Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, October 27, 1898, Page 3, Image 3

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Another Session of Peaeo
Commissioners is Held.
For Two Hours and a Half Dons
Talked About Cuba's Debt.
Wuxblngtmi Official* Have Come to the
Conclusion that It Will be Impossible for
All of the Spantnh Soldiers to Evacuate
Cuba by December l*t.
Paris, Oct. 22.—The joint session of
the peace commissions yesterday last
ed from 2p. 4:30 p. m. During
this time the commissioners discussed
the second series of written arguments
put forward by the Spaniards for the
purpose of prevailing* upon the Anieii
can commissioners to assume the
Cuban debt. No definite conclusion
■was reached and the commissioners
adjourned until Monday, when the
Cuban question will again be discuss
ed. Tt is pro Viable that this feature of
the negotiations will be disposed of
next. ■week.
Thus far there have been seven joint
sessions, four of which have been de
voted to the discussion of the first ar
ticle of the protocol. In this manner
two weeks have passed and no result
Ims been reached. The American com
missioners have listened to all the ar
guments of the Spaniards, but they
have not changed the position which
they first assumed, in refusing to take
over the Cuban debt.
Washington. Oct. 22.—1t is now
certain that the complete evacuation
of Cuba will lie delayed beyond the
period originally fixed by the adminis
tration. Tliis will follow without
reference *o anything that has oc
curred in Paris before the peace com
mission. The war department lias sat
isfied itself that the task imposed
upon the Spanish authorities, namely,
the removal and transportation to a
great distance bv sea of about 120.000
soldiers, sick and well, with their ac
coutrements. was beyond the ability
of the Spaniards. The magnitude of
the task is shown by the fact that the
great trans-Atlantic steam lines cross
ing the Atlantic from New York, all
combined, in prosperous seasons,
transport only about 50.000 persons in
one year —less than half the number
that the Spanish officials, with their
poor facilities, were expected to trans
port in about ten weeks.
Del a v in the evacuation of Cuba will
cause a delay in the relinquishment of
sovereignty by the Spaniards over the
entire island, which was set for Decem
ber 1. It is hardly deemed prudent to
undertake to assume charge of the
municipal affairs of Havana so lonjy
as tfie city comtains a strong garrison
of Spanish troops, and it is felt that
law and order could be better main
tained in such centers by allowing
them to remain under Spanish Juris
diction until they are evacuated by the
troops and reoccupied by United States
troops. It is not to be. understood
from this that the American military
commission is in any sense abating* the
pressure it has brought to bear upon
the Spanish military commissioners t<\
secure the evacuation of the island
and the relinquishment of Spanish
sovereignty. On the contrary they
have redoubled their efforts to secure
these objects, but are not disposed to
in-ist upon the performance of im
possible tasks.
A Jlebelllon In the Tra *v tal
"Pretoria. Oct. 22.—Serious trouble Is
brewing with the Maputo tribe, south
of the Limpo river. The natives re
cently massacred a Lutheran mission
ary and his family at the town of
Zoutpansberg and the Transvaal gov
ernment sent an expedition to punish
them. Chief Opefu with 20.000 follow
ers fully armed, and four cannons sup
plied by white traders, has attacked
the laager. Heavy fighting is proceed
ing 1 . The ultimatum of the command
ing officer of the Transvaal troops,
Gen. .Toubert, demanding an uncondi
tional surrender, was ignored by the
tribesmen and lie has summonded 3,000
burgdiers to reinforce the 5.000 now in
the field.
Strsini;l"<l lie- Three Children.
Toronto, Out., Oct. 22.—A dreadful
trageilV was enacted here last night
when Kliza Hurrill. wife of a well-to
do mechanic, became demented and
strnTig-led her three, children. Kthel,
ag"jl H; Stanley, aged 3, and Harold,
ag'ed 11 years. The husband of the
woman found all of them on their
mother's bed dead when he came home
from work. The woman is crazy.
Tnwb'iHt Kxn'oil^.
Httsbnrg, Oct. 22. The tovvboat
Rescue, belong-ing to Jutte & Co.. was
blown up last night at Lock No. •!,
near Elizabeth. The captain was kill
ed and nine of the crew were injured,
Three Men Kll ed by l»y> m 112.
