Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archiveArchive Home
Mound City Report from Mound City, Kansas • 1

Mound City Report from Mound City, Kansas • 1

Publication:
Mound City Reporti
Location:
Mound City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
1
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

I i A a 3 S' i rvnn MOUND CITY REPORT. FRIDAY NOV. 16, I860. 'p I PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY 0 BY vi X. ELLWOOD SMITH, Trustee of Mound City Town Company.

i 9 NO. xm, MOUND: CITY, LINN C0UNTYJ K. FRIDAY NOVEMBER lk I860, VOL. I. TERMS Two Dollars por Year, half yearly in Advance Clujbs of Ten or rp.or5 One Dollar (nct a UO-lf Cassius Clay.

third but two St, Paul and the Roman This nohleeonof Kentucky has done Catholic St. Peters; ia the.fearth bat yeomans service for the Republican cause I three in the Seventh, a population during the entire campaign. Ills labors of 35,000, but and they are so small as to bo able to accommodate only 5,000 persons and the eleventh, with a population of 80,000 has church accommodation for only, 10,000. During the last twenty, thirty-two churches have been sold out below Grand street, and no others have been erected in their places, I i though notwithstanding all the encroachments of business, the resident population below that line is now then. times practiced.

As this pioct -is pescribed in nearly all fmir uj muds, we will only remind the feu Vi 1 1 it should be prnetbv! Ot -in tire fall or Mr. llivti uf England, as neatly tvoryW-s ho fcOOuer eiUehlA fmy'- jmjam happing, bits $h(m UYUU the utvd then) back again. tVMt tbit aw, Ui lights tuo btWeV-i anotldu method, This if mkto out a obviflar av'otiun mbmk.nbo an inch wUb. koYcud bmmbr of the tree. The effect ufthk prevent the.

return of eUW.mv1 1 1 irum tho tops of the bmtvJw tutb limbs and roots below, and ahu' always produce the ibviu.dion fr it bud s. Tj us pt ei is, not to be generally (uimm U'w') it robs the lower pm ions' of the tree V.ftlK pioperfoul, and renders the- girdled branches useless afterwards, H-nding the branches down war is another and better meihu Thi impedes both the ascent aud h.a cent of sap nud causes its accumulation all along tbe branches, in the form of fruit bud, AY ho Iras not ubrved that a crooked apple tree ofte-n bears latter than straight 1 one with a flak, spreading' dNwk-hcfU' 'V Him. a piv-amidal one? Jlenoo we oe tile wisJum of a practice common among nurserymen, removing-the central brunches of young up- -pio trees, Thu hen ling' down tho branches should he done in Juno or July, while the shoots art- most indexible the brunches to the Will! or trellis is another method. -The slight compression of tho ligatures, and the hen ling of the, branches, causes a check the ff vv of sap, and so iu luces fruiUiffu lean Agricuhut i soil, and with equal accuracy the proper quantity of seed per acre can be measured. After the Prince.

A'waggish dirkey, who was waiting at the table at the Princes ball In Montreal, was beset by a bevy of young ladies from the glass from which royalty bad drank. They were shown the glass, and then enquired the veiv place which bis royal lips had touched. This was also shown, when the girls applied their owncleft rosebuds to tbe glass at the designated plaoe. After this beautiful ceremony was over, one of the imsels, doubting some, in-i qurqd if the colored person was sure of his statement. Ah, yis, Missus I want to for to drink arter the Prince myself, so I- wa-eh him and drink dar juct afore you onie.

The meeting thb adjourned immediately. Thomas Moore. 1 wa3 a very well-dressed, bright, and sp irkling-ooking little man. is a dis enchanting phrase to a sentimental poet; but I must say, in his geneial appeirance, there was something that very nearly approximated to' what is now denominate! us jolly. Ilis dark and most vivacious eyes, 'hair of the same ol-or, and in sufficient abundauce, glossy, and nicely, arranged: a broad, cornnanding forehead a complexion fresh, clenr, and ruddy; small, but well defined moyth that seemed made alone for mirth, and brimming smiles; and extraordinary play and expression of countenance, whose changeful vari-.

