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DE--VOTED TO THE WELFABD OF MADISON PARISH. VOL 1. NO. 17. TALLULAH MADISON PARISH, LA., SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1884, TERM: *L.N PER YEAR , " , . . nu in. . nnun un... ni i... - roman -ramr*D * i* ** * *n n **m FARMER'S COLUMN. aw uev63III A II4ITUUTIM C .$4D. I.s: Kran rnKM AND rmIanuuuD d4is fore , Free.0 S Vaeriev. ha sdsble advice Is given by the irmal fectic (Iiisan on this point thus: 'It is bad ,ury oa aarer to cultiypt.q nly one If that !l hhe has lost l i year, Vat; but if he cultivates neveral crop' -me of them an always sure to .naceod, goame wll command a remunerative Be i brmer about to ommeu S ver the fields, and dte.s that ON er always commands podul sOdie P a few cows, and then to prevent - oa the diry being waIted he Bu as and c de ae bw°t b er ( of geldins that' ar p as they Wor w )w to in in fne, a th' etW p him a to t , aa year- Y, $00 every year In addition to do work on the~ sm. If the maren they will easily do this. There vas demand for .s la rues and for drnaght purposes, and they readily. Fery former should try eer ything pay a profit-:ss ae LAs ezps ed farmer clal ns that he the sheaore profit um irrigeation Ti celeade and rim lands than it say other source of fertilisIng. his hmccess he says: "Dor water in rand fall, also reivy rs l in summer, I water over nearly thirty acres, tree the past eight years, I have, by am-eesed my hay eop pt aous each year, and by a. Snsure made om the hay, With muck and mart, have, with- sod sere time, doubled my root and p eps.i The running of the water0 mps land leave sannually a des brinddw materials which sip- * With evy requisite for is and mstrt. e tender s I have ad that ds etdr d.Mg for thirty yypý - is sanually hevy crop or tiaothy and blue am. Tamr of farms that can be made by atilulag streapisthat Bflow C 'thsm." di IndiMan Farmer thinks it is pret- gs s ed now that the fence of the i st bemade at wire in some fee and the important question will I I;o post ave isw Sbet they as sen 4 safe attachment of the wir to mi is a difficulty Chat has ot yet ie ly oereosme. Wesmmur some raid growlng andm a at once be traMsJerred to the SFor thiepurnose we propose the (pieclosa)orthe black walnut. Po ltter is chosen, the nut, in their | state should be planted. as the tree t.rspntag badly. The eat·a orthreeyarsu wt inthe nr -; ybe tuime stet1r m~abe oabe an tZi e thi reiabl nureymm ofin. I. ltti e shs rd sould prove the catalpa will bear cut ak severely, so as to obviate this In. In hl mmannr a perpetual ye samy be maintained very cheaply. - 'in meter paper- P. .rmer who last 1 00 bu a-I n meangel wuralsi this year to grow 1,000 bushels L tm s eows, but finds them auep, h es aud pig m *as h eamnso t4 ee lW and they pomem the advam- T otherbeet ofbeinlg in good for feeding till late in the - as , 'E.ms ?sa, ,-s." a't repted to raise . pumphie bei somebody mys they are largely of water. The sme m y be .1all gees ceops PumpkLns also g Su amoat of a sad will veryr sala anitmeals, no rh as~ self atOmar IB* eaut aam va s ye w M- cniera1 ee usesoil, makeo the r te oth 5u * a V e ren th r * w yhadri the Ra P'td that mpr s a tI e ',a' Vus uASr, wb o u Ikelnlm oWatre. 7C* ussmiA pr e Pae saem heam·J hrP Sabort tmh after, he had are- proud me i those of pseumo and Anal- what1 ] body and an exceedve ai d achare. heidpptoaoaeindit gade and .... r treatment was ineffectual, as the fying disease was considerably advanced be- a o fore they weae called. A loral vted mary surgeon ays several such cases have occurred in Connecticut from in- o che l feetion from glandered homes after the only disease had reached the malignant stage. in pr ie r world . Thi aVaAL A"D D0a 10 wIn . by tb - varuiod Bed apples usuaHlly serll the best. thim r1 .a tse:qsuie a light, rich sol. ani e Post a is dear at any priee. her a 1e Buy only of responsible seedsmen. s 1e black currant is very wholesome. nve .OhMSe - .mquire .tOrm. asaIe SP wood ashes in hills for potatoe the b S. u pn" s athe Ifr oeerdaw c i tn r Most and cooked food for laying hens. this s o-p SUss'*hite heeboretdistant wors. hs '' Cultivate corn shallow and thorough- take r Good seed can't be got atprice of poor. truth Heavy le y lands need thorough til man; nsilage Igalring popularity in Eg- delig deds the ngpsy .in the log4 run and in ane The hclily.