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A BOLD BTTtOKE FOR TT1H ril8I. StilgRT McGlural's Speech. rrrncjpifhiidly Piortd. Fc'.low citizens find hummers ISi puhli rans, Democrats, Douglasitcs, Limolnitcs, Breckimridgeites, Limiriisites, Ilelzcbuhites and Blatherskites ! I now appear before you this evening to offer myself in n candidate for tho next Presidency. I low's thut ? (Chens and nits of "that's guy," ''big tliinfjc-') Fellow citizens, if you make me your Pn s ident 1 will n-tnnish tlie world with wonder. Canada- shall lie ours, i will annex Cuba, impropriate Mexico, New Jiss.y and tlie 1 iincc. of creation. (Cheers.) I-Vl-ow citizen, if you make mo your President, nil country. Mir, all nations shall lc wi Iconic to this our happy land. Yankee pi'-ldlingsha'l lie made k lcgiii-nutii business by special act of Con gress. (Applause.) Hshincn for your sake ' will do away wiih puiiMni cnt. fur assault. ' battery, and what's n.ore, I will ubolUh " rmlato rot. ("Hoorimr I" "iletrorni you re h' v n," Cheers.) And for jou. tlieCcininr-s 'atrir l,c(;r 'm'l """' through the rlvlT niftO1'"'1'113 be s t apart for the i.i r,rtiyiition of sour krout. And your i e-peeial c uvv . m'wttVStfr r'Pfou.. of V mcir.M-ha.ipy ies; until ' . lu the exeiXy f yo.,. (i-.-lij.dit, shall lc i .a to exclaim, g'ass lager, Switzer kasc U mlels all the ulc." (C ie.S "Aha! Mom 0it ! Dt ish goot ! and i-pphuni-.) yrjlir(v, Mum-uns, Country -men anH.'ity j ,m 't care wether yon was ! rou-lit up Ridding and milk or bain.;!.", sai ; ii don't make the difference of a shake of a f.og's) tail ; but, sir, the propositions which 1 advance here are such which nobody c-n de ny. Ko, fir, (That's so," "That's hat's the umttcr.'X No sir, not by no means. (A cry, "You're right Smiirgy -VeGlural.") Who 'is that calls me Bmiggy JloCliiral ? Let him stand up so that I can look him in the face. Does he deny my assertion ? 1 hope not. I wouln't trust such v. man so far us I could throw a three-year old bull by tlie tail. (Great cheering.) 15t.it i:o return to my subject. My hearers this is a great country it is wide, vast, anil, in the south-west, unlimited. W hat is Kuropc when compared with it ? Europe is now here a circumstance a mere obsolete idea ! In this country wc huve got faster steamboats, louder thunder, forkeder lighting, hiirhcr mountains, greater lakes, taller shanghics, steepedcr cnteract, bigger babies, prettier girls, more money and better lighting men than England hake have 1 or any other man ! (Great cnthusiaam cheers wa ing of hats,) barrin old Ireland. I was descended from her myself, and I won't forget you, Irishmen, when I talk of lighting .'There's no country in the world like Ire land when you come to fighting. How ari: you Bull Kun ? Well, we'll have Corcoran back soon ; then won't we have a jolly old time t Yes, Ireland's the country for Hills, mills and stills, Cows mows and rows Cottages and cabbages, Whiskey galore, And fun evermore, 1'or danein' and prancin' A shillaleh to tight with, Or a lad to night with. Where they never say die, Xor put up with a lie, Hut would wollop the devil If he wouldn't be civil. From the North to the South, From the East to the West, From the Kilkenny To the big hill of lTowth, From the ocean outside to the Straits of the Dover An Irishman's an Irishman all the world over. Now, three cheers for mc ! Hip, hip, hur-r.-kh ! (Tremendous and long continued cheering.) Bteemboat DialogUP. Hoosier (Stepping up to a down eastcr.1 How are you btrangcr ? Bound to Js'oo JLcans, 'speck ? What mout be your bus iness ? Want to buy kouiu corn and oats , Ynnki-e Tolerably, thank you ; How be yourself! Hound for any place in partic ular I in for any kind of trade ? Hoosier What kind of trade have ye ? Yankee Wall, its a patent right, i'atent right for a machine for making all kinds of seeds out of wood from a shell bark down to grass seed. Have also a patent l ight for the mirage life preserver. Hoosier Moorage ! what's mccragc ? Yankee It's a machine to be fixed on tin front of a locomotive or steamboat, with ro-tli-ctors of great power, to show the image of anything ahead, no matter how far oil' anything under a hundred miles. iloosier Don't s.iy I And arc you the inventor ? Yankee I be. Hoosier Hetrc-d tell of your family. You are. a relation of tin-man that invented wood en hams and phwter paris shoe nails. Had a brother once, hadn't yer, that got accident ally choked with a rope round Ids neck i Yankee Knew the man wasn't a bro ther only a scond coiimh to my wife's sister's auut's brother's cousin. 13yt what might j our name be ? Hoosier It might be Smith but hint. Caleulte it's Caster. Yankee Knowd yer family well from ycv.r grandmother down. Yon are one of two twins. Due was a handsome cute, bright I i-yca little cimp, ana tlie other a taniat on ugly, horn foul ; i.nd I hecrd that the c;t'. oiw died. Here the dinner 111 rang. A lady not remarkable for good temper, Curne forudvice to Mr. Arnold, :.stohow . he could getjid of a troublesome suitor. "Oh, marry him marry him," he advised. ''Xay, I would see him hanged lirst." l,.o, mad am, marry him, as I have said to you, and I'll assure you, it will uot be long before he hangs liiniM-lf." old Gov. Stuyvesant, boiuo years s.fter the British possession of New York, appeared before the British Governor (Cartaitt) with a complaint that ho was annoyed by men and boys in front of his house in a nude sfhte. liov Cartearct assured him it should be stopcd, but happening to recollect, said, "Why, Governor, your house is at some dis tance from the river, and how can it incom mode th ladies of your family (' " Vy, you zee," mud old Peter, "inine Qui hare gut a big '! yi-."' Two Irishmen were going to firo off a cannon, just for fun ; but being of an ecor. omicle turn of mind, they did not wish to lose the ball, so one took an iron kettle in hi hand to catch it, and stationing himself in front of the loaded piece, he exclaimed to the other who stood