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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, May 17, 1879, Image 13

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<offe«» ""’ . nomilitr resort* In the ball, purlieu
.(twniuiipoi ,ioi;i)raHonu were pro
|irlr' or ,‘"| J Hl'nr mi'l Oiwml, Uie Tiirhl.il
l«iVi ml .mnnil »« l1 iMirncr. mi.l nlareil
,i«Wi enfnicitr.altracltd much nltcn
boon.. In tlilii vrna
1W; rr'mlltcllnii ol frull, inn! nurncrou.
i cboUe f 1 0! f re ,j There alio win found
irtlcl« °L '' i,.. tc ||cr, who, for ft small com
gibUt j hc r r ij] C |cil what the future had In store
rtojjllon, pr Another Inhabitant of Ibis
K f" fj umlwurhio girl. This completes
MjjjJJJ.J or booths tint were on the right
‘Sl'StoVi'nVlonlloii wns licit nUrnct.ilto
11 ulilth cllomlwl near y serosa tlio
Ike ol the stage. This table was loud-
H ll I'hßiil ami fancy arlk'lns In urent vnrl
-14 mJ ncxl m onlcr was tlm American booth,
oioln-'clyileekcf wltll Hin “elorlnns
'Wars and Sirin™-" A .'“I 1 -' 0 l « ble , 1 " frollt
arranged with a choke assortment m
rttnilM characters were represented! Co-
Continental, Jonntliau, and the Amcr
. 111 -j-| iu nex t was the Scottish booth,
fcf?. S*l-I»twl a very attractive appearance,
much Umt was of Interest to oi>
-*g&. attention. Fifteen ladles and
cap ?il«M*n In Scottish costume were occupants
fi s?Kth. The third was the Greek booth,
f hiirMfound the Delphic Oracle and the
The following were the char-
ST-, B d elements pcrMiifttcdtPrieatcaa, Priest,
t l ii. Fire. Water. The next and last was the
Tod Japanese booth. This attracted
tfflhare ol atlcullon, ami all worn lilL'Wy
SSiwllb Ilia oxlillill. Among the number
Ifn. occupants were Chinese Mandarins,
nvi’ici Chinese and Japanese ladles, etc. One
Mii most attractive places In the hall was the
f* where were found refreshments of alt
excellent in quality and plenty lo
.ntniitv. which weru served by six Indies. After
?I1 had hid au opportunity to examine the
. rioui booths, It was announced that Mrs,
!*'.. toU id present her wonderful wax-works.
This exhibition was divided into three parts.
tVebhlorlcfll. miscellaneous, and musical, and
luhouib It had been given there many times
wfore still U afforded great amusement for a
urn: ludlencc. The entertainment closed with
t croceMkn ol the various characters, which was
hfiileJ bj » young lady as the Goddess of
Liberty. . Inez -
Gratnltmivaml False.
fotht r.iUtor'o/ Th* TrlbuM,
Chicago, May 16,—Referring to the Jotter of
year Joliet correspondent In yesterday's Tain
cse(lsth lost.), permit mo to say, authorita
tl«ly, Uiit, so for as It pretends to refleet the
ItKDlions of tlio firms composing the Stone-
Dealers* Association of Chicago, ami operating
Uu quarries at Lemont, its assertions are
tbolly gratuitous unci false.
IS. T. Sinoru,
Secretary Stotic*Doalcra’ Association.
Protection fur tlio Fourteenth Ward,
Toiht KdUor of The. Tribune.
Chicago, May 16.—The lire which de
nrored ft small church in the Scundl-
Etrian settlement, near Hirsh street and
Maplewood avenue has again demonstrated the
jeceulty of establishing a fire-station in (he
Eortbwcstcra portion of Uie city. The building
«u entirely consumed during the hour and a
half which it took the flrc-cnglno to arrive oa
the spoulter the alarm was sounded. It ad
joined a well-settled neighborhood, and under
mow favorable circumstances tbe conflagration
okhl liarc deprived a hundred families of their
LcDies and shelter before help reached the spot,
lie nearest flrc-cnglno is near thy rolling-mill,
tiki on Chicago avenue ueur Milwaukee, either
being over two miles distant, and It is a great
wrong to the entire population in the northwest
tint do nrovl&lons are rondo lor a nearer protec
tion. TLo Fourteenth Ward, with an extent of
territory equal to three other wards, and with a
population coital to one-eighth of that of the
entire dty, has hut otto solitary itre-engino sta-
Hon, and that of only second-class order. Years
Sroiorae efforts were made to have a firc-sta
on established near Wicker Park, hut so for
without any success. Are Um Aldermen of Uiat
sird so engrossed in the study of Socialistic
theories that they have no time to attend to the
mrj-day requirements of their constituents?
A Howard of Bfarlt.
To MW Editor of The Tribune.
Champaign, ill., May 15.— The State Uolver
iltyat Champaign has just received from Baris
Uie gold medal aworded to it by the Jury of the
loitmatlunal Exposition for its exhibit. The
ciritl has upon the obverse a beautiful female
tad wltb'qlaarol wreath, and Um legend “ Ue
pabliquoFrmicaiM}.” On the reverse is shown
tgraceful female llgpro entire, with the trumpet
of fame ip boo hand and a laurel wreath in Uie
oilier, with spread wings and ample. drapery,
foiling, as If la the air above the palaces of Uie
wposliloD. From tho side of Uie figure a
vmged Mercury springs forth, bearing in his
wuirclthed hands a tablet on which Is iu
htibed “Industrial University, Illinois. 1 * Tho
l«end around the figure Is “ Exposition Uni-
Tinclle Inlcrantlimalo do 1878."
the medal is accompanied with a beautiful
lltboftanhod diploma, bordered and nearly filled
witu emblematic figures appropriate to the class
IntliicU the medal was taken.
JiiecxlilbltsonlTo the Exposition for which
tills tnedai was awarded included students’
■“*«» lunmiscrlpt, drawings and designs from
“ c Engineering and Architectural Deport
ments. und a set of sixty-ulne pieces of ele
menury shop practice-work from the wood
*wp. Yours truly, 8. Cecil Stanton.
What Is tbp position of the Republican
Fnrly Rnforo tho Country on tho Silver
Question ?
To (Ae Editor oj Tht TVlbliiu.
tniCAoo, May 10.—I hand you herewith an
Ji rf° l from 0 ' ctler from a Republican member
bonjtttss, which, no doubt, reflects the pre
ttlliiig sentiment of the Republicans in Con-
JWM on the silver question, thus: “It la a
no fuel that the Republican party arc deter
oca not to disturb the linandal question this
sson If they can help it, and I imagine very
u V tt l w W,U voto tw tho pending hill as It
uniis. The chance of great Inflation by pur-
KnliiMS. or » &i . i:cu i o 01 sllvor i m,(l then getting
ithßf* Government for 103 cents,
U seems, therefore!
finnnrt. f at *L' "expressed not only with
Em i„ fco,lu »« that the llcpub-
Kt.,n .. Un ?f CM oro determined to
W Btum,nr(l i with oil the con-
the staudanl involves, among
«UT?th?.w' Cool,oUcll of values of
low «,„i? exa 'pt Kold and bonds, continued
“ppressloa of Um debtor
them topny tliclr debts In a
w uKS 4 * K0l(1, for w,lleh they received
Umemffli wfc n Kw*o n hack» not worth at the
In oL 0 , r n,, l t mn Bilv , cr « un ‘l perhaps not so much;
uniiu Ull tlie may I not
tXi mMVJ !ment * 01 •« interests amrindus
lul mnn«, 1 y rtßp ? c,flb, ° hut for too power
ora Po ' r . er » l,| at 80cms to bo almost
?S L ln .Washington. Are our
ill-, . *° Congress ropresent
iri ihenfhrtrt n^rc V* H,,a or
ttcsoi^ J «r nilsconccptlon as to
UsJit mu!!* t 8 aml w,Bl,es » and arc thus unwit
iDty jM(,. r .V’ reientl,lir ,hc,p constituents whom
thjim. u K° r «l>fCMut correctly I If anv doubt
tnblicaiis n. r poslt of niour Western Uo
*Mn *t* vo extracts from
lb« rSSSu I?lUwS 1 UwS r r S° n ß r » es#mgD W prOYO lt * 1)0
mSo.) th Ul> ,*?f l,iU Wf3t desire to have It
a f° a l >out ottering on the
• w «hrcractJS!.H l i l,l « I'lulform of a policy
the MlnD>^i!i a i IM . t,1 9 C°ld standard, restrict*
MfroiS^ n circulation of silver within Urn
tD<Uud uiftn Ww Ihthis, and joins hands wlrb
of JorsuhA.i SMW t° doprsclau Urn product
I(6q I,pfcl ,p fc , 1 u “ t l discourage Us use as money)
cl 'he 1)..nL tu Jl l We<uUl(l t*ot put Into tho hands
u ,‘! ,ore olhctlvo weapon with
Ai) lowa Sfotoor.
