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$hc u rt flic Mug.
GO VAY, UCCaVY MlUVEtt.
r "oui irrxa cntutr.x.'
Ri m, lirrky Miller, go ray!
I flut l.f tm iwtwr Ttn abnull Urtle bit
il ilrreDi ran lilajetl otwl. mi blraM gut up nDil (it;
Hit j"r fale-heedrd tti I can't Bet slang mit.
Co ray. Bfrc'.y Uillrr, e ejl
Vj all drr rmio; vnpmsna eo falee-hradlike you.
Hit fte. bice and bright, and heart plack and pine.
A nd all tlrr bile pcbTrarin' y lnfcil me en drue
io tj. ixxxy aiiurr, e raj:
Vt. tohcc I diught rnu ea a utar ray np highs
I liked you ao buuter aa EOjcODUt-Me;
Bat, tbl BVeky Miller, you'a now a pig lie
Go vay, Becky Miller, go ray!
Ton k all Arx breanta at I did brrarat;
Yea, cobbled up cfery blamed Ton I aent
All da voile nut anoder young rooater yoo Tent.
Go -ray. Becky Mlllcr.eo Tay!
Then Cnt I funnd oud yoo'e aooch a pi lie.
I don t knuw Tedder to abmndder or die;
Bat um. py der Chimin 1 I don't often try.
Go vay. Becky Miller, go ray!
JVn't try to make bekef you Taa sorry abood ;
I don't bru-efa a din- Tat onaea oud of yoor moods
Dn.l bn-idee. I rtun't can for yon'a blayed oud.
Go Tay. Becky Miller, go Tay!
I R (Ponty abort.) Veil, be baa toIJ Becky to -go ray"
enough duuea, ennerhow.
1 dink be Taa a ugly feller.
Veil, berbapa. dot aerf Becky aboost rixht, for dookin' brre.
enu from von fetlcr. Thlle at der aame dime abe la rlnkfn
brrsoae by anoder feller. Dot'a not a goot tit. don't it!
A Yaakec Trick.
A YaiiLee, travelling hi the Southern State,
stopped at ail inn fsr the night, lie w bis
liortw v. ell lodged in aliani, and entered the house,
where he found a party of Southern gentlemen
sweerabled on their return from a home race. The
Yankee during the eveuing amused the company
In thr morning, on preparing to mnnnt hie home
to resume hia ji'iirwy, he found him too lame to
proceed any further. In this dilemma, the South
erners met him in the yard, where they were pre
paring to mount eoiiie of their fine racers. Sajs
one of the Southerner to the Yankee:
"My friend, have heard much of Yankee
nit -and tricks; do show ns a trick before you
The Yankee attempted to asanra them that he
Tvai not nitty, nor had auy tricks to exhibit, bnt
Whcreniion he says, " Well, gentlemen, if yon
intist njHiti it, I will show you a trick. Let any
of you start as he pleases, and I will bet you a
five spot, that I will run and jump up Iiehind."
"Done," cried several voices at once.
One rider imniediatley set forward at full speed.
He CjuihI no Yankee on the crupper behind him.
Ho stopped to claim the bet; bnt then discovered
that the Yankee had run after him on his start
ing for a few rods, and afterwards continued
jumping np in the air; he was "jumping np be
Liud." It v. as decided that the Yankee had won
"Who could not do that!" exclaimed the mor
tified Southerner, as lie forked over the money.
"You can't," said the Yankee.
"I'll bet you my horse on that, my lad; here,
mouut him. There, start ahead."
The Yankee mounted the horse, and set forward
at a steady pace. But just as the Southerner had
run forward some rods, and was about to jnmp up
lx-hind, to his infinite chagrin be saw the Yankee
faoaaliout, riding with his bark to tlio horse's
' hcadj Tho Southerner looked fire-brands and
daggers and continued to look, nntil the Yankee
and his horse were out of sight. And be has nev
er seen either of them since.
A rillljOKtfl'HF.K stepped on board a ferry boat
to croxs a stream. On the passage, he inquired
of the ferrjman if be understood arithmetic. The
man looked astonished.
"Arithmetic! no, sir."
"I am, sorry, for one qnartcr of your life is
A few minutes after, ho asked
"Do jou understand mathematics I"
The boatman smiled, and replied
"Well, then," said the philosopher, "another
quarter ol jour Hie is gone."
Just then th boat ran on a snag, and was sink
ing, when the ferryman jumped np, pulled off his
coat, and asked the philosopher, with great earn
estness of manner
"Sir, can you swim f
" Well, then," said tho ferryma'nV"yonr whole
life is lost, for the boat's going to tho bottom."
TitAViajJXC Ciikese. A correspondent of tho
Cincinnati Timet, writing from Burlington, Vt.,
relates the following: "1 am reminded speaking
of ld cheese of a little anecdote the stage driv
er told me yeaterdav. Wenpiy passing an old
fsirm-uuuv jtMcnbn. with an nutiiiy anland
dilapidated oiit-lniildiug-, when he ejnil: 'A lto
tun man got tiflfa prettj cute speech tntheowner
of that place, Vilier day.' ' Wh.it was it V I aek
ed. by, he calli-d at the house to buy curnx',
but w hen he came to look at the lot, hn conclml
d he didn't want 'em, they were so full of skip
pers. So he made an exciixe and was going away,
w hen the farmer said to him: 'Look here, mister,
huw can I get my cheese down to Boston the
cheapest f ' The gentleman looked a the cheese a
moment, and seeing the maggots squirmiug, said:
'Well, I'm not certain, but I think if you'll let
i ui be a djy or two, you can drive 'cm right
Taking it Easy. Old father Dodge was a
iucer dick, and in his own way made everything
a subject of rejoicing. His son Ben came one
day and said!
"Fattier, that old black sheep has got two
"tlooA," said the old man "that's the most
profitable sheep on the farm."
' But one of tin m is dead," said Ben.
" I'm glad oo't," said the old man, "it'll be bet
ter for the old sheep."
"But father's dead too," aaid Ben.
"SbuuhIi the better," rejoined Dodge, she'll
make a grand purr of mutton in the fall."
