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The weekly standard. (Raleigh, N.C.) 1869-18??, August 25, 1869, Image 1

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- "i-n iom nTninmiiiiii m 1 1 'whiiihwii A
Vol. XXXV.
O.iJ l' R.!di'
TERMS Cash is Advascb.
10 00
6 00
a 8 uu '
j 1 00 ......
, 1 year ou
I months .....150
It " too
' " a copies 1 year.... ... 12 00
i 1(j r.. ji 23 00
I'd those h8 get dp clubs of sit or more sub
scribers, one copy, gratis, will be tarnished, r
A cross X mark on the paper indicates the ex
piration of the subscription.
Dally fatter, 1 year.,,..
" 6 mdnths.
Ten lines or one inch space to constitute a
One square one insertion 1 00
Encli subsequent insertion 60
Liberal deduction, by special contract, to large
Court advertisements will be charged 25 per
cent higher than the rcgnlar fates.
SPECiii Notices charged 50 per cent, higher
than ordinary advertisements.
For advertisements inserted irregularly, 25 per
cent, higher than nsnai rates will be charged.
No paper in the South has advertising facilities
superior to the Stajtoabij.
Letters most be addressed to
Make a custard One quart of milk, three
eggs; let it simmer, hnt not ooiu . nnen
cool add the sugar and freeze.
Persons having bare floors to sweep, such
as public balls, stores, iSsc., will find that by
taking pine sawdust, wetting it tuorougmy
arid, after pouring off all the water not ab
sorbed, sprinkling the floor slightly with it,
they may not only sweep very dean, but
make scarcely any dust. fry it
Beat well together one cupful of white or
nice brown sugar, one tablcspoonful of corn
starch, and a little salt ; then add one pint
of bailing water arid let it boil ; after taking
from the stove add butter and nutmeg to
suit the taste.
Two quarts of rich milk ; half a pint of
raw rice, well washed ; half a pint (or more)
nf sugar; a piece of butter the size of an
emr and a little salt ; flavor with nutmeg.
l!.ike slowly from one and a half to two
hours. Stir occasionally during the first
hour to prevent the rice settling to the bot
tom, js
Take one quart of the best eider vinegar
(if possible) ; add to it two quarts of ripe
raspberries; let it stand twenty-four hours;
mash the berries and strain, adding tvo
quarts more fruit after straining; let it stand
(ne day; mash and strain, putting two
Ullarts of fresh fruit! When these have stood
twenty-four hours strain; put one pound of
- . - 1 IT
sugar to one pint oi juice ; doh uiieen miu-
utes. removing the Bcutn. - Bottle at once.
Put a wineglass to a tumbler of ice-water.
One pint of sifted flour, one coffeecupful
nf sugar, the same of milk, two ounces of
lidtter, one egg, grated rind of a lemon, two
teaspoonfuls of cream tarter ruboea into toe
llur. Cream the butter and sugar, add the
milk, yolk of eggs beaten ; alternate the
Hour and wmte nt eggs oeaten stimy ; ana
l.-ist of all one teaspoonful of soda dissolved
in milk. Bake in a well buttered round pan
iu a quick oven. Eat hot with dairy butter
Of Sauce. A much nchsr one that if any
is left from the table can be cut Up for cake
is one pint of flour, half a pint of milk
tiic same of sugar, half a pound of butter,
two eggs, two teaspoon luls of cream of tartar,
one of soda. B ike naif an hour. Ada cur
rents and raisins to make it nicer.
!7n acids should be employed to clean tin
tt ire, because they attack the metal and re
move it from the iron on which it forms a
thin coat. We refer to articles made of tin
plate, which consists of iron covered witif
tin. Rub the article first with rotten stone
a.id sweet oil, then finish with whitening
mid a piece of soft leather. Articles made
wholly of tin should be cleansed in the same
manner. In a dry atmosphere, planished
tinware will remain bright for a long period,
but it soon becomes tarntsuea in moist air,
There is a very simple method to clean
must any kind of paint that has become
ilirtv, and if our housewives should adopt
it it" would save them a great deal of trou
ble, Provide a plate with some of the best
(if whiting to be had and have ready some
clean warm water, and squeeze dry j then
take as much whiting as will adhere to it;
apply it to the painted surlacc, when a little
rubbing will immediately remove any dirt
or urease. After which, wash the part well
witli clean water, rubbing it dry with a soft
chamois. Paint thus cleaned looks as well
as when first laid on, without any injury to
the most delicate colors. It is far better
than using soap, and does not require more
tnan bait the time ana labor.
The white : two cups of white sugar, one
oi batter, one of sweet milk, tour ot nour,
whites of eight eggs well beaten, one tea
spoontul of cream of tartar, half a teaspoon'
ful of soda. Cream butter and sugar; add
milk, ttien IW,. with a cream of tartar well
mixed into it. rv'ernating with white of
f eggs ; last the sc la, dissolved well into a
tablespoonftil nf nalk ; be careful the soda
is thoroughly mixed, that it does not go in
in lumps. For the brown: Take oue large
cud ot brnwn sugar, one Quarter cup of but
tcr. two thirds of a cud of milk, one- and
Quarter cum of flour, with a teaspoonfulof
cream of tartar robbed : into it; yolks of
eight eggs, mne-half a tea-spoonful of soda,
two of powdered doves, four of cinnamon.
same of allspice, and one nutmeg grated.
If not dark enough, add more cinnamon
and allspice. Have the pans well buttered,
Drop in snrae of the white, then the brown,
leaving fue white to finioh off the top. r Try
to dron i it in so that the cake shall be well
streaked through. This quantity makes
two good iized pans when baked. ' Bake in
a moderite oven. Try it by running a broom
splinter through the middle ; if it comes out
clean thi cake is done. !
A Giod Fertiuzer. The Journal of
s .Chemisth says ilkt one of the best ferlizers
V that cai7be madet for cereals, grains and
' ... 1 i iL. Xmllnnrlnn tnotlrlAr
mil with itTal orwooa ssnes; ;uu
nt the miring, ld nbott three pailfufc of
made ; upon tne
(or upon tne Darn
a Kaa thn hnm and
floor, Tf . tWnnhlv blended to-
"rther The wer added is just suffiqient
liberate the caustic alkalies,, potash and
lX. and these net npon the gelatine of the
wool dissolving the little atoms, forming a
and fittins it for plant aliment.
In this way the most valuable conrtitnento
..nun iv,- .n In. mule immediately avail
able, and the addition of potash and soda
aids in the formation of i fertilizer of lnesti-
: How wb Ham Botteb. We milk- six- I
hafifriin new milks and one far
row. Theyafe a ttliietlif& The native pre
dominates - but there is an infusion Of Ayr-' I
shire, Durham and Devon blood. Feeding
in fair New England pastures, we shall aver
age for the next four months about twelve
pails of milk a day.
: We eenerallv get them out of the yard in
the morning a little before six, and into the
yard at night a little before seven. In the
morning the utmost care is taken to clean
the b&tr. before milking, from all filth and
dust that might minde with the milk while
in the act of drawintr It. Thia u mostly
done -with the bare hand, but ; sometimes
with wet cloth, and is of the first impor
tance. Any mixture of impurities with the
milk tauits the cream, and takes from the
sweetness ot tile butter,
i Besides hating the Mlk perfectly pure,
we propose to miik the effws tterfectly clean.
The last quart is worth double the first for
butter ; besides, nothing has such a tendency
to lessen tne now ot the lacteal fluid as leav
ing ft portion of it in the cow's udder. We
propose, still further, to milk the cow as
rapidly as possible. A man or woman who
can milk a cow in three minutes will get an
eighth more in quantity and in value than
one who struggles through double that time.
There is a sort of relaxation of the cow's
Serves that a quick, strong milker always
npels, which gives a sort of abandon, and,
ot course, completeness to tne now.
Our milk room is about twenty feet long
by eight wide, with windows opening to
ward the west, and our milk-rack, with its
five tiers, together with a few shelves, will
hold something near one hundred and fifty
nans. : At one end of the room is a table
whereon pans sufficient to hold a pailful of
milK can dg piacea, ana mio wmcn uie
milk is strained through which a sixty-cop
per wire-cloth placed in the spout of a tm
pail exclusively used for this purpose. Our
pans are about four inches deep, of common
tin, with a wired edge; although a much
better and a more desirable article is a
heavy block-zinc, which we are substituting
for the old tin as fast as the new ones are
reonired. .
