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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
February 19, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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February 19, 1898

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ta Vet. LXXII. EnsbHed in t ebllaJsb lart, cblld-bro oi the tmlb t N warrior wary. wise ana oel. in l])y undannt:d VOntb; U)ben the $oldi. of blmrtc wan qnalled at IbeTn4tan Wll, Bndb sdom of the camps was uuObl, and the stulborn 8sacral fell, Cbcn I raw V0utb from Uirllnia became a tr Qt str, Hnd led the friOMcned Qcterans sM trosdb t dladl&apos;sJ Icsb Of forest dark and deadly, al Wild with fiendish Tot% I:arkls0 beblnd each adous tree, or eucbing 'neath the rest. )asblngtoni WasblnOtoi! 81orlaaean4 Meat!  TaN' of b gmIw, II Sawor M fl stm! Co wm all eves were firsts0 at IM new.lrn nation's Mrtb, 10ben it sprang fill armed, llkt Pallat, fm tl Ruler 01 the taflb; Who aa#els led Iy amice, tbr0gb cba,l, teed and Ill; llbe, oraml al Calm is k'torv, in 10st was rater still ; ibo nevl' faltered, nt.l, failed, and neqe lost bts fall; W faced wllb oud, nnwawrino fvt, deal and loss and deafl, Hid I! treason of his ttsstd hqh, qVblle I)e II@t the lot at bay, t for his slargJn9 soldlcPs ctnld  and W'oan nd pray! {bln ! lOaslnglqmt 41orlow a )llmet b osnder of the noblest State in fl DOOmM,W BoOk ff Chest Wh0 f0bt the altl P0wtr ua tarlb lb lbV I01 eak aml Nnd k@t tl faltl fslldd I1 fN, and  tl rtz of alll Hut not tl prize f wealth or fast or val crown for lbe,-- C'oe only  of lay tlm mgbtst, IbV onntrV saved and free! Wsd so tb lorV r0w$ aid  from pasting ass to a, --Vluauflla Wblle GEORGE WASHINGTON. for True Human Great. ess in Whatever Form. was never a great man whose generation was able to place a proper esti- mate upon his worth. Time m as necessary to a true conception of his character as age is requisite to the development of the bouquet of wine. The rising of the sun of greaLness means tile out of the light of lesser stars, resent the eclipsing of idols and busy themselves ia effort clouds about the glory of the bright- the scending luminary. Enemies be re-energized to effort at calum- the gteat man increase and fervor. Tim rise of genius by opposition all along the way, increasing with every new rove n of the exalted merit of him whom overthrow much of evil is said and such air of liven to the malign evidences. those who move amid these currents a:nd vituperation are scarcely able between the true and the false. of the man are prone to rate too  highly, while the enemies are in- of seeing any ood thing in him. the passing of the man and his asperities soften and an un- because disinterested, criticism Sometimes, oftentimes, indeed, the justice of posterity strips wned man of malay of his gems, t do not tear altogether the circlet from brow. whose name is the synonym patriotism, on the contrary, has in character-stature with (he now, scarcely a century after all the evil that men said against hile living has been forgotten, and he all nations and peoples as of sublime virtue, strategic tmsclfisb public service and rulership, tits name in the uni- stands out alone, as the suu with not another star iri sight. man had many erie- his own countrymen, tie was a ,, TOMB OF WABHINGTON AT OUIIT VERNON, They were sons formed as fatiers. There were aspired to be first, and these to yield to the force n his ey u ,braided him hi life hut !orgiveness in their and Henry, two of the his own state, even, and brought The opposition the fair In- public libels upon challenges of the if the man do trot show that ia any ingle msrvelous harmonious orees in the m place him other of the uniflue. y of history. apblcon andred fly m army mal eminent back of tt and a superlo I army in its front. Charlemagne was far mote brilliant as he swept Europe with his victorious armies; but he would have been belpless iu the role of wearing out the ehemy through seven long years by avoidance of battle Cromwell excelled him in breadth of scope; yet the Iord protector would have quailed before the task given to Washington when he took the oath of office as chief of a/ittle nation that was bankrupt in treasury and which was rent and torn by internal fac- tions and jealousies. Napoleon founded a great empire upon the ruins of the revolu- tion; yet