Newspaper Page Text
The Board of Supervisors have the
option of four sites for the new coart
house to be built in this district of
Hinds county-three in east Jackson
and one in the western part of the
city. It is now thought probable that
the supervisors will go ahead and bay
a site so as to begin at once on the
building instead of waiting and try
ing to get the legislature to donate
one. The equitable claim of the city
to a site from the legislature for a
court house cannot be denied, but
much delay would be caused by wait
ing until January.
For the first time in twenty years a
thief was publicly flogged at the whip
ping post in New Jersey the other day.
The culprit was a white man named
James Fisher, and he was accused of
stealing a diamond pin. Nearly all of
the city officials of Dover were pres
ent. when the punishment was dealt
out. Many ladies of the town occu
pied box seats as the lash whissed
through the air and fell upon the
white skin with a dull sound as though
striking putty; others pressed in
against the fence surrounding the poet
and expressed their approbation in va
rlous ways. After the punishment was
over and the shackles loosened an
overcoat was thrown over the man's
bleeding back and he was taken back
to the Jail where ointment was ap
war Demands Speed.
In modern war plans there is no lim
it to speed. Year by year the naval
contracts call for greater swiftne.
and larger ease in maneuvering. Al.
ready a torpedo boat has reached a
speed of over 40 miles an hour. and
some of the great ships under con.
atruction are expected to make be
tween 20 and 30 knots. In the army
thought and resource are being con
centrated upon the problem of hand
ling troops more quickly. The Boen
have taught the British many costly
lessons, and the experience whlct
Spain gained from the United States
will not soon be forgotten.
still hlore Counterfeltlang
The rtecret Service has unearthed another
band of counterfeiters and secured a large
quantity of bogus bills, which are so cleverly
executed that the average person would never
suspect them of being spurious. Things of
great value are always selected for imitation,
notably Hlostetter's Stomach Bitters, which
has many imitators but no equals for disor
ders like indigestion, dyspepea, onstatin,
nervousness and general debility. Always g
to reliable druggists who have the reputation
of giving what you ask for.
The number of sheep in Australasia de
creased from 124,000,000 in 1891 to 90,000,
000 in 1900.
Ladite Can Wear Shoes
One size smaller after using Allen's Poeot
Ease, a powder for the feet. It make tight
or new shoes easy. Cares swollen, bot, sweat
ing, aching feet, ngrowing nails, earns sad
bunions. At all drugests and shoe stons,
25e. Trial package tB by mal. Address
Allen 8. Olmsted, Le Boy, N. Y.
The dyer doesn't like to be referred to
as a dead one.
Bee advt. of 8msnTDaaL's Boustses COLLano
An apt quotation is sometimes better
than an original remark.
Sweat and fruit acids will not discolor goods
dyed with Purrma PADaLas Dras. Bold by
Christian Scientists in OhJiago lhve
built three churches during the past four
years at a cost of about $110,000 each.
Of the 196,500,000 )Lohammedans in the
world, only 18,000,000 live in Turkey.
i100 Reward. 1ee.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded dis
ease that science has been able to ease in all
its stages, and that is Ostarrb. all's Ostarrb
Oure is the only positive arn now khown to
the medical fraternity. starrh bena on
stittional dlsease, requires a Ytioal
treatment. Hall's OMatrh Our is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood and mu
coon surfaces of the system thereby destroy.
ing the foundation of the alseas, and giving
the patient strength by building up the con
stitution and assisting nature in doing its
work. The proprietors have so mush fthin
its curative powersethat they efer One Hun
dred Dollars for any aes that it falls to cure.
Bend for list of testimoals. Address
1. J. Ouwasar Go., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 7lo.
Ball's Pamly Pills are the best.
Japa9 has two imperial universities, on
atToko the other at Kloto. The latter
is only thre years old.
Nest ger the eowere.
No mattelr what sis you, headabe to a
scanewr, you will never get well uti your
bowels are put right. Casois help ntre,
eare you without a grip or pag, prWdnse
easy natursl movements, cost yea just 1
eents to start gettlng your health bos. Oa
casxn Candy Cathartio, the genuaie, put ap
in metal boxes, every tablet has 0.O..
stamped on it. b3ware of imitations.
Skating was a sport of the Northmen
in prehistoric times.
FITB permaneatly ured. No ets orn servo
nes aftr first day's use of Dr. Klle's Great
Nerve Beestorer. O trial bottle andtreatis free
Dr. R. H. KLIns, Ltd., 981 Arch 8t, Phila. Pa
Egypt was the first country to have a
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup fr obildrea
teething, soften the gum, reduces ftbmue
tionallaUys pain, cures wind olio. No a bottle
Umbrellas were in us in &neriea be
fore they were in England.
I do net believe Pleo' 0Ore for Oosmp
on has asequal for ugbhs and oolds.-Joa
r. Boran, rIty 8prtiage, Iad., rb. 1i, 1m.
In ancient time black ins waer made
of soot and ivry blck.
"I had a very severe eickaes
that took off all my hair. I pw.
chased a bottle of Ayr'e Hair
Vigor and it brought all my heir
a.D. Qulnn, Marsefles, Ill.
One thing is certain,-
Ayer's Hair Vigor makes
the hair grow. This Is
because It is a hair food.
