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THE WHOLE ART OF GOVERNMENT CONSISTS IN-TIIE ART OF BBTNG HONEST. JEFFERSON.
STROUDSBUIIG, MONROE COUNTY, PA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY1 24, 1853.
VOL":' 13 v
Published ly Thfcqdore Sclioch.
TERMS Tvta dollar per annmim in advance Two
dollars an! a Quarter, half .yearly and if not iiajd le-
"tow end of: the year.Tu'o dollars and n half. ;nioj
1 v anu II no l iiaju uc -
.vho receive ihfcir papers 'jv carrier or suige i v. - x
S&rv9'111 bC Cl ".'Society, upon the alleged natural- inferi-
cx African race. His reason-
tSrS eloquent, and his-facts Unanswera
ble twenty-five cents for vvery '"",,0 snul"" t ble :
She Charge Mr one and three ""' 1- x, x j 1 j.
Jibcrai discount mafle to yearly ?J t j,, I am aware that doubts are entertained
. letted Addresbed to UiaBUtorinUbi DC post ,xt,rt ;
,rn:icL. . 1 of the practicability of the work (the civ-
X ais TB I.S-TIK G. .jlization of -Africa), founded in part on
. Hiving general o supposed incapacity of the civilized
toesecuteevco-dtscnptionof men of. color in this country to carry on
ICafds. Cheurs, Bill Heads, No;cs. Blank Receipts
tices Local and other u(nb. Pjunphicts. Ac-.
'.Lilh nonlnrw.- and desnatcb. Oil reasonable .
' AT THE OFFICE OF THE
The Academy Bell.
The Aeaaciay U. Ue Aca lefny V i'.
JIov I Soyn of Us cheerful tr.ncs to Jell,
Its echos resounding far and wide,
From thcsilVerydoine to thegrcen hill "side: '
And the toll borne on by Ihe breezes-ooL : -Tclls.tho
passer by. 'Us the liour for f pbool
Rest from your play', f'ir ye kiio,'full well, ,
Whv thus gently ring? t!i AVadcmy Scl.ff " ' ''
' . ;
Tiic minds pffypuihsliko the-tender vine. ?'. ,
That seeks support fromtlic aqed pine; iji ,
TheJ-ecds of Know letlge are planted there, ,
Alid watered and'niirlurcil til! fruVjs appV;(Vj.' ' ;
nut list!we krib'v bythe merry holiT," 3&n
Andrin?ins-laugli,,that.sJioolout;.: Til v"
A lnqnicntmorfiaiidthcbrqezcssuellfj, .
The tones 0 Ihe ojd AcsidcnnJiell.. ij
Miiny.oli mhny likrc passed swajP '
I.ikeilie !jtfnn'sinftt rilhso of day t ' -1
Oh like the cloud.s jhat dock at :ven, tSi
Mid the spangled aich of yxa bhie.lieiiven;
1 11 1 1- VI f til !
Once thijj-.werjg hapjty and younj a:
With heaiS stVgay aAd faicy free,'
nit"their spintslHive'ejone witk tMfc blesHioSjrSl.4
No more lo hear the jAOiidriny belli j- T I; ' : r
Should wc not bidden to t;nnV:-of Ifccii .leoiu.. .
Cat 1oh 11 amid their yoiitJifiil blopiiiT ". ." '
Vet tim -iviil ypeed on with its j.Vtnlir wi il; 1 ' ;
To cloe th1 wjurre (if lifes fioiftg"V.nl(Tfeii, - t'
Anduronk-ilmll mouulo.iMltii Mienngs oTlve,
And communing hold Niih the on aboy, t
Rut our bodie- is'iall rest in the firares deep 'll,
far Irom hc obnd of the Ac jde ny ivll.
