Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, June 26, 1879, Image 6

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    SElit tfnttrc gmomnt.
hoc* **o or tm riirn.
Every farmer in his annual experience
discovers Something of vahie. Write it ami
semi it to the " Agricultural /'alitor of the
Dkmoi'hat, Jielle'fonte, I'cnn'u," that other
farmers may have the benefit of it. Let
comrniintratmn* be timely, awl be sure that
they are brief ami well pointed.
M Gii,t-kiked" butter makers de
mand the best cows, and the best
feed, of course, but with these given
they may fail to cotue up to the
standard unless many things usually
considered of minor importance are
carefully looked after. Every detail
must be watched with the utmost
care. Extreme cleanliness must [(re
vail at every stage of the process.
The "working"' must not only be
done in the right way, but must be
stopped at the right moment. Those
who use borax and sugar, must be
careful to use proper quantities.
Where the color is defective, as it
always is in winter, it must be regu
lated by the use of some artificial
color, and of these none are better
than the Perfected Itutter Color, of
which we spoke some time since.
And last, but by no means least,
comes the salt, which must not only
be carefully regulated as to quantity,
but carefully looked after in quality.
This has come to be a matter of so
much importance that in England a
patent has been granted to Messrs.
lliggin A Co., for a process of man
ufacture, which results in a superior
quality of salt for dairy purposes.
It is manufactured from the brine of
a natural spring, by a course of evap
oration, filtration and grinding, and
is never handled during the process,
but falls from the machine into the
sacks in which it is delivered to con
sumers. This not only makes it
chemically pure, but produces it in
an eminently cleanly state—an item
of great im|>ortnncc to butter makers.
This salt is now being imported to
this country in immense quantities
by Thurber A Co., of New York,
and is rapidly taking precedence of
all other brands in the principal
dairy States. The patentees and
manufacturers regard the trade ol
this country as so important that
they are having made by Messrs.
Titlany A Co., the great gold and
silver manufacturers and dealers of
New York, a series of gold, silver
and bronze medals, twenty-four of
each, to be offered as first, second
and third prizes, for butter and
cheese, made with this salt, in the
principal dairy States. These are to
lie conqicted for at the State Fairs,
but we have not, as yet, learned the
details of the competition, nor do we
know whether or not Pennsylvania is
to couqietc for a set. If it should
be so, cannot nt least one of them
be brought to Centre county ? We
believe we have just as good butter
makers here as can be found in the
State, and can see no reason why
some one of them should not have
one of these prizes.
Cultivated Wheat.
We find the following reports on
cultivated wheat in the Valley Spirit,
published at Chamliersburg. We
should lie glad to have reports on
the subject from some of our Centre
county farmers who have mnde ex
periments in the same direction:
Mnjor Ives and several other gentle
men liavo l**en examining wmie wheat
fields in this vicinity and we are indebt
ed to the Major for aome interesting
facta disclosed by the examination.
J. 8. Nixon has a small field of wheat
near the railroad station, which has
been cultivated between the rows while
growing. It was seeded in rows 1 in
ches wide and II inches apart. The
seeding was done quite late—Oct. 26
and no fertilixer was used. A square
yard of thia field was measured and on
counting the heads of wheat within
that space they were found to num
ber 366.
.lere. Jthoadarmer has a field of wheat
in the same quarter of town as Nixon's.
It was drilled in the ordinary way and
at the usual time, with fertilizer, and
not cultivated while growing. In it a
square yard was measured and the
beads counted and found to number
I'JO, a decline of nearly one-half com
pared with Nixon's.
Henry Greenawalt, a mile west of
town, has two fields of wheat, divided
from one another by the turnpike.
One of them was seeded in the usual
way with a drill, putting in 14 bushels
per acre, and has not been cultivated,
in seeding the other each alternate
boot of the drill was closed and the
rows of wheat stand 16 inches apart, 1
bushel of seed per acre being sown,
This field has been cultivated. The
first mentioned field was seeded Sept.
l'J—the lust, Sept. art. Both wore phos
phaied—the uncultivated with 200 lbs.
per acre, and the cultivated with 300
lbs. On a square yard of the unculti
vated 317 heads were counted—oil a
square yard of the cultivated 300. Ten
heads of the uncultivated average 2 7-It)
inches in length—ten of the cultivated
averaged 3 inches.
