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Ague Cure toa Tm .. vi SOS TBS (PltDT ctu , r VA Pact In Deep Plowing. ; flavin,; .been for long time au atti-n-live wader cf tlte Newspaper,; tpcdtMy tbe farmera department, an I having seen tnaoj articlo on lbs cultivation of corn, 1 have rondo JeJ to give you mj exjieii enca for the last two year. Previous to that, I had followed tlie oIJ plan of shal low plowing ami high hilling. Now, for the other way r Io the Spring of 1849, 1 took five acres of ground that lia-l wheat on it the year before, ami had for a uuta bet of years been rather hdiTl by Moving to wheat one year and plaote.I to corn the next, until the snrface aoil was worn so low that twelve luobels of wheat and forty ur fifty of coin was aa average crop. On the five acres I' pnt eighty-seven loads of barn yard manure, the greater part of it traw, only partially rotted, and . plowed it aa follows: Taking two team and two plows, I began by tnrning a fnrrowj seven inches deep.witii the first plow, then followed in the same furrow with the oth er plow, to rnin -another furrow six inchest deep, ntakin- thirteen inches of soil torn ed. I then harrowed and marked it out, making the .row four feet apart both ways, and planted, ou the 221 of May. As soon as the -corn was large enough to follow: M)e row; I cultivated it oat both ways, and had a man to follow with a hoe, to set np the hills that were partially covered np. I went through it twice af terwards with the cultivator, but made no hills, leaving the surface as level as possi-, bla. I cat it np the 17th of September, and from the five acre, bunked seven hnn dred and six bushels of ears. Now I don't call this a brag crop, for I am well -aware that it can be beat; but it shows the difference between half doing work and doing it well. Tbe corn was hauled off and the ground sowed to wheat, being .plowed as deep as a span of horses could plow it, and from the same ground I have this year harvested and threshed oue hun dred and ninety bushels thirty-eight bushels to the acre. Dollar Xetcspaper. Thistles. It should be an invariable Tale with the farmer, to prevent all inju rious plants from seeding, ibis will at all events keep tbcmiom spreading ex cept such as increase by the root. An nual or biennial thistles areeasily destrov- by catting while in blossom, and before any seed is matured ; and even Canada thistles may be destroyed by following np thy course for several seasons in succes sion. They should be cnt close to the ground, and jnst at that juncture when they are in fullest bloom. A few will "tart, which, if nntonched, will produce need in autumn ; but this socond crop should bo cut without fail, when in the same st.ige as the first. The readiest and most effectual method of destroying Can ada thistles, where they occupy ground that will admit of cultivation, is by fre quently working the soil wfth the plow, or some implement that will entirely pre vent the growth of tbe top. No plant can bear to be deprived of its leaves for a long time, and if thistle patches are worked over so often as to prevent the plant from appearing above ground, they will be mostly killed in one season. unto KiuiMoaior. Fall Manaokmknt or Bees. The months of October and November arc the reason when the state of the apiary will require particular attention. The hives should be particularly examined, and those not containing honey enough for their occupants, to sustain them during tbe winter, must be fed. An ordinary swarm or family of bees, will consnme from 19 to 20 poamls of honey; from Oc tober to May. If the winter be very mild, more than this qnantity will be required ; but not in an ordinary season. The ani arian should be able from practice, to Know at once on raising his hives, wheth er the above qnantity exists in them or not. Ilives that have been occupied sever al years, will be as heavy without any honey as others that have been used but one season, with from 5 to 10 pounds ; therefore, an allowance must be made for tbe weight of old combs and bee-bread M inor. - Lands That Wash. There are some of onr lands that wash badly. Gullies ftre made that cannot be cultivated and are constantly wearing deeper. If it is not practicable to prevent the natural flow of water in such courses, something should be done to stop the constant wearing away oi cue son. now may tnis be prevent i ? Easily, and in a manner that will not only ornament the eanincr ravines. but add to the aggregate profits of the farm. rJant willows in these water cours es. They will prevent the wearin? awav of the soil, be more ornamental, and yet no greater obstruction to the plow, and may be cnt annually for market purposes. The general effect of snch a landscape. sine trom ntuuy of such an enterprise, will be satisfactory. The bare, barren iml- lies are absolutely hideous, as well as wastelul ot good soil. Try it ! 