OCR Interpretation

Blackfoot news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1891-1902, June 17, 1893, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056017/1893-06-17/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

r»«<T j»us
£*i* Foki* Jtert mrrnsè ta æ
rntad to the itaùtaï «öeüfce d » a
Eaia ha» b mtafee pw-tahoc
hjr taniae. peetüni-- asd war, to »J
tigers, «ate#
heart-fail »re. Ita ea£. »1th «Î?
■toe Urea, nace tar* aa eye gto»:»F
pfwe® with nti. to the dirort*-* «d
«fee .i&vas trm«-^er
is Kestaeky a iair r«aag brise.
war at half-cork, led a eociety
to the altar.
Ob the »ay tan»
red the hoaernooa irmoeabiy by
KThrâir tie- bride. K.l er« t»
gtaacs of light. The efiete« frieiao
ezotttezl |-rCM?pw:te <4
ereeend the
A -Si* Fukuco
hay ate «Sopped to «as*-!, a fight ut
in* »tree*. «J« « toe ««nan*«.
«awilUng apparently to ne regardée
in the light of a public eiMtotioc.
took a knife ate rarred «stery de- .
srices apon the Irrer of the Sa* Fraa
riam The feghter* were anajered.
The menai
t« te that a
with too mach c«rio«tT *ko».c wear

« liver pad.
Axosc the Iteiajta of Wasbingtoc.
Or»»«, ate Brittah Colombia a!i
••BoFtoc Î
men." ate eve® toe wag
called Boston boeihu-- '
is i at-jraJ'y proud of tii*. It is »ap
posed that toe eeJehraTiro of ftstot
in the vernacular ot Indian trite* ea
the other side of toe eoctisest « ame
from toe fart that
traders baited from Bortott
t nmd ta :
TV* lab
y of toe early
At a ebcjxh aseettog ia as Eastora
rtty aeoatroverej. it ta ad to relate.
_" _ ■ . . 3 . . .
ar.**e between two auxusterw Lav
took ride* ate oae pssehea
aoctoer ia the eye, and toe recipietit
groping bUtely ia
Bis hip pocket foe a pistol when
peace was restore«. It was a sal
alary lesson to the mictater*. Tbev
W not realized toe art,«*) preeemi
kJ» . «-;* trr
•f so prwdsiag a miteJOB field.
_ .
The great fair will benefit toe
w noie country a* well as Chicago,
Among its wide-reaching influence*
ta noted toe fact that the demand for
deer parks in Seotlate on toe part of
Amertean millionaire« U not so brisk
»bä« » ~.,i v—. . ...
tttay^r as o*oa* Not only wtd an
fanmenf e amount of foreign money be
epect œ this country, hut the golden
stream which Americans each year
pour into K~Tôyi *>'! be VraseceC.
... j,. ,
Mj? "3^ . a * blt * ,
«Mc scarf tied into a smad puff bow
a /iJ ~} J&vr ttro»t,vitb a pear^aapea
pearl or a cat's eye with a diamond
. stuck into the knot, ate carry a huge
hunch ot violet*, lilies of the vallev '
er hvacinths in the lapel of your
frock coat. Be eure the frock has ,
lining is risible on toe lapels. Then
ycrell he a Fifth avenue «well.accord
ing to the latest edition of toe fash
~ tStt pl«la. __I
•f toe punch w
Stoop a little, carry a stick, wear •
It is reported that the oysters are I
ail dying in toe West bay, some ten ;
mile* from Galveston, and the ovster
men say that the cause of their' mor
tality is toe creosote that is being :
#/ *i -,_ , . ._*
ÎLfZlVl* '"ZT* V- v aldln , g
tbe new wagon bridge which is to
connect Galveston island with the
mainland. They assert that the ere
•vote poison* the water ate kills the
oysters, ate that unless a remedy is
soon discovered the oyster beds of i
the West hay will speedily be a thing
of the past. ■
" *
The world'« fair is being used to !
cover a multitude of sin*. A*k your
grocer why butter is so high, and he j
will answer, -world's fair '' Com
plain of the test of potatoes, and !
