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ti?k oospelof m:\i.Ti!.
Ilov. Dr. Trtlmago Dit -our.^oa on the Effects of Dfoeaiu, Wiil.«»«it Ol..* N*»| \ X tl » . a /U in •II fur«* I Oui iv i IU v. T. De Witt 'hill i>-. warn "age on the Mr no* ihrouirh 1» I givnt »f the mu« nti -,1 II. of Du* I t, describing I. ■r at tin- f.,un ■I «»f Ilf«-. In- . tn ill 1 1:1 hi f.; hi-« time old age In the lint !.. died that, large till- h t tie li by the j *,not \ but ht 1 lie din light of u i pa. at i v < * I y dark a had se 1 1 tlx fi i* I in »tie of t lillllla body, its 'h'l't-ing on*, eel Ih, its« iongafeil In a id left lobe. -I tin* he pat ie-y thru gh is like the i tides Oh. tills till.l 'I in tlinl rye <>i <1. k; «•itlii-i- in vi.. what au ful at l akc up ghty it. til the lia .«■I bids ii th tin- gra.\ judg «.r a trih otr I. but from pi.-n iik; hut strike tin-« ! I ale i live! to the t lie and the •pies* «•b.ilv 1 e.of the nsis of li illgllMsi S * .f IM also take diag tin- disn A s i f ogni/.e this, *J estainent. \ e whole h I»k of the New Luke wa dieal ihx'tor, and he dis s«*h nun ii of the di t ; «I h.- tells of the ndirath the I.« its ndirath the I.« its p * mi i ing Iil/.rs li T as a li i ii «4 i t •e to In aruip t he « iospei, so I hut the 5,0(10 lie also i/es the Kpl the prodigal i e.\tingiilsheil eyesight of tile beggar Dy the wayside, In nl the I I, ts »f the lie rhage of thi 1 tin ira. mi! post ate of (1 m- spiritual ( dit in that, «lih lot the physical e iditloll h eomplete. W he fell «lend fr« had I I'n ii".' I Philip V. of Spain dmppe i dead nt of his eolintn '.S dell it t ,ie battle, and Cardinal \\ us tli*' n-Milt Mil. s! rail'd that away ■y luthciuu, it the body id soul are Sin thrill 1 lie one : thrill the tl/.e the ith joy lithe IX \Ve fuel that there a the lo ghty for t t re lu a It. the heart id the liver; the heart the fn less of ivh. the liver the fortress of the th furies. Yo him* the head tilled 1 ith all Intel U*«M mill ties. d 111 . rar I the with all musical iipprceiation. ; With all eloqiu ith al! i nnuith ii the lui .1 luit ries, mill tlie heart ith nil crositics, a »' l ike t hrough the ! i\ e First, i.-t «'hristi: pe o p 1 1 * mistake that they arc all w ith e they sutler fiv .quvs f spirits. M; found his spiritual sky be ' : «1 his hop«' of llenw n blotted 1 himself -rated foggc.l : uigi'il chin «iccp in J th*'slough of dcsjhnnl, ami has said:! "Mv heart i out ini'! » ith UdiI. 1 a«le a mistake, child of light l No lot 1 think I Ilild instead of being a child of «lark -.t have feel * t i »1 u. gloomy as And lie lui I feel a «I he a t.'hris «' t«> his min is ni he has c«»l F" lected Fluvel's b ami Baxter's 1« L)ks : oks and rciul ami read. I pray«*«I pniycti. ami wept : «1 grin My brother, your trou hi tin* liiTirt, it i 1 prnyetl and eut, i wept 1 I groaned : -.1 i.l gr«m d. ill* lot gastric «lis «>f the liver. Y«e elan nu»re thim you d«> re belli«» J iv.l ph.v «•i orgy tv that hints out ! your hop«' ««f Heaven, hut hi.«'. It j not It b ot llltl. yclmlls. ntnl f um y« »«•he. hut tongue. i.l ah «li- i The tiovil is - II« 1 has failed to despoil w • xt i" 1 «»ops upon \i j«*«'tii>UH .md foreh«»tlings. »ft«T vou. your chari best tiling for him he peace of miml. When in* s iv not a forgivei iv not right 1 he iio«'N the •ter. ruffle* v«i . h that y< lien ho sa \ « HOlll, ith God, be v j out of I anaau. has «le- i »t bring 1 *«• ■ nothing j » ays that you \« ill he lies If v, re in t-'hri <»u a jllst l tv of Ilea s t hough \ on ell cr«' there ahva.lv. But Nut.v timl ing tiiat. he «•: the promised lan«i termine«! that tin* spues shall >t U«*ep any <>f the l-Nchol grapes I hand, and that you shall h; but prickly pear a tv just ! der the cloud ns \«»u wviv l « rab applc. Christin: ^ . fli un hen y«iu ! is "Hal- I •d to rise m the- morn w-o'.v ace list.« » Ing at 5 oVltvlt t<> lelujah. 'tis «1"U» !" Mv friend, Hev. Dr. d* of i*hih ami sing pit F. ,1, ■Iphia. lot,-,I tin sp ■ t ■. wrote a 1 »k entitvtl. ■ M , Moral t«n«l 1'hysiea ■. li u'li lie show s li« nv à iff.Tent the s:i:iu 1 1 1 . n may ap- r. lie says: 1 "Aftor the great battle 0 « the Minci in 1ST»*.