Newspaper Page Text
Shall We Flow in the Fall!
A11 lane, except light loam and eandysoiU,
re benefitted by fill plowing, unles they" are
xpeaed to washing. Steep tide-bill should
aivarb plowed in the fall, unless you ow thtm
Immediately with grain or grass seed, to furniah
rooti for holding the o!l in piece.
Bat ell hesy loam lying fUt, end clay, ere
gmiely benefitted by fall plowing. The teenu
ere generally in the beet condition for plowing
at thii season. 'They bare bad good pasturage
through the (earner, and, ai a rule, hare leae
to de than in the -winter and a pring. It put the
eyeing work Tery much ahead, to bare, all the
green award tamed orer in the fail. Howerer
much of thU may be done, the team will hare
jnoagh to do In the spring, In carting manure,
croH-plowing, harrowing, and getting ready for
owing and planting.
' Ia the fall, the landi that are moit benefitted
by plowing are generally in condition for the op
eration. In the tpring, they are often eo wet
that they cannot be plowed nntll May cr June.
Now they are dry and will crumble ae they are
By plowing now, they are prepared to recetre
the fall benefit of the action of frost, rain and
bow throngh the winter. There are no disin
tegrator like the elements. Stiff clays and
hard-pans are made loose and friable by these
xaosre. The more rough and broken tbey
are left by the plow, the better. Then there
are rough pasture sawrds full of brush and rank
weeds and reclaimed swamp with a thick turf
of swamp grasses, that are best subdued by tear
Ingtbem up now. Tbey freeze audtbaw through
the winter and little life is left in them in spring.
Besides this plowinghas an important influence
opon insests that burrow in the earth, and if left
undisturbed, come forth with new life in the
tpring. Flowing disturbs their winter arrange
Hints, and kills myriads of their larva). At
this season, the soil may be safely plowed deep
r than in the spring. The inch or two of yel
low soil will undergo important changes before
pring. American AgricuUuritt.
1 . Fatten Hogs Early.
We hare used this caption, or it equiralent
on former occasions. It has been brought to
mind by reading an article from a correspondent
of the Ohio Farmer. He first "hogged down"
(la western parlance) forty acres of com, be
tween the 10th of September and the 23 of Oc
tober. By the hogs being weighed when they
were turned in and when tbey were turned eut,
It was found that they paid forty cents a bushel
for the com, estimating the pork at four cents a
pound and eorn at forty bushels to the acret
His next course was to take one hundred hogs,
ranging 200 ponnl each, wbieh were placed
fa nin covered pens, and fed all they could eat
f. eorn and cobs ground together, steamed, and
given In allowances fire times a day. In a week
they were again weighed, when, reckoning 70
pounds of com and cob as equal to a bushel of
eornr.and the pork as abore, the hogs paid 80
eents a bushel for the com. The weather was
warsTfoT the ssason.
The same experiment was tried again the first
week J,.NoTepber, the eorn brenght only 40
centsiand'th'e feurth week but 20 cents, the
weather continuing to grow colder. Another
lot of "bog was" was fed through December,
which only gare 26 cents a bushel for the com.
A part of the time the temperature was at zero,
nd tben the bogs only gained -enough to pay
jtoe cents a bushel for the com, and afterward,
whan' the -mercury wanl.down to tea degree be
low sero, the hogs only htld their men.
'The inference from these trials is, that in gen
eral it is not profitable to feed com to hogs af
ter tho middle of November. The difference
In gain is certainly surprising, and whether cans
ad altogether by tho difference In temperature
or not, no person of observation can doubt that
bogs gain. much mere in proportion to the food
eensumd,in mild than in cold weather. It
teems that the hogs gained much less by helping
themselres to eorn than when the com was
ground and cooked, and fed to the animals in
pens under, equal advantages of weather. 8o
ays the Boston Cultivator.
.r Decay of American Orchards.
Dr. John A. Warder, the eminent Ohio To
Biologist, writing in a late number of the Cla
elnnatus, open the decadence of orcbardsinthis
country, gives the prominent causes of the fail
ure in the following summary:
"In this essay I have passed in rapid review
with some occasional simplifications, the chief
eacses of the prematura decay of the apple or
chards, which may be attributed to a want ef
proper selection and preparation of the soil; to
neglect of cultivation; to exhaustion of the soil;
to. want of manures iudiciously applied nnder
guidance of analyass that ladieate the epecial
manure or plant food required; to excessive
fruitage, and early maturity of the trees; to old
age; to the effects of grafting, and use of bad
stocks; to onr breeding trees for fruit, rather
than for hardiness, rigor, and wood growth; to
riekly torts being propagated; to eold and sud
den alternations; to excessive humidity; to dis
ease, in the trees and fruit; to ravages of insects
of different kinds upon the trees and fruit; and
lastly to bad and injudicious pruning. With all
bate evils, to which orchard are eo generally
objected, it is not surprising that we should of
tea find them In a state of premature decay, nor
that we ehould hear complaint of their being
BO longer profitable; bat who woald. expect a
arop of com or wheat to be remunerative under
similar ctrcustances, or when subjected to such
bitter neglectt No eensible farmer surely. Of
thirteen causes of decay, at least nine are due to
the shiftless management of orchardista."
I Yeatilatioa of the Apple Barrel
sBy this we mean the boring of holes in the
head staves ofthe barrels, that will allow the
ecapa of the moisture that is constantly pass
ing off from the newly gathered frail. W
btxardnothing in the statement that one-half
lie, (rait eent to this market this sesxon ae far,
ha been materially Injured from this ause.