*~S*S? rT:V n \ " Wjt the :
i" ♦ l ■ J i ak X °- lbe * c ® man
aixiut the shrinking pieces he deliv- j
ere and you will be reminded that ,
there is to be a tremendous demand
for that which will keep the Esqui
mau i ko<A at Chicago durine the cn
uuing summer. If flonr arid meat go
i. prt,. It .«> 1» *«,«» «f.
scarcity of wheat or cattle, but be- i
taure of a world s fair. Poultry was
never higher because there is to be a
world's fair. Hats! j
-•—— :- —r- I
wjnrs ^ i
uZI b r1^ l T;r^ bi - 1
female. He had male the allegation
that she was not a lady and the was '
calling attention to what she deemed j
an error of judgment on bis part. '
Somewhat annoyed at the circura
slance, the man was rude and wicked
enough to swear, greatly to the scan
g fl-tos-to *»> ~ -~w
for Profanity. Xhe female etcaped i
arrest though clearly an accessory.
Jersey justice is bound to have mor
al» kept up to the proper pitch even
at the exfiense of manner*. And
whether or not the female is a lady
eccms still open to debate. j
It is a queer fact that certain par- ;
ties, merchant tailors of St. John, X. !
B;. smuggled clothing into this coun
try at Eaetport.Maine, the most east
om port in this country, and the
duties on the same have recently
been collected in San Francisco,; tho
mo»t westerly port in the country.
Two plug-uglies got in a ring at
New Orleans, pounded each other for
*ome hours, and neitiier was even
licked. Such waste of physical
energy is wrong. Think of the pile
lof stone it might have broken.
flRo I
I e>
t 'À
/ i
Wer» I
_ F»
Wjü i*ntef wiaA
Hr: w^»,.. r saier*
Tara where I w£L chercextea» la
The «te pfate d Twirn» i tTt
»he «tes to pat the oookiag lue each
empaBT ia charge of two
la early days of «rar. ta UW1. is arcs
acted as «snpaav coofcs Each
■ served tor two week*. A
Mi -r e d
a* jaxior took tor two weeks ate toes
was appointed, ate toe
who bad aerred a week became
chief cook for toe next week, ate m>
Î »»to one uerted ose week as jaaior ate
: '*e as senior. 1 had served sy time
•* jwwew cook ate had been pruosotod
to thief took. We had a log fire,
math like the odd fashkuted maple
sugar fire, ate oae dar I oooeiaded to
givt toe boys suae rice for dinner. I
my mother eook rire, bat bad
paid Httle atlentki® to toe matter, ate
* » »» really igooeast of toe eharae
tevtatk» of that eenal. 1 bad a ben
dr ^ to fete, mad so wanted a
S""* "»»* : «? 1 «■!* two *•*»«
quart camp kettle» ate pet stx quarts
ofri te ^to eaeh one ate put them
rjrex the fire,
I was never soaafamiahed itmr life
Is tea minutes both kettles were full.
I took in toe situation at occe. 1 bad
mistaken the capacity of rice as a food,
, U *** rtaing rapidly, so I got another
*7^,*?* Z ***? d ^
kettle» oil the fijne
and set them on the graand where
the heat would strike the ride
erf the kettle and keep
cooking without burning it. I had a
ten galion kettle which we used to
*£*■'*» coffee. I put this kettle over the
aBd , *?° a bte bB of teuling
i , ^ rD di . pprd , w * t fT j EU) *bo
kettles of nee and, as ?tsweHtedipped
^ ^ ^ ottCT WettW aJKj Jtoe
. Ed of three hour*. I hte five of these
twelve quart kettles full of rice. Ate
in toe whole sixty quart* there wa«
not a scorched kernel It wa* white.
- thoroughly cooked ate very ieWevmn.
i f gave the eall. "fail in fnr ratk>«„"
, Î* soon* 0< the BFE Xcrc In hoepi
, Ul or on duty away from the camp. 1
d<aU oot ne ^i y a quart of ricetocicfa
man. and a s they ±aw the abundant
supply, a* nicely cooked as any rice
their 'mother* bad ever prepared for
' them, they shouted "Bully for Bar
kfrr - " declared that I was the best
, f f° k " ÎÎ 1 ?. Army °. f toe Fotosaac.
more suceeseful than that rice <iinner,
j t was big on the swell at first aud
made me dust lively, but it made a
"swell" dinner for the boy*.
T. F. Pans kb.
Co. A, «to Regt. X. Y. Vols.

. After th * ^ anK ™ s «** colonial battle
: "»» • ..i
than one Indan testified that he aimed
his gun directly at Washington, intend
ing to kill him; but not a bullet ton;bed
him. They all said he bore a charmed
life. The same strange immunity in
«langer has been the experience of
other men who afterward made a figure
i in toe world.
