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The Greenville times. [volume] (Greenville, Miss.) 1868-1917, November 09, 1889, Image 3

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.ahed Every Saturday.
tt'lLLK. - - UlailSairft
n ot Fluk Whlca WmI lata the
rapr-Ha.sil llnlml
U term we do not mean the
who testified recently that
uld receive shock of 25,000
mi feel sort of braced ap by it.
ke this explanation In order to
t any misconception of the tenor
artiale bv the intelligent reader.
ectrical freaks" wo do not mean
' who play fantastic tricks" with
pagination when they talk oo
ubject, but rather the pranks
the forked lishtning plays when
.08 a hen-house and lights up
otional fancy of the reporter
working on space.
i years ago a young man named
Weld pants, residing la Asbury
Kas sitting at the window of his
ig house, counting his week's
and wondering whether he
. divide It equally among hlm
r give some of it to his tailor
little to his landlady, or take it
ire a horse and a narrow bu y
;e a proud but wealthy heiress
Irive. At that instant bolt of
i struck the corner of a large
i Long Branch, not more than
r eight miles away, and the
nan never thought of his tailor
landlady again. They often
t of him. but nobody ever found
ire he went.
e summer of 1879 John J tV
a practical paper-hanger In
'. During the first week of June
hanging paper In the residence
ence u. Montgomery, when
jlack cloud came slowly over
y from the west, and a single
I lightning foil from the cloud,
1 the room where Fowler was at
uo up the trimming machine
buzi saw for a few minutes.
up the paste, hung all the
the room and trimmed six
nls of arabesque border. Some
auilly went In the room about
'clock that evening and found
lying on the table, still slecp
m the effects of the shock. The
1 had also affected his mind and
'y biased his moral faculties,
tftorward brought in a bill for
rk, and bad to sue for it (Mr.
tnery being a very rich man),
tostlQoil that he had dene all
ork himself before going to
But that waa impossible, and
,rt so decided, as it was estab-
by the evidence of more than
! householders that no paper
t ever did that much work In a
la now living In Skaneateles,
widod there la the spring of
ill remember the excitement
e remarkable case of Reverend
'hristophersson, rector of the
inal American Church. He was
'u his study one Sabbath morn
a morbid and gloomy state of
avlng just learned that his son,
i gone off on a little scalping
own the lake the night before,
en the only razor In the Manse,
he elder sat gloomily rubbing
i and wondering If he couldn't
per it before a class meeting, a
that hod been gathering for
me, suddenly broke above the
1th terrifio violence. A long
Ironk of ball lightning entered
',ow of the minister's study,
him once over without raising
le, trimmed his hair straight
' e back of the neck, giving
' Peculiarly meek look ol
ness which Is the artistic
at style of cut, banged
' to make him look
4 simple, gave his
.tent leathor shino.
coat and was out of the
with a crushing noise
tar-old boy falling oft
the long prayer. The
ng about the occurrence
vered until that evening,
reacher discovered that
ig, on departing, had
le in his veBt pocket and
Vor quarter Into a round
-h had dropped out on his
.Mrs. Weatherby Showers,
0 well-known financier ol
I was putting her three
bed one very warm, sultry
ion a flash of shoot light-
f Birr I "want to remem
is a Sunday paperP" Haj
ee me got a chance to for
11, that's so; guess I'll leave
trs story out It Is pretty
ttle. But the others may
ley are not as true as some
stories I've hoard told by
illy truthful people, I don't
i that I can't get. Burdetlo,
n Eagle,
H cost f 1.200,01.4 per aanom to
keep the streets of Paris clui.
The use of compressed air. In
Franca, as a motive power for street
railroads is increasing.
China's solitary railroad Is eighty
one miles long, and cost (9,0u0 a mile.
It uses American locomotives.
More than one-fifth of London's
population are paupers, dependent in
some degree upon public charity.
The Duke of Westminster opened
bis London residence one Sunday after
soon In August, and 2.000 persons
visited it in the course of four hours.
France's production and consump
tion of milk amounta every year to U
330,000,000 gallons, which Is three
times in excess ot the production of
Tbirty-five thousand Spaniards last
year emigrated to boutn America ana
10,000 to Algeria. The Spanish Uov-
ernment tries In vain to dissuade the
people from leaving their homes.
The constitution of Costa Rica
prescribes hospitality to strangers as
a sacred duty and declares citizenship
to be forfeited by ingratitude to par
ents, abandonment of wife or children
and neglect ot the obligations due to
the family.
The Paris prefect of police has
bought a woodeu horse, harnessed, and
all candidates for cabmen must show
that they know how to harness and
unharness him and pas an examina
tion on whateverother tests the prefect
may propose.
The Emperor of Japan Is allowed
(2,500,000 a year for his household de
partment, and his private fortune U
large and increasing. He thoroughly
understands business matters and
keeps himself well informed as to hti
The most monotonous elty In its
buildings la Paris, the houses there
being almost alike. An attempt is
now being made to vary this by build
ing houses of the style of the Renais
sance and Louis XI., and hope is ex
prettied that the example will be fol
lowed genorally.
The French mint will soon replace
the copper sous with nickels. Singu
larly enough the five and ten centime
places will be perforated In the center
after the manner ot Chinese coin. This
enables them to be strung and counted
or handled with great ease.
Queen Victoria was much pleased
while In Wales with the muslo of the
Welshmen. She especially liked their
Inging and their manipulation ot the
harp. At one dinner eight harpers
played during the banquet. Six of
them were brothers under the leader
ship ot their father, who appeared in
full bardic costume, with a cap of an
tique form, blue robes and a red gir
dle. One Sunday a few ohorlsters
were brought thirty-five miles to ling
at the Queen's private service.