The .effect of confined vapor upon the atmle in
norat once apparent. The fruit appears un
WBfinly bright on the- first-opening but as
the surface dries off, the apple begias to grow
tWIJooking, aod if a light skinned apple, in a
eWy-or twos-will present the appearance of a
hairbaked fruit. "
fr5?1 ?" tcnlng from confinement not only
litres the.aale or the fruit, but to the great
4iaaapoiBtmentof the consumer, his fruit docs
ak"etj"as,he supposed it would, and as the,
JfrijetTi-f '5P$e hc Purchased led him to sup.
poaei would." Premature decay is-sur to fol
low as a' eosseaueace of ibis want of veatila-
.- . jr . - "
atoa-GUcaoe Fruit Dealer.
-" - -
t e Rafchit from Tree.
' 'Do aotuse gas tar to preserre young tree
from rabbits, but take strips of old cotton or
any otner ciom two inches wide, wind piraHy
from, the ground up out of the reach of rabbits,
which will thoroughly protect them throngh th
winter. lit th spring take them off, ail right, i
tyt Jinuof Cjjntjj. Isefitl anh garim. I I II II 11 111
r IDTES OMITTED IT POS.
Bear the Oppaeitisa Bella,
Hew tfc tsrbilnM T Babel their dlieeaaaea assalil
Ilowthty rattle, flit!, Milt,
Lit a cow-bell with a eolJ;
Like die bene thay beef o Ml.
Or a tword ud battler btula,
la lb eitil ftaje of old.
Obi the anref and ths slancsr
Of tfccM bona;
Irooa yw Orlaaai aato Beater,
How ll roan!
Baar tbair treed and brazaa tbroete,
Btftloc Abolition votee
With a pladfa to act tba Heulaa,
la tba wat afalaet eeauion;
Wtllil they airly try to "nag la" Mr. Ball,
Ball! Ball! Ball!
Ob! theMtae and confoiioa of thai BalUI
OS A WELL-KNOWN POLITICAL EDITOR.
tr a amaro swoeaav.
If aa tba echolara ay In mere nrprUi.
Tba ml pitb of wit and bamor Hat,
Tkara'i not a Joke that Praatiea area craakad,
Oaa.balf to food ai wbaa ba itim aart.'
A Case of Supposition.
A Texan, who was returning home after the
battle of Buena Vista, having got separated
from his companions, and his horse stolen by the
Indians, was obliged to take it a-foot. Walk
ing leisurely along one Sunday morning, with
his rifle on his shoulder, looking out for game
to make his breakfast on, net knowing what day
of the week it was, be suddenly came to a stream
on the confines of Texas, not knowing that be
had reached the border of his own native Til
Perceiving that the stream abounded in fish,
he took a hook and line from his pocket, aad
procuring some bait, he sat down patiently on
the bank, wrapped in a brown study, thinking
of his farm at home, when a preacher, who was
on his circuit, rode suddenly up, and began to
aocost him thns:
" Hello, etrangeri what in the world are you
'Flshin' for my breakfast," replied the im
perturablo Texan, without deigning to look
around at his interrogator.
"Do you not know, sir, that yon are violating
the Sabbath'?" asked the preacher.
" No," said the Texan, turning around and
looking at the preacher. " I must bo near the
white settlements, thenl"
"Yes, you are," replied the preacher, "and
violating tho Lord's day, for which you will
have to answer hereafter, on the great day of
judgment. Where do you think you would go
now," said tho preacher, warming with his elo
quence, " were the angel Gabriel .to blow his
The Texan coolly hauled In his line, and
" You ax me whar I think I would go to, If
Gabriel should blow his hornl"
"Well, yon see, whenever thora is an if in
the case, it admits of an argument. Now, sup
posln' you war arter a bee gum, and one of
these black bars arter you, and a smart chance
of red skins was arter the bar. Now, what
would you do? keep the tree from the bar,
jlne the Injins agin the bar, or grease and slopel
Tho preacher gavo the Texan one look, and
i m t,
Oue of the Prayer.
They had an Indian excitement at Forest
City, Minnesota, not long since, very much af
ter the stylo of that one which was made mem
orable in verse as " the frogs of Windham."
The people scattered, while the Deputy Sheriff
was at an out-post, to guard the property; and
during the long night watches, his heart failed
him. Falling upon bis knees for the first time
in his life, he framed the following prayer to
" O, Lord, most of our folks hare gone to
Fair Haven, and carried (heir guns with them;
I pray tbee, don't let the Indians come in on
this road, while I am here' do let this cup
pass from us' but if they must scalp the whites,
they'll find most of them, as I said before, at
Fair Haven; and they had better go by way of
Kingston, as it is a much shorter road amen.1
On Thursday evening last, a couple of young
folks called on Esquire F., and after considera
ble hesitation, requested to bo nnited in the
"holy bans of matrimony," which request the
Esquire at once proceeded to comply with.
The bride, from the lateness of the hour, and
the peculiar nature of the call, thought some
explanation necessary, and so very innocently
" We eame from Columbia County to attend
the Fair, but finding the taverns all full, and no
place for Aleck to sleep, we concluded to get
married, e As tould tletp teilh me!"
Such a wife a that Is worth having, and w
will bet on of our big squashes that when they
visit our Fair next year, there will be rtrse of
them. TTTfceiuin Paper.
