Newspaper Page Text
-A. CIE X aTJ JL, T XT 7R, .A.
NEWS, FACTS AMI SliaOKSTlOffS.
Till TUT or Til 1 tTIoIAL WILMS! 10 Till IHTKU-I
unci aid riom-uiTT or mi riimn.
Kerry farmer is Ail annual er/tertence
discover* somethiny of value.. Write it aml
tend it to the "Ayrieultural Editor of the
DKMOI-KAT, lUUe,'onit, I'enn'a," that other
farmer* may have the benefit of it. Let
eom.nnnwaii\m* be ti neiy, and be sure that
they are brief and toed />oin ;d.'
KKMKIIBER! no roses
Will spring from tbe wood
And tu> bountiful fruit
From unworthy seed.
FARMERS, particularly young farm
ers, do not fail to attend the fair this
fall. Begin now to make your ar
rangements and plan your work so
that you ean go, and then go. And
go in a two-fold capacity, first as an
exhibitor, second as an observer. As
an exhibitor contribute your full
share toward making tne fair what it
should be ; as an observer derive all
the benefit from it that you oaii-
Don't go us you "would to a circus,
simply to see the crowds and be
amused." The "Amusement Depart
ment" is all right for an hour's enter- j
tainment, but don't confine yourself
to it. Take note book and pencil, go
carefully through all the departments,
make close observations, ask que.'-'
tions of exhibitors and committee-;
men, and jot down whatever may
strike you as interesting or worthy'
of future attention. In no other
way, at so little expense of time or '
money, can you gain so much knowl
edge directly relating to your pro
fession, nor do so much to establish
your future position among the lead
ers in agricultural progress.
Oi'R views as to the importance ol |
jioultry on the farm have been so
often and plainly expressed that we
need not now reiterate them. That
this particular class of farm products
is growing in the appreciation of the
public is evinced by the large amount
of "poultry literature" now in circu
lation. Every agricultural paper has
its special poultry department, and
many of them employ an editor ex
clusively for it, and in addition, there
are a number of weekly and monthly
journals devoted entirely to this in
terest. Among the latter one of the
most elegant is the I'et-Stoek, Pigeon
un<l Poultry Bulletin, published at f>2
Courtlaudt street, Xcw York. As
suggested by its name, this journal
does not confine itself strictly to the
interests of egg and meat producing
farm poultry, but embraces within its
scope pets of all sorts, making it
peculiarly adapted to the boys and
young people on the farm. One of
the praetieal men interested in this
journal is Geo. K. Hawley, of Glenn's
Falls, X. Y., who is the only man we
know of in the country who confines
himself to the breeding of Dominique
fowls, and lias undertaken to bring
them up to the highest possible stand
ard. Our opinion of the substantial,
solid merits of these old-fashioned
fowls, as specially adapted to the
every-day wants of the farmer, is
too well known to require repeating
here, and we are glad that so enthusi
astic and experienced a breeder as
Mr. Hawley has undertaken to devcl
ope their best qualities. We will
continue to publish, from time to
time, hints, facts and suggestions
concerning poultry, and again urge
upon our readers an increased atten
tion to this "minor farm product."
For the information of those of our
readers who arc unacquainted with
tbe Dominiques, we publish in an
other column their characteristics, as
required by the "American Standard
of Excellence," and to which Mr,
Hawley is aiming to breed them.
Legally Protected Birds.
If our farmers will bear in mind j
the following paragraph and enforce
It, and liack it up by protecting the
birds from destructive agencies other
than the sho'-gun, there will shortly
be less complaint of destruction of
crops and fruit by insects:
It ia unlawful to shoot at any time a
- nigbthswk, whipporwill, sparrow,
thrii<h, martin, lark, finch, chimney
swallow, barn awallow, woodpecker,
flicker, robin, oriole, rod or cardinal
bird, cedar bird, tanager, cat bird, blue
bird, or any inaectirerous bird under a
penalty of Ave dollars each, or to de
stroy their eggs or nests under a penally
Of ten dollars lor eacli offense.
An Invention O&lled For.
From lh<* OorrMpondMiM of thr Mnillflc Atiirrli an.