The Queen Regent of Spain Is sim
ple In her manners and la slowly re
laxing the rigid etiquette of the Span
ish court. Formerly It was impossible
to smoke before the Queen. At a re
cent court dinner, however, she or
dered cigars to be produced. Every
body was astonished and no one seemed
inclined to take the first step. The of
ficer of State next the Queen held the
silver basket containing the cigars,
but did not know what to do with
them. Finally the Queen took one,
lighted It, and saldt "Pass around the
cigars, gentlemen.
A reinakable system ot carrying
little children as passengers seems to
have been practiced hitherto upon the
Russian railways. The Russian Min
istry of the Interior has Just Issued an
ordinance to all railway officials pro
hibiting the further "packing of small
children In baskets, to the number of
eight In a basket, and forwarding them
to 'he foundling houses In the great
towns as hind luggage." This abuse,
says the ministry in the circular, Is
no longer to be tolerated, since it In
volves a serious Injury to the health
ot the children, and is also an attempt
!s coquetry," said a youns lady
whose mother had been spikes to by
the Queen.
'1 have no doubt It was harmless. "
replied the IYineess Alice, who was the
embodiment of kindness and sympathy,
and yet who never hesitated to speak
the truth, "but it wus certainly
thoughtless and unbecoming. It
wouldn't be safe for one of us to be
coquettish, " she added, with a smile.
"But I was not aware that Her
Majesty ever looked at mo alter the
first formality was over," the young
English girl responded, dubiously.
The Princess' smile deepened into a
laugh, as she said: "Let me tell you
just one thing, my dear; the Queen of
England has not one pair of eyes, but
fifty, and those In the back ot her head
are marvels." Youth's Companion.
Aa Honor cialaaea' br lml Italian
CtUs and a Careleaa row a.
Four or five great cities ot the Union
are now struggling for the honor of
the quadri-centennial exhibition in
1892, which Is to celebrate the discov
ery of America by Christopher Colum
bus. It Is. therefore, a very appropri
ate time for furbishing up our knowl
edge of this great navigator.
We know when he was bora and
died, the achievements ot his life and
the discoveries he made, but, strange
to say, we do not know to a certainty
where he was born or burled. The
Cubans claim that his bones lie in Ha-
vanna, and the Dominican are poel
tlve that the remains are in the oity of
Santo Domingo.
But this Is a trifling trouble compared
with the war being waged over the
birthplace ot Columbus.
Our school-books assure us that he
was born In Genoa, but this statement
Is based on Insufficient testimony. Ko
authenticated documout Is In existence
proving that Christopher Columbus
was born In Oenoo.
The three biographers, his contem
poraries, Gallo, Uuistinlanl and Fog
lletta, merely designate him as a "Ge
Now, It happens that at the time of
the birth of Columbus, the Island ol
Corsica belonged to Genoa, and the
Genoa Senate had granted to the town
of Calvt, in Corsica, the special prlvt
lege then called city's right; so that
the Calvt people were called "Genoese
citizens." The municipality used on
the legal and official paper the very
best seal ot Genoa, with the motto.
"Sigillunt eommunitatit Cahi.
So, then, if Columbus was born In
Calvl, he would have been a Genoese,
just the same as It he had been born In
Genoa. That is one point 'in Calvl's
favor, and the city has many looul tra
dition to support Its claim. 'Altogetb
er, they believe in it so fully that on
July 30, 1886, they placed memorial
plaque upon a house of Colombo street.
formerly Del Fllo street (Tbreadneedle
street Columbus father was a weaV'
er), where tradition says the great
navigator came into the world.
Moreover, there was at Calvl a fan
lly by the name ot Colombo, whose
traces can be followed In the parish
register from the sixteenth to the
eighteenth centuries. It Is worth
noticing, also, that, according to the
narrative made by Don Fernando ot
the discovery of America, there were
on ooara tne notuia oi Loiumbu a
pack of Corstcan hounds, and also a
pretty good number of Corslcan
natives, probably from Calvl.
The above tacts, recently published
la Europe, do not settle the disputed
question relative to the birthplace ot
Columbus, but they indicate that a
strong tradition is in existence, ac
cording to which his birthplace would
be the seaport of Calvl, In Corsica,
Ot course it makes no practical dlf-
lerence to us wnere Columbus was
born or where he was buried, and It is
quite likely that the general conviction
that he was born In Genoa will remain
undisturbed. We are only Interested
In hi achievement as to making
known to the world the greatest ooun
to evade the regulations for the oar- the ,un ever ,n0ne upon. Golden
rlage ot passenger by rail.
to Boon Triad with Notion
air Good Efface.
Jt interrupt other In con
urage to speak the truth,
tve been to blame, do not
he blame on some one
I hadn't done so-and-so It
i happened."
w have used an article
, It place; especially if It
f the family lu common.
)er that by your conduct
8 of your home-training
itul to meet your engage
?tly. ctual at meals. . .
sver is worth doing at all,
ig well,
jur friends feel that you
iided upon; to keep your
II be a comfort to them to
in to turn to In time of
will be a deep and lasting
you to know they have
you. Virginia Alston,
ne Journal.
l on Electricity.
about the future of elee.