'To Mkascrk Hat nt Stacks. An old fanner says : "The following is generally accurate, as I have both bought and aold by it, "and believe it may be useful to many farmers, where the means of weigh ing are not on hand. Multiply the length, visauui ui ueigm into eacn otner, ana if tbe hay is somewhat settled, ten solid yards will make ton. Clover will take from ten to twelve yards per ton." Tomato Saocb. Take ripe tomatoes, peel and stew them with apples, for sauce, and season them with salt and pepper. If a due qnantity of water be added, no alt will be necessary. But, the flavor is rendered more agreeable to the palate oi most people, by adding a small quan tity of fine sugar, or molasses. Tomato Win. Superior wine is said to be made from the tomato, with no oth- n ingredients than the pure juice of the Tomato ana sugar, which very much re sembles champaigns, and has a light transparent color, with a pleasant and "brisk flavor. To KekfCidcr Sweet. When barrel ins the cider, out into each barrel or too- a gill (eight large table-spoonfuls) of wniw mustard, 'lois will retard its be eoming hard or sour. Afltt Letllt. ; 'An exchange says: In depasture, dig for water on the brow of a bill ; springs are more frequently near the surface on a height than in a rale. a Froai llM K Tort Saafer Mneary.) TEE SICKLES KEC02TCI1IATI05. t P.pitbaUiaiaai ia Wot of f-a4aa f Aiiajaii W eoaple, wbo baa boa prd for a brief prriwl. br cir CM.taaeci r which aeithrr of theai had tat earn). HaiH milch leu pair. Caiteil oaeo af aia . la aew-bofa bliu. forjet joor by roof pvia! Hail! Iank ootci, rataiaiag la tbrir aort Dral4, vol aoar-4otoraiia4 to ba Moat! Waal tboafh tba world atr tar, "With baad. all red, Yoa bri.hcraool oL to a di.hooorad bod!" ' Aad friaada, aatraaad. oxelaiia. oa orrrj lido: oBoboM! Adultery evocbrd with Hooiieida!" What tboa'h fia baa) a Mdia apeelro Stan Yoareartaiai backward, lika a doom! wiap, Aad aowli, (ialtia(, ai aatraaeed too ho Boaealh tbo glare of bit aarloafe eye: "Uro oa lire a! each orVr'r proper bell; Nooo bat yoartelvei eoald 1aa TOurwWef to weTI! What Ihooje the daily print!, O, praciowl pair. Make roar thaae peblie "rreeral aa tbo air." Whu thoojrh yoor aeigbbnrt, ahriakiaf. paaa yoa by, Aad, qeotinr. Hamlet, eall yoor kooae a "rty." What I hoax1 'a erorr pM-hoato ia the land, Yoor aamaa are by-wordt eare wot for beinj baaaod. Lore rolet, yeo kaow, the eaaop, eoart, tbe poire, Aad lore beiaf bearee. yoor bearea, of MtM, n lor, fraile, (ratio bride, apoo the pnbbe orora. Aad cower ao, bridrgrooea. bat "exalt yoor bora." Fport ooee agaia tba orange blotaooM bright, Ttoagh dropi of mono itaia th-ir modett white; Bolder and piore the hrokea mtrriage rin. Detpite the thame that to each frarmeat eHa;: Lack arrnt the arm that elatped a lorer'l head. With that sane ana that laid tbo hirer dead; Joia lipt the pair that lored ia tawlett blitt. Prott oa bit lipe who Border did for thit. Ogle each other there "t ao tort of ri.k Neither bare optica lika the builitk; Ele whoa yoor fiancee met ao matter where Each tboald have rank beaeath the othert ttare. Play loeen pretty tpnrt be gay and free; fgoore tbo yellow bugbear, jealooiy; I .aa-h at the toola of hoibaads, who, perforce, Mat, whea dishonored, no far a dirorco. It aot Intrigae the mother of Eclat, Aad morder moch more popular than law! fthoold tbe red purchase of your lore re-narked Voor soeood bridal tweeter thaa tbe first Cloarl yoor soft dalliaaca, tbrnU the thonght away: Adjoura refleetioo to tome far-off day; From Nemetis to Copid fondly turn, Aod aooer at conscience while the passioot born: But whea decrepit, asplett, wrinkled, gray In the grim twilight of your elosiag day Wbea death yoa eaa avoid or eireamrent, Thea clasp yoor shaking fingers and repent! JThe following was picked up near the ofiiue of the Sunday Thermometer. It i evidently the beginning of one of those "thrilling tales illustrated on the fence every week. THE BLDTD SPY. a tali: of tub spasmodic auc. BY SYLVESTER ANACHRONISM, JR. Night upon the battle field 1 In a tent guarded by five Zouaves, sat around a mosaic table. General Wash ington, Mahomet and Julius Caesar. They were commanders of the allied for ces at the biege of Jerusalem. It was evident, from the appearance of the tabic, tn.it they had been playinj faro and drin king lager beer. " IIit 1" suddenly cxelaitno I General Washington, pointing his linger to his lip. "Aha!" quoth Mahomet, spitting out a volume of tho Koran, bearing the im print of Harper Brothers. "Hum!" squeaked Julius Caesar, pla- cinr lla finr to his uuse, a la Florence 1141. A Zouave at this juncture put his head in the tent, and said, "The murderer of Dr. Durdell is discovered!" "Then order the garrison to arms!" cried General Washington, " and let the Milwankie Light Gnard hold Pike's Peak until the Horace Greeley cavalry charge the Caucasians in the rear." " Don't you think. General, that if the Minie battering-ram, such as I used with Nelson at Trafalgar, were ordered up, it would be better?" said Julius Caesar. " Bring in Flora Temple, and I my self will ride to the scene of action 1" ex claimed Mahomet. " Bring me a Colt's revolver, and I will off." " Hist!" said another Zouave, puttinz in his