Gambling. But few people are aware
nfrtii PTthnt ;rif fhonraetieff oftiiis evil
.in our city.and ,the vast amount of money
Jost and won through it. There are ma-
Iheir money in bank by thousands, and
ivlio stake large amonniS upon a game.-'
We heard of an instance, which showes
the.o-itent to. which gamblers. sometimes
go; Two experienced gamesters tested
their sklir with 'each other, and after
. oil ,:-f.x T-Wlrt f.3V.V
nlaymg all uint, one rose irom the table
, Ahn ,,'i, - . xi
loier .Sn,0p0.- ,4. he .next evening they
went at it again, and, in the morniug one
of the two was loser, during the night,
thirty-six thousand dollars. He gave a
-1 1 f il. .. J 2 1 X ' -
check -for. the -money andoid not grumble
"af fhc l6ss.
Cincinnati Times. '
A -San FLrancisco correspondent of the
New York Tribune says: "I have seen
much of "homtrtravelr and noted the con
duct of strangers.. Only in California,
,i i i r rn- vx
nowever is tne mtenesiwoye oi -xiome w
be witnessed-The .poor- fellows here
think but LVhtlv of standing for hours at
i -j "1: r.!.: x x
uxai ueu.ei,; xaiu ui oauue, ji, a xv
lines, from some loved, hand; and for a
f. , '
! whole, weeic or jnore alter eacn arrival
the office, is in a estate of siege. If friends
"at" home could: sec' the blank despairing
, 1 r. 1 -1
there -when di s-
tnere, wntn au-
looks which I havo seen
appointed, I feel, sure th
LUU UUWV VII a JCtM:i, IWWU xmt, iuil lO
fulfil it Wrie-friends Tvrit- the faint-
ing sinking spirit, may sometimes receive
ne'wlifefTo.n vl Lflr
rp, -j ,1 I -j
j-nousanas nna tnis a weary ianu. uueer
them; loved ones at borne, you can do it.
iuany nave saiu to me, ao ten tnis lor
r 1 ! 1 1 j 1
:uo. uvuulu. nuv.xuuj lcau
this be warned. ... .
f. , v a . ; . , , .
BjT"PrenticeS last' is certainly his
.sharpest. Apolitical opponent wrote as
V-ii ; axr: fi r.
j x t , . .
wd to our destination with nothing to
struct our . progress Whereupon
Prnntio sjvs "Ws snnnnsn vnn rnn
Kit in vv a i tit; iLui l 11 a. u n z jtxi j ei lui -
the New York papers say that theob
structions at Hell Gate havo all been re
moved." -.- it j
'j5SJS'atiir' is nat'ur', and will slibw it
self; ' It is as impossible to' ride along
aide of a woman in a railroad'car- without
-xi:- ....... 1 . 1 . i .
guiuug vour arm arouna nernecKas iris
cv .u" winB wimout- wwuiug
AW W MB V1VUU1
, ar"gas work'sl '1
fBvor nttfrwliatis1fllE.rr hes-
m rf T I
. - . netence. education, nnlfnra nnrl tliof. lnrfl. worn lua follnnr nn mis Kflunrlr was a
Jitis.a.custom.mDeraark to keep ' . -i.T" -Tl V TiVsfl7ilVl s r:r:jL.:iw the floor, with an
the graves covered with.white sand, on J31nJ) er nature aua a11' toer t0ces ich, .uwuwjip Auibbi8aipp,,uu aFi,au animal suaking dreadfully with the physically ana morally; therefore you
whioh' are pkced' wreaths and flowerpots, belongs to instructed mind if we turn 1 VlTC Atf ?an bIood- -Jf -was .onTe,0n cou and bleating pitifully. WM excuse me for declining to' have any
- m fV.0 cu., i the'?est seho ars, perhaps the best Latin ooia, n.luQacon.'.5aid S.'.point- ' ,
;-?l,??Lttl-r- ?cSed, superstitious, .abject 'millions tions of iritelectual ability affordea under jog to the sheep - '
bas been discovered in ' i- j- , M Lr .x i.,n nn thatoid hie ram has ueen wasiieus-t,ix A dog that will fetch a bonewill
Tlie Unity of the Human Racc
