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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
April 2, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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April 2, 1898

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NO. 42. VOL. LXXII. WOODVILLE, MISS., SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1898. -- - -, ........ L',L ' gundnv ournals whose weil/i has be- HUMOROUS, ...................... .,,..,-r, ! LARD vs. BACON. lo REACH jlih . eoa,e.,sfl*,d,ngoke. -.--rtDelusion--'0wnam=  -Ofconrseimgomgoutz neyeneu,   "D VLAPIILK.[A uestlon for Thn''hO ]PLa|$e [ofl|al ..... " rna- -- ..... , t 9 .... , % as he suddenly gave xvay to his anger. I;AKMLK AND VI -- No political, m-ganlzatton, Mateo t tell when he is really in loye.. %.[e.l xDatml r u .,.o you imagine that a woman iike ......... -- . t,on:l,, ,s ,,:,...,,:t a % a man ,srea!ly ]I  lllvuhe  first ut m nerves all on panml1. ] ..... t,, Wcl[ as Baainos I1m. During mmona ca I' t." " he desn't eat or sleep, --  that can ..... -P-'---a=YI,, me around -- The manner of raaslng 1,ags ,n  .... litera,'y n,en and statist,cams are ey,- --"It's hahd," said Uncle Eben,"f-ok Beg|. rla"ttlfe"'andSeveral  thgL:yUs,'d l'n h;;e her in the one otthe Mo, t rl..,,nt.,,o-." ot,h.| ,:uth vo.yldbr(t'u:22;:ell' 3tndbt'a A,hertl.I--'.z 1"" It. ,'ariod l't,n.e, ployed to i,,':qnlre ,!'e:vsp2;3;lar[l:i: er man ter ekeuse a boy foh b e,,:_at People Heat from Bowser.  cooler !n ross tnan nail an nou.r, lie .... ,,d,,otod in an {n- mORt suitable for tile farmer's table na. ,econte a so(once--some ,,.b,l, re somflied to all publishers oo, ....... , -- Mr- Bowser started doxsnstairs, t_ F.,.,lng, when L .......... -) ?(f ^s* were it not for thesinglc fact that hogs of the Methods In Vogue ............. " ' - BY M QU..D.  mind was fully made up to go to tne telhgent manner m one or unc .... railing for them. and farts and figures hisse'f at25."Washington Star. 1898, .. t c t e gra ph. police an& complain of the disturbing pleasant pursuits in which a man can are kept until they are a 3*ear and a at l'reeltt. __LingeringDelight.--"Stlckcnlooper noises. Two flights down he met the engage. While it is not one of the half old, and then the tendency to lay ran be obtained by mailer . New issues create new press bureaus, gets his money's x, orth whenever he janitress ascending. The woman up- stairs was thumping the piano again and singing "Maggie Murphy" at the top of her voice. "Do you hear--do you hearI" shouted Mr. Bowser, as he pointed upwards. "And what of it, Mr. Towser--what of itl" defiantly replied the janitress as she tossed her head about. "Why, it's a blamed clrcus--tt's an infernal menagerle--it's an everlasting nuisance that's got to be stopped or most profitable, yet, when judiciously on fat is too great. Few southern hogs conducted, it is the sure source of a are fed too much corn. they live prin- profit sufficient to maintain a man and cipally ou grass and other foo:l which his family in comparative luxury the mild climate enables them to find Agriculture is truly said to be the the whole year round and are only fed motherof all the arts. The importance corn for a few wceks before slaugh- and necessity of agriculture is realized tered. Strange aa it may secm how- ever, in thc north, where lard hogs are Some days had passed since the moved into their fiat, and had begun to look settled. Not- g Mr. Bowser's three or scraps with the janitress, he had dlcd himself in a way to surprise Bowser. Not a eomplaint of any had'escaped his lips, and she was what had come over him a piano in the left-hand flat sud- started up. So did Mr. Bowser. t was evening and he had just set- down to read the paper. "What in the name of Satan do you that!" he exclaimed, as he tossed paper aside. some one playing on a piano," fed Mrs. Bowser. on an okl tin pan, 3"oil and probably on "purpose to spite 1 By thc living Jumbo, but I don't to put up with any such per- race--not for a minute! That either stops or down comes the lanty !" "You know flat-life is different from your own home. If the people e'xt door want to play, sing or dance, one can stop them. The noise will cease directly." "You bet your boots it will cease!" Mr. Bowser, growing hotter the time. "The idea of disturbing whole