Newspaper Page Text
iarvostng Wheat in ianana.
When the grain Is cut the Kan
Farmers show great differences in
handling of the crop. Some stack
wheat, allowing it to thoroughly sw
in the stack before threshing. Mu
others, equally well informed, all
the grain to stand in the stack mt
perfectly dry, and then thresh from
shock. Still others thresh from
heads if the weather be favorable. 'I
millers prefer grain that has bt
sweated in the straw, claiming that I
wheat has got to go through this p
cess either In the straw, in the bin
in the flour; and they prefer to hi
it sweat before they grind it. '1
word 'sweat' is used to denote a pee
lar pr:cess.- The straw on the stu
becomes dami., and the wheat that v
"off color?' or bleauhed before stat
ing, has its color restored. Shrive
wheat becomes plumper. In abt
four weeks after stacking, the wheat
through the "sweat,'' and is re,ady
threshing. Ifit sweats in the bin, I
grain feels damp, and in unfavoral
weather heats. A job of threshing
the summer is dreaded by all men ; I
the work has to be done. The eher
est way to do it Is with a separat
drivpin by ton or twelve horses. ThI
machines will thres and clean from I
to 800 bushels of wheat per day. '1
horses march around in a circle. 'I
driver standing on top of the pon
with a long whip in his hand, keeps
a constant yelling at the teams. T
circle the horses march on becon
hard and v. usty. The dust rises in vi
clouds, and is swept by the stro
winds, that blow constantly in lans;
to the machine and stacks. Tle I'e
ers, two in number, alternate in fet
lag the unthreshed straw into the si
arator. The man who is ol' work, o
the machine and keeps it in mauul
order. ''ho other, standing on a ph
form in front of the cylinder, grasp;
bundle. and with a deft, novemnc
shakes it up and starts It into tho ire
toothed cylinder. A steady atrea n
unthreshel straw is kept, going into t
machine. At the other end of the st
arator a loose mass of chopped straw
climbing up the straw carrier, to
dropped on the straw stack. Mi
pitch the bundles to the machinc. ''i
are warm. The air is dense with doi
The heat of the sun is terrilic. Ra
idly the men become black with dui
They speak only to (lemand wat*
They work silently, steadily, until t
machine stops for some I rifling repaii
Then they throw themselves down
rest, but in an instant the voice of I
driver is heard, 'Get, up I get I)!" T'1'
horses strain, the cylinder turns, iln
softly as It gets speed, then roars lou
ly as it catches the full motion. Aga
the air Is thick with dust.; again t
straw is being rapidly fed into I
hungry Ironclad mouth of the ser
rator. A man is scen to staggc
Dropping his fork lie clasps his lie
with his hands and falls-melted wi
the heat. lie Is instantly grasped ai
carried to the shade; his headh is cool
ofl', his shirt. open~ed, and the work
resumed'. As night comes cii the in
aire tired out. Thir skins are on thi
sodreadn(fully3 have they beeni irritat
by the dumst, and chail' of' the gr.di
Their eyes are blooudshot ; I hey ar e lhn
gry. Soon after supp)er they all go
sleepi-some in the barn ; cothers on
floor of t.he house; still ot.hers, cei'ch
of any comfort, as they smoke omit t he
pipes lie down on the ground and she
t.ooking lior a Lost Ohnid.
Pieking heri way t,brmonghi lie wage
anud vehicles that crowdedi Chiestin
wrinkled-faced woman, neatly driess
in a light calico dress5 andl white api'
enterecd the Chiestnut sti'eet police a1
saon, aind, app~roachinig the oflice raill
asked of Sergeanit Watkins wvith a tr
"Have you seen my lost child, ei
Th'ie evident fact that the woman w
at least forty years beyond the usm
age of the mothers of "lost childrei
somewhat putzzled Sergeant Watk i
wvho however, overcame lisa aLtoni
moUt sufficiently to ask:
"What Is your daughter's niame?'
"Beckey Raney,'' answer'ed the wol
"And her age ?"
"Seventy years," agalin she prom p
"What Is your name ?"
"How old are yo0u?"
"One hundred and seventeeni.'"
"And are you looking for your 1I
child who is seventy years old ?"
"Yes, captain, you see Becky will
on sprees. Last Friday miy gal W(
to the dispensary to get sonme me
eine, and neyer come hiomeo since. 8
will go on sprees.
Sergeant Watkins informed Jl
that the officers had bi'ouighit in
"young one" of that noame and ni
After finishing her business with
sergeant the reporter appiroac'hed I
and the following conversation
"How old did you say you wore ?'
"One hundred and seventeen."
"And your lost daughter Biecky ?"
"Why you (10 not look so old-y3
have 1 yoigr teeth yet."