it endured scarcely more than a decade. The work of Washington, after more than a century, gives promise of un- measured dm-atiou. Alexander, the Caesars, Genghis Khan and Napoleon songht personal glory in conquest, and Cromwell realized his ambition in individual power and domin- ion; but Washington looked only to the liberties of his people and the perpetuation of a simple government whose greatness should be established in the fruitful results growing ott of peace A man of commanding presence, shapely in limb and body, with most benign and in. tel/igent face and well-proportioned head, he was no less symmet.ric in character. What weaknesses pertained to him were concealed by his magnificent slf-control. His temper was high, and there were occa- sions, as at Monmouth. when it displayed itself in hot indignation; but be curbed it before it went beyond the bounds of right eous wrath. The unlicensed vituperation of his enemies wrung from him, sometimes, earnest protest against their injustice; yet so few were these protests in the many years of his sorely tried life that the per- fect self-control of the man has passed into a proverb. He was an ardent admirer of woman, yet sternly chaste in character. Of splendid physique, he loved the good things of the table; but to his appetite he set proper bounds and partook i] modera- tion of what was se before him. Born of gentle parents, his tastes and surroundings were those of an aristocrat; but in the great work of founding a repub- lic, he insisted that the rights of all classes should be respected alike and that no bar should be placed before a man who sought distinction because of his birth or social position. Doubtless the richest man of tris time in America, his manner of living was simple, although gererous. A slave-hQlder, he detested, the institution, and at his death manumitted his "chattels." Brave to dar- ing, he curbed the spirit of battle within him, and forced peace and victory by a suc- cession of masterly movements that were characterized chiefly by evasion of collision with the enemy. Proud, he was affable, ever; reserved, all might approach him. These were not contradictions in his char- acter; rather are they evidences of th, majesty that was in him, which could shape and control disposition to the forming and framing of a perfect man. lie might have founded a monarchy, for the people were ready to acquiesce in any plan of his at the close of the seven years' war brought by his genius to such a happy 'termination. In such u event none would have dared to question his assumption of the kingly power, He chose, rather, to give his voice to a government of the people, whose rulers hou/d be chosen by their suf- frages. Of his own act l sarxendered tim reins of power after eight years of service. when by a word he might have perpetuated himself in the administration until the end of his days. He was not without ambition; but it was of that sublime quality which makes self subordinate to country. He was in public service almost continuously from 1775 to 1797; yet in all these years he longed for the quiet and happiness of his home on the Potomac. The perils of his country having passed, he felt himself free to yield to this temper which was accentuated by the decay incident to age. Yet, when a little later war with a foreign power seemed imminent, he yielded readily to the popular call and accepted the leadership of "the American the cloud passed without he spent the remainder of his number, in his beloved home, where he died the victim of medical stupidity, in the closing days of the last rear of the century which had been made by his illustrious deeds. Whether as private citizen, soldier law- nakcr, or ruler of a predestinedly great re, public, the superb virtues of the man shone ai bright stars. So well poised wife he, that one might find it difficult to determine in what he most excelled. Yet none may doubt that the combination of the whole gives to history the loftiest character to be found in all its pages. He alone of all b{manity is the ideal man of all the nations, the adored el all who reach out after the noblest *ideals ef living. This eountry is great in the matchless achievements of .the now- dying cettury, bt the world without holds e gave to humanity tern for true huma WOODVILLE, MISS., SATUI00DAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1898. HE