"WTn. nvtnln flio fnllrkTcinfir -fVrmi Hfr.-TBvfir-
i iu uuuw-iuv " "-n
, -Aiunil mufti Worn, thfl Colonization
ii - fxi r i inrir 1 1
ou the supposed hopeless barbarism ot , thing for nearly 4000 years. And, m
rl ..... . . Ixl.- J. t i-j.- -x T -I '
Uliii!it.iirAraftes. which iathouffht-bvomc
: x. u . Ane fi,n
iiirsiiiiM lit! mj iiuaa xxo iu vxvjx y uui m
u, p. J - -r
proadiof.mprovem.ot, i. Donovo Dotu ;
to be erroneous. It would, 1
think, be unjust to urge as a proof of the day. They were a savage, warlike peo-iefjffcd their independent sovereignity. his reputed mother arc inscribed in the
intellectual inferiority of the civilized men pie pirates by sea bandits on shore, en- j Would a handful of Anglo-Americans, ' Gatholic Baptismal Register at Canawa
of color in this country that they Wby following so closely at intervals of
noi mum; iutuiiu. piugn-M. -x t
pears to me that they have done quite as
, much as : could be expected under the
:x,iix.,i Tf ir. 1
oircumstances in which they have been
placc J. What faaoch of the imropean ,
lamuy, u i.e.u Jn u,a 7 ,
xl: I. , .. 1.1 ,,X Vv- P.AJnnf rt
mite uuutuiiua, iiuuiu iiuo. wc ouujiaii
the same reproach?
: :Mr. Jefferson, in hisXotes on Virginia,
urges the intellectual inferiority of the Af
rican race, ascxistininn the United States?
ile might have been let! to doubt the just
ice of his conclusions by reflecting that
in the very -same work he thinks it ne-
cessary to vindicate the race to which we
ourselves belong from a charge of degen-'
cracy made by an ingenious Jrench wri-
Why, sir, it is but a short time since
t 1- l.l x..ll
we ugiu muriuaiK, were xiaoituaiiy apu-,
ken of by our own brethern in England,
as a degenerate and inferior race. "With-
in thirty years it has been coutemptously
n,! in tho liWal innmala nf Tyrone,
hi reference to the natives of the country
0f Franklin, and Washington, and Adams
Preseott, Brancroft, Ticknor, Bryant, and ,
Lonfelloiv-mo reads an American
x00k? In the face of facts like, these, it
becomes us to be somewhat cautious in
setting down the color race in America
as one of boneless inferiority. '
j- i.. -j . ,i
Again, sir, it is doubted whether there
. . , , . -
is in, the native races of Africa a basis of
unprovability, if I may use that word, in
hich a hope of their future civilization
can be "rounded: It-is said that they a-j
i n i, , . I -1 t .1 ,
lone, of all thc tribes of the earth, have
shown themselves incapable of improving -0f civHization can exist.
i their condition. Well, sir, who knows But I think it may be said without ex
the earlv historv of our race ? We know i aggeration that, degraded as are the nine-
very little of it in any part of the globe. A
dark cloud hangs over it
north and wes
-l.i a :
. ' .tfd
xu i-x c.x Vj - xi
oty,?? WOrId' SOm0 0t. the
native races ot Atnoa had attained a hl"b
... . "
errree Ot Culture
Such was the case of
iuu auuiuui, rjiTviJHiius. a uarK coioreu
, , , . IU13 UUU Uc BilUnU) lb la uujiuuudWLiuibui o ci - , . . . D ,
race, tnougn not or what we; can the ne- to infer from .fc an egsential incapacity. , Christmas, etc. Thc pledge was signed less accompanied by the sum of one dol
grotype. They are considered tho pa- T?ut all ,0ubt3 of the capacity of the wn uvrtn mw nnrl tl, snmnf.v nrl. Inr Vn-.cha.ir
8 J M"Blueieu LUU ,
TV T f , r ofth?
