Newspaper Page Text
f'SEFLIi ASD SUGGESTIVE.
Musty food is not safe, as many
diseases may be traced to its use.
A hnuso whose lirst ntMition is iv
mortgapo gives liut n poor promise of
peace and plenty lor its inmates.
There U rot m for a live young man
in every neighborhood, whoknows how
to deal with tho insect pests of the
farm, says the Farm Journal.
Some feeders rlaim that an animal
suffering salivation can be cured in a
few days by being abundantly fed on
cnbbage leaves. A sensible remedy if
ellicacious. Troij Timet.
F. D. Curtis, in the New York Trib
une, says he plowed up a six-acre field
,.. where, the grass was running out, and
found it was due to the presence of
white grubs In the soil. Ho sowed it to
buckwheat, which the grubs will not
eat, and proposes to starve, them out.
A writer in the Mirror says skillful
milking not only means gentle rapid
and complete extraction of the milk
from the udder, but it means more than
that. Much butter is ruined before tho
milk has left the barn. Cows should
be brushed clean before milking. The
tie-up should be kept always clean and
always well ventilated, so as to be quite
clear from foul odors.
The National Live Stock Journal
says: "We wish to call the Western
farmers' attention to the fact that West
ern horses are found less able to work
on pavements than Canadian horses of
tho same weight, and that in the East
ern markets this Is attributed to the
general use in the West of corn as food
tor tho young horses, while oats and
p?'!is are fed mostly in Canada as grain
Plants that seem to thrive anil takt
possession of a field to tho exclusion of
all others, such as white clover, do not
retain tho ascendency for a long period,
f us a rule, owing to the fact that in tha
course of a few years tho plant-food
specially adapted to the dominant plants
becomes exhausted, to say nothing'of
the increase of the enemies that do them
injury. Tho cnseiuenee therefore, is
that an equilibrium is established, newer
kinds in turn taking possession and
crowding the others o.f.
Saving lorn Fodder.
When well saved, cornstlaks are as
pood fodder as common hay. If corn fod
der is carebssly left until it is frozen one
lialf the value of the stalks is lost.
When one works a farm for profit he
cannot all'ord to waste anything; ho
must preserve, not only the crops theni
eelrcs, but he must save them in such
a way as to preserve all their value. A
lot of cornstalks, first frozen and then
molded by neglect, might as well have
been thrown into the manure yard at
first. After cutting up the crop in
good season the next care is to secure
the shocks. This is best done by stack
ing tho stalks about one hill leil uncut,
which gives great support to the shock
against storms. If tho shock is well
made it is better to have' it somewhat
large; ourown practice beingto tako for
ty nine hills or seven each way, and stack
ing around tho center one. The butts
are spread considerably at first to get
a good basis and to give access to the
air; tue rest of the stalks are carefully
placed to balance the shock, and tho
whole is then lirmly bound with two
bands before it is left. If it is left until
the end of tho day's work before it is
bound the shock will have settled and
become del'ormed and out of shape,
and some of them will have fallen and
must be set up again, so that the delay
not only makes bad work, but more of
it. and is an example of the truth of
the old adage that "delavs are danger
ous and rank a waste." One band should
be put about tho center of the shock
and one at the top, and both should bo
firmly drawn nud fastened. Shocks
thus put up will not blow over or mold
iu the center. After the coin is husked
the stalks should be bound in small
bundles and set up in stacks of about
four shocks high, having about twelve
shocks in each. If these are bound
well with two bands they will keep per
fectly well through the winter in a back
yard or in the held. A. X. 1 tints.
Kain fall mil Distribution of Our Grains.
tJver ninety-two per cent, of our
wheat is grown where the annual rain
fall is above tweuty-tivo inches; sixtv
two per cent, where it is between thirty-
live and fifty inches, and over twenty
eight per cetit. with an annual rainfall
of forty to forty-live inches. The im
portaut wheat region of California has
less than twenty-five inches annual
rainfall, but the raius come at the
most favorable time for the era in
Nearly half of all our wheat is grown
where the rainfall during tho growing
season Is not over twenty-five inche.
