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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1865)
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PLATTSMOUTIL N. T., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19, 1865.
I Vv VJ II U II I II H II H II B . II H
II B II y Ill J B
is rcsusmu eveky
II. I HATHAWAY,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
&jr tfflre on Main Hreet, opposite A mjinn, Do.
Terms: $"2.50 per annum, invariably
Rates of Idealising.
One fiB.re fi.ace of ten line) one insertion,
Ken suhienuent inter'.iiin
l' ofevsi oii(l rurd but eac-fdius; nit Jin
Cue quarter coluaiu urlei,, p.-r uriuum
M thrre months
Ou hajf cjlu"'n twxIvemoniUi
" nix uinntrn
three ni' iitlu
One "lnn twalvn months
MX rnnitln -
U transient ad ertnieut nnt ! paid
fo r iii
0 o" We are. pnpand .i d sH kiil f J.ib
on -hart none, mniiu a style mat will give
gusinciw givcrtovy. .
Aatiouat Claim Agency.
WASHINGTON. D- C
F. M. DORRINGTON,
I'LATTSMOUTH, - - NEBRASKA,
1 prr(Mr."l to 1 ri'w"i;."nri pr..i?i-ut claim brfro
C,rin-i, twirl fl latin aud ('. irpartlUintJ. I'a-
I'tiiMon., liiiint . ami Bounty Laml"
curt-il. ; httrxe nunJet nt and in i,'roiorti!i li
ti. ;un mil .if the claim, t'. M. UOilliliNUl'U.V
Airl )i, 6a.
15it'aics or the Kve.
DFl. W.- E. LAWRENCE,
Treat" U Dm-iw, r Hi Ky. II..' w.u r-inii a curt
lu i-tviy c-t't Uik.-n in hnrid.
f foirf lit the Nelintxlca House.'Si
r!a;t:urtii, April li. h-5.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
I'L.VV'TSMuUTH - - NEBRASKA.
T. .11. HAKrETT.
AT'J'OKAKV AT LAW
Am. - .
HolicJtor in Chancerv.
1T.TTMi;t1I, - - NF.CR.JSKA.
x 1: w
Soot ?: Shoo SIiop.
Tn .i'iv - Iy.t n .iui 1 r.wr.yffr.IlT "".!1 (he atton
tion 0; ; . .'.iizv .l t'hit'.rt'iutli hi' i!i pul'l: nt
lit,' 1 ' ' '.. ' l)i it t. ! . IMTII!Vl! 1'J1 ti'Hl lf
U 1 ! I. " Ij I :i 0 r Sli'ip. .t-r h. i nt"t d-. keeping
h i;:d :iti I 1,1 .1? r on i)m sholte-t nntirr, tvci y
m1!,".m:i Ms ini.' Hl U r'n' t'! I.r hilil-
.'.!, .11.1 , v in.' Mt. t wf f ! 1:1 1 f hii 1 1 f. iu'.I.e
lttmc, 1" r-.'ln nliJcut tli ; f lie run l'IV'c Mi'trf.ie
l.oa. i ; i v. I- 'iii a i'I.
A,.ril 1" C.'.. J TIUV'ItMiMtrON.
WATCHMAKER nnrl JEWELEU,
I'l.ATTS.MoUTII, - - NKHRASKA.
A f I 1 -i .itni. ti; .f W:irit)i4 , Ch'rk. G i'J ft-tit.
J wrlry. .!vt War-, K.irii y ;..!, Vioi.ii" iintl Vi
olin 1 r-.i .n.ipi;, livi mi hi'iii. Ail v uilt culil-mill.-
I t 1 1 1 iv h 1 1 lit n ar-iuitoJ.
I-.H.t It CarriiMHi, )
In .'ir-.!i ui. ? a.l hy vlrtm.- r.f a il.rn'l .! or.l' r
niu il r-. !.! rr.Mn the I)i-t rii t C.urt ct
Ini I"i tri.-l in nml fit (.'a - r . m-br,-ik T.!.-ri-
f.if-. hi :lt!f in r.t... -can- au-f l.cariurf ilattt on
..'in. ia.T 11' Nnv.nhi., A T. H'U. living the ad
.luatiii'd iii i.Nt (i'i rn ,tf laid t'niirt, I, tlm suh'nl
h-r, iHstt ia Chaitrry f,.r miiil ('i.iirt, nel! at
1 11b Iii-vi u lii-, f , r ( i-h, t the h ghi t an I h..-t lii l
.1 r, in fi.iru ( tin- Court lluiisn iu riHttMtuoutli, Ni'.
