The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 2, 1893 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 2, 1893
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

I te r TflB W?Pm t)ES MOlNJBs. ALGUNA, tOWA, WM3NJESDA^ AUGUST 1 1893. RAILWAY EVOLUTION IT IS WELL ILLUSTRATED THE WORLD'S FAIR. ADVANCE MADE IN TRANSPORTATION FAOIIJTIES. Droll Anti-Pass Admonition Which Is Justified by Scriptural Injunctlou- | The Famous John Bull, America's Oldest Locomotive— Still in Good Order— Fnlr Gossip. Chicago, July 26.-Just to the west of the great, beautif ul transportation building at Jackson pork, like a pretty, little after-piece to follow the more elabomte opposite hmi production of a season, or as a, short shown—an old emigrant car adapted t the transportation of wounded soldier In 1862. Other slmilpi- exhibits are shown and the acme of this pfogresslv contrast is indicated when the modern AT cars, locomotives, ferry and tug boats are reached, carefully protected within glass cases and adorned with all the ittrilmtes which Inventive genius has from time to time bestowed upon the products of the car shops of today. :n the northwest corner of the bulking are samples of tracks, switches, signals, viaducts and track elevations, and although In miniature, apparently complete to the slightest detail, u the other end of the building, beside he cases full of interesting spcci- lens already mentioned, are wax fig- res, uniformed and equipped, of the witchmen, flagmen, brakemen, con- uctors, checkmen and porters. In his end of the building are also the olddng view boards giving a multitude f old documents, signs, advertising >osters, orders, dispatches, relics, time ables, bonds, scrip, deeds, etc., used pon the Madison and Indianapolis ilway, the Philadelphia, Wilmington FACTS FOR FARMER GERMAN MILLET GOOD FOR ripen any seed there are many who think) that it makes little it any difference how late It is planted so that full growth can be obtained. But every day after the corn has tasselled adds largely to its value. The greater moisture it contains, and. of course, largely impregnated with carbonic acid gas. This is one of the best solvents, and makes a mulch have the effect of manure. •the buggy against the latter. were thrown out headlong. Miss Shfit tuck striking on the walk which leads FORAGE BEETS PROFITABLE AS FOOD FOR HOGIS. Pens Are Found to be Valuable as Frtrffllizers -Tomatoes— Indications Excellent that a Large Fruit Yield Will Be Had This Yeatv-Miscellane- otis Matters. 11 " ° f Baltimore, and other old roadTa ? 1 * 1 " ° f *W* ™re eventually merged t ness. It also easier to cure, as af ter the YrosTcomes I as compiled there are usually heavy rains which Farm and rot the immature foliage before it can be dried sufficiently to put in mow st.'.«. c. It will be much better to i thi early corn also for this that will mature earlier. The large (fairly growth of the southern corn phatod a late of to. proves to be of very little is value. ' ' from the Cathedral to the crossing and Miss Howe just above the ' railing which guards the walk, sec-1 Miss Shattuck struck directly on he* Canada, head, losing consciousness immediately 1 - f Her skull wus fractured about tfro - inches above her right eye, the eye It•the fruit prospects self being badly Injured. There were encouraging, in the besides two large cuts above the eye of the country berry which bled profusely, and her left thigh received good prices for was badly bruised. Miss Howe had -" yield with her left thigh broken and sustained of peaches a long scalp wound above the left and plums, grapes and eye, but did not lose consciousness. « — - *.- — — r c?