Dili nth, Minn., Oct. 22.—Three men
were killed here Friday by an explos
ion of dynamite. They were working
on the government canal blowing' up
an old hulk.
Chicago, (let. 22. Writs of tempor
ary injunction were served Friday oil
;U railroad ticket brokers. The peti
tions upon which the injunctions were
granted set forth alleged fraudulent
dealing's of the brokers in one-fare
round-trip tickets. Seven railroads pe
titioned for the injunction.
War Sentiment lii«rea»ea.
Paris, Oct. 22. During the last 4S
hours the sentiment of the people lno
undergone a change and the feeling in
favor of war with Kngland has in
creased in a remarkable degree. Tht
attitude of the press is defiant.
BMlrn at K*erjr Stag* In the lomatle
<»ani« She AHKH ft> r and IH iilveu » ISrlwf
llreathlns Spell.
Paris, Oct. 20.—The Spanish peace
commission was unable to meet the
United States peace commission at the
joint session arranged for Wednesday
and the next meeting of the two com
missions has been fixed for Friday.
Judge Day received a communica
tion in the morning from Senor Kios,
president of the Spanish commission,
saying' that advices expected but not
received from Madrid made it neces
sary for himself and his colleagues to
request a postponement of any further
conferences until Friday. A courteous
reply was returned by Secretary
Moore, on behalf of the American com
missioners. granting an extension of
the time of the next meeting as re
quested. While the deferring of any
one conference for two days is not
in itself an important request, the de
lay by the Spaniards at this juncture
is something more than significant.
The game of diplomacy now progress
ing here has reached a stage which
makes it necessary that the next move
be made by the Spanish commission
ers. They are confronted by the plain
fact of their protocol agreement to
relinquish and evacuate Cuba without
"ifs," "ands" or "buts."
The assigned reason for the request
for delay is believed to have been to
allow an interchange of communica
tions with Madrid and to formulate a
final attitude on the Cuban matter.
The tone during the last four days
of the Spanish and French press is sig
nificant of widened confidences by the
Spaniards as to t lie attitude they have
assumed in the negotiations here, and
the recurring assurances of Spain's
desire for arbitration may have had a
meaning. The Spaniards may not
have sought to promote sympathy, but
had they desired to lay down n basis
upon which to set up a plea to Europe
to prevent what it is sought, to present
as her ravishment, the surface indica
tions could not have been more favor
ably disposed for that purpose than
they have been.
Sir Michael ISearli, Chancellor
of tlio Kichequer* Thrown Down tlie
tiauiitlet to Franca —The <iauln Prepare
for lloHUlltle*.
London, Oct. 20.—Sir Michael 11.
I.each, chancellor of the exchequer,
speaking at North Shields last even
ing. said: "Our work in Egypt is not
completed. Africa is big enough tor
us both for France in the west and
ourselves in the east. 1 hope and be
lieve the question is capable of a
friendly solution, but this country has
put her foot down. It would be a
great calamity if, after peace for up
wards of »0 years, we should be
launched into a great war. but there
are greater evils than war, and we
shall not shrink from anything that is
coming, knowing that we are support
ed by a united people."
London, Oct. 20.—The speech of Sir
Michael 11. Beach at North Shields
has deeply impressed England and the
utmost concern is felt, as to how
France will receive it. Most of the
morning papers elaborate some of the
descriptions of the belligerent prepar
ations of France.
The Paris correspondent of the Mai!
says:"ln Toulon and Brest every
nerve is strained to get ready for war,
which may break out on short notice.
The Paris press is growing more and
more determined to back up extreme
measures, even a resort to arms. The
French have been excessively piqued
by the threatening tone of the Eng
lish papers, which is a more likely
casus belli than til:. 1 mere question
of Fashoda.. Consequently the out
look here is grave. There are reports
of troops hurrying from Paris to Brest
and Toulon. The artillery in the bat
teries and at the various ports has
been instructed for any emergency,
and tlie cannons at all the forts and
batteries are kept ready for action at
any moment."