1 the coming - motive
1 be used on all railroads
the point is to gift aa
glne. My theory is to
s dynamos located all
of the road and have
1 conveyed from these
Ines to the locomotives
-h the rails. For ex
..d put two big engines
w York and Philadelphia
i power could be furnished
e limited at the rate of one
' per hou,FHUtttrgij
The An Quick In Deteetlns: Bvldaaaas
of Feminine Frivolity.
"Very forward," was the orittclsm
said to have been made by the Queen
of England on the occasion ot the pre
sentation of one of our most beautiful
American girls. Said distinguished
English gentleman, a few years ago:
"Her Majesty seems to tend very
strictly to the matter In hand, but
there is not a trick ot manner or a de
tail of dress that escape her notice.
Her Intuition are so keen, and the val
ue that she sets on modesty 1 so
great, hor interest In the young so
sincere, that she has become a famous
reader ot character. The Queen de
tests a flint, and she can detetect one
of these specimens almost at a glance,
Neither velvet nor satin nor precious
stones can caBt sufficient glamor over
a tendency of this kind to hide It from
these truly motherly eyes.
It Is said that one day when Her Maj
esty was present In her carriage at a
military review, the Princess Royal,
then about fourteen, seemed disposed
to be a little familiar and, possibly,
slightly coquettish, In thoughtless,
girlish fashion, with the young officers
ot the guard. The Queen tried to
catch her daughter's eye, but the gay
uniforms were too attractive, and the
little Princess paid no attention to the
silent endeavor of her mother. At
last, In a spirit ot fun, she capped the
climax of misdemeanors by dropping
her handkerchief over the side ol the
carriage, and the Qten saw that It
was not an accident. Immediately two
or three gentleman sprang from their
horses to return it to her, but the hand
of royalty waved them off.
"Thank you.but it is aot necessary,"
said Her Majesty. "Leave it Just
where it lies," and then turning to her
daughter, she laid: "Mow I must ask
you to get down and pick up your
handkerchief." .,
"But, mamma "
The little Princess1 face was scarlet,
and her lip quivered with shame.
II Caa Ia Dona bv Making: Kverr Word
ana Ever? Aot roll.
Time Is money, says the old adage.
Millions ot people do not seem to think
so, or else are exceedingly profligate in
the use of money. The waste of the
precious moments is beyond computa
tion, and we do not mean to touch up
on the generally recognized methods
of wasting time which the idler and
drunkard, for instance, make use of.
We desire particularly to call atten
Hon to the waste of time, ot which so
many ot us are guilty, In ordinary bus
iness affair. We lack strict method
In many things that we do every day.
The man who build an Inconvenient
house or barn makes the waste ot time
a necessity. Every unnecessary step
we take Is a waste of time. Perhaps the
average man wastes a quarter of his
life by practicing poor method or no
method at all. Frequently old cus
toms are greatly to blame for the
profligacy. We too often Insist In
seeping in oiq rut aimougn It re
quires mucn longer to arrive at a
certain point by the old rut than If we
go out and cut across lots. It Is said
that leaving out the lettor u in words
like honour is equivalent in saving to
the world the productive capacity of
five hundred men every year. That is
it took all the time of five hundred
men every year to make that letter In
such words a the one named. The
old system of teaching in our schools
was another illustration of the waste
ot time through Imperfect methods
and old customs. It required weeks
and months for a child to learn the
alphabet. It required other weeks
and months for It to learn the multi
plication table. Now many a child
1 taught to road, who could not re
peat the alphabet to save its life, and
Is quite proficient In arithmetic with
out being able to repeat the multipli
cation table. A child is taught to
read In a short time. His text book Is
not a book at all Perhaps a grass
hopper Is put Into the hand of the lit
i -: u , . .
"Yes, immediately," .aid the Queen. .i , T . ,n2
The royal footman had opened the asshopper for day. and
door and stood waiting by the tide of 7? I IV . ,t
ihn.r,t ih. . , n,-.in 'earn, the use of figures and a good
little eirl was obliged to .ten down " ' na.tur?1 UtUr'- Without go-
How MouoLW Troops Ara Mora hi
- Tlmao of Paooa an4 War.
Owing to the peculiar nature of the
servica demanded ot the cavalry force
of our army service for the greater
part in a new and unsettled country,
and against the moat wily and expert
of savage enemies the experience
gained in the moving of mounted
troops has been ot such a varied nature
that probably no other army can boast
of superiority over our troopers In this
respect, and the proper conduct ot the
marches ot cavalry commands requires
experience and judgmsnt. Intelligence.
activity and endurance ot a peculiar
nature on the part ot both officers and
men. Ordinary marches are general
ly made at the rate ot about twenty to
twenty-live miles a day, this being ac
complished in from five to six hours,
although there ore times when the
day's journey may be shorter or long
er, owing to the distance from one
another ot desirable camping-places,
the Importune of good grazing
and sweet water tor the
horses being evident The start
from the previous night's camp U us-
ally made between six and seven
o'clock, although in some ot the hot
ter parts of the country an earlier time
of day Is considered advisable by many
cavalrymen, and the first halt Is made
after the column has been an hour or
so on the road. This Is generally the
longest halt ot the day. when saddle
are adjusted, and the horse allowed
to rest and graze for a few moments.