Comparing Nixon's with Ithnadnrm
er'it, the cultivated would appear to
have a very great advantage over the
uncultivated, but there is a wide dif
ference in the stand of wheat in differ
ent fields supposed to have soil of the
same quality, in this valley, this season,
and it would not do to take the differ
ence between Nixon's and Ulioadarm
er's fields as a settler of the question
about cultivating growing wheat.
The difference between Greenawalt's
two fields is no more conclusive of the
question. The cultivated has more and
turgor heads to the square yard than the j
uncultivated, but it received 100 lbs.
more phosphate per acre, which might i
make all the difference.
These comparisons look favorable to
the new method, but other and more
extensive tests will have to be made
before its superiority can be taken as
established. In the measurement and
count made, Uhondarmer's uncultivat
ed falls almost as badly below Oreeua
wait's uncultivated as below Nixon's
We hope the matter will be taken tip
and experimented upon by our farmers,
year after year, till it shall be fully set
tled one way or the other.
Crop Reports.
The liural Xeir \urkcr, of .Satur
day last, devotes no less than seven
of its large pages to a condensed re
port of the condition of the growing
crops, gathered from all quarters of
the Union. We quote a synopsis
of this excellent report from its edit
orial columns:
Front these and various other sources
of information, including the report of
the liepartment of Agriculture, recrii
ed this morning from Washington, it
appears that the average condition of
winter wheat is '.hi, against CH lat year.
The yield on the l'aeific coaat, from
which our special reports have not vet
reaches! u, is considerably above the
average, Oregon rising to ]o|. The
States north of the Ohio river average
'.).*, Indiana etching h>3. Ihe crop in
the Middle States averages Mi; that of
New England Of: and of the South
Atlantic States Urt, South Carolina re.
porting Ins and Georgia 112 a fine
showing*f >r the Empire State of the
South. The Southern inland State*
average MS, the Gulf States > !. and the
trans Mi*-i**ippi State* only 7.'. as com
pared with 'JS last year. All over the
country a late spring and severe drought
have been more or less injurious to the
crop. Complaints of winter-killing
have come from some parts of the
South, and of slight ravage* by the
Ho-ian fly from the North and West :
while gra*hopper* have made their
appearance, but have not yet done
much damage, beyond the Ms**i**q pi.
The acreage under spring wheat i*
about four per cent, greater tball la*t
year. The heaviest increase is in Cali
fornia, which reports ten per cent,
more; while in the New England ami
the States west of the Mississipi there i
an increase of five per cent., and one
of niti" per cent, in Minnesota; while
the Middle Stales fall otf one per cent.
The condition of spring wheat is about
the same on the whole, as that of win
ter wheat all the States being a trill" be
low the average, the crop h tving been
subjected to the same injurious influ
ence*. Tiioro is considerable increase
in the acreage under wheat, but the
amount of tins it i* at impossi
ble to ascertain, in many of the old
States the increise is, in the aggregate,
not inconsiderable, while in some of
♦he border Mates, and especially in the
Territories, it is of great extent. For
instance, in one county in Makota.
winch last year sowed only fifty acre*,
upwards of four thousand acres have
been grown tins year. It is more than
probable, therefore, that this great in
crease of area under wheat will at least
fully counterbalance the slight diminu
tion in the yield per acre of the crop.
t'orn is nearly everywhere Itackwnrd,
but the late rains all over the country
have jlready pushed it ahead wonder
fully. and unlcs the weather is very un
favorable a fair crop is among the prob
abilities. Curiously enough, while our
Kansas reports indicate a very poor
wheat crop, they all promise a splendid
I crop of corn. I'oor seed* and planting
too early appear to be the causes of the
I present unsatisfactory condition of the
crop in the Middle and most of the
Western .States, and it is to be hoped
that the lessons taught by the hard ex
-1 perience of the present season will not
be profitless in the future.
I). I>. T. Mooite, the veteran agri
cultural editor, whose name is famil
iar to many as the originator of
Moore's Rural New Yorker, has start
ed a new "illustrated journal for su
burban, village anil country towns."
The new candidate for public favor is
a monthly, and is published in New
York, and the name of Mr. Moore
j carries with it a prestige which must
make it a success. It is large, ably
edited, neatly printed and finely illus
trated. .
