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SCHOOL AND CHURCH.
The rnnijiulmii eiluontimi law i a failure in Now York, iwi'oriliiig to (Com missioner Peck, of tlm Suae Lulxir t Iturau. .V. Y. Tribune. Kdinlmrph is jroh:i5)l y tlie most, thoroughly i'nliytcrian city in tho world, (iutol a total of 1K1 clinrcliiia ii nro I'lvsbyterinri. Nofmvcr than l."7 i.rc Gormnri iinivcrsitiiM nrn iiolwo'n tho apo-i .t Hcvcnty and ninety, of whom v the prcator )iart still lccuiro. Bunko, at ninety, ig t he oldest. A clergyman has lieen making cal culations, mid announce as tlie. start ling result that all tlio sahirv.s of re ligious teachers in the country do not amount to so roneli fts tho sum sjiont annually in supporting dogs. Christiar nl Work New York has fi I Catholic churches, vhicago .").'), Hiooklyn 4t, I'hiladelpliia 4"), St. Louis !:), Boston ,'1H, Cincinnati 'M. New Orleans '.'!, Baltiuioru kW, Cleveland 2", San L-'raneiseo and Loins villo -Jl each, Detroit IN, Bullalo ami Alhany 13 each. The mailers of the great English public schools complain of the imperfect religious training which boys bring with them from homo. Kven those who come from conspicuously religious families are found ignorant of tho com monest facts in Scripture. Two women have been elected to the vestry of an Episcopal church in Delaware, and Bishop Stevens has de cided that they are dig blc under the law. This is the lirst instance in which women nave oeen elected to sueti a position either in this country or in England. inn's Adro-ute. ' l'rince Bismarck has had his birth day testimonial fund converted into a trust fund to be used for the Ixmrlit of young teachers of all classes who have finished their studies but have not yet been able to secure a living; also for monetary Assistance to active teachers, to enable them to educate their own children. The Christian Ailrornfi; being asked by a correspondent: "What is the ol ject intended by the Apostle James in ordering that the sick, w him tho elders of the church go to pray with Ilium, shall lie anointed with oil in the name of the Lord?" repjies that "tho passage plainly means 'Is anyoick among you? Let hiro call for the elders of the church, and lrt them prav over him, using the best medical skill in the namo of the Lord.' " Th commencement exercises at the various colleges of the country show that tho disposition on the part of alumni to rally about their respective "lienio mothers" on these occasions, increase with each year, and the col leges rtre not backward in doing those of tlielr children who have done well in the world due honor. Tho considera tion shown a successful man by the faculty and students of his old college is one of the sweetest things he over finds in 1 fe. Cliinaijo Current. A uniform has been assigned to the students of the Kuvdnri universit;es. the wearing of which will be obligatory. It will consist of a cap, single-breasted frock-;ioat and I'-ark green trousers. Tho cap, collar aud cull's of the coat are to be of dark blue, the culls to have a broad band of gold lace. It is sup posed that, as tho bulk of Russian uni versity students come from poor classes, t.'p object of prescribing a uniform and adding to their expenses must bo to throw a fresh difficulty in tho way of very poor people taking to an academi cal career. PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS. A man will never reach tho top of the ladder if he carries a brick in his hat. Whitehall Times. Mrs. Oscar Wilde has two babies to look after now -the new boy infant and fihe one she married. i'hilade.ljiliia J're-ys. Some ono wants to know what is more disagreeable than a woman with a crying baby. The answer to this is "the baby." Hartford Sunday Jour nal. l.ove and burglars have some things in common. The both laugh at lock smiths, and they both have a good deal of Cupidity about them. Scientists sav that all tho water on the earth will ' dry up in lO.OiKUlOO years. Most of our milknion will be able to accumulate a fortune during the interval. I'hiladclphia Call. "The best way of sobering up is to bathe the head aud wrists in cold water and tako a potion of bromide of potas sium and aromatic ammonia or valer ian." Only one better; don't get drunk. Buffalo Express. Mrs. Montague Do you sing, Mr. De Lyle? Mr. De Lyle (with a superior smile) I belong to the college glee club. Mrs. Montague (disappointed) 0, I'm so sorrv, I hoped that you sung. N. Y. Time's. "I pay my hired man'sixteen dollars a month and found," said old Blodget. "And found," interrupted his niece. "What do you mean by that? How do you find him?" "Why," replied the old man, "if lie doesn't know I'm comin' I generally find him either asleep orwith his arms aroiiud the hired girl. The. Juitje. "Is your pa at hone, little girl?" "Yes sir; do you wish to see him?" "Yes." "But you won't know him if you do see him!" "Why, what's the matter?" "Well, you see, out in tlm country, on our farm, a man and his wife got to lighting, and pa he tried to stop them." "O, indeed!" "Yes, you'd better call again. You wouldn't know pa now. Chimujo Journal. "Why did you sell your oxen?" Said Dobyn to a colored farmer. "Well, boss. 1 took cr notion dat I wanted to jine de church." "What dille.ianet) did that make?" "What dill'crenee dut make! Boss did ver eber dribe steers?" "I never did." "Den yer taut nn'erstan' de situation; but I'll tell yer, boss, steers hab mighty little 'sped fjr 'ligion. Dey don't know nothiu' but ii.s words " lloston Tost. PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS.-A running moral.— A mini may tjn si.iiniliiif ulonv, I. ike u liii-cci:s( hiiiw-liur n hoiiu, Ami ttit.iiifti hi' looks .stiitolv n n 1 tall Max' ! .nisi on the imIuo ot u lull. A ml 111 s moral 1 lie i- c !u i-olivt s, Itn inoilost mi I sweet ill yo'.ir whvh, Keener.