Newspaper Page Text
THE LOVE or A MOTHER.
ur con.Iiatr eIiro:.
A briglit crystal foIinitai
M1ore pure than iIll 4. 1her,
I lowing free inel forever,
b; IIho lovo of a Aother,
Tihne cannot sully it,
Nor unkiniti's4 congeal,
.llt It inoves on its inissiou
To soot lie 111111 it o h e l.
A star in life's darkness
lore bright. iltan ill other,
Cc nstan'- anti ficless.
The Love of a M-liher;
And geuitfle and genial
Its beaut ill sheen,
Gilding life's pathway
With halo serene.
A rare, priceless jewel,
More doar tIhan nill other,
The world Iay not bimy it-.
The JLove of a piother.
Years din not its lustre,
Nor lessen it worth,
And iti valie in cni eit,
All over lhe ear-lh.
O,cling to it, Alerisl it,
Lot nothing rover-.
liil it aboiut ily henri,
Wear it forever;
For holier, r.Itl Iruer,
A nd better thim other,
Is the Goil given treasure
The Love of a iother I
The Hon, B, If. Hill, of Georgia.
Tho Plowing sket.ch (if t.he afore
named distingiisled e(.orgianl i3 drawn
from thl life, by (x-GOverior d1. 11".
Brown, of that State. 'We extract it
from the A ngusta C/wonirc mot Si.i
nel, in ich paper Mr. Brown antiwers
M r. I [ll's "Notes on the Si1tuation."
. 1 amtin correctly informed M r. H ill
started his poliLical lift proessing to be
it Democrat. In 14855 he Was the
Know-Notlhing candilatc tor Congress
ill his Diitrict, and was defeatel d. III
1855 ho was on Itho Electoral ticliet,
stuipported )y the Know-Nol -g la-l
of G "orgria iIil was dh aeed. a n
1857 ht(le was the Know Nothiii candi
date for G overnior, anud was dele'anted.
As I wai the Democratic eandidate,
irobably th hatter defeat had not been'
forgotten by himl) when lhe preparod his
"Notes on the Sittuntion." in I R59 lie
took position in Idvaince for war, with
olit vatinig fora n overt anet. ofOppressiol
by the F'odoral Uovornment, in cane
1 h"1 R,-puiblican pa rtLy shlonhil clect
t heir candidte fo'r 'resident the next
Vonr. in the fill or I1859 ie was elect
ed St ate Senator from l'roup county for
t wo yeers, the mo, disti n giished honor
Over confered 11pon1 him by popular
After Mar. iiticolin wan Pro-a;i Ile
backed donii frei his position for war,
and Was a cnltdidato inl tho Winter of
1860 for the Convontion of the Union
or Ce.oopration ticket. HITO was elected
and took his sent, in the Secession Con
veitliont. I He at first, opposed secession.
Defobro 0h, Insagn of the Or'dinaneo of
Hecession, afiler it was known that a
niirity of the Convention favored it,
it bo na to he discussed in privato cir
le s who should be elected to the Pro
visional Congres In caue the Stato seco
dud. The Ordinance was put upon its
final passage and Mr. Hill voted for it.,
und signed it. A teIv days afterrwiard
h10 was elected to Congress by the Conl
vention. Vlother by voting for tle
Ordinnitce he btrayed tho people of
.1 roup county, whose voice was aga5inst
uecession for thle cauIses thlen existintg
I doi not, pretenid to iniretit. A L aniy
rat~e.ho waslh not, electedi as5 a s'cessionist,
for the thtei exist ing causes ; hoe voted
for' thle Ordiniance, an taili's elected to
C:ongiress byv a maljority of secessionists.
Whaot imnportantt measure of practical
sta.tesmnanlsip lhe inautgurated or carried
through Conmgriss by his abtility or m.l
Ihnc dt) O(11 ig 1hiis whole term ol
serice I hanve novor' been able to to
Whenot the Scess;.ion Cotneto was
ill Session aIt,8iI Iavannh, M. r. I lill, the
a1 mlembter of bot ht the conlveintionI and
the provisiiotnal Congress, matde, a speCih
to the people, mn which he said : "The
Northl would not light. There would
ho no war. Rut if the North should he
so foolish as to go into theo contest, there
nlever wvas a 1p00pl1 on tho face of thle
earth so w~ell prepared for it as we
vore. It shouald be an aggressive wvar.
.Ifho war shoutl- bo carried into Africa;
and when the cities of the North w~ere
1la(1in ashes, and the country devasta
tedl and laid waosto, then we "should findl
the people of the North were tho ones
to asks for terms and sue for peace.'
He pictured the rising glory of1 the new
Confederacy, and went on to say, that
while this becamo more com~paet andl Sc.
.cure, disinitegration would come as sure
tis fate upon the Old Union, and they
would seek alln nr neo inito this. And
he very graciously adlded that-, "I
they come hunibly enough as thoers
of wood and drawYers of water,' they
WVhen the next Legislature met,
thereoiwore in it a majority of the Know.
Nothimg paty and Mtr. lill was elet
en to the Confederate Senate over Gen.
While in the SenatOe voted under
Oath, alginst the1 first Conlscript Bill.
A s it is well kniown, I opposed the mnens
uroe when made public as untconlstitu
tional. Not long after thlis was hnlownl
Mr. HTill made a speech iln Milledgevillo
in which lhe inltended to be very severe
on mu for any opposition to at meaCsuro
-ngatanst wichtl he h'ad east his volt) un
dor oath ; and saidl the country would
have been ruined if it, had ntot passed.
