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■ÉM HH VOL. II. ROCKY BAR, IDAHO, SATCRDAY, SKITKMBKR 21. 188*. NO. 17. 1 AXIOMS OF COLOR. A few axioms and rules of «-olor : ■hon'd be kept in mind while seteeliuK . oolprj for the exterior of a house. * There are but three primary colors, 1 namely blue, red and yellow, whicn are called primary because thev are not formed by the admixture of colors. All other colors than the primary re suit.from admixture: Mixing blue and red produces purple; mixing red and yellow produces orange; mixing yellow and blue produces green. These three colors, each produced by the admixture of two primary colors us ntiove de j scribed, are termed secondary colors, ■ By the admixture of two seeondary colors, a tertiary eolor is produced; purple ami orange produce russet; orange and green produce citrine; green and purple produce olive. Rus aeL citrine and olive are called the A »«■ It ut», |u Hu Observed Wben relating « II«, use. tertiary colors. Diluting colors with wh'te produces what arc called tints: diliitiug with black produces shades. The colored cards of paint manufacturers usiiuily show tints and shades. Harmony of colors results from agree able contrasts. Colors which perfectly harmonize improve one another to the utiuosL Perfect harmony iu any color scheme requires that the Hires' primary jolors shall be represented, either in their purity or in combinations. That the eye demands the presence of the three primary colors. Is proved by this ex|ieriment: When red alums is viewed, the eye creates for itself green (which L yellow and blue combined), and this green is cast upon whatever Is n.var. When the eve views green, red in like manner is created, and is cast upon ad jacent objects. It follows that when red ami green are juxta|Mised. ea.ii creates the other In the eye. and the | red created by the green is rast upon the red. and the green created by the i red is cast upon the green: thus the red and the green are both intensified and | Red and green combine to yield liar- 1 mony. as has la^in shown. Blue and 1 orange also produce harmony, and yellow and purple, for In each ca<e the three primary colors are present. I There an», however, suhtlet les of bar improve;! by being juxtaposed. atony whk'hare difficult to understand, The rarest harmony of colors, attain gous to harmony of musical sounds, frequently approaches the verge ol idiseot-d. When «-otors are juxtaposed they always iniluenre each other. Thu*, warn a light and dark color are side hy side the light color appears lighter And the dark darker; when red and green are juxta|«.sed the red appears redder than it actually is. and the green greener; when blue and black. are side by side the blue manifests Inti little alteration, while the black a» I flede fmm toe eye. lied Isa warm color and remains stationary as to dis- 1 toms-. Yellow is the color most nearly I *"' e d to light amt appear« to ad vatic, j toward the spectator. While the exterior color* of a house ; should harinouize with themselves. Ht< sûmes an orange tint or become» 1 "rusty." Blue is a cold color and seem* to re ■itrrotiitdiitg foliage mid lawns (or the aliscnce of thorn) must be taken into consideration. At a little distance th« eye demands harmonious relntion of colors between the house and Its surroundings. Hu Ixittis Republic. Wisdom from a Child. In Stamford. Conn., two children at tended service at thc chun-b of which Rev. Mr. Vail is pastor. Mr. Vail re peateii the wonis: "There is nowhere, no platx», that G«m1 Is uol" In an au dible whisper Pauline said to her broth er: "tie don't know about iL tlixv he? But I'U tell him after church." Just sa Urn preacher descended the pulpit •U*pn a breathli Hë little (inline caught sold of him and «aid. panlingly: "You don't know about God. Mr. Vail, an' I must tell- you. He isn't everywhere like you think He is. 'cause thc Bible says: -God is not in the thoughts of the srickud.' That's why lie don't al way, gmt into me. but I'm going to try to t* very good this w«-ck, so Ho'il come," And as Mr. Vail took the bright-eyed little one into his arm* she added, naively: "You don't know everything. do you. Mr. Vail?"—Kingston (N. Y. ) pFreentan. Hia Opinion of th« Fruit. -•rh«*«e strawberries. Mrs. Ha*h wdll," olwerve«i the btamler, "are the largest, 1 think, that 1 have seen tbit aeaaou." "They are from Michigan." replied the pletuMKl landlady, "and 1 dun t mind tailing you. Mr. Mirfiinnis, that 1 got them for leu rents a qu«rL" "Ten rente a quart. Mrs. HtuthwelL" id Mr. Mriiinnis, who bad brought is teeth togethar on a few of the ber es ln the meantime and lutd laid the leh reverently aside, "is cheap enough for strawherrim. but it seems to me a rrtfle price to pay for Michigan saud." —Chicago Tribune. —A lawyer in cross-exHrainlng a wit ;^bes*.asked him, among other quest ions, where he was on a particular day. to .which lie replied: "ln company with IHtwo friends," "Friends." exclaimed Bite lawyec: "two thieves, i suppose ~^Situ mean " "They may be so." replied «he witness, "fur they are In.Hi law *fên*"—'N. Y. ledger. » —Judge— "You were arrested for ^Balking on the grass in the park, and ^^pat. ipo. right nears notice wsrning ^Hott to ket'P off." Aoi'tiaed — "Yes. I'm ^^Sarsighl-d. you know, and I couldn't lHake out what Hie sign was, so 1 wont cat. on the grass lo read it and waa ar stod."