I The milk is set in these nans about two
inches deep. It never should be set deeper,
'and if you had the pans and the space, one
'inch is better than two. It does not make
'as much difference in the cool days of early
summer and autumn, when the milk will
keep fresh and sweet for some time, but
when the hot days come, and the milk: will
sour in a dozen hours, the thinner it is set
the better. i
Our milk is always skimmed as soon as it
begins to sour, or immediately after it has
come to a solid curd. Between these two
points, the trouble of taking off the cream
is very much greater than it is at either, lie
sides the particles of soft curds that incvi-
tubly mix with the cream dimimsn its value.
As soon as it is taken off it is churned, or
what is skimmed at, say five o'clock in the
afternoon added to that taken off the suc
ceeding morning makes the churning that
is placed in tne cnum as soon as possible
after breakfast, If not before, and immedi
ately converted into butter. It takes long
er to Churn sweet cream tnan sour, mu tne
product of the process, if not greater, is
When the butter comes, the buttermilk is
drained out, and then the mass is thorough-
ly washed in two or three waters before it is
taken from the churn. It is then placed in
a large wooden bowl preparatory to being
worked with tile paddle ana saltca. ay
this time most of 'the buttermilk is out, and
it requires only such manipulation ns is
needtul to evenly aistnoute tnc salt, n is
then set in a cool place till the next morning.
when with the paddles again it is made into
balls or moulded and stamped in a one or
two pound wooden mould preparatory to
being sent to marKet.
But the most lmttortant thing is vet to be
told the vail and the van must oe Kept per
fectly tweet, and this is the way it is done:
f irst, ail are wasnea m coiu water un mcy
" i f II- ,, . 1 C 111..
are penectiy ireea irom au parucies oi nam;
then in hot soap-suds: then scalded in boil
ing water, and finally placed in the sun for
several hours. It the sun does not snine,
" " ' m r-
. , ' 1 , j .. . 1 : , t .. I .. i
: 1 ' ' : ' r T.. m I I li -f .;:!.'.:,: i. 1 r.-i I , -i -nni "d' i-, r, ... -r .i - I: t . I
How abb wheh to tjse Manures. The
best method of using stable or barnyard
manure for corn or potatoes, is to haul it
trestt from the cellar m tne condition in
which it feists in the vaults, spread it npon
the ploughed field, and harrow it in with a
ueddes harrow. This is what is canea
"long manure," in a form which, according
to the opinion of many formers; is unsulted
to immediate use ; also, it is objected, that
in spreading fresh manure upon ploughed
fields and covering it only superficially with
. i i . n i i . i , . . ....
earui, mucn oi H is iosi, uy ewyvnuwn ; ur,
more correctly speaking, certain' volatile,
gaseous constituents rise on the breeze and
are watted away, in our view, potn pi tnese
notions are Incorrect. The excrement of
animals must undergo a kind of fermenta
tion, or putrefactive change, defore it is as
similated bv plants, and it is better that this
be carried forward in the field, as there it is
in contact with the soil, which is greedy to
absorb all the products of the chemical
change. Creative power has bestowed upon
dry earth prodigious absorbtive capabilities.
If a lump of fresh manure as large as
a ' peck measure is placed upon a
plowed field uncovered, and allowed to fer
ment or decay in the open air, the absorp
tive powers of - the earth are such, that it
will actually attract towards it ammoniacal
and other gases, and thus rob the atmos
phere of its natural volatile principles. A
film of earth no thicker than the rind of an
orange, placed over a lump of manure, will
effectually prevent loss of manurial pro
ducts, under all possible circumstances. It
will be agreed then, that a harrow is equal
ly as effective as a plough in protecting ma
nure in the open field. It is better to have
the manure near the surface, so tne rains
can reach it, and dissolve the soluble salts,
and by percolation cany them down to the
hungry roots ot plants, iiong manure is
not lost when deeeply turned nnder
by the plough, but the farmer does not
secure the whole value of his dressing
under this mode of treatment in any
case, and on some soils the loss is a most
serious one. In the process of soap-making,
it becomes necessary - to set up a leach.
Now, the farmer will not attempt to ex
haust the tub of ashes of its potash by
forcing water into the bottom and dipping
the liquid off from the top. The natural
percolating or exhausting process is down-
wards, in accordance with the laws of grav
ity. The soluble alkalies and - salts are
driven downwards, and in the case oi tne
leach we must have a vessel ready to re
ceive them at the bottom, and in the case of
the same substances leached from manure,
we must have the manures so placed that
plant roots will be at hand to absorb them
before they pass beyond their Teach.
Manure is never so valuable as when it is
fresh. It then holds in association not only
all the fixed soluble substances, natural to
the solid excrement, but much that is of
great value, found only in the liquid. It is
in a condition to quickly undergo chemical
change, and the gaseous ammoniated pro
ducts secured are double those resulting
from that which has been weathered in a
bean out of doors for several months..
Journal of Chemxttry.
Stables nt Summer. With most farmers'
considerable pains is taken to make stables
warm and comfortable for stock in winter,
and this should be: but there, is another
matter connected with stable management,
fully equal in importance, which is very sad
lv neglected, and that is free ventilation in
summer. Very many stables upon farms and
in villioges, arc built of brick, or claplioard
cd if made of wood without windows, and
through the sultry nights of summer, horses,
and often cows, are kept confined here,
breathing the air contaminated by the am
monia which arises from their own filth, and
the effect of this is loss of appetite, disease
of the luncrs and a decline of strength.
One-half the uiiury will not arise from
keeping a horse in a cold stable during win
ter, that will come from close confinement in
summer, for animals were given a robe to
shield them from the cold : but no shield is
given to avert the serious effects of inhaling
tor hours at a time a poisoneu aimoopiiure.
Some means should be devised to given
free circulation of air through the stable, if it
has to be done by leaving the barn doors
exposure to the' outside air ha3 always a
PTtrntianrMA open; and the stalls should be kept clean
-j.. j .- --r--- . "j
ing the pans to nave a large-toppea Kettie
full ot boiling water, into wnicn eacn may
be dinned as soon as it is washed in the
soap-suds, and, without being wiped, may
be immediately carried out of doors.
The buttor needs to be completely rreca
from butter milk and water. The sooner
this is done, the better; but after it is done,'
any further handling, either with the hands'
or paddles, is an injury. ;
When the butter is made, it must be kept
in a clean and sweet place till sold. If it is
put in boxes on a cellar-bottom, that celler
should be innocent of the smell of rotten po:
tatoes or growing turnips. Motmng so
easily becomes impregnated with unseemly
odors as either cream or butter; and as in
the making, so in the keeping, absolute
cleanliness is rjf the utmost importance.
In all this, care and work arc inevitable,
hnt. the reward comes in a good price for the
nrnduct and the consciousness of excellence
. . . . , A, Al. C
the latter ocing wonn more tnan me muu
Ileartn and Home.
PiokliTko SEEt) Wheat. A correspon-
'dent in the Canada Farmer, writing on the
snhiect of wheat growing, offers the follow
ing: "An important operation in the pro
cess of wheat sowing is too often neglected
I allude to the picking ol seed. First, it
nriinta out to us the baa grains wnicu may
thus be removed, reducing the percentage
of lost seed'; and secondly, it strikes the
mnt of smut and other fungi : for it is these
very imperfectly formed grains that are
chiefly attacked by such parasites. Now
smut is fonnd in the imperfect grains, and
in such small quantities (as botanists ten usj
ti,f it. ism hsorbed in the root of the young
plant, bursting out ft short time after the
caring, throws npon it fungi, in tnc ciaric,
rusty form witn wnicu we are um i"i mu
;.r Tf m aimnlv steen our wheat in water,
the bht grains wnicn, tnougn wo ugut w
ii i.ina-n nut bv the fanning mill, are im
perfect, will nse to tne sunoce, uuu majr
rm,nvpd If to this water we add lime, we
shall kill all traces of smut, &c., &c., which
m.. h.ro rlnncr to the ' otherwise souuu
seed by contagion with the impenecx i ,g67 the7 camc 0n agniri, and I tried th
ictus rememoer, uuurc i . lint with no avail." 1 then wok
that the most perfect prescription for the
nf rnnrl rrnm ia a change of seed :
get your seea rrora a umerem.