A. Bad State.
An Irishman in New Jersey, was one Sunday
driving a horse with a wagon towards Easton,
when he was mat by a clergyman who was go
ing to otosreh. and took the opportunity to chide
the traveler for a breach of the Sabbath. .
"My friend," (aid he, "this is a bad way
you are in."
Och! honey," said the Irishman, "and Isn't
it the turnpike)"
"Yes," replied the minister, "but what I
mean is, that yon are in a bad state."
"By me sowl," returned the Irishman, " and
that's throe enough too, yer worship,' it's a
very bad State, this, and I'll get into Pennsyl
vania as soon as I can. Gee up, honey!"
Let Gooel Thing Go Roand.
"Feller sogers,'' said a newly elected lien-
tenant of militia, " I'm all-fired obliged to yon
for this shove-np.in the rank yoa have given
me. Feller sogers, I'm not going to forget your
kindness soon, not by a darned eight; and I'll
tell.yoa what it isJULtickto my post like
pitch to a pise board, so long as there's peace;
but as I go in for rotation in office, and if' we
should com to blows with the British, darned
if I don't rcsign'rlght off, and give every fellow
a fair shake for fame and glory, and all that
Blessed is he who hath a. wooden Ieir, for be
shall not be troubled with corns.
Blessed is he who is sick, for he seed not
The Pckin Visitor says: Coming home, a
few mornings since, w met a man attempting
to wait on both sides or the street. By a skill -fhl
jnanoeurre, we pasted between him."
A' drie youth. Inteadiag to offer marriage to
a young lady, wrote to uk her to nniU .with
himself Ja the fermatbr. of a 'Art Unioa.
r . MM BV -
Wine from Unrip Crape.
- A the stems and husks of grapes give no bad
flavor to the frnit, it may be used in any stage
of ripening, or different degrees my be mixed
together. The fruit is in the best state when
joat beginning to ripen. For every gallon take
five pound of fruit; hare a tub which .will bom
IS or 20 gallons; braise the grape into this so
thoroughly that if possible every berry should
be mashed; wben the whole are in stalk and
all, add 4 gallon of cold spring water; mix all
well with the band till the juice and, pulp are
aenarated from the more solid matter; cover
the tub and let it stand 24 hours; strain it
through a coarse bag, and squeete the fruit
quite dry; poura gallon of "water over the iolid
mass, to get any soluble matter which may re'
main. Put into a tub or cooler 30 pounds of
loaf sugar; pour the luid upon it, first measur
ing it; make up with water to the total bulk
of 10' gallons; mix this until the sugar is dis
solved. This is called the mutt, and is equiva
lent to the juice of the grape. Cover up the
vessel with aboard, over which throwablanket,
and let il stand in a moderate temperature for
24 hours or more, according as it may appear to
ferment. Put it into the cask, which should be
full to the bung-hole, and a little inclined to one
side to let the scum work off; yon should have
half a gallon of mutt for this purpose. There
should be a bole near the bungwhich should be
stopped with a wooden peg, and when the bung
is closed up, the peg should in a day or two be
loosened, that the fixed air may have vent; this
should be repeated till tho excessive expansion
has ceased, when the peg may bo driven tight
The best way to keep the bung air-tight is to
paste a double piece of brown paper over it
Let the wine remain in a cool cellar (ill acloar,
warm day in January, then rack it off, and let it
stand to tho end of March before bottling. It
will keep for many years. If it is a brisk or
champagne wine it will be very good the follow
ing summer. When racked and clarified, the
isinglass should be dissolved in a little of the
wine, and well mixed in the barrel.
The Way to Flavor Meat.
The editor of the Maine Farmer observes that
a little experience in fattening er stall feeding
animals, will demonstrate that almost any par
ticular flavor may be given lo the meat, by feed'
Ing it with different kinds of substances. If
you fatten beef on pumpkins, you give the flesh
a sweet and juicy character, and the tallow will
have a yellow tinge. If fed noon apples, it will
have a different flavor, and the tallow be light
colored and melt easier. Indian com gives the
'tallow more solidity and a white color. If you
feed milch cows apon turnips, you can soon taste
them in the milk, and onions also will give the
milk their peculiar taste. Sea fowl, that live
upon fish, also have a peculiar fishy taste. Par
tridges are sometimes rendered poisonous by
eating poison berries. There is a variety of
duck killed in the waters of the Chesapeake Bay
and vicinity, called "Canvasback duck," which
are very famous for the peculiar flavor of their
flesh, which is caused by the kind of food which
they get in these waters. This food is supposed
to be the wild celery. A Yankee, in a recent
Buffalo paper, recommends the manufacture of
"Canvasback Ducks" out of the common dome
tic duck, by feeding them with garden celery
while fattening. There is no sort of doubt that
if this species of food be given to them for some
weeks before they are killed they will have the
flavor of it in their flesh, and perhaps be equal
to or better than the famous canvaebacks above
mentioned. It Sean experiment very easily tried.
j r-ri iii jv.'t-.u-.i. T,
buu vuv wuicu win, uu uuuui, ucuuiu auccvasiui
Ripe Grape Wine.
Grape wine is tho finest of all home made
wines. In a plentiful year, 15 pounds of grapes,
or even 20 pounds should be used to each gal
Ion of water. They ehould be picked from the
stalks and slightly broken with the band; let
them stand fer three days, when press them,
draw off the liquor and wash any remaining flavor
from the busks. Add 3 pounds of good sugar
to each gallon of the juice and water and ex
amina if awtii1Ir freA vaaV anil ! fna
mentation has nearly subsided, rack it off; if iq
has been reduced, put into the cask ono pound
of sugar candy, bung It down, and let it stand
15 months before it is bottled.
