Newspaper Page Text
He lock so partiailsr peace gux&l I MdiMH(Tiimtiiu.
Cs. Genuine Mustard, A VERT rtSE AssoirrjiEXT or
iM jwlfca. Cs. Cayenne Pepper, I
JS'-- I alianni "Cr.mll and Rand SawIns.! I , t;c. Tr.ulln Tln.mn.sk.
Gazette Supplement Dee,245 1884,
A Wife's Initaesc
Some turn would never be able t. pill
through at all if it were not for the en
ouar&gczMCDt given tliem by their faithful
wives. A notable instance of how much
a man can accomulish. when he i. sus
tained and cheered up by his wife,
long ante in a German Tillage.
He was a .peasant, the strongest man
" pujMcally in the neighborhood, and he
was verypruodof it. A wealthy neighbor
had just received a load of wood, wtaicb
was drawn bv two strong horse Oar
modern Samnson boasted that he. by him
eookl poll the load without turning
aliair ine owner 01 tne iaei repuea uuu
if the peasant could draw the load of fuel
to his house he could call it his own
The peasant accepted the nomination,
harnessed himself to Vie wagon, and undertook
to trot off with it bnt it was no
- The wagon displayed great apathy.
.ud refused to move. It was so heavily
a.leu that it refused to go off. He tag-..1
and polled, and granted, bnt all m
un His effort had no more effect on
wagon than a Republican speech
..-lit hare on a Louisiana audience. He
. :- al-at to withdraw from the canvass.
. l..-n his wife put in an appearance. She
- informed of the nature of the pro-i-
and aw right off how she could
- , money. She immediately seized the
l p. and proceeded to encourage tier
var husband with it. -Get up tier, you
jt brute." she remaned, letcmsg bun
eiip that made him jump, and removed
. portion of his shirt and some cuticle.
1 Lis cheered up the husband, who made
::: greatest effort of his life, and started
S with the loaded wagon, his devoted
walKing uv nis siae. ana Helping mm
'r 'ai tune to time, the usual quantities
- 'crre&ted being one quart of molasses a
l,i v for a store, and two quarts for a fat
t !.'- beatt. This should lie railed with
'it chaff, cake, mangel. and turned
ura few times, leaving it for a few
. 'tu to allow the sugar to be thoroughly
and in addition a slight degree
f fermentation to be set up. If dry sugar
.- preferred it can be sprinkled in small
,nantities over the prepared food. In
me cases it ha.- even been used by
when sucking hay. The
f illowing receipt appeared some years
luck in the ' (.'; 56 lb. of hay. GG
:h of straw. 11 lb. of Indian meal. II ib.
f bran. II lb. of linseed cke. add 7 lb. of
cine sugar. It is evident. However, trial
.U-e quantities are open to improvement.
it most be noted wneiner ine aniuuu
tLnves on the mixture or not. At any
rat.-, the fact that sngar. whether wet or
In. can be used for feeding purposes Has
''U fuCy proved, and it is certain that
: the local grocers who are in direct
with the farmers were to bring
l. matter more frequently before them.
large and profitable trade would ensue.
Mjri. Ishu Erprtf.
Soar for Cattle-Feeding.
''terrcspondent sends us the following
c!e un a subject of current interest:
extraordintry depression in the price
jt bugar ha again brought to the front
ihr desirability of its use for cattle-feed
mg In this country, the practice of giving
"i;""" Kagar it molasecs with their food
was commenced after the abolition of the
-agar duties in 1S71. and has since be-
. . ... .... ....,1. tlu. f sn.A t.nwi
41.n M .npir in rsille frmd has
only been to a smaUextenL and is capable
of vast development, now that prices are
so wonderfully low. for it has been cal
cnlated that the various domestic animals
in the coontrv coma many consume
,ti; . mrk anr as its human inhabit
ants- In tropical countries animals are
extensively led ettner on me suar cane.
the cane tops, or various saccharine mat
ters prodnced during the manufacture.
