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- ' ' ' - WJ I milMiy Tl' 1 11 " 11 ml l M l Wl lllli I i H W....I.I II jmm'IWI I ...IIMl.i..l W.fB 1 . .lnnil ia"WW I ii I. Win , n . j Wl 1 In ! II I I m . I II M IM W HHllEM.. M II ll W 1 1 I iJJ 11 ' ' J-' 1 ' 1 'J wl " WM ' "'WH UliU HMWJ MUjF-UII WCMMgWB "PCTIWPMj. , vssJ ikmmwmM SS0? Si1 WS) 'sdggggg ilir (ifeiP llr Isi Ng sia ,sai Nil 3fl r JSJcuotcb to polities, iicratuvc, Agriculture, Science, iHoralitH, anb eucral Intelligence. VOL. 14 STR0UD8BURG, MONROE COUNTY, PA. AUGUST 24, IS5 NO 41, i 1 jit n Published by Theodore School . TERMS Two dollars per annum jn advance To ojjiurs an 1 a quarter, h:U yearly and if not paid be- . , , . . , , ... , toic the end of tiipyoar. Two dollars and a lmif nes anybody but a rich man her idle ana ex- cT:a pensive habits keep him always poor. If she nSiiiV; catchcs;i Prize which Perhaps, one in a nventy-five cents for evcrv sti'jSL-qnent inspruon. The thousand may do, ten to one she soon dis charge for one and th"ec insertion? the same. A liber- , , , , , srf discount in.ide to ycarlv advertisers. .gusts lier husband. In an other case she is rC? All letters addressed to the Editor musi be post-' i r , pnid. jalwnj's out of Jicalth, the consequence of Having a general assortment of large. elcjnnt, plain aim ornamcniai x ype. wc are prepared to execute every description of Cnrds, Circulirs, Hill Hea ls, Notes. Blank neceij.ts Jiisxines. I.eqai nd other ninks. Pamphlet. Ac. willed with neatness anJ ilpsnnieb m rramhip Terms, AT Til E OFFICE OF T55K JS3FFi3KfrO.tSAiY. Truth. nr KiciiARi) coi:. ifol alone in realms of beauty Not alone beyond the skies If on earth we do our duty. Heaven all around us lies! White-winged angels fan us ever. Unseen spirits round us more, When we make a good endeavor. When we do a deed of lore J 'Spirits of the dear departed Press upon the brow and cheek .Loving kisses tender-hearted, Prom their pale lips pure and meek. And their gentle voices mind us We are passing fast away ; Slay their luvi tig spirits find us In the bright eternal day ! Lei us then, with firm relisnce On the just and on the right, Sid a fierce and stern defiance Unto error dark as night! Let us, then, with faith unflinching , Say to Troth " Thou art my guide," Come on wealtiTor want most pinching, Let whatever fate belidel Let us, then, the right impressing On the mind nnd heart of'oulIi, Give to age a solid blessing, In the sacred love of Truth! - f tt" .breaks his bones by blows of his mighty Wno Mae tne nest vYlvesI ; arms and hands, and tears the ilesh by -By all menus marry a woman with money,", l,igm0nstroas teeth. The native hnutsman my careful fathers to their sons;" you'll find , . h u U hm uueuy as not to set a saitable w,fc, v. ho , wbf Soe3 scarcii or meet witn mm has a little fortune.' "Give me beantv, grace, while pursuing less iormidable animals, 1 t , . .1 . 1 and accomplihmen s, is the mental answer ha3 learaed tbat the safest wa lo en age of enthusiastic youth, "and leave mercmary . . , , , . - . 0 1? (considerations to baser souls." is to act quite on thc defensive; to let the We submit that neither is ri-ht. !t is In- monster draw near, when he will iinme- finitely more important tbat a young man iUtely seize the end of the gun, (ready should choose a healthy, amiable, and btelli-! cocked and presented,) between his teeth. J T , . , , , , gent partner, than that he should select eith- Instantly it must be discharged; u the er a beauty or an heiress. The latter has man cither delays till the ape has com- . 