RrmRtmcR win Animals. As plants can
not prosper and come to perfection without
being acted on by the sun, to neither can
Out oTowinir voung stock, which is some-
times snuii up in uarus ui dlimio jui -at
a time. Therefore all farm buildings
should be so arranged that in winter every
animal on the premises can stana or ne ior
hmira if it chooses basking in the
sun. It is really of far greater importance
than m.inv will admit at nrec anu ia mum
certainly matter for consideration when
mrfno farm hniUlinm. I have often, seen
young stock which 'has tbeen well fedjoome
to gross in tne spring iu a noon, v....""
looking conuuion, wu m
ly to being fed too closely. Keep every
thing in a cold season as warm and comfort
able as possible at night and on cold, stormy
days, but give mow uie- eeneui. ui
and the natural warmth of the rays or, the
sun in some sheltered position, whenever it
can be done. i :
PnTirrii n a Oood FowlI For general
use hen t hould be a good layer, sitter, and
mother. ' She must be pood feeder, bright,
cleared , quick in her motions, but not scary,
and with these points sne win pay to Keep.
i y-z:zrktiA outbuiiamg
and sweet by the nse of saw dust, straw or
dry earth. W e do not approve oi using nme,
ashes, or anything of the kind as a purifier,'
for it is injurious to the hair and skin of the
When horses are made to stand upon a
plank floor, the stable is liable to become
very much more impure than under other
circumstances, for the bqtuds will run
through and form a pool beneatn, wnicn
continually sends up a noxious odor as of
... 1. .. ..i 'Pn n i-ni-f rli i c All itn tnv
it y below the floor with sods or loam, and
clean the same out two or three times during
the season. Thus a large amount of the very
best of manure may be gained, and the
comfort of the animals kept in the barn pro-
The importance of cleaning the floor o;
the stable often, cannot oe too eamesuj
urged, for in hot weather the collections
here are alive with maggots in a few days;
if left undisturlied, and this is a positive
proof of its unhealthfulness ana impurity
Whom trip, hnrse ia not in Use. the stall
should be renovated morning and evening.
Ohio Farmer.
Rwnciito Hams. I received a new idea
fmm Mr Tsir.kp. mvs a correspondent of the
Jfew England Farmer, in regard to smoking
hams. Let the nams remain irozen nuu
wrapped in papers through the cold weather.
In the spring, smoke your barrel by gradu
ally burning under it, when inverted, a
i.naiipi nt rolls ! men nnse mo umici
warm water that is to be used in making
the brine. ' For one hundred pounds of meat,
use ten pounds of salt, two quarts molasses,
t.n nnncea saltnctre. with water enongh to
tiw meat. Scald the brine, akim it.
and put it with the hams, pacKea m me
smoked barrel. Treated in this way the
Vinma lift V ft the taste of smoked meat, witn-
ntmnkinr. and will keep, like other salt
meat, through the summer.
TWcinnvrun ': Potato Bugs. H. Fenri
writes " I have suffered: severely from ptn
tato bugs. In 1866 I tried various methods
to destroy -tuem, out wim no euret.' nu
anu i inuu uiciif
ai, tt iinr-witn no avail, j iucu-.iwr
"5 "
As a'dress for a young; lady: Wteconv:
mend the lollowing:' Jupon of green foul
ard striped with white, and over it a robe of
gray foulard spotted with green. The jupon
is edged with four or five plissesof the same
material as the robe, and the latter is trim
med with & ruche of the some foulard as the
jupon, edged with, piping of green taffety,
ine roue, hkc mi tuose maae aunng tuo
present season, is destinsd to serve two pur
poses. The skirt is made long, so that it
may be gathered np wnen worn in outdoor
costume.. By this means tucrobe may serve
either as ft neglige visitingdress, or for a
family dinner party. The corsage is of the
same material as the robe, and is made with
revere and worn with gilet, or a wmte cne
misette.': The denture is of green taffety,'
fastened, at the back in loops falling one
over another en cascade. A spencer of white
embroidered muslin or of organdi 4 may be
worn iirstcad of the gilet or chemiseite -if
preferred. .1
I For young ladies the most b'ecorningBtyle
ot arranging tnc hair is m plaits, -mingioa
with curls; that is to say merely a few curls
at the chignon, encircled by plaits. , . A band
of ribbon is frequently entwined among the
plaits and fastened in a small bow at one
side.' ". ,:' r '; ' : - ;' ;; '- '
1 As an evening or ball dress for a young
lady we know of nothing prettier than a
robe of white organdie, embroidered In col
ored wool in wreaths of flowers, running
longitudinally; , These organdies arc-to be
had in all patterns and ia every variety of
color; and they require no trimming beyond
perhaps a single flounce, scolloping at the
edges, and worked in wool in colors corres
ponding with the flowers. The. eorsage of
a dress of this kind should bo square, and
trimmed with narrow ruches of colore 1 taf
fety; ccinture of taffety to correspond.
Robes of white organdie, embroidered with
white cotton in the same style as those just
described are very pretty over colored
slips.- ' .
1 Ceinturei with long ends are still fii.4iionT
able; but the newest style for young ladies is
the broad ribbon, folded round ,tlie Waist
and the ends merely linked loosely together
at the back ot the waist. 1 . ' '
For the garden parties, and other elegunt
out-door amusements of frequent occurrence
at the present season, no dresses are more
general than those of white muslin over slips
ot colored silk.
Striped taffety, lilac and' white, or pink
anil wintu, is very enccuvc ior ureases suita
ble for out door Ictes. Wo will suppose a
dress made of pink and white striped taffety,
the stripes running longitudinally on the
skirt. There mny be four flounces p aced
rather wide apart. 1 liese Bounces are cut
out in deep points and edged with narrow
ribbon. In the first and third flounces the
stripes are made to run to the right, and in
the second and fourth ttoubces they run to
the left. The jupon worn nnder this short
robe is of plain pink silk, trimmed.,, with,
two rows ot piuK .ana wnitc siik iringc.
The corsage should be :high and 'open in
front, showing a iiclilv worked chemisette.
A small hat of paile dp riz, ornamented
with a bouquet of roses, and a train of rose
buds drooping over the chignon at the back
of the head.
The chemissc-russe still retains favor, es
pecially with young ladies, to whom it is
extremely becoming. For example, a very
pretty dress for a young lady may ho com
posed of a cheinise-russc of torqnnise blue
:. , , -. i i - . I.,. i. . . j-,...
rouiani, wim n SKirt ui utut-bji ui i
gray percve, and embroidered with wliife
soutache. 1
The fashion of blue coats aad brass but
tons was definitely settled at a recent dejeuner
of Queen v ictona, and a very good fashion
it is. A London paper sensibly asks, "why
should it be the mode to convert an assem
blage of rcepcctable men into ninny fune
ral, raven-like spectres ot black ?" Good
taste apparently has nolliing to do with the
matter, and a revival of the Webstcrian cos-
tunic is anxiously hoped for in Now York,
society. i .-; . ,i ,v :.- j !;; , ..
