Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
April 23, 1898     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 1     (1 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 1     (1 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 23, 1898

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

VOL. LXXII. WOODVILLE, MISS., SATURDAY, APRIL 23, 1898. Cbe Bowsr Croubk$ What Caused Mr. Bowser to Oiv Up Flat Life With All Its Comforts. Copyright, z898. By M. QUA]). After three or four days Mr. Bowser red from the birthday party md the tumble downstairs, and even good-natured over tle trials and ribulations of fiat life. When half a had passed without a row with tiny one of the tenants he rubbed his together, and said: "One of the things that make fiat life sant is the adventures you meet There isn't any such thing as about it. Take it with the wakes, birthday parties, receptions, peddlers, the janitress, the children, the dogs, the gossiping and that, and one lives a week in a "But we'll get out of it as soon as we pleaded Mrs. Bowser. "We'll get out of it at the end of a ear, perhaps," he replied. "I've got things down pretty fine at last, and the next few months I hope to enjoy myself. Don't you notice how quiet the house is to-night. A month ago you eu|dn': hear yourself speak at this hour of the evening, bttt these people arc getting civilized at last. Take that anitress, for instance. For the first three or four weeks she seemed deter- mined to--" Some one knocked in an imperious way at the door, and Mr. Bowser was still eeholng when a chair was thrown over the banister. Then came a rug, more chairs, a stand and a pic- ture. Mr. Bowser was struck and knocked down and the musicians ceased their noise as they hustled down stairs before the bounding and clatter- ing missiles. "Who: in the name of thunder is itl" shouted Mr. Bowser, as he dragged himself up the stairs. "Everything on fire above!" replied Mrs. Bowser, as she ran to the win- dows. Mr. Bowser didn't lose his head. He simply grabbed up anything he could lift and carried it to the window and dumped it out. IIe had pretty well stripped the two front rooms when a man put his head into the door and shouted that the fire was out and that there was no more danger. A lamp had been upset in the room above and burned one end of a two-dollar rug. An alarm had been turned in and the house was full of firemen. IIalf a dozen came into the'Bowsers' rooms, and one of them looked about and asked: "Why, you haven't been fool enough to heave your stuff out of the window, have you ?" "Of course I've thrown it out!" in- dignantly replied Mr. Bowser. "And broken it all to fiinders and probably killed three or four people! Well, you are a daisy, you are!" "But what right, sir--what right had those people upstair to yell 'fire!' and" upset the whole house! Somebody has got to 1Say for this!" They advised him to go and sand- paper his head. and went off whistling, but it was halt an hour before the front door wan shut on them. MrS. t f L "GRABLtED UP ANYTHING HE COULD LIFT." p'7'ned it to find tale woman standing there. . "Now, then, Mr. Towser," she began, i .but he interrupted her witb : : "My name is Bowser, as I've told you a'hundt-ed times." "Well, then, Mr. Bowser. if you don't knaow enough to turn off the water in the bathtub you'd better hire a small boy to show you how'. It's run over and is flooding the rooms bclow, and I rn you that you'll.have to pay all the damages." ;'Madame, I know my business!" "Tln tend to it." "The water has not run over." _ "IayOLhas, and the plaster is fall- ing;off !le eting below!" While',they were scrapping about it Mrs. Bowset" ran into the bathroom and found that something was wrong on the floor above. The janitress was disapp()intcd and ttering, and Mr. Dowser injured and walked to and fro and said: "That's the last straw, i can't lay hands on a on, but I'll see that vixen's husband to-morrow, md tell Bowser had been hiding away in th( bedroom with the hysterics, but when all had. gone she crept into the front room to find Mr. Bowser looking at the broken-backed sofa, which was the only thing left. "Well, are you satisfied at last?" hc asked, as he caught sight of her. "But what have I done?" "Done! Donel Who talked and talked, and coaxed and coaxed, till they got me out of my house and into this fiat ?" *" "Nobody. You were thc one who sug- gested it. I told you how it would be." "And who pat me in a position to be sassed by that cat of a janitress, and insulted by the people above and below, and chucked downstairs--aye! chucked downstairs by a lop-shouldered igno- ramus who don't know pancakes from cart-wheels!" "I begged you not to meddle with them, but you would do it." She leaned up against the wait and wept. He looked at her for half a min. ate in silence and then asked: "Have I got a hat and overcoat?" "Yes." FARMERAND PLANTER. COTTON PLANT DISEASES. The Boll Shedding of Cotton: Its Cause and Cure Presented by an Expert. Few diseases of cultivated crops cause such sudden and complete over- turning of bright prospects as the shed- ding of cotton bolls. A crop that starts well under favorable circumstances and gives a luxuriant growth of weed, blooming profusely and setting bolls abundantly, may iu a few weeks of dry July weather show a decrease from a promised "bale to the acre to a beg- garly one-fifth." At this season during a dry spell, or on light dry soil, it is no uncommon thing tQ ,cc a loss of three- fourths or more of the young bolls. Boll shedding, like red and yellow rusts of cotton, is a physiological dis- ease and due to much the same causes. namely a lack of moisture or plant food in the soil. Bat in this case the disease does act run exactly the same course aa in cases of the "'rust" dis- eases. ';Boll shedding" is apt to be worse on soils improperly prepared or on soils laoking in vegetable matter which have received a too heavy application of nitrogenous fertilizer. The trouble m especially severe whcn the nitrogen is given in the form of nitrate of soda. The reasons for this lie in the climate of the cotton belt and the character of the soil. ]n spring)ve usually have abundant rains, th@ soil is light and easily warmed by the sun's rays; growth is rapid. When we apply an easily soluable nitrogenous fertilizer like nitate of soda the plants are over- stimulated. They grow rankly with abundant large leave, and bloom pro- fusely. The planter calculates on "a bale to the acre--if the weather holds out." But the weather, as a rule, does not hold out. a drought sets in. The large and numerous leaves soon pamp the soil dry, and the young and tender bolls dry up and fall off. This is the whole story. A careful study of the subject for several years by the writer failed tb show any fungus associated with the trouble. It is truc that the same trou- ble sometimes occurs on soils just the opposite from dry and in seasons the reverse of droughty. Bat the disease is the same, though caused by opposite agen cies. In the latter ease the plant's roots. instead of its leaves, are affected, and it suffers from starvation just the same. But cotton is not often grown on very wet undrained lands, nor do we often have a drowning rainy spell in sum- mer. The remedy for boll shedding on dry upland soils is plenty of vegetable mat- ter in the soil, deep breaking and shal- low cultivation to conserve the moist- ure; the avoidance of too much easily soluble nitrogenous fertilizer and the liberal use of kainit, which by its well- known power of bmding loose soils and absorbing and holding moisture will prevent the too rapid drying out of the soil.---Gerald McCarthy,Botanist, N. C. Experiment Station. ABOUT TAMWORTH SWINE. Their Leading Chartcteristles Set Forth by Prof. Hayward, of the Penn- sylvania Dairy School. So much has been said recently by the agricultural press about Tamworth swine that a brief description of their leading characteristics would not be out of place at this time. Prof. H. Hayward. of the Pennsylvania dairy school, state college, give the follow- ing history and characteristics of the breed: To one accustomed to seeing chunky, broad-backed, fat hogs, the Tamworths are not particularly attractive. But it should be born in mind that the lean, deep, long sides of the best bacon are not to be found in animals with broad backs, dished faces, broad, full jowls and underlines that reach almost to the ground. The Ta,nworth breed of swine is sup- posed to have originated near Birming- ham, England, and seems to be the most direct descendant of the aborigi- part siF.e, vtr an4 prolificacy, and their off,sprlng produce more end bet. ter bacon. The Canadians have used the Tamworths largely in crt,ssing up- on the Berkshires and Chester Whites. and the result has been the produeti,n of a packer's hog, ideal not only in re- gard to raze and quality of meat. but also in regard to the economy with which this superior meat is produced. As yet no scale of points has bceu adopted by breeders, but in lieu of one Prof. Shaw lays down the following general outline: The frame is long and deep rather than broad, and is well sustained ly strong limbs. fiend is long but light rather than heavy, possessed of but moderate dish; having the appearance of leanness. Jowl light rathcr than heavy. Ear moderate in size, pointing for- ward and slightly rect. Body long in the coupling and deep, slightly but regularly arched above and straight below. Back is moderately wide. with a gradual rounding descent until the side is reached. Shoulder large but not rough and about equal m thickness to the ham. Side long, quite deep, and retaining its thickness down to the belly. Ribs well arched and deep. Fore and hind flanks full and heart girth and flank girth good and about equal. Ham, rounded off rather than square. Legs medium in length and standing firmly. Skin smooth and covered plentifully