"Yes, but the old sheep's dead too," exclaimed
"Dead! dead! what, the old sheep dead f" cried
idd Dodge " that's good, she was always an ugly
JUPCE Dooly", of Georgia, was remarkable for
Lis wit, as well as for his other talents. At one
place where ho attended court, lie was not well
plraed with his entertainment at the tavern.
On the first day of Court, a hog under the name
of pig, had been cooled whole and laid QU the ta
ble. No person attacked it. It was brought next
day, and tho next, and treated with the same re
spect; and it was on the table on the day on
which the court adjourned. As the party finish
ed their dinner, Judge Dooly ross from the table,
and in a solemn manner addressed the Clerk:
"Mr. Clerk" said he, "di-mias that bojf upon
his recognizance until the first day of the next
court. He has attended so faithfully during the
present term, that I don't think it will be neces
sary to take any security."
As old negro man named "Ike," not very re
markable for bis piety, was in the habit of pray
ing every night in bis cabin, and closing his de
votions with a request "that do lord wonld send
his holy angel and carry old Ike home to glory."
His young master, not having faith in Ike, put on
a dough lace, and, w rapping himself np in a sheet,
tcnocked at Ike's door just as he finished one
of these prayers. "Whoisdatfsaidlke. '-The
angel of the Lord come to take old Ike, home to
glory." w as the reply.
" Who !" says Ike. "The angel of the Lord come
to take old Ike home to glory," was agaiu the an
"Why, (says Ike,) dat dar darkey ain't been
here for tteeweeks."
"I SAT, landlord," said a man in a country vil
lage to a tavern keeper, "how many liquura cau
I get for two long hitsf
"Five," said mine host.
"Well, fork 'em over. Come np, my boys, and
The liquoring completed, lie pulls ont two old
wuru out bridle bits, which were long enough in
all conscience. It is needless to siy how saage
the landlord looked, when his customer walked
coolly out, amidst the shouts of the crowd.
Not Bad. "Where was I, ma," said a little
urchin one day to bis mother, aa he stood gazing,
upon his drunken and prostrate father, "where
was I when yon married Pat Why didu't you
take ar along I could have picked out a better
man than Jieis!"
Doiuis says that the first scoundrel who at
tempt to destroy this glorions Union'onght to
be ground- to death iu a bark mill without the
privilcgcTof hollering. To protect the constitu
tion, Dubba sleeps with it under his pillow every
"My good gracious!" said Mrs. Partington, "I
wonder what they'll manufacture next ont of
grain I Here's an account of a man making a
wry face, and of another making a flowery speech,
mid then a whole column about the corn lawa."
Naomi, the danghter of Enoch, was not mar
ried nntil she iraa five hundred and eight years
old I Don't despair, old gals, some hope yet.
Fraxcis 1'ifiG, of Indiana, has run away from
Mrs. Pigg and four little Pigga. He'a a hog.
g&t the farmer.
A corresiKindent of the Cotmtrf Gentleman thna.
gies bisopiniou as to how cut-worms may be
pre etited from doing any damage t corn :
The method is cheap, of easy application, nnd
perfect I V sure. If any body else should writ to
you in "tho same strain of assertion, I should
il.ii.l- ho was "bloninir." and would give bnt lit
tle herd to him, but I beg of jur readers to give
this plan a trial uext spring vrr parts of tbeir
tielus, so mat it oe iesiei,;ii " j- - y
anlt for publication. My brother discovered this
method, and has published it year after year
many time. I once asked bim if be bad beard
of anybody else trying it, and he said that be had
heard of u few, and he believed more had failed
with it than succeeded, aud that it had killed the
corn ofteuer than it had repelled the worms, bnt
that be kbonld continue to keep iv uciore me
nnblie nntil Its merits were appreciated by
enough of farmers to prevuut the discovery from
being lost again, i am pieaseti iuj mnmiic,
within a few) ears past, heard of a, good many
who have nsed it successfully. The failures are
alwaya the result of mismanagement of the gross
est kind, though the whole thing ia just as sim
ple as sweetening a cup of coffee. Here it is.
Immediately after the com is planted, sprinkle
on the hill, over the covered grains, abont one
tablespoon ful of salt to each hill. Morn will do
no harm, bnt how much more the corn wonld
stand I do not know. A tablespoonfnl is enongb,
and perhaps less wonld do. That is all. I have
buried cut-worms in salt and left them there a
long time without doing theni any apparent harm,
and they will crawl over salt without hesitation
or any scemiug annoyance, but they will not eat
the young corn plants if there is ajittle salt in
its sap. That sevms to be the explanation of its
The explanation of the barm sometimes done
by this method is aa follows : The worms begin
to cnt the corn, and they keep on enttiug it. The
farmer has seen my brother's article in the coun
try newspaper, or in some agricultural publica
tion, and he gives his corn hills and com a dose
of salt. The grains of salt fall down the inside
of the tender corn blades to the centre of
the plaat and wither it. Allow me to repent
that the salt should In put on the com hills im
mediately after the planting, that it may lw dis
solved by the rain, dew, or other moisture in the
air, and thus reach the roots of the plant greatly
diluted by mixture with the soil, and therefore
safe to tho young and tender plant ; and also that
itmaybepnt at the roots, where it may enter
the sap ef the plant not at the leaves, where it
can only destroy. I w isb that some of your cot-toD-gniwing'readei
would try it on cotton plants
as a protection against tho. worms that eerj; few
years inflict a national calamity by makiu'g so
much of thecr.ipa failure. If it should pro e as
successful on cotton as on eoru, Congreoa may
recognize the value of my suggestion by voting
mea few sections of public laud, which I will
gratefully accept, and establish an cxperiiucutal
isi . :
Haw ta Mfcaurpeai at aVylkc.