Once every hour after that a short
pause of about five minutes, the met
Invariably dismounting, I made. Tt
gait is, as far as the writer's experi
ence goes, habitually a rapid walk,
although General Morritt recom
mends a trot for ten or fifteen min
utes after each halt, w hen practica
ble, which appears to be the custom
in most of the European services. In
a country where the near presence of
an enemy is known or suspected
marches are conducted with great
caution, and every precaution taken
by caretul soldier to guard against
surprise. Advance guards and flankers
are thrown out lu front and on the
sides ot the column, and every ravine,
coulee or canyon, every rock and bush,
or group of trees large enough to con
ceal a lurking foe. Is carefully exam
ined. It la while making a forced
march, when perhaps the safety ot
some little community of settler or
detachmont of comrades, cut off and
surrounded by savage foes, depends
upon the speedy arrival ot the reliev
ing column, that the training, the
pluck, the perseverance and endur
ance of the American cavalry are
shown to the greatest advantage.
In the rapidity with which such
marches have been made, the distances
that have been travorsed, the rough
and tnhospltal country often swarm
ing with savage toes over which the
journeys have been accomplished, it
has proved itself the equal. If not the
superior to any troops of the kind In
the civilized world. A column of the
Fifth Cavalry, under the command of
General Wesly Merritt, marching to
the relief ot Thornburgb' brave fel
lows in the Ute campaign of 1879,
made one hundred and seventy miles
from 11 s. m. October 2d to 5:30 a, m.
on October 6th, without losing or dis
abling a borso, and was In good light
ing trim on Its arrival at its objective
point Among many instances of the
kind that have come under the knowl
edge of the writer, the following cases
of hard and long marches by Individu
al may be quoted to show the sterling
qualities often exhibited by our
In 1870 tho present commander of
the troop of cavalry attached to the
brigade of the National Guard In New
York City at that time a Lieutenant
in the First United States Cavalry
rode with dispatches over a rough
broken country one hundred and forty
miles in twenty-two hours, Including
halts for rest and refreshment He
was accompanied by a sergeant and
one man of his own troop. After rest
ing one day, the journey back to his
post was mode In a little over two
days, the marches being from fifty-five
to sixty mile a day. This feat was
accomplished without any preparation
whatever, the offl3erand his men being
ordered out without any warning. Ten
years afterward Lieutenant Robertson,
ot the same regiment with Sergoants
Lynch and Price, rode one hundred
and two mile In pursuit of a deserter,
through snow and loe, betweon ten
o'clock one night and 8:30 the next
On the next day they started on their
return journey from Fort Walla Walla,
W. T to Fort Lapwny, Idaho, which
was reached In two day. Harper'
Indeed, I have heard the phrase "it
is me jusUQeo, on the ground that it
vas a literal translation of the French
"' til moi." But our English gram
mar does not like its French name
sake, justify the employment ot certain I
pronouncial forms, merely for the value I
of euphony. "He is older than V may
not sound so well as "he Is older than
me," yet the former Is the correct form
It Is a very common mistake to say
"Between you and I," and yet a mo
ment's reflection should convince any
one who has ever studied grammar
that he should say "Between you and
me." Florence Howe Hall, in Ladies'
Home Journal
Blnndars Thai Ara Froqoantlv Mads
Through Shaar CnrrloMnaaa,
Faults are pardonable In conversa
tion which are not pardonable In writ
ten compositions. But we must be
careful not to take too much loeward
In this regard, and not to make mis
takes in grammar and pronunciation.
Some people are guilty of grammatical
blunders, through sheer carelessness.
Thus, a lady of my acquaintance, who
understands trigonometry, and can
translate Virgil, often says to me
"you was," and yet she knows per
fectly well that this Is an Inexcusable
Other people, who ought to know
better, say "hedont" for "he doesn't"
"I don't know as I do," Instead of "I
don't know thai I do." "Aint" and
"taint" are not often used now by ed
ucated people, unless In a jesting way.
It Is an unwise thing, however, to be
careless or Inaccurate In one's
pronunciation or use of language,
since tricks of speech are easily
caught and very hard to get rid of.
Thus, when one is talking to servants,
or ether uneducated people, one is
often tempted to adopt their phrase
ology, In order to ,be readily under
stood by them, but it I better to with
stand the temptation, even If one
should be obliged In consequence to
take more trouble to express one's
meaning clearly.
What-shall be said of the woman
who says "I done it?" She ha cer
tainly placed herself between the born
hearers will Infer
Basalts Obtain from tho Stnd at Ml
aata CavlUat la Koaas.
Various delicate and beautiful
methods of analysis have been devised
tor the determinatloo of the micro
scopic quantities ot this liquid. Let
us note briefly some of the theoretical
results obtained from the study ot
these cavities In the rocks. It Is to be
inferred, then, that the rocks contain
ing them. If they have cooled down
from Igneous fusion, must have done
so under great pressure, in fact must
have been great enough to keep the
contents ot the cavities liquid at
temperature which, under atmospheric
pressure, would have converted them
into vapor. Ot course, this argument
could not apply to lavas which havs
cooled at the surface; but It ha been
observed that In these the crystals eon
talnlng cavities bear evidence ot being
derived. It Is supposed that crystals
from the granite mass below floated
on the molten lava before It
was ejected from the vol
cano without being fused. When
the lava was poured out the granite
crystals came with It This seems to
indicate that granite and lava are
formed from the same subterranean
reservoir, and thus the study of the
cavities odds a fresh link to the
chain ot evidence which now loads
geologists to consider granites, basalts
and lavas as produced from tho same
molten mass by diverse circumstance
ot cooling. The theory .hold by the
older geologists, not so very many
years ago, that granite was the orlg
Inal first-formed rock of the globe,
from which all others have been do
rived, Is now exploded. Granites are
known to be of all age. With regard
to ; granite, it Is Inferrod that Igne
ous fusion alone will not account for
their formation; water has been pres
ent and played its part In the process.