--Omaha World. —Farmers gather what they sow. It M'iuplressv» sow what they gather 2 PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS. 1 —He—"Opportunity makes the man. rh. 1-uura?" She—"O. not always. If : lie Is much of a man lie will make au »pportiiiilty for himself.*' 1 self a woman likes to hare a ohance to make fun of some other woman's head year. Somerville Journal, —"Créât wit to ntadimss nearly is a'li.si; ' but if you would see a perfect union. Just observe the madness of the »mull wit a. he reads, "licelined with thanks."—Puck. Male "mashers and sticky A.v f H *I***c are very raueh alike. Only silly j »»d K^dy things are ever "stuck" either. and no sooner are they en Angled than they wish they d had m01 '*' -Hc-' Wbere did you get that suit of armor 1 She—"lbut belonged to ,n F great - great - grand father. He (who knows the family history) "U, yea; to keep the dies off while he was plowing? "—Life. linde to doctor—"Any thing seri nils wrong with me. doctor?" Ihs'tor, »lowly—"your condition is serious, but not necessarily futal. I have dis covered ev denees of a growth 6f bruins." —Philadelphia Iwslger. —A new French deputy, fur a long time a donor, felt that he was not Ireuled well. "You do not know." he said to a friend, "how many men owe to me their incitions. " "Horizontal. 1 presume you mean." said the friend. — "Take a wing." said a presumptu ous fup to n sensible young lady, at the clone of a prayer meeting, at the same time extending his bent arm towards her. "Not of h gander," she quietl)' replied, and walked home with her mother. Next to having a new bonnet her « ou | Al *! but my dear sir, ignorance of the law >" no excuse to nny man." Prisoner i —"That s kin 1 o' rough on Isith of us. Ain't it. Judge?' Crier—'Order in the | court.' - Boston Transcript. —A personal item says that Miss 1 Mary 1-oulse Five is a islug poetess of 1 Augusta. Cta.;" built doesn't name the hour she rise«. It is hoped that she rises early enough to help her mother wash I the breakfast dlslios ami pare the |K>ta Us<s for dinner. That's the kind of Î — •Juslii-e "You say you did not know that you were violating the law. "rising" imh-u-sshs this «.-outtlry rns-ds. Norristown Herald. — Mr. Jason "Here's a little hit of advice in the pti|ier you ought to bear, Mariu: "The woman Hint remembers doing ao.*" Mrs. Jason—"1 do try to think you n -e human Johiel, but it is pretty hard for me to believe it sotne times from the way you carry on."— Tern- Haipe Fixpreso. tliat her liusbund is only a human being, and not a demi-god. wilt find her |uttli through life ratu-h smoother f«.r — --('Imrley, deur." said a rmn-k looking little woman, to her husband. "1 want to ask you a favor." "What is I»?'' "I wish you would let me learn I to talk (M.litics, chew tobacco and swear." "Great ScotL woman! Have 1 y«,,, |,* t vom- itiind?" "No. Charley. I I thought I would like to j make my society more agreeable to [you. so that v«»u would stay al home ; evening» nmre."—Mereha.it Traveler, 1 OUR MINERAL WEALTH. Il Hrprsa»nt, Oas-Half «f ta» Vol. I ol th** Rutlr* OtoU. Details ure tuaile public, taken from advanced sheets of the sixth annual report of the mineral resources of the United States hy David T. Day. chief of the division of mining statist!«-.* and technology. United States geological survey. They an- of the greatest in terest amt im|Hirtain-e as showing the wealth of the country In this purlii-u lar. Below is a tatihuluted stateincnt. tx.nipiled from the re|H.rL showing the value of the leatfitig mineral products of the United Stat«-* in ltWM: oattesMs mta «*«„■ si PJ«iron.... rSSf * f *" k "* 0 * s , llv er cimMritai .«l ie t .» »ÎT f 1 5utck»t!."' . î'.m'i .'.V.V.V.'."' Stroieùia . Ssticsi v»» ... I'r.'.'u i*,)"u'.i. r . l.unr I ts.Mi.nou 1(C.'»XI.BI0 HM IK) i.O «,0 *1, 01 I ,a*«».o« 1.41» i a soi.'.^i.gi» ii.i hi ».oil i «SAM l&.S'h).«W C.Y.-IUO nvtsn 4. «77, JO# Hall . Total. ... The total value of mineral produce of this country in IHH7 was ofiicinlly re)KTrted at 8ÔI2, t>t>tt,.M.'). above statem.