It feeds the hair and the
hair grows, that's all there
is to it. It stops falling
of the hair, too, and al
ways restores color to
nu a ettle. aesure niet e
Does your head ache? Pain
back of your eyes? Bad
taste In your mouth? It's
your liver I Ayer's Pills are
Iver pills. They cure consti
pation, headache, dyspepsi.
2k. AnR d.re.gg
of CLICKING A NEW WORD FROM CIT
o TO CITY.
a Slang Travels Faster Than Steam er
y7 cause it is Telegraphed to Chums by f
e Operators-IngMeos EplanaIli of the t
SOriln of a Prasm-Wt by Wi. a
ty It is a curious fact that "slang travels
l aster than steam." This is vagusely
at ascribed to the telegraph and the eper
ators, but no one save the operators
seems to know how quickly catch
plhrases are made to fly from city to city.
All things center in the telegraph of
fices; to them go all sorts of people-
theatrical foIk, "hersey" men, commer
cial travellers, men about town, mes
sengers, receiving clerks, and, in smal
Icr cities, even the operators hear and
are quick to "pick up" the "latest"
i phrases and catch-words, such as will
lend themselves to interjection between
the messages handled on a busy wire.
1e Telegraph offices are busy places, and
Ib those working in them must needs con
In dense their humor into the smallest pos
st sible space or go without it; hence tele
s- graphic wit is generally confined to crisp
as things that come out with a click, and
un are so edged with sarcasm as to reach
's hundreds of miles to the man at the
: other end of the wire.
p. One somewhat vulgar word, "bug
house," originated in a telegraph office,
and had a surprisingly quick popularity.
. On a busy morning, the first wire of a
a telegraph company between New York
L and Baltimore "went out of balance."
I. In other words, the delicate currents
s traversing it encountered a resistance
i4 great enough to cause them to cease
a. intelligibly to actuate the m'ultiplex in
. struments connected with it. The wire
my chiefs between Baltimore and New York
a. were called in, and, after much testing
d. the trouble was located in Baltimore's
r instruments. The Baltimore wire chief,
1) upon close examination, found that the
et trouble was caused by a cockroach,
s which, after tumbling into an ink-well,
flush with the table, crawled out and
dragged its wet body upon the top of
ar the resistance box, trying to escape in
to the box's interior through one of the
o switch-plug holes.
of The insect's wet body formed a con
, nection, and the current traversed it as
readily as it would have a metal plug
a, placed in the hole; therefore many hun
10 dred ohms too much resistance was
D thrown across the path of the passing
currents. Hence the resistance box
"had a beg," which created "wire trou
ble." This information was repeated
to New York when the wire started
again. The story was told about the
metropolitan office, discusqed and com
, mented upon, and a new slang word
4 came into being, one just suited to tele
, graphic uses. Variations were settled
upon within fifteen minutes, and the new
bit of slang was seni flying over the
i country in every direction, as the poor
wit of the operators found opportunity
to use it.
r Soon after I was assigned to the St.
Louis wire. I knew the man in the Mis
souri city personally, and we sere much
by given to joking with each othtr. I was
ready to pass the new word on to him
when occasion offered, but before the
opportunity came a difference-of opinion
arose between us over the wntter of a
newspaper special theji pass'ag between
us. At an interesting, point It the con
troversy my distant friend calhily click
ed off the opinion that I was "bug
to house." "Where did you get hold of
that ?" I asked. He said, "Thy man on
rk the Cincinnati wire just yelled t at me."
to So Baltimore had passed the new slang
to Cincinnati. St. Louis go sit next,
r. and probably passed it to Ogden, and
na- Ogden sent it flying to the Pacific Coast.
'' Chicago had it from Cincinnati, and
, passed 4it to the Northwest. St. Louis
it clicked it to New Orleans and. the
1 Southwest. It could, travel!ingt at the
" rate it maintained in the first fifteen
minutes of its life, have traversed the
United States and Canada wit an an
hour. The operators passed it to the
clerks in each office, the clerks to the
messenger boys, and the boys bore it in
to every nook and corner of their re
spective cities. The next day the smal
ler cities had the new' idiom, with varia
tions; next the small towns and rural
Scommunities received it; in a week it
Swas worn threadbare.-G. G., in. the
New York Post.
JOS. JEFFERSON AT SEVENTY.SWO.
m The Great Comedian Seems to Have
Found the FountaIn of Perpetual Youth,
S "In Florida, where Ponce de Leon fail
Sed to discover The Fountain of Perpet
a ual Youth, Joseph Jefferson seems to
have found it," declares James S. Met
carlfe, in the Ladies Home lournal. "He
is a picturesque figure. His ruddy
cheeks and bright eyes give the lie to his
seventy-two years. He is slender, but
not with the leanness of age. His hair.
mostly black, streaked only here and
there with gray, and in length showing
" a wholesome contempt for the he art of
Sthe barber, blows about'in the breeze.
His fingers are as quick and deft at knot.
ting a line or adjusting a sinker as those
. of a boy on the banks ef a stream, and
he enters into every 4tail with boyish
enjoyment. His (ashisi he alternates
with landscape painting, writing and the
care of plants. In none of these pursits
does he claim professional skill, but he
brings to them something more than
professional zest. Mr. Jefferson is a
very abstemious man. In eting, as in
other things-except occupation in the
open air-he evidently believes in mod
eration as a means to well living and
long living. He did not jbin in our after
luncheon smoke, statin that if he had
not given up tobacC' a good many years
ago he felt sure that he would not be
with us now. Whatever the seHaret of
his long and useful life, it is sfe to
say that every one of his countles
friends and admirers would be glad to
lengthen it by a fulfillment of his own
Rip's favorite benediction: 'Here's his
health and his family's. and may they
live long and prosper.'"