*" *.*£. rJfJi*". °î- the 'l iTn ' Var ;
■ when the Confederate Gen. F loyd and
* the Union Gen. Cox were facing each
other with tb«-ir tr>.»<f>*>oo opposite « : d>-»
! of the GauXey River in We«t Virginia,
a Georgia officer heard a bugle-blast
j one morning near Hawk's .Vest Bluff,
and saw an (>buj Colonel ride out at the
! regiment
: ar^VÄTbuTtoe^to^;
a sharp-shooter, and borruwinga iong
j range rifle from one of hi» men. he
, took careful aim across the river at the
Colonel's head.
Th,: bullet sped on ita way. and the
" ar ksman saw one of the plumes fall
»? t ^ e 4 ^ oae1 '* h . at - lji course the
i The man who fired the almost deaJ
shot was Colonel, afterward General
Wi/f iam Phillips. Thirteen years after
j the close of the war General Phillips.
I while in Washington, was introduc.-d
"f theta ex'perienee'm
the field.
' At the mention of the shot fired at
j toe Ohio Colonel near the --Hawk's
' ? ekt ' the President became intesely
'"treated and inquired for full par
ll . arfi ' , Horseman who stood as
Colonel's rifle
i were one and the same Rutherford B
n*rd on um r*rvw.
Just aftei'hhe battle at Verryville. In
October, IKS, savs a Southern ex
j change. Dr. Savage, a strong Union
t wan, was at one of hi» appointment#
; *°'baptizesome children. There was
! matron "v? a ^tordy Southern
^^^îta^ThS'cMM/'^W the
Un on preacher, laying his hand on
the.boy's head. "Simon Boiiver Buek
ner" was the reply, which caused a
smile to come over the congregation,
but the brave preacher went on with
his duty-.
"Name this child,'* taking the next
in order. "Pierre Gustave Tim tent
Beauregard," and the smile grew into
a snicker, while Dr. Savage became
red in the fa ce. He baptized the young
namesake of the great engineer soldier
Tb« Ballet UlMed Him*
Ttacma» Ai»*«. »«tan MO T«***
w *ass* 5 *
K»m day ia tJhe roar
»»»n. hr walk* j
Ita the shirt.
Lie. a little gärt, !
the ttspoaar that xt thr
thr whole hoettera Coafad
to thr
r ** art ~ "* Î* ,.
. . .. ararpapen. aattat»
anl wcekbnv »«tt hn. Jw jtealrsajr
Date of Wellington, w tor war with
y»anlrnat under Or*. Scott- to the war
with M»im. aad entered and «rm.
to the war of the nrhellkn. a Ik
r*io» cade At the tine hi* last ra
to! k te où c
morte» a» on »he k-swread of «I TV
reriptaat <if
has aadcMihted. written tri
dea«- sxA only of hi» great age. bo* of
hi» history a* a soddier He «ays that
the tort tine he heard frm his totter
aye ' H "»JiLr dite^t
the age of'-»/rear». The-Jd man Vwte
if te wvted be aide to tackle another !
decade or two heftwe-gtong over the
A soldier of Hates Dictai«, of the
Confederate army, after the v-jmmand
had ren two day» fr»»sn NawOi ville, had
thrown away hta gan ate aceootre
ment», and alone tote remd »at down
HUnee'tetevT'or s^h a*1hin^ tSf
i^^teU^«lte i »ntok^*s. 1 ^te
SteïLatS^è^rlT terete
gare »eat to hi.» feeling^ "i'am
whipped, badly whipped and some
what demoralised, tet no mac can »ay
that I am toittetwdf An toterwttog :
te«w'^n>^r^t5y ^ te
night clothes, hiding in terror behind ;
a frame boose to the direct track of .
the teilet» from each army. Jones ;
rode forwani. torde the child on hta
SssÄTViä & ?,S:
fore*» saw the aet they teste firing.
ate there was an impromptu cessation
erfb-e-tilitles nntil the child had been
tarried to a point of safety.—Bock-.'
E^ HotW ' '
The Mina Flag. ï
The first American flag that was sa- j
luted by any f--reign nation is owned
by Mit IL B- Stafford. Cottage City. .