"Yes, 1 got a good many of 'em, 1
thar all decayed but two. I'm sure I
one hundred and seventeeii years e
I was born in Kentucky, in-let me1
-I forget the year-in 1702. 1 can I
you all about Washington's war, ani
can tell you all' about the earthqui
at New Madrid, for I was there. I y
married when I was seventeen, i
I've got three husbands buried at,
ton. When I cameo to St. Louis, a lt
while ego, thar were no steamboats
thar' were onily log cabins here,
pretty poor, now. I would hi
stat'ed to-day, if it wasn't for an
lady that lives near me on Second
Cedar. She gave pne five cents I
morning, and I bought bread with
I only had coffee and sugar myself.
guess .Boky has gone en a spree.E
Worksau Rni m makes * a .mt."
sas SAVING FENCs.-This is an item thal
the should be carefully estimated as It is
the one of the heaviest burdens oftagrlcul
cat turo. Fences are needed only to re
strain stock; and if the stock Is not
My pastured no fence is needed, except for
OW yards, and perhaps a lane to lead the
itll cattle to the wood lut for simple exer
6he else. Take the fact of fenelug ninety
le acres into four fields, for pasturing
thirty cows or cattle. These flelds
ho wculd be 22y acres, and would require
en 720 rods of lence. Now, If this fence
he cost only $1 per rod, and if we suppose
ro- it to last twenty years, then the decay
or will amount to live per cent. a year,
and the labor of annual repair is gener
sve ally estimated at five per cent. '1The in
he terest on the original cost at seven per
tl- cent. would be $50.40, and the ten per
ek cent. for decay and repair $72, making
:as $122.40 as the annual expense for fenc
- ing a pasture for thirty head of cattle.
We shall see that this is more than the
ed cost of labor for soiling the thirty head
mit of stock, Mr. David Williams carefully
is prepared the fence statistics of Wal
For worth county, Wisconsin, and, after
he deducting for waste lands in pondsand
lakes and one-Ialfof the division fences,
)le lie makes the annual cost for the whole
in county about $1 per acre. Mr. Prince,
ut of Maine, goes into an elaborate calcu
lation of the cost of fences in that State
r in 1700, and the result does not vary
'mtch from an annual cost of $1 per
se acre. The late Ezra Cornell took a
00 great interest in studying this question,
he and gave his views in an address before
lie the State Agricultural Society of New
York In 1$62, and lie arrived at the con
elusion that, t he average cost of fencing
ip for every acre inclosed in that .ate is
he $1 per anunim If then we take this as
les a fair estimate in the older States, every
st acro of the farimi lutist be charged at.
this rate, or a farm of :300 acres, whtllh
g usually keeps about. 60 head of catile,
ts, won(i pay a fence tax of' $300 in labor
d- and material. The sialler the farm
d._ and the snialler t.he lots the greater the
p. cost, of fence per aere.
is I)nlANINr JiAND.-)raiiitg plays a
ig Very importalit part in sttccessfttl and
.t- profltable farming. No mutter how
a mtuch fertilizing natter you may pit
on i field, anid how well you may at
nt. tend to the crops you may plant .herein,
n- If t he pla"c needs drainbig you will get
of butt mengre and unprolitable crops; for
lie the land will remiatin we', soggy and
sour (iti"Ing the wet weatther, and will
1- bake hard and solii O:n the surface dur
is 1ng the hot. summer months, both of
he wthich are opposed to rapid plant
m row i. The tirain tile now so much
I use is by far the best.; for it. lasts in
at lltely longer than wood, bru4h or
stone dr"aians commonly put in, though
p- it may cost more to pIt such a dramn
it. dowin properly, lie tiles, though not
r. very ex pensive. making up qut it a stim
Ie ieii ia large piece is to be dralned. It
.Ptays, however, which is what the far
' mer really wishes to know. Some
to years ago the i rer set oit in the spring
e a birge I)ltititon of choice pear trees.
ae Uwing to a try seaasona the trees linade i
it hanmdomiie grow i. The season follow
Iug heniig a wet one the trees dil very
- poorly, and the year after tinis a few of
iii beini tiiled. Ii the liil ofllie latter year,
ae suspectitg the cnatitse, several thouaud
ie tiles were bought-three-inch ones
and the piece thoroughly drained. The
aspring after this waas dot.e the trees
r -iande an early and vigor'ts start, and
ud have since not. only boine heatvy crops
th of IItie fruit, but have also iade good,
id heal thy growtlhs of wood and foliage.
rt So in tch for the result, of drainage.
is Iow -ro Swr A il.N.-Very few l)O"
anl i)le kiiow how to set, a henl prtopery.
,In thle 11irst, phi:ce, remiembier that you
' en' t manke her sIt If she doti't want, to.
ad t a barrel in two ini thle mniddlec, then
II. euotit ut oiie or t wo staves, so thait when
n- it. is stood on lla end( there will be plemi
to ty' ol iooim for the hen to pass in and
eout, 1' lace the bairrtel on the gtrotund,
with the headed end up, and thien scoop)
Out, the carthI to a ciienvc shlape anid
dr p)ut ini a very little fine hay, and tIme
opl niest Is readly for lie eggs. if It is niot
coinveni ent to putt the barrel on the
goouind, a graiss sodt placed uinderneaith
li ii est will answer. It, is best to place
the hmen oin a lew glass or worthless eggs,
na att fIrst, as5 she iimay not take kindly to
utite nest, you havi e prepatied for her.
11Plnce Iher on the nest atfter (lark and she
wdill get actustomiled to It throngh the
tnight.. if she seems inclinied to sit af
ani ter thIs, she maly be given the eggs
a- whIch arec Intended to be hatched. If
ig the lhen ia atllowed to leave her nest,
.1e3 ve.ry day, a simiall coop may be placed
in fronit of tue barrel, and then she wIll
be sure to return to her nest. She
p- shiotild alway's have nieatr lieur a cup of
wa'uter and1( lenity of food. If the above
its directions are followed and the eggs are
al well fertIlized, a good brot,d of chi.ckenis
o mayt3 be exp)ectedl.
s, TJuix Brahmna lowlIs are inclli to
h--~ obesity, and shiould not be feed wholly
upon01 corn. A Brahmi lhen wIll grow
fat, while slt,t.ing whein another lien
wotild get piooir. W heat bran moistened
n- wh just enioughi mIlk to hok1( it togethi
cer is excellent 100(d lotr a sittIng Bramia.
