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title: 'The radical. (Bowling Green [Mo.) 1841-1845, January 28, 1843, Image 1',
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' ' SSSSSSSSM
BY I. ADAMS.
TERMS OF PTBLICATIOX.
: Tt Radical m issued iry Satordty morn.
Mf. u m within six men t hi, and
if paTment b longer delsred, Tbrs DelUra
will he sxtclsd.
ITTo a eluh ofThre or more aabaeribara,
: (if pa id io adtunet,) Two Dollar.
. No paper discontinued antil alt arret ayee
are paid, except at the option of the Editors.
lTPMtmtfore are authorized bv lav to br.
ward money to newspaper publishers, free of
1 cfcarfe. All letter to the Editors, by mail,
most be tost rain. ' . ,
Rates f Advertising. ,
One square, of 15 line or lass, for the first,
insertion 9'i. fr ncn subsequent insertion 6f.
1 ty cents A reasonable deduction made to
' those who advertise by the year.
' Cooinanicslioni or adtertinements ofa per
sonal nature (when admissible.) will be charr.
.' ed doable the usual rates, and payable iavaria.
fc'y in adsance. . --
XT For announcing candidates, $3 each,
.invariably in ad canes.
CTAdrertiseinents (except for yearly sdrer.
' tiaers.) should in all case re accompanied br
written directions, as to the nuMiber of inanr.
. lians: if not, they will be published till forbid,
. and payment exacted.
A p CO COtJilTBTS WXAL.
BOWLIKO CKEEJV, PIKE COUxi, MISSOURI, SATURD
i A sthorized s cents for tke Madicak
. L N. Barioir & Co., Louisiana,
A. Mare. P. M. Frankford,
H. T. Ket, P. M. Clark.vilje,
. C E. Pebcivs, P. M. Auburn,
. J. H. B.itto, Troy, .
B. Gibsos, P. M. Paynesville,
Doct. W. H. Nickliw, New Hope,
' P. W. Overly, P. M. Shamrock,
Johx Ralls, New London, .
'A. Hesdrix, P. M. Spencerburg.
' J. Ckosthewait, Madisonville,
W. T. Bono, P. M. Sugar Grove,
L. T. Musics:, Hickory Creek,
E. Emebsox, P. M. Louisville,
W. W. Adams, Marthasville,
Fast & Brother, St. Charles
Doct. J. Adams, Ashley,
THE LONE ONE.
. sr J A. SWAM.
Vfom their sod. street sighing harps
'. Tb morning breezes sing.
And wild the warbling sparrows' notes
. The weed and meadows ring;
Bright ( owera ope their dewy cups
' As night's dork shadows flee;
' - But not for me thai Nature smiles
Tis not, 'lit not for me.
Tb geldew oan from Heaven looks down
With cheering in ks ray.
And seems to whisper ss it shines.
Be happy while ve may:
I u law (tJ laugh on Uie bin,"
The naeny forms I see;
But not for me those joys are given
'Xjs not. us not fee ate.
, One form there was, one angel form.
Pure ss the Hesvea'a bright ray,
Whom smiles were sunshine to my heart,
i And cheered life' lonely way;
Cut now, the grass wave o'er her grave.
Beneath the willow tree:
' fwa nut for me she lived on eaith
" Twas not, twas net Car ma.
But when I see the evening sky
Writ o'er with shining light, -
My glad soul spurns this world of clay.
And takes s higher li ght;
It sees beyiod that starry main,
: Above to placid blue,
. : A laad of bliss, a home of love.
An Heavenly Father too,
" Who tells me with a parent' voice
- : ' That I again may see,
' May Jove tor fondly there, and find
It is a Home for me.
'LaxxU, IHti. ,
' A JV'orwkoia! Shephf.rhess. Mil
ford, in hi book tipon Norway, gives
a glowing becotint ot a beautiiui gin
he came across in a rumble through
the wildest and most mountainous
Dirt of . that country. He c line a-
crou her at the door of it por but
neat and tidy log-hut, and she was the
guardian of the place. She- was a
out sixteen, with fine full black eyes,
a beautiful countenance, and one ot
the finest forms in nature; he tended
the cattle with no other companions
but a little loy of eight years old and
a dog; and here, the lifelong day and
night unconscious alike oi nerieau
ly or the danger to uhich it .might
expose her, did this artless, unprotect
ed child of nature pass the summer
months. But, indeed, such is the vir
tue nod simplicity "I character in
these remote, unsophisticated regions,
that no instance has ever occurred of
violence beinz offered to one of these
lonely shepherdesse. It may be that
pe custom of thus leaving their daugh
ters and sisieis to the care ol. an ail
itching Providence has . tended to
osier a leeling ot honor in pie
0. Norway, and induced them to re
spect all unprotected females.