ty yet ever betrayed the genius within a quvck, briskpictivo gait; a merry, joyous laugh and the generally diffused impress of a happy, healthy, easy man one contented quite with tho lot he had drawn in life, and in perfect amity and peace with those about him. Such was tho aspect Moore presented when I first saw him. From Traits of Character. Advertisements will be inserted op tbe following terms 1 Ten cents per line for the first insertion and fire cents per line for each subsequent Professional cards not exceeding ten lines Five Dollars per year. 1 Legal advertisements must be paid for in advance; "and no transient advertisements will be inseited unless the cash accompanies the A liberal discouni from the above- rates will be made for adveitisements.

those inserted for more than three months. All Correspondence will be directed to the Mound Oitv IIki-ort. All advertisements that, are nof maiklHhe length of time for insertion, will be published until otherwise ordered, and charged accordingly. ELI BABB, County Cleik of Linn County, and clegk of the District and Probate courts. Mound City, Linn county, Kansas.

E. METZ, filieiiff of Linn county, Kansas Oilice in llound City. A. A. JOHNS, Eecorder of Deeds tor Linn county, Kansas Territory.

Office in Mound city. J. L. SCOTT, Treasurer of the county of Linn. Office at Mound city, Kansas Teiiitory.

J. W. BABB, 1 Probate Judge of Linu couutv, Kansas. Mound city. A.

DANEORD, Attorney ami Oouuselior at Law, Notary Public, Land and collecting Agent, Mound City, Linn county, Kansas. Office on Mam Street, in Anthonys Drug C. R. Jeimison, M. D.

Phydcian and Surgeon, tenders his professional f-erwees to the citizeds of Linn county. Particular attention given to the Heatnient of chronic diseases. Always Las en Lml Ague medicines, containing ku lninciul poison, but puiciy vegetable, and wan an ted to effect cuies of Ague, in every case lieio the directions arc observed. Office on street two ros went of tU court house. Mound city, Kansas.

THATCI1EKS WHEATLEY, Successors to ubbell Wheat ly co. Lolcsaie tin ceis Commission Mcr-ciiants amt Dealers in Wines, 'Cigars, Tobacco. cainjibells buihl-ng, Vi el J.evee, Kansas city. Mo. Diant Frut Treaa ou DeQUyUtea, The tallowing communication from a Mr.

Walker to the Farmovj Journal on this feubjeot we consider well worthy the particular attention of every jerson engaged in oivbnr It is remarkable, too, that whenever those who have been oiu gaged in the business, in tho fruit raising districts of Europe, canto this country and plant their own or-chards or vineyards. they invariu bly select a 'gently slopiug hill with a southern hav- ing taught them, as they all will tell you, that such is the best situation for an orchard or vim-yard first observed that trees pushed their branches in a Jiivc-tion pirallel to the surface- of tho earth. If a tree stands on a steep, it pushes both towards the hill and towards the declivity, lmt on both sides it still preserves its branches parallel to the surface. As there is attraction between the upper surface of the leavt-s and light, I am also persuaded, though not equally certain of it from experiment, that there is an attraction of the same nature between tho un lor surface ufthooarth. Tins 1 consider the true cause of the ,1 had observed that the most fruitful orchards and most fertile trees are those planted on a declivity, and the steeper it is, though not quite a precipice, the more fertile they It is well known that the sprealing of trees always reuiers them fruitful.

On a plain they' incline to shoot upwards and therefore art is employed by skillful gardeners, an 1 applied iu various ways to cheek their perpendicular, and to promote their lateral growtm Rut this point is obtained on. a declivity byT There a tree loses its tendency to" shoot upwards, and iu order to preserve its branches parallel with the surface, is constrained to put them in a lateral direction, lienee an important rule in the choice of orchards and truit gardens. have principally been in the estern states and he has been Enthusiastically greeted by the people. The speeches of Sir. i have exerted a wide influence, for they touch the hearts of the masses with a live coal from The life of 6ueh a man is full of interest.

Cassaius M. Clay is the son of Gen. Green Clay, who was a member of, the Virginia Convention which ratified the Con stitution nfilTSO, in favor of hi eh he spoke and scteJ, and who commanded the 3,003 Kentucky volunteers who out their way through ihe'HritLh to the re lief of Gen. Harrison, besieged ut Fort Meigs in 1 8 1 3. Cassius was born in Madison county, Kentucky, Oct.

