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White Cloud Kansas chief. [volume] (White Cloud, Kan.) 1857-1872, March 17, 1859, Image 4

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Bwara Lud lor i'lammg I
. M. EtnToR t I Kod a diversity :
opinion among farmers on this subject, i ...
la tint neighborhood where I it if .
' lt uniform cuvtom to plongVin tbe Ao-j
taaa for Spring planting. The propri-
i ety ot policy of this practice I never beard i ,
ttttttioned until the present season. , Last j
pring I waa in aa atljoiuing Couuly anJ ! -"
iW aa acquaintance planting corn rath-;
tr late in the season. lie sail be coplJ
not eet hia breaking tin done Wore. 1
inquire! if be ploughed in the Spring
from choice or necessity, lie said ' from
choice. ,
I then wUhed to know why ho prefer
red Spring ploughing to Fall. He said
some yean ago bis attention was railed
to the subject ; ami (band, by motnal ex
periment he conld get ten bnshels more
corn from an acre, when plongbed in the
Hpring Sin.e then be always ploughs in
the Spring for corn. I have since found
that other experienced farmers take ' the
same course.
It il,. o.n-mnl. rfil.k
. t-;.. ..l .i.;k I,? ton
U w l scuu Uiauv, '- b v - t
Imhalaof corn in favor of Sorinir'blo.i h-
U. wra nV.;pf tn nr. mnrl fcintr inflnen-
! . o
T ...u: .u i.. . - :tA
WIIU HUIIB IK OJ BIUM1U16U, im
.u,;.: ,1,.,. c.;.
iag is best for bi land. But would that I
prove that it would bo-better for all land ?j
Thin, I soppoBe tvonld . depend on the j
eauM for crops .doing better on land j
ploughed in the Spring than on that
ploughed in the Fall whether local or
general. '
This involves auf inquiry interesting
to fanners. Why ia it ? I acknowledge
that, in all matters of practice, we should
give heed to the teachiug of facts, even if
W are nnaeinainted with the reason of
nch facts. Sometimen, however, prac-1
tir&l conctobions to be drawn from facts :
are mate; ially altered by knowledge of j
the laws by which tbose facts exit... I
think it would be so in this case. Does
the ground actually deteriorate lying, af
Ur it is ploughed, over winter, exposed
to the cold, tie wind, and the wet ? Or
ia there a process of fermentation which
occurs soon after turning it over, which
is favorable to vegetation, and which is
lost by being ploughed so long before
plsnting ? .Or is it to be ascribed to some
other cause ? - .There must be some : nat
ural cause for it, if it is fact -I should
like to bare some light on this subject.
It wonld involve tlie question of the best
time for ploughing for Winter wheat
whether Jane, or as soon as possible be
fore sowing. If immediate fermentation
takes place and is favorable to tbe growth
of the crop, it would follow that in all
cases the seeding should follow the plough
ing as nearly as possible, to. insure the
best result. I am inclined to this opin
ion ; bat not being a practical farmer I
would loaru from thost; that are.
D. T. S.
Bairns uk Deep Ploughing. A ecu-1
tlmnan some days since, while convening I
with ns npon the subject of agriculture.
related the following instance ia'favar of
deep ploughing. He said that his father. 1
some 25 years ago, bought a farm which j
had been nearly worn ont : that tbe sur-
face soil was almot a bel of floating aand
with a clay subsoil ; t ht after cnltivatin?
- 1
it ia the nsual w ay, of bhallow plonghing,
for two or three years, he becanio vexed
at the smalluess of proituct, aud deter
mined to try the virtue of deep plough
ing : that to effect this, he procured two
double horse plough, ami made one
plough follow the track of the other, so
that he penetrated the earth fully 12 inch-
e,' and threw up half that number of
inches in depth, of the subsoil upon the
top of the aand thrown down by the op
eration of the plough. This experiment
was first tried upon a field of 20 acres,
late in the Fall, intended for corn the en
suing Spring. The ground after being
- thus ploughed was harrowed arid suffered
to remain until sufficiently frozen to bear
teams, when 50 bushels of lime to the
acre was spread thereon. In the Spring,
the usual quantity of barn yard manure
was carted out. spread and ploughed in
to the depth of four inches ; after which
the ground was hwowed, and an addi
tional quantity of lime, at the rate of 50
bushels to the acre, was spread thereon,,
and harrowed in. ' - .
Our informant assured us, that while
this operation of deep ploughing was
going on, his father's neighbois admon
ished him Of the danger of poitoning his
land ; bnt that when the corn crop came
to be gathered, they changed their tunes,
instead of getting, as formerly, 3 or 4
barrels to thoero there were housed 143
bbls. of good CClTrod nr. ward. f 7
of nubbins, and that the ronrO re(,r there
after, after the finM had been iii.-l,at
and clover, it brought rising of ten barJ
. t I - . . . i i ., r
ui guuu uru iu me acre, ocsiues six
barrels of refuse corn.
