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WELLINGTON ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1884.'
KASBY. Sir. Nailiy Coot to Ohio to A mint In the Election of Jrndlflt,on, ami Cuiue Duck , Cuniforted, ThouKh Defeated. IFrom the Toledo Blade CONKF.1KHTK X ItOAIM, 1 (WleU U in tUo Bliilo uv Kenttiekv.) V Jan. '.ft, IHM. ) "H 1 wuz called upon to go to Colum bus, wich is tho cnppylylo of uv Ohio, 1o assist my old friuiul'l'cndlo'on, wicli I hev knowed but to lovo . for many years. I ulluz iuliiilio.il I'nndlotnh, and .alluz agreed with him t . nt for two things, llo outraged Uiii.' nsy in two ways, via: llo alluz vuiv. eienn shirts mid' wu Die. father uv u Civil-!-" e.rvieo law. 1 cood endoor tlie former e, n in cident uv his hringin up, but tho latter 1 never wuz quite sutuieil with. Any law wich pr.'ven's a l'iinekrat from takin an oliU w li"ii ho kin get one, is an outrage wkli can't ho too neveivly rep rehended. However, 1 iorgavo Mm, for I never sposed it n cant anything. a peife.slincl ollis-seeker for many long, weery ycora, and a od's-lioldcr at oneertaln and Hiiiiuiiodio intervals, I am fcjorfcekly willln to trust the enforce ment of nny law ivvhilin ollis holdin to the Diiiiuciisy, cf they ever git where they hev the tlispensiu uv ollises. So long p, the Ilepuhlikins hev thu power 1 don't fee that it wood worry i;s very mil! h. To go lo C!iimlii. or ni;v.v' ere else, to assist, in tlic ele Ulmii uv reiidlelcm or ar.yhedy el.-ii, is lo nr.: i:hw. n work uv iiecesviy uud nier-y, wich 1 am willin t do. I urn vil'ii:i to ho gent anywhere, Utc li.'in sent implx-i tii payment uv evpni.e:, n.id tho payment UV expenses n ;mv iliiuoeiittii; '.seivis liiiviH oni mited (kk'r. Let, mulu hhour ulio leys for my Jikker .Mid 1 leer rot win iu.ike i.iy laws. Ar ivie,; in t i'u:ii!.ns 1 wu. vitv.-ocu infir:n il e 1 1 the ,sif e;i-.lien. Thatold v:ir-li:vs. Jlui'len an! wu. out uv tiiti riiiL', mul I cudletoii hi-jif wu: verv mn.ili den.oiMlieil. A noo cl.-meut heil ' e.mie into Cie contest. Henry 1;. l'uvne, j the :imi;d:ii uv the !'.. ;ii !a;M Oil Cum-' I'any, wuz tins fainrit U; nn; o lds. 1 "Cerlinly," I s.'.l lo" inv"el(, "iher ain't a goin to l e any troul l,i in hcetin , mu ojii.s imtni'i:;ist, , nyne. Jheraiu t a g'lin to I e an ijiii'stioiicB to hnin out a man who comes to Coliiiulitis'tm Iho htreiigtli uv his il .illniM oi.lv, espcslilv ez tlieni doVars he;:, every one uv cm", the s:::ell uv oi! onto iu ga1 mence, every on uv w'udi v.uz dragged out uv the penp'i! !y the most o us monopoly ever known in this or any other kcnlry. We will make short win k uv this hloatid devil-hull uv a monopoly. 'i !,is ,,.giR. llcher wu, cleetid l,v tlie J):iiiocri-vez a reform Leislaelier. ez a nnli-moiiopo-ly Legislachur and it will l,e troo to its mishn. ' Jist ez these tliols wuz a p!'sin thro my mind, iher cum into tho hotel a hatch uv memiiers from tho cars, fresh from ther coiiHtiiiKK'ncifts, 'j'o tlieni I addn-ssed myself : "tlentlcnien," I renmrked (most uv cm didn't respond when 1 Miid 'g nlle men,' but nctid c. tho they didn't know whom I wuz nddres-ln.) '(Jenlleinen, yoo hev a dooiy to ierform. Thcris two candidates lor Iho Sonit. and vim must choto . twecu em. One is l'cn-.; tUcton, a pure Senator, a nprito citizen, nnd a incorruptible Igislaeher. Tho other isllcnry II. Payne. 'lhn tool uvthat wuss than bloat id niouopole, tho Stan dard Oil Company. Kolii nsk yoor votes, rendleton, without fee or icw'ard, Tnyne's managers for money." "Wall'' was the response "1 rqieat ; I'nyiie s managers for money. Kir the fust time in tlie hisiry uv the State uv Ouio money is be.n yoosed lo piirehis vol, s. pure men. ez iiouest men, will yoo en loor this? The milliliter lo I ti lie are pry In ez higii cz two thousand dollars nidece for votes:" Did llicso n'finiors ilenonieo tlrs brootal monopoly in littiu terms, and swear to never re' t t.ll Ihcv had crushed it? Did ther faces conto't with rage, nnd indigiiasucn, aiel iieii, when they heerd these ou ml words.' Not mil h. llut.they imine'itly (lew nt mn and demanded w her Pay no's managers cood bo found, iind tiier ww, a fooi-rnee to foe wieh cood gil to his bcailipjarters uforo tho tnarkii wuz over Mocked. I found cm all there, and a dozen uv cm, who wuz l!ehy and coodenl run fast, tlenouu.