The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 6, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 6, 1892
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^ JTBE UTEST S IOWA. Cfeiowe -T-tw-*^ Mis IjCi-T Ti*.-r A«Z ifi .a jTBtarw-sr «££i£*tit *t pass, O. A t&vjstLB slsrai Tastes JR-jebsBter, 5"-i T-. lft«D4»y, .dt&g much ^»smgs SB trees,! «8e. Sersrs! fersnra vase tilted j iiihsr. e ETOBSZ* ant ? , ™,. , ™ —, . ..»jga. I a ** *-» «S«t Tffisnby Man* . Mr*. Bias-!*, Maw Hsssist ] f?**- 3 ;LS ar * * 3a * ^ ^raz ** &A ' Sii" DaoBKwtliE. IJBT* arse* to f * J! ^*? stress. :, 3g e . . I ii»feCMaar_ ymse&s&r ixsaii cas Ite Ktatfasra I P&'Jiit raslinftfi st ItevteErr avenue. tsarteelitej S «C earn SErai B-noimi «f cart be ersreisea. - Mr. J, Ia2iB £»fflfl?E. rise pi*s* f-EnS rsnsrjfi ssKBJaKS- of'the Pteeast Pow" ~ *•" » . - .ct*i8P&irj% ^ > * g <ler'0fie r d ""e-BMsa- •witi H*T* Fr03oci3»B for J4«s oaBSsfcer be Fesg&i in Absur f if tees Slilhratet, Kiaa., seharf strset »a« •deaxared br firs Ti« tst&J logs k orar «23.033. tte icKuranK- i« aboat SlitBS, t Pree&eiit Ham8ou"' *« grvriii i* tte pa*, *i»?TJBII a ttritciiag esziae at T'Besdaj, J»im Barns Vipped a.od fofl <in «n Iran -wTeaeh irMeii he had ia Ms JhatiiL, lie instraiQeiii penetratia.2 bi* »ji»«t jact abTrs tiis bean to a rf £T* iautes, S» l . J. F. McEisor, of ia* itrr-oited a £rt>teta oS otre % e to enooeed J, F. Tubfe, ^is wbta.it fctcl , 'jto iii« ri.'jairvjB, is 1*12,, acd assa &F i T«mvr«d fj'Oia Pwik Eisioa, JfasaTiJla. O.iryt Cesietwy. si o^asiTss and Bmoi^sst ••. as" *s'3 *s cf black pr*der. _ ess a* s?rar3d toatrol ef j a pnusss *<? msiiiif a _p3*rasr ffcat_ ptw tatt fe* UK eg*** of feri and of csa&gutg:. eatable si«J*are into i a* has Jarmer kao*s iiii£ be c&sart of tbe cream a mis explosive aeent_of _ its TiraSactaoa tusairastaEWas canuaenaaJJy. si i'rf m!0!:^*=£ar«_wa« abaodoaed. TMs j nrwder eajtaiziai natoa 1 pia ocrt- n»e, and jet -was BO **»s tiUe of "Tfe D/- Jjafla** Rfikf Oan^ tesft mads strength tqaal to 93 per eaat erf 75 per cent dynamite. I'* diiaf ingredients »a^ pic- . C add aaa yelk'W prsasiate of potash, It would born witliDnt ex- E. and wonld net explode by csn- hrtqaired a strpag fnliinate Oae ; cap to f ipl:«fe it, bat iiien it was like a e *- i little &_HI«B. laii-i Abrat a rear aro »he _wnter witnessed e 'ipen asaife wiUiit in tie exeava PACI. PATIL-LO. tr-d 1 ksovx IB Canada and Micfeiyaii as a priE»€gatw and , -»ra» Ml>ed Friday by fajliiisr frosa tie tvrKBi&i utorr of Piagrse & Siaita's He Issre? a wi£e aad two bs»af, jcvw WJKK! V/ J^ha Besstii?, *f B.«i.T£a, it BtaU IB coe. Taxi tib? motitb vf Jk'f »• Y-«ri faur 1&K vrvtWn fair far t Tioe ws* takes »itii a ocuspj'jte snd 8* THE residence «rf Chris Joknooo in Staskau Iowa, the finest fcou.^ ia tie Tii- are to bijls^e, was struck by iiziiujiiDz Sand ay and wrecked. Mr- and '• -re. gaett* for the day, were badly are rumor* tb&t tbe t/Kak of iiiddk&yB, If .Y..did DOI 'p*yj Mviiday laorstDg, W, M. aad cvaaty tWa»ul«r, I* ] Gibson. i-nrt. FOBEH5K. t3ue VicTOBiA prorogue* pariiament, and is A y^JSKKK »%r KhurwuiL, I'zx&t, no- <sartJbfcd rwea.'Uy »h*t iw and tb« local to be tiie skeleton /y£ a The pvaderoas jaw* are intact, md oae tovUi taken from them •*«ijgb* tbre* aad a half poondis. Oae oi tit* tatk*, in a fair «tat« of i* fire aad a half Ez- PUESIDETTT PaJaeio ba« reached the J-tdaad of Trinidad., cm nig way to Europe, •— «dle from hi» native country. CIMOTHT HZALT wa« nobbed to tie of DviAia. Friday, and bad a narrow **sap<sfram b*iig eericmcly injured. sTbeaierEoyaJ, atBirlenbftad, £ag- . was destroyed bj fire Fri/Jay night. The audience had left tne hou.ce before the 3re broke oat. GBAJTD MAJSTEK KAKK, of tbe Belfast declared that General Lord FEIDAT, Jane, 34. .—Tbe houM; after a bession of ' a few jsinute, adj'jurosd for want of working quorum. SATCEDAT, Jose 25. HOUSE.