To prowrly grind mid whet a scythe reqnirei
come little practical skill, in the attainment of
whrrtCUrs beginner 'may.'bc assisted Jhy a few
hints. The cutting edge of ascythoora similar
instrument, when examined by a micniseone.
shows numerous line projecting points, or a series
ofiniunts wedges, which are to bo driven into
the substance operated upon, to separate the ad
joining parts. In order that they may inter
more readily, these points should incline in the
direction of the stroke given with the blade of
the instrument. In cutting with the scythe, the
edge strikes the grass at an angle of about forty
five degrees, and hence the grinding should be
done so as to have the points set in he direction
to the blade. This is done by keeping the blade
firmly upon the stone, with the point down to
wards the body of the holder, at the above men
tioned anglo-with the edge of the stone. Com
mence to grind at the heel, and move it steadily
along as the work progresses, until the iioiut is
reached, and then grind the other side in the same
manner. rever run the scytne back anil forth
upon the stone as though endeavoring to whet
it. The revolution of the stone will wear away
the steel much lietter than rubbing it in this
manner, by which the edge is likely to lie made
rounding, and to be set irregular. It is prefera
ble to so hold the scythe that the stone will re
volve tnwanls the edge. In this way the holder
can see when the edge is reached, and the parti
cles ground off are carried away clean. In the
opjiosite mode of grinding there is danger of mak
ing a feather edge, which will readily crumble
on and leave t lie scytne almost or quite as null
as before. The blade should be ground on both
sides equally. In whetting a scythe, lay the rifle
or whetstone flat against the side of the blade,
and give it a light, qnick stroke downward and
forward iu the direction of the edge, so that the
scratches it makes shall keep the points set in
the same direction as given them by grinding.
By following these simple suggestions, a scythe
may bo made to hold its edge twice as long as
when the rifle is drawn along its edge almost at
random. A fow strokes carefully given will ena
ble the workman to keep the right direction and
w hut rapidly.
A clover lot is the best pasture for pigs through
the early part of the summer. It is good, indeed,
the whole season, bnt after harvest the pigs
should glean the grain fields, and as soon as the
corn is glazed it may lie fed profitably. Give
stalks and all, for the hogs will relish the juicy
leaes and husks. But if you have a clover lot
near the house in tho orchard it may be so as
to feed the milk and slops of the kitchen conven
iently, you have as good a chance for the pigs as
may be desired. Pigs will thrive on clover alone,
especially when it aflnnls blossoms, but it will
pay well to feed some graiu daily. Meal, either
alone or mixed with ground oats, barley, or mill
feed, perfects the cloer and milk system of feed
ing. When milk is fisl it is better, we think, to
wean the pigs when tbey are two months old,
and then give them the whole benefit of the
food. Some farmers talk of "shutting their hogs
up to fat" iu tho fall; they should fatten them
all summer; keep them fit for the butcher all
the while. This is the way pigs are grown which
dress three hundred and fifty and four hundred
pounds, at ten month's old. itra( Aine Yorker.
a ropasnatiaa; Csmau.
In order to raise currant hushes from cuttings,
so that they may have a clean stem and but one
set of roots, and those at the lower end, like
seedlings, I take a cutting abont ten inches lone.
and prepare it in the nsual way, by cutting otf
tne lower eun square. 1 men cnt out the buds
or eyes, excepting the three or four uppermost
ones, which are reserved to make the top. I
then stretch a line, start the cuttings by its side,
eight iuches apart iu the row, their cmU one inch
iu the ground, and mould them up four or five
inches in depth, like corn bills when planted in
drills. When they become well established be
having roots, which will be in mid-summer, level
the mound of earth bark to its former place.
Should any roots have started from the intended
stem, clean I hem off. Plant them ont at one
year old. The advantage of growing bushes in
the above manner is that they will not send np
stickers as those do that have grown by setting
the cuttings deep in the ground, and "allowing
two or more sets of foots to grojr, Coaatry Cca
tleman. ScnATcmxG Posts. Sidney Smith once re
marked: "lam for all cheap luxuries, even for
animals. Now, all animals have a passion for
sen ching their backbones they break down
palings and gates to effect this. Look! there is
my universal scratcher a sharp edged pole,
resting on a high and low post, adapted to every
height, from a bone to a Iamb. Yon have no
idea how pnpnlar it is. I have not had a gate
broken since I put it np. I have it in all of my
Cdrbaxt Worm. Saltpetre is the enre for the
currant worm. Several gardens were saved last
summer, and all the worms therein destroyed by
the following mixture : To a barrel of soft water
add a pail full of soft soap aud three quarters of a
ponnd of saltpetre, dissolved. If a garden syr
inge is uot handy, throw the liquid on with a
haud brash, over and nnder the leaves. If the
first dose is not enough, add a littleaaltpetre and
try it again.
Grafts. Last year's grafts, which have be
come overburdened with foliage, and liable to be
broken ofl by the high winds, should be pruned.
This is a good time to do it. by careful pruning
now, the tree or branches can be made to take
almost any form. Where there are two grafts to
a small stock, one or them sbenld be removed,
after being allowed to grow one season, in order
that the stock and graft may bs thoroughly
Kidxet Worms. Swine are often troubled
with a disease known as the "kidney worm."
Salt and brimstone, in small quantities, is a pre
ventive, and, indeed, the only one knnwn.
Comfortable quarters and good food are of really
more importance in the management of these an
imals, than many are iaelined to suppose, and
should never on any account be neglected.
Fnr-iT TirnL The eronnd over which the
roots of garden trees are generally cultivated is
dne once or twice a year, so that every snface
fibre is destroyed and the larger roots driven
downwards. They consequently iBbibo crude
watery sap, which leads to much apparent .lux
uriance in the trees. This in the" end is fatal to
their well doing.
(Our rrap f 00I5.
COVER Tltll OVEB.
Vt WILL. M. CAUXTOS.
Cotit them rrr with beaatifa flowrn;
Deck them with piiiinU, thoae brother of oar,
Utior an afleat, by nicht. and by day,
Nerpior the yean of their maabood way
Tear, they had marked for the Joya of the brTe;
Tears they maat waste to the moolderiDC crare;
All the brlht laurels they waited to bleoo.
Fell from their hopea when they fell U the tomb.
Giro them the meed tbey bare won la the past,
Gire them the honor tbeir fotare forecast.
