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The Donaldsonville chief. [volume] (Donaldsonville, La.) 1871-current, August 16, 1873, Image 4

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e su Ispp ed a replyer at Long
B t ldleM*
f h ad h usb hei
and, )r"mo' -p5~ thefr
harit m e .
Joux onwa, of aine twe tyhrae
Mies*4tewbo received a
,apo l a t b¶ef w'k to t 0 the post- -
e.r oprens!h W v ..
ei o~pens
AT an Oegon baby show, a disappoint
ed motaer snhaped ae revolver o unaer one
of the Judges y nose, and her husband is
sifter-thednessoe etr
Ochigoh other two.
tu~d'rtilefo girls at Lawrence mass.,
chern1sead ac b br. h W9 8O suit
four hlJnak s of nda ew ratch. be
Joan Rowe , of Mainee twenty-three
years otlsyantia .$3(,O9(b n cash last
Ap d hao d every hdollar of It squat
,.embythe~ 5th of Tuly.
.NrcanAPoLd produces some deter
minedwomen. One iecently threw her
chignon out of the car wopdow, whilere
turning fromn- a picnic, 'because it made
her bead ache.
' ALUeRNOr EL s *LRu fo What r do
you think of my new portraii They rave
-Iade me precious rdngb, laveito they ?"
Cwhstontia Levreca-"Xes .hthey have,
very; bio t It is a splendid ien mess.
A eouro man has been arrested at
Htdson, Mich., for spitting tobace juice
on the back breadths of a', o ady's ress.
Shi had declined his conepay from
church, and so he walked bebicad und had
his revenge.
MRSs. S. J. VAN VLIET, the accom
plished Milwaukee forgoreir, as beep Lent
to the'State prison for tso years.` She
wanted -to beoe m penltsntyeryhuorres
pondentf rone of the Milwaukee papers.
' IT Is field that, according to the laws of
New York, there can be no such thing as
a mock mnirriagze between single persons.
Any agreement o live togetoher as hus
band ant'Bffe marrles them.' There is no
need of priest, magistrate, or formal cere
'Tarn mosquito is intensely religious,"
said $parqhes to his spouse, one day.
"How so?" she inquired. "Because hels
p weyonu all the time," said Sparques.
irs desrqones smiled at her husband's
joke, bat Immediately said, "Mosquitoes
are not "religlous." "Why," asked Spar
ques. "Because, they present their bis
on Sundays.e" S arqtes went out for a
Swalk and for meditation.
bnMont Blanc were asolidlump of gold,
and if inorderto become theoownerof it
we hadW thiig to do but to go over in
1'4f~ise's balloon and take possession
of it, we' would a thousand times rawier
sit owni'n the shore of Massachusetts
obay and starve to death. Fied we should
then have at Ieast the stern satisfactido of
knowing where we were and 'what we
..were doln -Louisville Courier-Journal.
T,, Ar e# eheied Imsiantl hki"iafayttte,
Ind., sM~twu switghea boma to his wife,
frpm wiiicli sle was to ,make a selection,
bUlainfore dolest It he changed the tags,
putting the $25 one on the $10 switch,
and vice versa, After a critical examina
tiou~by herself and lady friends, the choice
fell upon that labeled $25. and she decided
to keep it, `notwithstanding her husband's
plaintive protest that he could not afford
to pay out more than $10 for such an
Ma. BUaUcaa having been asked his
ojiniunsor troguet gives it thus: "We
thi k it is amusing to women, agreeable
to t <andfaacinadng to ministers. For
all persons*Ji need gentle exercise it is
even better than billiardsi indeed, it is a
kind of tield billiards, or billiards 'gone to
grqq.' 4ybedy who is too pious to play
croquet ought to be done up in starched
linen, putin a bag, and hung up like a suit
of Sunday clothes, and not let out till
meeting time."
