Newspaper Page Text
atulWe il Perish mds the Dalns.
-n. 1 8r -A
.AN. -IE .
mae~:,Pa.1a aJ4 & === -
W. P. 00M4g1. Pit,0-PRIET ' ;.
M tur o toi p W p Ih ov
if erontoftheState are
'Wubsci 4o roes 92s th
one- year, ana no paper itseopt1ne'd mu
as arrearages a ept atbe
tia of the Puh
Alt sahscription 1 bco'ti10e
les~s ihdriseo~rdgtfore the ex
4 tio tfid Oyar.
. perso procrng live Subscri
il becoanutMg resgpdssible for the .
shall receive th'esat copyiWt42 ..
N Joertiseseat ff8onpir-noislfinaet
cents per'siaaf t linesf or lee,)
for thq.iI isrtionm, ,43 etc. foreach
coMMUiGoUace. T'ose .Itished monthly.
oq igl wilb h Elp~~ re
for agh s 'ioa. . veitisment 0not
bana tue a i of insertbonr marked
on temn, will be cotijuned antil ordered
"@ot, ad. char' accoringly.
All eqdanu (ion addreissed to the
be promptly and
strictly attended 1b -~
- ro -roS ascon ,
T HE'publiftlion uf.thitaaPurnalill be
coitsoned-ethe Secondl Vola
Ni04ing on theis, of January. .
Swillbi 6nined -i.a uubers of qi
- iezah 'twentidl@-4~u .F ' Brst
ait fAwesth, as hithernt f; hiM
our SubscribWe witilebe a
NaaIte. and.esi rkes *eff the
psag. Is w ' 16 bb the uoB
tens ~ .I(~ie~1 m~ami ,jn
trIeIg coatribite its- u'i feP*~i
lI.e ejIth ~of"uliestire ation now
men o rausfl asg "&ert_'*i'g pub~eations
of the kind .now pbisispg
Subscription pice ror.a.ingle copy.
2'hree "DolDar; for two or nre coptts.
oritered at one time T%s Dolke and FIf
Any person forwarding the names of
-Tesanwew subscribers. and Twanty-five
Dollars.current maney.) ihall receive the
eleventh copy for his services. -
07Oi-paper will in any instance. be
sent seithout pa fsent is adaser. T):un
rule will he strictly adhered tn..4a
All conmunicatinos of a-liainess na
taro ts be adelressed to the Peopriesor. and
all enanuncations int.uded ffur publica
-tion to be addressed to H. Lee, M. D..
Ne Ir will be take frot the oxee
iPs ug ts paid. or dae Itute
M P.D BROOKS. Proprietor.
Foijib, '10a.) 141.
N thM ed seeding froin Sweet Water
-Maeing- House to EdgeField C. H., a
em 69ok containing Two Hundred
and De~ars nosney, and sea-dsy noses
adeee. od ise. tu any one but snymelf.
One hode ad Sevedty Five Dollar. oa' the
'sesey vas iaetes on stae Hamburg and ditt
Bainket one Fdfty Dollar bitt un the S:aha Bank
date and number not reoleesel; als, a Faity~
amusar tl 'an the Hanburg Bank; -the balance
were anemIA mois Bts and seas, ondie State
Bank, and Tbirty dalin oe the tItogga Rail
Road bak The ader willb h Ihendly ac
warded by leaving it 'with W. 'J. Glov'er, at
Edtesid C. H. or tQ o e dri-,ned.
Dec.28, 1811. .i -48
() 4 the 17th ult.. free.. Sweet Water -Meet
sag House. a uimall bay Hers,. with a
star on bas foreb.ad, shod all arinund, the shoes
sn -what.worn. som marks of-the upddle on
his back. his inane lies on the teln side of his
nscki. Any y eruon who enay have taken aup
said horse, and will give informatioun to the mnub
serier. on the Wirtintown ros s one mnite below
Beaver Daur. Creek, will be thankfn!ly rewar
ded ., ROBERT B.00KS
Ja. .142. 2i: 49
Gesseral Oreg Stere,
.Centre-etreet, Hateharg. S. C. opp.site the
OLD AMERICAN HOA'EL.
