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THE BLACKFOOT NEWS.
Published Every Satantar. rSBCY JONES, rsbUikat IDAHO. BLACKFOOT. With nine presidential tlckc s In ths field the average voter ou-ht to be Able to pick out sameth'ng that will harmonize with his complexion. Intense heat never seems to be t v o slightest bar to smoking, though Just why a man should want to carry a lit tle fire with him is beyond most of us. Mofakhamed-Dowleh. the new Per slan representative at Washington, was 1 born and bred a soldier. He entered military service at the age of eleven ' and did not take up diplomatic Ufa until he was twenty • ,"e years old. What little reform gtts Into Turkey usually slips in by the back door. Re port has It that the only dynamo now ia Constantinople passed the custom house as a wishing-machine; and thus the feelings of the authorities we.o ^ spared. : A rifle range of 1,100 yards Is to be erected near Gettys station. Ports mouth, Va„ on the Seaboard Air L-.ne railroad. It is to be built expressly for the marines stationed at the navy yard, who will this summer take turns •t the target. It is the intention to ! make expert marksmen of the men, so that they will become as proficient in the use of firearms as their brethren in the army. I be The commercial treaty between the United Stares and Italy, Just rarihea by the Chamber cf Deputies of the lat ter country admits Into oar por:s from Italy, at the reduced rates provided in section 3 of the Ding.ey act, the artl- to eles therein enumerated, including brandies, wines and works of a t. We look for a large Increase in the im portation of Italian works of art. ! Charles Booth, a careful student ol social conditions, says that "the un employed are. as a eins», a se.ectian from the unfit; and on the who e, those mest in war.t are the most un fit." Cf course, no employer can afford to pay a man for doing poor wo k. Unfitness may be ei;her a misfortune or a fault. In either case, society suf fers, and must learn how to prevent the increase of defective members by making industrial training a part of general education. Is Russia's czarina ha3 organized an association of Russian women in re duced circumstances, who are almost constantly employed tor embroidery for ecclesiastical purposes or for court dresses. The czar generally buys the altar cloths and vestments to give to churches and thus a market is created for this branch of needlecraft. Queen Emma of Holland has al30 a school ol woman embroidere^ocs, who wrought the young queen's coronation robe and also some of her evening dresses. Before Jan. 1, 1907, France 13 go ng to spend $95 200 In Increasing her navy. The scheme proposes the struct Ion ot six 14.S55-tan battL ships, five 12,600-ton cru se: s con twea y-eight 305-tcn torpedo des.royers and an un stated number of submarine to:pelf> boats, f r which the sum of «13.660.000 has been set asi le. The French r.avy : is the first to possess submarine b».t; really worthy of the uame, that is to .. say. able under certain conditions to discharge cccssfully the trrpe.ioes with which they are armed hostile v ag iels, either anchored or in ; Milwaukee, famous for Its beer may as being the "German city" of the United atates. There are more Germans in Milwau kee in proportion to Its population than in any other city. The percent age of population is 66, and Hoboken is a close second with 57 per ce t i New York has only 38 per cent an i 1 Chicago 37 per cent. Boston Is at th« bottom of the list, with a German population of only 7 per cent of the to- I motion. now claim distinction tal. Detroit, Buffalo, Cleveland. New ark, Cincinnati, and Jersey City have , larger percentage» of Germans In their populations .than either New York ot i Chicago. I i One of the most honored and con- , spicuous figures in the public life ot i Great Britain during the last half tury was Lord Playfair, of whom a sketch appears In the North American , Review. The vast