*+ 1es leefpuld to bring la it to per ebtiod. that SPottler's Drumhead is a splendidly write - acoeasit cabbage. * was I Paris~ in sLe tbe ntker worm min otrees. y it on. by you do not let year pi ern at large t need bone meal. te tFrench cultivate the so-rel or h- sur pass for alads. TI a ,d Cmhl t I n esr ChBze re .splendid i Hlt around the bet of blackberries OA isid to bes ros for rnt e hr es l weo~q sep Oae neira cro of hems grows well on La powel den Jwue. "ets T e Triumph is the e Eals ofthe large solp varieties of sweat corn. low Crosby's early sweet corn i very pro- ma dnetive, and Irs exceedingly good. y One-arth of the Montana cattle-ras - rles elag bdnesu is in bglh bands.l aba. toweli'sEvergesnSweet tithe sweet- wý uett of the rn arcfr geneal crp the Th_ round mi warl bal s -o Sfeeding satock garow bet one seandy soil. yea il The poeant wheat rodctio o( India eve iA e b asd to be M4 ol s Ta rvs natatao 1o shid p na two oe ý to millio poundse d'bsUI!5 this yWe M. e ea For those sheep which have the acorss twe i sUtte fiusedd neal with the bed. we ray The pine londs of eastern T us are fer bhe eingh bought np byNoetbein api Ig a te A late nai unproducive season is re SUt pated by New fgland L·pe VrO O heir ame 0eI ye r Aa valuabas Is the w"l ab - o eur- ts ocash beri a s th r e a LoeIn mdoourn )i should lways be in idler;bol+d three hems and baked three. a, noi membership be of the Chiago oh vallThisarwd n termera th gull. o nLi keep Sahts in gods bnndillen, us- h Awe th Ieg Lhe re h(o 1te d$10i ' Ik et ses aeaattrsd)S me bt d s ath guamsr e thyfam ded 4 nek e ap*re siadona ofave gmifon bin I O elassem at nire*len en anA ade mer aselfen ha uh ae 7 6 sewsp he s ge, heht ha s e ager diI ta h reen ains aed ebr MInend solubl per - proudesta triuamphs of science,arnd show what peristtentSt will accomplish in the face of natural obstacles. By the aid n e of al the sciences, in improving, simpli fying and cheapening its manuoacture, a product that, les than seventy years ago, oeat SOesmt per pound, isnowmade so cheaply that the best is to-dy tthe The only successful ri of the sugar-cane in producing a ' r supply for the _ world. _ This ncess has been achieved only night. by the aid of the fostering arm of the w various governments in whose territory hid the production of beet egar has become ocean an important industry. France for many years spent 1 per cent of the value of all a w her mgr importations, even fr ai time prohibted by a deree the importation he utt( of all sugar; while our Government has "WI never given in any year over one-seve- lttle 1 th.enateh parit 1 aent of the val of i ts Ur hp io to aidsb the home production of gr. What puat 01 the souam industry n-w needs the "Go caressl supervision of science, ad when Take 1 . this shall ue given as thoroughly a it t has been given to the makin of bet s.prs the beet mt retire, and sorghum In t - take its place as a rival to the tropical mp, sr. Coller makes a statement, the truth of which has been to evident to wa (- many, that many aicultural writers, Dore Instead of fostering this innat industry, the lit delight to write down, and gives an i instance where oneof much prominnence l dedared that the convermion o( amber n Cane ato merchantable suar in payinag e, we quantities at fair profit was a matter ing a made impoble by the force of natural the l laws, and yet within three months of Mn that time, sad within 300 miles of this nhi v writer's home 10 tons of excellentaOar thous was made at a very astisfory profit, From n a ainly from this very