house by such au infernal as thatl Nice sort of a box got us into, isn't it7" when we reflect that almost every- thing essential to man's physical wel- fare comes cither directly or indirectly from the soil of the earth. The bread he eats and the clothes he wears arc produced from the soil of the ground; I'll go to the pollce!" "Oh! you willl Well, you run rlght the former directly, and the latter along to the police and tell 'era all indirectly. For these reasons, agricul- ture is the most important industry about it! They'll know you when you get there, Mr. Towser, for I've already that can engage the attention of man- kind. It is the sures foundation of put them on toyou!" the of a nation, and re- numerous they are clamoring for bacon hogs, while in the south, where the razor-back yields the best of bacon, the demand is for a lard hog. Thc southern people consume more lard per capita than any other people. It is to say they use throe times as much as the same number of northern people. The hot bread-biscuits which they cat three times a day, explains the matter. It is this demand for lard that makes [Seeial Chicago Letter.] Advertising is no longer au expcri- n]ent, i;usiness men have recognized its value for a long time. and have 1)rolitably spent millions of dollars to bring their ootis to the no- tice of the public. Time was whca circular and poster advertising were leaked upon as a good investment but of lalCyears the great majority of advertising experts have turned lheir attentio|t ahnol exclusively to news- papers. The handbill which, a decade or n:ore t'(), was popuhlr ill all the small cilics of the cuuntry i|as beeu Snlplau*ed by artistic display an- nollneelncllts ill local newspapers; and many general advertisers have discard- "My name is Bowser, and what do wards with happiness those who pur- the big fat hog so popular in the south e(1 ahaanacs, calendars an,I picture and induces our people to keep their cards in favor of dai;y and ueekly jour you meanl Woman, if you were only sac it. a man!" Wealth is not generally acquired by hogs until they reach an age and size nals of good repute and thc great "Never mind about my being a farming, but it has other advantages far beyond the profitable lhnit as imnthly magazines, woman. I've told the police that we which compensate for tbis deficiency judged by northern standards. Our ! The business man who it these days had a man in the house who ought to For those of the industrial world who climate, the nature of the foods most of fierce competition f:fils to keep him- be watcaed, and so you had. I'm to wish to acquire wealth, manufacturing easily produced and our type of self before the public is destined to end see the landlord to-morrow, and i is the most certain road to that result hogs all combine to favor the pro- I his eommereial career in the bank- you don't apologize to me he'll either for them to pursue. More and larger due(ion of the bacon hogs. (Irades ruptey court, lie may manufacture produced by breeding thoroughbred the best article in the worhl, bat nn- you out or go himself."- fortunes are made from manufacturing aUGreat Scotl Great Scot!" was a|l than from anything else It would boarsofany of the improved breeds Mr. Bowser could say, as he leaned seem that the onc who first producesan on our common stock of sows fill the against the wall and looked the woman article or commodity should derive bill admirably for a bacon hog. On the over. more profit from his laborupon it than other hand a lard hog is exceedingly "Going out to complain of your he who afterwards by some process expensive in this scction. The common stock must be kept until they are old neighbors, was you, and you here only of manufacture, converts the same before they will lay on fat, while corn. days!" continued the janttress, article or material into another form "Then, because which renders it fit for use or con- sumption. But that is far from being the case. The profit of the producer of the raw material is small indeed, com- pared to that of the manufacturer of the finished product; aud this is true, although, in the majority of eases. greater labor is required in the produc- [ lion of the raw product. Illustrations of the truth of these facts are found in 9omparison of the profits of the grow- er of wheat and the manufacturer of