Philosophy of Simon Froat
Children an' wise men hadn't oulghter
speak till they're spoken to.
The biggest pods ain't always got the
most beans in 'em.
Blood's thicker 'n water, an' some
times it gits so thick that it's stanunt
S There's them that likes to laugh at a
tshan for bein' poor, but nobody's fooled
into belevin' they ain't mighty poor
themselves, 'specially in mfaner.
I There's always some hope lekh for the
I feller that can look ye squase in the eye
A feller that makes friends too asy
ain't gearal the kinad that keeps 'ea
Thee's lets o' things i this world
that ain't plesuat but milghy neseary.
The feller that .talks' so ma ot
what he kin do eftea den't Imh so time
Ileft to do it
A p y starts out jem as hright a a
ve-dofly gidI piece, l Ist e 't eag
afore it gts tarnished.
The world'* lhe a seas frat..,
idse's up am' this t'othstias' the midle
A Sell iao the k of the Fture "AA
S vaneu d Civilhatrate"
"The civilization of to-day has not
been ground to that raor-edged keene
ness when the painless putting to their
ia by final sleep of incurables would be jus- I
the tified," said a well known Washington
alienist to a Star reporter.
"But it does not follow that the civ
ilization of two years hence may not
be such that the power of the state over
oper- the lives and property of its citizens will
atend to that extent. I will take two
ci recst. instances as a basis for my re
p f- "First, the passage of a bill by the
pme- Legislature of Minnesota. which prohib
mer- its the marriage of imbeciles and persons
mea- afflicted with one or two other mental
and and physical diseases of serious nature.
test" The purpose of such a bill is open to
will discussion, and certain of its features are
worthy of strong commendation, but its
wire. practical workings are nullified because
and such couples may cross the border into
con- another State and be legally married. To
- become an effective measure of protec
pos- tion the law would have to be universal
in the respective States.
and The progeny of a single couple of
,anh degenerates and paupers have been
traced to their various ramifications
the through several generations, and out of
b over i,ooo descendants 95 per cent. have
become paupers, thieves, convicts, mur
derers, persons of ill-repute and charges
aty upon the public in one form or another,
of a male and female alike. Students of this
York interesting social question have made
other compilations of degenerate fam
rents ilies with equally authentic and startling
ceae "The power of the State to legislate
x ire for the protection of the majority against
York the acts of the minority is undisputed,
iYork and is exemplified in many ways, notably
irg in arresting law breakers and confining
chief them in prisons, the control and restraint
chief of lunatics, and the seizing and isolation
ache of smallpox patients. In the advanced
wellach. civilization of future centuries this power
and will have been greatly extended, and
will. no doubt, place an iron-bound re
p f striction upon the marriage of persons in
e n- undesirable mental and physical condi- I
f the tion with the object of the benefit off
mankind in general.
con- "The second instance is the humane l
pt as disposition of incurables. It is called tol
plug my mind by the case of a woman ihf
hun- Bellevue Hospital in New York, who has I
was been bed-ridden from paralysis for forty
box "This woman is practically. dead, and
troe- has been so from the beginning of her I
ated affliction, for we cannot truthfully and
the accurately say during her life. Her
Sthe brain is aive, but her body and nervous
com- system are substantially dead. In the
advance of civilization of which I speak
sele- such a subject would probably be chlor
e oformed or otherwise humanely disposed
h et of in the same light of humanitarian
pe motives which is manifested to-day in
poor the shooting of a horse with a broken
tunity leg 'to put it out of its misery.'
"Of course, in this country, such an
se St. act would properly be considered bar
Mis- barous and murderous, and so it would
much be. but t,ooo years hence incurables of
o him this type may be looked upon in the
' him light of the injured horse of to-day. A
horse's broken leg may be set, but it
pinion would cost more time and money than
of a the horse is worth when sound, and a
tween stiff-legged horse is valueless, but he
c would live if cared for. It is the same
"bug with the human body when it becomes
dg- worthless by reason oi disease. The
advanced civilizationists would reason
ian on that life within such a body would bear
a relative value to that of the horse of
next' "While I will admit that the second
and proposition may be considered radical
and inhuman, the first one is the one
and which commands the attention of the
I the advanced deep thinkers of to-day. I be
lieve that the time is not far distant
ewhen some real and concerted attemit
d the will be made to prevent the spreading of
an degeneracy, pauperism, disease and
o the crime by striking at the very root of the
o the evil either by the isolation of or the
it in- prevention of control of the marriage of
r- "How or the manner in which it is to
be accomplished is the problem which
rural will have to be solved."
Sthe "NATIVE BUTTER" IN PORTO RICGO
It is of Queer Make and Far From At.
Porto Rican butter, or "native butter,"
Nave as they call it, is of wonderful make,
outh. the product itself being scarcely more
fail unique than the mode of producing it.