Makcre run Gabdess. We have tried
a variety of kinds of manure for a gar
den, and these kinds in a variety of forms,
and a far as our experience warrants an
assertion tn favor of any particular kind,
wa must 'givea-4ecided preference to
Stoamp mud, or runck.-.Qna argument
in its favor is that it seldom produces
waeda. "Another.' that it contain en
mnch vegetable matter in a decomposable!
state that it is easily brought to operate
at tbe food of planu,
It also, from the
alowness of its decay, continues its effect
longer than most other manures.- Its
cheapness also commends it, for all it
costs is the mere getting from the pond
hole, which will be sure to fill its treasury
before a new draft is necessary. In order
to have it prime, it should, be placed in a
pile for a few days, and ashes or lime
mixed with it, aud aubjected to workinfrs ;
ntil the lumps are all reduced, and the
two simples thoronghly compounded. , It -
maythen be put, half "a shovel full willj
answer,, in the hill for melons, encumbers
and sqnaehes. For radishes and the like,
we nse it as a top dressing. . W. B. ,
Ores Elder vs. Rats. It is
stated
that green elder, deposited in and about
the mows of Lay and train, will Drove,
an effectual preventive against the depre-
dationt of mice and rats. .
SoaknCoRK for HoRSEsTlOne
he most successful and judicious farmers.
in tne vicinage 01 isammore effects a sar-1
ing of one third tti one half his corn, by j
soaking it belore feeding..
t-. . . : t
-l 7 tVXISQJLSV POEIEY,
tircrsfri:. ...lit... port iu tiar
Aai aoa themrrrjr pkiejb-bo , . .,,
WbtaWs BisaMraia toaf: . . . .r
AUof lh sale, tmi tl ra-fe'lh !, .
. Tit eiod load mi loaf.
Tb kwr1! Sort ft foriaj frar, v . , -
: A4 tb swUiag sUaMwry. .
v - ' t' . ., " "'' ,vib
- - - - Comr .-. F, ,.
'-- "; . Crawl-;. . ... ,":,-, !
AW lb BUr ia kre ftlwW, sad SMnd
A wAuumm l ear h ! .;
' Ao4 uW IlKle iiai w I. ,,
,
' 4
. Loafer's Soliloquy.
Let's see, where am 1 ? This is coal
I'm laying on.- llotr'd I get here? (re
flect.) Yes, I miud now. -Was com
in'rip street met a wheelbarrow was
drunk coroin t'other way, the wheel
barrow fell , over roc, or I fell over the
wheelbarrow and one on us fell into the
cellar don't mind which now guess it
most a been ma. . 1 ni a nice vounir man
vm- I am liiflit ! Inrn! chni ! drunk 1 1
Well. I cau't Keln t 'ta n'i mi f.in t '
- - r r - J
wonder whose fault 'tis? Is it Jones' ,
...... . ...... ... . . i
fau 17 J.O. if) It HIT Wile's tau 17 ell. !
lit .;. ! It il .LxMlnrrn'.'i Unit
.. ... . ........
V.n. . Whte.'- fmlt. Whr. is!
Wbikev? Has he a large family? Gt j mous, which wa now grown to great
many relations? All poor, I reckon. I , conseqnen .-e, chose a bpeakcr, (refer d
think f won't own him any more. I'll 1 Mere.)
cut his aoqnaiutance; I've had that no-j In 1381, to assist the government to
tion for abont ten years, and altrays hacarry on the war with France, the Tar-
tea to do It, lor lear of hurtin' Ins feel- j "anient oiueruu a pun im, which icu 10
ings I'll do it now I think Liquor's ; the rebellion of Wat Tyler, Jack Straw,
injuria' me; it's spoilin' my temper. nJ others, who marched to London at
Sometimes I get mad when I'm drunk, 'be bead of 100,000 men. . The King
and abuse Bet and the brats it used to ! held a conference with Tyler in Smith
be Lizzie and the children that's some! field, whore the latfer was pnt to death
time ago; I can just mind it. When I'
come home eveniu's, she used to Dut her!
arms aronml my neck, and kiss me, and
call me dear William. When I come
home now, she takes her pipe ont of her
mouth, and puts her hair out of her eyes,
and looks at me, and says sometbin' like
"Bill, you drunken brute! shut the
door after you; we're cold enough bavin'
no fire, 'thont lettiu' the unow blow in
that way." Yes. she's Bet, and I'm
Bill, now; I ain't a good bill, nuther
.I'll. .!
ininK 1 m counterfeit won t pass a ta-
vera, without goiu' in and gittin'adrink
Don't know what Bunk I'm on lust
Sunday I was on the river bank, drunk.
I stay pretty late no, sometimes I'm
out all night fact i, I'm pretty mnch
out all over out of friends, out of pock
et, out at the elbows and knees, and out
rageously dirty, so Bets says but then
she's no judge, for sho's never clean her
self. ' I wonder why nhe don't wear good
clothes? May be she "hasn't got 'em.
Whoso fault's that? 'Tain't mine it
must be Whiskey's.