There ia one invention which is very
much needed by the fnrniers of Amor
: ii a, ono which wouhi add millions to
their income, millions to the commerce
of our country, ttnd one which, if it cnn
iw invented and successfully operated,
will uiftkc the inventor a millionaire. It
is some kind of u machine by which the
loss in the wheat crop will be reduced
to, say, one-fifth of the crop.
I will give you an ideu of the loss in
the crop ny stating an experiment which
I have tried this summer to test the loss.
A neighbor had u field of 85 acres near
. my house, which was judged to make 10
to 'JO bushels per acre. When fully ripe
I selected one square yard, which I was
sure was less than an average of the
field, cut, dried and rubbed it out care
fully. It weighed ft oz. Calculating
from that datum, (lie field made 2,571
bushels. When the crop was cut it was
saved as clean as is usual, and was as
cleanly thrashed as any I ever saw ; and
yet he only got 1,050 hudiels, which
show-ia clear loss ot 1,521 bushels; in
other words, he saved about two-fifths
and lost three-fifths of the crop.
1 have never known inoro than one
half of a crop saved even by the most
careful management. It seems to tne
that one-fifth, or SK) bushels, in 2,500
would be a heavy loss, hut when it is
1,500 in a crop of 2,500, it is unbearable.
| 1 think if you will present this subject
| through the Srientifie Ameriean, to the
j inventive geniuses of our country, that
| some of thrin will probably invent inn
! cbinepy by which tit ia tremendous loss
; will he at least greatly reduced. It may
i be proper to say that the wheat was cut
: with craiiles, and cut very clean, the
j field thoroughly rakeii, and it was
I thrashed by an A No. 1 steam thrasher.
' Will the farmers who see this try similar
! experiments nest harvest and note their
j losses? Very respectfully,
W. K. CONNOR.
King.Ueorgc Co., Vs., Jul) 2'.', 1879.
We copy the alnivc as an example
of the wild figuring and loose asser
tion which even intelligent men are
' sometimes misled into. It may lie
1 true that "figures will not lie," but
, -Mr. Connor has succeeded in making
I them tell souio queer stories. The
farmer did not fully ex|K-ot to got
' more than eight hundred and fifty
bushels from the field, and his wildest
hopes only reached to seventeen hun
; tired, ami yet when the crop was
I harvested, anil the actual measure
ment reached the respectable average
of something mora than a thousand
bushels, his neighbor, Mr. Connor,
just testifies that it was cut very
clean, thoroughly raked and well j
thrashed, and then mourns over a loss
of three-fifths of the crop. The pro
cess by which Mr. Connor arrives at
the conclusions which impel him to
make his absurd statement is quite
as absurd as the statement itself.
We cannot think that it would
occur to any one but Mr. Connor to
"rub out" the wheat which grew upon
a single square yard of ground, ami
upon the slender basis of its return
assert the loss of three-fifths of the
crop on the eighty-five acre field of
which it was a part, and one-half of
the entire crop of the country. Pot
sihly Mr. Connor's ncighlmrs in Vir
ginia waste one-half of their crops by
carelessness in harvesting and thrash
ing, but if he will come to Centre
county we will show him lictterwork
than that. We hope that more of
our farmers will try "similar experi
ments next harvest." If exjH-rimcnts
of this sort are to serve any substan
tial end they must lie much more
carefully made than was Mr. Connor's
• Cultivating Wheat -Once More.
Our one aim in the conduct of this
department of the DEMOCRAT is to
advance the cause of good agricul
ture and benefit the farmers of Cen
tre county by the inculcation of cor
rect agricultural principles and the
dissemination of agricultural truths,
and not to ventilate any particular
theories or hobbies of our own. We
arc warm advocates of the practice
of cultivating wheat, and have urged
u|w>n our readers the importance of
making experiment* with a view of
ascertaining the precise value of the
practice; and in support of this
have published accounts of very suc
cessful experiments in this direction.