—There was a short session i lasting jast three minutee, F. J. Wat*cn, j of Georgia, making the point of no quorum. It was decided to call op at the iiegi possible moment, the joint reectia- Kred Williams, tb<s Ma*«w>buwsttis <x>ngrfc8 c «ian, i« commonly «jppo«x3 to >>e a Yaukos of Yaok/bedota, bat a Ktory come* from Washington to the *ff«*;t tfeat b* is of Teutonic Hi» father wa« a Gtrzoan with a tronyioica* full of gattumk a* a i» of ttUMti. When b« tried to tell th* •people of Dedhara what bi > name wa«, tlury *aid, UK the utory goe*; "Were, we •never lake tir/j* to t/:il you all all liiat. Tour »ame i* Williams," And V/iliiawis it ks* >>e<;n ever *inc<r, it being a matter to change one'* na/ne in Mtusita- K, wh<-re five bujuired a year avjiJl i of that priYihifn. Voung Mr. Ian and (sp^ak* Gorman with fluency. He i* a lawyer, and chortly after be hung out bis fcbingle in D«dbam h/s ma/J« about $40,009 in caws growing out of a bad railrod accident which happened ju»t outside of the city, WOMAN, I VVKKN, Mr». Orme, v/ho ban laUily di(;d, v^ the Ja/Jy of whom Mr, Jiubkin *aid in ni« "PriBturitan," that when be oaw her he fir Hi full and und«r»tood what influence a woman'* bimuly can have. One of her kinUra v/a« Coventry 1'atmorc'n firat wife and the veritable "angol of the boui!«"of wbow be v/iolo biH pimmo, • » * Mi«i« Kojily Dickwn, dau^htor of the member for Dublin, bun S JUHI pauMed u brilliant (.-xaiJiinutiori of tbu Royal University of IruluniJ. In thu Medical oxumi nation who ban riot only Hceured the firHfc pliiw:, but in aliio fir^t in bonorH. ili Dicknon in a Htudont ut thu Hoy:: I College of Kuri^conH, l>ublin. of Great Uritain, Bcollund or Ireland by b)rth, marriage or creation, uro free from arrest or imprisonment on civil process; and in the event of a peeress being charged with u criminal offense iho would bo tried by the house of lords. Mine. Juliette Adam, tho editress of the Nouvelle Hevo, declares that she has found, if not a now Lciti, at least n second Dal- iitc, in young l^eon Daudet, son of the Huthor of Jack and Bappho. In tho next number of the lievue will begin a novel, just completed, by tho young man. The princess of "W'UoH, patroness of the Uritish Homo for Incurables, nominated that charity as one of two to benefit, by thi sale of Cunon Fleimng'H memorial sermon for the duke of Clarence. The board ol tho homo, as u memento of this, have do cideil to place at the disposal of th^ priu- coas during her lifetime the nomination oi u bud and a pension. * * * Miss 10. M. Moirick, who is well known for her line portrait of II. M. Stanley puiuled for the Itoyal Ouonniphieul uooi- ety, id now in India, where she bus been painting likouctmcs of the umhurunoB o: Vi'/iianagrum. Howuh and Jeypore, which are the first portraits of Indian purdah ladies ever paiutmt Miss Morrick is now engogud ou oomuiissioo from their highuouses the muhiirujiihs of Cooch and Uottiub, .. r Woteey will fead Ubster men a^intt the di>roeiaJ>enaeni of the empire. KBKBST BAKTHELESiy the French naval officer, scientist axtd writer, i* dead, aged (seventy-one years!. PKISCH*» MAKGAKET, fci*-ter of the German Emperor, has bsen betrothed to Prince Frederick Charle*, eldest »on of ; Lsodgrare of Jleuse. TIIKKK U;nemente in the suburban town of Kerry near Pariis, have burned and h^veral r^iople were burned to death. LOKK, 1,500,000 fritflcu. TiiiiKE hoas«'e in Barry, a Parisian fcuburn, v/ere Uibtroyed by fire Tuesday. A nuuibf-r of cccupanU were burned to death. Many others were injured while trying to escape. TMK new bridge over '.he river I/^ven, near J»sJie, county of Fife, SooUand, coi- Jap<fed on the removal of a gcaffolding erected during the conatrudl'm. A nnm- of workmen were carried do //n and Mr. Gladstone was on hi8 way fcp a meeting of a liberal club at Chc-fiter Biturday, Home one threw a ulonfi at