behind holding a light ed torch "Touch it idsy, lat !" The author of the following liuis is des tined to occupy a good position among our American poets. Who is he.f O wunat I laved unnuther gal Her name it in uurrier but bvUy duer my luv for u it forty time mura bier. Young folks will tell what they do ; old j ones what they Lave done ; und fools hat ; they will Ho. "How," saiil a country court Judge to a witne.s, "do you know the plantitf was in toxicated oo the evening referred tot" Bucause I nw him a few miuutiw after sup per, In in j to pull off lils trou.jcrs with a bwtiack.'' Virdi-.tfor defendant. THtANlKI K'N MALI: I' HEAL OREEAflLY to tho rMon of tho Act of 1 V. Assembly, entitled "an Act to reduee tho Hlnto debt, ka., linswd tho 29th day of April, 1K4, for tmn-pnyment of fate, iinil its mi-oli-mont thereto the .Treasurer of Nortnunibortnnd county hereby (rives notice to all perrons concerned therein, that uiiIpm the County, (state, ltond and School Taxes, Ac. duo on tho following real e-stnto in the county of Northumberland, arc uot paid before the day of sale, the whole, or such part of cueh an will pay tho i linrers and cuelf chargcNblo tliorwm, will bo sold at tho Court Jlnui-e, In tlio borough of Smihury, county of Nnrtlmmherland, on the second Monday of Juno, lSiiJ. bein the tllh day of tho month J and tho salo will be continued by adjournment from dny to dnv, for arrearage of tuxes duu tho fnid oeunty, and tfjo cost accruing on cuch respectively : Am l oi lax. Cot, ToWNsnir. fi boli-, Alexnr.iKr Jurdan, 1 year, l."0 J:. V: Uarton, 1 ' 21 " Charles Bon:hler, 3 " in " .l.ilm (Jun A Oo. 3 " lis - W'illifin E. Kvfiiip, 2 ' 2.17 Aorc, Kiimnco Hun lirp. Co. 2 " 1 Lot, .bihn limit, No. 1, lil.wk 12, 2 " 2 " tiioro Lewi:ring, No. 10 and 11, Ulook l'.m, ' .4 Hsn Acre?, .loph T. Mi-'hcw?, ' " ;ftl! " ' Hugh Hellas, , ' 1 " 10 t,o!s, TVU-r Cullen, 2 " 2do Acres, Dimnell A Fill," 1 " 1 bo!, Kdwnrd Dultin, No- 1. U'k 7fl, 1 " l Lots, Ib-iirv L. HldeiVi 1 " 1 ' f M.'Kne, MA-. i, Ulock S3, 2 " til " Wm. KnMiliiio, 2 " H " l'r-i-..iis Keenan, 2 " 8 " -'thriHtinn Keefi r, 2 " 2 Jusbuscas, Xo.tlA 0, b k 198,2 " Acre?, Mol'arty A AVe.iver, 1 " 2 in 5 59 12 f7 4 3S 15 97 211 C7 1 09 12 111 lllll 90 5 90 130 4 5 1 00 4 90 90 24 21 6 90 6 90 1 IS 8 35 1 I'll 19 (Ml 4 911 13 Ot) 12 11 47 20 9 50 1 111 4 90 2 Si) 5 90 70 CO 09 2 iii tc, .llartin Alitchell, Ki). Guild 53, 1 " 7 ' 1'avid Mo'NIght, 1 8 " Motir.-m & Hurry, " (lenrgo Heed. 1 H " Jlavti Hift(!iihou?e, N'v. 1 A 2, block? M ai.d Ssl, 1 US ' t-'linniokin Town Lot, Ao'n, 1 I(i " l'hilip Hlrnin, 2 1 " ('has. JJini-h, No. 3, M'k 72, 2 1 " Crigcr A .hiptnan, 1 1 " Jacobs'. t'mitli,No. 1, b'k 55, 2 rt " Wm. Widemer, 2 1 " JI JAVolverton, No 8. b k 2.V2 118" AiiKk? Wliuc, intrust, 1 2 " Adam A.linn, No. 1 aud 2, 2. blrck 1)3. 1 13 Oil 60 75 20 4il 16 r.o 10 40 70 41 40 41 30 22 22 63 63 IMS 50 -.13 1 33 ! 7S I 90 .Mm l'.lack, 1 Jacob Ibc.isman, 1 l'hilip lirooin, 1 Lilley A- 81iitcr,Xo.3S,b'k 152,1 I. F. Long, 1 Fliznbeth bong. No. 4, b'k 91.1 Win. McCartv, block 33, 1 t'lms. Keichnrt, No. 1 1 , b'k 1, 1 2 " btohver ft Lo. ?,o. i'.S awi 121, block 7, 1 7 " Heiij iinin t-nnvely, 1 1 " .laeiib Wioch, No. 1, b'k 105, 1 2 " Trai-v A Co., No. '109 uml 410, block 4, 1 Zeuiie Towr.vsnir. lienialuin Vastine, 1 1 Hubert Moore, No. 2, b'k 109,1 1 " Sam Sherriff, " If) " fi, 1 1 " 1'antfhapncl, " 12 " 39. 1 2 " Win. Miller, " 8A9 " 12, 1 1 " Pav hapncll, " 12 " 109, 1 1 " John Hittes, " 9 " R9, 1 1 " Francis Otto, " 7 " 123,4 2 " Pan Slopich, "12A13" 92, 1 3 " W.J. l'hilip?, " 123 " 7i, 1 fiO Acres. Sarah Smith, 3 50 " Win. Atwiiter, 3 57 Lota, Oeorgo W. Hccbo, 2 " 44 Acres, " 1 ii 65 i 145 Acres, " Hellas tract, 2 1 Lot, W. Stanton. No. 3, b'k 121, 3 1 I. Tavlor. No. 5, block by, 3 1 15 Acres. l S. Bank, 1 1 Lot, J. J!cr;ylresFcr. No. 13 b IIS, 1 2 ' J. Hush. No. 12 A 13, b k 121, 1 1 " X. Hrvnn, now P. Muchau, No. 7, b'k 131, .2 5 cre. John Hrennen, 1 Lot. T. Hateman. No. 11, b'k 27, 2 S5 05 2 58 2 87 Si 39 tw 36 1 61 1 II 1 76 9 45 70 1 13 18 05 05 2 70 48 87 1 03 90 I 67 J 3 00 1 69 2 11 7 61 II 00 90 10 95 11 26 32 48 2 00 3 81 1 15 1 83 2 63 90 3 90 1 14 2 99 1 80 1 86 1 43 2 31 175 Acre?. Iia T. Clement, 1 Lot, J. Campbell, No. 0, b'k 134, 25 " Abruhuui lteppeu, 2 Acres " block 114. 1 - 62, 1 " " 103, 1 Lot, .1. Pc Victor, No. 11, b'k S5 2 " II. UuiiUk-Ii. No. U2, b'k 55, 1 1 11 Hebecea KpliiiR. No. 6, b IDS, 2 2 " I.H.Iunklcbcrgfr,No.6fibl32,l 2 " S. Hnnberlinc, 'No.89, b 54, 1 2 " W. (.iaugler, No. 12 13,bt0, 1 2 " J. llilli?h, No. 1213, b lol, 1 I " John Hilling:, No. 9, b'k 59, 2 I " 1'. Houjrlmwout, No. 7, bl09, 1 122 " Charles P. Ilolfcnsteiu, 2 5 two acre lots, " 2 9 acres, " 1 3 one acre lou- " 2 137 Acres, " 2 1 Lot, C. Harney, No. 10, block 50, 1 1 (I. Harney, No. 3, block 39, 1 2 " J.llenscl, Nos. 14 2, b'k 100, 2 Vi " M. Kearny, block lo, 1 2 " O. Knorp, Nos. 4 4 5, b'k 92, 1 1 tico Kohler, No. 1. block 5H. 1 2 " M. Knajip, Nos. 12 A 13, b 63, 1 1 " M. Knupp, No. 3, block 54, 1 1 " Jonas Koiscr, No. 6, b'k 120, 1 5 Acres. James U. Lowo, 1 1 Lot, James Lytic, No. 6. b'k 93, 2 " 2 " Michael Lntsha. No. 7A8,h 41,1 " 1 " Jonathan Lewis, No. 1, b'k 11, 2 " 2 " John McDowcl, Nos. 2 and 3, 2 " 1 " C. MeC'ulloch, No. 13, b'k7S, 2 " 1 " Caih.McCiillough,No.i,bl.'W,2 " 1 " Ccor ;c H. May, 1 " 2 " J as SInlt.-r, Nos. 35, b'k 100, 1 " 1 " Jacob Malick, No. 5, b k 12, 1 " 1 " John Nauhtou. No. 9, b 123, t 1 Martin O'Neal, No. 5, b'k 50, 1 " 2 " Mary Hcsnrr, No. 12, b k 93, 1 " I " JacubHeinhart,Nos.3A-l b71, 2 " 1 " bliu Kitchic, No. 3, b'k 90, 1 " 10 Acres, Lliabetli (siber, 2 " 5 Li.:.--, ri.-un-.K-l 'i'illey, Nm. 9, 10. 11, 12 a-el 13, h k 1 A r7, 2 " 2 " Jos.Wilkiusou.Nos.10A 1 2.1..-.0, 2 " 1 ' tico-. Weaver, No. 11, b'k 23. 1 " 3 ' Joseph Wemich, Nos. 9, 10 A 13. block 90, 2 2 ' At.rm Zarriiian.Nu.U2.blI8, 1 1 " John K.Ziuiuiero;nn. No. 4. bh, 1 " I " Inn. Ziiuiiierraan. No. 3, b H, 1 ' I ' H- nrv FlenniK, No. 8, b'k 93, 1 " 1 ' Iieunls Fitrpatrivk, 1 " bahiul S. Herb, 1 1 l.HHjic lierger, 1 3 " Conrad Suiellv A Co., No?. 11. 