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FAKM AND HOME.
Ik Uuvnl Farm In Enarlanti.
The largest farm in England consists
of three thousand acres, and belongs to a
man named Samuel Jones. In his culti
vation he follows tha "four course" sys
tem, the whole extent of the farm is di
vided into four crops; seven hundred
and fifty acres to wheat, seven hundred
and fifty to barley and oats, seven hun
dred and fifty to seeds, beans, peas, etc ,
and neven hundred and fifty to roota.
His live htock is valued as follows:
Sheep, $35,000 horses, $ 15,000; bul
locks, $12,000; pigs, $2,500. The oil
cak9 and corn purchased annually
amounted to $25,0:K, and artificial fer
tilizers about $8,000.
Boston Journal of Chemistry.
"We have on former occasion referred
to the value of fruits as article of diet,
both in health and in sickness, (trapes
may deservedly claim a high rank among
the fruits in this respect. They contain
a considerable amount of hydro-carbonaceous
matter, together with potassium
salts a combination which does not tend
U irritate, but, on the contrary, to
soothe the stomach and which is conse
quenily used to advantsec even in dys
pepsia. According to Dr. Harden, of
Cannes, in France, who has recently con
tributed an article on the subject to a
foreign medical journal, the organic acids
in the prajo, especially tartaric acid, de
serves more consideration than they
have received. Their nutritive value
has, he thinks, been much underrated.
It is known that tiey are changed to car
bonic n in the blood, .and possibly
careful rem sin-h may show that they are
convertible i'l'o fats. Dr. Hartsen
thinks that they should 1 rankea with
the carbo-hydra'es as food. They have
fieen found a valuable diet in fever, and
the succt ss it the "graje cures" in the
Tyrol aiid oilier parts of Kuroe np;ears
to show that they are osi lively beneficial
in other diseases. No doubt the good re
sults of a residence at these establish
ments are in a measure to be ascrilied to
the climate and the general hygienic dis
cipline adopted. The advantage does
not wholly consist in the fact that so
many pounds of grajies are eaten daily,
but partly in the tact that other kvs
healthful things are not eaten; and pure
air and exercise are also important ele
ments in the curative treatment. ut
after giving all due weight to these al
lied influences we must allow no small
fraction of the beneficial nsult to the
We have had some experience with
chufas, and there never was a greater
mistake than to suppose that "it is a
very dangerous grass to deal with." We
have cultivated them in a small way for
three years, and have had no difficulty in
following them with another crop.
While numlersof them will come up the
wcond year, they are as easily killed as
the ordinary crab grass, and will disap
pear as rapidly and effectually iiefore
clean cultivation. While the chufa has
somewhat the appearance of cocoa it is
altogether a different plant. The cocoa
when once established, spreads rapidly,
and has leen known to destroy gardens
and even farms, making it impossible to
crow anything else, and rendering the
land wholly worthless. Such a thine
can never happen from the chufa, for all
that is necessary to eradicate it is thor
ough cultivation. Meridian Homestead.
Bfff for Family trsae.
We have always advocated beef good,
well-fatted leef for family use.especlally
through the winter season. It is sur
prising how few cattle are slaughtered by
farmers for food for their families; and
yet we know of no good reason for their
not using leef. No argument can be
advanced to prove it too expensive. On
the contrary, In-ef is cheaper, r socially
such as is lest suited to home use, than
jHrk. The fattening, killing and saving
is done with less expense and l.ilxir than
is possible with our orkers, and is at
tended with less risk as regards the
health of the animals. Yearlings and
two-year old heifers can lie bought in al
most every neighborhood, and if properly
grazed through the summer, a very little
grain fed, commencing while the grass
is good, will, by cold weather, insure
good, juicy aud wholesome Ix-ef. Our
farmer friends, in this resject have a
great advantage over their city cousins,
who seldom get a good piece of lioef even
at a high figure. Small families can
supply themselves with an early calf. If
it is mperly cared for and not killed
until it is fatted, they will find it is worth
more as food than it would bring at the
nge of one year or eighteen months old.
if kept in the usual way and then sold.
Besides the advantages enumerated, an
other important consideration is that
such young things as are not desirable to
keep for cows can be utilized while
young with evident advantage to the
personnel of the herd.
Why OrrhnnU -. v.
A correspondent of the Valley Farmer
says orchards have died or become Hr
from these causes:
1. The exhaustion of the soil from the
constant crop of apples; from the blow
ing away by the wind of the leaves of
the trees which nature designed to feed
the soil on which the tree stands; by
the crops of grass, grain, or roots con
stantly taken from the same ground ami
little return of substance to it.
2. Another means of their destruction
has been in whipping the trees with
oIes to remove the apples. And still
another cause was the pasturage among
.". To restore them. If any were left
worth restoiing, man must ccas to crop
the ground under them, and must ma
nure them with vegetable mold, decay
ing leaves, lime, wood ashes and salt. A
comiost formed of these substances
would Ih excellent; or one formed in
part by soap suds and refuse slops, chip
dirt, turf, etc., well rotted.
Then trim oil' all dead limbs, and
those that cross and call each other, and
of all suckers that feed uxm trunk or
limbs, not necessary for a crop.
Tomato jitn to Isrlie- ofT Inwrli.
We commend to our readers the infor
mation contained in the paragraph be
low, from the St. Louis Times :
The following is a translation from Kl
Mercurio, a paper published at Valpa
raiso, South America. Our readers will
do well to Iwsr it in mind, and at the
proper time give it a trial. If it proves
satisfactory e desire to be apprised of
it, and hojie t hear from those who try
the experiment :
I planted a peach orchard, wiites M.
Siroy, of the society of hoiticuluire, and
the tree-s grew well and strongly. They
had but just com neneed to bud when
they were inverted by the cureulio (pul
in), which insects were followed, as fre
quently happens, by ants. Having; cut
some torn itoes, the idea occurred to me
that by placing some of the leaves altout
the trunks and branches of the jieach
tret."., I might preserve them from the
rays of the sun, which were very power
ful. My surprise was gn at on ttie fol
lowing day to find the trees entirelv free
rum their enemies, not one remaining,
except here ami there where a curled
leaf prevented the tomato from exercis
ing its influence. These leaves I care
fully unrolled, plating upon them fresh
ones from the tomato vines, with the re
tull of banishing the last insect and ena
Minir the trees to grow with luxuriance.
Wishing to cirry still further my exper
iment, I stteed in water some fresii
'eaves from the tomato, and sprinkltd
with this infu-ion over plants, ros and
ranges. In two days these were also
'rvc fro'" the innumerable insect.? which
covered'them, and I felt sure that had I
ued the same uvans with my melon
pjtch I would have met with the same
result. I therefore deem it a duty I owe
to the society of horticulture to make
known this singular and useful property
t the tomato leaves, which I discovered
bv the merest accident.
Mtlr Uu Moll.
" If I had to preach a sermon on horti
culture" sins I wninp, "I should take
this for my text: 'Stir the Soil.'"
In dry weatl er it is very essential that
tJje soil be stirred often. The air waters
the fresh dug soil much more effectually
than we can do. A man will raise more
moisture with a spade ana a noe in a uay
than he can pour on the earth out of a
watering-pot in a week. If the ground
be suffered to become close and compact,
the cool surface exposed to the air fJr
the reception of moisture is smaller, and
what is deposited does not enter into the
earth tar enough to be appropriated ; but
if the soil be loose and porous the air en
ters more deeply and deposits its moist
ure lencath the surface. Almost any
soil in which a seed will germinate may
be made by continued hoeing to produce
a croo. Above all, cut away every weed
that annears. " One vear's seeding I
makes seven years' weeding." The only
use of weeds is to make a necessity of
tilling the ground more frequently.
II an Karl nil SllllrU
A great diversity of opinion exists
among practical farmers as to the value
of the several annual grasses commonly
known as millet. This may be accounted
for in part by the character of the soil
where grown. All the varieties of millet
are peculiarly adapted to light, sandy, or
sandy loam soils, such as will produce
full crops of timothy and red-top only
under the most favorable circumstances.
Land that is fcxcellent for grass is not the
best for millet, and the best millet land
is not natural grass land. Millet resem
bles the corn p'ant in its adaption to
warm land and hot weather, and for this
reason we should exjvect to find it a more
popular crep on the dry, sandy land lor
dering our sea-coast than upon the moist,
green hill-tops of Vermont, New Hamp
shire, ami western Massachusetts. And
this we find is the case many farmers
in the interior having scarcely ever seen
a patch of millet growing. Profitable
crops of millet presupposes land easily
plowed and capable of being smoothed off
and laid down with little lalor.
As a feeding crop for milch cows, we
hold it in higher estimation thpn when
we commenced raising it, probably lx
cause it is now grown more thickly and
cut earlier. Formerly it was thought
that a peck of seed was enough for an
acre. Then twelve quarts was recom
mended, next a half-bushel, and so on,
till now we find the most successful
growers using from three to four pecks of
seed per acre. This gives a fine quality
of hay, and if the land is made feitile, a
heavy burden may be obtained. When
first introduced into our own neighbor
hood, many years ago, millet was recom
mended as specially valuable for horses,
yielding both the hay and grain on the
same plant, and it was tried for this pur
pose, but without giving satisfaction.
The straw was too hard and stiff, and the
horses did not appear to relish it like
good timothy and oats. Most farmers
now cut it, or intend to, when it is in
blossom, and when cut thus early they
find that it is eaten readily by all kinds
of stock. Many even contend that it is
lietter than the best hay. We can not
give it quite as high credit, but esteem
it a very valuable plant with which to
supplement the grass crop in a dry sea
son. From two to thiee tons per acre
can I obtained in from sixty to seventy
days from sowing, and it may be grown
after an early crop of hay has been re
moved. AVio England Farmer.