flour; of the grower of cotton and the manufacturer of cotton goods; of the one who raises cattle and the one who sells dressed beef, and so on with many three as she glared at him. "A PIA 0 .NE FLAT SUDDENLY STARTED UP." youyou blame met" .she as her throat choked up. youl Veho else is .' to 5'lame? Did you tell me that ,hs, mmered on tin pans in these sea? Did you tell me that the to talk back to the ten- P 'i ltere---here--hear thatl Great but do you suppose fill stand noise[" a woman singing," pleaded Mrs. is it? You call shieks: and and yells singing, do you I ee about that!" eaied him to stop, but he out into the hall and rapped on the door of the other sir?" queried a woman, as she oor. you to stop that hullaboo or end for tlie police!" Who are you, sir?" and I live next You are making a racket to the roof off the house, and if not 1'11 appeal to the po- you, airI" exclaimed ant woman, as she fully re- his meaning. "Why, sirl if my 'ere home you wouldn't dare wayl 1 do as I wish, and if you say two words more ve you arrested I" out or I'll scream for the po- ;*r returned to his flat. tie from the top of his head to of his feet: He was so mad he looked at Mrs. Bowser and t his mouth nd could not get word. . Be was afraid of ape- she sought tO ward off the are to live here for three we must get used to these ,, You see, you are a little nerv- at lifter a time you won't mind they do next door, Wlmt+are your hat and coat for?" less lie lets the world know of it, it will not bay h'om him or his gents. The day when the merit of, an article was advertised by satisfied buyers among their friends will never return again. ]n the first place, I)usiness is done on a larger seal(.; and, secondly, scmany really vuluable things are. every morn- ing and evening, offered to the public the food par excellence for making lard, is expensive. Lard at fivc or six cents a pound and corn at 40 or 50" that the personal recommendation of cents per bushel arenotin harmony, one or two individuals is ridiculously From these would seem that insignificant. we might afford to buy our lard from But the object of t his letter is not to the north if we would only give more discuss the value of advertising. It is attention to producing more bacon-- intended to show the exteut to which enough for home use and a surplus to printers" ink in the form of ne:slmper cxcnange for northern lard. Southern announcements is ut|lized by personsin Farm Gazette. every w=dk of life. The plain business display advertise- The /lusy Season. March opens the farmer's busy sea, son, and it is not wise to be caught napping. A lot of little odd jobs is sure to turn up as spring advances, and it other products, will not 4o to leave them until the This is the age of corporate entcr- work crowds. There arc wagons to prise, and almost every large business mend, tools to fix. manure to be forked is conducted by incorporated comps- over. hens to look after; to say nothing of the barn. and of the cows that are sure to come in. We must begin sys- tcmatically, or bc left behind It is far better to drive the work. than to let the work drive us. K coat of paint here aud there will make thiugs shine, and save wood and iron. Cut the brush in the pastures and along the wails. Bushes crowd out a great many plants that ought to have a chance to grow. The frost has set loose a great malkV stones in the lots, and it is easy to throw them out now. or as soon as the ground opens Do not put it off until the sod gets hard again. It saves time to do it now.--Cor. Epitomist. Deep Plowing. Toward the end of the month the lighter ground will probably be dry enough to begin plowing. Use every bright day now in the field. A little gained at the peginning of the season may mean an escape from a late sum- mer drought. Plow deeply, and then thoroughly pulverize the soil with a good harrow. Do not stint manure. Better plant half the acreage, and fer- tilize it well After the middle of the month cabbage and cauliflower plants may be taken from the cold frame and put into the open field. Cold .nights will do them no harm; nor a light fall of snow, if not deep and heavy enough to crush them to the ground. This is the advantage of cold frame plants-- they are hardened to resist all except the severest cold weather.