«i» The Sag ha, thirteen stripe* and
twelve »tars. The patriotic ladies of ;
Philadelphia presented it to John Pa*I
Jonen, whose nam- h*s beeone fam^*
for the successful vietorie» he gained -
for America. It floated from the mast
of the ' Bon Homme Richard" in it* J
engagement with the English vessel |
• Serapis. and was »hot away and fell
fnîd îi?2 .lîf 'ï.'I 1 v'Ü^i 1
a lieutenant^ jnmped toto toe w.W
and saved it from an nntimelr
fate. He *a wounded by a British j
sword, and disabled for life. After
the war was over the flag was pre
'•.Stan» ami MricMH»*' It wax'thihitwi
at the Centennial by Lient, staffs*
daughter. At thi inauguration of
l*resident Harrison it was carried to
The War Department ha* received a
u 7 Infantil' Jf' a^' ° f
>iinth L K Infantry, of an inspection
he recently made of Troop 1^, .Sixth j
« aV *i 1 troop cohäiäU <W fifty- j
l£rt \£w,£ nd vîi.
r«uitte\t RoMtote x D ÏJIto
froto the Brule .-Sioux tribe, thi toalit
progressive of the bands located there,
In his report, Capt Lee say« be vMted
the »juartor*. mess-room»and »tables of
toe gurrmon ate talked w ith the men ;
T £-?"ï i he sa>d ' ." e,i , co T I
fliers, and are to-eoining rapid 1 v civil- !
ized- They are having a saln'tary in
flnencc over the reservation Indiah*
Twenty per cent of the company i.avc '
deposited money with the paymaster, t
any-» Military Arm,
The Freisinnige, commenting upon
recent army legislation, say* there are
oft »-r» of the «rennan army who go »0 J
farasto demand that Grmunv stell
lie able to place in the field a fort*
equal V> combined armi.-s of Frame
and Russia. In other word», a popula- i
tion of .Vj. 000.000 must turn out as many
Mddiers a* a population of 150,000,000.
The Freisinnige also say* that if these !
enthusiasts could have their way all |
of the old women would la- called into
service and it thinks they would
prove about as effective as the old men
recently addte to the reserve.
Took .. tinrr .
character °V?hh" 1 t, ' st of
te^m«i>,wr h thrL r wm "i 1 " 11 "loÿ
h^a%an^.' L
is made; and the sam/ta trne wife^a
poor man hudd^nlv finds bfnuelf rifJ>
An old gentleman %vasprcM.*nt at me
rfiadinff fifths will of a dUUnt relative, !
jay» the London Hpeetabir. He had
an J expected to find him.Mdf re*
ïïatTwTwan read'i^whîd?^ certain *
field was willed to him.
good. But the document went on to !*■ i
oneath the t Id gray mare in the said 1
field to some one else. a man with
silure âï
the procession.
Indian* a* soldier*.
•The tolawi«* W**
la KadîrM. ncriurOle Mo.. K
font the U.'*;«t)< cwaaty îariarr»*
la draiiar with drmiaaw rar* i*
«Bonte ioralitta* «r dVt ataet
^ u
crier u, doth* work
«îe»irwi ate export««.
Three epociai raar|. cannot 6c Bade
the critmoe for aaj otk-r*. exotpl
»•»«* a*4
those « hit-i. anr »tartly »imiiar
.Store »pariai ouadühe» are apt to
^ ev'nnr tors or tract «S whk-h
u .t^pted. the -Uty
toakiag p!aa* for »urrtaaful drain
age withoitl glria« the toad a per
soeai etaminatvo*. i» apparent to a*y
m who »ill thick of it My rip*
œat*. la tfej, «»pert baa Wc «ach
lh *' 1 TeT T "■>»<• ta* t*f pire ad »k-r
«y the an t R WtoL» ! of a caw,
yrt It nay he ef «one praetieal ewe
to dnerite wane of there- ease*, ate
the pine of twatiag them whh-h
has proved caecewaful
Artificial drainage is only a ne tted
^ "'«ml drainage. In
^ , U . "
, ** an5 " d ^ uader yiag
«*«« »■*» <» *» ****-5
forte to it* drainage properties at ia
the tocUUks with whP-h tel water
will percolate or »train through It
toward» c*i»ttog aataral d* pression».