variety. cost I the u A PAsarO'S rArEWULL the I Pe miter Th Yeo. r. weras as ma The Rev. N. B. Thompson preached their id lid farewell sermon as pastor of the thoe South Baptist Church in' Willlamsburg lud as Before its delivery he invited the eean gregatin to ati hen is instalation a rail in pator of the church in Twenty-fifth percl tsbetween Seventh and Eighth sho m in this city, next Wedneday in evening. One of the choir sag as a Aba e solo, "Shall we meet scres the river ? the r SThen the pastor ascended the pulpit and t I rsid: "A church as when the putoral relations are about to dissolve, shall we do now? That depends n what the man Las been who is goings away. If he has been amlithfnl, hold a shae rsayer meeting and thank God that he the] for is o ay. I cae among you twos gll. y.herr Tbre 3weer 3 y ! memhea when I earme here;~ Ieleven have sads bee added byet saeven 1baptis and three by lperi dwe sem. hirt have gu hae thego r. cbnhurch, five aing died, so that we now am snmber 340, thirteen less than we had and m yearse ago. Some persons might y the we arse lol grand. No, we are no, ve are for ai out of ten churche would have its s. gone under it had had to contend a d eai- t the tro we had to fght IIii al. I hae eaed 217 sermona kno Pr out of a possible fl I have given 37 Bible ead i made US6 pastoel sall, wY. w. _a dat ed Usauls God whea a me toso The time came without your hhlngh fr t o my 5ing it. Idonnt W o ause I believe0 deatb Stars oth e on in the there is no church Va aln.Brooklya w rlta grander wtnnltýt ida I do 10p 6 a6 mao - i. mwa _ goIhr le thena I am here. But lo. re .what you adit for yourueles you wilh bh ------- aril Lo wll . ..o _ Speaking of the exploits of woodbines, w ld ~aiesed by the paUgraph ka receat g number of the Mail, a getlea relates a Sthea vi rs an his premiaesooe entered hi his hours--sa a gai g admittan0ce by wit aoast the wl, sewes of nthe ad wa yellbow l ef heced is p ha _ ohucr gentlerman rept that he m lhad a mas retar pwnn a hower bed nl = bualde his ines·w, a branch do which die ane a the epeian g ofa ajudictor. aS the b asd eto laraige sma the disooeed thatb it had grn thews th iegth do L , hesu , ftumve -' the meav esr oa he g td wim ih m- smen a Sus u r on aem, . fla baseaL gra AtIat asm#a. f and easrotf a east Waghm atmy as 'e ter eetL sawChpt rIast J. L a Shae thr mlatHm n ha the w. · el Mtee hmr I s I Iw e 4PutS Wtiem and wam ·i me ms I TMe sw. tion of tion. , import mew aery speeas em Asremted by fil on UgbS -Ue Lamp. "Rtin. -r~i;! O, below or they'll be dashed tu pieCes!" The keeper of the Atlantic City light house was watchinq the hydraulic float ing lamp in thltop of the tall tower last Amu night, and had just bnubhrd a speck from ments one of the plate sU mashes threagh of the which the intense ays from the guest mense fixed light that wars of all floating cerite, ocean life from destruction were stream- stance ing, when, turning his jead in answerto promit a strange flapping ad whirring noise, pure, t he uttered the eclamplon. evolve "What shall I dot" asked *the plucky dregs little weoan, who ' n the habit o The lIep him at difing the early have i part of his viLls. it reig " "Go for the net! Drive them off! Thiu t Take my overcoat with you and save all with you can!" agents a In the almost white-bhest glow of the metal 1 p, outside of whose rndius everything water was impenetrable blackness, a spectacle er pot u was presented unequalled in any of ozocec t Dore' grotesque imaginings. Through imper r, the light, like nrotes in a sunbeam and advem : thicker than moequitoes hundreds of penes dased and frensied birdapf various sir- Eve g e, were circling and gyrating, perform- undet t ing a mad aerial dance around and round canni the lantern. all th Mrs. Wolfcame in directly. "I can do the a f nothing with them," she said ; "there are wax r thousands and thousands of them." t, From out the bulging pockets of the over- let Us cost birds began to fly, now dashing at