Inferences have also been drawn from
the quantity of liquid In the cavities
as to the approximate depth at which
certain granites have been formed.
The expansion of the contained
liquid at different temperatures being
known, It can be calculated how great
a pressure would be required to keeps
cortaln quantity In the liquid state at a
given temperature. This Involves a
careful estimation ot the amount ot
liquid Id a cavity. When their minute
size is remembered 1,000,000.000 to
10,000.000,000 per cubic Inch the dif
ficulties to be surmounted In obtaining
the necessary duta may be conceived.
First of all, the size of the cavity must
be measured a accurately a possible;
then, that of the bubble must be as
certained. The difference of those
glvos the amount of liquid. If, now,
It 1 known, or can be estimated at
what temperature the rock wo fused,
It can be calculated what pressure waa
required to keep the liquid within the
limit ol the cavity. Such measure
ments and calculation, have actually
boon mode by Mr. Sorby. The result
thus arrived at la that ninny granite
have been formed at depth of from
five and a half to fifteen
mile. Slnoe many ot the same
rock, now appear at the surface,
we are here furnished with fresh
evldonce showing that strata many
miles In thickness have been removed
by denudation from the surface of the
land. Applying the tests to tho gran
Itos of the Highlands and of Cornwall,
it has been Inferred that the former
have originated at a greater depth
than the latter. Considering the large
possibilities of error In estimating the
size of the microscopic cavities and
bubbles, we shall probably be lnollned
to consider the results, as but shadowy
approximations; yet they may be no
cepted aa pointing at least in the right
direction. Prof. Judd says: "The
grand conclusioc that granite rocks
could only have been formed under
such great pressures as exist at great
depths beneath the surface appears to
be one not open to reasonable doubt
Aa Unwslooma Importation from tha
Baiinr Lands of Aaln.
Comparatively few people know that
this familiar of the kitchen Is not by
any means a native ot these climes.
It Is an importation from the warm
and sunny lands of Asia, brought over,
perhaps, something like two centuries
ago. The first arrivals must have
reached this country as stowaways on
board ship, and finding themselves in
congenial surroundings, they multl
pllod apace. Now they seem almost
everywhere, but for a long time after
they swarmed In the kitchens of town
houses they were unknown In the
country. No doubt if they had been
natives ot a similar climate thoy would
have quickly reached even remote vil
logos, but they fortuna ely have doll
cate constitution, and enn not stand
exposure to cold. Many people must
have noticed that It is only in hot
summer weuther that they are soon
far away from the warmth of the
kitchen fire. It Is this need for a high
temperature which causes them to
concentrate where it is most constant
ly maintained. Cool larders and pan'
tries are comparatively secure against
their attacks, In spite of the fact that
they would find bettor fare therein
than the crumbs and particles upon
tho kitchen floor. Their common de
scription as "horrible black beetles"
Is a curious misnomer. They ara not
block, nor are they beetles; the only
part of the description which Is at all
applicable to thorn is the epithet "hor
rible,'1 with which fow will quarrel.
H. I. Ledger.
a a
A New Alimentary Plant,
Another new vegetable has been liv
troduced Into Frtinne by M. Palleux,
the Indefatigable colloeter ot new all-
One ot the unpleasant facts ot
modern civilization is that every day
is labor day with most of us.
The best and most convenient
cover for a jelly tumbler is thin
paper fastened over the top of the
glass by a rubber b&nd-
An authority says that fish sauce
should always be thick enough to ad
here to the fish. It is belter to be too
thick than too thin.
Ireen apples seldom trouble grow
ing boys much, outside ot the funny
columns of the papers. Somervllle
It Is a good Idea for a tall woman
to have her kitchen table and ironing'
board a little higher than ordinary.
It will save many a backache. Good
Cabbage soup is made with the
fresh cabbage cut Into small pieces
and cooked very rapidly. It I thick'
ened with sour cream and buckwheat
noodles, made ot buckwheat batter
fried on the griddle.
Any community which raise good
draft horse will be fouud prosperous
and progressive. W hen a halt dozen
or ten good teams are put upon the
market and bring into the neighbor
hood from three to five thousand do!
lars, It helps every body In it and
drives the wolf from many a door.
The Northwest
Tomatoes and Onions: Prick the
small ripe tomato skins and lay them
in layers, cover with small onions and
sprinkle with salt lot them stand s
week, drain oft salt water, put the
tomatoes In a jar and cover with strong
vinegar. Boil a plntot vinegar with
red pepper, horseradish, spice and
mustard, odd to the pickle.
Oyster Sauce: Take oyster from
their liquor and put them in cold wa
ter. Put the liquor over the fire, take
the oyster out of the cold water and
drain. When the liquor drains put la
the ov iters, season well with butter
and salt and thicken with a little Hour.
Add the juice ot, one lemon, or omit
and add one cup of sweet cream.
Root crops should be well dried
botore being stored. Mounds outside
should be made water tight but
wIsd of straw should be Inserted to
permit of ventilation. Roots are sel
dom Injured by cold If properly pro
tected, but too much warmth will lin
medWtoty damage them. When a
mound I. frozen on the surface there
Is then but little dangor ot Injury II
the roots are well covered.
Celery Vinegar: One bunoh of
celery, or one fourth pound ot celery
seed, one quarto! good strong vinegar,
one tublespoontul of lugar, one tea-
spoonful ot salt Chop the celery,
bent the vlnogar and suit together,
pour over the colory, put in a jar and
let stand tor two weeks. Strain and bot
tle tor use. It should be eovered close
ly during the time It stand. A glass
can with screw ton would be the best
vessel to put It In. Household.