-t me ft no troo Limecint for r.ot heii.i inlormed em mioik r, tnat tiiey mite huv got in before the tpiota v.'tiz lilied, that they note hev ther whark. 'i hen they u-ked wat I'cndie ton W iiZ pay in, and w hen 1 told cm liotlrn, they sot down and wept. J'nyno wuz cle. tid trlunifiiiilly. While my niisnn wuz a faleyoor, I nm more thin natihiicd. Honey conies out uv tlie i ';is to-day the name ez in Sampson's t...te, and we lake the honey, so mutter how Ion l-sinelin the carkis. Tho defect uv l'cu tlrton will soon be forgotten. Some uv his friends are sore ow, but siel: sores soon heel, l'endlo n is dowu, nnd men forgit, very :kly forgit those who are down, 'leton can't do nothin morj for hit , but l'ayno kin, and so I'enille 'rends will bid him a nll'eckshnit . and swear they alluz was for ey we git from the carkis Is i uv tho Standard Oil Com t Dimekratio cart. It is tust do its share uv haulin. now a part and parcel le party ur tho Voonitid , ally. It hez money iis hand onto every u an loobricatin 0 biates. Xolal- m e and turns thing simp to , triboot to the Licry liiblo , . "uy cents to 'n the mat bulgo on , . 'y don't much ' 't girl 'u to one 'iv pay triboot to V:o Standard Oil Cora puny, and uv course it hoz money to any extent. To hev sieh a corporashen hitched onto the Dimekratio party is a streok uv luck for wich wo can't be sullieiently thankful. to fur ez money goes wo are now ez well lixed ez any lieforin and Anti Monopoly Tarty cood wish. The whis ky mid leer-shops must stand watevor levy wo chooso to put onto em to por leket, em from the iienublikins, and now the Standard Oil comes in U assist with its unlimited nieens. Kf wo don't hev all the money we want it is becoz wo doif t chooso to ask lor it. We hev now a cnrtiii fucher. Tho llimocrisy is iho party uv tho people, theopponont uv monopoly and the ad vokit uv lvform. Kz reformers wo hev our fores drawd up in solid phalanx. Wo kin count noses and bo sure of our standin. We hev the leer intrcst, tho whisky iutivst, and the .Standard Oil Company. Wo hev every beer shop and every whisky shop solid, and the mass of voles they conlrole. Addid to this is tho money" uv the Standard Oil Company, and also tliatw'e li the brew ers. Distiller iind sioon Keepers mii-t eonlrib'oit, and will more k:n we ask!' Willi this iirinv uv voters, and this magniiircnt eonimi-s ry department, wo Miel insenlie " Kcionu an I "Anti Monopoly!" onto our barrn rs, nnd go forth conkorin and tieoi.ker. With nil the.e fort es comli'n -d wo can't fail l; ciu-tllm next I 'resident, t u n out iho Kcptihlikin eorni)tionits, and inogerale a ratio uv troo reform, wit i me in tiio post ollis at the Corners, end llaseoin paid regleilv for my sup plies. I f ho likker intn.'st wi'tii its hand on t'.io lhrole an I Mumick uv half the men in Amer.ky, and li.o Standard O.l Company with a teiliuly on every lamp e 'ii'l do this I am mi.-laken. Fur tho mst time in mvlifu i sen niite ahed. It is a kerosenu lile, il is tro, but ;t hums Lrihanllv. I woodi-iit gii e a dollar, ef 1 lied lo go a great way to horror il, to be in slioorcd tlie post oil s nt Iho Corners after the -ith uv next Merh. l',.i:.Mi.H M V. Ywiv. iS. O. C.) Wkh is Stand. ird Oil Company.) Dentil or V, r:i. !1 1'liiyips. Of (he bold nnd ajr rivsiiv men of the time Wcnil 'll l'niliijis was iho most clo- ipient Of tho cloiiieni men of an era much given to oratory he was tho most i during an I tho mos(' courave ins. His ! death at lioston ycs'eril.iv lakes from , tho ticld of political ngitat on and neliv- , il.V a li:;iire teal, has i.ccn to the lote in j , every lierco I'ght in the memory of this I , generation. A relcrcnce to l he s in very agitation, to the tcinin nineci riisade, ti , reeoiisl ruction, to wiciian sulli sL'e. to j tho labor reform movement, i.s almost ! inseparable from a reieicnee 1 1 Wen.lell , l'hillips. liis .sharp-ton iiie.i leheim neo , mid his winning earno. tnes.s imvc p.eyoJ . a part in ail. I When l.oveViy was murdered it was j Weudell 1'hiilins who (ipoko tho rno.'