Sometimes I'm ir. I'm intoxicated
now, and in somebody s coal cellar.,
There's one good principle I've got I r
won't git in debt I never could do it. i
1 here, one of my coat tails is ftone got
toi??' 1 "P1! wheB 1 fcl1 'tfown ,,erc
f 11 ,ia,ve to 8 f n7 sni4 f oon A
fello,w .toIJ,rae' 1 ol,ier dav I """ke a
B0?'! 'fn,r.r rP U he '
80 "'B' ll l'v had this" shirt
011 for days, and I'm afraid U won't
. VUUIC Vil II UUVUl iUUllll . a CUUltf IHIKIll
. n .1 1. 1 1 - . 1
to iepect me moro'n they do, for I'm in
hole-y orders. I ain't H dandy, though
my clothes is pretty near grease-ian style.
I guess I tore this window hhntter in my
pauts t'other night, when I set down on
the wax in Ben Sugg's shop. I'll have
to git it mended up, or I'll catchy old
I ain't very stout as it is though I'm
all in the face as the boys say, I'm
about as fat as a match, and as healthy
as the small pox. My best hat is stand
in' guard for a window pane that went
out t'other niornin', at the invitation of
a brickbat. It's gittin cold down here
wonder how I'll git ont? I ain't able
to climb if I had a drink, I could think
better. Lot's see; I ain't got three cents
wish I was. in the tavern, I could
sponge one. .When anybody treats, and
says "eoine, fellers," I always think my
name's " fellers," and I've got too good
manners to refuse. Well, I must leave
this, or they'll arrest tne for an attempt
at ourgiary. l ain t come to tbat yet.
Anyhow, it was the wheelbarrow done
the harm, not me. ,
Asecdote or Hesry Clay. Tbe great
statesman and orator wss travelling some
where " out West," and put op for the
night at a country tavem. "Mine host,"
in looking over the register, discovered
the name of Henryi Clay. There was
but one V Clay." Could it be possible
that ho had this distinguished man-under
his roof? He was astounded, dcligoted.
Next morning, as soon as the "great
niAn
appeared, the admiring Boniface
bustled forward, and made his rude bow,
-. .... . . .
-"Mr. Clay, I believe, sir ?" said he.
"That is my name," said the gentle
man, in his aflablo tone.
"Mr. Clay, the Congressman f" '
"Yes. air."
" Well, sir, I've hetrd of yon. and I
thought I'djust ask if yon wouldn't give
me ana my old woman a
before yon go ?" ' '
. . .
little speech
Ax Irish Widder. Some medical of
ficers were called ODon to xmi'n ib
condition of some Irish inhabitants, situ-aleH-at
the bottom of Writ t .t.
One of thecedical men asked the mis
tress oi one oi the houses:
"Why don't yow. keep it cleaner ?"
The reply made, by WOman was,
that she wag a poor.widowaaicpQiJn't
afford it. ' .
How long have you been a widow?"
asked the doctor.' : ' ' ' ; ; ; '
"Sure enough, your honor, for three
years.
' Of what complaint did your husbaud
die?" asked the man of physic.
" Och, he nivcr died at all; he's run
away wid another woman." -
T " 77; : , '
"disposed. The following reply to
do?" was made by an original, the other
day
"Bather slim, thank'e; I've got
the rheumatism in one Ice and a white
j swcllin on t'other knee, besides havin' a
jlcclle touch of the dysenten-.-and ain't
"T well myadf. neither K,
"Oh. dear, doctor: my back is to
lame, I can neither set nor lay !"
" then, madam, I should sugi
ggest the
propriety of toosting!"
,
At
Scraps of Historyv
t : -The Tower of London was Erst
LniU
i
i
in 1077.' - -'"'v
i , "The first Crusaders took Jerusalctn in :
the
,vr I "'ww' " - f
Sword. . , - ,
In 1106 Anselm, Archbishop of Can-!
I terbnry. convoked a ynod, at which pen
"i" I alties were decreed agaiust any priest who
; IxboolJ live in a matrimonial state. - .
; England waa first dirided into Judicial I
ciretiils in 1170.' -
JerniTalem was recovered . by. Saladin,
SulUn of Egypt, in 1187.
The Magna Charta, said to be the bul
wark of EngliAh liberty, was signed by
John the King in 1215. i ' ' .' ' , ,
The English House of Commons was
firt instituted in 12C5. by the Earl, of
Leicester, who had previously defeated ,
King Henry tue Hard, at the battle of
Lewes.' and taken him prisoner. It was
ordered that two knights from each Coun
ty, and two burghers from each borough;
be retnrned to Parliament. .
In 1284. 280 Jews were hanged for
CIlDDIUff ana coming.
in me ccieuraiou ocouisu
Chief
....... WT II 1 1" a T. 1
dliam Wallace was .betrayed into Ld
Ed
and i.' l u i. : ....(.
tluo "o'" "5
executed on Tower Hill, as a rebel
., . . . , .
Iu 13(7. the Lnglibh House of Com-,
by Walworth, Mayor of London, when
bis followers submitted,
The King was, however, eventually de
throned by the Duke of Hereford, in
1398, who ascended the throne, under
title of Henry IV.