Gire them the duplets they won Is the strife,
Gir them the Uarela theyW with tbeir life;
Corer tb'jm ofcr--ye. eorer them orer
Fsrcat. !aabaad. brother aad lervr!
Crown ia year hearts those dead heroes at man,
And eorer them orer with beaaUfal flower.
Corer the oe that motionleae lie.
Shot from the blue of the glorious aky ;
Faces one decked with the smiles of the fay.
Faces now marked with the frown of decays
Eyea that looked friendship and lore to your own.
Lips that the tboojbU of affection made known,
Brcwa yon hare soothed in the hoar of distress.
Cheeks yon hare brightened by tender caress.
Oh! how tbey gleamed st the nation's flrat cry !
Oh! how they atreamrd when they bade yea good-bye!
Oh! how tbey glowed in the Utile a Here flamel
Oh! how tbey paled when tbe deatb-angel camet
Corer them orer oh! carer them orer
Psreat, husband, brother and lorer!
Kiss in your hearts those dead heroes of oars.
And coTer them orer with beantifal flowers.
Corer their bands, that are lying natried.
Creased on the bosom aad low by the aids
Hands tn yen, mother. In iatsney thrown ;
Hands by yon, father, clasped close in roar own;
Hands where yon, sister, when tried and dismayed.
Hang for protection, and counsel aad aid;
Hands that yoo. bn.ther. in loyalty knew:
Hands that yon, wife, wranx in bitter adien:
Brarely the mtuket and sabre they bore.
Word of affection thrv wn.tr in tnrir prej
Grandly they graPed'fnr zarbud of lipbt.
Catching tbe Mantle f deatb-darkmed night,
Corrr them orer h ! nirrr them oTrr
Psreat, hnsban!, brother and lorer!
Crown in ynr hearts thnee berofs t nan.
And corer thru. rrr with brsatlfal fluwrrs.
Cvr the feet that, all wrary and trn.
Hither by comradrs wrn trmlrrly bnrnr
Feet that hare troddrn tbe flowrry ways,
Close by yonr own. In the M happy days;
Feet that hare present la life's renin; morn,
Roses of pleasure, and death'a prfwtiml tWn:
Swiftly they mshed to the help of the rfeht.
Firmly tbey stood In the bck f tlir tl-ht :
Ne'er shall the enemr's fannying tramp
Summon them forth from thHr ilrstb-guarded ramp;
Ne'er, till tbe bo-1 tif Gabriel sonud.
Will they come out of their conch In the ground.
Corer them over ye, corer them orer
Parent, husband, brother sad hirer!
Rnajb were the paths of those hemes of oars
Now corer them orer with beantifal flowers.
Corer the hesrts that hsre beatrn so high.
Beaten with hope that were doomed bnt U die;
Hearts that have Irarunl in the hi at of the fray.
Hearts that hsre 1 earned for the homes fsr away.
Hearts that beat h;h in the charge's bind tramp.
Heart that fell low In the prison n font damp.
Once they were Knelling with courage and will;
Now they are lying all pnt less end still.
Once ther were glowing with friendship and love ;
Now their freat )onl have pone sosting above.
Brarely their b!l to the nation they gare!
Then In her bosom they innd them a srare.
Cover them orer . cover them over
I'arrut and husband, brother and lover!
Kiss In yoor hearts those rirsd heroes of ours.
And rover them over with beautiful flowers.
Cover the thousands who sleep fsr away.
Sleep where their frienda cannot find them to-day i
Tbey who. In mountain, aad hill-side, and dell.
Kest where tbey wearied, aad lie where they fell.
Softly the grass blade creep round their repose.
Sweetly above them tbe wild floweret blows f
Zephyrs of freedom fly gently o'erfaead.
Whispering prayers for the patriot dead.
So In our mind we'll name them once more.
So In oar hearts we'll corer them o'er.
Knee and lilies, aad rioleU blue,
Itlowm in our souls for the brave and the true,
Corer them orer yes, eorer them orer
Parent, husband, brother and lorer!
Think of those far-away heroes of ours.
And corer them ever with beautiful flowers.
When the long years bare rolled slowly away.
E'en to the dawn of earth'a funeral day j
When, at tbe archangel'a trumpet and tread,
Itie np the faces and forms of the deadt
When the prat world it last Judgment awaits ;
When the blue sky shall awing open its gates.
And onr last columns march silently through,
Fsst the Great Captain for final renew;
Then from the blood that has flowed for the right.
Crowns shall spring npward. untarnished and bright j
Then the glad ear of each war-martyred son
Proudly shall hear the good tidinga, M Well done!"
Blessings for garlands shall cover them over.
Parent, husband, brother and lover!
God will reward those dead heroes of ours.
And corer tbem over with beautiful flowers.
A Cl'atlOrtS HCBAP F HIHTOBV.
A enrinns bit of secret history concerning Xa
polenn I. has been revealed in Notes and Qneiies,
under the head of "Napoleon, Fonche, Ouvranl,
anil I-aboncliere." "Thnimnortantnreotiations,"
says the writer, "which were opened in 1809-10
betwen England and France, as to the restora
tion of peace, are very erroneously stated in Sir
Walter Scott's Life of Napoleon." And he corn
on to say, "It was not Fonche, the wily Minister
of Police, who first coneeived the idea of sendiii);
an agent to feel the pulse of the British govern
ment, bnt Napoleon himself: nor was that ajrnt
Ouvranl. but Mr. P. C. Labouchere, the purest
type of honor and delicacy of feeling, a butch
gentleman of Huguenot origin, head partner of
tho high-standing house of Hope & Co., Amster
dam, son-in-law of the first Sir Francis Ilaring,
Il.nrt., that othef model of mercantile shrewdness
"Louis Ilouanarte, then King of Holland, hav
ing in various circumstances had occasion to fully
appreciate Mr. Laboucneres inestimable quali
ties, strongly recommended him to the Emperor
as the fittest person to send over on so delicate
an errand, the rather that he could go from Hel
voetslnis to Harwich on tbe plea of commercial
or family affairs, without attracting the attention
of the argus eyed police of both countries. Mr.