Mi.nJmi, the 7ihtli'j of M.i ij, 1SG3,
at i hi p. f , mi that rertain tract or turrcl ef
limit ituai.Mt ti, i'1M rotutT, Nthr.is.ka, anil known
nml fli-r.ritii.i! n f..!..wii, to-wit:
'lh. vt half (1-2) of th- nnrth-A.ist qr (I 4) of
-"M-ii n nuinhrr tw .-n' j l ,. ((. airl tli.- sii:li half
(l-2i of ilie M'nth-riist iinirivr 1,1-4) "f mtIIoii rnini
eer tir!.i n (l.M. it: town h'.i nuuili-r twlvi (;)
mrtli ol rrnifs nuuiWr eleven (U)vH-tof th. 6lh l.
il., in Can c unry, tbrask.l, euut.uti ma 1 'i
arres rinre or Ims.
Toi":hi-r with all an 1 singular tlie liii.rovetnei:t,
Jiert.iliameiitrt, ur I'purtMiaiicin, thcrciiuto lw lunifin
ur in an; wi.i-apn rUiuiuK, ti he wjld a- the imi
'rty of the di-rvtidauta-i-)' tbi aliove rauw, to satl-ly
sai I .!.- r.'i-', il.e aai.mut of which i iji.aiil.oil and in
t.T.:St I'lUrwi fi'uiu til" date of aald id.-vro-, tuK ther
Iate.l 1'iattKiiK'UiIi, Neb., April toiK is;5
T. M f n itf.tt Waster In Cham-erf.
but. fur Cn. p't. t
CJIAaS. VOGT & CO
Cor. Main and 5th sts.,
NEBRASKA CITY, NEBRASKA.
LEATHER AKD IRON,
SADDLE &. SHOE LEATHER,
rinding assd Tools,
WAGONS, PLOWS, &c.
rr-Ordsrarroiaptly attended to.
f Scwaf d's Speecli.- -
The subjoined remark's of Secretary
Seward made at Washington on the
night of the 3d inst.,on the occasion of
the fall of Richmond, are well worth
reading. They have an easy, light
air; but are full of point and wisdom:
"I thank my fello.v-citizens for the
honor they do me by calling to congrat
ulate me on the fall of Richmond.
I am now about writing my foreign
dispatches. What shall I tell the
Emperor of China? I shall thank him
in your name, for never liaving per
init'.cd a piratical Hag to enter the har
bors of the Empire. Applause.
What thall I say to the Sultan of
Turkey ? I shall thauk him for always
having surrendered rebel insurgents
who had taken refuge in his kingdom.
Cries of "That's it!" and cheering.
What shall I say to the Emperor of
the French? A voice-'To get out
of Mexico. 1 shall" say to the Em
peror of the French, that he can go to
morrow to Richmond and get his to
bacco, so Jong held under blockade
there, provided the rebels have not
used it up. Laughter and cheers.
To Lord John Russell I will say
that British merchants will find the
cotton exported from our porta under
treaty with the United States cheaper,
than cotton obtained by running the
As for Eirl Russell himself, I need
not tell him that this is a war for free
dom and national independence and
the rights of human nature, and not a
war for empire; and if Great JJritain
should only be just to the United States,
Canada will remain undisturbed by us
so lone ns she prerers the uuAomji f
the Qui?en to voluntary incorporation
into the United States. Cheers and
excJutiiations "Thai's the talk; you're
Whit shall I tell the King of Prus
sia ? I wiil tell the King of Prussia
that the Germans have been faithful to
the standard of the Union, and his ex
cellent Aliniitfr, Baron Gerolt, has
been constant in his friendship to the
United States during his long residence
in this country. Cheers ,
To the Emperor of Austria I shall
say that he has proved himself a very
wise man, for he told us in the begin
ning that he had no sympathy with re
bellion anywhere. Cheers.
