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ANDY NEWS. LOIISA, LA WHENCE CO", KYM Not. 12, 1885. Feroubon & CoNLEY.Pub. VOL 1. -NO 12 (iTinan Colonial In Kentucky. The London (Ky.) Ieadcr, writ ing of the colonic that have Wen I I ji i i - 1 in Kentucky y reiiHon of the untiring energy of Mr. Joint It. Proctor, the State Geologist and ('ommiMHioncr of immigration, says : Kt.rnashurg is tho name of a tier innn seUlcniriit extending from one mile eolith of London Nome four niilc ioug the Whitley road, ami roiiHixiing now of twenty-one fumi lti'H moHtlv out of Southern tiettna ny linden. Alsace and from Swit zerland. Their purpose in the grow ing of fruiti.winei, vegetable, grans and cut tic. Nearly all the men are tradesmen, ueh an lock-amiths, joiners, carpenters, masons, tdono cutters, wagon maker, inillern,hak ers, lititrhers. tanners, hoot and shoo makers, r.lc. ... The actt lenient was begun in the Hpring'of 1S82 by Charles Manner, from Fricnbtirg, Baden. The colonixta own, alto gether, 1.1IS.S acre of land improved fitrine from INI acre, for which they paid an aver age of S. an acre, mainly ' cac!;. They are an energetic, iudtMriiius and intelligent people ami ninny of our Mnp) would do well to pat tern after their thrift. Mr llanscr hax promised to give us in detail at Komo future time their method in fariuinir nnd manner of livinc nnd I wopromico our readers something in the recital, un Mr. Ilancer in far above the nverau in point of intel ligence anil education. . Referring to the above paragraph we ask why we cannot inducu mich colonists to settle in Lawrence emm ty. The object of these (icnnmis is to raise vegetable, grain, grass, and cattle, ,md to produce wine from auch grape as can be grown in Kentucky. There are thousands of ncre nflund In thin county a well adapted to thin biiKinc? ax any in the State, and these lands can be bought cheap. In our opinion col onists can be induced to nettle here, and the idea in worth the attention of men of means who .wind to do some practical good for the county. and at theinine tune make money j for theinselvea. PAIN AND ITS RELIEF. ihm Bias Mil Ma-rlnaa May 1U Pat to Flight. Plain being the rcatilt of too much blood In a part, ai a very general rule, the remedy, In severe and pressing; cases, It to apply a mustard planter near that part, which drawi tbe blond away, aa la seen by the rejilening of tbe akin. The mott agonizing pains are often removed In iSo twlukling of an eye by dipping a bit of cloth (woolen, flannel or cotton) in a mixture ot expial parte of sweet oil, chlorof. rin and strong spirits of harUhorn just shaken together and spread over the epot wi'i a handk ar chie' wa Moil in the html an held over tbe cloth ao aa to rata n tiiu mora Tota lise Ingredients; to be removed the mo nient the pa n case . The safes', and most carofoilahle ap plication in nmurii fo the relief of all pain, es pee ally thnt nrMng (rum in llainnmtion, n a woolen cloth kept very warm, even ho', by thu steady a. dit on ot hot ater, or a k'nenm o.' w.irm water, where the pa'nlul (.art txl.u.ti it When Ca'n la scvare, tlmrp or t rilling, thi'ro i inllaiutuation. an I m.-e.i f oui there motlv being too mir h b oo I i:i the :rterin', if to 1 ")! dull and heavy, t l I'nii -d mm their bi'inx ton much b oo i n the v 'int. ' fiie uain of iu ainmatiou gives heat; hence, head rlie witi a hot bend la from too iniirU blood in the nr er e, an i there is th e b ig- draw t aw. y by putting the feel in Vi-ry hot wn er; Via often removes pa n in any pu t of the bodv abovn the ankles. When there ia too much b'.ucd in tbe ve na of the e d there is a dull pa u or great dopres on of soirils. and th" fe.'t are always co d. Il is th h e.