ArFER the 1st of January next Net,
Yorkers-who fancy Mansard roofs will be
rompelet ex~ra for them. The
underrpie grsivvedecided that while these
roofs are i1Iowed to s! and, they can never
feel safe, and, consequently, they have
agreed that after the above date buildings
mounted with Mansards shall be subject
to an additional rate of one per cent. of
their value in all insurances effected on
A GRUMPY, frumpy old sexton in Barn
stable, Mass., took the tongue out of the
church bell to prevent the boys from ring.
ing it one Fourth of July. We are not
sure Ttthis was an unconstitutional
proceeding; we are perfectly clear that it
was an ilf-natured one. But no sexton
ever got the better of thoroughbred Amer
ican boys yet, and the youth of Barnata
ble were equal to the emergency. They
suspended a flatiron in the place of the
abstracted tongue, and the people of the
ancient town had "bells. bells, bells" (to
use the language of the late Mr. Poe) all
the dpy long.
Tan two most important post-offiees in
Kelitmiky are held py women-at Louis
ville, Mrs. Porter, formerly of Coving
ton, and daughter of the late Gov. James
T. Morehead at Covington,, Mrs. Sul
ttnaS. Farrah, wee Sebree. It may not
be out of place to explain why the Cov
ingtoa postmistress was named Sultana.
Her faher was a steamboat man, acid at
the time of her birth was the commander
of the peerless Sultana, at that time the
queen of the Western rivers. And so it
happened that the name of the pride of
the waters was bestowed upon the pet of
the household.
Tars laconic but sensible German ought
to be sent out to lecture among the peo
ple on temperance: "I sall tell you how
it vas. I drink mine lager; den I put
mine hand on my head, and dere vosh
one pain. Den I put mine hand on mine
body, and dere vosh anoder pain. Den I
put mine hand on my pocket and dere
was notting. So I jine mid de demper
anee. Now dere is no pain more in mine
head, and de pain in nine body vos all
gone away. I put mine ban in mine
pocket, and der vas dwenty tollars. So I
stay mit de demperanee."
A Fsa Sroar.-The Rutland ('Vt.)
Herald is responsible for these assertions:
"An old resident of Castleton, who lives
in the vicinity of Bomdseen Lake, was re
cently fishing in the lake, being anchored
bam a few rods from shore, when he hhd a
most extraordinary 'bite and take' at the
ental his line and hook. With an un
.Migipd amount of exertion he pulled tip
-four-gallon jug, with something In
"sidetiigging at thelfine. Upon, brealling
the Jti ea thr~eepound pickerel was found.
The probabilities are, that the fish, in his
early 'flhbood,' being of a philosophical
turn' of mind, or being out on a 'little
time' in search of something to make his
hearkhappy, had entered his jug, and be
: pauableto get out, had remained there
ever since, till he had obtained hiepresdnt
weight and age."
Ox a crowded Mississippi steamer the
stoule . ntthe Ii 1
guntleinan-nanpanay-.wth "aevers1lomi k
panlons remarked, incidentall , "Now in a
pondering by the stove for some time,
sprang to his feet and exclaimed, "Stral
sir, road on't." " Hurrah! give usyour
d"}cried .he old mom, tairlyf d ' ,
too, but never felt like declaring It
afore. Shake. I'm an old man. 'e I
traveled long ad fay; I've been in evert
city in the West; steamboated on the
Ohio and Mississippi; been to California" 1
Sov a #ggitemR .'Wi at a d, 'or ;
took & 'voyage once to Liverpool; been to
Denver and Pike's Peak; but in all my
travels hang me ifMthis ain't the first time
[ ever heerd a man acknowledge that he
kum from New Jersey."
Life In Vienna.
They commence business here morning%
by taking coffee and bread and the Geen
man newspapers, and it takes them gen
erally two hou to do them all. Theti
the bslakes of beer ada gen
era talk on the news with their neighbors,
and then the German goes to his business.
If it be a store, he smokes and waits for
r custom, and at about one o'clock he shuts
up:apdgggeea~yothg.p~e bt~a family forJ
and then he goes home, opens shop, takes
his pipe, and fallsasleep. In the evening
about seven he closes for the day; has his
supper, and sits in the cafes and walks
, about and smokes till bed-time. The next
day is bit d p tna of the first, and so
t on. Sunday is the grand holiday, and, if
e anything, more beer is consumed that
day than any .otbir Churches do not
n seem td do a tiiM~n business Sundays,
d but the different gaens do.