I tlo not doubt, fellow-citizens, bul
that at least you accede to the theory
by which I bvc governed myself du
iug the war, namely, that the rebel
lion will end in ninety days. Laugh
ter and cheers. I have lhought.tb.is
the true theory; because I never knew
a physician able to restore his patient
to health unless he thought he could
work a cure under the most unfavora
ble circumstances in ninety days. Re
Finally, to the American people,
I will say that our motto in peace shall
be what our text has been while in
war. Every nation is entitled to regu
late its own domestic affairs in its own
way, and all are - bound to conduct
themselves so as to promote peace on
earth and good will to mankind.
i:i U R AXO milTE."
One of the Committee of Citizens of
Charleston, charged with the distribu
tion of the rice, asked that. 'an .order
should be issued requiring the colored
people to meet at specified places on
one day, and the whites on -lhe jday
succeeding. 'Col. Woodford replied:
"Sir :---Yhcn a man approaches mo
wiih the shield of loyalty before him,
he seems so bright that I cannot see
that he is black ; and when he comes
with the shield of disloyalty he looks
so black that I cannot see that he is
white!" That he d d not intend to use
the terms "black or white" in any
C?3?A bill punishing strikers who
interfere with workmen with a fine cf
one hundred dollars and six months
imprisonment, passed the Legislature
of Minnesota."'" v -
fcSA Canada paper estimates that
forty three thousand Canadians have
enlisted in the Federal army since the
commencement of the war. Of these
it is calculated that fourteen thousand
have died on the battle-fieldl ' .. . . '
a.M:itOLS view op the
. .. ; . . WEST- -
A trip of four thousand miles through
the heart of the west, awakes a kind
ling thought of the greatness' f th re
piflilio. The west is the empire ; a fact
not acknowledged at the east,-'tecase
the east knows not the west. ,$ut, n
impartial traveler soon perceives, tbJt
the ca-ii is net the country. New Yor-
and New England are but the -thumb
and forefinger, the west is the rest of
the hand. i; jJ
A western visit in summer is best
for seeing the country; in winter, besi
for seeing the people. And 4ire thfj
not the heartiest, friendliest, most hosj
pilaUe of the . human race i What $
"Scotch welcome"-; may be, we know
not ; out. if belter than a western mau'a
welcome, it is better than a plain man
deserves. Jostle a western man in the
street, and at once you are an acquaint
ance ; meet him the next day and you
are friends. A shake of the hand in
the west has more grip in it than be
tween New York and Bangor. Child
of lhe east, the west is the chief crown
of the paient. The universal New
England elemeat westward is the best
part of New England ; for only . the
courageous, the energetic, and the con
quering have had the will to quit their
eastern homes for the western prairies.
Thus the early pilgrims to New Eng
land have their truest sons in the latter
pilgrims from New England. A Yan
kee, therefore, does no: come to his
fullest stature in Yankeeland ; the
grown Yankee is the .westerner. At
the east he is a geraneum in a pot,
thrifty and prim ; at the west, a gera
nium in a garden, where he grows
rank, exuberant and generous. New
countries greaten men's souls.
Does the west seek a heraldic sign?
Tei. ii, ti.cn, choose a shock of corn.
O, bounteous land of small Louses and
big barns ! So fertile is the great val
ley that, as Jerro'd said of Australia,
"Only tickle the eanh wiih u hoe and
she laughs a harvest !" Though beat
en down from their full height by
snows, corn stalks are yet standing, in
January, so high that one riding among
them en a tall horse, and rising in (he
stirraps, cannot touch the tops! The
prairies common-place, Bad and sub
lime are the garden of the world.
May they ever make farmers rich and
cattle fat. Theo. Til ton.
Four Years of War.
The rebellion, to use a slightly un
dignified phrase, has about "petered
out," the predictions and hopes of the
Copperheads to the contrary notwith
standing. The "Democratic" party,
through its National Convention on the
30th of August, in the city - of Chicago
assembled, declared "as the sense of
the American people," i. e., the Cop
perhead part thereof, that "after four
years of failure to restore the Union by
the expedient of war, during which
public liberty and private rights aliVd
trodden down, and lire material pros
perty of the country essentially impair
ed, justice, humanity, liberty and the
public welfare demand that immediate
efforts be made for a cessation of hos
tilities," with a view to an ultimate con
vention of Slates, &c."