11.. : ut.: t... i : t .1 1 -i .. r -i buanj tupuuaiw iiumti, juu, xjv mw um tibe has been married twenty years, has cost tier husband the amount of her fortune in su perfluities. Besides, heiresses are generally ; brouglit up in idleness, spending their time in reading novels, lounging about on the sofa, or acqbiring a taste for fashionable dissipation; wo uu.L tiiey are eitiier ausuroiy roujaniic or i . .i -.t nl of health from want of exercise or from10. , . i!nsn Pnn-or?' The creation of -m irmv , a u ? ,- i , w ater. After being washed with the tLose 1 owera : l ne creation ot au army Ute houra, and, therefore, entirely unfit to . and a navy, and especially of thc latter, make good wives. B-auties. on the other ralDPj 5t s ralied UP leavinS a portion .g nQt the W0Jk of a few u.onths or a f(JW hand, mostly are vain or giddy, if not both, j Poking in the grass. In the spring yCars. f we were to commence to-mor-lf svites were designed for playthings, or had this was the earliest green spot and con- row "with a will'' to create a navy and nojwrpose beyond being parlor ornaments, tinued to be thc sweetest, as was proved devote thc utmost of our energy to the teauty might be desirable, just as pictures ' by the cattle resorting there to feed. By obJef , it would be many years before wc r r rr-i i i - , , could have one that could meet on the W or fine furniture The man who mar-( and by one of them died, then another, ocean tl)C navv 0f Francc, and much ion rios an heiress sacrifices his independence ( tu0Ugh apparently fat and healthy. Then r bcfirc wc"CouW cope with -that of and ends by finding he is oui of pocket also. one was oponed to ascerfcain ti,e cause of Great yjTt ln. The fact is, neither the The lover uho weds merely for beauty ties aflenvards othcrs for cur;osjtj.. ' American people nor the genius or spirit 2itelf to a doll, which has not even the mer-;In Btomachs of tho?e that had fed of their institutions will allow the keeping at of being sure to keep its painted cheeks. . of larc military or naval organizations, Thoscwomen makethebest wives whocom-!lnost UPn tlnshair ,nunured sPot ;Tcre such particularly as arc neccessary for Mm common sense with jgood temper, who' found Uto or threo dozeu !,a,r UalLsi such the protection and defence of insular lavebepn brourrht up to help themselves, ' as we used to be told when a boy were points ; and the consequence is, we never ' ad who brin-sound constitutions, equable 1 'witch balls.' We have seen them threo bhall be prepared to meet, at least not on m .?irit,, and asincere affection, as a dowry to ; inches in diameter aud solid as it is possi- their lovers. A wife should be her husband s olo to compact hair together. The ca- anmuents which the large maritime na- 1est friend she should be competent to couti- Jamity grew so serious that the owners of tious of Europe always retain, even in 5l him in difficulties, to cheer him in sor- ' tiQ cattle bad to plow up the ground and times of profound peace, ready at a short tow, to render his everyday hearth the pleas- ;turn undcr the sod aud its rich manurino-, noticc for an emergency. The naval ntcst spot to be found every where, lfshe Iiss confirmed ill-health ehe cannot be all Ljii to him; neither can she if she has a crook- " e temper, or habits of indolence, orisdefici- ant in practical eense The oman uhose whole heart is devoted to show, to company, or to idle accomplishments, may possibly make an interesting belle, but she is sure to urovo a verv indifferent wife. We would not have voun n-irls neirlect the beautiful entirely; but that which adorns should be wade subservient to some more solid super - structure. To knnow how to play the last jiew air, yet be ignorant how to compound the last new pudding, is surely unpardonable, A man might as well neglect to learn a bus- nesa as a woman refuse to acquire a know!- "eeim, . r tlI , Jt is useless to disguise the fact that girls are r , , , tnn nflon dirnrtfxl tn nttrnnt-Invnrs rnllior t ion in retain the affection of husbands. This is C a i. ff.m;i: HjJUi.iaiij ii rn. ui niv uuuyiiLeis ui luuiiuuo aUUVt; XllU lltcoaii-J ui uauy IcllKir. ill IS. A., wijuioinujjjiDtutmij v..