sanitary Improve- : cen ments which have taken place in Eng- t land within thirty years and the lution of the whole system of tlflc and technical instruction are due to Playfair more than to evo geien any ether He originally suggested man. adoption of open half-penny letters now known as "post cards," and h< was largely instrumental in suggesting the basis of an equitable between Great Britain and America when President Cleveland's Venezue lan message had brought the two tries Into dangerous antagonism. the agreemenl cous "Athletics are first-class time," Governor Roosevelt rec»n l> »aid to the boys of St. Paul's school, ' but they are as poor a business as the world contain»'" Oliver Cromwell's i aa pas statement of the same truth 1» twe hundred and fifty years earlier, wrote to hls little sons at ». hool that he did not grudge them "laudable creation nor honorable them nor legitimate that he did H re carriage In expense;'' but emphatically prote.ii against "pleasure and self-satisfaction being made the buslcess of a mmu's life." DAIRY AND POULTRY. as INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. Slew Nrrw fil Farwn Operate Tkb »•perl meat •F Ik. Far.—A Fav Blut» m to ib» Cura »I Lira Slosh »■Ml 1'oullry. Pum'try Brief». Docs feed change the quality of the egg? Probably not. Good feeding may Increase the numter of eggs drop ped, but will not Increase the so-caded ilchness in each egg. A writer on Leghorns says that a fence fifty feet high is needed to con line them. This Is Just a trifle of an exaggeration, but it indicates a high Hying power in the Leghorns. It is perfectly easy to confine them lnst-e lefur-foo; wire fence, with no top rail. prov.ded the wings are kept clipped, »oil most adapted to poultry fainting ^ sandy soil. Where clayey soil la used, the droppings remain on the top tnd the ground soon becomes sLcky and filthy. Cn sandy soil the rain washes the manure into the ground, end the latter becomes pure after each rain. This is a great advantage when one has not the time to often turn up the soil. a m A man that has had experience In poultry farming says that the kind *f : ! • . One poultry writer asserts that the zmmoniacal gasea aris ns from the droppings of poultry kill lice, and he advocate» permitting the droppings to I accumulate to a po nt where they will emit ammonia. We do not be.leve this is advisable as a practice, for the i ammonia in the form of vapor would be detrimental to the health of the fowls. But If ammoniacal fume3 are to use the fumes to destroy them, by other mean3 than depending on the droppings, destructive to lice. It might be poss ble m From the standpoint of the absolute ! theie is no best breed of poultry. The circumstances In which each man is placed must decide the question as to what breed is the best for him. Much a depends on the inclination of the poul try raiser. A man will naturally do the best with the breed in which he Is most Interested. As they receive the best of care, they are very likely to do better than fowls In which the owner is not interested. Then. loo. the matter of choice must be governed to some extent by the range that can be given the fowls. If a man hav • but limited range and wishes to build no fence except such as is needed around his orchard or garden a fowl like the Light Brahma will be found very serviceable. But If he has -«n abundance of range and ine'ines to ward the production of eggs, a lighter fowl oî the egg-producing specialist type Is preferable. Fonltry N'rttp« from ft Great B itain Inipo led l,920,0t>c,0i)0 eggs in 1S99. Denmark, exporting four times a« much butter to England as France does, ha» applied to tbs e-'g tr d these principes of eo-operr.t on w have already proved suctessful In the butter tra ie and other ind ....ries coi ica nected with agrle lltiari In the rural districts of the little Baltic k n. doui co-ope.iT.ve so ie 1rs fi ■ do th exportation of fr-.h ergs of a good quality, end members are reqnl r.l to : scrnpucu.