Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, April 14, 1859, Image 1

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il.izl?, vfOnnracnt-J Painter,
LUZIZR, ie. '
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UreVt.rJi a I Jt'.f ts.,
(3ii'iiMT Ti? i.- t.- :" r thiwo. Ltd
luiiicriica fitriiici ,000,000.
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N.n.M. av,
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Architect- and Euildcr.
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Nebraska Ului
ml ilRDTi
tALrl IX
T"T 9
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Fine ILiir and Tooth Brushes,
I'Enrr.iiEnv. r.4?;cr i toilet
Fere Vi'Ines mid Liquors for
; :.:cd!clR:;l Ise.
t rtyslcic' r."e;.c; iyliuiu sad rcii1y Recipes
tteii;;y . jujptundi (I.
All orders corre-'Uy answerrJ. Kvery article var
ruteJ spiiiiiut anj i.f tte bit quality.
ACLXTS Jir all leading Pctcr.t 2Jedicimt
of tht Cay,
J.r.anufacturers cf
Traveling 5 Packing
South Wert ccrutT cf Pine. and 3J .st's,
' Saint Louis, Mo.
v Te now prepared to fill all orders
tiLt'la fiir lite with pro.mytness andenthe
. -$- 'wos teaikunaUletenns.' Onr stuck is
"hmm ... :.;rF nd couipicte and all of our wn
manuficiuri";. T!iuie in want of articles in our liiie,
(wUoie.-ale r rf-Jail) wui do well to give U9 a call le
tre piirclra.sji.s clctwliere.- A it bare of public putroa-
aseui solKM; d. . ' . - - , nlSva-ly
Clocks, AVatelies & Jewelry.
Ti'i-vld arn j'-'.nce t j tbe citisens of Brownville
j ai.-4 vi :ni:y that be hu. located bluiseif in
fcl3rovnViiie, sr. liairn-is keeping a full ascrt.
tt;ui cf ever) m J i hueof tii)es, wbici will
K (urfafli. lie ill also do a!l kiuj. 'f to-
ti'i:.(f,i 1 Kct, iti Lc him jtwcli y. All w-rk war-
ruif.r. v3nlly
S. lAK'.SWUOn. . XC53. K. E. Tomerot
Lockvrood & Pomeroy,
Vi'ko!c&iu'anJ Iletail Dcul rs in
0 rr r rrr n r o n c.
A13D, Bhtprcri of American Furs of every de
scripiion ; lor which thev will pay
tha h:pN-t 'jrVc-t Trice,' '
' ' Ii.r CASH.
CuJUXTRV M-r: !..mtf araievitcd to exaatne ottr
' stva k of liars k Caps for the approaelaTg spring
and aoer traJ wLk-h will L latere, fashionable,
and well eclei-teJ. In point of variety our gtocksliall
not Ls excelled br any House m M..ijuig.
Oar j.ri.?3 will be low, term aooommodatirg.
aftd tea ti at our Xew Store. Second St.
SU'Josexb, ilu-
22 -a" is
Art en mittrvrKiJ Tonic end Stomarhfc. a pwlivt
jtt'jtu, lotf Apyfhtt '4 ell dutastt of the
D.yttt.vt Oryan4.
Tr ee Pittcri are a ure Prever.ilreT.f
TLer are ti enartd f n-rn t'e rnrer.t uateriais by an old
and eiji.eucc l Uri'Ziot, and tLerilre can be ruuea
Ey pertly ex it.i t tbe nj'ttem into a ticaltby action; are
j;ea-ai.t t itie tat?, anl also ehe that v.porto
me ali;u iU.Ukaetmtial tu health.
f wiuec'.jj fu'.i ioj. j Le taScntwo or three timet
a ob- bc!.re fuW-a.
l-rt ! art J ut'y by T, L. H'XUTT,
st. ions, 71a.
(Vi. 2. l-!r
Forwarding & Commission
Ko. 7S, North Levee, St. Lotus, Mo.