I have left hotel life and gone into
- lodgIufs; satd & 1k' za spots 4 "find it
t preferable, and in some I do not. My
e rooms are delightfully situated, looking
out into the "Aug rten," and the music
that surrounds ine on every side is very
fine. My rooms are not carpeted, but the
floors are of oak, inlaid in devious paz'
terns, 4aed ptheaa waxed and pelished
till they are so smoon} that you will hate
to exercise somie-=are; or you will take at
seat more rapid than graceful. There are
handsome velvet rugs before the sofas
and bed. This lastis a small black walnut
affair. too short for me, and the sheets.
and pillow-slips are of the finest linen,
15 embroideuei. s Jhe coverlet is of crimson
;" satin and the upper sheet is buttoned ou
to that all around. There is a great fluffy
feather-bed and a, brown rep cover which
- is put on in the d time, but these nighty
are too hot, and all that goes on
a the chairs till morning. The red
satin coverlet ,I too short, and d have
1, either to leave my shoul ers bare, or else.
it stick my feet out about a foot. The fur
n niture is green reps, and I have the moat
n convenient writing-dress In my room I
r ever saw-no end of draw rs and pigeon
s holes, where I can mislay my MSS. splen
d didly, with every prospect of an extended
>f search. I have a great Dutch clock, where
,e the wveights ran down and a long pendu
1. lum swings to and fro, and the walls hung
with pictures painted by mine host, anti
:' rich rare plantsand statuettes, and deli
' cate lace curtains-and aplano, and all for
, one hundred guilden a month, about fifty
' dollars American money. Of coursethat
. does not include board.
e A Dutch stove is a curious affair. It is
d always placed in the corner of the room.
g They never have fire-places here. The
cj stove is tall and looks partly like a white
n marble altar and partly like a child's play
cupboard. It Is about seven feet high,
and is made of sheet-iron painted white.
e The place for the fire is at the bottom,
Le and is not ewe; ealgE igilles square, and
the apparent shelv across all the way
up are flues. On the top of mine are two
a statuettes representing Venus and Adonis
a Everything is ornate in this house even
y down to the ladles and utensils in the
d kitchen, and all is clean beyond compare.
it They do not sweep the floors here, but
11 wipe them with flannel.
But to come to my causes of complaint
in such an Eden: first, this is on the sec
ond floor; next, T never can have water
e enough to keep clean with. A little de
Le canter with a pint of water a day ! You
e cannot get water enough for a regular
r bath at all for love or money, except you
e go to a bath-house. When there, you find
s there are four scales of prices, and find
,t that they are ranged according to how
)f many ptrsons have used the water. Wa
n ter is scarce here,ifor all there is so much
rain.-Oliue liarper, in'8f. Louis Globe.
The Value of Bags.
A lady correspondent of an exchange
says: I never sell for rags anythingI
can possibly use for other purposes. T
keep a large box in which I lay aside all
worn-out garments, after they have been
washed peizfectly3clean. Then, on leisure
days, or long wet evenings, when no one
is likely to drop in, I assort and make the
most of its contents. Old calico dresses
are ripped apart; the linings, if good, are
nicely ironed, and rolled up by them
selvs, fesfforuhu ithdn wanted. The
best breadths are saved for various pur
poses-if strong and good for kitchen
aprons, or for covering old quilts; never
for making up new ones. Faded. discol
ored pieces answer nicely for linings to
the children's dresses or sleeves, saving
yards of new material in the year. I al
ways have facings and linings on hand in
my drawer ofd pioces. But be sure they
are carefully ironed before you lay them
away, or ten to one you will never use
them. You seldom w'sh to stop when
cutting out a dress to heat an iron and
press out a crumpled piece of calico to
line it. I save, with special care, my
strong pieces of white muslin-they are
useful for so many things. Next come
my carpet-rags, and these I keep cut up
as closely as I can. If a bagful should ac
cumulate, it would seem quite a burden.