That we may not 1m accused of hob
by-riding, and in pursuance of our
intention to give all sides of all
questions a fair hearing, we transfer
to our columns below, from the
Jiurnl New Yorker, an account of an
experiment tried on the "Kural
Farm" which would seem to lie con
clusive against the practice. Wo do
not, however, accept it as such, by
any means. Without attempting to
explain, or stopping to discuss the
reasons for the adverse result of the
Rurnl'i experiment, we publish its
statement in fairness to our readers,
and ufgo them again to try it for
We hsve lisd during the pwl year a
£OOd desl to any aa to the cultivation of
wheat. Last Octolier Int wo prepared s
piece of land 165x33 feet, or one-eighth
of an acre. It plowed, harrowed
twice, then broadrsted with bone flour
st the rate of 500 |X>un<l* per sere,
raked in by hand, marked oil 18x12
inches and three grains of t'lawson
wheat planted at the intersections. As
soon as the blades were distinguishable
two plants were pulled up, lenving only
the middle one. Thus there WHS left
but one plant for every one and a hslf
square foot. The plants tillered re
markably, as engravings in our issue of
.June 7th have already shown. The
straw was very heavy and the heuds
nearly twice the size of those of our
five-acre field sown broadcast,ns our en
graving of an average sized spike wdl
show. But many of them were poorly
filled j many of them while in the milk
and subsequently, were broken over
owing to an apparent weakness of the
stem near the spike, ns if there alone
the stems were not strong enough to
support its weight during high winds,
j From this plot of one eighth of nn acre
| we harvested but one bushel and a half.
br at the rate of twelve bushels per
| acre, while our average upon the broad
ousted field of five acres was 27 1 2
bushels. So far, therefore, as may he
| judged by this one experiment, there is
j little to be suul in favor of the cultiva
tion of wheat. It may he that other
varieties or other land would produce
l etter yields. It may be that if the
( wheat were planted closer together, a
larger yield must result.
Oathcrinij Clover Seed.
I'l-'M* I tor AuiriKan AtfrU fellunat.
It in no Mom i hat clover ntraw can ho
mails useful after the seed has been
hulled, so that it is a saving of labor to
cut it as high as possible, taking only
the heads, |ly using the scythe, or
cradle, this cannot be done ; and it will
; be found much hotter to u*e a mowing
machine, having a table attached to the
j cutter bar, or a clover seed gatherer
made expressly for this work. * * *
Ihe management of the clover fgt
i p rop i* very simple. It is improved by
frequent welting and drying, as then
the seed i more easily hulled, than
when it is cured in dry weather. If the
weather should be dry, it i* best to rake
I he straw, or t lie heads, in to small heaps,
letting thein heat moderately j after
wards spreading the heaps in the sun
to dry. The raking may be done while ,
' still wet with dew, which will assist the
fermentation, and heating, which part
ly rots the hull*, and helps the cleaning.
I he crop, when |erfectly dry, after two
or three weeks' exposure to the weath- .
or, should be stored in a corner of the
lor convenience we prefer to use
the platform roa|icr with a rake which
J can be used at pleasure, anil suffer'
the beads to accumulate on the plat
form as long as may be convenient,
and then dump the piles in rows for
convenience in loading. Here we
leave them untouched until ready for
the team or the thresher, and then
carefully lift them to the wagon with ,
a wooden fork, and with as little
turning or moving as possible.
When the seed is cured it shells oIT
very easily, and a little rough hand
ling will insure much waste.
Weeds in Connecticut,
The legislature of Connecticut
passed a sort of "local option" weed
law last Winter which we quote la?-
low. In reading it, it should lie
borne in mind that in New Kngland
our word "township" is abbreviat
ed into "town," and what wc call i
"town" they call "village: "
Any town or borough may make by
law* requiring every owner or |<o*eesor
of lands within its limits adjoining any
highway to cut or mow nil hushes, this !
Be* or briars, growing on said highway
adjoining, and in front of said lands, at !
least once in each yer, at such time* s*
said town or borough may direct, under
a penalty not exceeding five dollar* for !
each breach of said by-laws.
Surface Water on Heavy Soil.
C..rr—poud.nr. of lb. Tit linn.