In 1394 Richard the Second's Queen
died. She was a great favorer of the
followers f Wii'klitTe or Lollards.
This sect had been founded for some
time, and was gaining ground very fast.
In 1401. Henry IV., to conrt the cler
gy, allowed them to burn William So li
tre, a clergyman, for heresy, he being a
Wickliffite. This was tiie first executiou
on account of religion in England.
In 1418 Sir John Oldcasile was taken
and burnt as a heretic.
Henry VI., in 1422, when only nine
months old, was proclaimed King of
France and England, but ended his life
a prisoner in the Tower of London.
In l-'iOO tho Presbyterian form of re
ligion was established in Scotland.
In 1580. Admiral Drake returned from
a voyage around the World,
Q:ieen Elizabeth dined on board his
ship, and knighted uim.
In 1603 the United States of Holland
lost Ostond after "a siege of over three
years, and a sacrifice -of 120,000 lives.
In 1G07 the House of Commons op
posed the King (James I.) in all his at
tempts to stretch his prerogative, and is
sued an Older for the regular printing of
all their ionrnnl.i.
In 1615 Mr. Hugh Middleton, a citizen ;
and goldsmith, having obtained a patent,
brought water by means of pipes into all
7 . r j
the streets of London.
. , . .
A Cube ron Cold. The Sun would i
not onlv "hhina for all but wnf.1.1 n.nl..t.
icallv come 'with healing on its wings.'
This is the season for coughs and colds,
and amid the changes of the weather too
ranch care and caution cannot be taken
in regard to thcrov Thore is a simple
remedy for cough, which we have occa
sionally tried and fonnd effective, and
can, therefore, recommend it.
It is a mixture of one-third antiraonial
wine, one-third syrup of squills, and one
third paregoric, in equal proportions,
mixed. A .swallow of it occasionally,
so as to moisten the throat, is all that is
reqnired, and sometimes nse it by hold
ing the head down that it may pass over
the upper part of the throat fit is inno
cent in its effects, and can at any rate do
no harm. The apothecaries will sell a
sixpence worth ; but the bet way for
those who can afford it is to get it at
some reliable druggists, ssy 25 cents
worth of each in separate bottles, : and
mix it aa they want it themselves. AI
r. Sun.:
The Gulp Stream and Ocean Moun
tains. In arecentlectnre of Prof. Bache,
of the Coast Survey, he stated that the
difficulty in correctly noting deep sea
soundings had been overcome. He said :
They had fonnd that the bottom of the
Atlantic ocean was traversed by a range
of monntams similar to those some dis
tanee back from the coast, and that the
Gulf Stream pursued its. way. over the
tops of these and had an evident connex
ion with them.
In the gorges of these ranges they have
found bands of cold water evidently from
the polar regions. As far South as lati
tude 29 degrees the register indicated, at
great depths water, at only two degrees
above the freezing point. These polar
streams seem to be pursuing a course from
north-east to south-west, and in a direct
ly contrary direction to the bands of warm
water which form the main feature of the
Gulf Stream. How far this knowledge
of the bands of cold water might be made
available to commerce he would not now
pretend to aay. , : . . .
A Cextcrt Plait Twektt-Six Feet
High. lhere is now to be seen at Sa
vannah, Georgia, an aloe-tree, otherwise
ueu a tentury riant, twenty-six feet
high, and containing more than a thou
sand buds, all of which are ready to
bloom. This remarkable tree is a native
product of Wilmington Island. Of its
history the first fifty years of iu existence
we are not lniormeo. oince 1804, when
it was transplanted npon the Island, it
has been thriving, the admiration of all,
on the farm of vCoL Hunter. . '.
Tea Bodt Rsttdkbkd FntE-Paoor.
Tanacre, a Neapolitan physician, states
that the human body can be rendered in
sensible to G re, by the following embro
cation being applied f One ounce and a
half of alum, dissolved in fnnrnnnMi nf
hot water: to this ntnet K nA,A an smnsa
of Mi glue, and half an ounce of gum
H . ) I. f 1 V i V, FK ' om Jtmrnm
n . -- mil - n-iwiiT-" -BxiiJii,... .aaw . - a
v.'.h ,4.-!; v. - ;,.a -.vft.. ""ir""'. !Xll,rwl",",l 0n
WHITE CLOUD is situated on the Missouri River,' in Doniphan County, Kansas, six htodred and fifteen mflel
ahore St. Louis, and two toOes below the Nebraska line. The landing, a mile in extent, of beautiful Unff rock, is equalled
by but one from St. Louis to Sioux City, a distance of one thousand miles, and being the natural business point lor
hxgfi extent of rich and beautiful country, will, of itself, in aew years, build up a flourishing aty. Upon i the town
Bite) and all through the adjacent country, there is an abundance of timber of every kind needed for family and building
purposes.: Iron ore is found on the town site, also stone of a superior quality, for building purposes. Bituminous coal
of an excellent quality is found in large quantities near the town. As a point for Manufacturing, White Cloud has no
v- w nf th West has a finer climate, better soil.' more beautiful scenery or is
better watered than the country for 150
need be said. An accurate map of the Country is the best comment. It is immediately on the air line from tne great pwe
of Iowa, and Northern Missouri, to Western and Northwestern Kansas, as well as Southern Nebraska. The roads di
verging from here are good at all seasons. A State road is now opening, and will soon be completed from the opposite
side of the Missouri River to Des Moines, in Iowa, and as there is a new steam ferry recently established, this will be
the most direct and convenient route for the emigration to Northern and Western Kansas. A Railroad has already
been chartered to Fort Riley, in the interior of the Territory, and will be built at no distant day. The healthfulness of
the climate, and fertility of the soil are proverbial, and are surpassed only by the beauty of the gently undulating
prairie. .This portion of the public domain is rapidly filling up, but still most valuable lands can be obtained within a
very reasonable distance afthe government price. Vhite Cloud, though scarcely a year old, contains one of the best
hotels in Kansas; five stores all doing a good business, and a class of buildings snperior to most new towns, and has
A MAtn1nrta lf fivTik Vt 1T r1flll n1 IS MTll rllir imrnvino' in tsverv reanect. Already there are flourishinz schools in
. . . I. . . .