head, " it is not the murderer of Dr. Burdell, it is the Blind Spy who ap proaches." The allied Generals fell to the gronnd in a fit, which was only relieved by the entrance of tho Blind Spy! Taking from his pocket a bottle of Burnet's Cocoaine, he sprinkled it, and ssid: "My master, Socrates, bids yon surrender, or he will send you all to the Mammoth Cave, as prisoners of war." to be costiscrd. Vbby Imtboper. The Editor's Table of the Knickerbocker, has the following humorous account of some nanghty pro ceedings : A young gentleman, a member of our College, was expelled for the crime of drawing young ladies np to his room at night, and letting them down m the mor ning, by means of a rope and basket ar ranged from his window. Of course a great deal of gossipping conversation was the consequence. The following colloquy occurred between two young ladies : "Jane, do yon really believe that the stn dents draw girls np to their rooms?" " Certainly, my dear ; more than that, I Inotc they do." " How?" " Well, I was going by the College, one morning; it was just before light; 'twas trw early in the morninsr. and I heard a noise in the direction of one of the College buildings. I looked that way, and as plain as I see yoa now, I saw girl in a basket, about half-way from a three-story window to the srronnd: and just then the rope broke, and down 1 came r' Oh! Jane! They are great on "epitafiV in Cali fornia. The San Diego Herald publishes the following, written npon a young man who was accidentally shot : " here lies the body of Jeems Hambrick who was accidentally shot on the bank of the pnens river by a young man he Was accidentally shot with nnn nf iKa large colt's revolver with no stopper for 1- 1 . a . .! . tne coca to resi on ir. was one oi tne old fashion kind brass mnnnliv, and nf anh is tbe kingdom of heaven." Mr. Cam, ia hit Cabiaet. ease and aleek. 8trl to aataralised citizsai: "Prtr. voa be meel' ITI protect yoa while bore, ia repoblieaa bad; at beyood tho great tea, yeaste at despot a ceunmaBdr' After thit. Mr. Cam, all atoa ant aerea. Yoor aasse ehaeM bo sou sated s-beyoed tba great C A Western paper speaks of a m.n who "died withont the aid of Dhvsician." I Such instances are very rare. lIa8 e"n'efore the public for more than 20 Tears,nd is leiervedly popular. From F.C.DilUye Ctrpenter, Syracuse, N. Y.. Oet. 15. 1856. We take ;ret pleasure in beine; able to say . that we ttre mi raur G irglmg Oil more tnan ten years, n1 bine never beard a complaint from a purchaser." Prom 's. 1-rr,in."iVirville. Wis.", Apr.24,'58. I bare conversed wish joveral of my neigh-1 hont.-rhi sir " Hi ?v ire acqanntea witn ynnr iGarRlinj; Oil. h.riiir frequently used it for iboth Utaaul Bjist." aul speak very highly of "Is turxtire q'l.li'xM, and express a with that't -it ;ht he lft for sale in this place. From 'I-ijra. X. Jackson fc Co., South Gib-4-.il. T;nn.. April! 7, 1359. The 0:i tiVes like hot cake in this eonntry We will n hve tt or ler another lot, in or der to ;ct it here in time. From J. M. Irwin Ct.. S tliaovillc, Ohio, MircU 3d, 1859. We htt-e sjld the last bottle of the Gargling Oil. Sales are rapid now, though it was some time before we got it started. It is entirely the best article we have ever sold. It has per formed a reat many cures, when all other Me dicines failed to do any good. Caution to Purchasers. - The only ;nttine has "G. W. Merchant, Lock port, V. V.," blown in each bottle, and al so haa his tinature orer the cork. TJ P.tm ihlets gratuitously furnished by agents, with Testimonials ofits utility. A.M or lcrs addressed to the MERCHANT'S GAItQLING OIL CO., Lock port, N. Y. 17 For -talo by Urugnists and Merchant? eenerally, thron;h the United States, British Possessions, m l other Countries. And by S'lasvit Macv, White Cloud. Rkko & STtraor.a, Iowa Point. Prrsa, Fauna A Co., Oregon, Mo. J'jxm ,t C ., M mud City, Mo. j And by one or mire azentd in every town in the viciuity. Whol ;aale at all large commer fial town-t. sept. 3(1, 58, ly . ZOOK &. BALDWIN, Wholesale and Retail Denier in DKUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS, DYE STUFFS, Fine Teas, Cigars, Tobacco, Perfumeries, IFUT A735Ii3, 375., FOREST CITY, MO. june 4, '57, tf. nillE undersigned have formed a co partner L shio, under the firm of A BOYD, As Gsaeral land and Baal Estate Agents, ST. JOSEPH, MO., and will give prompt attention to all and everv branch of business pertaining to Real Estate Acencies ;ncn a the fcntry of Lamia, tn any oi me mortn-western Mates and Territories either br ljn,l Warrants or bv Monev. We will also attend to Ihe purchase and sale oi improved Keal rotate, Town Lots, tc. LAND WARRANTS BOUOHT AND SOLD Remittances by Land Warrant, or exchange on aome one of the principal cities, must accora pany all orders. JOHN If. LIKENS, JOHN W. BOYD REFERENCES, lion. C. J. F.tulkner. of Virginia; Hon. Wm. thmhleton. of Maryland: Wm. M. Marshall, Esq., of Hagerstown Bank Maryland: Henry M. Brent, Esq., Cashier of Valley Bank oi r irinia; Cato Moore, Eq., Cashier of Valley Bank Charlestown, Vireinia: D. Barkhart, Cashier of Bank of Berkeley, r irfima; Allen C. Hammond, M. D., Berkeley Co. r iridium; . Drakely k Fonton, Baltimore, Md.; Josiah Lee & Co., Bankers, Baltimore; Brown ft Johnston. Bankers, Vicksburgh .UlHSlrVSippi; Cuddy, Brown 4 Co., New Orleans; Jack ft Bros., Louisville, Ky.; Andrew Hunter, Esq., Charlestown. Va.: Jesse D. SlinglufT, President of Commercial t farmers' Bank, Baltimore: W.Bollman, General Superintendent Balti more ana unio itailroad; Forsyth ft Baker, Wheeling, Va.; Bela M. Hughes, St. Joseph, Mo.; Silas Woodson, " " Reuben Middlcton, " E. B. Webb, Carmi, 111.; A. T. Stewart ft Co.. New York ; Gage, Dafer ft Sloan, " one 25. 