Grasshoppers have ap|H>nred in
unusunt numbers in several parta of
the county, and are said to be doing
much damage to grass and grfiin.
We have not seen any of them as
yet, but those who have say that
they arc the regular "Kansas hopper."
We trust their visit will be a brief
Tiir, area of Pennsylvania is about
43,(100 square miles.
The Green Onrrant Worm.
From Vlrk'n niuiml.-.l Monthly.
Will jfoti |il<-tio inform mo how to uw
while holohoro for the purpose of Uillir.it
the grei-n ciirrsttl worm ? Nlioulil it bo
initi-tl with some other suhstanr-o, ami if
so, what? In what quantity ami in what
manner 1* it applioil ? We have three
thousand currant bushes ami they were
visited by this pest lnt year, ami I sup
pose it will bo here attain in force this
spring. MRS. M. S., Hamilton, Ohio.
To the same purport we read in
the proceedings of the Montgomery*
Co. Horticultural Society,of Hay ton,
Ohio. Hy the way, wo must con
gratulate this Society upon its flour
ishing condition, ami wish it a pros
perous future. Its monthly " Pro
ceedings" Indicate a lively interest,
and even enthusiasm, among its
members. In the March meeting of
tliiH Society,
"Mr. Silver ni-k-d for a rem<dy for the
currant worm.
Mr. Oiltner sai-1 it appeared here lnt
summer for the Hrst time, tint could not
state what would destroy it.
Jlr. Warder said it ab" made its tirt ap
pearance last summer in Hamilton county.
Mr. Long'tri-ili said a neighbor of hi
successfully (ought them last summer with
strong soapsuds; take tlu-in in lime and
persevere, and success wriil crown vour
The currant worm, the larva of a
saw-fly, (Abnisiii ribxxrin,) lias long
been a naturalized resident of this
section. Wo are afraid that soap
suds will la- a poor weapon to fight
this enemy with. The only thing
that buy proved effective is what is
called White Hellebore in tlie shops
—it is really Veratrum Album. This
comes in the sha|>e of a fine powder,
ami is applied with a small dredging
box, in quantities sufficient to give
the worms a good j>cpfs-ring It is
best to scatter it on w hen the leaves
are damp, either by dew or afler hav
ing sprinkled tlicm with water. The
plants must be watched ami the pow
der applied whenever the worms ap
pear, which will l- several times
during the season. The powder does
not injure the fruit, ami we never
heard of any ill effects from its use;
of course, in npplying it one should
guard himself from it by standing to
the windward of it. It is sometimes
mixed with watei,and applied with a
sprinkling pot or syringe, hut com
mon sentiment favors the application
of it in a dry state. When once this
insect has settled in a locality, then
is little ho|o that it will ever la.- en
tirely rid of it.
Do Not Mow too Cloc.
re m th w..f|.|
There was true economy in the ad
vice of the fanner who recommended
that the lower joints of grass la- left
in the field for the old brindlccow ra
ther than cut and cured for her. He
was one of the numerous army of
mowers who bad learned there is no
thing gained by cutting too close.
The testimony with resject to the
height from the ground at which it is
last to cut grass is conflicting and
tends to confuse and oftentimes mis
leads a novice in the hay-field. Cul
tivators vary in practice from one
half inch, or as close as possible, to
four inches. The general tendency
is, however, to cut close, and many
fine meadows have Itecn seriously in
jured therefrom.
Close observation lias taught that
timothy cannot IK I rut low, in dry
weather esja-eially, without inflicting
injury. All attempts at close shav
ing the sward should IH- avoided.
Many of our most successful farmers
rut timothy nearly or quite four inch
es from the ground. Others in gaug
ing mowing-machines for this grass
take Of re to run them so high that it
will not IN- cut In-low the second joint
above the tnln-r.
Close mowing of upland meadows
ought also to l: avoided, as the no
tion of the hot sun and dry weather
following the harvest affects the roots
of the grass unfavorably when left
without some protection, tin the
other hand low, wet mowing grounds
will In-ar cutting close as possible;
these are benefited by the influences
which would dry and burn up au
upland meadow. Again, where the
practice is followed of top-dressing
the meadow immediately after taking
off the grass, the mowing ma}- In:
done low and a smooth surface left,
to cut over the next time.
