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---- ·-i U 5. A R L. WA JU -: jDWARFD As BIOSSAT3 )TIIE m ORLD IS GOCTER1 RED TOO 1/CITTJ T VOLUME 25.} ALEXANDRIA, LA., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1870. NTr THE DEMOCRAT" ispjblished Week ly, at FIVE DOLLAs per annum, THREE for six months, payable in advance No Subscription taken for a less period than Six Months. ! ADVBRTISEDdENT3 inserted at the .rste of $1 50 PER SQUARE for the first insertion and 75 CENTS for each subse qaent one. Eight lines or less, consti tate a square. The following are our rates to yearly.Advertisers: One( olumn. ............----- $300 00 'alf Column..................-------- 175 00 Thirdof Column................ 130 00 Foarth of Column ............... 100 00 Cards, (occupying space of eight lines,orlese,) ................. 20 00 Obituary Notices, Marriages, Public Meetings, Cards of Thanks, etc., to' be pai0 for as advertisements. ~ Personal cards, when admissible bargeddouble the usual advertisements. man· cgipms am-m' . NEW ORLEANS CARDS. ESTABLISHED IN 1835 "And the flag of his country ho nailed to the masc."-.-[Oid Song. p, p] CASSIDY & MILLER, A SAIL MAKERS, 100 Camp street, corner of Poydras, NEW ORLEANS, M ANUFACTURERS and Deakrs in all descriptions of Canvas Work: p such as Tents, of all sorts and sizes; Camp stools, Beds, Hammocks, Tarpau lins, Wagon covers, Canvas tents, Canvas Hose, Mill Bandls. &c., &c. Also keep constantly on hand a large assortment of American, Foreign and Fan cy Flags, Burgess, Jacks, Pennants, &c. Pay strict attention to getting up, in sau erier style and fiui~sh, every variety of ?lain, Silk or Fine Ornamental Banners, for military or other companies. S1 Orders from the country will meet with prompt attinhion, at the lowest pus sible rates. [oct 20-ly bd 1iB8AIN3 IN DRY OOODS AND FANCY ARTICLES. t_ h111ilip -tore Near the French Market, 320 ROYAL ST., corner ST. PHILIP, New Orleans. - EL A, OHIAPELLA, DEALER IN D BY° G-O ODS, - Hats and Fancy Articles at .Aoptic. P-rice~aj 2 Feblf W4m pcu t ER1Yr' r? c 1 SMtIT II, SUCoSo80R8 TO WHEELlR & FORSTALL, MANUFACTURERS OF COGPi, ~ '1 AlD SIIBET-IRON WORK Always on hand and manufacturing, Cop per Stills and Worms. Ohininey., Breechings, Fire Beds, etc., built at short notice. Plastation and Steamboat work promptly attended to. (Mechanics' Row,) MAY~B4LE ST., CORNER OF GIROD, Jlew Orleans. oct 27-1y ee LEATHER and FINDINGS STORE, Io. 36 OLD LEVEE ST., New Orleans, La rtINSECTION OF THE TRADE and balyeya generally is specially in vited to my complete and comprehensive stock of everything pertaining to the SHOE U1FACT URING LINE. I keep eo'etantly on hand the best French and Ameri''n calf-skins, moroccos, bindings, topping~, "tc. Hemlock and Oak sole leather, Engi,h Serges, Webs, Elastic Gore, Biniag Ribb, , etc. 4[y arrange. otentu in anrope and in this country ena 10l me to olor the greatest advantages to 86 Old Levee st., BDeWeeaindle jnd Cstomhbouse strs. Ootto. Tr actor -and-.. Oomimissio1 MerChaBnts, No. 39 Perdido st., Jan.19-m;. NEW ORLEANS Ipholsterers' 51a terials WALL PAPeR & CURTAI]N GOODS N:6h. Camp street, * 9tf-ly te NEW Ot18ANS NEW ORLEANS CARDS. MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, I OF HARTFORD, CONN. Assets, .............. . $6,000,000 E. FESSENDEN, ............President J. F. BURNS ,................Secretary THIS old antd reliable Company issues every desirable form of Policy. All Policies are non-forfeiting. It grants a loan of 50 per cent. of the premiumn on all tables, and pays 50 per cent. dividend an nually on the same "No deduction of notes from Policies." "It never litigated a claim." Pays its losses promptly. Cash rates, with dividends annually; also chil dreus' endowments. SOUTHERN BRANCH, No. 112 Canal street, corner St. Charles, 3 NEW ORLEANS. GEO. S. DARLING, JoHN H. CARTER, Manager General Agent. REFERENCES : Glendy Burke, Banker. T. T. A. Lyons, Commission Merchaut, N. O. Richard D. Sale, Shreveport Win. Beynon, Mansfield t Gen. Edward Sparrow, Lake Providence. 