Newspaper Page Text
BUILDING FOR SWINE.
ttrarrlptlnn of a Slrnrlnrr Wfclrh I
Not Wry Kxprnalvr Unl C'obt
nlrnt la F.xrry War.
The illustrations how pround jki
nnd tide elevation fur a hog larn that
ougM to meet ordinary needs. I hnv-e
drawn the dan to make 12 pen. It
will require only a little more money
than putting in tlx, and it will be
unnd, I think, very ndvantapeous.
The cns ure eight by ten feet, vhh
o Mx-foot passage between. A dWr
cn. from each en iintn the lot. The
pen adjacent to the boiler can be con
nected with the boiler, and will give
nitlicitit heat to wash hogs in the
coldest weather. 1 have also t-liimn k
phice for feed bins and t-Uiirwny (up
per left hand corner), and the farmer
ran ue the space fi r tw horse Mails,
u ;iia in u t mm
if Tie mi desires, in one corner of ihe
room. This plan will give hinii the
"grc:itr-t space and the greatest com
fort possible for liitH man and benst.
The lloors -1i mi bl be of Portland ce
ment, while the division walls ihotihl
be of brick, one t li irk ne.-s-, and plns
! il willi lirt!:ir. 1 ctmetlt. 1'lie
fronts nf (lie pi i: eorv.ccteJ with ifcv
alley Hi ay 1 would adv: ncitig made
: . rAj WAV
t!i:if.I II .A N I'.AIiN.
c f wife 1. !!'! .:. i. il wi.l give a good
view of the hi ' -. and !' ii.uch more
el. ati'y than w !. ei ;.l.'ii' g liim lit
.ill i ' ii.i .. tln-n '" h'.v l . e! an a nd 'i--ji,
Ti -i Lis i c.tlr.- I .iff. I he lihi-ien
wall- 1" t'.M il ' 'a'' : should be
f, 'ii;- f..,-t I All shown in
1 ; e ' i ; : r with tbe
v ' --. - o;u ; :i :-t '.- s.t n'.'.t; w iil
i ,. ; i t it"- 1 ''fils i' r.l ila t :t i n .
Ti e :.(;! -I'll : : r i :'. et ill leiirt ll,
w! ieh t, a f. ". t ' w '.lt!i of the
pel-.-: will I,,:,! i a :,.t s. by HI feet.
This should be p;i' i d w o!i bivd.. laid
on w.'U-paeked and bijing
brick, so a to !::el; ' ut one-eighth
of an inch of toifiiii'L' each other, and
fi'.linir the cracks v. Mi cement, the
pa vein i r,t when set w ill stand the hard
est frcee. l'.y this method t he bricks
can be laid flat instead of on end, and
your correspondent need hae no fear
of injury to bis pig-, a- it will wear
the feet off and cause thcin to stand
Upright on their toes, in!ead(of at
an aneli'. However. 1 would not advise
animals ,bcin:r kept luru'er than four
or five weeks at a time on the brick
floor, as th v can then be transferred
into outer lot
Thi.- barn is ile-lincd for fnrrowin?
quarters, and w;th that end in view I
ndvbe "fctider-" n-aile from oiie-incli
ir-.n ipe pi:. d ei'':'i! around the
nail on e.H h -i l". b u-inir "TV,"
w kali ' :. :. 1 e f . i: r. .'. from any
pluu.'oi r. b..vlfL'' tlir. f coi'.ne'ctiors
which will i : I'.ic on to ilace the pipe
six i '.-, fr.-n the ground and six
inches 'ro'ti the si Ys of 1he stall.
This will aiVord .-nr.; '.- protection for
t br lit 1 1 r ai.d pr t en t ma -l 'eir of same
bv tl.c sow.-- Cotir.try t'n i.'lcman.
FORCING DAIRY COWS.
rty o Oilier Vet'el I mm llie VIMI
I'lMillieiaiJ IlliOieili nf He I fern
lie I lierell sett.