-nl it ia sren that there is . .ris.Mi.ni From the an apparent increase of $177.6fiO.I07 over 1HM7. But this does not represent the actual incrvuM». for tliere is a long list of minor mineral products in the IMH7 report which are not included in the preliminary statement for Ittat*. l'he exhibit for last year shows con sidcrnble fluctuation. in domestic iron for Instance, there was an increusc uf 760.1)00 tons in quantity, but a de crease of fl.9->6,000 in value. In pig iron there was an increase of 12.A90 tons in quantity, hut owing to low prices thc value of the output was f Hi, dkNu less than IHH7. Htrel products decrc»s«-d in Is.th quantity and value being worth f 1 i,8i l.tXJli less titan in I8M7. Silver shows a large increase over 18x7. The «mai prod m-t of i HS8 was f.t",tiï.'j,yil 4 greater than that of 18*7. The figure* giving the world's min» ■ra! product for 1887 or 1888 are not ittuiiiatdc. ami un exact comparison ■an not therefore be made. But nc •ording to Mulhall Hie total value of «11 minerals produced in 188ij tl.SlAO it. «»me ttn-re I» be no reason to doubt that nearly If AOt fully one-half of the mineral yield uf the whole globe at thc present time •hould he credited to the Unit««l State*, l'rttly our possessions are marvelous in Jtolr richness.—Troy (N. Y. ) liiuea u Tlu.re has certainly tuxui But there seems since. SCIENCE AND INOUSTRV. — It I» supposed that the steam |niwer now utilized is almost equivalent to the hand labor of the whole population of the world. —Experiments in welding wire rope by the electric process show that the j strength of the finished welding is within eighteen per cent of th- normal strength of the cable — Aluminum for dental pui'isises is ..... »■ «aid to Is« miming Into favor. It is pro .... .. ,, . , 1 . nouncud better than rubber ami les, in •<mt than gold. It is bright, strong, j. orless, and n* healthy to the gums us gold or platinum. /!" • M*- u,, «*n « a '** * ar Hospital in lsimlim indb-ato that stain 1 er ug is no a m rvoti* e e. «Ht > - A o|n lia O u or t *Mi ness in >M\en« « »< » i. pa nu s wire cur. ° * titering also and the result I» the opimon that stammering com .mi from some detect in the hearing. 1 , 1 rT 1 . '.V "".".".I ' U 1 ' ' ologist. believes that Flgvpt at the time u.__ . j,.,.-', ... . . . ... . ' 1 , * ( '. 1 condition of combining the use ofllint ^T^Â^rTnd W, ÂÏ with, h "I, , ' mn,|e " d -Whvl..n.w.l,ll h.wt.» , . thiokv than a wh7te man'«» llemt.i t.thai hit* mans. " Lr< ' Jo -] tus explained it by Attributing it to the early exposure of African children to the heat of the sun; and Prof. Virchow. after his trip up the Nile, sides with the Greek historian. -Hatisfaetorj tests have lie. -a ma.le whieh « substitute for .mint ,o,d I. claimed to^s-mler 1 houZ»»*mith-«dv flrci» r oof 1,U °* r_. Dimu-s ara now made of two thick L«ix»r boa IN IH moldpil mLi imnrl.it ,\ Kiu^GmT wS jhM.nd,»^h ind put through n liravv rolUtiir oro *."«« Cove^wUhHwatcrnr.Hd .Tt-' ng thev are hung Ilk- wooden door* ind arc Imtl, be.,uUful and serviceable - Investigation has shown that ten a' A>tta bricks and blocks best resist the v- ï rasist the »utioi» of Hnu N«*xt to the«« as Hr« -.»sistlng materials come ooncretea. For buildings Intended to la- fire proof, the beat materials are Iron work encased in terra-cotta with tile ur F (he early iron age were the lirst to Affect them those of the bronze age , . . p ever having reached the northern -An interesting fact Is that one of the greatest problems now perplexing deientifle men- the production of heat less light has been alre.ulv solved by nature. The light from a luminous „ , . . . , by the aid of .J^UI raiUstoZ a W „d° L lr .rlb r T7 T d ï ilfl u.r h I. l' f , h t e WU<,ed l flour. It .onu,ins three times mure nitrogenous substance than meut, and Î 1 ] la T? .u r ^ P ?. rt °" " 1 B "* rHr - U >• thought that It may advantageously replace powdered meat as a concen Haled food. It may lie employed for making soups, and even for making biscuits. I HO. sn Amerir... ta., Rn » n , •fN|»*a ini|.rrtitipnrF. When he was only seven years old Prince Huru hud an uuexp«M'tod wrest- , ling match with a small American boy ol his own age. It was at a school entertainment in Tokio, and it began tvr Prince llara'a noticing that the young Amcrtiuiii kept ou his Tam o' Slianter cap in the priucoly presence, 1>o and tell that boy to take off his hat!" ordc-is-d the small prince to his , aiiie-dwamp. B«>f«»re the officer could reach the offender, the insulu-d prim-ciiug slip|MMi fr»m his i-hnir, strode down ami nocked off the hut with his own hand. >unp America neversuq>|MMl U. think ,o the aggressor was. but struck ck. and in a few minutes the future Kllnpcror and one of our future Presi dtnt-s tnul clinched, and were slapping and fM.uiidtiig eaclt oth. r in the most mocraUr manner. The horrified ! bl«-s of the Prince's suite and the ' ghlenud parents of the youug Atnert- j ««•pamled them, and led them apart, neithef combatant fooling any regret for what he had done. j •That boy slapped me first, when I ! sn't doing any thing to him!" per ted the young American, whosu i rents were almost ex|MH'ting lo be i arj-osled " r b«»heade«l for the uiipreee tied treatment of such a sacred be- I itql- os the imper.nl (Town Prims- j 1 have punished that boy for his politeness iu wearing hl» hat in my senoe." said the pom)>ou* prlne.. -J link frowning at hi* suite. Lgt.le„i„g ht. little sconl-belt and strutting up and down like a young gameo-o.