Greeks, and indeed of thc who e world.
t,J0 fifth CCDtan. bcfore thc '
'cnturv hpfarp tho
Pi, !:. Tlii J xi - j
-. Zl "r T , '
,vixn XXU.TI, l il.Ui3lUUU IpUU JsLUlJIla OI tlUlO
, il... x, x, . ....
. . ...
uwl luaa we more gracetul creations
- " mat emergen
ul wuuian art. liaces tnat emerged
wai uanoui iiei tuuu tiiosc oi.Airi-
c'a have, with fearful vicissitude on the
part of individual States, acquired and
1 . . . , . 7
supremacy oyer Africa: but
-T am not rw-nn,! cw u .x
- v -v w aiv luab 111 1 itii
. . , - , , " , .
natural causes of a final and abiding char-
actpr.' -Vc are led into error by contem-
n atnur t imo-R fonmi.nl,
c 0 ww SiUBa
There are tribes in Africa which havc
made no contemptible progress in T'!"nZ?Eni
branches ot human improvement. On
the other hand if we look closely at the
condition of the jnass of population, in
$urpe, from JLisbou to Archangel, from
' r-i xxJUUuu6Clj iium
oa n jtb turn
from the tew who possess wealth or .com -
ft! tiff tlnlri (hi. v, nn men nhniln.nl
... . . -. - . . . . . ' .
t- -ry..Y) fuiuyf. ,Vu, .xxiuixLrtxivio.
:isiheggary,,tbose education .is stolid ig,
novonrA w,i.Q j :k.
- "uvv mfcw uuuqva um
:"v,u v.xx. v,.5UUv-u, ussuiuic. up- Kf,ho nr in t o ne I hASft arrt lnfllCa-"' " ' . . . . , iuuib wuma iwi vuu.
, -P. - -y-. Ultf ao Ku ,u kuC,Uij;u lUiB M.-vvuiug.ug u,uou. . - . . , nmQrn nr,. andL lllC-r iVa rinn Wrt nll.mion fo fnttlm '
thirst are the stewards, whose rare festiv
ity is brutal intemperance if we could
count their numbers gather into one ag
gregate their destitution of- the joys of
life, and thus estimate the, full extent of
the practical barbarism of the nominally
civilized world, we should be inclined per
haps to doubt the. essential superiority of
the present improved European race.
If it be essentially superior, why did it
remain so long unimproved ? The Afri
cans, you say, persevered in their origi
nal barbarism for five thousand years
tne great cnronoiogy 01 Providence, a
thousand years are as but one day. A
,.... . w
jittle more thta tl!n centuries', aco. and ourI SZ:::a "V. " ,J. ,
some of the African tribes of the tiresentL.,.. t?i,i ii i'
m. x I
7 . . . . .
themselves. The slave trade was carried
on jn Great Britain, 800 years ago, as
ruthlessly as? upon the coast of Africa at
tne present aay. i5ut it pieasea uivme
fl, K.lif nUIcllon
. upon bj
gree; and emhzat.on law 'liberty, let-1
x X : . 1 X H. J Ptt.x
turti, uit uauiu iu , uuu au tue uuu ui ui"iiu
centuries, wc talk of the essential, inborn ; w "uu
superiority of the Anglo-Saxon race, and.oe011 a temperance society in that place,
look down with disdain on those portions j but after some little discussion, it was vo
of the human family who have lagged a ted to form one. They drew up a pledge
little behind us in the march 01 civiliza
tion. Sir, at the present day Africa is
not the abode of utter barbarism. Here,
aerain, we do not discriminate ; we judge
in the gross. Some of her tribes are, in-
deed bteopelessly broken down by inter
nal wars and the foreign slave trade.
