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A SlaY2 (Promhe "i - From DAIRY AND POULTRY. Bajliroj. Ked Wiaj am-m- w twentj-- IN T old iur- - jesn aid Edward of hit Hock. Goodhue County. Minn., to a Republican repritcutait e, 'and as you see I am not ery Urj- - of stature. cnWhen I as eleven yeais old I became afflicted 1th a eltknes which bathed the skill and knowledge of the physician I was not taken suddenly ill but oa.lhe contrary I can hakdly state the exact time when It began. The first s mptoms in my back and restless rIT Palt eights The disease did not trouble m much at first, but It seemed to have settled In my body to play and mv bluer experience during the last thirteen years proved that to be the case I was of course a child and never dreamed of the sufferings In store for me. I complained to my . parents and they concluded that in I time would outgrow my trouble, but when they heard me groaning during my sleep they became thoroughly alarmed. Medical advice was sought but to no avail. I grew rapidly worse And wm soon unable to move about and finally became confined continually to my bed. The best doctors that could be had Aere consulted, but did for me, I tried various kinds of nothing advertised patent medlclpts extensively with but the same result. For twelve long years I was thus a aufferer In constant agony without abscesses formed on my body In succession and the world Indeed rpld look'ed very dark to me. About this time when all hope was gone and nothing seemed left but to resign myself to my most bitter fate my attention was called to Dr. Williams Pink Pills for Pale People. Like a drowning man grasping at a straw. In sheer desperation I concluded to make one more attempt not to regain my health (I dare not to hope so much) but If possible to ease my pain. I bought a box of the pills and they seemed to do me good. I felt encouraged and continued their use. After taking six boxes I was up and able to walk around the house. I have not felt o well for thirteen years as during the past year. Only one year have I taken Dr Williams' Pink Pills and I am able now to do chores and attend to light duties, "Do I hesitate to let you publish what I have said? No Why should I? It Is the truth and I am only too glad to let other sufferers know my experience. It may help those whose cup of misery is as full as mine was In the past. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a condensed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They build up the blood, and restore the glow of health to paleand sallow cheeks. Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in loose bulk) at 60 cents a box or six boxes for 82 50, and may be had of all druggists, or direct by mall from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y f c te, f FOR ERESTJNG CHAPTER3 OUR RURAL READERS. flow Vuivrolul I Hruitri Operate Tlir A Tew of the Tartu Department lllnla m to the (are of Live hlotk and Poultry. ROF H. L. nrs-scl- l of the Wiscon- sm experiment station, writing on the subject of pasturiz-Nation- , eayst V 7. Under ordinary jyaxv I conditions, milk in-- . .inevitablyIn suffers aIts phschangq 1 r" composition soon readers it unfit for human food. This fermentation is comcalled although monly souring, under this there are - masked general name a number of other changes. The souring of milk Is due to the action of numerous living organisms that break down the sugar in the milk, forming lactic acid, and the change in the chemical reaction of the milk results in the formation of a hard, flrm'curd. If the entrance of these organisms that come from the dust of the air, the dirt and filth that is dislodged from the animal, the impurities that remain In the cracks and joints of the vessels that are used to hold the milk could be entirely prevented, milk would remain sweet for an indefinite period of time. Scrupulous cleanliness In securing and handling suih a perishable article as milk does much to keep it in a normal condition, but even with the best of care, much loss Is occasioned fcy the presence of there growing bacteria