An ex^ption to thi» »tato of thing.
is often found oo hillside» ate »i«pe*
whert* the Wfd to U* drr mt
both the foot ate crest of the slope
bat it is very wet at wene ftent he
t»*«®. aotwithataadfag the tort that
*'>rfa«e *io 5< e- , u BUtoet!y to pro
Thi» u owing to a sahmurtoec
ridge of impervious clay which c\
toads along the »«»{»•. or to a chaay
to the texture of the «ub-roél. »hkht
fr»* 'n 'v-ir: 2 ;
-spongy- tote, a» H i. Xnc»
railed, or seap In draining such
land, we may take advantage of this
clay ridge under the carfare ami i<e
cato a drain along the slope. The
'"r sri
pA**'- c g farther do«n ike -lope ate is
dr> * tl oît ^ ,iMJ drBin »* »«ter 1»
B ™»n tint of a reservoir. It will be
seen that this drain i» merely a eon
•ÂlL7ÏÏs,*„Vt!r.- v S'
^■brought loto a natura, basin by Um
percolation of natvral drainage
water, it ta like a pond, except that
instead of eoih-rtiag water Irutu
a-1 direction« it collect» from on- »iu*
otl j v
»r" .
„ N>m , Urn ,' * Mnk . 1 '[ r * >n * 1 * ! UrB1,;
^® fc entir»? bIojw, in other «nm-tk it 1 %
twoe*»ary to lay lateral» from thi» ;
drain up the »iop»- a» far a* th- land
seem« «aturatod. j
The first would he the ca«- » i«ete
the »oil isporou». anddraiued nwiily:
the seew;d. when the soil ta close and
There art: tone doogit.
° r . n * , ?. r *i w hich have a
»cb-*oü of stiff .-lay or gumoo wl ieh
prevent* roil water from pa»»ir,g from
the -ide -lop.-» to the venter ditoh
ü^,;r'r.' ij;;
lm T.V i ln« result )*. .ha.
* lwi * h ltw,f ** firm î ami
? n<1 . • '« B I*f B «'^ly . well drained, the
««d of each slope ta .-omplctely -at
urat^ti and vf^rtlil^a# for cultivation.
The plan that I have found to he , f.
ficient in auch cas*-» to to ran main»
on each side of the center anu -to ,
^ru^diuf™ t* 1 ^
f-«nt4*r ditch i* tf»i »mail to carry the
water from the upstream ar**a, tht»
plan will when well earried out, fire
»cd »ide id ope* mI
Again, ttero are wane I«»litk-«
whe.e th<- w. ttost land i» on th« lop
a hill, while the surf*« « w hich
»loi» * from it in ali direction» 1»
dry. Looking at the surface merely
tbls is to explain, but by ex
^' l,on * w, ^l k found to exlstJSB^BS
J he crtst of \ h " hi,! «ill I« found to
hare a sab-ridge of imperviotts clay.,.
tb,ll ' forming a laoiin or ;*nnd on top
of the hill, or atcoad. there may be a
série» of pocket* existing each tor
tiered by a si nilar clay tend in
«ither case whatever water fall* upon
thi* area ta held there until the soil
to saturated and no means provided
„.„,„.1 „ . . '
«Ion ' I tew / i'' 1 b ^ * rlr f p0r *'
l , * h found »,ich places,
. , WCrc ex,, "*" iv «!y wet, even In
a > i< i_ | - !1,nm cr.
fftej are Very aggravating to the
farmer, to say nothing of the low- en
tailed in o|*ratlng the farm. To
drain such land successfully each
pocket must be tapped bv tmssinir a
Ul e drain through it To do thi* a
plin toto extend
the ,.Lt availahi« w.torcm.r« T,,
lhe und across the tow.te .mrt
of lho h,H «»t-*nd from thi* a» a
iMta run laterau so a* to jw-notraui >
^,7 "? bHOil
, J1 "\ lfK:s,,on ,rf . '»'-ral drain* *o
w, ]#amilcl to on#> «noth«r
is nffi * f # - a t ure of thorough
<irainajf< '* nor Iä ***'■that
*»ho»ild b«f at a uniform di*f«m'o
ajmrt» In draining a »urfa«^: i*a*Ui
hkt '*< V * tha * lop *'
,, ke | be , mrmn °* \ ,mn - in thi* way
è i > 111 Ï >nd < r,, " r l M,rt * o1 the
T, wi,, ,iav,i drsm* at a greater ,
d " u,lof - a ) ,Br t than the lower and
«-s. 'JUrzS
Tbr v-grisUfm which grow* upon
tor Ute S* a very good iteev «' dry
œs.* frf ïfer *Ol*
-h„..'.d I* weil aoj «tainted * i!l* tbf
».«d* «Bd ;»«<•» «Uek fluurl-h u»
»« s *«iî*. Il make» S» 4il»WT
» farther xbf land !» «-situated ««• t»
:a and i«a*lurv; the M*W»ltï
of «rainas»- will crop oat in tiw- char
vtrr «t the vegetable growth which
mettre »«! otaervaUa» «ni». will
^ te a,. w -Jovial .vf
. . .