* hetwt. p«ar to iliff'erent pc«»pl< at tiu* French ml the i n tlie one side »nd the s Fa rdmiaus Austrians tv» the lutter, the defe:iU*U ai'tny r*» ireatcdi followed by the victori. the other, s«. «iisastrous A I not ■ :«■«■; of til« ■ r h -•? • :w!) arnj<r font* Of tin? «• of \V IlMlU tfi Host, toi oMu r r.-,; 1 ••'i with th»* s. ••■V ful t h tin* <fofofjt«*«|. I- 'Dît. re I • - • d at "r1s «.f l ln JIn Jn Ins arm the ftulfrrin m«J 1 would elut'd, hi, W 1 1 lia» at : lived the j \ h y i full W ha 11 liiack hii.-. who took hin i that Ie- did no! e mit Mil dili. i 1 t pliyhiea great "ppm I unit this givi i. for lu « a both Un pub list« -i a giv d.v the ilpoiliei'il V of earth, j ! but the Vh ; waul at . • *t mil v I t of drops, but s tin- li Ml of «lo,•tor I have I, I hn I ant, an. y it.iiei,tie d. hen 111 ie th igh the odieal eolh'i;. . and has traversed th of the lahyrilit h ., i , ot the lahyrilit h ., i , ot d. »IE the Christ ia Wh.l u eoinfoi they In holds' And I hey ,1 L as praise s.s (Hid Ihn the ! ill pi.vin nt, .if t h" e of Mu* st ( college to Him tender, health ini. Ih-avei. h rk of a 'liris ■> <Upl' m from the dieal ei.llnre ia fron tlie skies I.» look to ge after the i Ulpe li-llllhle sold. Ke« all Christii ith die tors of the Gospel it per . lading gi »d pie that it V them thill feel 1. depiv body, psalmist, hen he en the pi human a mute a fr«»i snowflake to htirri od. tint 1 he d, "Out I' I lie dept h i of lu*! i uvr I ! «»to tlum, «> l.«»nl:" or that .1er.* n i i u h ' Ill'll hi. jiroplnvy tli: he "Li 'lit at lolls;" or Job lien he said. that my li velh," tha er 'vitii the pus as lie sa tiilivs of «'h'phautiasis ashes Hcratcliing t lie cabs otV ' : pi.'.v of p«*ttcr\ ; i »etter he «MUI j 'ih'd the b«>«»k that hie lie Ip*'« I 1 students . * f t he bible, t hi 1er the power of pi Ion fV* « 1 J tc tile hci «•nl di' he rait waist Bet final Gr«»« "Oh," says .' rhristia ght t«* all physii-al «lisois. ught to «1er to depiv his II« 1 live ■ be ah S in th,. t< sunshine. " \ « - s, th. is go«lit suivie«*; : : arrant tha •on, the h man giv«'s tli«' ml vice, has a sound liver. u healthful hepatic eon •erlainlv : «lit i« tli« «•t like de ivi liait, a d like *\ d I »«*>■* for like Aleva «1er other invalids, l 'nnlen, and like l «'.«)«»«) pla\ iug a «Um 1 nnvh j P' a " 11 stmvat«». the sauii 1 or it! y«»u My «»hj«*et at this point i »Hinte tin' criticisms not only to of those g«*o«l health against those i health, but t «» show (,'ln-i w ho arc atrabilious i" ith them. I'« heart the crimes «»f : p«H»r ian people hat is the matter t i-hurge against the titer portion of >t «v'uelmie that been Do *>rgantsm. isc the path to II« 1 ; i»t arbt»re«l nil as ti ' foliage, beautifully snowed qu'.site chrysanthemums as r the •ith e\ one« 1 , that, the rongmul. ill bring you out at the .same ! gate w hethor you walk w ith the strkle of an athlete or com« up Th< their «wxperi» 1 the present, ami turc, need the senu thor« for«', \ the The «•niteiies. be? 'rl>i.l about I an«l i-bi.i nhoul ; rl-id about the fit- , ing pr.-ai-U- ! ■lieai use «»f this subject i amis of Christians, id ! I 1 Anotlier prne is for th« 1 young. that they must first .* i il.l j heat. They so , the The the, »« \ is alu v their oats, and after ant Michigan l.et me break the delusion. Wild ont* slug the liver, ami tnv gotii-r; thev e; puRi'ti up. pre« eupy that org. for the implantation of n right-1 te that there is: : ti. r. •«' nged men a'unit us ! arc «■ivot, agile. sph'n«ii«i. grami old j How much w ild oats did they ! 1 30? ' M-rop. at n s i.Mi. hetuv« 1 IS years None, n .r, i ' ; Lie aac -1 ft« honor those who 1: hvc in not with early ohi riff f« A gw 'ne on E«m<* ♦h«* n''nr of the bodily In r, U you u g and aft«r y tan per hap* h; of »!:'•. ipati In-art «mangel, ge the Htri-r. 'J t, molt. that wh ,ie - aft»-; .f cha ■tn bling d stag « g ft 1 «»Il g the s.