57. tf THE ECLECTIC COLLEGE OF MEDICINE, CINCINNATI, OHIO. THE SPRING SESSION of 1859, wil commence on the 9th of February, and continue sixteen weeks. A full and thorough course of Lectures wui ne given, occupying six or seven hours cUfly, with good opportunities for atten tion in practical Anatomy, and with ample Clin ical facilties at the Commercial Hospital. The arrangement of the chairs will be as Ul lows: T. E. St. JOHN, 91. D., Pnfttsar Atatomy umd Pkjtiolegy. J. F. JUDGE, 91. D., Profettor of Chemittrf a nd Pharmacy. A. J. HOWE, 91. D., Proeater af Surgery. C. II. CLEVELAND, 91. D., Profettor af Materia lledica and Therapeutic. XVX. SHERWOOD, 9f. D., Profettor af Medical Practice aad Pathology J. R. BCCIIANAN, 91. D., Emeretat Pnfettar af Cerebral Phytialagy and lattUate af Medicine. JOHN KING, 9f. D., Profettor af OltUtrict and Diatattt af Women and Children. The Terms for the Session will be the same as heretofore, vis: Matriculation, 5,00. To ition, $-20,00. Demonstrator's Ticket, 45,00. ( bvcry student is required to engage in diaec- tiononeseomonDeiore graduation.) Uraduatioa 125.C0. Ticket to Commercial Hospital, (on tional) 15.00. The Lectare-Rooms are aewly finished. neat. and comfortable, and in a central locality, (in College Hall, Walnut Street,) where students ill find it convenient to call on their arrival. Tickets for tbe session may be obtained of tbe Uean aj Ue raealty, at bis office, No. 113 Smith street, or of Prof. C. H. Cuinum. Secretary aj the Faculty, No. 139 Seventh St., near r-im. jun.i autr, at. u.. Uean. July 15, 1853-ly. The College Journal of Medical Science. A Monthly Marajrine of 43 pages, conducted bv the Faculty of tbe Eclectie CoUera of Medicine, is published at One Dollar a Year, payable in advance. The volume of the Jour nal commences with the year. Communications for enbscription, or for specimen numbers, should be directed to Dr. C. H. CLEA VELAND, Publisher, 139 Seventh street, Cincinnati, O. july 13, ISSS-lv. -bs i -ssr: , c . -ofc a 1 : A3 y. ,i I ' - . (). y,, . m r f WHITE CLOUD is -situated on the Missouri River, in Doniphan County, Kansas, six hundred and fif teen milea above St. Louis, and two miles below tie Nebraska line. The landing, a mile in extent, of beautiful bluff rock, is equalled by but one from St Louis to Sioux City, a distance of one thousand miles, and being the natural business point for a large extent of rich and beautiful country, will, of itself, in a few years, build up a flourishing city. Upon the town site, and all through the adjacent country, there is an abundance of timber of every kind needed for f amdy and building . - . . , nnmnspa. iron ore is found on tne purpoBC0. xivu xD xuuxxva v i n , ,a n tna of an excellent quality is found :: euperior on the Missouri River. No better watered than the country for j ' rrir need be said. An accurate map of the Uountry is tne Desi comment, ai is lmmeuiaseij uu mo an uuo uum 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 bo 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 rapidlyfilling up, but still most valuable lands can be obtained within a very reasonable distance at the government price, 7hite Cloud, though scarcely a year old, contains one of the i best hotels in Kansas; five stores all doing a good business, and a class of buildings superior to most new towns, and has apopulatian of five hundred, and is rapidly improving in every respect. Already there are flourishing schools in operation in the place, and whithin eight miles, in the growing town of Highland, there has been established a Uni versity under the management of the Presbyterian denomination, which is now under the process of erection, the cost of wich, will be more than twenty-five thousand dollars. Thus the morals and intellect of the people will keep pace with the improvements of the country, and render White Cloud, as a commercial mart, and the adjacent country as an agricxdtural district, the most desirable and attractive portion of the mighty West. Junk, 1858. XTGREAT DISCOVERY OF THE ACE ! IMrORTAST TO TOBACCO CHEWKRS! Da.GUSTAV LINNARD'S Taste Restorative Troches, The Great Subttitute for Tobacco. It is a well known and incontrovertible fact that the use of Tobacco is the promoting cause uf many of the most severe Mental and Phytical Ditardrrt, to which the race of man is subject, as careful analysis and long; ami painlul experience nave clearly proven that it contains certain narcotic and poiaonouK properties mom dangerousi n thci effects, which by entering into the blood, de ranee the functions and operations of the heart rausin? many to suppose that organ to, be sen ouslv diseased. Tobacco affects also the entire nervous sys tem, manitedtins itselt as all who have ever used the noxious weed will bear testimony i Lassitude, Nervous Irritability, Water Brash Dyspepsia, and many disorders of a similar character. ' The Taste Reiterative Troche are designed to counteract these baneful influ ences, and have proven complctly successful in in a multitude ol cases, and wherever naed.