•** “»» «l ru rnw. .
Ojrr- Em "“» <-'o„ la., May H.-
Iddj " , a BC »«ation was caused boro Uio
P«wr Ti° r "“ r 5 °' cl0l:li b f u ‘“ WHiib of a
•toallraa “ u ,'‘ *“* ,hllll "lfi “'“I onljocva
‘"“‘Jc'om .foible, when all .lorn*
fombC uM r , ‘ b,t « w “* • 10 '.‘4 feport re
h*4 *'. follow ? idw C“ nt » MOOOII, omj
k «J Wu, i IOO ' 1 hr anotuer reiembllmi a
Bur. yru followed by one or two
lr »m lbs n ,!f. “J* 11 * b »vo bean tUocebo
•“anuJu ' 1 leu * for a minute or ao, Ui.ro
"Orttiea.t L l ,‘ t l ,?? una ’ •ecmlngly OKilnir from
'■"-..a l«S. *w “ ‘ COUIJ I UJ ‘ : ' )
K oortu’ Ur. Cb.de, Euo nu
«m., uS, 'l* „ corn '" ,ca lh « explosion
Jjeoula not K.l°fS! l f , , t * lil| o'' of tbe report,
tut, Juiiowln.^uH 1 ! 0,1 actou »fc of the
!{* c r P«ll|-' tuunk 1 *? u * u B»o direction of
lV°» n uuio iS ."I 1 /oHoired, lw taw Uti t
u. H* tbu ‘‘ d «* °t * ravioo
*Jtr» bf wmJ, 0 * •£ nortU-uuribcaat of
M r 'Joliu Barber also
appearance a hundred rods or
so further In the same direction. Further ob
servations were mudu hv S. W, Brown, who
lives thrce-fourlhs of a mile north of here, flu
•was In the cdtre of the tlmlier, looking In a
northwesterly direction into the tops or some
oaks, lo see if there were going to bu any
acorns, the direction being quartering to the
sun; ho saw a red streak, and was looking at
tentively at it when the explosion come, ito
claims that it was passing from west lo cast,
and that when It hurst there was a cloud or
smoko at Hie head of the red streak, which
rushed forth like the smoke from a cannon’s
mouth and then spread In every direction.
Upon examining the edge of the ravine a hole
was found tjrclye feel In diameter and about
six feet deep, which was full of water. Barilos
have since, hy untiring labor and search, found
numerous pieces varying in size from one to
eight ounces, also four pieces about four
pounds, nod one weighing thirty-two pounds
mid two ounces; but thu largest was found
bedded eight feet In blue clay and fully four
teen feel from the surface. Its weight was 4UI
pounds, and I should Judge it was two feet
long by one and one-half Wide, and one fool or
«o thick, with ragged, uneven surface, ft Is
comoosed. apparently, of nearly pure
metal of some kind, a piece of which
has been made into a ring hy flattening out a
small piece. A hole was then drilled in it. It
was then drawn over a round Iron ulid makes a
very pretty ring, resembling sliver somewhat,
hut a trifle darker In color. Oy the courtesy of
Mr. Henry Barber (one of the stanchest friends
of your valuable paper), f send you herein In
closed a small piece (ns a present) for your In
spection. Wo hope to hear just-whnt it is com
posed of, accompanied by a short history of
meteors generally; how they are probably form
ed, and where they come from. Numerous
questions nro being asked of a similar nature,
which no one here Is able to satisfactorily an
swer. .Will send a piece In Urn rough la this or
the next mall. - Respectfully yours.
S. E. Bi-mis,
[This Is undoubtedly tho iaino meteor which
was seen In the afternoon of May 10 at Bt.
Paul and Btour City. Esthcrvlllo is situated
very near a straight lino Joining those two points
on the map.)
Judge David Davis,
To Iht IJtlUor of Tht Tribyne.
Normal, Hl.,,May JB.—ln your Issue of the
20th ot April, under tho head of “ David Davis,”
commenting on that gentleman's late speeches
in the Senate, you say the people of Illinois re
gard tho Judge “as one of the richest as well
os one of tho stingiest men of tho State”; to
which statement 1 desire, with your permission,
to take exceptions through your paper.
In a Journal ordinarily so truthful uml so free
from partisan mid personal bitterness, I am
both sorry mid amazed to flud you using such
language In regard to one whose donation* of
money and property tp Stale Institutions alone,
—as I happen well to know,—of a charitable
and educational character, amount to many
thousands of dollars, to say nothing of other
donations of a more local and private character
which, 1 have good reasons for believing and, la
many instances, of knowing, have been very
large mid very libera). The poor of Blooming
ton, Its public library, mid Us numerous
churches Dove placed quite a different estimate
upon the man. Whilst they do not regard nim
by any means as one of the richest men of tlm
State, in anr Just nr practical sense, they do re
gard him us a kind-hearted, humane man, and
one who has dune much to alleviate human
suffering lu our midst, and to advance the public
lie may not thunk me, —amt most likely wilt
nut,—but I cannot forbear giving on Instance in
which the poor of your cltv also wore the recip
ients of bis bounty, rendered too at a mast op
portune time, uml on the spur of the moment,
which are the best tests of a benevolent pur
pose. When Chicago wus a smoking, smoulder
ing ruin, mid thousands of its poor people
turned homeless Into Its streets. It wus this big
hearted, well-abused man who immediately
summoned many of us to his cilice,
when and where ho proposed to raise
not less., than SIS,(XX) for the Chicago
sufferers, one-tenth of which tie not onlv cheer
fully ami thankfully gave, hut worked as no
oilier man did or could to raise that amount.
It wus stated soon after, and so far as 1 kuow
not contradicted by any one, Unit no city in the
civilized world contributed ns liberally to the
Chicago sufferers, In proportion to Its copula
tiou, us did IJioomlngton; mid verv largely, ns
our people well kuow, through ids Influence.
It wus he who headed the call fur a
public meeting on this subject, presided
oyer it, made the' loading speeches of
the occasion, portrayed in living colors the
sufferings of the hodr, mid, in short, threw bis
whole soul into, the work of raising the money,—
never resting for a moment until it was uu ac
complished fact. It does seem to mo that were
the poor of your city as well posted us some at
least of your leading citizens on this subject,
they would 'not indorse mi aspersion so
unjust., Your criticism, too, allow mo
to say, upon his career os a Judge is
os unjust as. is your caricature (for it is onlv
that) ot biro ns a mini, lie retired from the Bench
with the full confidence of. the people of all par
ties, and a very high estimate of his Judicial fit
ness for the post ho had tilled on tint part of the
whole Bar of the country, of which the
public, in various ways, have abundant evidence,
as indicated by Bur meetings, the newspaper
press of Uie country, etc.