with hair. tIair not coarse and no bristles; color a red or bright chestnut , usually dark- ens with age. In prolificacy the Tamworths are unrivaled, and the young pigs possess the hardiness characteristic of the breed. Such is the history and such the characteristics of a breed little known in the United States but one which is doing a great work for the Canadian pork producer, and one which is bound to play an important part in the Amer- ican market, whiehie coming to de- mand less fat and more lean meat in its pork products. The Plow Team. In working farm teams, either for plowing, cultivation of the land or hauling heavy loads, there are at least two prime requisites demanded for in- suring satisfaction to the driver and the greatest amount of ease and com- fort to the horse, says the Indiana Farmer. First. they should be evenly matched as to size, speed and spirit; and, in the second place, the harness and whiffletrees must be so balanced and adjusted to the load that an even pull will bear equally upon the weight to be drawn. The average plowman is liable to overlook the im- portance of this equal adjustment sys- tem, and it is not uncommon to see the end of the doubletree to which the furrow horse is hitched, several inches, often a foot, lower than the other as the team pulls the plow along; this not only adds labor and friction, but it tbrows the running of the plow out of balance, making it harder for the plowman and impossible for the best class of work to be per'formed. The whiffletree, or as they are known to some, the double- trees, should be level when the pull is on and not cocked up at one end. atwist as is too often the case. It can be obviated by a proper adjustment of the harness and by using" the larger horse, if there is a difference in size, in the furrow; the lowering or raising of the traces at the breechings and back- band as the occasion require.s, will do ft.--Southern Cultivator. The Popular New Feetls. The use of corn meal for milch cows is being gradually supplanted by other products. Many farmers in the milk- producing districts, whose ration used to be theold one of half shorts and half corn meal, now substitute gluten and cottonseed-meal, claiming that in this way they get more milk, with less risk of injury to the cow. Quite a common ration is two parts of shorts to one part eacl of gluten and cottonseed. :luten meal and gin- at's what. If she even so much looks at me from this night on I'll Jinew that words would she kept silent, and after a few further growls he was ready to sit down to his paper, when the sound of a brass band on the street caghthis attention. As he went to tim ,window the sounds came nearer he turned and !'By the great horn-spoon, but that is coming right into the house its infernal tooting! Are we going to have a funeral or a celebra- " tion ?" "It's nothing," said Mrs. Bowser, as she went over-to him. "You see the man Hying below has been appointed office and his friends have come ire him a send-off." becatme a hump-back, cross- tLc halls where crippled chairs were piled up--through the front door and past the heap of wreck on the side- walkL "Where are we golng?" she finally ventured to ask. "Brooklyn I" he replied, as he heaved a sigh. "Have you got a hat and cloak?" "Yes." all with the imported Neapolitan or "Then follow me!" Chinese pigs, which were used in the And she followed him down the stairs, refinement of all other English breeds, littered with broken furniture--along the iixfluence of the cross has not been so distinct as upon the other breeds. Before their improvement the Tam- worths were long in limb, long in the snout and flat on the ribs. They were active, hardy, good rustlers and vcry prolific; but were slow feeders and late in maturing. They were considerably improved by nal pigof that country. If crossed at ten feed seem to be, however, more in "But on,fiat---our furniture?" individual breeders, working from the "Nevermore!" he said a. he bent his standpoint of economy, before the head and pressed forward through the middle of the century. These improved darkness. It was the end. Tamworths were giwn first honors at the "Royal"as early as 1847. Subse- Life f a Cr 'heel. quent to this time, however, they ap- What is the life of a trolley car wheel ? pear to have sunk into comparative ob- The United Traction company c Pitts- scurity, but within the past 15 years burgh reports the average life of its much attention has been given to their wheels to be about 35,000 miles, and es- improvement because of the demand timates that about one-third of thistife for lean pork. favor with the milk farmers than does cottonseed-meal. Linseed meal, al- though often recommended, is but com- ?aratively litttc used among the milk farmers.