NEVER TOLD  LIE. A Small Boy's View of the Father of His Country's Veracity. He must 'a' been a bully chap, that feller VVashin'ton, 'Cos I have often heard my 1 wusb he had slch a son; 'N' ma says It must 'a' filled his mother's heart with JOy, 'Cos she could tell the folks next door she had a little boy Which wuz the bestest boy In ton; "n" ou her back yard fence Could lean her chin 'n' tell Mtss Brown she didn't have no sense 'tout raltlHn' ehll'ern; ef she had there wuz no reathon why Her Johnny wuzn't like her George, who never told a lie. Myl I've told lots o' whoppersl 'n' George must 'a' been a goethe 'F'e never told a lie when It went beter'n the truth. When my rrra's Jam is mlssln' 'n' she takes me on her knee, Pulls off her thHpper, 'n' I think a liekln' won't suit me, I don't mind a-saytn' I saw little Wully there, 'N' that he couldn't reach the shelf, 'n.' so he tuk a chair. I guess they had no Jam them days, "" that's the reason why That little boy George Washln'ton never told a lie. I heard pa tell the story wunst about the cherry tree, 'N' 'bout the little hateheL I'll bet if It WUZ me I would 'a'ehopped the thing clean down'n' et the cherries, too. 'N' I'd 'a' said that Wully done It--that's what I would do. I'll bet, though, Miter Waahin'ton lived to be old an' gray, Ha never had no little boys like we'uns; anyway, He never told that yarn hlsself. 'n' that's the reason why The great 'n' good George Washln'ton never told a lie. My pa run for office wunst, 'n' promised It he'd win He' give each one a bully Job who'd help to glt him In; But when he was elected 'n' got his seat. he found There wuzn't Jobs enough "to go one-tenth the way around: 'N' so he wuzn't 'leered the next time that he run. I guess there wuz no Jobs them days. or mebbe VTashin'tou Never run fur office, 'n' that's the reason why The Father of His Country never told a lie. Me 'n" my pa went tshin' wunst "n" didn't get a bite; But I heard pa say that we caught nlne- eeu the other night: 'N' when I said: "Why, paP' his face ItJes' got awful red, "N' 'e slipped a penny In my hand, "n' 1 looked up 'n' said: "Vhy, pal I fotmd 'twuz twenty when l counted 'era again." Well, l guess the presidents never went a-flshln' then Like they do sometimes nowadays, "n" that's te reason why Pa nays that Mister Washln'toa never told a lie. --G. H. Conrad, in Chicago Tribune. Wia, SHINGTON'S f4ODESTY It Was Equal in Every Way to His Great Prowess. ,Vashington, in 1759, was chosen by the people of Frederic county, Vs., to repro sent them in the Virgl nia house of burgees When he first took his seat in the house an interesting incident occurred, which is re lated in Wirt's "Life of Patrick Henry." The house of burgesses resolved to return their tlmuks to him in s public manner for the services he bad reudered his country. and this duty devolved on his friend. Mr Robinson, the speaker of te house. Ae soou as Col. Washington had taken his seat, the speaker discharged the duty imposed upon him with all the warmth of panegyric which personal regard and a full appreeia tion of his merits could dictate. This un wonted and unexpected honor completely robbed the young warrior of his self.posses stun. He rose to express his aeknowledg ment, but such was his trepidation and con fusion that he could not give distinct utter ance to a syllable. For a moment he blushed. stammered and trembled, when the speaker relieved bin with a stroke of address that -would have done honor to Louis the Four teenth in his proudest and happiest me ments. "Sit down, Mr. "Washington," said he, with a conciliating smile, "your modesty is equal to your valor, and that surpasses the power of any language that 1 posse." NAFED AFTER CEORG l ev. Mr. Chestnut--So your name is George McTuffy, is it, my little man? I suppose you were named after the immortal George Washington ? George--Yep. A hundred years after.- Chicago ,Tribune. Had an Easy Ttm". "What most impresses you in regard to George Washington?" asked the teacher. The boy debated with himself for everal minutes before answering. Then he said: "The easy time he had when he went to school." " mended "What do yea mean by that? de the teacher. "Well, he didn't have any long llst of presidents to learn in their regular order." ) --Chicago 1 ost. Following a Glue. 