Labouchere was accordingly dispatched, w ith full
instructions from the Emperor. He had been in
timately connected from his youth at Nantes with
Ouvrard, who later became so notorious by his
wide and wild financial schemes connected with
the King of Spain. Ouvrard somehow got wind
of Mr. Labonchere'a going to England to nego
tiate for an exchange of prisoners after the disas
trous Walcheren affair. He at one communicat
ed the fact to Fonche (likewise Nantes), who was
not a man to let slip so good an opportunity of
meddling witn anairs 01 state, witn a view to in
crease bis own influence, and who fertbwith sent
an intriguing agent of his own to make proposals
of peace to the British Government.
"Lord Wellesley was naturally surprised to see,
two French agents, seemingly on the same errand,
yet having no connection with each other. He
was personally acquainted with Mr. Labouchere,
(grandfather of the 'Besieged Besident of Paris
siege fame), and well satisfied that he was not
playing false, bnt not being able to solve tbe
puzzle as regarded tbe other agent, and determ
ined not to be duped, he abruptly broke off the
negotiations with Mr. I, which were in so fair a
way of adjustment, find gave the two agents or
ders to leave England iu twenty-four hours. On
Mr. Laboucbere's return to Paris, tbe Emperor
remarked that he had acted throughout his mis
sion with the utmost tact and discretion, but
that Fonche. br his meddling, had spoiled every
thing. But for this nefarious interference of
Foocbe'a, to which his owU famous epigram on
the killing of d'Engblen (' it was worse than a
crime, it was a blunder') woald perfectly apply,
the world would, in all probability, have been at
peace four years sooner, and dire calamities wonld
have been thus avoided."
Who Victoria is. People who wish to know
who Victoria Is, " whar she came from," &c, ic,
will please glance over the following programme:
Victoria ia the daughter of the Duke of Kent.
who was tbe son of George the Third ; who was.
granason or ueorge tne eecond; who was tne son
of Princess Sophia; who was the cousin of Anne;
who was the sister of William and Vary; who
was the daughter and son-in-law of James the
Second; who was the son of Charles the First;
who was the son of James the First ; who was the
son of Mary; who was the grand dangater of
Margaret; who was the sister of Henry the Eigth;
who was the son of Henry the Seventh ; who was
the son ef the Earl of Richmond ; who was the
son of Catharine, tbe widow of Henry the Fifth;
who was the eonsin of Richard the Second; who
was the grandson of Edward the Third ; who was
the son of Edward the Second; who was the son
of Henry the Third; who was the son of Henry
the Second; who was the son of Matilda; who
was tbe daughter of Henry tbe First; who was
tbe son of William the Conqueror ; who was the
bastard son of the Duke of Normandy, by a tan
ner's daughter, of Falaise.
Magmitcdc or Rcssta. Russia la the greatest
unbroken empira that ever existed occupying
vast regions of "Europe and Asia, and nearly one
sixth of tho habitable globe. It is forty-one times
the size of France, and one hundred and thirty
eight times that of England. Tet it is too small
for the ambition of Alexander, who is reported to
have said, "I iusist npon having the Baltic to
skate upon, tbe Caspian for a bathing place, the
Black sea as a wash hand-basin, and the North
Pacific ocean as a fish-pond." He "encroached
on Tartary for pasture, on Persia anJGeorgia for
a vineyard, on Turkey for a garden, on Poland
for a farm, ou Finland and Lapland as a hunting
gronnd, and took part of North America as a
plac of banishment for offenders."
WAaRAWTAatPAKTOTKCatroO, a chief of the
Arizona Indians is dead. Poor Washawfampan
toveumpoo! There are no Wasbawtampantove
nmpoos left who possessed tbe good heart of this
A'wwtfji in the Washington Smffarl calls the
ailantans the "Billy Goat Tree."
3tn.tfttl and Curious.
fleet rCUauaa a
The Medical Faculty are beginning to question
tho opinion which has so long prevailed among
medical men, that a change of climate is benefi
cial to iersons suffering with tbe consumption.
Sir James Clark, of England, has assailed tbe
doctrine with considerable force, and a French
physician, named Carriere, has written against
it; bnt the most vigorous opponent is Dr. Bar
ges, of wboni -si recent article in Chambers' Ed
inburgh Journal gives an account. Dr. Burgess
contends that climate has little or nothing to do
with tbe enre of consumption, and that if it bad,
tbe enrative effects would be produced through
the skin, and not the lungs. That a warm cli
mate is not iu itself beneficial, be shows from the
fact that the disease exists in all latitudes. In
India and Africa, tropical climates, it is as fre
quent as in Europe or North America. All the
enrative resorts, uow in fashion, are more produc
tive of consumption thin any locality of Great
Britan. Naples, Florence, Nice, Genoa, Venice,
all geuerate More consumption than London, Liv
erpool, Edinburgh and Manchester. Madeira,
tbe chosen paradise or pulmonary patients, is
more unfavorable to tho disease than England.
Aix and Moutpelier are no better, if not worse.
Pisa is worse than all; so that Italian climate
for consumption cure is pronounced an arraut
" humbug." Change of air, in tbe same climate,
is the sanative theory of Dr. Burgees, dednced
from the most expansive observations and indus
trious experiments in " climatology." "Give me
Italy or I perish," "give ns a warm climate,"
which is now the fashionable cry of rich patients,
will soon be changed " to change of air at heme,"
iu the opinion of Dr. Burgess, whose new theory
ill bring consolation, if not enre, tn every poor
person who labors nnder this afflictive malady,
and cannot take a voyage to Italy.