August and September are favorite
months to plant out strawberries, with
those who desire a crop of fruit the next
season. In making a strawberry bed, a
warm, dry spot of ground should be
chosen, with, if possible, a good loamy
or clayey subsoil, a moist, wet situa
tion is very unfavorable. It is best to
subsoil at least eighteen inches deep,
and if the soil is poor let it le moderate
ly enriched with well decayed stable
manure. In setting out take care that
the plants do not become dry from the
time they are taken up till they are re
planted, and see that they do not wither
afterwards. Many persons cut off the
leaves, if they are afraid of their wilting
under hot suns, but a much better
plan is to shade. Inverted four-inch
flower pots are excellent for this purpose;
they may be taken off at night. The
dews will so invigorate them that the
shade will only Ik? required for a few
days. Sunetinies in September they
may need a good watering ; but this
should never Ik? attempted unless a
thorough saturation of the bed is given ;
and in a !ew days after, the hoe and rake
should be employed to loosen and level
the surface, which the heavy watering
will, in all probability, have cause to
bake aud become very crusty.
A One Horn I'nrm.
A gentleman living in Bishopville, S.
('., has furnished the Sumter Watchman
with a statement of the proceeds of a
crop made by him, in which the plowing
was done by his buggy horse, the time
employed averaging "two days in the
week. Thirteen acres were planted, six
in corn and jtens, and seven in cotton.
All ihe work of cultivation was done
with day lalnr, fifty cents a day without
meals, except for plowman a part of the
time. The cost of preparing and culti
vating the corn and jieas was thirteen
dollars and seventy-five cents. The
cotton seed and commercial manure cost
one hundred and fiity dollars, and the
cost of gathering was thirteen dollars; a
total expense of one hundred and twenty
seven dollars and twenty-five cents. The
land produced two hundred and fifty
bushels of corn, three thousand pounds
of h.dder, and thirty bushels of jeas,
valued at three hundred and ten dollars.
The ret profits were one hundred and
eighty two dollars and seventy-fi vecents.
The expense of making the cotton and
preparing it for market, including one
hundred and thirteen dollars lor manures,
was two hundred and one dollars and
forty-five cents, and the proceeds of the
seven bales produced amounted to three
hundred and seventy-five dollars and
eighty-five cents. The net-profit on the
cotton was one hundred and seventy-four
dollars and ten cents, which, added to
the profits on the other crops, gives a
total net profit of three hundred and
fifty seven dollars ami fifteen cents. The
cotton cost seven cents a pound to pro
duce it, and six bales sold for twelve
cents, and one bale tor seven and a half
cents net per pound.
Kconomy on the Farm.
Feonomy in all thiius is as commend
able in the manager as itis lieneficial and
desirable to the employer; and, on a
farm, it shows itself in nothing more evi
dently or more essentially, than in not suf
fering the provendei to lc wasted, but,
on the contrary, in taking care that every
atom of it be used to the best advantage;
and, likewise, in not permitting the
ploughs, harness and other implements of
liu.-bandry, and the gears belonging to
them, to le unnecessarily exposed, trod
den under foot, lun over by carts, and
abused in other respects. More good is
derived from attending to the minutiae of
a farm, than strikes people at first view ;
and examining the farm-yard fences, and
looking into the fields to s-ee that nothing
is there but what is allowed to be there,
often-times is the means of producing
much go l, or at least of avoiding much
evil. George Washingon.
fro' ii tl for ImprorrmfBt of Common
We extract the following from the
A cross of the long-wool say Cots
wold, Iiciccstcr or Lincoln will insure
an increase of carra-'s to nearly or quite
double the value of the common, or na
tive, dam. The fleece will have addi
tional length, considerable improvement
in style, n'id a perceptible increase in
weight. The improvement in length
and lustre will dd to its marked
A cross of middle-wood say South
down. Shropshire, etc., will add greatly
to the quality of the meat, somewhat less
though considerable to its quality ; will
thicken somewhat the fleece, and eive it
sligl t additional weight, without adding
much to its value per pound.
A cross of American Merino, vvill make
a marked improvement in fleece adding
to all its desirable characteristics, except
that of length. The weight, in many in
stances, will le doubled, while in any
other than an anomalous condition of the
market, the .alue per pound will Ve
somewhat increased. The size of carcass
wiil not lie increased, though its com
pactness and symetry of outline will be
With the average farmer the more
satisfactory results will be secured by a
cross with the long-wool breed.or the fine
wools. The one will show its chief im
provements in the carcass, the other in
the fleece though the merits of neither
will be confined to these prominent
A Profitable Ho.
The following description of a profita
hog was reported by the committee at the
swine breeders convention at Indianapo
lis, Indiana: He must have a small,
short head, heavy jowl, and thick, short
ntck ; ears small, thin, and tolerably
erect, not objectionably if they droop
slightly forward ; must be straight from
the neck back: to nan ; must be let well
down to the knees in brisket ; of good
length from head to tail ; broad on the
back ; ribbed rather barrel-shaped ; must
be slightly curved or arched in the back
from shoulder to the setting on the tail ;
tail small; long in the ham from hock to
letting olFof the loins; shoulder not too
large to give symmetry to the animal ;
ham broad and full; hair smooth, and
evenly set on ; skin soft and elastic to the
touch ; legs short, small, and well set un
der ; broad between the legs ; good depth
between bottom and top of the hog ; with
pleasant, quiet disposition ; should not
weich more than tnree or lour nunureu
pounds gross, at twelve to eighten months
old, according to Keep; color may De
black, or white, or a mixture of the two.
The above described hog will measure as
many feet from the top of the head to
setting on of tail as he does around the
body, and will measure as many inches
Around the leg below the knee as he does
feet in length around the body ; depth of
body will be four-fifths of his height.
Hn I ii ir iet Corn.
The experience of the past has taught
farmers a lesson they do not always heed
the importance of saving the seed corn
early in the fall and protecting it from
influences which destroy its germinating
qualities. 1 low few thf re are sufficiently
particular in this respect; often they
risk, a crop of corn upon the neglect of
the outlay of a day's labor in saving the
seed. Poor seed may germinate and grow
under favorable circumstances, but for a
steady aud vigorous growth under all
conditions, from the time it is planted,
the seed must be of the very best quality.
It is a dangerous experiment, in a sea
son like the present one, to leave seed
corn to dry upon the stalk, after the
blades have been bitten by the Jrot. It
can, in this case, neither grow nor ripen,
but must dry ouc. If the drying process
is not steady and rapid, the germinating
qualities become impaired and cannot be
relied upon for seed. The finest, largest
and best ripened ears should be selected,
tied into pairs by a few husks left for the
purpose, and hung in the sun long enough
to become dry, unless exposed to a suffi
cient degree of artificial heat. This lat
ter plan would be a good one ; an
abundance of smoke would afford a coat
ing of the kernels and make them less
susceptible to climate influences. If
farmers will pursue this plan they will be
a thousand times better paid for the time
occupied than in almost anv other work
upon the farm. When well seasoned it
may lie put in a dry place, with the full
assurance of an important beginning the
next spring fur a cropof corn. It is very
difficult to put this valuable article out
of the way of the vermin, which find no
trouble to walk beneath a horizontal sur
face it they have the angles of two sides
to cling, to To prevent this a frame
consisting of poles may be suspendid
from the ratters by strong wires or rods
Considerable time may be gained by
husking the corn and spreading it upon
a suspended platform. If properly dried,
it may be piled several ears in
depth without danger of injury from
dampness. It is not best to measure the
importance of this matter by the length
of time required to perform this werk,
but upon the difference lietween the
probabilities of a full or half crop, as the
result of the action taken. Promptness
and thoroughness on the farm are the
only qualities which pay the largest
profits. National Granger.
Hob 4 liolrrn Aram.
Editors Indiana Farmer : The
hog cholera is becoming too embarassing
to the farmers of the west and south to
lie overlooked or disregarded ; thousands
of dollars are annually lost to the farmers
of theses sections on account of this
pest. Several neighborhoods in Spencer
county during the present season have
suffered severe losses, and still it is deal
ing out death to the swine of all ages,
breeds and colors. All the known reme
dies, as well as many unknown ones,
have lieen resorted to to little purpose.
As well as I em ascertain not less than
one-fourth of the hog crop in our county
is an n ual ly dest royed by th is d read f u 1 nest.
1 have taken particular ains to learn its
course the present season. When it com
mences its ravages in a neighborhood no
one seems to know how it gets its skirt,
but it is evident that after it gets a foot
hold in a neighborhood it goes from herd
to herd till farmers become alarmed and
stop its course by separation and division
of herds. While I am fully satisfied
that it is contagious (asstatedina former
article), yet there area number of hogs
that seem to escape the disease altogether.
Such are generally found to be very
thrifty, and though they may have the
cholera, it is so light that it is not oy
served. My rule is preventive, and not
acuie. To this effect I would recom
mend. '1. Regular feeding, and not too much
doctoring; use but little drugs, feed
your lings mostly on slops and cooked
lood, slightly salted, so as to prevent
2. Do not suffer too many hogs to
run and sleep together, and keen the
pen clean, or if in lots or fields, change
3. See that your state representatives
and senators are pledged to enact a law
the coining session to prohibit hogs from
runni"g at large; this done, and then in
my judgment we will be troubled but
little with the hog cholera.
Sending Money by Mall.