Very superior wine is made from the pur
juice of ripe grapes, with from one to two pounds
of sugar, and one ounce of crude tartar to each
Take two quarts flour, sift it; 2 tea-spoonsful
of soda, 4 of cream of tartar, and one teaspon
ful of salt; mix them well with flour, then rub
in a lump of lard as large as on egg; add sour
milk enough to roll without more flour; roll half
an ineh thick and bake 15 or 20 minute. If
you do not get them good the first time, do not
be discouraged, but "try again."
Cure for Cancer.
Take a quantity of red oak bark, bum it to
ashes; to this add water, boil to the consistency
of molasses. Apply it freely to the part affec
ted; leave it on for an hour; afterward cover
the plasters with tar; remove in a fair days; and
if protuberance appear in the wound, apply the
plaster and tar alternately until they all disap
pear; alter wnicn apply any nealmgtalve.
Xiiaiateat for Sprain aad Brniee.
A raw egg well beaten, half pint ofTineear.
an ounce of spirits of wine, and quarter of an
ouace of spirits of camphor; these ingredient
to be mixed together, first dissolving the cam
phor in the pirit of wine, tVenputthe mixture
In a bottle and shake for ten miates, aftr which
it is to be corked down tightly to exclude the air.
In half an hoar it is fit for us.
To Vake 8evea Galloas of Good
Take 4J gallon of water, and five gallons
of ripe grape; crush tbe froit, and soak it in
the water for a week; then add 18 pannds of
good loaf sugar, ferment, and put into a 7 Mi.
Ion cask. Wine made as abore may be Vert I
good for ten year;,
Virginia Cora Bread.
,Dieolve one tablepoonful of buttr in three
and naif pints of boiling milk; into this scald
on qurt of Indian meal; "when cool, add half
a pint of wheat flow, a little rogar, and tea-
spooaroi or salt and two egg well beaten; mix
well together, and bake in two cake tias well
greased or battered.
A German paper says that suspension of life
c.ea oy pruwe aod i only .ppsrent;
life is immediately restored by pouring acetate
of Potash and common salt dissolved in water
0BftehadandBiae. In this mt-i:..
have been at once raftered from the effect. Br
prosaic acta oy tat means.
A liquid glue ha beea invented ia KngUnd
having th. advantage of being trongr and
alway ready, aad will sail wood, ifoaaad plea-
H 1 rfl I II H B Hr J B B
Cheaper than Ewer.
STEAM SAW, 1ILL.
In Full Blast!
THE undersigned, proprietor of th Whit
-.....I q,.. a.. Mill, take pleasure in
announcing to the public, that their mill ie In
l. !, .j.. mnA thav have commenced
operations for the s'eason. They art prepared
.: j -.k:n4 anil narnntion..oa
the ahortest notice. Thay. will w on the
halve, or for money, very hap. Thy will
constantly keep on hand 3
ALL KIND3 OF LUMBER!
which they will sell little cheaper than oaa
be had any wher else, for Cub, or to good men
on short time. They have also n excellent
Lath Mill, and are prepared at all times to fur
nish LATHS In any quantity, at low rates.
Give us a call, and satisfy yourselves that w
can doiust wbatvwe say. "
WM. MAUCK k SONS.
Whit Cloud, March 17, 1859-tf.
RUNS regularly on the Missouri
River, at the following rates:
For crossing a team of 1 pair of horses or
mules, or l voxe oi cam, ana
wagon, loaded or empty,
Three yoke of cattle and wagoa,
Ono horse and buggy,
Saddle horse and rider,
Loose horses, par head,
Cattle, per head,
Hogs and sheep, per head.
Northern emigration, from Missouri, Iowa,
Illinois, Wisconsin or Michigan, eitner lor uai
ifornia or anv part of Kansas or Southern- Ne
brass a, will find a mail route to this point, on
a State Road from Des Moines, Iowa; and as
cmod roads through Missouri, by wavorSavan
nah and Oregon, to this place, as to any other
point on the river, mere are gooa lanuings
nnhnth aides of the river: and on the Kansas
sido, all streams and sloughs, to the Nemaha,
linra freo hridires. recentlv made for the Gov
eminent trains from this place to Salt Lake
and Utah. We can say to the California emi
gration, that they can strike the old California
Road within 13 miles of this place, and they
will find good grazing for stock within half a
mile of the river, and plenty of wood and water
on the route to the Bie Blue, only 80 miles from
here ; and tbey will find this road orer 40 miles
shorter than the road from St. Josepn,ana over
60 miles shorter than that from Leavenworth,
We refer persons to the map, in proof of this
statement; ana we oniy asx emigrants ana ir
velieratetrr this route, and we picdee onr
selves to pass them over the river free, on their
return, If they are not satisfiod of the foregoing
White Cloud ba three or four good store
and trading houses; two first-class Hotels;
lumber is only $15 per 1,000 feet; the country
is rapidly filling up; and there is as good a
farming region, extending for over 0 miles
back of the river, as can bo found in any part
of Kansas. MOORES & TATLOR
June 9, 59-ly.
WHITE CLOUD, KANSAS.
JOnif n. TJTT, I I I PROPRIETOR
THIS HOUSE, which bas just been ft
completed, is one of the largest and JEiL
finest in the West. It is now open to the pub
lio, and will baikept In m. style equal to the best
Hotels. Every department will be conducted
in such a way as to afford the greatest amoant
ef comfort to those stopping at tbe House.