Ever] the windows as if to gt out again. and whit the three or four altating feathered thep mites she held in ech hand began strug gling and fluttering to get free. They eats were of many hues, these southern tray- papel elers thus arrested and carried out of The I their northward migrator' course, .l- ties te though in the fierece splendor of the il luminated arc outside they had all ap- ence pqred luminous and white. They were to gil obbins, flickers, mud-hemn, and a few seth rail birds, adone poor ittle pee-wit, rop b perching itelf sociably on its rescuer's th shoulder, uttered its peculiar note. "Did you notde that scarlet tanager ionai y in the house a you came up?" asked it ai4 a Abraham Wolf, the keeper, of his guest, die 1' the scribe. "Well, that gorgeous fellow ad ot here frho the West Indies somehow. form I picked him up in the net one night over duringa heavy thunderetorm. The net, the I alon se. is on the land side, where all mo Ot the birds come and keeps them from a att heIr blood on the glfa But Fe iatwd du~c they tear the t into in S eds.d We.have had a few spring birds and he the last week or two. but this is the first pr a S hoek. O housding the um- g S amer i nearl always fln of them. Weo re I have them loose and let them go where wa ty apto. Oz. night my wife and I p tooer 300 birds alive and let them the he go nest Borng . birds. cat birds, or w ood thrush, mimethresb , thistle bIrds, 5 1 and all the soi-billed fly-catchers are 7 the most numeraus, but we get almost hes every sort I keep a record of their rb the e itsr the American Ornithological so d iety to belp throw light on migration. of it liketo thlrow light on anytuing you will know--t's in myline of boreem Us, e we aur Z ara s* *. mousekemptag. in 1 S This advice is intended for all mothers mea n t without eaUption or disinction, and all e other guardias of young girls. A girl iral she should be trained to a thorough theoret- pap kal and praecal knowledge of house- bon Skeeping, however grat herexpectations, d il however high her position in life. Al- b *thoushAn any be the dauhbter of a lit miliomare or one high in station she is Bf someitnes, to become the head of a home, and the head of a home wel n without knowledge of housekeeping is try eat eainly a proper object for commiser- - t stiaon. She may be abundantly abl to Pei hid ire all the servants to do her work by without Uitin hands, yet, if she knows nothing exeraimentally she is liable to Sbe, inamemure at the mercy of her Sservants.L A servant gemeasly learns, i soo, whahr her umisresa nader. ,,-I , the myste of hqag vocation; I ad swhether h is ile of directing her hobaehold ~ ol ni a~nd it she 1 he melm upher mhd thate is ignornt bed Ia that respet, she wi, nine time ot d,- d ten, tdake adrnt ofit ad become t bole the ~e tha t teL plaoce Ia matsand he kidd ookng wi render mee b-- ageeab, destlhhed m ourishing A s te young m whe o pto lcm.etht r wo me e a ke nhol e dagt ; cmW- a ie lr hs ieehir wll with lepostant tha a w d motdher shiad I -iee ,et t t e the roma teas p - i hg...h *g home the ir b mdhe re, a is to so atm he ear at -w sa. mt d ** the k tir b d- Eti thseth it wt m and,, U w am euhfy wh i am d yieg; than 5 enus ata II wou d Sme d r to be w dai y is wee apb it be lm di enwhC j *' ~I ~'r -i~r -rhtae I~~rb tion of keeper of their own home, a nosi tion, when properly filled, second in importance to none that mankind can s fill on this earth. B* s .0----- - PARAFFeIrn WAX. ItI ma A Wonderlul Prodset of Petrelerm and its hear a Impt- ortant Uses. ing on t- Independant Record. and at at Among the most interesting develop- Schlie m ments which have followed in th' wake with I dh of the discovery of petroleum is the irn- at 4) it manee trade which has sprang up in ouz-- once ag cecrte,as Webster has it. No fairer sub- count( a- stance ever sprung from the moat un- ed in to promising parmutage than the snowy, 7 o'ck fe, pire, tasteless, opalescent wax which is famon