Spaniards Assert that Dewey's Squadron
Has Had a i'*ij{ht witli the Insurgents'
London, Oct. 20.—The Madrid cor
respondent of the Times says: Min
ister of Marine A tin on has received a
dispatch from Manila announcing a
naval engagement between the Ameri
cans and rebels in consequence of Ad
miral Dewey forbidding the latter to
fly the rebel flag from their ships. The
dispatch adds that there were losses
on both sides, but that the Americans
captured the rebel ships. The scene
of the engagement is not stated.
The dispatch says Admiral Dewey
having forbidden the Tagalos to hoist
the Philippine flag upon their vessels,
a series of fights ensued, resulting in
loss on both sides.
Washington, Oct. 20.—As far as
could be ascertained no information
regarding reported naval engagement
has been received at tin- navy depart
ment. nor has (Sen. Otis, commanding
the United States troops at Manila,
made any reference to it in any com
munications to the war department.
The dispatch created considerable in
terest in Washington. Recently the
newspapers said that Admiral Dewey
had sent one or two of his ships to
another portion of the Philippine
group on n mission of some import
ance, and the suggestion is made that
it may have been these vessels which
have been engaged in combat with the
School f'ensus Frauds Discovered.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 20. The grand
jury of Webb county has found nearly
20 indictments against men for school
census frauds. More than 1,000 fraud
ulent. names have been discovered on
the rolls of the public schools of
Laredo, the result of importing Mexi
can children across the Kio (Irande.
These indictments ate the result of
charges made by Harnett (iibbs, popu
list candidate for governor, that dur
ing tile last seven years 511.000 of the
j state school fund had been paid to
I political tools of the state adminiwtrar
| tion on the school census nadding plaa.
llmpUln »t Fort Mcl'h»r«on Allori-h tlmt
Hick Mitli Wert* Rohl)f<l-
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 22.—The wrnr in
vestigation committee arrived Friday
and went to Fort Mel'herson. The only
work fro be <lone here is in connection
with the hospital at the fort. The
commissioners examined only Mvo wit
nesses here. They were Ma «>r lllair
Is. Taylor, surgeon in charge of the
general military hospital here, and
Rev. Orvillo J. Xave, chaplain of that
Dr. Taylor said he had in the begin
ning of the camp's history had con
siderable difficulty rn getting requisi
tions filled, although he had hail no
difficulty in getting them approved >.v
the authorities at Washington. One
requisition made on May 10 and
another on June 24 had not been en
tirely filled until very recently.
ljev. Xave said he had visited every
patient who had been in the hospital
and that he had never heard a single
complaint from n man who was
possessed of his reason, while on the
contrary he had heard many expres
sions of gratitude and commendation
for the excellent conduct of the hos
Mr. Xave expressed the opinion that
in the conduct of military hospitals
there was too little care of the clothes
and other property of patients.
"In a word the thieving which has
been going on and the petty pecula
tions which have been practiced upon
soldiers" said he. "oftentimes by their
comrades, has been one of the saddest
features of the war."
A Portion of 11>•» French Army l»
K««tly to Take the Field—Marcliaii<l>
lt«n>ort Rfwlvwl in I'arlx.
Paris. Oct. 2:2. Maj. Marchand's re
port, telegraphed from Cairo, has been
received here. It does not mention the
arrival at Fashoda of Gen. Kitchener
and only gives an account of the inci
dents of xpedition, with an elab
orate description of the route followed,
the points occupied, the lnaner of oc
cupation and the raising of the flag
over Fashoda.
The Temps publishes a dispatch
from Nantes saying that the Fourth
battalion of the infantry regiments,
comprising the Twenty-first division,
with headquarters at Nantes, has com
pleted its war equipment. Each man
has received 120 rounds of ammunition
and his camp outfit and the officers
of the four regiments of that division
have been supplied with revolver cart
ridges. The division is now in readi
ness to march when ordered and it is
believed these troops are intended for
coast defense.
Steamer Chinholm Wrecked Near I«le
Hojnlfl-ThA Crew Saved.