; The "four years of failure" to "res
tore the Union by the expedient of
warfare" does not end until the 14th of
April 1SC5. The despised and con
teiEced 'expedient of warfare' will have
nearly, if not wholly, restored the
Union and crushed the rebellion with
in four years, as matters now look. If
the ' Democratic" party were again to
meet in National Convention, we sus
pect that they would materially modify
the second section of their infamous
and cowardly " Chicago ; Platform."
There is no medicine so efficacious in
preserving Republican institutions" as
gun powder teat and metalic pills.
55rJohn Newton said : "When I
?et to He aven I shall, see three won
ders there. The first wonder will be
to see so many people there whom I
did not expect to see ; the second won
der will be to miss many people whom
I did expect to see; and the third, the
greatest wonder of all, will be to find
Confiscation. Th3 State Bank
of Iowa turned $378,192 of circula
ting notes, at itsrecect meeting at lo-
; ' -'
A King Leaving Ills Capital in
It has been already announced that
Victor Emanuel suddenly quitted Tu
rin and Uok up his abode in Florence.
The French Courrier, published in
New York, gives us some interesting
particulars totichins this event. The
King, who a few years ago was uni
versally honored, has recently lost fa
vor in the eye3 of the people. The
main cause is, that he is , suspected of
having lent himself as the tool of the
ambitious schemes of Napoleon. So
s rong has the feeling against him be
come in his own Capital,'- that he was
...i,..i. . ......
hissed on his appearance, at the opera,
and greeted with contemptuous epithets
as h rode through the cy; A - more
systematic indignity was.Xit is said, to
be offered him on the occasion of a ball
to be given bv a French Ambassador,
a few Lights after the departure of his J
majesty?: He determined to submit to
it no loner, quietly .'made ' arrange
ments, anl before the citizens were
aware of vbat was going on, had left
the city anS'was well" on his way to
Floreuc"eV As the future" capital is to
be lopated at the latter place, the King
only anticipated his departure by a fev
months ; but it would certajnly have
been more agreeable, if not more dig
nified.'to leave the cradle of his fore
fathers under mere friendly auspices.
He may have succeeded in vindicating
his Rojal Dignity, "and turning the ta
bles on tne people 't Turin ; but the
fact augurs badly for tie future of Italy.
It shows that the sovereign is no longer
the idol of the masses, and that the
feuds and jealousies tlat have so long
disturbed that unhappy country have
broken out afresh.Z- There is too much
reason to fear that the foqpe of a" uni
ted Italy was buried in tL
a Mcrrioii.vrsL.E iay i.v utaii.
Sunday, January 22d, wsa memo
rnKla day.i XJtaK,-. Q.a --thv day -fx
Christian society was organized and
services held under the f hadow of the
Mormon Temple, greatly trf Brigham
Young's wraih. Gen. Conner, i Cath
olic himself, is determined ihat reli
gious liberty shall exist there, and he
has the power and the spunk to enforce
his views. The Salt Lake Vidttvt; a
daily paper also under his protection,
lays abjut its blows with a perfect loo. e
ness. It is a terrible thorn to the Mor
mons, but the commander insists tipo.a
freedom of the press as well as reli
gious liberty. The leading Morntbns
have threatened to tear down the house
of any one who harbor's a "gentile,"
but they dare not carry their threes
Butler's "Occupation Gone."
The inhabitants of Richmond, we are
told, received our troops joyfully.
They have been so long half carved
and shaken with alarms, and the thun
der of hostile guns in their city, that
they welcomed a change. There will
be no occasion to send Ben. Butler to
Richmond to regulr.ee the city. The
people will manifest a spirit of "intense
loyalty." There is very little now, in
the southern cities that fall into cur
possession, of that rampant blackguard
ism that appeared in New Orlrans
whea the fortunes of war gave it into
our possession, and of which Ben. But
ler was the appointed physician to work
a radical cure. Cih. Com. ...