Use only the best bran.
ly That Dollar.
A stranger who was the other (lay
havinig his boots blacked by one of the
post oflce brigade, asked the lad what
he should do if some3 one shldi( hand
)5t him a dhollar.
"I'd gIve half of it to the heathen and(
go spen~d the rest on thte Fourth," wa h
11I- *"That,'s right-.you aire ai good boy,"
lie conltinued the mant, "'I like to give
motney to such a 1lad as y'ou."
Whlen the boets were finished hie
handed the boy a ickhe, andl walked
nooff, never referring to the dollar whichl
tIhe boy had been almost ertain of
e le had gone about hlalf a block whlenl
ritihe boy overtook hIm and asked:
mf- "Didl y'ou intend to give me) a dol
"'Oh, no0. I simpIly wvantedi to see
*"Well, .i've been thinking it all
over," saidi thme boy, "and( Ill tell you
wh Iat I'd dho. I'd take it and( hire some
ou one to pale my feet (Iown so I cottid get
number 'levenss oil without springing
lit my3 Jits out of lIne."
'm'he fitraniger looked fronm his feet to
lthe boy and1( back, then aceross the stret t
-to a pl)Oicemantl, anid as5 he tiurnedi to go
seO lhe mHut teret:
cll ''Well, I've found et what he woui
11I do with it, but I d,On't knowy as I feel
ke anmy better for it."
fa When the Itoweis are DIsordered,
nd No timo should be lost in resortling to a flnita
bi md. H iostetter' Stomachl fluter. it
-m te mo Oehab, and widely estet,med med.
ndconstipaimon, or of und,.o relaxatbon of th
,~ inteti e, whichrIt uu-Ity ndigeetion or:a
veaethmrtio. it doeu niot gtripo and violentey evao
)ld nate, but pi oduces gradtual and naturalefete
very unlike those of a duaatte plrgatve; amnd
nd its power of ase-tinig digeotion nuflulies those
hisiri Iiiltatg coniditons of tie muiCOut flnlmbrane
of the stomach and intesinal canal whi.lh pro.
it. duoe first diarihbea, and eventually dysentery,
I The mediIne ii,, umoreover, an agreeable one.
he and emninety pure and wholesome. ..
iean rmnqui nightly seumber are b
p romoted cy it.
IiVE WAYS TO RxMOVE MILDEW FRO:
LINEN.--(1) Wet the spot with leu
Juice, then spread over it soft soap an
chalk mixed together, and spread wher
the hottest rays of the sun will ben
upon it for half an hour. If not en
tirely removed, repeat the operatoti
Or wet with clear lemon juice and Ina
in the sun; or soak for an hour or tw
and then spread in the sun. Or m1:
softsoap, powdered starch and half a
much salt together, and moisten
freely with lemon jtuice; spread tis or
both sl.'es of the spots and lay in th
sunt. As soon as it is dry repeat th
operation, and continue till the spot
disappear. If newly spotted. one wet
ting will be sufficient. Or wet til
spots with chloride of lime dissolved 1i
water, spread in the sun a few tminute
and then rinse. Repeat in case the mil
dew is not all removed, but do not let
ti preparation rein tiiare than t
few Mnittes at a time before rinsing
even if the process has to be repeatea
several times, as the chloride of liml
will injure the cloth if allowed to re
main on it too long. (2.) A solution o
chloride of lime is the only thing .
have ever found to have any effect or
that ugly and tenacious stain. A tea
spoonful of dry chloride to a quart o
soft water will give about the necessary
strength. Soak the article in the solu,
tion from ten to twenty minutes, then
dry in the sun. Repeat the process til
the stain disappears. The time reqired
will of course depend on the intensita
of the stain. If very deep and of lonN
standing, a little stronger solution may
be required. (3). Got the dryost chlo
ride of lime you can buy, and, fo
strong fabrics, - dissolve four table
spoonfuls of it in one pint of water
Let the mildewed article iie in this so
lution for fifteen minutes. Take it out
wring it gently, and put immediatel
in weak mnuriatic acId, one part nacid ant
four parts water. For delicate fabrics
thl solution of litme should be muel
weaker; three or four times the quan
tity of water should be put to the lime
Let the article lie in it only five mint
utes, and then put it Into the imuriati
acid. Instantly wvash thoro..ltly i1
cold water. (4). Take five cents' wortl
of lime, dissolve it In a pail of water
and put in the cloths; let them renail
three or four hours, then wash, and th(
mildew will all disappear. (5). Rut
well with soap, then serape fine chall
and rub it also on the cloth ; lay it or
ihe grass; as it dries, wet a little. I
will 'ome out after twice repeating thi
SOFT M1OLA8SES CAKES.-Take oni
pint of molasses, one-half cupful of but
tel, a teaspoonlul 01 salt, a teaspoonfu
o1f grounid clnntamon, the santie o
cloves, one nutmeg, two teaspoonful
of baking soda dlissolved itt a Leacuthftu
of hoiling water, or collee, whichi i
itnch nicer, and gives the cake a lovely
flavor and richer color, flour enough
to make a hatter that will run from th
spoont anad not still enough to drop
bake half ani hour.
