc childre., the orginaity and y of the cembluation.
It is excellent for ladies. ' To get its beaneBll deets--bay the genuine.
It is convenient for sinss men. a ufatall med by
It is perfetly safe under all cirenmstances.
It is aged by millions of families the world ocer. ("
It sods highest as a laxative, with rila
If oouse it you have the best laative the world
s a us i itr, s a&Deias eamas
IRISU8MN IN FRANOS.
mMer asee m w me mass' w 1k Mia
ass - s e a sses
The Iriss soldies at PostInoy be.
quesathed to their beloved France
names which became so many syn
onyms for honor and worth and $del
Ity. The Lallys and the Dillons have
ee*r sines figured with the blghest noa
blIty of the nation. We find more
than one Dillon raised to the digntity
of an archbishop; another Dillon, who
was married to a cousin of the future
Empress Josephine, fought In America
with Lafayette, and later, during the
Reign of Terror in 1794, when be was
commander-in-chief of the French
army of the north, perished on the
guillotine. Again we fnd another
Irish descendant, Clarke, selected by
Napoleon as his minister of war and
given the title of Duke of Feltre. We
ind a Guilliaume Meagher occupying
one of the most prominent posts in the
East Indian troubles; later still, in the
early days of the now spent century,
we find an Abbe Maccarthy, famous as
a courted preacher of such extranrdl
nary merit that an eminent authority,
M. Icard, for many years the taciturn
superior of the Seminary of St. Sulpice.
declared him to be head and shoulders
above Lacordaire; we find a Macdon
ald, of Highland ancestry, but of Irish
Brigade school, "the type of French
honor," as Bourrienne calls him, cre
ated a marshal of France by the great
emperor upon the battlefield at Wa
gram. "The general opinion was," con
tinued the secretary of Napoleon, "that
the elevation of Macdonald added less
to the marshal's military reputation
than it redounded to the honor of the
emperor." Just half a century after
Wagram we And a MaeMahon winning
the battle of Magenta, receiving in re
compense the honor of a dukedom, and
destined later on to fill the highest
magistracy in the gift of the French
Are made in all the latest shapes
and colors. They have no equals,
and no others are " just as good."
Ask your dealer about them.
Royal Worcester Corset Co.
W o.ro.e. MNae.
"NEW RIVAL" FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS
outaboot all other black powder shells, because they are made
better and loaded by exact machinery with the standard brands of
powder, shot and waddiag. Try them ad you will be convinced.
ALL . REPUTABLE DEALERAS KEEP . THEM
$2000.00 PER DAY
LU eEUe a r Pe4s teu feklet patriag Jasaa to spei g,
[EXTENDED FOR THE ENTIRE YEAR OF 19021
temea Preaet e . za l t
PRESENTS WILL BE OIVEN FOR TAOS I
delivered aem eau f" theou a ta. teem te fluwm., i
i J. Reynolds' 8 Os., Strawberry, R J. .,
Golden Crown, Reynolds' San Cared, Brown & Bro.'s
Iaogany, Spekoled Beaty, Apple Jack, n's Pride, /
la Bird, P. L Haes & Co.'s Natural leaf, Cutter,
and 0.1, T.
o mpsnotate oer od, ter the.e "at hoaM beAa a
That we are giving $O1oo.oo per dr ,r ajy to fr ts L eaus
ao ohtaear on ear trade ma fplaced oabooa ,le - t
oar beet eorta to plseae aeweI, and Pi "t trii- I
lr ddelsv..ed 11 lmttaatra.
all descriptieon of P11t sta etd foee t
tage will be Traiabed pes zsogueet to t
8 J. REIloLDS TuMMc uNWSTE1 4A L
- i I basehkt Ayer's QChery Peo.
1- tort n y ea" rokr s tePt assy
P yoeas. Its the best . mdisde i
the word for aoughs sad colds."
J. C. VUimas, Atica, N. Y.
All serious lung
troubles begin with a
tickling in the throat.
SYou can stop this at first
in a single night with
d Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
b Use it also for bronchitis,
consumption, hard colds,
S and for coughs of all kinds.
eoL W r.rA Le eF o fo u "nl ur0
)_ eel e..arut rlh t t°"ý eu e b r..
er eold sae. $i. meot eeooaomle
7, lroZuie ases MA to bea on baud.
J. C. ATu 00, Lawell. Ma.&
rWE PTAYL L FAR AD mMu ,$5,OO0
S0050 VaRg Y4HOL KAY. ROAMOA AT
vOST. Write or Io 0A.-ALA.
I- IUSINISS UOLL MI. MAION. OA.
SYou oau by the very bms
t 300 lb. Platform Scale.