--Dixie Farmer. About the Cow. Among all domestic animals none have the maternal instinct more strong- ly developed than the cow. The cow is often undervalued by the farmer, and given insufficient care and feed. Kind eyed son of a gun has been appointed is secured by prompt grinding vthen the In to some little $1,500 office a band must wheels become fiat. This compa:y, as classed come here and squeak and squawk and blow and toot till the rest of the poe- size the Tamworths are with the Chester. Whites, well .s some others, buys its wheels although neither so massive nor with the guarantee of a 33.000-mile life, so wide, and somewhat deeper pie in he house are driven crazyl I won't taad it !" ta]s isn't our house," she pr p- We are tcn- q_hat band is no law to e. I'll go down and tllose teeters by the tuff him into his and i they should require renewin before that time the wheels are re- placed at the expense of the manufac- turing company, while if the life should prove to be longer the company re- ceives a 6orresponding credit. in the side. When six to eight months old they weigh from 160 to 200 pounds. The Tamworth has few gquals where rustling is required, and proba- bly nqsuperior in supplying a large of w-ll mtxed bacon While amount  - " . ' they formerly required both age and Against Morning Exercise, time to fatten, they have been, during Early morning exerciseis deno vneed recentyears, much improved in both nowadays by the majority of hygienic these respects, and Can be fed off at the '" teachers. At that tme, they say, wtal- the age of five to eight months. Per- ity is at its lowest ebb, nd needs the sons unfamiliar with the actual re- "Nevei.!reat Sects, but listen to stimulation of food. Aboutmidafter- suttsobtainedfromthefeedingofTam- 1 the walls Shake! If the noon is the best time for gentle outdoor worths have looked upon them as slow people are fools enough to exercise. At this time, too, it is most and expensive feeders, It has. how- b it they can, butI II asser desirable that mental labor , should ever, been proven by comparative feed- cease, lag trials with several breeds of swine, the stairs. As he was at oe of our experiment stations, that flight the band was Knowledge Is Power. Had not provt- Little ElsieIt's so hard to learn to would have been read ! hall below and the TAttle Graciet2ut I'm going to try. e flying, because mamma ays I'll be able to r6a, d Pales in the nes tre/ttment on the ptrt of the milker will induce her to give the last drop she has, and if you do not care for her as she should be cared for, she will form habits that will do you but little good.Dixic Farmer. . T.ERE. -Water your horse before you feed him. This is good stable management. Too many farmers water them when i is most convenient. --While it is difficult to keep a grain farm from growing poorcr every 'e:r, a dairy-farm may be made better with each successive season's work. --The package in which buter i: sold is like the clothes upon a man, he may be the best man in the world, but if he comes in the guise of a tramp we do not invite him to our dinner table. --There is no floor for a dairy so good as flagstone and cement between joints. It will not absorb milk or cream as board or brick will do, is easily clcaueff; and is always kept cool in summer --Cabbage is one of the very best vegetables to feed to poultry, as it keeps green a long time and the chick-. ens enjoy picking at it. Hang it up where they can get at it readiiy with- out scattering it about or soiling- it. WOMAN AND HOME. RECIPE FOR SCRIPTURE CAKE. Aunt SusanEa was troubled. "Vorried as she could be-- The rail isters were coming, Vthat should she have for tca? She'd heated well the oven. The bread and pies to bake: "I guess." says Aunt Susanna. "1.'11 make a Scripture cake." *qo whtic the bread was baking Inteni on kitchen lore. ler cook book Aunt Susanna Was conning o'er and o'er, Aed then from out her pantry. \\;Vl]cn bread and pies were done She took with careful fingers, Ingredients, one by one. 'ramworths "will grow and fatten as --To guard against the eneroachmen economicall3 and produce meat of a of lice and other like vermine, ia tht, better quality than almost any other poultry house, the wails should ba creed, regularly washex . every year witk Their value for o)ssing, upon the strong lime wash, containing a pound breeds can- of iron to every three geL- NO. 45. ]Prom Kings, First, twenty-second, And chapter fourth, she took Four cups, one-half, then lightly, This in a pipkin shook. One cup:one-half. V Judges, Verse 25 (last clause), She next put in the pipkin. And stirred without a pause. Of Jeremiah, VI. 20, Two cups she now did take; :First Samuel 12. XXX. Two cups went in the cake. Then two she took of Nahum, Verse 12 and chapter thi:d: And one of XVII, Numbers, Verse 8, with these she stirred. And now. If you had watched her, ly aunt you might have seen Two tablespoonfuls taking, Of Samuel 25, XI7. She put thtstn the tpkin, Sure not a hit to waste: Then with 9. iX of Chronicles, She seasoned all to taste. The prophet Jeremiah Then helped the cake to mi, From verse ll, XVII. I saw her beat up six. And l:eard her say to grand'am " I'm sure this won't be bad." Leviticus then, 13 second. A pinch I saw her add. From the last clause of Judges, The fourth, and verse 19, ]he took Just half acupful, And stirred it in, I woes. Two teaspoonfuls of Amos, IV. 5. to make it light. " I'm sure," said Aunt Susanna, " This cake will be just right. " And now. as I am meaning To make it extra nice, I think I'll hays to follow Old Solomon's advice. " 'hat's that?