'A Ha, iidce Grier. of Pa,
bis charge to the jury in the case of
Uaig m. Parkin, notices, as ainonfj
the cardinal vices of the -age, that of
not paying Un printer.
Ait an, as Rivta. The Little Rock
Cazette of the 4th inst. says: Tbe
"tr has risen about two feet since
Sunday, and is still rising, but is bear
' '7 anvigable for small boats. As the
athr continues tolerably cold, and
"re having been no rain here for
era days, we do not look for any
ierable rise at this lime."
- litis seneralltf hlivad bills will
JJ at the present session to wind op
Wten banks of Arkansas.
FASHioN.-h is marvellous to us that a
rew rowdy lop, and bhcklt g in Taris,
London and New York, or a few la
dies, of very questionable' character,
in those great emnm mm: k
able to dictate to the world what
iney shall wear, or how thpir
ing shall be shimed and
I they shall eat, drink, how they shall
i m wnai manner thev shall be
merry and yet such is the fact
Nnu it Ss fl...i
- ...,... mue consequence to . us
now-ausurdly people dre-s: all the in
terest we have in the mattet is to see
uiem dressed according to the season
I he ladies m:lV tVA:ir linrro A
"coalhod" bonneis, ordiminutive bead
gear; they may ensconce their pretty
countenances in Jenny Deans, or
they may wear close h'Mds, they may
don jacket sleeves or flowin.r hilinn
for ought we care; but it u to be
deprecated that they should allow
fiisiii iu :o set at defiance all ihe ihors
ol wimer, all s.i-jrces of comfort, and
all tornis of modesty. We like to see
ladies in rich mate'riil dressed w ith
laste; we think u woull be well for
ihem to studv the eflfrct of dress, not
only as o means ol adorning the per
sons, but us a source of economy for
is well known that some ladies
appear dressed to better advantage.
with a small income than others who
have almost unbounded resources
but we would have ihem sludy na
ture raiher than fashion. We should
like to know what there is so much
to be admired in a loot jamcd out
of proportion by a diminutive slipper,
in a waist contracted into the dunen
1.1.1 ftf fk ... Inr. U., nr.A 1 .
v. w0i4b, e, Vj amya aiiu lauill,
or in a form thrown out of all svm-
metry by padding and wadding! Do
the ladies expect to attract the atten
tion ol the other sex bv these follies?
We never yet saw a gemlemnn to
whom they were not the . ource of
unbounded ridicule. Portland Bui
lY, JANUARY 28, 1643.
Tl. II.. IYO.
iony io ineir validity, as did the
Jmperor IMapoleon, in the Island of
01. rieiem, yet no remedy has been
VVe trust the period has at length
arrived, when justice will no loncer
fc wnnneia iroin tne families df the
original sunerers, most of whom are
now beyond the reach of earthly leg.
isiauon. iew York Journal of
The Suco Democrat tells the fol
lowing good practical joke on the
lest of faith in a believer of Miller-
ism, that happened a short time ao
down east.' A Millerite conversing
n " 1. " -
SLEITIAI. rHXNONCNA. JllSt ttt
present, every unusual appearance
in and about ihe atmosphere, seem to
be regarded with superstitious horror
oy the weak-minded and credulous.
In some communities which we could
mention, a tolerable sized bonfire nt
niyht is sufficient to throw a whole
neighborhood into commotion: while
the light of a blazing barn or cow
house would be looked upon as the
sure precursor 6f the last "conflagra
tion." The intelligent reader need
not be informed that remarkable phe
nomena in the heaven have been
witnessed in every nee of the world
or'ihat they have been a fruitful
source of excitement and alarm. Ig
norance is the mother of superstition
and consequently ihe cause of a large
share of ihe imaginary evil to which
poor human nature," has been sub
jected. - ;
The venerable Noah Webster, of
JNevv iiaven, in a recent communi
cation, makes mention of several
wonderful appearances which occur-
ed during the last century.
of the "Inquirer" for the
Communication. It Will amply repay I more northern climates will in.-mn.