that are capable of exerting smh a profound influence on this food --- her arrivalr gives her a matter to look forward to and even loay for, and in the afternoon the eows'JAve a home longing and start for'tKe bars, and getting up the cowa with boy, horse and dog is an obsol'te custom on such a farm, in this summer care of the should be looked cows their-comf- ort after in the lot, seeing that there Is plenty of good water, and shade of some kind. In the west, on the prairies, this la a feature to be looked. after, where the man In the east, with his woodlot part of the pastime and the on score the by springs In for hill sides, is provided the bestow ar of nature's gifts. Where the pasture is about destitute of shade, there should be an open barrack provided, and water pumped handy by. Of course - these things cost not a little, but they- pay," and where shade Is limited it will also pay to stable the cows In the middle of the day. If good testimony Is to be relied upon. If the cow. Is to be fresh In September or October she should be kept In good heart by some kind of grain, with g generous percentage of albuminous matter in it. to sustain her and develop the milking function. Years ago it was thought the thing to starve the fall milker; now the danger is from the opposite direction, overfeeding, Keep this summer dry cow In thrift, not fatten her, and she will pay it all back in extra milk. The summer milker may not em to need extra feed, but some grain will be profitable. One profit is to hire her to come home at night, and avoid the expense of keeping a dog to worry her and kill sheep the rest of the time, and when the pastures fail this cow will not shrink like a grass-fe- d cow. Along these lines there is no end of things, to learn, and. to advantage, and the chief o'f these are plenty and a variety of feed, good and abundant water, both at yard and pasture, quht tnd comfortable quarters, and Practical legularity of attention. Farmer. Tinifs will never get too hard for the faithful1 hen to cam her living. sny other kind of with bits ol meat, piecea of vegetables, bread (scalded), dry ant on this enough bran, crushed bone ana fine grit to make all amount to two and f This is always fed warm andquarts. Water also early. d ,sr' warm and renewed at noon d"y. At noon, three or four handfuls of oats, mllht, small feeds among lit-- r I evening, about one quart of cors or oats, alternately. They started to lay in November and continued till winter, hm they stopped for want of sufficient warmth. We then procured a small stove and by running the pip through both coops warmed both. Since then a magic change has come over them The stove was in service but a week when they began business again and are now keeping it up, having In February produced 3J0 eggs. At present (March) they average fifteen eggs a day, sometimes yielding seventeen or eightwn. Do you think they are doing a well as they should, and U labor sufficiently repaid? Would be thankful for an opinion. Another query; A friend of mine Is anxious to cross Black Minorca cockerel on Brown Leghorn hens. Would there be a gain as to number and size of eggs or any other advantgtas layers by uniting the qualities of both? There Is no doubt that warmth Is main factor In securing eggs in winter changing the season Into summer conditions The objection In the above Is a probability that should the bouse be made too warm the hens may become tender and easily take cold. In regard to the cross mentioned, it Is probable that the Black Minorca would Increase the size of the eggs, but not the number. We see no advantage In crossing, as It soon leads to mongrels. If size Is wanted In eggs why not use the pure Minorca w Ithout crossing? A tross destroys many good qualities of both breeds American Poultry Highest Of all in leavening Power. A list magistrate He Should of - Absolutely pure A Tslllgltt Interview. Twas tbe first twilight Interview, she swinging in the hammock on the side veranda, aud ha situivw submishis leys sively at her feet with dangling off the boards. "How at tlie closing hour of day, he gently remarked. to thu in sweet compuuiotish p await the rising of the stars tust will soon fleek the cerulean dome of heaven with spangles of silver! I would ever thus, with then, at my side, revel in the glories of the azure azure as sure as " W hat exquisite language," said ahe, with a sigh. "How can you afford it on fli a week'W Tbe young man was not quite as sure" as he was ond slid down into the yard, scaled the fence and was seen no more thereabouts forever. Texas hidi- Realist Is. rigg I should think you would find it a terrible bore to shave yourself. Fogg On the" contrary. 