12 and 13, block 23, 1 " 1 " Martin benly, No. 5, b'k 107, 1 " 2 ' Jonathan DunkleliergeriNos. 3 and 4. block SI, 1 " 2 " Patrick Hailv, Nos. 5 and 6, block 6S and !, 1 " 1 " Thomas l-'raney, 1 ' 2 " John lilb-.ie, No?. 4 and 5, bbi-k 107, 1 " I " bvan .K-i.kiii", N... 5, b'k 55, 1 " 1 ' Arm Lvio-h. No. 13. b'k 121, I " 2 " P.iclisrd l.obb, 3 and 4, b'k 55. I " I ' Patrick ll'liara. No. 1. b I2l. 1 " I ' James Iteuny. Jr. No. 1, b 7rt, I " I " William Wiilisms, I ' I " l.iuic Taylor, Nj. 5, b k 18, 2 " Lowkii M.MiANiiy Tow.Nsiur. ? A.-ris. Michael Wolf, I S2 (ieorjrc Krit'er, I ' " Jvliu H irroM'i e.-tulc, I 7 X Mm nt I'AnMn, TuBssiiir. Si) " Sarah Hces, I " I Lot, 'i boinas list. No. 9, block 52, I " bill Lots, llurhs 4 liichcl, 5 " Is? ' K. W. Hues. I 1 Lot, Henry Jillry, No. 20, b k 22, I ' 2 lot", Win. Cantnur, I " 2 " Wia. McWilliauis, Nos. 14 Si 15. block do, 2 2 lots, Jenkins Watkius, Nos. 14 A 15, block 31, I " . 112 lots, John Hues, 4 " t7 " Alexander Jordan, 1 do fill acres David Loii?ciieckcr I do 2 lots John HouKh, Aircut 2 do 1 lot Frederick l'abriou 1 do 375 Ion trjiuni. Coal Co. I do 2 loli Thos. Jones Nos. I,t2 b'k 43 2 do 2i ItfU J. 8. MeWilliunit No. Ill A 70 58 68 18 1 50 1 73 05 7 15 Oil 2 80 4 80 49 5 63 3 II 45 5 7 3 06 85 91 20 20 89 1 CO 2 23 2 21 3 Oil OS 10 32 30 1 11 40 23 25 3li 90 I 45 76 87 69 20 111 19 80 3 97 I 3 22 I 70 1 1 block 29 2. ti'i acres Thouics liauuignrdner I OS acres do I I Lot Patrick Carter No. 25 b'k 23 I 107 lots Wm. h. Hcwart J 176 acres John C. lleylman I do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do 88 4 40 4 79 63 II 20 7 40 23 1 lot J bos Jenkins .No 1 b'k 67 I I lot James Kenedy No. 5 b'k 22 I 43 43 43 I lot l ho. J. Morgan No. 14 b'k 41 I 1 lot Hob. Murphy No. 3 b'k 23 I I lot Jacob K. Mucrick No. II b CI I I lot Moody t Kuush J 1 .'Ml lots Mount t'urmol Co. I 2 lei Havid Maize No IhitI9 b 23 I 3 lot4 V u PersiiiK Nos 21 25 2i Uoek 31 and M I I lot Wm Ititebin No 1 block 30 I 1 lot shujwirk Waikius No 14 b 32 I 43 85 .16 58 I 2d 1 2S 43 63 T 50 7 14 2 75 S 15 I 40 I 05 I 61 65 64 S 50 J 88 I 21 13 Lottru A cut ar. Township. 25 acre Peter t-'himlcl's entitle I do do Vt in. HLieniun I do do do do do Murirarot Faruwortb I do JsMiob 8arvy I do Jacob tsnatfor I do Krieger or 1. Conrad I do Michael liruainger I do Majlio Randal I do John Vounji do PoiNt Ton.-Bir. 35 acrts Williaai Cook . I do 09 do do I do 3D do Jackwu Horry J do 51 do Milium M UoutcJ CniLUQUAbO Towyjrtr. 2 acres Cameron A Frick tsuse A lot, I do llCSB TWSHIP. 96 acres Simon P. Kara I do RiNai'nTJtonocoH t 76 4 21 3 Lola Sarah Kean No. 14 and 135 do do do do do do do do 2 95 I 00 I 35 90 I .15 75 r. n do do do If and 135 10 I 13 10 (15 P its do do do do do do uu. it . " 90 60 90 8 71 6 20 8 00 do 133 .0 do do do 3 acres F. A Kilas IIu)Mt,")r 1 I do J. Pleasants amf' 6" do I Clapp A Hughe 1 1 49 79 do flo WTv'JhAM K. 1KW1N, Treasurer. e6. Z. G0TTWALS, T'laOUBi & PP.ODTJCE COMMISSION MEItCIIANT i'o. 812 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia 1 KSPF.CTKl'LI.Y ilicita comignmciils of all kinds X V "f country proflnee, extra family Flour, Ac. HeiiiS loented in the very centre itl busiuf ss, and having a very extensive Kebtil Trade uiulet Ins own inunedinie supervision, he tuts ample racilities for obtaining the very hiclicKi market prices Tor everything ha tells. l'eceinhcr 41, l0L--ly JAM E S ' B A II B E It ' S W1I01.E?ALK AND RET Alt CLOCK ESTABLISHMENT, .V. E. Corner Second and Chestnut tit., riill;wl Ipliia. GF.NCV fot the I'ATl'.NT F.tjl' Al.I7.INCi THIRTY lY DAY CLOCKS, a very dcsiraMe nrllele for Church es, llouls, U.inks, Counllnp Housen, Purler. Ac. ih. Manufacturer of FINK UVl.V I'K.NS. I'lt cks repaired and wnrrnnled. CI ek 'J'liiiuniags of every ili cri)tton. i'iol uli l:ili:, January 19, IrOl. 3y CK.VriMIj HOTI'.I,, SiMilmi-y, Aort linmlx-rhiiul Co., I"n. Millie larjic ami commodious Hotel, now managed J I'.v JAMUS VANDYKE, is situate at tho Kail road Depot, North Last corner of Market fqunro, 8mihury, Pa., and ut the terminus of the Sunbury A Kriu mid Northern Central Hailroads, and is open for the nccuuiuiodution of Travelers and the public ia general. Tho proprietor will give his exclusive attention to tho comfort and convenience of his quests, and is determined to make tliid csUiblL-kiueut runk among tho first in tho State. His table will bo supplied with the best the market can produce, nnvmg the advantage of daily commu nication by cars direct from llaltimore, and also from these bringing produce froui tho surrounding country. His bar will bo supplied wilh the purest liquors the market can produce. tarclul and obliging servants alwaysin attendance. New and commodious subline has just been added to tho premise. A shnro of tho local and traveling community Is most r upecuuiiy huiiciicii. Muiijury, January 11, 1801. lLANIv (Parchment Paper,) Deeds and blank Mortgage, bonds, ICxecutions, Summons, do fur sale at tho officii of the "Suubury American." MM The Oreat Care for Consumption. If you have a cold, use Wishart's Pino Trco Tux Cordial ! If you have a cough, uso Wishart'a Pine Tree Tar Cordial 1 If you have Asthma, uso Wishart's Pine Tree Tar Cordial ! If jou have Soro Throat, use isiiart 1 me irce tar vordiul : If you have Bronchitis, use Wishart's Pino Tree Tar Cordial ! If you have Consumption, us V ishnrl 's Pine Tree Tar Cordial ! Wit-hart's Pine Tree Tar Cordial is an uufaliug remedy for disease of tho Kidneys, I'rinary Com plaints, Illiml and Dleediug Piles, Nervous Debility, und for Female weakness and Irregularities. The well known efficacy of Pine Tree Tar in tho euro of external affections or Sore, pointed it out a tho Natural Remedy for what Physicians call Tuber cular Alloc lions (that is to say, Bores,) upon the i.uu7. it remained to discover the best means or application, which discovery ha been made, as a thousand testimonials prove,' bv tho Proprietor of