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MOBMZPS MLKTJLDAJ FASTT.
She sassd sanutaad oaanon are -with fceir
taates sotted! Have, the
m we auitu aeoana; bo i
the VncUMtkelt tare to vafc
110 In stu
jLmi.lt saw Xtar sstoaJd sobm In eat a. 1
Be eMneatsm fete-day.
gW Ttfcmtawticoiue hearty
ae iiisis.e b-ttsmsw parry.
leva! Jasa tsiJsaaaie. Iteate.
w W men lag. Kossbse knows
aw ass an the matte ttosla
a Botla aa ker too.
sfc assd J9l win taxable
arategfr-erp Boy Bine,
a imnir inaab'e
Oaawaaafea from the Shoe.
r aad Tsowi you'll find him,
Aad ass W Ail stt bcklnd htm.
with a adalsi. every semi
Aa wrtk asaey M-n- Jarier
Se aae smeaosis Quwa draw nigh,
mat the s id i unmade of barter
W.aJI Jack. the -rienttaier.
Haacj r awra up on the rack;
ayore wcJeoasc. Dusty Miller.
war hand onoa Use sack.
Set warn mw aad ahot-taud clatter.
Cssate aae Lle Indiana all
)iaTraa aw. wtsaf the -Salter
Hniaa Banatj'g jot a font
XBase erree aa Bra-rat ana alrr.
weat aVatr ansae beneath the bill.
mmr a daiaty. Eta fiuwucd fairy.
I uaal iiar ay-upas from brook and rill;
taaaa, aa8 aa aer steejilo.
Aatd tae Three Bran from the wood.
s ta snort ran llitln n-onW-
ter aa afcadj tajy-re all rood.
Saw the aolee win (bake each rafter
Ja KwHean Jack bufit himself;
waaa wtah aaoctaad sons and lAurrhtc".
Gteat. rany. Bearand E.
Btf aad Smbu, and Cat and Fiddle.
Caw aad Doe; and ererytlilnr.
wee aad rtnc, HI dMd.e diddle!
Wish the children ta the rlns.
aa at -reaa-s are crowned with fiowexs. and tbe
-aw ffciaes all the time.
Assd inth danelBg feet the hours tell bis daye
iah aeac and rhrroa.
wtMtdw-a-n- bis lllo la rounded, ajd old
mac ami e and san
nmoeacr CTCIB a
JL Sketch -rictt sv XanO.
Xarrtluaf- looked grim, massive and
wl 1 aaaaor about the hanl-featnrcd
aM Iteaaestead. Dark Kidge.
The sxwber walls, draped hcavilr, as
X a-raaraiag. with the dark, writhing
ivy. wore certainly rim-looking and
laiiratre eaeugfa; and, if ther trerc not.
m kMr wr. ant of humor, it is not in
the jMwcr of arckitectarsl phvsiogaomy
te wyew Hl-kwHor. If the" primness
the exterior was austere, the grim-
. iBajiiiienor was morose, jv
eMarate air of niisscthrorjv
: to erefrthiar. The hearr naada
f tke tfbSs. thenaokv moldinffs of the
aatiaca, the deep earrings of the mas
awe JaujalUu'L, seesed to the nervous
ami iwiagiwative little hocsckccpcriike
aj-Twaakles of cne great implaca-iefeswB.
As this lair fired aad rnrtrinl Jn'.n
Biritek. hachelor aad landlord; eccea-
ane, wa-ic. reclusive. "Anld John."
Mt Mskka ealled him, though he
wee mc aM; aad Jet neither had he
kehadbeea considered a
""aiaari Ban' Bdnue.n His shock hair
aM sat rietle'from the outsido of hls"
wafc less rerard to conren-
liiashis shock" of tmrfnt
i bristled oa the inside of it This
el the rather lsoro wcitir m
t W THBwrrs sat as awkwardly aad
IseeaaV oa bim as did his awry garments
fe Juav bo little repute as a. philoo
4kec Hk pkilosophy w, however.
rfTery stera mold; "pessimcestic,"
ie t-ermed it.
Bear John ever camo fnio possession
mt kk Boivrsl premise -whatever is
omhtjwt to be,1' I do not know; bet,
feamar eaee adonted the sreetral wtr
ke rhijkyto it with an heroic obstinacy
Tke eapecisi object of John's abhor
jmmtitL m as the wsakcr sex. Eis antipathy
ta aarUua and ercrythiag feminine
was Bairiy ecstatic
-Tfce 'feckless, bletheria corbies."
ke weald Tociferate. They care for
Meiaia" bat daffia and claUerin'. I
wassBa. kae oaythintac do wi" them."
Wkiaayc John? 'Bide a wee.
AbM. Joka was a great rider. He
smi kk shaggy old road mare. ".Meg."
were kaowa far and wide; and CTeat
was the Merriment they afforded the
keea-witied peasantry oa the line of
tkekespeaiiions. which often were ez
laadod fcr daye. lor their journeys
waat bat oae coatianed obstinate coa
toetfar tke mastership. But if there
y tioabt as to who was. fe facta,
r (ere politelv mistress') it did
: exist is tke minds of .Meggy or the
few oh. Wkatever it oean-rpd tn
this erratic aakaal to do she did. in
et the raHiBjr invectives of her
xate Bat laapoteat ndcr. Did aelnmn
f grass oa tke hfllsjfe offee special en-
Thos, aU naknown to himself, those f miliating failures, ho did not despair.
mini i.iuu asm pnsrcBu uurotura vno no- nor sue.
ersuy resga husk of cyaicism. and
sawbeeeath a kernel of manhood so
trae, se leader, so pure, that, in her
heart of heart, she mado a resolve.
whick. oat of consideration for her, I
wul leave the reader to surmise.
One early auiam noonday. John and
Meejrr were shamblimrslo wi v down the
roau that led to the orchard gate of
Aa they approached a short tnm in
the road, a tree that came staggering
iram uio ax, anu leu witn a crasn, zo
startled the drowsy mare that sho
swung- swiftly about, hurling her rider
witn great violence, to tbe ground.
The wura and sinewy hands of the
' woodman were as gentle as women's,
as they bore" the bruised form into the
sunny east clamber of the Leister
or days he lay as unconscious be
neath the mowr conntcrnanc as if it had
been his shroud; but at last the patient
watchers were awarded by a twitching
oi uc emaciated lace ana the slow tip
lifting of the heavy eyelids.
As the softened, hut still keen eyes
of the invalid peered through the tan
gled sage-brush of eye brows, they
looked into the quiet, speaking depths
of eyas, aglow with at least a passion
ate, if not a more tender interest.
But, if the eyes gave a suspicion of
the heart's secret, the lips did not; for
they only said: 4,puir mon," and this
so coolly that John looked again at tho
dark eyes; but they were speaking no
2oW I will not betray the confidence
of tee little woman by disclosing her re
solve, which almost startled bersclf;
bnt I will tell yon her strategic plan of
action. It was verv simple, "trivial'
thereadermaysay. "Merely the subduing
of his stubborn wilL (which sho jnstly
impeached as a high-handed tyrant),
and this not so niueb' to box ownwill as
to his better and trner .nature.
Sid shesuccecd? Let us see.