- Being harmless in themselves, they exert a ben efieial effect upon the entire system, restoring tne l arte wnicn has become vitiated ordestrov ed by great indulgence .completely removing the irritation and tba accompanying tickling sensa tion ot me inroat which are alwaya conse quent upon abstaining from the use of Tobac co, and by giving a healthy tone to the Stom acn, invigorate tbe whole system. Persons who are -irretrievably undermining meir constitutions and shortening their lives, shonld use these Troches immediately and throw off the injurious and anpleasant habit of Tobac co Shewing. These Troches or Lozenges are outuD tn convenient and portable form at the low price of 50 cents per Box. A liberal discount to the Trade. Prepared solely by the undersigned, to whom an oraerssnonia De aairesed. JAMES E. BOWERS, Druggist, Corner 21 and Race streets. Phil. Sold by all Druggists anddealersin medicines everywhere. nov4-58-ly Any Editor or Publisher Inserting the above aavertisemtnt rorene year shall receive in pay ment therefor Twenty Dollars worth of any kind of Printing Ink, for sale by Messrs. Lay & brother, or this city, at cash prices. The Ink to be subject to the publisher's order at the expiration of every three months : each nubli- cation to oe sent, regularly, addressed Printers news abetter. HARPER'S MONTHLY XAGAZIWF. TERMS: The masrazine mar be obtained of booksellers, periodical agents, or from the publisher at three dollars a year, or twenty-five cents a number. The semi-annual Volumes aa completed, neatly bound in cloth, sold at two dollars eacn, and muslin covers, are furnished to those who wish to have their back number uniformly bound, at twenty five cents each 1 birtcen volumes are now ready, bound in cloth, and also in half ealf. They will also supply clubs, of two norsnna at nv aouars a year, nre persons at ten dollar. or eieven persons at twenty dollars. Clergymen and teachers supplied at two dol ars a year. Numbers from the commencement can now besupplied. Also, the bound Volumes. 1 be Magaxine weighs over seven and not over eight ounces. The post re noon eaeh number, which must be paid quarterly in ad vance at the office where the Magazine ia re teived. is three cents. Each number of the Magazine will contain 144 octavo pages, in double columns, each rear. thus oompritinr nearly two thousand naire of sac cnoictn miscellaneous literature of the day. n.crj nnmoer win contain numerous tectorial Illustrations, accurate pistes of the fashions, a copious chronicle of tha Books of tho The volt me commence with tha nnmhm fne jane and December ; but subscriptions may commence with any number. Etehange Newspaper and Periodicals sre re quested to direct to "Harper's Magazine, New vru. The Publisher wonld rive nnciro that thj have no stent for whose contracts thtv are re- sponsible. Those ordering the Magazine from Agents or Dealers, must look to them for the snpply of the work. HARPER BROTHERS, Publishers. Faas-au Sacaaz, New York. Hark Ye: Hark Ye! STONE MASONRY. THE subscriber, being an experienced Stone Mason, and hatHnloraterl at White I7IJ Mara sal melBAdOI Infnrninv Iti. nnhli. .k.s he is ready, on the shortest notice, to undertake 11 jobs in his line, such as building Foundations, ""o.arcnes, ana aiso uisterns. Ia all snch work he has hmA snnrh tTrwsrln.a mw,A a.,. hitrtaelf that ho ran tarn ontinlsl.r.n. other mechanic in the Territory. Order are respeetfnlly solicited. junel0,S8,tf. O. C. WHITNEY. -CaV -5 ! -. . 1 L - C " ...1, town Bite, atso Bione oi a supenor quauty, rnorri siirfs ssiHn kt.iiiih ill as MiiTwrriiir iiiirviiLV. "-' "r a " ? ia in large qnaiiuueo ut uio wnu. . riu,lu..rv. "T. , 1 " 7 portion of the West baa a finer climate, 150 miles back of White Cloud. Of the ..... . x. j in vtiiipr iihck or 11 iiiLts ijiuuu. kjl luc Youn? America's Library. A USEFUL AND ATTRACTIVE series of books for the young people, embracing events connected with the early history of the country, and lives 01 distinguished men, written with much care, and in an entertaining manner, and beautifully illustrated title pages. Containing the Life of Daniel Webster, the great Atm-rican Statesman, with numerous an ecdotes illustrative of his character, and tbe following illustrations: Young Daniel in the Saw-mill; Webster firih ing at R.isliurg; Webster declining the Clerk ship; Wcb-ter expounding the Constitution; the Bunker Hill Celebration; Webster