18, JS10, and graduating at Yale in 1832, returned to Kentucky and devoted himself to the law. In 1835 he was elected tn the State Legislature, in 1836, he was defeated on aceount of Lis advocacy of internal improvements, but was again elected in 1837- lie was a member of the Whig Convention which ominated Ilarrison, and in 1840 was e-lected from LexingtOB, Fayette county, to the-Legislature. In l84l, he was defeated, owing to his 'Opinions on tho slavery quesfc'on. The improved jury and common sell 3ol system of Kentucky are in a l.irse measure due to his efforts. In 18-14 he -denounced tbe Texas annexation scheme, as designed for the extension of slavery.

On June 3d, 1815, he issued the True American, devoted to the extinguishment of slavery in his native State. The opposition to tho power was violent, and in the August following, while Mr. Clay whs sick, his press was seized by a mob, and sent to Cincinnati. lie was threatened by public resolution with assassination, bu; upon his recovery he revived his paper, printing it at Cincinnati and publishing it at Lexington. He afterwards published a journal of similar sentimants in Lexington and Louisville, lie served as a eaptorin of volunteer company, in the Mexican vrar, and was taken prisoner, Jan.

23d, 1817. Iu 1854 he separated from the Whig party, and ran as a candidate for Governor Kentucky on tbe basi of political organization against slavery. He eanvassed tbe State amid great excitement and peril, and received nearly 5,000 y1g8. Since The West in Congress. It will require about persons for each member" of UongressYinder the new census.

As tho population of Ohio ia 2,560, 000, vshe will get twenty members with a huge uni epresented fraction. The State will, therefore, lose one member. The population of Miehegan is 750.000, which will give her six members of Congress instead of! four, as at present. Wisconsin toill also get six; she now has (hreo. Iowa will be entitled to five members, with a chance for t.

sixth." Indiana will probiblv pain one member. She has now elmtn. Illinois will be entitled to thirteen members. with a fair chance for fourteen. She has now nine.

Minnesota, whose population is will lose a member, and have, for the next ten years, one instead of two Congressmen though to-day she has population enough for two. The census is based cn tho number of inhabitants in tho State on the first day of June, i860 Missouri will gain two members. She has seven now," and will haTO nine hereafter. llacing the Western States in tabular form, tho representation for the next ten years, as compared with the last decade, will be as follows 1850 Ohio 21 11 Illinois 9 Michigan 4 1860 50 12 13 6 6 1 7 Wiaconsiu 1 3 Minnesota 2 Iowa 2 Jissouri 1 7 9 72 A New Infernal 1 Tho inmates of the Post Office were thrown into a' state of general eun- sternution yesterday afternoon by series of the mostvigorouV and ag- onizing screams proceed ingiroor one of tile hall-way of the investigation, tili soniro of the outcry was found to lie colnro woman, who was wringing her' hauls aud apparently in a state-; bordering upon insanity. The bystanders questioned her aa to her troubles, to which she male no response, but pointed to a lively little green adder, which was rap- pidly wriggling over the floor to- ward open air) A general stampede ensued, but -after a long effort tho varmint was properly secured and taken to the City Marshals office.

It appears that the colored lady, Pierce, has a husband down in Georgia. Thefr marital life hae not been oneTd uioi pUasiuv or poetic, and several letters ot domestic objurgations have passed between them. Yesterday, Mrs. Pierce went to the Postoffico a -id took out a little pasteboard box con- tabling a letter. As she was re- moving it, she was slightly snrp! i-sed at hearing a loss iu the box, and almost instantly the green head, -glittering eves mid barbed tongue of the uibresiid alder shot up before her bewildered vision.

She drop pod the box like a hot coat, an 1 hence the screams. Chicago'Jouil 22d inst. SMITH vfc SNODDY Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, and J. Hud Agents, Mound City, Linn county. Tola! 59 Gain thirteen members.