Port Arthur, Ont., Oct. 22. —The
steamer Dixon has arrived here with
six of the crew of the steamer Henry
Chisholm, who were picked np in a
yawlboat by the Dixon off Isle Uoyale.
The Chisholm left Dulnth Sunday
evening with the schooner John Mar
tin in tow. Monday afternoon, when
off Keewenaw point, the Martin cut
•the t.ow line and was soon lost to view,
as the weather was thick and the wind
blowing a gale. The Chisholm cruised
about, until Thursday morning trying
to find the missing schooner, but with
out success.
Thursday morning, while trying to
enter Washington harbor, at the
southwest end of Isle Uoyale, the
steamer struck the Rock of Ages. The
crew of If> men abandoned their boat
and reached fsle Koyale in safety.
The Chisholm is owned by M. A. Brad
ley, of Cleveland, and is worth $70,000.
Dewey llu«n*t Ile>ir«l of the C'apturea.
Washington, Oct. 22. —A telegram
was received Friday by the secretary
of the navy from Admiral Dewey at
Manila, saying that the collier Nero
arrived at Taku on the 10th with her
coal on fire and suggesting that she
be sent home. Admiral Dewey said
nothing with regard to the capture of
any more ships belonging either to the
Spaniards or to the insurgents, or at
least, if he did, the officials of the de
partment will not admit it.
New Yor!<, Oct. 22. —Money—On call
per cent. Prime mercantile paper 3V«'</4 per
cent. Sterling exchange firm at 483 for
demand and 4S2f«4*2 l /i for <>o days.
Government bonds steady.
(iritir, Provisions HIHI f.ive Stock,
Flour Minnesota patents $4.00(2/4.33.
Wheat- No 2 red 77% c.
Corn No. 2 at 38% c.
Oats -No 2 at 29c.
Butter Western creamery 15tf»23c.
Cheese Large white S%c, small white 3c.
Eggs Western 20c.
Cleveland. Oct. 22. —Flour—Winter wheat,
[latents, 7'Wo 4 00.
Wheat No 2 red 70c.
Corn No 2 yellow, in elevator. 36c.
<>ats No. 2 white 28V-»c.
lUitter Western creamery 22 1 -V"23e.
Cheese York state 10c, Ohio c.
Potatoes- Per bushel 40^145c.
Kggs Strictly fresh 17(« ISc
Cattle Choice steers $ I'•()(% 4.75. fair to good
$1 % >&< a 1 50. ralves *5 77.mW ~0
Sheep Choice $4 00tfM.25, fair to good $3.50'"
3.7.". lambs $5 20w5 30
Hogs Yorkers $3 sO«3 85, pigs $3 40r«3 00.
Chicago. Oct. 22 Wheat—October 66% c.
Corn - October 3P<»c.
()ats (>ctober 22V*fo22 i /*c.
Pork October *7 92
I ,ard * )ctober S 1 95.
Ribs—(October $5 35
Hoes Yorkers $3.90. light $3 50(r'i 3.95, heavy
$3.45tf>3 97 1/ -.
Cattle Beeves S4.(Wo 5 70. cows and heifers
$2 4 75. stockers S3 orv#» 4.T.0
Sheep Lambs $4.r»<K«6.00, sheep $4 IMK/4.30.
Rast Buffalo, Oct 22.—Cattle- Steadv. Veals
$5 I'Ofo 7 00
Hogs (tood Yorkers $3.95<fM.05, mediums
$1 OOfo-4.05. nigs S3 70-'*/3*o.
Sheen Best If»rvbs $5.65(35.75. mixed shee*:
$4.'50 c 4.70, culls $2.75 c 4 25.
Fast Libertv. Oct. 22. Cattle Kxtra $5
- -.K K OO«! *4 75(tf5.<M>. fair 9<'W/i J r,M.
Prime mediums s3.9&<fr 4.00, good pigf
$3 sOfi/3.00.
Sheet' Prime wethers *»ir> -*.*>s, common
M0 >3.50, choice lambs $5 ftVas 7').
Toledo. Oct 22. Wheat No. 2 cash 70Vfec.
Corn No. 2 mixed 32 , -c.
Oats N 3 mixed 2'.! , «»c.