-k j The tableaux and exercises went ou ' qutttily a(t«*r that prelude, and when ■upper-time citmc. Prince Hart. w„ .. eating pink ami white Ice cream elhow to i*Bm»w with hl» Inte opponent ami gallantly fired ing his own sponge cake and <-.-/,n>s to the opponent's itty little yellow-haired sister.— za Kuhamah bold more. Ln St» Nich of th«- new liquid, py roden«, renders wood, textile fabrics, and such itilliiminHblc materials fireproof. The liquid, which is an English Invention, 1* made of nil colors, so it» to be used an brick work in mnf and floor. —The urcliiHoiogisU of Norway have pursued research«-» into the early pop ulation of the country as far north as "o d«*grees là inimités. Tlte result* nhow a large popiilntimt in prehistoric tiincs. but one not given to agriculture. No bronze objects art- found, and the conclusion is reached that the men of ts-etle sufficient for reading a news pa|x-r Is shown by the sp>-clr««cope to Is: all of on«- kind, and just the kind fur «"dug. while the thermopile finds to evidence of lient. Yet in all our artificial lights vast quantities of fuel are wasted for useless lient. —A French chemist named Heutimetz exhibited at a rerent meeting of the laris Academy of Medicine alimentary substance which h« names fi-omenMne. a new A STRANGE COMBAT. s a d. fri can ■a in p, In AFGHANISTAN'S BORDER. algbte end neena on the Route Iron, La. elle to Ishki-Ureau. The contempt of the traveler for wild beasts and bis craven fear of the th e frieilJ (>f , nttn empli- 1 j fl ed recently. Sir Robert Saudernian ' and 1 jntssed close toa wolf, of whom we naturally t.«dc no notice, while he slunk away as fast ns his legs would i Mm.i.h • .i . carry him w it limit attracting Uni much ... . , . , obaorvation ; but a few minutes after wants we had an engagement with i shepherd dogs which eoustltut.-d a nl(H ... „.»i,,,,, encounter. A M-ureer sight was that of the woodcock, which 1 the sportsman of the party missml. for , h „ £ joko t« twur ' ^ £*d. ou ! horsehm-k and dlamount to shiMit. Sur ^,.011 Major Thv!<»i* «hol four r «H*k i»aiM i ridge.». The oountry was full of grave ^ ^ vonln J * ' rBVeUfni ll!4 wheth ;,, * , h „ j" district which Him between the FNi ph rates, the Caspian, and ThlbeL * , , , i enormous graveyards In an almost iiu I habited district Imply that once it oon* , i ld f | Kr ,,,. r population For I ^ Su- bit on the j other hand It muet be remembered that ! nomadic tribes wander iu gismt nuin I b * ,r " for «"«*motia distanc* in this -] fwrt ,,f lhu world all j l)lat tllei mBJ have their favorite burying places, i ! .. ... 1 I h * !n ' eVwn » P°l» ll * ,ion h '* * rÄV *>« rd - ! ,he K™' 0 * mrv "P ' ,nu ' *"*«i«rn<.rlnl. They are merely " Ba P'* u * »lone«, and pass«>rs-b.v fling stones on to each iwirn, and it may be said that no grave once made is ever The««> grnve-vitrds may havr seen the passage of Alexander, for the rainfall is never sufficiently heavy to 1 disturb the stones. A sign of the pam *"« t ' of m " n J People is to be found in l ^ e «oormou* number of rwtfH which decorate large tree, whereby exist. Atour brrakfnAt plnrc, clone ton Hirmm «ollen by the night's rain, which we had «° f,,rd ' « her ® wa * • great Uma rUk tree ' wl,i, ' h WM * • n, ' ,vd ^'ause «»"««holy man hmi been burled near "• Knd rH 8'* red. but not ail ^ ' . . T , r ' a umi lu ew r > 00,, RR« CUB,4,,n ,,f «F 1 "» red nigs to tree, to In P««tllar »ai.cllly is OM which l " met * lth in PiwtH of the world as distant from one another aa the county j of Galway. New Zealand. Lithuania, Siberia and TliilasL In the little forti tied villages of the valley l was shown the "miniature mosques." whirh ure put up otiUide the fortiüed enclosure«. They consist of a Hat stone, about the size of an Fhigtiah gravestone, with n headstone; and the villagers go out to pray upon them one ut n time. In the "hole of the long distance from Quctto ti> the shrine of Sakhi-.Snrwar I did not see a tingle reul ecclesiastical buildinu ^0.