--Car. Epito, ties. The principle of incorporation ass been found, in the industrial and commercial world, to bc re- markably advantageous. It les- sens the expense of production and increaces its pi'ofits. It is by the corporate principle of limited liability that great commercial undertakings can bc safely and profltaably con- ducted. But farming is a business to which incorporation does not apply, it is therefore deprived of the ad- vantages of combination and co-opera- tion. Farming is probably less profitable at the present day than it ever was, and the prices o agricultural products are scarcely above the cost of produc- tion, It is not proposed to discussherc the .%auses of-this conditioI; but it is undoubtedly true that the excessive production and the invention of labor- saving machinery &ave contributed to lower prices. But vee now turn to consider our subject in another light--as a source of contentment and happiness, and not one of profit. It is probably in this re- respect that farming excels all other employments; for it may be truly said to bc the most conducive to happiness. Happiness probably depends more u- on the temperameut of the individ,ual than upon his surroundings and condi- tion; but if it were practicable to as- certain it would no doubt be shown that, as a general rule. the agricultur- M class arc the happiest. What is you are in the house everybody has got there to mar, the happiness of to walk on tiptoes and- hold their the farmer who owns a large breath! Well, if you think the people atd fertile farm, a comfortable of New York don't know their rights home, and who is =frec from you've got badly left. Go on wid you to who is blessed with ; a loving wife and happy the police!" and whose ambition is only "If you were a man--oh! if you were ,  ,' to live nprightly, honorably and peace- only a mnn for about two minutes. whispered Mr. Bowser, as his face ably in the sight of God and ofmen? grew whiter than snow. The farmer is free from the crime, "And if it's a man ye want yell strife, turmoil and contamination of find one in m Peter. Fee told him urban, life. Ite enjoys, in rural sire- how ye talked to me, and he's waitin plicity, the beauties of nature, and the down at the front door to paralyze ye fresh country air which gives him wid one blow in. the jaw. IIearkee health and strength. Truly his is a now,. Mr. Towser, or whatever your existence and allthe infiuo noes are elevating and purifying. A strong argument in favor of the superi- ority of rural over urban life is found in the historical faot that most of the great men have been born and reared in the country. name may be, the best thing ye kh do is to git the vans here to-morrow and move away agin. Ye don't seem to be the sort of a family to git along in a beautiful and quiet New York flat ." mist. HERE AND THERE, --No matter how cheap horse flesh may be in the market, a good team of horses is just as essential on the .farm as it ever was, and, thercforc, worth just as mue money to thc farmer. --Cattle el any age will cat split ears of corn without soreness of thc mouth which frequently results when fed on whole ears. or on parts of cars which have been broken crosswise on the cob. --It is not only a waste of value, hut it is killing time, to clean Rut the horse stable every day and throw the manur under the eaves, to be forked over again into a wagon or other vehicle before it can bc hauled to the field. At a recent swine breeders' meet- ing in one of the western states the president of the associatio designated the hog as a freight-condenser, tax- payer, mortgage-lifte', house-builder and general advance agent of good times. --The legumes should be more ex- tensively grown, they make the best of feeds, and, besides, they improve the land. Those of our readers located in southern and south-central latitudes should investigate the merits of the He had just opened his mouth to There is no business in which sense peak when Mrs. ]3owser called to him and good judgment are more necessary, from the hall above, and the application of which are surer "Poor womanI ain't blaming hera to be rewarded than in farming. Of bit," said the janttress, as she looked course, any man of .ordinary sense can up. "She seems a huinble, soft-spirited farm, but to farm profitably requires body, who's been bluffed around until than ordinary intellig.ence. The