- il you loli"li lo i'l u b'uj pilch You 11 tin. I tr.emls u hi'' you lilil out if Ihu ilitib. 1, IIukIoh lludj.t. An editor lay in an unconscious condition, and for some lime it was feared that he was dead. "Can't Voil rouse him, doeloli''' was anxiously asked. "No," t lit? physician replied! , "I fear thai life is cxiinut." Then the editor 8 assistant bent over and whispered in his ear' "A gentleman wants to put an udvertUcmeut in Uio paper." Immediately the uneoiiMiioMs inn's face shewed signs of reluming lift, and struggling to a sitting posture, he said leeblv; "How limny iiiiiVr1" A. Y, Journal, HATS AND BONNETS Eccentricities in Headgear That Distinguish the Autumnal Season. Fall hats and bonnets are rcilelvitig parly attention. The English walking hat, the turban, and peaked brimmed hats are to be shown by trfiti fall trade, but largo brimmed shapes nurh as the "Malborough" and "Cainsboro," arc hurrying to favor again fast. A straw In both black and brown is shown, nameless, that is sure to win favor. It has a brim of medium width that can be rolled up at the side or front at pleasure, or worn down and over the forehead. The latter will be the fash ionable tip, but after the recent long reign of. hats that tipped hack it may not tako with every one at lirat. This hat has a medium high crown somewhat larger in circumference at the top and bottom than round the center of the wall. The hat needs facing, which will usually bo of velvet. At the seashore lame leghorn hats are worn in the morning without any outside trimming except a scarf of tulle or mull wound round the crown, crossed in the back, and brought round to the front and side and tied in a bow. In l'aris very largo Italian straws are worn turned or "roiled" tip at the side a la Mario Antoinette. These are but point ers. It remains to be seen whether the reign of the odd, fanciful and iiiaint in shapes will not I in into the fall styles ns it has through those of spring and summer. In a half hat half bonnet shape there is shown a model with high, military, conical crown, deeply indented at the top. The brim is very wide and oval in front, very narrow behind and rolls up high from the face Eccentricities in trimming will surely continue if the first note of change struck is any key to the matter. Lon don Truth says that the bains dr. titer (bin hing season) always gives rise to eccentricities in head-gear anil furnishes novwl Ideas for fall trade. The latest caprice from the seaboard vanity fairs is a cascade of moire ribbon loops placed on the top of the high crown, falling in a shower over the hack of the hat, with only a few drops of the shower hanging in front. The latest novelty iu Paris trimmed hats arid this on fall models is the placing of a cluster of feathers at the back of the tall crown, a few of the tips shown lying from a front, view. Eor instance, if the crown is high and straight, a scurf trimming may sur round il, and the plume or nl uon trim ming be massed at the back. Especial ly is this to be done where ti." front brim is wide and the back one narrow or open. Will this take? A good deal of the becominyuess of a hat depends on its trimming. In fact, some can not wear a hat at all unless, converted into an object totally unlike itself by its trim ming. Now all can not and will not look well in a hat apparently turned with the back to the front, and there may bo a little war among our millin ers before the new order of things is adopted. One thing seems pretty certain of fashionable sanction; the use of tips and illumes. The ascendancy of the wide-brimmed round hat necessitates this. We have heard of more than one maiden who has been sighing for months over her inability to make use of the long plumes she has laid away, (and perchance also over the folly ol buying more.) while high-crowned, narrow-brimmed hats have been in stylo. To such the opening vista given of probable fall millinery will be wel come. No woman, indeed, will iptarrel with tho feather feature, for sill know there are few things more becoming on a hat than a wavy plume. Besides tho ostrich plume and tips, fancy leathers of all kinds are already shown. Wings are seen mounted with small palm brea'ts, a single or a double bird head at the foot. Small parrots in natural greens and in dyed colors are seen in every assortment. From these and other suggestions, it seems prob able that oddities and eccentricities1 will not go out of .stylo with summer mil linery modes. Sashes and sash effects arc seen in multiplied form and ar rangement. No lady is too old or too young to wear one. They have been confined to thin toilet'es mostly, but it is thought that they will enter into tho makeup of heavier fabrics this fall, and appear in modified form on street toil ettes. Plain white surah silk simply hemmed across the ends is very much liked for white dress 's. The favorito way of arranging these is to drape the sash as a fall in front (lengthwise), higher at the hips, simulating the lower edge of a short apron front. From tho hips it can hang in long loops like panels, or bo carried further back and then fall in loops or loop and ends. Wide sash ribbons are also arranged the same way. Cleveland Leader. A BUTTERFLY STORY. How Millions of the Gay Insects Surprised a Picnic Party. Yesterday afternoon about 4:,'!0 o'clock several ladies who were on tho bluff at Windsor Beiuh, directly in front of Cork's cottage, saw sweeping over the lake and rapidly approaching them what appeared to bo a dark cloud, '.."hey were surprised and alarmed a few laiuutes later when millions of large and beautifully colored butterflies passed twer their heads and settled upon the branches of the trees, giving them a