* h -is to-dity ar •d. t g*'ri« ■I «1« « a • 1 ent, pr. ; that th- v u h-ins they put upon ar paving estât«- lx*fon- they wer di ».si «»atio they put fir »t *1 ortgage. ' to b/ages a I ali that n ab- the now is «»f their dertalcer v put. out -»f fulfillment of ly text, a di «1 1» there utraged yet but physical ha but fa Iking about, «• at wo •hi* ling t<; an A. Dotu* -T ht in all pro of it I»'.- ; 'I I «lute at, the Im of the hi-AS Of your What/ Will d.e^Mpntl, Never. i 1 1 » al.out 11.. *u body so that ' i ! 1 it',, but get the liver thill-* 1*1« y if tin* li v* er. or Fatty «It— •f tie- i,ver, hut Solomon eiienif.h ,1 igh his •ike thro« I I CM lid M Cl this whej fed I'n m et hens, igle feeding Ml his liver, vliieh « ach night, N-i that id linail v •mg 11 Mlles si ctiieus. And a dissipated early . peek ii the live i Ml id «lotit !i is the r out. i I I e Tell les break the «f •.ieiM-li its eh »»Ih the liver; but tli. r a it is !g lip lion io fable, hut i d'lial v. ■i siiioking eigars has he is get t ing for hi hat young as by early dissipât h is energies that he lerrible reality. idea that •self smoked liver. has idea, that ho so deplet « «I ill Here is other \ n vho, if he put all hi \ put all hi •lit of youthful tin' strength of temptat drive Hin Duck, but he is allow to h veilf«im*il by the ing what but immortal i.lefeat eu Dll, y young brother, d Hike nt tlie ike that Uioiis uik tile hat t ie ««"tt lute. WIkiI si. I.mii, rs late? Tin \ h mgs that expie fn tn Pit V t lire«* hi mutes early u a fl'eeted tliei all the wa thev had to be switched nil' there. id the mu In d strength i part of the j, I sutler f'or it all Hi. ay through tlie first /( he foil. inuging ing.M There h beautiful ' that i« be i es fn 's country, or fa i ly ids that w« re empty sleeve uv beaut ifnl t hail the most ! that was iseuhir forenri shade .1 •er tlie .-ye, sh«: <>Ut il liai t ie, that »ore heuutiful flm any vit h« >ut i 11 - ■yes that Da « 1 parsed jury. «»hi mission: •y out with the inlurii of Africa • nuli jungles, ant tban a n ho hi cd at d last. g.v 1 uu»t her after er a family ( *f children «I«« \ with 11 glory around face that surpassed It all depends 1 in what but* ate Il ing ith her pal«' a the angelic. ■ sick ii«' b st «is. If we must get sick and worn out, let it 1 in the cf fort t«> akc the «»»•hi good. N,.| i 111« 1 Si >st pathetic see 'NS, Ullll Oft« 1 ice of sin No! N<>' One of the es that 1 ever wit it, i.s that of •n converted in the tiftm* * MX 'anting t.» he useful, orKl ties or seven!i«*s but they •' Natl that thev have served the in the earlier part «>f their life physical energy left Th«*y sucri ticod ves, muscles, lungs, lie art and liver tin* wrong altar. They fought tli« 1 wrong siil« 1 . and for the service of G«h1. •he tliei: all hacked up i l tlvei munitiou all gom*. they enlist for Em When the higli hich that 'tiled eav airy horse. «i spur into cavalry charge ith champing bit and flaming eye nml neck elotluM ith thunder, is worn out spavined and spring-halt, he rides up to the great Capti ring-boned und ot our sal vu turn on the hi to horse ami offers his scr When such p«-rs«ms might have been, through the goo«i habits of their battle i «»ted a lifetime, mishing through tin' helm they i ini«juities. spending their «lays and nights in discussing the indigestion, nerves, ami be? ay of curing their an«l «piloting their jangling nmsiiig tln-ir laggavil appetite, and try ing to extract the dart from ttn-ir „••• raged liver, better converted late tluA ■ver! Oh, yes; for they will got't-o Heaven. But they will go afoot hen they might have wheeled up tin* steep hills of the sky in Elijah's chariot, There is an old hymn that we used to the country meeting house hen l w as a boy. nu«l l remember how the old folks' voices trembled w ith while they snug it. I have forgot all but two lines, but those liueJ ci l st slug it te ti. arc the peroration of iv sermon: Twill Raw To mini! reunion yiiuug. • from a thou samt snare? '\orxo man.'' said the merchant to tho Presquvt!ve offlee l»oy, "are you fairly w .di •'duv'at.'d"1 bd/' replied the kjy, proud* 4,-Tit-Bila to WOMAN AND HOME. ; nr,- the " I» •l»Hi of Ibe Soul. ; ^ x '• ' . J ! ' U I,a tore in the matter of skin by a course EYES MADE LOVELY. \ nrlouR V\ (i > m llei Madame may char.. L.i. of h'-r he ; v any <!