It 1 : a
i 'I'-lion and
r r,e wairtby of sonn- llioiight, as fi
1. '., . ,. f V. 1 - " ' cow W Ilea I
j.,.,- ; '. : 1 ' : ' ' ' of milk and
. , : 1 . ' ' a a ii forcing is
l.l.l c' v 1'' If.''-. Many a re ;
j ;a ';:.' ' at all. and j
1 1 1 i ' 1 :.-.' -ft found- ;
I..;. 'it of u.e '
. . t r -o.i a
.' i itt.-f to il
1 t . limit?
bT W hen
rouM g i at a
limit has vet I
1 i !
l'i gait, 'out n -.v w
l.:!;'hty elo;-.. t the tvv
i.nd cannot s.a v t hat 1 1
been reached. Si it seems reasoiiablo 1
to suppose that the limit of milk pro
duction in a cow has not yet been
reached. t must bo admitted that
many oowr, tho 3 jiossessing weak
constitutions nrc hurt by overfeed
ing (forcing), yet it is only by forc
ing that we i n hope to increase the
milk producing capacity of a cow, n ml
i.e-rea-e the alux of tln breed.
llariium's Midland Farmer.
A portable forjfj with a few black
unit It's tools Is a (food investment on
a farm. The boya will soon learn to
weld iron and much time and money
-tnavjMRa-iml.riV-loinB,1oba . tb
HUGO AS A BENEFACTOR.
flaw fae Paaiaaa Preach Aataar Oict
Hlpe4 a Pmmw Pressaiaa Wk
n ta Lore.
Catulle Hemic, wrritlng in the Cotir
rier den Ktts Unix, telle an interesting
tale of how lliipn helped a poor press
man who watt in love. The follow leg is
a eondetiMiiinu of the story:
During Hugo's exile Mendes was ed
itor uf a struggling journal which, for
reasons of economy, was printed in a
small provincial city. There Mendes
became acquainted with a poor press
man who was well educated, and intel
ligent and a very entertaining com
panion. IVually lie was very cheerful
and light-hearted, but on on occasion
VK Ton tiico.
U'uniims riaia li Aiul.,,r. riilUn.throplj't
uad Patriot )
vas. so morose that Mcr.i'.cs qujstioiied
him until he confessed the reason.
lie was In love with his employer's
daughter and she with hiin. The mus
ter printir had risen from the case
himself, und his present fortune and
social position did not warrant expec
tation of a rich sT'ii-in-law, so that the
young printer had been confident and
serene until, having decided that there
was no use in wailing longer, he had
I'lccnth asked for tl.c oung woman's
Then he had a inful iirpfi-e. The
girl's father was financially embar
rassed, if appeared, ard a peni iless
son-in-law was not to be thought of.
The favored suitor must have six t liou
sand francs,. at bast. Si the poor fel
low was in iY-pa!r and talked about
ilroivifing Mil, i if. li'!:de: himself
was pretty hard np in those days, lie
advised the di-c-fsolate lover to ap
peal to Victor 1 Intro for assistance.
The young printer naturally objected
that Hugo had bisnrars rn his hands
and would not be likely to do anything
fur a total stranger. 1'ut Mendes in
sisted and tl.c printer complii d.
On Mendes nixt visit, two weeks
later, the young man met him at the
station ai d showd him '.). f (i franco in
bank notes wbirb Hugo had si nt hiin
w ith t lies,. ird -:
"T am i i t rich just row. Please ex
rusc me Here are n.non f runes."
The printer said lhat he would
marry his Clementine next month. Al
though her father had demanded twice
the sum he could not refuse when he
learned of Victor Hugo's part in the
po they were married. Tlow long or
how happily they lived together Mr.
Mendes neglects to state.
THE OLYMPIAN GAMES.
President Itmisevelt w ill Altrml the
Oiieitluu: of flic I nteriintionnt
Vlel-t 111 Itllll.
President booscvclt will attend the
opening of the Olympian gHines in
Chicago during September and Oeto-
e 1 ro:,
. a .1. I
in 1; ;
, 1 1 i.i
:i.. ,n I.i- pi.wi r to
of the Olympian assocliit ion.
ten-il e'lt be-iast ieall v into the
i pirit of the prep-isi-d exhibitions and
ili.-eus id tl.eia for an hour with the
commit ' ceme::.
I'art ieii'ar at tent ion was paid to the
rai'.itary exercises, which are to havea
prominent part in the games.
IlrexiieM III fur Klccl liiim.
"L'licle" iJavid lluggitis, of Abilene,
Kan., has ow : i d u silk hat for . '17 years,
which he wiiir- only on election day,
when he dro.es up in a long Prince
Albert coat and other good clothes
und makes t l.c bu-iness of voting quit e
a ceremony. "I'ncb " David is hOyears
ld, nnd he has voted the republican
ticket ever Mnce there was a repub
lican party. His aim mil appearance
In the plug hat has grown to be quite
tn event hi Abilene, and on nccount of
It there are people In Abilene who re-
MICE GIRDLED TREES.