at Fanieul Kail; Marsh field, the residence of Webster; Webster on his farm. The Life of Henry Clay, the Mill-Boy of the Slashes, with nine illustrations. The Life of General Washington, with nine illustrations. The Life of Franklin, with nine illustrations. The Life of Lafayette, with nine illustrations. The Life of Penn, with nine illustrations. The Lite of Taylor, with nine illustrations. The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte, with nine illustrations. The Old Bell of Independence, or Philadel phia in 1776, with nine illustrations. The Yankee Tea-Party, and other Stories of the Revolution, continuing in all over one hun dred illustrations. Each volume is well written, possessing a high moral tone, and can safely be placed in the hands of the young people. Tnev contain nu merous anecdotes illustrative of the history of our country. Price per set, handsomely bound in cloth, gilt back, and neatly put up in boxes, $6.75 Price per volume, cloth gilt, 56,' cents. Colporteurs, agents, or school libraries, will be supplied at a liberal discount. Copies sent by mail, postage free, npon the receipt of the price of the set, or any volume. LINDSAY A BLAKISTON.'Pnblishers, 25, South 6th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Newspapers inserting the above in full, will be entitled to a volume for each insertion: paper to be directed to the " Medical Examin er," Philadelphia, oct. 21, 53. ST. LOUIS Type and Stereotype Fonndry, ft PBIHTZBS' FTJBS13HI50 WAREHOUSE, Established ia 1810. LA DEW .fc PEKUS, 37 ji33, Locust Street, St.Louit,3To., 'PYPE-FOUNDER3, and dealers in all kinds a- of Presses, Plain and Ornamental Type. News,Bokand Colored Printing Inks, Bronzes, News, Book, Cap, Letter, Envelope, Colored and Manilla Papers. We are prepared to furnish complete Printing Offices, at short notice, and at Ea tern prices. Besides Type of our own manufacture, we can fill orders selected from the Specimen Book of u. Johnson c Cincinnati Tvpe roundrv. Conner A Sons, White A Co., Geo. Bruce also Wood Type, from Wells k Webb, New York. We are also the authorized Agents for R. Hoe k Co., Taylor Co., Cincinnati Type Foundry, J. D. Foster k Co., S. P. Rugglas' Power Press Manufacturing Co., and Northrop Printinr Presses. Any newspaper nublishing this advertisement to the amount of five dollars, and send nr two copies oi paper to ns, win De paid when they purchase, five times the amount ia type). Llectrotyptng executed at short notice, In a supenor manner. oct. 8,57. LADEW k PEERS. MARRIAGE GUIDE! "YOUNG'S GREAT PHYSIOLOGICAL A WORK. or. Everv one his awn IWta. Bin a Private Instructor for married persons or those about to marry, both male and female. In everything concerning the physiology and relations of our sexual system, and the produc tion or prevention of offspring, including all the new discoveries never before given in the Eng lish language, bv WM. YODNG. M. D. Thia is really a valuable and interesting work. It is written in plain lanrruaee for the eeneral reader. uu so iiiusvatra wim upwards ot one nandred engravings. AM yaung married people.or those coiitessplating marriage, and having the least Impediment tt married life, shonld read thia book. It discloses secret that everv oe shonld be acquainted with. Still it is a book that mast be locked np and not lie about the house. It will be sent to anv one on the receipt of twenty five cent. Addreaa DR.WM. YmiVfl. Mn 4 1 6 Spruce St., above Fourth, Philadelphia- ' march 10, '59-lj. . , DR. H. GRAVES. PHYSICIAN AHD STJEOEOjf, HIAWATHA, BROWN CO., KANSAS, "FFERS his professional services to the sick and afflicted who may require them. Ha ving had a practice of thirteen years in the Wes tern country, he flatters himsolf that ha la aw. oughly qualified in the modifications of disease m this climate. mav6.S9.lv. KmiHihw nnennDflt Klfrtminnna lnU. t xr.t m:fA cnnA has ior uunuiug uiupv. im uuiiuiuc uuuvobo, .u u.." Detter sou, more peMunii scenery or central-position of White Cloud nothing - a. tV. Sl.fa bcuuu uuomuu vi usutw Ihe Greatest Biography of the Age ! THE LIFE OF THOMAS .JEFFERSON By Henry S. Randall, L. L. D. In three Vol umes, Octavo. THIS work contains upwards of 2000 pages, ia printed on fine paer,aiid is handsomely 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 fie simile embrace, among others, the original draft of the Declaration of Inde pendence, in Jefferson's own hand-writiug. This is, in every sense, an authorized work. It was undertaken under the approbation of his lamilv.anil with an unreserved access to all the , private papers of Jefferson in their possession ; ' i i : .1 . 