Generally speaking, grasses cut two
inches high will start much quicker
and thrive better than when shaved
1 close to the ground; the finer grasses,
as a rule, when the season is not a
very dry one, can be cut lower with
safety than coarser sorts.
Potting Btrawbernr Plants for Early Pro
As the time is near at hand when
the preliminary steps of the method
now adopted to insure nn early re
turn from strawberry patches must
lie taken, a short explanation of the
of the plan pursued by the largest
truckers and nurserymen may be of
lienefit to those who desire to avail
themselves of it. When, through
liearing the erop of the season, the
strawlierry plant throws out runners
which reach six or eight inches from
the parent stem before rooting, nnd
it is this feature which is taken ad
vantage of in securing a new plant,
a small pot filled with rich earth
should lie sunk in the ground just
under the joint of the runner ; when
the roots are firmly established in
the potted earth, the connection be-:
twecn the parent and offspring ia
severed, the polled straw liorry plant
increasing in vigor until the; time of
planting out in tie; often ground in
AngiiMt or September, n good crop
the following spring reuniting, in
stead of waiting for two years for a
full yield, an has been the custom
when the old method was pursued.
Soot as a Manure.
lly Jnrnc* Vlrk.
There is probably no crop upon
which soot cannot be used to advan
tage. In the liquid form it can be
used in the proportion of a peek to a
hogshead of water, and for Straw
berries just as they are swelling this
would be the liest method of apply
ing it. On turnips as a field crop,
for protection from the My, it can IM
used at the rate of twenty bushels to
the acre. As a top-dressing to grass
lands, or to be dug into the garden,
it can be applied at the rate of forty
or 11 fly bushels to the acre, more or
less, according to convenience. One
hundred bushels to the acre will do
no harm.
An analysis in France of a sam
ple of soot taken from a chimney
where wood had been the fuel used
showed, among other constituents,
twelve and a half per cent, of water,
over twenty per cent, of nitrogenous
matter, twenty-seven per cent, of sol
uble compounds of lime ami |K>tash,
and thirty per cent, of htimic acid.
With such an exhibit we should ex
pect splendid results from its use, as
there always i*. Soot from coal is
usually thought to Is* better than
that from wood, and it is lest when
made in a chimney of low heat.
Soot is valuable, not 'inly as a
manure, but to 1 ri\• nway insects
.that attack young Cabbage, Turnip,
Rnddish, and oilier plants ; like any
gritty substance, it repels them, and
the bitu-r principle it contains, when
dissolved bv the rains or dew and
spread on the leaves, is disagreeable
to them. It is one of the most val
uable substances the gardener can
The Question of Weeds.
I'r- rn the Germ art
Kvery good farmer knows that to
insure satisfactory crops his land
must Is- cultivated in the best man
ner. and if it is so cultivated few
weeds will Is- found upon it. Some
times, even upon well-managed farms,
a field here and there, owing to ad
verse weather, a shortness of hands,
or a rush of work generally, may Is
neglected for a few days am) the
weeds may get a start ; but this hap
jK-iis rarely, and an observing inan
ran always judge of the character of
the farmer by glancing bis eye over
his premises. If the weeds are not
to Is- regularly and systematically
destroyed, the idea of conducting ag
ricultural operations profitably may
us well lie abandoned, for the one is
incompatible with the other.
And even this is more pointedly so
with the garden. Weeds ami a gar
den crop are as antagonistic as life
and death. They cannot stand upon
the same platform. Unc must Is
master, ami it is for the owner to say
which. If a garden is systematically
worked—ami without system no gar
den is worth having—the labor of
keeping down the weeds is reduced
one-half. Hut let them once get
ahead, and they may Ist fought all
summer ami prove victorious in the
Again, let no weeds go to seed ;
and do not throw into lite public
highway such as do, to Is- washed
down upon the land of your neigh
Care of Colt*.
From lh Tril'UM.
A colt can Ist weaned, and bettor
be, if the marc is going to work
hard, when three months old, four
ami five being the usual time. A
eolt will do well away from the mare
when three months old, or a little
before, if it has boon taught while
running with the mare to eat oats.