8o far as the oolillcs of the article In question
is concerned, I havo only this to say: that
1 was gratified to learn—quite lately, on
my return .to the State—that my old
friend, tiie senior editor of Tits Tbiuonb,
was nut at Ills post when this attack was made
upon the Judge, for, whilst he might well differ
as to both speech and vote commented upon,
lie has studied not only /» « characler but that
of Mr. Lincoln's quite too well to Indorse what
you have said in this connection. As one know
ing the luttey quite well fur mure than a third
.ot u century, and having, in a small wav, some
ililng to do In presenting his namo as a proper
and available candidate for the Presidency, 1 cer
tainly do know that his estimate and yours of
the character and qualifications of Judge Da
vie, both as a man and as a Judge, are ns di
verge as Um poles; and such, I mil clad to know,
is the settled conviction of intelligent minds
throughout the country.
At all events, you havo surely studied Uie
character of Mr. Lincoln to illtle effect not to
know that iu thus assailing his most intimate
ami confidential friend you do great violence to
those kindly mid genial feelings which so dis
tinguished the martyred I’resklent.
Jesse W. Fell.
From Lincoln, Neb., to Atchison, Kbs.—A
Lnml of Itcuuty and Ilumniive— \ Legend
of the Axtocs—ltloocled-Stock liaising.
Ptttclol Cormpombnra of Tht Tribune.
Atchison, Kas., May 15.—From Lincoln,
Nob., to Atchison, Kas., via tho Atchison &
Nebraska Railroad, I# 11(1 miles. Starting In the
morningat7:ls, vou reach Atchison at 2:80 p.
m., traversing as handsome and varied a stretch
of country us ever was crossed by a railroad.
Hero are the open prairies, the high lulls, nnd
the heavily-timbered streams; and, having been
settled during the lust quarter ol a century, It
has lost the newness that characterizes other
portions of tho Slate of Nebraska.
At Tccumseh, Johnson County, thanks to the
courtesy of Mr. W. H. Bowman (formerly of
Jcrsoyvlltc, III.), Secretary of the Ncma Valley
Lund Company, 1 was enabled to enjoy a pleas
ant drive through the country, und visit some of
the farms,—apiong others that of Mr. Carring
ton, an cx-Baptist preacher from'Now Haven,
Conn., who is giving considerable attention to
the breeding of flue horses. He has some thirty
well-bred mares und cults, besides some line
stallions. . I saw la biji stables the following
Frolicsome—syears old; sired by Washing
ton Uaiuhlctuuian, by Robert Bonner, by Rye
dike Hambletunlau; dam, Buslrls, by American
Eclipse, by Duroc, by imported Diomede; a
bright bay, hands high; weight, 1,103
pounds; cost 03,(XW.
Hubert Bruce—s years; sired by black Chan
cellor; dam by limy’s Orav Clyde; hands;
weight I,osopounds; chestnut color, with sil
ver msuo und tail; flue trotting action; cost
12,000. *
Diadem—s years; sire Satellite, by Robert
JPmuer, by Rysdlke Ilarabletonlau; dam by
Volunteer, tho greatest sire of trotters on the
American Continent, owned by Goldsmith, of
Orange County, N. Y. (on this -stallion there
are twenty-seven crosses of Messenger blood);
very promising In speed,—although never
trained, shows a 2:10 gait; a dark bar, 15
bands'; weighs 1,050 pounds; and cost 92.600. “•
Golden Girl—y years past; sire Golden Bow,
Ur. Donalsou’s horse, of Voullac, Mich.; dam
by Sterling's Bcllpae; very fine show for speed,—
trotted half-mile In 1:27; light bay; H hands.
Duke of Crawford—2 years past; bred and
raised by DunnV Bros., of fa.; sired
br imported Duke of Clyde; dam by half-bred
Norman more; 10 hands; weight 1,400 pound*.
I have given Urn above in order that your
readers might understand that sumo attention
Is paid here toother things than the raising of
“ nog* and hominy.” Mr. M. V. Ensterduy has
quite ft number of line Short-Horn cuttle. and
Is breeding Berkshire hogs extensively. There
arraign quite a good many Durham* in this
Table-Bock, m Pawnee Countv, is principally
Doled fur the stone curiosities found near by,
and the legend connected therewith. There is
an Immense rock—supported hv a column—
which was said to have been used hv the Aztecs
is an altar upon which were sacrificed the vic
tims of their Idolatry. The legend Is Unit, long
before the conquest of Mexico, this section was
occupied hy the Aztecs, who were noted for
their advanced state of civilization. One of
their customs was to select n beautiful ami
chaste maiden ns a sacrifice. She was placed on
a high rock or altar, bled to death, and then
burned. This was a proplllntmy offering to
their God. A maiden tliun sacrificed had
n lover both bravo ami noble. 110 wun
absent at the lime, but, upon his return,
was greatly grieved when the intelligence was
conveyed to him. Ho almost lost hi? reason.
After a time hu apparently recovered from the
shock: but bo secluded himself from the Court,
mingled with the peasantry, mid finally raise I
un Insurrection against the Emperor. A misrhty
army was equipped, and, headed by the Em
peror himself, went out to meet the rebels.
Upon the eve of a nattlo a parley was held. The
Emperor amt Pueblo met half-way bet ween the
two armies, when the former said: ”0 I'ucblol
formerly my most devoted servant, why bast
thou rebelled a?nln*t thy sovereign) Speak!”
“0 Sire I thou askest why I hive rebelled
against thee, and it is (It that 1 should answer
thee. 1 rebel against thee because thou host
sacrlflcad thu light of my eye, the Joy of my
soul, the maiden whom X love, to the Idol. 0
Sire, I have sworn hv thu blood ot that sacrifice
to bo avenged. 1 have sworn to dcstny every
city, hamlet, ami hut hi this beautiful Taller,
and leave hut one single retie of Us present
grandeur. O Sire I I have spoken.” The bat
tle then commenced. TheJ slaughter wan ter
rible. f'uohlo was defeated and'compelled to
flee the country. IJe returned, sowed Urn seeds
of another insurrection, won again defeated,
captured, condemned, and publicly executed.
After his death a guerrilla warfare was up,
cities were burned, and the* people fled. The
rebels continued - their pilaging and burning
until Pueblo's oath was fnlllllcd, and what had
been a heautltul and prosperous country became
a desolate wilderness.
For the Incidents of the foregoing I um in*
dcbted to Mr. if. >l. Allen, publisher of the
AVw Wat Jlonihhj i -~n very readable magazine,
in which Is the legend is lull, anil much other
useful and entertaining matter.
Fails Cltv, Uichardsou County, Neb., about
tUty miles from Atchison, Is one of the oldest
towns In the Slate, it has a population of
nbout 1,800. The Nemaha litver furnlsiics good
water-power, and there are quite u number of
lino llourlng-mllls here. The arrival of live
Chinamen created quite on excitement, ami the
feeling against them among a certain class man
ifested itself tn threats to burn down the house
which they wore occupying and fining up Jura
laundry; nut. as one of the Chinese carpet-bag
gers had deposited SO,tX)O In the hank, ami an*
other one S7OO, there was a disposition among
the majority to let them remain,—at least until
they had enent tiieir money, tine of the hard
ware and tinware merchants, who had sold them
quite an outfit for their laundry, was very much
pleased at their cumin#, and would bare been
glad to have more of ilia same Hurt. Tw oof
them were well educated, and could speak En
glish with case.
Elm, walnut, hickory, and other timber
abound in this section, and the streams are
lined with as heavy a growth as in Oldo ami In
diana,—adding additional charm to the country
for those who prefer a “ wooden country ’’ rath
er than the prairie. The Immigration is not as
large ns it is farther west, hut those who do
come are generally well-to-do people, with
money enough'to buy their land for cash, uml
have something left to work with and improve.
All along this line Inilt is cultivated to a very
large extent, and I was told by a nurservman
that 185,000 fruit-trees were planted this spring
in Johnson County alone.