-ly c mform wl h the r 1103 o the society. To what member of the egg has been furnished, the shall of every egg Is required to b< with en Ind.a-rubber str up. for ex: rerta amp e a bad EOt m :e 1 that the person by whom the < was s ip so plied may be at once Identified. Dc ; pots are dstal.livha-il .along the ot the rall *"y. and each pr V c .r , «'«l''"': 11 "> »""e a deilvtry of eg s at lea3t three times a w • -t. At each d * 50t 1 iere * s an a K' nt cf the soc.e'y who *' a8 t * le to rP ll:;e f»T about w!l * cb f ;qii Ion ar r-a or which are raore t * l in f ,ur * la >» old. Th" ap i P roTed ep?!i are sortefl according to i 1 slze ' Th ° in?I " tlon tak<-3 l ,lace wlth a * am P ' n a darkened chamber, ani the d, ' SC0V< ' r J r of a Ki , I,f:Ic ro!, ' : '» 1:1 I ^° ndon wmi ld be fuilow'-d hv a heavy claim against the Danish depot which ftirnl. hed it. The Danish e , _ , . . , , En « lan<1 la ^ rowlri " tremendously, if i rcpor,H are to t,fi tru 't f 'd. I Geese are less in favor with the British public than formerly; trade in bnt i there is a demand in excisa of the , , , ,, „ . ^ ome su PP'y. esp'dally at C.tristmas i time, and France reaps this benefit al most exclusively, it being estimated that 100,000 to 150,000 are said In Lon a , . . „ . ... . : d0n ln De<ember ' wlu,e t, e oti er cl ' le; ln England also furnish advantageous markets for geese. t Cwl'-ForU NT. The calf should firs be "mothered" before lt is taken from the dam. This clears the skin of effete marier and materially aids the circulation. It is very Important that this he done tm the calf Is ln a weal ened condition ami this aids ln the development of it strength. After it 1« done the calf may he removed wi'hout suffering. In all Instances lt should rmeive the drat milk or colostrum. This contains prop ertles that are purgative In nature and clear» the alimentary canal of mut n - rlals that otherwise might cause con gestion of the various dig- -f ive organs i ft y° u remove the calf from the is soon as dropped and fall to give the colostrum, disastrous r »ult* follow. In glancing nt the composi tion of colostrum milk It. I» seen to be comparatively low ln "ater, high In solids, abnormal'y high In and albumen, low in sugar and high In ash. It Is thus especially adapted to the needs of the young and grow ing animal. Those who havr han (Jam may case n died calves have been astonish'd by the rapid growth and strength dis played by yonng animals several nays after birth. The eolostrum-mllk is the best means of providing the animal with the requisite food for growth and development. This matter must there fore receive due consideration when weaning calves and raising them by hand. It ia no trouble to raise a calf by hand provided artificial nipples are used. The calf will then suck quite as readily as from the udder of the cow. This prevents Us gorging Itself and producing scours and other Intes tinal troubles, from careless feeding they can be rem edied by the addition of lime water and by feeding in such a manner that the animat will have to take the milk slowly so that It will become thor oughly mixed with the saliva and other digestive juices and properly as similated. Should these result Colostrum-milk creams as well as other milk, but It has a very high color due In part to the effete material contained in It. This is caused by th« Incomplete disintegration of the tis sues of the udder immediately after parturition. It has an acrid, disagree able taste end Is not fit for human food 1 l until from nine to ten milkings, or St ; least until all the colostrum particles i have disappeared from the milk. In a healthy untmal this will generally bo accomp ishtd in the time elated.