him v/ldch jjtruuk him in the eye The injury was islighf, and did riot prevent Mr. f ilad- tone from attending the mfjstirig. KAVACHO// wa« found guilty by the jury after they uad been out but fifteen minutPB ami be w»n «enteneed to death. Beala and the woman, Soubere, who wore 'ic- cu*ed of being ftavachol'a at(»mpliceB in the murder of the hermit, Brunei, v/ere acquitted. CRIME. A BTIIAKOE dream leads to the arrest of a young woman in St. i'aul on the charge of ernbr/tzlemi.'nt. BAIIUKL DOHBA, a citi/.en of Trinidan, Col., tlj(fw himeulf under a rapid moving train TuenJay and waH inHtantly killed. TjtKAhunicH IJann'H stealing.* from the fundrf of the National SavingH bank of Iluffulo, N. Y., will exceed J200.COO. Two men in .St. I'aul unauccesbfully at>- ternpt to hold up Albert Lindeke'u coachman in broad daylight and appropriate the team. AT Baltimore, Me'., C». W. Brieilner, head bookkeeper of \Vilfz, Biedir & Oo., wholoHule dry goodH, has been arrentuii ou the charge of embi^zling ^34.000 AT Portland, Ore., Henry Norberg. on Friday night, ohot and killed his «weet- heart, Au^uHta Bhogrena, a domeHtio He then put a bullet through bia owi. brain. Two daughter of tho late General Ka- cobedo, who was one of the moat noted or Mexican military leaders in recent yearn, have been arrested in the city of Mexico for raiuing 910 billn to $100 bills and parsing them. FJUDAY nigbfc John Vanarsdale, a reoi- dent of Jacksonville, 111,, committed Hiiicido by taking poison, He waa about 50 years of age, and had been an invalid for a good many yearn. Ill health was the caiiHO of tho suicide. AT Birmingham, Texas, Monday, nine convicts with ntone in hand, charged the guurd and attempted to encapo. The guard fired on them killing one and wounding four othoro. Two of them are likely to die. Four escaped, one being recaptured. AN unknown incendairy sot fire to the residanoeof G. D. Crocker, ut Galesburg, 111., Monday morning. The family, fortunately, was arouHou in time to subdue tlui SUNDAY at, WalkorsviHe, III., Frank Painter and Porry Johnson engaged in a street duel with revolvers. Fifteen ahots worn fjroij. Painter was slightly wounded, unit Johnpon fatally injureu by u shot in thu abdomen. LAUUA Swrni, colored, was stabbed three times in the back and once in tho face early Wednesciiy morning, by Ada Qunadoy, during u quarrel over u mim in Willia Woodeen'8 suloon, Chjcagp. She pwbably die. tion providing for the election of Be by the MOJTDAT, Jane 23. SEBATE.— Mr. Hale introduced areso- lation directing the committee on finance to isfjiiK into the effect of a policy of "tariff for revenue only" npcm the labor and industries of the United States, and to report upon the same to the tenate. Mr. Stewart offered some amendments to the silver bill regarding the coinage of silver bullion. The legislative, executive and judiciary appropriation bill was taken np. The bUl appropriates $22,034,772. Tne general deficiency bill was called np and pa**ed by a vote of 185 yea? to 4. nays. The conference report on the military academy appropriation bill was agreed to. TUESDAY June 23 SEX ATE.— The resolutions of Mr. Hale on the tariff question were called ap, Mr. Hale Kpeakiug on the subject. The matter then went over until co-morrow. Alt-be afternoon Beision a hot debate was indulged in by Messrs Vest and Mr. Hale on trust!-. HOUSE.— Tba house considered the pension bills in committee of the whoJe. The bill to compel common carriers engaged in 5nU;r-fctate commerce, to equip ttoeir cars v/ith automatic ccuolers and eontinous brakes, was reported by Mr. O'Neill. Failure to comply with the provisions of the bill is punishable by fine Hud WKDNHBDAY, June 29. SENATE.