Near I'awnco City is a coal-shaft, which has
been sank deep enough to satisfy any one Unit
good coul cun be had at a small cost. The vein
is u thin one,—about (ourtecu inches,—but, by
sinking deeper, it is thought Unit a better one
will bo found. Cool is brought into the town
and retailed at $5 per ton, and will undoubtedly
sell lor much loss when Uie demand wilt Justify
a proper working of the mines. As it Is, ivoud
Is so cheap hero Uialuoone cares much about
Iliad the pleasure of n few-moments 1 chat
with Mr. L. W. Towuc, General Superintendent
of the Atchison «& iNobraska Railroad, who in
forms mo that they arc now negotiating to ex
tend their lino this summer northwest, to strike
the Union Pacific Railroad. probably at Colum
bus. Tiie proposed route is through a first-rate
section of country. A vote will he submitted
at once to the various counties through which
the lino Is serveyed. Tito management is a lib
eral one, and It will be an advantage, undoubt
edly, to those counties through which it is pro
posed to ruu the line. E. T. Suhwalt,
Tho I’oultry-Ynrd—lire-Pnstunqfo—Timely
Topics—Will Not Accept—A Valuable
ICuspborry—Rnyder Itlnckhorry—About Go*
lug Booth—Klouicnts of Success—Thu Now
Alurtgugc Law—'The «lupnn I’orslmmon—
Uout-Cropa—Tho I’ruspccl*.
From Our Ou»» Corrtepo mtetiL
Champaign, 111., May 15.—The poultry-yard
now should receive considerable attention. The
earlier dutches of chickens arc, hy this time,
lareo cnouch to take care of themselves. From
this time on, Insects will form a largo portion
of tlieh food; still they should he kept crowing
by u couple of feeds dally of cracked wheat, or
corn. Wo Lave always noticed that the later
Lroods of chickens usually receive but little
attention. Just wby this haopens, we do not
know; probably other cares take most of tho
lime. The half-grown birds arc also very ant to
be attacked will) disease, ami need careful look
ing after. , One certain indication of falling
health In a chicken Is Its comb, In health, It Is
of a bright red or pink color; In sickness, It as
sumes a bluish or calu tint. What Is known
among poultry-raiders as the “cholera” proves
Yen* destructive, oml numerous remedies Have
been suggested. One of tho most simple and
easily-procured Is the following, wrlttuu by a
correspondent of the Ohio Farmer:
It was very bad hero lust spring, and 1' will toll
your renders how wo cured it: For every forty
fowls wo Clink ft ptcco of neaf'Ptldtt'the i-lxo of a
hickory-nut. broke It In small pieces, mixed It in
nbout n pint of rorn-mcul. wot it thoroughly with
boiling water, nnd placed it near the roostlmr
plnce, so that tho chickens could eat of It tho jlr*t
thing In the morning. If they were net too near
dead to out, ft care was certain.
One of tho wants of u bee-keeper Is pasturage
when tho supply of basswood, white clover, and
other early und mid-summer blooming plants
have ceased to yield a supply, We have tried
Aislko clover, ami Ami that bees work it; but, at
the sumo time, it requires a rich, moist soil,
which is not always to be bad. On dry ground
it yields to drought, and dies out. The one
plant of all others that seems to be really
of value, from Juno until frost, is Moll
lot, or sweet clover. It grows under al
most any circumstances, und tho insects fre
quent it from early dawn till dewey eve. Tho
quality of houuy gathered from It is excellent.
Another valuable plant for September und Octo
ber bce-paslurneo is catnip. W? regard ft as
second only to the Molilot. One of the largest
and best apiarians in the Slate, L. C. Francis, ol
Borlngllcld, regards It very highly. It Is for tho
want of suflicleut pasturage that honey-raising
is frequently unprofitable. Early in the season
honey is stored rapidly, while later It must he
fed back to the swarms to prevent them from
perishing of hunger. Mclllot and catnip may
be sown at any time, Aislko only in spring.
A correspondent of the Jlural Ntio- Yorker
speaks of another plant—ono wo hare never
tried—as follows! ■ •
In sit my experience with bees. I find mlcnonctte
(he moat valuable for beo-pasinrapo. This 1 an
nounced through the bee-journals several years
ago. and continued experience has strengthened
that conclusion. That plant blooms early mid con
tinues to blossom till nipped by frost., x bare not
a ahade of douot but that a well-cultivated acre of
this plant would give abundant employment for
WO colonies.
TIMELY rones;
Those who have melpns, squashes, or cucum
ber vines growing must now prepare for a vigor
ous warfare against the little striped cucambor
bcetle. Why U was over made, no ope has been
able to satisfactorily answer* Wo bare tried
about* all kinds of drugs ami nostrums, but
have never beaten It In a drug-contest. The
beetle vats the under side of the loaves; hence
all the nasty preparations, potent with other
insects, do not reach Its favorite feedlng*plac«.
Wo have raised several flue crops of melons by
waging a baiid-10-baud contllct. fho war must
bo begun early In the morning, while It Is cool,
and when tho insect docs not lly.,
1 'ilia gardens, too, will need an occasional
weeding, which, If neglected, will result in a
failure of tho crop. The burses sud mules need
same extra care. Tighten up the collars, and
pat! Urn harness where it chafes. A man who
will drive a horse or n mule with the collar press
ing upon (tie raw flesh has no claim to he called
a Christian; yet very many farmers do St.
The Imlng a variety of rumors afloat regarding
iho nccentmice m the position of Kalomologlst
to Uiu Department of Agriculture, hv Prof.
Cyrus Thomas, Entomologist ol Illinois, he
limes occasion to write as follows to the J'ralrte
/Vi rmer:
I have the pleasure of informing yon that T have
declined Accepting the position of United States
Entomologist,, and (bat 1 trill not accept. I have
co informed the Commissioner, and I hare caused
Ih1» fact to Ire mibllr-la-d In tho Springfield papers.
Now, I have ilone oil In mjr power to make it
known (hat I will nut accent; hut In spite of me.
Ersut home and abroad keep n«sotltiur the con
i'. I iio[H‘. therefore, that you will aid me In
setting this at rest. Although 1 thank the Commis
sioner for hit kind offer tome. I prefer to remain
at home to Mtlnoisnnd earn oat the entomological
work I hare on hand hen*.
We arc glad to know that we are not (o loss
so practical u man os Dr. Thomas from our
.State. A majority of the “ professional bug
hunters " are very sclcnlllle men, who know to
ii joint how muny kinks there arc in a bug’s bind
leg, but who cannot, (or the life of them, tell
how to exterminate* pestiferous Insect, except
by immersion In alcohol.
in this same connection It may ba stated that
Prof, *f. 11. Comstock, of Wisconsin, Entomo
logical Professor at Cornell University, has ac
cepted rim position of Entomologist of the De
purtmeot of Agriculture at Washington.
Among the new raspberries sent out this
spring In very considerable quantities, Is tbc
Gregg. It originated in OMo, by the gentleman
after whom II is tmtncd. It belongs to the
blackcaps, and Is at least om-tblrd larger than
tile .Miami or Mammoth Cluster, and equally ns
prolific. It came through the winter all right,
mid promises lo produce a large crop. It will
nc sold by agents this summer at largo prices:
so that those who order the plants, If tiiov want
to bo certain of getting tin* genuine, which is
really valuable, should he careful to order only
of responsible nurserymen. 'llm stock is by no
menus large; bonce the temptation to lilt the
orders with sometnlng more common will be
crest, especially where the nurseryman has no
reputation to make or to lose.
TiiKtmvuim ui.Acuncnnr
Is fuel grouriuir in favor. To-day we passed by
a patch of them atandina live to six feet hftrli,
ami lllled to ilie Up with nlossomdmds. As a
cmminrlson, wc may statu that Lawtons and
KtttaUnuya, ihe old sUiuiard sorts, are whiter*
killed id Uu* around. The Snyder will also he
extensively sold hy agents, and the came re*
inures as llioso trlvcn üburu of the Greet will
apply with equal force. Wc have holh tltctc
varieties (:ro.vim; in our grounds, and therefore
know what we state to be true.
arout aoiNt) south.