1 enjoy All 1 have to do is to ask myself if I wifi have a hair cut ora sea foam and a shampoo, whether Ill have my mustache dyed or enrkd, and whether I have a razor that wants to be put tn order, and then I fill in the rest of the time in an intereating conversation with myself la regard to all kinds of things which I know nothing about. hy, 1 assure you, I hardly know tha difference from being in a barber ahojk Boston Transcript tt Dont Drag Your FeeiT Many men do because the nerre centers, eeuicued by tbe lou continued ue of tobaoio, become so affected that they sre eak, Ured, ltielesa. listless, eic. AU this can be overcome il the tobacco user wants toeasUy and f aiu manhood, nerve power, aud enjoyquitvluor-ousl- y the rood tbinss of lira 1 ake Guaranteed to cure or money refunded by I'rusutsis everywhere Boos free Addrees the feUifUug Remedy to. Jsew kerb City or Chioss ngs. A W H GRIFFIN Jackson. Michigan, writes. ''Suffer cu nlth 1 (il:;rrh tor flfleei; -- ars Halls t atari U c ure cured bus, hold br Urustflela Tins Marrying Oa ISO a Month.' Yesterday a young maa asked me it it would bo aafo for him to marry on five hundred dollara and a salary of fifty dollars per month. I told him I could tell better when I saw the glrL -There are girla who have grown up in ease and who have kicked great black ond blue welts in the lap of luxury, yet who are more ready and willing to accept a little rough weather than the I poor girl who has stood for eighteen FJT8 - U PH Rtcprwsi trr tr !)r. K line's looking out through the soiled jears huHtasm l Hf Lifeitiat window of life waiting for the rain to dm w loufcuuivtv Trv&HhAiM S'JtmUMyMlt'frf (a Ai ItVutfrV. rinse it off and let thesunlight through As ton lenni, teach as jou get. givy, as that the might see her approaching lord. Ladies Home Journal. ; oa rei ei c. distrit ute hm Embrolilirltif Ian.tM. t when working small pansies, not to employ too many color on one flower. For working the two back petuls cm? datk rich purple shades, und tne three lower ones u light yellow, vs. tu dark ve nings of the purple similes, a rich (ieeti niimmn or copper color can bo sutsumted for the purpte in another one, which wilt give an different effect to the flower. V it Keeper. Fault ry liulu-tr- y In I nitlttnd. The roval ccuimibMon on agriculture findr Ui.it poultry raising 1b a very is la-s- tkuu.JtGl-r.ikuiii.ie- i A.Wv.V. - v Low-rat- e Nli kt-- I 19th tj Tor Kulsht. Tsmplar. excurebm to Boston via Jlate road. Tickets on sale Aug. WHEAT, I Inclusive. Ioiwest rate;' through trains; palace sleeping-carunexcelled service. Including dining-car- s and colored porters In chargs f day coaches For particular address J. T. Calahan, General Agent, U1 Adams street, Chicago, 111. There will not la' anotSier trausit of , r Venus until 20e4. 25th s; Haasoas Karla Com SalvaJ Vortiiisl si on or immef rfuuu?4. 4rut'h4 lur it. i rUM it awtls. Take. Edinburgh, Report- mv-hal- to-d- VV Latest U. S. Govt contem- BlSlIELSi Ktll, 60 BIBO-K- Those a re good yields, but a tot have had them tbit year. You can have them In 1894 by sowing Salter's Red Cross of the North Winter Wheat, Monster Rye and Grasses. Sow nowl John A, Salxer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wls. send catalogue and samples of abova free. If you send this notice to them. (W.N.tU Waste of time and words ar the two . greateut exus in Ufa year Firo'e Cur for Consumption U tn A No. Asthma medicine, W. H. Wuxixne. AnAn e'e; bants skin, when tanned, is over tioch, Hi., April