Clover Seed Prime cash $4.55.
Oil 1 'nchanged.
Cincinnati. Oct 22 Hogs—Active at $3 lOiJ
Cattle at S2 ~QOi 1 S5.
Sheep Weak at $2.25*»4.00. lambs $4.0:)fi5.40
Oil !>liirl<<*t.
Oil City, Oct. 22 Credit balances SI.IS. Ccr
tificates closed at $1.19% bid for cash.
A Change in Business Con
ditions is Noted.
European Financiers are Puzzled
to Find Enough of It.
A Hettfr Demand Is I ImerviMl for C.'otton
und Woolen Manufacture* —(lesitatlon In
the Iron anil Meol Trade ltecaune of Un
certainty ICegurtliiiK Combination!*.
New Vork, Oct. 22.—1t. G. Bun &
Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says:
With growing foreign <lemand for
American products, exchange is in
fluenced mainly by |R>litical uncer
tainties abroad. While Kurope waits
for the outcome between England and
France about tin' I'pper .Nile, the
financiers of European countries are
trying to force upon each other the
burden of providing cash for the enor
mous demands of the 1 nited States.
ICnglanil has so managed as to make
France and Germany send most of the
gold, and the resulting war of ex
changes between foreign nations
checks for the moment the movement
of gold this way. et these and all
other causes do yot so far hinder busi
ness as to prevent an excess over the
most prosperous of previous years. I he
exchanges through all clearing houses
for the past week have been 0 percent,
larger than last year and 1.7 per cent,
larger than in 1H92. but outside Xew
York for the week transactions were
smaller than in 1892.
The outgo of wheat staggers all
prophets of disaster, but while the
price has advanced three cents at the
west, the rise would have been much
greater but for the feeling that the
enormous foreign demand may not
While cotton spiners have agreed
upon a selling' agency and a curtail
ment of prod net ion, there is a better
demand for staple goods, and prospect
of a better demand in future. In wool
en goods also, there has been a mark
ed improvement during the past week,
and better sales, with extensive in
There is much hesitation in the Iron
and steel trade, partly because the out
come of various combinations in T?es
semer pig. steel rails, bars, wire na.ils
and the like cannot yet be definitely
anticipated. Vet prices of domestic
prod nets have not declined, and al
though the tone is somewhat weaker
for liars and plates, quotations are in
part sustained by considerable orders
for export.
Hid l*ow*r to Rrj-ct Bond Hill* I* Af
firmed l>v » Court.
Washington, Oct. 22.—Judge COT in
tlu* district supreme court yeßterday
decided the cases of George B. Wiglit
uian and William 11. Wharton against
Secretary (i'age in favor of tlie secre
tary of the treasury. One suit sought
an injunction and the other a man
damus, the basis of complaint in each
being the rejection by Secretary Gage
of bids submitted for the recent war
loan bond issue by the complainants.
Secretary Gage rejected the bids, be
lieving the bidders really represented
certain institutions. Judge Cox held
that Secretary Gage had discretion In
the award of the bonds and that the
intent of congress was that they
should goto individuals, to tlie ex
clusion of banks and corporations.
A Ma<lrifl Sanation.
Madrid, Oct. 22. —EI Xacional, the
conservative organ, which is support
ing Gen. Weyler. was ordered sup
pressed for publishing an article not
p-eviously submitted to the censor, al
though its editor, a member of the
chamber of deputies, had been impris
oned. The affair caused a great sensa
tion and the suspension order was an
nulled. Renor Gamazo, minister of
public instruction and public works,
juis tendered his resignation as a pro
test against the arrest of the editor of
El Xacional. The resignation has been
accepted, Senor Sagasta taking Gam
azo's portfolio.
Fatal in » Fncto-v.
Muskegon, Mich., Oct. 22. The Pent
water Furniture Co.'s factory at Pent
water was wrecked Friday by an ex
plosion of the boilers. The killed are:
bou Tupper, electrician, and Miller
Sorenson, a laborer. The injured: lim
Palmer, engineer, Fred Gerard and
Otto Green, laborers. Most of the men
had returned »to the factory to resume
their afternoon's work when without
warning the boilers gave way with a
deafening report. Engineer Palmer
cannot survive. The accident will
throw 250 men out of work.