I never miss the time I spend cutting my
Value of Castor OIL
A correspondent of the Germantown
Telegraph writes : "We have used neats
foot oil in its simple form and prepared
in various ways, also the leather preserva
tive oils, sold in cans at the stores; also
all the oleaginous, butyraceous, and other
lugubrious substances known to the farm
kitchen, but we give the preference over
them all to castor oil. Wehave bid boots
a year old that we oiled with it and the
leather was soft, smooth and water proof
to the last time they were used. We ap
ply it clear, without heat. A little lamp
black might be used on old leather, but ia
seldom necessary on new, as the oil itself
seems to keep the blacking on and ren
ders the leather black and of fine appear
ance. Those who have been annoyed
with hard, cracked, water-soaked boots;
the surface of the latter rough without
blacking, and the leather shrunken and
wrinkled so as to chafe, gall and other
wise punish their feet, will find castor oil
well appligI to beeveryway satisfactory.
We have used it for wagons and buggies,
and find that it is in every way superior.
It sil wear lonqger lubry better, ap
ik'anewdr~ 1e~oa O I*kiiNW*
no Bfr nf:Wet thfi esryffi bdke a the
any. hilawto pdh
er's purse, or,be pwaIR .
improvements. e tf, it tlferil
ebasalxeds b ýeotepoI *ai6te'.
,'AStion uýnere sul t aein' the
any~iaieOY a dt &Vtherbn"tbef~i rm
-valabIoe, W w.RW)¶tpokpVI 9Jol
lows such a course, on eve tp e 1
that which leads to i'ft t A .
baddqsa td 11e5301atiomS fddndd on
e ce esulee ce
addledoiq~my is~tnm*aidgh.ar
[email protected] he [email protected] usedbd
, farm makesa a Asa
a hestain'o e, somhe etme ewhmfw a
v anluableh ltyenafio'ddeedas m
s sire to get over too much leagaIa thuI
t itoda capital, cre cn h v o w
t hfor lich eas topro
If theifarmer r? In these remarkso
I, be men tl d. It my eusf t
e3 farm makes that IUf A s
that the lattershoul4Aiqr *Spid witl
y the fornmer. :1
I' Parntsd a shotil 'ha ve in ey6to biai `
s negs., Th s watter of this Tras oten bee
y impressad with the belief that, the most
te faecesslel tar? iers arthethose whab ie
L' iawake and itaire plans for. the coming
a greast degl'i letting, the brain do its
a shsre tf the work. The fartoer who will
g neverm thnk-Witia better to feed bhs cotn to
it sto he, ond thereby increase itn value
y three-fold, then tp haul it to the station it
the ear and sell it for altost a song,
a should not eiplanto succeed. t Admitcm
et iang tlot de Inegtsa o b hegh erI ý alo
at ruats precede muscle in or
ader to mal thrmlg or atty other kind
of osaires rf the workTb e farme Who.weit
a is n ietermined to grow corn, snd refuses
A th reok tfo the thlerits of producing ither
te arficlepoffood which are needed in our
ie. Western citles,,and. igbich are now fur
rt niesed by Eastern merchants-such as
in oa t th fruite ofh all kinds, starch, and
I many other articles that ought to and
d- might se produced here comparathvely
Sohe b wesought not to expect to make
:dia ga success.
*e Th dete is, there is an evident necessity
1- of a clearer insight into our true relation
g to othier parts of the country, and a more
re implicit reliance upon correct statistical
I- information. Among the other wants of
Ir the Westare. those of a more dense popu
y latlon; a more diversified industy
it mufglhent bpsoneus education to compare
head the situation; a better system o com
is operative effort-in fact, more brain work
1. on the farm.-Cooman' t Aural World.
orteWs rtoe famr es ou
TURPENTINE 18 an antidote for phospho
rus when taken into the system.
IF an edge tool is so hard as to crumble,
grind It on a dry stone until the edge
turns blue; it will then cease to break,
and the temper will generally prove to be
about right. Scythes and axes are some
times too hard at the edge, but if treated
in this way will give no further trouble.
Ax English gardener is authority for
the statement that it is an admirable plan
in horseradish culture to place a common
round drain-tile about two inches in the
ground, fill it with fine soil and plant a
set near the top of the tile and ten itches
above the surface. The labor of dinging
for the product is thus avoided, and a ftne
clean stem Is the result.