JENNY LIo CAKE.-l'Wo and a hal
cups of sugar, one ctip butter, oe cil
sweet, ilk, four cup., flour, fottr eggs
two toaspoonfuls ba.king powder; bak
in three sheets, (two of white) ; aftet
taking out t,he two of white, leavin
less thatt a third, add two tablespoout
fuls of molasses, one teaspoontul o
cloves, otie teatspoonluti clunamtont, oi
grated nutmeg; add a little more 1loatm
to the dark; put together with thit
CAMlmrhoR BA.L(.-Clarl ty a pottnd o
good mt,ttotn suit andt add to I
thtree pountds of spermaceti, two o
wh!te wax and one of gumt camnphoi
cut into very smtall pieces. Melt t,hesit
togethter with gentlIe hear, antd stir utn
ill the camphlior Is dissolved ; thon pomI
It into moulIds. It is vety good for rough
REFESHING DIRINK IN FEVE.-Put
little tea-sage, twvo sprigs of balm anid
little wood(-sorrel Imto a stone jug, htav
lug first washted atnd dried themi; pee
thin i a smtall lemon, ciear frtomn t
witnte, slice it atnd put a bit oi the pee
it, aft,er whticht pour in about lthret
pint,s of boilintg water. Sweetn, am
.F YOU htave been drinking toe much
wvhich however you should ntever do,
(lose 01 Dr. Bull's Baltimorme Ptlltt wil
platce yout in good coitdition aigaitn.
TIAIioCA CREKAM-One coffee-cup 0
tapioca in tih ree p)luts of now~ milk ; soal
over night. In thte morning set over
kettle of boiling wtater; lot it come t<
a scald, atirring it of teni. Add four wel
beaten eggs atnd aboutn half a pound c
white sugar ; stir' cotnstantly until I
thickens. Set it aside to cool; whet
cold fiatvor with vanilla or lemoni
atnd you will htave a (11sh fit for
BorTLE CEMENT.-For a good centen
for sealing bott,les, mix three par'ts c
resin, one ot caustic soda and fIve a
water. TIhtis comtpositionI is then imixei
wvith htalf-its weight of plaster of parle
Th'le comupound sets in thrtee-quarters a
anl lhour, adheres strongly, and isalne
plermeable like tile pltaster when use,
alotne, and is att,acked otnly slightly b;
ANY one deelrintg a recipe howv t
make soap for a centt a poundt(, wIll re
ceive it gratis, by adidressing I. L. Orc
gin & Co., Phlladelphua, tile mnutfac.
turers of thte jtstly celebrated D)obbltu
HERMITS -Two eggs, one antd one
half cups of sugar, twvo-Ltirds of a eta
of buttter or laid, one cup of curr'att
one teaspoonful each of cloves, nutme
anid ciunamon, and one teaspoonful o
soda. Roll out like cookies; roll th
oturran ts in flour ; sprin kie sugar on to
.FOAM P'UDDING SAUcE-Four table
spoonfuls of sugar, two tablespoonfrul
of butter, onie tablespoonftul of flotn
beateni to a ocai add thte white of ott
egg, Well beaten; boat thte wVhole abou
an hour ; then pour' n a gIll of buiilej
waler, stirrIng very fast. Flavor . tt
P'EACu COnDIAL.- Make a rich syrul
of otno quart 01' peach1 Juice anid ot
pound of wvhite sugar; when cold adt
h alf a pint of the biest brandy. For
dr ink, dilute with water at thte time a
No Goon1 PREKACHiNO.-Noi man eai
do a goodi job of wvomk. preaich a goo,
Sermon, try a law suit, Well, docItr
patient, or wite a good artIcle whei
hie feels miserable anid dull, with siug
gish brain and' unsteady nerves, and
none sbould make thte attempt In suel
#econdition when it can bo go easli;
~nd cheaply removed by a little IIoi
Asla?ro CnOLEz A," Cholcra Morb'ts Sumnmt
Complaunt, Colic, Sour btomach. D)iarrho,a an
all Aneotions of the Bowels, incident toeita
ehildiren or adults, are ctired at once by D)
Ja, no's Carminative Btasm. it Allays the itr
tati0n and calms the actlon of the stomach. an
6 i , 1sn a4ceptabl
d "THE TowS o' KANGAR0O, SOR."
1 "Hello! What ls this you have brought
i us officer?"
' ustice Morgati gazed in wonder on t
t the queer-looking little old nan that a
- stood before him lin the Police Court, r
twirling a little round hat in his flu
y gers. q
."le was lying on his back across the
c car track in Thompson street at two i
"W hat is your name my man ?" t1
"Ed. M-'Durmut, sor; an' if it's all
3 the same to you, sir, I'd like to know
3 what I've been adoin'." t
s "Lying down in the street." b
"Ain't I got a right to lay down of I p
want to?" tl
"You've got no right to interfore A
3 with the passage of the street cars." a
"Well, we allus lies down when we
t gets tired, we does." N
L "Whom do you mean by we?" h
"Them as comes from the town I b
I come from."
"Where do you hail fron?" t
"The town o' K(angaroo, sor, in South
f Australin, sor. When we feels sheepy.
sor, we allus lies down there any
i whores, sor."
"When did you come here?"
I "Only a bit ago, sor. It might be yes
- "Why didn't you go home when you
a got drunk?"
i "I couldn't, sor."
" 'Cause I ain'tgotany, sor, an' then t
when I got among the. niggers down
town, sor, I thought I was in Kan
"What makes your skin so yellow?"