Hotel Hoioe-Hint In riillf'Tnl*.
Susanville, Cal„ Oct. 22. News just
received here from Clairvillc, a new
town in Plumb county, (,'al., reports
the burning of a hotel and the loss of
five lives. The fire broke out. at 4
o'clock Friilay morning in Chat
lloberts' hotel.
|>4»-|tll of tfllllUH
Cincinnati, Oct. 22.—Last night at
tiie home of Attorney Kittridge, in
Avondale, .Julius Defter suddenly
dropped dead. Mr. Dexter has been a
prominent ligure in Cincinnati for
many years. His reputation as a tinan
cier was national. He was a man of
means and a student. His opinions on
all matters of business commanded
respect. Once he was nominated for
governor on the gold democra-tie tick
et. lie served a term in the state sen
ate and at one time he was a hisrh offi
cial of the Cincinmrti, Hamilton &
Day ton railroad.
IwlSiife^ 1
It Helps to Keep Kverythlnit About i
tlie Fttriiiliiiunr inn t'lrun und
Tidy Condition.
In order for the farmer and his fami
ly to remain healthy and contented,
it is imperative that everything about
the farmhouse be kept clean and tidy.
Indeed, the least items tending to slov- ,
< nliness should never be tolerated any
longer than is absolutely necessary,
for such are highly susceptible to aug.
mentation, in which case they are very
liable to breed disease and ruin. This
applies especially to the swill barrel,
of which a stationary one, in back
yard or front, is about the biggest and
in summer the most dangerous (pes
tiferously speaking) nuisance to ba
met with anywhere on the farm.
Hence it is that we advocate the usa
of a movable swill barrel, as shown
herewith in the cut; for then, when the
warm clays of summer have arrived,
the skim milk from the dairy-room
can be emptied in, and the barrel and
all wheeled away to the orchard or
yard where the pigs are, thus removing
from the kitchen door one of the great
est attractions mentionable for vari
ous insects, as wasps, flies and the like.
The same is also very serviceable at
other periods of the year for convey
ing slops and milk, as well ns the
wastes of the pantry and kitchen, from
the house to that place where tha
twine are kept. This has been demon
strated by actual experience, we hav
ing in mind one barrel alone that has
been in constant use for several years,
and still is not much the worse for
The illustration requires but little
explanation. As can be seen, all that
Is needed is an old wheelbarrow wheel,
two sticks for handles, a fish barrel,
some wire nails of proper lenths and
several wooden strips of different size
for braces. The cost is therefore al
most nothing at all, but so handy and
convenient is it that it aids much
toward making farm life a grace and
ioy forever.
In case one has a lot of calves, and
they are out to pasture, so that tli«
feeding of milk to them occurs in a
trough, this movable wheelbarrow
barrel is just the thing for "wholesal
ing" their rations to them. Try it and
see. —Frederick O. Sibley, in N. V. Trib
Thin Synteni of Fertilising Hoe* Not
llrinif in UuU-k Itetuma, Hut It
Im Profitable.
Such crops as turnips, rye, buck
wheat and crimson clover assist in re
ducing the plant food in the soil and
making it possible for crops the suc
ceeding year to utilize the plant fotxJ
plowed under in the manure crop. All
soils contain unavailable matter that
the farmer needs. There are crops that
do not have the power to break dowr
the chemical compounds existing in the
soils, but there are other crops which
have a partiality for some substances
which are beyond the ability of plants
of a different kind. One crop inny
be preparatory for another, henc*
the plowing under of a crop is not a
loss, but a gain. In England the tur
nips are regarded as a renovator of tlu
soil, andt the seed is broadcasted ovei
the surface., sheep being allowed ac
cess to the turnips after they have ma
tured. The turnips can feed on al
most anything in the soil, and wher.
eaten by sheep the gain of mutton and
manure gives the farmer a profit, but
the English farmer attaches as much
value to the increased fertility of his
soil as he does to the product which
he markets therefrom. It may be
urged, as some have done, that green
crops can add no mineral matter to the
soil other than it takes therefrom,
which is true; but such crops rendei
the mineral matter available for the
next season. —Farmers' Journal.
