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PARK AND NOMN.
CEARssO Cmoaus-p J d cam. fed
in limited quantites, is eham rut fa
Boars POarTae.-BDoaM p is a
ared i a ser a u 1 sa iat"
tie. Foeed wr ad e a meei as
the cattle wll at.
Omawr Woma.-bak a the
young sprouts or meekeue -hit sort froam
Sa roe of currant bse ad thie
wil mseldom be any trekonbm the I ur- d
ant worm. p
Luama n Man mP h--dlk t
and Berkshire pip may be poaablya
fed, to be solat a ta mite,
pon dlover, acorn meal, liased meali, or
ctrn sad at meal. Half a pond d
linseed meal per day the awage, to
C6mootheld pip, wouald be msimat
Bownxo Wmuar.-Beeset eperiments
in England show that th sowlag d
wheat in drills i more prbeea tha
thick sowing. By special eltdae am
mall plot, a single g to th i his
given a yield of 100 to 13 bue to
the acre, according to the pm maermt I
Toumtvom.--I you would hme a full
crop of good tomatoes, water the yo
plants twice each week with riLh liquid
manre. Nip lofmy the new shoots
and tie the heavyI gmes up s a to e
pos the trait to the m. Mnlceh thiek
ly around the main Mm adt hs oe
wher, the frut grow too dlmly.
To Tai. uas Aso or A Ream..-T8h
following is the method s Aldmam
gentleman : "After the hareis 6 yearn
old a wrinkle comes in the eyelid at the
pper corner of th lower lid, md every
year thereafter he has ue we aa.
Sad wrinkle for each year d his age
over9. If,for lam esas a ris has
three wrinkles, i, s I; if oer, la
Add the number of wriUkles to sine and
yuu will always get at theb
Bnrrrr Hoon.-Am-usg the umm
which produce brittle hkocs emmes
ad cattle the Na1imorf L.s ;kad
eournal mentions the frequent amia
in ttingdm dngheps or poleof de
eomposing liquid maams In the dang
heap there is not eaon the moisture and
seam saking and sofeming tb hoad,
but there is abadames of amm . s g
which is pecially mleulited to smoe ,
diolveo mad - " t hse hem. a m -
ing in sack .deomp. g egin el msater
is till mse lnejiou when the animal is
eoauled to a boa st , for heen the
jurio s edree of immelty in added to
the other omndtlem.
Tausnm Oanae Oae a - The
goomseberry ammd sat rateple" mms
great pests to Ameeis fuit gf ra
The following reap lpsr e iag ilk
these pest is glum by a Omnty Dews
sabscriber to the Gans, mad w ekhe
tate he bad med sthee tirty myen
sad ever failed wit it I 187, whoi
the daily al wke th so Uai t the
leves be it mhadim to by or sat
an the young imeairm: Uin ens
pound t commom msnlth wh eigg,r-a
of cold water; but bi emsrel met t e
aed that qstply. Abet the asend
weekainr Ma r s some as peete
leavems m Oamerved hose- a ie yym
syringe the baes wt tid mistue
lispept the siring in a wekr ite
days should ore perforated le e ap
pear. T1his -m thmghdgeMgesag
to yo6g eaterpiea, wEl et » midM
Iaes; these ml bea hia plkmed, -
bmas Cora -Aa Oi sea er
may: "During mte winter ml qring
Sbe Aler the mem - pI d
i .eed thin mitue an d .,,l
M a t ma be h a aew pibo a
wate* o* , ndnt rom, ae the se
teadle m - t wlkmer imaI
ieo tn o ime m em as IeM tham
ameind AI d to o h i Lem m
thi dee wle tI h im a ofh Anl
amd the IXld ap ndme ol t*
Sdalwuegatspmmehmm as emr u.
Oasona- be writer a ie 4
-.. . to p-an ar *
gl.igtes 6 hUI ulameap
nr. x.s a ·ne e hahs pm
hurmimhd ehm I gh depy ar
- w m m a in e,- I a
Sto ~ b to a
am o .ml tn st uou I
hm n and a bad-.mka un I a.
cared a sred.bed about two inebm in
depth, and m armplstey maiad
ready sf the mad. Mar may mLutm s
eam up I semed a thel and m ahs.