OrJ?r .t .r iccre an-i Stunafartured Articles accc
ra'e'y f.llet t !'f.t x"-i!'4e rate. Comi-iirnmeut fi.r
m !e aid re-b I'letit ic vti'lJT aulicited. bipiuentt
t-f all tUxi iJ b f Jiiiiiuily aueiwed ta.
l'.rlerrenccs :
lifTi. C. 1! nri K Co t. LoiiiS
H ntU l. V.'C tnh 1 Ca ' ' dj
. it rt. M.U Iv S'.a'iinr.I " dj
IT -n. IV 11 Uun;.;tii. Au.iit rts.'Mie of Slissourl
J Q lliriii 11. Cir Ci.y. iil.
jy fi.:r loin , u Cy New Orlean?, LouUiaua
idtr r. i k' e.ou.'.l ic Co, Cincinnati, O.
i''ttl d
.a: ' A. ri ( r ! Lccisviile, Kr.
V."i'i uS 4k. Hi i.i.:jn( ilol ile. All.
n.r.n.u, , PearUatcwn, 1.1.
Kay M, It.rt 4S-3u
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Coach Hardware,
Cani.'e Triniiiiii!, S id die Trees,
Ilarae, S .nn5 cwl Axles,
Palrstl Kaasclcd leather,
:iiiULn LrATHER.
lif vit t -J n. Iff I j tJjnr f u.'l.'i Jt!ti 1 1 e t
itiPo! vr. l' ti1: v I. .i.; in i! i-ir ii;:e. II.-t t Vei.
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!,Ia::ufucijrtrs a:.J W.c!aIe Dealers
Bcr.cly Hade Clothing,
61. Main St., St. Louis, Mo.
M;;!:TS, I aAWtr.S, OVERALL?, M11XT3,
E7G G00E3.
il'O r A 1. 1. STOCK OF
WJL1 i :.t, .M Al'.rl CO.
AR.i!Ll Pivrriotor.
i - (till! J
. w ftrr:(M?,.rr .-r' . 7i...Sh( rn f.rreJ. Ii t.Vi.-u.M vvaj the ' !".:5 vnv. I thi-.k- '1 r- rf ! rr-r! .! ' t ! "rt It rr.!;- n-onirt-. ti L . Al
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wbntt. r,r en r t- !
St..j--i ',
T !!, I , - T ill! II, . I P.) - -r- s l J - w 1 , " ' , - j . . ... .... - -v.,- . J - I'
. ut!. r.-t!.:u ... w v.. r, ... . .. . . - rTi-.v. t v u:tai;:i: i c:cttv .1. lo i:;. iVwVt j. w. 3. r. tarcii..:r. r. . ...
u,-,.. 1 -la'J r. vr ,ri;:jHf,,v.,,,-,.,af f i...;w-J-' . ! - c- Ecu
iric'T 1.' : ItlLTl iftli . ... ..... 1.. . tf .1 ? 1 r .! I o, Tf 1 I 1 l
.. - i t,r " . . n ure ie r.a ic.m 1:1 cur w; c. it tr.cre cc no ia:u in c:r w:r;:s, c: Lienors come lv c;.i:r?r.:e ; ne-es ::ai
O. t. K'OIRV.
Ero;YiiTilIe, , Kel)raslia.
Will practice ir the Courts of Netraska. and North
west iliscouri.
Messrs. Crow, llcCreary &. Co., St. Lotls, JIo.
Hon. Jame il. Hughs, - . Do
lion. Jehu It. Sbcply, , - Do
H'ju. James Crais, ,- - St. Joseph,iIo.
15 on. Siu WtM.diion, - Do
Jr.ii A. A. Bra-ford, Nebraska -City, N. T.
B. 1 Nuckolls. Ksq., - Do
Kinney ikllolley, Nebraska City.
Cfceever Sweet & Co., du
J. Sterling Morton do
Urown Benuett, Brownville
R. V. Furnas do
Erovavllle, N. X. Nov. 13, 1S5S. TtiSl
Book Bindery,
Empire Block, No. 3.