pcrusal;an4toQio)ie of your readers Nor can any country supply them
i-.i ..1 .1... -
with beef, flour. Sec. on terms so ad-
' ' . "reon Terrl,orT I "f the islands of the Pacific is toot so f ' - From the Louisville Journal.
c,v . n80". ' Jan l3 cenerally known and appreciated . Tfie foliowirig directions for curinjr
Air. Cannot you spare a column As these islands progress in civiliza- foP thft Prwriish market mar ti
enclosed I lion, iheir demand for the Droduce of. k t,: .- . f,r. ur v
r ' - . uc VI U9C UJIJ ' r v .J wvwuu
C. Fellows & CoM of tlus chy have
mnr rnn nnv rnnriTrv ennmv tham i . : i . . u
who are interested in the settlement
determined not to ship any bacon to
England this season, being of opinion
it will not bear the duty of fourteen
shillings ($3 50) per 1 1 2 pounds. The
01 vregon, it will attord pleasure and vanlnreons ns this.- A verv nere
instruction. - Mr. Edwards, has rest-1 ml efTort hn. heen recent! v mnrln. t
ded mftny years in the territory. He the Sandwich Islands, in the cultiva-1 Enelish are under the impressioa that
"77 "f"'"- "iuci.ui- won 01 conee ana tne sugarcane. A solar salt .mast be used- in uring.
colony here, will, in time, thence easi- M,. VV. C. Fellows & Co. will
ly derive these articles and other est ihe matter in their present ship-
impicai pnKiucn in excimnge lor tne ment and make known the result:
produce of their own labor.. We Barrels of prime, mess pork,. 50
" '"us onenv niiuaea 10 tne naiu- pieces of 4 lbs., each, 200 Joa., wood
u. icnni,br,in ... luuuiij, kuu i pound, and two iroa jioops. ,
to its external relations. They are, Tierces of middles da., 6 toU pie-
iiui opinion, strong lonucements lor Ce, 336 lbs., two iron hoopa.
the Government of the United States Tierces of India do., 53 piecss, 6 lbs.
111 laxe lormat ana sneenv nossession. inni, 01 o i e inn hnnn.
. . - , 1... . 1 I CUIftfiaiUflNVIIUUllUVpM
wiui your requesi. i ncrewnn enclose We urge this ttep ns promising to the Tierces of orime mess beef. 38 hie
a printed copy of the memonn of treneral interest of the nation. Rut ik- u on. ik. a
, . , LCSa O IUB CaV.ll Vt VI 1 uvu
ln A margin as t !, ih U I a! i . r. . r I. T 7 '
...w ,.,4t. DciucM in me virgin uic novanwees iimavconrerunon us. i hna
a- !. .sj..S 1 . . .. J - S ' 1 ssvi
....y.p.rscuicH to uio ojigress ana tne eviis itmay avert irom our Tierces of India do-42 pieces, $
niinlinilaSfntAala:AMSSlnKanA f a " I I.. .
l , ' "u.., pimiynreincaicmaDie. jDS; each, 336 lbs., 6 iron hoops.
u.i me zu.ii mj oi January, isaa. uur social intercouse has thus far Bladders of iard packed in-tiercea
7. rj J '"V " uuuwi- uccii prosecutea wiin reierence lOjofchaa.
ship of the memorial, and the degree feelings of honor, to the feeling ol de- Keirs oflard. 20 to 28 lbs,
nf rrpIn In olilt. ij .mlital I ...:n I l i . ii.j r st I . ' .....
-. .v. i viii.iiicu, i prudence on ine nuusou 9 Day iom-
say mar. 1 arew 11 up myseii, ana I panv, and to their moral influence.
believe yet, as I then did. that it con- Under this state of things, we have
tains an accurate general sketch of thus far prospered, . but we cannot
the termor'. ... hope that it will continue. The agri-
gable friends, and-i familiar with all
the lesources of ihat beautiful . land.
Your obedient serv't., .
'. JtrrERsoM Citt, Missouri,)
January 2, 1 843.
My Dear Sir: In compliance
have but little recent information cultural and other resources of the keg.
of any general interest from that country cannot fail to induce emigra- iw
a 1 . . O. ss
Bales or boxes of middles, in
salt, 4 to 6 in each.