1 Martin Rabalais, A voyelles Parish. W ANTED.-Responsible Agents (to 1 whom liberal cmmissions will be t paid) in every Parish in Louisiana. Ap ply to the Manager, or address P. O. BOX 2050, New Orleans. Oot. 13, 1869-1y. DAVID ZABLE. WM. DALTON ZABLE & DALTON, DEALERS IN STOVES, GRATES, HOLLOW-WARE -and--. HO USE1JIl .NIjAq&J'G GO S18.4 Manufacturers of ALL KINDS OF TIN AND JAPANED WARE. Agents for the Great Philadelphia Cook ing stove, "THE TIMES." 11.5..........Poydras St.,..........115 Between Camp and Magazine sts, NEW ORLEANS Li" Agents for H. W. John's patent Asbestos Roofilg, Roofing Felt. R-of Coating, Preserrvaive Paint, Metallic Paint acid Asbestos Cement. Send for Circulars. dec 1-Gm cr TO INSURE LARGE CROPS -USE Stern's Raw Bone Super-phosphate -and FINE GROUND BONE, The GREAT FERTILIZERS LOUIS STERN & BROS., VEa nu a ot u rers, OFFICE : 1 ........... Chartres Street.......... 1 New Orleans, La. dec 1-iy md C. J. HART B. B. HART E. J. HART & CO., WHOLESALE -DEALERS, IMPORTERS -AND CO.srJfI8 8ION ." E W CH.d . YS, GROCERIES AND DRUGS. WE keep constantly on hand sugar, coffee, teas, spices, liquors, segars. tobacco, Provisfons and all descriptions of Groceries, Drugs, Dye Stuffs, paints, oils, varnishes, window glass and PR tent Medc i1nea. Nos. 73, 7, 1, 77 and 79 Tchoupitonlas st, NEW ORLEANS. oct27-1y cl LANDRETH'S GARDEN SEED -GROWN BY DAVID LANDRETH & SON. T HE attention of Merchants, Planters and Gardeners is reqne.-ted to, one of the largest and nost complete assirtment of fresh and reliable seeds ever offered in the South, and for sale in quantities to suit purchasers. Garden Almanac and Catalogue mailed free on application. E. F. VIRGIN, IDealer 1in seeds, 98 Gravier Street, NEW ORLEANS NEWTON RICHARDS, No. 162 CUSTOMIHOUSE ST., Between Dauphine and Burgundy streete, NEW ORLtANS. Stone a red ]r[rblle OR all bnilding, purposes, including .IONUMENTS, GRAVB STONES, MARBLE FLOOR TILE, furb and Flag Stoo0 , etc. Hydraulic Cement. Depot for sale of Richard.' Cape Liie-a superior quality for all the purposes of sugar plautews, Masons, etc., manufactared at his MaRBLE Quasus, Mo. nov. 10, '69-1y cl3 TO PLANTERS, MERCHANTS & GAR I pENtRSI MAUPHY'B SEED STORE, S No.76 GHAVIR StiaRiT, NEW ORLEANS DURE and Fresh Seeds of every des .L cription, suitable for planting the present seboo, at lowest pricese by the 8 dozen, rhnited or thousand. papers, or bulk. Wtiitjd Philadelphia grown Sseedse Send br Almanac. W, -A. MAUPAY, 76 Gravier st. between Tcbosp itotgl and 8 MBzlegazinibts, - Ja(G4lft E NEW ORLEAN S CARDS. A d ' '..- 3 ' f - BUCK'S BRILLIANT I MOST DURABLE 1 MOST ECONOMICAL! LEAST COMPLICATED! MOST EASILY MANAGED! V HIlE BRILLIANT was awarded the FISTr PREMIUM. after actual trial in the field, at every St. Louis Fair since 1865. After two days actual trial at the Mi isiana State Fair, the Briliant was a li ed the Gold Medal for baking the best o bread with the least fuel in the shortest e time. + Use no other Buy no other ! c Sole Agent, No.49 CAMP STREET, NIw OIRLEANS -DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF-, COOKING and Heating Stoves, Plain and Japaned Tinivwre, Stamped Ware Ii iriand H1ouse Furnishing Goods of every des Scription. Sept. 22, 1869-ly. S t S. L. JAMES..C. B. BUCKNELR..1OM BY'U1M James, Buckner & Co., Co t4;t' n. actors 5 -and COMMISSION MERCHANTS, S MTANSFACTrInRS OF i COTTON AND WOOLEN G,)ODS, if - CO'"TON YARNS, Boots, Shoes, B:trrels, liogheads and Bricks, NO. 140 GRAVIER BT, 3 Sept. 15-1y. NEW ORLEANS J.S. IIOY. WM. J PATTISON. JAS. M. JAMISON e JOSEPH- HOY & CO,, Successors to CARROLL, HOY & CO., Cotton]_ Factor" -and General Gommission Merchants, No. 36 Perdido Street. NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 1 1, 189-1y. FIRST CLASS. JOURNALS ONLY J. Curtis Waldo, ADVERTISING SOLICITOR, IT ofice with. J. Win. Davis, Real 'Estate Broker, 85 St. Charles st., iS (Masonic Hall.) New Orleans S Rrws~E To-M.'ssrz. Townend 8& Ly man. mn Seml. Smith' &. :n.. & i." . \Walihe. tr, R: L. M'NIoIT. LEE IIOWEI.I. of R. L. McKNIGHT & CO., Wnole.ale Dealerr in Foreign and Do mrnestic ,, Fruits, I1uts,Etc. --and GENERAL COMMiSSION MERCHANTS, 41 Front and 42 Fulton sts. New Orleans, La. S' Consienments of Produce solicited Sand.ord'rs prumptly attended to: dec 15-6m cuc '7,. CARPET WAREH OUSE. A BROUSSEAU & CO., TMPORTERS to 19 CARTI-Ir:S ST., ad New OClleans,La., OFFER for 'saele at low price.--Carpet Sing, English and Americ:u, of all kinds. Floor Furniture and Enameled Oil Cloths. MIatting, 5l0~ib llsChiina, 100pieces Cocoa Window lrAdes, Tubhle, ad Piano S Covers. Crumb .Clothe, Driage.t Linen and Felt. Curtains, Lace, Reis, Worsted, Damask, etd. Furniture Coveripg. Linen and Cotton Stripes. Cornicee Bands, Pins ., etc. nu I6ly 8 Camp St., New Orleans, E WATCHMAKER, AND DEALBLS INt lic Fine Watches, wevlry, Si: . are & Sectacles. hALSO c-. SAMPSON, s. a.. .aPsoi S. (LateC C. . Sampson) " E, Furniture and Chairs, . .33 and 35 Royal st., S Sep. 29-1Y. (20) NEW ORLEA8S the . he IIV;ATE- BDOARDING.--Pleasant or . and well ventilated Reurms, with nor without--Board, can be" had at. No, 234 Canal Streit, Codruar of Frauklin, SNew OrleansL,'a. Best ofrderences given, Terms moderate. WHO WILL CARE? When we lay beneath the daisies, Underne.lth the churchyard mould, And the long grass o'er our faces . t Lays its fingers damp and cold ; Wihen we sleep froml cre and sorrow, A nl the ills of early life-- ill Sleep to knlow no sad to-morrow, With its bitterness of strife-- Who will carel i Who will come to weep above us, W :LyingRoh! so white and~4till, Unde:r.,vatlh the skies of summer, When all nature's pulses thrill, ' ti To a new life, glad and tender Full of beauty, rich and sweet, All the world is clad in splendor, c1 That the years shall e'er repeat, Who will carel tc Who will think of white hands lying F On a still and sileunt breast, Never more to know of sighing, tl Ever more to know of rest? t Who will care No one can telrlus, But if rest and peace befall, hi Wjil it matter if they miss Its, Or if they miss us not at all: Not at all ? it SUIED. A WVrFE'S STORY. Can a woman hinder fate? And bi could I hinder or stop the tide of love a which came into my heart for Allan Starr? Did I not know the man as well, better than those who warned a1 me against him ? If he was in the di wrong, then so much the more need of a love strong as death to set him right, How could I throw down that which had beein sent to crown my life and, above all, how could I turn from him, since every step but increased the dis h tance which might lie between us foi "all eternity "l Once, junt-oince, he doubted me. He * had heard that friends were trying to U influence me against him, annd in the heat of his nmad passion he came up to is see me. Anger, intense auger, and desperation were in his blaziig eyes and the fiercest" reproach upon his a haughty lips, as lie faced me, the first n time he ever frowned upon me in all " my life. "So you have given me over, like the " rest of them ? I thank you," lie said, 1h in freezing tones. "II What do you mean, Allan," I I asked.. .: "I mean that