The West will bo a power in the. councils of the nation hereafter. KilllsUM. a. a.

kui ii T. sxoddy. To keep Potatoes from 4fhf organlnri on the Republican party, Various plans have been recommended tj Taoia, ley Fins ttuny, propiietor the Union House. respectfully solicits the patiouagc of the liavciliug public. he has been identified with it, and ha done noble service in his own State the peril of his life, and in many other States also- From the Scicntfir American.

i Ventilate the Churches and, Schools, i We Imve poiated out ia our last number the necessity of ventilating the shop. Those observations anply not only to the tra'lestnaiUs snap, lmt also to the workshop ov iUotory. The fearful decadence ofthe health of such towns as Jlanehcstei', Old ham an'ISheffield, which arc in tvnth but congregations of workshops, is notorious the -pale, wan faces of the dwdllers there too truly toll tho want of pure; clean, fresh air. now from' the' private shop to public" institutions, "we are compelled toadinit the same ralieal fault1 the want of; thaf" element which is the breath of lrfe.b In the churches, schools, an I assemblies, people who go there sutler more or less from this evil. It is proverbial how persons, young and' old, suffer from colds, bronchitis, and influenza, all of which are said to be caught.

when they return from some public place of assembly. The question naturally arises, how is this? The answer is that it is caused by the sudden chaugo which the bo ly undergoes in passing from heatel, impure air to that of a natural temperature, containing also its proper proportion of elements. Man 'requires for his health one gallon of air every minute of his life. The indi i Ilias of a church congregation are rarely, if ever, supplied with a quarter of that quantity. Only at the cathedrals is the air space in proportion to the worshippers.

A man of large lungs inhales about twenty-five cubic inches of air at each respiration he breathes eleven times a minute, and thus requires nine aud a half cubic lcet of air every hour. Now, when there arc a thousand persons under one roof (some of the metropolitan churches and chapels contain two thousand live hundred persons), for a couple of hours, it is evident that twenty thousand cubic feet of air are required to supply that which is necessary for existence to those thousand persons in a pure atmosphere, so of course, a much larger quantity than that is required in order that a current 6an ie established to remove the matter of exhalation. 1 The evils of vitiated air arc also to be more guarded against, because persons can live in it without being aware of its danger, so far as their sensations aro coneern-bd. When we enter a crowded assembly on a cold; day, tho "air is at first repulsive and oppressive, but these sensations gradually disappear, and then we breathe freely and are unconscious of the quality of the air. Science, however, reveals the tact that the system sinks in action to meet the conditions of the impure air, but it does bo at the expense of having the vital functions gradually depressed, and when this is continued, disease follows.

No disease can be thoroughly cured, when there is a want of ventilation. It is related that illness continued in a family, until a pane, of glass was accidentally broken, and then it- ceased the window not being repaired, a plentiful supply of fresh air was admitted. The of building sepulchral vaults under the churches was fraught with the greatest evil to tho health of those, who went into the edifice for sacred purposes. But, with few 'exceptions, it is interdicted by the legislature still agreatdeai has to be done. Nearly all the churcjhes in the empire require some artificial means of ventilation to render them physically fit receptacles for the body during a prolonged service.

The Sunday schools also, as a general rule, are very ill ventilated, aud in the second hour the lessons are far worse rendered than in the first, solely arising from a semi-lethargic feeling that comes over the pupil breathing a carbonic air, to which lie has already done duty, and been inhaled by others several times. However it is to be regret- cd, it is yet true, that people will sometimes sleep during the aennon. Now, the minister must not be twitted with this, for with the oratory of a Jeremy Taylor, or a Til-lotsou, "people could not be kept awake in an atmosphere charged with carbonic gas- the emanations of a thousand listeners. The church wardens 7 should ventilate the churches, and see that the congre- 1 gations havesnmeient air for breathing: if the people go to slekp. tho church wardens are more to blame than the preacher.

Soptemius Eiesse. Seed Corn, i Now is the time to save it. Go through the field before you harvest the crop, and select the largest, best.most forward ears, and as far as practicable taka the best of two from stocks bearing duplicates. Braid the husks together ot some 12 or 20 ears, and hang the bunch upon nails of rafters in a dry loft the garret of a farm-house is a good place. No matter how dry and warm or smoky.

Seed-corn kept in the loft of a smokey flog cabin "never fails to vegetate when pimtfd spring. If seed-corn is left Exposed to weather and freezing he germ is often destroyed. So, carefully save your seed-corn, and do it now, Eaismg Emit Trees. The following, given by one of our exchanges as a new and easy method of raising fruit trees, is worthy of attention Instead of making use of a graft a slip is taken from an apple tree for instance and planted in a potato so that a couple of inches of the slip remains visible. It 'soon takes root, develops itself, and finally becomes a handsome tree, bearing fine fruit.