evolved from the loud smellintr. pitchy or w< ky dregs of the petroleum still. throw o The remarkable properties of ozocerite the pl Vy have won for It ageld of utility in which from it reigns well nigh supre ':e. ing, e if! This comely, impressionable article, a moo all with all its smooth soft beauty, defies work( agents which can destroy the precious up. he metals and eat up the hardest steel as the i ng water dissolves eugar. Sulphuric and oth- found le er potent acids have no more effect on ern si of ozocerite than spring water. it is alide makh gh impervious to acid and to moisture. Its the fie ad advent seems to have been a special dis- to a r of pensation in this age of electricity. Yet s.- Every overhead electric light cable, or style in- underground conduit, or slender wire, is vez nd cunningly wrapped with cotton thread; and i all these owe their fitness for conducting deter do the subtle fluid to the presence of this itsag are wax. And in soill more familiar forms unde r.r let us outline the utility of this substance. with at Every gushing school girl who sinks her more md white teeth into chewing gum chews Thee rd the paraffine wax. Every caramel she of po y eats contains this wax and is wrapped in as at av- paper saturated with the same substance. as ye of The gloss seen upon hundreds of varie- dan ' ties of confectionery is due to the pres- caste ence of this ingedient of petroleum, used than ,ere to give the articles a certain consistency two few as the laundress uses starch. So that a tied , product taken from the dirtiest, worst- in es smelling of tan finds its way to the mill- A iger ionaire's mansion, an honored servitor. And ied It aids to make possible the electric ra- but a low, dience thit floods his rooms; or, in the tery ow. form of wax candles, sheds a softer lustre very ight over the scene. It polishes the floor for oxid net, the feet of his guests and it melts in their be si mouiths in the costliest candies. ern at For the insulation of electric wire, par- not into aine wax has to-day no succesful rival ch ,irds and the owth of the demand for this first purpose keeps pace with the marvellous f UM growth of the electric lighting system. A We sinle Chicago concern buys paraffine plea here wax in this city by the car load. Its anl d I price is but half that of beewax, anad yet in hem the older ax ields redily to rlphric irds, or other acid, this being a test for the Ird, eneof beeswax in paraflne. The mei e msad for paraifne for candles a yet ing most heads the list. Then comes the needs ofme Sva. the aper onsaamers. In 1877 a dingle I so firmin New York bandled 14,000 reams tion. of waxed paper. This year their trade te you will be 360,000 reams. Not only for t *rapping candy is this paper invalable whd but fine cutlery, hardware, &c., encase,e4 pon. in waxed paper is sae from theenroach- the the meat of rut or dampness. Fish and butter and a score of other artiles are r A also thus wrapped, and there seems lit girl rally noendto the mes found or the abC oret- paper saturated with this pure hydro-car bn. In the chemists, laboratory it is d invaluable as a coating for articles expos- the ed to all manner of powerful dissolvats the Al- brewers find it a thing for coating the of a interior of barrels, and the maker ef wax a she flower simulates nate in sheets of par hed And yet, until Drake drilled his oil oni home well in 1860, the existenc- in this coun hg Is try of this boon to civilization was n- wa miser- sspee, and it lay in the depths of SPennlvania rocks, where thousands, possibly millions, ofyears ago it was stor work edby tb bands of an all-wise Creator. i mows &, I her e D6mLARs ar Am1 aans, - the mion; t se sianeg* eale sed .. r I her la as Two Teeams o* ntew Baven D5sptate in the eto Olobe. of SEugene Delgrego and Crlo Lnbinao, in moose intelhgent yoa Italians, were in the rages. City Court this morning, chased with a tual breach of the peace against Mias Lillie leree. She b handmsome