Other aMess equaely low.
id nJames ey. PAP the lre.t.)
st y a . BINOHAITON, N. y.
R BUzIeIs colle K-J. TLO .bjU, .
/P 111 iLdI rl'J il| i
A most azeteaut -n seWN
Moam. Omnarms and O tsm e'yI
a th best as in ruy k he
es ate appsred an the editianW Pa
of the New Yrk EveTa pa e -,.
amber 12 last, and as every -
hold In the lad Ia nterested is s aw
the article will be of aleartl Intrest.
THE BEET SUGAR INDU8TRT.
The Evening Post bids the heartiet
welcome to every Ameirican. Industi
that can stand on Its own bottom a
make its way without leaning a the
poor rates Among thbu seltfsgaet
ing Industries we- arem tos knew. I
the production of beet ear. At al
events, It was such two ag. We
publish elsewhere a lear weittems
1899, and signed by M~. Oxnard ad
Mr. Cutting. the chiefs _o this ild
try on the eastern side of the Seely
Mountains, showing that this was the
happy condition of the trade at that
time. If parties masquerading as bet
sugar producers are besieging the
President and Congress at this
ment, and pretending that they will be
ruined if Cuban sugar 1s admitted teb
six months at half the present rates of
duty their false pretences ought to be
The letter of Messrs. Onard and
Cutting was probably written for the
purpose of inducing the farmers of the
Mississippi Valley to go more largely
into the cultivation of beets for the
sugar factories. This was a laudable
motive for telling the truth and show
Ing the large profits which awaited
both the beet grower and the mana·e
turer if the Industry were persever
ingly and intelligently prosecuted. To
this end it was pointed out that farm
era could clear $65 per acre by ealti
vating beets, and might even make
$100. But in order to assure the eeli
vator that he would not be exposed to
reverses by possible changes in the
tariff. they proceeded to show that the
industry stood In no need of proteetion.
The beet sugar lndustry, these gen
tlemen say, "stands on as firm a basls
as any business in the country." They
point out the fact-a very importeat
one-that their product comes out as a
finished article, refined and granulated.
It is not. like cane sugar grown in the
West India Islands, a black and ofes
sive paste, which must be carried in
wagons to the seaboard and thence by
ships to the United States where, at.
ter another handling, it is put through
a costly refinery, and then shipped by
rail to the consumer, who may poses.
bly be in Nebraska. alongside a beet
sugar factory, which turns out the sr
fined and granulated article at one tell
swoop. Indeed, the advantages of the
producer of beet sugar for supplying
the domestic consumption are very
great. We have no doubt that Messrs.
Oxnard and Cutting are within bounds
when they say that="sugar can be pro
duced here cheaper than it can be in
Europe." The reasons for this are
"The sugar industry is, after all,
merely an agricultural one. We can
undersell Europe in all other crape,
and sugar is no exception."
It follows as naturally as the making
of flour from wheat If we can peen
dues wheat cheaper than Europe, thea
naturally we can produce flour eherp
er., as we do.
But the writers of the letter do net
depend upon a-priori reasonlng to peve
that they can make sugar at a predt
without tariff protection. They polat
to the fact that under the MeKhiley
tariff of 1800, when sugar was tree t
duty, the price of the article was far
cents per pound. Yet a net proat of 8
per ton was made by the beet sugar
factories under those conditions, apt
counting any bounty on the home pro"
duction of sugar. They boast that
they made this profit while workaig
under absolute free trade, and they
have a right to be proud of this esult
of their skill and Industry. May
beet sugar factories bad been started
In bygone years, back In the sistles
and seventies of the nineteentb e-a.
tury, and had failed, because the gre.
Jeetors did not understand the be.
ness. SBlnce then great progres has
been made, both here and abroad, Li
the cualtlvation and manipulatea of tbhe
beet. What was imporslble thirty
years ago is now entirely teasilble. The
industry is already on a solid and sen
during basi. There are ~toarue in
the United States, these gentlemen
tell us in their letter, capable of using
350,000 tons of beets per annum at a
profit of $3 per ton, and this weuld
make a profit of $1,050,000 as the Is
come to be earned under absolute free
It must be plain to readers of this
letter, signed by the eaptai s of the
beet sugar industry, that the people L
Washington who are "decaimlng
against the temporary measure whlklh
the President of the United Slates
urges for the rellef of the Cbla peo
ple, are either grosly Igmorat ao the
subject, or are practising ge dep
tlon. The tenable grmand f these is
to say: "Other people are havLag pe
tectioo that they do not need, and
therefore we ought to have mews thu
we need." This woald be eomaastet
with the letter of Messas. Osasrd ad
Cuttlnar. but nothln ese is soa