,oaS atdshe A Itbeml am et dh I
eesder a great benebt o th p.
At agy det I basrae th dthat
Sl nmh, I awed ea a feitiinse som
pao d plaser, samt , a me and i
Ino. A thm mmli e tehriM b,
pearsacs; as demp w will not
t abin the g ee By the alsoen -
seribed mhoa I railee me aoeMIrth
a ense ld MSN bshels d the larg
ent and meet I iotr I eer awe, many d
them wiging a pound sad a quar
smb t vbut mer e lo
elmiar methods, I rsaised 1 bk ek el 1
-ams, eery -meiookins on I
· ,usu remrD MMi
S amn Bwr a-Ia the eveniag
makeu p about a quaret of o into the
dough smetly thme masI Sor light rolls,
puting into ea a ppie mammage
met aboutthe asms of a walt. Bake
a- y other rells~, Id theby eoa neo
Pr.m IrD Poiome --t em ecep
a m eted bread raumbs add oe sup d
swoet .ik, ne beaten egg, half cap d
eP, anM spoatl of butter ald oe
and meaheM aeps ON chbpped raiis anm
erata Bas he as hour and mse
witk aweetmed eam r er ws.mm .
oinswenas ns Wouem.-An ami
aMet physai s than househ
slabr, to a seasonable etet, is the
gmot wholesam o an asseiles to pre
y seern a robust womma, or to make an in
Svalid robeus Be think. a hour in the
SIndry with a hot Satires better them a
Spound t iron takes ateenaly or exter
aaly, l of whih is good, soma om
i H LoAvr -Mis fer eames atd
rad ham with em poeud d meay
- eripot b8eatenin qts Light, with
two spoolfuls of butter, a lile rem
ad two eggs Be ael not tomake
i too sot. Form into wmal loaves or
bull ad inkbetter, a light brows.
Serve wi thathick, brown, high:-eemoed
grav; griah wit p yn.e
Ma t MYc Mna.-is sod eenack
0e rolled Sem; twe paes lwater, em'
eup molasses, one cup beown sgar, one
cp sour r bullad dMar, asd a half
aps meted butter, em E -e
)ded ad debopped; em Cup eaumes
two a beates light; em table-spoo.
tal eiammn ed al lpies mined, and
tea- on atmeg eme espon lowes,
one teaspo alt, em teIspa sat, em
-oaso Uask pepper, eas whines
sam CAIs.-A ly mseeds the IIlow,.
ing to the Wieeers awmurl: "seeeggs,
ue poundo d n , haM a pound of
yelks psmateIy, add to al the whites
nd yolks sve eggs the ga, the
rInd a two lemons and jaue d ea.
make a la r r lybe. To thewbites
d tree amow a pound and a gwaa
ter d powdee4d sagr; bet sMtif as for
lag; tshat msgh to Cver the top
d the abs ad se adb. Add to the
mI tth jot and half the gated peel
a large mange. When the abe in nedly
col spead this between the ymeea.
Bat Into the ng rerved for the top
a sls l m juie, mend4,i seeded, msee
r Itn should be sirs thl ta
speed between t eaks."
A BRnom DmeamBl a larg uifl
a dMs wntr, mmd, when aborut half
don, add a hmedml d le s ini d
s-ish anheookIng wit mb. Whmt
he se in tendr usm Me th he
d ir rn spssad lt btte, a
Buter a whiseb sen do wit
Iemtr be. -m A e the Mies I
I t is wit nmIe I doba.
deds Pdacs s asth es tp wit.
emeeuerei ne ad det wlg a Mts m.
n -a espas hot w a mBl" ebt
Ica itsda see mph-. sn.
Sto tmo pintt alqoi. N yes pe
lmo m mes a als a hd ms
am mauM upuauimr bm egd on
IIwmtoIn he sdm eM
I thele g b e ' ISth eI fu,
l hipmek l nmsr t phe duwle ert
"dw a h oeleg th he
nms u Fb lhee p lmW. hr
bme, mes , ae a - e3
asa&ar IrWeaA Ir oP AMER
IWAN r,srTB .