.t teiliiiir anil atrikiiig words iijfiiinst the , assassins. Vi'hcn Ahoiiiioiiisis were mol bed and iinpri.-oned it was tho oieo t W ended l'hillips ll.at rang out n de- linneo and protest. hen John Brown wns hanged it was Wendell Phillips who went lo tho grave t' apeak words that a Nation found it impossible to for get. . llo was the read est to speak for the slave, and the iM.ldet in Ids (ilea for n xdition. Over fort v venrs nun. when I meu hesitated to speak as thev felt of j idavc-y, he s.i d: J,n.v or no law, Con- j sliiiiium or no Consiiiution. humanity shall be paramount. I wool I send oiit I a voice from FnniMiil Hall that shall ; reach every hovel m South Carol na mid ! say to slaves: 'Come hero anil Iind an I I asylum of freedom hen-, where no ta'on of tho National eagle siu.ll ever Hiiateh j you nwav.' " j I hi) send nee rcpivsents Hie (r'emi'iit i In Mr. Phillips' n lino that made him enein cs an I fr'cnds, and i:hieh con.; tribute 1 to make In best ( florts l,,,.;. I fective nnd his reel.h'-iie-s olleii cllert. ' ivc. lie wns tin- oi.p,.sii(. f poliiie, but in his epeech and act was tho on. senco of earnest ne-s. He was the storming parly in th" nruiy of agiiation, and tlie spokesman of iho oppressed against nil parties and policies, llo was tho product of uu ngo given over to tierce ipsctission, nnd lie lived beyond the period of netne warfare to which hk spirit had In en I'ttuned. He hved to see much that he had labored for ac eomplished, an I so lived as to remove much of tho violent prejudice that had had grown up agaiu-t him. lie voiced tlie complaints of the d'sitf. fected, the opprcs-ed and the sttilering, nnd was not always charitable or just; but whether ho was iieru!ous or even tempered, his remarks were worth re membering, and they arn remembered. There was but one Wendell Phillips, and he will be measured nt his true worth by generat ons far removed from tho conllicts in which he boro so con spicuous a part. Ciii'ayo InUr Ucatn. Tho New York Comnwrcinl Adotr fi'scr calls upon England !o smid us over some orators that can bo heard back of the front row of seats. .Matthew Arnold might take a small hint from this. No man, however learned, should attempt to speak in public, until ho is able to articulate his wor Is nnd sen tences so that he'. au be understood. There are multitudes of men who should ba banished from tho pulpit nnd ros trum until they can learn to talk with lips .and tongue, instead of muttering words from tho chest nnd stomach. Ciucdijo Inter Ocean. , . There is systematic mining for gems in the t'n ted States only in Paris, Ale., and Stony Point, N. C., but prce ons stones a'O found elsewhere.'' A larifo diamond u as found in Mnrichcst''r, the principal suburb of lcichmond, a. whoso es imated value beforo .culling was C),0il. Sapphires and rubies are found in Mexico, Arizona nnd Southern Colorado, and parncti and rubies also aru found in that region. Moss ag ates nre fro'iuont in the I'ldfed, States, but the cutting is dono abroad. A'. tun. Female quadrupeds have more en luranee than males. In Iho human ce thu woman endures longest, and : T tear pain to which the strongest succumbs. Hymotlc discuses are , fatal to males, and more ma'fl T i ,,,'n dio than females. Clucmjo j AMONG MADMEN. Morrlbln Htnrjr of the Inrarctirntlon of dane Man for Several Moulin In a Lu- natlo Aiiyiuiii, . ' N. V. Speolal.l "Is it posslblu In this true Republic, In tho latter part of the nliiotoenlli century, for a man wltU Impunity to cause annthor who limy be obnoxious to him, but who Is of perfectly sound mind, to be incarcerated in mi insane asylum and sub) cted to indig nities tlint 0V''i luiiAtics should bfl pro teetud MS'ihist?" XbiB inquiry was a lilressod to a rrporlor by a well-k iowii luwyer, Tlie man of whom