•- of treatment. .Si ay gr; velop h- autiful arms or u shapely neck, h.*r aid if the call surgery ■I, t huppe ith her stand uni of beauty. But •1 |X- «if her none d : There they ai ml rm h*-, brown d she not «1 be.nly, perhaps, that surgery « or a has km Jh I, after all, there a nd car 1 which will at n hindrance may foi tliei eh may be gi w; ! to depends ! Th ! be night. The rubbed not be v. w should hruMicd the I, h « - 1 1 to apply the dies should la tim besI 11 ppli.'.l to ;t robing iipw; hieh is hildren s eye-i ligi.t]\ clipped at ill grow ic"; but i eye. lashes the . * * i 1 v, and should in "V- M Up perso ith the In thi gn i " j ashed in ! -ritn- : 1 nation, they he i ubbly. Ev ent lx the vet ■«' an I only ! -are should h th« d eyelids , r. When t ,re is u pncklyw «• eyes feel , lTl ,' , r . • oof hin Ml refresh ii ■ wadi for ii: .f soft water, n litx-h of 1 t onful of her and j • 5 he mix- 1 bathing thej a Diesj dy. Mix all ■II f- ha he the bottle before tire. The be ;, v . pla(',-rJ so that , -. The !i'*-ht I the daylight , urilo* the eyes ie fr« rays do not 1 1 vs also I or dark blue blinds in ! th- Side. I eflVetually pre which iglit light fro and help..* . •ring the i Si Tin- eyes should he eli ■d r»t* three 1m: •s for five This rests Hum pres- ru* their luster. A good diges tln-r aid to beautiful eves, t for laeli shows itself in -Chi- ; Idles ' ' :■ » Tribun*'. j TOILET NECESSITY. n min« T« « I V, lili-l Is Prei Well t-l til. A y lady's i y aeqiiisitie I« !. 1 lie one n combing t< is made bv ! the illustra! a e end of the to* iinl its length. This end should be id three inches I either side. The "dge«* at the >p should opemmr 1 hen lie folded baelc, making : ! . All the cut edges should 1 be eat. I y button-1 d, and rutiles of , J T l /./• ; vV ) i.Vo; LI *.•? ! I A Ki*' * - ( 1 j ill prove '7~T rr ~~ r, A " w b v, a- - i/w wll u'L'i .«'L l'll RTT Y COM DIN G TO \Y t ; L. embroidery or Maltese lace very effective. The to el is made to fastei ith a *, concealed by a ribbon icck, and a little feather- ! • drawn work •h.—Edith Chester b v at the st itching thing Country Gentle j ! give the ti: in dainty colors for laying in th« bottoms of i are particularly nice in bedding und table linens and I hey have the appearance of is 1 are sold by the yard and cut to lit the drawers, the edges be- If ing buttonholed or bound. The flannel «units a delicate perfume, ami cry article in utlri The perfume i.s said during tin monly in use. >1i llnlut} Tin, 11 Machet«. Perfumed tl; els i: come (In ilia v kept. ordinary tl. •I; ill scent in cr w here it is kepL 1 lx* far more en any of the sachets coni \Vhill « «.II« ) «re I>olii„. "nt of lltc college wonicii recently in terrogated lh'i are tenchi-rs, 47 librar nurecs. 19 journalists und 19 Idle the remainder ; «•h-rks, 1 dis tributed around in various unclassified jxcitions. The her of women, Majority of agixen mu«-* the as, "' d to "'C nnitt. r, said thev rceeued less pay thmi ow-r the same kind of men f rk A small h«> get the same u \ tiny fraction «»f the num- ir : over number ere found may i an< : pay, an«l a her receive«! more money than men in Chronicle. imilar positions.—C Idea g Harley Unter for Fever. It allays ' tlle thirst and is useful in coughs and colds. ! Wash quarter pound of barley, drain * or gh a colander, put it on in a pint bath Barley ator Is very good in cases of , fever, inflammation, etc. ci l hot st ri water «ater and twit for five minutes; through a sieve, throwing the ! 11 « ay. Put to the barley two quarts of fresh water and boil steadily hour, when strain. Many per -1 «.ms like the thinnest yellow peel of a !1 ,' iemou boiled with it; aneetcu to Uiste. c ' 0<1 —lwisute Hours. ' r° i of , . to *t ,f ou ' *- ■' t mti.'Vs the «orid go . round, «he said, sentimentally. j leads and ask: 1 ask Tho Mime, Hut mnt rciti. -ai l, prosaically, to docs ; ..