It it only eaten by the people so poor
erpet as to see no possible prospect of get
t ting any other. Mr. Pearson was waked
"He from his qleep one morning by the cry
Sof a young voice under his window,
t announcing "native butter." He lured
t the boy to his apartment and purchased
r, but the lot for inspection. It was pale and
a limp, with an overproduction of caseine
and water, made into small pats, laid
owing on a tray, and sold for the merest trifle,
art of but a price which Mr. Person decided
k after tqsting it was an inposition upon
not thisc auintance with the article in
s and dueed bin to find the country home of
the snpall and picturesque pedler.
mates The father was employed in the country
id theas a pretaker of a government road, and
it the mother made "pin money" and but
t r at' oie and the same time. They
had two pr three cows, and when milk
is a ing time came she followed them up ovar
5s the pasture with a bucket and milked
Sthe long as there was milk, or instil she
or the cow became tired. At this period
g and Mr. Peqrpn wanted to photograph hr
after as a specimen Porto Rican dair maid,
e had but she protested she would Wet be
years plot~grphed unless "dressed up" and
Ot be having nothing to dress up in he mis
ret of sred s(q fine a shot as presented itself ia
fe to the whole j wrney.
intless The prcess of making accounted for
lad to the flavor of the butter. When it
I own reach~il what the woman comidere4
's his a favorable 'tage for butter, she put it
they into a jar with a tight lid and "joggled"
it ito butter. The result was not w.rthy
the efort. When she tired of this
method of butter-making she put the
ghte liquid in a tin pail or anythFing else
conveniseat and proceeded to agitate it
atthe with a spoop or paddle until the butter
came. TSe milk, however, is of excel
lent flavor, except that it always has te
be kbiled to preventits so
c Wan st orrepds ce of tdhe eC
poor Opal LeeS For Shemek
br the Catai Sycamore, who was ala
e eye. Shasrork II., ad ran the grete t
easy of fatal injury in he wreck, is a great
'em ma isa hk town of BelghttMgea, of
whieh little aex eaport he is depty
world mayor. His qdal chair is made q o.
aary. gold aetr shell crosed with slvmes
bot sprats; ad te aperatitious wtill Eeaw
a time their own idksreae from the fact that
it Is opated with a large opeL-Md
st aa ms Soc4py.
at s impWW mattl whh the land
larh r ht- m a n me ekd salmea
iee e .. . . --""
jus- DON'T LET THE COW FALL OFF.
Itoe. When a cow is in full flow of milk she
should not be allowed to fall off as long
civ- as it can be avoided. It she does not
not seem to like her .food tempt her with
over something else, and always milk to the
will last drop. Cows like a variety of food
two and will give good returns therefor if it
re- is provided.
the BRAN AS A FERTILIZER.
)hib- Bran is an excellent fertilizer for
sons crops, as it is rich in nitrogen and min
ental eral matter, but it is made more valu
ture. able when it is fed to stock, not only
a to because it serves at food, but also be
a are ause when it is passed through the body
it its of an animal it is in better form for
:use crops. Bran is a cheap material to pur
into chase, as it brings profit as food and
To produces manure of the best quality.
ersal KEEP A LARGE FLOCK OF POUL
e of TRY.
been The importance of keeping as many
tions fowls as possible may be demonstrated
it of by the fact that eggs are usually in de
have mand at all seasons of the year and can
mur- be sold for cash. In proportion to the
arges apital invested in poultry compared
ther, with larger stock the profits are very
this large. The fowls give returns every
nade month in the year, and if the supply of
fam- eggs begins to fall off there is some
tling compensation in the higher prices ob
tained. Milk, as a rule, fluctuates but
islate little in price compared with eggs, as
ainst the latter in winter will bring nearly
uted, twice as much as in stnmer. Good
tably quarters, cleanliness and varied food
ining will induce the hens to lay, both in sum
raint mer and winter, and farmers will find it
ation profitable to enlarge their flocks and
nced bestow care upon the fowls,
and HURRY AND HAY MAKING.
I re- There is a time in the coring of every
ns in swath of hay when enough of the water
mndi- has been absorbed by the sun's rays,
it of and every hour added damages the qual
ity of the product on the upper side of
nane the swath before the lower side is cured
ed to sufficiently to put in barn or stack.
a ih When this time comes, start the side-de
has livery rake, which will throw the swaths
forty each four and one-half feet in width into
t narrow and puffy wincrow, which will
and soon cure to the right stage to start the
t her loader. Here is another important stage
and li. hay making. It must not he too green,
Her Kr it will heat in the mow; it must not
'vous be too dry, or the leaves of clover and
the even of timothy will shatter off. With
peak an expert in the field. who shall direct
hlor- the speed of mowing machine and the
psed time of rake and the loader, a quality
arian of hay unexcelled may be iftade, and
sy in with a rapidity undreamed of by our
Token fathers who used the scythe, hand rake
and the hand fork.