Amelan literature has now become
m fr Lglish that it has supplied us
with m- husehold words than the
lretm of any other country, except
w eb Mr. owell's own "Biglow
Ypea" have lent us same-notably the
sepMeal Mitimcim John P. Robinson
as thl eaulm d Palestine, and the
wianiog as to the neesmity of early ris.
g whmen me is attempting to crihm
emai the Absoute. ~om a writer mme
less MvhoIm than his commonly
thought to be, Mark Twain, we have
derived mt by-words, but ppe
ta6tles or tha Inextinguishable laugh
ter which eem to rofresh and renew
th whle sysem. If Mark Twain had
written othing but the account of his
purhase d the celebrated Mexican
plug, and his account of how he once
icreaed the ereuatlat an agricult.
aral paper, he would have made his
mark among the humorists who have
used the adglish laguage. Mr. Bret
Harts m.suppliedus with the immortal
ecooamial regeetioas of Bill Nye. and
has formlated the doubt which we all
feehdl in the presmes of the Mongolian
sea, the doubt whether Aryam man is
not playe out, has not had his innings,
ad is on the point d oiowing the Tot
toes into the grave d vanished peoples.
But thesem me ly the bfrt names that
ocer. Our lotion owes its mst reained
and elaborate pages to Mr. James and
Mr. Sewels, - anthropology is under
a heavy debt to Mr. Bancroft and Mr.
M'an, r articism is sharpened by
cro atwhh that d balf a dos.e brilliant
writes, and perhaps it is only in poetry
that we sti veture to think, If we may
msu as appropriate expression, "we
bhave the inmer tracks." The American
ueasems are certainly not played out,
ad we ay perhaps expect from them
the pot who is to succeed our foremost
AX EDET@WB bDn.
In te years agoner whet De Witt
CIatom ounty wa the county scat and
a ight smart vilage in the woods, or
a the way to be, the editor od its week.
l7 paper had sumo ab bers who paid
in wood, others in protce, others in
fur, and others yet who didn't pay at
all. Oe of thee tter elss was named
limes, but to squeess anything out of
him was ane to impossible. He had
em es at his tongue's end for not pay
ing, and the loger the debt stood the
on rsesoble his ezeuses seemed to
his eredks On day the editor met
him onshe seet, and, after a general
greeting, began s him with:
"Mr. Lemon, ye have been owing
me far two years."
"Yes, but I had bad lack in mysugar
"Bt you might have brought wood."
"So I shbold, but I broke two new
axes and couldn't buy another."
"I ored to to tke it out in turnips
"Iknow, but the crows ate my corn
up and the nlajus stole all my turnips."
" Well, how are you getting along
mnow " asked the editor
"Nave yet a good run of sugar "
"Cora doing well t"
"Wheat all right?"
"Tie, all riht."
"Wdell, eran, wheat potatoes and
turaip turn out good andyou keep well
aad yu have n ess, will yeo pay ms
t tih hBi?"
h frmier mrathed his head and
tooak a fl minte tohink over m belo
"That'a host debt sad erterbe
paId, but I wemt pstively arme to
aqr up this hi l I kaow whatd
mt a en season we ae to bhave I"
Itf asedleesto aY that h ever
Ia em teosue wih apepessityto
e d iga a this, adS yeshav
lhio Whdem n theme mehAde .C.n
pgae a e ets whisk 0mM aet in ma
se* belsg hsr Imak desats an
the iar , 1SW hfor is I wE
tell yam hew wel i vorkb (Os rainy
da, a I ootad th window, I aw it.
itagm t eund arsk, whih my mhas.
bad hadel these de or two beor.
"ImI 't egt bto dke thetis when
I deem awr." I ught, ad In der
tohx o et in mymemry I toaka
demis phin whisLkl oer a dis c
'uit and piaplps apituae hm.s
at mphin hed these a week! An
s M l. Ei mee stoawmy Ills, why
ia wos d aun I dt patld et
- omI hem my afOdaos eaeelay my
- me . tIa ledo I l m ai, d hby y,
to maM my me. r Impaling h t
e eealspi. al b I had eea.
sn r e p io embemd Id
hkwmn ~ f pdlMam , yeam
emss n s a Le.-yl "W.-_
t t ni y. -a" "O, ew.e
gtinthl o oths whm I git oat of
A NAZrVLOUfB EOAPF.