she's afraid of her life. It's lucky ye farmer has to study the markets, and haven't some women to live with. I! diversify his crops in order that he may I was your wife, fur instance, why secure the largest profits. whys!" There is something peculiary enjoya- And she snapped her ingers under ble in taking a piece of latl which has Mr. Bowser's nose and tossed "her little or no fertility and by the proper head and snapped again, nnd in hts useof fertilizer from the stables makd the same land fertile and green, and helplessness he could only glare at her. this can be done with little trouble and Mrs. BoWser called again, and he turned and went slowly upstairs and cost. entercd his rooms and sat down. It It is not by,he raising and market- was a full minute before he could gasp ing of crops aIonethat farming is made most preasant and profitable. The out:,,. , " judicious farmer will have his fine and V omen, see what you have done I beautiful horses and mules and cattle, . "What have I done?" she protested, the yearly increase from which will " want to lye n our house I dldn't g" P yield him a hndsome profit; he will and move into a fiat. I didn't want have also his green pastures grazedby you to raise a row here. I told you hundreds of sheep, the wool from whieh not to go for the police." i another souree of profit; and he will at her and held his mouth haw swine in order thathe may sell not a sound issued forth, pork and lard; he willhave his orchard, Bowser has had his own way whoa trees are laden with luscious so long that it will come ver hard fox' fruit, and he will have his garden to him to knlmkle under, but the man who urnih hie table with all the vegetable a whole fiat down ou hin delicacies stock pea. --Notwithstanding the many unkind things that have been said of the Amer- ican hog, hc is faithflfl and will con- tinue to be the firm friend of the farm- The Cuban jnnta in New York and Key West has a regular d,'lmrttnent for the distribution of news unfavorable to fhe Spanish iu good rnnning order. A year or more ago the Slmnish consul at Phil- adelphia attempted to launch a simitar enterprise xvhieii failed, strut)Is bet'uuse the American public and Amerivau press were disinclined to "boom" St)an- ish pretensions in Cnba. This experience suggests that depart. ments of publicity have always proved a faihtre wl:en their cause was one that didn'tappea! to popular favor. Andby the way, the sane argument applies to merchandise. No matter how well ad- vertised, unless the advertiser oit'ers:t really," good article, he is wasting his money. As in everything else, honesty is the 0est t)olicy tn marine I mbhc an- nol acetnents. A good article, well,ad- vertiscd, insnres SllCeeSS; |l pOOl |11 tcle eanuol he sold pertnancnt[y tu any cir- ca rest a nes. The llawaii,ln annexati'mists are anlong rhone who have in(idc illally friends through their press bureau. They have for nmnfhskept eheirt'aus- before the American people without any grea' outlay of rash- American statesmeu who visited the islands were iuterviewed upon lheir return, and lheir replies, if favorable, vet, at t(I the news. 1.qler togette" with enticing viewso i ':  seemr The r(su tsoflhis Haalla! .% ' " " system of gratuitous advertising eau- (ot lie estimated, but it is safe to assert that no cause ever before the Alneriealx congress has been as ahly haudled as this. Two years ngo pnblicseutiment was positively against annexatiou, while to-day it has more frieuds than opponents in every part of the uniou. The ad voeates of certa|n potitie:;I pol- icies maintain literary bnre,'ns all the lime. The I'roteet!ou Tariff league. buys a newspaper." ':r:ha:s/o : "tie can read any joke f he sees the poiut."--Puek. ment is faufiliar to every reader. But fur instanee, circulates its wn regular comparatively few know Hint when-[ publications and supplies artich's t( figh, but which scares him so that leo doesu't dare to."Detroit Free Pre. --Financia!."What's the differe between wages add boodle ." "WU, wage is money a mau earn ald s0111 times doesn't get; lint boodle is xhata mau gets and doesn't earn."--Der,ot Free Press. --l{cput'ation, -- e0nsider your rent rlbut iott: r(I leput;ticu." 1 )0 -+"Yes. t.* and impose lesser editors, and then 1 von."---I)etroit Journal, ' Broke,, . . the Ruie.