/MIRRAi' & HILL,
KEEP censtantly on hanad, at the above
KHonse a general asotmlaent of
DziJUGS, MEt)IclNES. INSTRUME.NTS,
PERFUrMIERY. PAINTS. (alla$. DY.E
BTUF. HATTERB'S MAT~E
- Al @1o which they "fer atb h-lowest prices.
adon termas to seat pisechaers..
Att orders mzeased i&t asano aadespeth.
A .upply of .varranted'trsh Glarden '.aes
always 'in hand. anited to the season.
Hausurg, \ngtust.2. .. -ir 27
F )R the esuina year, oe anod Field
II'ANDS. & I'1n44 8ERVANTS. They
wl hre nfvorabetensAppy o
Dee.29 If 483
- - ..
'"S IuDoA 7n ailny. X W. Arooss
Brother, al thy ta'Ware ended
the vineyaqd ofthe Lord,
hastgone to thy r. waad- I
, bast seen the biomiful regiOts
SOpe to t.line admiing eyes:
Thou bast juind. the soistul legions,
'Mids hegreetig of habe&s
Faithful pastor thou arn taken
From the doca thai loved thee well.
WItile ite iiidren just t'rsal,
Sobsand sigi seact. busom asweiI;
"W alo" they ask 'like-thedan lead them e
Thronghais siuful world of' mai I
# ho.alnebh, like thee can fuedhew,
Wi e precios wrd of. Lie?"
asdh o14s1n Owes to thee;
Her 0 wax* poor se'devotion
i thy yuug neart.epetatios, d
oears aay' manoiod and thy prime,
er's thy ls jaculations, al
Utured on the snores of time. I
Sainstid spirit, oll howr thrilling~w
Wre thy faltirinug words in death; 'I
Still of timrce and Jeans teding, i
With thy la" drawn quiverig breath i
Ali!, gwondervaiose aroun(gh.e.
wligt edsodadli h
Sai.a'world in tuiujb withi- U
With thee ave the-starry ky.
Uf 'earthly songs agai all
a of dales grace and pardon
Through the - Lamb forsinnerzsin n
Letashexo gpet, l
-now of Christ and Calvary. 1
Bush River, Newberry.
U14TINo 114 VERMONT.
Extraordinary Sagacity anti Perserer
ancer of the Canine Race.-A letter in tite
Vermont Senucitt, inted at Triy, in iait,
State, gives the following curinus incident it
in a hunter'l life:- Ai
During the pwa-t week Mr. Mosen Hay- e,
ward. of Troy. willh hi, two hound-, neus ,.,
in pUrSuul ofganie. A li>r wau oou.tar I
ted. and the dog. which were well aceuq
tormed to the rhaose. inang rn to.gether
for a loug iime. pursued1 with uniustial vi
gar, seiden forth a, everv tmcund as oh
pra&%ed the ,urrmndine hillN theie well i,
known cr. l1.i kept' withila lemarinag of 1
theam the foru part u the day, but in the af a11
ternt..a 'hey aeparasted, and he entire-ly e
lost theta Hr len we-nt home. thinkiamat Ili
that they would return at night, as uuadl IL
but they did not .arrive.
'lhe next day. with a friend, he set out I.
matd spent a long time in searching for then C
iut all proved un-.uecessful. Eight dlays t
fe- this two of his neighbon hai~pened ao i~
tie l..,sing a iece of woidi se~aleely a
mile from his mawn house, whent they
ch'eedu tu hier a faint honE. They i'.o 3
nsediately re-1aired to the ispo~t froam whence hi
ie sound proeededl; here they liamnid one
of the dogs standing iat thea tmiouth of the y
bole in which the lin~ l ad hurrowed. Thle,
agacioua amnial. uinend oft aIvuding themn ni
as he always did wihen asrangers approach- j
edl him, ran to mraee them.n thosugl s we-en .,
and eabaueed by haungem a.te te unsalel n
to nmve withmout the greettesi diflieuly.