Tker Caa De Sared from Destraetlaa
It ae lrora Here Ilrserlbea
la Carried Oat.
Mantion ha recently been made of
bridge grafting to save fruit treet-
injured by mice. The cut, showing
how the work is done. Is reproduced
from a leaflet published by the New
York agricultural experiment station
Geneva. To do this grafting take a
twig of last yenr'H growth nnd xharp
en it to a wedge at both endx, Bf
shown nt Kig. 1. 'Hie twig should be a
little longer than the distance acrosf.
the wound, and stiff enough to pre
vent bending easily. With a half
Inch chhsel, vviib the bevel outward,
mak incisions through the bark to
.: tin PV'"'
iminOINil INJl.'UED TI1KKS.
the wood above and below the girdled
spot. Press one of the sharpened
ends of the twig into the lower cut.
and, bending the twig, spring the
other end into the incision above.
These twigs should be placed alone
the wound about an inch apart. If
just the right length they will be
ti nil. and mi tying is required. Put n
small 1 it of wax at the points where
the twigs enter the tree. t is not
thought desirable to do this bridge
grafting on any but strong, vigorous
trees, (lirdled trees only a year or
two old would belter be removed and
oth,rs put in their place. Kural Xcw
CULTIVATION OF BEANS.
Inc SitjI from H v In Tilt Son rvvn il it !y
nnd I'.aiit In lliUU. AVrll
Xo crop res ponds more readily to good
soil and cultivation than beans. The
soil best adapted to it is alight, rich,
well drained loam, which w as manured
for the previous crop. If too rank
manure is used it is apt to make the
plant rim too much to vine, lleaiisiiie
extremely sensitive to both cold and
wet, and it is useless to plant them
before the ground has become dry and
warm. The largest return will result
from planting1 in drills from two to
three feet apart, and leaving the plant s
two to BaK inches apart in 1 he row. I'p
to the time of blossoming they should
have frequent shallow cultivation, but
any cutting of the roots after the
plants eoiue into bloom is likely to
cause the bbissoins to blast and so cut
oil' the crop. Keiiieniber tbi t t he cul
tivation of beans should always be
very shallow, atul that it is useless to
expect a crop from a field so poorly
prepared us to need deep st irringafter
planting. Varieties should be selected
so as to give a succession both of st l ing
and green shelled beans. The wax
podded varieties will degenerate into
a mixture of green ami wax podded
plants unless there is constant at
tention given to the removing of any
green podded plants which may ap
pear in the seed crop, and the con
stant select ion of plants of the highest
ty pe for stock sei'd. Hence, it is espe
cially import ant 1o use seed from re
liable sources only.--Midland Tanner.
4 lierry noil I'liim lillure.
The cherry and plum can stand,
arid, indeed, need strong soil. Heavy
manuring with fresh stable manure,
however, is not advisable, says Iowa
! Homestead. I'se rather old, well-
rotted manure and the soil from
around mcnurs piles that is lill.d
with lrari,!3r-. TS.J clearing v,p of
old bcrsyt.Taa rl:T no-1 of the
manure Li tr.;:!:J c5 f.cd the l.i I.
i:i:rs of h- ttCis .r.(l the cleaii'ng
of poultry j; r.-H .o-;- ,l'
food fertilizers for 1 . "i t'.e cherry
and the plum. I.'v u'i.s can bo s,.
cur.' I from of commoner varle!' '
that v.lil : ;-: ' s tbe c. ' ' and
sell tVr ii long , Ice. by enip.'oyins
il l. nieiiii ., while iTi'iiiifii. fruit
"iil-.1 u in ii eo; :-.-i ;i way may not be
.-alabl" at all. The i-herry can be
loade t b rec-i'ourt 'is of an inch in
diameter and i: .. color very niatorial-
ly hi-i-. hteiicd. 'I ho truos, too, are
healthier, liie longer iind havu great
Vnrlnblenes In Cow I'eas.
The must marked variation in the
tdiaracter .f the cow pea is to be
found in the color of the seed, which
may be of any of the shades of black,
ivhite, rod, brown, yellow, gray, green
nd purple, or they may be speckled
ivith two or more of these colors. In
shape they may be round, flat or
broad kidney shaped or flattened nt
the ends. The period of ripening re
quired by different varieties varies
from CO to more thnn 200 days, and
the same variety will ripen seed In
less time from late than from early
planting and in less time In dry Kea
sons than In seasons of an abundance
of rain, while an excess of nitrogen
In the noil retards both fruitlnir
and "maturity, increasing the yield
of vine and not Infrequently decreas
ing the yield of peas, ns compared
EFFECTS OF CROSSING.