'q can't help thinking," said young Mrs. Torkins. "of what a wonderful thing it was for George Washington to go through life without telling an untruth." "Yes," replied her husband; "it givu a very interesting hint of their domestic life. She must have refrained from asking him how he liked his breakfast, or else he must THE ETIQUETTE OF SOUPS. Important Points for the Careful Housekeeper. When the question of the greatest nu, trition at the smallest physical cosl comes up for consideration, it is jusl here that the soup subject claims at- tention, its range of merits embracing all the possibilities between a mild stimulant (merely) aad a very con. deused form of nourishment. Soupis your table diplomat. ,:It ean excite the appetite for good things to come, or by quite satisfying all inward cravings make diners indifferent as to what eel, lows. l'ever make the mistake, dear house- keeper, of servlng either toyour falilily or guests a nourishing soup When you have a good dinner. If you do, be sure that all that follows will fall short ot appreciatior. No matter what delight- ful surprises are in reserve, they will bring you no glory; thepraise accord. ed you will be perfunctory. Even at dinner, however, there will be upper, tunities for serving your best soups; but keep the secret to yourself--it xlJ be when the dinner itself is slim or faulty. ,'ever. if you value your character as a housekeeper, allow a greasy soup to appear on your table. The regulax "soup-digester" has a faucet near the bottom where the clear soup, without an3" fat, may be drawn off. But the vessel universally used is a large gran- ite or porcelain-lined pot or kettle, and with these the grease must be different- ly managed. The best way is to strain the soup and let it stand over night. hen all the fat may be lifted in hardened cake from the top. But if stock is required for use the day it i, made the required quantity must be taken out, chilled and skimmed. In an emergency, when there is no time for cooling, take out twice the quantity needed and skim, and skim, and skim *ill no more fat is to be seen--then draw blotting or wrapping paper over the surface to take up the last chance particles left.Ella MorrlsKretsehmar, in Woman's Home Companion. FOGGY BOTTOM PHILOLCGY. A. Unique ]But Logical Definition ol the Term Parachute. "Dey's habhin' er greddeal o' talk 'bout dishere norf pole," remarked Miss Miami Brown, in an effort to make con. versation at a parlor social. " 'Deed dey is," replied Mr. Erastus Pinkley. "I wonduhs what keeps folks gels' up day." "Oh, dey likes ter keep movelin' along. Seems like folks sin' pleased ;or stay in no one place unless dey's behin' in de rent; an' den dey hol's on like grim de'f." "I reckon a good many goes up day fob de sake o' de game." "Nope. Dey doesn't go free all dat trabble jes' foh de plaisure o' goin' huntin'," was the positive reply. " 'Scuse me, Mistuh Pinkley, but dey does" "How his you tell?" "By de news." "I sin' hyuhd o' nobody goin' day huntin' anyfing 'ceptin' trouble an' ice water." "Which shows dat while you may hah er gret gift o' conversationality, when it comes right down ter perusin' you sin' so multiplicaeious." Mr. Piukley looked at her admiring- ly for a moment., and then exclaimed: "Do it?" "Yes, sub. De way I knows dey's gosse huntln' is, case one gemma dat went in a balloon took along a para- chute." "I reckon dat's sumpin' what ] dunno." ree'nize ':Deed, tisn'. 'ou dom' de language--dat's all. Lemme 'splain to yer. A pair o' anyfing is two of 'era, ain't it?" "She' 'nuff." "You know what a shoot is, deems' yer ?" "She." "Well, put.tin' 'era tergewuh, a para- chute cain't, be miffin' else dan a doubld- bax'led shotgun."Washington Star. A Clever Child's Enemies. We should not hear so much about t he"rugged path of genius"if the native powers of children were not. so lovingly and unwisely magnified in the ]iftle world of home. The most unreliable of all critics are one's relatives and friends, vrho are too partisan to judge of one's work fairly, and to kind o point out flaws, even if they see them. In such matters it may be said that the child's enemies are those of his own household. Some parents would urge their tender offspring to expect eternal fame in the art of sculpture on no bet- ter ground than because he could fash- ion a snow-drift into the semblance of a man. These kindly eritics often, too, mistake the child's mere "taste" lor music, literature, etc., for creative pow- er in these branches of art. A sufficient- ly hard lesson for the young enthusiast to learn is the enormous ditference be- tween the creative and appreciative aculties. Victory awaitadhe true thild of genius, but woe to the pretender; Beter to administer early to the mis- taken'little prig the saIutary snub rather than leave that office to a disap- pqinted and wrathful public.