h an It is presumed you have a hay carrier
bar- in the barn and it and the ropes are in
would -otmplete repair with the mow ready for
es of the first load of new hay. Should there
a the be a surplus beyond the filling of the
r. A barn or hay shed. you should have in
nt it store too feet of one-half inch wire
than cable, a cable carrier and four light tele
and a phone poles twenty-fonur feet long ready
at he to run up for use in stacking this sur
same plus, or the entire crop, if there is no
aomes barn. If clover goes into the stacks you
The will no doubt top out with timothy,
eason -r what is better when it can be secured,
I bear slough grass. As to extr, help, it bet
rse of ter be secured at once; If not of the
kind desired, as good day labhorers, there
econd is just now being released from duty a
adical lot of high school boys that would be
e one the better of the tan and nerve they will
f the cultivate in a vacation on the farm. IThey
I be- will need some training in the vegetable
istant or fruit-garden with a hoe to fit them
temit for making hay, or some practice in
ing of :orn plowing to make them good te.m
and sters for the mower or hay rake, but
A the they will beat the old men loading hay
Sthe on a wagon constantly in mocion,
ge of Be sure to put your strong, slow teamtns
on the wagon that hauls the loads, tot
:i to speed in this work depends uipon the
which ability of the loaders keeping constantly
at it, and for this reason no more swaths
should be put into a windrow than can
RC be handled easily wth a term in a slow
walk. Also put a safe team on the ha'
m At. rake, for a side-delivery is a bad thing
in a runaway. I know, for I have had
Itter, experiene.-E. E. Chester, in Americon
a it METHODS OF PLANTING STRAW
i get- As to methods of planting strawber
waked ries it may be said that the old method
e cry has been discarded-planting in rows
odow, three to three and one-half feet apart
lured and the plants from twelve to fifteen
hased inches apart in rows, keeping off the
e and runners until late in July and then al
aseine lowing the runners to grow and root at
laid will, making a matted row. In this old
trifle, system many plants are almost on top
heided of others, the roots barely in the ground,
upon and they suffer in a season of drought.
The rows are so wide that to pick fruit
le in- in the centre it is almost necessary to
me of crush fruits on the outside of the row.
dler. This system givds few large, first-class
mntry fruits. The up-to-date grower starts
, and with the assumption that the largest and
I bt- highest colored fruits are found on
They plants along the outside of the rows, and
milk- therefore he plans to have as many out
p ov side rows as possible. This he accom
pilked plishes by having the rows closer to
il bsh gether and much narrower. The rows
period are made from thirty to thirty-six inches
L e apart, and the plants from eighteen to
maid, twenty-four inches, much depending on
at e the capability of the variety as a plant
a nd maker. If the plants used for a new
Smii bed are strong and start into growth vig
ef il orously, the first runners are used, as it
has been found that under most condi
ad fot tions the plants about twelve months
m i old yield the greatest number of fine
idere4 fruits. These first runners are usually
pat it "bedded in," i.e.. planted by hand, train
led" ing them along the wide way of the
r.srthy rows, using from four to eight of the
f this frst runners and cutting off those grow
it the ing later. This method of planting al
g els lows cultivation both ways until the
ate it runners start, retaining moisture and
butte saring labor in hoeing.
excel- Clean stray or swale grass makes the
has t best winter mulch. The rows are cover
ia.- ed two to four inches deep. This winter
a CP mulch should be raked from the plants
and left between the rows as a protec
tion to the fruit and a safeguard against
drought in the fruiting season.
SThese of well-rotted manure, plowed
under when fitting the land for plants,
gives the best of results in many cases.
E specialy Is this the case when a dry
growing season occurs, the plants being
aMe at onIce to obtain aulaible plant
Sfood, and Igrowing withot check and
makig ruaners early IL the season. In
Stht ay soils the5 manre adds the needed
- a. Green or ball-rotted manure is
mre often am injury than a benefit, be
ae of the many eaed seeds it coa
talus. Many strawberry beds are prac
S*tkIy raned by the weeds introduced
Sby the se of such manre. Perhaps the
betr aetrod of using malnre is to
b talher ea to to th raw
grown on the land the year before
strawberries are planted, following that
crop with a cover before setting plants.
-Cornell University Bulletin No. 189,
by Professor L. H. Bailey.
SUCCESSFUL CALF RAISING.
)FF. A calf rearer who has lost only one
cshe out of ninety calves born alive in five
long seasons, and that one an animal which
not was born with an internal malady, may
with be accepted as a safe guide upon the
the subject. With such credentials Mr. Law
food rence, manager of the Newton Rigg
if it Farm for the county councils of Cum
berland and Westmorland, came ber
fore the Chamber of Agriculture of
those counties a few days ago to de
for scribe his experience. In rearing calves
min- by hand losses are often numerous, but
valu- Mr. Lawrence showed how they could
only be reduced to a minimum by proper
t be- feeding, attention to. sanitary condia
body tions, and the timely administration of
for a little medicine, chiefly to cure "white
pur- scour" in its early stage.
and When a calf is born it is immediately
removed to a pen well littered with dry
straw, rubbed well with straw and cov
JUL- ered over with a little of the same ma
terial. In half an hoer the calf is fed,
by means of the fingers, with about a
nany pint of its mother's first meal of the day.
rated During the first week the calf has no
Sde- thing but its mother's warm milk, get
can ting a pint and a half three times a day
> the at first, and a quantity gradually in
craed creasing to two quarts at the end of a
very week. On the third (lay the young ani
very nial is taught to drink without the
y of fingers. The food is the same, two
some quarts three times a day through the
ob- second week, while in the third week
half the milk i; separated or skimmed,
* half a pint of linsecd soup being added
early to it, to take the place of the cream. In
the fourth week the only alteration is
food the addition of a handful of sweet hay
sum' twice a day. In the fifth week the diet
ndit consists of two and a half pints of warm
separated or skimmed milk, with half a
pint of linseed soup mixed with each
quart, three times a day, and a little
'. sweet hay night and morning.