And the situation of the whole continent
s exceedingly adverse to any progress in
But they are not savages. The mass
f filft nnnillat:ftn i:vn hv ar;r.lfimy
Xhere is some trafic, betweenne cost and
the interior. There is a rude architec-
tul'e- Gold dust collected and coin is
smelted capons and utensils of husban
dry and household use, are wrought.
oloth js raanufactured. ' Palm Oil is ex-1
pressed. Schools are taught among the
I h6 seen a native African in tbis city!'0 8T UP " a" otuer uays, ana, in
wl? 1 f Ms F' 33 'l,'' T ' ??. "1y h (
enty wrote thc Arabic character with the
elegance of a scribe; and "Mungo Park
tells us that law suits are argued with
mucu ability, fluency, and as much length
it. ?x. -x A C ' x TU:.1 1.
in luc interior 01 xi-iiiuo. ua m jjuuiuuriru. i
r , . , ,
jl cenaiuiy am aware mai iue couuiuou oi
the raost advanced tribes of Central Af-
Hca is wretched, mainly in consequence of
the slave trade, which exists among them
in the m.ost deplorably form. The only
WUUUUr IS, lUUb nitU tUlS UdUtCl GtXLXXlli ill-
. ... , , fn nF nnv A
. mi. i k e -:x :n:
tymmiOM oi Sirica muwv muuuUS
exist in Europe, to which each country .
fifteen or twenty millions possessed of all
degrees of culture, up to the very high-
-t; Wbile in Africa there is not an-indi-
v!,ln) wlm nneordinir to oUr standard.
has attained a high degree of intellectual
' . . : . 7 , . . . ;
l?nt if obvious causes for
fiiilhvation. liut it obvious causes
; . " i
xi.? t. i : : .u:irt0Ti,i
But all doubts of the capacity ot tbe
AJncan race for self-government, and .of
their improvability under favorable cir -
cumstanL, seem to me to be removed by
cumstances. seem to me to oe remuv.eu uy
, . ;x-- : 1 j l,nH,
in 5ur own country and on thc coast of
continon'-; Notwithstanding the dis-
tlJJ OllVilUlV-lls VX imvuvyuuuii.j
X A,- .nX .1 r nr. A ctifldl'inn prinifl f. tr tor
"x'r T.:f;tl arirlnir;r, hnnnmftv for
, x- c - i
kd for for the ordinary
branches of academical learning have
been exhibited by our colored brethern,
by our colored brethern,
which would do no discredit to Anglo
sTa. Paul Cnffer. well recollected in
- . . V:::: "
-ew Jiiiigiana, was a person 01 giuai, eu-
erg3T. ilis lather was an Airman siave
-hh mother an Indian of the Elizabeth
Islandsin Massachusetts. I have already
i .. . . . ......
-. a. 1 4 r l .
nlliidPd to fhfi nTfraorrimarv attainments
'funn Deacon ' said S.'l haven thicDroKeu
of Abderrahman. A man 0etterman"'xj ie(Lem Deacon,'
1 - 1 nrci r y t-wt rrt vAonnnro nm nTinnn r!i iini 1
Alabama, now in Liberia, has attained
a celebrity scarcely inferior to
white. brother, knowji by theme .deSig -
""H r'Pu", "f
.-. - iio.Th,i nf.
, which Ueverlv Williams was a pupil. Two
Souths from Georgia and a son of my own
1X1.- X - X" A I " V. . X nMnna f-1 InO
- . '--- . -nx n nf
, llTt, W a1
1UU UUilSl Ul JxlOUil. S .1 b , MU UHrt ip , K", xxxw,
j . .i .....x:.
j UUUUlfi VII tins tlUtintlUUi
The affairs of that intercssing settle
ment, under great difficulties and dis
couragements have been managed with a
discretion and energy, and 1 must say
all things considered witli a success which
authorize the most favorable inferences
as to the capacity of the colored races for
self-government. It is about thirty years
since the settlement began, and I think it
must be allowed that its progress will
compare very favorably with that of Yir-
ginia or Plymouth after an equal length j
of time. They have established a well ' 1
organized constitution of republican gov-
r, x tl - j x i -xi T-i-x
emmeut. It is administered with ability. (
The Courts of Justice are modelled after ,
our own. They have schools and church-
es. liie soil is tilled the country is ex-,
The soil is tilled
Tllnrprl .flip nntiPOd nrt MvilJ-znrl 'Flio I
ouu juuiauu auu x iivuiii; uavu uuivuuivi
uuntj. uvivi mail una :
A few years since when the subject
of temperance was being freely discussed,
rt of Maijsacllusctts calkd meetin
, , , , .
of total abstinence, and agreed that if any
member of the society broke it, he should
be turned out.