Bales or boxes of sides of bacon 4
to 6in each. "
Oxtongues in pickle, 13 in each
country. A few weeks since, how- tion and commerce. As our setlle-
nnm.a. ;n n;.i-t. iruhn An.
r rrf . . I . t -
iuiiiuuic uiaua iuc s.o jLitii-1 iiiiuiiizri oilier rnunne a. ine ippnncr ni i
o " " oiui it .. . . . I . ' i fi nn nnf tT l lam iai
In the dark day, May 19, 1780. the i ,el 1ec' da,eJ AP"' the 2Glh I842 dependence upon the Hudson's Bay
a " faAM . 1. . I. I I a 1 I" I nil'
heavens were covered with dense'" . 1 ":i"a m scuooner, company, to which we alluded as
clouds for three or four hours; the
Legislature was in session at Hart
ford, and such was the darkness that
business could not be transacted with
out candle?. Dunns
fed on nut or distillery food which - is
Slaughtering. Neither should cat
tle nor ho"S to be killed immediately
after driving, but to be kpt a waek if
possible, and without food from 12 to
24 hours previous to be cut up the
clouds were tinged with yellow or
faint red colors for hours, for which
no cause has been assigned
In the evening of March 29, 1782,
nn extraordinary light spread over
the whole hemisphere from horizon
to horizon, north and souih, east and
west. The light was of a yellowish
cast and wavy. The waving of the
with a lawyer resnectin-.a nern!exe.3 'g"1 .w". vi0ie,aua some persons
. a i. i
c ise he had in court, was thus hit off
by the legal centlemon: "I can hard
ly see why you trouble yourself a
Ixiut ihe question; just raisu some
question on ilie points of law, and
send it up to a law term of Ihe bu
pren.e Bench and as Ihey will, not
sit till April, and probably hot de
cide till ibe September term, you'll
he sale, as long belore that fme, t:c
flnl I Tl CI f . .f.nf. r.t,. nrt.l nv.n.lnn.
all cases are to be judged. This was
a poser. The gentleman looked blank,
nd left the lawyer to his worldly
or imagined they heard a light
French Spoliations prior to 1 800.
The claims for spoliations by the
rench prior to 1800 are nt length
bout to be discussed in Congress,
ndthe claimants have a right to ex
pect the final and satisfactory decis
ion of that body in relation to them.
Mr. Adams has given nonce of his
intention to bring up the biil, which
pproprtates five millions of dollars
as an indemnity to the sunerers.
feo long a period has elapsed since
hese losses were sustained, that the
have almost passed awuy from there-
collection of this generation.
i hey arise Irom captures made by
the French between the vehrs 1790
and 1 800. inclusive, in retaliation to
our refusal to perform stipulations of
the treaty ot 1778, by which our in
dependence as a nation was kecurea.
By that treaty we in fact became
Ureal lie of France in cae oi any at
teuiDt by other nations to nepnve
her of her possessions in the West In
dies, butso far from fulfilling the' -en
gagement, ourgovernment in 1793 is
sued a proclamation of neutrality
when the very state of things had a
risen which was contemplated by
the treaty of 1778. '
. The captures thus made, appear
hv th records of the Department of
Slate to have amounted to upwards
of $18,000,00. The treaty of 1800,
while it released the United States
from the onerous obligations of the
treaty of . 1778, and the damages
claimed by France, as consequent
upon its non-performance, released
that nation from her liability of in
demnity to our merchants, thus abso
lutely appropriating private property
to the public use.
Rill, for the relief of the sufferers
have been reported for the last twen-
ty years, supported uy tn
itatcsmen of both parties! Chief jus
tice Marshall, who was one or the
Commissioners, has born repeated tes-
In the year 1783, a great part of
Europe was for weeks overspread
with a haziness of atmosphere, which
caused great consternation. ihe
churches were crowded with suppli
cants. The astronomer Inland at
tempted to allay the fright by en
deavoring to account for the appear
ance, which he ascribed to be an un
common exhalation of water parti
cles, from the great rain of the pre
ceding year. But at last the cause
was ascertained to be smoke from the
eruption of the volcano llecla, in Ice
land, which covered more than three
thousand square miles with burning
lava, in some places to the depth of
In a late paper, published by the
Milerites, was an article stating that
the northern lights foretell something
terrible. The writer seems not io
know that in the high northern lati
tudes, in the sixteenth degree and
northward, Jiorlhern lights are of
daily occurrence, and so have been
Irom time immemorial, bo illumina
ted are the heavens that persons may
often ee to read by the light.