— The senate dr-cided to take a vote on the siivwr bill at 2 p. m. Friday. The pie ident tent to the senate the following nomination: John W. Footer, of Indiana, to . bs secretary of state. The nomination was at once confirmed. HOUSE. — A committee of conference was appointed on the agricultural appropriation bill. Another conference was agreed to on the army appropriation bill. respecting payment* for transportation of troops on bond-aid-jd railroads. Mr. Rockwell explained the provision of the Indiana appropriation bill. Tho committee on foreign relations reported favorably Mr. Davis' bill'to provide foe retaliation agairjnt Canada. The invalid pension bill wan Cit'led up after a long die- cuBsion and pasnnd. It carries an appropriation of $144,957,000. AN OJai I., A.N O U AGK. Hpectmtut at HIM OI<|KH» Ktiow.'i Pound in Hubyloii. Probably the oldest known specimens of recorded language in the world to-day aro the inticription on the door sockets and brick stamps found at NiflV<r by the Babylonian exploration expedition of the university of IV-nnsylvauia, which has recently returned. The brick stamps, which are of yellow clay, about four by five inches, and and inch in thickness, bear tho namu and title of King Sargon and hit son, Narim Sin, who lived about 3,800 B. C., and. they were taken from tb* mouud which covers the site of ancient Nippuru. with its famouK Temple of JUal. The expedition also found maay other objpcts of interest, biich as clay tableli containing contracts, lists of goods, temple incomes, art fragments and images sold by the temple fakirs. These throw much light on the history of H»e people, ai oppo**d to thut of. the king*, and the work of the expedition carries Bibyleoian record* back a thousand yearn, to a time of which practically nothing bau hitherto been known. The anliquicies found are now in the university nauseam, It In luatitruoUfolt) »ud IteUln» 1U Hrll- iluitvy LfuiullleU. Gold may be.said to be everlasting and indestructible. The pure acids have no effect upon it. Air and water alike are unable to work iU destruction. While to baser metals tney are decay, to gold they are innocuous. Bury it through the long ages, and when the rude tool of the excavator again bringB to -light, while eveitting aroun'J it or originally ...siiociuted with it is returned to Uuat, and the delicate form has become a power so impalpable as to bo inappreciable, and the dulieUa tracery of Hie iiucfct gold thread remaiim. Days, jeura, century upon century may roll by; umpired rise and fall; dyrubticn which deem thoif power everlasting and armies which have marched aad c Jiiquer- ed may become never ICBK; cities tuning with millions may become the abode of he owlj yet thiu fllumwit of gold remains dayw.it witB o.OOOJyaaM »gp, ' oid m » noble metal. of tbe JBErks by;-«rbich •*••? are vo r«e-s of •ttetm-.'-lsxivm a* uu "Uiare Ehailb=-«rari attdram-^s 0{ wa». , <---,. , - «-i _i Tnere mar be ramors of wars ia w« neir ! taan fw tie f-top eaaal in Uie opoer part Wt tbe^araii of smoteiess pa *d3r I rf *k« Jslajji, -wbich were spp-aranuy very tong-racs? jnmt triU da aa-*j wx{i ! raKSfcsfal. Absnt twenty pounds -were Tii ,t Is, "witi ia» ol5-fi-ni.»asd ipat iatoabask of holes teat would ordi- wars, iairnid! there TTSTB bafeJe= aaa isrj- rtqaire orer fifty pounds of forcite, jkirmistes. 1 and brote tl« rock jast &i _the woikmen It aswi'ia £>e that an fiitackzzg' airaj I wanted it -wiUjc-ni scattering pieces all woald send a line of stinEishesa oat SCTMS j crer the TDikf. a=d a Eimiiar result was the field to deveSop the eaeay'i position, i rs&saea ibe Jobowirgday.taough toe noles Koir if a line ot skiriaistieiB stsald as- j '•'ere wet- ard the powder not confined ia raaoe upsn a taddia /-:•=, waisd wrtii the j catridg-as, new smaJ'.