Before the pledge was. accepted, Beacon '
D. arose and said he had one objection to '
it; hethoulghtthatThanksgivingday ought
, , - r .1 1 , , 1
to be free for the members to take some-,
fViinrr na pnnlrl rnlicTi rlinnpr mncli
i c left side of the nose. On examining Wil
better at this festival if he took a glass of ,
hams' face the scars were lound on the
T . , , . , , , 1 spots indicated in the memoir.
Mr. L. thought that the pledge was not 1 .
r x tt vji , ,1 , It is stated that thc Dauphin died of
perfect. He did nt care anything about . ,.
Thanksgiving but his family always made
a great account of Christmas, and he cold'nt
think of sitting down to dinner then with-
out something to drink.
He was willing
anything about it. '
Mr. B. next arose,' and said he agreed
With the other speakers except the time.
j-j ix xu- i ' i frp. , . .
nu umu b LuuiK muui ui imiuMgiviug ui
yti .t 11 I'll ! !
flUIomnc tlmiinl. Tin 1"t-Of1 o liffn rnr 1
umiouiusj ""u6u xxx.u x.w
. m, , , ,
time. There was one day, however, when
he must have it, and that was the Fourth
of July. He always calculated upon hay.
ing a 'regular drink' on that occasion, and
he wouldn't sign the pledge if it prevented
him from celebrating Independence.
Squire S., an old farmer, followed Mr.
t t:t i,vx xi-
B. He was not in the habit ot taking
, ' ,
anything often, but must have some when
he washed his sheep. He would sign the
b hands in cold water without some-
thing to keep him warm inside.
some coside'ration it was con-
, , ... . - .
ciuaea mat eacu muuiuur 01. iul- buuiuuv
1 snouia cane ms own occasion 10 uhuk
Dnnnnn D. on Thanks-ffivinfl. Mr. L. on
by a large number, and the society ad-
, journcd . flourishi conditio afte
.J fa '
vofng that it should be he i& of the
- ,v w i
. o - . -
1 mnmliirs f.n w.nto.ll fiflfill other to sec that
they did not break the pledge.
j Tho nt morniug D?0cou D. walked
way, was Mr. S., the sheep man, won-
ring, as it was a bitter cold morning.
whether o. was up yet. ne iuul ma uuiuh-
buuum u. Hup l J uxa
bor coming out ot the house, and, to his
: !,.,. i- n tn, i.en o
, .. r-i 1 it xi.: : i.
1 surprwe, giunuu u4u.,f - -
moiu pmB -o - j
Whv S.!' exclaimed
- . , m ... . c; '?
( lit ;i 1:1 111. w 1 1 tiu uuuj tuiw uivun, -
T i i ri:am.nnil
have broken your pledge, and disgraced
our .ociety and the temperance ,-cause
I Xinf Ino aa vol! knows Oil lllC
" . j. .. .. , ,
w " 1 - . n 1 s
'Certainly you have, sir, and I shall
, roportyou to tne society, xouagictu uu..
l t0 waghshcepsuch A cold day as this.'
S.. started for the barn, and the Dea-
con lonowea. ""B1
1 entering uiu uuui, uuu .
lUtltu" D ' o
old ram tied to .it, the
. .... . . , .. . . . . .
ain't done witn nun um---yuu
is hardly.neecssary to say that thc
I Deacon mizzled.
A Bourbon in America
In addition to the testimony published
last week, from a review of an article in
Putnam's Magazin, to show that Bev.