"A new way to pay old debts" is to
claim that the money wasse.it in a letter,
and Johu lleeves stole it. The crop of
idiots is very large this year, if all the
iren who are claiming to have sent large
sums of money in unregistered letters
really did send them, it is incredible
that men will continue to risk money in
letters which enncot be "tracked" any
more than you can track a fish in the
water, while the government offers a per
fectly safe means ot transmittal by money
order to all important offices, and a com
paratively wi c means bv register to all
offices. Twenty-five cents is the largest
fee lor a money order, l ou may send
i?.'RI for fifteen cents, and it is practically
impossible for the money to miscarry.
You may register a letter to any office
in the United States or Canada, and to
nearlv all foreign countries, for a fee of
ten cents in addition to the regular
postage. Registered letters are not sent
in the regular mails, but pass from hand
to hand of postal clerks or route agents.
The person taking your registered letter
gives you a receipt for it, and the law
requires every jierson into whose hands
it passes to produce either the letter itself
or a receipt for it. It is rot absolutely
safe, like a money ordei, but safe beyond
any other contingency than accident or
crime. In the case of the money order,
satety goes beyond this. It a money
order is even stolen the thief cannot col
lect the money, because he cannot
identify himself as the drawee, and must
tell who drew the order -information
which is sent confidentially to the post
master in a separate letter from that
inclosing the order. Newspapers can do
much good, and save their patrons much
money, by occasionally reminding them
of the" above facts. The most distressing
losses are email savings from wages, sent
by absent sons, or fathers, or daughters
to their lamiiies. And it is these '.hat
Ksu-jlly attempt to save the small reg
ister or money-order :ee by risking the
currency in an ordinary letter Columbus
Jnurm L '
Womas Rights Scotch lady, who
has taken a house in the Highlands (her
servants suddenly giving warning):
" What's the reason of this? Have you
not all you want gixxi rooms, good
fresh air and food, And easy work?"
Spokesman "Yes, mem ; but but
there's not a decent lad within cry o'
THE FREMOA'T FRAUD.
A Pitiably Lndlrraoa Explanation ivf
UoTtrnor llayea DUhDnnlf.
Swift retribution has come upon the
responsible workers in the campaign of
slander. The endeavor, intrepid, shame
less, characteristic, to approve Tilden
derelict in the rendering of his income
tax has simply resulted in hopelessly
smirching the fair fame of the mask
chosen to conceal Grantism. Tne for
tune of Got. Hayes could not at any
time be an unknown quantity. He has
been in receipt of a liberal income since
1855. He has practiced law in an ob
scure way and has learned the methods
of taxation. He received a good income
during the war as colonel of the twenty
third Ohio regiment, drawing pay and
subsistence as brigade commander. He
was elected to cengress in '65 and accu
mulated tiie salary grab of 1866; the
next year he was elected governor and
drew the salary of that office. He must
in all these years have accumulated some
taxable personalty yet upon rendering
the account of his stewardship the year
after coming into his uncle Birchard's
magnificent, property, he has but $2,331
of visible taxables. It is fairly incredi
ble that a man of Gov. Hayes' business
thrift should so tamper with public
patience as to pretend that this return
under oath in any sense represents the
vast property which only a year before
his uncle had rendered at $10,000, a sum
which all his neighbors regarded as
shiftily below the proper estimate.
The explanation of the governor is
pitiably, ludicrously vague and insuffi
cient. It simply denies the possession
of pianos and watches which his neigh
bors remember him to ltave possessed. It
explains the fluctuations in the lists from
1873 to 1876, as the result of indebtedness.
How could his uncle Birchard have been
content to render his taxables at $10,000,
if they were properly excused by the
pleas which Gov. Hayes' now puts forth?
IJirchard was an acute money-gatherer.
His whole life was spent in accumulating
the splendid fortune which he turned
over, intact almost, to hiaVe,fortuiiate
nephew, la it at all likely that in 1873
he would present the state, in taxes, an
amount vastly in excess of his legal lia
bilities? Wow, in one year, could the
taxables which Birchard rated at $10,000
sink to $2,000 in Hayes hands? He
confesses that the whole estate is still in
land, that not a penny has been estranged
by bequest or loss, that the whole lor-
tune which his uncle delivered to him, as
executor witjioui oonas, in Januarv.
1874. is still in his bands and in the came
condition in which it came to him. Now,
with that admission, how does he recon
cile these following statements, made
under oath tnree years in succession:
In April, 1S74, R B.
Have made this declara
I, K. H. Hayes, do sol
emnly affirm that to the
!et of my kiiowledgeand
Itelief. I have lintedor ex
hibited t: the HHfeHHor all
the personal property,
liwuej-H, rreditnover and
alniye my indebtedness,
investment' in bonds,
storks. Joint-stork com
panies, or otherwise, in
my possession or under
my control as owner or
liolder.or a- husband, pa
rent, guardian, trusts,
receiver, acroniitine offi
cer, BKellt, attorney or
factor, on the day pro
ceeding the second Mon
day of A pril, ls"i. which
are snhj't to taxation
tinder the laws of this
Sworn to and subscribed
Is-fore me this 21'd day
of April. is;s.
11. B. Hatf.s.
John Kite. Assessor.
statement of personal
property. .moneys. credits,
etc., subject to taxation
in year rih belomrinir to
H. H. Hares ami listed by
K. It. Hayes.
1 Horses, I. TalneilatS .10
2 Cattle. 2 Tallied at :VI
3 Nhep. I valued at 6
6 Pleasure carriages
wagons, etc. ,2, val
7 Value of house
hold Roods and
furniture of every
kind, eold and sil
ver plate, cliina
w a re, jewelry,
wood, s t o n e.
loata i or shares in
such boats), and
other articles of
not llieludeil in
any of the forego
ing or subsequent
i terns of this state
Total value of tho
tirst seven items. l.IMi
8 l.obl and silvi-r
watches, I, valued
!l I Pianos nonet
14 Value of all mon
eys in possession
or on deposit, sub
ject to draft on de
mand, with banks
t'mler the same solemn
lormoi April Is7.i. II. B.
Hay I' presented this list,
nia.le out by his own
1 Horses, 3, valued
2 l ow, 2, valued at M
snuep, j, value, 1
6 l'leasur" carriages
4, valuer! at 4011
t v ante of Household
giMHla and furni
tur of every kind
gold and silver
jewelry, b.w. 1 ,
grain, wo,.i, 1.
0 f every kind,
1 u miter. c al . wood,
stone. stea 11. boats,
canal lstats, ior
shares in such
boats), and all
other artii les of
not included in
any of the forego
ing or subsequent
items of this state
Total value of first
seven items 5,605
p om aim silver
watches, 3, valued
9 (Pianos, none.)
14 aiue ot all mon
eys, in possession
or nil deposit, snl
ject to draft on de
mand, w ith banks
or others 3n
15 ( Values of credit,
17 Dogs, 3, valued at 2.'
Statement ot personal
piop'rty. moneys. credits
etc.. einuert to taxation
insaiiMiisky conntv, b
tne year i7, is-ionging
to K. ll. Hayes, and listed
Itv It. M. naves :
1 Horses, 3. valued at 250
7 1 atllc,A value.l at
4 sheep, 1. valued at 2
5 lb gs, 4 valued at. z;
t 1 leasure carriages
waieons. etc -ion
7 alueof household
giMtds and fnrni
tureof every kin. I,
gold a"d silver
grain, wool, airri
of every kiud.lum
lr, coal, w.sid,
stone, sta In lioats,
canal boats (or
share in sum
boatst. and nil
other articles of
not included iii
any of the forego
ing or Subsequent
15 i Values of cred
li". Ibiuds and stocks l,(a
17 Hogs, 1 1
Total valueofall the
Tidal value of first
seven items 5,
S (iohl and silver
watches, 3, valued
!l ( Pianos, none. )
in Monthly average
value of all giM.ds
owned or held by
me during the
year.or part there
of, ending the day
preeceding tin sec
ond Monday of
14 alueof all mon
eys, in poescssit.il
or oil deposit. sub
ject to draft on de
mand with banks
15 I Value of credits,
17 Hogs iiiuiiiIkt
must v sworn to;
value must be
stated, but need
not Ik.' sworn to , 2
Total value of all
These contradictory averments prove
lack of consistence not only in them
selves in the statement which
Gov. Haves in the first panic of discov
ery has been incautious enough to send
out. Had the governor examined the
lists as published he would have seen at
a glance that his deniaf covered only im
material points; but the thing charged
against him is not the suppression of the
truth, but the swearing to contradictory
affirmations in one and the same matter.
It is of trifling importance whether his
were models of punctuality by Green
wich or Washington time; whether his
horses were glandered or spavined, they
were horses, and under the intent of the
law subject to taxation. That they were
not taxed, argues the man who swore to
the assessor's blanks was either incapable
of understanding the substance of what
he read or deliberately evaded its obli
gation. Had Gov. Hayes frankly con
lessed t'lat the matter of taxes was re
garded by him as a purely perfunctory
incident in his duties as a citizen, and
that he had not examined the formula of
the assessor's blanks, there would lie a
general willingness to accept this as a
sitisfactory explanation of what in view
of his singular explanation must seem to
the unprejudiced disreputable sharp
practice. The halting explanation of
the governor, indeed, leaves him in a
humiliating predicament. He either
knew, or did not know, the obligation
and sanctities of an oath. His own
statement indicates that he did know,
but deliberately evaded its compulsion
for if the wholly trivial excuse put forth
for the exclusion of taxable articles be
accepted as fact, it would prove that on
his theory nothing liequeathed him by
his uncle was subject to the assessment
which his neighbors were compelled to
pay on like possesiions. With every dis
position to continue the courteous treat
ment hitherto accorded the Cincinnati
candidate in these columns, and with
genuine reluctance to make matters of
this sort the basis of political qualifica
tion, the Times sees no alternative, on
dispassionate examination of t be grave
inconsistencies 01 ine lax-lists, which.
as they stand, unequivocally fasten per
jury upon Rutherford B. Hayes.