Will at all time be supplied with th vary
best that the market affords, both of the neoes-
sarles and the delicacies of life.
TH! SLEBPIHO APARTXBKTS
Are roomy and well ventilated, and the bed
ding will always be found in good condition.
There are likewise good Stabling and Feed
for Horses, and a competent person to take
charge or them.
The House ca.. accommodate a large aamber
of persons, and ttie utmost attention will ever
be giren to the want of the public.
April 21, 185'J-tf.
THE subscriber offers for sale, on liberal
terms, aereral choice tracts of timbered
and prairie lands, located near White Cloud
The timbered tracts will be divided to suit pur
chasers: V. D. MARKHAM
"Wfcite Cloud eeot. 89, 59-tf.
Try Ward's Telpgraph Tonic!
FOR FEVER AKD AGUE,
WHICH never fails to cure! Warranted,
if taken according to directions, to effect
a cure. The proprietor can produce a thousand
certificates to those who wish to see them, but
does not think it necessary to display them, a
the medicine will recommend Itself, if given a
trial. Try it once, and satisfy yourself.
Warranted perfectly Vegetable and harmless.
For sale by Shrev & Macy. White Cloud:
and by Dealer everywhere. All order must
be addressed to W. W. WARD, Mansion
House, Leavenworth City, Kansas, General
Agent for Kansas, Nebraska, and the Western
Brace's Hew Terk TjBe-FeuirT,
TJ"AS now on hand an Immense stock of
XX Roman Type.
Copperplate Script. German Type.
.- - .
music type, ' urnaments.
Chess and Checker "5rP. Borders,
Brass and Metal Rules, - Lead,
Bras and Electro. Circle and lipeee,
Labor Saving Rules, - Corner Qaaa
Metal Furniture, etc.
Jhe types are all cast by steam power frosa
the bard metal peculiar to this Foundry. Th
unequalled rapidity in tbe process of casting
enables me to sell these more durable type at
the lowest prices of ordinary type, either fer
easn or credit.
Presses. Wood Type, Ink. Cases. Stick, etc..
furnished at the manufacturer's lowest prices.
A specimen pamphlet of Font of Letter onlv.
nd prices, mailed to printing offices, on the re-
vonioD oi seven cenw, to pre-pay me postage.
Prihten of.Newananera who ehnaaa In rmMI.l.
this advertisement, including this note, three
times before th 1st day of August, 1859, and
forward me one of the paper, will be allowed
their bills, at the time of makinr a rmrehau
from me of fivaTtime the amount o f n un.
fracture. "- .
Addr. - OR1 11UCI,
janetS, lut. t )Va
Impartial t Farmer J
LI AVENWOI.TM. KlOTAt.
THE proprietor of these Mill are now rea
dy to receive the new . t wi..-. ..
. vr va " a5si eaijm.
they would narticularlv can th .M.tn. .
riaimio . ., r . - Tr"f "
tSZZZ Ie : .riCSE?"' "resh ng,
-- ft UuSc...u6 ...... wUC1 to marK at
the earliest possible time, to avevi damage and
loss by letting it resoain in tbe fielltill th Fall
rainscomeon. Thresh vonr wheat, ti.....
time of reaping, if possible; bring it m, we will
store it free of eharre till vow wish ..11
Ton will here find sale for all your wheat at
the highest market price, or yon eaa exehabra
it for flour on tbe most favorable term.
Give a rood, clean wheat, aad w will fv
yon th bst four ever offered ia thi market.
Wfcat Xreiyboiy Wait
THE FAMILY DOCTOR:
Simple Remedies Easily Obtained, for
tbe Care of Disease in all Form.
PROFESSOR HENRY 8. TATLOR, M.D.
It Tell Yoa How to attend upon the sick,
and how to cook for them;
how to prepare Drinks, Poul
tices, &c, and how to guard
against infection from Con
It Toll Yob Of the various diseases of Chil
dren, and gives the best and
-1 ' -simplest mode of treatment
J J i v during Teething, Convulsions
Vaccination, Measles, WhooT
It Telia Yow The symptoms of Croup, Chol
era lnrantum, Uhouc, Diar
rhoea, Worms, Scald Head,
' Ringworm, Chicken-pox, 4c.
nd gives you the best reme
dies for their cure.
It Tells Yor. The symptoms of Fever and
Ague, and Bilious. Yellow,
Typhus, Scarlet and other
Fevers, and gives you the
best and simplest remedies
for their cure.
It Tell Yoa The symptoms of Influenza,
Consumption. Asthma, Dys
pepsia, Dropsy, Gout, Rheu
matism, Lumbago, Erysipe
las, lie, and gives you the
best remedies for their cure.
It Telle Yoa The symptoms of Cholera Mor
bus, Malignant Cholera, Dys
entery, Small-pox, Cramp,
Diseases of the Bladder, Kid
neys and Liver, and the best
remedies for their cure.
It Tell Yon The symptomsof Pleurisy, Neu
ralgia, Mumps, Apoplexy,
Paralysis, the various Diseas
es of thc.Throat, Teeth, Ear
and Eye, and the best reme
dies for their cure.
It Tell Yon The symptoms of Epilepsy,
Jaundice, Piles, Rupture, Dis
eases of the Heart, Hemor
rhage, Venereal Diseases and
Hydrophobia, and gives the
best remedies for their cure.