br ght red appearance. The vis.t-.rs continued coming for half an hour and covered everything upon which tiiey could rest, extending up the river road for two or three miles and toward Char lotte. As darkness came on the butter flies settled upon the frees for a night's rest. The branches of tho trees bent under their united weight. Henry Somn:crs, j-an of T. A. Sum mers, of this city, a student at Cornell University and an entomologist, happened to be present, aud at once set about catching specimens of tho butter flies. Unstated that they were v. hat are called milk-weed butterflies; that most all of LeiK must have been hatched tho same morning, and l; at they came from the I anada shore, where there are quantities of miik-w r-d. They had evidently been eight or ten hours iu crossing, th ing . before . the wind, wh'eh was a little east of north. Mr. Summers', with his entomologist swing net. at one stroke, caught ono hundred that had settled upon a small twig. Just before dark, with two or throe sweeps of the net, only ten inches in diameter at the nioutii, Lo caught from the branch of a tree fully one thousand of the butteri'.ii s. The trees looked as though t!iev iin i lieen blii.'iled by a heavy frost. The .Sumiuervi'lle cottagers, who were hoi. l.u their picnic at Cork's cottage, were : really uiicr tftl"d nt the spectacle. The children caught the insects by tho haifull. iu Le.-,!, i- (X. Y.I'jrJralJ. A (ierman doctor claims to have invente.t a. luachiuo ftr looking into lha brain BUYING AND SELLING. The Practice of Farmers to Sell When Products Are and Ray When They Are Dear. is ol in it at of a at A generation ago the farmers of this country sold few things and bought but few. They not only fed but clothed the members of their families from the products of their farms. This course was r. 'cssary, because markets were fevi, the means of transportation poor, and money scare. With the intro duetion of railroads the establishment of markets, and the great increase of circulating medium, great changes were produced in tho affairs of the farmer in relation to trade. In many parts of the country it has become the habit of most fanners to sell almost everything they produce on their places, and to buy al most everything that is needed to sup ply the wants of their families, t )f course, this plan must ho pursued by farmers who make a specialty of raising cotton, tobacco, hops, broom-corn, and some other crops that are not food products. They must buy their meal, breadstuff's and fruit tho same as merchants, manufacturers and artisans do, or else devote a por tion of their farms to the production that can be used for feeding the family. In many cases they will find it to their advantage to buy of ii 'igliboring farm ers and gardeners poultry, eggs, vege tables and fruits, ami to obta n their Hour, meal, dairy products and meat from regular dealers. Such, however, ii mil ordinarily tho ease with persons engaged in general farming combined with stock raising. They Will fuel it to their advantage to raise nearly all things that can bo used in feeding the family and to hold back from market a suf ficient quantity to last till more can be proluci'd. Tnat they do not ordi narily pursue this course is observable in iiiiuiv ways. During the fall and winter live and dead meat of all kinds is being forwarded from the country to large cities, especially those that are extensively engaged in slaughtering animals and curing meats. It is often the case that, a rich farm ng region is almost entirely drained of meat al the winter holiday season. If tho weather is cold enough is frozen to supply the family till about the 1st of March. During the spring and summer smoked, dried and salted meats, aud often fresh beef and mutton preserved by ice. are sent from cities to country towns and sold ti) farmers. During the present season great alarm has been created in numerous country towns by sickness caused by eating unwholesome meat. In each instance the meat ha-been traced to some paeking-hou-e locate I in or near a large city. The meats that pro duced sickness were eat ui in country towns which furnish more meat than the inhabitants can consume. There is no gain in selling meat in the fall aud winter and buying it back the next spring and summer, even if there is no considerable advance in prices. But there is a largo advance in price. As a rule, prices rule low when a large quantity of any art'e'e is put on the market .'ithin a short time, as is the case with beef and pork at the close of the fattening season in the fall. They rule high when the market no longer receives supplies and speulators have every opportunity to arrange com binations, farmers, scattered over large extent of territory.can not combine to put up the price of beef and pork, but tho persons who have collected them in a groat city can readily do so. Meat is constantly rising in price from tho time it leaves the farmer in the fall till it comes oack tlie next spring or summer. One freight bill must lie paid to send it to market and another to bring it back again. From the time it leaves the farmer till it returns it passes ! through several hands, all ot whom ex- act some profit. Insurance, inspection dues, and commiss 'o's must be paid, j Tiie cost of the packages is also added to the price of the meat. Ordinarily the meat that was sold in the tall for five cents per pound can not be bought back six mouths afterward for twice that sum. In many cases farmers sell the hogs and steers they raise and buy back the meat they furnish because they do not understand how to dress the animals, are not skilled in curing the meat, or have no good cellars or smoke-houses. Every farmer should understand how to slaughter and dress animals, and