Waer Paallrr Ralarra Praetlra It
Lara-Hr. the Rraalt la X early Al
ways a Failure.
Crossing the breeds has never given
good results, although a great many
try it, and will continue to do so. In
nearly all rases when the attempt is
made to blend the best finalities of two
different breeds the offspring is not
equal to either parent, hence in the
course of a few years there will be no
uniformity, and the stock reverts to
the scrub. Too much mixing is no bet
ter than keeping scrubs. It is right
and proper to grade upa common fiock
with pure breeds, but tocross two pure
breeds in a mistake. Where crossing is
practiced largely, as with poultry, the
remit is nearly always a failure, there
being no uitfforniity of color, size or
laying qualities. Pure breeds are real
ly the results of judicious crossings
and select ions, and cannot be improved
upon except after years of care and se
lection of the best individuals. The
best possible security, short of the
ictual test, that nny bird or animal
will produce its characteristics in its
llTspring is that these characteristics
ire known to have belonged ton long
line of ancestors. Individual merit
ind adiiptat ion to our needs should in
be first and most important points of
selection. The character of the ances
tors should be considered. It is not
leeessary to endeavor todetermine the
harncter of any one of the ancestors
for when pure breeds are used one gets
it once the results of selection foi
'cars by those who worked in the past
1'rossing destroys the work thai ot hers
lave done before. I'iii ni and Fireside
"Let us make the capital stock
$1,0(in,tltlO,(ii)i)," said the 1ir.-t pro
moter. "All riaht." said the second, who
was preparing Ike prospect u.s on the
"Will it be hard to nieren-e lliai
capital?" asked the firs;.
"No. indeed. All I have to do is to
hit this 0 key a f w in. -re t smcs.
Ikill iii'.ore Ameri !.
HUH t.lO.1 I'il '1 ll I'l I' " P.
A "crla in l!r..i l.ly n ; f i ' : .- :'
of the existence of lb a', hi c '!
refu-ed to answer her prayer.
three weeks she prayed t at to ; 'y
night and morning, .and tbi v.::- 1 o i
prayer: "Oh, Lord, make me ct IM--.
make tue very stylish. Set all t::t
young men wild overnie!"
r-'i.tt tiler coinpliiit.t i- fsiieliy p- r
Villi !lf Ill.'lOUg iilllll i Ii lots s-eilsOn,
i.. i! ilevelopi ii i-ii. t' ili U.o wruci't
fill, i i.y was ( in iii hist, v 1 1 !; l v tl i
Irui-ly use df Cl i.r.ibi il: in'ri C.Vlio,
CLt liti'ti nnd Dim l'uoi u Jiniti dy
mo of Hit' lost pn'n.t luciticiiitf
il't : ii'aet 1 r i! tl'oi villi 1 j is I'.liMlvt
(.; :. on hiinl i;t tb- tcii:o t yt-i
set '. TI.ih is it. -t in eti'i' ii ns u fn i
ptill'f. rtbe otnpiii y, vLo Tui Lot
id' 'itiso willi its-, lmi to Loo, lit
ii l ! sl.ftVltl s w In i lit. i. lint bo Wit h
Itle.iSV IKCOiS III 11 ii. Mflllll. N
faif'uy sl.otilil ! v-itiiout a liottli
jf this inedicilio in iLf l ors. , es
pecitiliy in sliiiuo i tuo( . t tnit
town. Juiiiiiil. V v sale l y !lit
Middle but g lb ug Stole. w.s.
In Vol Cninil I tie lilel.s.
Crowding is bad in any stage of a
fowl's existence. Perhaps it is worse
in i " ease of youii- chicks, whose
hold on life is very light at the
start. The brood lhat is watched
over by the old hell seldom is crowd
ed eiioiiLrh to be injured. Not so tiie
brooder chicks. The amatciir that
has a few incubators is very likeiy
to try to save space in the brooder,
or rather, to make one brooder do
the work of several. AA'lion too many
are brought together disease germs
have a good chance to multiply in the
rapidly iteeuiniilat ing filth. Had air
ah helps matters along. Farmers'
.Uc . lew.
I tie Snliie f! l Nlor.v.