>-"r *™* »»»*%» I — t' — f BJ « w u*v» *i\s \j iV/i3U fJllOlylUI sm:ul fruits will give a full average There were no serious internal view, m Hnm « sections excessive ies, and she will undoubtedly reCovet" it comes. facilities represented about'the ou^de ,1*^ „* As one enters the main door of the' for a pass. You see thnMv7?an?riv, .building at the north he is confronted it. We must obey^criptures in those -by a series of cabinets, charts and days there were no passes .ingenious 'maps and statistical para-, Search the scriptures Thon ?L e ™ alla ^""oatlng the growth and not pnss'-Numberi XX-lfv. system, not a man to us given shalt , sysem ' no a man to pudges mv b£Xl t 6 ! waUsai>e / uu g banners, each "This generation shall not pass'-Sark beaing the seal of one of the states ' XIH.-80 V. Though thev roar thov within 7 .within which the lines of the company shall not f pi' . . played upon the inner walls of a large Us Hue and had a good time " cylinder, Illustrates the great facilities' Other view boards give' the evolu- of the company by picturing the trains tlon of the railway bulldlnra bolts nllePenn ' When the the thunder beats its drums? Stop complainin r nitrogen attention, crops that leave the soil richer" or" ^1? B m urra Clem ° U ^ «- ^"l a -un U t |( j OI ° f BANGKOK. and fun-l'i'lie Siamese Capital Now Menaced by doing the usual French Xjiiiibovi.ts damage, but where fruit the latest ineth- atlllo «c tkankful drops, but As they sprinkle, "tinkle, tlnkl,e" the dry and thirsty crops! yield s ^ ctlona a sever c bU * thecold 1111,1 K,,!T ., -T " • 7 """ Is reported. (lw blockade pending settlement mf the time this pWer"isTm71veled 1'".- — ^ *• 8 *™ C wlnter ls re.|^ench demands for money a^w! it is too late to plow the peas tinder as a green manure that season. In a clo- on'ver crop, though the most nliroiron t«. ("""Ti 8 ' "' mi uuas m E found in the soil towawl. fnii «!! J"l™!." ( :. th ~ II « h . 8ll . f ^ In many sections, men- that accompanied him to the trrrS™El« i, H, Q ,,,~Jr:.,i-_ ... l tliav ' hl S> fruit buds in nearly all cases K' 1 ' 0 of the fourteen Anna'mese militia. soil towards fall, the sod p^reTsi^e fn" t nnlmvivl unfit „.,..!.._ __ , f: *•_ S1VI - lnul ^^tTL*.r^^^^S^T^^F?*-««~STS, at your feett ever growl at earth, or up on the ders, an' the light Is sweet with love! —Atlanta Constitution. The farmer who finds his hay crop Ukey to be Insufficient can scarcely O llArfttt* nnivr 4-1* n « i_ ,. . _ ^ week or two while the plant Is In full blossom. Before |tha|t the «u>ver 1» "-- and tasteless, and after it has standing, much of its best nutrl- * do better now than to sow a field of ' 1U ? n S , wwhed out of it by summer millet, as it Is late to sow corn and u' alus> Adcl to this that clover, more have it mature enough to reach its ' ? i a " y of tllc Brasses, Is Injured by uost valuable condition for fodder ' lg train P led over, and we might al- Those who have tried the German mll-| m ° st ? ake a 1>ule 't"at clover ought et fixe almost unanimous in declaring I f orer to be Pastured. But na a soll- t the best of the millt "' from tuc time th detoh? ? °' on toe t the best of the millets, though thatl "f/T' from tuc time the blossoms 'hich is culled the golden millet may 1 ,™ A° a ? pcar> clover ls one - of the be nearly equal to it. Give it a sood'?*' On rlclj land successive cuttin &VWA to l, ' . soil made fine enough to furnish a ; - may , %%J"??™' s ™ ab ° nt two or three to the acre, or If the especially if the first of bushel conies to spront the and afterward; sun enough to •to a rapid growth, then a.crop X"J°°L* * b , e ac i >e •*.*** My «ut Is made somewhat early. It is a great mistake for any k O tf-rfcl^lmi. ..n!_! ... " one in *u uuvuuu uu me Jfennsylvauia's lines engines, cars, bridges, etc., TnUi.i 0>clx ? ck lu , tlle afternoon of Co- of views with the acme representeTbv lumblau day, October 21, 1892. It Is the Union Depot of Chicago, wth ite ?