^1^ ^ oln^lom th di «™- ll >" **'*• »'at the Baluchis are "uchbad Mohammedans that tl.ey used not to pray at all until we came, and that It was the example of ..ur more religious native soldiers which basin Art vvs» Natural rt,o k,.b I 1 , ApiMMrwS cmhwsuis I noUble ,act th,4t no Moffrapher of Cicero- 1 might almust nay no stu dunt of his ep«M-h. has ever yet sue ceeded In remaining indifferent to the man Over and above the homage due to bis transcendent gifts, his name has always retained the imwer of stirring emotion, of provoking partisanship, of mov i U g to enthusiasm or anger, as tboufrh (h a t brilliant, lovable, fallible human creature were still alive, and I eloquent, and moving "in his habit as »Jf U*«"»" among What contra dictory judjfmeiitrt have been parsed on bis course us a statesman, on the dis , Interested ties« or the mere blind obsti n,c J his adhesion to the republic! '"how many ways, almost ludicrously diverse, has his character been con oeived and illustrât«*!, from thc devout I* 0 '"* of view of the quattro-centro humanist to the grotesque point of v «ew of the nineteenth-century impt-ri , allst! Tills he owes in part, I think, .to his own graml car.-l«v»»nc»« of con «latency ; Wi that very loyalty to the im pulses of a rich and versatile nature whirh the Dc piiian god hud the in •Urt*' to enjoin ujion him ut the outs<'t »« «*1« j»oliti<-al rareer. His art itself "as natural, even when it appeared Biomt consummate; for "art's highest works." a» li.a-the says, --are also the highest of nature, being produccMl by m * D in n.-eordanoe with true and nat ! ura « I»"*- 1 shall not therefore ad ' vanes- any th.s.ry or attempt any analy j •«* of my own. but leave the unguar<l.xl 00 IT 0 « pondent of Attlcua to sp«'ak for himself to others, as he has very intel j Hgibly spoken to me. I will quote, ! however, since ll sm-ms to uic in its ow " way conclusive, the briefest sum i mury of his ease on re«-ord; the laie i and perhup* n-niorsefui admission of «'*" mH " who might have saved him. I «>"1 whose <»»urt we are glad, upon the j whole, that he did not live to adorn. 1 b'tareh tells us that a grandson of thc Bwperor Augustus was one day dis - 1 covered by the latter poring «.ver a volume of Ciceros works. The hoy in inactively thrust the b*«>k under hi» mulU e. but was ordered u. produo. It; . nd the Flmts-i-or tab law it hlm ,, . ' °P*" rd " ,,,,d , '-«f"® h l ini '" f U ' | r *« ul H . h »'wrbed; I.« turned leaf »Uir le«f; und when *t liuit ht> jfrnvely handed the volume bock to the relieved culprit, it was with the single remark; "That was a good matt, and one who loved his country."—Harriet Waters j lost. duccd them to In-gin. But I think that Miere is mime exaggeration iu this statement, although it is certaiu that at Khur they have lately built apruy log enclosure, like a parish pound, not having had any place of worship until laust year.—Fortnightly Review. INFLUENCE OF CICERO. : A Ma» Wh. PrDitou. iu Atiuitiu. MICROBES AND DIARRHOEA. How to Hill the ttst-trria Contained la voih end other riul.la. shall coniine ourselves In this Mi Imumi almost every where their tbr- , Uititle nll . NNt kl the il.urrlnea of infitiits 1 '■'"'»w« ' lèvera! different kind» hurt habitat in the ««*«"' i .-u». » * see retinue of and thront. Most harmless. others of various liifis-tioiis di» Aumug the discuses ctiuscil by i Hr *' cholera iiilaiitum and other ,wrm * "« tatantlle diarrh.eu. Breast-milk I« w holly free from hue 1 there fore it is chiefly bottle-f.si ""'I «.eh patiot. are n-adily cured. If not *'** far gone, by la-lug Irans f* ir.ti to a -iiur-t*. BfMUl« 1 ***«««* dims not curdle ami form bnrd. cl.. lump», whi-h keep up „ .. stunt in italic, of the Is.weU. cow -, " ! ,!i curdling is due to '»>• t-olms wlileh the milk absortw fisun >I. ..i.. 1 Another kind of microbe effects still ! "" r,: changes in the milk, l"' ,,,!, ielng . ... .. K " mï " .. which basso "'t"» prov.si fatal toeaters of I.cream '" l'' |im*. rins same irilcrols-is 'mlieved by some investigator» tobe (he cause of cholera Infantum. Kxpci-ta are assiduously searching oné effective menus of destroying the noxious mierolies lifter their in vaeion of the digestiv e tract. Mean while the great aim should Is- prcvcii ; lion. Ibis may be attained l»,v "steril wliile are i the cause . . H , '««W »*» "i»k: that is. by killing the contai .I in iu Sterilising ' H h *"' 1 done by »teaming Uie milk iu ^ So * hl *'t- <«*rmany. con ... •PI*««- the p„rp.we. wl,uh *» "' ,w U netv.-ly ummI in thaï eou,llr . v * l* 1 - * R«»U»h, of Kueton. prc|Mrud an improved apparatus ■ »»»d i«*Hin!Ill in the ward * of the In '**»' Hospital. ,,r ' J,,h " A ■«* Tries, of Bosl.m. who has made n sp.M-ml study «.f ... Ject il.rlHiv« that .... ex,»ensive and «.mplex process is ms-d.-d lake the I flm.!( from which the .-1,11.1 Is to be f,si n m. re niudicii.c Is.ttle will do upon " " i,H ' h P 1 " 11 " «f c. , tto | i »o»; h.-ut the la. tl. an.Mhc »top « * »" ' or thl.1v tniimt.