This can easily be done by feeding
! she mare oats in a lmx long enough
for both to eat out of; the colt will
learn to eat with its mother, ami
when she is taken away it should Is:
left in same stable until it is thor
oughly weaned. It will be more con
tented in this stable and have a Is-t
--ter appetite. It should lie fed grass
three times a day with the oats,
which should lie regulated according
to the size and age of the colt, from
a half pint to a quart three times a
day. It should also lie watered reg
ularly. A colt thus carefully cam!
for will do well and grow faster than
when following the mare, fighting flies,
and sucking inilk more or less feverish
because of the discomfort of the
AN honest farmer of lowa, is re
ported by The Htinkryr man as some
what discouraged this backward
Spring in consequence of the follow
ing episodes of a single afternoon :
In the first place lie was "bounced"
for uAing a three-liorao clevis he made
himself, and for which a perambulat
ing individusl claimed a patent; then
the imp of the drivcwell wrung him
dry; then the lightning-rod peddler,
screened by the snow storm, fastened
ffift worth of "protectors" on his $lO
smoke-house, and before he could get
his gun half loadod the bailiff came
in to say that he had been drawn on
the Jury.
I Kiffhth Surma! Srluml />< <trct. I
A. N. HA I H, A. M., J'rhieijial.
SCHOOL,as at present con-
I offi-r. lb. JMJT 1K..1 uvllill.-. for I'ro
f. a.tonal ao<l ('lmv 1 learning.
IfOlMilig, IKW p.us, malting no ! ' . Urtn '
p|et*ly beats-] bye D.m w.-ll r.nlilat.-l ~.d fun. 1,1. |
*1 Willi a UxJUliftll supply C.f pure at*r,Mjf| tpMfitf
lxMttoD Iralthful an t oilf of areas.
Hut funding *• tiery unvurpaaeed
1. .. be,a . xpn-u isl, .n. out, at ! *H*a to lbe|r
I't— i t.., I Mi. .1,.] I. iftr), finlf. rnt i 1(b r.>.tvt'
VI-1. Nt.
Fllty trrt>a 'k iMlutllitb la (It ■ . |t|.j*!li|C I' I
Mu'lmu 1ml(l1 t any lima.
Ctwm f rtarfy PNASM OMM Mat' I Until T
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Tb< 81. rit.rv an' W•i i • . j. I-
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II Far-tlly
Ti.r iWf a-1 ,nal Itr— a. lin-ral, an I air In
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Tka Maw ilaanal It ft to oa • .- wtm* aUm-ta I
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T 0 Bmu la ratary.
CI I(■I. • ■ I.H- - |l 11*11 1 . f>, J || i
far- A II I-.1 ' r. .1 W Kl'll. • A %
Kan V, u lu. . K <i. < ■ k -.n. • i.ii,
K ' . - M I kf ' II I lh.r.itl.a.b, A
X .. - R l-ralr
i . Mr. I *i. i AO Cnrlin
• ..iftrM F.tr. . William Riflrf.
Ilk * l.arlra a Kallry. |IT-'y
in Row Oi rZHIKU
TO Tllo-e W J k|| IMi ria*7-'I.A-a
Plain or Fancy Printing.
W<- have unusual facilitiaa for prinlirig 1
CAM rin.KTs,
CI iter LA KS,
to?" Printing d.-no in tlio Imrt atx 10, r.n
rhort notirr- and at the lownat r*t/o
(afrordm by mail Will m-civi- jir..mji
ii!<;ti rrnrrr. UKU.F.FMMTIC, VA. !
The orsa'. STC Ma:hisei reduced tc cs'.r %Zl.
•1.50 PER WEEK.
I I iirar ,V \S'.-(irti t A<{<-ntn.