Tould inform ti e public that he Las opened a first
clat-s Biok Bindery, and is now preparid to do all kinds
cf B.Kik BiiiUlag d or new, lxund or re-bound upon
the shortest possible uoticc, and on the must reasonohle
Orders recoiredcr all kinds of Clank work.
July I, lK-3-ly.
Watchmaker & Goldsmith,-
BEGS to I jforra the public that he has located
tntheabove uatnc4 town and offeri for sale a choice
etoris of
and otberarticlesr.suaily kept in fnch establishments at
prices which CHnnot be complained of. Being an exper
ienced watchmaker he flatter himself that in repairing
watches, clucks and jewelry he can give perfect eatista
uou. 19 em.
Soatlicasl er. 2nd and locust Si's.
All kinds of Blank Books, made of the best paper, ruled
to any pattern, and tewed iu the new improved patent
txmnd in any fMyle, and at the FhorJest notice.
Having teea awarded the Premium at the last Me
chanic' Fair, he feels cundident in insuring satisfaction
to a'l wlio niy give cinj a call.
July :2J,1&33. Iyv3ni
Having permanently located in
Tor the practice of Jlediclnc and Surgery, ten
ders Lis profe.sioaiil services to the aSlicteJ.
uirioe on Main street. . no-'vi
Cor. UroaiHvay andWasIi Street.
flavins purchased the entire surgery stock of John
Sieyerton &. Bro., 1 am prepared to ifier to the public
the largest and bet selected t-tock of Fruit Shitde, and
Ornatuental taee;1, fhrubs and plants ever oQ'ered for
sale in the M'est. TTe s re determined tocfTer tuch in
ducements' to tree planters and the trade as v. ill ensure
the ci st entire ratisfaciion. Descriptive cataioprueswiu
be furnished, and any information given, by addressing,
- - A. W. ELLIOTT,
Saint Louid, Mo.
November 35, '53-Ty. -
'falls Vity, IJichardson County, Nebraska.
Vi'i 1 pro prompt attMi n to all professional busi
ces intrusted to his we in lticliardton and adjoining
counties a No to the drawing of deeds, pre-empUt;n pa
pers, &c.,tc. Way 13, '53 n46-6m
Agricultural Varehouse
Xo. 13, Suth -Vj. h Street, opp. New Exchange Build.
Si. Louis, .Missouri.
Constantly on hand, Garden Grafs, and other Feeds ;
the i.:r;len seeds are, with slight exceptin, the produce
of ground cuUiva'.ed under tho sirict personal inspec
tion of the nfnior pirtnor of the house. Also a large
variety of Agricultural implements, partly of our owu
Jj-Citaio'-ncs furni.-hed gratis. -l
cb. HI, 'Z) 15 !ia
Eerrectfnlly Informs h:s friends in Brownville and
iaiiueJutc vicinity tliat he has resumed the practice of
3IeIIcnc, Fui-gcrj, i CbsctrJcs,
r.d hopes, ty strict attenUca to his profession, lo receive
that generous patroi:;:ge heretofore extended tohim. In
aU cae wl.ere it Is pos-sil leer expe licnt, a prescription
business v, l be Lne. Cif.lcc at City Drug Store.
Feb. 24, 'S3.
Xv.vilcr 51, Xorth Levee,
t.Louis llisKCiirl
Ca.-h adranees roaJe on eoR-iixurnent?.
rlers for Men-La nhs Koli-.ifed and jromptlT
fill'J. Cora, Ostt, Hides acd l'rouuco geueriilly
RdJon t !:in3i(..-!on.
Jiarch t, ly.
Attoraey at Law,
Laud A cent and Xotars' Public.
Rilo, Richardson Co., X. T.
Vri.l prj?li-.e in tb- Cnrt.r.f Ncra$V.a.a2istcJ
uj UtTlii z U.-c,nett.Nelra?la Citj.