Momcvcr, IH.. Mor 10.-Would you advise a
man with u small, young, fondly, nod 31, OOd In
nidi, besides some Implements mid stock, to (to
into Mis*tsslnnl orOeorpla to oot-nn farm, or to
buy one already under cultivation* Arc there real*
ly any superior advantages to bo hud In those flutes
over Illinois* riea.se answer tit The Turn-
UKK. n. .1.
The above 1« tho substance nf’onr corrcsnoml
eiiL’a letter. Under uo circumstances would ho
advise any man to sio lt> either of the States
named. ’While they ure blessed with shorter
winters, yet there are other things to bo taken
into consideration. Roddy, schools, churches,
roads, roll, markets,— these arc all unknown
quantities. it in said that the cull of all the
Southern States is eupablo of producing'crass
and grain; hut we have’onlyto ns!; our-’clves
otie question; If thelßouth lo the Para
dise It is ronrcsditcd to he, why do they
-02 for Northern men
I Otic other question
»1I Northern'men who
Jjr.nd to sell f A man
tu mention siioulU Imr
ind settle down. It Is
Ind lor the amount 0/
b many fanners. And
lm( the
lack all these thin*?*, Imt I
to come and hrlmr thorn 1
mUrht bo asked: Why do
tro tfoutli huvo so much)
possessed of the capital yd
clehtv mw In Illinois.d
the buying of 100 much li
capital tlmi has ruined si
rlicht hero lot m remark if
r success
.1 Industry, rhill, otcr*
far upon iftu road lo
jnlul votxtllonß. There
fc diu part of Atnerl*
c; nml it is from tills
jut ot llnanclcra have
:Jor eiplit years. There
ifcrv vlllwro; In truth,
1001-illst rlct. It it &ur>
i Know about conduct*
au ore unable to pay
. ni.KMCNT.H O
are Iho some everywhere,
mil viirihmee, ami econo
competenco- in nil trade*
Is 100 nmcli of a ileelre o
caiifi lo live without vi'fh
cluas thul such u hr.'Rht I
spruiiir ilurimr the pist nix
aro Jolui Bhjrma’is hi o
we find them 1u every eohi
ndsluij how mu:h people
ini' National llnuneca wq
their washerwomen. 1 1
tuh new moutoage law.
Gov. Culltmi lias signed, th*s bill forbidding
tiic fureclfwnreof iiu»rlaa*««exceottnrouirh the
Courts. ' Tills wilt bcneilt tin* lawyers, urn! add
additional expense for sumo otiu to pay. (As the
mpHiraaco Uxus Ills own terms, of course the
borrower will bo compelled to pay tills extra
expense. Hut this is not nil. The lender will
demand more security, bcaiusu of the greater
risk of loss: hence those who cannot pay off
their mortiraau* when due. or reduce them a
third or a half, will liml themselves In a bad
predicament. Those who will be obliged to re
new hud better do so before th« Ist of July,
when the new law goes Into cfTeet. Money Is
plenty ut 7 mid 8 per cent; and It will probably
remain so, provided the security Is ample, we
think the Governor would have consulted the
public good boil ne exercised the veto-power on
ibis bill.
Is one of the things that Lave been largely sold
by peddler*. U possesses no value, as the tree
Is not hardy. It may produce fruit lit a climate
tbul will grow orange*, bat Is of no account
elsewhere. Wo merely mention-this now, be
cause most of thucountrv-rcudersoi “The Farm
and Garden " will probably bo solicited to buy
it during the summer.
Those who intend to have a variety of feed for
their stock, next wluter. should now prepare to
plant beets, carrots, and parsnips, for that pur
pose. We need not urns upou our readers the
protlt that may be had outol an acre of beets. It
Is true (tint it Is some work to cultivate and
weed them, but a sure and curtaiu return awaits
the iuvcsimuul.
agriculturally speaking, never appeared better
In this countv at tilts season of the year.
Wheat, m*, oats, and llnx look well; corn w
nearly all planted; the rains have cornu in sufll
dent quantity; grass I# growing finely; and all
kinds 01 domestic animals ora thriving, The
cron of tipples and cherries promises well; and
we have every reason to I pole forward to the fu
ture with rouewod confidence. KuiUb Jr.
Improvement of Court.ffouso Grounds—
/Tfl.-cldl Pli.mtch to 77i« Tribun*.
RooKPom), 111,, May 111—At the last session
of the IJoardof Supervisors, f 1,590 was appro
priated for llie purpose of improving the Court-
House grounds. A Committee waft appointed
to superintend (ho Job, ami work bus already
been commenced. The rubbfsti caused by thu
building of the temple it being .cleared away,
and Urn whole area Is to bo subsollcd and
seeded down. At the front entrunco will bu a
stone pavement seventeen wide, which, midway
between thcatreotund basement-entrance, takes
a graceful curve on each side to the newel-posts
nt thu bottom of the massive steps. In the
rear will ho r half-circle driveway; and around
the entire square a substantial walk, uud doubt
less some handsome coping. Four hydrants—
one near each corner of thu building—have been
placed In; and, when the Job Is completed, It
will make a remarkable change from the present
appearance of the grounds.
Prodigious preparations are being made by
thu Ci. A. 11, for the observance of Decoration-?
Uny. Kx-ticmaor Richard J. Oglesby will be
present, and Ims consented to deliver tne
oration; which announcement alone la sulllclont
to draw out a large concourse of people. In
thu morning of (hat day the graves of the true
and brave are bu to marked, and In the after
noon will bo handsomely and appropriately dec
orated, with Jiotlttlng servlets. The Rockford
Rlllea, City Council and officers, Fire Depart
ment, and thu different secret societies of the
city, will participate in the exercises.
Thu late refreshing rain lisa greatly Improved
the crbo-prospccls, mid ferment are more hope
ful. They were woll-ujgli discouraged,' fur com
planted two weeks ago bad djl even sprouted.
Oats, grass, and rye are uow looking better.
Last Spring, when the soft wind was wooing
The flowers to catch Us sweet breath,
You loft on my llpa your hot kisses. ,
And vowed yon would lovoxnu till death,
Yon said that no heart could beat truer}
•That the Sun must grow cold in the sky,
Aud the Moon would forever cease shining,
Jsre a love like your fovs should die.
Aud I—why, I lived for you only,
And my heart 1 laid under your feet;
And, whim In your warm clasp enfolded,
1 sighed, Oh 1 our Udcu’s complete.
Since then I have loved fifteen others.
And you to your tenth flame srewed. t
Just now 1 have found a new Edcu— . ,
Put Sun and Moon still shine o'erhead.
tins. O. ii. Hewitt.
(Original contributions will be published In this
department. Correspondents will please send their
real names with their tioms d« plume addressed to
“PazUcrs*Corner.” Answers will he published
the following week.)
No. 700.
No. 770.
08T 1 C
U 1 II O L
No. 773.
tl E A T) H
NO. 774.
L A D i:
£ W it Y
No. 772.
L oa F
1) ar T
M jrt 11
A lo K
N la 0
No. 775.
No. 770.
No. 777.
No. 778.
As red as a rois Is she.
-NO. 779.
• •
• *3
6* •
From 1 tot, a musical Instrument; 2 to 5. an
evening parly; OtoO, a buttle; ItuQ. an aeriform
fluid; 2to 2, a Kiri's nickname; Ulo f>, honest; 4
to :i, a bird! H to X, so untroal; 5 to 4, a shrub.
Geneva, Wls. .Comet.
In Comet; n feminine abbreviation; marches; &
high olllcer of rank; hoops; a Ashing net: inclos.
nres; half of enrich; iuCooehle. Tho same words
arc read.downward.