!very This diet is continued to the end of
cater the eighth week. After this the linseed
rays, roup is omitted., a handful of broken
qual- linseed cake and a small quantity of
le of pulped swedes being given after the
:ured midday meal, or grass in summer instead
stack. of swedes. From the beginning of the
e-de- twelfth week the midday meal is omit
vaths ted, three-quarters of a pound of linseed
into cake and crushed oats together being
will given at midday, with half a gallon of
t the pulped swedes or some grass at noon,
stage while the separated milk and hay are
reen, given in the morning and in the even
t not ing. If desirable, the milk may be dis
and continued when the calf is five months
With old, and other food increased aecord
lirect ingly, but it is better to keep on with
I the the milk till the calf is nine months old.
.ality Linseed soup is prepared by putting
and two pounds of linseed to soak in four
our gallons of water over night, boiling and
rake stirring it for half an hour next day,
and, five minutes before boiling is fin
irrier ished, adding half a pound of flour pre
re in viously beaten up with a little water.
y for London Daily Standard.
f the SHORT AND USEFUL POINTERS.
ve in Keep your fruit trees well manured.
wire Have a box stall for your cows to
sur- Good butter has often been spoilt by
is no poor salt.
s you The lambs should be fed in a pen
tothy, which the sheep cannot enter.
:ured, Good feed will sometimes make an ap
bet- parently poor cow a good one.
f the An animal with a weak constitution
there should never be used as a breeder.
utyd Your poultry will never be healthy if
y will you keep them in damp quarters.
They Never grow the same crop several
etable years in succession on the same land.
them Remember that little lambs are easily
ce in chilled. This is a matter easily attended
b ut Cows do not require much exercise,
g hay but they must have an abundance of
n, fresh air.
teamps No dairyman should ever sell any of
s, or his:; best cows if he intends remaining in
i the the business.
watIs It would be money in a great many
n can farmers' pockets if they would study
slov how to save hauling and traveling.
e hat One of the many good points in favor
thing o rotation is that it helps to do away
e had with a great many of the insect pests.
Dricon )o not try to economize oni the feed
of a sow who has suckling pigs. Do
your level best to keep her from losing
A cow that gives a big mess of milk
wber- always has a largy appetite, and it is
ethod very important that the dairyman should
rows satisfy it.
apart Everything that you send to market
ifteen should he graded. Sort out the poorest
f the and the best and keep them in separate
n al- packages.
0t at When hens are properly housed and
is old cared for, kept free from lice and fed
n top well, there is no question at all but what
ound, they pay a good profit.
fruit It certainly takes as much labor to
make a pound of poor butter as it does
to make a pound of the best; but there
-class are a few dairymen who do not appear
starts to realize this fact.
it and The best corn-growers select their
on seed where they are able to judge of
s, and the vitality of the parent plant. You
v out- should remember this wHen the time for
ccom- selecting seed corn comes around. The
r to- same plan coald be made to work with
en to A Deaf Mute's Lucky Accident.
ng on Jerry Cooper considers himself one
plant of the luckiest men in England, and
Snew not without reason. He used to be a
h vig- gymnastic instructor in the navy. Then
as it he went into the merchant marine, and
condi- five years ago while ont a trading vyes
months sel off Newfoundland the donkey cagine
f fine on board blew up, killing four men and
sually knocking Jerry speechless and deaf. Yet
train- a man even in this condition must live,
)f the and to gain a means of livelihood when
f the he returned to England he gave exhi
grow- bitions of conjuring and cuntortions. A
ng al- week or two ago he had a had fall,
i the which made him unconscios,, and upon
Sand regaining himself he found that speech
and hearing had come back to him. And
es the in all Britain there's no oae happier
cover- than Jerry Cooper.
plants The Arizona 4ree-Jewel.
gainst . The petrified forests of Arizona were
recently examined anew under the di
ulowed rection of the General Land Office. The
plants, silicified logs lie in the greatest abun
ce dance within an area of eight square
a dry miles in Apache County. In some places
being they lie more thickly than they would
plant Jave stood while living as trees, and it
k and is thought that they must have been
. In carried there by swift currents of water
needed in the Mesozoic age. Some of the agat
mre s ized wood was examined with a micro
t be- scope, and was found to resemble the
S araucarian pine of the Southerh Hem
ps the Ifyou want to keep on the right aide
is to of the averamp mothe tak well of
rapu hve kbiap
• .··· ·
...'i. ·. . . .. - - - \: ;-' '
to produce a better remedy for Chills and
Fever, Ague and all Malarial diseases than
Yucatan Chill Tonic (Improved). For
the past 15 years many sweet and so
called tasteless Chill Ton
ics have been forced
*on the public. The
theory of this sort
of medication is
wrong. The stomach of
a sick person rejects
anything sweet and
when the stomach
rebels it is time to change your medi
cine-any honest doctor will tell you so.