--Carrie E. Gdrrett, in Woman's Home Com- panion, Onrselvea and Others. Pleasant thoughts and feelings of every kind ,that come to u axe far too of fen buried in the oblivio of silence. The seed which, if planed in.thehearts lnd lives of those around, us, would bring forth rich harvests of happiness, have been guilty of a degree of discourtesy is caxelessly thrown away. Such in, which candor could not excUse."--Waahing. ton Star. j pression should be regarded as a :kind  | ef trust for all tlmse who can particle The (nnual Affair. t pate :In thea. If we haveany bright - thought, ay hopeful olok, any joy- New Washtngto's btrtbday comes acato JILl experieuee, any loving emotiolh ]c 2d the poet hl pencils trim, While he starts tO write ot tha cherry tm tl ]asten to share ta4 dlse ii . If  And the hatchet with qtgor and vlm. .y ray of unehineJa peuefvated our It has all been ld in an annual ay hearts or live, le us gladly abad it 0u Since the first of the century, " he partw&) , O Og;'8, I" 1* 3serge, the poet-mUst have  at .Itt cherry tree, Q'tII, I IflDDEN GOLD IN PARIS, Fanatics Spend Their Lives HnntiaK for Supposed Ilnrled Treasures. Some Prisians are actmll, kept from Wet,tiering by eonvictiofi that there is hidden treasure behind the walls or beneath the flooring or in the chimney nook, 0r tinder the roof. You are told that tturlhg the ntiRibei'. less sieges to which Paris has been ub, ected, and the internal revolutions it has undergone, there exists not a cellar or a gmrret but has become the recep- tacle of some part of the immense riches aecumulated in religious houses and old familles. There is, perha,ps, n0th- ig irrational in the supposition th in the ood, old times when convents were made the degositories not only of the seerets of the aristocracy, but Of th fatuity jewels likewise, instances must have oecurred wherein, these deposits were buried and remair undiscovered, together with t,hc treasures of the oon- fraternity. :But human flly ha of late years exalted this rational pos*sibiliy into dazzling" certainty. F, very mans is now resorted to, and more gld and precious time expended than the most valuable treasure could repay, {n rder to sc,ize the secret which still resists dis. covery. "While you of the matter-of- fact,, plodding" Anglo-Saxou race ire toiIing nd broHng in Australia and California searching" for gold, we gold. seekers of Paris findrit here beneath our feet in the old quarters of the city round )tre Dame and the Hotel de Ville, w, herc gold is teeming in gretcr plenty than amid the rocky bowlders of Cali- fornia, or beneath the soil of BaIarat," said Ducasse, the great treasuxe-seeker. As if to meek this feverish and never- ceasing chase, not one of the great tra- ditional treasures--of which four are believed to existhas ben yet brought to light, alth.ough now and then some token is vouchsafed of their real exit- eace. From time to time, for instance, the tradition of the fnmous treasure buried by :N.poleon's order, on his hur- ried departure fram the Tutlleries be, fore Waterloo, is justfie@ by the turn- ing up in all parts of the palace garden of gld pieces and silver crowns. The boles of the em trees down the middle alley of the gra,rden were a!,l marked with hieroglyphic signs, which, ceasing at certain points, began on the lime trees of the terrace of the Feuilans. Bu the elm tree where these sLgns be- gan and the lime tree on which thy hav t ended have been uprooted and the soil al about them turned over without avail. Then, during the laying out of the B)is de lonlogne, gTeat interesl I was excited by the fencing off of a por- tiou of the wood c:',ose to the Pre Cate. lan, an. ransacking of this small spof f0r a month, und,er the superin,tendeuee o a ,overnment officer, whibe, crowds waited anxlously ovtside the line to see one of the 40 workmen, strike upon the g(Hd.en deposit confident/y believed to hve been. buried there by Fouche, duke of Otranta. The hoax is actually cal- culated as part of the family wealth.