-Ny Brooklyn Life. THIS IS QUITE NEW. ; now Make I »« Old llnrrrls < mu lorm l»l<* « Of three barrels, some boards, a few screws and tacks, some draping rnate . . . ,, . 1 » rial and an old mattress, a comfortable and good-looking couch can be made. To make it obtain three good, strong n ° sugar barrels, and arrange them at reg ular distance apart, the beads and bottoms should be fastened w*cure iüi nails, and to them at rails three or four inches wide and six feet long. U stout screws for tlie purpose, and drive eight through the strip and into •h barrel. pla«,e ly i tach two side runners rim 1 m id of The two end barrels should be joined first and afterward the middle one. This is to give an even bearing on p re can! the floor. T ' more strips, each one inch and a half square, are to be fastened to the der - i«lcs of the barrels at the ends near the heads and bottoms. This rail will rest on the floor and prevent the couch from tipping like a cradle,ns the bulged sides of the. barrel would cause it to do ! if it were not for these strips. To the top of the barrel to be attached. platform is This is 30 inches wide . L3J } I •S® f x, --r" , f > t' J ' >« CÏ-, /. '» * •:» - '•/ x '■ I \ r .r. prs-Tf i mm uj-f: ■ore'll MADE OF 1 SUGAR BARRELS. and six feet six inches long; it ks made of matched board and fastened together 'veral battens arranged across j the under side. Hails similar to tliose ! [Hnccd along the floor are fastened to 1 He top of the barrels along either side, d ! prevent tin* platform tipping on the tops of the barrels. At one end cline is made similar to the ejrectsh in the figure, and when the construe* t ionii 1 part is thus far fra k is ready to be upholstered, old hair mattress not. more Obtaii than 30 inches ide—a single bed mat is th«* right size— and tie it fast to the top of the platform. Over thi.sdi ^'c cretonne, denim or other goods for the covering, and tack it fast all around to t, ^ u ' c< *k re °t tlie platform. Make a flounce of the required length stout cord: allow full and gather it gh and tack it fast to the no * edge over the top c ering. The 'dge may be trimmed with gimp ails should be driven quite together, so the drapery may not De dragged away, as the continual tion and use would soon make it look Si d ails. The clow tidy if it were not properly fus With the addition of a pretty couch ver, some sofa pillt tv* draw a erlet that cr over one eel in ing, this couch will present n comfortable n]ipenrnnce, and among the various pieces of furniture i this will lie c sit e of the most i vcJeo t *.— N. Y. Journal. ! SIMF'LE HEALTH HINTS. it>«i«u «Ith tVlilrh Rvi bin» y Should lie Familiar. I A simple hygienic fact f many j>eo phi yet to learn is, that the skin of a f tlie fruit itself, The bloom of 1 fruit i , dieticnlly considered. the peach is a lux ■iant growth of mi ashed grapes, eaten ill show 500,000 J crolu's, ami nd all. brs for each fluid ounce of st»muach fluid. These facts are proof positive thoroughly washing all raw fruit before it is eaten. The •eessitv lapo of the neck, the lower port of tlie back of the head, the front of the abdn eu and the shins are the chief ! regions if th" body susceptible I A chill, heweu i cold. ay be carried to the fro ot her parts. IS sy st Cl Thc following rules f •old cl mot lie too often formulated: Neve- let cold air blow on the back of the vk or head. Keep the abdoin«? Cover the shins when riding. Change wet shoes und stockings with nnnly clad. Never sit on a stone or on damp grass. morally known that roasted coffee a as a vnlualile disinfectant. ( 1 he liest mode is <0 dry t! j pound it powder on a moderately heated iron plate until it ks of a dark brown tint, Sprinkle it i ra eau, roast the a mortar and tliei sink:-., or expose it on a any room to be purified.