25 It is the rush light in the mea
ger fingers of poverty thai reveals the
nooks and crannies in tb-3 human heart,
and what a lurking place for bats of
thought.it is, just as the pittance that
poverty gives to want is the truest gen
erosity in the world. The rich, of all
men, one would think, should have the
freest entrance into the kingdom of
Heaven. It costs them little to be gen
erous, and rothing to be just.
Free from the want that spurs the
desperate, resolve, as from the struggle
that wears away the heart, it seems the
easios; thing in life to be that "noblest
work of God" an honest man.
ESTTrof. Agassiz is soon to sail for
South America on a scientific explor
ing expedition to test his glacial theory.
He will be accompanied by eight as
sistants, and the entire expense of the
trip some 20,000 will be borne by
Nathaniel Thayer, of Boston. !
JfifFennsylvania prod icml 5,571,
021 bushels of wheat last year.
ItlcCULI.OCII THE CUKEtEX
, In a recent trial in Washington, lr.
McCulloch," being asked the cnan
causes of our depreciated currency i'ar
swered as follows ; ,
There have been various influences
operating upon what is called the gold
market. The necessity which the J
rovernment has been under of issuing
a large wmountof paper money has un
doubtedly had an effect In that direc
tion; and the uncertainty that has ex
isted in the minds of many persons in
regard to the ability of the . Govern
ment to suppress the rebellion, has, un
questionably, had an influence in that
direction; and then everybody under
stands there is a .great influence ' all
over the country in favor of a depreci
ated currency, The, use that has been
made, by persons who are not in actu
al sympathy wjtk the goverument, of
our reverses in the field has had a very
decided effect upon-the "gold market.
The effort that has been made to dis
trust the abilityl cf the Government to
maintaiu the payment of its obligations
is also a cause.' In fact, various caus
es have conspired. i :
Ex-Gor. Aiken. A Charleston
leuer states that ex-Govl Atkeu.'of
South Carolina, the largest slaveholder
in the south, and a union man, who has
taken no part in this war, has reported
the names of all his slave, seven hun
dred and fifty in number, to the com
mand of the post, and given each fami
ly a farm on one of the most fertile
and productive islands on the coast,
placed ' them on it, . and all are well
started in life; .- ,
Imprudent Questions. To ask an
unmarried lady how old she is.
. , To ask. a lawye.r if . he ever told a
lie. r - . ' - -:
To ask a doctor how many persons
he has killed.
To ask a minister whether "he ever
did anything" very wrong.
, ' To ask a merchant whether he had
ever cheated a customer.
To ask a young lady whether ehe
would like a beau.
To ask an editor the name of any of
his correspondents. ' ,
,,.To ask a subscriber if be has paid
the printer. f
To ask a printer if! he has got more
than one shirt. -Akron Beacon.
IfSeveral of the Paris journals
speak against the extremely dacoUttis
style of dress which the ladies have
adopted at the bulls this season in the
S'rench capitol. "What- remains at
tii present day of women's dress,''
says M. E. Texier, in the, Siscle, "is
so small that it is hardly worth talking
abojU Ladies? are almost attired like
the natives in South America -with
nothing but a necklace.'
J5js3aParsoa ' Brownlow, Governor
elect ef Tennessee, has been awarded
S25,00CtfiiQ a suit, for damages inflic
ted by imprisonment and persecution
at the haids of certain prominent 're
bels of Knoxville. It is to be asses
sed upon . the - property of Ramsey,
Sneed, and ers; who were influen
tial, in the eirly days of the rebellion,
in getting tht!"Parson into jail.
Depth of Coal Bids. Heath's
mine in Virginia is represented to con.
tain a coal bed of, fifty feet in , thick
ness. A coa) -b-edj near Wilkesbarre,
Pa., is said to beawenty five feet thick;
aud in the basin of. the Schuylkill are
forty alternate seams of coal, twenty-
five of which are. more' than three feet
in thickness. In Novia Scotia ia a coal
formation 1,400 feet Jeep, and contain
ing seventy-five alternate layers of coal.