wagged his tail, leaped andl laundled like a
16e maost devyted spaniel when, meeting b
his master after a long eeparatinu. as if lhe (
knew not how tecommin or express hisjomy a
at tneir arrival. "1e theu ran hack to the a
bolet; set up a mournful howl of distre-s, ,
ad then again ran back to ameet them anl a
trged thema forward by every me'ans in t
his power, like the most 'rationail beinz, a,.
if he knew the lire of his companion was
in the utmost peril.
Toil' were immediately procured for
diing, and they set themselves to work. .
As soon as this was don.ae the p)oor star
ing -inimal 'teemed to lbe coantented, and
willing to leave his companion ilih them
and come home~ for thec first lime duin.:
.he whole eight udays. Here he did not
.tay longer th-man sis neemresary ao satisfy
his huanjger. hut imnenedaiatlel% went lentck toi
see the result. The men. afrter digga to
the dleptha rf twelve feet. came in contract
with the dog, corieasetely moualdled in dahe 4
soal eath buat ..till aiive. They sotn libe ,
rated ima b~ut not without maich dticael
v. atnd the tw' l d -. met apparenctly with.
much joy: it wiihlk.- the meetin2 of old
a.sehcerishaed 'ahemt friends. T'hem lile
aus then elenred nam upon which the nth
et dng rushed in-aind broud1t ou' the fox,
whichl haed long been dead. aud buth grpih
ped it as-if to glut their revenge. with all
the ardor that they would if hc had been I
aemranivea ,ha freh in the chase. I
1t appears that the ds~ had borrowed
be lix en the attesrnuiooohwenamiid when
>ne of thema followed i o thie dInace of
wenty)-fivefeet, athen heowirtsiskand
tilled it; i, then worked his way, back 40
witbis-iwelve feet of fie entrance,whero
iaroot five or six idehesini diatheter-criss
ed the hole; his be gnawed olf-Nt in,,
he mean time a larjre stone-knA rolled 6
chiche blocked up-the passage sieloself as
o leave only .simall openiing just iufficient
a supply b:na.wish fresh air; here h4 liv
id iightsdays)Iithout a tuowsel of food, at
he same tiieidigging out slle bole in o
ler to escape. but wbich irvedronly. fo
o-6ue him more closely,-until at last he;
ras ia o move a. all, During al1
his timeibe other dog stood ;without 'cal,
ing for-aistance. not leaving hi once-ia
h whole time-lprecoting an example of
le utoss devotedattachmen.. rarely
qualled by that'of anyo!f thWhuman spe
The writer hao seen the fox. and dtogsc.,
nd is well ac'psainted with the circum
lance, anud id vouch 1ot_ the trush of
v'ery weid of the above, .[1r. II. would
ayo bis brother bunters in Berlin (where
e'formerly resided,, "in nil )our catii,
iount asd ieait hunts;eroonand wild goose.
(ases, sell atnoug all youissthries one thas
eats ibis." - .
From the Timpeanu Adrocate.
My Dear Sir.--I'sbervd in the lI's
'anuter aaricle upon horse :shoes. thae
use me in mind of a circums'urice fromo
hich I derised a rcd deal of benefit, and. A
'h1c1 I will telate for the goid of yuur roa.I
1'happened severitl years mao, to he at
inhlacksimith shop where I get my work
oan, when a: old gCnle-mau of the neigis
irboul nde up. accompatined by a negro
ith several horses, that watled shoeing.