'Ihe Flow of Speech.
Tboujrh we all emplov speech, says the
Fopular Science Monthly, yet we differ
in ease and agreeableness of utteranee.
The voice is weak or powerful, as deter
mined by the mode of action of the res
piratory organs. The timbre is shary,
harsh, sweet, or harmonious; this is de
termined by the conformation of the res
onant cavities. natever qusmy 01
voice we happen to have naturally, is to
be preserved, though it may lie improved
by constant attention to the ear, by
steady observation, finally by training.
Speech does not flow from its source with
the same ease in all cases; here tne minu
is master, and mental qualities differ
from one another to a far greater extent
than mental aptitudes. Some persons
express themselves without difficulty or
hesitation their thinking faculty acta
as a continuous lorce; others seem to
grasp a word or a phrase here and there
their thinKinsr faculty is fluctuating,
confused, undecided. A certain feeling
of constraint produces stuttering, stam
mering, it used to be supposea that
stuttering is the result of grave defects
of the vocal organs, but such is not the
case at all; this infirmity has its seat in
the mind, and it may lie cured or mit
igated by systematic effort. It is shown
by statistics that Provence. Lantniedoc,
and Guiene contain a greater portion of
stammerers in theirpopulatien than any
other portions of France. This state
ment, when first I saw it, was a surprise
to me ; it has always been thought that
no one could possibly falter in his speech
who was born near the Garonne..
A PARI0TIC LETTER.
Words or Wlmtoin-rapli for Colored
Men to I-oiirfc-r-Whut Rev. J. W,
Uunjee (Colored) Mas lo tiny. '
Eev. J. W. Duniee. a prominent col
ored citizen of Richmond, Virginia, has
auaressea a long letter to his race, from
wnicu we make the following extract ;
There never was a time when the fact
was more clearly perceived and felt that
the two races the colored numbering
iour munon, ana the whites eicht mil.
lion have to live, together within the
limits of the sixteen southern states ;
ana that their highest moral, intellect
ual and physical well-being depend on
the fact that both shall harmonize in
their respective spheres, so that each
may attain the greatest progress in
these respects, to which their race is ca
paoie. we rjeneve ar,er ten years
experience, man mis can beet be at
tained by the colored people ceas
ing to antagonize the white
race in their political campaigns,
ana maniicsiing mat confidence po
hticallv in them which thev dailv
manifest toward them in their business
relations. Y e see constantly that col
ored men trust most implicitly the
whites in vital matters appertaining to
their contracts in labor, by which they
and their families are supported. Why,
therefore, should we not equally trust
them about eur political matters, which
are far inferior in their bearing on our
well-being? If we answer candidly why
this want ot connaence in political
matters, we must say, in our judgment,
it is due to the fact that our political
guides and associates, mostly from the
north, have persistently instilled in the
minds of the colored people the idea if
the democratic party obtain power that
the amendments to the federal constitu
tion and the guarantees of the states in
behalf of freedom would be repealed, and
that we would be put back in slavery.
This has placed the colored people polit
ically more in antagonism with the
southern whites, and rendered their
minds more susceptible to all forms of
imposition at the hands of the carpet-bag
element than all other causes combined
The experience, however, of conservative
or democratic ascendency, in the last six
or seven years, in most of the southern
states, is causing the scales of prejudice
and error to fall very rapidly from our
eyes, and, so far from placing our rights
in jeopardy, we are rapidly learning that
ourpersonal security seems to be only as
sured to us where that party has control
in the south. We begin, further, to see
that such a dire result of putting four
million of people back into bondage is
not even desired by the larger class of
southern whites, if they could accom
plish it. In fact the public sentiment of
all civilized nations would be utterly
hostile to it, if it should be desired by
the southern whites, backed up by the
northern people. In regard to the four
teenth amendment, which gives to the
southern states some thirteen or fourteen
more members of congress, and, by con
sequence, the same number in the electo
ral college, more than they would have
without it; the southern whites control
ing this additional political power would
be less willing therefore to see it repealed
than the northern people themselves, for
by means of this they may now and for
all time to come determine the presiden
tial struggle, or continue their present
ascendency in the house of representa
tives. And as means for such an end,
we know by the past that they
will never willingly surrender it.
These views and this experience is
rapidly preparing the minds of the col
ored people, or at least the moie intelli
gent of them, to aid the southern whites
to obtain control of the southern states
and accounts for those immense majori
ties 111 the recent election in the states
of Alabama and Mississippi. And this
for the most manifest reasons, that thei
eves are now being confronted with the
fact that these civil and political rights.
guaranteed by the thirteenth, fourteenth
and hiteenth amendments, are much bet
ter respected in those states where the
conservative or democratic party is in
the ascendency, than those where the re
publican party holds power. In'proof of
this we point conspicuously to the state
of irginia, where the two races, are
moving on more harmoniously than the
most devoted .friends of the c'olored race
could have anticipated ten vears aero
We have no hesitation in saying thatjhe
rights of the colored people, including
their right to vote, a-e as well protected
in Virginia to-day as they are in Massachu
setts. And the provision made by the
state for our education, while it is not all
that we would desire, j-et, taking into
consideration that nearly one half of her
property was lost by the war, and a debt
of more than thirty million dollars rest
ing on her, it is all we have a right to ex
pect, lull v lrirmia is no r xccpnon to
this benign action on the colored people,
where the whites have gotten possession
a . . . . llT.
ot the state government, witness Ar
kansas, which, a few years since, under
carpetbag government, fwas a theater of
strife and Dioocisneci. iow, unaer
conservative rule, all is peace and
ouiet. How gladly would the
intelligent, law-abiding colored men
of fc?outh Carolina and Louisi
ana exchange their government and
rulers for such as those in Virginia and
other states named. It these be tacts,
and no one can truthfully deny them,
whv the officious zeal and energy now
employed by Messrs. Morton, Chandler
and Dix in our behalf? We neither ask
nor desiro such protection as they are
now preparing to extend us, and to the
more intelligent colored people the qucs
tion is constantly put, why all this zeal
in behalf of our rights just before every
presidential election? The coincidence
is very striking and suggestive. I might
point to evidence in abundance to refute
the idea that the radicals or republicans
in our midst are really our special friends,
Certainly in seeking to excite the race
prejudices they are not wise or discreet
friends : but 1 must be pardonca it l mis'
trust the unselfish interest professed for
our race by those who manifest it alone
about election times, when they are as
pirants for some positions of honor or
emolament. Were it not for the fear of
extending this communication beyond all
reasonable limits, I would cite in extenso
the operations of the freedman's bank,
professedly established in the interests
and for the benefit of our race. It was
actually but an instrument by which we
could be the more effectually robbed and
plundered of our hard earnings. The
report ot lion. li. 15. Douglas-, ot this
state, in the last congress, in pelation to
the treedman s bank, it it could be read
bv every colored man in the land, would
excite an indignation against the party
that permitted this wholesale thett or the
tens of thousands of dollars that the poor
freedmen had deposited with a view to
the purchase of homes that no language
of mine can depict. But I must here
close, trusting that the Great Master,
who overrules everything to his own
honor and glory, may make plain to us
the pathway of duty.
The juiy acquits the prisoner, a servant-girl
accused of having poisoned her
employers, and the judge tlls her that
she is roe to go, and then adds: "I
want a cook, my good woman ; but,
nevertheless, I may say that it will
hardly be worth your while to apply for
the place, even with this verdict by way
Tom ITatama, CaUnd, Stem Throafb Its
At a democratic meeting at Bates-
burg, S. C, on the 5th inst., there were
several colored speakers, among them
one Tom Watson, a hard working field
hand. He made a brave speech, and so
formulated the situation in regard to
the colored people of the south, that an
abstract is well worth printing. His
words, of course, are put into shape by
the reporter, and this is the extract in
The radicals have been ruling this
government fr ten years, and their
motto has been " lie, cheat and steal,"
and to-day there is no money in the
country. My colored friends, we have
to labor hard every day to get bread for
our little children ; we have to go bare
headed an! in cur shirt-sleeves. I went
to Edgefield the other day and went into
Lawrence Kain's (a leading white ladi
cal) palace, and I saw a carriage for his
baby that would cost $100 in New York,
and he had a white girl to roll it. When
his wife walked across the floor, she was
dressed so fine you could hear her " rat
tling" a hundred yards. I tell you, my
colored friends, the radical party is rot
ten. They have been ruling thirteen
states ; twelve of them have rotted down,
and the sills under the thirteenth (South
Carolina) are rotten, and it will fall on
the 7th of November. There ia no such
thing as party now ; it is honesty but
ting against rascality, and I tell you ras
cality has got to get out of the way. I
have been voting for the radical party
for the last ten years, and, white folks, I
will tell you why I did it. These here
carpet-baggers and scalawags came
around and told me to give them office,
and they would tax you so that you
would have to sell your land, and then
we could buy it. I thought it would be
mighty nice" to have a big plantation,
and I voted for them and told them to
stick on the tax. They stuck on the
tax; they got land, fine horses, fine
clothes and plenty of money, but I have
never got anything from them yet. I
tell vou another falsehood they have
been telling the colored folks. They tell
us that as soon as the democrats get
into power they will put us back into
slavery. I tell you, my colored mends,
that it i3 impossible. The whole world
is against slavery. The constitution of
the United States forbids it, and the
white people could not put vou into
slavery if they would, and they wouldn't
if thev could.