--'This eoee, ta dear mud Kickh's, reminds me of wh,at nrother used fo mnlte," "D0 ft really ?" exclaimed his wife, a 1)lea.'} took coming ,o1% her face i e, a t she used to make atxaut the vorl eof fee I ever drank.'--+B0sfon TlVe]er. --A Source of Comfort, -- SumI Visifor-"You must take lois of em- fort in wintcr from that great .flr e- place." Green Mountain--"Wal, YO a ee we dou't hey much time; I'm tmy choppln' wood "for it most of the time, an" Johnny he's busy lugln?it in, an' ma she's bnsy putt(n" it'on tie fire.,-- Trn t h+ ( LANGUAGE OF THE ESKIMO.! Spoken by Inhabitants of Ten ltltt++ aan Mllem of Coast Line. The Eskimoau langua, w h is spoken at the extreme north of thi hemisphere, is alo found in the nort of Asia. The people have been alled Orarians. that is. "dwellers on he shore." They country around the margin ]and. and to the west of Battn's around all the great isl the coast to the gul on the western shor and about the bays and nortax; thee to the west+ a and "still fart:her along the Aret:ie hores of the eas.tern eoutineut. They , thns extend along the ;island "+ aEd mainland coast for m 000 miles, inhabitic, g a narrow eonntry by %he sea. a llvelihood therefrom. More tkan miles of coastland are oecupie i peop;e who speak one languhge. But in Newfmmdiand thereare tribe which speak anot/er tngue mlxed with tee Esktmoau, aile on the southwest coast there are other triiles speaking mixed tongues; and the stme is true of tribes norta- e'rn coast of Asia. If we tongues EMdmoan, t,hen the pal tongne is still homogeneous eomn'lon nlrdiulu f6r the eoinmnniea- tion of tx ibes ceeupying, as I have Said more lhan 10,(WO miles Of the most +, dlnff)eult Const kno*'n tO makittr,i" SUBURBAN STREET IN HONOLU LU. , hLe there is intercommunication, it-'/: (A Potent Pictorial Argument In Favor of Ilawailan Annexation,) t infrequent because of the dtfficult| and perils of Arctic navigati0m Tha.  ever a great public or political enter- I editors. The free silver people do th in all thai treteh of country titre prise's inaugurated, the formation of same thing, althongi not on as exten-'l)ut one language. V,hat are the a literary bureaU is onc of the first sire a scale as the Sound Money league. I lions nnder whieh this and ntosl imi)orhtnt acts of its bene- The aim attd object of all is to keep been preserved in its ficiaries or proa,oters, their ideas before tiae people, to ran- homogeneiiy?" Simply these* Take expositions for lrrstance. No ince voters that prosperity will result ritory occupied by the ] nndertaldng of this kind is without from the adoption of their theor{es and this language is cat, off' from a well-organized departlneut of luTb - principles; just as the thealricM press rior bv an nninhabitablc belt ef'tae, lal licity, whose imsiness it is to secure the agent attetnpts to convince newspaper land. :o that the means Of eomlnea  rcatest possiblc circulation, tar all readers that the particular star be rep- tiun are tn be f0uud mainly on the ea  sorts of bulletins and deseril)tions, resents is the greatest actor or actress ward side, The inhabitant, tmvtag Such announcements are written by in the worhl, been distributed over this enorrtlo able newspaper men, and sent to the We are a nation of adverttsetm, be- belief eoat from a press of the country, together with eats cause we are illl educated mtthm. In a tag one lang'uage, of the leading attractions of the pro- country where everybody can read. fhe iBuguae t,hrugh all p6sed cposilion. Neither pains nor individual must be reachedthrouglthe and stages 0f culture; money is spared to make the articles in- newgpapers. Facts must he preseuted southeast, where strnetive and altractive so that the edi- forc'l'bly and frequently. A state- ritory" joins territory tar reeeiiug them will give them space meat unsupported by facts |s no longer tribes h,aving ether in his paper and that they will be read aeepted; If a voter era bt'er of mer- fiixed languag'e, The same 1;y his suhscribers. The late MaJ. "ehandlse is to be convinced, a Io,ieal pear on the southern e+mst .toses 1'. ltandy, who (vas chief of the argnment must be submitted to his In- Alaska, in languages delmrtnlent of publicity am] promotion spection. The 'great men in commerce from 1he mahl**+toek by mhnixtr.P with of thc World'sCohtmbian exposition at and politics have begun to realize this other languages, With he oxcewhm Chicago, probably secured more of this rendition, and areadopting them,t?lves p0jlxted out. the Eskiman hn freeadvertisingdoutof which the news- to it. And that is why ndvertisin has is .