'" ---———
IV* cultivau«» of oekm* rrs^uir*» 1
roe««fcT»b!x rare ate «une esperi- !
'** *«è.n* « th- graute ia «h«
*■«►'• «« Ü* »*** the .-ieaaer the j
***** t* '-be le»» truwb?.» there »SU U
with the rr»*^ The »oit lui be .
, t«j tac, ate *k«ti h- rieh, h i*
l it- ran* oo» !t»î apart,
Tie laid WM I
a&d the »red i» cwVa «.* a* to ua>
W pn*te to the w-re !« i, a»x«w •
*»rT to S irc eatmgb iwa to he» tar
t***-a the be>ba,aad thr »erd i» BMtti
ly dropped a b»» apart to row* Sasa..
næhtor* a-e oft»« owd for tel* pur
pôw» The »erd i» rove red lightly,
ate thr graved bet«c*a the row* ta
kept raked bjr *trel rate-» t » prereat
weed» fron growing. If tki* work
to »eil dean- the yiekl may bo from
to CM) hater:» _
huterrd ate fifty tarreU per acre I»
a moderately -wad crop - ( ole man »
Krral World,
n _ rU _ _
Iu ^ . ^ S ^" ^
. . , ... ,
totwaxng hog,, espretally tho-e tot
**5" Sôirfc .
*"®* t lrom *tet-e.tp*. ate Ac aSka- f
>* «** voaracn of .tonaefe
** alway» prêtaient ate* dk :
** ta^ Hcrtsd with
* 1Wc lhmt tx * 1 fM " A* 1 «* "Î time
»» c ir e»tom. yu.t a» «rta. or te
!> ** i iB l or «« U» dige»liot
**£**?. But •»» W*Bl»lo
te mite va a few wwk*..permanent
«» og -»tire p«*wer d-w* not
tt-ecS matter. American Cultiratasr
) Ir » »-.— ~
Confort U an «.portait item to «g
«Âwüsjr*"* "
^ ^
| bnoed ttaoif.
i 1 ' ro * «•'«««er to batid ap your »04 i»
i ws c «row iog grain upon it.
On a well Buumgrd farm, the «aeto
Ought cot to - icer-d the value of the |
t.tatUm are the.oasenUats in growing !
, riar ^,«t errrv Tear
, , ■ '
1 *' * ri '* ,n -- a v *" ,r V prvs.us.-t» ,
* r "" *'<*-'«. »omet hing > - an he kept
' » raw ^ n « *H the time.
! t he bettor the prwiuct» th« wider !
* n,i stronger the demate for tlu-m.
»»*">* the profita
Horse, reared on •«!* instead of
• orn will >. nues- muscular ate will !
to*- »• m«nv . ndnrancc than if raiw-d
on corn
can «mîj be M**urt*] hr ha ring L r «K»J
l^dln* »fork an a f«mfMtaticf» ao4
. then giving good fete to
build upon.
v_ . /K «, *
' " ' h *
rvmm, f l Urttirt -
' mr%tuU >' r****™''r"* ' #
Individual |«c;iUarifk^ of form
h* Vf much to do with the amount of
in »niroal*. anil the flarA>r of the
i- greatly d-pete.-al „p„ . hat
îheanimal ha« been fed.
Hiot-ougl, ma-tivation i» m« e»»ary i
in order that the ta *t result» be oh
tatoed in f--<ding and. in feeding !
whole grain thi* i* not alway* oC i
tointd. Thi* i* one of the advantage*
Mi k i» nt« ,-T j
Al ! much Improved In' touling
Ior puteing*, pw *, rtc
1 ° remove tar from the carpet put
, *«'tter on ihe »pot*. a*d let it remain
for some time; then wash with a «pongr
in *oap and warm water.
if ink i. spattered on woodwork it
may be tak,.„ out by „.„urine L.w :
, . J »"'uring w itlj
«f"! »Ater and a little aruinonU; '
then rin-e with sod« water.