A fter thlattimte lhe becaame the aealous
advocate of the conseription pl~eicy and
AdOnounced all wvho opposed ai.
fluring tile wvar, when a call wvas
nado .npon the people not sublject to
c:onscriptionl, to voltannteor and organ ize
for home defence, when it wvas doubtful
whet her they would be called out for
active service, Mr. Hill mtade a s peech
ml Laf Granigo and oeouraged all to
voltanteor, and as a means of giving
force to his appeals, and of shtowmng lie
own patriotic~ devotion to the. eauue, lie
enrolled. or autlhorized his own inamue to
be enirol led, as a private in one of the
ein panis being formed, anlld pledged
linniself to go if they were called out.
Soon afteroward, uponi Ih111 'advanlce of
Ilt lederal amiy, Ih le compariv vIs
ordered to I Iie lid for activo service
and Mr. Ilil f not. being on1 of the
wdupes who showed a will to lost blond"
backed ont and refused to go. The ren
SIM Ipolrt1ed at the ine, as giveil by
iim for his ref'usal, was that h1e Va.s :
Confdtlrat ISenator draill wing a salary,
and that while in this condition it voiuld
be ncoii stittional for him to draw the
pay of a private soldier. o it appears
the lreseit ik not the only occasion
w hein M r. Il ill's motto h as beoi to
imulai by the Cornstitiiion as his oily
s:IFt.y. As he oild certainly have
bee-i enititled to.tha pay of a private
soltier if ho had shotilderel ii is gun and
goine with tie coipilalniy, ai 1i1l as 'it was
wrolig for it 8ellator to violate the Col.
sAiition, lie was not, arrested and comi.
pulled to serve.
Toutchim and Beautiful,
Last, week we pulblished the aidlii.
rable poemi) of' Rtev. T. HIempstead, ol
cttyslmrg." h'lough soiewhat
lengthOy wve trulst thle readers of the
///adpertusel it caOreilly. It is a
goein throughoit. The following allu
st1o to a( Confederate Soldier, found
lead upon the battle field, caliot, we
tlilk , rail to bring tears to the eyes
of at least every patriot in the South:
When the r11r
or hatce on the ear fell faint, nui skies
And tl rins ami fighting men grew shailowy
Thrliouigh leIth (i' 1ull j1ilm, titd not. ia vijui
OrdkiaIt. hills, smoi-,lth fiells aMd slud
or 'inging wat ers nl a itel home
W it Iir-broweuls hiilren iding ol the
Sitil in a mother'os smile ? Then wiouild
liave Itnnett from all Ii, gauds of vilory,
Anl aill ie sl:aves th:tt .\at niu.n's gol't 'r
11'hik y bng 1al'o iiht lby i's silken1
Aga'n Is t his owli ail give iin o no in1r1e
83a rcely any other man living,
(coIIhI in our11 estimatioIl, ex\press a
thought 'ora fact so leatiiully and
tuUChingly. Read it over and over
agail, aid 11app1ly it to yourself.
II 'llps(tad's heart is its feelilg and
sympathM(te, as his genins is deep,
searching and iiever-erriig.-H[otier,
Prutssia is at. last coinig to her
sensOs in regard to North ehleswig.
She has done her utmost to avoid tle
fulfillment of the obligati'>ns imposed
i rn er by the tretty of 'i rague
'Ph11 iebasnice u, r-'htar vote then
prOn1si eCd 111s nueveI' )Oon ga'itcd
Knowing well the D,aun ish syipatlihy of
file Northern Schleswigers, and nn.
wilingi to hear ti odi'm of an ad!
Verse vote, Puin has Imiade a propo
sal to 'lie Danish (Governm1ien1,t to ti
effoct that sih will hand over to them0i
the provinme oil recept, of a guarantee
that thei rights of th (A er1-11man popul a
tion timrein resitling will lie properly
resiected. The Danes and all other
seisible people have I.eec at ia loss to
know why such a guarantee siould be
necessary. Deniairk is -too weak na
al1 the world kiows, to pr'ovoko ulinn
eossarily the cniity and interference
of Prussia by doing injustice to tcir
mans residing wititin lher borders.
The contdnet of' Prtussia is, after all,
inot 'illicult to explain, It is neenu)ssa.
ry for her to Iiind a reason for giving
til what she unijustly holds, anid it i~s
dlesirabtle to obtaini, if p)osible, a lpre
text, for ftutre iiieddiling. Thei reas.
on and thle prettext are o 0th invyolves
in thie gutaraiit ee. Denmari k, we lea ri
fro one of our lat est ecabde aniinoee
mnisntmwilling to giv~e asita i
bl garnte.butt demanids inf'ormait
t ioni as to) the inaltire of' the guazranite<
A lenNiAN INvAION.-Il April lasi
i party of Fenianis illed up a vesso
and sailed from Now Y'ork fur Ireo
There wore thlrco hiundred antd fift't
of these hold Penian adventutrers, al
puicked iimn, toroughly armed, amu
well supplied with warlike stores
They wore all hal icvers iln the oft-re
peated statteinent that the people 0
Ire'land were ripe for rev'olutioni, and
that it'an organ ized bod(y -of troops
capalie of' forming the nucleus of at
army, were to land on any part of thie
Irish soil antd raise the green flag, liii
oun~ine country would runli to thlik
support. Well, our' atdventurious Fe.
nians got to the Irish coast ini safety
touched att dlifforont poinits, ianud bind.
ad anu armed force at the mnost prom is.