-bsre, ipz.? rait-s rifias and ! One chann of tbn oowoer was taat it vmokeJsis p-jwder, ths ikiraiithlite frc>a!d j TTSS «arilj made, and ^required nc Urge be swept < 2 taeesutii Tritboai devclDpinz! worts fw it^ production. At a cost cf anrtiiiDg of toe ea«3j't liae or the tidier j abcrat 1255 all tee apparatus necessary to of ttrdjsy is trained to bs a marksman, praises what would be require! in a big •witi Ms psrisc*- arm. j tieavaJioa, like that of a snij 1 cana', could ISA oa!y is tlie bas . £03£.tliis"b3tit maies T»TT . , - ,-• when Sr«i.. A ba't : e of t-^-aay, tiserefc-re 1 it is iran:*d. »3, too, on board of a man- is entirely dirwiwi of the old-tima aa2- i of-war a niae-szine would be_ unnecessary, nifij?Et cra,a3.a,tic*5sctof the bwining "of ] as, "^t^ 1 only a table, having a water cannon, the battte of small araas and" it»* jacbrff h=ited by steam from die boiler, doad of EM->k-?, and ores cf tie emtli of ] and four faaiins, side by sidi on the table, tbe powder couid be made as it wa» needed, noce of tbe trouble, time and danger York Advertiser, but others in burning altendiue tbe manufacture of bkck pow- releise tfats that caose great Buffering jder or ctoer high tipiodvesbi-ing present, amonj: tasse that use them, S3 thai your ! _ The best smokfless powder BO far pro- own army may be a^ed up as well ai "thai j oused Keetas to be that made by Hudson of the ecemy. Owners release a sul phuret- ed hydrogen gas that is , , er absstateiy ] I* ewctei riK-ht aloDg--ide of the work, and tie p3«-<ter made day by day, jast as brimstone. Tae bset smoketei are also odorse^, aooordiag to tie New very and, while one might take a grim delight in the smell of boriiing brirastone and the old powders, a whiff of sulpharet ed hydrogen would cause him to grasp his nose with his tbumb and forefinger. The effect of thi? maneuver eiecated by the entire line of battle woojd not fail short of the redicoloas. Tne significance, however, of the old expression to illustrate lack of experience in war, "He never smtlt gunpowder." is now t lost with all the rest of the pomp and panolpy cf war, f-jr the ill-smeUmg smokeless ponders that release noxious gisea wlien burning have been discarded. It is ascertained by experiment that the best gmoteless powders are made bj uniting gnn cotton and nitro-glycerine. Tnese sabiitanees enter into the composition of the smokeless powders of every government and of the private experiments. It is also proved thar icsiead of using low grade of these, th« highest explosive apents in the world, the bsst resoles are attained by uniting the highest grades of each. (inn cotton is really cotton fiber soaked in a large f.xieEs'of a mixtureof the strongest nitric and sulphuric acids. Tnis produces the highett grade of gun cotton. When taia is thorougly freed fro u acids it has always proved to be a very stable compound. Tne ordnance .department of the United States navy hai always shown a preferancs for this over any otber high explosive, and their officers have made the very beet quality. Nitro-glycerinp. is made by mixing sulphuric and nitric acid with ordinary sweet glycerine, instead of with cotton fiber as in the manufac'ure of gun cotton. G)y<> erine is described as "a sweet vicid licquid, formed during the Boonification of fatty substances, consisting of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen." The "fatty" substance" usually emplojed in the manufacture of gljcerine is lard—pure, innocent lard, the adipose tissue of the pig. Who would tiiink, when he saw a pig rooting in a field, or even when dead and hung up in a butcher's shop, with his hind feet spread so far apart that his whole body is split wide open, (hat he represented such terrible possibilities of destruction ? Or.e ordinary pig, when his "fatty bubitarc?" has been properly treated with nitric and sulphuric acid, could blow up and entire bloi:k in the'city of New York. Mixing tiiese harmless acids with the tqualiy inoffensive glycerine is what produces the dangerous result, and the process is aleo attended with great peril. The materials are mixed in a large steel tank, called