A Chill Tonic made right is wtat the people
want, and the American Pharmacal Co. (Incorporated),
of Evansville, Ind., have, after many years of study
and experiment, produced a remedy for Chills,
Fever, Ague and all Malarial diseases, that just suits
the taste of a sick person. This famous remedy, which
is called Yucatan Chill Tonic (Improved), has
achieved a wonderful success wherever introduced
and in many sections has entirely superseded the
sweet and nauseating, so-called, tasteless Tonics.
Insist on getting the gee nine Yucatan Chill Tonic
(Improved). Your dealer has it or can get it
from his jobber in a day or two. Price 50 cents
a bottle. Made only by the
AMERICAN PHARMACAL CO.,
______ ow ' w A IW -. ... a . .
for the TEETH and BREATH
How Size SOZODOIT LIQUID . . . 256
Hew Patent Box SOZODOIT POWDER . . 25
Large UQUID and POWDER . •. . 7I
At the Stores or by Mail, postpaid, for the Price.
A Dentist's Opinion: "As an antiseptic and hygienic
mouthwash, and for the care and preservation of the teeth and
gums, I cordially recommend Sozodont. I consider it the ideal
dentifrice for children's use." [Name of writer upon appllcation.]
HALL & RUCKEL, NEW YORK.
Interesting Facts Concerning the Rosstin
of Coffee Brought Out by Scientifio
Expert.-Presence of Bacteria.
Toarno, August 10th-The jury in
Judge Meek's court in this city has
found James White, a local grocer,
guilty of selling adulterated coffee.
y The prosecution was based on a pack
i age of Ariosa coffee.
The State of Ohio, through the Pure
Food Comnmission, prosecuted White.
The case was on trial for nearly a
month, and attracted national atten
The manufacturers of ArLosa coffee
conducted the defense for Grocer
White. Attorneys of eminence
V were retained to defend him.
Y hut after a short consultation a verdict
of guilty was returned by the jury.
r The State of Ohio considers this a big
y victory. Pure Food Commissioner
Blackburn has been waging a warfare
on spurious food articles and the de
partment has been successful.
The complaint of the State of Ohio
was that Ariosa coffee was coated with
a substance which concealed defects
in the coffee and made it appear better
S than it is. The State charged this coat
Ing or glazing was a favorable medium
for the propagation of bacteria.
t Prof. G. A. Kirchmaier. of this city,
a well-known chemist, was the prin
e cipal witness for the State. He tes
tifitled that he had made scientific ex
d aminations of samples of Arlosa
d purchased from Grocer White in
t the open market, and found that
each berry contained sita average
of 800 bacteria. Mr. Kirchmaler
further testified that other cof-1
e fees he examined contained few bac- 1
r teria or none at all. He declared that
the glazed coffee was not a wholesome
r Chemist Schmidt, of Cincinnati, cor- I
r'f oborated the testimony of Prof.
U Kirchmater. The State did not present
r further testimony.
e The defense secured some of
h the most eminent chemists and
scientists in the United States
to give testimony in theirbehalf. Prof. I
H. W. Wiley, of the United States
e Agricultural Department; Prof.
d Vaughn, of Ann Arbor University;
a Profs. Bleile and Webber, of the Ohio
n State University, were called to de
d fend Ariosa. Dr. Wiley made a care
f /nl ovemnation of the method of mnn.
le uzacturmg. He told of the l),
d 000,000 eggs used yearly in the prepar
at stion of this glazing. On this point,
e In cross-examination. the State's at
,n torney deftly drew from him the in
formation that these eggs might be
kA ept in cold storage for a year or two
at a time.
n The experts who heard Dr. Wiley's
h testimony were pleased to listen
id to so famous a chemist. The
r doctor at one point in his testimony
explained very clearly how it is that
the egg put into the coffee pot by
the housewife settles the coffee. He
said that the heat coagulates the egg.
re and as it sinks to the bottom of the
i- pot It carries the fine oarticles of
e DEATH OF P3RINO HENRY.
d Iom of Orleans Dies in Coohin
r Saigon, French Coohin China.
t- Prio Henry of Orleans died at 8:80
p. m.. Friday. Prine Henry of Or
leans was the oldest son ot the Duke
of Chartres and a cousin of the Duke
of Orleans. He was born in 1867 and
was mnot married. The piice has
ai he angeroely ill lfor emse tate.
coffee with nr, and thus clarfles tme
drink. It is the act of coagulation in
the coffee pot that does the work.
Later on in his cross examination, he
admitted that when the egg was
u put on Arlosa coffee at the factory it
became coagulated, and as egg cannot
be coagulated but once, that the coat
ing on coffee was practically no value,
n as a "settler" when it reached the
s coffee pot.
r, Professor Wiley acknowledged that
e. the glazing might be a favorable
c- medium for the propagation of bac
teria, although he would not testify
*e positively either way because he was
e. not a bacteriologist.
a Professor Vaughn, of Ann Arbor.
1- also a witness for .the defense, said
he found bacteria on Ariosa coffee.
!e Professor Blelle, another witness for
'r the defense, testified he found any
e number of lively bacteria on Arlosa
1, coffee he examined, and agreed that
t glazed coffee surely was a more favor
V. able medium for the propagation of
bacteria than unglazed coffee.