All through the Ocnescc country
of Western New York, long time so
famous for its superior quantity of
Winter wheat, there is n large pro- '
portion of even this favored land
that has not been classed as first,
quality wheat soil owing to its iro
pervious clay subsoil and lack of nat
ural drainage. But where a thorough 1
system of tile drainage has been '
taken advantage of, the best results
have been obtained. Where such
drainage is not available—or in oth
er words, Where the farmer cannot
afford this extra cx|s-nse —the next
liest system must be adopted; and
for success in producing an average
crop it is Imperative that the surface
water should not be allowed to re
main on the ground.
To insure success as far as may be
the ground should lie ploughed into
narrow lands, and after wheat-sowing
In the Fall the field should bo lightly
furrowed where the lands were finish
ed when ploughed, and nlso all
through the field where depressions
would allow water to settle. Where !
such a system of surface drainage is
thoroughly carried out, good results
may reasonably be expected. The
above thoughts were suggested after
noticing many fields of wheat that
must lie materially injured by surface
water during wet Spring weather,
where if more care bail been exercised
in ftirrowing, our wheat fields would
not present these barren, unsightly
s|>ota that will be continual remind
ers of the "mistakes" we are making
from time to time. i
"WITH wain* R„<| tiiMunr— ami pot A a ,„| |, alia|
And itl.h— of fruit hr,
Tin wlfn i if jr.iur bonoin alta all ilay,
Auil no oaa ilar"* to bar.
A pound of tbU, four pound. f tlial,
l III"' wjr aim go— uu planning.
And luaara your Ilia you darari'i *y a wor.l,
tor Idnaa your avnl, alia'a eaiinlng."
Early Summer Plowing.
Frufn llutiif* <aiill farm.
Five years ago we hail a clover
fleM we wished to props.e for wheat.
In the latter part of June, the ground
living too wet to plow in our corn, we
decided to start a plow in the clover
field, as it was packed quite hard,and
required being pretty wet to do good
We plowed one day, turning about
one and one-half acres directly thro'
the centre of the field. Next day we
had to go into the corn. Oat harvest
. came on. Had no more rain to wet
; the Boil sufficient to plow in our
| clover field, until last of September.
1 \N e then finished plowing the field,
and rcplowcd about three-fourths of
the first plowed strip. We then
harrowed, then sow*ed, after which we
harrowed twice. Now for the result.
In two weeks there was u perceptible
difference in the early and late plow
| ln K; .
'I his difference continued to in
crease as the months wore on, all the
time in favor of early plowing. In
the month of April the difference was
so striking that we were often asked
as to the cause. By some we were
asked if we had a new kind of wheat
I sowed in this strip.
hen it came to cutting we meas
ured oil on one side of litis strip a
jiieoe of same sine. The early plow
ing made fifty-eight fine shocks, the
We have tried this experiment two
or three times since, with the most
Graze as a Renovator,
< ..irM|tifii)if ( os luuidr; (• jt! man.
Many farmers labor for years igno
rant of the fact that acl OM| 11-wct
sod is the foundatlon'of good farming
and the basis of good crops. Soil
that will produce an immediate and
firm set of grass w ill bring u good
crop of any kind. There is no lu-lter
way to test the producing capacity of
the soil than by its grass production.
If a field yields a scant grass crop
and is uneven or full of barren sjiots,
it will not be safe to defs-nd on such
■ so' l for any other crop without extra
heavy manuring, and even then the
crop is not of so great certainty as if
the ground was covered with a firm
sod at plowing time. There is some
thing in a heavy sod that will perfect
a crop even in an unfavorable season.
1 never have failed of a good crop on
such land. Soil will soon be rcno
rated after partial deterioration if
grass can be densely set on the sur
face; and this mole of renovation, I
j claim, is the quickest, surest and
I cheapest of any. There never was n
mistake made so full of loss to the
farmer ns to allow naturally good
soil to deteriorate at all; and when
. the farmers understand atul act on
j this principle our productions will
never fall below an avernge, or even
to this point.
Lime for Poultiy.
; BY S. R. Mono.