A Hub- borax put in water in
which scarh t napkin* and r, ,1 h,,,
derte towel* are to te u^ h ,1 «in
prevent them f«.™ t. it- I ,
1 fteing.
10 »tarc-h add one table- J
! tp " , ' r ' ,u ' o( salt* and dissolve
th ''"* !ml B "> "f'«'illng Articles I
ntan-hte wito thi, will bo »iffer und 1
U > " « ''' t.ln extent, fine !
Vr ""'
ITie n. w. «trforks and spoon* «re of J
' t, ' h ür »* dkn china handle». I
r J that t( "' ««lmiring
b "'"< "'ifc Hud* an excuse for placing
r *™ r, V * upon *i#*r «mHIo in SMl<lition !
10 P«W»Sr «mo plat«.
l^nbon di»h« ». llll.-d with rr<^am j
l H PÎ^« r mint» arr now dlnnor a 4 ljun«?tH.
^ tin» eolor »cliom«* 1» «»ink thon ninU ;
and ho on. An aid to !
«ligesikm and a fashionable fad two !
thing* certain to elevate tho mint, in
popular favor. 1
To darn « »toefeiog noatlv take
i,".T,r„r il
Sate* tar l uOMf Mogw
wood c*«J to
Il U pOe
t- _ , , ■ . ,
Then io-, *t be pro-.-rw** instock
ate ia making Um- farm
good crop*.
C.*M >4
»cd in a well prepars-d
: ground ta th..- bt-giuniag of a *u< i.w»*
ful harr, *t
. ;
On the majority of fartr
more gmui colt* should b>:
*■' or
r to
Thi* !
-Lw» titan an twv frua Ute dry Soot
lo the n»-*»t prrfect C»»f trf hrnd J
«rit«» »ikiUmt "Fréta bright
«»rj day," •*>» another.* "»»à ü,»t
th* ûghtert tormimmâmaAwhukemmm.
«» to«wihi*g U» U*# fc»." "*+ ratnb
.kBW«! Uttar than toe •W hint
"Uta>W*t of aey *
taW;" ''The bread
vjftrr ' ■ lient of *«,' rriw» Mer
thauaetie bumrwtte, "wo ta* cal te*
Royal eafermcotad bread »tara fww»«|j
11 U ***"*• ** **■
-i?Hferta»*rf bae a ••«•*»■■•
^ nieaùaf," M.H «ritn aa
other Th» ta owing to the taet that
the artiee raa-peododac principle
'U»e Royal ta dert»ed irom Uw para
The fa »or "with which the aew brr«,
made with Boral Baking hnnlai).
«trad of vmtt. ha» toea received by lKrr
beat house!» rr pe ra and MM eap-it
bread maker» la really wonderful -*| t
«ave» all the hard and tadiou» work v f
kneading and monMIng," writ«« mw.
whiter nml
grape acai.
The gnwt r^»e of thta tortal a» w.
kU "** ■"*** »«trtO*» Tria Tr or tha
. m* be the aetio« of «.,.^«1
, -, n : L.%^
»**»» bread wrahutramttr. Tha
um. of the Boy at Jtahtog IVwder a
»Trad of yeast, ta foaad tonate a See,
lighter tread, devoid at all dyapeptk
qwaHttaa The sane gan-varlwafc ta
JP _ .
** *"? '**". , l * f P , C!~ rr *"
* rlt **" ,rum " Bw * r Thoreby
herewith _ _ _
"* prwwm tt.
btete prdato. ate water, «ft tog
tteewRfWy fioor. tet, »««gar ate
tag powder, rwh la the pdato; avid so»
ctoat «»tor to mi« wmU; ate r»p
idly totoa »US tastier, ate! a»atet
lar * hc " t .,* P* 1 "* **!**'
da^ aart o- tam r wUI I» l\<|«jnd-
_ .„ . ,
fiil «he pso .te. tmked
_ .
thr »tatemeat that Royal Hsk.ag
d " ,jbI - t r ** ha«*«»*- It
only powder ia «hi h the Ingredients
hU courte,™ B.
. _T.
t Z ^ t**!?** 1 ^' 1 «o te» tertetor
be drifted ,~i,! mZtTiJZZïîl "'TiZ™
teWnte^IRta rnalrteowy tattW*»
Es-k ~£r'£. $? r i
Mlm — » *jf7 Tbrjr b«««
profwtr of «kmtiia rHractkxa^
claimed. ' I »bowld Uka to *ee that. «.»