.1 . A. Kf ly 1 1 :' ( : an ox pi i n
-ill-:': f to ti ll: v.'l b !i I. a .- pi 10 i
i" i n i.v iti it'll! i r;.M i'i
I'll. i -. il .tilii s i ii ! 1 lis Pi-, ii t( !d hi (1
io- '.o J I.y tb l!-;'.:e:s Hi olhi is I,
-iiy "Jjiist. i-iltiitn. f 1 I ad an nit -id,
n' .'y -oi'toi''- : l' i ff 'i'i tl .1 r .,. It
it ''';..! i.i !, i la i:;'s ('.i'i', 'i'i li i a ii ail
I h 1 1 111 ' . , .' in." !;. , . ii ei. X l-SI u i
i I' ' it ;: ', 1 1 , , o, ; v, . I ' i ti
ll lv t'n! .-iac i " .oil... '; b i
r ' ' :. - ec'n'l!. ,1 . .:!.-'- I ,
I : f i' .. , : 1 1 . j li-. ,
i r...-; :.(.. i: ; s ; ..,1
rtriluelo n iier.
A r. .lib fl fl 'ef aillcs, M. lif'fie-'
-i" ' lo .a' i'' a bid nccoiiio ' ;,
di i i be saw bet w ei n a hedgehog a:. 1 1
vine". The two enemies knew very wi M
nt first sight who was who, and eyed
each other as if they knew a moment's
inattention would lie fatal. The vipvr
wa:. the first to get tired of gazhigniid
it 1 egan to glide away. Just then the
lie.lpehog rushed for the viper's tail,
lino Iiaving nailed it fast with bis teeth,
it rolled itself lip. The hedgehog was
veTy careful, however, not to cut the
tail off. The viper curled back, and
delivered furious assaults on its ag
gressor, wrestling and rolling w ith t he
curled-tip hedgehog all over the place.
At length the snake, wounded in a hun
dred places, died.. The hedgehog be
gan its repast on the tail of its victim,
and was careful not to cat the head.
(knutnc rNsaptd CC C Ntver told in bulk.
Uwn el tt fltdkr wh to U UU
TJj CANDY CATHARTIC .
"It seemed that nothing short
of a miracle could save my little
daughter from an untimely
death," says City Marshall A.
II. Malcolm, of Cherokee, Kan.
" When two years old she was
taken with stomach and bowel
trouble and despite the efforts
of the best physicians we could
procure, she grew gradually
worse and was pronounced in
curable. A friend advised
and after giving it a few dajs
she began to improve and final
ly fully rccoyereJ. She is now
past five years of apre and the
very picture of health."
Sold by all DrtiRslsts.
Dr. Miles Mcdicr.l Co.. Elkhart, Ind.
Hip ItcNl I.luiiiii-iil lor strain.
Mr. F. H. "Wf lls, the ti ercliMit at
). r I'm k. l.o i.' Islu .I. N Y.,
HO St "I .ilwnys rcvoiillllethl Ol' ll m-
M'l iniu'n Ti i i IJii'tn iis ti r In st. lini
n ll for s tniniM. I ttseil it lust
v Pt -r for a rcv( i'i lain, ticss in tlie
ide, re nlt.n from ,i H.iuii , ami
v'tis ri 'it lv pii tl-i il w it li ilo quick
rtliof nod euro it. Hl'iv, oj " I'or t-uio
) thi'Miibllilu.tg 1'itij Sli.rc.
M. II. r.l I l.l lt. I'l ej r.clor
118 Market Si., l!:tr:i;T ui",c Pa.,
(IiiiisUu I". It. It, 1 i let I MI.-IIH'C)
'nlleil I or All I rioiis-,
Rooms, 25:iiid f.Dc. (:o jd f.ci:U, 25c
(itm I ll.'f'nlniMO,1, itinll-l. tt
G. U OWENS-
riiiti:Y a i law
ll'B SrKCHI.lTVl TVIIOSE, I'A.
I! -terei'.'i.s. First N lltiHKil lliinlc. N'ciirhv
rj.vm l iT 'icniod: ll;llw) l, Alt kjiu, II.jIII
1 itpnatiire 1h on every licx of tho gonuina
axative 'rotnoQuiainc Tablet.
remedy lie 'ure a col l In one day
Snft'. .M-vr-i r ti ilili.. I. miles, nsk nrnrcl-.t fit
IPU -fir. 1 f.tl FX.I.ISFf In H.-.I .mil
f..li if. i.til-i- Imjii", .ieiil..,l wilti l,lut rttflmn.