Attorney and Counsellor
i;ra:.a sr.-:i rnucrn uv.m. vnri .-s viMC:
11 1 ITln T .
vm it..ieui"0ur!nana.fia. neip to support a town raprr, i:ey vwzm i - '"- t - - - - - - - j - "
Cincinnati, 0. to have a voice in determidn? what it 5 of the raw ast-tjcc: which I c;u?ider hi-' I" Ar.di Ryy tu llcy E.l, u:
C r O-nrhrx. ' CO KaI1 PUfCe' n;V city friend, ! por:a::t anlrti. Of ccurso this L V,hi? Ta ail- 12
rH tfcnt besiie, ycur trials and pnvrts, j provcme.t uU deprj :ea tho f EI, I J o Of If r.
iU rnt, IVI I.; V:.s ca:j.y.. JLc. Ytur country brethren are partially sbves, ; tica cf t.;e ir.:v;dual tifcu-a v;h::n yc- k iL- N- - i'. L, lit.1T y a O; fe
!"iJ.r;1.,r,,:':i? yaU''"iiJ l.vrr iJ,.,-!i.;M.n, rct v-h-n''ti'' to themselves, lul lemg tho ; tvtsa to rrcragate- - It u true, the so -c- Ara d, s o retail pit.
raurt:u-i2ei:re,'-cctii:r,ir-Tcrty c! their sulr-cnbers. . c. a in t... raso. wc-:!i tc o A, u i w...i.ri. x. n
- .1 VT A A fe. ' -2 ' ' lii; J - i. a - ' V- 11.,. I. A. .r-v-w . 1 . . V-. . I . . 1 1 - . - - . I . i -
1 S T r ! V W rr f A Mi - T
The Country Editor. '
Editors seem particularly to delight in
complaining of their lot, and some of them,
we have not the slightest doubt, would
like to have a law made, that for rclbin
or cheating -an editor, the penalty -should
be capital punishment. When they chance,
in common wun, to nave tneir
pockets relieved of a few dollars, or their
sanctum of a ccat, .'they speak of the rob
bery as so cruel and unjust, as though they
were the poorest of all classes cf re
spectable men in the world. - They have
excellent opportunities to lay their griev-,
ances and privations before the public,
and probably receive much sympathy in
return, as the legs of venison from, the
east, legs of ham from the west, the
rounds cf beef from the north, which mys
teriously find their way into editors' sanc
tums, can testify. v
City editors are more addicted to this
fashionable complaint than those of the
country, and for their benefit we will just
glance at a few of their humble brothers'
troubles, and perhaps the contrast will
serve' partially to allay the irritation of
mind which seems to force their pens into
the habit of complaining.1
The farmer stops his ox team before
the door o the printing ofiice of his na
tive town, and, with his whip swung over
his shoulder, calls on the editor to pay his
yearly subscription. The editor, perhaps
wishing to draw out a compliment,. asks
him" how he likes the paper. ' His reply
will be that it is "first rate, only there isn't
quite enough said about farming',"-and as
the greater portion of his subscribers be
long to that respectable class, he advises
him lo read bocks that treat upon raising
cattle, potatoes and corn. He thinks he
has some of the best books to be found on
the subject of farming, and kindly offers
to lend them, for which he receives the
editor's thanks. ; The next ' morning the
farmer's son calls with two bound volumes
of an agricultural paper published auo2en
3rears ago, with certain articles marked
for the editor to insert, one of which
recommends very highly a plough patent
ed fifteen years before. .
Next comes .in a pompous young man
who has seen two or . three productions of
his own , in print, and . who has the most
exalted idea of his own abilities, to tell
the editor, confidentially, that he does not
publish original matter enough in his
paper. He . is satisfied there -is native
talent enough in town to fill two papers
the size of his, every week, and is per
fectly willing to do his part of the work,
The editor begs him not to trouble him
self to write any more at present, as he
has already on hand .more: than a half
bushel of original manuscript. The young
man turns very red, and gives vent to his
anger by telling the editor he is afraid to
publish his articles, and have them, con
trasted with his editoriils.