Pink, anilicr and lilac are tho favorite
colors for slips. These dresses. ornamented
with the numerous niches and bows of ribln
now fusliionuble, have a very siuiwy cnoct. j
A style of hat that is just now very ceni
erally worn is of white straw, oval in shape,!
and with a diminutive crown, ana nas me
entire sides and front of the grim covered
with tiny moss rosebuds as thickly as they
can be placed. j
Other hats are trimmed" witli lace and
ribbon, coqnes or bows, and nltirge bouquet
of flowers, with a pyramidal background of
green leaves or sprigs of magnolia, &c;
placed almost at the top of the crown.. Oct
casionally a feather is superadded, or else a
few buds and leaves will trail beside tne twi
floating ends of black lace: thftt flag agains
the chignon.,: ., i!. .. , ;
Others: which have the brims turned hp
slightly at the sides and very much behind,
so a3 not to encroach on the chignon, are
hound and lined with rose color or black
satin, and trimmed with bows, feathers and
flnw-prn inrlinnriminatelv. ' L r -; I
; We are not rapon&U for the tiewi of
Correspondents. ;' I; -,-
AU Communications intended, for publico
tion must be accompanied by (he name of the
author. The name , wiU , not be published
unless by request but we require, it as a
guarantee of . good . faith. Editor . of
Startar.: ,.- Y: -
k.nrnl nf lnhn-irnsa. and went through
each row and whipped thoroughly, and got
a fine crop. , In 1868 1 had no trouble with
thpm and raised a fair crop. Others tried
the same remedy, with the same success."
Rural New Yorher.
Wind Galls. Hand friction, always rub
bin" down, will certainly keep them from
increasing, and if well applied for half an
Unnr nt n time, twice a Av, will remove
new one, or materially check one of long
ntvio m iuc iuiu,o"" - "--y ,.j i ana who iiicae pomv sun wm -w
mable vahe. A gill of this mixture, P18 I Btaidet Bhe should be large, well feathered,
. l.;n ,f will nnrlr vondeTB. li L ... , i fc.. i :,k - ..n
HI " i'. VU1U, " " . . a f I Willi BU141L BUUtfc HU,0, WIMl puwh i nn,
also excellent for garden vDlff"Zl broad Bhonldert, nd deep body. The
aH kindB of rocr. It will be ready ior
in ft week after R is made.
" Lcc'ebse. Theriis nb forage plant in the
'world to compare with this forsoihng, ana
n.,rario;n 4U.1. i:i attention is
11 M mill wv -- rn
given to it by dair.menimd small farmers.in
ii,o mountains of ffi-,nn nl Snain. nnaer .
climatic conditions prely mmilAr to those
of the United tites, it irgely cultivfttea,
ia indeed the maihutlT nf the small
firmer. ' With1! toot extending' to ijgreat
depth, it bids Defiance to ti niot intense
. -J..,k nrt B?.rds four cnttkwt thBtate
f twn tons eh to the acre, rVaso; no-
" f all the fohite grown it istaftst giatcfttl
. t-j liorscs, to kttte, tad WnoA in. Us greett
s at9.; It' iaiacpfcronmalandivill-gipw on
hp Mme sort without renew .for, ten or
rfWn wiurj-fur. Field and rm.
ill uxu j ---r ' '
cock should be thicker in the leg, broader
across the shoulders, fully a. third heavier.
He should have a gallant' strut, be first bat
in the morning, first to go to roost, fnclinea
to take on flesh easily, generous in pieking
out titbits for the hens, ' and not quarrel
some, ir. Farm. Journal.
Bad Seed. Wa have heard of numerous
instances of bad seed, that is seed bought
nf the seedsmen this last spring, that tailed
to gnrminaternner-natt- to oe rupiuu.
Pnuib v -the wot weather. may account ior a
part of tj buler i no doubt ft large pro
nnrtlonif seed1 sold u the anarket that is
old or mixed with old seed, . There ia great
of a reform In the method of .buying
or telling seed. Farmers onght to raise their
own teed. Mammuiettt Ploughman,
Do not keep more live stock on yonr farm
than you cmnkeep wlfc-- - t'""
House all thingsas much aspossible (inir
mals, utensils, and crops.. - ,i
Sell them when you can get a fair pric,
and do not store for raw ana speculation. -
The more Comfortable voir can keep jour
animals the more they win tnnve. , . i
k mad cow is s ' valuable machine-rthe
more food she properly digest the greater
the nrofiL : - ;:. 1 jV
A few roots daily to the stock arc ns wel
come as applet to boys and girls. . . . -. ' .
' t,nn hmi on sleds last ft lifetime. They
are really cheaper in the end than wooden
;j -Rmiirt: all tlio bars when you pass often
by strong gates, and then wonder, that yon
Some with rather tall crowns are trimmed
with miffs of craoc. having flower buds ar
ranged in all the hollows, or with coqnes of
blue ribbon, on which tiny maiden-blush
rosebuds lie at regular distances l have
apnn a chaneau in rice straw, trimmed with
variegated pinks,wnicn nan a Doquei, oi iiiese.
flowers beneatn tne cnignon, an n cinqjeau
Henri II., trimmed with bows of black and,
um-irnnth color ribbon the effect of which
was vcrv charming. In addition we have
chapeaux ronds in apricot color crape, trim-
f ..i -C .1. n..niA nknilA
mpll Wltll SaLIU riUUlU Ml uic buhic uuimo
and a single deep scarlet poppy, surround
od by clusters of small, dark purple berries.
With most of these hats the long scarf
veil, in colored gause, is commonly worn, in
addition to which there is frequently a fall
of lace Or gause reaching to the upper, lip,
and fitting close to the face an unplcas:int
addition, I should think, during the present
hot weather. ., - ,,-, ,. ' '
- , 'i- 11, i; i
flhaneux of oiified white silk, tulle; are
trimmed" with clusters of hollyhocks ahd
bunches of acacia blossoms, and .those! of
colored tulle are ornamented with1 plaited
frontons, the necklace string being usually
. .. i .. i . tir:.i. . ..I... l.nnn
m aitea to corrcsDonii. i un mu u""
nrnnpr t is scari veil IS never worn, nun citu
lace lappets or any other kind of fall lire,
oftener dispensed witu man auopiuu.
These wreaths are usually comjiosed, of
strawlierry blossoms and fruit, scarlet gora:
niums, heliotropes, blue ueus, convoivuii,
lnbnrnuin blossoms, or different kinds; oi
heaths and berries. The larger flowers are
fr tho most part roses or poppies, but now
and then we Have some elegant cwuo mn-
ptir ' The neck ace strings win nc eimur m
For the Standard. "
The. Sentinel The Democratic and Re-
j "' : publican Parties
iWhen the present' editor of tle Sentinel,
(Mr. Turner,) entered political life, heclaimed
tobe a.Whig and embarked his fortunes
with that party. . xneoiaer pouueuuw wu
middle-aired men of this State still remem
ber how bitterly He then denounced Thomas
JeffcrsonJ and every other leading Democrat
from the Devolution down; - and in this res
pect, among the lesser Ughts of his party, he
was the peculiar lncamauou ui uuucu w
wfar'ds' everything Democratic. He never
martin a Bnep h Hntred with aright of charity
towards his opponents, but ever proclaimed
his unalterable bate, ctemai amniosiy uuu
pvprlastincr nnnosition to them.'"We appeal
to the memories Of the past for the truth of
our assertions. ' .i-.:vi:t ,-.
In this and the light of . subsequent events,
wo can now estimate the true strength of his
attachment to the Union in 1860. r ormerly
he referred to this portion of his record with
pride. Wo believe that since he has affilia
ted with -tho ultra rebels and secessionists.
he has ceased , to plead for their votes and
pecuniary assistance on the ground "that he
was the last man kicked out of the Union,
and onlv left after the cats and dogs had se
ceded.". We make bold to say that he op
posed secession, chiefly because the main
body of its, supporters were democrats; and
thosp. who know him best, can' have but
little doubt left npon their minds, in view of
bis past and recent conduct,tnat naa uie wnig
party favored secession, he would have re
fnaincd in its ranks, (at the best, quiet only
im this subject,) and'ever opposing the
Democrats, while the' Union went to the
Spvil. Like Wendell Phillips, who had
father have had no Union than a Union with
slavery, the hatred of Mr. Turner towards
fiis nnnnnpnts. which has ever bordered on
would have led him on and
on . to the . noint ' of no Union, with
rinmopmpv. And wo have been
irmpnsililv led to this opinion, not only
because of his npostacy to the
cinse of the Union, but from the further fact
that unlike Badger, Pool, Pearson or 1 homp
mm. lm rmver showed one spark of magnan
imity towards the Democrats, who opposed
secession in I860 and afterwards, but went
on denouncing them from time to tune, as
if their presence in the Union organization
was an unendurable outrage upon his person-
al.iceUngs. And though Mr. Turner very
early, (after the cats and dogs) gave in his
adhesion to the rebellion, yet he proclaimca
Viimcplf in 1 the pnemv of Jcfforson Davis'
administration: but his "opposition was based
qn the ground that Mr. Davis was a Demo
crat and a "follower of that villain, Thomas
Jefferson.'' 'We quote Mr. Turner's language
from.' memory, though few who have heard
hiin.will deny its accuracy. : This then was
flip, mason of his opposition to Mr. Davis.