"It changed color a bit. sor, since I h>
left bere, sor, fourteen years ago, sor,
an' the place 'ore looks queer anyhow."
"What will you du when you get t
I "Get off for Kangaroo, sor." t
"Ileave away then." V
1 "Thank'ee sor," said he, turning
right about and sailing away for "them
parts as people lies down in anywhere
- when they wants to."
1 H FELT FLATTERtED.-A young a t
1 torney who lately passed the bar of Do.
troit was braggingof the brilliant pros.
i pects, before him, when an old denizen
3 of Justice alley remarked: 1:
"Yes. you will get along. Judge
t was speaking In your praise the other r
t "He was, oh ?" replied the young
3 limb. "Well, I always thought I stood h
in pretty solhd with the old man. Words
of praise from him mean somethit,g e
and are worth sonietlhing. What did
- he say?"
1 "Ile saidal you had already made your
r mark in the worll."
1 "Did be? Well, I'll show my grati- t2
I tude if I live long enough. Then lie's
had his eye on me, eh ? Please tell Inc ,
ihow~ lie said I'd made my mark."
"L'"t's 8001" mused the juryman as
he scratched his head. "1Well, now, I
can't recollect whether he said it was
in the mud or, on the ice, but the next
time I see him I'll have a pencil p
r handy !"
DURro the session of a temperance
meeting In a neigh boring town, one of
the persons who occupied the stage was
an (nthusiastie deacon who frequently
interrupted the speaker by yelling,
"Thank Heaven for that I" One gen
tliman was called npon who arose and
said : "Ladles and gentlemen, I am
heart and soul in the cause and feel
that It will be of great benefit to the
people of this place." "'ThanK heaven
for that!"' yelled the deacon.- "But, O
ladies and gentlemzen," lie continined, s
"l am going to say that it will be0 imn- t<
plbSIle for me to address you this even- -
inig"'-"Thank heaven fo'r that I'' said
the absenit-mmdn(ed man ; aid then the ~
chiatrman took hiim out. of doors and P
had two mean sIt on him. p
AT the French Bazar In the Albert ii
IIall, Londoni, a lady was disp' nsIng i1
tea. A solemin gentleman approachied
and1( ask'.d the price of a eupl. "Onie
shilliilng,"' rep)lied the lady, and he put I
down ia still hng. Befoae hiamiling himi P
the CInp thes lady raised it to her lips i
and observed that tihe i'riee was niow~ a b)
s"vereigan. T1he soleamn genitleman a,
gravely replaced his shilling and s:nd(:
"Be ,good enough to give meo a clean
A Missoi'nu man called on a Missouri t
editor to protest against somethiing e
that had been in the paper. "DId you I
f find Mr. SmIth In ?" Inqui red a gentle
inman as lie caine ont In extreme haste. ~
"Can you look at my face and ask me t
) that?" said the man lndhgnantly. "I t
1 beg your pardon," repliled the gentle- e
man, "but I thought I was talking to
t. the back of your head." I'Te intelligent C
reader will undherstaind. - t
SA YOUNG man dressed in the height i
of tashlon, and with a poetic turni of
a nlid, was driving along a country
.road, and, upon gazing at a p)ond which
skirted the high way, said : "Oh, how s
fI would like to lave my heated head in r
those coolig waters." An Irishman, a
-overhearing thme exclamation, Iinmme
Sdiately replied: "iledad, you mighit
Slavo it there and it would not sink.'
JoaEs, the supernumerary, has to C
enter from tile right anld say: "My t
lord, the carriage waits." Certain
chaanges havIng to be made, the stage
'manager iuforms Jones 1he wit.l have to
- enter from the left and say, "Trho car
- riage jawait.s, mny lord." -''My ----"
*Jones exclaims, In piteous accents;
"more study I more study I" f
- LaARGE sales indieate the amerits of all
la good articles. Druggists sell more of
,Dr. Blull's Syrup) than of all other rem
( edhes for the cure of Baby Disorders.
IN thae kitchen-"Hosaiie, this going
*out inicessaintly I cannot have; next*
Sunday you imuast stay at home all daiy."4
"lBut, madam, I have p)romI eid my
- 'tunt to spendc the afternoon wilth her."
I Baby, intereding-"Do lot her, go,a
r mfa~ima; her aunt has buen made a ser
S meanlt ar.d lhas got a' new ecat wilth
L stripes oan it, and( a great lonig sword."
Ba Wre, AND HfA'PY.--I you will
stop all .yoiur extrauvagaint and wrong
n iotions iai dot.oring yourself and fam
3 liles with expensive doctors or humbug a
cuare-alis, that do harm always, and use~
only natuire's simple remedies for all
yorailments-y ou will be wise, well
'ad hiappjy, and save gR'eat expense.
The greatest remedy for ti,he great,
wise and uoodl will tell you, is Hop
Bitters-rely on it. See another col.
I The Forgetfblness of People.