— ! Housewife. Hrliool Drei C« f«»r «Irin. The head of a well-known school for girls in speaking of appropriate school j dresses advised the use of light-w eight ! materials. Light garments of serge cashmere should be worn," she said, "and clothes of extra warmth for out doors. Childreu dressed too warmly complain of the heat of the schoolroom and ask to have windows opened, which is im|Kvssible. White a prom for little girls keep them always freah and dainty, If it lie inculcated that a soiled apron or hair ribbon shows a lack of refinement, they »«x)u acquire habits of daintiness in the care of their clothes. One thing 1 should like to emphasize is that it is unfortunate tbut children are obliged to wear out clothes which were made for 'best' in the schoolroom. It would seem to be much betLxr to give them away to poorer relative« and keep al ways simple gow ns for ev ery day wear.' How Clt'iui U«tokn. Grease may be taken out by laying the page between two sheets of Wotting piM-r. and passing a hot iron gently ow-r it. To remove grease from t.li'r ir covers, scrap pipe clay or French chalk over the spot and iron with a (not u hot one). warm Vellum covers may often be cleaned by means of soap an< l "liter, but if much soiled should be washed with a weak solution of salts of lemon. i To take out ink stains, tlle h]* two minutes in a solution oxalic acid, then In clean cold water * or u kours. To restore the cou sistolH 'N of the pajier afterwards, use a bath of *' place siA-" ami water.—Housewife. !1 ,' ipht ' vear tn, ' m " n 'helrbat*. On Cape c ' 0<1 <0 ' TO0 ,cr » "ere killed for this pur r° se - lu Pennsylvania the slaughter of bobolinks is said to have amounted to 1,000,000, and iu parts of Florida the herons are nearly exterminated, leads the Brooklyn (N. V.) Kagle ask: "Can rocruel a creature as woman ask for the right to vote?" or SonB Hints ii ml SnlTmae. I.ast year £00,000 song birds Wore de stroyed in this country that women This to FARM AND GARDEN. VALUABLE EXPERIMENTS. Muld to I'reveni Dipping I» Sow Spread of T**: Elaborate experiments on Texas fe have l>een conducted during the past year by the Missouri state authorities cooperating v. it h the Texas Expriment station. It i.> clearly demonstrated that the Texas tick is the natural means of the disease from Ticks hatched in The laboratory w hen put on Missouri short-horn cows in lots free from any possible infection, produced fatal case.* every instance within from 13 to IS days alter the young tickt were placed on the animal. The Texas station dipped a carload of Texan cattle, ail of which wei d with the Texas fever tick, am: communicating animal to another. shipped th«? dipped cattle to the Mis souri Experiment .station, were dipped in a West Virginia mineral •at t b Tiles oil at a cost of less thi five cents pci infine« 'J'he Missouri station head. a small lot these dipped l cxi tattle i it ii a number of short-horn cows from the l;th of August until the 1st of Mo nde careful daily obser I temperature records, with as com u'lnlmr, and vat ions a tin- re- thut 1 ! municated. if gubscquci confirm these results, tin en U expel* dipping proc ■ill be regarded a- entirely practi ralile and feasibV. It cun be casilv am cheaply done and ercial .scale ild enable the far ers of till Missi.>sij>pi valley to jiureliase and brin^ safety a' ith jierfec ie year cheap rang. .season of tl cattle to cat th-i ir p lüde to inoculât« An atti-mpt ca t Me s 1 • y would be use, with th.it pro against this esults. Thi -e tire confirmed l»\ « -xp-riment-s that Dr eluded in Mis ery j,r< r i just « sissippi, on a carload of dairy eatth tliipped tln-re fr these cattle had died Kansas. T else before the a ere injected method is neithej expensive nor difficult, and if it prove.« to ln«, successful tlie entire Texas fevei district (comprising a dozen states) wil be opened as a market for the thorough bred stock of the north and west, in asmuch as these animals may then b< shipped to these states with safety.