--Oh, look in Proverbs, 14, and twenty-three. And there, for cake and ehi:dron, You'll find the recipe.'" Sub rosa, let me whisper, Be sure you keep it mum-- The ministers all liked It, And ate up every crumb. --Helen B. Lorlng, in Good Housekeeping WAR AND LIFE INSURANCE, MEDIIC COLLARETTES. t Ooe Is to Be V'rn Over the Oihee' "\\; I t Is Said Sonic Companies Wi|l Ual- frown House to Street. el Policies of Those Who lnlimt The Medici housc cellarette cat!s for --Others 111 Not, the Medici street cellarette. Thc former cannot very well be worn without the 7n contemplation of possible war with ]aLter. The house eollarettes are very Spain the man who carries life insul'- easily made, but +hey shouhl not be ance and who intends to go to thefront quickly done, as thc utmost neatnema is begins to look up his policy and find n cessary. Plaited chiffon of any color can be reed. Gather closely upon a stout string until just the size of the neck. In gathering preserve the plaitings, and FOR HOUSE AND STREET. of our insured as hold old polieies. when done you will have a high side- raining a r clause prohibiting the plaited cellarette. For the heading holder to engage ia warfare withOUt many persons baste the top within an consulting the company can have h inch of the edge, then pall out the edge clause annulled, thus giving them free with the fingers to make a ruffle. A war privileges, by application to the tiuy wire here und there is necessary to company. Of course, if war  were : preserve the shape of the cellarette, actually declared the ecru ['hc front can be a careless bow and end have to cease writing new policie the lives of men who had of the chiffon. A Medici cellarette of nfiuk is corn- were about to enlist, or else wouldhave fortable for wearing over this. to charge a very heavy extra premium. You will see, however, from the above CARE OF UMBRELLAS. that anyone taking a policy to-day gets one that permits him to go to tr t* Merits of Different Materials and morrow or any other timeinthe future, Itov tO Treat Them. without requiring from him anyextra In buying an umbrella you must premium, whereas if hostilities wer take it on faith, for the most expe- declared to-morrow his chance of get- ting as free a policy would be material- rienced shopper cannot tell how long it will wear. Silk of a snmoth taffeta weave is a good purchase and light to carry. Gloria makes a heavier um- brella, but it outwears any silk make. No matter what the material may be, however, never keep it strapped, when it is carried. Keeping it tightly rolled up destroys half of its durable qualities. When wet, dry an umbrella by standing it witb the handle down, so as to pre- vent rusting the framework, as hap- THE LETTUCE TEA SET. Dasign Is Neat and ovel, Which Seems th3 Moat Dosirablo Thin Nowadays. out what provisions are made there for such coati:agencies. In most eases he will fled that he is prohibited from go!ng to be a soldier or sailor, on of forfeiting his policy. Some few cles contain no war provision ever, and the holders of such are pro- tected equally whether they go or stay, Officials of a number of the companies have the matter under consideration. A New York life insurance company has prepared the following statement, which will shortly be sent out to all it agents: "We have received many inqu|rlea a to whether the company an extra premium on an:/ who might enlist in the army or navy for rviee in case of war. The position of the company in thi matter is perfectly plain. Any citizen of the United States who are aready insured in this company have the right to enlist for war ervice without our charging them any extra premium, and tu case of their death in service the poli- cies wontd be paid in full the same aa they would had there been no war. and they had died of natural causes. Such This pretty design represents lettuce leaves painted upon a cream white china, backgrounded. Tim try is of white metal with small gold decoratians. The insids of the cups is a very delicate green with stems of gold. THE SUMMER CHEMISE, It Is Popular Because It Fits the Fig- ure So Vell nd Is Easily Made, The summer chemise is very popular, for it fits as it should. A loose gar- ment which wrinkles and makes the fig- ure large never has and never will be in favor; but the new French chemises, TIIE SUMMER CHEMISE. which are made to fit the figure, are al- ways .popular. They are used for a ehemise and underskirt as well, and they form a dainty article of lingerie. In fitting them to the figure the same care should be taken as with a corset cover. The chemise buttons down the front to the waist; line after it is put on. Sad State of Affairs. "I think I will have to buy you a dic- tionary," said the proprietor. "You needn't bother yourself; I never use 'em," replied the typewriter. "I didn't think you did." "No, sir; I one wunst and --would yon believe it?