- Chambers' Journal. J THE SHRIMP- TANK. & Very SlmDle ]But NeveHheIess ][n. terestln&v lxhiblt, There are very few, if any, fishes that don't like shrimp; and shrimps, when they are obtainable, always form part of the food fed to fishes ilz aquariums. At the New York aquarium the shrimp supply for this purpose was formerly kept lr a stock tank in the eorridor at the rear of he exhibition tanks; re- cently, however, the food shrimps were brought to the front and placed in an exhibition tank, where they are still kept; and perfectly simple as itis there are not many exhibits m the aquaraum that attract more atention. There are some marine plants i this tank, llva and one or two olher things, bnt the great attraction is the shrimps. There are hundreds of them, maybe thousands, and they are all the time darting about with charaeterlstie activ- ity. They are ure to remind the ob- server of acloud of gna,ts. They are not so numerous as gnats would be, and they are much larger; but there are many of them, and they look aa one could imagine a cloud of gnats would look if by some meazis a dozen of little gnats could be brought together tc form one big one, the bigger gnats thus formed continuing to twist and turn and gyrate just as the smaller ones had done. Of course the hrimps are fed just as any other animals would be; chopped i tp clams is their food. It iplaced in the water at the top. to sink slowly down. As it sinks it is seized upon by the myriad shimps. Each grabs a piece and da.rt away with it. The shrimps are semi-transparent; the solid meat of the clam is white, and it shows clear- ly against their bodies; and so at feed- ing time they look more curious than ever as they dart here and there, each now carrying a little white ball. In summer, when the shrimps are abundant and easy to procure, they are fed to el/ the fishes that like hem; In winter, when they are more difficult, to get, they become a sort, of delicacy on the aquarium's bill of fare and they are then fed oly to the fishes that most aed them.N. Y. Sun. Defendin the British Isles. A British investigator, provoked at bearing his coun.try repeatedly referred to as a "tight lit.tle island, unn)unces that one county in England---Middle - x--is of sufficien4 extent to allow all the peop'!e of the world tofludstandiag room could they be ga.there together there, Another--Yorkshire--would, he e/aims, furn,ish standing rooa for al the peopld that have lived tnee the a hristian era.PhLadelphi Pre. Easer Egg for the Pope. Ist year the pope received an Easter egg. The shell is made of ivory, its lLuing is of wlite tdn trod ae ylk is goldn case cnnaintng  large ruby et in damond, s, The whole is worth upward of $1o,o-chicago ClgoRiole shells were discharged by their armies  war ARMER AND PLANTER. CROPS IN THE SOUTH. Farmer Advised to Pitnt More Hempaod Less Cotton. The world's market are ovaraup- plied with cotton--not so with hemp, By modern processes hemp is made to take the place of flax, and is spun into fine threadn and fine linens. Linen manufacture is a negleoted industT in the United States. but offers equal profit with any other when once es- tablished. The importation of vegetable fibers into the United States are some 300,000 tons, all of whieh may be produced in the eotton states, when once a system- atio effort is made, The growing of hemp i8 a success in this country, as it is in Europe, and We import some 100,- 000 tons of fine hemp, which the south can and should produce. The only thing is the necessity of systematic at- tention to the work. California has started the business there, and experi- ment have been madein all the cot- ton states, showiag that the climate and soil are perfectly adapted toits growth. llemp is a native of southern China. and thrives best in a hot, marshy cli- mate. It has no enemies excepting the occasional drought, such as pre- vailed ia 1896. when tke crop in Missis- sippi was light. Lastyear it was J5 o 18 feet high, IIemp grew in Mississip- pi in 1893. 