-.cef of blood In tliB tenia.' the lioml nr lirain ivhlrli m1uii, huIiiim tii. .(. 1 LACE AS AN HEIRLOOM. . trmfl Datch and Halfiu Boutwlni Whoa Ortt Trsuara la Lacs. Lace In quantity if never seen in the itreot in Antwerp, unlesa it ia , worn by English or Americana; for no Antwerp lady Would wear her rich lace in the met, or allow herself to appear In a aheap imitation. Theae rules atill hold rood, tho-igh there ia lei rigidity than formerly, a d young g'r'.i wear con trasts and their mammas' designs in form and fnbrio whicti tiiey would not have dreamed of ten years ago ' The domestic and soe'al habita, how aver, hold goo.l, and are maintained aa a matter of pride by th? genuine ladies of Antwerp. One of these was only a shild and would naturally have in herited a maguiticent oollec'.ion of lace, : gathered and , inherited by her nioli.er. Hut she was not In clinM i lo wor: with the noed'a nnd rhe led njfs nst Ihenec aar-condition Iniposo o Ifarning how to mcud and actniilly ni;ike lace, so as to bj abla to keepit.j) perfect ci nU.'on. Her mother did nut force ber. hut inip y told ber that the lace in t e i se would never be hers, hot would b ieft to Borne member of thi- f m Iv nb'e and willing to entcr lain" and cine for it. 'J his threat was mi i.e ent to in 'uce the yoiin; lady to fulliil her mntiier s w stea, and she is now not only the po s snur o one ot the l. mat private -tullei'LUiu of lace in Anlerp. both m idem a d I'lit'qU ', but can repa r any of it ao t 'at it is ex actly thu saniti as before, ie. th s lady recent! papered and paluted two rooms with liu'.- own I'.andamt a cost. of nfteen fi aut' ft r nialeriaK because b is ucss be i f; del , h did not wish to Milroet her niishaml to thu cost o." a hon-e poeaency wnii-n irequentiy c anses u:- i vide. W h'-n this s att'-iupted by cut- ' t nj the throit thu relief is innlRiit.ine- ' nils and the victim bo . lues anxious for j the life he had ji at attempted to de- I strov. Hence, a go id out-dror walk 1 or a hot nth, a aiidtlcn tit of laugh'ng or a terrible . urst of pu-s'on. by dls pei sing the blood to the Mirfnce from the eeiiterx, puts the bines an t megrims to llight also. - I, alt's Journal of ittt th. ! The average crop of wl.eat la the United States and Canada alone would f'ive one jiernon in twenty ot the popu-' ation of the globe a bariel of Hour in ' each year, with enough to spare for seed. -.V. Y. .Smb. Irregular eatinir at restaurants is' bueom'ng n fruithi source of dyspepsia n our eiti a, according to an eminent writer on hygiene. C'i'c Uerald. ! a nt r and decora or. who had esti- Mlbscribe (or llie Nkwm. luntud the work and -m-terial at two i nn Irnd aud tweuty-tiie fianc Ait! Htrp for. Albany Arg $. ... ; A New York paiier aayi: "An old lady of Wilton, Conn., has paas.'d her 10;d year. Mie Is br'ght and ens b e, except ot-a tingle de us'on about er ago ! he kept tbe record atr.il h' un til she bucamo iO:', when she iniste.i thnt she was 200 years old, thouge site admitted 4hat--th iast -4m hundred years didn't seem dearly as long as tiie first hu.ulred. Mae - hor hist; b rthday she has called berxoll . 01 oars old. The oil liuly recently sa':d to her graQd son: '1 'eel sorry for tie sexton, be oatisa If I do not die booo ba will have to ring 400 times. . .,r , . .''.'-..ii .i.'j, .Jw;.t. '.;: ' Toronto Globe: It Is only when a uaa ia absolutely alone a'ld a a wlldnrneaa that he ma do at h p'eases.