-s at a «"'«'l la»king-hcat or until the cotton brown. Thru |n.ur the milk into the fla»k. put In the «amo sU>P|a»r " nd h, ' i " ln 11 *t'*»mer lor fifteen min " h ** n ,h " m, ' k * H «" »a* uac«i. ul! ° 0,11 'he eofon plug, and put o.. u "hurt rubber nipple, without any tube. Milk ,hH *' P'X'PArwi will last a long A ,lum, ** r of >«>tth-s may U prepnred at on.-e. enough for a journey ,,f Acv.-nil dnys. or for a voyage am s.» tb-- Atlantic. If it is desired to swe.-t.-u »«Ik. ..gar milk sugar is pre sh,,,,ld ,M1 P u « 1,1 '•* «<"•" »■•' "* ilk <>( course, overfeed '»tf i" always to Is- guard.nl against, '"'I'"' "■ > d "' »"-' »>.- heat, d term. «on. pauion. __ - SCAPEGRACE SONS. «■rop I. an annual growth of young «'"«»"h -«*» »'wealthy l«'rents who hut e In errtipted the la.y* in their ,lil '' r -"' ""f ;; f , " ' hU k early crop of wild «mis. and have sent »<- 'he colony to have ihei. " :id Phyaleal health built »P »"d a little industry and useful knowl , d «*' '''«U»«""*o them at the ,im *'- The t.wners of the farm, two brothers, charge the la.ys for their boanl and Instruct them in farming for. nothing, hut the work they manage to 8"« " f 'b** young fellows is worth a k""* 1 d "" ! :m,r " " m " ll11 "' «pent in b aebi.ig tbcni. though ™i„„„||y „ ,w foundered or u pu*»*« of fann machinery is broken by the young greenhorn. "«* '** remarkiilih-. though, how tlies. y>*">8 »prigs of iionility. many of them, take I» the liard work of the fury:, ««'em »nil tb.- managers have sens. enough to ha..-tin-drudgery and dirt. work dour by hicsl men. I lie Isn - ride the h«»rs.-rai..«s, drive the mowing mm-hlne». Itwrn lo run a thraali.-r. |d<»*, etc.. and «II of them take kind I v 1,1 ''"r*' livv'toek. thc h«r»< - -prcinMy. though a propensity to m<-< *«"' '""' r 1,1 , ' v, ' r . 1 np|a»rtuiilty ha* t*• •«* guanliwl against. Iiu- iiislim-ts ol gentlemen don t seem to desert them ,d *ber. for they will never sit down to eat in the cloth •» they Ituvc worked in ref-.«.-to eat with the farm hand» who bring 11t.- snu-'l of stables to tli. table. Bathing, shaving mid dr-ssin. f, .r the evening take up a g.aal deal o! Unie indeed, 'waste it. real (»'ntcrs would say--but the Is.ys in »ist on it and ul-*> c.ing to their ciga felt«'» Many of them get t.. like the life »" that they stay longe» than their parent« ittsls on lint nearly ail return g'mlly when the teem of their banish ment is over. — V \. I ritmne. Ktiitwls-rty (H-luîTii«* l aki-a patajr . , , ak *i, ... ... .... |lf B ,„. r with ^ ; the juice of one lemon. Have a quart 1 |>f »uguretl and left stand ( for llb « Mll hours when crush „ , th ,. m U) , , , i " " ,M 'h * thro "* h ^ '"Ï" ,b '.' 8*' 1 "' "**■ "'up up a pint amis hutf of r réuni, »tirrlng It iuto the jjfela tine, a he, put it into a form and ret it „„ w ;, h or »uhout cream. -Boud lluuiekecifiiii;. — • «. — It i» hard to Ix.liave Hint when » sleepy hoy leaves his lied in the morn j ing H.al lie will hale to return o It at | night-- Atchison Globe. farms. I think." said a traveler other day. "from ostrich <!■ A Xlsultnes Fsrui Itoutr.l lo NAin, Moi *»f ««wer» ot I» IIH owl,. •'I've»«Min ulinost nil kinds of curious Hie it to pep permint farm«, hut one uf the sträng est is up in Manitoba. Its prineipul I Ulc Fhey have true liriti*h >rrit whotii FINDING THE LAOCOON. How One ef I he UrMlMl Aeelenl Masts*» toe. ra W aa OUrorered. The I.aocoon may ha the original »talue Inqiraiscd by Pliny, but even that is open to doubt, The histury of finding of this statue was in this , w l*e: It happened in l.KHJ. when Ks pbael. a youth of twenty-three, waa painting in FToreuce. In the montti of June a messenger arrived in hut haste at the Vatican to teil Pu|ie Julius H 'hat workmen, excavating in a vine yard near BL Marla Maggiore, had reine ii|ioii statues. The Pojs* turned to one of his gnwims and bid him rno to his architect, Oluliago dl Hen Gallo, to tell him to go there at once and mm about IL San Hallo Instantly hsd his hor?*»* MUM« IMÉ Mi MM K «Mm, Francisco, who relates this, on the crupper behind him and called fur Michael Angelo, and away the three trotted through the hot and dusty streets, ss we may imagine, in a great ... " »täte of excitement. j When they reached #ie place, they beheld that agonized face whieh we all wjknow which many of n. have tried to oopy eo oftea "It is the Laocoon of Pliny !" exclaimed SanHal lo. Mad with excitemeiiL they urged on the workmen; a great hole cleaisMi away, and they were able to contemplate that wonderful group, err tainly the tines' monument of antiquity ! whirh had as jot been revealed to the modern world. After this, as Francisno I says, they went hume to dinner. How ; they must have talked! We ran imag was I in« |ss.r wife crying despairingly to j her loi-d: "Dear Giuliana. do leave off talking for a moment, dinner is getting quite cold!" I should like to have been there; but that is Idle. The statue was transferred to the Helve<Iore. und then arose the question. j Was it Pliny's U™ or a copy? -a question not decided to thi* day. Pliny say. that the statue was carved by Ages antler. Polydorus and Atheudorus, of Rhodes, out of a single blook of mar- , bie. Thrl^oe.Kinls in live pie. -es. hut very skillfully joined.