- ljie successful mechanic's wife, makes a vir- of the country most anxious for its accom ;ual slave of herself by drudging late and oar- pHshment : order that Anna Maria may be "brought Thfl prescnt q ,aUon of Cuba ijp,'4 as siiP PIjrascs ,l "!!e a lad.v- The does not exceede 500,000, of which at 'young miss accordingly is crammed with ieast one third are Bqzales, or Africans music, dancing, French, and other fiddlo-fad- -who have boon imported contrary to the Jlep is told always to carry hor shoulders laws of Spain, and who would be freo as .4 k and novcr to romp and is tnught to soon as the island belonged to the Uni- What sort of a wife can such a creature make If she mar- ; want of exercise in girlhood and, ifshe has ! ofTknriniT. entails her weakness natural! v on I her progeny Physicians do not hesitate to say that a large proportion of female invalids . .... . . is known to be legion owe their complaints .. . . to the fnllv of parents in neglecting to brino- them tip properly. Ledger. "Wild man of AiTrica. , the Gaboon river, more to be feared than the African boa; it is the wild man of thc i wood not the ourang-outang, though an 'immense ape alwavs acting on the of- lse ape alwavs acting on the of- !f and ready to" attack man. The ... . . of his extremities arc longer than jfensive. iboue3 of i i those of an ordinary-sized, full-grown itnan. I have examined them here, and jwhilt contemplating the skull, the jaws, I j , . jann their terrible apparatus, realty ex- i jperienced a sort of shuddering. Thc canine teeth are upwards of two inches ' long, and of proportionate bulk. There lis a ridge running from the top of the i , , , . inose backwards over the crown of thc ! ! ea5 this is affixed a muscle, by which : the living animal draws backwards and -forwards a most frightful crest oi stiff , hairs; when enraged or preparing to in flict injury, he erects them and draws the t mJ -J f crest torwardsovcr nis larga eyes, ana j utters most hideous yells at thc same time. ; Nothing seems to intimidato him. awwiw.w wvr uniiiivi.fc u . oomeumes no aavances wnu uougus 01 J trees broken off for the purpose of con- Scaling his approach and attack, and i suddenly grasps the legs of a human be- ;. T r- , . , A mg, brings him instantly to the ground, 43 J a J presseu tne Darrei so as to close it, or iaiis to a fatal wound his doom is sealed, Curious Effects of Hair on Grass. A few years ago the purchasers of hog- w al Tcrre 1Iautc ind carried 5t ou upon the prairie and spread it on the , . . . , which contiaucd to sboWJ its cffects for Ci vears after. Hair balls are often found in the slo- bld JIPet, eating hen onn or anothei animator when thc swine have been butchered; and perhaps oftencr produced death than is imagined. To prevent ac- cidents. let all the hair be plowed under: jf js very valuable manure. Tribune. ! j The Filibusters and Cuba. Some one who seems to understand 1ih subject ii writing a scries of articles for $aiional Xnlcllincncer on the subject of reft.rencc to its acquisition 1 by the United States, and the projc J , , - , Tn -i and the progress of thc billibustcrs xx XJiucn.aj Tho following may interest our readers, ns Rlinwinn- sninn nf the COnSCQUeUCCS of ts . a 1 1 it fn llinf nnrfinn f consider work as (lcradin tcdStatcs, agreeably to the decision of the . Supreme Court in the celebrated case of the Amistad negroes. These, with 200, 000 free negroes, would form a very dan gerous clement as regards the tranquility of the island under our rule, and a most fearful one in ease the Spaniards should, as they undoubtedly would do, declare the freedom of all the blacks, should they see any prospect of our success in an at- ' tempt to wrest the island forcibly from them. . Of the free negroes in Cuba, both slave ( i 1 n i c r l j Illalc adults ; the proportion or tcmaleh ...,J l.:u 1.-.: n it. j aud children being very small, as the policy pursued there has been to keep up the supply of slave labor by direct importation of adult males rather than by : t ! depending on natural increase. Under a ! thc nogro population will rapiJly decrease. But, even without this decrease, so small a portion of the island comparatively : is umler cultivation that there is ample : 1S unuer cultivation mac mere is ampie ' "aPace aud ?r r,fc ler?st nc miI" ' ' lion more oi slaves there. I he cheapness , 0f the land, the fertility of the soil, and the excellence of the climate for all South ern aud tropical productions would alto- ' gether form most overpowering induce- ments for emigration with slave property ; r 7- . , cu . i i t , from the united btates, and but a lew years would be required for the transfer from our Southern States of probably thc full number of slaves indicated above. Can an? Southern man contemplate' such -an exodus of white proprietors,: .. , , , 1 -,, moneyed capital, and slave labor, with- i QUt a Solute dread as to its withering ; elfectupon Southern prosperity, wealth, j progress, population, and political iufiu- : enee : Jor can ooutneners aenvc any consolation, in view of the .above disad- l"i iirnrni: 1'UI IllkVUW III' M sSIl .111 IIT I IH llf) . -..1 1 t. : ii. shion that it wHl be only a transfer of la - bor, wealth and influence, from one sec- ! tion to another and a new additional sec tion of Southern territory. On the con- . , 1"." , , , , , , 1 ji mi -it 111 ,!