° -"^^^ surprising to see the chart environments. " ' '-'-a with .golden and blue lo-' Outside of the main building are representing passenger and tracks, switches, viaducts, gun-trusses respectively, than to real- (carrying weights of 400,000 pounds) li of lines this great nil d other appurtenances of the modern between St. Louis railway station and tracks. Upon the ie west, and Phila- t™ck nearest the main building stands - and Washington; tho old John Bull train of two pas- to this perspective' senger cars and the John Bull engine, i!nr.= *e ti p ln elay ' showing put Into service on the Camden and toon * T compauy between Al- Amboy railway, Nov. 12, 1831. On oimvnnt™ /°J insto wn, Pa., with the April 17th of this year It left New York l f ,. n v ~* «"muai any • ume"« • ^ ^ *" ««""" »--onai- ±.r e L?l^ e **™P* cou ^ nnaer-team and hauled the John Bull fe J ™? * tte first of August,, .t I ^J"™ 'fl ^^ * » *** to is to The to horse age to keep it stabled- on a stone- floor at the time. It tii — --»-—«.« VA4\; LLI will most likely go lame from cause. some se. A run- in pasture through the- mior gives not merely needed - sections a failure owing to the spring droulJis. Other small fruits will bear a fu.I crop. Late apples will be scarce In iHKirJy all sectlius of the Mississippi valley, while early apples will be in greater supply. Kieffer pears that have b- on so extensively planted are yiekl- 111.1,' a fair average crop. On tho Pacific coast, California re- J»rM another abundant yield of Her loscious golden fniit. Vftieulturists^ will liarvest one of their largest crops- tho- orchards as a rule home borne'i hcnvfly and small fruits have done wall.. Colorado offers inducements to fruit growers because of the recent discovery of fine fruit sections. Minnesota' has had the best growing season even known in tho southern sections. In Kansas and Nebraska) fruit posts tove done a great deal of damage ami but a fair crop can bo looked for. Chma'da: prospects are bright for have com- banks of the Meiiong. the blockiwte not and when 1k) prejudice Ju-gotialious bjy -which peace may be eocured without war The British press \» yelling at JLwd Itoseborjr to do something to vindicate the priw rolibtr rights ol' areat BriiSain n the ponhisulii. The dilute minister ins Ixvpn i n frvnforonop with tho poll- Hclffus of Downing sti'eet mid is re- ix>rtctl compJacent, which, if it u e well founded, means that China and 1 Jijngland! will act together to stop tlic- cllrontci-y of France .In a country where both are- tax receivers, England) indirectly through the Burmese traders* and China uirectly on account of tri- Imto paid to its government by Siam.. German, (newspapers are gilnnlng over- tho- complications- svml hoiiiug that the> desiKjrate' straits of tlie Carnot minis- tuTH .will pifGcipitii'tc- a conliict betM-een. JOnglaiul and France, on which Germany could gaze •wttto unlimited satisfaction.. ,* rt «4. j.i ---- "v.cum-.g JS tu ore- /vi«>»i nn i T J , — ~-~-^ **ccucu e-v i* staUt8 Sr° wm S too cotrrse Iff ',. b , Ut the co ° 1 ' moist grass keeps I may bc sowu at al 'nost any time ' « co i f s f ect aud lG 83 in sound condl- portrayed. On either side are train 912 miles ab ° Ut the AH *' a scale of Apr11 o . the great least, and should _ _ lvl heads are in blossom. As far as , colt ran out doors is a in *i, , - , auwav the summit of the mountain with appliances in 1883, and was brought r => "** *'-M- e v ^x^iiA ,&,,£,, LU UC Gi- 0 II 1 ti. ^^ x * 11 **« I j "t5- oVialt- 1 OAACU JLUl at the world's fair. It was ex- ?' „ it1suoul d be cured by sweating .^ e " er "*L?* n be ' out nl S"t as well -' " ~ • nn tim i,™™ _ J ,.,. . » as rt,i,r «"*'• good feed a colt treated much, surer to make a „ Vf . V4 _n_ v«^. ii v.»..nj, a JLU,IJ.. J.U >Vt*S5 tJX- 1 j_i —«.