Nearly everybody, in all walks of life,
has had what he would cal narrow es
capes, but we doubt if the most remark
able of them can compare with the Il
lowing actual occurrence, as related iy
an old locomotive engineer. The train
was near Yorkville, heeding for New
Haven, and was composed of eight pas
senger ars filled with passengers. The
train was going at the rate of about
thirty miles an hour.
A fog was prevailing, so that the en
gineer could not see the switching sig
nat; but the fog was lifted from the
ground, so that he could see the track
quite a little distance ahead-say 130 -er
200 feet, He kept his eye en the rails,
and directly his heart gave athur 1'. for,
to his great consternation, he saw thIe
end of the rails. Then he knew tl:attlhe
switch was misplaced, and believed a
smash-up inevitable, though he did ne,
for an instant lose his presence of mind.
lie instantly applied the steam lrak,
and reversed the engine. For a tirere,-n
he had a young man who has sinces lh.
come his sonain-law, but he did not tell
him of the impending peril Indeed, h,'
had not much time. He kept his eve, nlt
the end of the rail as the train, in spite.
of the brakes and the reversed nut
chinery, was rushing on to destrnmtil,:.
From where he stood lie could s te
rails up to within seventeen feet of tlh
loeo.aotive. He saw that the switch wa.
still misplaced when his vision at seve,:'
teen feet away was ct off, and he bra,. ed
himself for the shock, lie says iii,
thoughtast this awful moment were not
for himself, but for the passenge'rs - .5
in number-men, women, and chihldr.
He seemed to live an ago in the frew
brief seconds which had elalseed fr u,:
the time he discovered the ntispla,-.,I
switch. There were rocks on eitihe-r
side of the track, and, as ho elxpressd.t.
it, the splinters were bound to fly. Ult
the anticipated crash never came. Tdhe!
dread seventeen feet, with five timen
seventeen added, had been left blehin l
before the engineer could believe his
senses, and feel that the danger was
past. With afeelingof relief, he eonthl
again ee the continuous lines of rails,
sad he knew his train was safe. Just in
the nick of time, with not a quarter of a
second to spare, the switchman ha:
placed the switch. When we eonsihler
that a single revolution of the driving
wheel to the locomotive propels the
train more than fifteen feet, and the.
switch was righted inside of one rcvoln
tion of the wheel when the train was
going at the rate of twenty-five miles a,,
hour, we think all will agree it was a
marrow mesape.-Hartford Tins.
TEB MANIUFWCT(7* OF PL .4 Tr
To cast, roll, polish and burnish pl:tte
glass requires machinery of ipculi;r
construction, and a "plant " is costly ,by
reason of its complex nature. The pelur
ing of liquid glass from the furnace u n,,,
the east iron plates, and the aulnsc-u:ent
rolling, are processes comparatively -ime
pl. Any housekeeper whoir has used a
rolling-pin on a batch of pie-crust dough,
performs an operation very similar t:,
this stage of plate-glass making. It a
the succeeding processes of grinding andl
polishing and final burnishing that re
quires time and costly meechalisnm.
After leaving the rolls and ied plnte the
glass is rippled and rough, tand only
fit for gratings or skylights. E.,-',
must be transferred to ma;clhi,,
that resemble the turn-tables, of
_railway. On the rsevolving platform th,
glass is cemented into a bed of Idast,.r, .1
Paris, and the machine started. l-:&ur
ing heavily onm the surface of the gle~ .
are bleeks of metal, snd while in motion
the surfaces are kept supplied with sharl,
sand and a constant stream of water.
The next stage of the glass-grindiung
proces is the saml as o machinery, bt
instead of mad coarse emery is used.
Then fer emery is used in another re
volving table, sad om o for hialf a dozen
times. The nal polishiang is done by
heravy reeipromesting deviees, fed with
rouge, and maintaining coastsat Imek
ward and forward motion, and also a
lateral movement over the murface of the
erjt·lh. Ad this requires the sistance
of a large fore of men, mry of them
skild laborers Afted r going thrunagh
them diement grindings and polishing.
the platse that measured an inch in tLi.-k
ners is only three-quarters of an inch
thick, lost ll its reoughness, and is
edy for the show-window of the pur
The Jaeag man who pleads poverty
mad a meager salary as an aense for re
fraining from marriage will do well to
emember the phlck of Thomas A. Scott,
the great rasilrmod mag,te, and Charle
A. Ds the eat journalist. The for.
mar embasked upon the matrimonial mea
with a slary of 10 per month and the
lter with a salary of P per week
Mauage, howeverm, was not the only
hig that made these men s oeoam -.