Magalar atria f riaaUas; aVrowweal Frr-
The lato London papers relate that on Satur
day, tbe i9th nit., an agricultural laborer nam
ed SolomonDndford, left the Crown public house,
opposite tbe Fountain Hotel, West Cowea, Iale
of Wight, for a few moments, leaving his basket
and a pint of beer, partly drunk, but did not re
turn. On Monday of last week, at noon, the
Itody was discovered in the water near the Foun
tain Quay. Tbe features did not present the
same appearance as is nsual in drowned persuus,
tbe face being entirely black. A "novel process"
was nsed for the recovery of tbe body by one of
the coast guard. On Friday morning the circum
stance being made known to him, be assured tbe
bystanders that if the party was drowned in the
neighborhood he wonld discover tbe body by
means of a "ncwloaf of bread, in which he should
de)osit three ounces of quicksilver, when tbe
loaf would float till it rested over w here the body
might lay." However extraordinary it may ap
lear, the experiment was tried, and on the loaf
liecoming stationary, a boathook was put over
lioard beneath it, and brought up the borfy. Tbe
man states that this is the foruth instance in
which tbe experiment has been tried by him
Tire Cae of Carrots la Cartas; Ulcers.
Tho above disease as a limb of the scrofula af
fects the glands and soft bones within the nose,
and produces a fret id discharge which excoriates
and inflames tbe npper lip. It is a most severe
and odious affliction, and is more common to
young females with light hair and fair complex
inn. The author of this paper was called to a
young lady who hail to leave her school. Know
ing tho excellence of the carrots in changing tbe
humorons ulcers, he prepared a snuff by drying
carrots before the fire till they would powder
by the use of this, the young lady got rid of one
of tbe moat dsiagreeable concommitants, and Was
enabled to return to school in a short time; and
by general remedies such as bark and steel, mu
riate of lime, and occasional purging when the
inflammation was more considerable, and espe
cially after taking cold she got rid of all the
symptoms for eighteen months, when they re
turned, from taking cold and too free exposure in
severe weather. Tbe same remedies were applied
again with better snecess as, no further disease
has ensued, althongb three years have since
elapsed. This paper is recommended to the at
tention of the Faculty. MEPICU8.
Sick Hkapache. The following cure for sick
hoadache was furnished to the Boston Medical
Journal, by Dr. N. S. Folsom, of Portsmouth, N.
" Take any number of drops of crotnn oil, mix
them with flour and molasses, and make as many
pills as the drops ef oil nsed. When the patient
feels the sick headache coming on, one half of a
pill is ts bo taken evesy hour in molasses, or
something of like consistence, until it acts as a
cathartic; and thns treat the sick headache at
each attack. If thns taken, each attack will he
less ."cvrre, and in some cases a few doses effect
a cure." He seems to think the cmton oil arts in
three ways: 1. By increasing the secretions.
2. By counteracting the anti-eristnltie action
of the stoniarh and bowel ; and 'J, by acting as a
counter irritant to tbe brain.
Dos't Eat Hohsk-Rapisii too Fiikklv. It is
almost hazardous to sayanythingagainstacondi
mrnt so universally used and relished as this,
lint a word of caution is needed. Horse radish is
highly stimulating and exciting to the stomach,
and this effect is almost always followed by las
situde and weakness. We have met with several
cases, where persons hare nsed this root so free
ly ns to be scarcely able to labor at all.
Where it is needed as a medicine, a small quan
tity of horse-radish is doubtless licneficial. But
we are quite sure, from considerable observation
of its effects npon ourselves and others, that any
person lining 3 f"" spoonful or more, at a meal,
will suffer in conseqnence, although the cause
of this suffering may net be perceived, since it
produces a stimulating effect for tbe first hour
or two after eating it. Am. JjricultrrUU
Wk published some time since a statement that
cranberries were an excellent remedy for erysipe
las. Tbe New Haven Palladium says :
"We are able to record another case of the
completo enre of erysipelas by tbe simple appli
cation of the raw cranberries pounded fine. The
Eatient was a young lady, one side of whose face
ad become so much swelen and inflamed that
tbe eye had become closed and the pain exces
sive.., A poultice of cranberries was applied, and
after several changes the pain ceased, the inflam
mation subsided, and in the course of a couple of
days every vestige of the disease had disappear
ed. Tbe case occurred in tbe family of one of the
editors of the Palladium, and we can therefore
vouch for the truth."
Foul. Ant w Wells. Three men lately per
ished in a well, in Adams, Ohie, soffocated by
the gas at the bottom. Wells andfpits frequent
ly contain nitrogen or carbonic acid, especially
the latter, which being heavier than the atmos
phere, sinks to the bottom. Both are poisenons,
and hence such places should never be entered
without a very simple percaution. A bundle of
straw set on fire and lowered to tbe bottom, will
remove the difficulty. But a better expedient is
discharging a gun three or fonr times into the
well, loaded with powder. The oxygen from the
gunpowder supplies the deficiency in the well.
Cactiox. Immediately after a person is sup
posed to be dead, coins ate generrlly placed on
the eyelids, tbe nostrils are closed aad tbe nnder
jaw tied np. It is almost criminal to proceed
to anything of the kind so soon, for if practiced
when tbe person is in a lethargy, for instance, it
would insure ultimate death, the tying of the
jaw especially. A ease of this kind is reported in
tbe London LaneeL Had it not been for the in
terference of a physician, a child two years old
wonld have died in conseqnence of sneb indecent
Mb. CoontMn his "Dictionary of Snrgery,"
gives the following enre for corns, which may be
found very valuable at this particular season:
Take two ounces of gam ammoniac, two of yel
low wax, and six drachms of verdigris; melt
them together and spread the composition on soft
leather; eat away as nines, of the corn as yon
can, then apply tbe plaster, and renew it every
fortnight till the corn is away.
A CoEKEsroxtJiorr of the BuiUer has commun
icated a very simple method of peveotirig damp
walls, by the mere oatside application of a lather
of soap and hot water, and then aa soon aa drv,
sprinkle tbe wall with a saturated solution of
alum. He states that he prepared several places
in this way, and water poured on the wall ran
off as from a duck's back, without producing tbe
least effect. r h
CAMrnoE has been discovered to be an anti
dote for that terrible poison strychnine. A man
who bad been thrown into convulsions by two
doses of the poison one-sixth of a grain each,
administered for the rhenmalism was relieved
by twenty grains of camphor taken in six grains
of alroon mixture. Dr. Soddock, in a letter to
the London Zaneet, claims to have mad th. itia-
T afar t . vm. . .... a .