There are a hundred ways proponed
to obtain iiine for eggs, bones, etc.,
for our hens. Some of these are of
the most curious kind. One would
sup|>osc that lime was one of the
rare substances in this world. Burnt
oyster or clam shells, burnt bones,
even egg shells themselves, are re
commended. Teaching a hen to eat
her own eggs is beat done by throw
ing the shells to her. How many
j folks in the country have oysters or
clam shells 7 Then again, gravel—
; hen's teeth—is not as often supplied
as it ought to be. A late writer act
i ually recommends pounded hita of
j gloss, or queenswarc as being bolter
than gravel. How strange to see
people going so far out of the line of
, common sense! Now, both of these
very difficult tilings to accomplish
for the health of our feathered hi|cds
are easily done by making a mortar
of small gravel and lime, in the man
, ner of stone ms ons, and when the
mortar becomes hard, breaking it up
small with an axe. Keep this little
, piece of "necessity" always before
; the hens and burn all egg shells, and
the moral and physical character of
the hens and their husbands will tie
in the ascendant.
Characteristics of the Dominique*,
AH RKQUIRKD BY TIIK "AMERICAN
STANDARD or KXCKI.I.KNCK."
Plumage slaty blue, penciled
across with delicate dark liars.
Beak—bright yellow, short, stout
at base and nicely curved at liase.
Comb- -bright ml, double or rose,
with a spike behind, the point turn
ing slightly upwards.
Wattles—bright ml, broad, full
and well rounded.
Tail—full and slightly expanded.
Thighs—large and strong, in color
Shanks—stout, well apart and of
medium length, and bright yellow in
Carriage—upright and pleasing.
IT is always safe to assume that the
long-established practioes of farmers
are founded in good rcaaoii'
WILSON, McFAItLANE CO.
STOVES AND RANGES,
TAINTS, OILS, OLASB, HAKES, FORKS,
CRADLES &o SCYTHES.
HOLE AGENTS FOR
J 0111 ST BON'S KA LSOMI >* T K.
AM.EOIIKNV STREET, .... lit'MM' BLOCK. .... BEM.BVONTE. I'A
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
( Eighth Normal School District
LOCK HAVEN, CLINTON <;<>., PA.
A. N. HA I'B, A. M., Principal.
r I Ml IS SCHOOL, as nt present con
-11 ililu'ed, ttoa varjr l-m-i Udlltl< f"f I'rtk
fmm tot) a I aiitl ClaMii ! Larding.
! HuiMiug* !#• totto, ititiliieg and otnire<*di"ua ; com
|l'leljr bMsiw*i uy r|| v'btilatfl ed furiittto-
M! Mill) a ts'untifol •'G'i'ij "t I'itr* *i , fewfi vprltig
h*filttoful nil'! of rhmi,
Hiiiiidiuttiiii *> oitry uhsihtamml.
T< a< hi ts uja rii'tut*!, wdlcitml, nt* I ftilrt to (heir
Ilwlplluf, firm •)<! kind, at*if-fin fetid tto r ngti
j frill) nU eek deduction L> Itoowe |>r< |**ttug UT
I Ptil'lvflti fet fetijr time.
? CvurMM of ituacftLMl to) the I Mod"I
Ksli*|. 11. I't *l**l *tor). 111. KL tut-M dm . IV, Kcfr
ADJI -nrr rotqura
I. A fe.Ut.ur II (iii„tuif,ui 111 Mufeir. IV Art.
Tto. KlonoiUrj him! HrieuUtor roeisra ire Fi
| |es*)<ihtl, feud siud-iiis graduating tli"f<iii rwreuv
J fetal* iMplotdfea, f * i,CsrTir,|f tl Mtowing nfcd ">n*+-
( |wtdirig d-grw Mfefel't of lto Ki rnn.ta. fetid Mt< r
• of tiir ?v ion*. . (irfelul<in Hie ultiM nairsM rwaitc
| Jl'itttifel <Vftile*taw of Ito-ir felDuiiU-t.U, feigia***! Tv
' tto ffetmlt)
Tto l*roL w)'<iifej /Hiri* *ff lilwral, nd art HI
thorougton-M not .'ift twr u> th .< of our Iwwt odtoitM
111* lUU rraguirs-fe r higtoet otder of rillf bshiji.
| Tii' tiflJi s <trtiifeiid it It U whs < i tto* J<rlTO ObjwU
' of tilts *'!•*! \U b*lp to atrrur* It toy fun.lalitug luUL
llgMtit fetod *fn<|*nt tife'li-r# for lor m liooU to lilts
*,: it atHcfrlA } ■'>•.k ptrmm -t gmi Mkltftlta mid
K •— I thir St|t>• .jns.rs VJ itfejifow* ti.*ir
J tim* and tto-tr tfel-r.U, im stud'tt* Tu all fetacli it
j j.r. u..*** aid m d* I *|4tig th#ir |- w*r and Jmu ianl
JJ*otlutiltifes for till paid I*l- f aftsr Las log M laotd.