—An drew M. Soule, Tenn. Experiment Sta tlun. Rlt.ge T* Non-Sll».» *111». (Condensed from Farmers' sténographie report of Dairymen*, convention.) Prof. W. J. Fraser spoke on sl'ags end non-sllage milk. te«ts made at the university to find 11 Review Illinois State i there was any well-founded prejudice The He told ot against milk made from silage, nrst trial was made with 30 professors. They were given both kinds of milk and were asked to say which they liked better. They were not Informed cf the kind of test being made and did not even know that either milk had silage in It. Of tho 30 professors on« could see no difference In the ml k, and one of the others that could sea a difference had no cho ce. remaining 21 preferred the silage milk and the 7 the non-sllage. Of the 23 A second trial was made with 30 s'.u dents, and of them 21 preferred the si age rnt.k and a the non-silage. Then the test was t ied on 27 tadi » In town; three of the ladies could see no differ- ence In the samples of milk and none cf them had any objection to either kind of milk; but 10 preferred the sil- age and 14 the non-sllage milk. -ecr.nd test 15 could see a difference, .end six had no choice; 7 preferred the silage and 6 the non-sllage milk. In a A test was th'n made on mi k ex M. Ch espmin, Mr3. Kedzle, perts: Dr. E. S. Stewart, the Palmer House, Chicago, and the Lei tnd Hotel. Chi cago. The first four preferred the sll mi!k, but the Leland hotel pre •°ge ■ ferred the non-sFage mi.k. Out of the entire, number 60 pre ferred the silage milk, 3S the n n sil ure. and 15 h d no <h Ire. 2«0 tes s made on 75 d.ff( rent persans. tests 113 were In favor of il-ge milk and 65 In favor of non -e milk; 37 sao-ved no choice. The crit elsm on silage ml.k U tbe-e ftre seen to be unjust; but if rot. en - lag« is fed there will be object.ons. There were Of Un i nh*ei» P«*»ur#. man. Bent county. Col ing to tlie Colorado Expert ai'hi/ A. F. Klinl • d sheep on alfalfa One sea 1 as 10 per cent was due largely ring 1353 we let fa during the six 3 season and as past all of three part ana. b: bloat. this L in. is ru the la: ceks of it as over we \.e lost about 1 per the six weeka. in .0 the range. We had t ,1 ewes, and tlieir lambs on ■13 of alfalfa. We have al :p on the land when baut fty tut the ways We expect May lauib.a irrigating it. to weigh 00 pounds the first of Oc tuber it pastured on alfalfa. In 1893 w turned ti:e tttes and lambs on the .ange the first of Juno. It probably took two-thirds ot the first cutting of alfalfa to lamb the sheep on It, but we consider ouisclves well paid in r tvlng of 1 :rnt)3 and the «tart it ve them and the old ewe» before We are turning them on the range. -..lUslied that we saved at least fif teen per cent more lambs than could ue done on the range and also saved :n the expense» of herder» during .amuing. f - j "Openne:-'»" in Cheese.—In regard to openness of body, It is often caused by makers having their curds early in the season, get curds too dry, they should not be cooked too high In the spring (we cook lower because We have less fat I in the milk), a» the high temporature 1 used in cooking drives off the mois turc. Give them time to mature ln tho : vat. Mature the curd evenly by turn molKLure t/j settle to the bottom of the curd; the top of the curd gets dry and not cure so fast as the bottom, In which the moisture has remained. In the «prlng keep up the temperature, and do not let the curd get chilled. G. G. I ublow. Mange in pigs 1» a disease caused by an animal parasite (Sarcoptes suis) The dl -<-1 se ie transmitted by con tact. Blotches or »mall pustule* ap- , near on different parts of the body, and tho hog Hcratohe« frequently. For treatment, wash th* skin and apply ' daily a nilxture of one part of Sul- ! Pbur, one part of carbonate of potash 1 v too dry In order not to Ing it often; leaving the curd turned for a long time allow» the d un and eight part» of oil. Bulphur may be given in the feed MINER TO OPERATOR. PHIL PENNA TELLS OP HIS RISE IN THE WORLD. ■ Bra»» »» • Coal »tin. Laborer amt Now Um a Stine with «a A*er»t* Output of SOU Ton* a l>*y—Say* a Minor Sul II« fk|ur*. Phil Pep.na, formerly president of the United Mine