M iniail upon flnr pilkhal ret niW l.lax k-walntif I f
taMa ireitlla, OUBjJila With a LHult tS-<ITMrT
f niTt %•* tiian a*j Oibaf mtrMhs. *r,.| h~|tr <<l fct
only fA*. lU'l. machine tWrt*rttfbit timhl4 with
w ir? tlx f ' ft*a %mt Kept if. I.ro#r rurt
or rmi oi. n i.ory r>fun<lea| at ocr tf not j
moat mild, rrliablr, and Mt*f*rt**M marbior
IntrMwi f<r all kind* ul family -ik. An
kn<< L-lgt-i tititsinitiH-Al hits (lanital vwvnai, ik ff
"'qrMi IraD-tl ami in fb<*iaa*4a •! ItufßN An
fTLienf. atlanl. rapii, rejta' ie ti-i rter-mniy hf l|wr
to thr arear* rifr t>r a-*n'<?•, that will do lle
'A % family for a Iffr-tint*. f it aa || ■*, f,T.n 1-4 I* %U
|wr day f.t any nn t • f >r a lhitts.anJ
!* 1 han n* r Tt r*u <A any aim marl,in** of
liltr r|uaiit liMfllniofif U'f t,e(iHinHlf,arif
rBn ,m| ktiriUtcaAMM ik>Min hsMiM |im yarda
of thrnad, <1 dng aoay arllh tha fn-.pta,,t r> in<iit>fr .f
U-hNita It ntalira tbe ahtillh. doiil>lr-throo>l. krl
•UtcH, lua Mm* on imih atdoa of lh* wntk , hirfl
rrrrtrrd iba MIOMT a* *r> at the C-ntennial
llrttngwl, flnorl and m la*t,ns •ft! li "tsr pn-1
It ia Imilt kit atrentrlh and < "Hdl hard amk Intrr
■'bongrablr working porta. Manaafaf Int| ot fine |**t
iabawl trr-| Will twri f..r yaar* Milbont raftalra: ia
•mif-le t* Nrti,*a*r to mitiaff, anden44*od
in an b'r, and air ay* rv*wl* In a moment to da rref y
it oar ription of hoaay r ftna mmk at IMI mat, m<ra
raaiia. ,noo1bly and faMei. and Mith Ina* latest car
Irt-nM* than any wUw Htr hliai, tt a! r*i t. rt#r
did est <*n do tt will new anytbinc a nerdle ran
pi err, fnnn lace or cambric m beat , rWtb or barneaa,
ith any hind of ibtead, nnd rnn >fl twenty yania |,er
minute, nana a trng. straight need!*, and never
hrak* them It canm-t mim drop a *titr h,ravel <r
break the thread. The money rbee,fully refunds! if ft
will nd nrf*onn ntid trvuil any mnr bine at dotal le
the nricr. If haw nny other mai hinr. buy tLi#
nnd Hnre n belter nnr. Tlar naae and rapidity f its
mislion nnd qnalfty nf it, work ia Ita beat mmendm
tion. It will hem, fall, Iw k. braid, r-ord, bind, tratber.
<1 tiilt. rwfHe. pleat, fold, arnlbip, ahirt. roll, tatalr,
emtm4drr. mn np breadth*, ate , with el*|pincr, rne
and onkllM#", wnmarpaaaed by any marhine reer
inanted The PrWa if 'Hir w mnrhinra are lea,
than tbrsar nakad by dewlrrw In anr ..nd hand, fl-uilt
and reftnlaberl mncblnea.or tbrww ael|in (Hit (Hd (Mrk
In rlrsar tip huliMMi. many am h Inferior nnd old-at *la
rnnr binea Mnf n#efes| M new at reduced prima,
lieware of ImiUtinwa nnd only sy new nr hina
There are aonit ftrat-clnaa machine, offered aa low m
the "family." hy many dollara.
for trotimoniala ao dmtiptira booh a, mailed frer
with ammnlea of wnrh.
Ooode abijiped to any part of the oenntry, no matter
how remote the place may be, and aafe delivery mar
anteed, wieb pririlere of a tflnftotnan riAniWArmn
Isefbre pavment of hill, or on receipt'of price by
K'£ atr rcd letter, Motter order, or tbwft
Ayent* wanted thronflimit the ooontry for thla. the
c honpeet, moot mthdhrtory nod machine
In the world, for liberal term*, add rem
FAMILY gnrTTl.t MA< IttNft 00..
Mf tW frond way, Mew Yotlu
ijellkkontk a know khoe
.j J >.!* ® 11' I • r. *• '. *f'r !>•'
KD"W pic* 7 V) A. N .irrivM in iuil*ffjrit
V.20 A M
J 'l**'""!* 10A * , rrl*#* at HnoirlllxM
L* *-• Mn*w 242 r k . aeri*#-* In IMW</tt*
4 12 F M
L*-t** if.' f w fcrr ( Hnow
*-#ral hii|itibU>ti4'i)t
I A KOAl) iMx-inbrr SI, |i<T7
tAATWAfcn K>| Mai!.