Wi't ' atal-igufe feti-1 t tins ad'lr<** the |*rtt) -|*i
noifet* or rat sttfes
ftowkli'dd* rV TrusiswM—J. II lurton.il I A II
Jfe I, It tow u. * M HirWf fd. fUtnti*! < ton*t. A
N I. an'., H I). < • k, T f 11 I'l'L . I-* t 0 hjr.t/ltip
fr'. I* M< run h fr* |. W W lUi.kin. J |,n A ftc4>l*
Ma!. ll , % (1 r w ,tsr. II t. If I. Ih.f
f*i.Lai. L.t. M-trtll. Ilofi Wilhfet.. Istgl't. J C.
; " WtoaUy.H Hairt -*■,
I II t. WII,!.I \ M lIIGI.KH Hrosi'Ufit. fharf-ld |*
Jl**| HfHlill.l. N Tro, li-t.% Uwrk HfeVMs.fr**.
f HI 1.1.AH MfOtHlllGK, N- fHiti
TilOMAll V A HDi.fr.V t
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ECONOMY 18 WEALTH.
The nraal S7O Machicee reduced to ea!y 125.
11.50 PER WEEK.
I tolfM* X \V fitfon to AgiMita,
• THE FAMILY** SHUTTLE
W -*nl—l a|in B. p".tt.,<*tMvl nlnnt t.p
taN. ■..! nanpl.l. •ilk • uun •**
at lhn e> mlm nrhln. *n"t IMnral to
"olr fit'" E*<li atwbia. nintM with
WITU <il ******* .. ."•* k-|.| it, 4-r-l.r rill
ar "miia isoa.t isTbriM •< .ate. If aot miMOc l.aj.
Tl. ma .lid, r.1i.1 1., irl MRli-f..IA,j mffrlilß.
—a lm-*itt Ut *ll html, at fwnllr •**. An
knußiMfrl tjlit-aalr..*! m— b.nlr.l inr.ff, lb->r
mifMj t—t—l riM RI*I in ihMtMßii r.f I,.an— An
Mb I—it. .tl.nl, r|*l. r.U*l>l. .n-t .tamit h.li- r
U> tb. —rj *lf. .--.iu.tr—* th.t mil do lb. work
of * f.mllj fta 111.- ttno or it will *•— from ft to b
pnriUj f<a *nr off. boifc— !>• — for n ItHns.nnd
nmtm I—* ibnn ntr T.l s*ict of nut >!• mm hln— ..f
lib. "jmtlilß. ll.*.rtrn long. Ur*" -ir—t Nhnllb-, —ml,
r.nn tnl kitraltr)—tiot 801-lanß. IoMIRI lt jrrW
of Ihr—4, .l-an* l.t with lb. fr—,l r- .India* of
1*.144 m. It m.k— lb. sbnttl., donbln-thr—4, Wk
•tlnli.lth" nun. on U-th U4— ■-( tl>. n-otk , bnb
—l*4 tb. nmn*t *w*nnnl tb- IVntsnnlnl Tb.
kninjfft. An—t.u>4 nwnt lu*in*Ulub rtWH<4t—l
tt I. bnllt for Rlr. n*lh nn4 mmUnt hnrtf nor* !nt.r
--< b.n*—M. w-all to. part* M.mifnrtn—4 of An. |ml
l.h*4*t—l Will mn for t— vllbonl r*-fmir*. I.