'he smith had been lately ittroduced into
e neighborhood, and had .great reputa
to I offered to deler to the old gentle
tan, although he was rhe taxi couer, but
e was too imanagisIg for shat; he insisted c
pon it that I sheould have my boroa shod
bile he looked on. Accordingly, the
sith proceedod with hisoperspionsiThb
d man seemed tohe pretty welklatisfd,
ill'the smith haying fited the sboai &i
iveon he first nail, bega-toa isitheei 9
r. - This he protested'agfinu" ad i
ular denonstraioa, showed -ie diIe
ace between wringin C C ailt s
e umil is the hoo-fis twisted, andh a round
Ale is cut, which is filled only with its own
ist: to'wuder the nail its such a hole
could soon work loome. Moreover, ii I
biiting the nail. the corner edge is fre
3q111mly 1presented to the hoof, an.1 doet n'si
iuch half ass well. From that .ine in
is, I have never piermiuLted my s'ac1h toa
wring a nail," and I assure you I have
> profit isu it.
This to be sure is a small matter, but c
ere is not onee smsith in filty who is not
silty of the error here expo med; and .mnll
rors are soietiie poroducsive of serious
-ils, e;spcially, as we all have hrard. in
atter or a borse shoe. Yours, H. T. h
From the N-.w Geneace Farmer. I
cua.u; or Toe. Pca.Maus 4 RoPS.
nt e mcasd en ahis and Iorstic..- cngu- i
rm to gubcislh the sttemaratq re"peeeine
e ssade 1an1d expjeense tat cuilture. Va ue i
ad use of pseoducm, &c.. o' he numerous
I trooalinary crups- (or which premium 1
,we heeu 4aarledI thI peit a-o4n. From a
a pusllicatoon of si kmtd -of information
e s.-leie %% ill result smite of te greates.
s-nefits to be derived fromt agriculturalso r
eties. We cannot dlevlce much space tr
e mubjees then en-ath, but will comesuouce
seba somse luest Crops.
- aUA atoA.-1
Crop ?asaed by IF. P. Root. of Scerden.
ronrue cLO.-1100 buses per acren-Sasi,
aek vegetabale nmuldl-reather smt- I
reveous crop1, Wheuat. Tihte ground wee, I
csough onacce . .hr fall asmi e wice iet thme j
rngj, prvcu, tea owinag. (Jety a part I
time laud wa~s tmurd--t4hat part lert- I
ueed the. heaget roots. ThSe -seed w an
mnf ou 'Se 1(thh of Junte. ((Osher pear.
cuae neot eitateed.)
Crop of Rusta &agI raised by George
hAefer, of Whieationd.. Monror Co.-.55 I
ushee/. per acre-douil, blackl clay loam,
leesee Flats.) thearaedro~ush aud wet ex- I
eel-y well. Previutus erop., cores: steI
eanutre. Sowed em: the rase of Swwo poun-l
f seed to thce acre; eec rows 2 feet and 3i
aehes apearS, ande left the plansti 6 to 10)
acbes apart in thme remws. Considers th~e
mots worse. 12jecs. per bush-fceds them
it aheop, princ-paally.
UoAR 9:KETs AND NANGLED WSUT7,F.L.
liaised by George .'ihefecr, of Wheatland
-i 100) bushela $ugar ur'efs,-l I00 bush
I. Mangel Wurlze4 per acre-Soil the 'came
a above; pareviousca crop, Potatoes; sa
morel with 235lnas of well rotted manure,
er acre, pmnughed under in thte fall.
'lubed once-iln she spring whcen ready
or ptlantimng-meidldle of Mayv. (Ma nner
I preparing ahe ground, plaenting, '&c
te stme as descrebed hereafter hemr carroate.)
sow three poundst of seced per acre. Feed
nese routs tea nay -.tnast aend 01 er caeese
oseaidtet etem worih about the sa5aness
Rnaid by George4~mhefer-6S3I bush
Is pecr fJcrd--TATKsests.--T~he sil one
whinch I raised my camrrosis ta black heavea
otaem; (Gencesoe Flats,) not liabhle tee stifer
nsuch froem drouth or exerseive moisture.