'* ' ' * ' <J • Atrit' ni Tvrrm* 7 o*l * .v
1 ' f * "•'* l**i* K*t Tjxrt, Ban. . 7 |A li ;j7
,: ;• " J'" ... tin fti
. r. ..t, .. •• 1t,;,! rjkt \, .. 7 n „ >•
I j •' ;*" " Hannah " ...; x tot
I • I' ft Matilda " ... T<l •• 11
I: 'J* '*} " *••'. •• 7 :,t v
• '•* "J" J'.llan •• ... k fi| > .v,
•*j 444 loam Mhn In ... kj |
'• 4 44 " " ... k.4 vv.
' • 4 " ... •: Hi !;•
' # 4 " Miltelnirf " ... k •, 10 r,
'• 4 •' " i "Mm " ... ► -,o 7
' tln ...... " V • r.t lA|;ir ... ( l¥. 1 .J
*/'" *"I " II — ar: " ... V< r.
! - 1 —• " J.*f l.illl. " Vl' 1"
'■ 4 ' <" " I'- ■ ' •1~ k ... VH ll • :
mi:i 11.11 •• v .< it in
'• riM"thrv* - ... v :;7 11 l|
;t -• " tFaten •' .. ; <2 11 Ik
I W am 4Br ' Uvkl t. Mto •' I
*l\*f iJwAintM f 1. J*::
* EM Winn,
Uiir MUM.mk II h • l,<Liri J1" r. rn
M "*"'■ r* 4,' ain
V 4 m-r,.jd.tt A „, ,
L-k iu%m. V 44* a 111
M '•• ■ 1o Li.ni
it R fill
MA'iAIU I.U'KKfb |.*iw I' *4,1,11,. 7 a-
II *? i*' tttg ] v..,,
2 3..,.
•" ' 1< t* * 4 4' t in
I t Ihi tra- r< arr.i n, |UI!-
'•'* 4 ' :
I AhT LINK I;>bi 11 4,, . tit
- a&inm
n !•' *t 7 .V' j. hi
** Ifflfwi ll I Jlai *-t k ii.j, tii
CAVTW A >1) •
PArmCKXI'ftKMt Ixwk
" W' 'ilJtftTu)><.rt... 7 l*!> a tu
lit llamntmrir 11 a .
" Pblla-Uli I ia ' 4.* 1 tri
I*A V rXl'HKff* lUf'
• Uk limn 11 jr. . tti
w it!Lan|' rl 12 40 a rn
!l-• • . 4 1| m
I ' Indrlrl.ia 7 * t tu
I Kir mail iftvnt h j Tr ,
L •'k tlaon Viiy tm
" V ih-atfiapwrt II i ki
•nit at Mar r• 24ia tn
" i'htlrSf.J|,fala_. 7 or* fe ui
fAn LINK !•<* V*ii . fcs . ,d.,t 1. .-.in
arfiTM Ht 1I. 1 r 3 U* a tti
I'liila^ 4 ij l.ia 7 .V. a MI
r*i M* ! W*t \llgpara Kt|>r W ni, Lx V ]|ai n
A'n,i,ii, <lt r> an<J Jut l ij-fi-H Kk>l tuak*
fli#*# amtiMtiotii .1 N■*tLt;tu• • rlati I tilth L 4 R. K.
II trait. • f \* t h+- HTT+ ar-1
1 I t* Mail 14 'it, N iifi'ii IA jr< MY*t. and Knr
' " M H'* l *fd l' h II*" ti A'tat i"Ti U *t,
'um*M ti m at M illiau.rt mtti N'.C. H.
H . Iran.* t,HI.
Krl# Mall M*t, Niagara Ktptw at#d THit
I* 1 jf. I ml n.ak* t,oti at IU" u
l H.lh H K 1 HI. train*
t I 1 ' Mail Lat at I\4 >t ' tir< tat Ltia vltb train a
'ft I. I* I M M I at * • rrr nith f I' A A V. Jt.
r. h t r...j* -.Mt, with II N V AIV K K. an! at
Willi A V 11 It *
r*rj..r rt will fun Utafrt, V'hUa4*il(>liia
M illiam*!* .rt < ti I M •+>% In* Itjrvaa
aad NnnAaj hij-fw* l.at Ma*|>it>f <ar* <*< i all
nif lt train* M a A lUuan
Ortll it.Undrtit
1879. THE PATRIOT. 1879.
Gt Up <k Club and Rrr.it. Your
Pnp.r Fr**.