.mg locality. But alas I nobody gth~
eredl rouind thenm, or knowv anythiing 01
them or their project, or eared any
thing at all about them. And sozda
ter aser~ies of miishaps, misfortunet
amnd daring attempts, itn whioh a um
lier of them ware captured, the barld
l'lato has retuirned to Now York bear.
ing a body of mon01 who have suifforos
huardshiips that they aro not willing t<
reploat, oeven for the~ onuse of Irish in
depenudonce. It is wvell that this at
toeipt has been maide ; for nothing elsc
wouuld have convinced the F~enians in
this country of the hopelessness of ar
Mun~n---Wo learni that a Mr
Powler, livinug in the uppcr part of ti
d istrict, wuas nmrdered somtimonu lasi
week. Ihis bod y was found in a thidk.
et not far from his horso, with gun.
shot and pistol wounds in several
parts of thie same. Strong suspicior
irests upon certain parties, but until
suflicient proof is established, we ro
fratin fromt further particulars.--New
(oneiral Sickles hias ordered thec
Post CJommiander at ltaleigh,to notify
Governor WVorth~ that the adjournied
A minlttt sessioni of tue I.] satrr is
po.etroned until further orders.
The contribitorial editor of the
Yorkville 'wmi/rer, in his (ullaint
style, thus nloticsO the silent politi
eians at the present juncture. The
noticee is well worth reading :
8omiie of our coltemporaries express
surpriso at the fact that many of our
hitherto voluminous advise-rs and
cointry-savers aire yow sileit-now
Vhen, if ever, we Ieed lie advice and
wisdom of experience to guide us. It
10es Jot.irprise us.
The ease is a very clear one.
If you have ever seen av coonll up a
free while the hlinter was Chopping at
the tree, and watched his :noie, volt
can readily understand the point' of
The coon gets high ip in I hi e,
among the topmost boughs, ail selects
a fork. ie keeps in this fork, keuily
Cychig both thu do-gs taal the a:xeinin,
especially the latter. A fter tho tree
begins to totter and fairly toat sart,
over to onie itle --and there is io
longer a doubt Wiieli way the tre
will fall-he juIIIps.
Our silent politicians are like the
Whenever it becomes perfectly ap
parenit which way political affairs are
goiniig to turi, then these Solis will
speak out-will speak ,out vocifernms
ly, as soon as it is safe for them to do
M1arkI these mlenl-these silenlt So
lons. h'ley are cowards, and we want
brave men1 inl timen like these.
Gov. Perry 1s a bravo man. le
im:y3' be wrlong--wo believo :-o tne of
his Conlvusioiis are---but we a thoii
and timiiies pl-ef'er suchi iiieln to thiose.
cowartly coon -politic:iain Who a 0re
waiting untit wo are rulinel, inl order
that they m1ay see what ativice will bm
most prolitabile to themt to give uts.
Away with such patriot ism.
To the dog-i with snieh volitie.4.
If ilactioln is the true piobey, let theml
If they believe inl ra16icali Sml, letI theml
If ov, Perry is right, let, themil sa'ry
Here ihalf a dozen men hiave spoken,
after month:: of agony and tyranimy. --
Are thse 111111 a doz11 all our poltit:ica
Indeed, seven years ago. (aftr so.
cession Was an iiivevitalde fact,) we L.ed
Clo1eat speakerp, 1111 adviser., iid
country-saver, -' Ibat many w ith a
doztni each night, it took a1 monthi to
hear their speeches and all their ad.
Where are all I hee men ?
A low of them slop o tie hatt.lo
fichds; but the great boly of those el.
qutent mien1 never got sleepy ill that,
Eteinal silence, it is trne, wonid lie.
conio them vell ; but knowing that thlev
aU rtod (a' Sooln as tle tree begins to
il) to jiuimp to the frtit. and tell us iall
about it, we deem) it, proper to call their
attiiitioi to the suljict now.
Coi. \ . C. PrAstoi (peace to his
honiored imeimiory) oie described eiitain
of our politiciatns as rosemnbliing tie sca
gull--thiat, the sea glill, buffeted, drivtn
and dashed onward by the violence of
the storm at t'a, sieeks a foothold at
las l upon0 Smile * liting Crag, and looking 'T
back plionl the teipest.--th troliled
waters benea thm and tle tiliderinug
clouds above--aid fancies, poor ting,
that it, e leaing that stormii
Did any of our reamders ever see oiie of
thloso political gulls ?
Thle other tiay, we actcidentally caime
aerion~ a plassage in it speech of the
i- Ilon. Geoirgo ~ Mc ulilie, which possese
a1 cuirioins imtrest, at this time T.he
elioqueiit word'is ini whih htlile idenounces
the crimie of assassinatjonu will liini a
itsons ini thle heart of every hioinrablc
mian, while hiis remiarkable) predictioni
ini refereince to thle assainiationi ot a
Presmlenit of the United States dleserv-es
to be brought to the attenition of the
whole c-ounitry. ini his own words,
"Clod forbid that it should bo propihiet
"Theli idea of assassinationl is so abso5
Iittely abhorrent, to all thle feelings, the
Cjhristian feeliings of moltdrn timhes, and
of' snmch pernmicious tentdeney, that 1
feelJ it, tobe iiy duty thns unenniivocalhy
to express miy uitter abhiorrence oif' every
Proceedimg that may have the remiotest
tendency to suggest the idea of assassi
natmgmin the Chief Magistrate. Suchi a
coutrso is not onily obnoxious5 to the~ ab1
liorrence of every honiorablo 1mn, from
its moral atrocity, but fromi its piolitical
tendenciy. Every man who will atten
tively read the history of revolution.
ary lFrance umill be satisflod that., lie
projectors of the infernal machine, moro
thain all his partisans, civil and military,
conltribuited to elevato Napoleon loina
parte from the chair of the consulate to
to thirono of the Emipiro. I will mako
one concluding romarnk on tho subject
---od forbid that it. shoultd be rmophhetic
--and it is, that if, in thoe iiidst of a
violet political exciteent, it ever
shouild occui- that a President of thie Uni
ted States shioultd be assassinated, lie
wd';l the last conustitutional Pres oient,
andi his blood will cement the despotici
thirono of his successor."