Tint whv did he support Gov. Vance, who
supported Mr. Davis' administration and the
war, and opposed Mr. Holdcn, who opposed
the: Richmond .despotism and demanded
Tipnrp. on the best terms obtainable, wherein
Vr Turner pretended to agree with him?
ilo mfiisnrl to Biirmort Mr. Holdcn liecanse
Mr. Vance was a Whig, and he, Mr. Turner,
was a Whig and Mr. Holden had been a
Democrat. . Thus this contracted character
Ima ever sacrificed the interests of his con
stituents on the altar of his hatred to every
'or any person, who had been or was a Dem
ocrat, no matter wnat may oe incir picscun.
opinions, aims or purposes. He makes no
distinctions, but hate3 them stupidly .blindly,
recklessly. We give him credit for this,
quality of mind, but wo deny that he ever
loved tho American Union.. John Minor
BqUs,' (peace to his noble ashes,) detested
Democracy as deeply as any one, yea, even,
as deeply as Mr. "mrnerf oui uo uiveu ura
American u muu , uiv " -
patriotism. . He never lifted a finger against
the old government he would have died
first, but Mr. Turner, with more pretentions
than the great statesman of Virginia, com
mitted treason, while he mimicked his oppoj
sition : to Mr. Davis. ,- Mr. Botta was a true
Whig and a patriot .' Mr. Turner is as guilty
of treason as any ucmocrat, wnoui nc w
and accuses of secession. ' ' I
In 1805, he filed a petition for pardon of
nearly ninety pages, we believe, addressed
to President Johnson, who agreed with Pro
visional Gov. Holdcn that it was no petition
but an indictment or tne iiemocrauc puny
for treason. :tl : ' '
In 1308. Mr. Turner assumed control oi
the Sentinel. It was the recognized organ
of the rebels and secessionists, who calico
themselves Conservatives, and in whose
ranks Josiah Turner, Jr., had labored since
18G5. i But a Presidential election was at
hand. There were but two parties in tne
' I" . iL. T1 .. I. K nn. riflTH
country in iaci tne iujuunv.ou uu
.mtip- anil Mr .Turner, ior reaBiius wiiioii
-we shall assign, hoisted the Democratic flag
and joined luinsclt to an organization which
Jie had spent his life time in abusing, and
which he had indicted for treason.' .
We know that he abandoned the cause of
the Union for office, Gov. Vance and the in
stitution of slavery,; In 1868, he continued
this opposition and entered the league pf
f. i. , T .1 ). T
the Democrats, v;opperiieaus, nuucia uuu
Ku-Klux. His acts of treason had distran
chisedhim. It Is an eternal principle that
like seeks like, so Mr. Tumor enlisted in tho
yanks of those whom he had presented for
high treason,and alhlmted with tne traitors,
Like them, lie tliirstcd for ofiice and revenge.
Seymour ouercd him amnesty lor ins voto.
Blair offered lum more revolution ana
oflicc. - Human nature is weak it was ft
bargainrand Josiah Turner, Jr., became a
Democrat And the Democratic party thus
received one more recruit, ns it had receiv
ed thousands before, attracted " by the co
hesive power of public .plunder." If thira
was then left , one spark of true Whiggiry
i -'im oii i--.. r-. ... -r -. . - -
fer? His chanty , has always remained at
home.; Mark what We sny. "He denounced
Uie convention of 1868, with all tue bitter
ness be could command. As late as this
spring,. he continaed bis assaults upon the
Constitution, He has never yet said one
wdrd in praise of it. :-And among other
topics, he did not forget the colored man.
Upon him the vials of Mr. Turner's wrath
were ponred in ft constant stream, xieneipeu
to organize the white man's party, and doubt
less he is. a member of the white brother-,
hood yet' But he says he is coming over to
the colored -man. :; With, :treachery in, bis
heart, falsehoods- and slanders on his bps,
he is coming over to them, as he went ' oyer
to the Democratic party, in the hope of am
nesty, revenge and public plunder. He does
not tell them that they did right in electing
HoMsn. Kettle. , Pearson, aad. others, in
adopting the constitution and voting ior
Grant, but he tells them that now they
have their rights without bis- help, ne oas
made op bit- mind" to be their friend. He
praises the actioa of. the? Walker Republi
cans in, Yitnia; but. he" fails to; say that
the Walker men have done bnljr' what the
entire Republican party did in thir State
over a ; year ago; He praises : Virginians
tor doing what oe nas uonouncou, viumeu,
slandered and defamed, in his own fellow
citizens lor . accomplishing against Ws ; re
monstrances ana curses, in rcgara w am
nesty and pardon, his tortuoos conduct has
been contemptible. In regard to the adop
tion of our own free constitution, better
than Virginia's, his silence is ineffably mean.
And his sly, satanic approaches to the col
ored man are worthy only ot an aoinuoneu
and dissolute man, i We -denounce him,
then, in view of all we have said, as a trai
tor to the whig party of North Carolina ; a
traitor to the Union, a traitor to his Union
allies, an interloper and- a traitor to tne
Democratic party, ; and a-Would-be traitor
to the Republican party. ; In order to secure
pardon for his treason, he sold: himself to
the Democrats last year. ' This year, without
one word of praise forGeneral Grantor Con
gress or the State administration, but on the
contrary with slanders against all of them
upon his tongue, he offers himself to the Re
publican parity. . And he is accompanied by
other corrupt and degraded Democrats.
We do not want thenu They are unworthy
!of the confidence of respectable colored men,
and worthy only of the fellowship which
they have solicited and obtained among the
rowdies, bullies, nn-ratt, rag-tag, mean wnite
men. whom they gathered together by the
cry of "we arc the respectable party of
North Carolina." Yes, we say, gathered
together by this cry as veritable a pack of
cure and hounds as ever snapped at the neeis
of gentlemen. For they flocked into Mr.
Turner's dog kennel of a white man's party
to shield themselves from the consequences
of exposure as criminals and vagabonds, to'
be the puppies of rich men and bark at their
superiors ironi oetweentneiegsoi uieir ran
ters, We repeat, we do not want Mr. Tur
ner and his mongrel crew of whelna ot
high and low degree. He may lead his
horde of street scavengers to some other
market, for he cannot trade even one of his
puppies to us s a "liberal Republican,"
The only nse we have for them is . to make
them into political sausages for rebel barbe
cues and kuklux raids, and they "-are ' poor
meat even for that purpose. Bo. Mr. iurr
ncr, you can pass on. , . W hisuq up your
dogs and seek another market
The neril of Spain, saystt. n -4
JVMbtheopportnnlty'vof - t-to
new Government reverts 4 ruk,
it loses the sympathy of ttrv- yya '
the revolution, and ' awftkens the sohctidc
.' ! - o t- Democratic Tactics. . . ..
The ceaseless war waged against the Presi
dent by Democratic journals, says the New
I one urines, is a comesaiuu ui ram , , ... iiof
.ffn of all who have prayed for the rebefotha
rarm party is not prepared to discuss great colony under ft mpmuvu --""7 5-
in Mr. Turner, it was of such base quality
lac'efof nnbroilerd talie
1 Bottinesft liarrettcs-r-tliat is, ball doois,
nnan wide from the insten upwards, the in
tervening space oeing mivtisuu u ui
ranged either zigzag or crosswise fashion, so
as to show tho . delicately , tinted silk, stock-
that a Badger or Cltiy would have bliShe
ia recognize iti ,i (, r-r:d. 'i'i -1 ' , -ti I
It is uie. experience 01 every nay ine inac
favors done to mean men are never failing
sources of ingratitude and uncalled-for In
juries. '' When such men are -placed; under
nb ligations. iney icarn louaie lu-uurauu wim
hnrdened them with kindnesses. Thus we
liavo heard it said, do a favor for a bad man
ana he will bate you for it forever. It is
casting pearls before swine. Such has been
the experience oi certaiu geuucuiuu mm
Mr.,, Turner. . In, I860, they struck hands
with the Whigs for tho union, 'mcy cut
loose from all tlie political tics of their lives
and with no hope behind theni, they Went
like Conolanusto thecamp 01 tue voiscians,
yet not as he went,, to destroy, but to ave
Rome. They were welcomed by all taye
Mr. Turner. He-hated them none the less.