The Oxford Professor wyho,,to avoid.
the wind when taking sntui, tuarnbed
around, hut forgot to turn back, and
walked six miles into the country, was1
no more forgetrul than those who still
use the huge, drastie, eathartie pills,
forgetting that Dr. kleree's. Pleasant
P Lurgative Peliets, which are sugar- a
r coated, and little Jiarger than nlustard *
~. seeds, are a positave aflid reliable dathiar
tie, readily e.'tirecting all Irregularities a
* of the stomach, liver and bowels. Sold
Can Files be Cured
1 the most important question to-day with
offering millions who, when looking at tho I
ng list of useless pile nostrum. fool as the
mlioted Bible Patriarch, lake exclaiming : "I
ave beard many such things miserable com
urters are ye all, how long will ye vex my soul
ud break me in pieces with worde?" IC to not
Lcordod that Job had pile, but he could not
ave had anything more painful, and the sane
uestion might have been asked then as sinco
:r three thousand years : can plies be curd ?
to believe that Dr.ta3sbeo has solved the pIob- r
in. for nothing is more oertain than that his
Anakosis," does absolutel and promptly cure
to worst cases of piles. When ha-f a nnlhon
f afflicted a$sert po-itively that it has oured
temn and in 20 years no one has used the doo- I
wr's wonderful remedy without instant relief, a
Id by following his simple instructions as to
abat and diet weie, boielittod and over 95
or cent cured, all arguments and theories of 2
lose who havn't used them, go for naught.
nakesis is now proscribod by physicians of c
I schools and has boon pronounced as near
fallibiw as is sai lo. It is easily applied.
rteotily safo instantly relieves patn. and ul
mately cures the most inveterate cases. It a
as grandly solved the problem that Piles can
cured. tSamples of "Anakeis" are sent
'oo to all snfferers, on application to P. Nou
ae dter & Col ole manufacturers of Anake
t. litx 3946 New York. Also sold by drug
iste ecerywhere. Price $1 per box.
Ir You Would En oy tlood loalth Take
ro11ands (kmnen Blers.
IF YoUR Liver to Disordero Hooand's Ger.
non Bitters will set it aright.
The wolf asked the goat to i inner but
bie go-it declined.
A fox sleeps, but counts hens in his
The wolf changes his hair every year
it remains a wolf.
Dog, why do you bark ? To frighten
t0 wolves away.
Dog, why do you keep your tall be
ween youtr legs? I am afraid of the
Love, lire and cough cannot be hid
Make friends with a bear, but keep
old of the axe.
Ev' rything is bitter to him who has
all in his mouth.
Bread and salt will humble it rob
If you hunt two horses you will catch
You may shut the door otn the devil,
ut lie will enter by the window.
Praise not the 0op tntil it is stack
It is not necessary to plow and sow
3o0s; they grow of themselves.
Truth is not drowned in water nor
urned In fire.
A fool may throw a stone Into a
ondl ; it may take seven sages to pull It
No bones are broken by a mother's
Whose bread and whose si.lt I oat, his e
raise I saing. n
Lies march on rotten eggs. V
Who lies will steal.
Fon PmmPLE8 on the Face, use Iheskel' Tet
r Ointment. It never fails to remove them.
IF 'IIOUflLD with Oonstipation, take Hoof
nd's German Billers.
Wrapping Food In Paper.
It is a matter of daily experience on
eo part of everyone wYho putrchlases
chl common necessItIes of life ats bntt
r", baicon, chIeese, sausages, etc., that
iese goods. are almost invariably
rapped upl in prinltedi or manIuscrip)t3
nper'a. Perhaps we mIght also say that
rovisions for plennles and othter ham
ers are stowedl away In similar covet,
igs, and it will therefore, not be amiiss ~
' we enl I attention to the fact that dan
er has been dliscovered to lurk in these
imilliar wrappings. In the case of a
rinted paper, the characters have of
m been transferred to the cheese or
utter, and1 eIther they are cut away
y the observant cook or they are unr- -
otleed, and in due course beconte as
imilated in the process of satisfying
uinger. It is supposed that the ink or
to paper itself may possibly by some
bance contiki somethting deleteriouis.
~ut written paper is evenl more lIkely
be hurtful, inasmuch as in wvriting
te paper has beent in close contact with
to hand, which not improbably may
o glvintg off' a perspiratlin that may
niter the pores of the paper and may
here ferment, not with advantage to
e'alth in the event of' any portion of'
lie manuscript being allowed to ac
ompanty the food down unstspecting -.
hroats. This subject has called forth
r>me corlespond(ence in certain Ger
ian papers, and thotugh wve would not
tcacht absurd importance to It, it may,
till be said that clean, untused paper
s so cheap that provision dealers have
mall exctuse for using either prinited
r written matter for wrappintg up
heir comtmodlties. ]
-The hoston Publie Library anid Its,
>ranc'hes contain at the presentt time
-HIorses were not shod until about
ive htund(redl years after the Christian
IF You are Dyspeptic Hooftandl's (lerman
tiller. wall cure you.
Hueskells Tellea' Olntment Will eure every
rm of Totter.
)kIand Female Institute,
WTN''R. T KI&e retili IJdM t oNuE SEPTEM.
. OiERt R ALhTON, Prinelpal.
A AU ~INu va as..
~~ ~,th., O
Br Mrswni.U~tA cNIle WRoTe. *i -
a A0, on 19a u. 4
lE YOLII OF WORSHIP
FOR SINGING SCROOLS.
Prece $1.00. $900 per duen.
rI EflQIt OF WOIS1tiI P, by L.0. E asRON,
LI. liku~ other O.iuruth Muslo by the ueuiu an.*
tor, pra"iont for raeo ile noi L('istiful nntglo,
dfor thee flue skillI send judgtment dllelyud in se.
ctiou and are an,tntnt.