1894 and 1N95 to the height of 15 feet in 80 days, yielding 2,000 pounds of fiber per acre, worth $175 per ton and costing $15 per acre to grow it. The whole southern couutry is adapted to hemp ia proportion to the rainfall, It never fails from any other cause. It is planted from February to August and September, making a crop in 0 days in warm weather and in 90 days when planted in February. The cost of planting hemp upon the old cotton lands in 500 to 5,000 acres is as follows: Fertilizers per acre, $'.50; seed, P; plowing and sowing, $2.50; total, 7. :No further ettention is given to the crop until in full blossom, in 0 to 90 days, as it is sown broadcast The hemp is then cut with a combined reaper and mow- er, drawn by three mules, cutting 10 acres per day. When dry, in some two ,o four days, the hemp is stacked or put under covet" at a east for cutting and stacking per acre of 2.50. Tiisis double the cost ia Cali- fornia at present, where the growth of hemp is rapidly extending. There are tiree ways of rgtting the hemp straw ,to obtain thb lint or fiber. Fh'stSpreading it upon the ground to b rotted, as now done ia Ken- tueky, the time depending upou rain- tall. Uncertain, and crop poor. Second--Placing the hemp intanks, or pools, or st reams, for 8 to it days, and then drying it. Third--Turning the straw over to the middle n, or breakiuff out the fiber before rottiug or chemically treatiug Lk There is but little difference in the cost of the three processes, where once the apptiances are prepared. When rotted the hemp is broken by passingin through a breaker of fluted rollers and then baled aud shipped. In Kentucky the breaking is atill done by haud but nowhere else. The machinery to break hemp will cost $750 to $1.000 for eaoh 5o acres, and is run by the same engine as tie gin  about I0 horse-power each. The coat of growing hemp when aystematically done upon an exteasive scale is $12.50 to 15 per acre for eacherop. A crop of hemp and a crop ot peas may be grown in the northern parts and two crops of hemp further south. Peas once in two years are ample fertilizers. The ptadtofa hemp crop system- atically glkwn on good soill is "Z,00 to 2,800 pounds per aer wm'th 0 Per ton rotted and handled as done in Ken- tucky, $1 to $150 per tea as done in California, and $150 to $200 when chem- ically prepmd, or as skillfully dose in Italy and France. Russian hemp is worth 8100 to 8ti per ton. If two crops ae grown a year the first one will be cnt a couple of weeka sooner and gives a littlo Less fiber, but of finer quality, while thc second crop does not generally grow quite as tall, giving rather leas yield. The yield of one crop, ]5 to 18 feet high, would be 2,000 to 2,500, while two crops 14 to 15 feet and the second 1 to 14 feet, would be about 4.000 pounds, Thiu would give 80 to $12 per acre for on crop, made iu Kentucky style, and $160 for two, while water-rotted, aa in California and Italy, he single crop would be worth 1 to $175, and the two crops $250 to $800, If handled in a finer manner th( produc would be IK5 to $00 for one crop and. llaS0 to 400 for two crops, leaving a net profit under the poorest and most expensive handling o all of  per are per crop at guilds. Hemp is now grown in California and put upon the cars, baled for shipment, at$]5 toO per ton, while labor cos double and freight to the east four imes as much. This is not theoryl there is no guess- work in it, but auyone can prove it, step by step, until satisfied. Hemp has been grown suecetmfully in every southern etate, nor is there any likeli- hood of the market receiving au over- supply. Hemp can be grown in the southern states to compete with all the world. Would it not be well for some one to atop in and see whether this suggestion of another George Law South a, or marus multicaulis may not, after all, hay6 sometifing in it 'Cr. N. O, Picayune. How to nalre the Fall Calf, Having for t long time been con- vinced that a eow coming fresh ia the fall was more profitable to her owner, and wishing to raiae my heifer calves. I continued to do so regrdlesso the time they were dropped. I have found it much easier to raise a faU calls if one has ways quarters heat than & matu be NO. 36. admirable place to raitm winter ealve&. Those dropped in September and Oo tuber get a good start and will endure more outdoor eleritm, and they enjoy it on a fine sunny day for a short time. My experience ie that a calf raised in winter, well cared for, dces not stop growing when turned out to gratm iu .. the spring, while the spring calf, turned out to flght flica, or tied