II, 1M9(. an inch thick. The millennium would be here now if we atl lived np to what we demend from Trail (.rowers and Small Farmers. Bead what Is said stout a t octal num-tc- r others. of the Great Northern bulletin, devoted Cos t'wwgh Balsa as an a Cold null will to tha.ruit business in the FactUc North- ti tha eldest and hash r toaa auctions alaa. Ilia always raUabJa. Try west "the Fruit Bulletin is a storehouse of Blotting paper la macte of cotton rage facts Interesting to our growers. it la also boi ed In soda. that the (alcti ated to show eastern pen u l a- the Northwest Is strutlv in It as a era appreciate (he Vnn4 arwrh er of stu'io Iruits. J. it. Hint, Nt an- of Pi Math rSi.r , t.ti gar Toni with Hi rvvivlua qtiallllae a team Co the ti cr Him e Liver , Iruit Association, Steepler aud nervenu. ttarii. "I am de 1, hied with the Lul'ctia. 1 do j If vour friend don't treat you right, est tiotthink Icvcrsaw anythin; more com-jre- ! onions on tee fruit l.usmess. When yaw eaata la reallaw My Lena that tha country out here la the lest (b( rear earns er-- m. and a salt, how efc la) you leol. Ah Um wort ol LI indarvorua Uw or the TOuntfy for horaeaee! efi Is I art ) "ITS IL H. uronv er than ever. Bpa.ding, i re i surer state board of Horticu.ture, We desire to liomeanekera. Attention direct to the your Wa.b. If more abundant feathers and shorter Almota, This va un' lepnb 1 atlon will i e sent to Gull Count of Alnlama. Our motto: In lm atlon or for s nnth ats ebanre I; are " their you her a legs. with i arts Alout good layers, They eggs any address, tote: why not get the tent: We have being large and white. ouiitry, containing large map, for (reat four casts hi fostaze. By F. I. W luTNrr, (), it." and tn order to verify our statement we ure making extreme' low rates to b. A T. A., Great Northern Railway, bt. bomeaeekers and Inventor that they may Minn. laid, profitable business In England, notmake a personal Invest Latum For j ar-t-ii Women have usually letter eyesight uars and low railroad rates address The withstanding the general depression men. Union Land Co , Mot ile, Ala , or Major T, but It Is conducted on somewhat differ- than -8. C arkson, Northwesters Agent, Omaha, ent lines from here. They say: Teeth. If the Itahy ts N'etr. The industry Is divided into two Datntw snd UM tli.t old andCutting seil.ti led rsmefy, Ras .branches, those of rearing and fatten- Wisuowa Sootnisa Svacr forVhildra Tasthing ing carried on, as a rule, by different count your mercies, and your persons, but combined in a comparaThe rearers troubles will soon be forgotten. tively few Instances. When Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., breed and keep chickens till the birds tbe first edition of hi work, Tbe A (Via Treraettua. fnblished ate three or four months old, when the Common Sense Medical Adviser, are Mrs. what X Otto, you Why, he announced that after 680,000 copies bed fatteoers purchase them -at Is 8d to 3s 6d each, according to the'- season of the doinz there? You 'are actually burn- been sold at tbe regular price, 81. y per" me sent love letter the nil copy, tbe profit on which would repay him you ) ear. Occasionally early birds fetch as ing for tbe great amount of labor end money much as 3s 9d or even 4s. In spite of during the period of our courtship! in producing it, he would disMr, X. I jnst took tip the letter expended losses from disease, rooks, and vermin, the next bnlf million ret. As thi end was reeding them th rough when, tribute be indusmust a of copies be already been sold, be very protable rearing it occurred to me that anybody who number Is now distributing, ebiolutety free, 500.000 try, as It Is estimated that thqjetferage cared to dispute my will after my death copies of most com- thi cost of a bird when fltfotbe fattener would find it quite an easy matter to pli te, interest- - g COUPON I lug snd valIs only Is. But this branch of the inI sense medmy insanity on the basis of these uable common J No. -1 1 1 dustry Is profitable because It Is under prov " ical work ever" Rundschau. published done, the fattener being