the lawyer spoke, J'iniei 11, tilk man, who is n.iw over sixty years of ao, has lived tor over twenty .years In Yun ki'rs. His family consists of bis wife and fniir ctilldien, one son anil three daughters. Mrs. Sllliinnn died over five yenrs a:o, and bequestlieil lo her children a house and lots valued a .f;."i,(MO. . Tuc lilisliiuid was nppninlod trustee nf the estate, in which be bad a life inleres'. The brother of Jin. Kllkmin, Daiim Cros'oy, l. a wealthy lawyer of this city, mi 1 ni.iie.ir of 'he flnn of lxiekwood & Cio iiy. i'r. SU!.m i.i's son, Theodora H., h''.' -for somo jva.s be'ii employed In tlie oillee c.' Jj 'clcwooil & Cru.sby. Hui3i.)w obont tiveii'y-sijc years old. It is allc.cd llint Iho son, instlKntod bv his illicit, be-.in to make alt raiiom In tie- limine, v 1 1 : . 1 1 . Irs. Milkin.in had lnueiithi 1 j her children, without consulting his futaer and i I opiiosilio.i lo the frther'a wislu Mr. S.lkman protested, a ou met ensued with the son nnd I'rosdy, who ordered the fuller to leave tb;i premises. A threat mud i by Kilkinan "t i ex-poso certain ills t lepii'ici' s in rem, in inai ria.;esand births In .Mi. Crosby's fa'nily, it, is assorted, p.ro. vokeil At. Crosby' s reieiilitient, few evenings afterwards, May V I.SSJ, Kilkiiimi was nt teinllng a lecturo in tho ho'ise nt Everett dale, at Yonkis, wh 'ii tho bell rnn. Hllknmn, kIur ti) Ilia door was confronted b threo ollkors, who nrris'i'd hlie, phu eil him in n carriage and I'lnv ved liini to Whlto I'lnins. it is c! : r d tin', on tlie li"Xt da v, w ithout be- l'.;i- ..'ii I o'oro Ju l( OitTord, who had Ivsi.l.i tlie warrant f ir I 's arrest, lie was lakeii to t'liei out ;riaeul in the Btnte Licntle AsyliuiL ' I Tin re he was defalid until Align t 2!, I IRSJ, when Jndi liei.ies uiseliared hiu on the urmi i l that lie v. ..s.iot insane or of unsouti l mind, and his rest nun t or im prisonment was unlawfu!. Tho piioert ; buvu just been su; vd in n suit hiou;:lit hi ! the Hupivum Court In WeiitehosN rl'ouii: by James tl. Kilkinan against Darius 0. C'robby, in which tin Itt.ieris cburRud with liistlta ln. Silkinaii's Incnrcfration In tho lunatic nsyluui, and tbiiuans of $iVJclnlmed. On entering tho nsyluui lie v.ai locked up alone in a siunll tell or. iH-il-rooni at ei'ht p. m., with no li'hl, separated from all bodily comforts an I frieudt, and no opportunity kIvuii him to coiiiuiiiiiieata with any person in bis interest. While in the nmd-house be wus compelled to asso cla'o with ordinary poor-house patients and those who were really insane, to listen to obscene language, to tnduro the priva tion of all decent arrangements, to eat poor-house faro, such as wretched butter, Kgy potatoes and Long Island coffee under threats of resort to the mouth-screw and ktoniarh-tiihn in rno of ri vol'. He rhnrgei that a letter which he r jt to nnjiitlioute friend, containing inlorinn tlon coucernlng important paper', was sent by tlie nsyluui t lllelals f Crosby, and that the pnp rs meiit ond were taken from the safe r,f bis oflice and nsed in an efTort to prevent his release after being nl tered for this purpose. Jlr. Hilkinnu Is one of the tnnuugera of the Hoeiety for Pro inoliiig tho Condition of the Insane, A WOMAN'S WRATH. . ,, , i-iub ,m m, YiHine; Alan, Kite I'es a liull mi llll Jlewil Willi Nt-rlnus lt.i l. Williuinslowii (Ky.) s'pwinl.i M'nrnnt declared uud n pitehviD battle fmuht ut a dance t'veu not far froai this j place last til ;lit, near the loii or irt County, which for a time created consider nliie c iiiiniotion and resulted in ihe noun 1. lug of a young muu named John llii loiph by a young ludy niinie 1 Miss Mulissa Coll ier. It nppe.irt that Hud ilpli is a very long-tongued individual, U'ld II. at bo Ire! lii )-.t inalicloiisly slnnder. d Jims Coilicr, hu is const iered a yo.mg ludy of luos: excellent Htuiiiiiig ill that comomni'y. lluvliig heard of bis Fluud rs, she sought bim. Lenipiag that lo) was at the ilunee nbovo meii'ioiied, and being exu puruted Is-ynud measure, l,o armed her-i l( with n hickory club nnd