Workers, und now a coal operator at Linton, while at the Deni son told of the way he became trans formed front a miner to an operator, says the Indianapolis Journal purely an accident." said he. was president of the miners one of my relatives took It Into his head thul he could sink a hole and do some mining on his own account. He leased some land with money he had saved as a miner, and formed a partnership with two other miners to put the plan Into operation. The scheme was that one i of the men was to continue at work In tin- mines, earning a living for the families of the two who dug the bol for the new mine. Before anything "It was "While I H j ' ! l ' oul11 bp done with this plan, however. tbe operator» bought off the miner, j with the Intention of making It lm possible for the other two to do any work, knowing that one man would be unable to sink the hole alone." In this extremity the relative came to Mr. Penna and told him of the plan. | aad Mr. Penna advised him not to try j It Finding him resolved to do It. Mr Penna took 1200 he had saved from hls 1 salary and handed it to bl» relative, i telling him that If he needed any more he would let him have It If he could. j With this money and some rtore the I men set at work. Some time after- ' ward Mr Penna'» relative came and ] said the "other man" wanted to sell out. and could bo bought for *300. Mr 1 loaned at different times, mail« him hls relative's creditor to the extent of $ 00. At last the ioil w is ieidy to work and the relativ ■ came to Mr Penna loaned him the money, which, together with what he had previously Penna a j 1 and told him that as he .onaniere,! that the financial aid offered to the labor performed, he would give Mr. Penna a half Interest In the mine to a* eapi pay back the mon«.. »» he could out of the procouls of the operation of the mine. Mr. Penna. thinking to mak« the load 1er to bear, took the half | interest, and Mr. Bogle, a rich opera tor. who was chairman of the Joint convention re: him. when he announced that he In tended to operate: "Phil. If yon need any money to meet pay rolls or such I held here, ti a A A A A A J A A AA A A r <:< 6»'d vc-fk of ib* fi idIju miau J DvpjriCKQI fubtrtt* t i t Sailing the Cobstcr > * f t 4't o« * o « '7^ Fk ^ W v w y , vw r Tho Newfoumllai nil de inn Tho Newfoumllai marine anil fisherlc very much on the nil de p inn •rated ! on a it or- j now c the the C ourse, It much »malle ganlzed as a DO" 1(1 to which 1S9D; pn tin it »po« incally j no •ged with th un of c. fish«: T n did excel lent woi ■h fi, dent A careful Invest!«, which hi remédié» ide of led h thel d for. Ruh and r sla tic s founded 01 the ig. :hd mca oynd ! iwn up for their enforcem r diffused ing on tlx Information Wll toon, men. bear tions, and Ir special of the fl " rre eolli . I and pub nual reports ol' the c »tat hed. Th ilHslon on- ! taineil much valuable Information and furnished detail» about the artificial •odflsh and lobster* propagation of which was cnrrled on from the outset. The work of the eommisslon was found to be or such valu" that In 1898 1 an act was passed by th« 1 (Islature I transforming It into a "Department or I marine and fisheries.'' with a minister ât Us head, and a deputy minister as [ under the Canadian system, tions and operation» fere greatly ex- : tended, and it has thus heron)« one of | the most Important It» fun« »nnected with the f machinery of government In a great j The care of ! j fishing country like this. 1 the fisheries on which the great bulk of our people are ■ dependent.; the j guardianship of the salmon and trout rivers; the enforcement of the .. » governing the herring, lobster, cod and aalmon fisheries, the operation of the I hatcheries, and the supervision of 1 1 * am e preservation, now of the highest Importance In view of the growing : Influx of sportsmen all the«» will give ! «blindant work In thin department The last annual report of the ,p part ment contain» some Information w