I'he previous cropt as potatoes, Twenty
ive loadse of well rattled mnsatnre Were ap
died per sre, and nlonghed under in the
fail. left till the time of plant
ing C I then commence and I
plog land on one side of the
w and roll immedhot'-ly I
before -. es dry. which leaves the a
stirf 'mooth for planting. I
then Ia rows, two feet apart,j
with at naude-for the purpose.'
oee iavy rake with tw o pegs or
teeth- 2 art, which is drawn acruss 1
the fie 'Ma, first putting up three F
Vrfour to measure with and go by, a
go as to the rows straight.
I go*. ed 48 hours, then roll it in *
White afore sowing. Two pounds 1
)f cIaw 4re requisite for an acre. 1
i~e* -*round ani ascertain how f
nany ere will be, .before I coin
;n- then I measure the seed
and ett the qutitly per r'ow; then tl
boy dr m the seed'by hand along the r
frils cale ing the requisite quantity for 0
tac row. nuther pereou immediately
ses with a loe and covers the
e o, ofr an itch deep, with fine v,
arij, s ing at down firmly with the d,
act of t 'hue, which leave's the row.
lisigcjy blean'd greatly facilitates the g
irtwe.di . -s
As tian thi plants show the ihittl leaf. ol
bo and in them; lraving them fromn 0
I io 6inch apan. I keep t him clean of E
-eeds4 the summer, and aboit sthe
Vit of N r I -haet tet the crop-dig I
tt wit piade dond put them in a cel- s
Ty'e oi ong is as nearly as canl eti- ti
hate the use' of rasingiud value of
ny crop, one acre of carrots.
vre Jdn latd& planting 5days work. I
Joe g thining 1st tite. 9) do do 0
-* 't . 2d " 6 do do ii
3d " 6 do do
4:h " 4 do do it
securina crop 10 do do h
yi 0 I tuuzia 75 cts. peer day,$30 00 w
l'wo po clean carrot seed, 3 00 n1
Exp o crop, .53 00
I feed earrottlo horses, and consid- p
r the slhatlast half as much as oato. s
Say bqalels at I shilling and 3 A
enceY102 10 e.
rlue or, 1ts for fall feeding
at let 1000 ia
crp 112 10 -
as above, 3300 l
crop, $79 10 i
1"O SH EEFER.
KANTUglG GROUND. 0
If you would have i-ound & large crops, a
ut on the mannre liberally. Don't think a
o cleatt mother -arth with the appearance
r granttag her fn simple allowance or the y
and of plants. for she ewill tell the truth i
ad the whole story in the proper season. it
There is not, generally, care enough in- i
epi when upplyitig manure to the earth, to e,
six it well with the soil. All the lumps h
4ij) of manure and of earth, should be 11
roken finely up. and the soil stirred till it
i1 whole is mixed intimately togetler.- d
Laos do not want to 6nd a large lump of ai
:rd manure of the size ef a ian's head. ir
a (ante place-a luanep which they can hard- p
penet ate, and nhi:h may lae sarotig oi
ough to kill the roots as they apprnaeh tc
and then have to travel over a square k
ard of poor unninnured -uoil. gettir.g no ri
wriient by the way. before it Geds uno- A
ier undigetible lump of rank lood. The
sod of p:.tuts -eheuald be as well broken Ill N
nd mitized before it can go into the bodies a
f vegetables, as the food of aninal is
fter masti.ation. We repeat, .therefnre.
il the manure well and eqa:nlly with the
ril, it you wuld give your plants the best
We said " put on she manure libeirally," p
uat we did not say, put iton extravagantly p
r.prudigully. ~ it
There is such a thina ne giving the earth si
a' muchi.& crelinig ni surfeis for the pltats. ii
ly this mie~as 'egetation is as much ini- sa
arel as is the friend whom you would treat d
ospisably whent you force him to eat too qI
early fool ,,r too much of it. The best -
elan iv Ito give the soil juist am much ats the .