Across—Struck; a potter’s wheel; relating to
laws; la dissipate; a tube; a wind-flower; Dutch
gold. Down—in Vountrstar: half of M» A. W. It.;
to hasten, transposed; foxes: (be shield of curtain
species of lichen: a tree; a town of Italy; a vain
able oos In Chicago: strings to load do?*: to pene
trate, transposed; design; half of a color; in K.
k\ K. .
CmcAOO. Bpiiinz.
T.Qdtro of diamond#; u mythological animal mid
to have no fset; a largo molding: to extract; to
set no anew.
Canton, 111
SI. Vi’AU£Ah.
Wrong; a bearing lu coart; counsel; a watte al
The Fat Dot.
10DDLK—>*0. 7fl».
Id the tint the second {tot.
And j.’iuil T.UB I to sou
Within n dim mid cavemod spot
Tt u whole gleam out fur me.
OsHßOsn, Wla. Foplad.
Quoth Adam to hi* opouso ono day:
• 4 In brushing up my Latin,
I find what coat rou’ro been to me,
Not counting silk or satin."
• 4 Indeed!" quoth -Sto. * 4 How sweet of you I
What l» the figure. Adam*"
“ In figures It Is not oxnrcsiwd,
Hut. in this manner, Madam;
44 The word that means what you cost me
In Latin first please utter:
Than speak It In the Gnqllsh tongue—
> -Don't be tu such a flutter—
-44 Just take your time and think it out;
Call Webster In to aid you."
44 Yes,- Adam; but first tell mo this
Mas the Investment paid youf"
FiiEb'TuuT, ill
I amcomposMiofciovcQlcUcre, aud am a forelen
My», 31, o.l* 2. 1. Is peril,
My r>, 4. 6, 10, *e a score.
My 7, o. Is therc'orc.
UAino, 111,
T am comuoscd of *ire letter*, and am ten
Jly 2, a, 1. is a mylhol«i ca j j,j r j
My 4, A, In a prolix,
Paxton. 111.
numerical enioja-no. tbs
iiwr? fiV.uV'rV'V ■ , “' l “ • «*"««•
My 7, 1. 2, n, 11, in a glimpse.
My 4. 6. It), is a young heifer,
Dtxo.t, 111. Eku* Chaxaora.
Comet, Geneva. Wis., has Iwrt bit little Wroo
lately to sire to the work of mizzling nlniiolf nut
everybody else. He scut in a list last week that
was too late for notice. He had Nos. 701, 702,
70;i, 7<W, and 707a1l cotrccl.
Tyro, city, gives answers to six of the ten, and
cannot at present give nny more. Ho doesut know
what the Champaign square In made of, whit Mins
Coochlo wnn t-volutlng about, or the constituent
parts of Miss Garth's rhomboid,
Happy Jock. city, writes to say (bathe has been
umpiring ft ball-match, and as he didn't give sat
isfaction to one of the clubs hie eyesight Is not at
present find-class. In a week or two he will be
all right- He will never do so any more.
KlTAtich, Fond da Lac, Wis., couldn’trestnthe
lemptattun, after looking over The Corner, to send
in his report, as he used to do with such regularity
Romo months ago. ESAUchgot at some o( the
hard ones, and ouly missed Not. 771, 772, 774,
and 775.
Ezekiel, city, has dallied long enough with the
mystics to solve Mr. K. F. K.'s octagon, which ho
cmifusses to not having been an easy Job, nnd re
mits fur consideration one of his own construction
in rhoinboldal form which will be typed. Much
obliged, Mr v Ezekiel.
Towhead, Fulton, 111., sends some of his excel
lent puzzles, and regrets luck of time to study out
the complications of others. All of the gentle
man's contributions are well worth publishing, and
thanks arc.due and tendered to the Fuitonlan,
The totter will be answered.
Ease), city, who has been absent from The Cor
ner nnd Chicago for n year or more, sends In a few
answers to the puzzles, with the remark that they
are much harder than they 'Mined to was" when
he studied them before. Ho bai answers to Nos.
770, 771 (partially), 773, 777, aud77d.
Happy Thought, Freeport, lit., answers All, and
shots correct except as to the two charades. To
N 0.775 “Fuxzlcrs'Corner" Isglven.and “Crony"
to No. 7TU. The lady sent the answers to those
two with misgivings as to taulr correctness,and she
will not bo disappointed to find she was wrong.
Kansas, Durham Park, Marlon County, Kao.,
writes with awe (which Is entirely unnecessary,
the awe part, wo mesn) in anprflhchlug Thu Corner
wtth u low answers to puzzles in the Issue of May
U, The answers wore found to Nos. 707, 708, and
partially to No. 700. The gentleman is welcome
to call sgalu.
M. Waljtnn. Canton, 111,, solved eight of the
twists of olay It, but the letter was late in reaching
the Scribe. The unsolved were Nos. 703 aud 703,
The lady meets with like success this week, ami
she thinks shu could havti had them ml if Unto true
not more precious than pussies. Nos. 773 ami
775 wero stickers.
Sphinx, city, having been making a change of
base, forwards a few of tboso that looked easiest to
him in a hurried review of the mysticisms.
Nos. 770, 771, 773. 777, and 778 were shown tip'
In their true colors. The Sphinx has a seven-letter ,
rhomboid in this Issue dedicated to Mr. 15. K« K.,
that is rather confusedly hard.
Jlonlda. Champaign, 111., gives un excellent ac
count of himself this week, proving ail up but the
“.enr-uctt" one of Coochle, and for that he suit-
Setts “Puisloni* Corner," which answers thu con-
Ittonsalso. Henids’s letter is the drat received
containing that number of answers. Your thesis
la a good one, and will ho published. Thanks,
Snug, city, haa bat few words to say, and he puts
those To rhyme:
WUs Coochle, ofliurUDKloa. Wis.,
Uy prayer most •• earnest” (s Ihlst
'I hat you never mar dlo
While the stars In the sky
book down from the regions of bliss.
.Punch. Urbans, 111., ventures the remark that
tbo'uaszies were pretty tolerably middling hard to
selvu yet he didn’t atop but ouco ou the order of
bis using through the list, and that was on another
rendering of his own “earnest” charade of the
wuok previous. Ur. Punch suggests “spring-
Unto," but the author of the charade was In (lend
“earnest.’ 1
(lartb, Paxton, 111., had the novel axperivnee
this week of finding her own rhomboid one of the
hardest to make out. It was sent some months
ago. and the lady had quito fergoltou the curious
words lulu composition. Her list only lacks the
charade of Miss Coochie to lie a comnletc one. Miss
Garth will please answer her own enigma this
I’oolar..Oshkosh. Wls., finds tho twists veritable
twisters, and can answer but five Inst an present,—
bur. vm, 770. 773, 777. and 77H, Why the can't
catch tho others will bo learned from the follow*
Oh I thouah I have anawered many twist* Itefore,
. And amr riithl hard twisters. too,
< I now ran get hut five. As lure aa I'm alive
That U all that 1 can dot
T„ V. K.. city, write* Ina “moving” way, and
ha* hail only time, on account of a change of base,
to briefly scan the crooked thing*over. Ills effort*
were rewarded with good success. however, aa hla
■let la minus only tho suuart word of Ilonlda and
tho “ earnest" charade of tho Burlington maiden.
Mr. K. will find a wonderful combination of words
built up in the shape of a rhomboid for hla special
benefit hr Sphinx. It Is an extra hard one, and
Mr. K. and all othcra will find It no easy task.
Coochie, Burlington. WK. rises simply to ask
for Information, the which Is tendered to the lit*
tie mis* willingly. She ennnot find thu word
“tinner" In tho dictionary as applied to a bevor*
ago: tint the word li there nevertheless, and is the
name riven to a certain kind of ale. The Ogle
County lassie did not, therefore,
' Make a “tipple" a “Upper,”
Ur a “ripple" a “ripper.”