Over sixty per cent, of all our Indian
coin stows where the spring and sum
nier rains do not exceed twenty-eight
inches, and ninety-eight per cent.
where it is between l.fteen and thirty
inches duriiig the growing season
Corn is emphatically a hot weather
plant, and will not thrive iu Europe,
where the summers have less bright
sunshine, though the rainfall seems
more favorable than in this country.
iour-tuth.s of tho JNational oat crop is
irrown where the mean annual rainfall
is between thirty an I forty inches, and
. the spring and summer rums range be-
tweeu htteen nnd twenty-live inches.
Oats like a cooler climate than corn.
ISarlev has the widest range of cli-
mahot all cereals, aud the greatest
production is with an annual rainfall ot
fifteen to twenty inches much les
than that required by grains. Wo are
apt to overlook the imporiance of
clouds when harvesting a crop, and
,cven think rains a great inconveuience;
-,yct without them dining the growing
season there would have been aio gold.
rva grain. Aincri:un Jgriculiirist.
OVER THE FENCE.
fin thin rrcltntlnn C'oiiselcno may he rep
resented by buy in i adjoining room.
Over th ftynoe In a jrnrcien fair;
How I would like to lo tnastrr there!
All that 1 lack 1 a mere pn-ten-w, '
For 1 uoulii leap over Umi low white fence.
That Is the way all rlmos commence.
.Coveting that which is over the fonce.
Over tho fence I cou'd tons my ball,
Then fro In for it. that Ik all,
Vickinif an apple up umler a tree
Would not be a very tf re it Ma, you see,
That Is fale, a mere pretense;
hm and sorrow are over the fence.
Wherola this volon that speaks so plain?
Twice have I hoard It, and not In vain.
Never auain will 1 look that way
Lest I should da what 1 planned to-day.
A MeMlnir on thee noble bovt
That ts tliu way tn life and joy;
Turning1 uwav from m I nretense.
Aud leaving untoucliodwhntisovcrt.no
HOW 5USTER TOMMY RAX AWAY.
Tommy 15'igelow had as good a homo
and as kind parents as any little boy
could possibly wish to have. Hut al
though he had received the best of in
struction, and knew perfectly well when
he was behaving well, and when his
conduct was very naughty, there were
limes when Tommy forgot all about bis
kind parents, and would try them very
As he crew older, his mother had
booed Tommy would grow ashamed of
these "nauzhtv times," as she called
them, but although he had been pun
ished repeatedly for his cross, disagree
able ways, the child crew no better.
and his parents saw plainly that some
pretty severe measures would do noces
nary to show Tommy the importance of
becoming a better boy. lie was eight
years old, and it was time he stopped
threatening and showing so mucn tem
per whenever ho was denied anything,
or Jus will was crossed in any way.
l or that was the chief trouble. It
was all well enough as long as mamma
said "Yes" to his reiiuo ts, but when it
was best to say "No," as it so often is
to little folks, then out would go tho
lips in an angrv pout, his feet would
scuff or stamp, and now of late it had
suddenly become a favorite habit at
such times to declare he would run
away, and the most provoking thing of
all was mamma never took the least
notice of the terrible threat.
"Oh, but she'd feel bad enough," he
would say to himself, "to lind me gone
jNow, lomray knew, and mamma
also knew, that only two blocks off
from their home in the city, was an in
stitution where children, who were home
less, were allowed, iu consideration of
some smiill service, to get meals or to
stay all night.
At length Tommy's threats grew so
fromieut that one day papa Bigelow
thought- best, for reasons of his own
to call secretly at this " Home" and
have quite a talk with the superin
Not long after, Tommy one day want
ed very much to have money with
which to buy a top like Willie I.ee's,
His mother refused, as Tommy already
bad quite a collection of tops of various
As usual. Tommy was very angry, and
after muttering and fretting, finally
declared if lie couldn t have tho money
be d "run away. "
Mrs. Higelow made no reply except
to tell ioinmy if lie liiun t stop mut
tering immediately he would sit in hi
room an hour, eo with a very black
face Master Tommy went out of the
At supper time Mrs. Higelow had
seen nothing of her little son since he
so augrily left her upon being refused
the money he wanted, and as ho was
still absent when his father came homo
she told him that sho shouldn't be
surprised if Tommv really had run
"Oh, very well," said papa, "if h
lias, he'll soon run back again, that is if
he can get back.