*^^ uj O ft CclUlllg i T One map illus- hibited at the Centennial and at Chi-II , heaps ' wl ® i occasional airings a , S d^- Witl > )rae-shoe Cui-ve, cago during the exposition of railway ?' , W out ' ™thei- than ciwed by! , , be , was trains running on the two horns of the here from its usual place of repose ° ne ° f Whlel1 ^presents In the Smithsonian Institute museum tw ° P« sseil Ser cai-s which, with Philadelphia in 1892, with-1 the (old enrine, comprise the train changing locomotives. The other were built Itf 1836. They are low and . relief map represents the Conemaugh river region, with New Bridge No. G which was built on the site of an old Structure destroyed by the Johnstown "flood, May 31, 18S9. On either side of the main entrance -is a bas-relief cast, in plaster, each -representing two of "four centuries of progress" from 1492 to 1892, small and steel and iron are new by sun drying alone. Tiic- coarse' stalfe ! have a sap in the center that tfeTun does not dry out, even when the- outer »talk has grown brittle;, hard: and' 1 horse than he Stabled ' , r . ° St of tbe proflt S " Chhay ' the to sweat out the .. 1 ™— .. >u B — w W*-UL«,J.«. UCgA^TU ill ItJJJ,- tlie evolution of transportation facili- dering a visit at this building profit- ties from the ships of Columbus, the able and entertaining. The Pennsyl- red men's rafts, the settlers' wagon vanla Rjiikoad to the Columbian Ex- trains, the stage coach and canal position is a 125 page book filled with boats, the original John Bull train of Hue half tone pictures and mans of I S31 ntlrl « f Irtn4- J.1, „ _1_1 i ... i-1. ^ .-__. . ... _ * ......... x.jin HJH.-IC sieei ana iron are new i, L oweuc out me employed in construction they ai-e i f^ 0 ? 11 , c put in ^ ituout danger w&ile often wooden. The engine also is ru- ff, bnght c 0101 '"! and flexible as tini- dimeiitary and smaller. * tlly or ® yen r «l top, and: will retain The Pennsylvania's exhibit Is in """""'" charge of Thomas Purdy assisted by W. N. Burchard, who are exceedingly courteous in their treatment of visitors and assist in no small degree in ren- , Us sweet smell and be rnucrfi — more' dii- i and nutritious. Properly cured! it is a hay that is well like* by stock of all kinds, keeping tliem in good flesh and very good fodder, though per- linps not the best for milk production. It likes a soil that is warm and it hadf better be dry than wet and cold. A southern slope suits it well, especially if sown late. If the soil is not rich_._ — — «• •*•*-• "*. — -*.—.», '^*x^*.<^k vrtj (.tu.i^ mtfcLfo UJL -u.* * -*w-» *u *i\y L, M. i\fijr 1S31, and, at last, the elaborate rolling the principal cities from. New York to! e ? ous:b u take ® kindly to any of the- and floating facilities of the great Penu- Chicago, and with the scenery along i sflanl b fe n -gradc fertilizers,, and it sylvariia system. Extending about the the route elaborately illustrated. This l ?^' s even on goO(1 soil to use- about room from these casts in either direc- publication has been printed in six' pounds per acre, are eases full of Interesting speci-.different languages and distributed Muck beds, unless liiens, models, reljics, and statistical throughout Europe and undoubtedly exhibits. Of the latter is one indi-. serves as an exquisite means of at- cating how, If silver dollars were laid tracting visitors to our great exposi- side by side on two rails of the 7,980 " miles of track comprising the Pennsylvania system, it would Just about aggregate $075,000,000,—the total cap!-] in its. analyzed and ._ v . *~~~ 1 -*- If most of the the tomato very early, which always bring, high prices,'and those that come after, the glut Is over rhe tomato is perishable fruit, and usually about the time the- vines are nipped by ,the frost there is a brisk demand for it. The very early tomatoes cost heavily, as they have started m hothouses, and if planted out early need extra protection, and. rich soil. Ihe late crop can be grown In the open air, and if all the fruit does, not ripen tiiere is always a good, demand for u green to use in making, mixed pickles. 