Tou will remember, mv dear, for
charity's sake, that nc and she. -and the
sense of the proprieties of both were
On the morning- after his recovery of
consciousness. Jcanic came into his
room and. as she arranged tho flowers
of a fresh bouquet she had gathered,
"Ye mann tak some parritch, aoo."
"Maun!" thought John, each sep
arate bristle of his misogyny erect.
I dinaa wash ony parritch, " ho
"Dinne ye?" thought Jcanic. "I
sa:dyo maun." But she would not ar
gue, this little woman. She only said,
with the sweetest a;x of deference:
Will vc hae it warrum or cauld?"
"I trinna "
With a most artless, pre-engaged
manner she arose, saying:
"Igncssyehad better hao it war:-rnm.'r
One sunny afternoon he got so far as
to say, after many preliminary grim
aces: "Jennie, woman, are yo nac lanely
aftcatimes here, sync your brother can
ganjr aboot wp ye nae mair?"'
"Ye dinna" he ventured, slowly nib
bing tho back of old Meggy with the
stump of a whip "Ye dinnalike tao be
sae lonesome. Jeanio?"
I think John did not know what cl9
Jeaaic. woman" (John was rub
bing old Meggy's back very bard, in
deed, aad making so numerous and so
violent grimaces that that staid animal,
looking back ia protest, was utterly dis"
concerted) "Jcanic, woman, hadnawe
better you an' I hadna we"
Bat something got into his throat arj
this crisis. It made his face blush deep
ly. Jcanie thought to help him.
"Better what, John?"
But it was of no use. That something
stuck in his throat until John was com
pelled to temporize by continuing, with
great emphasis- "Hadna we better
ganghame?" Before she could havo
answered, even had she been so dis
posed, he , had turned Meg squarely
about and, under the inspiration of the
vigorously piied whip, the bewildered
marc was soon whirling them fast home
ward. Days passed, and still that something
in the throat proved fatal to his (their?
Ah! Jeanie, Jcasv!) most sincere endeavors.
fcaccfullr, almost happily, wore
fiOHE, FAKXA5B (UKBEf.
Dissolve some alum la the whitc-a-ash
to keep it from rubbing off.
In planting Tour garden you ca
tare much hard" work by planting
iverything in drills as far as possible,
to as to permit of cultivating with a
horse, Chicago Times.
Stable maauro to be used in the
garden should be worked over and over
again until it is thoroughly composted
and as tine as ppible. This will putit
in excellent condition for use in hills,
etc Cincinnati Timet.
Cautior is necessary, in using com
mercial fertilizers in the garden, that it
is not brought in direct contact with
tho seed. Thorough mixing with the
soil is tho Only absolute safety at all
times; Cleveland Leader.
It is said by one who has tried it,
that if you forget to put dried corn in
water to soak rill night, steaming it for
two hours will soften it much more than
boiling for the same length of time, and
it willretain its sweetness and distinct
ive flavor better also. Ar. T. Tribune.
A correspondent says that young
norscs snoum never nave snoes impose1
upon them until it is well proved thai
diets that the day is not far off when
tome humane benefactor bis kind and
horse-kind will produce a breed of
horses having such firm, tough feet, ia
addition to ail other good qualities, that
... vu mi.,M win ii .IlvM .ttr-
Custard made in in this way is de
licious for the filling of a layer cake:
jicAb a i-uticr-i;up ui &we mils; in a
FanalBg Xs4e Freatakle.
Farmers may b. divided into two
classes those who raise good crops
every year, through all the changes of
tho seasons; and those who faa, or
partly succeed at best, when the sum
mer is too wet. or too dry. or whea the
season opens late, or a cold summer fol
lows, or the crops are seriously cut into
by early autumnal frosts. Insects coma
In for a lanre share of the plunder, to a
greater or Jess extent, nearly every year,
and on the whole tho business of farm
ing becomes a very uncertain one at best.
What is tho reason of the great dif
ference between theso two classes of
Ask tho last-mentioned class the fol
lowing three questions, and observe how
many will give a clear, decided affirma
1. Are your fields all thoroughly tile
drained, three feet deep, and two rods
2. Have you secured help enough or
rather, havo you occupied land small
enough to make a deep, mellow bed of
finely pulverized soil before planting or
sowing any cropr
3. Havo'von Tirovided sufficient heln
to keep, all hoed crops in clean, mellow
As the door closed softly behind her,
John buried hi head ia the pillow.
mattering: ic a wee tut saccy
away the long summer days to the con- i bright tin basin, bsat one egg very
iigut. anu ocai. wnn it unui smootii
one heaping tea-spoonful of flour, add
sugar to suit the taste; when tho milk
is hot stir the flour, eggs, etc, into it;
it will thicken in a very few minutes.
Tako it from tho fire and flavor with
lemon; if you choose, blanch somo
almonds, cut them in three or four
pieces and stir into the custard. A' T.
--To euro woak eyes bhtho your eyes
daily in salt water; not salt enough
though to cause a smarting sensation.
Nothing is more strengthening, and' we
know several persons who, after using
this simple tonic for a few weeks, h3
Jiuc aside the spectacles they had used
or years, and did not resume them,
continuing, of course, tho oft-repeated
daily r of salt water. Never forco
your eyesight to read or work in insuffi
cient or too oread light. Beading with
the sun upor one's book L Tery injuri
ous to the eyes. EzcJiar.ge.
I wkare ye.gangin'noo, ye auld
Bat has mandate was asintilo as his
. 3bW a aose was hillward, and
if Jsha, did sot fancy being- dragged
awasr tke low-sweeping branches, his
fy saceeasful stratagem was to slip
at ia the rear aad await, with az good
(ar a JH) sjfaee as possible, the pleas
awe of his companion. Did a particu
ly asaf place by the roadside incline
Mar ta rest, tke celerity with which the
etmSi pkHooopher slipped from hissad
e aad tke tarbulcnt enthusiasm with
waiek he expostulated with his com
beeat partner, as she lay blinkin"
nffHiiBuugiy at ner liege lord, oc-
w rosea suppressed laughter
the nasympathctic observers.
the little glens
XastGBg la oae of
creee oat Irom the mcturesane
aad kietoric vallev - of tho Tweed was
the ywiini. retired homestead of Glen
Xoafc. Glea Nook was tbe peaceful
keaee of David Leister, a former mcr-
caaac ec xambnrgh, retired, by ill
kPHHh. aad his sister, "Jeanie" Leis
ter: "Davjc" was a genial, medita-
tm, jTBBfciB saaanered man of, perhaps,
Serty-fre years. Jcanic was a very
mill, Tery bright-witted. Tery placi J,
Tery wieaisg raaid of some thirty sum
Baais. It seemed always to have been
At Glea Nook John and Meggy were
a either iafrcquent nor unwelcome visit
'. To tke Buld-tempcred Davie there
neei oa. seaaething- quite refreshing in
the ajaatafw blaster aad acerbity of hk
AadJeasJe? Yes; she liked him.
Kg tieManatof her. indeed, was de
ahraed to be a lofty aad ungracious re
eerre, ittea. he thought, to impress her
atoly with tke ardor of his misanthropy.