Judicious work on woodland 1 re
markably well paid for, and the
son for this work Is falL During
nrlnff and summer there Is not time
tor this work, and during the winter,
when tho ground Is frozen and eovered
with snow during the greater part of
tho time, the work can not be thor
oughly done. This Is manifest when
we consider that an Important part of
the work namod must be done with the
brush-scythe and the grubblng-hoe.
Tho latter Implement can not be used
during winter, and the work of the
scythe 1 not so effective at any other
season a In fall Country Gentleman
IJf t if- ttmt of ropls.
H rt-i n i." ji wero r. ftad.
W"aia. (.. IP ord so hopo'a;.
Tir bcip ii lhro QaiUi to ha aat.
Tal eiari,.U .hi 'jo. att.mdo.
And dn, On ia f o insl "u f--r
Wna it ovo o ihaiBavai wul iau loa
fer whoa tou iuJer from say of tha weak
aeasea. -'irrt euiinlifs." and "functional
flt-raDireovnts," peculiar to your sex, by
umumoi Dr. ri"-r a rsrortie rroaenp.
tion yoa can nut tha enemy of iil-aoaith sod
happiness to rutiL It U tne only medicine
for women, aoid by drufnts, under a poa
kive oaoratUeo of satisfaction in every cue,
er money refunded. Bee bottle-wrapper.
For all deran rereents of the liver, stoat-
arh and bowels take Dr. Puree's Faiieu.
A on-aca wooding, whore tha groom was
Sif-aty and tha bride thirty-fir years eld,
astonished a quiet Connecticut village re
Wno Is Ir. A. T. Bhallenborirerf Re is a
nrominont nhrait-uui of Hochester. Penna
whi rruluatni at Jefferson lladicai CU
le(t"' In W- In announced the the.
erv that all Malarial disease waa caused bv
Uvinn nvrms la tba blood and demonstrated
Its oorrectooaa by his Antidote for Malaria,
wtk-h cured wbea all else failed. The
tnirroacoDa now reveals these Kerms, and
Fhvaiciana accept tne tact. If you have
Malaria in your system, gel the medicine
aad lie won.
Bs morarate la your pleasures, that your
relish for theat niy continue. Always to
indulge our appetites is to extinguish tnam,
Oragua, the faradlne at Varaaara,
Mild, euuableclimate, certain and abundant
e.vpa. Best fruit, (run, grass, stock country
In tite world. Full information free. Address
0re4a Immigration Board, Portlaad.Uregoa
It is said that tha treat oil fields of Hew
York and Pennsylvania ara rapidly becom
ing; ethaustrd. "The supply hss fallen front
lOO.Ouu to 43,000 barrels per day. ttearoa is
being- made for new fields.
Wrt don't von try Carter's Little Liver
Plilsl Thev ara a Dosilive cure for sick
beadacDe, and all tb ills produced Dy dis
ordered liter. Only one pul a dose.
It la death to anv person la Mam to man.
ll.n tha Kin' name. This la a custom
that many other tribes rigidly adhere W.
Scrofula Humor
; Li0o.l t Mr m part: 1 vos.t tail
ftrsMM Mts aftoaifiw 9i4 er(uia -- mm
w app9ar.saei aurt ttm kM T
iiisjsi. Ob jytKiaa v3UHi lli aVinuutt i
am w iMf liTsTvrm. lo hr-b wt rfii-i nwufc.
itfU firing ar H Pstr-moswuisv A Bifid
m sV'ftti, ntn fe? OfiitA4 ww ot tl b-r v
toftr iMMiitit. At ifi$
MntLNreeskcaiB7" B C-Ja A-.
Hood's Sarsapariib
SM kr sll nuTttu. r.; i f"rs. rraparaafr t
fef C-L HOOD S ux.LeoeU.XaM.
IOO Doses One Dollar
How my Throat Hurts! Why don't yon
ose Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tarl
rise's Toothache Drops iure in one minute.
Coiowit Jons rontmrtx Is said HO.000 a
year oy ins new lorn worm.
Fob any rase ot nervsnsnms, sleepless.
t ess, weak stomach, indifrt-ation, dyspepsia,
relief is sura in Carter's Little Liver Pills.
Ara raawms' naralvais Is the latest form
of proiesautual neurosis racorueu ib woui
01 literature.
,f (Mwm it. rtao's Cur for Consumption.
Cu roe wnere other remedies lau. am.
tea 1st E P. Roe found BO difficulty la
writing 100,000 worth a year.
It asT Imitate "Tanslll's Punch" Bo Ctfrer.
Mice W. Haislttnb receive I17S wee
from the new ior Bun.
A 1. . i- ji a-i -KL.. " '"Wououowilo VI IDS BTIiem. tAfl i (hon ..hn hft mdk tf cu1iirnilnn
was hard, but it was salutary, and tsachi ?' m" ,rom Vstem of neglected, or that she associated with mentary plants. The plant has beer
nrohnhlv ninnl in h hud tha MVm J01"" la day. thsin he would uneducated Deeole during hor child- received thronirh the aid of M. BohW
first Impulse toward coquetry. Amer- uYl 7 , t 'd '8tm" U hcod- And 9i lhl ls eTrammatical head Rardener to th
lean mothers would do well to follow .1!.. " 01 . m6- . nih ecm harl 40 Ket rld ot- Cashmere. It Is cull
luipuruint element in HI
o meritorious and
notable an exam-
that we undertake. It I an Important
AlAmAnt In hlARm 1. , .