hi( h may interest your reader«. R f » yarding the artificial propagation of i _ __ _ Mlw „„ui,,"«' ^ MI«» Ib len nimbi" 1 , ,7,711*7' ,, 1 private^'Hu yoking ll"'''' who wn» hired to atb nd to mi'I'' ««»"«Pondenee »««„.ed ' «0 I £ nk , ha }, h, ' r " ,iaHi0 " wa» to exploit ?"" f H V"" " ' 1 "" Press age,,,, , ,n fart ' 8 , he ha " b "«'» a newspaper w „. "* n ' aml n, \™ ** b -' tine» ** M a ^ to I,rint know ' ^ "' 8W Oo ' 1 ' d W,1H '-opy," and ! * a H a y r ' nl '1 not go visiting a friend 1 , h "" y nnevolent act without hav ing her secretary send a long ace of lt to »time one of her for mint nier nows things. send me your coal. and I «U| •end you cheeks for any •mount/' ' "I needed wry RRI» Bny 0B8 '* however," said Mr. Penns. "and the mine his grown until last year our av «rage dally output was 800 Urns a flay. All a miner needs Is to be square, end he will find plenty of friends among ; They are not like men Even when i I the operator». In other lines of busln-ss. they know a new operator Intends to cut Into their business they will not They »Imply call o:t try to down him. hlni and show him the prices they re ceive for the'r coal, and ask him not to If he kee-pt cut under these figure* faith with them, he has friends for life, Take Bill Van Horn, for example. hard but th<*y He fights the operator. he ie ho:i"»t. and would do al ! I ! kn most anything to help him." • REMINDER OF WAR. Kt.» ry of (ft ►cjlhe Tlml Trio On a tree In HUsafletd, a suburb of Springfield, Mas»., a scythe has bung for morv (ban ft generation, untouchfttl. until cow It U embedded In tho living It was thirty-eight year, ago IlHUg* lhttt # bung It there, after having cu , briers with It. The next day h j 0 [ nei j the m-tuy of the Union never came bat k. ami all tueso years hls old father has kept th« scythe there, a mute reminder of a terrible War Augustus Hli»* " ,u» eighteen y e ar* old the summer that lore was j making hi* first attempt to invade th BEI k II P His father. Milton Iltis». was north. 1 building a dam and »ent Gns to rut i down some briers that were in the way The work of stone that hung on a .mall He had enlisted ln th« -It., a three 11« before. j don«, the scythe » I tree near by. ' Thirty-sixth ] year regiment, a little » and was awaiting the organization of 1 the regiment. Th« next day he put off at.d put >*^ th« The regtni' til marched a •'X. inch) Ma but before it had * <-ti part In sny haul« young clot be the farmer blue. was seized »Uh ramp fever and dirai In an army ho* PH«1. bis body home, but hls uame I* on th* rlllagw 1 soldiers' monument, and the sryth* and tree remain a still more Imprrs b rough'. never was alve monument to the young ill. given up to hls ••»nintry A T»Mff | Plain denim m I with the other etty table E I d« with an embrt hemmed, or e in alive K ht ehnsi n n g dth a v if past from ?.■» sters were planted In tl, j of only «1.11 an I it ft If «CI in to j h uf I M nt ! mi t a I h he ( dted or It n t In ne ! wen Knot iter pm u e.msUccw minntiou ar is I. icing ntry till: u h thr timed with The quantity 1 lenlng, and iewfoui ex 1er u red each the ad prie SI UK ind, I Hie d regret to 1 «.ay, I» no exception to '«•line In art each I the lobster fini I year I* l< of blind [ doubled, The icrjr asening, though t employed In The size, too. Is diminishing In most district) : the export for 1893-9. | value, $565 ' number It h a „ ; ■ 11 :• i : • report »latex * 56.156 In the prey lorn rm vry difficult to recently year the export was 61. »(1 ease»' value j *«19,51... The department I» ,„|„ g ! mom vigorous, men mire* to armt the d c line, but the due enfori«m«nt of j the rule» in regard to the *ir>. ,.r 1 .1 «ter» taken end the »„„,1, between he laths in the trap» „re enforce The department has prohibited fitl fidtlng 1 sure which nlren.lv , „ , "-I with „„1 *,ail aum-.vi, , h * «' " ! and i ( .