Soon alter supper tho bell rang, and
iiipon going to the door, Mrs. Higelow
found a ragged child who begged for
ten cents, just the pr.ee of the fancy top
"I never give money to children who
beg for it, said the prudent lady.
"Well, please give mo some supper,
beggod the child.
"l'es; you go to the kitchen, and I'll
give you something; but you must eat
it there," she added.
"I'd rather eat it out doors."
".No; you must cat it in the kitchen,
if I give "you anything."
Tho little beggar consented with
rather a bad grace, and going round to
the kiU'heu, the boy found Mrs. Higelow
there, who told Bridget to give him a
It was evident the child was not
hungry, for niter eating half of it he
Jaid the remainder on the table saying
he'd had "miff."
Just as he reached the door, be
turned and said to Mrs. Bigelow:
" Say, ma'am, if you'll givo mo ten
cents 1 11 tell you where Tommy is.
"Oh, Tommy's all right," said Mrs,
Bigelow, brightly; "1 shouldn't give
you a penny to tell mo that"
Around tho comer tho ragged boy
met Tommy Bigelow.
"Well, did she givo yon the
money?" asked Tommy.
"No, shu didn't; sho said as how
you was all right; sho wouldn't givo a
cent to know where."
"Where's tho supper you begged?"
" She wouldn't give me a bito only
what I'd eat rhjlit afore her."
Then I won't go homo to-nitrht!"
broke out Tommy. "1 guess she 11 be
cart enough when bed-time comes and
don't get back."
" You might get in at the Home."
Yes; I mean to," said Tommy.
When Tommy, with some trepida
tion, entered tho charitable institution
or homeless children, and met in the
hall Mr. Beal, tho Superintendent, he
was very much pleased and relieve I to
fin 1 how willingly Mr. Beal consented
to let him slay.
J.et s see, what your nanus.-"' no
Oh, ves. Have yon had any supper,
'Wo, sir. '
"Very well, von and the other little
boy can come and get some supper."
So Tommy and the nine ragged Doy
ho had pieKed up went to a great
room, and were given some bread and
Is this suppcrP whispered Tommy,
"Yes.'"' said the boy, "we're gen'
rally glad to get it, too; but a lady gin
mo iv winner uuui mu uuuiy w-
At eight o'clock Tommy was obliged
to go to bed; but dear, dcarl how ditler
ent from his bed at home! It felt so
hard; and then it was in a great hsll,
where lots of dirty little boys tumbled
in, right iu the clothes they had on.
Tommy was provided with a coarse
garment, which, fortunately, was clean.
I he only thing mat Kepi mm irom
running home was his uesire to punisn
his mamma, and convince her he had
really run away. Of course ho didn't
know his papa had been to ino aoor ot
the "House' seen Mr. Beal. and gone
away, saying, "All right, take good
care" of iirra;" but he had all the same.
Next morning, Tommy was obliged
to rise earlier than usual; then he had
to eat with all the others; then he was
obliged to go and help make up those
little beds, as he was told he must do
something tc pay for his night's lodging
nnd breakfast; and his Dreaniast nad
only been a mug of dreadful weak cof
fee," and some oatmeal and molasses; so
dillerent from his nice, rich milk, and
biscuit, nnd oatmeal and sirup, ho al
ways had at homo.
When iio had finished tho beds he
ran down stairs to the hall and began
looking for his hat. Mr. Beal was
" Whore are you going, my boy?"
I'm going home," said Tommy,
'Oh, no; vou can't go hoine lo-ciay.
said Mr. Beal.
Tommy's face fell, and he had hard
work 10 keep from crying.
' But 1 must go home, " he said: "my
mamma and papa'll be very anxious, if
1 don't." -
"Oh, no, they won't," said Mr. -Beal,
speaking gently and. -pilly. "Your
parents know where you are, or course;
your papa hunted you ' up last night;
but as you chose to come here you will
have to remain at lenst three days."
"Throe days'" screamed Tommy.
"Y'es, and you won't go home then,
unless you are a very good boy."
It seemed, for a few moments, as if
Tommy wouldVeally burst with grief,
anger and shame.
Ho had been secretly disappointed
that his father had not rushed madly
into the house the night before, after
tracing him there; ami his mither hail
made him angry by not giving ten cents
to lind out where he was.