It Tell Yoa The best and simplest treatment
for Wounds, Broken Bones
and Dislocations, Sprains, Fe
ver Sores, Lockjaw, White
Swellings, Ulcers, Whitlows,
Boils, Scurvy, Scrofula and
It Tells You Of the various diseases peculiar
to Women, and trires the best
and simplest remedies for
theircure, together with many
valuable hints for the preser
vation of the health.
The work is written in plain language, free
from medical terms, so as to be easily under
stood, while its simple recipes may soon save
you many times the cost of the book. It is
printed in a clear and open type; is illustrated
with appropriate engravings, and will be for
warded to your address, neatly bound and post
age paid, on receipt of $1.00.
91,000 A YEAR can be made by enter
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work, as our inducements to all such are very
For single copies of the Book, or for terms to
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dress JOHN E. POTTER, Publisher.
No. 617 Sansom Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
juiy 12, 60-6m.
60,000 Copies Already Sold.
coirasELLOR nr business.
BY FRANK CROSBY,
07 THE PHILADELPHIA BAB.
It Tcxi Yon How to draw up Partn crehip Pa
pers, and gives general forms
for Agreements of all kinds,
Bills of Sale, Leases and Pe
titions. It Tills Yon How to draw up Bonds and
Mortgages, Affidavits, Pow
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Bills of Exchange, Receipts
It Tlls Too The Laws for the Collection of
Debts, with the Statutes of
Limitation, and amount and
kind ol property exempt from
Execution in every State.
ItTclx Yoo How to make an Assiimment
properly, with forms for Com
position with Creditors, and
the Insolvent Laws of every
It Tax Yon The legal relations existing be
tween Uuardian and Ward,
Master and Apprentice, and
Landlord and Tenant.
It Taxi Yoo What constitutes Libel and
Slander, and tbe Law as to
Marriage Dower, the Wife's
Right in Property, Divorce
It Tllb Yoo The Law for Mechanics' Liens
In every State, and the Nat
uralization Laws of this coun
try, and bow to comply with
It Till Yoo The Law concerning Pensions,
ana now to obtain one, and
the Pre-Emption Laws to
It Tha Yoo The Law for Patcnts.V.tb mode
. of procedure in obtaining one,
with Interferences, Assign
ments, and Table, ef Fees.
It Tka You How to make your Will, and
how to Administer on an Es
tate, with the law and tbe re
quirements thereof in every
It Txll Yoo The meaning of LaW Terms in
general use, and explains to
you the Legislative, Execu
tive and Judicial Powers of
both the General and State
It Tcua Yoo Jfoie ro keep eut tf Late, by show
ing now h ap your ousiness
legally, thus' saving a vast
mount of property, and vex
atious litigation, by its time
Single copies will be sent by mail, postage
paid, to Evnr Fasjk. Evcit McchanicEv
car Maw or Business, and Evcar aonv i.h Er
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For sinele conies of the Book, or for terms to
Agents, with other information, apply to or ad
dress ' JOHN E. POTTER. Publisher.
No. 617 Sansom Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
July 12, 60-m.
YOUNG'S GREAT PHYSIOLOGICAL
WORK, or. Every one his own Doctor
Being a Private Instructor for married persons
r tbose about to marry, both male and female.
In everything concerning the physiology and
relations of our sexual system, and the produc
tion or prevention of ofEsprinir, including all the
new discoveries never before given in tbe Eng-
lt-t. 1 Lim, trnnvrf r. fln.!.
uu language, oy in. x uuju, m i- a ms
i really a valuable and interesting work. It is
written in plain language for the general reader,
and is illustrated with upwards of one hundred
engravings. All young married people, or those
contemplating, marriage, and having the least
impediment t married' life, should read this
be acquainted with. Still it I a book that mast
be locked up and not lie aboat .the boa. It
will be seat to aay one ob the MCeiat of twenty
Bvecant. Addreaa JL.WM. TODNG, No.
1 6 Sprue Saratov rmtVFBildeiaie"
swaft It, -!.
A Benevolent InttUutun ettablitXed bf
Endowment, fir tXt Relief f th Sick
f Dittret$e4,mffiietedmitk wwkalal gqf
" Epidemic 'DUtmitr w v -
THE HOWARD ASSOCIATION, in view
of the awful destruction of human life
ranaii hr Spinil .K.Aaa e.vMtL vearSi gO
directed their Consulting Surg'ebn' to Open
Dispensary for the treatment of thlrcUsa" of
diseases, in all their forms, and to ga MX-tu-CAL
ADVICE GRATIS to all who ppjy,
lttjp- with a riaiitnr I An nt thir rendition (!?
occupation, habits of life,'c)and,lnaie-of
extreme poverty, to FURNISH Mt.ujiif
FHF.F. OF nflAPOF.
The Directors of the Associatloni-ln' their
late Annual Report express the mgnes -
faction with the unerpM which ha attended the
labors of- their Surgeon initheture oCSperma
torrheea.Seminal Weakness, Gonorrh ma. Gleet,
Syphilis, the Vice- of Onanism." or Self-Abuse,
Diseases of the Kidneys and "Bladder, c, and
order a continuance of the same)" plan f" 'ne
ensuing year. i -i
An admirable Report on Spermatorrboja, or
turbation or Self-Abuse, and other disease of
fmini wp,rnMt. invtioni unmaaii nmm-
the Sexual organs, by the Consulting surgeon,
OF CHARGE, on receint of two STAMrs for
Address, forReportortreatment, DR. J.SKIL-
LIN HOUGHTON, Actinc Surgeon, Howard
Association, No. 2 South Ninth Street, Phila
delphia, Penn. sept. 1,59-1 y; j
W. G. SARGENT,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
And Commissioner for Maine, Massa
chusetts, New York, Kentucky,
and 91 issonri.