-...1 tf..,.. l..4n vuMlMrfal!r In
. Brazil, euitst is even Given to fowls. On
tw r.ntinont Ai are fed to an immense
extent on the beet pulp, left after it lias
been pressed in the sugar factories. In
this coontrv most of the utility of beet in
feeding is doe to the four or are per cent.
of sugar it contains The liking of horses
for sugar is familiar to everyone, and it
- nugot ZOnn an eicttuwj aoaiuon to ux
ordinary diet Sugar or molasses will induce
cattle to eat all sort of mattor. which
iJWwould otherwise reject, sues
"rierent hay. or cot straw mixed with
i s. ins
jbv l... i
larrre dairv farm near London.
km fnnn.1 to effect an actual
lScbomy by inducing the cows to thorough
out oi " "
Ty d- evwy paracie
manger, instead of leaving a good
air asiney ozuiiuuu u" "-
.r. J 1 v e 'tlier fanner t ' impr v tuc
v "f tictiilkandt ixjtcssc
.tr Icj. TJu 2"i I T
i 1 red t been
al-' Ut'n ery with
thinneil down with" water
Now that sugar can be bonght for
at a tittle over Jd ier lb. in
London, and refuse molasses ut over
d. per lb., there N no doubt on opening
for a great extension in its use for feeding
stock of all sorts. As a relish alone, sugar
would fill an important place, while it is
known to lie a most nntntions and fatten
ins substance This year, with a light
nay and root crop, affords just the op
portunity for its introduction. The far
men generally are. no doubt, as a rule.
quite unaware of the wonderfully low
prices now prevalent for sugars, wliicta.
though unfit for table use. such a Jag
gery or low West Indian sorts, yet con
tain over W per cent, of saccharine mat
ters. Low sugars have also the advantage.
or this purpose, of not being attractive
to farm boys and others, whom a more
palatable sweetener might tempt too
mnch. A little unseed oil. however, which
is a wholesome addition for cattle, has
been found an effectual antidote to the
craving of the average farmer's Inn ufter
the saccharine diet intended for his lieats
tVest India molasses of course iants m
its constitution, but probably o
40 per cent of cane and ai per eeit
of grape sugar say CO per cent of sac
charine. It is thus for the farmer's pnr
pose worth about two-thirds the price of
sugar. It is also convenient m use. as it
does not require to be dissolved lefore
mixing with roots, chaff, hay. Arc At the
same time sugar is very readily melted.
and is in some respects more handy than
molasses, and the difference in price is
probably less, and certainly not more,
than the difference in intrinsic value All
that sugar requires would be a little more
water than the molasses- does, and
ly the smaller proportion of salt- in the
sugar would reader it a better food for
anrmai5. ubio TOeruuxes ueuer uuui
cold with either sucar or molasses.
Various receipts have been given by
agriculturists and stock raisers
alomr bv an occasional rmncli in the ribs.
or a weU directed kick when he liecame
It is needless to add that thanks to the
gentle ministrations of the wife, the fami
IV was provided with cheap firewood, at
the comparatively trifling cost of a new
whin and a fifteen-cent bottle of arnica.
The man who lost the wood entertains.
however, a vry exalted opinion of the influence
of the women. Eithwgr.
We read so much about the obligation
laid upon the wife to be a perpetual sunbeam
in the house, that a word to fans
bands on this topic may not be amiss.
A cheerful atmosphere is important to
happy boiie life. It is hard for children
tote good when they are exposed to an
incessant hail-storm of fault-finding from
their parents. It is very difficult for a
wife to m;ntJTi a calm and charmingly
sweet demeanor when her husband is cri
tical, or sullen, and takes all her tender
efforts with indifferent appreciation.
I fcnow full well the arr of polite amazement
or amiable incredulity with which
men receive the statement of a woman s
opinion that in the home partnership the
wife, and not the husband, nulls the laboring
oar. Still, it is true, that let a man's
business be ever so engrossing, ever so
wearisome, ever so laborious, the mere
fact that he goes to it in the morning and
returns from it at night sets him above
his wife in ease and comfort For him the
slavery of routine has its break. He gets
a breath of the world outside: he has
change of scene daily: he sees people and
hears them talk: and his home is distinct
ly his refuge and shelter.
Let a wife and mother love her home
and children with the most absolute, en
swerving devotion, and serve them with
the most selfish fidelity, there are. never
tfaeiess. tones when she is very weary.
She knows better than any one else the
steps and the stitches, the same things
done over and over, and the pettiness of
the tiials that come to the nursery and
kitchen. They are so insignificant that
she is ashamed to talk about the and I
fear she sometimes forgets to tell her
how hard they press her: and so.
bearing her cross aD alone, its weight becomes
crushing. A sunshiny husband
roakea a merry, beautiful home, worth
having, worth working in and for. If the
man is breezy, cheery, considerate and
sympathetic, his wife sings in her heart
over puddings and mending-basket and
counts the hours till he returns at night.
and ren ws her y ath in ih security
i f L.J r.prrnbat a .and .. hiiIriL :
T rt iuy tkink .t - r
3 '. r utlt lili. '-
wifewh rr -i
tloIcs f c ...r. 'nJ.. n wl ..