But to think they kmw be was in
that horrid place, with such coarse
food, and such a hard bed, no toys,
only a few old, greasy books; and had
to work, too!
No wonder poor Tommy was dis
gusted. But at the end of three days, if you
could have seen what a subdued, peni
tent little boy rushed into his papa's
nice house, and his mamma's dear
arms, I believe you would have done
just as mamma aud Tommy dtdcned
And Tommy was another boy aftei
that. Ho sometimes got angry when
mamma said "No." But he never
staid angry but a moment or two, ami
he never, oh! never, even threatened to
run awajr again. O'oldtn Utile.
Girls, Beware I
Brown's brow was clouded.
"Some girl scrape?" ipieriod his
"Well, to tell you the truth." replied
Brown, "there is a girl at the bottom
of it. l on see, ever since I made that
strike in Atchison, nod thank ileaven!
pulled out of it, I've been kinder
keeping my matrimonial weather et
often, us it were. I thought I'd (o(ld
her, but. wed" lieaitg a deep sigh
'it s Hil over now." ,
"Tell me about it, old fellow," said
"Well, you know I've been to New
port for the past four weeks. 1 met her
there. Sho was a bud to look at 1
tell vou, and I was awfully gone on her.
Everything went smoothly until I found
out how much she knew."
"IguorantP" queried Bilkins.
"No; just tlie other way. I happened
to near her talk the oilier day to 1'ror.
Buzzer it makes mo shudder to think
of it! It was all about esoteric Bud
dhism, planetary changes, and world
periods! Think of it! Jt let me out,
of course You could not expect sncli
a woman as that to take any interest in
housekeeping, now could you?"
"lhere is much truth in what you
ay," replied Bilkins, thoughtfully, aud
Brown looked relieved aud lighted a
cigar., iios.on ijioue.
The (lartield memorial window at
Williams College lia boeu linished at
the cost of 3,bl5. HiMiun Journal.
One of those summer school phil
osophers who know everything savs,
there are no classes and no casto dis
tinctions in this country." Ob, there
aren't, aren t there. Just let the phil
osopher put on a last winter's suit and
a straw hat, and ask tho hotel clerk for
a nice room on the f.-arlor floor. Ilo'll
learn something about the illimitable
infinity of distance to the nifnsard roof
that never occurred to Lira before.
v7ashitotox, D. C Mrs. Mary K.
Bheod, 1110 Maryland avenue, Washing
ton, D. C, states, that for several years
she had suffered terribly with facial neu
ralgia and could find no relief. In a recent
attack which extended to the neck, shoul
ders and back, the pain was Intense. She)
resolved to try St. Jacobs Oil, tho great
pain-reliever. Rubbing the parts affected,
three times only, all pain vanished as if by
magic, and has not returned.
Thb microbe of cholera Is said to resem
ble a comma. Is that why it to soon brings
a man to a full stopf
The chance concoctions of ignorant men
have sometimes brought disrepute not only
on their own worthless medicines that de
serve no credit, but sometimes, with much
Injustice, on really reliable preparations.
Ladles should not hesitate about M us. Fink
ham's Vegetable Compound, for this reme
dy hat been tried, proven and praisod for
Who nf ns anr untied a knot in a cord
of wood? Lumberman'! Record.
dTAll Ladies Should Kbow That Hoods,
scarfs, ribbons and all fancy articles can
be made any color wanted with Diamond
Dyes. All the popular colors. 10o at
druggists. None equal them. Wells,
Richardson & Ca., Burlington, Vt.
Odk to women All the joy and much of
the misery iu the world.
NEW YOKK, Oetol er 1. UW4.
CATTLE Exports 6 40 (ft 7 W)
COTTON M idiiliinr
Kl,OL'K Oood to Choice
UOKN No. 2
OATS Western Mixed
fOKK New Mess
Fair Ut (;nrwl ...
a 7i JSi 6 75
30 .U J 31
.... mt 1" UU
ft in utt
4 ar w
4 50 M
HOGS Common to Mjicct....
hHEHr tair to Choice
rlOCH A.VX to Choice
WHEAT No. i Winter
No. a "
OATS No. a...,
KIlv No. V!