Another young gentleman, of studious.
literary habits, but devoid of worldly ex
perience, drops in and expresses his dis
taste for all the simple or exciting stories
of the day, and proposes to the editor
that he commence republishing one of
Scott's novels," to be continued weekly,
and the news of the day would, in his
opinion, make an excellent family paper.
a . 1 . ti
A pretty, romifntiu young lady calls,
who wishes the editor would print more
love stories and more poetry. She thinks
his paper is too dry. '
Then comes the sedate, matter-of fact
man, who would like to have all the light
reading discarded, and the paper, if it
would, prove profitable to the editor in a
pecuniary point of view, and he has no
doubt it would, filled with solid, philosoph
ical matter. He has long wished to see
one country paper devoted exclusively to
the sciences.
Next follows the minister of a neigh
boring village, who expresses, as gently
as possible, his sorrow that the editor does
not devote more space to the "one thing
needful," and proposes to write a few
articles on religion, that will not oil end
the most liberal thinker. A few weeks
after comes an article of twenty manu
script pages, defending the creed of his
church, ly an elaborate argument, founded
cn the texts of the Scripture, and because
the editor refuses to publish this, the
minister says he is opposed to inculcating
the doctrines of the Bible among his
The village politician thinks if his
columns were devoted to politics, his cir
culation would double itself ia less than
six months.
One eld lady wihes to know if it would
be much trouble for him to print his paper
a little coarser, as she finds seme diilkul
ty in reading it with her glasses. Another
wishes the paper was;l quite so large,
as she cannot find time to read all it con
tains every week, while a third thinks it
ought to ha larger, so that the editer can
afford mere space ia publishing receipes
urea cooking and housekecr iccr.
Each ens cf these feel that if they
Tit young Queen cf IVrturra! lately
i I . m i .
c ! t:n c:
Paper , Mills. There are in the
United States 700 paper mills in actual
operationhaving 3000 engines, and pro
ducing in the year 250,000,000 pounds cf
paper, which is worth ten cents per pound,
cr 625,000,000, To produce this quantity
of .paper, ever 300,000,OCO pounds of rags
are required, 111 pouncs cf rags being
necessary to make luU pounds or paper.
The value, of these rags, estimating them
at four cents per pound, isovet 812,000,
000. ....... ' . . j.
How "Paper is made. Has the reader
ever felt any curiosity as to the manufac
ture cf the paper which he holds in his
hand ?. If so, let us try and elucidate a
few points. Imagine, then, huge piles of
rags, which have been collected together
from different sections of country, and
which now repose on the floor cl some
mill, waiting to be thrown into the cutting
machine. From this they emerge in slips
of about six inches in length. These are
passed through an apparatus which cleans
them of dirt, and they are then thrown
into stands or "vats," 'a strong , lye is
placed upon them, and the whole is then
boiled by steam for about twelve hours, in
order to soften the texture and loosen the
coloring.1 From there they are put into
the Vwashey." After having become
thoroughly cleansed and fibrous, they are
bleached until free of all coloring, and
now present the appearance of a pure
white Cottoii, which' has been thoroughly
soaked in water and afterwards allowed
to dry. The next process they undergo is
that of beating, from which they emerge
in the form of a fine pulp. IThe pulp is
placed in a vat, ', through, which a large
cylinder, covered with fine wire, revolves.
Upon this wire the pulp is gathered and
taken oft" upon a belt,- thoroughly saturat
ea with water. T It is then run through a
number of ."press rolls' to a .second "press
felt.". The paper, or -rather .wet pulp,
spread upon the felt, is also run, around
two large copper dryers heated by steam.