how to euro their flesh. If he is ignor ant in regard to these matters he should embrace the first, opportunity acquire tho needed information. may be impractical for all tho fanners in a portion of country that has been recently settled to have cellars suitable for tho keeping of meat. S.iveral fanners, however, can luiite iu con structing a cellar in some favorable location that can bo used for storing the meat packed by all of them. Ea -h barrel can be marked with the name, of tho owner, and the cellar can opened at specilied times for the ac commodation of those interested in it. There are few farmers who are too poor to own a smoke-house, and such a build ing will serve not only for curing meat, but for storing it. Tho delicious hams, shoulders, and side bacon one certain to find bi most parts of the Southern States are now salted, smoked, and kept iu the same building. Dry salt aud sugar were applied to them. They were slowly smoked aud left hang ing in the smoke-house till they were wanted for use. No cloth or paper coverings were required to keep llies and other insects from them, as the in terior of the smoke house is kept en tirely dark. As corn-cobs or hickory bark aro generally used in the. South for smoking meat it has a delightful flavor. Occasionally during the spring and .summer a tiro is kindled in tho smoke house., especially if the weather is damp, for the purpose of insuring the preser vation of the meat and the killing insects. The old-fashioned smoke house is a Southern institution that should be introduced into all the West ern States and Territories. It is economical institution, and one that insures good living at very small cost. No fanner should have occasion buying moat, unless it be an occasional cut of fresh beef during tho sum mer, with pickled pork, corned and smoked lx'ef and mutton, smoked hams, -hoiilders, and sides of hogs can supply his table with most ot his own production and curing during the entire year. During the winter season he can pre.-erve fresh meat by freezing if. Tho carcass of a sheep can gener ally ho disposed of iu a farmer's family if tho animal is not killed during the summer months. Mutton will keep longer than beef, and it can be corned so as to insure its preservation if it can not all be eaten iu it fresh state Coined mutton is very delicate, ami for cooking with vegetables is greatly su perior to beef. A farmer should have chickens to kill during the summer, and ducks, geese, aud turkeys during tho fall ami winter. These with the pork, beef, and imittou cured la the different wuv suggested, should fnrn'nh a farmer's tab'o with a var.ety o' meats that would snt-sfv the appetite of an epicure. C'iicn,(i 'Vol' s . THE DEMI-SEASON. Dresser Which Are Made for Traveling and Shopping Purposes. For demi-season dre-ses fortraveling, shopping and for morning wear, navy bjuo alpaca is being made up in im itation of the graceful gowns worn dur ng the summer by the Priiu e-s of Wales and her daiighb'rs. For very young ladies silver bl ank or white mo hair has formed the trimmings, the mo hair being used as a narrow Test, high collar and stra'ght cull's, with rows of braid along the edges, and also on the sash draperies that are worn with a kilt skirt. For autumn dresses black braid, or else dark blue Hercules braid, will take the place of metal bra ds, and either velvet or plush will be used for fhe vest, culls and collar. Long over skirts that are made like the house maid sk'rfs, and looped up on one s de or tin' Ii, will be useil with these clres-es. and there may be rows of braid or of civet ribbon lor the trimming. A side panel of velvet will be chosen by those who prefer ideated skirls with Creek draperies. The new shade of brown, called lnx brown, is also being made up in mohair and alpaca dresses lor the three autumn mouths, when canvas dres-es will be too thin and cloth too heavy for comfort, (lilt braid will be sparingly used on such dres-e-, rather as a piping or edging for brown velvet than in many showy rows or in the ver micelli patterns lately used. Wide wool galloons and wool laces that are em broidered lightly with gilt, are rich trimmings for lynx brown mohairs, while silver threads are wrought in sim ilar trimmings for gray dresses. The mixed red and blue laces are also being used to trim blue alpacas, and with these arc sometimes seen velvets of the two colors, in stripes or in very small figures, for the small accessories of the corsage. The correct idea, how ever, in such dresses is to have them ex ceedingly plain, depending on their tine til for the r beauty. When lace is used on mohair, it is most -t lish when con lined to the lower skirt; a single deep fall of lace, very slightly gathered, crosses the front and side gores, or else there are t wo or three narrower rubles of lace across the front, and several rows are place ! up the left side in the space left uncovered by the drapery. Still another plan is that of edging side pleats with narrow wool lace, and form ing the front and sid s of the skirt of these pleats. When braid is chosen for trimming, the new fa "icy is lo fo.-iu the front breadth of two very wide b x pleats, covering thc-c with cuister.s of cross rows of the braid, lengthening each row in the cluster, aud curl ng up the ends toward the sides. A point"d plastron made in the -irne way then trims t he corsage, and smaller points are on th" sleeves. To complete such a suit for traveling ther ' should be a long blue or brown cloth ulster, and a bon net of rough blue straw with the brim covered with blue or brown velvet, as is the most becoming to the wearer. A rosette of braid or of wool laec. or some "donkev's-ear loops" if wool ;r of crape, should trim the close round hat of felt or straw that many young ladies prefer to bonnets. llarj.cr'.