Ge ornge Fraticis Tria in occasionally
says a gootd sensible thing. In the
egmriSe of' a recent speech oni the Na
tional detbt, lhe obser-ved thtat we
have had a graind exhibhition of tir
works, and mortgaged our farm tto pahy
for it. Thait thme so-called wealth of
the farmer consistedl in having his boy
in the graveyard, and a seven-thirt'y
in his pookot in exchange. lie said
that to pay off the debt in thirty yeai-s
oe ,muct raise ton thousand dol
lari in taxes, making the rich richer,
and the pboor poorer."
The police foroce of Paris consists of
5700 meon anid the~ cost of maintaining
the deopartment is thirteen nuillions of
franics, o1r oino-twelfth of the revenmue'
of the capital.
[ From the Southern Cultiiolor.]
arTn Work for August,
Tho wet seasoni has prOvented the con.
plete destruction of grass in !'.e cotton
fields in many places, 'his maust be done
with swceps and loes4, cultivating as shll
low as possile, so as not to injure t1ho
roots of the plants. Mako prepartation for
gal herilig (he cotton as it ripens. Iandle
it neatly, keeping it free frot stains anl
trash. sort it well, as it-is put in the gin
house. A few stained locks well injure I he
isaleot ot in of' cotton, causing it to be
OIIssed nS liuixel, Whenk it is ieily at gOod
lil iI e. As the dews are nIow leavy, thit,
gaithI-ed in the lornlling will b.e daip.
This should be dried before putting inl
bilk, or it may imuild, givinlg the fliber a
l tic nge.
Fodlder, niay be pulled Ithis mn'oli, wilen
Ito c11rn is silliientl 1y ripo; bul this i I a
doubtfCul expedient. whln :0 .Il li y canl he
saed, a1H t 10InjUry It I he i'n i rIat er
thInil the value oh, ttle. Ifve- 1.y
front crab and other bate gvalranes. .X,.
itillate %weedos now griowaing to Seiel. TlIe
unekite burr---tliat pet oin the farm- mut
be looked after and destiyed, or lhere will
he a bountit'ul crop next season.
.le carelfuil to sini the new whecal well, so
s (o destroy file black weevil. WIile it is
hot freo Ill mil, pnt. i ill i o b rl:4, an.
place it in a cool :ollei r ThI.is will preieni t.
tlie hiatehilg of anly cggs that nifty have
escaped the hieia.
Examine the on(-n and cosdaily. L'es
troy the licks, whith annoy iu thet greatly,
by wai hing file pars iist eoivered by them,
wil it nng lec1lotion of China r oot. It
is sai t I hey Will IIn 111t ik iold again for
Notw is tie inie to cnf. imber: for wlhen
Clit now, belore. file sinly is coniverl-.-i into
starch and dep->sited, it will ]IQot be at:tacked
Pork-rtising and What Kind of Ulog wo
Railors Routhern C1'uficaler :----:\smn
ftlilies havo not nceess t) a daily larkel,
to procuro fresh ineat, liacon is the mis
Colivellient stubstitite, ind for persnlis w ho
are exposed to Ohe col, or tiltlor.g, hard
labor, julst as healthy as bec' or'mu111 t'Oll,
and miay bo gr'oin icarly as cheap. 'ThIel
Idan11 oh' raisiii h 111! f'ol Iorn e'r eritb
exclusively, 1 wUas the Woele in INri " i
tider the U1 hv lull, lusit Ir eWaY, -ilth
nIny otheen on ofI thw m d oitie
gq)no never k., return-1. %%hat mewthod1 ofl
raising, nod hiti varietly of bos is best
adapted now Wo eorria, is dhe imipttit.a
inquiry ? 1t. Is (un o gro~w C()nqon :11
the rato of 310 10 1.011 lbs. IV tle actv, an
then pu rchase iacon from lithe West..
LaIely, a-riendl mis showing mile his llogs,
aId ex pun ilil their vaNbllItlo qualli io. j
dlilfoeed Withi lim and0 callel1 bis IalteniTi ('.,
the hogs of a leighbor. J1is alswer ,V:.
mlly hogs aire ,I inthIstrims -tel.- they will
travel miles ti hlint. nvit and,( provide for
thelilselve.3; while tho' youl like Itay
around the huse, I'y in the run, gt I.
try, anod SInwu.
This wul ilutstrate w (variieti., andI (w.
distinict mnethl -I' rnisingb . (tie was
a long-legggi, large-honed hol, iotlreal
Withli a heavont tt lair, and ivould 'orave
flr miles on m e nei:.thor's cre', and w hin
I lie dogs off en tt I 114ed. 'hII ee '1' .,
when penine, for Iwo IoIths rind well ledI
ani fully -own, wvili weigh 175 iii.
These hogs i ro well adapted to Iho earlier
civilization o the country, whno -open la1
was plenty, fnd the range good. and lit the
IWO Was tIue oonoimy : butl, at a Into date.
was I proliliC cause 01' itrole aml cnmity
bet.eeln neoighborS. A armitr mtoved fro
(leorgia to Arkans.,--ho..he built. et orgia
fenices. The first year hin orn fielths were
diepredate1 il in spii- ()'fiall lt could d%- by
file hlog. of a neighbor. living fonti itles (O.