in ercd tho house crying. The dancers wen Just nlsnr. lo is'gin a quillrille, when they were In terrupted hy the cxclaiuali'ii: "U'liere is the scoundrel!" The while, ueui My loo'.c.l up in ulter iiuiazenieui, nad iliHcovered t ie lady lushing towaul the corner, where Hudolpli was seuted, witli desperution in her eye. Swinging the tluli nsslie approached Hillolpa, Uu was hen id to any: "Oh, here bo Is ! " and whach went the shillaluh upon his head, giving him a glancing blow iiillW-lent to knock him over. Being in a cornor he could not get out hurriedly, and Miss Collier seized the rluli with both band and gave him a terrible beating over the bend, shoulders anil ami', which be bold forward for protection. The host endeavored to h'ld the young ludy to prevent ber from killing Hudolpli, but could do nothing wltU ber, and not until further assistance came could she be taken way from the objoct of her hatred. Hu dolpb's arms were badly hurt, and also his head. If what has been learned Is true Hiss Collier should have been permitted to exhaust herself In the clubbing exercise. Th Same Old Btorjr. (Huston Transcript A few slight changes occasionally, snch is President (or Treasurer) for Cashier, ire all that Is necessary to rnnkj the fol lowing a convenient form for explaining to tho publicall similar "Irregularities." I'OI.I.APSKI). j The Dank of . The Cash ier, Mr. , has been freely speon lulliiv.nn his own account, with the funds of tlie hank for the past throe years, or more: lack ol funds iM-lnir now the only reason for ins mil conllnlilnif the siievalalloiis. The III rectors were asiunished yeslonlay to learn for the Hrst time that any dishonesty whut everexIsUHl In (lie loHillilosnent of tlie hank. They all had the most Implicit conll.lenco in Jlr. , uud tlieruJoie limn rally con'Meroil htm competent to look niter the f mills wli hunt any iiecessltv on their pint of any spisital supervision, tie ha looked alter tlie funds. 'J'ho lilrectors an) now Imsy ox ainluiiiir the boirns uritle, and oilier n mes, whlcli hiipMMi to remain, and will woii Kiailly I lie stockholders whh a reliable vutle nient of Ihe.r low and pro- peel I ve iissesa mi'iilH. 'the n-milar exilinlniilloiis of this Iihiih huiulmen made, usjncioul, Uurlnif the I'iuI tliree yeuis by Mr. , Aulloiml llmik Kxiimhn r. who hits iiln nnill nowi folio, I ect-i') Kilns' ad rtralKlit tee ri'undril linii'il'tiuas romeluiw h.uimi been over look!' I -N )tt I HOME, FAU:,I AM) (.'A ll I) EN. Tho want of pure anil fr sh water accounts in many instances for tho lack of eggs during tho winter soason. Fowls require a constant supply of water, nnd without it will not lay. Al bany Journal. A correspondent of the (Wo Fanner says that peach trees raised from the seed on the spot where they are to grow, and budded there, live ionger and produce more fruit and n re surer bearers than those transplanted. Lemon Pudding: Three-quarters of a pound of grated, bread, six minces of suet, oiie-iuarter of a pound of moist sugar, tho peel of a lemon grated, nnd tho juice, two eggs and a little milk to mix it. Uoil threo hours. X. '. Her ald. A frost-proof vegetable-house Is de scribed as made with walls Ij.tcen inch es thick, doiiblo-bonrdod, the spaeo be tween the boards being iilled with saw dust. Tho ceiling is also boarded with about ten inches of saw-dust between tho boards. 'Iroy Timet. A writer in. (tnnlcnin WuslrnU-il says that if young shoots of the tomato are taken oil and propngated llko bod ding plants, they will make a less ram pant growth than seedlings, nnd bo more fruitful. Cuttings prove best for ! pot culture: they are then Jo bo kept I near tlie glass witli a tcmpcratuip of ihout fifty degrees. They w.Il make i tii'i; oianls by spring. .' if ovchango sugje.ts, if farmers I would go to their bani on wet day I and spend their time In making nn I eaves-trough for tho barn or MaMo. and , I thereby car-y away lhn drip whielj would otherwise fall on the manure. p'le, causing a wasio of the elements of plant food contained therein, they