There the pulp first assumes the appear
ance cf paper ; which is finished by being
run between three pairs of cylinders, and
afterwards reeled. The paper is now
about five feet wide. A short distance
from the "calanders" 13 the cutting ma
chine, by which the-paper is cut" to any
width or length, and afterwards counted
into quires, reams .and bundles, dressed
and stored away for sale. Thus it is evi
dent that the verj pocket handkerchief,
now in your pocket, or the collar on your
neck,' may, in time, be' incorporated, into
the newspaper, on which your eye rests
with so' much satisfaction. r ,
Contributions to Bee Culture. :
Raising or Queex Bees. To breed
"in and in" always leads to injurious con
sequences, in bfces as well as in animals.
It is well known that with bees, ths young
queen, who is to become the mother of
a numerous progeny, leaves the hive five
or six days after swarming, to pair with a
drone. It is generally believed that this
pairing takes place, in the air however,
it has never yet been ascertained," whetht
er the queen pairs with a drone out of her
own hive, or with one cut of a strange
hive. Most of the apiarians, who have
directed their attention to-the subject, have
come to the conclusion, that the queen only
pairs with a drone out of her own hive
when she cannot possibly meet with a
strange one the near relationship is re
pulsive to her Has. the queen been im
pregt ated by a drone out of her own,hive,
(namely, her brother,) then the female
of sueh a mother is less fruitful than if
she had paired with a drone not so closely
related; for only seldom will a swarm be
thrown out cf such a hive. Moreover,
the workers are generally lazy, uncon
cerned about the prosperity of the hive,
commence their work lata in the morning
and are inclined to rob and carry ia but
little honey. If the season 13 unfavora
ble they suffer, and often starve. Now
this is the reason why so many apiariar.3
lose all their swarms the relationship is
too near! Such a loss will, however, not
take place, provided there is an apiary
net far off, to enable the queen to cohabit
with a strange drone. If this will be the
case, then the subsequent queen will be
strong and healthy, and communicate to
her numerous progeny tho same quality.
We are well aware that whenever a new
species are brought into a neighborhood,
they will invariably nit with ethers, and
that they cannot be kept pure, unless all
hives are removed to a distance cf frcrn
six to nine miles.' These facts are im
portant connect:! with science, but have
a much mare important bearing in con
nection with practical bee culture. They
teach the bee-kecper the necessity to cb
tain from time to time swarni3 cf tecs
from a distance?, to prevent ia and ia"
breeding, and in case he wishes to intro
duce a foreign species or race, to remove
his domestic bees to a certain distance, in
. . '
croer to preserve tucir parity.
Tho above statements remind me cf a!
,i! -ject which Izs occupied my thought
a fcL-.a!;-'.d le very casr. Oil!
' meihers shaul 1 ? r.rckh.-3, ar.d strenr.1
Knrif Fpf ifWVif
A Filter's 'Aflv2:e.
T-Iany years sr I remember
man leaving his j ..r.-ntal roc 5, t.
for himself. On the eve cf hh
his native mill-village, hiifath;
a roll of bank bills ia his hasd, wiili Cis
advice :
"Jcsiah, ycu are now about to go cut
into the world, where it's a good deal
v.iler than 'tis here, and no fence round
it, neither. Take them bills; and, mir.d
ye, keep ycur fi-gtrs cLto 't-ta tight, for
the wind's mighty apt to blow 'cm -where
you'll never see 'em again. You hain't
got a hard finish edication ; but I tell ye,
J osiah, common school larnin's list as crood
as the hard finish, if you know how
to nandie it. i?on t swear -don t throw
the dips don't play kcards don't hang
about taverns but yer mtiy chaw ter
b?.cker, 'cause yer dad does. Don't cheat
anybody what can't afford, to stand it ;
them as can, you may put the hard .finish
onto as thick as ycu like. - Keep a stiff
upper lip, J osiah, and dcn'tlet nobody im
pose on ye. If they do, jis: you bring cut
them hard-finish licks what yer old da.d
guv yer for inheritance."
A Hay Field Anecdote. There is
a good story which may ha ire been heard
in mcre than one hay field last summer.