It was sot till aaaev years afterward
that ke learned how vigilant those
cjsiet Cfes were; how they had watched
atam whea ke sat at meals, smuggling
the hits of bread into jis sleeve, and
whea afterward ha sauntered, with a
rreteaqse air of unconcern, behind the
bars, kow quickly they caugbt the
kiatfiag (tke moistening, she thought)
of the eyes, as he heard the expectant
cries at the little sest of motherless
lakiae be kad cose to feed; and when
ke sat, see day oa the bank of a brook,
tryhj to quiet tke sobs of a very dirty
aad very ragged little urchin, whose
foot, tarn by a thorn, he had washed
aad wrapped ia his handkerchief, be
was rfaraed ay the breaking- of a twig.
ke taaasffct it sly some frightened
Va. Tke steawacrerj light, indeed.
Soon the door opened and Jcanie an-
pcared. quietly stirring a dainty bow! of
Turning to the male attendant
u atty, wno did not seem to do much
else than to sit on the edge of his chair
ana ooo nis wcac eyes at tno sicfc rnaa
"Leeft the mois up gentle.
In a few moments 'John found him
self bolstered upright in bed. with tfca
look of protest on his rugged face shad
ing almost into one of supplication.
"Noo tak' yer parritch, that's a guid
"Jeanie. woman, -dinna I tell yo"
But the bowl was in his lap, the spoon
in Lis hand, and ahe was humming her
war through tte halL What could he
do? Only what he did.
When "Jessie returned to take the
half-riuished bowl to the kitchen John
saw, or thought he saw, just the suspi
cion of a smflo stirring in the placid
depths of her eyes; and ho read, or
thought he read, its meaning.
Afewdavs afterward Jeanie aatlrr
tho window of the invalid's room.
mougnuuuy piving ner needle
Through the open windows came al
ircsn sweet Dreatli ofr. cooled bv a
brief shower, and sced by the per
fume caught from tho white censers of
the aspic-blossoms which it had swun"
in the wide orchard. The breeze kisseS
grateiuiiy.the forehead of the sick man,
who lay dreamily gazing at the bnsv
spinster until he was thrown into tl.
greatest discomfiture byJeanie'a fold-
ing- ner nanus over her work, and gaz
ing shrewdly and rcflectivelv at him.
"D'ye ken what 1 wnr thinkin' aboot,
Anupheaval of the pillow as the shag
gy head plunged under it was her only
John designed this rather ill-considered
maneuver to be interpreted as
meaning that he "didna. ken or care."
But the tranquil woman was pleased to
leave it uninterpreted.
"I wur a-thinkm' how braw vn wi1
Ink in a bonny cap. trimmit wi' how
will ye hao it trimmit? '
"Waes me! sic a daft whigmcleerie."
blurted the disconcerted man. the
wrinkles of his bronzed face deepening
and writhing- into romcthing which
might have been a grimace or a smile
It seemed so little at home there that
I decidedly incline to the latter belief.
I think Jeanie did, too; for. as the
heaving of the pillow revealed the fur
rowed face, a look of serene satisfaction
settled on her own.
Aad John saw that look anil read it.
His first impulse was to resentment; as
open and obstinate as needful: but the
quiet air of always seeming to defer to
his wishes (although it was evident sho
never did deter to them), looked so in
genious and bo winning that he had not
heart to resort to resentment. Of strat
egy he Knew notu ng. As near as he
could approach to it was to form the
policy of neutrality, of non-commitment.
But. in the deeper dinlomarr of
T .. , , , j
tfsuiic, it was jnuKpcntauio that lie
should be committed. So she contin
ued: "Shall we say trimmit wi cherry-red
or wf bluer'
.. r .
--.jeanie, woman, nae mercy. I am
nac staumrcl. I canna put mv pow in
ony sic oag as that."-
Yes; he was committed.
Jeanie busied herself a moment ia
Sicking tho dried leaves from tho win-ow-plant
and then, as she turned
toward tho door, said:
"I hac it- It maaa be blue, tae
match your e'en."
The soft c'osing of the door mads the
vehement demurrer heard only by tho
attentive Watty, who merely wiped his
eyes and stared the harder at the in
valid. In due time "the absurd artifice wn
carried to a successful issue Although
the neatly-trimmed cap wa commonly
crumpled under his neck. or. when ha
grew sleepy, was mashed over his eyes
like a surgical compress, he made at
least a pretense of wearing it until he
was aoie to leave tne neu.
His convalescence was rapid: hut not
so rapid but that before he could leave
his room Jeauie's little hand had si
lently unwound the matted and un
sightly weeds of misanthropy (he
thought it such) from his heart, and
touched and awakened chords he never
knew were there. And the strange,
new strings were swfet. very sweet, if
not witn harmony at least with
So it came to pass that; more than
onrc daring their daily drives up the
shad valley road, Iokn tried hard to
say something, M)ioetliing which Jen-
m was not at all loth to hear. And
valcsccnt. And still the stirrings in his
rugged breast were not stilled, nor
could he wisn them stilled. Had sho
conquered? No; he would not say
that; and yet he was conquered.
It was the last afternoon before his
departure. They (John, Jeanie and
Meggy) were returning from their
iailv drive up the valley. For some
miles they had jogged along in silence
Several attempts had John made to say
that "something;" bit that something
else in the throat always forced hie. to
patch out his sentences 03 gracelullv
(which was very clnmsiiy) as possible
The silence was growing painful.
Jcanie made a great effort to appear
unconcerned, but wretchedly fai'ed.
Now and then John wonld break the
ilencc try such overtures to Meggy as:
"Glangnoo!" and "Keep your tail
frae aboon the lines will yo?"
But Meggy knew, as well as Jeanie
and John himself, that these were mis
erable subterfuges, and so paid no heed
whatever to them.
At last, where the road crossed the
little vallc.- brook, Meggy stopped, un
der tho shade of an overhanging elm,
to refroh herself with tho cool, clear
It was very opportune
John began rubbing Meggy's back
again, which, with the great diversity
of prefatory gnmacss. Jeanie rightful
ly interpreted hopefullv.
"Jeanie for monio a dav I hae tried
to ask ye something; .but ilka time my
heart failit mc"
"Jcanie woman," (John's face was
very red) Jcanie, will ye will yo"
Jcanic was dipping a branch of the elm
into the brook, whoso rippling waters
kissed its bright lea -cs and went laugh
ing on quite coquettish! v.
"Jeanie woman," (Meggy was
shaking her drowsy head in vigorous
disapproval of the energy with which
she was being- scraped) "Jeanie, will
"What. John?" Tho bough cracked,
she dipped it so low.
" Will ye be gang in"
"Nac, John; it is nac that"
"Jcanie 1 loo' ye" Well done
John, well done "I loo' ye An' noo,
will ye be my"
"My ain wee" John thought her
Scotch fondness for alliteration would
suggest, and her womau'd curiosity
prompt tho completion of his sentence
But no, John; you must do it yourself.
"Wee?" echoed Jcanie
"Will ye be mv ain weo wifio.
It was done and well done
' "Be your wife? Why. mon. who'd a
dreamed of it?" (Ah! Jeanie who
would? Who did?)
"Will ye Jcanie woman?" the voice
was almost tender.
Jcanic's hand was4oosod from tho
bough, and it sprang up, scattering the
sprav. as inhnutc benediction over tbern.