will make more money that day than they could any line day in the lichl. Deliious hot cake for ten is made by I eating two eggs to a froth, add to tiiem half a cup'ul of sugar. Into one cupful of sour cream beat half ate i spoonful of soda dissolved in I oiling water. Stir it into the cgirs and siig'ir. Add a pinch of salt and Hour enough to make it a thick bailer for griddle cakes. Hake in "gem puns" or shallow biscuit n.ius, and serve ptp'ng hot. .V. y. in t'. liittctt milk is a matter of frequent occurrence every fall and winter, or soon after the co vs arc oil' from grac ing. It is caused l!rst l y bitter herbs in the hay, such at Ma -wved, .Johns wort, etc., and also by the use of loo niii 'h nvcr-ripo food, Mich as s raw, corn storer or lale-cut hay. 1 1 never occurs when eons arc fed on go kI lood and are thriving or even holding their own, and are kept comfortably v. :u in. JJoi tun (jlulx. Failures in rurmlng. With many people one failure is enough to ouviucu ilcm Ihat all fur ther ciio.-u: in a given direction will be bopelcs-; yet tho world is full of exam ples showing that most grcilt successes liavo been tho outcome of repeated failuroK. The making of sorghum sugar is a practical and proliuhlc oper ;1'"ii. but us failure has been predicted u. a'n nnd again. Some of the fruits and vegetables now woll known in t!ii country were declared to bi? failure' when lirst introduced in this country; it was not so verv many jcars ao that it was epiite generally believed Hint fruits could not oe grown west of Lake Michigan, ret n very fair oiiantity nnd (jualiiy of fruit liaie alncidy bcn pro duced in that region, iwany years njro an attempt was Hindu to mtroduc : Hie Hereford cattle in the l.'nilcd Slates. For years they wetu utt rlv neglected by tike iublie. No one coui j lie found wiio would try them. Now they have among a.l the beef breeds no rivals which are more popular, inn Jersey was in America for ninny years before any g-.-neial favor was accorded to her, although sue was almost as ood a but ler cw years n'o as iic is now. In 6'io the Calloway was b ought to this cintiiient; but tllut breed oi e.illle have remained aluio-,t unknow n to lue general American public uii.il wiiliiu I lie laiss three years. Nov they I 'ring at public sale from f.'UO to r"M., So w all breeds of sheep and horse.. 1 ioaci r.s in importing and in breeding l.uvn in many ca e- for years failed to make a pro.' t from llioir rll'orts 1 1 improve: Hie stock of t lie country, but at iti-t tl.ttv hnvu fixiiid tiieir rewi.r 1 win re tl.ev have adhered to their stock. Tho ult'r failure oi the nlloiiipt to iuli'odu n the Angoruigont into this country has oil 'ii been piYibctcd, and eveu now there are plenty who dclare llioir bcli.f that there U no iiroli alil i place lor tiial breed. Vet lliu Angwra-goat intciest is making pi ogr ss. Several years ago an ell'ort was. made to introduce very liiir-woole I sheii into tho States from Snximv. . mu (II num ber of that breed was lately to bu seen in Ohio probably the wne representa tives of tiio race in tnis country, lint it is by no means irapossiblo that that breed amy be brought iiiiojfencrid favor by the changes whiti i fasoion s often cuiisc in the demaad for wool. There is no tine branch of farming which is more subiect to the changes brought about by the whinwof fashion than that of wwol-growing. Yet the man who will steadily stick, to his Hock, be they coarse or lino in floecn, will at the end of any ten years find a balance to their favw on his books. So, too, with tho breeder of horses, lie who breeds the light. iuieik-moving, general-purposo horse may feel tnat just now the heavy, powerful draft-liorse has rather the best of the market; but tho lighter horse may 'ion come again Into popular lavoc. Tiio changes, in business and popula tion in this country; the increased de mand for luxuries wh'eh lias jjrott n nut, of au increase of wealth; the general use of line and silky uinlerw, nr by women nnd children; changes of fash iso in the clothing oi men, and a dozen other fiillucnces are at work lo make possible and even necessary that which would have been nnproidnhlo a few years ago. No man need be discouraged and sell out any breed of stock lie may have ou hand becnuso it happen just now to .liAvo no boom, for in a few years ho may bo riding on the crest of the wave oiico more, and gathering In his profits at an altogether unexpected ib to, as breeders of Scotch-polled cattle have boen doing of lale.