Mn. WaLL, in an address to the farmers
of New Jersey, alluded to the fact that in
England, in less than a century, the pro
duntion of wheat had risen from 10,000,
000 to 100,000,000 bushels. This enors
mots increase he attributes to systematic
attenition to all the requirements of good
farming; to the skill and exactness with
which all the operations are performed;
to their careful selection of the best vari
eties of seed, and to the extensive and
good use of their barnyard manure.
Nothing is left to casualty or chance.
ceutical Journal recommends the follow
ing test for ascertaining the purity or im
pui ity of drinking water, viz.: " If half
a pint of the water be placed in a perfectly
clean, colorless, glass-stoppered bottle, a
few grains of the best white sugar added,
and the bottle freely exposed to the light
in the window of a warm room, the solu
tion should remain clear even after ten
days' exposure, if the water is pure. If
the water becomes turbid, it is open to
grave suspicion of contamination with
sewage matter."
the bark when the sap is up; put In a
kettle, cover with water and let stand till
it sours; then boil an hour, throw out
the bark and put in the yarn (woolen wet
in soapsuds), cover it over with the bark
and weight down in the dye. Let stand
for a day, then wring it and hang it out
in thea for half a day. If it is not dark
enough reheat the dye, put back the yarn
and let it stand as long again. It will be
a nice brown that won't fade with wash
ing. Black walnut colors the datkest.
FLOwERS won Wnrem.-Those who
wish for a good supply of window flow
ers next winter, should commence pre
parationS about the end of July. The
Chinese Primrose, Cinetiria, Mignotette.
Alyssumand other desirable plants should
be sown in pots, and kept in a cool frame
until they grow. Most people fail with
these beautiful plants by sowintoo late.
The Wallflower is a nice old.fashloned
window lower, andeuttings of the double
kinds should be struck at once. Cuttings
of Geraniums and other things for next
winter's blpoming may stillbe~put in.
A CORRESPONDENT of the Maine Farmer,
who frnquently gets poisoned during bay
ing by ivy which grows on his place, re
commends the following treatment : Take
four ounces of sugar of lead,pulverize it,
thepdissolve it in one quart of cold water.
Apply it to the poisoned parts whenever
they begin itching or burning. In ease
the poisoned parts are badly inflamed and
swelled put on a bread and milk poultice,
till the inflammation is out, then take half
a cup of sweet cream, put in a teaspoon
ful of sugar of lean and beat it up until a
salve is made of it; then apply it three
or four times a day. It will also be well
to take alittle physic each day.
arthe aId lol liMa
ný 4
ta nIe
era in the netlil
we hoesome pn l
o theirst
vers mt
like Innovations.
eta i6L eOa, aeeereth
sad rated a o o
cheap astrn gpi5a~ asa n
a ºs bausaw id W 4V
BtTRs a w pr I bstan~ca `hto an de
or ferns iten f lor Iaeand
p~lshin~ what 'the mineral" and aInt0
4otrf tiogera IadIve'l e Inceusaan3iy soilU
i' ed but Mave iuveryetwpid rinder
these cLcni~cuistqnoea~ it no wo. r that
this mnefllc a haa staef pitbcdetfe of aM
those burua nhI lUý* t0Pu , º
A W'ANT 1t 'thetu aitdija 'ed by
physicians for a safe and _qfebIi~sp~p~nrfe5$.
Such a want is now suppli nPareons'
HENRY k.BbND of "e4) an,5":ae
I was cured ot spidlag blood ",n and
weakness of the stomach, y bf
Johason's Anodyne Linient inte .
Navus hapr tDl Dr fieryy, 01'
any 13owel v -' u °wuay~
serious .'con eBasma suu~uCC531I1
IJaynA's Tlfnutv
. Goppg's LApy'¢ BooK for iAgutedl
tains the usual variety of fine engreving tn steel
- and wood, a beautiful colored 1A o-lipate. an
exteaplon sheet of the Ibtest fashions, a design
for a very handsome alphabet in braid-work, and
the ever-ialuable * Wotk Department" is pro
fusely illustrated. The literary contents are ex
cellapt, and.tbe number, taken as a whole, is a
very attractive one. -'he beautiful chromo of
" Our Darling" will be seat free of postage,I tor
each subscriber for 1873, whether a single sub
scriber for $3, or a club of sIX for $14. Extra in
ducemlents are offered to getters-up of clubs.