-Magazine of Art. | I Secretary Wlndom. though giving up so much of his time to Treasury ( appointments, is unknown even by »Ight to n great many of his subor ( dlnati» in Washington. The other day. returning to the Treasury building After lunch.be met some newspaper oorrespondents in the street, and stop|aMl to chat with them until after two o'clm-k. the hour at which the Department is closed to the general public. The party uppiied for entrance I «t a side door, where the new watch- m " n r««Wnl*ed the journalists and P»-«*<1 »hem in without challenge. The becretary attempted to folh.w but h»md the wl.-,- gate closed in his face, "It Is after hours sir; you will have to gu Hwa> . Mod Im inttn. "Bon l you know wlm I am?" Mr. Wlndom began. am sorry, sir." interrupted the other, "hut no matter who you are, my orders are imperative, and 1 must keep you out unless you have a pass.'' am the Secretary," pleaded Mr. Wiu dniu. The watchman only shrugged his shoulders incredulously and smiled, He was going back to hi. scat, whea , thc laughing, cm. to the rescua, and succeeded in oonvinelng ! him that he had made a bad blunder. He Was profuse with apologies and overcomewlth con fusion; but Mr. Wla dom good naturedly aasured him that 1 | j child out any apparent provocation, will clench his hand» and make the most frightful contortions of thc muscles of his fare and head, till his pts.r mother fears he is Id lot lé. Hy no means. Hr i» ihr brightest hoy in his .-lass at schisvl. fond of reading and of natural history, hut he is of a highly nervous trm|M.rnmeut, and has not been taught p, control the little wires, so to «peak, on which he is strung, »ingle c ,». children who give way to th.-lr nerve« in similar fashion. Never whip thorn. |>ut talk to them about these curious little strings tnat should be made their seivanls. uut their master* A prom ini-nt physician in this city say* the pjm, woman who whips a nervous child should for every blow given re coivo live, and is on a level with brutes that have no reason. It is our duty to encourage and help them. Be tuttient with them. They are the making of our future successful men and women, ; for they will work hard a. whatever Uu ' y u » d *'H«ke. Brace up your own u " rv '** "«L and then be indutgen* toward the caper* of your uver-nerv ou. children fhrlstian Union, i 'f*'" l< * wander from h.tme, the love of ch »"8'' * ulno natures la sodom Inant, that, where love might have beeu, discord prevails, and the same reasons which caused the first mls .taken marriage, would be likely to | cause the second, third, or fourth. SECRETARY WINOOM. His Kiperlssfw with a Trsaaarj Waloh ■ Who Ill.tH'l Know Him. "I "I I be hail only done his duty, and that he deserved double credit for doing It politely In the fare of what looked like so bold a piece of effrontery.— N. Y. Post. NERVOUS CHILDREN. Nsvar Maks Pus or Thsw, or Heol«t Th»m Wit boat ProvBMtloa. I want lo way » word about nervous Iren. Never scold or mttke fun of them. They suffer enough without your threat»» or Harcastn. Don't let them know you see their awkward nets when in company nor their grimace« when aiouc. A case wi» reported by the Bouton t »lobe of a ooy ten years old. who. on beiiitf vexed, and often wlth This is no There are thousands of — Search for afilnities before mar riage. and never after. If the eye* bi. Loui» MbtfMiM THE --MARRIAGE KNOT. The strenge ( .nirt.lil|. aaJ QueeC Weddings uf a Nnrtheru Tribe. Mr. Pit. Jarohaen. ill a letter to bis well known brother. Capt. A. Jacobsen, gives llie following description of the marriage ceremonies of the Hihptla iu diiins of Itntisli toluiulaa. An Indian w hit intends to marry calls u|s>n his in I,-tided wife's |«reuls and arranges with tlwtu how much lie is to |tay for permis sion to marry Um girL Among people of high descent this ia done by luensen gent, sometimes as many an twenty being sent to call on tins girl's father They me sent by the man's |iarenta In-fore tile ymmg mini is of age In many instances lakh mail and girl are not more than 8 w • rears old Tim nimæiigers gti in their isutln I» the girl's I Halse, and carry on their negotiations without going Mahore, w tiers the relatives of the girl are »landing Tue messengers of the young man's I latents praise his excellence and noble tlserenl; the great ex|>hrits of his father grsn-lfalher and aneea tu rs; their wars victories and hunting expeditions, their liln-rality at festivals, etc Tlien the girl's relatives praise the girl and her uncestors. and lima the negotiations are carried on Finally, a uuinber of blan kets are thrown ashore by the inrun gets: ami the girl's relatives protest, ami maintain that the number is not suffi o I sty for the permission to marry In onler to olkain their con ciem the girl «ent. new blanket» are throw It ashore one by one. tin- nt.sws-ngers continually maintaining that tbs price paid is (no gr.