Beplyag to the qestionm whethelr or
not anestors were equainted witi
tLhe peIi phyasal eomdition hnow'
asem ambullem, Dr. Isguard, of Par-,
sidt in aemment leetae that mone of the
moot aerate descriptions d la somanm
hlis in existente was that in the sleep
waildngr mses of Mabeth,
A PRI T
Th,.* tre ,'
f t l. I :i a! . '
! i, t .' ,
S:mi, t.:r' I: !" .. , !.:, I ! ...'1
If t.i it.a 0." Li .
t;,'3 I!'V3 l:,.. . tl . '.: .'. .
1 ih:ai. . , li 't . I . ., . - •
S. l , 1 " t:
I .I . 1". ' "' 2 , ; " " ,
o . t ; • . 1 ; . : ,, , I'
A A j I:·"1 i: ' wt''. t
f I. , :. ! ... ,
1t: 1 4 i ".! ; .
T : , I . ..
i' !" :2 "
t o . , 1 :!" . . . . ":' .
:, i t ,
.t --h i'-, - .. th t ' ' . . * . '; ii .j ' ,.
1r. r it tl 2'. " " t' I "
;E to '.1 ,t .. •. .I . ' : h-vf . . .,
tI . 2. 1 c
,,tc , ,Laail. Ii 1 ,1 "a ;i i, r
Ai; • al;:2 . ' 1ic " ' ' I ' i3 ' e t .: 3
e. n:.t of o Ii.. t 1 2r. t t, '.i " ,
one e" it i i , "J. h ,y0 rlt " 4 tia
t,,,e.uwh "on " t rT'j e '
" iS . ws ,,o . ::t! ' , ; ( . .
itht., a. ia.i rt m , i', r Iict" . . r. .
ri thi,:j 1 , . , I.2t ai t. e!: • .2.1 : , 1' ,
tou rlc t , is .i th.t'r." ;< . ; 1
.e"ten e i;S, a Use, .. ,* in · . i
"d e . it, men ,, -t. •... t , i
,r, r .. it t.' i ' I" , . u\ , t t. '
1; :.. . .:;,: . ,f " rare old chin" are
Sv , . a. r:lrely good penmen.
it ,, :ire always furging.--1Bo
t: t. I w arrlanges his hair
:. wavs plastered down on
1. 11otris.bury Tv rkraph.
, il are, twins made for?"
;.l: the other tlay. Her
.:: r nbr, lher retli,.d l: "!0o
, : IV c. .t Jill il" ilas.
' wa onli hi death-bsd,
,: ,phy lcia's was called.
Si' ,i:., ," .sai the wit to the
" :i , e!it: t to his law
r:: writil: 1 Iy (Iill on very
N.. - . . *cvr mlind." was th
SI "it will hale to be filed
, i' it 1 court"
Si: " a , 5-year old, the other
,1 ,,.i: vin w oulhdn't leave he to
. 1... :.':lin. Hie wsea' aobad'
. : ..i...i , .lge cake aud two
1" .l.'r" i.,'` to amuse him."
: .r a.":. t,, his little son, who
t: ·· .. :. 1 i et.' a. : t, t of indiscretion:
S;~i: :.w t I am going to whip
:" 1 ," :id t!': 1:oy, "I sup
, v ,, l.,causae you are bigger
; , '... wer ': ,iugs may lprofit by
·,~ . : '. , f · thi.-:
S . 1. , ". , r,, .t.r*ai" anid gban ;
, • . " a :«: p'. .f thl.l ght,
. t .t at 'n ",; ht
St t. r was: recieived by
: :,n: iitetld widower:
" - 1a d J,, :t,,d wants to bte
S " .,r ,: t .!,,:,r kl..'k. U
, . " . i r:1.. 1. .'! .--y the siad
S n. r'i,'" .harlply ob.