Itfr. Williams; the Indian Missionary, is
a son of Louis XVI. of France, we will
add a few collateral circumstances, from
A gentleman, on returning from Eu
rope, in an interview with Mr. "Williams
.v 1. c c w 1 i :it, x
the sight of one of which, and without
. to , .......
seeinS the name, Williams was greatly
excited, and cried out, "Great God, I
know that face. It has haunted me thro'
i?x -r. , 1 .1 p cv
,Ire - " Prorou 10 ue n0 P0""" 01 "
The names of all the other children of
two years between caoh, that Williams
whose name does not occur, could scarce
ly have been her sou.
In 1848 Mr. Belanger, a French gen-
tl h dled at New Orleans, confes-
sed on his death-bed that he was the- per
son- who brought, thc Dauphin to this,
country, ah.d placed him among the Indi
ans of the northern part of the State of
j A Erench gentleman, hearing the sto
ry, read a printed account of theT)auphin
! to Williams, in which it was stated that
, , , , , , .
chlld' Stchc f t0Wel that hmf I
a "ail ' and drawin out tlc l mth j
XL, lliuitcu lIYU nuUUUD UlJUil ilio I
., , . ,
utui luu iciu cju auu liiu uiuui uu iuc
S-rr r w rt I A n . l a An I . n 1
knees, and the marks of Scrofula are
plably visible n the kneca-of Mr-
The French Ambassador Genet ac-
knowiedge4 in 1817 )eforo Dr. Francis
Boxes of clothing and medals of Louis
X.XIllian?.?faria n'.inuct.tc. ? rft
with the child,-one of wJuchis still mMr.
C"..l. xl. . x .x il
oucu are uie prominent aacis iu mis
. , , . . i .
singular history, which, to say the least,
is equal in interest to the Man in thc Iron !
Mak or Caspar Hauser
mces the I
t altogether absurd, and savs that I
had the Dauphin been living, bein"- the
legitimate bovereign of France, he would
have been produced by the royalists of
France on the abdication of Napoleon in
, Q1 . , , ,
1814, or subsequently by Tallerrand,
Metternich or Messelrode. The Tribune
saysthe story seems incredible, and the
on the story of Mr.
th the Prince do
The narrative is ranked, with the celebra-
tcd MoQQ Uom M. Chunh Gaz
TilkCll at his Offer.
C. 1? 1
, ,.,..., .1 . ...
. me euuor 01 me aierioru oenunei
xaie y-puuiisneu uie louowing
"Vo shall insert no marriage notice, un-
re shall insert all such notices for a
)f the bride. Watcrford Scntinicl..
A fYw rlnc nftor n nlnmti InnKnir rnl.
' ored girl entered his office for the purpose
f informing her frienas, and the colored
gentry general.y, that she haj taken to
herself one Sambo, 'for better or for
) wnmnr.' Thr ndir.nr rnnlicd that hp.
. , , , , ot. ,
should have to charge her 25 cts. She
hesitated a moment, and then opening a
The editor blushed, and thc bride turned
,. Kl. rot,nfKnn tunv ir:caAfi Jrmnf
Hetort.-A beautiful Jewess
xi.i.j - x: xt, i,
aiwumsu pwijf iu uBw,-ai, wucsm;
was excessively anoyed by vulgar, im-
And ou never oat pork, .Miss. M.!'
asked he, .tauntingly,
; '.ever, sir,' ,was tl
'Never, sir,', was the, reply.
'Nor use lard lamps?' continued her
; Qnsr, she anwqrqd; 'our religion
teachers us to avoid everything swinish,
15 Injustice cannot exist withbut' a-
Work for February
Poultry Houses. Give these, a com
plete cleansing; clean out all the nests,
white wash the inside as well as the out
side of them, and when dry, put in fresh
hay that done, white wash the planks
both inside and outside; break up some
old mortar for the hens to pick if you
have not any old mortar, provide them
with lime where they can have free ac
cess to it, besides this, supply them with
ashes and sand to dust themselves in, feed
them alternately with oats, corn, and
buckwheat, and you may reasonable cal
culate upon an early supply of eggs and
Sowing Clover Serd. Sow over
every acre of your land in wheat 12
pounds of clover seed. If the land which
you have in wheat has been long in cul
ture without having been limed or marl
ed, you may rationally concludo that it :
needs a dressing of one of these minerals,
J so make your arrangements to give it a
dressing this tall, as clover does not tnnve
well in lands where lime is not present.