"WI11 1? l'es. John. Let us begangia'
The fire burns brighter on the hearth
of Dark Ridge now, and bits of rnddv
light play ever among tho deep caning
ot the manteL
The fire burns brightlv id John's
heart now. and bits oj life's ruddiest
light play ever among the deep carv
ings.of his face IF. M. McDongoU. in
X. r. Independent.
they can not do without them. He pre- Jtillazo the season through, so that
weeus cannot get aoovo ground?
Uc are awaro that a difficulty lies in
your wav you desire if possible with
scant help, to raise all vou can this
year, and with the hope that tho season
will prove favorable will go over and
cultivate as much ground as vou can.
The plowing will necessarily be hurried
and superficial; the crop will at best bo
only moderate for want of a deep bed
of mellow earth; and grass and weeds
will have more sway than on well pro
pared, ground under strong growing
crops. Ono of the first things there
fore in planning for the season, is to
reduce tho extent of the land intended
for cultivation, sufficiently to make
clean and thorough work. "If draining
Is needed, do it thoroughly, so far as
you can, and do not try to rcdnco
water-soaked land to fine tillage.
We can cite an example Tbeowne.
-l a small farm , thought he had not
land enough, and proposed to run in
debt for more Circumstances induced
him to change his plans, and to sell off
a portion of his farm, and tbu3 still
further reduce its extent. He retained
the same hired help, however, and the
same force of teams, and could do all
tho work" In a better manner; His
crops have so improved that he now
raises much more than before in quan
tity, and at a better profit.
The farmer who has a thoroughly tile
drained farm, has entire control of it
the season through. He can tcgin
work as soon as the frost is out of tho
ground. He has plenty of time to sub
soil bis land, and by repeated plowing
and harrowing to rcdnco it to tne con
dition of a garden. lib crops arc put
in early, they get a timely and vigo
rons start, outstrip tbe weeds if the
latter arc permitted to grow at all, and
insects make less impression on them.
If the summer is wet, the surplus water
is held like a spongo in the deep mel
low soil, or is carried off in the tile
drains. If a severe drouth occurs, tho
same deep soil holds enough moisture
for the growing crop. Timely and re
peated cultivation keeps the weeds
under and promotes growth. With
snch land and uch management, the
owner is in a groat measure Independ
ent of wet and dry seasons; he has
heavy crops every year. There are, o!
course certain adjuncts which are care
fully attended to. as for example thb
saving and manufacture of manure, its
timely spreading and thorough inter
m'xtnre with the soil; a well digested
rotation; good labor-saving imple
ments; ana cieau anu comfortable
quarters and regular footling for all do
mestic animals. The superficial farmer
may not be able at onco to accomplish
a complete change for this better sys
tern, bul he inav begin without delay,
and by constantly aiming at the highest
degree of improvement, soon be able
to reach satisfactory results. Country
Summer .S! eep Husbandry.
Does It Fay the World to Grow Seats!
though these sttcinpLs mctc usually hn-i uiie.
Considered merely from an economic
view it may well be asked whether the
use of flesh for food is profitable to the
world. Tha the manure made bystock
will increase the fertility of the farm
may be granted only with s-ome limita
tions, lor the animal can, it is quit
clear, give to Uie toil no very consule.-
ible quantity of matter which itluu no',
first rcccired from the earth. Tne
dairy farms of the East have become sc
imiraverisbed by continual grazin" aao
cropping that t lias been found neces
sary to add largely to the animal ferti
lizers left by the" herd to enable the
dairyman to raise good calves or other
anuuais, although great quantities ol
food are brought from other farms for
the rattle It is of course true that
there has been a profit in tho live-stock
business, but that by no means shows
that meat-ating pays mankind.
It may be assumed that the average
production per acre of corn will be forty
bushuls. 11 is, with the grass, hav, oi
other necessary fodder, will keep a
bollock on full'tced for 160 days. At
that rate tw bushels o! corn, the yearly
product of tvo and a quarter acres,
will be required each year fur at least
two years, or the equivalent of that
time and qtiantitv. for the production
of the bullock of 1,400 pounds. Such a
bullock, if well grown, will yield about
?00 pounds of meat, fat and bone, or
an average of about ICO ponnds per
year per acre oi nutnuous lood, not
taking lat and bono into consideration.
It will be seen that this amounts to less
than half a pound per dav for each
acre cultivated or grazed. For this the
consumer will probably pay from six
to eight cents, which certainly seems to
bo a small price for a great deal ol
The land reouired for tho support o
a bullock should produce .000 pounds
per year of meat free of oflaL or 10.000
pounds of food at least as nutritions as
fresh beef, pound for pound; or it will in
two years yield ,J.OJ pounds of wheat;
or in a like time 6,000 pounds of oats,
which will be equivalent to thirteen and
three-fourths pounds of corn.five pounds
of wheat, or six and one-half pounds of
oats per day. Or tho to and one-half
acres may be made to produce each year
SO.OO-i pounds of potatoes, cr eighty-two
and one-fourth pounds of food per dav.
The curious might go on through tfio
list of best-known grains, vegetables
and fruits in this way until they would
cover tho ent're list, and limf few. if
any, wbicft. do nof for a given amount
of labor yield a much larger return i
nutrition than is obtained by raisin,
beef, pork, or mutton. Chicago Trii
Before turning tho flock to pasture
each sheep shouM be welj trimmed and
tagged abont the tail and rump, and
the closer this is done the better. As a
slight guide to tho -mount of pasturage
required, it may be stated that about
six sheep will cat as much as one cow,
the proportion depending, of course on
the size of tho sheep and cow. Thy
will also cat mu -h that cattle would re
ject in the shape of weeds, etc Finer
grasses grow where sheep have pas
tured; their close cropping induces lat
eral growth, and the genua pressure of
their feet consolidates the soil without
poaching it, and a fine sward is formed.
When just turned to grast. sheep will
eat greedily, and as this has a relaxing
effect, it is well to continue giving them
a little dry grain for a few days, which
will counteract this tendency. This is
one of the strong points in favor of feed
ing roots to sheen during winter, or even
the latter part of that season, for they
will then pass from hay to grass without
such a ravenous desire for the latter.
H only a limited supply of roots is on
hand they should be reserved for feed
ing till toward tho opening of spring.
When sheep are on pasture they
should havo sufficient of it. Access
to water they must have and salt
should be given them at least occasion
ally. This should not be thrown on the
ground, to be licked up with quantities
of earth; it should be given in a trough.
The care-taker, when ho visit them,
should take a little grain with him to
keep them familiar. For the dog nui
sance it is difficult to provido a remedy.
The proper one would be such a dog-tax
ss would secure the annihilation of all
curs and mongrels. Bells hung around
the necks of a lew of the sheep are a
partial protection, but tho hardened
sheep killer "cares for ncne of these
things,' and is impervious to any argu
ment short of a shot-gun. It tbe flock
is trained to come to the barn at night
they will be safe
Lambs may be weaned when from
four to fire months oliL The and their
mothers should be separated, and placd
in lots out of sight of each other, and
along with the young things should 1
nut uiree or tour wethers or dy ewes ti.
keep them tame They should have
good pastures and a little grain daily,
whereas the ewes should lie temporarily
stinted for the purpose of drving up
their milk. Shearing time will, how
eve?', havo arrhed ere this, when the
flock should first be passed in review
and dirty locks of wool be cut off; then
tho sheep should be washed, and in font
or live days, or as soon as the wool it
dry. they may be sheared.