These lights occasionally come so
far bouth as to illuminate the sky in
our latitude. Sometimes they do
not appear for many years. At the
close of the seventeenth and begin
ing of the eighteenth century those
lights were not seen for a Ion period,
and when they reappeared, about the
year I7l7, our" ancestors, who had
not seen or heard of them, were all
alarmed, and actually supposed the
day of judgment had come. Hart
ford He view.
called The State of Oregon, had been one of the safeguards of our social
built below the Wallamette alls, intercourse, will begin to diminish.
and would shortly sail lor California. We are anxious when we imagine I
It is not, however, stated by whom what will be. whit mu3t be. the con-
.1,. .1. . tine vessel IS Owned. A ComD.mV nas trillion nt so mixprl .I commnnittr. tr
mo nine ine , , ' . , . . L ' . .. . . . -.. . - um .: J c .1 u V-
UCen ormed lor Ihe erection Ol a mi Irom a Ir-im restraint, nnrl snner or iuouwiii- uay, a hub sw siiuuiu uo
at the Wallamette Falls. Several to that moral influence which has used whe" h bones Ciinnot b cleaa
families had, ihe previous vear.arriv- hitherto been the pledge of our safe- cut w,th a e'ever without disfiguring;
eu irom tne umteit States by way ol ty. . r" ,u"u,utJ " ",cai "rc
the Uocky Mountains some of whom Our interests are indentified withl Sailing. The meat when cut up to
had settled in the Wallamette Valley, those of the country of our adoption, pe thrown on a large dressers or ta
and the others intended going to Cali- We flatter ourselves that we are a hies, where two men are to ba sta-
ornia. About twenty-five families eerm of a great State, and are anx-1 tioned; the first'raan trims and makes
had, dunnz the same year, emigrated ious to givenn early tone to ihe mor
from Selkirk's Colony--a part ol al and intellectual character of its
whom had settled in the Valley of the citizens. We are fully aware, too.
uowauu. and the oifaers near I'uget s that the destines of our posterity will
soun.1- the Hudson s uay oompa- be intimately effected by the charac-
nv had brought from Calil rnia a her of those who emigrate to the
large herd of sheen and cat'le, . country. The territory must popu-
. I cannot here refrain from express- laie. The Congress of the United
ing mv pleasure, that you have con- States must say bv whom. The na-
sented to prepare for the Tress your tural resources of the country, with
late speech in ti e House of Repre- a well-judged civil code, will invite a
sentative on the condition and re- j.ood co.nmunity. . But a good corn-
sources of that territory. Your views munity will hardly emigrate to
are in the main, highly appropriate, country which has no protection for
I am, &c,
r. L. EDWARDS.
life or properly. Inquiries have nl
A Noblk Beukst. An article in
the Louisville Journal of the 26th in
stant says: "The late John Bustard,
Esq., generously bequeathed to the
Protestant Episcopal Orphan Asylum,
of this city, ten thousand dollars
whichsumisto be salely invested,
and the proceeds applied to the cur
rent expenses. He also gave a lot
of ground, on which it is hoped the
managers will be enabled, by the lib
erality of our citizens, to erect a suita
, 'The prosperity of the institution,
named above, was ever a favorite ob
ject with Mr. B. during his life; and
now bis munincence has placed it on
a foundation which ensures its perpe
tuity." " '
Truth should not be disclosed when!
it would occasion more evil than to
suppress it. j
ready been submitted to some of us
for information of the country. In
return, we can only speak of a coun
try hurhlv tavored of nature. We
To thehonorable theSenateand Houxc ,;an boast of no civil code. We can
of Iirpresenlatives of the United. promise no protection but the ulteri
States of America. lor resort of self defence. By whom,
The undersigned, settlers south of then, shall our country be populated?
Ihe Columbia river, beg leave to rep- uy the reckless and unprincipled ad-
resent to your honorable body, that ventures' not by the hardy and enter-
our settlement, begun in the year prising pioneer ol the West. By the
eighteen hundred and thirty-two, lias renegade of civilization from the
hitherto-prospered beyond" the most Rocky mountains, by ihe profligate,
sanguine expectations of its first pro- deseiied seamen from Polynesia, and
jeclors. The products of our fields ihe unprincipled sharpers from Span
have amply justified the most fl itter- ish America. Well are we assured
inz descriptions of the fertility of soil, that it will cost the Government of
while the facilities which it allords tne united otates more to reduce eie
for rearing cattle are, perhaps, ex- ments so discordant to social order,
reeded bv those ol no country in than to promote our permanent peace
North America. The people of the and prosperity by it timely action of
United Slates, we believe, are not congress. ior can we suppose mat
generally apprized of the extent of so vicious a population could be re
valuable country west of the Rocky lied on in case of a ruptu-e between
mountain?. A large portion of the the U. S. and any other power,
territory from the Columbia river Our intercourse with - the natives
south, to the boundary line between among us, guided much by the same
the United States and the Mexican influence which has promoted harmo-
republicandexiendingfiom the coast ny among ourselves, has been gener-
ot the 1'acihc about two hundred and any pacinc. uur. tne same causes
fifty or three hundred miles to the in- which will interrupt harmony among
terior, is . either well supplied with ourselves, will also interrupt our
timber or adapted to pasturage or ag- friendly relations With the natives.