Wishart's Pine Tree Tar Cordial ! If you have HYPF.l'rUA, uso Wishart's Great American Dyspepsia Till ! A sure cure warranted for ouo dollar, or the money refunded ! liny a box and take them according to directions, and if they do not cure you, the mouey will be returned. Aoknts A. Vi. Fischer, Suubury ; Wm. Weimer, Northumberland. Cull at either place, and get a descriptive circular. L. Q. C. WISII.VKT, Proprietor, No. 10, North Second street, Philadelphia, August 10, 18ill. ly TO AI.,1, 1VAMIXJ l'AIC.UK. New Settlement of Vineland. .1 i:kmi:dy for iiaud times. A Rare opportunity in the Rest Market, and most Delightful and Healthful Climato in iho I'nion. Only Thirty Miles tiulh of Philadelphia, on a Railroad ; being a rich, heavy soil, and highly productive wheat land ; amongst tho best in the (iurden tsiute of New Jersey. It conJits of 20,000 acres of aooDlund, divided into Farm? of difl'vror.t sizes to suit the purcbuser from 20 acres and upwards and is sold at the rato of $15 to $20 per acre for the farm land, payable one fourth cush, und the balance by quarter-yearly instal ment, wMi legal interest, within tho term of four ycur. THE ."OIL fs. in grc.t part, a Rich Clay Loam, suitable for S be. it. Ura.-s and Potatoes also a dark bud rich .-' .rely i am. suitable lor Corn, tfweet l'otatues, To l.iieco. all kin,!.-: of vegetables and root crops, and tho finest varieiiesof fruit, such aailrapes, Peaches, Pcurs, Apricot", Nectarines, Blackberries, Melons, and oilier truiis, Lent adapted to the Philadelphia and New York markets. In rivpect to the soil and ropsthcre can bo i.o mistake, ad visitor can examine both, and none arc expected to buy before so doing, and finding tin'fo statement.' correct under those circunijitanci, uitUf.- these statements were correct, there would bo hu u.-u in their being made. It is considered Tut; Rkst Fni'iT Soil in tub L'.hiox. See Report of Solon Robinson, Esq., of the Now York Tn'iiiur, and tho Hell-known agriculturist, William Parry, of Ciniiamiinon, Now Jersey, which will be furnished inquirers. J THE MARKET, lly looking over tho man the reader will nerceive that it enjoys tho best market iu tho I'nion, and has uirect communication with Picw iork and Philadel phia twice a day. being ouly Ihirtv-two mile from the latter. Produce in Ibis market brings double the lirico that it does iu locutions distant from the citiea. In this location itcan bo put into market the sumo morning it is gathered, and for what the farmer sells ho gets the highest price ; whilst groceries and other articles he purebimos, be get at the lowest price. In the West, what he sells brings him a pittance, but for what ho buys ho pays two price. Ia locating here mo seiner nas many oiner auvauiages. lie I within a few hours, by ruilroad, of all the great eitie of New Kngland and tho Middlo Stated, lie is Dear his old friends and associations. He baa school for his chil dren, divine service, and all the advantage of civil ization, and he kt ueur a Urge city. THE CLIMATB Is delightful ; the winters boing salubrious and open, whilst the summers are no warmer than in the North. The location i Uhu the line of latitude with uortheru Virginia. Persons wanting a change of climate for health, would be much benefitted in Vineland. The mild- ueas of the climate and its bracing influence, make It excellent lor all pulmonary aSectiuus, dvspepsia, or general debility. Visitors will notice a diuereuce iu a lew days, t hills and fevers are unknown. CONVENIENCES AT HAND. Building material is plenty. Fish and Oyster are .i sc. i i -i. fiwuiiui ajiu vueajJ. Visitors must exeot, however, to see new place. WHY TlIEJ'ROPEnTV HAS NOT BEEN EKT TLED I1EF011E. This quealion the reader naturally ask. It ia be1 cause-It lias been held in large tract by families not diiood to sell, and being without railroad facilities they had few induucuieut. The railroad ha just been oneued through the property this season, (ut the first time. Visitor are shown over the land in a carriage, free of expense, and afforded time and opportunity for thorough investigation. Those who sums wilb a view to settle, should bring money to secure their purcha ses, a looatiou are not hold upon refusal. The safest thing Iu hard time, where people have been thrown out of employment or b urine, auue little mi ant or mall income, is to start tbemsslye at home 1 hey can buy piece cl land at a small price , i wage In ImpreTing it, and I na oan mor ertain independence and no when it is dt .ruit trees will insure a eomfor- loss. A few , j land ia put down to hard time table living. jnprovementa can bo made at a cheap prices, and alujy other time. tr rato than wtract, with six miles front on the Kail The whole , laid out with fine and spacious avenues, road, b bow n In tho centre five acre lota in the town with a tomm $150 to (200; two and a half acre lots, at S' ll at t (1 20 to 1 200 r two and a half acre lots, at from W tf o $120, and town lota 50 feet front by 150 feet -ep, at 100 payable one half cash anil the balance f within a year. It is only upon farms of twenty acres or more nun lour years' time is given. J o .Manufacturer, tho town auorus a nno opening of the 7oe manufacturing busiuess, and other arti cles, being near Philadelphia, and the surrounding country has a largo population, which aflbrdsagood market. This settlement, in the courso of several years, will be one of the most, beautiful places in the country, and most agreeable for a residence. It is intended to make a Vine and Fruit crowing country, aa this culture la the most profitable and tho best adapted to market, i-very acvantngo ana con veniencu for sottlers will be Introduced, and will Insure the prosperity of the place. The hard time throughout the country will bo an ndvnntago to tho settlement, as it compels people to resort to agricul ture lor a living. La r ire numbers of nconlo aro Purchasing, and peo ple who desire the best location should visit tho plucc at once. Improved land is