As at last. resource1-c, to rid him1elt If like
iest, ie ctighl. lo of the hogtp, a!.t:, a
lorng chase, andi penned hIM up for future
nptralions. lie killed a bear inu celer
ti.n h l e inht the hotg. iole days anter
seeinig ill the hogs in his field ii a:ini, ho
sewed the hog in tlie pn tup in iho bear
skill, antd itied h im in tho Ifidh. The
hog, ill grelt dlsgus~ lt. at his new clothnin,
nat ed lo jin his coinp~aniilns, wh Io, seeilg
thleu'ir otatl eemy cominig aftler themC,9'aI t
CId off at Ithe rate ol' hear Catch the h.itid1ino3t.
'The biet. heard of thlenm wits lix m iilet offY
atlI moeving hor' life, and thie bear si ill aifter'
them and apparently~ the mlostt frighte(nedl.
They never' onme back to visit him or ecui
Pork raised in tid way is now at costly
diet. Soime seatsoni-, thle cornt consinned is
hog is, ofl ill ianiuisl, thle least. daint v in) hiis
ftood--ho isl631 omniverolts tbit Ithe foud1 is It3
1no meansl ai lmatter of' intdiiferenlCe, w heni
to ho conaidlored., linsbantdry. i regardI to
the hog, comprises two distinct periods
the growlth of l.heo aimal and its fal einlg.
We cannot, advantageously raise a hog
Ihat is too quiet, (or as my friend would
say lazy.) $o we mtust. ndopt a medimn
course, and glt sutch a stock of hotgs as can
ho raisetd on pasture, and thtus save ithe corn
cr-ib. In theo West., ver'y littl corn is cotn
sod by the growing hogs. Ilogs that are
to be r'aised in tho jpen, iandi fed on grain,
shoutld b)0 of tho smiall qulieit kinld, comiiing
r'apidlly to matturity, su1ch as the Cobit ior
aGuinoa. Tihe Irish Orazier and( thle W~oburn
woitid be well aantedC~ to 011'oltrurose. Tfhey
cani 1ho ndi to weighl at 15 mont1his old1
20)0 to I0t) lbs. Sulpposing n1 good'. variety
of hogs to have bteen selected, and only3 t hios'o
having good finits chosen n1s stock hog.;
let Iho~ pigs como: ini Augttet, when') it- is
intendted to k~eep Ithem 1 11monthis old; for
theO rnson that ai pig can be kept, itich
chieapeir through t he winter, than a lairgo
hog, rand by winter tho pigs are strong
enough to stiand Ithe coh11. Whuen It i7
initendtedh to fetroo thle aniils~i in teni mlonthls,
as can bo done, the pigi shouild come in
F'ebruary. All soon as w~iete, the pigs
sthould ho pitt oa clover or gootd grass pas.
hurcs, nnd kept in good ordaer -n-ot. fut ; for
it. has bteen found by exper'lieo that very
faii pigs do not gronw as har'g, 01' havo as
muih real lesh as tIhoso kept in gootd ordler.
Wh'Ien it is desitred In push t hemi, feed on
field polls, groiundi to course5 loalil, (or oh her
iflrogenlous food,) as they prodluco mnol.'o
or red tlesh, whIlo corn pr'odtucos fat. Ilogu,
can bo fed on genes, onts and( ry~o, unltil
readly for fattening ; 11h0n they tmay to put
on1 chutfne, or groitnd peas, whlich conltain
large t p.roducinlg elements in vy great.
lilroportioni, aind a cheaply grown -and
hiuntlly, the fat hardened oni Corn iaeal, f'or
wiihih there can lbe nio subsititute6.
Wo maiy auta up in a few sonat enees. We
wanit puatstures, anda a grazing, quiet hog
0110 thIat comes ra pidhy Inoma1trity, tand
will lake on fat when required, ( whiich till
vaitisol will not do() ; otto Ithat will tmatureV
in 12 1mon1ths; not a corn oribt hog, or a w ildl
Arab, f o forage ott the commhiunuity-.one t hat
slays at homuo. .A favorite ltnmusemient, of
oortainl new oitisens of the United Xtates int
I-his part of the* country, Is Pitssumu 'minlg
which oft 'in .termiun es in a hog found I
With plenty of good food, (ho diseases of
hogs are few but simple, except choler'a, of
whlteht I am not. preOpare~d to treat. Tiheo
samno landi anid labor can 1h0 made to pr'o
duc ini a given limo as great a wseighit of
pork as tany other meat, andh at nearly tlte
same cost ; but for porsons who livo noe a
(aily mlarket, and light work, it can novtr
comlpete with the lIghter meals. As thie
country becometis thieltly settled1, Jig i or
mteats, as fowls, domuestle gatoc, lhh, o:c,
mtuuut Hutpplnt hacn.n
We pick up, for the benefit of houise.
keepers, thIo following iseful hints.
Roaches aro disposed of as follows
"Take ten cenits worth of pul verized
Prussiain hie, inix it with a little Hlour
and sugar, put the mixturo on a picco
of paper, and then lay tho paper onl tho
floor where the roachos generally run.
Try it for a week, ' and they will all
disappear. Prussian bhino containsi tho
poisoni I hat en(hd their depredations."