Miss Coochie wus satisfied this week with seven
answers, not being ambitious, llonldu. Garth,
and tjuirk were the causes of tne halt. The young
lady thinks “Our Comer” the best In the land,
and she U right.
List of Patents Issued to Northwestern In
ventors This Week,
Br*eti l nitpaleh In The Trliunr.
Washington, D. C., M»v 10.—A. 11. Evans A
Co., paten*.-solicitors, report the following pnt
futalssu-d to Xorthwcsterulovcntora this week:
B. W. Arnold, Litchfield, baling-press.
John Askwhb, cniesgo, can.
J. E. Bering, Decatur, U. Colborne, Chicago,
snd H. B. Iticumund, Macon Coimlv, corn-planter.
G. \V, Brown, CJakcbiirn, corn-tilanter.
M. Cuvet, Chicago, saw-sharpener.
Field & Farrur.'Chicago. prrfornlliig-pen.
11. H. ii B. Hartman. Belleville, case lor bot
L. Heilman, Chicago, heating-stand.
8. Inman, Chicago, provision-safe.’
Porter & Vctte. Chicago, tvacon-end-pate.
G. K. liix. Chicago, angli-plate.
S. 8. heukt-nbauph, Aurora, car-axle hox-lld.
G. H. Spaulding, HocKforrt, harvester (rois
,W. S. Marshall, Batavia, et. al., device for
changing speed.
11. Blandish, Joy, seed-separator.
1). C. Prescott, Marietta, balance-valvo for
J. Mills, Milwaukee, middlings-grlnding mill,
,T. It. Fish, Grand Kupias, locomotive smoke
O. Hnrl, Detroit, grinding and polishing wheel.
11. M. Loud, Oscod.i, Rawing and iduulnp lum
A. fiorg, Kalamazoo, slmc-failcner.
Nelson Witts. Aims City, cvanornUng-pans.
J. Warwick, Medo. ctal., device for changing
E. P..JL
.1. E. •Taynr. .fcraeadTity, bridse.
V. C. McCunc. Mi. Etna, bor 4 o-pc.wer.
L. I’cltoii. I'rrry, coru-hatvealsr*.
•I. C. Mciltl.an. Dakota, inotrl-yrooTlDg-ma
T. Shuman, Cuming, hardwire frnco.
H. W, Klnscry, Camden, narrow.
J. F. I’hllow, Warsaw, ami I*. C. Perkins, Utah*
awakn. bored, dc., well*;,
D. r. bpces. Indianapolis, grain-car doors.
William Tcsmcr, KvausvlHc, rom-drlll.
T. Jdikeal, I'laiuSctd, combined ladder* and
Last night, at the play, while Ihe band breathed low
That niodiitL'lit of tmirlc, Iho • ‘Teic-a-Tclc, ”
1 saw « woman I used to know—
A woman I loved In the loniMit'o.
She sat in the blaze of tip* chandeliers,
And her diamond* sparkled like frozen teara,
« hilc the bond played Tote-a-Tcte.
She saw me not t I was down by the door,
Called in by tliu attains of the J’cte a-Tele;
Aud they drifted mu back to u vanished shore—
To a world that wa*, and that la no more—
To a moonlit nluht. and n lovelit cyr,
And a uhispered vow that was only a lle^—
O silcucv that Tclc-u-Telol
That beautiful woman wiio alts in her box,
And lluhtly m-ats lime to the Teto*n*Tote,
C'lo<c by in/ slue In the mounlight walks;
UT- watch I ho mllows break over tho rock*—
Like I lie rock .-lie eayx is her love sublime.
That will bear the beating of waves of Time.
O Heaven—that Tutu*a*Tetol
There's a bead on tny breast—there's a band otwm*
hair; *
The nightingale ilnsetti her Tete-a-Teto;
JJj* Mfo ts youni*. aud the wt’rld is fair.
lint the imiHic U still and the vision Is—where!
An old man's beautiful wife I »c-o
In her box by the slagu. ’Twas u dream, maybe,
Horn of tho Tote*a*Tete. Eu.a Wiißßi.nn.
lo Fancy Profits
Farmers and Look
to Your Interests I
The Qro&test Discovery of its
kind, of modern times, for increas
ing tho Vital Force and Early Ma
turity of
(PATENTED APRIL 21, 107*,.)
Its use secures Early Maturity
Buro Crops, Largo Yield, and De
struction to Insobts. A Fertilizer
Condensed and PoaVDostroyor
Combined. Letter, OViooper, and
More Easily Applied than duono
or Piaster.
quantity lor or.o bushel of Seed,
To Every Pnrclmser of a Pack
age of the Compound.
"f, 1 ; .!" cv«ry jum-haM-r of a ,ir.c<ng“ of the ro Z
.if TMl t ‘^f lp V 011 y* ">nkly C |Wttloa
■ji uni p-lter. 3hls atTunls. of c/iiirju l
the..arnHoiii.l: but.” ini?
a trial of the article w/ll in every eas* he followed he
further and enlarerd orders, wr »re unite wiilmJ’this
. t U .X U^r, : > ;!l jr .r° n - n ' D ” °">er or registered lolt-r
nf.it.ham ?.*. r^,- tU . . P* ck «Ke win Wnt once matted,
t\in l £**• nnil rour name handed to
Boom H Tribune Building, Chicago.
A Brief History of the Compound ami
YVlmt Claimed for li,
mmlrhy Mr.WAfTOA*
Jv I l * , VV ,u, ; 01 ,‘ 1 ! 1 ' 1 wa,l 't Mic Mtmiucr of IBTJI.
%l! ,n '' ,l * rom "bleu cnrn had
mnJ n n r V ,e ,' n lll’riv-cistit davsi In full tau.l
itiltf ti* •/»»£** down by ssorm
auiOvntinitSV* 5,, "i hotd.luly J.'i (which wm tlie only
1 w« roro bunked and taken In On;
elcTit luiw? imltl VI ra S* of ,J,rtu h °n lrf4l and tlilrtv
JVJ' cU wt. eflrs Jll' r :K ’ re> “•> •"nod, well
®ndno nubbin*. Tins extraordinary growMi
i fi 1 *! 1 * LOi a attractcil thu attention of tins
a?iKtlfi!> » wlv ,|,u 1 ia ' lV ' of tlu!tn worn
coVn .^.V.il^h* 111 ;s JuHowli’tt niwn Uinlr oim
corn, 'finch ih"v did. mm tvd'i txtraurllaarr rctulu
sisal Itlb^urc*iha more ccr'alnuor
jji I "J'•■Hooaud grow in of thejctdt <c) it produce* plant*
X v,Kurou * and rapid growths ni maturUr ft
r«e , 4 <ihodbom»; r (Dan by the ordinary methyl of plant*
IVV.I A* 1 from r«rly |>i.autlnir and fn»!» may
» n l. r i » u i u,0 .' lt ’ , * s f** lt } p “WHed a I eerily to tho
5r . fiiVV.-f* not iisodonwdcan, a* u.aiy fertilizers
nr ~;., . ‘;°l‘ ot I'rcparlng » W( Js_r«rn. for Initatico
»finei (?) It 1* a perfect nrotec*
*“" ot »««-w»nai. cul-
Of the many testimonials given the fol-
lowing are submitted
From Stain Treasurer Nuyei. of I’rnnaylranla. •
t „..a ,y ,% vV.'".\ n ' •; Intimto., Pa,, {•(•pi. -t, :577.