TT- r:... v. i I - uih, sna io save
T i,'T r?r 7, v tlme 10 ,uch work- be practl.
Id senaib In wnrrla In tha RrltLh . I .,, .. . . tojiiiu,m
cm in an mat we advocate. Impractical
theories will not be ftcenpted by Hie
masse To advocate tUer.i is
thrown away. Weshoulilaim to m-
vory word ami svi j .,! V.
era UuraU .
ana sensime words to the British no
bility In regard to the education and
management of their girls, and on the
subjects of fllrtetion and immodest
dressing she is eloquevt "I had. no
jwt motior bwv.Ti Htf Urw
Persons who never say "I seen It," or
"he has went or "them things," will
occasionally betray themselves by let
ting slip the fatal "I done It."
It I quite as Incorrect to use "he
and "I" for "hlra" and "me," or vine
ttrta, as It Is to sny "I done It," and
j't the Brst-DuuieJ class of faults that
of uatstf the wrong pronouns is some
tffles ouuiqijitt4 by educated, people,
received through the aid of M. Bouloy
e in ah a Rajah 01
culled the congalou.
The vegetable Is a sort of turnip with
the skin of an attractive bright red
color. 1 he flavor is nearly that ot an
Ordinary turnip, but very much
stronger, the consistency of the root
such that It does not soften In cooking.
It nppiars tliut in the lliimiayan
glons the congalou is cnten hs a salan
sliced In very thin rounds and hlghll
.......J Xril.i. M.,,..,..l
Regulate The Dowels
t'MtlveMeaa sHraawe the whale are-
teu aad bog eta dlaaaeea, sack as
Sick Headache,
Dyspepsia, Fevert, Kidney Ciieaie,
Billoni uolio, mtlana, to.
Tats's rills praduee rea-alar haeM ar
allien, a ess east eujer aaaa bealtia.
Sold Everywhere.
Its of Wholesome Advlea Whlek Are
Worth Kearilnf Twice.
a r. mi r. for
I. I (i v a .
aa, BEAD,
A, CI., xta.
For Sale by All Dealers.
Dr. Horse's Indian Root Pills.
They are the Remedy that
the bounteous hand of nature
Before you enlarge production, t.., nrnvAnA tnr -11 J.no..
ohnaiuin lkul I -
....... .!! iMnnnr bi nnn
Tho moon 1 nover right while the u"wu5 uuiu irtrunt bmiuu
seed-bed Is cloddy.
Country roads aro too often paved
with good Intentions.
No man ever reaped foul wheat from
clean ground and clean seed.
When price, are low Is just the time
to Improve your farm animals, I
A cross may be bettor than a full
blood for foodlng, but novor for bread
Fortune, favorite, are tho men
whose thought make way for their
action. I
If there were more drains on tho
farm there would be lower druggists
In the village.
Make easy and short the way to the
butcher of the animal that ha learned
to break foncos.
There is some sontlment about hav
ing an Ice house on the farm, but
there Is at loast as much financial wis
Pay cash, if you have to borrow
money i to do it. The banker will
charge you loss than the merchant tor
Good farming consists a much in
overcoming adverse circumstances
an Improving fully favorable oppor
On an average, the man with the
fewest clod In the Held In the fall h
the most wheat In the Held the next
u mmer.
Let the hog clean up the waste ap
pies and peaches under the tree, and
there will be fewer waste fruit next
year. There will also be better hogs
this year.
You can not increase your products
without Increasing your expenses; but
production increase at a faster rate
than expenses Increase. Herein is the
greater profit of good farming.
American Agriculturist
s.T,ofH EASY
"Sl II 11MB . SB B
Both the method and results whea
Syrup of Fig is taken; it is pleasant
tnd refreshing; to the taste, and acta
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels cold, head
aches and fevers and cure habitual
constipation. Bvrup of Fig i tha
only remedy of it kind aver pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt is
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
its many excellent qualities com
mend it to all and hsve made it
the most popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figa is for sale in 60o
and 11 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure) it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it Do not accept
any substitute.
Mm ntAKiico, en.
lou wiui, tt. Him row, .f.
srasaa vna ran
vitro TMB
utest snin
k'Art Do La Mod.
ale TBI tiTan fit's ass BOB
teas VAMieaB.
ISTOrSet it nl roar WsaX
er or son. aa oeaie roe
to. j. anasB. aw
S .M1asMUa I
Itsimbest Rspilrt
GIN!, Atlas Entiatt Bv
Boilers, Sktltlna, FV
El. Hsruitlo. c:n I
jiiiin B. hanmlb a 'e m Karate, .
a-MU W Uia iaiaam
'e a Karate, . . ,
w revvr. AsaroM
muintn v
.io nun rv
muni rmf i" 1.,! iij
iataitAUOKtiemtri. "
Gold Hunters Adventures
I IV Al'STMAI.IA. T WM. H. TnoaiSl
a4 l-ssss, e tiiM-MM lllnstrstlons. .". '
.liirr of Aaraetiir. .limns Ba.sr.na.n ens
Uw.. Ij.r,..! .lid b Hoot, ever 'klljif .
enlrBSee.tkpnHiislS. AiHrMlAlUI.J -.
l,A..in. D"i-, .ui .
SB-SAMS f.1. nm r
OH s. A)aicl A SfOHTtf mn Nunad."--110
IO io In. I.irul. As.nUprafarrmto 9
out mrni.h a .""a and sue tnmr mie Mmo
Ul. bll.ineSS. Sl. w.w,,rij...
hired .1.0. A rsw ,.i .in in. , ai. -
JnSKwllltai, ieuM.ln .LSHnnm
B.-ilii tint oo "d ftn.li,.., .wwa I r
Kind ahnrf OTKMaa tt r-p'f. .
a. ..I..T..U t.