'To keep meat almost as good as fresh
for a lng Litme, the following is recom
"TIako eottgli vat(vr to cover the
nwvat, mal:tki' it. iioderately salt, and to
each lit ck-t fill of' water-tho CoIni)o
wIoAdn hucke-i.--take one large-0 table
-poonful of stiphite oh liine and one
ten:apioonful af saltpetre. It -in all-in
iione. to keep every particle of meat,
.111der wate-r by a lore.n;. Yoak the muent
in frCh water over nigh, before using it,
and it will bo olmnost as good as f7resh.
j hund real kept. in this war, at. the
end of sx w'el, as good as when first
b itchered. and Ii-ef, at the cnd of ten
weels, fresdh enouh'lu to make excellent
Soup and roasts. As the season ad
vances and the heat m ireases, uie Iore
of te siiphit.e."
A hly conumiedeclcs t1,e followving,
recipe to make good vino;ar:
"Ial nrly full any ves-1, crock,
jng. pin. I id) or barrel. vit h an%, lini of
in' :sser, (the 41ptant ity la nt iiat ial.)
set it in a o-lerately warm pace, or i,
ih Enn?, cover it withl a sieve, g11ns" or
pet, to keep out 1li% an gnats. In due
procel of timit- it will I.1 v inlegar, wIe.n1
it mund be pt. ino a s]alei vessel andil
tppbeid close. \' gar barils s110111l
ho wel-alinited, as they ar liable to it'
nter. by Ilt, wvonos.
"It will be proper to stao e that it s
in i'actin of thie( atmo)sphtro, wh'i h
im I le c(voiver I lie SweetncIedi water
into v it-!:11r, h, l ' ie ,iro'eater Ilh e r.
ti le of .:-r tx p -1 't1 l ., its i.'l une,
'h1w Foonetr :t will b. :nmr. There1 1.s P
thic um ii A onl rho top of' 1w Vilw.
gar when nlinlg, i.; he 'mother and
sh1ould not, be thrown a-way."i
The 1-111owing vuro forI necurldaW iW;
higlidy reconiiuiended by a iarri sburg
Alko two large f tle-spoonfuil of
"").ntwo, two tab!-pool of Eitu .Salt
n-l lix linl) togiet. hor ill a stoall bot.
!!' every liume you have aniy ascute
atl : ln of Ilt nerves L or' neurahl'i1, sim.
Ily breAthe the tl mes Inl onl nos from
the botlo, and von will be im) meJiatly
CIn: r 1 x, 'rm-:AN) 11 NA-rIOni.
U is.-The followitg, list, tilebracos
3ome of I be suensions adit fizuires (f
National lank. since Janniarv 1867
Maumi 2.--The Nation:iI Bank.of
Newton, flassachuset, fail(,d, wit h
liabiit'e.iamoming to $110,000. Thell
National Iiank of Ii':'zon, eiv Al
discovered an embezIeniCot by tle
cashir to the aiotunt of $5010.: Tho
concri revive afer. s'eal weeks
usponens.ion, and resu b1sines'.
MAt:nI .!.--iti. National Bai of
Media, fliled, with liabilitie. of '>2,
o! f. The Mechml.:'es' National Baink
of B altimote, broko down from t(
teltati of a Seri of deflaleations, carried
an for a long time by two oflicers of the
Jry25.-Thue W'eedsport (Carntga
County~) Nationa! Batik e!osed doot st
its liabilitii, be'ing 1 2.5,000.
.Jcu~ 20.-The National Batik of
Unadilla, Otsego County, failed, its
liabihities beingi '$200,000,
J.1 t 2 7.--Th e Petaionock Nation
al Banik (of Urid'prtt. Cotnnectit,
ttspendled biinest ra :l o Tre~d a riewar.i
of $500 for the fugir iv yecashijer, \\'.
Ifaui t nI Ca rnnn, wvho absconded wiithi
Fotncun 1lbtcoN$s-rc-rioN. -Iloconi.
ntruct ion under miilitary dutress will
uiot be biniding, and will not tend to
harmonize, but rather to agitate, the
country. In earlier debates the pal
pablo and frequenmt objection to the
measure, on the part of' seinsibilo Rie
publicanus, was, that anty St ate conist i
tutin present ad hero without t~te sane
tion of a majority of the people would
be0 inval1id, tnd that to ailtiimt aStt
iuider it woul lie anti-Republican.
Thec schemti for forced recoinstructioin,
by itegr'o votes, will b)0 prothuetive of
much dIiflicuilty boereafter it' it be ear
rie thrug, its perhiaps it mayl3 be0.
The oiinst ruetioun acts aire so exe
outed iuder the orders oifthe Mlilitary
CJomnmander's, that the control of the
State governmnnts andf of all elections
itn tho~se States is apparently in the in
terest oif tho negroes. TIho white poo
plo0, evcn if not disfrianchtised, are (0-.
torred by threats of' prorceution for
fraud or perjury fromt appearing at
Tlhie State governments which are
to be fortmed by milnorities will not lie
Tm POrnY or bLynu.-.The prog
cnt life is not wholly prtosaic, pr'eciie
to, andf filie. '.To the gif ted eye it
abiountds in thte pioctie. TIhe alfoottions
sItretch far in to fut urity---.th work
ings of imighty pasisionis, whichl seeum
to armi thle soits with an abntiost sutper'
hiumtan entergy--tho innocent and ir'
r'epressibile jo'y of infanocy-theo bloom
and iboyancy and dlazzling htopes of'
youtht--thso thirobbings of the lben 't
when it. first wakes t~o love and( drteamts
of hiappiness too vast for earth--wo
man with her beanty and grace and(
gomntlenecss and fnuess of' feoling and~
depth of affeotion and blushes of puri
ty, and the tones and looks wichol only
a mothier's heart can inspire--thotse
are all poetical. It is not true that
the poot paintIs a life wvhich does not
exis. lo olyextracts and concen
trates, as it wvoro, life's ethereal os
conse, brings together its shtatter'ed
bieaut les, and prolongs its more rof'in
(id 40t C eont. joys
The Reioval of Geni Sheridan.