'Fall-sown timothy is much hardier than is wheat, especially on wet land. It often happens where the wheat is nearly killed out that tho growth of grass makes a good hay crop, the same season. Such grass should, be cut early so that what scattering, wheat may the .fruit! grower as a rule. The provinces offer exceptionally fine markets at good paying prices, but in many cases climate is adverse to successful culture. The prospect for small fruit m Ontario is very promising, but in the southern portions the extreme colil has prevented! a duilt and In many case* OTCB air avarnga- crop, Tlbe New England) Homestead reports: that replies received from all the fruit- growing-seoWtsns-- off i\<nv England indli- cato' that thtr cuop. prospects are exceedingly brigdit up to July l. Fruit buds- of nearly all it teas set and the' crap developed irapWIy. Peaches will' probably give' tie-largest yield in years Applet are d'oihg. fnjirjjr well, although Baldwins have' failed to give even an average-crop.. ~ markets- are- n are hopeful of blockawte' ofl 1 Bangkok-Is not to be deemed effectual until tomorrow in accordance- with, diplomatic require- mc'iHts making- three' days' notice essential. The. war ship*, ready to born, bardi Bangkok aw the Forfait, the Lu- tm,. aic(j. Incoiii8*iinte and the Comete. The nnvy of Franco never was in so good: a-condition! aw at tlto present time and IF,, as one' of the British papers, threatens,. Britisfti gunboats will hasten to the- relief of Bangkok and' "blow the Frenclimcni all! at once out of water " the batfflb' will! not be' onrcir quite so rapidly as British bra'g predicts. But there' will be' no. (tulliwioui Ibe-hveeu the llucts. England does 'not want a geii- shape., war. Its cnviLiiunr is iu wretched - ships* ai:o-uotoirl»usly lack ing in. stability, the admiralty is in a state ,jof compafattve' demondizatiou »n case fruit ^ ments of fertility -u-o rTf « and to the great pride of the (prized as they used to L ' w , . & ' wlnter kill »' « Is of little ,« chiefly carbonaceous matter,, as liable | many of "- PERSOXAL POINTS. ,. Phra Nai-aln, who was king of Siam IUBIUBUIVCS proauctive. In most cases In other cases are exhibits illustrating m 15SO, opened up the intercourse be- where drainage Is possible the muck tho advantages possessed by the com- tweeu his country and France 1 — ll — 1 -'----' -•• - pauy for handling ore at the lake ports sending an embassy to Louis XR' ou or um, m ^ value ce by , bed should be well drained and plant- 7. The, ed with either corn or some vegetable MiUers generally prefer wheat cut when the grain Is in the milk. The berries aiio- very p.uolifle r and the cultivated varieties; wifll produce a full yield. Gbanbei-ry growera in the eastern portions ofl Massachusetts report, a _ good! harvest at ipayiug prices.. While spnaying: ha» been properly done- the A^inoj^auds. wall,, in nearly all cases, give goodi returns. Insects, blights and fungus diseases- play about the usual) amount of ha/voc;. but fruit growers, are beginning, to. lessen their depreda> tious by. the use- off spraying mixtures.. In Maine, New Hampshire and Ve'K- mont the' flruit season is exceedingly; backward}, and: in many cases the strawberry crop fins been a total failure. iGOuuecticut returns are encour aging,, as, are thxuse of Rhode Island Reports covering all sections of New demondizatiou and tho higher ranks of its officers are distracted! by icutte an-ising out of favoritism!, aind, scandals fiollowmg ' a of dieosters, culminating the fatali bluniioirintr «,f Tryon, IHiwli, ttie frlgfitful: camsjft-ope that ended tlie mimib-strife. But evem in its present form the BultisHi navy fe mot to be ttlfledl witllt and! France is no more J alixious te-cope with it than England with tho ships ofl 'interne® "with the narrow channel 1 uieau' Home- ridden com- ; l«ictlj" wtth- British) bottoms, on whose | ssifety the- steadiness or British credit ' ; so largely,- depends. York show a faiidy good average crop prospect.. Where special cutlivation and care was not given to cherry-trees rot ancl insects have greatly reduced tha,.ylbldL Blacfc rot is again reported as doing; considerable damage to, plum- tl'A/id lS.l«lf -.