. Meulutn Leaf....-
liCTTElt Choice Dairy
(I Uu K4 10 00
tf 00 do 12 00
1; 60 W U 00
i k6 24
POHK New Mess
UACON Clear Kib :
LAUD Prime Steam
HOGS OiKMi to choice
MIKEP jooU to cho.ee
17 00 m IT 25
1 1 Via
5 60 f A 6 00
6 Hi kt 05
3 8J i4 4 10
60 (ffl 4 60
li 60 kt 6 AO
IB 60 w 10 75
' 6 HO 6 2.)
6 25 & 0 2)
... W utl'i
.... HU 4.1
.... y -
3 75 a 4 23
04 W 05
.... W 37
10 110 kt 17 00
... Hi 17 26
11 a ll'i
.... 'at th
78 0 79
... tl 60
.... Ki 17 75
.... t 11
.... U 10
WHEAT No. 2 Spriuir
No. 2 HhiI
OATS No. 2
rUKK New Uess
CATTLE Native Steers
HOUo Sales at
WMKAT NO. 2
COUN No. 2 mixed
OATS No. 2
FLOUK Hiirh Grades
OATS Choice Wc6U.ru
IJAl'ON Cleur Kin
WHEAT No. 2 Ked. New
COKN No. 2 Mixed
OATS Mixed Western
HACON Cleur Mb
It It a well-known fact that most of tht
Hone ami Cattle I'owuersold In tliii coun
try It wortlileu; that Sheridan Coiuli
tlun Powder it absolutely pure and vory
valuable. Nothing; on luirtli
make hens lur like Mierld
Cnnilltlon Powder. Iiosc, one irasnoonful
breeder' use, price tl.00; by mall, SI.). Circulars
v ,j"'Jl"JM!'W A".m MJiu.'i k
3UT i'HCIS OTJTAirD (
w - t1. iii pki .m .Mtirr,
' they do not hau
. Vrw and eToeedingly Valuable Uh
National Live Stock Remedy
. LYDIA E. rlaMI" -
Yl 9 111 tliosa nalnful Complaints
and aUiieir so eoiumon
IMm f I la Bsal, fill bstasafarav
n purpnt It aol'lj ' toliintaf Arolnio
4iMiL .out ta '" r.'"?' "'',".'" "1
II cUimtlo io, IHMLJ oUUta tun gladly tlijy. '
It will cur iitirrly all trarian trouM. Inflamrosv
Vl.tnaiiU I'l.'.-raxion. l-alltn: and ll.lMrrmrnta, and
..n.'irt Hi'iual Wl.ni, and i rtici:lrly uilai t
Sd to li Chaiw. ollil .
It rm Falntnmw FUtlncT. deatroT all eraflnf
Anrt tadin to I.rnn, Ma
ftirpimphV. letter c
rtfl. Vir ifiMr(VM'r
Vrrmm "' ttuWwU.rilubutcis.fw'
fur tijuiil'inu, and roilcru ttmtnw.i..r ine nmwn
It rur HI Mtrlo, Ilwulivhwi, Nfrvoui . fi.t-trnticrk
Ota.'i-l n. t.ilitv, hl.pl-nfsi, TV pn wion una Ji"
Z.t .. I .. 4- .1... n.r-n..n..r.ll r-.lP. rf h 1M
Glenn's Sulphur Soap
Presents all tho advantages of sulphur
biths at a cheap rate. Hill's Hair aud
Whisker Dye, 60c
It makes had work with spelling when,
the "i" is out of sight aud out of mind.
AT. T. Journal.
Fob a old In the head, there is nothing
o good as Pise's Kemedy for Catarrh.
Fat people keep iwtv from the mount
ains in the (iimnwr, They do not like tue.
climb it, X. O. Picayune.
If afflicted with Poro Eyes, un Dr. T.nnr
Thompson's Eye Wator. DruKfrlsts sell it. ZVj.
Arithmetic, Pmnwoihip, horShaml
Ilerith,v nr., taiijtht n? rxprru..
Ad. UAUMvH 11AYWA
Ull.JUUUUVG SirtK-U W. IjOUt, .HI.
BRYANT & STrUTTOM'S
keeping, foort-fiAtHi, pcuiuaufhip, iinl attvittvU It ftoaiiiuiia
YOI'R NAME on Rubber Stump, Site. Nimfand
adilrexs, 40ii. Hvd. W. Austin, Hioux City, Iowa.