and 18. She 1 wt goes to the 8tebbins privste school ad m mt was on her way lo her home at the time. . A She smiled sweetly on the youag maen, Ifte who overtook her on Howard avesen hi and seoampanied her acre' the old ballp o d. the lamberto. street brk1 bride they talked Tbr a long tin, ad tb a s aop his arm aronnd her waist (I · andted her.' en, theglhl sys, be Swill akedhtrtottoNew Yrk with him. L ihand the she ran into asto are near by. of jj Tbhe rsa the men did not ns her w .l rol h erl f r, James amsid ma m ly, ti west eglr y to chce and e: s. chool. He s scolded lis i le sal dd: "ie pt his unsond m reek md idmem . trtan pn advmdm the bridge at that time ad he teed h eldme panis t the mranlinr nd mLaked l t wtrash h and e the neat train t air New Yark. HBe then took t a rhad hl of lLs ad showed them ta." . S-he -~arieitsedt bhs.madled when thed I -V bmW.m. , bt denied thatl, de ea trreinher hand, but she did nol_ id dha o ieth pwe os. S dsb . H.e",0wad 0 d P, Ir bel dLe leS !iS aid his _ee_ "- 1 p " DR. COLt MANWN WORK. ow l .e Dipg Up am Immerse Palace In the * Aeropolas at Ttryas. S'or. London Athenaunm. Butt It may be interesting to your reader" to the es hear something of the new work now go. dyed, ing on at Tiryns under the instigation other' and at the cost of the indefatigable Dr. under Schliemann. I hoped to have gone out (andi with him this morning, but as he rises inferit - at 4 A. M., and after a bath starts at super once for the works, lie benevolently are to - countermanded my directions to be call- in tot - ed in time to accompany him. Befoie broun 7 o'clock, hovever, I found him on the like t a famous prehistoric mound with 40 men nows V or women turning up the soil and inquil throwing it over the boundary wall into gestec e the plain below. The Doctor was going notia h from group to group, inquiring, watch- sp ing, exhorting his men, and looking for forms , a moment at any piece of pottery or teran' a worked stone which happened to turn we at a up. Already, at two opposite sides of groui is the mound (east and west) have been and r -. found the bases of pillars--on the west- are a a ern side three with two corner stones ed its e making the facade of an ancient house, elual ta the floor of which is gray composit akin is eit s- to a rough mosaic. the I Yesterday a Doric capital of very old trans ir style made its appearance; the echinus jured e, is very wide in proportion to the shaft, not A d; and it is sixteen course of fluting. This besid ig determines the style of this house; but assor is its age, use, and general plan are as yet to to as undetermined. Dr. Dorpfeld, who was til it e. with me, hopes that in a week or two best er more definite notions may be attained. the 1 ia There are, of course, endless fragments Be he of pottery of all those kinds described meal in as archaic;, but the few complete vessels unhl4 e. as yet found have been, unfortunately, scier ie- damaged in the digging out. As the ours a- eastern pillar bases are on a lower level th ed than the western there may have been pipe cy two such buildings, and there seems lit- as h a tle doubt that the surface was arranged men st- in successive terraces. the Il- A deep shaft has also been sunk to eve, or. find the depth of the accumulated earth, as n- but as yet nothing but fragments of pot- life he tery have turned up, with a piece of one s ire very curious limestone vessel,and a very We for oxidised little ean, which I guessed to whi eir be silver, but which is so curiously mod- tU' ern in form and light in substance that dwo sr- nothing would for a moment save its who val character but the great depth (fourteen we i feet) at which it was found. re A Though Dr. Schllemann is not do well tivt e pleased with his Greek (or rather Alban as t Its Ian) workmen here he was with thse of yet in Troy and though he calls this atriflin dear affair, as he has only 50 instead of 100 i 'he men at work, the scene at Tirys is strik- glo