Tho Washington correspondent of
the New York l/erabl writes as follows
nin ler date of the 3d instant :
It is rumored to-day that the order
removing Genetal Sheridan had been
issued by Presidb-t Johnson. I havo
it on the best authority that such is not
tho fact.; but I have good reason to be.
lieve that the order is all ready, and
would have bleen issued some tiie ago
but for somo little hi:clh that has iot
yet been removed. After all, I believe
that there is; a lack of backbone iml tjiar
t<-rs where great stillness was expected.
CJonibinations have been fsorised that
em barrass thl Presiden'. in hii policy
and endLr himi uncertnin how to act.,
whether to push forward boldly or to
ft is rmuiored now that there is a
defection inl tle (abilnet, and that an
other ieiber' besides Stanton has kick.
ed aa inst. he ant i -Sherda it policy.
1lowever this may be, I believo tile
President wVill not vivld in his determii
natuin to removo "sithle h"il." The
order will assign as a a cause for the
step that Sheridan hiniselfs n inpedi
ient in the way of rationil anm consti
itionial reconistu'sctioii, and that, there
fore, ho .bosnld he reioved ii the saie
way that Shesrithm himsulf removed
Governor Wel. of' laloisiana. IL will
direiL (Genial I Iancock to assimne com
ir the laws of Congress as to conflict as
little as may bo with the letter and spir.
it of the constiilion. The President
blieves that, t.hough ti recent, hets of
Congres clothe military cosnnanders
witih absolteI power,still these cossmnand.
em.; Shouild use tlie ntmost disCretion and
exrci.:;e .1heir power so a; to bear' as
lightly azi pos;ible upon the people, and
so as to give .satisfaction il tlheir dis
tricts. Ie cons'ders that Sheridant has
not thus acted; that he has beenunwise,
arbitrary without nanuus' anid in mnany
mnst:tices dspotiO in the creise of
p owv.etr. Soami ter' person. h there
ore costsi ler, eily patriotie andil far
ilnre ellicient andI dlscreeAt, should be
.tsubsti: uted fhr him as cosiniandeI of tle
lifth Mlitary Disttiiel.. In General Ifan
vock he believes such a 1imin will be
A foroignm paperi says, that, the in
crensmg d seares -f cross-ties has given
ris to a plan, now liing tried by the
lInilroad colmpI'ansy of the Rhine, hv,
which se necessity of their use is avoid.
ed. The rails employed are nine inches
high (instead of' ive), a lit tle narrow on
tle top, and about three fourths of' ani
inch broader at t lie bottom than tho or.
iy rail, t weitty-fou feet losn and
nine hundred z oll pown.ds each m weight.
They are buried five inches in gravel,
which is covered with tire inches of
earth, no that the top of thg rails are
above griound. The rails are uonicuted
with chairs, in he usual way, and the
two Sida of t ie iacl-: are fastened to
gether at iterials A three feet with
roni iron bracrs. It is claimsued that.
this constrition is as safe as tihe use of
cross-ties. Vlethler it is as economical,
time alosie N. i show."
A Cox-rts-r.-A-Whilst the trial of
Surratt has occupied forty-five days,
aid 54 neot yet- concluded. tle trial of
the Pole, iheezowsk i, who attempted
to assassinate the Czar', in P'ar'i, was
ov'er mn two hsours after' it hind begun..
Our elharac(te r of' beinag a fast people
is certainly not juistified bythe tiie
consumed ism crliminal trials. A P aris
ce'sp)ondenlt'of' the Newv Yor'k Jimr-.
nal of' CJommece says that thero wa's
vt e geerl satisfation1 at the v'erd(ict,
ofthuiry, whiich faimnd "extenuatina
eli euimst ances" in the ease of lBerezow
sbi atid the scintence of thse courtL to
m tpi tisnenit for' life and hsard labor',
inst eadl, of deaf hi. The appare'nt ab
sencee of' all mtah igit ity of character, the
ims'antile look of the pr'ittoner andu his
exemplary chsaracter', moved all pre.
sent to compassion. H~e was Ovidlent..
ly a mnonomnaniac upon the wrongs of
IPoland .--allanore &~un.
PRaCTienL Rr consyn'ucTIon. -We
trunst the means may be or'ganized or'
cr'eatedl wherchby Nor'therni capital may
bie largely dvtdto thte extension oaf
Souithernaiclue One hiusndred
mulhions msighst be so invested in the
South as to incrteafe by at least that
sum thesa amnmal pr'oduction of the soil.
Th'le South will, this year growv more
gr'ain thsan she cycr 'did befor'e, and
will make, it is estimairted, 50omo 2,
500,00 luhles of cotton. Yet thoro
are plsanters whoe, with a well scure'd
loan of $ 1(00, could have incr'eased
thecir crop hay at least $2000, giving
imcecd employment to laibor and
mado to suplly all who need loans,
sand give ample secturity, before the
open(ing ot' snother season.--r Y
A young widow of Quincy, TI.,met
a str'anger on thoa street anid asked
hsim the way ; lie asked Iher' if shse was
not a widow ; so said se was ; lhe
said hse was a widower*, a doctor firom
Pal smra, Mo., snid piroposed mar'riage
on thle spot ; she blushed and~ heositated
---woutldn 't hso comc hisoesand see his
fr'emids abmout it ; the inter'view wats
satisfacetoiry, thse marraigo was arrang..
cel for next miorniing, the wvi'dow's
cash ($140) got into the doctor's p)ock
ef., lie went to get shaved andhmas neov
er' returnedh. Hie oven left lier', cr'uel
man, standalig in the public squmaro
whsile hie "just run over to the bar'
be'. There's no sneh dloctor ini
Palsumra, and the curt ain drops up)on
a woman mi toar..