Mmpl. to I—rn,.—j to mno*.., aol.—too,! tlj
In nn bom, *n4 .1 n*r r—*l In . mnml to 4o .r.rjr
4—rrtjaloo of h—*r <i* An. tuff* *1 i—. oat, m--IV
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tronbl. Ilisn *rj ntb*r nvblnm, *T *Rt rtlrx, nn
414 a rnn *l. If *fll a. .njllito* n n—4l. >n
8"*. fr.m In— or —brfr to h—*r < fotb or hnrnraff,
*" ttli u; bin 4of Ibr—4. *n4 rnn off tlt) I.f-I*
mln.il.; m n .Iron*. Rt—ifbt n—4l., nn4 una
l-r—bt Ib.ni It nnnnra mi— or 4—l> n Rlllrh. —..1 or
la—k lb. thr—4. Tb. mn.y ch—-rfnll, —fnmlml If It
will not orrnon* nn4 om.*l *nr nwrhln. *1 40nt.1.
lb. (Of—. If jva hnr. u; olb*a nmr bln*. bar tbii
n4 b*r. n Wtt.r on. Tli. nn4 —(.i ltty of it,
motion nn4 annlltj of Its work It Itt I—t l- iwmtmlß.
tlon. Il nil] h.m. Ml. took, tan14,—r4,14n4. (nib—,
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nn4 r.Anlßbml mu hin— ,ot than. t.lUn onl (M 4 IMnrb
•a rl—s bnnln—n. m*nj inwh tnf.rt.a *r,4 <>l4-Wjl.
mn.blnr* Uln* nWral R* n.w nt —4n—4 prir—
R-w.r. of ImltnUoM *4 only hoj n.w mm bin—
Tb.r. nr. no <l A—to In- nmrbln— off.—,l u low
tb. "F.milj," by m.nr 4<4ltra.
Vnr I—llnlonl.lt n— 4—rrtjair. book*. mniM fr—
wllb —mot— f work.
rtnoAt not louif |mrl of Ik. nrnntry, nn nmll—
bow —of. Ik* plnr. mi to, u>4 -f. 4. r.rr n>,
nnl—4, wt.b jtiillm of n rnoftorna *i*atn*rtan
toftan i—rir—it of Wll, or nn moNf4 of prt— to
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As—or wmM tb-nfffaliit tto onnntr* Aw tbta. tto
rh—P-K "wt nlbbrfe) *•! runMowlltM morbln.
la tb# world tor lit-—I iwrii. Jdrm
FAMILV MICTTLE MAt'MIMB 00..
TU Broadway, Bus York.
IJKLLEFONTK& KNOW KIIOE
J '•! JH""* ti *TH* ton ai4<J MIL*-R i>K.
W inl'V "*"* *'"* 7 - "' * X.,tTlr* 111 Ballafnnta
,oa " *•" .•##<• l Knout-lc-
I UVU 242 r " In Belief..,.!*
I JIT? f " Of file. Ht Huow Hll'y*
ejn r •"• IMNIKI. HIIO A ÜB.
' |MIJ> KAiJLK VALLEY KAIL
(. ; I P R.iAli -Til:... Tnl.li-le.e„,i., .11, lie: ■
• a*i **■ "•' Kip. Mall.
! •* -Arrt.| Tyrone hear* ..♦*
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Krta Mall t al Niagara I i|iraa W . Iali Haim
• A..n,m alal. i. W art ami |.a< l i|ra Kan n,al
runaiyaltiiiia at tritli I. A B. K
R. traina f..r Vltlialani aad 7iraliti.ii
Kiir Mail Mral. Nlaaaia Kagrrat *aat. anil Ktla
Rll rraa M.at ami I .* L llarrt. An >miDitaliiib Waal,
nialia riiw <ynnratn.n at tt li i .tii.ata.it nim B.C. K.
M . train# a<4lii
Rrl. Mail WV.t, Niagara I .Wt. ami Im*
Ktta.a. r.aal. mat# da. - xmu— tkin at I. alt llai.i!
With it K \. R R traina.