yet ing in the extreme. The figures of both prr I of men and women are very handsome. V They are dressed in the mgay Albanian a dress, those who are resting or superin- p' tending having their soft woolen cream- va white eapotes-the most beautihl over li coat conceivable. The complexions of lin - the people were mostly dark. not like d the kir Aives who surpris the travel era few miles way. t All around are te enchanting views i the about the Oulf otNhNupi, perhaps the must enehantiag ia Greece, or even in Europe: The Alps of Arady still have their esas and streaks of mow, though Ne Sthe sn s ver hot and the trees of te Th the plain are sauming their summer dress. ,The beetling fortress of Ntapifa -and its fort biands, where the. national Mar. wood has his compolsory home,reminds Th oil one of the old days of sieges and or an. prises, when the landwa barren with un- war, and not smiling s it now is, with ye isMof ece anJ plent. The narrow ford of a ,blue M ea is tudded with white sails, ad go a single steamer loeves its track of curl to. ing smoke as it rounds the headland to the south. All about the arlat mound h and far out into the valley, of a lemon trees, orange tres, an cy presses variegte the deep green of the roing wheat. And over all a the ric lain of Arhos ad over the trJ m ' ranks of thepiled-up Alpus that variety ge aive that infnite variety o<in - Sof which are to be see n in Greece, and , ino, in Greeces only. w the Aaheaium. Aprils1. ep ith Heie follows an extract frenom a letter W Allie from Dr. 8eiemann,datedTiYr s, April She 11, 1884, which forms a pttn spple. and ment t Mr. Mhay's ltt in the Fe Athensan of the 19th inet.: '"Three i cm heers to Pallas Athenas ! In Iet, I bave - me-, in a waderful way, tht to light An imma. I ball e with innammbleihfeelis which oetuphsthe entire uper acropolis of Ci Trte ad of which the bar and all. T .r.d the wiae wel presered. * wraist Of pramount interest ame the al a be opin which m architeet and col him. Lbar, Dr. leorb *i, now cowingk d ct with the same eMo. Ofthe very Ih I nsaly eatinterest are aslo the rase pintlg, d him with mamnaqphn The_ ] of .I hr wongraol prehistoric plac an be sld made with great seramey, ad it wall and excite universal aasemet for nothing b S'is Ihkethis has ever turnedup. * * * ;ad The capital found is of the most ancient li o do Doric order ever discovered." i A waman's Dream. Dea'er Net. a the On Friday aigLt a yeang woman of Sthis city dreasmled that she msaw a frimd t of hers play tui important pr tof bride I a thesi wedding. The phantpm bride's tht drms was apbinly p yrtmyed on the 1 mrnif malretinaof the drear as if she id no had seen Itwith her wakg eyes. The o ad- er met th % brther, ad euad * r hIr the first time that the dream hed eatr pictured a feet His dater had been e ranredath pui m n guilty to amier fhsa thlhe h, Mb sed a she wb the dresscesibd. The I bund yhiinued ad u~jasmes to -.?i bs~b weaL· vau GREAT I ScII NClU ow We Thrive sad Grow Lo.g.Slved om tek Poteaso We Net, Drink and Inbale. lart fort Courant. Butter has praticall) disappeared from the earth. (rease, chemically treated. dyed, bleached, squeezed. acidulated and otherwise improved, has driven it out under that mysterious law of political (and domestic) economy by which an inferior circulating medium drives out a superior. Even fain-made butter, we are told, is only oleomargarine bought in town, carricd to the farm, and then brought in again to the city. We should like to know what becomes of the cream nowadays; but that is only an incidental inquiry to the important qlMstion sgs gested by this point and ,thers to h*e noticed. Sngsr and the other sweets, we are ii. formed, are all glucose and other adul terants of an injurious nature. Flour, we are told, is a larwe part white clay, ground chalk, etc. Tea is all dyestuffs, and no end of arsenic and other poisons are a part of it. Coffee now has establish ed its claim to an inferiority at least equal to