Illaailaat Caver.
afaM f-BBTBT on .PPH0.U0B .nrlnalng one?
OB. la I f HBtB(So.).UDia,Sra4ilr.Hliis,
THIODOB1 MOLMXB. P.O. Bet It, rkils., Pa,
ar-SUS TBI. Mrs. mmt BM ft. M,
tiwl u wt mir. ShmrSan I. Ml n.f laitrMtMa.'
if ! Bmi.1 Sm.Im SiawUm...! .Mwfy. S.n. u. ,i. t
TbTST poTTRontn"
Aot I 0 isr
.1 BTM(V,lr W. HHMI
OH M.IM Md HMpl. MM FIltCR. W.meaai,' I
. , 1 , wtawM.. . l- 4 r4 BllT.rwm
31 l,AHT, .'.. tn . .. w '!;.,
tisvn vna seen The Farm.
arrn arlH vara, rwiaaaa
nCfl imMrMM. OI.la.au
tahetlaa. nil... Maaajn.f nWi. aW. Iiim.-mIL
S.,'.aa aauaaM.. BUS MIMV Bt.TSB IS B4 '
COI.TI. Hia J. U. raMJI ta,MaafkW,Tsaa
araau vais ruum. a. iaa
ror. II Sawing Manblnaa.
Tha Trait. S.llai.
Hand fnrhnl.alaprloS
Mm. Hi. slot. M'v'o Co,
WLocuam .tools as
MMa.laM.ffv. MEWFH1,
Matte tirt pibtainino to H EAaU MXATsW
pRsMU fHJ APM -mtwrMf-M
aMf a a, m.m ai a -anw-W SB3B tTT A TaHI
saiassBV WAstaf W eaBM.sSal.BVV IBEaV WW sBTbBbi OS.-
aB-Sninoranlars far MASON FRITTT JABS.
INCKNT HAflUAI.mil. Mantmr. .7. tad St.
Bmphls, Tm. Vi nuv Mlllln-rr and fwf
DraMlluoda. (JorraaimiidVlK'a .ollntad. Wa ral T
kr parialwilon to StaM Nat I Bask, U. Wetlar, KfgUa
ea-ABstais PArsaaaaraairia a
trr-irr-Ti 11 11 to show1
KVILV I UbU their
How to Car for Orchards.
One of the strangest notion, that
ever grots into the head of people or
seems to tret Into their heads, Is that
tree can thrive without food. We
have seen orchards that were starving
to death for food, and the owner
thought the orchard was falling; be
cause It was old. In fruit tree culture
there Is an old adnpo, too, that Is very
applicable, viz: That a stitch In time
saves nine. It Is not much trouble to
keep an orchard up, II we supply what
1. needed, a soon as it Is required.
But if an orchard Is neglected for sev
eral years, it Is pretty hard work to
repair the damage that has been done.
If, indeed, it can be repaired at alU
An experienced orchardlst gives this
advice on restoring apple orchards:
fIoderate pruning, careful and shal
low culture and dressing with well
rotted stable manure, finely-ground
bone, ashes and lime, at intervals, or
apply a full ration of special fruit
fertilizer, after which sow red clover
and plow under, alwny. being careful
to inflict the lt-nat pns.lblo Injury to
the roots. Western Kural.
Gr.Il tilled
I Flv't firnam Ralm -yt.
......... .... . v't j&Sfin
I 'sVa&BvP
- v rYi
BLT SUUS., M W vraa St., X. X-1
-2.;!SLclir.''lA. 44. naa S'laanaanS
UUa,01. Cuoa.au liaa. B. S. ttar.au, SL Una, aa.
BBBTKaMt THn rPB ? '"
feooi ri.il.
ir. T. IHUtaraid, AtsOTwaj
M lMt Wis' .BTaS.U.
DtTwartB fajrs-m t half frkw, tMpp)rl m
ttisvl. to to pi4 for If tlifsvtorr. St4
L.. ,U,nUr. tfAHMFRa' at IjAii' .'Kr, nii URIUM
.C wtLfl, ihorlhrtnrt. tp .thotihlr tawrr
.7 mui 11 Clr-lM- frM. Ml knrt (WUJl-l, MraAt,!. u
A. -a s day florae ownws onr 1 ta Sam.sae.
A I U BBIN 1Iipli.KCo,11oIIj,Miujs
BB-SAMS THIS rAn. na aaiaatOa.
A.N.K.F. xaea
aula skat faa aar tka AS.arlliiaii.l hi SBSl
r i
gfe, (eHssiXa ir'
Beat Coueh Medicine. Recommended bv Physicians.
Cure where all else fail. Pleasant and agreeable to the
taste. Children take it without objection. Br druggists.
The grub makes the butterfly: the
blacksmith make the Are fly, Vou-
aori uaaowo,
In next week' Issue of this paper w ill be printed i
order entitling the holder to a Pattern of this STVL
IS1I BASQUE FREE, with illustration and f J ("
scrlptlon. It can bo made aa Illustrated or by I
Ing off the revera a perfectly plain basque will tt
kThe PATTERN in worth sn rrtt?, c-f 'A V. ,it
i to each purchaser of next week's Issue of t:.ts i .
as a sample or those rlren FItEK each month with
la X2va XAtU tZtxmvi, z-s-. J " -

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