Just as long as wool-buyers dis
criminate against unwashed wool to tbe
extent of oce-third of the weight of a
fleece it will pay to wash the sheep, as
the we ght is not lessened !o that ex
lent in washing the wool Sheep wash
ing is not such a dreadful undertaking
as many imagine- fourmen two in the
water and two to band tho heep from
the pen w.ll easily wash fifty sheep in
a forenoon. The pool should bo decn
enough to tako the sheep off its feet,
and havo a- sheltering gravelly bank,
where the dripping animals can regain
the land. Washed shcoi should be
Treeetejc tte Bewawarf Fa. I ,. Kerenrr aa4 p.farfi
I Am daaartaa erea whH aaauBHtCT'eu OT
Twoold friends who kad met for tho durecUoniandaBdertheeyaofagaoirby-
first time ia anv years were discussing ficun, anu wnen pat up ia nor
, , mJ " I Irriceomrjetentcenons.-areaD. tOBTOdaee
oygoneoays. . eVil cotueorienoea. Be eartfal of taeaa
"Let me see," iaiaone, '70a aaa ajpoUonous mixtures oryoumsy rearat it.
son. did yon not ?" t Swirl's Srxcincis not only prtfaraila to
aa Mn.V Tan. MnviAi.vliatnraMl lhM ilinrf rant fnmrvmnd In tba Sreat
.. .. . . mMit .f HIaaiI ! RVinill.,,.. twit llatfl
nates the poison of Mercury and rotass
from tbe svstem br toning nn the onaalsai
and forcing? oat the pefson through the
pores of the skin.
Treatise on Blood and Skin fJUeaaea
milled .free. Tax Swrrr Brrcmc Co.
Drawers, Atlanta, Oa.
Hz that takes a wife takes care. JVaai
lin. Yes, he takes care that bis wife
doesn't catch him hoQKtss lea sarvaat
Kirf. Dcfroi'f Pott.
oat badly. He became engaged in a
fight, while undcr'Jie influence of liquor,
and' killed a man. He is at present scr
ing out u life sentence"
That is rather bad," remarked the
other, "but I havo been still more unfor
tunate with my ooy. Poor fellow ! I
suppose it is most'y my fault I should
have watcbed hln more closely wnen
he was young." And the strong man
"You have my sympathy, my dear
friend," said his companion earnestly,
as he irrasned his hand and trrcsssd it
warmly. "May I ask what your unfor
tunate son is doing ?
"You may," replied tho other, his
voice choked with emotion; "be is a
base-ball umpire Philadelphia Call.
Isspertaat TradcMark iBJaattiea
A London telegram of May 5th says: "in
the snit of the Charles A. Yogeler Com
pany, ot Baltimore, against Parrott &Ccw,
ot this city, tbe Court of Appeals has grant
ed tbe plaintiffs a perpetual injunction,
with Cost; Ths action, which grew out
ot an alleged infringriment of plaintiff's
well-known' trade-mark, St. Jacob's Oil
was originally heard ia the Sigh Court of
Justice where Vies Chancellor Bacon, with
f.nt going into the merits of the ease, con
sidered it was one that should Q before
tho Comptroller ot trade-marks. From
this opinion the Vogeler Company ap
pealed, claiming that tbey were being in
jured by the goods of ths defendants, en
titled St. David's Oil, being mistaken for
theirs, and that while they had taken steps
to bring a case before tbe Comptroller ct
trade-marks, months would elapse be
fore a decision could be obtained,
and aa their business would bs seriously
injured by such delay, a restraining
rder should be granted at once. The re
sult of the nppeal wa that a perpetual in
junction was made, with costs. The pro
ceedings before the Comptroller hars
been abandoned by the defendants, and
tbe Baltimore boase has thus achieved a
doable victory. By the order ct the
Court of Appeal, Parrott & Co. and their
agents are perpetually restrained from
using the term St. David's Oil, or any I
similar term, as well ar the words ' The
Great German Remedy,' and any words '
or marks similar to those used br the
Vogeler Company In connection with their
St, Jacob's OiL Tbe prngxess ot this suit
Dont Too Do it.
TJont snfTer anv loocer with the palas
and aches of Rheumatism which mats Ufa
a bcrdeu to you. Belief, speedy aad per-racnent,-can
b. procured at the nearest
drnz store in the form of Kidney-Wort.
Abridge Malcolm of West Bath. Xaine,
says: " I waa comnletely prostrated with
PJiMtmitlim and Kidnev troubles and was
nos expected to recover. The first dose of
Kidney-Wort helped ma. Six doses put
ma on my feet, it has now entirely cured
me and 1 have had no tronoie since."
If takes a long time for a woman to get
into lb thirties out waen aao un g
there she statu
A uurr, who sufferftS front weakntai
peculiar to her sex, in writing to si friead,
said: "I tried rations kidney medidaeaV
bnt only found myself growing worse. A
friand told me to use Dr. Gaysott's Yellow
Dock and Earsaparilla. Its effect on me
was soon Indicated by a clear and beauti
ful complexion, a freedom from aches aad
pain a complete rstacral of aerroas de-
Sression, painless regularity la habits of
igestion and otherwise. 1 caa cot praise
the remedr too bichlr aa a trite friend to
suffering womanhood and as a stresgehea'
A cousTi a-raarxisfr-The womaa wka
offers ten centsayard for fortyceat goods.
nale's Hoaex of Horehooad aad Tar
Checks cold Sd prevents bronchitis.
Pile's toothache drops cure ia one minute.
Osr doesn't notice that a car window it
anything like an orster until he trys W
open I-. Poeiland Courier-Gazette.
t2TA thing of Beauty. The most brill
iant ahadea nossible. on ail fabrics, are
made by the Diamond Dyes. TJnequaled
for brilliancy and duraltllty. 10c at drag
jrists. Send Sc for 33 Sample Colors.
Wells, Richsrdsoc & Co., Burlington, Vt.
Tne prize fighter's wife, whea asked
abont her husband J business, replies that
be Is employed in a mill.
Bxpeateo requests hare induced the pro
prietors of Lydia Ej Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to send br mail to rarloas lady
I AnututntnHt lanva twum'faft ns p m si tf-as
has been watched with interest by the mer- ) 0f Mrsfpinkham; and now many a house
cantile and manufacturing community of 1 hold wall is adorned by the familiar, mCh
Great Britain, where ibousaads of trade- eriy (aco ot the Jlassacnnsetts womaa wao
marks of almost incalculable value are 1 h,J done M mBch for all women.
owned. It was shown by tbe evidence I
that plaintiffs had sold during the '
past few years over seven million
bottles ot St. Jacob's Oil and x
pendd as high as fire hundred,
thousand dollars in a single year for ad
rertisiag throughout the world. Their
success in this snit Is regarded with grerfi 1
satisfaction in business circles. Eminent
English and American legal talent figured
in the case. The counsel for ths Vogeler
Co.. ot which latter Mr. H.D. TJmbstaetter i
was personally present, were Queen's
Counsel Theodore Astoa, John Cutler and
Theodore UacKenna, of London ; Rowland
Cox, ot Xew York, aad General William
Henry Browse, ot Washington."