^rli A -»^ . - _ trees, bat where spraying has been properly attended to, the disease has intrigues , that delights in .mucky soil^ as celery bran r°r,,,i''^,ri,". •**•!!« «* >"ro^™eT . , , - . , ., i blackness employees ot the company. In another that the embassy was expelled, and all' evidence of great fertility case is shown a bell in use on the native Christians bitterly prosecuted, (when they see gardeners bridge over the Camden and Amboy 'after load railway from 1832 to 187G, at Border- Ex-Senator Hill of Colorado has a nf <a%ii wonTer »erhans , V ' fi0lUa - Plaut ' Vflttimt image over tue uaniaen and Amboy : after load of stable manure or buvin"' is -nit t T & railway from 1832 to 187G, at Border- Ex-Senator Hill of Colorado has a phosphates and nitrates in eoncentrated I wlio'U- w, a ^ f°* town, New Jersey; also a bell in use secret process for smelting gold and form. It often happens that the mold ' hive fmi ri t b\°^ f ' fi-om 1820 to 1859 at a steamboat wharf silver which has made him a hand- Is deficient In potash all of this <£ m, Tl tlr H, ' at_Burlington,N. J.,-two husky-looking some fortune. Iment being easily washed out w,± ~ , "^ I.!?! acreage .and yield o£ grapes, guape-growers will probably have to their products at a reduced price over last year. Reports are convincing, that flruit growers would spray their at Burlington, N. J.,—two husky-looking old-timers, much after the model of tho great liberty bell of 1770, with no ,. .• U |ii*v«.«.*u — - - C3O"> — • •»-» • V*. — - ~.-"---.. ra U*. M ISVU UOIJ.UO (J1I OHO 11 J-UUtJli V prospect of losing their usefulness for lho L ''ii** of 1S25 is tho senior alumnus soils is especially valuable It serves many years to come. Other relics show °f Brown university. He is in his 84th a double purpose, as it supplies not- old clocks, dials, steam guagcs, rail year. -- 1 -•• ----- • • chairs, lamps, and lanterns—all dating from the earliest history of the sys- Milwaukee's native artist, Carl Marr, tern and (he other roads merged into won the gold medal in Munich \nth in using previous year's wheat seed is I ash and also hastens the decomposi- I tion of the muck. A GIRL KILLED. She Is Thrown From a Phaeton During ui Runaway. Springfield, Mass., July 27— A ter- it. Some idea of the magnitude of this 'Hie Flagellants, now at the fair. "lie asked*r'e^nilv^t acflualutauce born in 1858. ,"^1 leccnuj what system with its component parts may be gained from a large keystone-shaped The cultivator cannot be set so as to take out all the weeds from hills of corn or potatoes, without hunting the corn'J±'°t Ugh dl ' agg T JUSt as the ' A ' Shattuck, daughterTf'irw mn^r,V P t? totoesar61comln s up destroys tuck, the builder, was fataUyT most of the weeds, but occasionally one 'dying soon afterward and Ml J Will escape and grow all ,t'--•"-~ i — •• ; " - '""-""'""i "nu aims tho capital .menaced ,by the I< tench, gunboats, is. the political and. commercial center of Biain. Its pomilation. numbers half a- million chiefly mixed orientals, subject to for' eiga domination in, trade, the domination, being, overwhelmingly British It is no. wonder that the cable should report the British colony wild with, tear. and. fury o.vei- the apparent apathy. oL tho British gftvemnient in' the crisis. But th«. British, government doubtless knows, that the blockade of the town is more. Mutt- tham "business," and that as soon as. Siam. yields ainother portion of the French demand for territory the blocluwJju AviJi necessarily be eased, If not raised.. Ths trade oJ,' Baukok is chiefly with, Hone-Kong. Siugapjoro ' and Lower Burmah,. so that ovei-y day of danger affects. Great Britain and China ia- Juoously. France has nothing to lose, but ovocytulug to gain by the terms Mie has demanded. If Siam consents to extend Aunamese JurisdictionT over the upper couiutry France will y wxt cron