-i Bazar. HOW NECKTIES ARE MADE. A Growing Interest of Considerable Importance -The Materials Used. "There arc special grades and de signs of silks and satins male ex clusively for the necktie trade," sa d a maiieta turer to a repor.er. "l.ie-e matcr'als are made from patterns de signed by ine:i who do notleng but study up new things in necktie-. There are from tifly to seventy-live factor es in this country and ten or twelve tir-t-class makers. The latter usually secure exclusive right to use certain .-I les of goods from the mak'Tsby buying either the entire slot k offered to the American market or a large port on of it. But the success of making up the goods is jusi like a lottery ticket. Perhaps one year I may hit on some des;gn and it will become so popular that all other makers will be forced t adopt it. but the next year some one in Boston or Philadelphia may make a hi' and I will have to follow b in. There's never any telling how a necktie is going to tako w th the public until it's on the market. There its suceessdepend.son who adopts it lirst. If he happens lo be a howling swell and on the right side of popular favor that pa'ticular kind of necktie will sell well." "Are the styles of making up neck ties originated abroad?" "Not now. They were until less than thriH' years ago. but now our styles aro super, or to the European ami they are coming over here for patterns. How ever, there is a tendency lor English fashions for the fall." "Arc men or women employed iu making necktie-'" "Women. There are more than 1,0(1 g rls thus employed in this city alone. They work by the piece and make more or less money according to their cxpertness. A good finisher can make eight dollars or n'ne dollars a week. Sue takes a neckt.e afier il is put together and lini-hes ea-h detail perfectly so that it !s ready to box. Three different colors of the same de sign and style aro b xed together to give the dealer an assort incut in the one make. Tlie fiui-her must see that all of this one kind are exactly alike in point of finish and make-up. We have one girl who does nothing but turn the bands of neckties, and -he makes fifteen dollars a week. She turns twenty-live or thirty doeu hands a dav. "The cheap wear now flooding the market is composed of old st yles made of poor goods. As a rule, men show no discrimination in purchasing neckties. They look into a window , see a tie that takes their fancy and t hen ru-li in to buy il, never stopping to a-k the price. Thus they are just as likely to buy ono of the cheap kind, t'inl will not i.i-l a week, as a good one." .V. 1. Mail and h'j'iiress. The area of ( 'hatham. on t 'ape ( 'od, which i- quite p.ipula'- as a summer re sort, grows smaller every year, the on slaught of the ocean, when .-'onus 're vall, breaking away the I'lull a id wa-h-ing the s.uidv cli.f into the ocean. Where the main street of the village was twenty years ago, the surf of the Atlantic rolls. Several cottages ot lishernien and villagers, situated near the bluff', have been indeniiine d. in years past, and several build n's havo recently been abandoned as unsafe. The original fishing hamlet is rapidly going out to sea, ui.d the old village will be entirely obliterated before long. Boston Budget. Kinpcror William, of (iermanv, al wayj lius a chapter ol the H.ble read i4 him iiuijiediHk'ly nfur liiaucr FARM AND FIRESIDE. A light dusting of s!t own on buckwheat is said to largely inep'iixe the productiveness of its grain, mak.iig it fill well eveu in drv weather. .V. 1. Herald. No kind of stock should be allowed to eat young cherry slmots, however worthless the latter may be. The leaves and bark of the cherry contain a Considerable amount of prus-ie ac d. and this is ocea-ioe all and cows I' ll to graze fatal to sheep J w here thev can get nt it. - V117 'Ti iiii . An admirable polato pudding: First bi.il two pound" of white potnioi.s. then peel and beat them ill a mortar, small as not to be discovered what tiny aro; then taken pound of butler and mix it with the olks of eight eggs and the wlftes of three: beat them very well and mix in a pint of cream and half a pint of milk, a pound ot refined sugar with a little -alt and spice; bake it. Th, Hans. In Id. If fanners w ho would like to -ow orchard grass, but are deterred from its habit of growing in tufts, would re member that the seed we ghs only four teen pounds to the niea-nivd bushel the reflection would come that not le-s than two bushels per acre should be sown. Blue-grass and red-fop also weigh each fourteen pounds per bushel, and w hen exclusive seeding is practiced not le-s than three bushels per aero should he given. Chicaqa Tritium. - Soda biscuit : Sift into tic quart of flour two tca-ooonfu's of cream lariar; half teaspoonful of -alt; add to it four tablespoonfuls of thick cream or (if you have not cream) one tablesooonful of lard, and tlie -aine of but'er. cup and 1 half of sweet 111 Ik: di-snlvu one tea spoonful of s ula iu the milk; work wi I! together; mould into biscuit with the hands. Do cot let the 11 touch when iu the baking tin; bake in a qu ek oven. -llostnn lltidit I. The Far iii' rs' M,i'aziue says the best method of ridding the ground of cut -worms is to plow late 111 the fall, turning the earth up deep. Do not harrow it, but leave it in the rough Cond'tion. The frost will penetrate the soil and kill the worms. Should, how ever, the plowing be done too soon, th worms will hai' time to seek protection lower down, and the plowing therefore should be done as late as possible, for fear that some of the worms may escape Plow the field again iu the spiing. Iml as early as possible, aud the. work of extermination will be complete The following mixture forms an