-"--- auaauk-An appliance inr
blackboards can be made by boiling 1 lb. logwood
in .( mwmimI. .. -.i. aa .
... --.. ....... ., cttverii, ana aaaingToz.ni
green vitriol. Thia ia superior to paint, as it
stsina the wood uul will .... .ar ,1.1.. t- .
few minutes, and bears no gloss.
To prevent the smoking of lamp-oil, steep your
wick in vinegar and dry it well before you use It.
C. B. BICICFORD.
(Successors to WM. M. SHEPHERD,)
Wear Sautkwest Corner Palic SeiMare,
SIGN OP "BED FROST,''
Drugs, Books, Stationery, Pertary,
Oils, Paints, Putty, Brushes,
wiiYiow glass, xy:e stuffs,
Pure fines and Liprs for Medicinal Purposes.
' Also, a Large Assortment of
WALL PAPER AND WINDOW SHADES.
Goods Sold for Cash Only.
Joly 11. tUTJ-ly.
0. G. BRIDGES,
MANUFACTURER AND DEALFR IN
BOOTS JISTID SHOES,
Near South-West Corner Public Square,
TROY, : x : : : : : KANSAS.
"SIsxl of tlxe 131a; Red. Boot."
Keeps constantly ou baud
The Best Stock of Boots and Shoes in Northern Kansas,
And at Prices which Defy Competition.
Also Manufactures to Order, and Does Eepairing.
EMPLOYS THE BEST WORKMEN,
Jan.is.isn. And can thrrefiirc please nil who give Iiim their patronage.
FRANK G. HOPKINS,
"Wholesale tod Retail Dealer In and Manufacturer of
CS-XJTVS, IfcDPIL.ES, PISTOLS,
Scins, Sein Twine, Trammel Nets, Shot, Fonder, Metallic Cartridges,
And Sporting Apparatus of All tt"b,
RO. 8, FOURTH STREET, : : : ST. JOSEPII, MO.,
I'tvlrr to lnf'rm DrlVre ?m. Sporlmnrn who maj wish tn pnrrbant that bM a Terr 6or and large asuniafmrnt of
rjntrh and Moxxlrv Loading Shot Ittion. Kiflca, Keolver. riMl, &.c A1j. Fishing Tackle of ftrrrr dMrtiptIna.
S.rw and Trammrl NrU of any dt-ftltrd length, depth. tr aizrd mrh, at aa low pri as at any hocae in tbe Went.
All rommnniratinna answered promptly. Goods sent C O. !., and aatisfartinn piaranterd. Iracbl3ni6.
;L U M
H LOYVEIfc SAW 3IHUL,
m IBM CL01, KANSAS.
g . Jklso, PINE
A COMPLETE 8U1TI.Y, COXSIST1NO OF
Sash, Doors. Blinds,
J. C. WATEnMAX.
WATERMAN & BERNARD,
WHOLESALE DKLt:R IX
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES, DOORS,
Sash, and Building Material of All Kinds,
-A.t the laowest Cash JPriees.
Office and Yard, South Fourth Street,
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
July 11. 1K3-IJ-.
- DEALER IN
Lumber, Lath. Shingles, Doors.
Lime, Hair, Cement, Raster Paris, Saturated and Plain Building Paper.
The Finest Assortment of Building Material in the City, at the Lowest Cash Prices.
M A! OFFICE AT Tne RAILROAD BEPOT.
jsiy ii, ira-ij.
STEEL RAIL! JHHJBLE TRACK!
ETM .& H B. 1
la Um OKLY BOUTX by wfcfek boMcrs of THROUGH
TICKETS la XewTorksad Boatman snabied to riait
Hew York and Boston,
At tbeetstaf a ticket tnXawYorkarBoataaaalT, with
la Dm OSLY ROUTE freaa Uw
West to WashiMgloa City,
Wllhoot a lonj aad tediona Oisalboa Tranafcr thraoch
The OJO.Y USE BtrjrMXG MAUKOTCETr Day'
Pullman Palace DraiiM-HwiSleeM Coaches
Treat St It ais, IoaJfrflla, nnwJimti taa Colamsos, to
BAItTDCOBE and WASHUfGTOir,
Tickets fcr aale st all Ticket Oake ia tha Sooth aad Wat.
T. ST. COLE. STDXBY3. JOSES.
Gc1 Ticket Area t.
urn, raasrnsrr Atrnt.
T. C. SDTCIaAXK.
Prescriptions carefully Compounded at all hours.
B E R , t
Shingles, Lath, &c.
i. a BERXARD.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL B. E.
St. Louis to Chicago
WITIIOirr CHARGE OF CARS.
Canaeetiaf ia TTaion Depota for
Tadeato, Jtmlt, -devalue!, !.
Ifiajcara. Falla, Jfltjatarrt, afltlssan,
New Yorlr, Boston,
AH ALE. a)IKTa BAST.
Alas aaaUaj Direct CooaectiODS -for
Hilwuker, JaacaTlUe. SlaaHsm, Km tt ssi n.
at. Faal, all padsus Ifavtfc.
CAIRO to ST. LOUIslloQt Cftaitf of Cars.
3 IBilea the Shortest Reate to
Memphis, Yiclslurg, Mobile, Kew Orleans,
jlsd all roan south.
nbUalaatha-Dlnet Boats to
XasfcTlllr, Cbatiaaaoaa, Aliases, araasutk,
CharlesUB, urn all aviate SMtfceaut.
ST. LOUIS TO DUBUQUE AID SIOUX CUT.
rate is tbe duct aocrs to
Xeeeatar. aMaaaalaatra. El Paw. La Salle,
JHeaatota, Biaoa. Freeawrt, Caleaa,
Baaaeec, Walrriew. C'calar Valla,
Achler. rn EWcr, AaaUa,
am all Hlgtt
Jtasyaye Ckaefcea! fa alt
Tidtet Office, 102 V. Fourth St, St. Louia.
W.B.S1L.VM.IT, W. P.J0BXSOX, XaOTCBaXL,
Grnl AftvU Gcnl Paee. Art. -Geal Bnp't,
St-Lnuia. Cbkaea. " Chicago.