If you love otherms, they will lovo
you. If' you speak hindly to thsem,
they will speak kinidly. Love is re
paid with love, and hatred with ha
trod-, WVould y'ou hoar a sweat and
Idensinig (coho, speak sweet and pleas
PoruiAn Einnon.s---\Wo- have bon
greatly astonished to loarn from mci of
intolligenco and position, tlht there are
many persons nder the impression that
it is necessary to take the oath known as
the iron-clad in order to register and
vote. I fence, there will be hundrels who
will keep away from the registration
boards, because of this impression. Wo
haivo published tle oath which will bo
required of voters, two or threo times,
and doem it necessary again to state
that thoir is nothing thoroin contained
to prevent the most uncompromising
Confederato soldier from assuming this
obligation, provided he is not disfran.
chised by reason of having held certain
disqualifying ol11cs. We urge the peo.
ple generally to oxamine this matter for
themselves, and not be deprived of the
privilege of registering simply becauso
they are imformod unofficially that they
are not entitled.
The question has also been raised
whether tho members of our State Coi
velition will have to take the iron-clad
oath, uniider the requirements of the new
reconstruction act. Certainly not as
tho law says
"All iersons hereafter elected or ap
pointed to offie in said military distriots
under any so-called State or municipal
alitiority or by detail or appointment
of the district commanders, " shall tako
Members of the Convention are not
included in any of the classes described.
.?iMs. SumnA'rr.-J.Judge Picrrenoint
in bis addre's to the jury yestorday,
said : "When it Was suggested by
some of the members of the military
cominssio n that in consequence of the
age and sex of Mrs. Surratt, it might
posmbly e right to chango her sentence
to imprisonent for life, th6 President
signed tho warrant for her death with
tlhe paper right before his eyes.'
Jidge Pierrepoint must have been
misinfor-iin'd, as the President was not
aware iiitil two months ngo, through -
a private source, that any of the men
i of thie military commission joined
in a r cone ronda t ion or suggostion hiat
lie sentence of death passed upon Mrs,
urrait be commuted to imprisonment.
This iinformnation vas privately given to
lim before ithe commenceient of the
t'rial of Johni Jf. Surrat.. He then de
nied, as he now denies, that the recom
iniudat ion or suggestion was ever offi
cially brouglt to his attentionk.-.Balli
A iiew tannery has been limit in ope .
ration at Rockford, Ill., at which it is
stated, a recently patented process for
oxausimg the air from the vat is cimploy
ed. It takes by this process only twelve
hours to complete the tannihg, and
about fifteen minutes for sheepskin. It is
claimed that bythis the weight of the
Ivather Is ilcreased ten per cent. over
the old process and the cost of tho work
is but ten pe r cent. that of the old, and
it is also claimed that, the leater is supe
1forC. leaving for Canada, Jefferson
Davis wrote as follows to a friond in
Mississippi :"It was my wish, as s001
ns opportunity was at hand, to have
hastened a re-union with my country.
men in Mississippi ; but vielding to con
trolling considerations, I Ihave cuirbod the
desire. but onily, I trust, postponed for a
brief time the pleasure."
A fat querulous fellow was driven
from a stage coach by passengers
whom lie hmad annoyed with his grow
hings and comnplaint. A cigar was
lighted, when at a preconcertor muo
mient one0 of the passengers exclaim
"For heaven's sake, sir, put out that
fire ! I have four pounds of powder
mi liy overcoat pocket !"
"D)river ! Driver ! Step ! Stop I"
dxchined the v'ictim of this gunpow
der plot. 'Lot me out! Let me
out!I There is a nman here with gun
p)oder in his pocket-he'll blow us all
to darnation I"
The complainant "got out" in no0
smiall hurry, and the~ passengers thence
forward pursued the even tenor of
their way, undisturbed by his further
A hymn sung by an old woman runs
I lhears a rumblin' ia do skies,
~Jows, sorews, do i duim I
I hears a rumblini' in do skies,
Jews, screws, de Ii dum
An inglmry elicited the fact that the
second and fourth lines, which form a.
sort of chorus, originally read:
Jews (cruoineod hIm 1
Pumi~..-Aroh b..;p Whateleyoc
piuzzled a number of Clever men in
whose company was, by askin a
"Hlow is it that white sheep eat
more than blackc ?"
Seine were not aware of the curious
fact ; others sot to work and tfied to
give learned and long answers ; but
all were anxiouti to know the real
cause. After keepinig thiem wonder
lmg for some time, lie said:
"The reason is because there are
more of them."
The "loyal" Stokes, (Browniow's
"mian Fridlay") in a recont speech in
Tennnessee, alpostrophmizod, apake thus
"Ahi, my colored hearers, did you
never receive the lash ?"
A misguided nogro who thought
Stokes wanntod information, answered:
."Yes, by golly, you gib me lots of
it when I worked on your plantation,
Sudden subsidence of Stokes.
"Hlavo your onbbagos tender boarts ?"
asked a woman of a~ oabbagemonger.
"They can'6 have anything else,
nm'am," was the reply, "for they
have been with me orgving about tho
streets all the morning.