also for sale. TiMiiEn. Land caa be bought with or withont timber. Tho timber at market valuation. Tho title ia indisputable. Warrantee Deeds given, clear of all incumbrance, when the money is paid. Hoarding convenience at hand. Letters promptly answered, and Report of Felon Robinson and Wm. Parry, sent together with tho Vituland Rural. Route to tho land Leave Walnut street wharf, Philadelphia, at 9 o'clock, A. M., and 4 P. M., (unless thero should be a change of hour,) for Vine land, on tho Ulan-boro and Millvillo Kailroad. When you leave the cars at Vinclund Station, jutt opened, inquire lor CHARLES K. LANDIP, Postmaster, Founder of tho Colony, Vintlavd, P. O., Cumberland county, N. J. P. S. There is a change of cars at Glnixboro'. Also beware of sharpers on tho ears from New York and Philadelphia to Yinelund, iuquiring your bunt ncits, destination, Ac. RrjronT or goto RoiiiNSuy, op tn8 New York TlllllUMB, i'po! THE V1NEI.AMD SBTTLEMINT. t "if"' Tho following is an extract from the report of poliu ilouinsoii, r.si., puiiiisucd iu tho rcw irk Tribune, ill reference to Vineland. All persons can rend tins report witn interest : Advantage! of Farming near homt Vineland Htm iris upon MarlSoil, its great Fertility The Cause of Fertility Anmuut of Crujs Vrvtt u ced Pract ical hviite 11 ce . It i certainty one of tho most extensive fertilo tracts, in an almost level position, and suitable con dition for pleasant forming that we know of this side of the western prairie. We found sumo ot tho oldest farm apparently just as profitably productive as when first cleurcd of forest tifty or a hundred years ago. Tlie geologist would soon discover the caus of this continued f.irtility. The whole country is a marine deposit, and all through the soil we found evidences of calcareous eubstiuiocs, generally iu the form of indurated calcareous marl, snowing many distinct forms of ancient shell, of the tertinjv formation ; and this marly substance is scattered all through thesoil, in a very comminuted I or in, ami in the exact condi tiou most easily assimilated by such plants as the farmer diftres to cultivate. Marl, iu all its forms, ha been used to fcrtiliio crops in England, from the tiino it was occupied by ttie Romans ; and in France and Germany a marl bed is counted on as a viiluablo bed of manure, that cun be dug and carted and spread over the field. How much more valuable, then, It must be, when found already mixed through the soil, whero new particles w ill bo turned up and exposed, and transformed to the owner s use every time ho stirs the earth Having then satisfied our minds of the cause, they will nut be excited with wonder nt seeing indubitable evidence of tenuity in a soil w hich in other situa. tions, having tlie same general characleristics or at least appearances, is entirely unreuiunerative, except as Us productiveness is promoted by artificial K-rtiu tat ion. A few word about the finality and value of this land for cult ivutiou, of which wo have some strong proof. Our first visit was to William P. Wilson, Franklin township, Gloucester county, who purchased somo eight miles north of Millvillo, about three years ago, for tho purpose of establishing a steam mill, to work up the timber into lumber, to send off by the new railroad, as well aa tho firewood and coal, fur which ho built a branch track a mile and a half long. He also furnished sixteen miles of tho road with ties, and ha no doubt made tho mill profitable, though hi main object wa to open a turm, having become con vinced that the soil wu valuable for cultivation. In this he has not been disappointed, a some of his croi prove. For instance, lust your, Ihesecond time ol cropping, JOb nushelsol potatoes ouoncacre, worth 00 cent a bushel in the ncld. 1 his vear, seven acres without tnnnuro, produced 35G bushels of oat. Iu one field, the first crop was putatoes. planted among the roots, and yielded 75 bushel. The potatocswero dug uud wheat Sown, and yielded 19 bushels ; and thesiubble turned under and sown to buckwheat which yielded 33j bushels ; and then tho ground was sown to clover aud timothy, which gave as a first crop i ions per acre. The fertilizers applied to these crop were, first ashes from clearings ; second, 225 pounds of super phosphate of liuie ; third, 2ml pounds Peruvian iciiano : then 50 bushels ot slaked lime bus been spread upon tho clover since it was mowed, und turned in fur wheut. Mr. Wilson's growing crops, and the wheut stubble or the present season, all indicatu his laud us produc live as any part of the State. At Marv Harrow's, an old stylo Jersey woman farmer, several miles south of Mr. Wilson's, wo were so particularly struck with the fine appearance of a Held 01 com, mat we stoppeii to iiiriuiro of the lured man how it wo produced. Wo found that the land hud been the year but one b lore in wheat, sown wilh clover, and this cut one season, and last sprini; 1 low e. once, wi'bouu "poor old nag," and planted nith corn. "lis, our you manured ingn, we Fupiose : we said interrogatively, and got this reply : "Waul, you sco, we couldn't a done thut ; cause we hail 11 t but lorty ouc-husre loads altogether, for acri'S, and we wanted the most ou't for the struck The truck consisted of beets, currots, cabbage, cu cumbers, melons, Ac , and a very productive patch of Lima beans,, growu 8 r marketing. So we wero satisfied that the Hull was not infertile, even unaided by clover, which had fodthecoru, because the "truck putch had not been clovered, aud bud been in cul livutiun long enough to ubliteruto all signs of tho ioresi. Our next visit was to the farm of Andrew Hhiirn live miles north of Milhville, from half to a mile east ol the railroad, und just about in the centro of v'iue land. fir. Miajp coiumencea worn here In Uecem ber, 1858, nn 270 aero. In less than threo years he has got 2:t4 acre cleared and in crops this season. all well enclosed and divided into several fields, wilh cedar rail or pole fence ; has built a two story dwell