riculture. The fertile valleys of the It is, therefore, of piimary importance
Wallamette and Umpqua are varied both to them and us, that the Govern
with prairies and woodland, and in- ment should taje energetic measures
tersected by abundant lateral streams, to secure the 'execution of all laws
presenting facilities for machinery. affecting Indian trade and tho inter
Perhaps no country, of the same lati- course of white men end Indians.
tude, is favored with a climate so We have thus briefly shown that the
mild. The winter rains, it is tme, security of our persons and our prop
are an objection; but they are cener- eily, the hopes and destinies of our
ally preferred to the snows and in- children are involved in the objects
tense cold which prevails in the oi our petition.. ve ao not presume
Northern part of the United Stales, to suggest the manner in which the
The cround is seldom covered with country should be occupied by the
snow, nor does it ever remain more Government, nor the extent to which
than a few hours. . our settlement should he encouraged.
We need hardly allude to the com- We confide in the wisdom ol our na-
mercial advantages ol the Territory, twnal legislators, and leave the sub-
any necessary incisions to insure the
perfect curing of the meat, and . fills
up the interstices with salt, then pass
es the piece to the -other, who finish
es the rubbing with salt and passes the
piece into a large tank or vat without
pickle. The men should always have
plenty of salt on tho table before
them, and wear gloves. The follow
ing 'day some saltpetre to be dissol
ved and put into vats, or some curers
mix it with the salt. The meat to be
pressd down and covered in its own
made pickle, or some to be added in
two or three days, and in about eight
or ten days the meat to be packed in
to its proper cask with fresh salt and
fresh pickle. If the meat is not per
fectly clean, to be rinsed or washed
racking, --in packing, plenty of
Turks' Island or St. Ubes salt be put
nt the top and bottom ends- cf the
cesk, and the top layer of meat to be "
packed in edgeways as tight as possi
ble to retain the salt at the top..
Prime Mess Pork is made from the
entire hog, excepting the head and
shanks. The hog. when dead, should
weiuh from 1 40 to 1 80 lb.
Middles of Pork are made by cut
ting straight off the two legs; leaviuff .
one or two of the fore ribs on that,
leg, as the shorter the middle is in
this respect, the more valuable; the
backbone must also bo taken Out.'
The tierce to weigh 336 lbs., nett, and
the number of middles contained
therein marked on the outside. In.
salting do not break the skin inside,
the ribs. ' '
Middles cut in the same manner1
can be cured in dry salt, to be rubbed"
twice, the second tune using a small
quantity of saltpetre: to be packed in i
bales, boxes, or casks with clean salt.-)
India Pork is made from hogs of
about 200 lbs. the fair run of the hog.
may be admitted, but some carers
only select your prime pieces, which'
obtain a better price. '.
Prime Mess Beef, iu tierces, . the .
cattle to weigh, dead, not less titan.
600 to 700-lbs., well fed"; the wholei-
carcass may be used excepting th
shins and course neck pieces. l
inata iSeef. the cattle to weizh 800 -
lbs. and upwards, as fat as possible.
to consist of selected pieces, such as -briskets,
loins, ribs, : rumps; rounds,
and flanks, omitting, shoulder pieces,
necks, shins, morrow bones, &c -
sWdhad better be melted over
steam or water to prevent burning, to
be drawn from the boiler by a tap in-
Its happy position for trade with Chi- ject to their candid deliberations, and, to the bladder or keg. and immediate
na, India", and the Western coast of your petitioners will ever pray. . ly skimmed whilst boiling, and only.
America, will be readily recognised. ' Never believe all you bear, nor re-leaf lard to be used. Inferior lard to
The growing importance, however, peat all you know. be made by itself.