the one who dtar'e to hi speak words which shall take you away from me, must be brave enoughto face I death itself; for I will-" I sprang up alud covered his quiver- e ing lips with both my hands. "Don't say it, Allan," I cried. "I ti am yours always. Oh, do keep back ' the wicked words !" He caught me in his arms and burst e into tears. I believe I never saw a man break t down-wholly before, and I never want " .to again.' It was frightful to see my handsome, brave lover so shaken withb stormy sobs. But I knew then how . well he loved me; ahl! I knew then. 1 When he was quiet, he made me go. down upon my knees, and, with my hand lifted towards heaven, swear that I I would be his forever, in spite of all I gimat the whole world might say. I was glad enough to do it; afterwards, t he added, with his hand elasping mine and both raised, "As I do by thee, so may Divine Justice do by' me hence forth," though his terrible earnestness made me shiver a little. I was thank- I ful to feel that we trusted each other I at last and were past all doubting for I ever. We were married soon after, and our 1 life began together.. I knew wrell enough what mine would be. I had not.come to a path full of soft, fragrant 1 flowers. It was to be a fearful, if not a lonig struggle-likely both; for, ei ther I must turn the current of mny dar ling's life, or' we should go down to - g.ther. No earthly power could sepa rate us.now. But I was strouig in the great lovrI bore him and my heart never once faltered. For a mouth after our muurnage be came home regular-his apparent oc culptatioln was lead clerk in a well known firmn; hbut I knew, oh-pity! that his real emloymelnt was far enough remnloved front anythling as honorable as that; but then hlie began to return later, until one, two, three and some times four c,'cloek would strike with out lbringing him. I had resolved at first that I would always remain hp until he came, think ing that I might thus have more lold upon hibn. My business was to save hIim. Nothing w Ms too hard to be done if I might buit reach that goal at last. As I said, hlie began to return later now, and tlhere grew to be a haggard fok uipon his.face which it- was dread ful to see, Bince I knew, only too well, what brought it thlere. But I:-tried to " be patient; .and whe.ver he. cane, was carefal not t6 make the slightest g allusion to thelateness of the hour. It .would not do with lIim. We sat dowd t to supper, for I phrsstedT"in having it Sinvatiabl at:rhis ro~ib4 tfh9ugl I ' have tieehihel~ o aetli ry me a aiy: a time -when be i1oked at -me steadB1 hatbs oitailFa. way of 'oog, be·~~ t~ tell tme his thoughts, and I pretended at not to notice while F'attended to his ep wants._ . m It is an awful thing for a woman to see the husband of her love goingdown fu steadily, but surely, before her fright- m ened eyes, and she powerless to save. tli I hatl wondered once bowrmiserable, li, illtreated wives, whose husbands were er scarcely fit to live, could cling to them; in( but thougl4 Allan was tender and kind ge when with me, I could understand now, by ¶ny own heart, how it was that they thl bore everything rather than separa- pr tion. . th A 3year went by, and no visilble ba change came; but the constant anxiety lhi told upon my face. I wanted to keep the signs back, but I could not. Friends noticed it, and among them ht the aunt who had taken my dead mo- st ther's place. She had never liked my ro husband; and the anniversary of our tl martiage she came, in solemn state, to tl "inquire into matters," as she tprmed of it. tl "You are looking pootly, my child," na she said, opening the subject at offce. of "Your marriage is, perhaps, unhappy?" w "There could not be a kinder Ihus- th