PROSPETCUs FOR 1873.
An IU$trnttd MontH Journal internally admit
ted to be the Handsomctt Periodical in the
World A Bepreaentatite and Champi
on of American Tattc
Kctfor Sate in Book or New Starts
THE ALDIKE. wUl ianed with all th rrcnUrnr. t
none of tbe tinpormiy or timelj interest cfairacterUtJe of
ordinary periodical. It ban elegant mbcclUor of pure
light, and graceful litermtan. and a collection of pfctore!
the rarcat apecunesa ofartUUe attH,ln black and white.
AltbooKh each succeeding aasatmr affords afresh pleasure
to ita friends, the real valao and beauty of THE ALU INK
will be most appreciated after It baa bean bound np at the
dose of the year. While other publications may claim -
? trior cheapness aa compared with rirala of a ainular clasa,
HE AIDINK is a nnlaae and original conception alone
and nnapproached absolutely wlthont competition in price
or character. Tbe pruawainr of the Tolnmejost completed
cannot duplicate tbe qaantity of fine paper and agrarian
In any other shape or number of rolnmea for taa times Ua
cost; and tbrn. there are the cbromoa, besides!
Notwithstanding the Increase In the price of nbacrip
tlon last rail, when tbe ALDINE aiuuimed Its present no
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was more than doubled daring the pat year; prorlns that
tbe American puUJc appreciate and will support, a sincexv
efiortin tbecauwof Art. Tbe pUDlisbera. anikms to ja
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and the plans for the coming year, aa unfolded by the
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The pnbliahers are authorized to announce designs from
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In addition, the ALDINE will reprodnee examples of
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est artistic succeM, and greatest general interest: avoiding,
such aa hare become faniillar.tbroRgb photographs, or cop
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Tbe quarterly tinted plates, for 1573, will reprodnee
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ate to the four seasons. These plates, appearing in the Is
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PBEnil'JICARMOS VmWL 1873.
Every subscriber to the ALDINE, who pays in advance
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Sdr of beautiful ofl chromoa, after J. J. UUL the eminent
Dgliah painter. The pictures, entitled The Village
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THE LITEBABT DEPART.HE.1T
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who will strive to nave the literature of the ALDINE al
wa 3 s in keeping with Its artistic attractions.
3fjO per aitsuBi, in advance, teith Oil Chromes free.
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The Bazar tominendaltaelfUeTery member ofthohwM
ld to the ehildrea by droll sad pretty Btetarea, to th,
mac ladies by ita faahlon-plate. In endlaao rariety. to the
provident matron by Ita
Menu for the children 'a clothes,
taful deaifBa !br eaebnldafaii
to sateraauVse by Iu taaterol
Upper, and hrxariea driaalncj
dreaatnaveawaa. Bel tha laaaxae.
'" f 1 Fir h -nlfrrmFr if rrnat rranallnnoa Ta.
Ha ana's Baua. eae year. 1409
An Extra Copy either th, Mamatna. VoabV.
will be aappHed (ratU far erery Cbhaf rintah
?i.n).e:5Lta " ""axlttsaeei er. Six Capias 1m
..aw, caua vrpj.
Sobwriptimia to Barnort Xomatna. WonUr, er Motor, ta
one addreaa for one year, tlO.W; or, two of Harper's Perk
odirala. to oae addreaa for one year. t7 J.
Th, See Totnaes of iTaraer- Botor. tot the yaari laV
"Si.1-?1- - !Saly ""aa la free moroeeo ehjth,
wHT he feat by express, freight prepaid, fcr ttM aaehl
Barnrr-$MomtrmMmmU year, wfcieh,
moat be paid at tha ahatriaar'apoatomoe.
Addreaa HASPER BROTHERS, New Tort
Assignee's IVstiee. -
npo WHOTf ITMATCOSCBEri ItlmaaienicBedv
A Aaairaee of M. K. Jlah Ccw apaitaeraUp irmom
poaed of Kilo B. Hah aad lVada A. Potter. aMag haaiaea
wtar th, Irav name sad stylemf If. X. Tuh " Co, of
Trey. Daarphaa Ceaaty-.TTsassa, harehy ttre aotle, t all
th, creditors of the snM at. B. TUh Co, that I wltt, on
th. Mat day of Jalr. lgn. at nine (I) o'clock. A. mU of aafat
day. at tha Baakhtr. Hsaa of Badar Brothera, ppoaUa
from the mmth-weat earner et the Conrt Hoaee Square, ia
Troy, Doniphan Connty. Kaaaaa. proceed publicly to adjnat
sad allow sB deawads agitist thsaatrtasadsafctsaf th
said If-B-riahaiCcaad acataat the trast fsad af th,
aaideatatolamyhsads.ssoch Aasteaas of tha said M.
R. Flab A Co, sad wfll remala at said place abore deairna
ted nntil At, (3) .'dock. P. H, of aald dsy, aad will there
conUnae. darter, tha aame hoars for sad dorinx tho two
daja next aoceeedlnr the day abere meatiooed, to adlnat
aad allow demands ajrahut aald eatate and treat fund: sad,
you are further notlOed to attend at the place abore deal.
ted. within the aald term of three dara. aad within th,
boon aforeaaid. and lay before tbe oedereitned Aaalrnee
the nature aad amoaat of yoar reapeetlT, demands arjunat
aaid eatate aad traat fund; sad alwmld yon fail to so appear
aad present yoar said demands peraonaUy, or by agent or
attorney legally sathoriaed no to do. yoa win beprecladed
tromanyheneatof aald eatate. aa prorlded by aeetios XI,
page tl. of tha statute of the State of Kaaaaa.
HENRY BOOEB, Ja,
April It, U73-ltw. Aaaixneeof atB.ruha;Co.
A XW. aTOPC-Bafflt" JWS BaT OTintLt" '
Bemd CO rmU,''omd urn nrttt mtmtt m saaijif i asay.
. I.. PKTBaVt, MtamMmm), rTcwrTarit,
Tut CARDS. TICKETS. BLANKS. CtECCXARS. Ac
rometo the CAir offiee. "