excellent brown coating for protecting iron and steel from ru-t: Dissolve two parts of crysfali'.ed iron chloride, two of antimony ehlorhlv and one of tauten in four of water and apply with a sponge or rag ait I let dry. Then another 1-0:1 ; of the paint is applied and again an other, if necessary, until tlie color be comes as dark as desired. When dry it is washed with water, allowed to dry again, an I the surface polished with boiled linseed oil The antimony chlo ride must be as nearly neutral as possi ble --.llbaii - douriia1. tllazcd Cucumbers : Cut the cu cumbers into quarters, -pi t them In the middle, remove their seeds; peel them, let them blanch for a few min utes; then range them in a stewpan, spread with sli"es of raw I :r i' ir rs' "1 them with a little gravy; let them boil. letting the moisture reduce to glaze: then dish them up. Dilute the stock of the stewpan with a little white wine, let it boil, thicken it with a little kneaded butter; pass the sauce, through a sieve, over the cucumbers, (ilaz.ed cucumbers may be masked with bechamel sauce, white sauce, brown sauce, and even with tomato sauce. lloston (ilobe. I I INDIAN CORN. A Coeval Which Emphasizes the Hope and Hardihood of the New World. Our titaii.inil eseiitelieon ilisil;iys an eale. ivow, if it wtl'i! reiUireil ti, elioose an emblem from tin) veelablu kingdom lo bespeak uio hope ami liiirililiouil of tlie new world, wliero would the selection fall? The plant t. be promoted to the plaee of honor must possess tlie virtue, ot am oinmoiliitioii, prowiiifi; readily uortli. south, east and west; be notable for its fruitfulness; a riirht-luiinl reliance of the pioneer: a'love all, it must be an immemorial oe- cupant of the so l. Tim western conti nent has produced the potato, th pumpkin, and the tobacco plant; also niai.e. The lirst, promt in its way. and fruitiii"; suliterraneoitsly, would ilu wronji to our national genius; the second a ejolden braggart, with its earth-emliraciiiii' habits -afar be) its siilt- pestion! The third would but conjure up a vision of Columbia, lapped in nic otian haze and vagaries, inviting tint ! nations to smoke w lh her! There, re I mains only the niai.e, and liow can we I do better ihan to adopt as our armorial J device the Indian's own plant. No j other species :n the lest of cultivat ed I cereals appears to such good advantage I in the isolated individual. A sinoln fulL.rr..,,.,, I .,f I ..,!.,. ... ..... tlm !i , . ., . 1 , " ' I but a lleetlllir. annual irrowtli, lmssesses! i presence and dignity no le.-s than dues I the (ink itself, it ptauil-4 I'reet, poises sullieient. its green blades sweepino ! right and leff in the curve of lieauty, aud ready at the wind s excitation to engage in a mock liatlhi of scythes with its neighbor. l irst the blade. If ruist lie an ej o iudill'ereiit to contrast iu color that will not lake distinct deFght in those little Iiennutis of .sunshiny green, fluttering above the rich uinlier of the soil, and signaling the welcome intelligence, "(.'orn is ii)." Kvery stace of its growth, as iu Hie life of some lovely, child, is interesting and repays atten- tion, from tne time when its blades. clasping the stalk. ,irM form ehaliees to mini ine rani, 10 lis iii ,iisiuniiier iiriue of two fold iloiveraoe yellow orbrown isli t issel above and flowing s Ik below. What str (les of growth it makes from i evenine; to tlie iiet ilav s ligni! A slv. I silent baei hanal, it gets drunk upon the dew every blessed legiil. Hy and by, it is seen stalldillg oil tiptoe; toes white, or. sometimes, prettily roseate, (The fanner, I am bound to say, sees only "brace roots." the botanist only" "aerial roots." extending from the lir.st joint of the stalk downward until tbev fasten t iiemsch es in tin! -oil: yet ii will be evident to one who mao s coin u sympathetic sillily tl.ut il stands a lip toe out of pure gi,, spirits and val iance. ) its leaf, closely neiiiincd, shows, no! one uniform green, but streak n:;i of paler mid deeper eo'or. Hold the, blade between you and flic light, and you will see on each side ot tip' strong, tr. light midribs nn eipuil number of lucid ba r-line clianneluigs. The upper surface is rougliish. being set with minute hairs; the under tntrlace is of a cool smoothness. A ibiy of "ninety in the shade'' tells upon the leaves, caus ing them locurl their margins upward, &.S though to shut out tho glare of the 6U u; but the night does not fail to brine restoration. Atlantic Monthly. Deticate Dissases. ef tither s( however Induced, sretidilv, thoroculilr unit permanently cured. C'otn-pltct-eil mid oli-tmsl ratoi at blond taint , ulrors, obstruction", uiuifttiiriill discharges, V ft iinuro.tv.t TlinilbJ', won, , u w urr linn, perTllux, mental! anil uryaniu in'iniuy, aricori'le-, hydroeole, rltsi'nses of jrntnta (land, kidneys and bladder, )lla, linlulnt and riipturo, all permanently rured. htnfT of twelve expertupeeiiibsts In ronR'ant at tendance, eon at d ill In the most nunpleta otgniiir.ntioa of medicnl and surgical ekill In America, (send lilsiory of case anil an dress tor illustrated pamphlet nf pnrtiru r. World's Dispen'miry llodical A-io- ciation, buffalo, .N. Y. It Is reported ttint feinata dentins ara Fiiititnrf Ki-ound in tini many. '1 liy seem to be Inking root lu Mini cuuuti y. Oil (.'itg lirrrxek. Drowsiness in the Day-time unlexs caused by luck of sleep or from over-eating, is a symptom of disease. If It tie accompanied by Kui'rul debility, headache., bus of appetite, coated t.incjia and h illuw complexion, you mnv bo sura tliot vou are mi lit rum from biliousness- and consequent il rniint'iii' nt of tlm Momaeh , and bow els. 1 lr. Tierce's " l'leasi.tit Turn- t atirs relicts" nre n sure cure fm-nil ail-inents- of this nature. Tiiev demise