— Country Gentleman. lied afterward. The AUSTRALIAN BEEF. tt In Soli! ln I,oilii< 40 Per Cent r Product. Cheaper Tim: Dressed beef shippers i feeling the competition of Australian (.'iiieago f frozen beef i English arkets. E have had no competitor ex ults in London, but of cept English late Australia has built up the frozen beef industry xfent that ■ underselling American London 4U to 50 pci o sue! they are dressed beef i «•«*ut. The l 'ni ted Kim»-d xports of dressed beef to the in daunary were 23. HS3,840 pounds, and for the seven th- mded January 31 thev were This shows the ex industry 170,240,000 jxiunds. tent to has grown. hieh the A meric: The value of American the I'nited Kingdom alone exjxirts t ' ■ven month. vas $13,228,000. That country. In ver, consumes practically nl! of the dressed beef ■e sell abroad. P. 1). Arm trade, said: dffpi'ting our trade, as they are under The beef i? '. discussing the export "Australi; beef is selling us London. fl ■ii, anil tin" people do not like it ■II as the Amerie: product, but The Australians they a ha e unproved their system of handling of lute, til good. We feel t lie effectif t he i merits fn that country. Most of the A iistraiia beef goes to Loudon, but. ti'.king all the Fnitod JCingdom. one* third more Amerie; beef is sold." FOR SORTING HOGS. A «•nie! Sleek \ «•«* Without Vi filch N< m! !h Centjilelo. A sorting pen is most o ft herd of «'in*-nt when gs is to he divided. Mine i built alongside a partition fence; a and b represent the tw compartments, en from the pasture through tl". jrntes nt hand into b. 'J'c sort them The hogs are dri stands at d and oper* n* ma G y jf u / c HANDY SORTING PEN. .Itps tlie prates ,1 r and f e. Anotherm P'ets into the pens anil drives the hogs \ one nt a time. The out, an at the gate turns them into the pasture, g, or into tlie ]k*u, a, as desire«!. J f t he hogs arc coming in a string three feet «port, they can lx* put wh * w anted by simply swinging the gates. Keeently we start* ed in with a hunch of about 100 and sort* ed out 5 u in 15 minutes w ithout a mis take.—Orange Judd Farmer. Wliltmnsh for the Farm. Whitewash can be prepared as fol lows; Take six quarts of nice lime, slake it with Iniiliug water, then cover it till it cooks a little, whereon strain it and add a quarter of a pound of alum, burnt or pow dered, one pound of sugar three pints of rice Hour boiled toil thin paste with Water, and a pound of clean glue dissolved. When all these higro-ii ients arc thoroughly mixed, add live gal lons of water. This whitewash is excel lent for ceilings, and if applied to the outside of buildings while it Is hot it .vili last for a long time; and ; « i « , « . it may be colored, it is a very cheap and service ible paint. A little copperas as large as a hickory nut will impart to it a nice buff color. ar of no Straw f«»r Sheep. Ii lias been well attested that be straw is a an valuable food for sheep and that they arc fond of it. The bean, like clover, is a leguminous plant, and many farmers say that the straw, though coarse and harsh, lias nearly as much nutrition as clover hay. It makes a verv rich manure when fed to either sheep or cow s. This is show n by its rotting »ery fast when piled and giving off thi strong smell of ammonia, which comes Irom feeding any manure rich in nitro genous nutrition. is CONVENIENT GRANARY. number and Other Material Required Will Coat fStt. This building is 14 by 20 feet, and 14 feet high to the eaves. The lower part feet high. The bins are slanting ts shown, («rain is put in above ami drawn out at S S. The stejw of stair* uay S W, are seven inches high, so that it is easy to carry grain up and empty it into the bins in each side. To get thd grain out is always hardest, but in this granaiy it is the easiest work, as all you have to do is hold the bag under th* jjxjiit (Si, turn the shut-off, and the gmifl does the rest. It is only play to sack a load of grain. One man can do it as fast as two with a half-bushel. There are three bins on each side in id y granary, each of 200 bushels capac ity. The space on upj>er floor betwe bins, back of the stairway, is live by even feet, and high enough for any an to walk and work in. Low er floor mostly used for storing seed and grain in sacks, such as flaxseed, clover, tim }vueked under th slant of the bins, out of the way. The middle space is used for cleaning grain, and a good fanning mill is always in readiness, and good platform scales upon which everything is weighed. The carpenter says this style of bin is easier on the building, as most of the is on the inside, drawing the frame together instead of pressing i* othy, etc. They ! pressure A r 5V E / » 5 V FARM GRANARY. 