Bohemi, a French gardener, is said to have discovered tho method. Cin Gazette keep potatoes from rotting, such as dusting with powdered lime, A thorough drying in the sun and air, and then storing in a cool, but dry cellar, is tho best means we know of. If disposed to rot, and buried in the ground w-hen damp, their loss is almost certain, as the moisture, of the sod favors rotting, and there is no opportunity to watch them and select out those that are decaying, and the whole lot soon becomes a rotten mass. We are the first we think to speak of the potato ret the present season, and had watched its insidious attack and progress for some time previous to making the announcement; we might raise an unnecessary alarm. 1 Now tho papers in al parts of the coun-' try are complaining of the ravages of the disease.

In Ireland the greatest fears are entertained, lest the sad scenes cf former years should be repeated, in view of tho almost total destruction of the potato crop which seems inevitable." In England too thero is much complaint. The Phytoco-res, which some have supposed caused the rot, have been very numerous the present season, and we have counted twenty and thirty on a single plant. In our potato grounds the tops are entirely dead or dying. The tubers are' mt rotten, but are heavy and hardly fit to be eaten." All varieties seem to be affected. The only kinds which are not seriously injured out of forty sorts, aro the York Regent, and the Lapstone Kidney, two varieties imported from England.

Rural New Yorker. Ax Old attempt-'' ing to carve a fowl ono day, gentleman found considerable ty in separating its joints and exclaimed against the man who had sold him an old lieu for a voting chicken, My dear, said the emig.L maos wife, dont talk so much about the aged nail respected he planted the first hill ot corns that was planted in our town. know tliat, said tliohushaudY i t-1 this hen scratched' 1 and believe it m. Nails in Fruit. Trees.

A singular fact and one worthy to be re-, corded, was mentioned to us a few days since by Mr. Alexander Duke, of Albermarlo. lie stated that while op a jisit to a neighbor, h's attention wis called to a large peach orchard, every tree of which was totally destroyed by the ravages of the worm with the exception qt three, and these were the most thrifty and flourishing peach trees be cvl-i saw. 'ihe only cause for the superiority, known to tho host, was an experiment male in consequence of observing that those parts of worm eaten timber into which nails had been driven were generally sound. AVhcn his trees were about a year oi he drove a ten penny nail through the body as near the ground "as possible; while the balance of the orchard had generally failed, and finally ydeldei altogether to the ravages of the worms, these three trees, selected at iandom, treated precisely in the same manner with the exception of nailing, had always been healthy, furnishing him at the very period with the greatest profusion of the most luscious It is supposed that the salt ot iron afforded by the nails is offensive to tho worm, while it is harmless, perhaps to the tree.

A chemical writer on the subject, says The oxydation or rusting ol the iron by the sap, evolves ammonia, which as the sap rises, will of course impregnate every particle of the foliage, and prove too severe a dose for the dilicatu palate of intruding insects. The writer recommends driving half a dozen nails into the trunk. Several experiments of the bind have resulted successfully. Ex. To Promote Fertility Fruit Trees.

Every orciiardist must have observed that some fruit trees of superior, quality, and of luxuriant growth, are yet slow in coming into a beating state, and are afterwards inconsistent. is the case especially with tho pear tree. Let us note down some of the methods proposed for remedying this evil: An-, abundant and rapid flow of sap teucls to the growth of new wood and leaves, rather than to the formation of fruit buds. Whatever checks this flow will excite the production of flower bads. For example, select a vigorous evergreen which has thus far shown no cones, and transplant it, and next year it will be covered with seed vessels.

So it is often with fault frees. The Another Mystery Explained. The Troy N. Y. Times says that about three years ago a young woman named Catharine employed ia one of the collar factories of the oity a good looking, intelligent and spirited girl disap-penred from her homo.