and purify Ibo blood and relieve the dii;e-tlv organs. Hl'l'KRI ATIVR goodness m I) st b Verf luird on the Imir, for, you know, the good gruerully die youuK. Jildijf. Young Men, Read This. Tub Voltaic Hm.t Co., of Mnr-liall, Mich., Otlertosond theircelel, ruled l'.I.K.CTllO- ft; taic Iiki.t and ether JlLkcTiue Arri.iANCK on trial foi 111 days, to men lyounn or old) BtUicted witli nervous debility, loss of vital ity and nil kindred troubles. Also torrheu- I m'atis m, neural ("in, par nly sis. otul many ot ti er d'senses. t'oinplei e restoration to healt h, vior,nn-l manhood unriinteed. No risk in curred, as an days' trial is allowed. Writ tlituuatoiu'e f.r illustrated pamphlet. Ink Thf inventor of a flvbiir machine, if lie. ito-su't soar very hi. 1 1 , tins the siiiistuc I. on of bein;; sore when lie drops. Pi nil's Tom-it tenr I mors cure In 1 minute.:?. I Ut nn t NilfpMu .seep lieiilstOHl hoaulilU'S. I OkllVAN t.'OIlN ltKMOV 1 11 kills I OI'll" HlllllOllB. "(loon urneious," said the lien, when I lie discovered tho poi cebiin ei:i; iu her nekt, "1 shall lw A bricKinyi-r iicxi. WnKf all BO-cnllod remedies fail, I'r. Baiju'a Catarrh Houicdy cures. I'ohck L a 1 N fuiuor-riui.:s are tlie HAtest fitshiou. Tliey uro probubly intcinhd fur China-wear. " As good ns represented," is u'ltat averybudy says of Frazci 's Axle Urease. At what an does n mini net bald. Ttint ib'pends altiejether on t'le nature uf his ile. iViiMc.i V jS'nfe ,oio'ae. Tr fttltleted with Pore Fves, use Dr. Inline TUumpfroii's Lye. Waicr. Ut iukihu Bell It. 'Ahx A !'-l.i I. iKI.V la ly "Slieolnii" lunx.oJ v enlla her pet rat ill uu. Li vvkljil ul THE MARKETS. CINCINNATI, SEPTEMBER, 19, 1885. 1 1.1 Vl-I TO('K--('utile eoiiiinoiif t ."si nl f.il I ho.ee lliilelieis Hi K, S - I oiiilnon liooil piielvei-s SI1 1 I'll'- liooil lo elio.ee H.l it'll - Finn il CHAIN - Whe hi l.oiieFeir.v l No. rod i urn- ... :: iu a eit Huts- No. '.' iiiiAed Km No.'.' II A V- T inoi hy No. I '1 1 1 1 : A i ( ii- 1 ouiuioi, biiL'S. . l.ood Me, I. une- pltllVl.slllNS-l'oi'k - Mi ss. U.I 4 I'n III II W 4 15 iii. :i M lit 4 itn ie !:! lit VI III, 4i. ut -'.'ii ic in in. I'.' Ml (e. ii ;,ri ie 14 .vi (li tl 75 ;i in :i im II ml 4 III d li:! .x ml . In no . H W t' r 1 111 1 1 1.1, --1 irne. I iii ic, I 111 n . ( ri lllnerv .Mill's - IV.ine I' I'l'.X'l ll.S per l.nri'el II it ;;i l 1 Ml 1 4(1 NEW YORK Vt.l U" It st nte inn! esierii CI! A I N - V. in in No. : h cut No. red I in n Nn. V. in eit (it :i ir. lit K".'i '0 !'4' Vi .VCj i.l 4:1 1,. Ill .". '11. 11 4:;ii HI!', IS - Ill Mil Mess -V, l-sli Til Slemil PI III k l.AKU . UI (KJ CHICAGO ut. r, ii '-'. K-e; .4 SI . c. 1' Ml t 'II S INI .1 '.'5 Ft.i'll! ci; IN Slnle iiinl U es u i so : i I li S(ji' nr I'll . . J4 .",11 o 1 iltls IIM' PI Hi K l.AKU -N. BALTIMORE j t j 5 IKI si', . 4S'i nf. :m ii lll VI i.t : fc :i r.u nt 11 i No. FI.OI'K CHAIN I i i. Hi I- ni.i When VI Ml .s". 4". 1 l. I'll -111 A eil ( lilt S III A eil . . Pill . ISli INS -Pork - Mesa . . Fill'.! -Itellneil (' VI "I FF -Medium :: no 5 .VI INDIANAPOLIS i.t. "HI (ti 44 11!. U5 ! Wheat -No i e, I ' (.'I'll- Moved Outs- mixed LOUISVILLE I d!, 4 :i 5 "I. Mt W 4U 4(. -.V.'i (H.KI ii rV Flour A No. 1 (jit A I N W li ill - No. ' red . . 4 15 i urn niiAcil I Mils mixed POKK - mem! LA l I) -sittiui I j , j I I ! j j Tha Hcd Sch I F yu wlwh to pur- I'liufi' anli'i,-' f urymir licy (r tin! Hi ui will tluml l lif wi-itr uikI I car of fvcry day Ur.nn, ttlltl lH lllUlIf lif ll'illt'llt at ti c r ttiroukilMMit. mi.t (ii common ncie Idea" Urk Vol.' dealer for II r nuerion'i "SCHOOL MIOK." kiu'w n .'vcrvw in if t r tlm Trade .Msrk uf the Little Reef School House foi.nd on th b"'f. in of Hrh t'i!'". ijiuue Ki-ri'iliif wi .uuf 11 . 1 ttT AVt n'.mt fortlir HENDERSON $2.50 WOMAN'S GOAT BUTTON, Stlt llhod Wll ll ti r ,..A r verV W liV P' a ii iirunrnonu ten tlio ( f li'lirated Mnnut'iii'lurrra 11.1. MHil.'cnl) hy a, m. iiuiuLiioua Hbu,, 0rnlM,n, shi.rN. ( hirano. N. W rUe,,r a .SVI of our F incy S, A. el ( nr .. O XT3VI 3VT 33 XX COLDS irJ HEAD tj:d hay fever. Tlio '.iii)iiss!Hlent.'d Biieeei.8 and merit of Fly's Creiiui lluliu a real euie loi eutiui li, liny lever and cold in the 'lead has Indiieed ninny ail venturers to place cnturrh lnedieiiicH In iir lliK homo ri.rtomliluiiea iu upi.eiii'iille., Mvle or Iiiiiuo upon l lie market, In order to li bile "upon tlie repiiialionol' Kly'a ('renin lluliu. Many in your Imincdttiiw loeulity nill Uisidv In lustiest couiiueudaiion. lion t bo deceived, iluy , , '.J . V,L J? ?s "Z'IImx,: WXZX. i-iiue miy couui; 01 ui'iivKibU. XI. U. AWARE THT Lorillard's Climax Tlzg ticnrniK ret t in tt'i ; umi Iiriliard'it If nn I .mn f fin rut : t Iml Iri i lur.l NftTT i Mpplnus, kuiI thHt lxrllliird'N uuU. ui Ko Rope to Cut Off Horses' Manes l.K iid Illtllll.E oinltluvd, ii Mud Ii hi iiii not tie an )pe can not te illiiped hy ny li"i-. hmii pie llalU r to any ;'firi or inn li ire. onriii i' i.t of kl. K..I.1 Kv bii IsmlilU'ry, MMUlwait anil llnrnfi-B lifh'.i lB. rl t't'!htl atBcoiJMt ttl Wit Trd. lr M-nd f,.r 1'rU el.lbl. j.C- Llttuiuut hx, liuehriter. N.Y . A Clear Skin Is only a part of beauty; but it is a part. Every lady may have it ; at least, what looks like it. Magnolia Halm both freshens and beautifies. I ". -I' t : -i7 'V ife.1 1 O IV 3n ! ; r-7i ruDvAY's . U READY itlnllllD BELIEF Jlln The Cheapest ani bust Medicine for family Us l si Til r. w imi.n, Tn fom on lo Iwrfl'T Te'rtitfi Ifvrfitlli to retire PAIN wnh lr tle'reiiirlt e ; : ' ' l len . So nmltpr hew vi. .1,'ul , .r , iinjrlnl e.ir lie- I'll n. I ! f K-"MMel le, ll-'.lrl.l.'-ri, 1 Mil ' in. I r PI'C .1. v. N-cV'r.-r I w-h ilise-.se Pel mllrr. KlllHi l' H I I II I K 1.1 y iii s'l.