ing, about 30 by 40 feet, and a smaller house lor furm laborers, and a stable aud granary und some other out-building. Considerable part of the land was cleared for the plow at 5-J an acre, and on some of it the first cro was buckwheat, limed with 50 bushels in nowdor im-i acre. This erii may bo put in July 4ih, to2oth,aud yields zu to .m) bushels per acre, bur veil od in Novem ber; when the lund being sowed with 150 lbs. of Peruvian guano and seeded with rye, yielded 12 to 15 bushels per acre and (10 worth of straw. Thervo stubble turned, slier knocking off a largo growth of oax sprouts, and uresseit again withgiiuuuundseedcd to wheat, gave 15 or 16 bushels. The crop w hich he wa luresiung wnno we were mere promised mure of a very plump grain, and tho straw is very heavy We went over the stubble and found tho clover and timothy, from sued sowed last spring, on the wheat without burrowing, looking as well as we ever saw it upon any old cultivated farm, and with a little work done in the winter lo clear on some roots and rotte slumps, and sottiug stakes to mark permanent ones he will be able to cut the crop the next veur w ilh s mowing machine, aud we will guarantee two tons per acre, if he will give the overplus if it overruns tho eemnaie. v Part of the lund wa planted with potatoes for first crop, which yielded 120 bushels per aero. It was theu limed with 50 bushels per acre, and seeded with wheat and clover, yielding an average of over 13 nusiieii per acre, sua I no clover now looks beauti lul. ' - Other tHirtion have ben planted with corn a first crop, which yielded 30 buthcl of yellow Hint corn, and the second crop 40 bushels, and the third crop, treated to 150 lbs. of guano, we are sure uooue .would estimate below 40 bushels per acre. . "(The reader will recollect that the writer is now speakiug of land perfectly uew, and which can scarcely be considered in good arablecnnditiuu. I'.u ) iu uiuer casus, ine corn crop 01 luac year was lot lowed with oats this season, not yet threshed, but will average probably 40 lo 00 bushels. Sweet cots toes, boons, melons, aud, iu fact, all garden vetrelabln a well as young peach and other fruit trees planted this year, show very plainly that this long-negleoted tract of laud should remain 10 no longer, and there is now strong probability that it will not ; for, under the auspices of Mr. Landis, it will be divided into small lota, with roads located to accommodate all the surveyor are now busy at this work aud all purchasers w ill be required Ui build neat, comfortable nouses, aud either feuee, which would be preferablu, by which means a good population will be secured, who will establish churches, school, store, wills, mechanic shops aud homes- home of American farmers, surrounded by gardens, orchards, field and ounuona 01 civiusea Hie If any one, from any derangement of business, is desirous of changing his pursuits, or who is frosn any cause desirous to find uew location and cheap borne u iue cuumry, aua wno saay reaa ana believe sum we have truly stated, be will do well to go and see for himself, what maybe seen within a two hours' ride out of Philadelphia 1 1 sbruaiy 1, leeS ly To Drtlroy Bsts, R ouches, ft. To Destroy Mice, Moles, sail Ann. To Destroy .. Bed-Bugs, To Destroy Mutbi in Furs, rioihe, aie. To Destroy Monquitor and Flea. To Destroy Insect on Plsnlsand Fewls. To Destroy Insects on Animals. Ac. To Destroy Every form and species of Vermin THE "ONLY INFALLIBLE REMEDIES KNOWN." Destroys Instantly Evriiv roriM and err.cn of "w :wnz mc mm: :u. m . Those Preparations (unlike nil ethns) arc "Free from Poisons." "Not dangerous to the Human Family." "Rat do not dieim the premises." "They come out of their boles to die." ' They arc the only infallible remedies kuowu " "14 years and more established ill New- York City Vtn t.y the City Post Office. Feed by the City Prisons and Station Houses. ITaed by the City Steameis, Ships, A c. Tied by the City Hospitals, Alms-Houses, ie. kscu uy me uity Hotels 'Astoi' -St. Nicholas ' .c I swlhy the Boerding Houses, Ac. fsed by more than iu.uuu Private Familie. IV tsce one or two Specimens ,,r urh:it i en.i,. - iuuoia ueuicrs, Ac. HOIISF.KEEPKKS troubled wilh v.r,, , I l no longer, Id they ue "CostarV Exterminators We naveuseil it in oui satisfaction, and if a box cost 5 we """" " p nan tried poisons, tail they effected """""!. uui"i:nsuii's" article knocks the breath out of Katt, ftliee, Huaches, und llrd-llues. ouieker lhi.ii -a- write it. Ins in en at deinund ull uvrr h M...U,,,. m 1 i:..,..,.- ' .-tiwnr. UHSl.l nno nmvisimts nra SHOm-., ,,.., i in i.mui i.oimiy ny verinni, mail would pay for tons el minimum! mien nuiei. uam aster (Wis) Herald. im-,sr n. 1 nTAH IV e are sel line Vour nreeariil ii,ui. "n'-irvw iney nave Iwen used, Hals, Ml Ueacnesanrl vermin dmaoiiejir rapid v. r.iac x. sioi't-vsa, Urug.sts, Windsor. Md ''CostarV Eat, Roach, &o-. Exterminator Costar's" CostarV Bed bug Exterminator. CostarV Costar V Electric Powder for Insects, &c In 25c and 81,00 Boxes. Bottle and Flasks, 3 and t& sue ioi innmuMMiii, cmp, loais, uoillcl, IXC., AC. CAUTION" ! ! ! To prevent tho public from being impos-d upon by Snuriou and Highly Peruicious luiuiuiuiia, u new laoci nos oecn prepared, tteuriug fac-similo of the ProDrietor 8ienutur Fmmii each box, bottle, or tiatk, carefully before purcha sing, aud lake nothing but "COSTAR'S." Sold every where- ty All Wholesale Druggist iu large eitie r-'onie of tho WIIOLKSALE At 1 K N Tel IN NEW YORK CITY !hierfelin Hmthei A Co. U A FahustiN-k, 11.1114 Co. A II Jk 1) Sands At Cu- Hurral, llialev A Kitchen. Iluxh liale A Itol-uiiou M Ward, Chise A Cu. McKiisoii A. Kohhlus. DM HarnesA Co F C Wells A Co. Ijizelle, MurthA liardaer. Hall, Dixoiiniiil L'o, Conrud Fiji. Wheeler A Hart, James S Aspiuwall, Morgan ami Allen Hall, Huckel A l'o Thomas ami Fuller P DOrvis and othcis. PIIILADKLPHIA, PA T W lvoii. 