Tutu- m oilier. U.-riiHe iliui(rriiii iiltl
lnliriNai.i.l iifiltiif 1iiis, Ituv.il voiiriiriiiiiilst,
.r semi le, ni s':uu, l,.r I'lirlieii'lalH. lead.
llKilt.inla Hint firll. r l.ir I. allies." in rnrr,
rc lurn Mail, lu.uuo 1'u.ttiiiiuiiiul.'. -jU 4jr
CmCIIKSTKB CHEMICAL CO.
tt'JO .1iaii.:.ji: .M.iii-.ri-. I':IL,A PA.
JUluHuu tlt'. yri-er.
v i i ' r
l"ia il r"- vdi3
(sixt Jk-i; tela
I A L,
..-uia.-.'.v.j'.. . -.:,
On -ent Ameriean
The Lcailin Agricultural Journal of tho Xation. 1
KdUed Ly tho 1I0X. JOS. IT. UlilGHAM, Assistaa
Seciot iry of AgricuHuro of the United States, Assiste
by an Able Corps of Editors.
rMII:3 vahyiMe journal, in addition to the logical treatment of a'
agricultural subjects will
thereby adding zest to its columns and giving the furincr something
think about aside from the every day humdrum of routine duties.
Two for lis FricnfOie: Tie iliirsli. Post
The Leading County Paper and THE AHERICAN FARMER
Both One Year for One Dollar.
This unparalleled offer
and all old ones who pay up" all arrears and renew witt
in thirty days, Sample copies free. Address :
UaalllltU la Mlatlaaaa, Qaa,
WaaM Mark la 0raB
The armed culliaiun btwtB
can troopa and tha Morn a (q tk
of Mindanao a few weks airo .
tha appreheni-ion that we mighj?1
new war n our IimiiUs in tlir R '
pine juat aa tie oU oue U suinwJjl
Villetl one Ainerloau oMivranU vtoT
edanwtlvfr. The American cumins?
demanded that the native t-hief,
render the inurderera, but th tv"!
refused or neglected to rlo sn,
armed force atur4ed after thai.
GEN. GEORGE V. DAVIS.
(Commander of American Forces oc Ijoj
Moro viliipfeH ran up their war fla..
niitive force wns rpiickly giithcrnl.Y
n sinnll buttle vvis fought, rcaulthj.
the rout of the tuitives, who lot se.
men. When this was reported tnT..
inton the president caliled (!en. CL;
feo to stop the expedition, vhl
tinder the coinniaiul of (ien. f!e..rat
Davis; but (ien. ChafiVe rejilici! tl:av
withdraw all the American fw.
would ruin our prestige, nnd tmvi,
draw part of t hem would lie il:i;,jcr
no the president told him to use J
own .pitltfinciit. Whnt the result nil'
is awaited with considerable into.,
(ien. ( Iiiill'ee expresses the ln;,. t,
a jrciiernl war will be avoided.
The riiiladciphia Ledger sn v
Moros: "Mindanao is the hirir.e
and in the I'liUippincs except !.-:-beiny
far In rye r than any of the i ;!.
Its inhabitants live pi'incipuMv ;
biiiiiiiieilans. nnd have the M..!.
dun belief that death in battle in....
them a happy eternity, so tint,
are most formidable lighter.-. (
Chati'cu estimates that their army .
raustcr 2n.noQ.inen. of whom r.i
6rmcd with rilles nnd the rest v
Fpenrs nnd bulos, both terrible w
ons at close rnnire which the I'L
pine junyles enable their owners t
cure. If we have to conduct a:
eanipai.vii for the subjugation of )!
danaii, the end of the war is not j:
DlKiioalnu: of Drfnjrc-il SlaV.
Do not try to dispose of the parj
ly decayed vpfretnbles in the cellar!
fpedin? them to the cows. It is f
economy. They are ure to impart
taint to the milk and to injure -butter.
And there is another r'.
where they should not po, inl t'J
is ti the manure heap, unless it V
be so composted that the veurta'..
themselves will decay and the fur.:
or mold that forms during the rV
will have been ent irely dot roved.1
the list' of them for feeding1 mill; c J
Is the most, common method of ilisf.
ir.fr of tliem. and the very worst Ft
cd, ton. f.os Ang-eles Herald.
Attentive llililc iteiuler.
From early youtli Ambrose S. Of
of Cecil county, Mil., litis been nr,
tentive reader of the Diblc. Hp:
read it from beginning to end 1 IT ti:.
end informs us that it contains 1,'
thapters, 81,103 verses, 773,007 jfors
To all our
also discuss the great issues of the ilaT
is made to all new subscribefl!
lointoba . that J!L-
,1 T-V '
1 1 r. . ' 1