The mannrial value of bran, cotton
seed meal, and other so-called artificial
foods has been so mn"h written of that
undue attention has been called to
them, with the effect cf enhancing tha
marketprices beyond theiractual values.
The statement that the value of manure
made from a ton of bran is greater
than the actual cost of tho bran, and
the same in regard to cotton-seed meal,
has always seemed rather fabulous to
us when considered from a practical
point of view. No doubt this oft-re
peated statement has tended to cut
consMerabhs doubt upon the value of
the r -inions put forth by scientific
agricuiiuri-ts, and to add new force ia
men's minds to the adage that "the
common man observes without reason
ing, while the learned man reasons
without observing." and there may b
something like th'S on both sides." the
one giving too little credit to these
feeding substances and the other too
much. But although Dr. Hawc:
might have been entirely correct in
his ctiniai upon which all the
Eublished ttatcments referred tc
ave been made at the time
he made it, yet it pcems to Ix
forgotten that the values of the artificial
fertilizing substances nitrogen, phos
phoric acid and potas'i, which were
taken as the standard for the estimate
ha q been considerably reduced, and
yet the old estimate as to the feeding
stuff remains For instance, nitrogen
used to be taken at thirty cents a pound,
phosphoric acid at fifteen cents, and
potash a! six cents. But nitrogen at
tMs valuo should bo wholly available,
existing in soluble con.pounils as nitric
acid or salts of ammonia. When not in
William" Mcllugh, who was hung ;
in Cincinnati recently for wife-murder,
was one of the three men who entered
matrimony under the anspiccs of tho
great Matrimonial Bureau started in 1
Cincinnati a few vears ago. Chicago
-IL c 1
KrrrauKto to the hot water craze tha
Boston Putt remarks that some peopia are
always ia hot water.
Pirnxox Bkla Cure is a specific cars for
all skin diseases Salt Rhsum. Erysipelas,
Rash. Inflammation, Insect .Bites, Inordi
nate Itching, TJlcera, Cuts, Wounds, Barns
or Scalds, and all Scrofulous Eruptions.
Mas. E. FOBBX, of Potsdam, X T.,
writes: " trnarftan A'errin cured my sa
ToaacoM in the bead, there la nothlag
s good as Piso's Rcmady for Catarrh.
Wnzx was Mrs. ?oah like a conaty la
Virginia. J When she was rocking 11am.
Ir tfilctcd with Sore Ere, nso. Dr. Twin
Thompson's Ero Water. Dmsststs acll 1C SSe.
Boils, Carbuncles and scalds are eliminated
br using Samaritan Jrrroie. All drugilata.
CURE OF COLD OX THE LXTXGS.
Letter From Cyras W. Field. Jr.
8 East 6-vrn Strict. I
Kbw YOBS, Mar Stu. la f
Several times this winter I ha7e suffered
from severe Colds on my Langs. Each
time I bare applied Allcock's Pobocs
Pijistziis, and In every instance I hare
been quickly rellered by applying one
across my chest and one on my back. My .
friends, through my adrice, bare tried the !
experiment and also found it most success- '
tub. I feel that I can recommend them
most highly to any one who may see fit to
try them. Ctkcs W. Ftsxd, Jr.
EMINENT MKDICAL TESTIMONY".
19 East Xa Srnrxr. I
New Vonic, March lith. list f
I have used Allcock's Pobocs Plasters
In my practice ith remarkable success,
and found them peculiarly efficacious, when
applied to the back, for Weak Spine aad
Nervous Exhaustion. They afford almost
instant relief in Coughs, Colds and lirer
Comflaint. I cordially recommend them
as the brt nl safest Plaster ever made,
and would caution the public against the
num-pjus other so-calle-,1 Porous Plasters
that are sought to be palmed off on a credo
loan public; uey. are worthless and often
Robert S. Jfcwrox, M. D., L. R. C. S.
Weak Bark, Rheumatism and all Local '
Pains are relieved and cared by Allcocx'S
Torocs PLASTrns. One trial will convince I
yon, bat see that yon get tbe genuine, as
all other so-called Porous Plasters, with- 1
cut a single exception, are worthless imi- 1
VLrvrua starrs. c ,
C. E. MEMClHt CO.
MfNC mMfmS m SMI
irt.iaS Wat Jirka liast.
rcatntedCUaSaoarRa. Xaawaa CStTi i
. .LTB4A Z. rHHAat' ,
m AroamTx ccao
Xa tfcM -aalafat Ceaali
aad waatana se- mean
rartf 52 $rJ5L'22Z5?3i
a tfmt dramas ft cm " V.,1
' tt wga age fUrrir JOM
XX rSaTCB nflMaMatLXatstraVOD'. asaall I IJ aw r:
fl U..M lilfcaa,
rmUom. Aat tswHacot
atad bacw-irtar, H -gamy.
rl aaal n PllMIMI
stowm. cxaatamr .
- - aatl IVaraalaairialsrT
II aWl-lllllTI I I ' 1 '"
THE aB!G FOUR'
AFILLON SJUM CURE.
ABOsmrscarassr Sk RirfkT. assess.
Us, Screfcla. SoldlModlTstMiVH--'
yiuiaU. naat-Pmaaaaac lainra.
aadaarliwMMpf lasfiiiiiiaii systwiT
Baiapsuczam, laanaaaas memmt c . -
aatyed at cscetraiiaiaK lfr fr- .'
aoot&isr aad acafiExv It dee aot SStanor t
Is ahaolotdy veveable. taeiesareeMa
MWLLON CATARRH CURC.-j
C1111 nTli iiacsnf Ifcaaiiil iiajai.sy t
taire t Coil ia ia IsasCfc""JHSa. W"j
cry Eyes, aod Paia ia W Bfa eaMal Osassa, I
Acute or Qtreaie Citanh. Saw OB aad Hri
Frrs-r tHs reosrfy sratspersti
testtffloeials cextxsr. 'Has cm
cec imtxaAg. It does mx assart. i2Bsai
tea laasaases aceoatpaay cray taaae.
PAPILLO N BLOOD CURC
Aseecifc care far sgdiiarisesef the Blood, IIia
dOBXaca. COVX3M aao jwjaBcya. UBUKfnc ;
tkocfan emraniT PBjsicJaa. "o has csd2tai '
lus practice tor thirty yaas. Far aB diseases ss
tjae oooms AlLggca.aJcxiiraaarTwr,i 11 aiM,
Fesale calcaesscs, Imr Cnwplaart. Dj Jyif tm,
tumdiee. Eilirwiorss. asd Cdser Ciscaso. cast
sacdicaeisahselssery sare. Jtei mm tag blnad at
a heahhy eondirrn. aaa srtrcaa diteaac. JJmo
tJoasintm li-tiutts aaaaxyajyooy Sanls. '
fAPILLOH COUGH CURE
esm Its ifln"' Tfr JTifTinn iiVht rfrr iTtg.br ia
daager. It is a Baraues STfatuse syrap, y
I EIiTT. A WBH.
de&ooosta ths tuse, thatr
cores Wboopiac Coejh as can. Ituapeaaaaat
cars yr Bfoacaoi cr wieier woetn. anacjasai
aad PnlaesaryCatxna. Tne ouay ttinainaasa
received by u,ia persta: nste TOraat a caaa.