Sutnr Meet K*perli>»»nt*.
Experiments with sugar beets this
year have given very encouraging re
sults. In the west the general rule
is to pay four dollars per ton for beets
containing 12 per cent, of sugar. In
New York state the yields have been
from 14 to IS tons per acre in some
localities, one plot producing 20 tons
per acre. The percentage of sugar has
also been high, some samples giving
17 and 18 per cent., the average being
14 per cent. It is possible to grow over
four tons of sugar per acre with the
aid of beets. This industry is apparent
ly slow to take hold on a large scale,
but it is believed that in the course
of time it will be a regular feature of
agriculture. —Dakota Field and Farm.
Irrigation Before l'luntln».
Irrigation of the soil before planting
ia very important and profitable, and
very simple. To have this it is only
necessary to plow the land into ridges
by throwing the furrows toward each
other and run the water between the
[ ridges. After the water has had sufll
cient time to drain off properly the
land is to be plowed, harrowed and
planted. This enables the crop to get
u good start, and it will stand well.
There is no better irrigation. —Dakota
JTleid and Farm.
TV* aVora Rmr4 vfO k paid At hi
fcraabo* tk*l will Uad to tfca unrt mm
mmllsi of tba party mr fwtw «W
aiaoad ires tad akto o* Ui ef *■
Kaaporiuai A Mtk T*B«jr R R., MM)
tba cut 11m of Fraaklla HoaaWa lto»
aa tlx* araaiag at Her. Slat, ISM.
Huit Adciii,
THB u<*nl|Md baa opened * to*
elaa* Liquor itoN, and invitee tM
toad* of Ho tela, Btataaiaate Jka>
W* aball oarry none bat the beat Am»
lou tad Imported
(MM Bh of
Bottled Goods.
P^S2i,Vi^vJrv'r?—— *
O*LL Ajrs ni xm
nopanrat, «»owcn, »a
&fTx. blumle,?
W lattbf * aad Butor It A
£ WINES, 7
M Ail Liquor* of All Klada. «
K Tha baa* ef good* alwaya K
carried la dock and every- AM
"tr tKlng warranted aa repareeeat- g
*[ Bapaclal Atteatlea Paid *• W
ft llall Ordera. M
} 60 Ti 1
SJ. A. pisler'S, S
1 Itm4 Mrxt, Emftlmm, N,, J
1 Wtoi ;n (u |d aafthiag jraa wast to C
C the Ma* at 1
s Groceries, /
) Provisions, ?
I IM, CdbM, fhdta, biMnefc )
S Mau« ui Clear*. C
\ Qaifla Ballyerc* Fr«» /
/ riaca la Town. J
L CIU ID BKB II ID est rucxi. \
? mi r. * i. iim v
Bottling Works,
JOHN MCDONALD. Proprleter.
Ilaai Ml D.p»t, Batrulaaa, Va.
IMUu tad Bklppu* a*
Lager Beer,
or hum if iimi
l%a tfaanfketnrar at Ml
Orlaka aad Daala* to (MM
Wlae« aad Tan Llqnora
Wa Imp noaa but tfca wry M
Beer aad are prepared to fill Order* ea
abort notice. Private fbmlllea aarra4
iaU/ If daaired.
kml 1 aad • P®*-
MaoBKATt faaa.
Ova Orriaa la Oare*tT*U. B. pATiflTOrr***
•lUncM ihu'l aaiaalla Ua tima than laaaa,
ra»o«a tram W aafcngtM. .
; hW a»~W, drawtn* ar j>k«ta_ with *«■"£
! tioa. Vl advlaa, II pataoiablo or not, fr«a at
<cW*a. Oar (aa aat dua til aatantlU iMr«t
» PaHPHLiT 44 How to Obtain F atenta, wH*
: <~l 'tlZUlm tha U. S. aa* <««*> eoaautoa
1 Mat baa. Addraa,
. JO aa. WT e^o^.^W«aHiwarow^
' chicaco