A MO XT If nnl lmurd for live Tonne
Men or l.wllen. In 'h roiinty. Aililrr
W. ZltULtU CO., IU1CAOO, liunuu.
MOXTII. AiK-nn Wsntril. 90 V
IHntf ami, !ilnt)i.- world. 1 sample AthK.
AddnuJAV HKONSON. Detkuit, Mich.
Wioit WnrrttrnX. p.o.n snywliPT'.Wliol
lc Kftnll J'rlcc-lltc. iooriir mrn-
teed. B.C.STKSML, 157 VV nbuli av,(JMcm(Ut
rWTfi a fin er tw rm
TT T 151 SnulH Jrftrton Strtet. IfuciQO III.
flVl -Ton WunHnlf.40 4-Ton fcIO
"laule lletactlre," (X bend for Prli U
K. n. Ce A. 1. I.AI K V.
FsUnt Att'js, Wuhing-ton, P.O.
9mt ffanrp fW mf etmtar, "fTVa yr nr. Host I
Muasr luullrr." How lamtbkn Inaulafttarroaun
las tban C. liww o build chp poultry-hoitM yr-
fwrv (rare erxxara. mai nfin a v.
V.-.W if. n ) AhlUr,. Ktniai ttn
ft. ftvU aa4 . U. ttviM. eixuiari txt
To siMl thn Jour-
neyt of Jem. Hln-
torv of HItrvelwlthtlietwelvo
. I)liclnU' Inthc Holy Land, ltrau-
tlfullr IlluMratrd. Maim. Chart, Kic Aildro
MENMOM1TE rt'DLlSUTNU CO., Elkhart, lnd.
symptoms Mi.ltun inn-use
Iti-lilPK. most at ntclit.
SWmrS niNTMTNT re cure.
It I KQl'M.TY EFMCACIOI S iu ( I uISO Af.l.
"1 1 "'" " I'llliplCS, lllotl'lll'H, lillKll,
CU TW Tetter. Jteii, J-nit Iilieuin, no mat
U II 1 -Lli ter how ohsMnute or lonir stamllni;.
TtTOTI A C'TT'C? "ox. hv mall. floe. IU:.
1 1 1 ff Ta f f JV?? awAYXE&PQM.I'hlla,
N'",'J'" "r l'a. Sold by DtuKKlBis.
Causes no 1'uln.
Believes at Once.
ment will Cure.
Not n Liquid or
Snuff. Apply Into
nostrils. (Jive It
Oeenti by tnsll reentered Sample bottle by loall I,
cents. ELY DltOTIitltb. DrufcitUits, Owcgo, N. .
MASON & HAMLIN
::::: to in
niphcat Honor t all OH EAT "W01II.I,
EXHIBITIONS for Seventeen lfn. only
American Organs Awarded men at any. For liuh.
Easy raymriUi or Mented.
Preentlnjj Tfry hlcheni emrfllence yet ot
Inlnvd In sncli insiruments; ttiiaintr to all previous
improvement one of Kreuier vului; than any: see.ur
ItiK moHt pure. renneU, imiHleal lone and Increased
durability: especially avolillnn HaOlltty to tet oiii r
tune, liliitini'ori Cainloitiies free. MAHOV &
IIAMI.I V UROAX AM l'l.ASO I (., Ho
Inn. 154 TrrHiaut Mreelt Nf ni'L, 4
Kuit 14th HCt C'hlcuuo, 14U WobuikAve.
to each pint of food. It will also prevent and cure
Ilus Cholera, Ac. Sold everywhere, or tent nv man tor
eenti in tUmpt. Also furnished In lame cans, lor
sent 1'KKK. 1. S. JOHNSON A CO., Boston, Mas.
) SEND WITH YOTja 03DEB.
w ,ti .. i . - nr.. - .1 .
- v'.'t, if .-"a . 'o.t
n mi nut .r.Miiir.i
It, lend order direct.
Co., 175 dearborn street, CHICAGO.
llir injlh utioilt Jo km. Flit our
lUW t'D )HT sUI'i Ml n if uu diu:k
Rcaid Htii. Tare Itrun. t'lffilift
J'aid. Frt-c Prii e I,i-t. Kv-rvRif.
Adore. JONES OF BINGHJMTOK,
BINGHaMTONi N. T.
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