-at Generally from twenty to fifty blankets, each of Hie valueof alswit fifty cents, are jaiiil After llii« the hoy ami the girl are «-on »idercil engag.sl Wlien thry «sane to Is- grown up the young man lui» n. serve a year to hi* fnther-in law. He must f«-ll trees, fetch water. Ii»h and hunt fur ths latter Ihtritig this time he is culled Kt», which im-ans -one who wous." After a year has elapsed the marriage ia celehratisl At this lime gr.*«t festivals are «•elct>rate«l He. en or eight men per form a ilance. Tl.er w«wtr dancing aprons «ini leggings irimim-d w ith |Htfttn Iwvtka It.».fa of .leers, cop|*-r pistes and bell* If the gnsitn sliouiil In. a wealthy man. wlto lias present.-d to his wifv many •mall r.ipper plates, such as arc used as preoents to a hri.le, three are carried hy the .Innrer» Tim singing master, who Is-ats the drum, atarts a sung, iu which the .lancers join. Ths song used at the marriage festival is sung in unison, »hue in nil «alter duttces euch dancer has ills own tune ami song The first tinnier wears n ring ntadeof cellar hark. His Itair is strewn with eagle down, which file* alsait when hs moves and forms a « loud around his head. The groom presents the first dnneer with u piece of caliret. which llte latter tears In pieces, which he throws down in friait of euch house of the village, crying "Holpr In order to drive away evil apirits Titeae pieces of calico which lie Hi rows down in front of the luiuaes have u lucky meaning, and at Hie sains lime express the Uh-a that the groom, whea lie clue* to be s wealthy man. will not forget t|ie inhabitants of any I mu sc »ben gi. ing a festival Tlie dancers »wing their Isslies and arms, stamp their feci-and show the cop|wr plates to the lookers on Then the bride's father Icings a great nuiuliernf blankeU. generally lUmbie the nuiiiU-r of those In had received from the gr.s.'iii, and gives them to Ills «laugh ter The britle order, a few blaukcts to lie spread before Hie groom. 8he sils down, and lie put* his hand upon her head Then the groom ia given for «weh of the parts of his liody one or mors t danket» Finally he is given a new blanket. After the bride's fallier has given a blanket to each dancer and to the ilnimmer Hie villager* are Invited to a great feast. At this time groom and bride eat for the first time together.— Hciem-s. A Ur rap Oat of ths gas* In tlie spring of 178# several families, residentsof Gloucester, Mas«., came by vessel to North Yarmouth, then by Indian trail to New Gloucester They built a log bouse on the iiortliern side of Harris hilL Then in aucressmti they erected seven other* in Ills vicinity, cleared eight piece« of laml containing about twenty acre«, which was in part planted to corn and potato«* and Hte re mainder son cd to rye. an«l liewsd a fronts for a sawmill Thus began the settle ment of the prisent town of New Glouces ter In th«- rail tliey built a granary, in which to store their crops, ami dug a potato lt.de for the safety «>f the potatoes front the frost Ne|*t 4. all of tin. settlers gathered to Z«-ther and had a harvest dinner. Tits rye snd corn furnished bread brook* and pond provhhai tlsli Tits wissls »Upplte.1 the game. Halt was pro cured f ont North N srmouth They had become ««'If supporting The dinn<>r was the lirst which had I wen produced fnuu their land. Tits salt »ras paid for from the furs w hich they had trap|M-d on their own soil Tliey felt as happy and dependent as king*—aud enjoyed their -al w ith a much better relish than kings can tiring to their daintww — Lewiston Journal au TIm U Dp ' SI H tibi« C»l)liw' H uoUnma Tat*ur. Dining «»nr evening •with Wilkie CW iins. lie s|s.ke of the difficulty of tntagin- ing a place or cltaractvr which lunl nut us original in real Itrj. After he had described the house in ''Armadale," a gentleman called upon him and upbraid 'd him for putting his residence into print The description was exact, al though Wilkie Collins had never_ tit* place He Invented a man win. was so careful about hia f«sjd that lie weigh« d it ill little iH-nle« at table. A gentleman was introduced to Mr. Coll to. and w id: ' V«M 1 Itad no right, sir. to caricature me i weigh my fisid in little acakm. sir! Here tlte. are. sir! I always carry them »bout w ith me by advice of my |d>y»t. clans Hut is tliul any reason wity 1 »liuuld be held up to ridicule, sir T la vain Mr. Oil 1 ins protcetrd Huit lie hsd never before iieard of such a inklE New York Metropolis.