rarely able to missives. Tagliuh the recipient only being required to msil obtain as many chickens as they reabove tbe to at Te Cleans the I stem address, this little him, (21) cents in one-cequire. Dairy farming Is usually Effectually yet gently, when costive or cocroff with twenty-oncombined with poultry breeding and bilious, dr when the blood IffTftiplire or etempa to pey tor postage and peckonly, and the book will be sent by mail. rearing, the skim milk being given to to permanently cure habitual ing It is a veritable medical library,, complete VheTowls and hutleKheTiig made. The jiuKfffsh to snd the awaken in one volume. It contains over 1000 kidneys constipation, largest rearing farm mentioned by Mr. liver to a healthy activity, without Ir- and more than no illustration. The page ret Rew is one of 200 arresuon which about or Weakening them, to dispel Ld ion it precisely the same ss those told ritating 8,090 chickens are reared annually, ten headaches, colds or fever use Syrup of at ft 50 except only that the hooks sre bound in strong manills paper covers indairy cows, other -- cattle, and Tigs. stead of cloth. Send NOW before all are sheep and pigs being sIbo kepi. now converted Sunflower eta'ks are given away. They are going off rapidly. s er. 1 - ood, emporary with "Kang Sandy inent physician, planned how to get from the latter a prescription without a fee. lalting advantage of a custom of the time, he invited bandy to take his meridian with hitnina "change house near the Cross. (Jver the wine he gave a long accountof his ailments, to which Wood listened in grim silence. At last he pat the direct question- "Doctor, whit do you think I should tak". ,Tali!" exclaimed Sandy, "why, if ye'te as ill as ye say, 1 think ye should take medical advice." - pro-(Ii- l, eu-dv- e The Latest Sen is t Ion. The surprisingly low rates offered hy rethe Nickel Plate road to Poston andconturn account Ktights Templar clave and a choice of for'y routes. Tickets on sale Aug 19th to 25th Inclusive: longest return limit; service strictbleeping car space rely served In advance. For further Information address J Y. Calahan, General Agent. Ill Adams rtreet, Chicago. first-clas- s, 4n Ohiinlrte Custom. The custom of the clergyman who performed the marriage ceremony saluting the bride with a kiss has gone entirely out of favor and fashion. Ladies' Home Journal. old-tim- e' Choice of Itoutci. To Knights Temp.ar conclave. Boston, via the X K t,el P.Hte road, embracing ( buutsu- Lake, N lagara pal s. Thousand Is and. ?un id, oi the M Lawrence, Saratoga, of the Hudson, Hoosac Tunnel, aud rule through the Porlshtre Hits bv daylight. I ickets on sa e AiLtJUBth to 25th inclusive. Lowest rates, quick ' time and sleep-iservice unexcelled, includiag-pala- ce dining cars. Address J. Y. Cau-hnj and General Agent, 111 Adams street, Chicago, lor further information. Pa'-isad- n Dr. Max Xordau write a Reply tc My Critics in the August number of the Century. Ilia book on Degenera- tion has called out a large amount of imply abusive criticism, and while he to such writers, he pats his respects answers several to objecgives serious tions which have been urged against his theories. Dr. Nordon thinks that the present epidemic of hysteria and n degeneration is due to the of the last sixty years; and that, w in e it is cot the first phenomenon of its kind, it is more dangerous than the previous ones because it has gainedja far greater headway. over-exertio- 1, I ii inrd dab e, for sae cheap. Apply to or ad iress, H. C. Am 611 8 ltth bt., Omaha, Neb. T here Is somethlag wrong in the heart of the man who ret mad at the troth. ' The cultivation of totacco is rohibited tn Eypt. Special Kxrarslm to Boatea. The Knights Templar conclave will he held tn Boston from Aug. 26th to SOth Inclusive. Ticket will be on sale via the Nickel Plate road from Aug. 19th to 25th Inclusive. Rates always the lowest; through trains; drs wing-roounexcelled dining-carleeping-carNiagtrips. Jo Chautauqua Lake, 'afldi-tlonara Falls, and Saratoga without Inforadditional For expense. mation call on or address