It is wonaertul l4Pr prsatpth- it itBstes a baaaW
Uacjnaces accoapasy eVwy besde.
PAPILLOH MFC. CO. . . CHU
V Et rLV,i '
Is found In the Great Modern Discovery,
Coca, Beef and Iron
roransSsseisrrTloasearstlTCTtrta ta s3 forms et
Jferroma Debility. Brala. Heart ajuLNer-
BIaae.Drs3-rtX Weak Lares. Nrrress
EiBKmlea aal Brotea D.wa Cesstttutoas. 8LOS
pertottte. 8U boaL-s. S3 OO.
Ssd postal tor ths 'Mrswojrr mt HraJth.'
sad read of reaoVrfsI ceres tStaei by Coca, Beef
adlros. jAkieardrasxUttorn. kalnsa
BR. C W. SCOTT,
Kansas City, So.
OnjSE DE. SCOTTS LITES PILLS.
Xtnevs ITaafeiesf, Ersln Worry, Smmi 5r?, j
juiioasne a, boassieMaa, a ervoos rrosuautas,
nr. J. O. atetaaaaia. 1
T f rtl it ?rr aeer ta vm uauaetai St.
Ber. J.A.Mie,SeaTeEiTsr. i
aa-Cmrnaoaimen freely snsi 1 1 fw
Bcld br An StTsasttata.
la Sheep. Rmsiiand Turkey TnCings.
Got tho Standard.
I s lt -ti scanoara in lion j-nntlnr; usee.
J. Jl, f J 33.000 copies In FaUieBchooU.
. ., . Wl
on irras-s to Keen tno srooi .t. t .i t... r. -t ,
! ,s. JZ. t - lu" lonu iuo vaiuo is coasiucraoij
clean. Inn nmxqnrn lutim, , nn t,. ... ... J
inclose the sliccp. and a ronri tabic on
which to roll np the wooL Notice
should bo taken of the quantity and
quality oi tne wool ot individual s'.io?p
sor luiuru gumancc. it "UcKS arc
numerous on sheep or lambs they arc
very harmful, and both should be
dipped immediately or soon aftur
shearing in a prepwation which will
destroy thi f asts a decoction of tobac
co with a little sulphur added is a good
as auythin. The Iambs should be
sheared in Auzut. ITiis is an Innova
tion on the custom of this country, but
it will be found to have cood effect on
their growth, and before the arrival of
winter they will have acquired a fresh
fleece quite sufficient to protect tlicm.
In rcnovatinfr worn-out lands sheep
may play a wry important part, pro
vided green crop are grown oa the
lands, to bo consumed thereon by
sheep Inclosed oa plot after plot by
movable hurdles: for as they feed thov
enrich the soil with their well-scattered
droppings Roots can never form as
important a factor in slu-cp-raising and
crop rotation here as in England, where
a largo proportion of the acreage oi
each farm is devoted to turnips, to be
fed off on the land by sheep, together
with some gtain. lira sheep are fat
tened, and the land is manured and pro
pared for wheat or barley. This ca
not be done here, for oven if roots could
t 'Town as successfully as in England,
tt would bo frozen fast in tho pronnd
just at the time they would bo moat
wanted. But though roots can not,
preen fodder crops can bo grown, ana
it Is to these, in connection with sheep,
that tho farmer should trust for the
restoration of the fertilitr of much ol
his land. It must be understood, bow
ever, that this plan is simply a means
to an end, that end beinr the caDacitv
of the land to grow clover. Land tha?
will crow rood crops of clover wiij
lessened, and in some combinations, as
iu leather, wool, horn and other insolu
ble substance, it is worth rcrr little in
deed. And it is in almost as inert a
condition in the fresh manure made
from bran or cotton-seed meal as in
horn or wool. If this is taken into con
sideration the mannrial value of these
foods may be easily reduced one-half,
and their prccnt market value has been
raised to a high point, chiefly from
what the dealers have learned of these
scientific estimates of the mannrial
Farmers are paying too much fot
these waste products. The condition i
their business can not afford it. Cotton
seed meal at thirty dollars a ton and
bran at twontv-four ddlara to thirtv
dollars a ton, do not harmonize with
milk at three cents or butter at thirty-
uvc cents, riiccen cents a uay lor ten
pounds of these feeds and as much for
hay takes away the whole valuo of the
product, and tho farmer has nothing
for his work and interest on his invest
ment. It may be that ho sutlers because
of the competition or the tallow and
lard dairies. But although a patient
man he should not bear allthc burdens,
and if any ono should share with him
legimately in the damage inflicted upon
tho dairy business by those who have
no cows to feed or milk to make their
butter, it should bo the dealers in cow
feeds and fodders, and their prices
should come down or farmers should
refuse to bur them, and feed more
corn-meal, wnich is the cheapest feed,
and never has had any mannrial
boom" at all. X. T. Times.
We hexr occasionally of ciril engineers,
hit how U it we nurer hear of ciril brake
men Oil Cily Derrick.
Jauex DrrcHrn, M.D..of Slgouroer, Ia,
says: "I haTc liern using a. Ccugb Balsim,
ealled Da. Wx. Hall's Salsax roa tub
Lunos, and in almost every case I have bad
Wnur a man goes to the hair-dresser's In
warm weather be takes a short cat-
Ton llaoscniAL, Asthmatic asp PfL
mosakt (.'OMFLAixrs, "Provn't Pronehial
Trofhr" manifest rrratrkabie curative
properties. Sot J onlt in boxes. Sets.
PaW-LOS Bood Cure is abiclutely vege
table, a pospivo cure for diseases of the r
blood and llrer. All drnrcista sell it.
CATTLE fsJUpptmr Steers....! 25
Native Heifers..... 4 H
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS OTT. May XI. ISM.
(2,'VTmr'Xrr,ytr-i has 11S.OOO Words.
JTSJJL 30OO Engraving, sad a New
3lard in Gort Pnatist; OSce.
SaJeSO to I nfasr ether sertea.
aid tomakea Family iBteUlcent.
llrst heln for SCHOLA1PL
AT The vocabulary contains 30C0 moresrords
than are found in any other American Dictionary.
The UnaTmdced is now supplied, at a rmall ad
ditional coat, srith liENIMlN'S
PATENT RETEREXCE INDEX.
"The create mtprosricent in bock-masler that
sa been msdo in a hundred yean,
Z.LC HERR1AM ACO, Pub"r,SpraiEfiId,Mas.
eral at of tone, aad
Its usual ceocooiO-
maiM. ajspepsia sad
ttKtucor a oonrnli
Ire diet aad sUmca
ol arprtur, asaUrd.
A meitlclae tbat via
eCrrt a retaoral o t the
sprctCe ohuscle lo re
or. ibat Is a grantae
eorrecttre, Is Uis real
mtt. Ills tbe poaaea
sicn t r this sraad re
qn tremens sr&kca
Vtomacb Blum ao
Dnuaisu aad Dtitn
Is thesesaoalasrhSchbadar poisoned Ueadassas
sptto show KsetL Sum. sttkU Jisstais. aeeas
sotaetllsctoaiatjttt ta tkrosrlac oa Use tainSlia
srhlch hare coCreted ay the siiarJs itu-aVatlaa of
ttniraxrtcrcubcba-, ssttliapcray niiliMn
strre aad toair.