band titan Allan," my face flushing in iS a moment. "He has never spoken a ea harsh word to me." _ h "But something has worn you to a m shadow," she uent on, ignoring my in- in dignation; "and we all know that Mr. Im Starr is not what he ought to be." ' at That was more than ainy wife should to hear tamely. I rose at once. li "Such words must neither be ad- w dressed to his wife, nor spoken under im his rpof," I said, angrily. tl "My honme is open to you, neverthe- at less," site urged, with her keen eyes, bh which I hated, because' I feared them, ea uponnmy face. of " My home is here, where my heart is;" I retorted. "I desire no other," -and with that our interview closed. sa Allan heard in some way that .my w aunt had called; and he would not be te satisfied until I had told him her exacjt si words. .to "Site is right,"/ be said, bhtterly. m I" You. would be far better off under at hier roof thitan under mine." n I knew he did it only to try me, for in he had not the ghost of a fear that 'I al should choose my home away from to him. , . t, "I did not think it fit to tell her so," p I replied. ct " But you believed it! You believ- w ed it, then 1" l His breath seemed to stop with the b intensity of his desire to read what n was really in my heart, and ihe would is have wormed the truth from me what- it ever it had been. ti "No, I did not believe it, Allan," I Il responded, quietly, meeting and an- e swering the questioning doubt which for the moment had leaped into his eyes. Whterever you are taking me to, w your own soul tells you I am power- o less, and must from choice follow." n " You are a good, true angel," he f said, with a strange tenderness upmn I t his lips; but though I was certain he e i loved me with a strong man's strength, o he did not, alas I love m'e well enough to leave the gambler's den which was a e fast drawing him on to ruin. Another yeao went By, another year of.anxious dread iud sorrow, and still s another year was added to it, and all that love could suggest or ingenuity r invent had failed in accomplishing my I rpose. I was forced to acknowledge thisc, and the admission made me tream r ble. Was I indeed, then, to go down Swith this man to whom I was bound by all the ties which can bind a human Sheart to that of Qnothler, down to an Sendless perdition V Or could I break - lle cdrd and let him drift on alone ? Drift on, out into the lonesoam, bouand Sless sea which swallows up its victims Sso pitilessly and leaves no sign I , "No, no," I cried, with my hands t clasped over miy horror stricken yes ; to shuat out the pietite which nmy imag e ination so widely portrayed. T Th fourth year after our marriage- 1 four years seems like an eternity to t travel such a road asI had been trav 1 eling-Allan came hIome at dusk; and e while I wondered what had come over a him to bring up the new and astonish -ing extltation which I saw npoih his - face, he led me into the library and stepped before a painting of myself, d 'which had beenr one ot my wedding - presents troarlbir " Four years ago that wias on exact e likeness of my wife," he, saidc Shea e has changed since then." "But little, I trust," I answered. r " She became my Trife freely;" he d went on; "knowlig well that I was I. what the world calls, truly enough, a I, wicked ma L." to " Always goed~tame,Isaid, tnhrough ,1 my tears, loaying wty ' tli .tutingiy tsi t I his. , it 'fAways.h croel to yea, y lov e siaenche thiooght aiore of hib own ohio, seea pha than of ye3rpoarotners, 4sjsi.e iIare.a titt tge # ll Vrhois ')ed sh s annsia heav,; 4; 'S'o t ls. sa ~briv1 by qnme4~i ~ F~sr;w4Ir ed and honest; and thii-is my Ne Ygar's sa present to -you, best and trueat ofsto men." to I was sobbing in his