At the conclusion of his remarks,
Tom came forward to the front of the
stand, and. with all the earnestness of
his honest soul, cried out: "All you
honest colored men come up here. Give
me your hand and God your heart, and
let s have an honest government." A
number of colored men were immediately
enrolled on the democratic club.
Voices of Hie Mght.
Mr. Joskins has not been a resident of
Burlington more than six months. He
came here from Cleveland, Ohio, and
after looking around, he selected a resi
dence out on West Hill, because it was
such a quiet locality, and Mr. Joskins
loves peace and seclusion. It is a rural
kind of a neighborhood, and all of Mr,
Joskins' neighbors kept cows. And every
cow wears a bell. And with an instinct
worthy of the Teak family, each neigh
bor had selected a cowbell of a different
key and tone from any of the others, in
order that he might know the cow of
his heart from the other kine of the dis
trict. So that Mr. Joskins nights are
filled with music, of a rather wild, bar
baric type; and the lone starry hours
talk nothing but cow to him, and he has
learned so exactly the tones of every
bell and the habits of every correspond
ing cow, that the voices of the night are
not an unintelligible jargon to him, but
they are full of intelligence and he un
derstands them. It makes it much
easier for Mr. Joskins, who is a very
nervous man, than if he had to listen
and conjecture and wonder until he was
fairly wild, as the rest of us would have
to do. As it is, when the first sweet mo
ments of his slumber are broken by a sol
emn, ponderous, resonant
Ka-lum, ka-lum, ka-Iuiu !
Mr. Joskins knows that the widow Bar
berry's old crumple-horn is going down
the street looking for in open front gate,
and his knowledge is confirmed by
doleful " kalum-pu-lum I" that occurs at
regular"intervals, as old crumple pauses
to try each gate as she passes it, for she
knows that appearances are deceitftl, and
that a boy can shut a front gate in such a
way as to thoroughly deceive his father
and yet leave every catch unfastened
Then when Mr. Joskins is called up from
his second dose by a lively serenade of
" Jo link, to-lank, lank, Jankle-ink
le, lankle, inklcteknkleiukletelink, kink,
kink!" He knows that Mr. Throop's
young brindle is in Throstlewaite's
garden and that Throstlewaite is sail
ing around after her in a pair
of slippers and a night shirt. And
by sitting up in bed Mr. Joskins can
hear the things that Mr. Throstlewaite is
throwing strike against the side of the
house and the woodshed, thud, spit,
bang, and the character of the noises tells
him whether the missile was a clod,
piece of board, or a brick. And wh
the wind down the street is fair, it biings
with it faint echoes of Mr. lhrostle-
waite's remarks, which bring into Mr,
Joskin's bedroom the odor of bad gram
matical construction and wicked wishes
and very ill-applied epithets. Then
when the final crash and tinkle an
nounces that the cow has bulged through
the front fence and got away, and Air,
Joskins turns over to try and get a little
sleep, he is not surprised, although he is
annoyed, to lie aroused by a sepulchral
" Klank, klank, klank I" Like the chains
on the old-fashioned ghost of a murdered
man, for he knows it is Throstlewaite's
old duck legged brown cow going down
to the vacant lot on the corner to fight
anything that gives milk. And he waits
and listens to the " Klank, klank, klank,,!
until it reaches the corner and a terri
fic din and medley of all the cow bells
on the street tell him the skirmishers
have been driven in and the action has
become general. And then from that on
till morning, Mr. Joskins hears, the
" tinkle-tankle," of the little red cow
going down the alley to prospect among
the garbage heaps, and the " rankie
tankle, rankle-tankle" of the short tailed
black and white cow skirmishing do. vu
the street ahead of an escort of badly as
sorted dogs, and the " tringle-de-ding,
tringle-de-ding, ding, ding, of the
muly cow that goes along on the side
walk, browsing on the lower limbs of the
shade trees, and " klank, klank, klank,"
of the fighting cw, whose bell is cracked
in three places, and the incessent moo-
ov--ahjha" of the big black cow that
has lost the clapper out of her bell and
has ever since kept up an unintermittent
bellowing to supply its loss. And Mr.
Joskins knows all these cows by their
bslls, and he knows what they are doing
and where they are going. And although
it has murdered his dreams of a quiet
home, vet it has given bim an opportu
nity to cultivate habits of intelligent ob
servation, and has induced him to regis
ter a vow that if he is ever rich enough
he will keep nine cows, trained to sleep
all day so as to lie ready for duty at
night, and he will live in the heart of
the city with them and make them wear
four bells apieiie iust for the pleasure of
hi- neighbors.- -Burlington Hawb-Eye.
Ureat Star Showers.
The shower of 1799 was awful
ciiMimA bovond description, it
witnessed by Humboldt at Cumana, in
South America, the morning of the 13th
of November, 1799, we witnessed a most
extraordinary scene of shooting meteors.
Thousands of bolides and falling stars
succeded each other during thefourhours.
Their direction was very regularly from
north to Bouth, and from the begining of
the phenomenon there was not a space in
1,0 firmament, eoual in extent to three
diameters of the moon which was not fill
ed every instant with bolides or falling
dom aii tne meteors icn mmiu
traces of phosphorescent bands behind
them which lasted seven or eignr Bl
onds " The same pnenomena were
throughout nearly the whole of orth
America and South America, and in some
parts of Europe. The most splendid dis
play of shooting stars on record was thai
of Nov. 13. 1833, and is e-pecially in
teresting as having served to jKiint out
the periodicity in these phenomena. Over
he northern portion of the American con
tinent the spectacle was of the most im
posing grandeur, and in many parts of
the country the- population were
terror-stricken at the awfulness of the
scene. ie slaves oi tne soutnern states
supposed the world was on fire, and filled
.the air with shrieks of horror and cries
for mercy. The shower of 1 8G6 was an
ticipated with great interest, and in
New York and other places arrangements
were made to announce the occurrence
during the night of Nov. 14, by ringing
the bells from tho towers. Ihe display,
however, was not witnessed in this coun
try, but in England was quite brilliant, as
many as 8,000 meteors being counted at
the Greenwich observatory. Another
shower of less extent occurred in 18(37,
and a record has been kept at the naval
observatory, Washington, of the nunfber
of shooting luminous bodies that appear
ed in the months or August and isovem
ber in each year since. N, Y. Herald.
Cattle Khow The Oritur jr Vase
The Beauty of Women.
From our own coriespondent.
THE CATTLR SHOW.
" She's lone in her face, he's fine In lior born,
Bhe'll quickly get fat without cake or corn.
Shy's clear in her jaws, and full in her chine,
She's heavy in flank, and wide in her loin."
This is the tune that all cattle must dance
to if they hope to rank as prize cattle, but
there is more of it.
8he'a broad in hot libs and lonu in lirr rump,
A straight and flat back with never a hump.
Mie's wide in ner hirm and calm in her eye,
Sha's fine in her shoulders and tliln In her thighs.
She's light in her neck and s nail in her tall,
tihe's wide in her hips and (rood at the pail,
Mic s fine in her bone and silay of skin.
She's a grazier's without and a butcher's within.
A good cow has wide hrns, a thin head
anil neck, dew lap large, full breast, broad
back, large and deej belly; the udder capa
cious but not too fleshy, the tuilky veins
prominent, and the hag tending far behind ;
teats long and large ; buttocks broad aud
Heshy, tail long and spare; legs proportion
able "to the size of the carcass. The cow ar
'.ve8 at puberty at eighteen months. Calves
ia England are allowed to stick in Chesire
for the first three weeks, but in most of the
other parts of the country three or more
days. A synopsis of the various breeds of
cattle may interest my country readers.
The Devonshire, is supposed to have de
scended from a wild stock in Derbyshire.
The head is small, clean and free from flesh
about the jaws; deer-like, light aud airy
cour.tenanee ; neck tong and thin, throat
free from jowl or dew lap, nose, and round
its eyes ot a dark orange color; ears thin
and pointed, horns thin and fine. The Sus
sex, difler but little, only the latter are in
variably deep red. The Hereford, is a varie
ty of Devon and Sussex, hut is larger and
weightier than either. The short-horned
cattle, indiscriminately includes Dutch
Holderness and Teeswater breeds, from a
Dutch breed brought to Kneland one hun
dred years ago. It is from this stock the
Durham or Yorkshire breed are descended
The long-horned cattie are from a breed in
Yorkshire, England. This breed was eo
highly esteemed that as far back as
1741, a sale of thirty bulls, o.xen and cows,
fifteen, five and ten, averaged $815.00. '1 he
Alderneys are from Alderney, coast of Nor
nianday.' They are also bred in Jersey and
Guernsey, England. They arc rich milkers.
The Welsh breed of cattle, are chiefly black,
slightly marked with white. Neat cattle
were originally imported into the United
States from Kngland. The show of cattle at
the centennial is one that America should
be proud of, and is hut another of the many
evidences of the development of all ele
ments that tend to the promotion of man's
best interest, under a progressive form of
government based upon the volition of each
individual forming its economical structures.
TUB CKXTCKY VASE.