(' it icn n 1 tf nirnft tries rn t in q,,i,, M,i.;nnnf ti, TTn?nn ?t WOuld foon be apparent that it would create a division in Southern strength, I and that the interests of Cuba would be ; autagonistical to those of the present , n f 1 . Sniithnrn snofion. It would in tact be a i house (iiviaed against itself, and not uni- . ted for the protection and defence of com-, inon interests. It is unnecessary to go into any argument to prove this, as the' C0Jnnc?tcd with thc casc aro equally j , , , . , , stroUff and obvious. ! fa Besides, tuba, as a matter 01 couifO, woul(j be our weaj- pointj the most diffi- cult as well as the most expensive por- tion of our territory to defend and won u a certain proy in the , fan, war wi t any Power who could obtain and retain a supreinacy upon our coast. It is al very pretty and 110 doubt very nation- , r i.ii. al ami patriotic, 101 us 10 taiK 01 uuing able to "whip all creation" and "the rest of mankind." But if Cuba came into our possession to-morrow, with our pres ent naval and military means for offence aud defence, will any one seriously con tend that we could hold that Island for six mouths in a war with either England or VrnnM nr fnr ..:.,. iinti, nf peace establishment ol Great Britain cm- . ploys, 'iu,uuu seamen, aim m m weeks after war was determined on with Russia ,l,e had afloat and ready for active war elnnni "inn stiilinnr fnrtn fnllv , i slli of.the.lin and , 1 liulio .. . aJnd 13ack ! gea are cach of ll)ei)1 tbe U10?t p0WCrful naval force which thc world ever saw combined in a fleet. How many years would it require for the United States to put afloat a force which could meet eith er of those squadrons ? If any one re quires an answer to the query, let him ask the head of the Mavy Depai tmcnt or j any 0f tue 1110St experienced and best in I formed officers of our navy. Is it not, then, the hcighth of folly for us, under 6uch circumstances, to encumber ourselves with distant insular possessions which i could, & no doubt would, be promptly torn ! ! from us 5u the first war with a great naval i Power 1 Suppose wc should obtain Cuba at the terms on which so many are insanely anxious, say at a cost of one hundred mil- j lions ; that our citizens should, for two j or three hundred millions more, buy the j estates and negroes belonging to the old Spaniards residing in Europe or on the Island ; that our Southern citizens by j by thousands should emigrate there with ( half a million or a whole million of their ( slaves, worth three hundred to Gve hun - dred millions ; and when we had thus, transfcred eight hundred or a thousand , . - .. , , , . p , i extract the following timely and highly millions of American capital, in money J . or labor, into the island, it should bo:valuabIc lmits for thc preservation of wrested from us in the first "big war'' in. health. The extract should be preser which we may be engaged, with the ab-j ved and referred to during the warm sea solute certainty that the conquerors would son 0f cverv year, at once declare the freedom of the slaves, I " . and establish a black nation of one and a Aiat 13 Onolcra. half to two millions of negroes in the is-1 Cholera is the exaggeration of intesti- lan-I, at our very doors, besides the loss . i i .i . , ii ., .. c , , i the other contingencies or an extended lt mivbe mid that ill this U a chimera XI' HU UU oillU lillttL till tillo X i. LliiHiLii a e ., J . , . ot evil, or at least a very remote contin - ' , . , . . f. - . r n geney : bat such is not the lact, tor n we , -.i-iii u -ii should acquire thc island the result will , , t, , . , , not only be very probable, but almost cc - , . . , JJ ' , . tain, it we become engaged in a war with ' r . , ? r, , . one of the great naval Powers. At any " . . J ' J ... ' whether prooable or improbable : by , 1 -i acquire territory which must neccessanly 1 i-i" n 1 . 