-MeoMMBVtber ne -ia-f poaition to. do liirn
favors, wlnch Uiey aid, ne natea tuini more.
He accepted tucir assistance 10 oetray mem,
aad he did it with the same selfish spirit
and grovelling purpose, with winch he Join
fed the Democratic party in 1868. i Hit ha-'
tred of- 'these gentlemen- has now beoomo
A Clever French Swindler. ' ,
A late French paper contains the follow
ing, translated in the New York Post :
Mr. Mende, a banker of Lcipic, lately re-'
ccived from tho house of Hoclictte & Mas-'
son. in Paris, whose commercial interests bej
has represented in Saxony for many years,
- UiIa. ii-i t 1i , K 1. wnriTii U Tl, rrri.o f
a special , ii t .i hiw - " J . fi ,
haste " written upon the address. It was as;
follows: .' . "" !
- " We hasten to make yon acquainted with,
the fact that our cashier has suddenly disap-i
, . 1 ;nj rt- 1.;... u.,. !
pearca, auu naa iiiiitm uu mm, u,,,, owuia-t
ties to the amount of two hundred thousand1
francs. According to the admissions of his
wife. Granier (such "is the cashier's name);
has fled to LeipsiCj where be was to stop a
the hotel de Prutse. v; We beg of you.; to re
cover the securities without making a noi
about it, and without. having Tecourse ti
the police, and to return tbem to ns as sooi
as possible. ' '' '
j if he will not give them up of his o
accord, call in the police. -. We have sonn
commiseration for his wife and his thn
children, whom he has " abandoned.' ' Ai
cordinglvwe have promised them that w
will not employ harsh measures. ' If he wiA
surrender the securities without giving yop
trouble, give him on our account twenty
thousand francs, that he' may get off to
America, and that our bouse may not be
compromised. 'iGranier is elegantly dressed.
he is very tall,, nas line, uartc ... nair, an
agreeable expression of countenance and a :
deep scar on his right check. Answer witlj
ont delay." ' ' - I
: Hatchette & Masson : desiring that tlie
matter might be managed as adroitly as pos
sible, M. Mende went to dine at the table
d'hote of the Hotel de'Prusse. '. 'Hc at onde
preceived a man who' answered exactly" lo
1,0 dpcprnntlnn: and tnok the eat next fo
him. The two neighbors conversed during'
the whole meal. 1 ;
At dessert the stranger said to M. Mendte,
Will you haVo the goodness to recommend
to me a banker who can cash for me some
securities ? " -, " I am a bankor,, sir, and II
-will myself do what you wish," . " Ah t thkt
is well"" " Come to my counting room and
we will arrange the affair." "You will o
me a great service."
When thev had reached the banking house,
M. Mende closed the door, double-locked It,
and turning upon the stranger; said, "ear,
you are a scoundreL I have been appraised
of your arrival here. You have stolen secu
rities from the house of. Hachette & Masson,
of Paris but all will be arranged if you will
give them up." ' ' ' :
The stranger seemed thunderstruck.' ,
"Your employers are great and generous,
continued the banker. "Out of regard for
your family they have instructed me to let
you have twenty thousand francs to take
you to America; here is the money, now go
and hang yourself somewhere else." . j
1 Tho; staangor,- incapable - of uttering' a
word, left the room in tears. i ":
M. Mcndc wrote immediately to Palis,,
sending backtheurities, tod askingaire-.
imbursemcmV of 1 twenty thousand : trades.
Three days afterwards he received a letter
in which Messrs. Hatcnett a juason saiu
that they had not been ' robbed at all, and
their cashier was still at his post, and that
the letter and the securities were forgeries.
They regretted exceedingly that M. Mende
would nave to put uown 111s iwemy unuu-
sand francs to pront ana loss.
issues, and chooses rather to amuse and ex
cite its adherents by pandering to passion
and prejudice. -;
.Of course 1 personal attacks, especially if
pungent and unscrupulous, are always at
tractive to certain readers. And attacks
upon the chief oflicer of the Republic, con
ducted without reference to truth or decen
cy, are a natural characteristic of sensational
jdurnalism. , But they are a sorry substitute
for 1 intelligent political, discussion. . And
tey Indicate either . ft malignity which
Would degrade .high position in order to
damage its occupant, or an unwillingness to
gUpple with the living questions of the day
upon their merits. We suspect that both ol
these causes operate .in the assaults upon
General Gbakt.
If the exigences, of the Democracy re
uire that he be assailed, at least the criti
cism should have some reference to the prin
ciples or- policy of his administration. His
position on leading questions is well under
stood. For example, he is for the mainten
ance untarnished of the national credit He
Is for economy and retrenchment in every.
department He is for the faithful collec
tion of flic revenue, and the rigorous punish
ment of the knaves who evade it He is
for the earliest possible completion of recon
struction according to the terms of the law.
These are some of the matters respecting
which General Ghaxt's opinions and pur
Iposcs are not in doubt
! ..Now, why docs not the Democratic Press,
in its anxiety to write about the President,
discuss his views on these subjects ? If the
Democratic party prefers repudiation, as
i from its Ohio resolutions and nomination
seems more than probable or if it is against
economy and retrenchment or if it is fa
vorable to tho knaves who defraud the
Treasury or if it docs not intend to accept
reconstruction or to abide by its consequences
why do not its journals say so in plain
terms and assail the President accordingly !
These things have a general- interest tney
affect the welfare of the country and the
career of parties as well as the position of
the President and on opposition Press
might properly expend upon them tho ener
gy which is at present wasted in trivial and
disreputable diatribes directed against the
President as a man. . i- -..-..-.ii
Or if the Democracy do pot relish Uie
tonics we hare indicated, there are others
concerning which they might invent opin-
l.a .ml nnrniM and hnvintr attributed
II 1VIMO ," (I - , 0 .
D thpm to the President might, with a show
of fairness, open batteries upon them.- - Tlie;
tariff is one topic of this kind the finances1
another the Indians a third and a dozen
more might ba brought together without
much effort Will not the wise men of the
Democratic Press, who now exhaust their
genius upon the cut and the cost of General
Ghakt's apparel, enlighten the country up-j
on points of policy which directly affect its
condition and prospects ? , - !
The present tactics of the party, as re
vealed by its newspapers, convey an ira?
pression of weakness which threatens td
render the coming canvass dull and uninl
teres ting.
With the people of the mother country re- ;
turned to the power of priests and nobles,
there can be nothing like popular rights in
the colonies. -Slaveij, tith att-ite-honors,-,
will be : restabfished, ai d . te, exactions f
npon commercerenieelesBlf-iwedU-A,
such a junctowf UrtTlaieiiM:. miniata
ought to be able to exercise a, wise influence,,
Tlie United States can never jstond idly j, )f
and see Cuba re-ensuiye4. ; .aer:;iiButrality. ;(f
would be assured if . be, -present. Regency jtT
improved the wnditinnof the. latter bjiabol- , :
ishing servitude, granting pwdan, to th? pa-,.,
triots, and allowing them to elect their local
magistrates and representatives.! bat the moT lI(
shape will be given, to one . diplh,4 .
macy. The- Cubans c'Oaty emcrgcaroft,,,
Ijheir praentlstrnggle with liberal govern- .
ment, whethertnat is won uy ' y
granted by the regency. TO f. v ' ' -
i The telegraph briaga the-imo saya a.