OWN COUNTY? KANSAS.
HXPost Office Address Hamlin,' Hiawatha,
or Padonia, Brown County, Kansas. XD
feb.3, 59-ly. ,T.
J. C SCOTT,
Attorney at Law & Land Agent,
SENECA, NEMAHA CO., KANSAS;
QPECIAL attention paid to the Collection
KJ or Claims in Nemaha, Marshall and Brown
Bklm & Wiluams, White Cloud, Kansas
V. D. MaaaHAW, " "
James Carcill & Co., St. Joseph, Mo.
Hon. Samdil R. Curtis, Keokuk, Iowa.
E. B. Halx, Banker, Cleveland, Ohio.
Hoi . Da-iize. R. Tilokk, " "
Mcsjf. Gill & Co.. Chicaco. Illinois.
R. U. ToRRtr, Diit.Cl'k, Nemaha Co.JK.T.
July 14, 59-ly.
Thit Edition i authorised 6y Mr. Lincoln.
GET THE BEST! THE LIFE OF
BT WM. D. BOWELLS.
One Vol., 12mo., with Steel Portraits. Price $1.
The Publisher announce to the puUic'that
their edition the authorized one will be re-
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in sayine, that it will be altogether superior to
any other edition announced. The story of
Mr. Lincoln's life is foil of interest, and it has
been gathered from the lips of his intimate
menus those who have Known mm Irom boy
hood and will, in every respect, be authentic;
and is althosizid. The Trade and Agents
will be supplied on very liberal terms. Order
should be made at once, to secure an early
16,000 SOLD !
The Debates in Illinois, in 1858,
Between Lincoln and Douglas.
One Vol., Royal Octavo, 280 pages. Cloth, 50
cents; Paper, 35 cents.
H7 Editors inserting the abore in their pa
pers, and enclosing a marked copy to the Pub
lishers, will receive a copy of the Life of Lin
coln. FOLLETT, FOSTER 4 CO.,
Publishers, Columbus, Ohio.
Land and General Agent.
SENECA, NEMAHA CO., KANSAS,- '
7171 LL promptly attend to investing Money,
V v paying Taxes, locating and selling Land
Warrants, buying and selling Lands, and mak
ing Collections in Northern Kansas and South
rn Nebraska. Office on Main Street.
V. D. MAKXiiAir, White Cloud, Kansas.
E. A. Poulkt, Iowa Point, "
A. C. Wild, Leavenworth , "
Gilbiat A Stsatto.v, Kickapoo, "
r Hiixir Dooox, ' "
P. L. Uddoiss,
R. Dottos, Hiawatha, . "
Likcxs & Born, St. Joseph, Mo.
Ozias Bailcv, Bloomfield, Edgar Co., 111.,
R. J. Gatlixo, Indianapolis, Ind. J
June 30, 53-ly.
EDWIN H. GRANT,
Attorney at Law,
NOTARY PUBLIC, AND
REAL ESTATE AGENT, l
lorries lie th couar Horar.J
HIAWATHA, BROWN CO., KANSAS.
Will attend promptly to all business entrus:
ed to him in Brawn and the adjoinine Countiw
dec. 22, 59-ly. ' ,
Caatiea t Trespassers.
NOTICE is hereby riven, that G, Dorland
has been appointed by the White Cloud
City Company, Agent for the care of timber.
Any perseu cutting or hauling timber from any
of the lands of said Company, without arrange
ment with said Agent, will be prosecuted im
mediately. All persons Indebted for timber ob
tained heretofore, are notified to come up and
settle for the same, without delay:
. 0., BAILEY, President,
june 91, 60-tf.
r.c.SHrvr,.n.- ' n. rt atacv; a. d
T WHITE CLOUD, KANSAS. vtJ.
IT Drs. Shreve. A- Macy attend to' the prae
tieeof Medicine and Surgery. They may.be
found at the Drag Store when not profession-
any cpgageq. ' t- Feb. 23, 60-tf.
WAKEFIELD- eV MORTON,
Architects aid Bulders,
T7"E have formed a co-partoerhirvin tbe
v 1 aoove busiues,aad are now repard-ta
"" ur ujii Bscenia sui riaoa or work in
our line. We will ,alao make out .plans and
specification forbuHdiigs oreverydeacriptlon,
on short .notice. , , "" -
Our terms will be resaonaMe. anil wV 4lttr
onrselve that onr work will stand the 'test of
me. closest inspection. ' '
"H. Si WA'KRPIHl.Ti
may 10, 60-tf.f JOHN P. MORTON:
V. D. MARK HAM,
WHITE CLOUD, KANSAS, t -TXTILli
practice ia all1 the Court of 'Don!?
pay taxes for non-residents, and buy aad sell
land.. Particular attention paid to collection
wrrtCE qw Janf STTIEET.
1 0 ".HYnEAOUCiCEMEKT jat
tBtanritteat Ferir, or FT,r ,.. .