XTOREAT DISCOVERY OP THE AGE
' mrOBTAXT TO
TOBACCO CHKWEliS!
Da. GUSTAV LINNARD'S
Taste Restorative Troches,
Tit Great Subttiiuli for Tolacco.
It ia a well known and incontrOvertable fact
that the use of Tobacco ia the promoting cause
of manv of the most e,vre
" Mental and Physical Disorder; K
to which the race of man ia subject, ai careful
analysis and Ion and painful experience hare
clearly proven that it contains certain narcotic
and poisonous properties mot danjreroai i n their
effects, which by entering into the blood, de
ranzc the functiousandpcrations of the heart,
causing many to suppose that organ to be seri
ously diseased. ,
Tobacco alfecu aUo tbe entire nerrons sts-
tern. mmiftMtinj; itself as all who hare ever
njed the noxious weed will bear testimony in
t"""'. Nervous Irrih.bility, Water Brash,
Dyspepsia, and mar.y disorders of a similar
character.
The Taste Restaratice Tratket
designed to counteract these baneful influ-
encc4. .nd h4Te Pro,ren c"P'etly successfu in
in a multitude of eases, and wherever used.
Being harmless in themselves, they exert a ben
eficial effect upon the entire system, restoring
the Taste which has become vitiated or destroy
ed by irreat indulgence .completely removing the
irritation and the accompanying tickling sensa
tion of the Throat which are always conse
quent npon abstaining from tbe nse of Tobae
co, and by giving a healthy tone to the Stom
ach, invigorate the whole system.
Persons who are irretrievably undermining
their constitutions and shortening their lives,
should use these Troches immediately and throw
off the injurious ajid unpleasant habit of Tobac
co Chewing.
: These Troches or Loxenges are pat up In a
convenient and portable form at the low price
of 50 cents per Box. A libera discount to the
Trade.
tocparcd solely by the' undersigned,' to whom
al (orders should be addressed.
, :.' ;. JAME3 E. BOWERS, Druggist,
Corner 21 and Race street, Phil.
Sold by all Druggists and dealers in medicines
everywhere. nov4 58-ly.
Any Editor or Publisher inserting the above
adrertioement for one year shall receive in pay
ment therefor Twenty Dollars worth of any
kind of Printing Ink, for sale by Messrs. Lay
4 Brother, of thia city, at cash prices. The
Ink to be subject to the publisher's order at the
expiration of every three months s each publi
cation to be sent regularly, addressed Printers'
News Letter. - '
HARPER'S MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
TERMS : The magatine may be obtained
of booksellers, periodical agents, or from the
publisher at three dollars a year, or twenty-five
eents a number. ' The semi-annnaf Volumes as
completed, neatly bound to cloth, sold at two
dollars each, and muslin covers, are famished
to those who wish to have their back numbers
anifermly bound, at twenty five eents each.
Thirteen volumes are now ready, bound in cloth,
and also in half calf.
They will also supply clubs, of two persons at
fir dollars a year, fire persons at ten dollars,
or eleven persons at twenty dollars. -
Clergymen and teachers supplied at two dol
lar a yaar. Numbars from the commencement
can now be supplied. Also, the bound Volumes.
The Magazine weighs over seven and not
over eight ounces.- The postage npon each
numoer, wmch must be paid quarterly in ad
vanee at the office where the Magazine is re
eired, is three cents:
- - Each number of tbe Magazine will contain
144 octave pages, 1n double columns, each year,
thus comprising nearly two thousand pages of
uis choicest miscellaneous literature or tbe day.
Every number will contain aumvrous Pictorial
Illustrations, accurate plates of the fashions, a
copious chronicle of the Books of the month.
The volamea com me ace with) the Buiaber for
Jane and December; bat subscriptions may
commence wita any number. - - , . . -. :
Exchange Newspapers and Periodicals are re
quested to direct to "Harper's Magazine, New
York."