ho i » , , W.l escar , n m,nnHu n,?? i .?, C Tf» ' ^ vi, T H n ^^ a11 ' the faster for ' IIowc ' ihiughter of J. M. Howe of tho &^^,^is^^-sg^t^« impressions of the seals of corpora- AVi tions merged into tho Pennsylvania sario company,—about two hundred in all. choir in New York. Along the wall in the west end of the building are Interesting miniature Dy the TateProSi. VdTo^ o ' scarce and Ld at Jod prices" If t er' h ud whe" tJ^nto^t^ itfFi** T"*"* ° f ^ > *™^ ^shington, who was once an Impre-^hey declined in p£ Fo^oT befow The'canada Silalie Sf ^^K'Se ^^Sto^T^" "" Uvlnff , UI xl or » inli!Wl tl)0 "^t b( >J'«' twenty-five cents per bushel, he said except by pulling up It: wlU^ stand'af t^M\ \ ? lu , lnst >' oai " s cla «s :-l.olr in New York. he could get more money feeding as much harrowing without InjuS w \ot " lligh - SOh ° o1 ' and was a »ombor Hirvrn tc\ -r»?«rct 11 it-iil *-«.. «i, _n _ . tt _ i ..»: 1.1 •* * ^ . moutli, by Lard immoral for France to try to ' Asi ' Ulu P0 " illsula railway facilities, dating from the first ately got even by "firing" the Rev trains used on the Pennsylvania state Henry. road, in the state of New Jersey. A vl±^f a 1,1 L ° ° 1( l, P r e * ge r .«* Amo ^' «»« P«rty of pilgrims who ar- - thus making it S^szssxsz ^K, ±rsf ^ = srsvzssZztZ* £E&z r^*. ^-^T^^S^Z E,»v=v ^^^£ uii. i.inwaj eia. -ine plan of evolu- New York, has joined the Roman : 1.200 bushels per acre The loaf'showo'rockv or Rtnmnv inni T.*. < , epl on i' 1 Iia "fid many friends, who will mourn I, , n euc oimiged by tradition is strictly adhered to, and follow- clnu-nli. TTis fmnnai. KI O V.^^ t — ,-> 4.1..* i«i n ^.,i i. t,.. _, ', ,. ouuw» K y ui istuiupy iana. it is much] her sad end. and -win nvmiutfi.i— ...ii... uoll s If not; by assurances to rpi SS^ l ° back u » hci> d ^ a "ce of the luenoh or consent to only a nartinl •« them. In rows two and one-half feet apart, most of the work can be done with the cultivator. Late in the season the beet tops meet over the Interval, PMad P lla ana Tiiwsa nni'Hnn nf T>l.Hn/i«i«,i,i., --.a j.i._ TT , , . ^caio ux ug(j. He had_ tramped the whole distance oil, but rather to have plenty of wd- er than for fertility. | There Is usually far too great delay in •*-- drilling of corn for fodder""pur- "* it Is not expected to team and ease the strain on their down Khr,,,]/!„,.„ rt . , — »—.. >.«,,u w ,u ounu-sireei shouldeis. It is economy to use Shattuek's family horso tliron h/M-anct f™, r^1«,,.i __j _. I . . »i*iiiiijr liuisu e-street hill with Mr ^ , ------- three horses for plowing, and also for v wo sance Schuylklll river-Hi most rude and ele- from iLugtt, some (eighty-five miles mentary affair, but in 1834 a palace on and showed no weariness whUe SSv wheels, with a door on either side, of his more youthful SmpSoiL were Md closed I compartments at the ends, much distressed by the Cney His over the trudn. A wodel of the old age was properly attested L au car* of the rebeWon Is also ml papersTawiS 5tt S«. with the when some " OU " 1U , . ,._-.. — land to the full get a great deal of carbon depth of the furrow, and make too roin the air, thus making the crop heavy work for any .two-horse team lot exhaustive. Beets need a deep " 1 " a ni m n an * nitl1 <5oawl<lored and Tjt ... i — -*»"»»»•»»», »* *io lifljuinu If any one will dig under a culti-. docile, he was startled uua st yated row one or two days after it .away on a run. Bota giruTtook has been gone over he will find the I of the reins, but wero unable to ston soU quite moist, even though no rains him. Just as they camo.In f™f ?* haye fallen. Stirring the soil lets In the Oatbodrnl thoy wwfowuSuS ff f/ r '.T d a L nlgbt when ^ eou CPO^'POM a team, and to »ttenS to Si U tafces from ^ue air aom e 0 < the between it an<J tiie oSKg 1 ^ rni u itao, or ie world's fair" who ir. The r ot this. of Baroda, i Is coming Is a poor "~"" m to

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