J. Y. Calahan, General Agent, 111 Adams street, Chicago, lit m s; s; al The Angnst Atlantic Monthly contains several articles which are calculated to create widespread interest. One of the most striking contributions la by Jacob D. Cox on How Judge Hoar I. Mr. Ceased to be Attorney-Gener- a Cox was a member of Grant s cabinet with Judge Hoar, and this paper is an politImportant chapter in our recent in hi ical history. Percival Lowell, fourth paper on Mara, tries to answer the question. Is Mara Inhabited, snd. If to, by wbst kind of people? The second of Mr. Peabody's papers is on French and English Chorcbei, Hough ion, JdifSia A Co, Dos ton. ( The fowls shown in the illustration on this page are Sultans, so called be- from Constantinople, where they nre known as Sultan's Fowls. They somecause they were Imported Into Europe what resemble White Polish, but have Not only does the consuming public demand that Its milk supply shouljl be as free as possible from foreign impurities, so that It will retain its keep-4n- g qualities for the longest possible time, but the relations of milk to the public health, especially to the welfare of infants and children. Is a question of paramount importance. The recognition of the fact that consumption in phases is a common disease of jts many dairy cattle andLhat the Infection exists through the use of milk-otuberculous animals has done much to awaken the public Interest In a closer examination of milk supplies. JThejrarious epidemics of typhoid and scarlet fevers as well as diphtheria that have been traced directly to an Infected milk supply show conclusively that the possibility of Infection being transmitted by means of milk is not to be ignored. In considering the ways in which it is possible to render our milk supplies purer and more wholesome, the hyglenie side of the question must be considered as well as the economic phase. In order to accomplish the above purposes, holly or in part, many methods of treatment have been suggested that are based upon the action of different physical and chemical forces. All of these attempt to accomplish their purpose by either Inhibiting the growth of or actually destroying the bacterial life that Inevitably gains access to milk under ordinary condiions. One of the most successful methods of treatment has been In the use of heat applied in different ways. The Importance of the above relation la dembnstrated in a recent epidemic of, typhoid fever In Stamford, Conn. Prof. C. A. Llndsley, secretary of state board of health, in a letter to the writer under date of May 20. 1895, says; In the town of Stamford,nowof about 18,000 number over population, the cases 300. All these cases are the customers In several inof one milk peddler. stances where persons contracted the disease, they drank the milk while visiting at the house of the milkman. It had been the habit to wash the cans with water from a well, and It Is thought thafthe confa rilin auonoftbe milk occurred In this way. do Von MUkf In many instances tbe cows are milked In the open yard In the summer, and in fly time tbe movement of the cows reminds one of an animal show, and that milking la often attended with damage Is not to be gainsaid. Cows, of their opportunilojnake the mostmilked In quiet, and ties, need to be a larger part of the hot months some sort of a soiling crop must be fed to obtain the best results, which meant prolonging the milk flow, snd nowhere can this bo so well done and each cow receive her due proportion, as in tbs stable. It has been a matter of observation with us. that a cow soon comes to have a home place in tbe stable, and to be tied there twice a day and have tome provender, grain or forage on Poultry of The magnificent hen seen today, weighing eight to ten pounds and producing twelve to fourteen dozen of eggs yearlyrls not an accident," said Dr. G. M. Twitchcll before the Massachusetts board of agriculture some She has been evolved out years ago. of the brain and hand of man through centuries of breeding and feeding. Left to Its native state the product ,8 vfBnry-i- 0 perpetuate the