-t ti" b hermen there u • , ,i 7 '."" l,Iat rh. im ,de ,,r , J •mprnvcnirnt i D t-r n-Mr|e tit*n f? """' h ,w>t ! »ii mihIj ther*« L *iill n, ' r } Di'odnrrrl. . i provtunent " m M>om f,,r ' In ' 1 ' '''' 1 Gu/.'lte ; 1 »»»»»«'F chiefs. Ml»» Could » i.nllenc. : W .'" T" ..moa, when she *'w ! ' bt| y n «'arefuliy tutmlnted state- 1 I ,,!m*. T'" t hnr for I l„ ••„ rarffmiy 1 , ^ iule, ,ti„g Ü To , ,1 pared n i '"' w,,a brt " I i„ good , hi,n. , ' , "'V^ ,a kn»p her moufh < lo i u* ' W, '° ' .. VV I -be? 11 w! inea "Sn tb * ' Man fight of truth darkness of hls Ram's Horn. never really perceives "tit 11 It IIUHhcK against own evil wilL— the Well«,, Rome epecUl correspondent... climati Enquirer; Th« strlraJj recently taken by the Hill»» " ; "*ent In the celebrated Notjrk, oaae. la order to run to earth tv i ttleut "Mafia." have one attention to this most de SMfïb i organized bod e, of men- a the government wiu f 4 j| tQ I To American ears, una, oust«*? they are to that fearful Ihlrzt fi*. that spirit of STRENGTH Op NAPbh, Or»»* RM. ssS IW Alik. * »»»Is gen m e, which still dSsflguiea Italy. It Is hard to the vt so much of I «splalü the power and scope of the Mafloat i ly, the Mafia I. ■ specie» of Pr« ! «ary of the lowest possible Ora*» the main object, of _ I taction of all memlMti ! the laws. whl-'h are tht| * »'ho trejM. In other words. It regarded as an Anarchist*' ^ society, of which the PNI* p >w*r U ax! ed. and th« toll. *r, member, of the Mafia strangely enough, join against their e ev>rywh*n, « i«tkn, « oft»a ttai wit free «ritt. r>h man Join, either to adnv» permon.l position, to earry os ib lUry fraud, or bec.i ar mu »• » t> tat "nr» aag , to hin- that 1:1 b In'! : ar* nco-tsary to to« "ly. If I» fu»« I be er p» rtdenly t»kt l x cattle cat something poi blmst-lf le either to » > 00 *. « d -lead ar ki rled by "brigands" into th. qi,«, and held tor ail th« world 111 », P edged article In a p twobr,<iWaA until a heavy ransom H piil 1 poor man. too, throw I. equally bottll n hU lot with the Mala a cun u(i<> womlff a! hit rwall th« itt«rntUv«n ho4<* tfcti t-'psg till hand hls endeavors to living will be boy Ell hi* ■ tb tali >«U4 br pma 1 even by tibi I «Ighbor». a landowners anal »hopki he may apply for work Join tbi matter whet ht* *»rs Is i| 'ttushtj tarnt h hood. crime h*- *31 kj * *'■ I :■ t he la ,* .. . . (,f fill elation. *ev*r,t^ INJUDICIOUS TEACH«* l*M «brut II*» IlnHKm ud th« to K„.t|a. llolyok. I Ms publie that Christ M. imfl JJ her all d ua ttj H Hum I t U< Miss •n Instrui fi fain Cl Mm g hr »ui a vail M»| it w P h « Uv 6fi to !&« Th. and tSi AJ to k C ia* m\ Ha UmHjr of l n hrodttu *i &*! A nl <3 .03 her a I I hs>* blbti I af I «if ttcr. V. t . ; ft.on to uf dr t j Is nt P' in the Ith F the w Y il <ii Steom larrl aia R ai* 1,000 t took p rrre Is that ed by »I Ptctstio: would »how extra eflii tainlng Incline and stendinesi I'letity of gi ,m did »? ,t that! It «a n*. 1 » iterate speed thin they woud «b In climbing an iiwu were met 0 « S3 Ill's to In far u ?, '* a „ ; and the ix troletitn or ga oil Me than th« ot tour wan not arrang' d to sko*l but only to «ccusiom pcopl* F' tomobile* and th*ff styles of results Hon. C. H. Rolls, driving * i'nnhnrd carriage, wt to have the lient rar the best results, which Ie imM ability to op and to »Upply for a dlslrtnre. steady *t>«ei| and repair*. the of a* zsl « «pok ackseR of he , ?» Twt r«*. " PnH " lK * Kr, ' a ' snd the fastidious French»» h,B eggs to be perfectly ft«» D day „Id at the most. To I» ! that hl " «•««* ar " b *j£ . nix ounce« of common r0< ® in n deep «lau« holding ; t 0 barely dissolve th" « 'H- * "hit 1» dissolved un «Ci; I" d 1 ** : lh " m»l«tlon. end this !s ** 1 ' ba «K «Ink* .0 .he hot 1 «<•»• «I oane It 1» not for I ?"■ 1* ", !" à»Ï ïV ^ u. xÆ ?"*,*" ° n i y * " V" I r .t — " I " l , hrMdayB ' * n \ 1 ' ^ ,a U ,W8t nv ' ** I w down gr— higher It rbi«i the older th» Min«* N««r .lohi*n' l " ,w Them are over 100 gold 1 * ' the Immediate neighborhood kanneehtirg, atrctchlng ®* of the city. Tho monthly P fora th# wax was 15 tons of*"