Western paper, that, Generali Rawuhs has .
resigned the office of 'Secretary f War, on .
account of failing health, ftn4;. that Majo, -General
Gkbkviixk M. Podgb, of Iowa, has
been tendered the appointment by, the PiesV.,
ident General DorxMt ia abont, forty-flyp -years
of age. He entered he, army , at the
beginning of the war at Colonel of, an Iowa
Tegiment and rapidly : rota ,t9; the rank, ol,
Major General of oluateert, ( -He, -served . .
through the war, and was; pnp of General, .
Graot's most tpnstedr officers. When the -grand
project for building tho great .trans- i
continental railway wat ttartoc i General
Dodge was selected-aatbe.hiaf Engineer
of the Union Pacifio Railroad Company in ..
which important position be atjll remains. rv. ' .
In 1806 he wat elected a Representative in,
Congress from the Fifth District of Iowa,
receiving an ovetwhelming majwity.the. dis
trict being very atrongly. iepnblican. ; Ho
remained in Congress buT one;tenn, and do-
clined to be a candidate for ;reIectipn.Jn( -J-.
1808. While ia Ctogiwtaervcd.jipBn ;
the Committee en Military Ajffairs and upon .
that on Roads and Canahw-Though seldom
participating in the debates of he Honsey-he
was considered one of its ablest and, mosf
useful membersr Haia-a-natiye of Massa-v
chuaotts, bat has reided,,for many years,j at
Council Blufls, Iowariv; .fi''iiit a3ii;.ti.t
Important Prediction. .
. M. Thiers, in one of his conferences with
bis constituents, at the late election, says the
New York Tribune, made the following in
portant prophecy. It is reported to us by
one of our regular Paris correspondents whb
was present and heard it : !
"Europe," he said, "is marching toward
the republic ; but you young men must not
deceive yourselves. By the faults of govern
ments which sometimes yield when- they
ought to be firm, and sometimes resist when
they ought only to curb and direct, this cen
tury will see only the period of transition, a
transition which will be bloody, terrible,
and which I thank God I am not to sue. The
blending of social and political,, of interior
and exterior problems, is such at this period
that nations are fatally forced to decide, all
questions by suppressing all. But violent sup
pression and solution are two things, and
shift them as you please, questions will still
exist as threateningly as ever. -It is only
when the New World, which is already tear
ing the flanks of tlie Old, shall have acquired
enongh of virility and of wisdom to vanquish
and to decide, that an economical Republic
will bring back order and peace to our soci
ety. The youngest of you will seethe pro
logue to the civilization of the future." , '
" This is very significant language in tlie
mouth of M. Thikus, who has no partiality
for Republicanism, and less if posaiblo for
the American Repubhc ' It would seem that
the old statcman begins to despair of Or
leanism, and of any dynastic consolidation
of power in France.
infra henp.ath promise. hbweVcr. to'bes the 1 p1,rnnie ml ooreonal- . His slumbers are dis
modfl at tha baines de mer this com'ihg'sea-l.rfll,M,d bv. an .insane ..passion for. revenge,
son.., . ; , '" -"::''--": '; " ,; I l lwhile hi Tdistarbs "others at dead of night
lUllIinLli KKIi Ol HUUUIBY tWs- " i.t-h -m . i, i
rnt. nrU Hinrlinc. And closed with W Uitfi I V
in favor for light! cos-
tUmeS. . ;- U: .:(.,..
' JFlowere are still the favorite ornament' ,xf
the coiffure. More hair than ever, appears
to be worn ia frisettea, nngieta, fl
. hnA Alpwn,lnr.rairlS.Of wnic ui-wj.
. ri: nimtk to be seen.'
as many as jonr are ireH -j ,, i.'.
.n: 1p rnnnded shovfldbrs
vV iW." vf.vrr v..
I . lwhile h disturbs others at dead Of mght
I'vclieckl! wittin'a" f itli':.ti's curses bf Holden,' Settle and'Dick.
ISTtirS 1 We liave heard-whereof wb Jwritc' -and al-:
:.j of akbastcri or some xuddiqr tint,..,.'
didn't do to before.
Hf,nnoli tar draining land, thoroughly ! !r.jt .ii :'. (..'.'l"'-i,i;,U''vi'nfi1. and
your Pur may be drsineyet thelu 1 f4
that follow will soon fill it again. .- ' j ri,mrtal fcnpH'
nn rivp tha anil the first meal. If it
is well fed with manure it will leed all else,
plants, animals and men. " y -.
: A . horrowpjl tool, if broken, should be , re
placed bv a new one. - A nice sens ot honor
in such matters- is moch to be' commended.
'''"Tt aamVatfkfftr'A that hcmsekeepers don't
bnvlrtilt antf tuliiPwlth brasa ibobps "and
trimmingsKsiuoy mt uui-uwioj iy i",
but last wooaonuuy.
lxns.'-VVitli" or without o
are very guneraliy wont
n. i
iabiyofthd rnc
" Parasols; WbicharC lhv'ariabl
aencare tints, are uh"w -T ,-a tnrirln
orfrlnged S AX
areufy.rx.merca - r -
same snaae y, iu "X.l,E.aa suitable' '
WHn;niitiinuw , f
any-styie oipoiicnurf:"" -r i
preeminence. -
though he-sleeps not; yet further have wc
iiearu iuai uiu hujiimj
'on' in tranquility-. "" "'''' ' "j ' ' !J ." ',
"Thus we behold the editor of the&alwirf
in the light of his record.He has belied his
protestations, of attachment tn the Upion.
Ho has Openly abandoned the Whig l(y.
Wd jblhetl the-ra'nks of his own and tla; cn
mielS rif his 'coWntry. : Ho stands Witlibut n
priniNpleand withouta prty:ilArid,tli)uh
bCsai(Newas a Democmtyiyet (n Itis (Uiiiik-.
en speecoves from;Cort to diurt, IicNIikt
not or canilflt conceal Jiis batred of hi new
allies, ' WhiSn no shouts for"'tlieln' ii' for
'pav.'i'But;heurscs thent aftcr sll;!wlU)nb
W drunk 'i ye6,h than curses tbe hand that
is feeding him;: lnecll fhe attention bf all
honest - men. to, tlSVS0"0llll!, uenveracy.
And wo" repeat what itsi'siviiVMr: Turner
stands without a principlepr 4 party, j '
'''Hert wemayTjause for:'aomeoti !W
liave said that Mfc.Turwr fca.ever been
accused of.- politiMtmagnnimityX.?us-,
picion of generosity eyer sullied J,;.
A Desperate Prize Fght Between Giala
' Incher and Allen The tatter
ueciarea ne viciur. : j
' ; :" ' . '. ' Bt. toriis, August IT. ,1
" A disgraceful and brutal prize1 fight took
place to-day between the "broizers" G4lla
gher and Allan, naultingin favor oijthe
latter on the ninth round.., Tom Kelly end
Ned O'Baldwin were seconds for Gallngher,
and Jim Cpync and Bud Riley "for Allen.
Larry Wcssel was referee.1'! The ring "was
formed 1n a grove, but the sun ponred in
fiercely,!- Will Kearnv was ringmaster, iaod
twenty-ringkeepers were appointed to,pt
serve order. 1 ne ngnt pegau at z:u. 1 it
"tn ih first rohrid',:Allcttrljwas' knocked:
don and bled freely.' Ho was slso knbek,
ed down on the' second round.- -.; .v I
: In the third , round both . rcceievedj and
ravp. heaw blows, terminating in a clinch.
Si which Allen went ' down. ' At this ' ioint
several clubs were thrown at Allen, one of
which struck him on the cheek causing the
blood to flow.- ' , - .1
, In the fourth round more terriffic blows
were given on both sides, terminating :. in
Allen's favor. ,',:' '' Jr.,-.t V ....
" The: flftli round -was favorable ttflAlleW
... . 1. , 1 J .1 L J 1
OlTilOUgUlPew as uiw&cu llCHijnii.
, In lliusixm niuna irauagner was a iuiub
slow 111 coming , np. and'(receivert two! very
,..,. i,i,nvTin tiit- nrae. ana otnent qn ine
breusandi back.'aTwtojblrooglit. : Allen J went
down aklhet'Olose Gallagher got, the kprst
ofthe roond. 40, r ,... - . ' .. f ,
The .jsefeuth. ciglilh' arid ninth rpuni
were J favorable liAlrcn, and on th4 Ofc
mination of the latter nawwoge wattirown
np and Allen wat decJared the yjctor.j The
fiffbt-waa short but iti said, to bard been
. . --w .ii...iiH
very a asperate, coin ,01 uis ma
..marshal Niel.