Bwmittant Fmr. Cain.F"l,ti
Axa, Periodical Hadaebe. .'JB
Mltac i biliary iT'
3aW remedy i louder eiflrf k, v. !!t
Maaaatiaa of tba America 2
ad mil cuxa for Fever PanT V?
nlm B0jrjbld to ofltr, wig. Jj
in. !". " ciauical Uia fl'to.
aad irith jrorac, feundsd on mSt
no harmjCaa idm torn Its um in 'c. k
That which protect from er r,.- ,.
dborder must o of Iw ffii
amaawBitie where it prevails, ly"!?
bttur than care, for &. pabuT ,vU
riak which he must ran hi Tiolrat sSl.ftJ
thi baleful distemper. This 'Ccu5!
th miasmatic poison of Fn in t
fioa the jtOT and .prevents th iJ
mwat',eue' if-.tak8a a toft:
preach of to premonitory -rroptoaTlt
jot only, the best .remedy a .,t
far thi clua of complaints, but i Tv
body; and in bilious districts. whJ pIS
and use it freely both for en .n7T ?
It i. boned this price will pi.c U &
r rli of all the noor ai well .. ,i -TT ?
great nperiority of thit rraedy onr i
other ever discovered forithe rpdT ,.4 .'
mis eura of Intermittent is, that it ccstlbl
so Qainine or mineral, conuqumtlj it no.
dace .no quinism or other injurious &
whatever upon the constitution. Thoistcral
by if are left a healthy is if thry hid
had the disease. J"nmt
' Fever and Ague is not alone thi ooancuRai
of,th miasmatic poison. A gmtunitvo(
disorder anse 60m 1U irritation, among niiA
are Neuralgia, Rheumatinn. Gout, Hisdiefca.
Blindness, Toothache, Earache, Catarrh, AitS
ma, Palpitation, Painful Affection ef tie
Spleen, Hysteric, Pain in the Bowala, C0H1
Paralysis, and Derangement of the StonuV
all of which, when originating in this naa
Kt on the intermittent type, or beceat ptnod
L Thi "Co" expels the poison tea
the blood, and consequently curt thta iU
alike. It k an invaluable protection to iaci.
grants and persons travelling er ttmpcrish
Maiding in the malarious districts. U take
occasionally or daily while exposed to tit b.
faction, that will be excreted from ths tjiua,
and cannot accnmulat in sufficient enctirr
to ripen into disease. Hence it is even &crt
valuable for protection than curs, and ftw vjj
vex suffer from Intermittent, if thry anil
themselves of th protection this rtandril.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
Rill ALL THE PURPOSES OF A FAMILY PHT8I3L
re so composed that diaeu within tie run if
their action can rarely withstand or andean.
Their penetrating propcrtiMiktareh, and elicit,
and invigorate every portiouof the bunas orru
ism, correcting its diatased action, and tutanj
it healthy vitalities. As costecatnc ef Um
properties, the invalid who is bowed down v.ii
pain or physical debility Is aitouiehed to tzi k!i
health or energy restoitd by a remedy at nn
simple ud inviting.
Not only do they curs the every-day eoosltka
of every body, but alao many formidtue 12I
dangerous die eases. The agent below iiaii U
pleased to fumiah gratis my American Alcmt,
containing certificate of their curse and diiictcu
for their use in the following complaints: Cairn
mtt, Heartburn, Ueadatht anting fron iutximtl
owmaen, jmeiuea, tnatgtman, ram in ana ji ecu
'ten art ftt JUnciu. tlatuitneu. Lou 1 Ave-
Jaundice, and other kindred eonpUka,
rising from a low atst of ths body or otitrctta
of its functions. They are an axcellect altmf
for the renovation of the blood and the rtriora
tioa of tone and strength to ths sntao deUiileki
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
oa tub satid coxa or
CoBfhs, Cold, Influenia, noariesM,
Ctobp, Bronchitis, Incipient Coinaf
tioa, and for the relief of Coniumptita
Patient is advanced stages of tie
So wide is the field of Its usefulness tad n n
menu are th cases of its cures, that e!sl
every section of country abounds In penwi i
lldy known, who have been restored from a!ucs
and even desperate diseases of the lsufi tri
use. When one tried, its superiority oxer etc
other medicine ofitskindistoo apparent to enH
observation, and where its virtues are known, tie
trablio no longer hesitate what antidote to eat Jf
for the distressing and dangerous affecUou el lj
pulmonary organs that are incident to our eusuia.
While many inferior remedies thruit t "
community have failed and been dueardti, t
has gained friends by every trial, conferred IjitU
on tie affliotedthey can never forget, aal
daeed cures too numerous and too reoailuaiew
DB. J. C. AYER ic GO.
.. FOK-JALE liY
Shreve &.Macy, White Cloud, Kansas.
Dr. J. W.Reed, Iowa,Point,
McAllister & Lett, Lafayette. "
A. J. Minicr, Highland,- "
Peter & Neplilcr,OregoD,3Io.
Zook & Baldwin', Foftst City.
Barnard 4 Co., SuLouis, wholesale
Van Lear, Brittain.4 Hardy, St. Jojiph."
And by Agents in every town in ' lJ""
State. - feb.i'.w-ij-
! l5ST. I0UIS
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or. .. .in the authorized AeentsforK-o'
pe, from yv ells tv. eDo, "--
j: v. rosier vo-. - ""."': rriscii
Sfanufaeturing Co.. and Northrop
to the'amounTof five doHars, aJ f1,,
copies of rapcr to ns, will be pd
purchase, five times the amount in typ- ,
Eleetrotyping executed at short toM'1
Xlrding establishment; Fas. nowp rj.
ed to do work in the best ! si f
sonable rales, rpja Jj' B.ef
as all othersVmly rely opon beiIw"
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Good aad' Coatpeteat Work-ea
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