11 1 1 be difiioult and cxpennvc to delend, and c I,. , .i i- tne possession of which would rather 01- pos iti ii 11 uiu ubuiiiviib iui u ;unti.ui tiauuu Oi the immense capital which nationally, . , , . , .1 v 1 n 1 111 : , .ii ihis uchuition, explained in language and individually we should have invested , c ' cni .1-1 i 1 r less professional, wou hi do more good m the island a loss of greater rnagm- . 1 . r xi . j , ., .1 e x " than all the popular receipt.-? for the cure tunc in one item than the aggregate a- . . 1 1 to enter into war with us as being always J. . . . , . , , , . , , 1 ?i ' As cholera has become a general, and ' an assailable point, and one by the con- , , , , c . 0 t ; . . r , - , c ' 1 i 4 i 1 perhaps, at least xor the present, a per quest of which alter we had invested such 1 r ' , . j . 1 1 . . (. , iii manent disease or the country, and at ; an immense amount ot capital and labor it . . , ' . . .. , , , , j ir 11 'his tunc is more or less prevalent m anv ; m it, would be such a dreadlully severe c., , - , TT . , . ? , , c . -l , State or the union and one, too, which stab to our tuture progress and prosperity. . ?. . ' . e already crnoy a very large portion r.,. . , Je A 1 J c.x 1 ol the trade or Cuba, larger than any ., , ' f3.- , r,J other nation: and any aucional profits , , , c , , .1 we could derive from that source by tuo f . , , t . v4., posses.-ion of the island go but a little penc which the government of the island ! rf" u,u mautc,,aV7 Ui ",u. ""lJ van i?i the same amount of regular troops which ujimary sjiu na-ai iorce lor its care ana , . , - , , r . r . , , x . . t- e , , between thirty and lortv leet long; but, protection, cveu in time of peace, would . , . ,J . . .,, . .. , , 1 r , ' 1 1 1 r in order to be contained within the bod v, sadule upon us. W c should not, 01 course .... , ..-' , . c . , , it is, to save space, arranged as a sailor under the system 01 government which we '. , ., c , . . J, . .1 -i i would coil a rope; iorever moving m should introduce into the i-Iand, require . f , ct , o -l rt t .1 l iiii'i. j j i j bi i u .,i vw.'.u. j i i-iiii'.o the Spanish Government thinks necessa- ... .. . . , . . c . . , .,, , .. . this motion is the first object of the phy- ry ; but still, under all the circumstances . . . t 1 1 1 .A iii sician in every disease. In headaches, ol the island, it would always require , K J L. , -I, j.1 bullous aitection, eostiveness, aud tne very strong garrisons and a largo dispo- ... ., , . . ..' , ,i . rr .- , j P . ,,,, hkt'. this great coiled up intestine, usual- enh n ?nft ottrntt'n tnrt T' nr trnnr3 I tin - a i i , .. ., , 'ii, lv called the bowels, is torpid, and med prescnt negro population, it should be re- . ' , . 1 ' , , t 1 n . , 1 1 . , 7 , ; , , lcmes are jiven to wake it up; and what collected, represents in adult mates what , x c , A '.. . ' r 1 -, f ., .does that, cures the man. Costtveness is i IS USUllll Y 1UUUU 111 IUI ttt-lWIU 1UU black population of the island. In other ... . . L. ' t , , c j .i . 7 7 iT begiumngs or it is the attendant oi ev- words, there are more than double the c , . . . , ' p it. i ,i onn nnn c ery disease known to man, in some stage number ot adult males in the 200.000 free J L. r T, . T n i i .t -nrtrr or other of its progress. But the human ' negroes is Cuba than m the 4oO.00 free , ,- i i t 1 P , , . , , T- , 0. . bou v is made in such a manner that a i colored population or the Luitcd btates ; , , x . t . . t ; , . ' 1 , . -i , single step cannot bo taken without tend- i and what may be considered as ihcpfn-'. . 