to the feace, usually grows smaller all the time. The food for fall or winter calveacn- etats of the mother'a milk diluted with the separator skim milk until the cal is two weeks ohl. when the mother's milk is gradually withdrawn, and warm separator milk, with a small amount of flaxseed jelly or linseed meal is added. Be careful not to give too much jelly or meal Increase the feed as tthe calf grows. One very es- sential point, where one does - not separate but once a day, is not to ge the skim milk too warm; better use a thermoseS': and get it as near normal as po, sible, Keep all feeding nd give a clean, dry pen; sprinkle in some land plaster. little salt occasionally, or better yet, . keep it near them at all times. Soma- times an old sod or a hand full of dry earth to lick will be relished, Calves dropped in the fall and bred to come in the fall are more sure to breed reg- ularly in the fall; at least that is my experience. With clover hay or enaf lags as roughage, calves raised in te winter when one has plenty of time to look after them are raised the eheap- / est and besk Do not feed too fatten, ing foods, if desired for the dairy, Brau or oatmeal is a most exeeIient food for a growing ealf.--Rural :New Yorkel: Make Farm Life Attraetiv, The best way to overcome this desi of the brightest young people to leave the farm is to make farm life more at. tractive, Give tim young people a chance to become as well informed, and up-to-date as the children of townspeople, for one thing. Give them a chance to learn w t ia going on t e world over every day, ao that they will feel that they are the equals ia kJaowledge of current events of any one--that they are not one whir be* hind young townsfolk iu this respect, This can be done through feral free delivery. With tim advent Of th great convenience the L the dull, i)rosy slowness, ranee of important every-day ings, of the markct and o[ the eondF tion of growing crop, throughout tam country will disappear. Every farmer " who so desires can keep himsetf as well informed on all mattca of iutereat am * the city man. Letterscoutaining mat- ters of great importance will not lie in the post oflloe only a few miles away for a week or more, as very often they do ia busy times, but they will reach their destination promptly, and be promptly answered. In fact, th er will be in as close touch wit1 businesa world and with hia and friends almost as the city mats lloW is.--Farm and Fireside. Must Not Ask 8omethtng for othln, The agriculturist must not ask land to give him crops year by y without rendering toit a return for bounty. If you want your soil to be ) liberal, you must make it "fat." The : farmer, in his dealings with his fertile , , acres, can not always be simply bene- ficiary; he must atl the while be a bene- factor also. The product of the soil nust in some measure be returned to the soil if its fruitfnlness is toeontinue. There are farmers who 'kin" their land by constant oropping and no fer- tilizing; but it is ruinous economy for. the owner and a grave wren community; for whoever wealth of the nation's sell sources of the supply of uiity of uns?cial eonduct.Washing- ton Gtaddeu. HERE AND THERE. Rotation of crops is an importamt rule in good farming. If it does not positively enrich tim soil, it will at least retard its impoverishment. --Groom your horses and 7xercisa them through th winter, It will keep them in health, make them feed better an<t put them, in condition for Slin work. Profit in oattle feeding lies aft much in avoiding mistakes as fL the feeder. The most sl the one who ueually makes the miatkea. this is just what farmers are doln when they house cuttle in open, eoll barns and'stabltm, --This equity" ia sending beef cattle abroad to the velus of .00.000 month- ly, to say nothing of enormous addi* tionat exports of caused and salted meats and dted beef. --However heavily the hen house, if the inside be ] with tar or felt prised ture it will labor and food it will save, ---Cows may be :fed very, chely through the winter on straw adior- food, The owner will crtainly be "out at lezmt the eoat Of their keeping. tie kindness, patience, uniformity of method all combine. the fitt appear&nee of any defect in disposition or once its cure. --H you feed clen and fre warmth and aual disease will pass to your neighbor who does these precautions. and or