. ". ;,.:.t ''!.".'t. ol to , I meIt who
.. ·; - a a; . age through
I, i. ac h,,rway. " No, I
;.. !., ""r.titad th. stranger, "or
S" h.,v any of the animals
.'.s.. ' .:. ' **.y-: "Of the M00 young
S . :..ii: !!. h ira F.male (.
r .I :,.t ,t" :1 ! :".r.t' ;,s to that they
S::' d, inl c'.' tt.;y s-aw a hear. Now,
... ?.a ... , t! yviunWg ladies, fori',
S: l.e v.l :,'r ;,:.dl ::nzi r.'spectable, at
t ,t the 1 i, 1;s of them world wait
..:.; ':1. ,:ti i::..ti cu, e to see if he pro
1 .H W: , thtu* ."
it;V aI PrrV:.!, .f Arkansan, sat
S II ;. lii t· ettlts of a country
•ý ' : ·.: i .:al th -:re shouldl le no
ii: : a re Ili.it Snlday. After
t1' .:: a.4 ".; ivn a lullet in the leg
;, ,, tl, s.rvi,.ts were begun.
t . .:s : " iy du the heathe
; , ie 1.:. r (I he r tav.r n bar),
!" u ' : 1 .-.. ;. fr. : a!1 that ..i,,
f* .". i,.:r- t n ltI ;
S s r flrst 14a15el
i . - 1 . !.r l' .:fe'.4 trean
, .' ., I are.
r, . . t '3 w a-m. sa
iz'trnis have Ien ue ii by
S . T h,. ryl w,'re relied on for the
l".' le, ii s,. .l arned men even
It e htury. An English
. .. . 1 7.11, isa.-a: "Aa lverring
.... hih i mnude of lFve six
..I from live different
• • . i:-, t c Lb cwv1yedl hiby the halun
S::' l t , a siliti wiho is a bach.
" It pr;i :ivif the six
- !. 1,Iit, i 'iMr.:at of the usfcfr
I.,: u, it:.nh'l.d. Te Devonshiroe
. e, al ii:,,1 uai-le of three nbfils
,' -... Ihilt h'l3ad h44ee usied to fasiten a
.. To .rvent ths 'lague amholet
S.;, varoi .irl·uulril: t'le niik, cornisoedot
: i, iI quid; ; .r niil the lwder of all
... 2. , /:ll-.he t lC.ii wdelir ! .mpo~ia
'a I ri ia-: thait liil gtwn aUpun
.i .1 i iit s us-dul as snt8auf For
*, tI h lh is of .t aitlowa, wrl about
4. 4k . ti,-rI - W ai, '.. d tot ti'et a car'.
i. V Ic.ie a.l-o W 'Ala airouad the neck
.I '. s',li disa-'e. Among the true
(', t :s of early a'esi, anuiltai were
:.1. if the wod f to e tro cruas,
ToDI,,fI ,, '..i ON worm,
" ae.1 I.I, 3[Mo went into Levi
i...Suil eirg ii ' r.', oil Austin aveanue,
Iuy li silk h:lnlld.A41hOef, but was ul
,t -.trulyzad oio l'arniag the !irit-.
.,vi e:t!il:inh, i that tho high psio sf
.ik g,4xis ant ('cI1ne-i by sne djisas
..a. i:ig th,. silk WOl'lt.
"Ibew nolih d''io y,'r a'k for dis heah
,Pe oh tl 'y" a k.ed the old man.
"l'ei c,*'t," t< . '. the r,.ply.
* .'I',.l (c1i t.i. Je. h l iliki ns!i so de tI, p e
' : s 'z to-i-- pc'. d,, cauie 0' diat ,iai,
,I, a 4' ilar'. a sIlu de malta wid de tale
'Ul s0 ila..; L -e:, t,, I't gwiac tur he a
:ii;:a:.t tl At' . ll .o weatl, amyhuw."
-, tilt' ,r,.e uA ,liangvr.rus a~r. Or.
,l,:,* p-,::., r.i e perfectly laudorous
alt lhav, 1n, :4 0,ei.l liai4vtet r.
Tur only form ol oath amoug the lho.
-, lndiin ias, " The earth lih-ar. me.
I,.,ua hears me. Sthall I lieT"