ranp you put ott it can and will eat up int
Ste course of the season, leaving the earth q1
n autumn, ina abuout the same state for .i
iches that it was when you hegan capon
ien spring. When manure becantd what e
heo plantaCant take up in the season, ts ap- i
died te ad tort on the ground, that piruion (
secomes~inerl and dead, doing~ more hurt s
htan good, because it produces a gangren- e
Ius sate0of soil which will greatly iejure s
hie eropa the nsext ye'dr. It is for this reassoni p
hat old gardetns that have been koeg and s
,srasvagantly enriched, will not produce a
'oodt potatoes and beets. Th'.y will beu
wrsy antd wortta, from thiscanse. Keep ti
ltd greoundl just liiely anid healhby. by ap-.
plying as antck mlaanree, as the plants, a hichr
work hard all sttmmer growing,ecan eat up
and convert into seed; but be carefual to I:
ipply no more. -At least we have always
Found . that to be the beat system.-Maune i
- Frem the Agriculturi. I
A fiend at L 'wudesville, .S.outh Caro- I
liua, asks: ~
Isat, --When should clever, herds grass,
2d1. "What kind of soil is tbeet?"
-3d. "In what msanuer should the seeds
be put in the earth?".
Rulatite~"'he~ fir~t enquairy, we inform i
~sr triend G. that we bate succeeded int<
resting einver statnds by sowing the seed<
in Feb. ad Marcha with the oat etop; and
miso on winter wheat, by harrowing and I
mollong the ground.
After sowing the oats,. they should be
marrowed. and if the clover, or any kind of
ras seed be put on immediately, they
vill grow off'fnely. If a raiu falls soon
fter s% ing the grass seed, they will be
ufficietly covered, but it is a sure plan to
ass a light harrow or a brush over the
tnl after sowing.
Cloier will do well on almost any land,
ut it is peculiarly adapted to clay soils,
articlarly if thtre isonly a small portion
f lime in it.
Herds Gruss, will do pretty well A most
AID, but its favorite location is low, Dat,
iarsiy land, and it is excellent to sow in
;ashes and dreans to prevent injury frotu I
We borrow the following dialogue from
'e New England Fartner, but hope our I
tadeis till cousider the sentinents our
w", and addresed to~tlwi individually.
Farmer . Ye,. Mr. Editor-i'm not I
ery busy now-I'll give you a lift. What I
a von waur done.
$ditor. ' an you, now that you have
nt your fall work well done up. and can
)are a little time, to write out an account m
I your process in reelaioniig that meadow I
r yours. where yuu now cut 21 lons ofl
Euglish hay per acre.
Farmer 'A. I thought you asked for a
7nd-that I ctouldi have lent ; bat you
'emt to be calling (or head wo rk, and that'- r
uite another alfair; I don't know about t
Elifor. I want tIto hoanr at the pe-1. r
Farmer A. At thopen that's where it a
on'a work very well: it's too s'ilTir pen s
ork-let it go to tlhe shovel, or p-ide. or L
ne, and it feels at home. aid waill work
ell, and the head will work with it d-own
1 the ditch; but when you cote to pu the
uge paw upon white paper. the hend
oun's wtork righ.1 nnd the fingers don't
,ove right. I don't know, Mr Editor,
bott my helping you.
Eitor. Well. suppose none of you
ractical men write, htow shall I make up
,eh a paper its you want ? Tne facts
rbichcommon farmers gixe to one anoth
r ihrouxgh the papers, arc the most instrc
ye and useful part (if olr weekly tbheet;
nd if you wiant tell what you have done.
nd farmer B. won't tell what he has doce
-if all the others all way downathe alphita
et won't tell -why Then the editor can't
irnish all that you want--becan't furnish
that you want most. Ie can- theorize
p. e. advie...and pztact.(ro tq.:her.,
tl[IRonsG fate am S' fiv aU
nportant facts, unless you-yes, yeo, and
ibers like you, will "lend a hand" and
head too. Come, now, farmer A., give
s a few lines, and set a good example.