species. The poultry-ma- n of today has learned that the matter of feed is far more Important, commercially, than breed True, we have varieties that are better adapted to extensive egg production than others, yet the laying of eggs depends altogether upon the quality of ration the hens of any-bnget Scientific men tell us that an egg Is an ounce and a half of concentrated food made up of lime, soda, sulphur, Iron, phosphorus. magnesia, oil, and albumen. To-da- y. ed the crop the hopper, and the egg the grist. Every particle of the egg, yolk, albumen, cmd shell, must coate from the -- assimilated food through the blood eells. we give a fatty or iuve-unieu- GREAT BOOK FREE. Trto . e nt -- heating ration We check egg production, because the proper material Is f missing. Com contains 88 per ceqt Government Crop Report. fat and heat elements, hence is no The returns to the statistician egg food. We must not guage economy of the July department of agriculture by the by cheapness. Corn may be the cheapest ratton qs far as dollars rfhd cents correspondents thereof make the fol 235 LIE! I! cannot what is wanted. 7; all rye, 89.7: barley, 91.9; rice, Farmers have the Idea that corn will rye. 8U4; potatoes, 91.5; tobarcco, 85.9. make eggs and for proof refer to the Acreage of potatoes compared with fact that their hens get nothing else, 1894, of tobacco 84.8 per cent. but they forget to note that their stock The 107.9, and report on acreage of corn, which are allowed perfect freedom, that they Is Preliminary, shows 107.8 as compared gather much In their foraging trips. with the area planted In 1894, which Worms, bugs, grass, wheat, oats, and waa a little over 76,000,000, being an what not are to be found on the dally increase of 6.000,000 acres, and aggreis So It of feathered the tribe. trips In mund numbers 82,000,000 not the com, but the variety of other gating acres. feed the bens. collect that make the The averages for the principal corn eggs, and the former gets the credit states are: Ohio, 104; Michigan, 104; is that The food, then, cheapest egg Indiana, 104; Illinois, 105; Wisconsin, which gives the most eggs; such a 106; Minnesota, 112f Tow. 106; Mis-10Thor quAntlty ef fosdy Kansas," 117; "NetraSk ariOTf All oughly digested 112; Tennessee, 107; Kentucky. this sclence and knowledge the poultry-ma- n T6s. 102. The average condition of corn la of today has gleaned and he is 99.3, against 95 In July last year and on keeping 93.2 In 1893. learning. Ex. v The average of condition of wintri The Stove Made Them hmj wheat is 65.8, against 71.1 in June and ' A reader at Plttsburg. Pa., sends us 83.2 last July, The percentages of principal state an Interesting letter and states how be secured eggs in winter from thirty hens re: New York. 78; Pennsylvania, 88; Kentucky, 85; Ohio. 60: Michigan, C9; by the use of a stove. -- He says? We have thirty brown Leghorn hens, Indiana, 62. Illinois. 50; Missouri, 68; eight of h!ch are in their second or Kansas, 42; Cslifornia, 82; Oregon, 95; third year, the others poultry from Washington, 23. The condition of the spring wheat Is last May. They are inclosed In two coops, each 9x12 feet, with plenty of 192 2, against 97.8 in June and 68.4 in light, clean quarters (being cleaned July, 1894. State averages are: Mintwice a week and dally In summer), nesota. 112; Wisconsin, 98; Iowa. 199; and floors covered with cut straw to Kansas, Nebraska, 8 J; South Dakota, the depth of three or four inches. Also, 112; North Dakota, 102; Washington, , a free range of two or three acres in 94; Oregon. 90. j The average condition of all wheat fair weather. Our method of feeding Is for the country is 76.2. as follows: Morning meal, potatoes or 7: -- I is made from the best Iea in the best way, and by the best skill thats why -- ITS MUCH THE BEST. Sold everywhere. Made only by the Oldest Tobacco Mfr's inAmcnc2, and thelargest in the' Vorid the"" -- P. LORILLARD CO. Cab 6d Field and MM Hog Fence, Pcullri, Garden mi R&fcbit huej. Fte Wtb Picket Lftwn Fenee etd Igunltre Untie PUlCESLOW. C&tloUQ k De Kalb Fence Ca., 121 High St.. De Kalb, ill.