that of tes. Meat, we are told, is either diseased when it is killed at the West, and then fnrther injured by transportation after death, or else is in _ jured by transportation East ashe, and t not fit to eat when slaughtered here; and * besides that, it contains such a .varied t assortment of passengera, from trichina t to tapeworm, that it isn't safe to eat un i til it has been cooked so hard that the o best teeth you buv fil to chew it, and L the best digestion also gives it up. [ Butter and bread, tea, coffee and sugar, d meat and groceries generally, all come Is under the condemnation of modern e, science, with its searching ey". Indeed our clothes contain traces of ioaon in el the dyes, and our walls may be hung with arsenic instead of art. The drain Spipes run to the general sewer, which, t- as has been recently explained, is less a i means for carrying away filth than for supplying deadly gases and spreading the worst diseases. Beer, wines, and even the strongest fluids, are desr.bed , as concoctions of poison, dangerous to . life itself. Tobaceo is adulterated with still more hurtful stus. e Such is life in the nineteenth century. iY We may as well look at it and decide to whe'her it is life in the nineteenth cen d. tury or de4t instead. Naturally one would my from the picture that it is t death. When we eat we eat poisa;' ts when we drink we drink ýoison; when en we breathe we breathe poison. Science reveals it all, and great is science. There is, however, one other supea e tive fact that belongs to such a collection l as this. Science almo and bidq at of it, an e all reie s~ st,that the inc death rate is denliani dly L'k is legthed, ad the acrowai l- gory of the nineteenth century i- in its th prolongationof hlman life. e. What threw our crude and ahortlived ancestors into their early graves in parently, was the lack of our modern vantages, the obstruction o the bright light of science, sad a compulsry Mr of lance upon pure food and pure drink. ike ra, aar, as. If silence is polden, why don't naurses I give gir-baies gol rine to cut their the tetbonMerchant Taveler. e "A baby is the oasis of married life." gh New York Journal. Of a de, is It? be Thought it was aboy.-Pbiladelphiaisall ** There is luck in odd anabla. That its is more peae in the oo i tha is but one lbby instead of twle-d..icato M Times.a - It is not a fault to be n!m y imart, ith yet some babies can be entirely too wide of awake when they oughta't to b.--C le md go SFa. - An Indian man mt with a baby ea his to knee darin s tent cyelose. The hopes was ished bat tie eydene didn't dare come near hi)i. SThere ais one pod tbPh abst th" al crase for haby shws all omer the com-n the tr. It preventlots o(Yo'f yog *t0 Sgstting marrsed psaintdury.-Ueing - pse taF Press. All "A baby," ays the New Yrk Jomral. a "is the ea of marrned lif." -rants wlI do weito pate this em a the spiritlam., whe_ ies U and sdata. ter m.--Burliton Free Prss. ar Themevail p t gn ia f se a this 'l __e- F h8H i afd la ha. the FAmilies ithb a dlddkf d hree baies should ,l d asoo oasibe. ave -Phiadelphias ail. S A mother writes totbe New Yek Jo~r n al Sking hbow to make las baeMbsr , cuarl. Ot Ben BstLr to-sto es tit. col- littlebables, Twe ' oftdhe 'Ug, dsrula~g Auntie calls them sweet, Aad uoa a hhis osides e good emog t tablds.. rrid. o be wll F.ding babry-twlsp5 asse et lingtonfree Pus. W i w p he i have the ebc of mhtt thme babies p fior a whlh Bosteo Pout. w aa asee*rs ete soe *es. a of t. JamesCox, crlldneyt , oa seemyd risd ed a dead s ermuest from a gentlrman bride ina Pout Maqeale. Whea heud lash* 's lag on the beach it as pere.tly white, be wateruItsamolor changes ad. It ma the aped with t bands. IthL a a skin tsheMa snake, bat the tall ad vertebse The aike tebsea a a -. rmdl A 3esessm warn se a (1saep. A ebler open or banked, was The IdIW h maeof Nelss In this h' m to roa thl t ft hisbthe. si ever the bem th as bagth ye a aon phy. tinsous mere than - huadael years.