I •tfllmlWf I»
A °^ r *" ^ ** W ; ****"'
'*>" *«' examine the y.wwg telyonr«*
lhr P ri ti\e& of a wm«! mil to look at
tlie rye« In a dearer litfhL 1 be wdI>*
l#-m jmv mo \ntrr**iin$[ that hr finally
come to thr cof»r}Kt»fc»a to make it a l»f*
Und y Tiw Hrddn~* born of
vurktety rnabtel him altima^ly topr-"
^ ihr
y y i'ifL , * n ^ " B M i J marriagw.
* * *' ljar " 1,
p-riw that at the New Jersey Exi* - -
a*e»t hlation. in 1WM, I'rof. Ctelto
conducted an experiment innhirhon«
lot of dairy row» was fed sorghum *).
l»g>- »i!h a certain grain r»ti<m. and
another lot of row* fed corn »liage with
toe same grain ration na the Ural lot.
i,T »'." 1 ?^ 5?" lhp .
miTw^ BC the *\
«mge daily milk yield per row was S&.#
pounds; when fe.1 sorghum silage to*
average dally milk yield was 5.VT
P° an,la - >« thi* trial the re.nlts wer*
practically the same «Ith tin- r*m ami
• or *. b " ,n -, terghnm <wn be grown
, ' PV ' ,,nll l v ,ar **\Vond U>* limita
com Ult. and is highly pii/ed b> „
er» who have learned imw to us* it
A rieuani HnrprUe.
»«Yrthm '^hst » teanUfu.
cxclalmrd Mr*. Intheswim.na,,*
Wfaw a teby eurnage vvkW, a
"What» lovelyisrapl«"^; \»n?tac*
i* fumlllar u> me," *'te n.Weduddrew
ing the mm«.; „«ill ,,|^ a Ju , r ^
u> ^J> om »I»« child belong»!"
Mj**" jourJirûrt, »hr*» jrour
own. but »he hw» ijrown a ^rcul deul
C ° ywW hrr '
I it* _««t «k «»-i t ««
had a harder time" thaiTth^ IHlfiim
fatter*," said 11 Irka
"Why?" quertel llicks. n.
"Why, they not only hsd to endur*
,ho "•«<• prlvatlonsas Ute Pilgrim fath
»* i .cta more »betear ate
Thr greater
actual! ;
w here a hwteh of the finest
or heavy leaf, mart be appro tated by
i 5 c m ■
quart Most,
1 trasfxmafal «alt, ball a trwpeata.
sagar, a heap ng t*-aap».«*>f u i Bayai «
Balciag IVwedrf. half assrttam -1 ifteeckd
and quality «rf the finar asrd Ilo out
k* a stiff dough- Ub* part bru a F .
four the batter into «
gw usait IMA.
deep, filling
♦tax* ita-bev ate 4 inches
Bake in *ery
hot nvea 45 micotrw.
I Mfifil
paper o»wv
first fifteen annul**
to prevent
crusting too muc on top. Bake at
ft»T mix with milk.
fui observa ar« of ail
timtbff mo»! »ff
thaw d, -via. ate
the author of the rvnript nuphsse
n th*
To every reader who will write the re.
suit of her bread making freu I ht- ir
twipi u. the Royal Baking IWderSa. .!•»»
Wall Street. Xe« York. Iks! mospaay
son-ranee that they «111 wte ia r-torw.
free, a copy of a mast nnu-ttes!
ful «».k book, rvntiiniug owe l
rereipta for nil kinds of baking, cook,
ing. etc. Mrutoo this paper
An interesting story has ncwntljr
been told atarat the lata Kr Gwnrg*
Airy, the fsm ra, sstooonwr royal, ate
of bis Uasiu
. ■Bf"
« m and 4 M| 4 m.
The question is often asked a* to th«
comparative value of com am) «orghum.
in answering a question of thi* kind
the Breeder's Gazette of March t*.
wm m
A I inn hie flnee.
t'nnlUn't Afford It.
Haberdasher's Wrekly; Mix. Wcv
cot»—"Why don't you wear » fur-!lne«l
orercoat like Mr. Rich'.'
. Mr. Wcscott—" Keinem lor, my dear.
that Mr. Rich ha* fa ><1 three time*.
I>e failed only on. «.

xml | txt