If you use lime, give to your field 50
bushels per acre, if marl, 100 bushels.
Sowing Plaster. As soon as tho
clover begins to form their leaves in
spring is the time to sow plaster over it;
so, therefore, make your ariangements to
give your clover field a bushel per acre .
that quantity will increase the product f
fifty per cent. j
Implements and Tools of Husband-
ry. Examine these, yourself, and have r
.1 . ' r i . ..1... O.J-
them put in first rate order. See, too,
that you have an ample supply to answer
all your farming purposes throughout the
season; don't until you want to use an ar-
L1U1U, UUU uuy au UlxUU, auu ug null, iu 41
1. i x lx x- i nr. u-
I lit' iimsi. Tl llll I I I l I. i I I I l.l I I LI .L . . I t 1 1 1
" - - -- ;
always cheapest m the long run.
Wonking Animals. Let your hor
ses, mules, and oxen receive, additional
care and food; be sured that they are
comfortably stabbled, well bedded, well
fed; that they are watered thrice a day,
and curried and brushed down night and
morning, and that they receive a gill of
salt, or an equel quantity of salt, lime,
and ashes, three times a week: they
should have their food alternated every
iew days; corn is a good, strong, fattening
food, but oats imparts the muscle or llesli
to end.ure labor they should also occa
tionally receive a pint of flaxseed meal.
Brood Mares in eoal. Don't per
mit those to be fed upon hay or fodder
alone give them, daily, grain also, not
sMi.u5 tuuu "
and the young withm them and be sure
t0 Slvc tuem thrice a week the same por-
tions of salt, ashes, and lima recommend-
ed forthe working animals, and, if pos-
sil)le, let the lime be oyster shell bine
Spkinqin'G Cows and Heieers. See
that these are well cared for; that they ;
are comfortably lodged at night, that
they receive full supplies of long proven- '
der, and as their time of calving approa
ches near, that they receive mashes in
which at least a quart of meal, half a .
peck of bran, or a peck of crushed cobs,
form a part. Give them salt; or salt,
ashes, and lime three times a week, and
have them regularly watered three times
a day. . .
Milch Coivs. If you desire flowing
pans of milk, you must feed 3'our milch
cows with succulent food, and it matters
not whether it be rich slops or roots; be
sides which, give them full allowances of
good hay or fodder. Allowances too of
salt, ashes and lime, must also be made '.
Young Stock, or all kinds. These;
must be well fed and cared for during this
and the ensuing month. If stinted in
their youth they will Jack both size and;
muscle. To assist in .the elaboration of
fli oil norms TirotMflo fliom. fnrirf n wool'f
with a gill of the lime, salt and ashea
mixture, but be certain, if you can obtain ,
it that the lime used is made from .oyster ?
shells, as that contains nearly two per,
cent, of bone earth, which will go to as
sist our young stock in the perfection ofifv
Sheep. See that these are well feed, m
well cared for, regularly watered and al- m
ways have a bite of salt to nibble at
that their shed is kept oleanly bedded.
If they arc confined to their yard, treat i, S
mem uuuo a weeiv to piuu uowa to Drowse j
upon. Jjct the. breeding ereahave a gill 3
of meal, or tho equivalent in.r;oot3,, daily, m
in addition to their l5ng fodder.
JJreedinq Sows and Store Pigs,
Attend to the feeding oftheserand be I; 'j
sure to allow them ample materials to -i
work up mto manure. A hog is said to
bo a dirty beast and loves to wallow ia
the mire; but he delights in a clean? dry,
warm bed, and thrives best when theso
comforts are provided him. If a mixture
of charcoal, and rotten wood and ashea
a,re kept in a dry trough to whjch he can
have constant access, he will be his own
doctor: " '
islirlilnjiist resentmenth always tho