011 1. The weight is carried direct to the sills, resting on good stone foundation. The rough lumber and flooring out of our c -re got mods; siding—c ood—cost ten dollars cum n her and per 1,000 feet better quality than l could have got for double the money in the lumber yards. Here is the bill of lumber needed: bite the stump, and is ol Two pice Three pieces Sx<. 14 feet long. Twenty-six studding 2x5. 14 feet long. corner posts 5x5, 14 feet long. Nine Joists 2x8, 14 feet long. Twelve joists 2x8, 10 feet long. Twenty-four bin studding 2x4, :» feet long Twenty-two rafters 2x5, 10 feet long. Fifteen girts V/j x4, 14 feet long. One hundred ribs 1x2, 12 feet long. Five hundred feet flooring. Eighteen hundred feet siding and for bins inside. The cash cost, beside my labor, is a* follows, in round numbers: Sxs, 20 feet long. l'' Carponte aw bill V hiding. Stone and c Shingles. Window sash i Nails, Paint, oil Planing and matching. i: 1 gh aek and rollers for door 1 brush. Total. Siding runs up ami down, better that way. At the gable ends the siding is scalloped, which adds but a few cents to the cost. This granary suits me perfectly. Paint it nicely, and it nit to the farm.—A. A. Singler, in Ohio Farmer. .$v -s it is •ill be an SOME HELPFUL HINTS. Scatter manure hauled out. as fast as it is Get all «)f the manure out possible be fore planting. Breeding from strong tendency to degenerate tlie oft* spring. One immature stock lias a „act in pruning is to lessen the amount of fruit and increase its quality. Feed the grow ing pigs a good ration of ship-stuff wet up with skim-milk twice daily. Clean, well-fitting harness for the work teams will often save having sore shoulders. In order that the horses may get the full benefit of their rest at noon, al ways remove the harness. With pigs it is always best to push the growth and sell young, and i way lessen the risk of loss? that Slops made of bran and middlings with skim*millc makes one of the best foods for suckling sows. breeding should be to build up vitality, standing and capa* bility for rapid development. Commence cultivating possible after planting, easiest dit ion. very The aim i as soon as This is the vay of keeping in a good con Fa mi er s' L'nion. AKrlcultnrul Education. Prof. Henry JS. Arrnsby, dean of the school of agriculture of the Penngyl 'ania state college, says that the agri cultural products of Pennsylvania ex ceed the total iron ore, coal and oil products of the state by $3,000,000. He also makes a strong? pica for ntrricul "'raj education. "Whether we like it or not," he says, "ive are fare to face with •w problems and new conditions. In tins process of evolution, by which agri culture is adjusting- itself to its new environment, as , every other process of evolution, the fittest will survive. The community or the individual farmer that can s 'cesslully readjust its agri culture to these new conditions will tinue to con prosper, while the farmer . "hieh fails to do this « ill be borne down by forces as pitiless and as irresistible as gravitation." or tlie community For a Per in an ont Pimtnro. When practicable a permanent pae turc is desirable. Fields that are adapt ed to the production of tilled crops that are under a close rotation . - , , , cannot be pastured with profit. If a crop of clover ar timothy is removed in tlie rotation there Is nothing gained by grazing the young grass nor the growth after the crop is removed. The soil needs of this organic matter than it more , gets at the best, and this aftermath is worth more as food to the soil than to stock Ihe skinning of the tilled fields by stock ami the tramping when the land is wet are responsible for many fail ures to get profitable crops. If lè ES de sirable land can lx- laid down to per manent grasses and stock be confined to this land, the plowed laud of the farm has a better ehar.ee.