an agitator, in which there are many coils of lead pipe, through which a stream of ice water is kept flowing during the process of mixing. Should the temperature of the mixture happen to rise above 85 degrees P. an explosion would occur. Nitro glycerine is very sensitive, and in order to guard against the shock of a sudden blow or severe concussion, it is kept stored in earthen tanks, which are sunken in the ground Before being delivered into the hands of the public for blasting purposes it is uiu- ally mixed with some.substance, such as wood pulp or fuller's earth, to act as a buffer and take up the concussion. According to tbe different methods of so preparing the crude material, we have the various high explosives of commerce, such at* dynamite, forceite, rack-a rock, rend- rock, etc., tbe strennth of which depends upon the quantity of nitre-glycerine in the compound, the standard of measure being what is called "75 per cent, dynamite"—that is, a mixture containing 75 per cent, of nitre-glycerine to 25 per cent, wood pulp. These compounds will not explode from an ordinary jar and will burn without exploding, but they freeze. 42 degrees Fahrenheit, and very many of tbe fatal explosions that occur among those who are using dynamite cartridges come from an attempt to thaw them in cold weather, or in placing them near a fire to keep them from freezing. Notwithstanding the fact that through the constant use of dynamite, men get careless and dibu,.,ter« goon occur, still we muvfc admit tbut it is a treat agent for the benefit of mankiud. Dynamite and the st*arn drill together have made the upoer part of Manhattan Island available for'all luo purposes of a great city. And ao expert have thoie become who are cons'ant- ly handling the drill and the explosive Maxim, brother of the inventor of the Maxim gun. This eeerns to be absolutely smokeless; its products of combastion are not deleterious or unpleasant; it is perfectly safe to manufacture; it is perfectly stable under ali_conditions of teraperatare or exposart; it is not injured by water; it will neither foul the gan nor corrode the cartridge ca^e; it is sure to ignite, and is attended with very little recoil. This would seem to be the ideal powder, and it probably is, when the proper gun and cartridge are found with which to use it. The difficulty with most of the best unokelesi powders is not in the powder, but in the pun, for the conditions are to different as to require an entire change of arm. In tbe first place, the necessary initial velocity will not be developed unless there is sufficient pressure of projectile and a perfect eaa check is used. Then the velocity is §o high in the gun that a leaden bullet will not take the rifling, but will feaj Giat be esn bom iibe, tbe resali of Ihe csmmoa i _ IB2 nay. We EOS it aad tars it **£' efflploj madmiei to keep it in tbe & 5jl ibssTins beat a? modi «e posabit^ ~-l it is so 3rjr as to break Bniter toe ferf" Tte Eaglish farm's? iaow ' -- ' tbif aad refuse to bay oar hi- ,. It is ta? green for i-beia aad UjijU« is an etid«DO9 that it has ' quickly. We n»ay leara a u .^ cariBgaay by theerperieew'gai^^'JJ' I practice of ensilage and earim? *• •" - ' a mmst beat in Ins shace, aad ^ ea the ralne of setting rid of the tbe grass by the heat of the •which occurs when is pat in and become slightly brown. its most TiSuaSie condition and contains all ths nulriment of the?*?