1 ., . .. . . j 7 c pic iii n i mg to move the intestines: thus it is: m sieal force ot the free blacks m Cuba is .. , , i . i . xi t -n- pp ii the main, that those who move about on 1 equal to that of one million of free colored . . i . . , , - , t 1 , t. , .. their feet a great deal, have the least sick- population with the usual proportion or, and 0S tho othor hand) those who females aud children, ouch bemii the . ' . , , , , . , , i , . , ir sit a great deal, and hence move about but . case, not only will a large regular force Httc10VCr have sound health-it is an I be required constan ly on duty, but the 'ssibiHt it ;s a rulo to which l hav0 ; fact adds greatly to the risk as to the sccu- i .. , i. . .. r r never known an exception, rity of the ilsand even in tinicof peace from , , , - 1 - , , ., , I ., . . -I i i in Cholera being a disease in which the bow- , servile insurrection, and affords a dreadful , . , . . . , , , , , ... ,. ' , p els move too much, the obtcct should be facility m promoting the views ot an mva- . , tt . , pi . c.. i ,. " p to lessen that motion. .1 he very first! ding force in case ot foreign war. ',. . , , - r.i,i .... , 1 v, , , f , : thing to be done in a case ol cholera is to ; J he total destruction of thc sugar cul- . ,j Tf . i ,,..n . , . . ,,, . , , , secure quietude. It requires but a small ture in Louisiana, Hondo and 1 ' nntelli gence to put these ideas which would be occasioned by the aequi- . could 0w bc burnfc ; sition of Cuba, in which culture one nun-.. dred and fifty millions of dollars are in- vetted, thouifh a srreat limirv, wounl still ! v ,1 1 .... bc only one of thc secondary inuiriei- ,, ,. ; jJfr which would result from that event. n ,. , t, , Let bouth Carolina say what has been .uu uju.j uuil-luu upon uer population, 111 Mtlll fTPTloril I nrmnnntu hp tlir. ' x y, j """calling is always on the look out for the comparatively limited emigration of her . citizens, with their capital and slaves, to the rich cotton lands of thc South-west; and then lot her estimate her injury by the much greater emigration from her territory which would result from the ac quisition of Cuba. But the injury to UUUlll VJUIU UU, "XfilL ilS XL HUUIU UL , , . ?..!. i i ai would not be equal to hat which Mary- land and irg.ma would suffer from that cause, as slave property is less valuable 1 . ', , Ct . , .. anu secure in these latter btates, and the lt r , , profits therefrom are less and more un- 1 . i.i-i t Jt r u certain, and the inducements there lor the ' r , , i i iii transfer of slaves to Cuba would be so South Carolina, great as it would be, . , T, . . .. , much the greater. It is haruly possible to ver-cstimate ll.c bligh and injury U,R wou 11 "J ueu. .luv uf for of oven half a million of slaves from the Southern States ; and be emigration, in a few years would probably greatly ex eccd that number ; but the result upon the Southern section of the Union from such a cause in the abandonment of planta tions, decrease of production, loss of cap- . I ......m.. .1, i tn lmni'nt'nnin.ilc xt.x. .uju.j uuu wau. "u",'f,,u"-' and genera decline in the value of prop- his views, never uttered a truer or more , A .i c .i it t solemn warning to thc South than when he said that "Cuba to the United States ,. .I'll n . j. I ' i J was the forbidden fruit; touch it ami ye, ,, r . c ., , , , die. Let boutheners who advocated its acquisition pause and reflect upon this solemn interdiction f Jr.ER.Tf! a r. Wit. One of our exchanges has the following hit: The late liev. Mr. Chapin being asked of what use the eld- ers were in a church, replied, that it was said to give power to ministers. He was a unit the elders cyphers; placed upon the right hand, they increased his pqjvcr. 'But he added, 'mv elders have got on the wrong side, niftl reduced me to a decimal fraction;' ertv is 5 0 ouvious aim great iu;xl it is uu- ., . i i , , , , Jl , b , the most unconquerable relunctance; and necessary to make an argument on the , , , r 1 , ' , . J r, k , , when he has, from anv cause, been mov- subiect. Mr. Calhoun, who was always . . '., ,, ., . . ' ,. J lt . ' . ing about considerably, the first moment I alive to Southern interests, and who on, .P. ,. nn r , . . c , 1 ' ' nr t-mImtw n ontii t nr r n n I n coot u nAfti.j.tl . f I...I ...n., tilnnii l,wl ( l O , . 