'r Pure Food Commissioner Blackburn
.e says: "The State is very much eslated
- over its victory. We are now concider
ing the advisability of Informing every
o grocer in the State of Ohio that it is
h an infraction of the laws to sell
s Ariosa, and at the same time give
'r warning to consumers that the coffee
t- is an adulterated food article."
n The verdict of the Jury in this case
is of national importance because a
r, great many other States have pure
f' food laws like that of Onio, and it
;" is natural to suppose that similar ac
a- tion will be taken by other Pure Food
a Commissioners to prevent the sale of
n glazed coffees.
e Tenesem's Gureas lebes.
r Venezuela is a country where nature
r- makes millionaires; and some of the
best of the money is now coming to
t citizens of this country who have been
a down there and used their eyes to
good advantage. The greatest com
r. pany of Venesuela has a capital of
r. $30,000.000, and its headquarters are in
it Minnesota. There are gold mines
which have produced $35,000,000 and
f paid $23,000,000 to their shareholders.
d The richness of its forests is beyond
s calculation, and they will last for cen
. turies. It has gold, silver, precious
g stones and a hundred things which
. mean wealth and which the world
,; wants; and as a matter of fact its re
o sources have scarcely been touched, so
great are they.
S The Japs Have Great asdro.es
The Japanese are a Spartan race.
Many things besides their resistance to
r- cold prove it. The most of them live
t. In simplicity. They can go a long time
t- without food. The coolies perform
1- marvelous feats of strength and en
P durance; they draw a "Jinrikisha" all
o day or carry travelers over the steep
eat mountains. Every summer a colony
s of foreigners go to Mt. Heelsizan near
n Kloto. Their camp is severSl miles up
a the steep mountain side, but early each
y morning the Japanese bring up the
t mail, fresh vegetables and milk, and
y women often carry trunks to the sum
e mit on their heads. In the upper
classes the old "samurai" ideals tnl i
e cated endurance, courage aadablmplio
He was on his way to the United
States by way of San lracisteo and
was to have passed some time at
Newport this fall.
His name had been mentiomed as a
- suitor for the hand oe a well known
:30 American heiress and at one time he
)r- figured as a suitor for the hand of the
Ike eldest sister of the young king of
Lke Spain, the Infants Maria de Las Mer.
ad oedes, who was married in Februar)
gas last to Prisme Charles of Bourbes,
m.e, sea e the Oes.t Of Oarts.
$900 TO $1500 A YEAR
We want intelligent Men and Women as
Traveling Representatives or Local Managers;
salary S9oo to Stys) a year and all expolse,
accordiag to experience and abilty y Se also
want local representatives; sala'y $9 to $15 a
week and commission, depending upon Ute tine
evoted. Sncud stamp for fill particulars and.
late position prefered. Address, Dept. B.
THE BELL COMPANY, Philadelphia Pa.
Atlanta College of Pharmacy.
Well equipped Laboratories. excellent
Teachers, a (ror Dispensary. whnre huindre ds
of prescrlptlons ty the besrat physiclanfls are
c·ompounded Iflaly by the studu.elt. d tudents.
obtain firat-class practical Instrue: ioin as well as
that of a theoretical nature. There is a greater
ldeinend lor our graduates than we can PilsPl.
Address 1IK. 111.). M. p'AYN,, Payne's
Chemical Labi)ratory, Room 11, Atlanta , U.
i CURED BY
eI mAsa DR.TAFTM79 [.130' ST.NY.CITY
t, mis gallon cistern...... ..14.00
e 1550 gallon cistern......... 18 50
2100 gallon cistern......... 23.00
It Cypress sash and doors very cheap
t Wire screens and doors cheap.
H. F. LEWIS CO. Limited
816 BARONNE LST.,NEW' ORLEAN , LA
e, Bend for Catalogue. Write foe prices.
it AGENTS WANTED
e Brohard Sash Look and
, e Brohard Door Holder
Active workers everywhere ran ern ri mone
a lwas a steduy dnlsan, l for tuer eroiUlr. Sample
sllhhI.k, with prie ,l" t-rlns, etc.. tree lfrkr stamp
forl potcage. TtF itl i \itU) tCO..
r ation "O," Philadelphia. PY
Id <5 /7ý4
Is the oldest and only business college in Va. Own
Ing its building-a grand new one. No vacationa
it Ladies & gentlemen. Bookkeeping,Shorthand,
Leading business college south of the Pott:sae
t ir."-Pkila. .%Steaograp¢hr. Address,
G. M. Smithdeal. Pesident. Richmond. Va.
N Mississippi Normal College,
ry Has a special offer for entering collego, for
is two pupils from each county who answer
11 this advertisement. Write to-day and be
re one of them. Enrolled 875 last session, 160
boarders, eleven teachers, twelve depart
ments, military drill, commeretial pupilssuo
ceed. Address Pr' st. ' W. T. FOSTER.
HORNER MILITARY SCHOOL
It H OXFPO D, N. C.
The best dIelplned seh ool and the most
C- horol ghly taught Scholars Guarsa
r Actual Results are the Fest Arguments.
For Catalogue address
Founded 161.1 J. C. HORNEI .
s TELL THE ADVER ISER ToO .AW HIS A,),Tr
n- TIIIIMENT IN THIS PAPEB-V-N-U. -33-1901
- USECERTAIN ,. CURE. j
T "The aUsee that mtade 5'est P'elt famous.
p MclILHENNY'S TABASCO.
1 * rT psea's Eye Wa11
masne . s a i
the Alweys at Work to ym -