Kit* Mad l.ai! ati>l ¥ i#l Ol.nl.ia t at Pair vitt* train*
t nn I. a A M .* R li.. al < .ir* vitb <i i A A 1 K
R at Ri.ricin vltl. B N V A (• R R an I at
lirfla.ml villi A A It li
I'atkir nara ail) ran Mvarv Iliila4al|.|.ia ami
i.n Niagara I.* fir— M rat lilir- Kii.rrar
1 j *t. ll.ilaill|Ait* Ft t* in Karl ami tia. tllrru
nlglit trai..a. Mv. A KiLDVia.
1879. THE PATRIOT. 1879
I Ovt Up n Club aid Rarair* Your
Vbo DAILT PATRIOT will bo wr.t bv
mail to club# at tbo fullowini; rate# :
lAOn par orpF I~r P"ar u. a . Int. of Bra.
U-M |VI ropy par paar hi a rlvt of |r.
, n. • f f oopy Ir raat to a rlvt. of tvanty.
14 M (-V
N |vr ro(,j par vaar to a clnh of Bfly.
Ainl oaa ropy fraa f..r no* taar ia arar* rvaa tr. tha
~#, patting np u,. tloh. rn ~*ti.m.J rat.a for
, patta rf a jaar
Tho Wkeklt PATRIOT will bo #cnl by
mail at tbo folbtwini; rati# :
• tiJO par annum lor aingla opt
tl JO |vr annnrn |vt oopy to a , | a |, of Biar.
11 HA par annum |vt copy to a rial, of atghl.
• <1 |r annum par mpy ton rlnhof Bltaan.
• par annum par oipj to a rial, of thirty,
pn annum par copy U. a cluh of Bfty.
In Ti par annum |vr cpy |n a rial, of iaa hm.ttrn
And una oopy fraa for .*• ,aar ia arary <ava u, ,41:*
up of rl ah.
Tho ch mu#t Bcrompany all ordr-r# to
[ iniuro Bttontion. All tnonoy #h<mld bo
| #ont by pot offioo order or ragiatered
lottor, ulhorwiao it will bo at tho render'#
PATRIOT Pt iiuiiniiNa Co..
TnA-Dr* 2>uC iVUKS.
W# pmrnra l.lmn Pum or lamrtoua. Nn
Arrnmm* rcca i* tavauru In appltcaunn ha Ptrcvra
Intha In I larl # intra Ppacial atirntt. n glt.r, t„
Intrrlannta Onau haora tha patent tMRrv. am) all
liUcmUon apfo-rtainlng tn In.or.tinu, nr Patoata Wa
aim prmara Pat aula la Canada ami other h.ratgri
Oaraata Pllad, OnprTtghr# oMalnad. and all nthar
hmlaam traaaartod Ivh.ra tha Potent (inter, and the
fVmrta uhi,h demand# tha aarrhr* of ~|vwen,l
IT*' Attnrnaya. t* a ha*a had tea y nara ampertavto
aa Patant Attrvnara.
THE NCTKNTIITC HKCOKI).
All Patavta ntdained through our agenry are act ten)
la tha Art cirri nr Rrr.an, , aooithly caper vf targe
rtcrutaUm,. pahltahe.l hy m. ami 4t Idm ArientX
and Mchaatrul matter. It mnUlnn Ml Rata of all
alloyed Paimta. Auparrtpttna renta a f—t. oat
Mid aa a dim ■ l|4im ad year Inreuttoa. Bring Tear
ta#r lu your uu langvaga. and a- nil I glea an
Mahrn aa tn pataatahlllty, ulth Ml loatrvttl.a.,
( hargtng nothing Bv nut adrtrn Our hank, -R„a
pnvara Potent.," uhnvl th. Potent lava. Pnleuto,
Oataala, Trade Mark., their nam, Ar., aaal free ..a
ADDRESS i Ha 4 A. P. LAOEY,
No. 604 F Street, Waokinciton, D. C.,
Xadrty Oppnattr Patent otßca.
ArrMun of Pay, Bounty and Pension*.
*" hora a Human ia rhorg. of a* Barium ed tavrar.
and rtarta, Bar |werut. of all IMdlai'tClalnw. lin
Snuaty aad Pvwduuo. At va .horga an tea uuhva
oacmvtM, rtampa Bar luturu I—tog. ohm,id he mat
i u a. b. A A. p. uacCv.