Rer. L. B. raise. Vseoa. Ga lists. "We
orea eslax Sarin's Soeciac at tbe t
re.nedr lor alood comalalsta. aad aa a sassaral aeajsa
toale. and bare bad lraartaolrrniITafrHaacaa
I be cnOdiea sad employes ot ibe tnstsuttloc- Is at asasss
system Is less Uable to disease. It has cared seas asV
lor cauarca ot bcroiaia.-
Onr Treatise oa Blood sad Skta DtseaaesjoaOoia
tesppneaata. Tni STVTFT SPEOTiC O0
DrswrxX Afaatts. Oa.'
Sew Tort OSsoe. W WestTwtstry.7aMS.
II LOW Isthetime:
Mmmm rf To vrrreatasstt
sssl A? Btane."andto mssiiij a srattw-
K sal Jy sett ssd nrsmtrsl Caisialrsl , as
AfMMf rC JUaW SwijAwf SsYstfe
SoldbrDrBata's-s. One eake arm be seas oa reeeljs
of cnu iu any address.
.wj. DuZTTxiPrtx. XaaaXaaant, 238 iortsi.
Froat Street, rnuadelpala. Pa.
3-0 Wasbflifcespe3aaylcrlacwolrTii sd
-bite and swret) Is TiTlT'.V7MlPPlTiy&
aTaarsraaaa Map. as sa wm- saa-. - -
m i wisse s-riM4vs7M,fCav j
702Q-1S. TOOLS. tc
sirr rosaa hk raa taar sfswx, ass.
Blovara. Anvlla. Tlees a Otawr Artioast
iTinssTrstrsn. wnaiasnr iwtiii .
A bee-keeper says that by feedin,
nitrogenous food the uccn can bo in
duced to lay at anv time. She can be
started to lay ana as fast as the bees
hatch out, strong enough to cover the
brood, every coll of a fresh frame of
vvv ss -w n m wiij a "fcj ay f va w f m a f v aarajKa viss j m-sassa aA. tat 4 a ae4a a a aa 4 1 1 TI wa
grmv.or can bo made to grow.anything. I empty comb inserted wUl be found to
Prize Etsau. in Rural Krta Yarkrr- I iontain a frpsblsr Ntrl tmr.
HOGS Rood to choice heavy
COItN No. s.
OATS No. 2.
FLtinit Fancy, per sack
HAY Ckr lots, brbrht
DUTTEU Choice dairy
CIIEEbE Kansas, new
WOOL Missouri, unwashed..
POTATOES Per bushel
CATTLE Shlpplna- Steers. .
HOGS Good to choice S 63
SHEEP Pair to choice 3 75
FLOUIt-XXX to choice 3 75
WHEAT No. 5 Winter. . 1 IS
No.3 I C7
CORN No.: mixed SSKtt
IliiS No. :. 53 a
COTTON Middling- 10
TOUACCO-New Luirs 4 40
Medium now leaf 0 S
CATTLE Good shlpplna. - B 03
fOGS Good to choice SS)
UEEP Fair to choice B 50
FLOUH Common to choice SOO
WHEAT-No. I red 1 09
jNOt 3.... .... ,, 3
CORN No. S..... .. MS
UAia-ao. : at
rtzE. ................... Ql
or Dread. Giras
Belief at Oaec
aaf , aaassl
f - ---aaai-asssj
lalawatatVa I MM
Taaaaa-tT-sa aaa - W mmmmmmmmmmtJ ssj sssst-.
I aaaaa ar --- saw mimmmmmmmmwy
w sTssfatwas, s?Lmmm9r
Iaanatuautircaacdy '. ta sWtt aaaijjr Mt
at Hwadi at ma ot is, nm srad aad at iofat
tandiafkaT been arms. lod-wt. rnm?tui
maerttbaVLUABLZTIITSk onthii dlama, as
aajaasaTTt-. Oitstipfiat?- O. aJdrasa.
PS. T. A. StbcCX, 1st raartSS.. -SreTot.
5et a HfHM er
with the Sasjer.
4 50 .
1 sTlec, Sirri.. ermstioratdrarslsta.
, ELT BltornkES. Drawau. Osrean. X 1.
w FEMALE DISEASES.
llomeopaUkle rhjalctao. srtio as deroinl jaaor
Tears to be stodr and tmnnnt nf iiiu.-. -
be stodr and treat-orator dlatasea -rtauiaV
" anit Tar tin la its. .n r -vaauaaaa
attrmiKnu aa4 con'
lo xni, antl wbo U Piriareil witn Q necmris.
xrmenrvx. mprctfnUr offer, hli
r.'oxraUioiidU arrrii-wafri an ita-aaxa-i as iw.'...: z
tlenu frotn dlioc wOI be prortdctl wltaSttSe
snrnRTT-ri-aalaftAf.a mt sa,...i.'l iZT.lmtMa
tree and care CTuraarard ta erery cae acceSedrir
,trSSl7f a-"r Msla and TuBretST
Esaasaty. Mo. Corrcspoad ace touettadr "I,,
PORK New Mess 1
CATTLE Exports ......
HOGS Good to choice
FLOUR Grtbd to choice
WHEAX-No. 2 red
CORN No. 2.
OATS Western mixed,
4 50 4i
o tao 1
tt 0 50 V
o ires I
a to i f
fi sav I sv
3 I l
BABBLESS FISH HOOKS.
O MtfX VaHC AU BJt tUU.
TrlC tKST M OHsTAS-aT.M I
OEttad Sa aS secSJaaa. I
ST. eHMI rBETHU MlT-i
TV. Batl tTaure far X4e asat
StISSana niwiilaaw IMShwaaa.
Headataand atTai.ia.ta. ytSra. Sa.
as DrDRitts or br mil. aaaspt asv
VstSLZaraanl NlXakers, W Srrerr St-JNarTara.
iPt rW aM -a) s
CERTAIN TO HOLB EVERY RS.
Nos-ta. 4fjf-e. "S.'Sr
rorTroot. For Ban Trn.wv
" J by the rrtaelpal Osiers ta St- Loals.
.--'.:"iL."?i vroam inera. wuimau
E. CasatsssM ssal
t-. .1 rat r as
,u a aiiaBaaTi rui. riir aiiiis i
Sa. rnin "ss'iaSfau
.. r .
45 17 50
sample doxeas oa rrcelrt or
Oa stamp for drcrtpUTeIl
pnee. or ea-
PORK Staadard Mesa V SO a JT
WLTJAM MILLS .St SeX.
HVklffll? OPIUM HABIT
BB. J. C gOyfatAJt. JETTEXSOy. WIsCaaagw.
wyaut rsTMnw-s g-aytg-
tg-f-.- r "" " klrrttnrai nirnl
Mft fn AM r oewtwk for ladies Cjrswerts,
WlU lUsJ 19 Work daaa at your m kasaa. S
eaarasstas. Addrass Wisiusa AaxCas.Lsass,Xa,
nosd TTaartseat eo-aaj aaese-WTsaa
ued. tt CaTaxai. 1ST waaasa at .ftslras-l
a r-atau f-s t-saasauiv a
LCAMI I Ua-fMril I Cal rlrar.
trsxx VTMTTiyu xt jfSfrjcaTXaTjtarsv
jsleasoa . ft MSe A.4 t.m aatl
in f -iia