-r Uucago Trib-' HU...-"' ' Keep the Stable!) Warm. V farmer who will let his animals filler from cold when bo could easily and with a very trilling expense keep thera comfortably warm, not only ought to sutler himself, but most surely will suf fer, if not from cold, from h'fs of the growth ami product of his animals. Tho food itself, which is nn already obinined product of tho farm, is lost in large part if given to nn'malthnt arc mtit h of the timo curled up or shivcr'nsr with cold. Now there is no necessity for letting rattle sutler, even in a large, d id barn. If tho outside board ng is old and loose, nnd it seems like too ercat an under taking to put the whole building in firs class order by new coverini, a great deal can be done for the comfort of the animals by putting up tight board par titions between the stables and t!,o other portions of the burn. It will do no special harm to have tho bay-mows and tool-rooms cold, if tho rooms where tho animals ir, knot nro made sullie'enily warm. First line the stable against tho outer walls w i'li matched boards from lloor toscatl'olil, nailing tho hoards upon Ihrcc-ineh studding or jo'S's, eel upon end or placed horizontally, according as t' o outside beards nro nailed on. The n;r spaco between the outside and InsM ' board ng will do a great deal to wards keep'ii" the I'ir ins do Ihe s'ablo of nn even tempera! lire. The pivliliond ngaiiist- lhn l .i-m ws need to he of sin gle boanlingonly, but if thcreare large, l'i Jit, empty carr'a reor to il-roonH, that are vi",-,v cold in extreme w nlliei-, iloii b'e hoarded ni'lil'ons here, too, will not be oh cclioiiaUe. Half inch, or rpiito thin boa' iN, if matched mid laid liirht, will answer tlie pnrpo e just as well as tliicker..'f ti'i'v are na led closely. Have double doors if yiui really want your stable warm and i our cattle comfort able. Willi fl abb's arranged In this way we have been aide to keep a larfe stock of cattle oin'ortald v warm in t1 o very coldest weather, nnd it has a! the satin! lime been conifortalil" foe t;,oso who have had the can- of th" stock, l'.nl its the hay-mows ;re low, toward snrinir, there is i:( r open -pio e in a bint t i be warmed I v iho heat of t1 minimis, and soinetrines the stock sti Vej more from cold in Mar h than in iiichnrpcst w eather of mide. Inter. 'uw we do not fear to have it within our power to shut catlle close eno'i'li in t ho very coldest weatherso that they will le able to keep lhoron;;hlv w arm. There is more danger of loss from cold than from In- from bad air in a clean stable in cold weather. The ligfte t walls we wi I be likely to build, il abmo "round, will let all tiio fresh air through thai will be reipiired to keep animals healthy in the eolde-t weather. To make a stable still warmc", I oard down in part from the S'aH'old lo the I'oor with single boarding, jointed but not nv(i bed. A litlh) draught at the noses is good deal more endurable than from behind. I.et t1 0 lower part of the boarding be nailed to cleats like doors, and hinged so thev can be opened for feeding ami for a freer cireiilat'on of air when more nir is reijiiircil. Theso doors inav be left open a I'ttln way lit any tim" to give ventilation, nmre or less, accord ing as the other-walls tif the stable are loose or t'glit. A man can keep n single horse or cow in a stable linisred in this wav, in a barn w here one would be in danger of fice.ing the extremities if exposed to toe open spaceof the whole barn with its free couiiction with the outside temperature. Of cour.s! the stalls for one. or a few nnimals, must be partitioned