:velyfewnofcre grown, sheep hsv: ' c .palle discreet uil
xce.Uv 1 ivc
seen a timid, meek, little
Iwly fairly Mourn into strong, self reliant
womanhood nnder the tonic and the cor
dial companionship of a husband who
really went out of his way to find occasion
for showing her how folly ho trusted her
judgment and how tenderly ho deferred
to her opinion.
In home there should bo no jar. no
striving for place, no insisting on prerogatives
or division of interest. The husband
and wife are each the complement
of the other. And it is as much his duty
to be cheerful as it is hers to bo patient -his
right to bring joy into the door, as it
is hers to sweep and garnish the pleasant
interior. A family whero the dailv walk
of the father makes life a festival, ts filled
with heavenly benediction. Tkt Uadir.
HENRY MAY & Co.
City of Paris & Clan Grant
Cs. Orange Marmalade
Crosse .t Dlackwcll's:
Cases llaspbcrry Jam,
Cases Strawberry Jam,
Cases Pima Padding-,
Cases llicce Meat,
Cases Snltoca Raisins,
Cases New Currants,
Cs. Bottled Pie Fruits
Cases Mixed Pickles,
Cues Pickled YTalnnts,
Cases Spanish Olives,
Cases French Capers,
Cases French Mrahroozns,
Oases French Teas,
Cases French Traffics,
Cases Pate de foi Gras,
Cases Finnon Haddock,
Cafes Kippered Ilcrrings
CS. SCOTCH HERRINGS
Cases Yarmouth Bloaters,
Cases Oxford Sansarc,
Cases Sardines, $ and 4 ;
Cases Vhitc Wine Vinegar,
Cases East India Chutney,
Cases Leibig's Extract
Case Mushroom Catsup,
Cases covers itclisn,
Cases Yorkshire JlcIisL,
Cases Cc'try Salt,
Cases Celery e'ecu,
Dr. Ridge's Infants Food
Cases Scotch Oatmeal, 41b. tins ;
Cases Pearl Barley, 41b. tics ;
Cases Tapioca, 41b. tins ;
Cases Sago, 41b tins ;
Cases Salt in jars,
Cases Ground Cinnamon,
Cases Ground Allspice,
Cases' Ground Cloves,
Cs. Genuine Mustard,
Cs. Cayenne Pepper,
HEMP, RAPE, AND CANARY SEED,
I ry Uboeotite sticks Tor dessert,
Uuntly &, Palmer's Milk Biscuits,
Handy & Palmer's
ManMpnnnc R, Prarlnollci
E. O.Hall fc Son
ii iw. ion riin.vi
Hall's Steel Plows !
HALL'S EEAVY STEEL BREAKERS
lo- NEW LINE Ut
HalFs Steel Eock Breakers
II !' JI-..1 lh Inch.
I i it i .m . ,L. il i aj, , ,.f ,th,r IirLU
i t t iil unpr t iii ri ail mack ljr the
.m:.T ?nx.i:r .'i.oiv .
OF ALL SIZESl
KirclIEN AND UOI'SKIIOLD
1'iINTS AND nil kinds;
LCmilCATIKG stock in tho mulct
KEKOSENE Notm&ij & Lutral
SILYEI1 PLATED WAKE Iran Iteed 4 Barton-SOLID
SJXVEl! the Gotham Co.
kinds, from Cala. IVnnler Works
CA1U1IAGC AND MACHINE
A Splendid Auortment:
i.katiii:k or aii
arc nmn r . lor ta
cation, or can iLci . amiL
AT OUR WAREROOMS
we refer otr
o OUR NEW DESCRIPTIVE
Lilu jOJ Oil' BptlU "1'plt
t'ICLlll1l Mckof Uoodt
turner ut Fort and
Irisli Damask !
We Have Just Received
VL'UY r iL ui
"u"",u' """" """", TUTOR FACKKKOSS,
MlcBt lvSratches, ' Practical Walclunaker and Jeweller,
Eryat A May's Safety Matches, r. t
Day it Martin's liquid Blacking. w .
on job tvonic bxkclteij xs,&
a. Oizrrxrornci:. icuna
Irish Double Damask.
I i .-..')
With Hapkius to Hatch
Thew ZJSESS are tio FINEST Erer
Iiaportetl to this Market, and we Inrite
oar Friends to glre them an Inspection