0,1, U A Fuhuttock und Co, I Itotx-rt Shoemaker and Cu I I reueh, Klchaiits sad Co, and others. au.l l y Druggists, Grocers, Storekeepers and Retailors geuerully iiiull Country Towns aud Villages In tho TJISJTTEID STATES. AT SUNBURY, PA. WiLD UY F RILING & GRANT, by tb generally. Country Dealers can order as above. Or address orders direct -tor if Prices, Terms, Ac , is desired, send fur I IM03I Cireulsr, giving reduced Prices) to HLNMY fi t OKlAU. Principal Depot No 51J Broadway fpp.ite the Hi Siebola Hotel,) New i'eik Much 1, lot-; -lm , SrRING&SUMMEIUJOODS AT rRIOKrt TO SUIT THE TIMES XL. V. BRIGHT & SON, HAVE KECEIVKU A LARGE 3T0CE OF ALL KINDS OF GOODS HANDSOME DURABLE, AND (-REAT BAIU;ALS AND Splendid Inducements TO AT THE ONE PRICE STOKE, OF E. Y. BRIGHT i SON. c'uuljury, June 15, 1861. Entirely Vegetable. No Alcoholic Prepa ration. LCF.o EC CFLAITD'3 CELEHHATKL) GERMAN BITTERS- Prepared by DR. JACKSON k. I U , Phllndelpliia, Penu'a. Will cll'ectuully cure Liver Complaint, Dyspep. aia, Jaundije, Chronic or Nervous Debility, llii-easc of tho Kidneys, and all diseases arising from disordered Liver or htomarh. tiichas Oonstiivitioii, Intvnld Piles, Fulness or lllnod to the Head, Aeiittty of the S)tomaeli, Nausea, llenrtlairu, Dingnsi fur Food, Fulness or Weight 111 the Htomsch, Hour Kiuetations, riukiug or Fluiiemig at Iho Pit of the Stt'-niach, Swimming of the llcuit, Hurried ami Jlirheult Hieatluug, Fluttering at the Healt, Choking or fcturT-rutins; sensutioNS when la a lying posture, Dimness of Visaai, Doti of webs l-eforetlie tsight, Fevei and Dull Psiu iu the Heat!, Deficiency ot Perspiration, Yellowness of the Bktu and Kcs, Puin in the Pale, Uaek, Chest, l.unbs, Ac , tsud deu Flushes of Heat, burning lu the Flesh, Constant Ima luitugsof evil and great Deireaslon of pinta, and will ix-siturly prevail LLLOW FEV.'l, UILIULS FE- vi-;h, Ac. The Proprietor in calling the atlention of Ihe pulihcto this Heaistlou, dues at, with a feeling of the ulinoal con bdeuee 111 its virtues sis! adapt-itiou lo the discuses lor which it is recommended. Il is iai uew and untried srliele, but i-ne that he stood the lest of a twelve years1 IimI liefore the American peo ple, and us reputation aiai sale arc unrivalled hy any similar preKirntioiietuut. 'i'lie u-sniiHaiy in us favor given by the most pioiiuiteiit snd wcU-kis-wa Phyaieisna and utdi vuluals in all pHitsof flie e-iunliy is iimiM-nse, sis) s csre. ful perusal of the Almanac, puUifhed auuiuilly hy the pro pi itlrs, sih! 10 be hud gratis of uuy of their Agents, can n.t but Musty the most skeptical thut this remedy is reslly di'Bei VICE the crest eelehilty It has tihtuiard. HKAD TI1K KVIDKNOK. Flora J. NewUHl Blown, P. D .Fditor th Euryclope disof Religious Knowledge. Althoueh notdiaoosed to favor or recommend Fsleal Medicines In geiMcrsl, through dltiuat of Ihcir lligreilieuts ana rnecis, 1 yel aie-wof no suinr.eiic ressou w hyasMa niay h-4 n stilv t the bench! he believes hinuH.lt to have received from suy simple preparation, iu ttus hor-e that he may thus contribute l the U-uefitof uttiers. I dmhis the uase readily iu resaid to "HoorUiMTs tier. man liiters,n prepared hy ir. C.l. Jiickaoii.nl tlnaeily, because I was prejucured sgauist them for years, uniler the impression that they were chiefly an alcoholic misture. I sin iiMletaed to my fiirnd Kot'tt hboems6er, Kso,., for the rriuovsl of this niepiitice by proper testa, and for encour agement t try ihem, when surtt-riu frmn great and long continued delulily. The use of thlee boil I w n( these ill, ters, at the liegiauinc of the imseut year, was followed hy evident relief, and restiaaiimi to a degiee of noddy and loenUl vigor which 1 had not felt P sis m-ailhs rtelor sud had almost despaired ol regaining. I therefor thank Go snd my friend for directing me to Ihe use of ihem FralsdV. Junett, Ia0. J NEWTON FROWN. Aufiist 31, nH. ly Issls-rHiillounl llolsl, 61 i 367 Froadwiy, Comtr Frunlhn f-'trftt, NEW YOKK. rpllIS first class House the meat quiet, homelike I and pleasant Uotol in the city oilers uMrior iudueenieats to those visiliug New York for busiuess or plousure. Jt is eeutrat in iu loeutioa, and kept on tho Li More A P1.4M, in connection wiihTsvLon's baLOOK, where refreshment can be had at all hours, oreerved in their own room. The charge are mo derate, the rooms and attendance of the Ural order bath, and all the modern convenience attached. March 29, 1802. BOOTS AND PIltiES can be purcbssed at the Mammoth btore of Friliuj A Orant, very cheap, as w are determined not to be undersold by anybody tall and learn the list nl pti-'s f vmiriudve guflbury, Jas 12, 19I TIULlG to HAM AGRICULTURAL. Burying Fruit. Our Bttrtitlon to tbin subject Was siUtiicUmI by an article in the QermmJoit-n Tdtgraph. It is also culled to mind mi nrticlu we rcn-1 several ycaw ugo about 9inkinp; fruit in Imr relH, in water. The artirle above tnuntioiKd on burying fruit, wai written by Mr. S:imuul Miller of Ualmdalc, Fa. Ho Btati, that a iew uuja ngo n menu urougbt UliU a Samjilo of Cnttiwba and I-taMla gTapci which had ieen ouriea in me ground up to the tium they were presented to him. The grapes were pronounced as good as if juat taken from the vine in the proper season. Believ inK it to be worth a trial, we give tho nlun .pursued. "In the fall when the grapes uro pcrtectly niie, they are taken from tlie vines; when they are free from anything like mois ture, handled carefully and packed in small kegs nail kegs were the kind used in this instance. Put a layer of green leaves, right off the vine, in the bottom, on this a lnyerof grapes, then leaves attain, and grapes alter nately, until the keg ia full, then finish it off with leaves. I'ut iu the head and your cask is ready for what t Why to be buried in the ground. Dig a trench ho as to admit tlio 1 aks deep enough thut they will have about one foot or fifteen indies of soil over theru when covered. The ground should yc pack ed moderately tight, und a board laid along on the top before the ground is thrown in. Then throw some litter on the surface of tho ground over