The Publishers would give notice, tbat they
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iiifTria.i.11111 ill i.iin iiiiu.tr nun at iiil,iii ii rrii'iiii iuiilci au ouu t v n as-iiw v n u v --- .-- -
.Kua;XK I.am a m rw Ak.m a.vK ni Aal in T n O ITriWITIIT TflTTI FiT ri I (Til 1
yersity under the management of the Tresbyterian denomination, which is now under the process of erection .the cost j a ra,prrTT Parfnrol
of wich, will be more than twenty-five thousand dollars. Thus the morals and intellect of the people will keep pace -JC O UUCIa y .reLUUa
with the improvements of the country, and render White Qoud as a commercial mart, and the adjacent country as an
aorirnilfrn-ftl rllatriet. th mnst rlesirshlft nnd nttractive DOTtion of the miehty n est. JlTNit, looo i it it entirely unnecessary for as to recount th
roUes back of White Cloud. Of the
, r l. w 7 f Ti-
Youn America's Library.
A USEFUL AND ATTRACTIVE series
of books for the young people, embracing
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Containing the Life of D-inicI Webster, the
great American Statesman, with numerous an
ecdote illustrative of bis character, and the
following illustrations:
Youns Diiiel in the Saw-mill; Webster Bill
ing at R4jurg; Webster declining the Clerk
ship; Webler expounding the Constitution; the
Bunker Hill Celebration; Webster at Fauieul
Il.ill; Mvsli&elil, tlio- rexidoiMM of Webster;.
Webster 011 his farm".
The Life of Henry Clay, the Mill-Boy of the
Slashes, with nine illustrations.
The Life of Gcucral Washington, with nine
illustrations.
The Life of Franklin, with nine illustrations.
The Life of Lafayette, with nine illustrations.
, The Life of Pcnu, with nine illustrations.
The Life of Taylor, with nine illustrations.
The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte, with nine
illustration.
The Old Ball of Independence, or Philadel
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Tho Yankee Tea-Party, and other Stories of
the Revolution, containing in all over one hun
dred illustrations.
Each volume is -well written, possessing a
high moral tone, and can aafely be placed in tbe
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merous anecdotes illustrative of the history of
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Price per set, handsomely bound in cloth, gilt
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WILL promptly attend to investins; Money,
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' REFERENCES!. W. Farcer, Parker's
Express, Iowa: E. B. Faibpipld. President
("Michigan Central College; J. Babkee, President
AUeebanw Oollere: Hon. B. G. TmsAOotrx.
Tena.; Jabes Fosteb, Oregon, Mo.; Hon. J. P.
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central position of White Cloud nothing
J .1 1 I. ......VKokwJ T7I
The Greatest Biography of the Age !
THE LICK OF
THOMAS JEFFEIISONV
Bg lleary S. Kaudall, L. - D. 1m tlirte Vol
. antra, Deface.
THIS work contains upwards of 2000 pages,
is printed on fine paper, and iahandsnmcli bound
in various styles. It is illustrated by several
engravings on steel, and numerous fac similes ;
among the former are two fine portraits of Jef
ferson. The fac si miles embrace, among others,
the original draft of the Declaraiion f Inde
pendence, in Jefferson's own hand-writing.
This is, in every sense, au authorized work.
It was iiu lei-Ukcii under the approbation of his
family, and with an unreserved areess to all the j
private papers of Jefferson in their possession ; j
and has received the benefit of their rvcullee-!
lions and opinions at crery s'ep.
son on every great public question which arose,
from his advent into public life, to his death a
period of about si'ity years, and enilracing the
whole forming period of the Revolntion. It
contains Jefferson's heretofore unpublished fata
ily correspondence ; selections from his finest
polished letters. State papers, etc., etc.
OPINIONS OF THE PRESS.
No other Life of Jefferson ever published
probably none that ever will be published can
bear any comparison to this in thoroughness,
fullness of iucident, and conscientious fidelity.
' ' This biography has evi
dently been a Uhorof loveand the years of pa
tient, assiduous toil it has cost, have been given
with ungrudging, untiring enthusiasm. iY. F.
Tribune.
At length the public have a Life of Thomas
Jefferson, that is not only fascinating, and there
fore sure to be popular, but one that will stand
the essential historic test that of accuracy and
truthfulness. It is seen that the ground-work
of the wliole is authentic co temporary mate
rial, and that of the kizhest order. To gather
it has been the work of rears. We would not
compare this volume with that inimitable and
incomparable biography of Boswell, and yet so
faithful is the portraiture that Jefferson is made
tn draw of himself, that his nature, his very
soul, U delineated with a distinctness not unlike
that in which Johnson stands out in the pages
of Boswell Boston I'ost.
Imbued with that enthusiastic a'dmiration of
his subject, without which a biographer is rarely
successful, Mr. Randall, nevertheless, docs not
seek to hide whatever faults he may find, either
from himself or from the reader. He paints the
picture as Cromwell insisted his should be pain
ted, "wartsand all." The picture gains by this
in life-like coloring', without losing any of its
majestic proportions. Albany fee. Jour.