She left in the early evening, saying "she was going to a ball, and did not return. Her clothing was all left behind uncalled for. Diligent inquiries were made. She had been seen at the ball until after midnight, but no one knew when she left for home, or in whose company. An advertisement published in the Times produoed no answer Time passed, and the minds of "her relatives settled upon the conclusion that she must have abandoned home eloping, perhaps, in company with some seducer perhaps going off alone, to seek excitement and amusement in a vortex of dissipation elsewhere.

conclusion was favored by her known repugnance to her employment here and her love of display and festivities. I 1 But, within a few days, the almost banished subject has been revived by the receipt of an anonymous letter which conveys the startling announcement that she was murdered that, on leaving the ball, in company with a young man, they proceeded together to a block above, and took a carriage; -after driving a short distance three fellows got into the carriage that instead of taking the girl home, took the Albany 'road, when she remonstrated; they stifled her voice by placing a shawl over her head that, after perpetrating horriblo outrages, the ruffins killed Catharine by strangling her, and threw her into Island Creek below Albany her clothing, with the exception of the under garments, being destroyed, and that tbe body was found three or four weeks after the crime, near Hudson, but being in such a condition as not to be recognized, was buried by the coroner. The writer gives the names of two men who arc now in the State Prison, as beiDg parties to the crime says the driver, who was in complicity and equally guilty with the others, died six months ago of deleri-um tremens, the two other assassins are still living-iono in, Troy and the other in Albany. I J. P.

BROADHEAD, County Attorney. Attorney and counsellor at Law, Notary Public, and Land Agent, Npecial attention paid to collecting aud conveyancing. Office at the court house. Mound city, Linn county, Kansas. D.M.

BOLAND CO. Importers of and wholesale and retail dealer in Vhina Glaxn and Qucensicare, JJrit laniaand plated ware Tea trays, table cutlery, looking glasses, window glass, chandeliers and lampsice chests, water coolers, four minutes ice cream freezer, lc. Daniels New Building, Main Kansas city Mo. 49-ly M. DIVELEY, At corner Store, wholesale and retail dealer in Groceries and Provisions, southeast corner Main and Third streets.

Kansas city. Mo. 49-y I Kansas City Book Bindery. (Under the Enquirer Office.) -Main street, Kansas city. Mo.

H' b-T Gill, proprietor. Blank books manufactured and paper ruled Mimic bound in plain and fan-my styles, jrgfOrders from -si distance solicited aud promptly attend to. 49-ly masonic; 13EGULAIt communications of Eldora Lodge, U. D. are held at the Masonic iiall, Mapleton, Wednesday evening, on or, preceding the full of the moon, aud two weeks tlicrealter.

20-tf S. O. 11IMOE, Secy. LUMBER. A LARGE assortment constantly on hand A and for sale cheap, at Dan lords Mill, two miles westof Mound city, Liun county.

For particulars cnquiie of J. S. DAM FORD, attLe Mill." June 23, 1860. v2-ly HOWARD ASSOCIATION, PHILADELPHIA. A Ilcnevolent Institution established by special Endowment, for the Relief of the Sick and distressed, afflicted with Virulent and Epidemic Diseases, and especially for the cure of diseases of the Sexual Organs.

-T advice given gratis, by the 1 I Acting Surgeon, to all who apply by IetiPr)swith a discretion of their condition, (age, occupation, habits of life, and in leases of extreme poverty, Medieiues furnish ed free of charge. Valuable Reports on Spermatorrhoea, and either diseases of the Sexual Organs, aud on the jiao remedies employ ed in the Dispenssa ry, sent to the afflicted in sealed letter en-v elopes, free of charge. Two or three stamps for postage will he acceptable. Address, Dn. J.

Skillin' oughtox. Acting Surgeon, Howard Association, No. 2 South Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa. By irdcr of the Directors. 1 Ezra D.

Ueaktwkll, Prcst Geo. Fairchild, Sccy. 1-ly Haight Surveyors and Beal Estate Agents, Mound City Linn K. T. Trompt attention will be given to collecting claim, locating land warrants, buying and selling real, estate, paying taxes, survey-' ing, making Out plats and conveyancipg.

Office, first' door East of the Court JJo use.ll' vp -Ira C. Haight. A. D. Haisot, Deputy Cc Surveyor.

1 The potatoe cropoftowa for tiu year I860 is truly astonishing. The yield in some instances c.omcsY up to 400 and 500 bushels to the acre, and the general average is not much lees than 1100. Thcqual-l r. 4 ity of the potatoes is better than, A usual, and far exceeds the beat rais- ed in any country we have ever visited. It is not uncommon to find Ihem weighing a pound each, and some that we have seen weigh- ed three, four amievon five perm a sign of rot or has been discovered.