We heard it one day while on a visit to
the country. We went out to show some
men how to "pilch;" we had failed, and
wilted down uuder a haycock, and lay
flushed and fanning the glow and sweat
from our features in a comfortable posi
tion, when one of the jolly hay makers
related the anecdote of the old man who
was alway3 bragging how. folks used to
work in his young days, and challenged
his two sons together to pitch on a load of
hay as fast as he could lead it.
The challenge was accepted, and the
trial commenced.' For some lime the old
man held his own very creditably, calling
out tauntingly.. . '
"More hay !. more hay !"
Thicker and faster it came, whole cocks
at a time, cloud after cloud overwhelming
him. -Tho old man. was nearly covered ;
still .he kept crying "More hayl more
hay!" until, struggling to keep on the tcp
of the disordered and ill-arranged heap
it began first to roll and then to slide,
and at last eff it went frcra tho wasron
and the eld man with it. . -
"What are ycu. down here for ?" cr:
the boys.
"I came down after hay," answered the
old man, stoutly.
Which was a literal fact ; he had come
down after the wagon load, which had to
be pitched on ' again rather mere deliber
ately. "
- i...,.
A Wesiixiscesce. Lewj3 Gaylord
Clark (the "gay lord" cf the AnzcAer
bocler) tells a little story which we can
not resist transferring to our "Lights and
Shadows," department. He. was on a
pleasure-trip from the foot of Lake Geo
rge to the Canada shore, and during the
voyage met an English tourict exceeding
ly well posted in all the legends pertain
ing to the region "round about." In the
course of the journey they came acrcs3 a
a precipitous declevity known in the vicini
ty as "Rogers' Slide," and Clark ever. on
the (jui vivt for information, asked the
origin of the name. The Englishman
volunteered to . satisfy hi;j cirriosity.
"W-ogers' Slide?" said he. "Yes," said
Gaylord. in Lis blandt-st accents, "but
what particular incident gave it the name?"
"Awhr'.' said the Englishman, with that
piculiar suavity which distinguished the
nation, "weminiscences you want, ch ?
Well,' one Wogers, being VJcy pursued
by the Indians, and arrived at thisp'wes
ipice slode down it, and ence the nam
Lewis, as in duty bound, raised his hat
and with a bow for which he is famcu3,
simply replied, as he tacked out: "Thank
ycu, Sir, thank yea ; explanation entirely
Juvenile Precocity. A little child
of this city wa3 holding a very animated
conversation with cue cf about its own
r years, a few day3 since. A portion cf it
was overheard, and it appeared to bo a
dispute as to what their "mothers could
do." After naming over various meri
torious acts cf which their maternals
were capable, the one in question put an
end to tho dispute by exclaiming: "Well,
here's one thing my mother can do what
yours can't rrrj ircf.Ur can tz!:e. every
of lizr Udh Qitci ence." X. II. Xcvrs.
who's O L Dear the N. Wa, R. E.
TIF Arin, e-. Rave, hang'd F,
RO! rr.alus YLI. Feto Li idersc
L-y Bye aR T. Hind; c hy s II
E-o T. hcrp i If AND NOWS he
Uxa d. Too. Artf hi Era
EL'y ewe Ei NG. fri
E, N. d sl-imca '
Ther are loth - Engliih cr.l rcctrv ia
tho abjve zzl it is proialiy asTvell ;,t-
tirw .s ... . j . - J . . ,
.meg, butter th I owh, theta
Fhv.r Fvdlh.'T.
spoc;-.:uu c: l.ur, tcii u cr.2 Lcur HirJ, .
Take cue quart cf boiled milk, cH t
eggs, leave out part of the whites, ill
cinnamon and rose water to your taste and
AIM. 1
Rrcjd Pudding.
Take cne quart cf milk, soak bread ia
it to make it nearly thick, and seven eggs,
and sweeten it to your taste, add cinna
mon -and nutmeg.
Currari Fuldir..