those they wish to take up du ring tho winter, to prevent the ground from freezing so hard as to keep them from get ting at them. One important thing must bo observed that they be placed where there can be no standing water about tlie casks or they would suffer' We would suggest the trench be dug snlliriently deep to admit if a layer of stones or brush upon which the kegs, boxes or barrels should be placed so as to afford tliitinings from the packages. As to the water process before mentioned, it was simply to till water-tight barrels with apples and sink them in a stream of water. It is said they will keep for several years in this mode. Ve intend trying the grape plan 011 a lute variety of peach. It will tin in the one case, why not in the other ( RAising Chickens. Having decided upon the Isreed of fowl you wish to raise, yon rannot exercise too much care to guard ngain-a impurity. It is not enough to kuow that tin: fowls' from which the eggs were obtained have all the majks of purity. Your egfrs will give all soils unless the fowls that laid them are pure Ibxidid. Use only the ,y.W of egg '. KggH even but a week old are not so reliable as those fresher. There are those who pre tend to forecast tlie sex of the chii'k by the shape of the egg. I once Hclected the short, thick eggs, as those most reliable for produ cing pullets. The result was nine roosters and one pullet ! Do not set eirs of the nindl breeds under the larger vanities ot fowl; there i-a law of adaptation between j the rough ways of each variety of fowl and ! the toughness of their chickens, which it ii ! not w ise to violate. j 1 have read of a well-authenticated instance. I when eggs have hatched that s ere covered I over an hour by a suddeu rise, of water. ! 1'erhaps the non-conducting power of the siuioiiiuiings ol the vital part may explain explain these cases, vi liich, at let'st, enjoin caution before rejecting ejrgs as worthless from which the In n lias for a while absented lieiM If. The degree of eoldni ss detected by the hand is no guide whatever as to the vitality of eggs under such circumstances. Let the hen run with the chickens if pos sible she will provide for them a great deal of inset t food. Take a hint from thin ami afford them a daily supply of animal food, of which nothing is better than ground worms. I had occasion once to examine tin: crop of a chick aLottt a fortnight old, and there found not. far from fifty insects that had been devoured in the course of a few hours. With ijrxtt rare u brood of chickens may be healthily matured within a very small i-rea. 1 have rai-ed liiter.t of 10 find 11 in a I coop iiica-uring ,i b 0, in which the chicks iere horn, and lrom w Inch they never went out until the pullets begtu to lay. Yet all came through in prime condition by the help of plenty of utiiiiial aud vegetable food, and an occasional forking up of the soil. Late fall chickens need fresh uir lirst, and warmth next, to carry them safely through the winter. A few years ago I had about forty late fall chicks to winter. They wero provided with a warm apartment, weli light ed and apparently well ventilated, into which I put all but three or four; these four w ere the smallest w hieli remained in an open coop all winter. The protected chicks had the very best of care taken of them, yet 1 lost above one-fifth, w Idle those that lived through were not iu nearly so thrifty a con dition as those kept in the open coop. Man. Plowman. IIoitTK TLTi'it l Waits. Double roses and flowers are unnatural, and arc indui-cd by high culture. The fullest roses.will pro duce seed if grown for a while on poor soil. Some varieties of vegetables and flowers arc more prolific, if their seed is kept several years. Prize melons have been grown from seed twelve years old, and the Halsani, or Lady's Hipper, is more likely to come double from old seed than from that freshly gath ered. Most varieties of seed however, are injured by long keeping. An over grown sieciuieji of fruit is generally considered coarse and deficient in flavor. The third or fourth eye of the grape, produces larger and better fruit than the first or second. GrajK'S, rusplierrics and straw lxrries do better for being covered through the Winter. A plant may lie. iu solid ice all Winter and not be injured if the water runs off when it melts. Seedling fruit trees are less liable to disease than budded or grafted ones, und grafted trees generally produce fruit tooner than budded or grafted ones, and grafted trees generally produce fruit pooner than, budded ones, and citlicr, sooner than seed ling. Nearly all foreign varieties of straw berries arc from American varieties. Tha-o are umally aeut wild from Virginia, aud when Anglicised uud named sulliciently, arc sent back usually with poor Biiccess. ' The Trioniphe do Gand is an exception from Belgium. A good fresh virgin soil, or the, top earth of an old pasture is better than tiny artificial soil for earntitiou Lund that bus been in jod buibors the wire worm, the w ire worm iseouutiinesdestnictive to plants, and a dressing of lime and i..-hes just bt fure a rain, i.t destructive to the wire worm. Liipiid manures oltcu hasten the blom of plants at theexpenseof thcircolor. Korvigu grapes grown iu the opeu uir in our climate, arc inferior to our WA natives, uml thuj tar have olherwibe proved usucccs.'-ful. JTIIE HOUSEKEEPER I.kmon IYddinc. Half a pound of sugar, half a pouud of butter, cue luuot) grated, and the juice lidded ; live eggs, wclf U'aUu, will make two good aicd pics. Swket BiiwTiT. Two pounds of flour, one pouud of ugar, two tablesprxiusful i.f butter, tt tea-spoonful ol'uxU, dissolved iu r uplul of milk r buttermilk. Sponge Cur (Ntw Way.) Three" quar tern of a pound of flour, one pound of povt dered white Buirar. the white of twelve. eggs, and the yolkkof six well beaten, the whites to be beaten b a stiff froth f add tho juii e of one lrrnou. the whole to be beuUu until ery light. A .cry tiuc taki, if par ticular in baking.