This is the most beautiful siiecimea ot silver-ware
-from artistic t-tand-poinf, at the
exhibition. Length of vase five feet four
inches, height, four feet two inches, weight
2,000 ounces solid silver. The designs are
Pioneerand Indian, slab of polished gran
ite, the genius of war, Lion led by little
children, musical instruments and Hovers
strewn upon the ground, this latter denoting
peace and security. The genius of philoso
phy and diplomacy. On either side of the
plinth, is a head of the bison, the king of
the prairie. From the plinth arises an alle
gorical new era; the base shows genius ready
to inscribe on the tablet the progress made
in literature, science, music, painting, sculp
ture and architecture. On a reverse panel,
genius is ready to record the advancement
in commerce, agriculture, mining aud man
ufactures. The figures denote Europe, Asia
and Africa bringing in their contributions
to the exhibition. While the central figure,
America, is inviting and welcoming all na
tions t unite iu celebrating the centennial
year. It isa grand artistic conception, and
must be seen to be comprehended.
THE BEAUTY OF WOMEN".
One of the first impressions produced upon
the vis tors to the art gallery is the absence
of girlish faces upon the canvass of the old
masters, and that of the most superior artists
in the modern age. It would seem that
genuine art, cannot conceive of realheaaty
in youth. The fresruiess is palpable, but the
expression of soul of genius is wanting.
Again the masters of art have in a majority
of cases, reached far beyond maturity, be
fore reaching that standard of excellence in
judgment and taste; hence it was, and is,
the mellowness of middle-age, justly con
ceived and does conceive, those ripe beau
ties, that sit nlone on the broad plateau of
middle-life in woman, who not until two
score is reached is fit for the transfer to the
canvass, of true genius. Helen of Troy,
was over forty when she eloped, and ten
years afterwards at fifty, was restored to
Paris with all her beauty unimpaired. Peri
cles wedded Aspasia, the courtezan, when
she was thirty-six, and for thirty years after
wards she reigned a beauty, t'leoputra was
past thirty when Antony loved her, w hich
Jove ripened w hen 10 her death at past forty.
Livia was thirty-three when Augustus lost
his heart to her. Diana de Poitiers was
thirty-six when Henry II., (then duke of
Orleans) anil eighteen years of age, became
infatuated with her. Anne of Austria, was
thirty-eight, when Buckingham and Riche
lieu were her zealous lovers. Ninon de
1 Enclos, was the idol of three genera
tions and was seventy-two when the Abbede
Berais Ml in love with her. BiancaCapello,
was thirtv-eight when the grand duke
Francis, of Florence, loved her and married
her, and he only thirty-three. Louis 1-H)i,
wedded Madame de Maintenon, when she
was forty-three. Catharine fecond of I'lis
sia, was thirty-three when she seized
the empire of Ku-sia and charmed
the dashing Gen. Orloff, and to sixty
seven she was the same captivating
woman. Mdlle Mars, the celebrated
French actress, only reached the zenith of
her charms at forty-five, and Madame Ke
camior held resal sway as the most beauti
ful woman in Europe, from thirty-eight to
fifty-three years of age. Hence I can easily
realize how it ia, that great painters of the
past and present, take the ideas of grace
and heart and soul from the woman of that
uncertain period to many. The middle life
of woman, w ho with passions modified, by
intelligence and genius drawn from iU self
ishness, by the clear, generous conceptions
of maturity the i.ist to draw lessons from.
the future "hopefully looking to. It is Dot
difficult to imagine, how we can worship at
the shrine f the splendid woman of fortv.
Think of these allusions, and you will not
wonder, at the beautiful faces seen in the
art gallery being those of a beautv and
genius matured, rather than the lighter ere
ations of immaturity, with its ideal of youth.
Wilhoft's Tonic is not a panacea-
is not a cure for everything, but is a cathr.li-
con for malarious diseases, and day by day
adds fresh laurels to its crown of glorious
success. Engorged Livers and Spleens, along
the shady banks of our lakes Bnd rivers, are
restored to their healthy and normal secre
tions. Health and vigor follow its use, and
Chills have taken their departure from-every
household where Wilhoft s A nti-Periodic is
kept and taken. Don't fail to try it. U. It.
FlNLAY & Co., Proprietors, New Orleans.
For sale by all Druggists.
Ornamental Trees and Small Fruits.
We are glad to see Messrs. R. G. Craig &
Co., Memphis, Tenn., have added largely to
their business in this line. Messrs. Craig &
Co. are public benefactors to this country in
the Grass question and introducing improved
Seeds and Agricultural Implements, and well
worthy the reputation they have as enter
Tiiirpr.PS on the face, routrh skin, chap
ped hands, altrheum and all cutaneous af
fenixns cured, the skin made oft and
smooth, by the use of Juniper li r Soap.
That made by Caswell, Howard A tc ., New
York, is the only fcinl tnat can ue rem ,
as there are many irnimii""",
common tar, which are worthies.
Base ball is undoubtedly good exer
cise and capital amusemeut, but it often
occasions bunded eyes, broken skins and
blistered hands. We can tell you that in all
such cases, if Jcbrson'a Anodyne Linnoent
is resorted to, it will reduce the swelling and
stop the pain.
iTn.ir reouest. Cracin & Co., of Phil-
dAlnhia- Pa., have promised to send any
of our readers gratis (on receipt of 15
cents to pay poUage), a sample of Dob
bins' Electric .Sap t7 try. Send at once
Ve 1 ETI N E has never failed to effect a
cure, giving tone and strength to the system
debilitated by dueaso.
Fortunes ior All. Agsnts wanted
We would not recommend the frequent
or constant use of any medicine. It is im
portant to take even a good article judici
ously. Parson's Purgative Pills are safe,
prompt and reliable as a laxative or cathartic.
AO r glOO BOl'KTV.
Act ot ISfifi renewed. Soldiers, Widows, Children,
rarenU, write terra of m-vice, aui'nt of bounty re
for hums, Patent?, Land Titles, Wssnington, II. C.
will testify to tha virtues ot D. Tim's Pills.
Vherever Chill and Favor, IIUIbhh Dimiutesor Liver
A flections prevail they have proven urest hlnxinu.
Headers, a single trinl will convince you that this is
no catch-penny medicine.
Floor- 4 50
Wheat 1 10
Bacon Clear Bides VZWfa
Hay Best. 22 00 24
Whisky Common 1 00
Kobertson County 1 7o
... 5 00
Lincoln County 1 75
nigh wines 1 13
Cotton Ordinary.- 74(
Low Middling 10li(t
oeeda Clover ,
Hungarian 1 75
Buckwheat, Id bush... 1 75
Klour $ 3 75
Wheat Red and Amber.. 1 00
Pork Mess ,
Bacon Clear aides 20$
Wool.- 33 ($
Potatoes Irish, bbl... . 1 60 CU
Cotton Midd-'ing 11 (ft
$ 4 50
1 11 to)
I 5 50 6 00
1 85 (S) 1 41
27 (u) 28
20 00 (4 21 OOJY
12 0 12
l00 fa) 111
$Hi lla.Tt.i a,tts Kara pie free.H. A Ihert. Iloston. "s
Lavt-fc-c iJifecwuuU tj Agtnk J. 11. UL'r HiRD'S SONS, ;ii'lU.N.
Uoybi.tt Quilting Mnrhine. Sttinry p'k'un , 'liro
iii on, tc A e"t Wr,niri ltiickv NnrHt v 't , t 'in .
FrfintHi le, llwtuutitl work; tiimlrx1 now em
ploctrd: bnn.1 r! raort wntd. M.N.LoTell,KricPi.
n t ft 8- (trVW r Week to Atr-nt. Kamplf Fkkk.
U00 Zt4 4 I. O. VICKKKV, AuRiwIa, We.
QtlOITTI'ITrRKK Bt'Ht nianrft Vt. Writ
at Onre. OLL1 NS C(J., 2 Clinton IMnre N.Y
a week salary puarartMi to male A fomale. 8nd
ptamp tor circulars. K M. IMine. Inili.iQnpVIiH.
a Pay. Employment for all. OiroinoA Novell t
Catalogue free, r el ton A to. ,11 9 aaaau st.tN. x
Styr 1 Us'. lltlWTOMAKF.1T. fimrtl,i mr
1J V Aiiiliie. t ;, i n.V'if. A C O ,M...iii.JHo.
riTIIS UPOKTHH T.irf. Kield Sports. Ag
Jl ri'-nltu-e. ata per year, t ecinien com- free.
(; .1. KOSTKIt.tOl.. Iul.s ,f Murray st.. New Voi k
MjaA S- Sal 4 F?J f m4 su-OBir ; aasbfulDMS cured
1 IS IWI V l I lbs Body mads vlgorou. : V.lu.Wa
joie ifN. Brut rre, sanreM. m. i. HYR. kai ea, a v.
1 fTTPkTiTin eiid or irc ilnrs of our new hook
A IT Hill I iN lion't engage till you have seen them
2J1 lUi Anchor f'lildMiins; Co., St . Lou is, M o
WATC11KH. A tlreat Sensation. Samplt
Watch and Ovtfll frtr In Aqiml: Better than
.Address A. ( tll'LTKK A '0.. Uhirago.
A Month. Agents wauted. 841 hest seltln
rtlcles in the world. One aam pie free. Ad
ifllJAl ItKOWNOX, Kelrolt. Mich.
rVTlTTTHAp,A1"T fTKKD AT IIOMK
I J HI M JYI ln publicity. Time short;
wterm moderate, l.msi testimo
nials. Describe caae.TUr. f. E. Miirnh.yuinry, Mich.