(,he purest language, known cn paper pubhMers of America (lid not evolvexl into a 'eritahle so|once which hen:.isphere. So fr e.a they h  make one cent--than any manthat ever as yet, bat ,w understand. ": " + " [ tudlcd, nil 0he*, lanffnas are cam-+ ilved. Moreover, hcereateda sysiemof Five years henee tlic intm who man=[ onnded 6f a:least two, a,.d usuali3/of , ' ] tie less" hteh has since 'worm g p '  ' , ages the advert}sing of a great btisiu,,s r:ay.--:Forum. his tnue, "t)cen used with excellent suc- honer or of a powerflfi political party] .Von*en aa Invstoim. ce*3 by the advertiMng numagers of will be the mosf importaut fnctorof the| T]ere is a man in New York. a p" " other international and interstate ex- firm or campaign committee, becaus hibitions, he will be pitted against men whoss motor, who makes it his business  deal With women iuvetors only. All bi Thou thcre is not one charitable or alent of reaehiug tba publiepurse uad t ehentes re presented to them, and semi-humanitariag enterprise of ira- mind has been developed m a sehool of portance which does not employ a man experience to which tbeir predecessors r vf exf,r|enee to keep ilg objects before had no, o. w+  btPPIEFVP. the public. Some issue regular daily From One Point of 1ew. and weekly press bull(tins which are "'Woman," she lid, oracularly, sent to the, editors of papers pul)lished within their sphere of influence. Still "sh(mld have all tim l'ivileges that othes, like the Woman's Christian man has. he is showing her ability to do all at he eau do in the husinea Temperance union a'hd similar socie- ties. ntail their annonncements to all world." parts of the United States and Canada. ttes," lie admitted, "she is rapidly gdringing herself down to his level." In this way they manage to keep lheir cause eonstantly before young and od, Tke more she thought of thi re- at an expeuse too triflingto be wt{ly ntark tim stronger became he. deter- of notice, minatiou to keep out of tli s'uih+age I'he great railroads alsoq, elieve in movcments'--Ch!!m() I:(t'_ hc has had eonsidcrable success in float: itx stocks and bonds ubieh a eapitali of the male |,ersnnsiou eonhl not dneed to notice. ings of importance trove by women to I carir Hen by men who hesitated the nitiat }re. o I{londJke /.he score, Their pri,e is int] have faith, and, once er who gives him proper care and at- this style  of advertisit4': They seed The tltgher %=lk. tention, without, which the best bust- out bulletins rehtting"to improventents Mrs. Greening--: Mrs. Cranston never teous ness on earth will not %hrive. in equipment, cxt.enstons, fast runsand lets slip. an pportnnity to bast that --As the b3t-bred animals can not ethel" items inWhich everybody seems she. has alAvavs been aecustou'led to as. ; nntil Louis Globe-DemoeraL produce paying results without good to be inter,tted. Patriotic societies, in sociatirlg with people in the higiiet feeding and care, neither can the best the san}away, disseminate well-written tva[ka of life. Who were her people, improved varieties of grain produce on the lives Of great national tuyway? . . "God is no romper(or o paying crop without a liberal supply for the purpose of awakenlng ] Mrs. ltousely--t don't krtow much reads young woman who wa of plant food and a thorough propara somewhat dormaut spirit of '76 iu { about them, except that I believe ht, T a class of iittle persons ia a tion of the seed bed followe by.J5od the harts of adolescent Anterio.ans. I father was one of those wha{-.vou-eatl. Sut(lav school. "Now, cultivation. Everybody who has a hobby and ,ems who wear spurs and walk up trio- of my pupils ear, tell what Instead of washing the)egs of the every politician who has an ax to grind ] graph polelinemn, I believe is the tn(as when it Says 'God l I -.hlca o l)aHy Num horse when coming in fro a drive or runlittleliterary bure:thsoftheirwn" nanetley go _Y, - i,' g " ',': " af persons? from work in wet and stormy wea, Uuex, Ail want nublicit,j and riley want it without expense: The editor w, ho 'I rulthem with sawdust;+ this. quickl y absorbs th, and will dr th rubbiug hit proVe+hiS .)