No one who runs his eye, however casually,
over this work, will fail to be satisfied that Mr.
ttanaau nas aoueu very largely h me sweav oi j
ly to
tbe world's information about Jefferson, that he
has had access to sources hitherto unexplored,
and that be has done more than waa ever done
otJ'llatJ
Uv of that great statesman. N. Y. Eoe. Post.
We have read with delight Mr. Randall's
captivating details of Mr. Jefferson's personal
history, which he has sedulously gathered, and
admirably (trouped together, from a great variety
rof authentic sources hitherto unexplored. Out
of the tempting richness of his materials, the
able and clear sighted author has constructed a
book at once most entertaininr and instructive
one that should be studied by every patriotof
the land KuMnena iznj.
.There ean be only one opinion as to the abil
ity, general impartiality and industry which Mr.
Randall has brought into combination in the
composition of this biography. ' ' He has
worthily executed a much wanted book. PkU
adelpkia Press.
It will take a plaee among the choicest class
ic of American literature, and be consulted by
every future historian of this country. Pkili.
Esenina BulUtitu
We like" it because it neither conceals, palli
ates, exaggerate, nor distorts, bat approaches,
ia every instance, and in every particular, the
career of the noble character wnose pinion
nave done so saueb to shape the domestic ana
foreign policy of the nation he contributed se
n 1 tn Mil tntA I nf ,V n T..,
. . . . T t" ' T". . T T . . -V.- I .
DrU:
This work will be sold exclusively bv sub
scription, at tbe lew price of f ijw hanUsosse-
ly bound in cloth.
Expaneneed Cinvassin; A;nts wanted, ia
all parts of the erjuctrr, to obtain sabBeribers
for this work.." Apptaats should state what
vmnijcv wey wowia use t canvass. ' . .
' Specimen copies will be sent by mail, pre
paid to any address, en receipt of the price.
Forfait parties! ars, ad draw, -
DERBY A JACKSON, Publishers, :r--n72
i.i No. 119 Nassau st-. New York. ,
: R aL Dahon&'CO.,7
Importers, aad WkMlwaalevAeaiera ia
Liquors and Cigars'
3-4 1
Ho. ITS Second St. Bet. Green iMoraa
r.w,,: SAINT LODIS, Ma...... ,v
- Agwt fav Jtolony ft TUtoa's '
Alcohol, Cologne Fpls, Spirit Gat & Caoipfaene
Fever and Ague,
fmn whirt mansma sotser or i
toff RKHt i M lm hi m
in the jrteiii, induced by the pots
diseurt
Put 4
Twreuble decay. Tab exhaluioa is t? 5
pnuonout
the acaon oi jiar nw on wet noil, ,-77
the watery vapor from it. WHile the m
the horion thi vapor hngm new the eink',
fart, and the Tiros b taken with it tWkT
hinica into the blood. There u acts as u ins
nnison on the internal viscera and exrmi.
ml the body. The Unsr beamm torpid wd
secrete not only this Tins, but aUo tfa bilTSj
.w. hivuL 'Roth the virus and the hn. -
in.
in the circulaliorn, and nrodnce riolnt
tional disorder. The spleen, the kidnn.TlrT
L stomach srmpathixe with the liver, and
i Tl l""" J . uuib U1 gQ.
f nnMn, aa if in aa attempt to expel the
UUM"" .w... . wvuu 111 U)f W'
in the internal exeretones to force then ta am
oat. The blood leaves the surface, and ra 5
the cevtnl oigana with congestiTe Tioleaee n.
btheCHIIX. But in this eHbrt it fails. Then S
Fbvbs follows, in which the blood leaves thtaa!
tral organs and rushes to the surface, as ii
another eflort to expel the irritating poiwa thnI
that other areat eicretory the akin. t.T
L alao it tails, and tbe lystem abandons the aoesn
riua-i - "";," u--tt
to repeat the hopeless effort another day. t
are tba At or paroxysm of Favaa an Aor.
Sack eoastitational duordex will of tourst yfa
mine the health if it is not removed.
We have labored to find, and have fo
antidotal V-
Ayeis Ague Cure,
which aentnlltes this malarious pouna -m 4.
blood, and stimulates the tiver to expel itfrmi,
body. As it should, so it does eatrv this afflicta,
disorder with perfect certainty. And it dmsujj
or rather does what is of more semce to thot
iec to this infection. If takes in season it etak
it from the srstem as it is absorbed, and thus C
those who as k free from its attacks; kenTa
Srstem ia health although exposed to the aunT
orisequenUy it not only cures, but protectifr
r?riodieal Headache, or Bilious Headarho V:.rJz
Feren, Neuralgia, Rheomatism, Gout, BliwW
Tootbacho, Earache, Catarrh, Asthnu, YiiaZ
tion Faioful Affections of the Spleen, HrstmcL
Calir, Paxalvsi, and Painful Aifectums of
Stomach ana Bowels, all of which, whra tn
from this cause, will be found to assume mm
less lha intermittent type. This " Aort Cru"
removes the eaase of these derangements, and rati
the disease.