arms, so thank- a rn ful and happy, I thought heaven itself ýý t- must have fallen to my- t. Our lit- o 'e. tie child, who is fast getting towards e, ilis teens, would never believe his lath re er had ever been other than te best of ap a; men. as, indeed I hardly. wtinld 'my- t d self! wi w, I am thankful, every iaty of "my life, P iy that I listened to my own heart's: 8'i a- promptings, instead of the counsel of those who meant, I know, to ,help me, for Ic but who would-have ruined us Both of ty had their wishes been fulfilled.: feo - No Ow~ LIVES U.TO HIMSELF.-Goed ei n has writteti upon every flower that wil o- sweetens the air, on every breeze that val y rocks the violet, on every rain drop ur that moistens the sprig of moss, upon. to tle-ocean that washes the white sand ed of the shore, upon every penciled shell. thi that sleeps in the caverns of the deep, , I" ye, upon the mighty sno itself,, "Done in e. of you shall lives into yourself." And were, we wise enough to understand s- these works, we should find that there in is nothing, from the cold stone in the a earth to the meanest creature that breathes, but in some way or another, a ministers to the ltppiness of some liv- brI i- ing thing. Is it not reasonable that cre Lr. man, to whose pleasure the whole ere- aid ation, from the crimson-tipped flower an .ld to the shining 4tars Up in the spangled by heaven, continually do miuister-man, tin d- who has the power ofi causing deeper ph icr misery or higher happiness tbqj any- ov tling on earth-man, who can act like ter e- unto God, if he will-is it not'reasona- ta. ,s, ble that he 'should live for the noble cl n, end of living, not.for. himself, but for l i others? . urt t SSHAKE OFF tHME ORgiLD.--Ff Ia the dl. season of health we strive to shake the ny World off, it will. 4liqg to us most no be- tenaciously; but when,, in the hour .of 09 Lct sickness. and trial, and death, we strive o to cling to it, it will invariably Bhboke of ly. qs off. As the separation must come ter sooner or later, un}ess we cast it off now, it will spurn as hereafter.- 'Most for men, ttheir cost, wait for the latter it .ýI alternative; but those who adopt the mi- former, find, to their shaprise and' joy, , that they have removed from their n," path one of the chiefobstacles and dial culties ot dying. No one ever traveled to iv- with alacrity to Heaven with the world lying heavily on his heart; the incum- b be brance once laid aside, and the Jour tat ne'y through the valley of the'shadow at ll is one of comparativg ease. The toll- .ti at- ing pilgrims in'the world need but lit- to tie baggsng for their journey; and the al I less they have the better when they in- cross the river. g1 ich t his THE Taus MAN.-He is a trae mans to, who will never swerv6 from the path t er- of duty to gain aworld of wealth or a name of gldty; who respects alike, the t he feelings of the #lch and the poor, the on honorable rnd fthi hnmble; who is a he careful nor to speak ah unkinad word, si rth, or use a harsh expression to his ser- M gh vant or his lord. Wherever you -may tI mns meet him, he is the same kind, accom- t1 modating, aodbtrnsive 'individial.- ti ear In him are'the elements of true' ad $l till uindefiled ,eligion. lie never -takes a all ste thht the laws of God condemn, nor p itiy utters a word intentionally to pain the 1 tl my earof heart or man. Be like him; dge then you will prepared to live or 4ie, . uit- and bath in living and dying,yon serve wn the Lord. . ' t by ---'-i'--- 1 a For R KInDs r R DiaDEts.