Published by L. A. GODEY, Philadelphia, Pa. *
zxax for August is well 51" with interesting
literary matter, comprising entertining stories,
Instructive artielas on iatlrul history; biograph
ibal and historical Aetohes, poems, etc.
of the articles are accompanied by appropriate
illustrations. The frontispiece, is an engravifg
of the Cathedral of St. Marks, Yenioe, Te
number is a very readable one, and contains a
large amount of va1qable i rzgation. The
terms of this magazine are $2.50 a ear, with a
reduction for'club6. A bdauitifhl st engraving
sentlree to eachuhbacriber, wit qrsingle or I$
clubs. Address T. S. ARTHUR & Sox, Philadelr.
phis, Pa.
THE CHILDREN'S HOrra.-2 Be very
pretty picturei art glvuain 'tbnunsbei for Au
gust, i1ustrating. the eaterftsnipg little stories,
sketches and poems accompanying them. The,
children will be allh1ghhy delights&r with this is
Bue asthkey have beeagrithlortger aqmbess. The
subscription terms of this popular child's maga
zine are only $1.25 k year; fve copies; 86; ten, aie
one extra, $10. T. S. Anrpun 4 Son, Philadel
phia, Pa. _6
NEW YORE. July 30, 1873.
BEEF CANTLE................ Slu.W . 12.00
Dressed................ .75 0 7.75
SHEE-Liveh.................. 4.50 0 6.50
OG -I Middine..... ........ 2034 21
FLOUE -Goodt Choice....... .27 0® 7.10
W EAT-Srig N 2..... . L40 1.44
COR- Wo N zed.......... 0 54
OA S-W Ne."..::.. '4i *41)j
BIYE-Western................ 76
ORK- e New ................ 17.00 017.2
LATDN.......................... 83 u8
BEEVES-Choice ...............5.50 1 6.00
Good. ........... o 2 5.0
Fair Grades..7... 4s 5.00
Medium J..isi.4ji;. 5 .785 4.50
HOTS-Liew........,..........4.402 4.6
cHEE i-Good t. hoie. 370. 37 x.2
FLOUR-White Winter Extra.. 7.50 §'9.50i
S p.ring Ettra. 6... 6.50 6.75
GRAIN-Wheat-p1.24 P e1.25'
No.... 1.. 0 .2
ConNo2........... 55 35 ".
Oats .................. 25 2834
Rye-.HNo.2............. 5600 56j%
Barley-No. 2..... 6- 0 70
LARD ......................... 7534 7;1
P011K-Mess, New ............ 15.25 ®; :5.5s0
FLOUR.-Family.............6.80 0 TeR
WHEAT-Redl (New) ...........1.25 00 1.30
OORN--New.................... 43 ®, 41
OATS-New.................... 330 48
COT- rONy-Middlp8g..,.........1 0 1lJ
PORK-Mem. New..... ......15.75 416.00
° sI..LOUIhI.
COTTOlN-dylJ I 18 IS!{
BEEF OATT'1LU :..:..5.8 .. .....I 5.60
,Good to Prime5.0 .31
HOGS-live.. °................ .0 tp4.80
I V I tru i..rL 6.25 9 6.75
RYE-Ne.!........................ ,23. . Ao
BARLY-No. 2 ..............
PORKM~,ew~.4. . 6.1 016.75 1
LAR..............,., .. 08 ®08osi
WOOL-slub-wa*.hed ...s,.. .J.;. 44 85/ 463j
Unwashed..,...........800 34
C01YON-~iddling ............I 280s is
FLOUR-Famly............... 7.000 9.25
COR-Nw............53* 54
OATS-New ................... 4 4
FOUý and Family... '6.56 50 ® .40
OATS .... ................. 42 3
PORKMes.....................23.00 0 27.00
...................1.8 017.00
BACON-$ides........ _J.........* o 0 1
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