I used th'i Mintin'CoiiMiotiioi, or Seed and Plant In*
“ m 1 u lA ?' •pniyt. end am morn
'h™ pleased nlib ih« result. 1 lonkni the seed aa per
Utrculons, and planted the timo while wut. aiurla
three dnyi 1, was nil up nicety. Not a j>p«ar waa tut by
ihn w OMJI Iho rrniri pulled to* n little of it one morn*
,at 01,0 ‘line. The corn come up
«roli «o»?o. l l f * <,u i ft cu l ur * ann l, a» So cuutlnue'l
until wltbluafea tiny*, when It commonnij torlpou.
t rounlder the Cumpoiuid a valuable dlscuvery, aud ic
.ino svho will try It. I shall cor*
K^uUnnoihcrtrial If lean procure It. Your*
scry truly, A. C. NOYES.
I'rora llio I’cmisjlTaniii Stale .lg. College,
Near Ucllefonic. Centre Co.. I’a.. Nov. is, is??.
• • • • I ploouhed up a plot of nuculubth orau
acre aud harrowed It well, and soaked coni m the Com*
pound. acconllUK to tho dtrcctlouxs also, auiue com in
water, aiid planted both the same day. Now title one*
i-lululiuf au item Is oui> ami uoo-ipinrterroda wide, imd
six eenroiUlouK. uakln# roim for six rows oi corn.
I plniueil. by baud, throe row* of that waked with tb*»
commiund and ihreo rows with chat which was soaked
In tho wtttort that would be onvaUleentb ofauacto
1 kL,flt watching li all tummer. ami could notlcu
V^.4i JI X r ?}“ ;0 .} n . , . ,I ' , . cr V ,, 5 but when cuttlDu time came,
.V h, ‘ h wiw soaked with tho
Umnouml wa* the I test. My crop of fodder was good.
i u L w .l' had a dry »|kjU about the time of oanntr ami I bo
corn watuo? so niunl. The corn taken art tho plot
}' W' was so.ikcirwl(ti tho Compmiuil wa* six and one*
half biiiheh, while Hint taken from the plot which wn»
soaked with watHrrr.idurcd hul live bu.nel*. At that
pro|K>rtlon. five bushels would make oIKbU bushels per
six and unedialf bushels would make li*i
bushels jicp arm, ahuwinu adUTenmee of twenty-four
hiislieh In favor of (ho comiwund. It also produced
fifty pound* more fodder, which would be aoumore to
tliuacre. Yours truly. w
UJI.C. HUEV, bupertotcadcuu
, , J Ca.v*l Uovan. Ohio. Nor. IT. I«TT.
I was Induced to try a package or the Vlwilvo Com*
pound on my corn, i 1 .ought a package ami soaked ona
nmhcl. according to directions, ana planted it on a
piece «f ground which I have uicd for the same pur»
po*er«iriiio lam tnrcnty*«even year*. The corn cam*
nii very even und strong, ami n( u good color. It grew
ihrlciy. and was not at nil Injured or grub-worms;and
at tbo inuklog turned <mt targe. Plump raw. Other
jeers I Lave bad to um from thirty to forty loads of
itminre on the same land, at a cost or .to cents s»er load,
inlsyeurmy enrols tu good, or better, and only gj of
«um>. I think tho compound U a tlnH-ralu article,
iuv ly used, cheap. and giving good remit*. Vours
WriltnorelabdCo., Pa., Dec. 17. 1877.
fUU U to certify that I ho varied the Vltatlvc Com*
ivmnd on cabbage worm*, and found that tl destroyed
them effectually. 1 dissolved a tanidspoonful of tho
material .n a nation of water, und sprinkled mo plant*
about twice a week, with great tueoeas,
THOMAS 11. smuts.
. , UMlutriLt-K. Pa.. Use. do. 1877.
As an experiment, 1 u«ed Waugaman's Compound on
mine seed wheat. lasi fail. planting the tame area of
land with prepared aud unprepared soed. Tho result
when we harvested and threshed, was nlna dozen
ihcavca, yielding eight bushel* from tho patch sown
with prepared seed, while from the unprepared seed wo
k’ninut Are dozen ihcaresand four bushels of wheat.
In tny corn Held there were eight rows planted without
the usei of the idmiwund. which dla tint yield morn
than half the corn that the same number of rows did
when the seed was prepared. I also used iheCompouud
on some ••pop-coni.” and thegrowth was so (true that
the persons leulnii lit bought it wu the. common corn.
I lie jfnibor wire worm did nut disturb any corn pro*
pared with the Compound. Icon fnllv recommend Tc
to farmers, und will navur plant without It, U I can get
It. Vours, Ac.,
to termers, und will navur plant without It, U I can get
It. Vours, Ac., *
, -MiHDtrowx Vau.gr. Md.. N«»v. JB. IH7H.
I purchased a few package* of jour VttaUvs Com*
pound, and used them with suck rallsfactary results
fAtllKlveiineirreat Pleasure to add my teatltnouy to
onl"‘l'“."I the already popular Compound. 1 used U.
fcred'ld in which my corn lia>l always heretofore suf*
um of im worms, but this year weaned cmilDly by ib«
wilt Tiiak Comjumud. lam fully oaUstlad that Us use
blacker grurn come up more regularly, urvterve a
in much atUcomr, and grow more rat Idly, und notlm
ett>eielnee wid by the dry weather while mill). My
take out cum tjt lead* me to think that birds will aJt
piled, and I win Jiicii the uiminoiid has been' an*
replant a sligie Jill that 1 did not dud It necessary io
well repaid 'orall fV'ur whole Held. Wtol that lam
Ido not ihlik f»liai()iif lu It, and. If 1 can get It,.
. com withoutgl\ju* utMi be/fl Plant a Held of laus
Irom Uio S C.SUito Agrlcultiu, _ ■ ,
Ol.aourßU. B. 0.,
• * • I soared, jn a solution of tho .COUNTS,
mutt,sorghum m ill, which were thou planted, ««t
vc, It. common -ardh soli, sud uu other manure*,
piled.' They cam upl, („ur days, homo of the stalk*
am nor (about svmty days Irom planting) overnlu*
lUJfce.high. audivcnsiu Inch lu diameter at the first.
Joint, ’ftifl seeds kll Iwvlpe In tire nr »U days. Bom*
i cultiiafi plsnU misted vith the green worms (eater*
pillar if recris Ocraccai and too Harlequin bug*
(Mursmtla l»Uirlou*a) wort sprinkled with a solution
ul the (outpound, utr the second sprinkling tb« In*
•ecu dltippcurcd. Wn and will cheerfully reoout*
mend Itv VUatlve Copouud. iieinectfully vours,
I Prof. b.’c!' *B I sI o U Jt g. Collego. ;
haKauiaital’.'O-i Uwjco., |*a., Deo. |l, 1870.**
H»sram«t> MtiPt'ns. rTnacgage 0 r Comoound «•
* solved of thee l« W*. **\*M according to ulrauUotU.
1 and lam tstlshcd i si wlnr-jt WM applied 1 had’at
least ten nusheis more cor.Vp. r . cn , man alouKsldo
where the ground and.seed JViwmliar - la all other
i respscu. nrlniisKßiit cat. w^v^i^^^Q, o rows In
uiib oarl of tho field, the (to aoeahw ». i>.e Vltatlvo
probabloTlialsuch resulucat be »™J“ e t^l.WL lb l slp*
plication of iu«n asmall auiuot ot fertlllz ug w«j.
rial. I shall test It again mom fully thU spring, aua,
• suht" * c ‘‘ u " lu ‘ , * Arc , toufA£Ba , xs" u
* Vaster Mlddletowa (Irauge, Ho. WHI •
ijit HatiKi Va., Dlft Bl> UW '
jasssasssp- ■SKsa'"sH'la SaSS-
L#E i Sr^ % " o '^fW‘^.
Tiujkubtviu.*, Jo."**.C®*;bompoifnd. S »od l muit
Waco. Tei., Jift. B*. IOTJJ.
A bratliaMS'U* of iaW an ajwoalva fim
rSff!ii.\Tw^iVVtllC»«loiri !• cojVia.^i^rlch
**? l l *«dS LOiuegJf uwo or oUict utaim but our
SirtJS 1 ""* toT WlioliuiM*

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