If TKI). AtJEN'TS to sell new and fait -si-IIIiik
art'cle. I'avs lliiliieii(elr. hen. I lor cat.-' loirm
W. JUNKS A CO.. I"l I.iiSalle M.. Chii-iigo. ill .
4 (JlXTK WA1HTKD to collect small I'll tnree
lars ade'rets K.I'. OKKolLli A Ci i.. Concord. N . II .
S tn ronv anil enlarge, .iloneviult. rorrartn
YcnfiiV'ywith Stencil ai d Key heck
ataiogiieanil samples r ur.r.
.?-pencer..;ij n ash.t.,listou..iinNa
DUXTCTfiW CJ Frocure. for Sol.livwn and Sailors how
rijiHulUrttJ evei nightly disable, in IheU. ter
vice ; alf-o, ponsionn MMTHnd. Advice fr. 1
McMu haf.l. Attorney, 707 S.imsoii , I'll. 1ft., J'a.
Airnl nmiKi x i fin in m ni I 'i niomttft A wt rn
r.,r CENTENNIAL BIBLE
IHOO llur.llon. A. I, J if- l-r new cirriilHrn.
A.J. IIOMIlAlw A . H.ui AI.CII !MrHt, I'liiln,
A. MOXTM-AUENTS WANTKD wry.
w4iTf. ItiininoBM hnmiral'l' hh4 nrnt- In,
Particulars sfnt rater. Adire
V OKI 11 A l'., M. LoiiiH, Mo,
in I II V ' Arent .Vniitrd - 60 to ftlfMi n
1 . 1 M j ' w.M-k, nr 9-Vto lorieitfii. New novel -tiwH,
chromi'B, stHtioiiry pcK-kHifcn, watcher, jivi-lrv,
Ar. ; Kpwinl tfrinn given to Hiiiti ; vh)ithIH humph,
with catMlon",fWMii 1 1 ; h lo-karat milil wt li
given an pr Milium. K. . JM.rrcit ll ley ht..N. T.
External FILE Hemedy.
The only Mire Core for Vittm.
I ii order to pi nrt trnlly pt ovf
ffi - fie puhl ic t hit t 14 A iih I ''Kin"
it a) 1 we claim for it . we v. ill,
n reci ipt ol a letter fttninn.
I to nny BO' ll'Ti-r h
Hmple i.f the A urifceKiN." tree
Bi I'.I'MT.I I JITKK 4 O..
tM'Je JV1 .nn fart ii rert of link of n.
It .Iff 10. .e.v York.
THE PE1 MUTUAL
Life Insurance Co.,
Aimil 1 Cash t'iiidenM alinilr
iniunis the second yciia. 1'rfl;' i
their valuo. KiHlowiiicnt I'ol
ithle to reiluee P-
'S lion-fol feital'lf tor
icies ined at Lite
SAMI1JJ, r.IM CV. rresident
SAM I' EL K. fTtf Vine resident.
II. t-TK.I'll KNS. 2d Vice-President.
J AH. WEIIt Jl Aifl, Aeliinry.
HKMtV AI'STIK. Cii-n tary.
Agents wyitited in all the Wi teril Stnteson liheral
terms. Apyto J. W. IKKIIKI.I, jr..
Snp't of Aucncii'g,
No. M West Thice St.. Cincinnati. (.
If your chilil in Kiiflcrinp; from worms,
use Dr. Wish a rt'k Worm Scua r I rops
an old and reliable remedy that neve
fails in thoroughly exterminating thene
pests of childhood. l'eing made in the
form of Sugar Drops, having neither the
tiuoe or smell of medicine, no trouble is
experienced in inducing children to take
them. Sold by all Druggists at 25 cts. a
box, or Rent by mail on receipt of price,
at the Principal Depot, 9H Filbert
Street, I'bilauelplna. J'a.
All that May be Said to the Con
The following extraordinary cure of m cancer,
wlitrh had Ireeu pronounced rtcjrond the rcjch of
medicine by the I eat iurlici pkill of Nw Kntlatirl.
certainly nirit the mont profound attention of the
medical f icnlty, many of whom are now dally pre
acrihin VKGET1NK In New Knffland, where it ha
already become nrmly emihliffhed.and i" lecog nixed
by all claftaea of people to r the only reliable Itlood
I inm rnimi, Mass., March 21, 1-KiV.
Mb. H. R. Sikvkss:
Itrar Sir In the vear lrti. Idle residing; st Port
land Me . I was sflln ted with a cancer ou my nose,
wli r'h made rapid proere.s. A II of the heat ihysic
ians there were coiinii ltel. without any l.eneflt. Kor
a period of six ears it continiierl to increase and
extend, niiti' It was invHiiing my w hole system. I
suffered the mostencrnclatii'g pains, until my tia.se
was nearly g. ne, and I found it waa approaching a
fatal termination. Heine- l.nrnf d out of hotlse and
home hy the great hi" ol le.. I move.l here, when 1
was entreated to trv Ihe Indian lljoorf Kemely,
V Mi K II N Ik. and. snfleririp greatlVj without lope
or c nfidence in relief l.y anv medicine, I fin.illy
consented to try it ; and only those who have a sim
ilar .Mlterlne can re.lir.e my lee.inga, when, after
two months' trial, I found t lie open sore coin inenri tig
to beal. da nine contidenee that the rlireaoe wea
heing successfully comhatf d hy the VKUKTIN i Uor
I look n thr medicine). I faithfully continued lis
use, and in six ninHths the cancer waa healed and
my health fully re-tored.
I am confident It I had need VK'iETINK In tha
early etagea of the dlsea.se it wonld have arrested ite
progress aud saved years of great Buffering. 1 de.ire
simply that others may be hen lilted aDil attention
called to its tiaetiilness ; and in the Interest of soft r
Ing bntnanity only, I cheerfully add m 1 feetimr-nial
to its entire success in my csa ; and though I hate
lost nearly all of my noae, my face is entirelv healed
and I enjoy good health. My husband joins with me
inst prav.ng tbia statement .
" B MRS, JOflS PATTERSON,
34 Evetett Ptreet.
a ully concurring in the alxjve f,ATTEBS0K j
sufferer for many years, tryin mny physicians and
many remedies, and not finding relief nntil trying:
I.-T I V IT II n ....!
i w.a .t.tamsnt im from on who waa A .Treat
this relneuy III" - -
ively thow the searching, demising, purny.ng aim
i,. ah I1C finalities f the VKUKTINK? Ila you
.l.y d .nl.t ahoiit trying tha V KU KTI N K for diseases
.f tha blw.il ? If i"i have, reference can Iw given
lo over five hundred wli-i have voluntarily lven
testimony of its cures.
Vegetine is Sold bv all Druggists.
Correspondence! invited. A cent Wotttmi
Whuntt malrvo-r R.mf, Utt lirtinf. ni n l'i
expeimer uew roof eveiy in or is yer. II " "
(.,.,: if on imeSUte I'mnt.il will not only rl! Ml
ellects of water and wind. Imf hl Id you Irom r lie.
Protect your tinililinmi ty uon Slate Paint, liirn
neith-r rro.fai in wiutr uor r in summer.
hinfflt- roolrn be ptnt-i looking nm- Is-tter. il
latiufi Umarr than - eliiliitle without tne pBliil,
for o.-f..rr the rrt of re .MnxHiw. Om
iltimilfM it tills up the liolen mill pr. no
new fsifiiif roof, that !! for y.i. "vy
tmrprri nlilnelcs it brines to their pieces ' "-l'
IAih tkarr. This paint rejiiln-n mo nesting-, is iipi'ii"!
with a hrnsli and very oriimiietiUI. It Is . ""
color, when fimt applied, l.ut rlmiigiHi to a unifo. 'o
late color. nH Is tosll intents slid pnrposei '
ON TIN OK I It OX KOOFN
the tkI color Is the ttrni pin lit in the world for dura
bility. It lies heivy lilv. Is esslly spplled, e
pmiiis hy het. contracts by cold, dries slow and
never rr'trlf nor iw.-..One eon t eons Is 4 of anv ol Imt.
iiki:.'I(oiii' si i; Koot-N.
M ills. foundries, tnrtoriesaiol dwellings a tpr- iuliu.
materials conip-o- for a nnr 1.1 eep or lint Kool 1 f IVkIi.
It Hooting cost litltnlMiiit hall the price of r a' in.
Kling. For I'rirate hone-, tnrn and hniMiny" of
i d-scriptiona it Is far sii-rior to rntv otl-er KM.nait
fa the world for c.itvenitj e in laving, anil '-oinhlaea
the ortiamrutnl a pioarall-l. tltiriilntitu, and Arr proof
uiialitiea ot 'is. at oar-fiord Ihe c"(. Has '1 ar ar
' llnw to wire re-shiliffling f-. leaks effiw-t uallv
and cheaply in roof of all k.u.ln' a uur huudrtd
Sige hook rier. W rile toflw.v.
icw York Male Itoolluir '.. I.lmllctl,
itooli mr- Contractor. 7 teiur street, S. V.
DESI GN ED f he s.'ti' e dimes n'll'l
m i:x lot
Ill sl.r THtnisll a srecialtT
l le. and lireltl-s
m m & .....
r.i m ... in. in..-..
uringa a.TAfl Is .iw r.
PARENTS areinvii toi
losii mid itarttruUrM.
wanls to etiui Hin.
wr.ti to ua lo iiila-
7V.ro ralUai'il' MJ.M. Sn eecetioas t flrr
nt anV limn. It rrKHCKi ta-olir palrona aii.l
stmletita. A'Mless . . ; '
Hull. lings Nisi, ri and 8 N. hailes ft. neniiiio--
Arti-r an wttaa-U oi nrnlywla persons are
lialde to tunny orilit.Hrr ilin-ie.-e n hu h did not s fleet
t In-ill before. Your doctor w ill I' ll vou that yon liiusti
keep your bowels icKuliir. This can be Iw-at done by
Tarrant's Seltwr Apmpnt.