-cl li.sii-.iil ,.. BOYEL CQuFLfii'lTS. If Ml In ft f en, wfim ink- i .M'njr TO l"n li ll. trt t M'li i h.i-ft. Ifti. r- k Mr I . tut ry, Cti a I.e. S'!inu. r , N littl Hi I lit' Hum - to luri rn .timri l CUTM' ft T"Vt (if h ii r 4 ii v k y- IKK w'Ml I li'-m. A d In " t)i w ti "r it 1 pn v nl f w.u.T, li i btiu.r tlmn ) irinb I-imihIt or luiini im ft i( tmuliwi I . or . Miliaria In Ita Various Forms. Tin i H nut n t ni!ilnl m-.-n' in i ho wnriil t'i it will Cur V r v ci an -I A ami n 1 1 Imt M rt nt m, I I H"iift umitiMicr feirs .v...''! i'V l: '..im ,. ' I'.,. - ho.ti;, k -i li ihvin'p K,iy Ht Hi f. Tih . Lein. biti 1 Ui u- -if. 13 XX- IIAIJWAY'H Sarsaparillian Resolvent I'ii:'.i! i i r hr.ik' ti iU n r..i,r I' ui !i :i. m . r.c t . I. r-- .i i. ni it L alt li urn. igtr. :v.'. ! 0i n,. I n v. t i Dr. Radway's Pills, F"r IIVNITrm ml f..r f'.f rtirp..f tu i !'- mi 1 1, - m on,.,, h, 1.1m r, l'.tv. i i 1 Hilluit-UiH", I'll, n, llt'.tiUi ltt t'ir. !' I Mi rl! 'Z-i els. PH. RADWAY & CO., H2 V inra Stmot.N. T. Frightful Case of a Colored S.1an- T f ..lit rnot v n f em fill run' l-loivl j..i - n 1 n t ft. 7 w . 1 Willi II 10 m ni.-, M nt Mr'if'irf fti.fi 1 ihi - n i lo -1 In v i,'-.-,l"iu;.ii'' I i-iV leliH' t -o ! 1 ,.W ill i f on e. Whr.i 1 w a en up u (J o, 11 1 T . I.- t I Itk'll' .1 lKll'1 I'U 11 " 1 I ' " I ( t.) t I -I ,. , i t nt ..V. I'f s S, ,,' I , . . ! IP Til IhA I !,'! it' Si 'II I In 1 hi' Mil lit' -Ml left IM', II If 'u 111 i' I " i it l M( H ' I I I iT! 1 1 , U f . 1 tl'i- II, .-l-!.'l tt, . t.il l-.lll .. t If 'ill' II I....' f I :tl' 1 if. Ill ). ol V-T Kf II, H.in 1 1 he 1. :uul i' l hf llim of n. Iii w '. -M. I ? i ll IliUU u.HU. l.i.Sl M. (. Lt-M-'uN. 1 em MrCloiuli-n lis l.eiMi In I lie mniiler if llisj rle-.s i m i, y ininy fcr t. me )i's:.:c.l 1 knusf lilt- nine e ! :il e-ic IC In te' t roc. II I i:i-e. M leuiyi't ( li. .s i hi ley l i.., Ai iMiiia ll: wl.nl. AMiuiii. I, a . A in il in e- '. III.'"! it n I III 11 l si--i.. ins' I, f ; re. M i cine to., lii.iw.er o, Al.aii'.. (j .': ,1 St. The Bl l Hit OI'IMK U tuned Kept, antl Marsh, mrh yrar, AtvsttriO agrat K ' . i 1 1 1 j I iie lira. w lilt ovrr 3, COO llluatialloi.a - a whole I'lettirr (Gallery. .lKSi l.olrs-.lr I'rlrn ttirrtt In rnri mi in era on nil oKla for irrauiial or family line, 'fellatio t4 ortlcr, anil tvra rxacl coat of at era- tiling yon line, eat, ilrlnti., srar, or have fun Willi. I I. ear 1 N V A I V A I1I.K HOOKS contain tit formallon plraiieil from lar marketa of tlie world. a wlll mall a '0.r Kl' K K to anw- att lirraa upon rncrtpi of IO eta. to defray riiruK of matltiiK. I,rt ua lkrar from you. Itrapectfully, MONTGOMERY WARD CO. 221 A- ?'.'! M ubaeh Avrnur, ( lilragj, Id. Ehret, Jr.b Go aiNiirn tikiiii or Wii: - cTaHV-XTsi- rnFAr, IU HARI,H,VTItl('I LV Wa ll It I'KUVF, ! I.aaa Clian Sltlnglxa An) our c an aiplr II. noollns anal Slivallilns FrlK llaoltni and 1'avlni l'lleli, anil all I oal l ar Pi odu.'la. $.ruil lor l alalovnr. Al.lltN'ls VTIUI IIS KVIvlCY I Din, We oiler kr tal lu durrmonl.. W.O.BUROKSS, Act., HI I'nl.l.r nnclllU'. lll ll.nall. . one rriiniRe QlilrHM lHiiirltti; tlill Slania VMES WEANS' $3 SHOE. feV -l .ike. iiftt .i.r.sJfcin. I mxifiu J V In inrtifnmvt Li'vfi" t unit AfJeitfiitii . A p al i'ril eut lou-i w 111 b'fuK foti In- iMru.Hl.ou tuw lo (?! l this tlim in any btue or l t'lru. iy. P..iat..ll ll.B. Jf r . - - f J S U n v i JsuiniM "-.I'tiii'1i" L.QOID CLUE tt niwl by thfiupinilPi frflrtt clt-n Munofieturfri and hii-i 'ii'i.i on tbrir tint Wutl. KnciTtd CiOLD MLUaL. l.r.l.."! l rr-.iM.iind-i"i'-t m 4 n.trn. t''tnl ( nr-1 nf ?. n'.T wlm .I.m-b nrl k-i U.wiLii fivsk MAiup lor bAMHLfc. CAN EiiSsaCtEtstCc.GIooteittr.Miis. U ml 'ui aiu DruliiAti'. No HooULiim. K Itra.t.iDUs ir V en v Inu. I rtstj k u.l t.f c UllllllH, ine nr oiil i, r r A hAUiirKJOi. Turk ink Cum RiMlf nub i'fn. worth nl rvirjil wnwl Tifr pp Aft I H 1 ,; 11 H 1 K r n uewi I -It r CM A L on nil new turn inm-hlii, or trbjaiin. A woiitit rtul Jnvtintiiyu It m)U h I ai hr. 1'iirf l.Mt, iMiNlimitl. AHfiilM unii d. f" ISi'inI it Ain p tur iiii.iiUr, tti urn, ant tmtoi-y J .NO. U. UOlii A tO., 1 btM(. hU, tL bl. tmo.' WlUTrfl tt-Btlhinr pnMiration in th n Ail ILU l int.,. wtit-H. it im wrii .'sUahhiiita, ftiid ry a vry libemi nulary, w t h a -'hanon f r i-'iin t'.na. for B'-Tf rrtl rftn niru wortb Iruin )t .0 lo or full I'avrUs.'U.ar jriit i'. O. BOX 407, tHKii), ILL. V 1 lHlltttl.iU' llllittnlni l ltl. , Kn. ol' I'.-M- y. j I Ta'.li I'm M r.H., t r.ll"'h.H. 0 ('.'Mr lr-. 1 t - 1 feM-ri i.iL. Uln-tnimiia aui tut. I S I -( Hun. H.lin. t. "'-. l-.ui. b.'., IV, i., i A I f I 'fill, M-l"- 'Ml". ' 1"' I Hi T ll u.ilol If LYON MEALY, Chicago Eatabllahed FAY'S lnita, K' iMiitilf One Irmhrr; dr KIM'l H, oi l ! UK V . I.I. PI, ah'l I Nl Kli iiliM-.- ol llni. r. r y trui.il ami (lurHbli-. T A l ft I I ! I tt 1 - . f liiiitd iiwitrrlul i n t K ' 1 1 , tut'i 1 tin i, I nl m ami nuclei, Fi c. U .U. jVAI .Vt U.ILsii:ia1iJ.NJ, aTl n u"llv i"10 r" 'om in in f verf Bl'lUllH tO Bt'.l ..UT i-dOll, hklfar Hli'l- l Ulivilroll.k' . . . J I 1 Hir h! I o,N i.,.r. irrt. btfcuara hjlviT w.n Ltutum, Miw. $250 A TMOXTII. A(r-'Ii" Wunrrrl 90 bfl i' It tit avi - iinU.i u nt 1 i-nn ;in.' hf- A. iViiuitMi J A . ItU-'N uN, IJIihui i. Mil a aili.K to T. Wll I 'I K, Ih,i'. Mu'iS Ti'fareii ami cur d witm.ii ' ti V.-:!fi. II. ck in T. ;itiii. m t-nr tr.'". A 11 i -f F L. l'i 'N 1. M. l.. Aururtv. kui, i. o..Ui. EDUCATIONAL oni oi'Vi nit' ii4si-irii, oi.i t ur, tt I lol, Itunl, I. I'Ol itlill.'h t-lri I,1' 'Iii.,. ... ,1, s, M. l,, K.iiiir.u, 4 l'u;i ,- .-- j.. i , O. TI PftfRADUV I-rn hi re nti enra lav. htiusilxuk .lulldlt lilt, W Lft. f urnitlicil. Write V ANK E. 1048 Did Sup- you pose Mustang Liniment only good for horses? It is for influmaia tion of all flesh. ""1 Tit .ill 1 1 1 K r N. ... 1. rr,. ' 1600 tavToas Lady Agents !