The Firal IHundred Pages
tcinde the SINOIlN. 811OuL COUMMiE, in which
re lond in aly foe bt.rensni,a sungs or gloos for
ractice aa.d e4,oo nsonet.
The Second Hlundred Pages
re fil led with ti' beat of llyva 1 ues, Sentences,
o., a large, new an t fr sh co:. cto.
The Third Hundred Pages
)nttaln a capital et-t of AN i Il . II8.
1pocinen copies talled post-free for $1.00.
nMERS ON' YOoAL 1TIIOD, (ju.t out) has
no, of aerraung .'muent of a "llablus, and other !it
rovenente wich nar sercnble and usetul. Please
cawmtuo. Price $1.60.
Oliver Ditson & Co, Boston.
J. E. DITSON & CO.,
92se etnat llt,. Phltw.
The Old Reliable
For Wells 10 to 73 Feet Deep.
Now Pricc List, Jan, 1,18'9.
C. G. BLATCHLEY,
440 PIAtRKF.T Street. Phletlada [
(A Medioine, not a Drink.)I
OP%. SUCU, RtANDEAKZ
Aar sa PesasT AND Bier 1dxDoAr. Qu
os ALL. OTxus BtTrrs.
*'eg 0T C"TE.'EV
Diseases of the Btomach, Dowels, Blood, Ltver
dueys, and Urinary Organs, Nervousnese, Silee
essness and especlally Female Complants.
$1000 IN GOLD.
in be paid for a ease theywill not eure or help,.o
or anything impure or Injurious found is them.
Ask your druggIst for Hop Bittern and try t
ore you sleep. Take ne ethen tl
ew covw: Ouu is th sweetest, nst saat
The Eor P,y for Stomach, Lter andmXday
amelr to all others. Ask DrelgnW4s
ppLO sa boueand Irredests nra
Drneea seof optuma, tobaco and
Send for eirulan V
wnbn.e.eeld yr.a.. t.l ite M . Q". Sa..t.r,l.T
Cir We will furnisa od application,
atstnates for Advertising In lae beat
tad Iargest ci reulated Newspapers ean
lae Useited States and Ctaadas. Our
williten are nt rsaed. We essatke
nr Cssartoutern' intereats ourown, and
[tdy to please tned take their Ad
erlnsing profitable to them. as tlsou. g
anads who lave tried us nca testify.
Call asr addreass,
P. M. PETTINGILL & (0.,
87 PARK ROW. New York.
701 CHESTNUT Street. Pailladelphti.
Rupertua celebrate filrte los aing Shot
hlEeti and Breeche-leeadin Outti Rifles and
aks Al knd. of aporting l:nplen .ote Anart f
5rPr by Iana 'n n meke r~L'
pte -st guns yet made for the price. PrIce, on
JOSe C. GRUBB & COs,
12 Market St., Philada., Pa.
MORGOAN & HIEADLY,
mnpaarts of Diamonds
'Aane tniren of Spectaclei
eta EaNsoK Streets Pilsnneesa.
31nstrated Price List seat to the trade
an xesaon ncn tEroel our
8aele tre2 Addresa ,'gt.titfs'& C.. alseehai. lil*
When Trade is Dull Judicious
Advertising Sharpens It.
ROW TO ADVERTISE.
&- Bee PETTENAILL,
WHEN TO ADVERTISE.
*3 B. PTTENGIILL
WHERE TO ADVERTISE.
1W" 800 P'ETTENIiILL
WHOM TO ADVERTIE TlHROUOil.
BlW See PETTNGILL.
30 TO 37 ^"K"RO*-NEW YORIt, and
*3 800 PETTENOIL,L.
'c3. P'ETT E;NIJI, &CO.,Advrtis:ug
~e'KOgtnt, 8T I'eark ho0w, r, and71
ut-nnit hLm 00, Phtilade:phita, ,000fvo tdver
rnnats for ublcat-stion In any part of the
A DVI0E as5 1the most juldlelone advertIsing
nd the best rueedlunis and the inanner of d lng
t,-ESTiMATE3 for one or m ro Intor i0ns of
arware i app ionany number of papers,
REE4I1OUN EMTNARY. Noritown. Pa.,
'atronized by ol d se Ins t her sn thorougbly
.1JOHN . OfIU, Ph. D., Princpa.,
GENTS' 8RNJ PO"Thr, VOR P11rOK
i t nustrutonsa for
FINE I' .weif-Mea.uromont, to
~tlaebeeipnde2i t ueth NlImaT, w ithrte et
.abes .de al delthu lie Pa
3,000,000 ACOR E
- Mainly In the Famous
tED RIVER VALLE OF THE NOWIfH.
On long time, low prices and easy paymente.
amphle6 with full infort~Loa mAiled Iree. Apply to
D. A.aMcKNLAY. Lasd Com'r,
" t .g Is.U1R itW USt Rs. PMWr.
Vrom ta Honorable '1lurlow Week
WNDOR8ING DR. RADWAT'S R. R; itiI EDIEU
AMA Usuro susM roa ssvarAL TUAI.
NEw Teat, Jan. e, 1e7T.
DJAa. -Havtng fol several years twed omU
nOdtI nos doubtingly at first. but at+r ex wrl.
Incingg their eflicacy, with full contdence, It. is
IQoleaapeasure than a duty to thunktul
teknowleege the advantage we have derived
rowl Lb. mn. The pills are resorted tosas oft et
m easion.r quires, and always with the di
red effect. Tho ead Reler cannot be bet.