1 1 1 1 It. O i J LXliil. IJUIIii. i!3 tan 1 uuu uu -i)ij;iiitu in j VALUABLE IIIITS. From jjr rjau-s journal of Health we ; ntl vermicular motion .,ki:. i vji uiiuiuiij litui iiuuii-i presses the mherent nature or cholera and r . ... r - - suggests the principles of cure, in ltsear- slaSc t0 thc IUOst unreflecting mind. r., , . , , ' 1 he public is.none the better, or wiser, ' r 1 ,. . . , ' or sa.er. tor one ot all the ten thousand . , , . . . , . . . cures tor cholera, proclaimed in the pub- . . , ' 1 , . , . lie prints with a confidence which itself is ' . . , a sufficient guarantee, that however well . . , f , ' . . informed the author may be in other .. , , , ,(,. in'illiivc ic rofrnrri i in nrn r:nlT thru." nrr III l.kLt , J , I - W. . W . M .WWW. W M -w J W ni-tniinnll r lrriinrjint" 1 nr no mfin h:is ji . t J , , .11 i- u- 1 right to address the public on any subiect & t , ... .. r , , ,.f i connected with its general health, uuIcas , , , t , , . . . . . , he understands that subject in Us broau- , . ,, J ,. i( 4. . est sense, practically as weli as theoreti- J . J. , , . , urave it belongs to our safety to undcr- , . . r 1 ,1 stand its nature for ourselves, ana do . L t . lt , ' , , what we may to spread the knowledge a- 1 0 montr those around us. T , ,. may give an idea of the motion of the intestines in ordinary health. The human rr health moving too much in some dis- 'v . rf; t- f(lflrfl! St.anrR bo r'obbcd Q'f iada of hi yg urns. nM i i.',,.n . I here can be no cure ot choiera with- . , , ,i n. i.- i 'OUtquietUUC tne quieiuue oi lyiu-; on iuu , 1 w T1 ph . . fao un,3ersUml, hi- . J . . in-tincts of nature; and he who follows ! them most and interferes with them least, ! is the one w ho is oftenest succe.-sful. They ; are worth more to him than all the rig- ! marolc stories which real or imaginary j invalids pour in upon the physician's ear i with such tacile volubility, ir, lor ex , I 1 . 1 r, 1 amnio, a physician is called to a speech- hJ stran aboilt ,vhom n0 on(j ivo inform!ltionho kuowa i ..... , ,, - - , , if the breathiug is Ion?, heavy and mcas- 0, . . . , J , ured, that the brain is in danger; if he . ,, . , r x.i 1 breaths quick from thc upper part of the , . . 1 , , ! -c chest, the abdotren needs attention; or it ; , -.,.ip ...:i : . I the abdomen itself mainly moves in res . tio the ,u aj.0 8tlffor ln vi. Qf inflam3tion of l)0wei? the patient shrinks involuntarily from nnj , t0 Ulot t of his peon. ' , - iiicts of mitm. and a in valuable guides in thc treatment of dia- Q.1.V. Apply this principle to cholera, or even ! common diarrhuM, when tho bowels do ; rf iinl mnrn fTifin tlirAi tlnioj n lfir fln ! - ' patient fouls such an unwillingness to mo J.ou th;)t ho cven from hU delicious, and he feels as if he could ty - , ' rV . , 1 J there always iho whole annual crea- tion is subject to disease, and the fewest ,,,.. I.im n r., ii .... jt if ..1 nn.llllrt,ir iIt.1 nf IlKUIUUl, UUUI IlliX iltXV Wl V SUt'lUlUKi "' . . ' , . ; 1 .i,rt:,. i,. , i,v sickness, and yet msttct is their onl pny- . . ' J sician. Perfect quietude, then, on the back, is 'the first, the imperative, the essential step towards the cure of any case of ehol era. To this art may lend her aid to- wards making that quietude more perfect, ( by binding a cloth around the belly pret- . ty firmly. This acts beneficially in di- , minishing tho room within tho abdomen for motion; a man may b&Q pressed in ; a crowd as not to be able fo'6tir. This j bandage should be about a foot brond,and ng enough to bo donled over iho body; n t 1 c n n rtl lrit 11 nvihlrt f 11 r.n UU w U J i kS If . X V .1. X Kf kJ bUL'Wl n'icnitnn Uttln 1 n nfhnrc In vomilntn l ' pieces of tape should be sewn fo one end of the flannel, and a corresponding num ber to another part, being a safer and more effective fastening than pins. If this cloth its of stout woolen flannel, it has two additional advantages its roughness irritates the skin, and draws the blood to the surface from the inter ior, and by its warmth, retains that blood there; thus preventing that cold, clammy condition of the skin which takes place in the last staces of cholcry. Facts con firm this. When the Asiatic scourge Grst broke out among the German soldiery, immense numbers perished; but an im perative order was issued, in the hottest weather, that each soldier wear a stout, woollen flannel abdominial compress, and immediately