The Dailt Patriot will lx *oni by
| mil to (lu) Nt tb.- following rato. :
' ft' pr r*i>y |r yw to a <lal> <4 #••.
I-'.Mi |m nq-j it ) o*r to a riot, of t>.
f. f . 00 |M r
HI" | off (or you to a riot, of Ik.rty.
II 'l' I'-r caff I"" >*• I" > riot, nt
!A " I 00. ...(•( f?o* |..r <> *. lo try o to tk
( 1 rr-itiof up ll" dak rr.i-rtM.J rolor for
j (out. if a yar.
Tbo Wiult Patriot will bo *ont by
mail nt tbo following rato*:
,T- O0 j-' aonnto fur ir. £ 1 . <, •(.
| ItXr. Pr antinm pot t. a rlol. of foot.
11.X.V pr ar.t.ußi (r nfj to a cjol. if I.|.
fldo Ir anooio jr ropy to a rial of flo.n.
; *' 11" antiotß pw copy to a riot, of thirty,
per oorinto |"-r copy to a rlob of fifty.
*•: pr-r annum (rt ropy lo a riot, of on. honilmf.
Anf 00. ropy fm. for .m ymr lo rr.ry raw lo y.lt.r
op of rloH.
Th. r*h mutt accotnptny all ordm to
inturo attonlion. All monry ahotild Ift
wnt by pot oflirf? order or rcyiatrml
i letter, oth'-rwi.e it will be at the m nder'a
ri.k. Addremi .
Patriot PtTßLtannta Co.,
Harriaburg, P.
W prornr. I.trrrac Tr**t o* larrartr... No
Armaaat r in immt In apt>llrstioa for Pr*ro
In th. I'nitMl fiuir*. h|—i.l nltmth.n <m to
Int.rfnrintn tM Utor. lb. Moil offio.. and all
Ittlfialron .pprMainlny to tn-.nUon. or ISitmO W.
•I. t r.oor. Pat.nl. In Canute and .fh forotc"
<v*al Fi4**l. rfijrrl|lti nM*ii>*4. •*<! nil flk*r
bn*fn*M tr*viirt*wl LHi-r* th* rt*ni (Hlkw and tb*
whi<h drmand* th# rnrttic-m of 4tp*ri*fif#4
Pn#tl AiUmnt-tm. 44> hit* Ita4 !#• j+mr* #ip#H *•<>•
ft* Pfttrnl Alt'.lTieri
All Pal' nt. iffalnol thronfli oni war; a*. MM
in th. Mutinr lUo.it, a monthly papw of teran .
Mo nl.tr..n. pnl.ll.hnl hy or. an 4 fr'nlol to ACnUfir #
n.l Mwhuitml m.il.n. tl oontain. tell Itet. of .11
.11. .n0d Paimi. Pn|iwrlptlnn Rt onlr a pat. mm
paol. Hwrliwa wpy nat frw. fiaard i yimr tflma
on paatal narii. •
A#t>4 • ft 4wftl|4lmi of fvmt tftwwtia*, |ltli ytmr
iw < JNdjf fl hmfiitf*, ftftd w# will fir# ftII
ft* l< fiftffnUMhlf with full in*tm< t
rl.ftrciMC fH thlnf |nr <Wf w4t4c# 4wf Iwtk. H HV
to |of nr* fItPHU," fthont th# P*tct.i latw. fSt#tft.
r#i#at. Trail# Mask*, lh#4t ooata. 4kf% ##nt fr#* w
ADDRESS i R. 8. ft A. P. LACEY.
No. CO4 F Street, WAMtxani, D. C., 4
Noorly Oppn.il. Patent Oflte*.
Am in of Pay, Bounty ud Peniion*.
W. hate a Unman In 'lar*. >* npiteM lantern
ami rl.rka, fin ptw aUoa of all S>44i.r'. Claima. Pay
temnty and P.nr4om A. n rhar K . no te. aalom
...<naaf.il, atampa lor rnnrn r.otap. ahonld h wnt
*• w k.B. A A. P. loACKY.