oil' sm-iller than for a 1, rge stock. . There are n good msny oi r Irishmen who nelonll v winter their s'ligl.i cow in a hovt I wlh more com fort to r e r an inals. and more profit , 1 1 tin iii-elvi's, than is nlitnined by -oui.! Yankees in lledro d. cold I nrns. It is good stormy weather woik at this season to lix up the stables so as to 1 ee;i the sti ck all comfortable, and in coudit'ou to reiiih r the greatest nm'mit ot profit pos.iide to their o.Miers. The co-t will lm lound very trilbng coiu pared to ti e gain that will result. Aeio Kmjl-i'tit t'ar.i.rr- ' ( oaiposllug .Viinurrs. Vi'lil it pay to eoi li o.st manures? i. a (pie. te n which Is often asked nnd fre quently discussed at farmers' meeting, luii never settled by tleiiuite answers, or conclusive argi'motits. Whv? l!e 1'iiii i' for Mime put (loses it will pay, uud for others it will r, t pay. For growing Held corn or potatoes, it w.il not pay to compost nil of ilio ma mire, tut, its a rub', it will pay to com post enough of il to put a snuill ijiian t ty iu eacii hill lo tarl toe young com or poiaioos. lor ear leu crops it will pay to com jiost a larger- proportion of it than for iielu crops. Tim cosnpo-ting of manure simply advances it towards. plant food or in other word ripens it. At lirst thought it would seem that, tinder all circumstances, it n ould bo bust to thus prepare m mure fop plunt food, but on a careful invesligation it will be found that lo offset the advantages, there arn two ways to lose: lirst. the lubor of coiaposliiig: second, the loss of . the ac tion of the escaped gasses on'tlie el menls of the soil. Kvurv careful ob server lia nothedthe efiangoii condi tloa of the soil, to which has been np plied green manure 1 u t ho process of decomposition, Ihe soil is Iilled with gasses which seem to have the power to 11 blcn it up and make ft in a better condition for plant growth. It is bo ticved bv some Ihat, somehow, theso gasscs In connection with the soil canng'J. th" pure nitrogen of , the air Intikii condiii n to roiisler it available for plant food. W bet her or not th s is rrisn ipi st on yet toY bo seltlu I. But ,ne thing is evident!, which Is when green manure Is applied to the soil ami well pdxed wdli il, w htin It gels into an active state of decomposition, l. e crop grow very rap d, ) When it is desired tha' ijlanls liould feel tho liiitne inte oiVect of manure, it should I n well I'ottml, bilt n 1 In xeil wilh otiicr iiiuli r als, eve ipt list t keep II from bunilng. It is a a rule a wasie uf labor 10 confost'' m iinr(. w (, an cipial biiik of loam or. muck: belter conip si it ibrecliy w tii , the soil, And thus save labor. i llo who In compost'ng jhis manure adds mora to it tlmn eliouVh to keep it irom iiuiaiiig, ami in" Raves iron e t'Bp.ii;C does not occupy h At me to the best Hi(ianfpm-i)rftvr7il(fe'fS 1'ullUlh L. BOWMAN HEHIDES Cloths, Clothing and Cent's Furnishing Goods ".r. prpp.ireil to lmve made to onlor, 1-7 ft Ciiieiimnii IIouso who do tLo BEST WOKK. the iinoist quality of Ladies' as well as Gen man's BOOTS Buttoned, front or sido laco nnd of choicest French Kid, hand sowed, nnd inndo front ineasure ments taken liere, one nmy lmvo h: ii Mm Ccmbinod and a light, coinfortalik1, yet thick soled boot, n thiiif of beauty nnd a joy to thu wearer. Bowmans still takes iho lead in tho quality and variety of his cloths, nnd pints or any ynrnient ' worn by gentlemen may be or dered here, cut and made in the latest styles nnd in tlie most work manlike Milliner. 1I The slaughtering timo has come. After this date wo shall make havoc among cur re maining stock of Our special spite will be on Overcoats, which we have too many of. See our largo show win: dow for some of these bargains. V. W. HARVEY AVoWngton, Jan. 2, 188-1. "POST'S mm sip spouts Acknowledged by Sugar Makers to be the very Best Scouts in the Market, or in the World, and that their yearly gain in sap, more than pays their price. SUGAR PANS, TAPPING BITS, TIN SAP BUCKETS, all for sale at BY WINTER CLOTHING -urnai. J Wellington, O. nun.