--ole an ridge tells is of foui kindp of reades . oak The ftist ,like th~e oar-saI -- their ne? reading like the sand, ruitlxig in agd nd- then running oat, andnOat Teaving al ine vestige behind. The econid like the sponge, which imbibes everythieg, on- . ads ly to return i in .the amine eatp, or ies; perhaps dirtier. Tihe third, Jike ajel- t tyg- is-bag, allows the pure.to pass .pway, and retains only the drege and the re: e- fuse. The fourth, like the slaves in to the mines of Goleonda, eastipg..asde aV, all that is worthless, and keeping only . and the diamonds,and the.gems. We_ ver should see to it that we arelike the' ih- latter class, gathering richeast from alu' his w"c'read, . .a TaRES PLEtsUzES.--The ODnlplea. f, ures that, noe'er lbTy are the. of tihe Lng mind. They are increased ,b it tiac , improved'b *.et.ie d Bite strengthened by en syni t. never stitea ow p4 btia % , were, from an-;atersa' fotaita n of 'he rinhtand sparkling water. fimtcean noe etkhnge the, nor eoiialo was their ifinitev$dlety. .. < ,- . , :, a . M. eajnine p.y..y,,s as agh white rabber, i y inutdM intI toySis3 Irr a~tbid 't~e 11004½ -- ~ aeb Uis~fsI ~ad : sr _. Wink at small 1ijudeant*i hau avenge them. If;d t6le bee, you tinow &6*i th I4 of one enemy yod: mio n ita m. _Scrcws wdhlens bjegt to a are apt to worlk lools i so}s }tatd the screw h`tleM with tlhfiok if . put o') ih ia andb forms of4+ais~fe,ý % ~ ¶~ Of ansggwi w ,06 few silool t whole in bucket, let I stand one dey etposed to the San. vie mai bScop will then revealsoatlesstim numberiadud various forms of lifb ... , RAISED 1A7PSEL~jdt of 5i*eet milk, one heaping tesspteI .ot butter, threeu eggs, at tableapobafal of thick brewer's yeast, one qa.o i ur and another teacqpful of .wsta, tlk z in which is dissolved a qaeat e teaspoonful of soda. et.i: very light, andl toen wales . Serve tot, wi4 b'Bitt sugar. ToAst AND Casaes>3U .O SllB t bread half an inch t ick; pare b -the crust, and toastit kveryuightlyoebae - side. Cut a aieseofabisesattrkste f an inch thick, not so big as' ie i"ied by half an -jachk- nd veslMl tdes 'F the mind, lay it sar the -tauti l t<b ad phlic'on a fat tit plate, sad piutei " oven ten minutes or so. 1li# gear. ter ofa tepoobhMti of salt a4n *~i tard sprinkle of pepperg tirl ifatothe cheese, qnd you w aill haveri`i g. luncheon.i When a cement:ita sto aas i al temporary purpose, aitfor lnutian -in' ma4sqg the erkfor .toppwfot e perfectly air and vipot tigbt,. t: 1l . not do to .eaplpy - Wdbld Wr camea very .basd, a :the a gbthr oil and lead cpomps wud ois4g , other kinda,"sew* a W asE :mrt 1st, which are wawfoedd, by many aleba hl t vapors.. The b .et 0naenti. ues is red lesi,tr flek:ly . tsharage, mixed, with. Oýauiak Z1 nine. ThiN hardena eVNI, huf when required cafs svd TREATxZNT O C ,.r tare delivere at reace, he hsaye ia saubject: "My been to take ot) grg 4( and ihe ground big,j tion the second crop will e the frat. This I pflow u about one half the seed, will fIllowl pingispring1 swvhe %4 : ground and.go c l.lsethis good cryp. Whepatbtsrual~ d again the cloter seed is to the surface, and r better 'stocked' watks4lpiitt a the seed 4I ba*wn.:' - ; a LTQUED iL ktX GIL a pint of boling n m s, helve, and bol - aolyed. Ainotherl -t 9 the best glue in It g - that being done, _ w - stirring, }B oae d Keep well cbrke,'ih :y = a 9ther1-A useful ;gle sp r pers together Aonly e the tongue, is tia I9d .' ; Ive 1 poundof glan or B water, s nd alf a pofan ri. broaw`- i . 5 5e5!, and bpiltlmarmrpthe M6abeja to cake.: 1y pouwhin I ao~ spe.as~ bedomessolid.wts. e . 5* NEuRitaiG-8b8thtide ehite We it pabise, af the i~Pi;~b-O a ar~; ui1els Isr WIMnA me camphor water, tob~estea - Dr sereidakIrUM'atst.&t*sC 1. utes, s a th ln nain We rt once. Htlf a edhlbt* d '' have asi et tried time reseeip le ted. In . 'y anberpi ,* lrate habcsut g,. ull sal-ammoul. IA w 1 liev bea Jsi e li a takew ay rtn- Gbtsjwotild 4 ber .3I*