--every word was spelled vrongl"Yonkers States- ly minimized." "It is not the intention of this eol puny," an official said, "to put obtalea in the way of any citizen who wants to fight for his country. Until war i| actually declared there will be no change in our policies. Should war bq declared, we should charge a highe premium, hut this measure would be more for the effect of the thing than b eause of possible losses. To issue poli- eies to men about to engage in active mr service at the same rates now in vogue might give us a reputa- tion for foolhardiness, a whieh we do not desire. To eseapethat is really the chief reason for any i, crease in premiums that we xauld make.'" The policies referred to in the state* - ment as containing a war clange are old premiums. The recent policies in this company contain no such clause. Three of the Maine's men whowere lt were insured in the New York Life, and the policies will be paid without con- test. At he office of the Equitable Life A- surance society it was said that in the case of policies containing a war elauH a percentage on the face of the policy would probably be charged for a permit - tt, go tO war, perhaps five or ten per cent. Many of the sutaller companies, hose clientage is concentrated iu com- paratively small ],calities, will prob- ably, from motives of declarc forfeited the of its clients who engage in war.. Sun. HOW SHE BREWED TEA. Thought It t'as Greens and" Cooked It with the Pork. A clergyman who had been what i called a circuit rider through the mom- tains of North Carolina related the fol. lowing incident reeently: "One meets with man and gathers wonderful .- when brought as near pens when the water runs off the other journeyings in such wilds end and collects ,at the top. 1 have sometimes thought that ao more When nearly dry do not open the urn- primitive man is to be found than our brella or it will stretch out of shape with drying Wipe off the handle when ready to put anay, using a piece of chamois if there is any silver about it. were situated on the dark continent. Sometimes a blue or green umbrella Often conversation is difficult to carry spots when lightly wet; in reich a case on, so unaccusrued are these peolfle open it and set out in the first hard to the sound of anything but their own rain, the spots disappearing when it is vernacular. It is singular to note the thoroughly dampened, manner of life and the kind of fod To furl an umbrella properly, grasp which is popular in such regions. Nat- it firmly at the lver end of the ribs urally the mode of preparation is ats with the right hand, hlding them per- primitive. Long experience taught me fectly straight and even, and do not at last toearry someprovenderwithme allow them to twist while you shake on long trips, and I invariably took out the folds; next wrap them evenly package of tea, as that isa drink whaly around the stick with the left hand and unknown to this class. On One econ. finally fasten the strap over a smooth, sion I remember arriving on a wretch- firmly rolled umbrella, edly cold, rainy niKht at the cabin of a If either black silk or gloria he- mountain hunter. Asking for shelter, comes spotted with mud,etc.,cleanwith it was most hospitably granted, and, a bit of old silk dipped into warm we- though my host could talk but littte ter and ammonia, if colored silk needs he and his wife offered me food and cleaning, do it with a rag of the same tried to make me comfortable: itook color and naphtha, remembering that out my package of tea and asked the the latter is very explosive. If grease woman to brew me a cup, feeliag tlmt gets on the silk, remove with magnesia, the general warmth would counteract rubbing it in, andllowing it to remain the effect of the wetting I hnd got. for 24 hours. Naphtha also removes After being absent along time the worn- grease, but this liquid cannot be pur- an returned and asked me if I would chased cverywhere, and magnesia can. have my snpper without walting for Cincinnati Commercial Tribune. 'the greens,' as they were not nearly The New Mary. cooked.and I mustbe Maryhas a Billy goat,its tail is sort of not nnderstanding what the bent. and everywhere that Mary goes the "greens" the lamb is sure to went. He followed down to file pork and corn pone her to school one day, which made her if the tea w0s read'. hot as fire, for Mary had ridden on ller " 'Tea?' asked tle watrmm "What wheel, and Billy ate the tire.---Oil City tea?' Blizzaxl. "Wheu of the The Only ltelasoa, which was Blackrhat is the use of keeping drink, nnything secret? White-*So as