The Whitehaven coal nine ;in England
has been worked under, the sea ; . and
the New Castle coal mice2, in the same
country, has been, worked to a depth
of 1,500 feet, and bored 13. a similar
depth, without finding': the bottom of
the coal measure. '-""''
The San Francisco News Letter - in
giving an editorial notice 'of tue depart
ure of Dr. Bellows of 'New York,
said : "May you blow, Bellovi, until
death suddenly stops your, i wi.-id t and
may no curious doctor afiher dei th -cut
you open to see where it all came
from." T A r y
In the Alton military prisoa tlere
are now 6S7 prisoners of war, . .202
federal soldiers, and 235 citizens. ; 7 . ..
The controversy in England about
our civil war appears to be growing
warmer every day. and strong feeling
is manifested on both sides. The anti
slavery policy of the United States
Government has added larcelv to the
, emhusiasra and slrepgih of our Eng-
ish friends. At a recent great meet-
Ug in Manchester, the Hon. Lyulph
Smley, who has recently visited this
cdi ntry,:made a long and powerful
speech in defense of the Union cause,
ine course of which he paid a high
tribu e of admiration to the character
of Ntrthern officers who had taken by
preference the posts of command in the
blacklrigades, and among them he
mentioned Col. Shaw, who was killed
at Charljston,. and whose body was
found covered with the dead bodies of
his negror?, who had fought around
him to tha .'asU Was it a specimen of
southern chivalry, he asked, when Gen.
Beauregard,' in answer to the request
that the deed body of Colonel Shaw
might be sent within the Federal lines
for interment,tontemptuousIy answer
ed that 'he hadi buried him with his
negroes?" I sa, said Mr. Stanley,
that I should have been very proud to
have had suchM grave as that. At
this point the whd.e audience rose to
their feet, and all.jUoke into loud and
long continued cheer?.
The Dates of Secession.
South Carolina Dec 10, 1S61.
Mississippi, Jan. 9,1 ISG1.
Alabama, Jan. 11, 1361.
. . Florida, Jan. 11, 186.
Georgia, Jan. 19, 186
, Louisiana, Jan. 26, 1S0I.
Texas, March, 4,' lS6j
' Virginia, April 21, lSCL
North Carolina, May 21.IS61.
' Tennessee, June 9. 1S61. -
m m m , - ,
The London correspondent of
the Commonwtalth says that .in the
Australian colonies" the systeav )f per
mitting the women to vote inrnoiicipal
elections has been adopted. "Ii is re
ported that the women voted at. least
as wisely as the men ; that . theyen
eraly voted for the best educated can
didate r that they showed contempt vor
the secrecy of the ballot; and thatj es
pousing the causes which they took in
with a heartiness and devotion inciden
tal to the female character, they gen-
erally gave plumpers for the candi -
dates of their choice.
Measure men fronu their bases and
all are alike; so as regards rheuma
tism. Baron Rothschild, now ill with
this complaint in England, suffers
equally with him who hasn't enough
in his pocket to get his dinner. Pain
is a great leveller. '" "
A Gentleman, who arrived in Nash
ville on tho 16th, direct from Lynch
burg, Virginia, reports that at the time
he'left', flou'r was selling at 31,100 per
barrel, coffee at G5 per pound, and
other commodities ,;at proportionate
prices. A charming place for a man
with a large family. 'H
The daughter' of John Brown is
teaching a school of little contrabands
in a room of Governor Wise's house,
where her father's death warrant was
signed, 'The whirligig of time brings
all things even." ;
-. RFDurmg the hail storm last
Wednesday afternoon several hail
stones were picked up which measured
three and ' three-fourth inches in circumference.-
Bedford Express. .
There is a giant at Hong, Kong,
China, who is eight feet and three
inches hurh. . He is the bigtjest man
known, and is uncommonly good natur
ed. ?jC"A farmer at Kennet, Pa., sold
a pair of fat oxen for $525. '.
Fred. Douglass is about starting a
newspaper in Baltimore.
;A Daniel Come to Judgement.
The notable Van Trump,, has lately
made' a decision as Judge that will
place him on a seat with the illustrious
Dogberry. A thief was convicted be
fore his Court for stealing property
proved to be worth $4-5.