Farmer A. Pael, Mr. Editor, what
au s.Ay takes a leetle o' the st arch oat ot
iy fngers. I never sco'd the matrer jist.
that light afore. I w.miat to kuow hoW
eighber D. raised his hunder'd buiels of
aria to the acre; and how .t1r. W. raiself
is 'leven hunder'd of taters. I'd like to
ave'um write all about it; what kind 0'
ind't %as-how much they plow'd ii,
ung'd -it. and work'd on't. Ye., I'd sar
nly like to know all about it. But as to
ty medoler, Air. Editor. why it's done
retty Vell, as to that. I do git a good crop
r English hay where I did n't git nothing
I speak on. and that poor stuff. I'd l..e
now how other folks work it, and if youa
a'ly think. 31r. Editor, that my writing
ould set them at it-why then I'll try.
Editor. That's right, sir-that's right.
ow, farmers, send in your stateaeuts,
itbout rirther invitution.
From the A.gricultarrist.
noT a. MUaKt. .I
The world has long speculated as the t
aune of rot in sateep, and all to but litt:1.- 1
arpose; still I cannot haelie've thec whtole
attholoagy and treatmenm in this malady is
Sremtaiu an eternal secret. Nat long
nee, oo a visit witha a friend to the fat m
f3M R. Cockrilt, I asshown lay Mr. C.I
tveral sheep, whieb were moping abmaut
ying of rot. After passing several ntt
uice alone br'aaitig. we faound 'oe dlead,
-a hatchet was btrougjht, anad intoa his head I
Ir. C. went to show the cause of rot. In '
ie cavities above tho eyes, he showed
uanttities of wortas about half ant inch lotag,
and they were alive antd crawling simut.
On descending to the ball of the brain.
sosinig inflammautian, g angrene and death;a
ndl now, said Mr. C., --these fellow's I
meaning the n orm-) are the cause of rot
i sheep." Thec statement wasone which
arried with it factsr, now and overpower
iy,, and therefote. the truath seemed ap 4
arent. The fly deposites the eggs in the
ummater in the nose, they art' soon hatched. I
scenrd, and if they reach thbe cavities irn the
per part of the head, there is little dan
era hut if the insects straggle intothe chan
els which lead io the brain, the animal
arely, if ever, sarvives Itang.
The remedy is, change the pasture dai
y,. and th us, Mr. C. says, "dodge the ras
ally fly." Ancient shepherds drove their
lock all the year, because it was said the
laeep could ret ain health in no other mian
ir. but as to the reason. noane was given.
tis probiable whetn the whole truth is
:nown,travelling preserves sheep in health,
u coneeq uence of avoiding the constant
inun's of the fly. What think ye herds
A sECaI-r Fok A raUKR's Wt7..
While the anilkiing of your conis is go
ng aiD, let your pans he placed in i kettle'
f boilir.g water. Strain the milk into
me of the pans taken hani from the ketdle.
md cover the same with another of the
tot pans, and proceed in like manner with
he whole mess ofrmilb. nd you will find
hat you will have double the quantity ef
,oul rich cream, that you a ill get double
be quamity of sweet and delicious butter.
MEW MACRINKET "oR OTAt.%NtKO R0E
WATEa ar DZ5TILLAT19
A French paper mnentions the making of
onie interesting experiments at the Jardia
fe Plantas, by order of the Minister of the
ilarine and the Colonies, for iesting aneew
he merits of the apparatus of Mesrs.
eyre & Rocher, of Nantes, for distilling
es water, which has heen introduced into
se on board tbe corvette Aube, and on
oard twnnty-seven merchant vessels.
.'aom the results of shese experiments, it
vas Patisfactorily ascertained tbat ihelarg
st ships may be'supplied with fresh water,
iy the use of this appat atus.
CIOLZRA 10 F104.
From the Mark Lane Express. o Nov.
st, we learn there is an epidenic in Ir
and amongst the pigs, not dissini:nr to the
bolera scorge with our own species.
'he pigs, not dissimilar to the Cholera
courge with our own species. The pip
re Paid to die, often times. in six hoirs af.