It cleanses without weakening, thus enel.lln tha
sick man to regain his st length. Ask your plivin iau
and lie w III recommend its u.
HHLli BY ALL UIIICIIISTS.
A IIAIjK OK tlirniM f'A'J II K TIED
Klllt XH 1-4 t'KM'H W IT li 'JIIK
ddns It. I.UIH'lW, Market St., Kt. Inula.
TKAVKLUU HKI.l.K.ltS W.WTKII
Tor Ihe Celcl.ratol " Mi-tnllii' irliil
MHlf rlsi' free fioui IIKIs HI .S. ll I
made entirely of Motel ; li;is 'l s.iral steel
i.rinK; very liRht ; eiiMly hnndliil ;-aill Insl
forever: warranted to plei'M! or no sale; ran
hip at low rule of Irelnht ; er-li Jiur furnl
lute dmliT for It, and take no i.ll.ir, or tend
lircct lo tia lor ratnloKiie civii-i- ln'l informa
tion. It Is ili-cidcdly I lie lavt Itlll feprillKM
in li.. r'lTcll A 1.IMM-.Y, manulm Hirers
lp The Corrugated
W STOVE-PIPE ELBOW.
:S.JLi Don't tfiKr fiin ofirr.
It is teller and will last Iniwr ttian m F.ltw mailt.
OR. I. H. HUGHEY & CO.,
Nothing Like It!
Price One Dollar Per Box of Fifty Pills.
OFFK'F.ns SI 1151 Nlrsi-t. Jlriiiplils, Teas.
I lie Ileal Trim willi.mt
ev.;! . A i . in rings ei in..-in.... .
flUAS T'cv; No I, n ii, I. im . hi in ol a .er-
RUPTJ"S .ii'i'-n I a. In ill I ore. but aitliar-Nt'-vVs.
PfcVi",ll' " comfortable.
lirK'vi i ruieali'l suli-lmtory bi Ii-
l . m iM-rings cier i n ve 1. 1 .i.
ant e. r iii linn...
imv full rli-r for all Hint do not suit .
Pel... .TTi.rl... like cut. HI : for both side. . M ilt
by mil. I . iK.sl-palil. on receipt of ni n e. N. II. -1 his
Truss will cure more lliii tnr s limn any id those lor
hi. healravn-.-y lit claims In,(,le. I I icnliil- !.'.
olMSn.v Truss .. 717 Hroadwa), New l"ik.
N. V. 1$ DUNHAM'S
IS7I Tl iti:iK
Mm Water Wheel
ir"!-? Haslislii-il liuiidnils of ot Imt
j uriHiic, on i ' ' "
itl-llllMll'--l- l'siliihlel I MO.
N. K. LlJItMIAM, Yoiik, l'a
VASSKRM iaiil.il for s suisrh aorlt
of Kiein h art.
w on k.n r i in
Ill 1.1.:." illust at. d In oil
:.ors Willi copi.H. of
the moat celebrate I running' by the great Killo-
pean Masters. Moinething en Irely new ;raplivia
everyone. With 11 is the halol-omest I'reHllim
every oflered The best a t I I elegant book tor
lull ranva-sing ami the Uuhday seas n. hi'u
terms to good Agents. A pply to J. 11. r illlli A t !.,
1'ublisheia. iw York.
IVe are aellinr lirst-rlnss XKWK ls K at follow,
lug rates :
O Ih. g-nna. S)3 1
.1 lis. lieu.
AO lb. Hi'ua. si DO
KOI Til til N KM1SAI.K IMOX.
SHEET MUSIC !
fend me no cents and a it rent slum p. and I lit send
you, by i.t.irn mail, tour copyright s.o.ga by llany
Collins, U-aut. fully printed, regular sheet music size:
"Nr.W ri.AF.TATI N TlMIS " ' Tlir. II IAHT kliK
Wnr.nr ih Mom a " i very .-et i, Kiri.n o' II a iu r
(Scotch ami vei v pr. t.y i. " t Aim's Hiimiit Mi mis
ill. votional.i J. fd. M KW AHT. Ktnuklin. Mass.
The great' st wonder at the leiitennial F.I position,
producing 7'- bushels to the acre. msHill? bread e.iiul
lo the best wheal ; now b.r the Inst lime ulletcd b.r
s tie I th. ' iv.. V- B.s. II .in, I" Its. t:i M. Ii Its. f.' .
Itv mail. K cents per pound added, one bush I baa
been harve.ted tlii- v-ir fn.m one pound sown.
Address'. II. K Wis KKj. BMsrki-l St., I'hllii.
f AGENTS WANTED FOR HISTORY
It sells fsster than any oilier b.K.k. One Agnt
sold 7.1 copies In two days, twiid for our extra terms
to Agents. Na lotiAI. IT Hi is ll l Ml I o., M. Louis. Mo.
.. ... Molrl.lrllfrriiVw1ofrt-tr
flf, ( lir-'HK'.i visf,-n l-miti(il I'l'luf"
Jsirtis f -I iii.- M.rn, nfi rr:.fiiU
, hit Ine, Ks-fni't, M '. .'"" tr.mnA I rn-
MWlH'l"1 t Vft 'SI'" I"
WMfll ff .T., .-HI i(M infrt -
Invent, put, the in rin of The tllnit-traff-'l
wwklv .f'n rtclf rmtiiKiv
iiixiri v-tir win k I hi lull wlnfr.
l is. fi.ni1iriMtlfri ffir IhlM
1 1 ...ri an v I hie v
a . .llumnllJ l'.r III 1
lit free. Ai'diirs
t has i n cas A t .... H Marren .t.eet. hew Tor...
av a a a trl O Telegraph, er 'npHTt
IllC LOVtKO Menelle'l.r.l. 1h.-n.mi
woa4srf.il el saS aa.u.iDf Issiraawai . .sr In.eausl. ec.'
a..rs..i.n ssa - csrrled .a fr.n. IIS,r.ni '''" ''
iire.1 r allheal a.wll.n. ArhlM Ml.all tr-Ai-M.
, . u ua. nrrl.ra lor 11. all. IIS. hot ssks. asj-lpel
YetfoTlOe. Aitotm. Fletsbsr Sj Ce.. Wllllaaisbarjh, tt. Y.
A BOOK for the MILLION.
MEDICAL ADVICE tX'l-Cr
Cstarrli. ilupt ure. Opium Uutiit, Jic, ie,NT ItKt on t -''.
at stamp. Ad.lreis,
lr. Butts' lilipensiry No. H N. Slhat. Mi. 1I M
I UnVriTV Your nam printed on fill 'I tun
H lilfl ULil lv Iksrfnl ami, louiaming
ml .W-....M . I.M.i tie!., to the l.tfl.l
leaitfuA i sem e-.st
pan lor z- cents ; ft pacas name., .. c - 7-
printer has Ihe aame. A 17. his wani.-d : .11IM tm is
Card lrlulrr. I.M-lt Una: . Aalilnnsl. Tinea.
paid for 2.. rents ; ft packs names, SI
ro Htl.el rai .1
tilt. STHOMI'H NASATIVK I' ILLS,
Tested by aiu-ceaa r,n, o nf ft r!iTlt.nrV.
ful iie for over a Vi"' . V.
cnref.ilisllpallon.nillolisliess.l.ivei . on.
larial Fi-veia, Iliarthea, liysenterv. elc ;( leai.ee I in
Mon.a.l. end llowels ; gin- healihv "'" '.' '"
Kin lly the Dlaorj. rt -1.1' r. r... 1 .........
I title tiialit. 7 hhot, elf- Act Imt
Cylinder, with Hoi artridg.-a
UX.&i. M p. I ats ..Kile res. Krii- I -
itlg teoods, Noteltie., Hare Hook s, etc . New (.""V-l",
lorAgents. HALIlVV'lV !.. Ill Nassau Bt.. N.Y.
r p 1 1 a . The choie.sl in th worl.l - Import
g kT.r'e piir.s - Large. 1 rompsny in A in
..... .Am nrllrl.- rt eAMC. fll'l bo V Trade COlf
liniisllv increasing-Agents wsnle.i ever.aheie
best lii.lucenients-don t ws-le lime-send r..r ir. u
lar t" l'.ot.-t M ells, 4 VeaayM .. N . Y . . I'. M-'S !,.
... .1 UUlll
If yon want th" toot ling srtlcla
In Ihe w... Id a d a solid gu.d ta-ul
Latar walch. I r e let 001 1. a rita. .4
4. HKiUK A CO.. i0 llrisdwty, N. I.
WELL AUGER !v
A. Ir ft. Aiiuurl
The licet In I ho
iro.-lil Nell. I for
our Augi-r Hook. V. 6 AugarLo., St I.ouis,iiu.
TO Ai .M I lal.K a.
Its la isMfsrr. - -
il3.odfiJ.sel.. leswrlDg .en . laf. i J".l at lt
SureTyee dlr. Stl-t -u a a.r... pl.-a '"-l"r"' I
."irsvi aov a.m.. a.a or d.'s " ah... fc- ,-r a-
toV? ily lVcl.-e4 leiaw. B4K.NA.J HMO JsJ
gra. t-t 11 sta lib, Lauaf iim. ky.
WK ng.r..l.ld I- S-rsl IO el ...... '
Kmt l.y a-.l '.lr 1 '" ".'''' IW u