Judge Van Trump , held that the
valuation must not be at present prices
but reduced so as to fit a specie stan
dard That, taking gold as a standard,
and considering properly as inflated to
double its real value, brought the sum
below $3-5, and the thief escaped the
penitentiary. . y -.'.".' '
i inn 1 '
Change of Seed. T. E. Willouh
by of Ogle county, III., writes the
Genesee Farmer that he obtained
some seed corn last year from Joseph
Wright of Waterloo, N. Y., and "had
a large crop." Mr. Wright sends to
the Wt;st for his seed corn, (Ohio
Dent,) aud we suppose the object in a
Western farmer getting his seed from
him is that after it has been grown in
this mere northern latitude it will be
earlier. Corn ripens earlier as we go
North, and when taken South has a
tendency for a year or two to ripen at
the same time and is consequently
earlier. With wheat' the case Is re
versed. Wheat ripens earlier as we
go Sou.b, and for this reason it is de
sirable to get seed wheat from a more
Farmers Paint. Farmers will
find the following profitable for houae
or fence paint : Skim milk, two quarts;
fresh s aken lime, eight ounces ; lin
seed oil-. 6i"x ounces ; Spanish white,
three pounds. The lime is to be slaked
in water, exposed to the air, and then
mixed with about one founh of the milk;
the oil, iu which the pitch is dissolved,
to be added, a little at a time, then the
rest of the milk, and afterwards the
Spanish white. This is sufficient foe
twenty-seven yards, two coats. This is
for white paint. If desirable, any
other color may be produced; thuj, if a
cream color is desired, in place of part
of the Spanish white, use the ochre
Calves with Sheep. It is well
known perhaps, to most cf our agricul
tural readers that late calves, when
they come to the barn in the fall, wi'l,
if confined iu yards with older animals,
frequently sicken and become debili
tated. Being weaker and small, they
are usually shoved about, and depri
ved of their due share r rood, and 111
consequence, "fall away" rapidly.
Now I never allow animals like this to
associate or be confined with larger
ones, but put ihem with my sheep,
where there is no danger of their do
ing or receiving any harm. Sick
calves, I have observed, often pick up
and devour with avidity the hay and
straw from among the sheep dun. It
,, t medicinal, and I know of no article
hat has a more immediate and salu
Irry effect in restoring diseased calves
la health than sheep dung. I have
practiced this usage for many years,
anti have never lost an animal, though
I ha'e had many sick when they came
to th barn.
dliKiPEST Mode of Feeding
Horse.:. J. Fisk, of Baldwins ville, ft
Y., wruss us t'iat he has a horse, five
yea'ro jk'., tsed as a family carriage
horse, am' is frequently let to his neigh
bors. Ilfc labor is considerable. In
the morning he feeds a bushel basket
of cut catisi"aw, moistens it with water,
throws in t$ir quarts of shorts, mixes
thoroughly atd feed. At noon, gives
straw again, and two or four quarts of
shorts clear. IAt night, mixes hay and
straw equaK arts of each cuts a
baskelfull and 'mixes shorts aain as in
the morning. 'IIs horse is free from,
cough, lively, hea;ihy and fat; and this
practice he is con&lent saves him 50
per cer t, of the c'y.of keeping a horse
the usual way coftt about three min
utes' time per day. f I This is an impor
tant item in these da of high feed.
Rural wVeio Yorker.
Akttdote Aonkstk-0i80w. Hun
dreds of lives might haV.V been saved
by a knowledge of this j'ple recipe :
A large teaspoonful of jtfada mustard
mixed in a tvmbler of Varan water,
and swallow as soon as post-le ; it acts
as an instant emetic, sufficiently power
ful to remove all that is ldted in the
stomach. ' ' '
JC. When Sherman was
nab, a prominent civillian, wi
of getting Sherman's opinion o
ventured upon a mild denunciaUo of
the military ability of die Lieunant
GeneritJ. ' '
"It won't do, sir," said ShermoVit
won't c!o, sir! Grant is a great GeiV
ral! - He stood by me when. I ,w
crazy, and I stood by him when.&
was drank; aud now, by G
stand by each other.
-, sir, w