!r the attack; anti no remedy has yet beern
uad to arrest the diseae.-Agrigutdri#f.
-MARL Ad oarrEE sAND.
As the season has arrived when these
esiorersof wornout lands should be spread
n the fields intended to be meliorated by
.011, it may not be amiss to remind our
ead-rs of the fact, in order that they may
et to work as soon as their small grain is
eded. and corn sccured to put out th'
eedful quantities of either.
Instead of feeding corn in the grain to
,our horses, have it frat crushed, cob and
rain together, then chopt and fed. By
.is process you will save fully 25 per cent.
i feed, besides giving it to your horses ia
d!siate calculated to impart nourishment
rathout making an injurio.us demand upon
he digestive powers of the stomach..
Recipe for a real English Plum Pud.
ing.---3y the way, reader. have you
var tasted a real English padding? If
ou have once, we wrrant. vou have
wice, or most likely ad iugnitun. If w
ad a r:,-ipe, we should certainly publish
1, find think utirselves entitled to a status
6r so doing."-Bostoa Pos."
a A-.fien aa eiai te-:riend LInde-ad -~
'(you don't get the statue and a puddling
ioth, it shall be do fault of ours. Here's
he genuine reei pe:-Concord Freemaa.
"A pint bowl of Bfour; the same quanti.
y of suet; howl of stoned raisins,-a sea-cup
hree parts full of brown sugar; a nutmeg,
ind cloies to taste; milk enough to stir a
ery s'if batter. Boil it six or seven
They'd Better try it.-Some ofthe Eng.
i-h pa; s a say if Mississippi. Michigan,
nd other States will not iay their State
louds; the English Goverunent will seize
pou their cotton and crai, and pay her
wn pet'ple. The-y farther say if the Gov
rnment of the Uiited States has noshing
a do % ith h - debts of the states, it will
eve no rigtaa to interler- when England
eek-4 to indemnify herself in this way.
..e J ,hn bull try that trick we'll learn te
Ill dog a new wriukle.
Tight Lacing.-It is said that theFrench
Ijtiunuomlevi have discarded tight lacing;
d that the Grr.ian models, which are
ofv tihe fair and beautiful proportions of
. tu.-, are henreforth to be the standards
f tashions for ladies' waists-instead of
he wnsp, heotr glas.. &c.
ond the l..ust titmbrel o'r hill, valley anid see.
'hie tap-strings are bioken, and the woineit
'2'he Physician's C'oe.-lt was former
y the practicc amiontg phyteicians tea Use a
ane with a hollow head, the top of which
ras or gold, pierced with htoles. like a pp
er box. This top contained a small
natit5 of aromatic powder or of snulI;
tad on entering a house or room, where a
es-, stipposed to be infections, prevail.
d,. the Doetor would strike his cane on
bie floor to agitate the powder, and then
pply it to his nose. Hence all the old
,r~nts of physicians represeat them with
anos at their noses.
Cheese-What efreet has protection had
en it? The American cheese is not as
heap nor am good as it used to be. But
nck's imtitati on is hut
'"The faded copy. and no more,
Of something better we have had before."
and the high duties have banished the
oothsome English article from all our gro-.
-ries. Who sees anything now like the
Dol phin, luxuriating in an oleaginous
cean of rich and rare? Paul & Brown's
s the only place in town where English
beese can be had. Enquire. and you'll
iad it so-for nobody else has advertised
t in the Mercury,-chalessens Mercury.
Thirteen hundred gallon.eof spiriueus
iguors were latety burnt on the green in
Ilarre, Maine. The liquors constituted
the stock ofseveral retailers who promised
to give up the business on condition that
be tempornnce people would pay for what
hbey had on hand.
Ahbody of rock sak like that found s
Europe. has bees discovered nearAbiag
ton, Virginla, at the depth of two hundred
and sixty fe. This is the firat that has
sver been distovered io ibe Unim4Dwtaes