1. u - . i i, snu iiiia rcuvi.cu sue uuiii'iit ui tneir recollec tion and opinions at every s'ep. The work contains the expressions of Jeffer son on every great public question which arose, trom his advent into public life, to his death a period of about sixty years, and embracing the whole forming period of the Revolution. It contains Jctferson's heretofore unpublished fam ily correspondence ; selections from his finest poli.hed 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 incident, snd conscientious fidelity. " " 1 his biography lias evi dently been a labor of love, and the years of pa tient, assiduous toil it has cost, hare been given with ungrudging, untiring enthusiasm. JV. V 7riAae. At length the public have a Life of Thomas Jefferson, that is not only fascinating, and there fore sure td be popular, but one that will stand the essential historic test that of accuracy and iruiniuioess. n is seen mac the ground-work or the whole is authentic co temporary mate rial, and that of the highest order. To gather ii nas oeen ine wora oi yenrs. 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 to draw oi liimseil, that his nature, hi very ..l : - .1.1: . , : . i. . .... . . . - uui, is uriiucascu np a uisiinciness not unlike that in which Johnson stands out in the nar-M of Boswell Botton I'ott. Imbued with that enthusiastic admiration nf his suhiect, without which a biographer israrely successful, Mr. Randall, nevertheless, doe nni seek to hide whatever faults he may find, either irom himseil or Irom the reader. He paints the picture as uromweil insisted his should be nain ted. "warts and all." The picturegains by this u iiir-us. sviunug, wiiooui inking anv ot its m tiestic proportion. Albanu Eoe. Jour. No one who runs bis eye, however cisuallv, over this work, will fail to be satisfied thaa M'r Randall has added very largely to tbe stock of sue worm iniormauon aoout Jcnerson, that he has had access to sources hitherto unexplored. auu luat. ne ne uone more (nan was ever done by any one before him to Illustrate the personal ity oi mat great statexman. a. . Eoe. Peat. We have read with delight Mr. Randall's captivating details of Air. Jefferson' rsoran.al history, which he has sedulously gathered, and admirably trouped torether. from a exeat v art.i of authentic source hitherto unexplored. - Out of the templing richness of his materials, tbe ahle onrl .or.a,.l.J ... I . , . u.,s U4SO CVSSStmCSCtl a book at once most entertaining and iDstructive urc suusauuuiu oe naiiea y every patriot of the land Richmond Enq. There can be only one oninion a tn tho k:i 7, general impartiality and industry which Mr. nanuan na orougni into comb nation u. tho composition of this biography. . He has worthily executed a much wanted book. Phil adelphia Pre. It will take a place anona-th cksi. ica of American literature, an,! he M..J. every futnre historian of this country. Philad. We like it because it neither coneral. mIK. ates, exaggerates, nor distort, bat approaches, in every instance, and in every narticul.. tho eareer of the noble character whose opinions """f ow nucn to snape me domettrc and iurcign policy or the nation he contributed Justly to call into exUtenceA. O. True This work will he, !. ...1:.... t.. -s. seription, at the low priceof 17eha,d-. i i ..... - it oouna in ciotn. , , 'r. . . . . ' c,xoenencei t.snrts.in. an. ....j . all part of the country, to obtain subscribers or una wora. Applicant should sUte what cutiutin tney would like to canvass. 8 pec, met, copies will be sent by mail, pre paid to any address, on receipt of th price. ,M .nil . ' , ,,r particulars, aaaress. utitiUK k JACKSON, Publishers, n7Q no. 119 Wassan si.. New York. E. A. DAMON k CO., Importers and Wholesale Dealers In SXaUIi233, TOOT 3, . Liquors and tors. No. ITS Second St. Bet. Green A Morran I .- baist LOUIS, SKJv ; Agent for Xeleaw 4 TUtan'a Alcohol, f ologne Fp'in, Spirit Gas & Camphene 1 latermiueat Fever, or Fev - Rraitlrot Fee, s-t. .. Z " - -- tu rw, Ane. Periodical Headaek. Ileadache, and Biliou fJ. for Ue whole class of iit atiag ia biUary aeraajnZJ? y Ue Malaria of saianati. J?' No one remedy is louder called ZT necesHbee of the American vrmU.i and sale cure for Fever JT5?"' we are now enabled to cflsr, certainty that it will eradicatt and with assurance, founded bo harm can arise from its um tity. TTint whirls rtmfive disorder must be of immense tm1 communities where it previik. H? ""ia or inn,. . I preyaiM. i- better thaa cure, for the patient risk which he must ma hi violent, l4" this baleful distemper. This "Crii- ' the miasmatic poison of Ftvra from the system and prevents theti? ment of the disease, if taken on ft. proach of its premonitory aoJi not only the best remedy ever yet dini! for this class of complaints, hut"?' cheapest. The large quantity we Z- a dollar brings it within the resJT' body ; and in bilious districts. o-Wr Alio Aoua prevails, every body ihoaU lT" and use it freely both for cure anrf , 1 It is hoped this pnee will place it ViSt i reach of all the poor as weU MtkiirT , great superiority of this remedy on, other ever discovered lor the speedy bj tain cure of Intermittents is. that U no Quinine or mineral, consequently j duces no quinism or other injuhog, avVinrsnrpr iinml the rnnatifiitinn h-l by it are left as healthy as if they had bad the disease. Fever and Ague is not alone therontfuej, of the miaanatie poison, a grat ranmtf disorders arise from its irritation, amor.r,. are Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Gout, HetovV I ' TllInlnoM Tnnthvh. Vk. r.. i 7 no ! ma, PalpiuUon. Painful Affection of! mwkiu. vaiam, ins Suleen. Uvsterics. Pain in the Bok rZ 13 . 