*' I grass, and irk en fed to cows prodaoiT same gilt edged butter that is taadoofS early pasture of June. -»iu»| Thus the scientific method of hay is based on these priceiples abore forth, and in cutting tbe grass we d 0 merely dry it, bat we cur* it in H, a j «?ar<! cf th? t^ra. Thein>wer i= g ^.L 1 early in the morning, as sosnastheStl U dried, and is kept at work until noo Thea follows the rake, aod the graa „ gathered into windrowi. where tie treat er part of it is in tbe shade. It i* a flit-scattered row, but oce put up compactly as possible to Jet the w througt. I/ only one team is at wort I the mower, of caurse. is idle, but ( - ' wise it is kept at work, only tie is gathered into windrows as" soon ta it I is -ell wiited, and the last thing iuditl afternosn it is put into ta!l sleodercoch of 303 sounds or s?, ard raked dnwn» as to thed any rjin tbat may fall, or M cocki are immediately protected by hai caps over the tops. Thus they may »(« safely until all the hay is ready for tit I barn. Then when the dew is dried cffllii I cocks are opened and scattered, and tki inside dried for an hour or so and then carried to the barn or stack. The I may heat again in the barn, but this u u be better for the hay, and no on« need fear spontaneous combustion, a bugbear whirl peasiole farmers need give no attention to Thus made, the bay will be as near lib the grass as it ein be, and will make ai' good food for the winter as the pashm j will for the summer.—People and Patri«|. [ AMERICAN bERIOUSXESS. IU Absence Oft«n Means Failure to KM) I the Highest Claims of Ida. Of American levity and American] joylessnes', the writer of the clever paper that» cellar can be blasted out of ,.„,„ rock right alongside of » building already erected, and in pot much greater " new bullet has to be devised. Col. Buffington, of the ordnance corps United States army, while working in conjunction with Mr. Maxim, at th Springfield Armory, Ma=B., invented i steel covered proj'-ctile filled with lead which he blackened by a niter process t prevent from rustine. There are groove for a lubricant a" the base of the bnlle which prevents tne lead filling from burst ing through th? steel caging "and leaving the latter in the bsrrel, as sometimf s oc curs with the Austrian and French pro jeotiles wh:-n using the smokeless powder This bullet has been improved upon bj Captain PaJiiser, of the British army and his projectile has produced better results than any other that has been tested There is really no such thing as a noiseless powder, tho'ugh of ariy all smokeles powders make a noise that, being at i. much higher pitch and of less volume than when black powder is used, cannot be heard at so great a distanc'i. With *.he noise and smoke of the battlefield eliminated from an engagement, anc nothing left but the deadly weapons o precision at great distance in the hands o expert marksmen, and the still more deadly machine guns pouring a ceaseless torrent of misiils from which there is no possibility of escape b? concealment, war is quite another affair from what it was in ffpodoid days. There will be few survivors of future battlefields, and a consequently shorter pension ro 1, so that the investion of wonderful engines of dpstruc- tion does not make war more terrible; it siroply makes it impossible. B Making Hay. The best hay is made from young grass- and cbver equally advanced to maturity of growth, much of the most nutritious parts, the sugar and starch chiefly, are chan. t-d into hard and indigestible woody nbre, acjaDgewhich is precisely the re vsrse, of any change that the chemist with ul nu skill can accomplish. He can change the woody fibre into starch and sugar, but he is unable to do what all plant are performing in their early stage of Krowth, viz., changing sugar into starch ", nt ^l5Sri?£ d > ^ d .