This it accomplices by atimuhting the etcre
tirie to expel the virus from the srrm; til
these organ by degrees become habited to do tl
their office of their own accord. Hence trim wta
we term ticrfimatation. Time may accompli.sk tai
same and. but often life ia M long enonch. or
L nacriSced in the attempt, while this " Aui tCru"
a xn it at once, ana wiui saieiy. n e tuat pnt
reason to believe this is a sorer as well as afe
remedy for the whole class of diseases waits, an
canted by the miasmatic infection, than inr Mis
which has been discovered ; and it has Mill moth,
important advantage to the public, which is, tfc
it is cheap aa well a good.
I PREPARED BT
DR.
J. C. AYEIt & CO.
LOWELL, MASS.
Pbicx O.nb Doina pib Borru.
evidence of its virtues, wherever it kas ben n-
plojed. As it has long been in eonttant nt
throughout this section, we need not do more dua
assure the people its quality is kept up to tie be
it ever has been, and that it may be relied oa
do for their relief all it has ever been found net
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
FOI AU THE PURPOSES OF a PURSATIYE ItClCiK.
Fob CosrrvKsiss;
Fo tbe Cms or Dyspetsu;
Fob Jacspk k;
For trb Ci rk op I.ndigestio ;
Fob Headache;
Fob tab Cms or Dvsentekt;
Fob a Foci Stomach ;
For tbr Cms op Ebysiiwjuv,
Fob tub Pius;
Fosa-nB Cras op Stboftta;
Fob all ScuorrLora Complaints;
For thb Cras op KiismiTisa;
F'or Diseases op the Skin ;
Fob the Cms op Liteb Complaint;
Fo Daorsv;
For the Ccbb op Tkttbb, Tlbobs asd Saix
Khrim;
Fob Worms;
Fon tbe Ci KE op Corr;
For a Du.tiK Pill;
Fob tub Ccbe op Necbaloia;
Fob Pcurnrixo the Blood.
They are sngar-coated, so that the arast na
tive can take them pleasantlv, and being Burly
vegetable, no harm can arise fVom their est n ssy
quantity.
Price M cents per Bex", Boies fer $100.
Great numbers of Clergymen, Physicians, Sntis
men, and eminent personages. Save lest tkrir
names to certify the anparalleled nscfulneisof tn?
remedies, but our space here will not pcrait tk
insertion of them. The Agents below aamrd to
niah gratis oar Ambbh-ab A lha sac innhkktvr
are given ; with alao full descriptions of the abm
complaints, and the treatment that should be M
lowed for their cure.
Do not be pat off by unprincipled dealers sift
other preparations they make more profit fa
Demand AVER'S, and take no others. TherB
want the best aid there is tor them, and thrj shoo"
haTeit. .
All oar Remedies are for sale by
. THE FOLLOWING AGENTS:
Fhreve k M lev, White Cloud, Kan
Dr. J. W. Reed, Iowa Point.
McAllister tItt, Laf.mtte, "
A. J. Mii.ier, Highland.' "
Peter k NepUlcr, Oregon, Mo.
Zook k Baldwin, Forest City.
Barnard k Co , St. Louis, wholesale.
Van Lear, Brittaiii k Hardy, St. JiA, do.
And by Agents iu everv town iii the I mfi
States. . ; . - " frh. 17. -?
ExtYaslve" Machine EstaMIshmtit,
St. Louis, 3Io.
EDWARD DOLL,
w
"ILL sell all kinds of Machinery, .
En-rine?, Saw and Grist Mill,w-
Boilersof all shapes and forms, as lo " T
can be got in the West. I warrant all 1 "
beef the best material and workma'P
have also on hand a first rate lot of
SECOND HAND B0ILER3.
which I will sell at a very low ngnre. n ;
sons in need of anything in the way of jT:
rv, will please give me a call before pa""
elsewhere, as Uiey will find H U thenf'
Uger. My establishment is at the eon
Main and Cherry Streets, St. LMJ"'7vr r
april 23, 58 6m. EDWARD BO YL& i
0:!)t Kansas l)itf,
L3 FUBUSD ED EVERY THUCSDAT. BT
80I-' MILLER, Editor and Prepr"
' WHITE CLOUD, KAKSAS.
TERM3 $2 per Year, in Ait-
RATES OF. ADVERTISiyG-
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Each additional insertion,
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sJ
Business Cards, of S lines or less. I J
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advertise by the year. - .
The privileges of yearly lATtTt
confined exclusively ta their wwb i"
bnainess. ; - '" , ctlr
Administrators,' Executors , ssi
ment. Dissolution and retrtion r"'- :
announcing Candidate for Office,
9 - '
ranee. .
Displayed advertisements
ektrH.
rill b
aa extra price. nr
. Cosnmunicationa efa personal ",0" u
rieited; bat if admitted, they wiU be .
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Advertise ments received, not "'rE".h-.-
sped ted Rtrmberof In-'Th,. -nntil
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The above regulation will be "ost.
idly adhered to, Bnlvanedbypew
CTJob Printing, f every
tdiBthbrty1.P"nortwU -

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