1.anilyflis Ull Derangement of the sW u 0f which, when originating m tha nut mi the intermittent tvr or Ka . n . ssu w " wiusuur ia inn e put on the intermittent type, or becotot w icaL This " Cues " expels the poiana the blood, and consequently curca thea alike. It is an invaluable protection to ins. grants and persons travelling or tempers residing in the malarious districts. If tun. occasionally or daily while expojed to tat fection, that will be excreted from the trans and cannot accumulate in sufficient quntri to ripen into disease. Ilence it is eva sal valuable for protection than cure, and few rj ever suffer from Intermittent, if they mj themselves of the protection this remecji. Ayer's Cathartic Pills, FOR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A FAMILY MS are so composed that disease withia the mrf their action can rarely withstand or mac Their penetrating properties teirch, and drna, and invigorate every portion of the htuaa srm- n correcting its diseaicd action, ana raurei ealthy vitalities. As a eoiueurar af am nrooerties. the invalid who is bowed drnn n pain or physical debility is astonished K fat ai I neaitn or energy restored oy a rcmcdjr at aw a simple and inviting. hot only do they cure the every-day eoDpiias of every body, but alto many formidaUi dangerous diseases. The agent twlowasavti pleased to iurnuh gratis my Americaa Aiaaa containing certificates of their cum and dirtr&oj for their use in the following complaints: Cttm neat. Heartburn, Headache arisina from saanaud Stomach, Aautea, JiidiyettKm, Tain tnmdH:ni Inaction of the Bovett, Flatulency, Lou tf in Hie, Jaundice, and other kindred ennpUaa arising from a low state of the body or obotnaa of its (unctions. They are an exccHrat il terra for the renovation of the blood and the man, tion of tone and strength to the system detoma oy disease. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, TOK THE RAPID CT1I Of Coughs Colds Indueaia, Iloaneira, Cronp, Bronchitis Incipient Cosnan tion, and for the relief of Coasawptin Patients ia advanced states tf tti disease. So wide is the field of its usefulnesi and merous are the cases of its cures, that siras every section of errantry abound in persoos sn liclv known, who have been restored from lianas and even desperate diseases of the lungs ara use. When once tried, its superiority over iwe other medicine of its kind is too apparent to raw observation, and where its virtue are kno. i public no longer hesitate what antidote to rarpt; for the dutreasin; and dangerous aiTfCOoM a at imlmonary organs that are incident to our oioaia While many inferior remedies thrust " community have foiled and been ha frained friend by every trial, eouferrwiteaea on the afflicted they can never forget, ant 1 duced cures too numerous and too raaaiiiwi be forgotten. FRCP ABED BY DR. Jo C. AYEIt Sc. CO. LOWELL, MASS. FOR SALE BY Shreve Macv, White Cloud, Kidml Dr. J. W. Reed, Iowa Point, McAllUter A Lett, Lafayette, " A.J. Minier. Highland," Peter A Nephler, Oregon, Mo. Zook A Baldwin, Forest City. Barnard A Co., St. Louis, wholesale. Van Lear, Brittain t Hardy, St. Joasp. And by Agents In every town in the States. f to. 1 Extensive Machine Estiwis""" St. Louis, 3Io. EDWARD BOYLE, 1 si "ILL sell all kinds of Machinery, Enginer, Saw and Grist Mills,"" n f ..ii i e . mm Intr St Doners OI ail snayra auu ivruio, - ,. k t it,. Wot I warrant a" . be ef the best material and worsji'r have also on band a first rat lot oi SECOND HAND BOILERS. alt assy which I will sell at a very low figure. a" r ons in need of anything in thwyof I i . . ..II hofor VUrCSao't I , Will p I C gl.W Mmv m , -In,- elsewhere, aa they will find itw"'rf I tage. My estaonsnmens i - Main and Cherry Streets, St. , I anril 94 SA. Km. EDWARD BUI1' april 29, 58, 6m. EDWARD : She Hansa0 W IS rCBLISDED EVERT THUBSPAl. 8! I ... j-OMisritH'i wi" m'm''' , a WHITE CLOUD. KANSAS. TEajIS-$2 per Tear, utA'- RATES OF ADVERTISING. , 1 square, ( 1 0 lines or less,) ene we Each additional insertion, 1,V I ft "crd ofS lines. r less. lT-J' , Liberal deduction, win oe - vertiee by tbe year. -ri-f .ill , M.iia.M Mr ratn, u . t . I sk""8"" v . ;'' I eJ A.Al. I their OW 1" su . ... , ""'J"!": . .i Settlr a i Cssi-ntart'. f IS . J InuiaiMw.w,. r , sr" ment. Dissolution and Petition H'.j. annotmcine Candidateafor Office, 3 m" Vance- ' - ... ..ut Displayed advertisements wui anextra priee. - ,.,.. Communications oi a peroo. lleited ; but if admitted, they will be is1" advertisements, st $2.00 per ', tfj AdvertisemeBta received, not specified nnmoeior inseniune, wi..- ,T until ordered eat, and rgca , AlltransienladvertisemeBtS StBr strictly in advance. ...,.isrff still. rn. a v.p. ..in wi i i c Dfsrc." ly, at the end of each quarter. , ft Th ahnv refrnlstions will be la 1 " MA idly adhered to. anless varied by iP5'" .,r-a-vTK P;.. nCeerr deseript'"' ted in the best style, opon short "