4r described than it is by its t.amo. W e .apple
he lundot frequently anai freely, almost li,
rarlably tlnding ihoe prom isej @$H 'le
Trul yours, (sgned)IULO WED
DA. wAi. TULO WED
ADWAY'S READY RELIEF
OURE ThE WORST PAINS
[n fr-om One to 20 Minutes.
NOT ONE HOUR
Ster reading this advertisement need any Ore
SUFFER WITH PAIN.
ledway's Ready Relief ts a Cure foe
EVIRY PAIN. It was the first and is
rhe Only Pain Remedy
liat instantl stops the most excruciating
ains. at sei nammations and cures Conges.
Ions, whe'ther of the Lungs, Stomach, IDo eta
r other gla'ls or organs, by one application.
IN FROM ONE TO TWENTY MINUTES,
o matter how violent or sttcrucittng the pain,
e IHEUMATI, Bed-ridden, Infi, Crippld,
or% ous, Neuralgio, or prostrated with dl.sase
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF
WILL AFFORD INST) AT HASE
RFLAMMATION OF TU B (DNEYS
INFLAMMATION OF THE BLADDEIR,
KtFLAMMATION' OF THR ui.)W I;LS
CONOIW I'IC,N OF TbBl LUNQS,
ORE THROAT DFFIt'ULI BitEATHING
11A LPITATION c1P-THl4 IfART,
YTERICS, CROUP. DLPOITIIE RAIA
CATA tRIu, IN41+LUENZI.
OLD CHILLS, AGUE HILUS,
CHILBLAINS and FROST-BITES,
i'he application of the Rer dy Relief to the
art or parts where the pal er dlm ulty exists
rill afford ease and comfort,
Thirty to sixty drops in halt a tumbler of
,ster will In a fow moments cure Cramps,
pasins, rour Stomavh, Ileartburn, Sick Head
ctt+ Diarrhea, iDysentery, Cullo, Wind In the
owels. and all Internal Pains ,
Travelers should always earry a bottle of
adway's Ready Relief with them. A few
rope in Water will prevent sickness or pains
on ohange of water. It la better Whan French
randy or Bitters as a stimulant.
FEVER and AGIE.
ver and A e cured for Fifty Cents. There
not a remnedili ageut in the world that will
are Fever and Ague, and all other Malarious,
illoua, Scarlet, Typhoid. Yellow and other
overs (aded by Radw:ey's Pitlla) so qutok as
ADWAY'S READY HELLSF. 40 eta. a botUs.
rs rllillH Rosuvilt,
'ME GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER,
FOR TBR CURE OF CHRONIC DISEASE,
CROFULA OR SYPHILITIC, HElZDITARY OX
s it seated in the Lungs or IStomach, Skin e
Bones, Flesh or Nerves, oorru ta the
solids and vitiating the flids,
Chronto Rheumatism, Scrofula, Olandulas
Iwelll+g. Hacking Dry Cough, Cancerous A i eo
ions byphilitic Complaintra, BI.erding of the
Aungs, eappsia Water Birash, Tlio Doloraux,
)iaases, eFemale (mpat.-er, Gou n r a y
alt Rtheum, Bronchita, Consumpt.ion.
Liver Complaint, &c.
Not only does the Barsapartllan Rlesolvene
rcer allremeda agets nIn the cure of Chrno
mit Its the only positUve cure for
Kidney & Bladder Complaints,
Irinary and Womb Diseases, rae,Diabete~
riee E es$f' $cn and In all
ases wiho,e there are brick dust, depu.'ets,or the
vater is t hick, cloudy, mixed wit-h eubdtances
Ike thetwhie of an erg, orthread Ilke white
ince and white bone-dusat deposits, an *tien
,here Is a prickltnir, buirning sensation erhen
aig watr and pain in the smiall of the bach
Sold by druggista, PRICE ONE DOLLTARm,
if TEN YEARS' GROWTH CURED BY DE,
)r, RADWAY & 00,,82 WarreR Street,
DR RAD WAY'S
erfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with sweet
t re t tenRadway's i'ili fuor t'he curenOfo al
isorders of the Stomntch, Lis or, Bowels Kid
ntIpat on dostivenems. Itieaton, Dyce,
is, Biliousness, Fever Inflammationof t he
rowels Ples an al anra gements of the in
ur ly Vor1 et is 1 piitaning ic o.
igom disot dors of th DIgestime Orgas
Constipation, Intyrard Ples, Fullness of the
10od in the Heads Acdity of the :Stomach,
r Weight l the tomac, ilota Eudn ik
wmmlng of the Hod, Uried and Dicl
Ireating Flutterir at trio Heart,, Chokin r or
Sensations wen ns aYlPotr
sin in Head. Deficiency orierspratio~ Yel
mb,ad Udon Flushes of eak Buri Iad
A few doses of RADWAY'S PILLS will free
lesystm fom all ofthe above nad digor
Read " False and True "
I arren twee, Nw York.Y&06.N
Informnation worth thousaa&'s Wal be moen ye
(trea At orit li't:.r ye i n ans*m
rd iary e. alit toa. 'r
nu,. al,q aIote 1iii,lj drr lets.
000O AD VER T1SI1%
$10 CASH. M(oobdrw i eneri0
~20 CAsa, 1aflan,0 wil tInsert,
til em0ntof ono inolit i 6 o0o0r'i
11118 10 t,inO; Orth ofur4imes
8, M1 PETTENGILL k00,