^y of the farm'- in the May number of the Atlantic I Mothly called " A Piea for Seriousnesi," BJJE: 1 beg my readers not to suppose that 11 would arraign humor or any alemenll which gladdens or brightens existence,! Seriousness and light-heartedness are no! | at war; there is no merit in austerity; o the contrary, more harm can bs donebjl solemn triviality and ascetic futility thai j by arrant tomfoolery. But after all ml are a joyous ppople. There are two (jpal ,,K 0 r™-|i in a ™ of American face on which the comic! - tw f-r, illustrated papers have fastened as repr* '' lnercr " r «-> A eentatives; one i» sharp,careworn, aniioaii the other is heavy course and stupid or? cunning. Neither of them shows aglfasj of the mirthfulness which twinkles in tie f Irishman's e.ve, or broadens the smile of I John Bull, or sparkles from head to foot I in thejIiveJy Frenchman or Italian, Ihenl is a modern fashion of loud and constant I laughter in our society, as if noise w«(| necessary to attest the pleasure of the «• I casion, but it vouches as little for ouren-1 joymeut as the cannon and fhooting-crack-f era on (he Fourth of July dp forpalrio-l tisin. The absence of animal spiral among well-to-do young people is ill striking contrast to the exuberance of that I quality in their contemporaries in. mosll European countries. There is no division I of time more weary and dreary than 11 pub.ic holiday im America except oneit I England, but the English tkis coma I mainly from the pressure of traditions anil conditions of which we never felt weigHI while with us it is because we do noil know how to amuse ourselves honesty.) and eajoy ourselves heartily. It is I not gaytty, that is the matter withnl. I Here it is, and here only, that counsel to hu'cor misses her point; we aredullin' deed I grant it, not from the disuse or I humor, but from its ubus>. Nor dol| reckon lack ot seriousness as the Ana the digestive organs of an animal cannot reverse this change again, and PS make the erewhile starch and sugar from the cellulose unless this is taken in °t» first s age and cured quickly into tender and dig«stible has, Thu< the weH-inform' ed farmer, understanding these points Laitou to make his hay Ld git Ft into' bulk m a Vno?K y M may be P°™ble rhe heavv V,nMK be 8 °,§ reat ' , or tb ° weight so neavy, but the quality makei up for (his ™ q9 " atl fr e * after a "me in the 6 in the Soth ^ it is an economy 6 H«yHocu'. requires skillful curing uff exposures to the sun ,and air oils and tor medicinal D uroo* P « that pro- The the sunlight and i prime cause of national and deterioration; but without its presencei»£j manor country can thrive; it iaaaefl 1 ! dencaof esson'tial qualitiea. Its absent*.! means failure to the nighest claims i . fiures of life, or dept to the projentandl* | the inexorable liens of the failure. »»• important ft8 the curing hay .„... ^mjjurmnc ft8 tbe tin)e g j cu t t j u " jj ~" sd!' y ifaHS£i A COMU'OX MISTAKE. The Idea Mniiy Have; of Th tue who Perform Mauuul Lubur, "He doesn't work; he doasn't do Wfl thing but talk." Tnis was said of a bail'I ness rnaa, and indicates the thougt?| whifth many have of thoss who managsli business without doing manual labor. W every laborer should know that almoit*1 labor is proj jctod by men who are saw. »l do "nothing but talk." The workintwl world comes from the brains ia iWI world. There may not be a heavy » mand on brains in a given pieca of TO but there must be soina. If thesiniP 1 ' job of work requires at, least a little t thought, what must the great require? HP'* Mot So Stupid. The overbearing ways of drill with new it emits are a familar gotsip in the barracks of European ries. On one occasion a recruit—a Plj- w onal man—showed so little aptuu«» J. military movirments that the sergeant w?','| ou- to him; "Blockhead! Are they all such i roti in your family?' 1 ".No" said the recruit, "T her who is a great dei'l more am." "Poasib'e?" "And what on ear his iucpoiparable blockhead do? "H» is u sergeant 1" A short tituw wjjo t/ue MotirJS"? uavetue Sultan of Morocco und m prf s'nt o! 200 uv.ila and female si elni;rjittU!UM've:apf the morriaif ieir .o thd MoorUh thronu. 0 f.o 13 years of uge t'rftch 8120 utid the'itlave tin.- I'tiiiiiiM, more prifiiuble years of ago. __ Hues state violating the law . of were sumwoaed betora

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