By the death of Marshal Niel, says the
Albany Journal, Napoleon loses one ol his
right hand defenders a man. upon whose
ability ; and . changeless devotion to' his
person and Government, he could rely with
out hesitation. Undoubtedly, since the de-'
mise of the hard-headed but brilliant Pelit-
gier, no soldier has approached, in the esti
mation ol the Emperor, this one, who lias
lust fallen under the lance of the great
Conqueror. It is said Napoleon was so
overcome by the announcement as to be un
fitted for taking active part in the grand
festivities at Chalons, commemorative ot the
hundredth anniveisary of his uncle.
Marshal Niel planned the French campaign
in the Crimea. He went into Italy and
marked out with mathematical precision the
movements which culminated at Solfenno,
He bad arranged the details of a campaign
that would have carried the French Bounda
ries to the Rhine, but for the Prussian vic
tory, at Sadowa. In calling him to the
War Department the Emperor relied J not
alone upon his influence in making the jptiU
The National . Educational Convention' at .
Trenton, in New-Jersey; ythe New York
Herald, met on Monday. -Jfret attendance
does not appear to have been veryrge. tlifi
first day of the meetmg. but wnaojirisiderablj '
increased on Tuesday... On iMoftday: a cprni
mnnication was read; from: Bi Charles :
Brookes, who has for along time been iden-'
titled with educational-, intetesta;: in JCwskU
chusetts. It advocated thfl otlortti64ithfc
New England system of free schbotaithiwuglH
out the country,' callmg npaij CiBOgiess.-taj
give public lands for free schools and freo1
universities; nand"maeThoS5 the organic!
law of the country, sine1 Ccgress'-has
the right to hang it ought, to acknowledge .
its right to educate,-" and according' IS Mr. ;
Brookes "one millioh cniWreti ifl-tniB coim
try can neither read nor write." Admirablo
as some of the features of theNew England
tchoblsvstem ath? jfec'dudnit -:
everywhere, .even tin.-.the" ; sparse) 'settled .".
tracts of our vast country,, ja at leart for the
present, simply! Quixotic Andthe
recommcndedinMOtiierpgr byT
Bulkley, of establishhig.ft Rational bureau ;
of education for, .creating apfdjjnijans '
healthy national timen",V),!bc -
equally impracticable, , WJiat the,ljruo friends "
of education should now Birn to attain js to -have
each' State' provide asans, so-far as
possible, -for thorough - ekaaentary i training r
in our primary scnools. '! !! I'M'" '
'- 1 .4 1 r M j-!,ji ti ir . f
General Jordan's Aceou) jtf; he fight
Near Holgnin-Valmasedapeieated
Slaves Joining iha ubana-iDisorsan
ization Amons .the Spaniards in J(uc- ,
vitas-Quesada ,io Attack ti&. tlty, "
, , . ..,.: : WA8Hpjr;roN,.Auf?. 15, 1809. ;
LeitcM from Cuba, giving ;adfi5es To tho
5th inst., were TeceWed'herilail tvenlng.. -
Gen. Jordan gives the following toeount of4 "
the action near HolgnTnr".rfc ' -
Yalmaseda being , reinforced, jdjiennined ,
to surprise the Cubans. ',, His - .neincnts ,!
were promptly ' reported to Gen," Jordan, i
who prepared to meet him.. A ' small force ,
was sent to reconnoitre, and, if iliti''nemy f
appeared, to lead then ' intoi an Vmbush ,
wiiich had been prepared, Where Gen. Jor-.
dan and 1,000 men awaited.' theiBf Gen. f '
Valmaseda met the advanced -petty and at
tacked them. : - They ' retreated to.; the main
body, who received the Spanish -force (niore
than double their number! . with ' such ear
nestness that they were" thrownt''intd disor
der and it was impossible to reorganize
them.. This success t was foUqwecL by a
charge which forced a disordered, retreat
The success of Gen. Jordan was complete.
The colored militia,, impressed info the ser- -'
vice, broke on the first attack; and' nearly
all deserted to the ' standard f Gea. Jondan.
This fight, it is a88erted,.has.:dstioycd the
army of Valmaseda and given tlie Cubans .
control of the entire Holguin district. The
Spanish lose is estimated at 170 . in' killed '.
and pounded, and ;'oyer"70U, i&! desertions .
and prisoners. "''T tlwa A;b P ;
It lSTfeported tnat-tbe aUves- jlhrflugbout i- ;
the island are -.exhibiting symptonsof ia
subordination and sympathy wifh" tiieCe ,
pedes government Tjiey are Joing'thc Cu
bans by hundreds and thousands, detcrmin"-?
ed to secure the advantages of the ducrec of
liberation issued by Genera tjnesada at tho
commencement of the straggle for Indepen
dence. These men, it- is tatoV' make good
and efficient (otduni-qh . vi -t i Mn ,-v s --
Gen. Quesada, in the Puerto Pqoipe dis-
trict, those letters stated is nearlyready for
an attack on Nueyitas with a force sufltcicnt
to secure success. Gen. Lesca , has been re
stored to command " there, ftitf the dissen
sions between the regulars and volunteers
have increasedto such an extnt aa,to render ' -
his force abnoafe entirely nnrol'JHn
upon.... innuence m uiaug .u.,, twenty-seven;; .
sy stein of reforms acceptable W the I Tennessee, forty, and there
e but aiso.Upon his great lacticalskifl I many miles in 'North Carolina..'
Tlie late exhibition'of textile fabrics in
Cincinnati shows that 'the1 South is largely
extending "its oottnn 'manufactories.' Ae
pnrrlimrtirthff -latest reeorta. Georgia-bos-,
forty-seven - cotton j.iis; Sonf-h . .Carolina s
iuauuuia -
are also
The pro-
antLproiessional 'talent in tnc event of ajcon- duct genwftllU'fiiietMrWftndthgsu
tinental wir to determine the balances of
power. Ono such resolute, practical 'man of
affairs, was worth a dozen' obsequious' ser
vitors like Ronher or Schneider: ' It itf sig-
UUt ic vu w j i rj . - .
and the specimtns exhibited at Cincinnati
compared; favorably with the goods from
the New England manufactories..'-
It is now reported that General Prim in-; .
. j dr.;.M nmvil . nf ftnain to King.
nificsnt lhat the ranks of the bnlliant lead- I rni. nf Portneal. which design," consent- .
liL. LiUm aatliAsl aiutitt tXn rii1 iHin tn flit itxtvl xr l mator, niiir) nlace the two kingdoms iu a
n .l, RPoond Empire, kre fast oatfe 1 a rolation. similar, to that of Austria and
tiiihneil out. and that but few remair3 it tho
soldiers and statesmen who ftiade th plot
of December a success. ''';' ytovi
An Inqniiitire urchlh the othef day, iwhilo
reciting a lesson, taya an eXcliange, from a
sermon on tlie Mount, broke out : , ..
Ma, did Jesus get (3,000 a year, for
prcnchihgl" .
. "No, my child ; he did hot get anything."
Why didnl thev nay Himt" .
H Becanse He refused- to preach politics; 1
The deVSMBuriittittinwi -Mg aaiary lo aa It,
;n?et ij'
Hungary. A corresponaent or uie wauoa
Timet says we wum "i"""
CaSilV be worse tnan it now is, ana ,
tamtf change ior nw ,
; lected or there will be a counter .revolution.
-A colored man named Andrew Montague
and Mist Ula Dobbin, white, vboth from
Northumberland - county, Virginia, were
married in W-inSwn' "isi week.
They were runaways, , the girl a farmer's
daughter and the man a hand on the place.
Rnclish despatches say that the, Harvtirds
aw improving wonderfally, lut tlie Oxoniuas
are fatuuess ana uojuu ,
..... , . i, . . ...
mm -r-ni n
edroDPt sSSOSS d.: Kttrv.

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