the fatality diminished mora than fifty per cent. If the reader will try it, even in cases of common looseness of bowels, he will generally find the most grateful and instantaneous relief. The second indication of instinct is to quench the thirst. When the disease now called cholera made itfir;-t appear ance in the United States, in 1 831 T it was generally believed that, the drinking of cold waterj soon after calomel was taken, would certainly cause a!ivatioB; and, as calomel was usuallv ti v-fn cold water was strictly interdicted. Some of the most heart rending appeals I have ever noticed were for water, water! I havo seen thc patient with deathly eagerness mouthe the ringer ends of the nurse, for thc sake of a drop or two of cold water there while washing the face. There aro two ways of quenching this thirst cold water and ice. Cold water often causes a sense of fullness or oppresion, and not always satisfying; at other times the stom ach is so very irritable, that it is ejected in a moment. Ice does not give that un pleasant fullness, nor does it increase the thirst, as cold water sometimes does, while the quantity requiredps very mueh reduced. The Srsi ftep then to be taken where cholera prevails and its symptoms stm present, is : To lie down on a bed. 2d. Bind the abdomen tightly wih woollen flannel. 3d. Swallow pellets of ice to thc ftrHesfc extent practicable. . 4th. Send for an established, resident, regular phj-sician. Touch not an atom of the thousand things proposed by brains as 'simple as the remedies aro represent ed to be, but wait quietly and pafcieutly until the arrival of your medical attend ant. But many of my readers may not be in" a condition by distance or otherwise,' wiiere it is not possible to obtain a phy sician for several hour?, and where sack a delay might prove fatal. Under such eircumstances; obtain ten grains of calo mel, and make it into a pill with a few drops of cold water; dry it a little by the fire or in the sun, and swalow it down. If thc passages do not cea-e within two hours, then swallow two more of said pill?, and continue to swallow two more at tko end of each two hours until the bowel ceaso to givo light colored passage, or until the physician arrive". Foreign Neirs. Four Days Later from Europe. Arrival ol' the Steamship Ummh Estreat of the P.U33ians-Capture of Aland Reported Battle between the Turks and Kussians-2000 Russians killed and 500 Captured Later from Madrid. Sandy Hook, August 1G. The steam ship Uuion, from Havre, with dates to the 2d inst, arrived this mrning. The steamer Biitic arrived out at 4 o' clock on Wednesday morning. The steamship America arrived at Liv erpool on '31st ult. On thc 00th ult., the ship Marathon arrived at Liverpool, and reports having been struck by lightning. The latest intelligence from Spain is, that Espartero has entered Madrid amid the most enthusiastic acclamations of tho populace. The Queen has fully agraed to tho programme prepared by him of n now Ministry, and tranquility has been restored. Tho Queen Christina is allowed toleavo Spain without violence, but if sho hesi tates she is to be removed by force. The retreat of the Russian army'isr an nounced, aud the design appears to be to fall back on Sercth. An expedition to the Crimea hits been resolved upon by tho allied forces. Nothing new has transpired from tho Baltic except a rumor that the Aland Isl ands, at the mouth of the Gulf of Bathitin, have b.uen captured, with great loss, of life. This needs confirmation. Another Reported Battle A telegraphic dispatch from Yiefta.1 slates that tho Russians were totally; de feated at Slobodgie on the 23d of July, by the Turks, and lost 2000 men iu kil led and wounded and 500 prisouers. Austrian correspondence, however, cou tradicts this story. Thirty thousand Turks have crested the Danube at Olteuitza. British and French officers ware con tinually arriving at Rutschuclc from, Schumla. Tho division of Prince Napoleon would probably first enter Wallachia. Every thing indicates an intention of making a vigorous struggle at BuTciharast. "A grand council of war belwten He allied generals was held at Varna qb 10th, - - i 1 ij-awteiiihlfiiillifeiB