Make a pastry, put it around ycur pud-
ding dish, till it with ripe curarnts and
cover it, boil it cne hour, then take ciT
the crust and put in butter ar.d sugar, nut
meg and cloves, and eat it wi;h hard sauce.
Winter Puddinc:
Take the crust clT a leaf cf bakers
bread asd fill it with pluros, and bell it
in milk and water.
Rics Pudding.
Boil rice ia milk and water, when soft
put in thin cream, and boil it thick, when
cold make a sauce cf cream and sugir,
put ia essence of lemon.
Potato Savce. .
Three part3 mashed fino potato, hilf
part coarse, four ounces butter, prepare it '
for the table, and spreal tho yolk cf an
egg over it and brown it.
Fricascz Chickens. ' -Cut
up your chicken, put them in your
pan with a little water, eniens, sweet mar
jcrum in a bag, beat as many yolk3 cf
eggs as you have chickens, a glass' of
wine, a little vinegar, a littb butter, grato
ia a nutmeg, a little parsley chopped fine.
Take salt pork unboiled, and fresh veal,
mince it fine with bread, moistened with
brandy, seasoned with doves, nutmeg,
parsley,' summer savoury and pepper, toil
them tho size cf an egg, and try them
brown ia butter.
Alt at .
Tako mince meat prepared as above,
put a few spoenfuh cf water ia it, mako
a pastry and roll it up, tia each cno ia a
cloth and boil them.
-hr. rczs.
Take two small muskrr.elons, soak then
in salt water, then split them and 11 then
wiih small onicn3 and small cucumbers,
radish tops, cloves, allspic 2, ginger, pcrper
and mustard seeds, th ih'.r.i together, czl
put thin in vinegar.
Current Fuddir.r.
Taka one pound cf boiled currant?, siTt
it fine, and six ounces of butter, and six
cunce3 of sugar, and eight eggs, wiihbut
half a nutmeg, half pint wine, salt, &c.
Almond Pudding.
Take cne pound cf nkicnda aftsr they
are cracked and shelled, put th-:m ia w arm
water, take tho tkina off. th?n pcunl
them, wet them with roso water, take six
eggs, ten ounces cf sugar, pounded and
sifted, and beat it with thy egg well,
then put in your almonds and a pint cf
cream, put them in a basin, cr. J s:irtkn
well together over a fe;v ccihs till it ia
warm, then put it into c thin dLh, paMe
enly round the sidej cf the dish, atdUio
it three; quarter cf an hour. Pudding.
Take three ccccanuts, grate them, dry
them in the sun, take half an cf
butter, the yelks cf fifteen t ggs, cr. a gill
cf rose water, beat then toother, then
mix the same with butter and si'gttr, the-a
throw in the coccanut lit .le at a tim:j, put
it in a rich crust, dressing tho tcp wiih a
slice cf past?, mix a litth Hour and i-gar
together, and still it cn tho tcp.
Cccoar.'J Tiirts.
Take cne, ped tf: tho black
skin, grate it very fine, tako ha!f a p-;.I
of whits sugar, mix your cccraa-'t an!
sugar together, tako thu r.hi'.eicf fcur
eggs beat to afrcth, t;.i:: then wi-Ji your
mat anl sugar, sea it to ycur tar.o
with the juico cf put them into a
thin paste, and bake it ia a l'!z cr. n.
Eltciizn Li,jf CcXe.
Eighteen pounds cf ikur, po-.r.Ji
cf sugar, ni3 pciuidi cf, r j
three 1 ir.ts cf yca:t, fwur quarts a:l cll
pint cf Luilk, two ci:;.-:zs cC L-.::::g, tv,i
cur.ccs cf no:?, cigh: p'a::-?s v.h,?.
, ci;hl g'aiscs tf lravi?,ai.i r.::.o tf
i raL':.3.
0? po-Ll tf f.:. r, thrr? p orters cf a
J1 i C L
c:.o rir.tti
t r t
in 14 2 V A C J ' . T
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c:h, f.-v.rrergs, Ial:
3 aid
rr. :i r.r.
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