So plenty and cheap are they that for the pakr week many loads have beeir sold rft at ten cents per bushel. No 'dan- A ger of starving in" Iowa at these fig- tiros. Ex. 1 A lady of this city, who recently visited Virginia, (in the slave section) informs us that while there not only was she not permitted to receive a Pittsburgh paper, but private letters were found to have been opened by the PostMaster eft his clerk, for fear that something incendiary might be going on." Is this freedom such freedom as we would desire to extend into the Territories The meanest tyranny of Europe is not worse than this that even a woman cannot receive a paper or be secure against the sneaking and prying into her private letters by dirty dog9 in tho Post Offic a. -Pittsburgh Dispatch.

How to Frighten a Dog. It is said that the fiercest mastiff is terrified at the appearance of a naked man, and burglars have often made use of this article to avoid detection bv the vigilant watch-dog. A writer in the last number of tbe N. E. Magaiine-says that once when about to bathe in a pond, his faithful and affectionate dog whined piteously when be had stripped to the shirt.

But when he had doffed that, the poor brute uttered one long howl and scampered like a March hare over the hill. Ileliad no conception of man in the abstract. Ilis conception of such an animal was made up of coat and pantaloons KjdxaI'ters Arrested. Thomas McGee, Henry McLaughlin; and Allen Pinks, well known in this community as kidnappers, have been arrested and held for trial in Kansas Citv, on the eharze of ne- gro stealing. They were detected in "decoying off a slave, with the intention rvtrt fessed by Pinks, of returning him forvie reward.

There can be no doubt of theii being goilty of this crime, and "also of stealing free colored men from theTerrito-ry. Lawrence Republican. Evrlv. The first premonition of Winter was given us cm Thursday night last, which was a cold snow storm. The ground being RO heated, of course the not long retain its native purity, but was i swallowed greedily by old mother earth We ar" thankful for anything in the shape of im'ifes's! Covering Wheat.

i Numerous experiments have from time to time been made to determine the proper depth for covering wheat when sown, in order to seeure the largest number, and the strongest and most vigorous -plants. Upon this point, something depends upon the character of the soil, and other circum- A stances: The natural requisites of germi nation growth and maturity 4a re a due degree of moisture, heat, and air. compact heavy soils these are obtaind in due proportions, at a depth than in sandy, light soils. Wheat sown broadcast is us-ualy covered all depths from six inches to that which rests upon the surface, uncovered. The last is liable to dry up; or be devoured by.

birds or animals, while that which is covered too deep fails to receive due warmth and air, and consequently perishes. Heathenism in New York. Without reference to' the peculiarities of The orld opens a lengthy lament over the average depth of which winter the progress ol heathenism in the City, grain should bo covered is from one as follows two inches; generally one and a half Inch- It is a note-worthy fact thatinhc low- es will prove nearest In Fight soils er part of the fifteenth ward there arc mow' and dry two mohes will, not be no less than fivd church edifices for kale." too To always.come within Iu the wards btlow the number of church-, the rapge of these limits, and to'effect ibo cs have been ojntinually; diminisbifig, so objecUroost the best, form i that cowin tbe, first; (hero 'isbuone'1, grain drill is. These can be Trinity icihSfo.ogd thrfUi ia the adjustcd to the proper depth roquited in The one Democratic member of the Vermont Senate; makes as much fun as did the one Demo1 cratic member of tho 'Massachtu. setts Know Nothing.

Iygislafure five years ago. Iu. thoiclcctjon-of 5 -p Chaplain, he announced tho Democratic party, in caucus nflii.r3""'! desk, had decided to'raise no par- tisan issue, and lie therefore vote lY for Rev. Mr. Lord, There being a.

tie vote between this gentleman and j) ch.ek thereby7 given to tho growth Rev. Mr. How.udthe cuatiug.viit'j of roots and branches, causes the of tlig Lieutenant Governor! wu organ izablo sap to. accumulate in given. in lavor of Jhc fqrinerWnLBi t.

5.. the Senator cciigfotulufolu -ri hi'msolf and ihY party. Democrat the branches and directs it ta the formation of Hence it is thht formal, foot pruning is some1 Snow fell to tho depth of two inches in this1 city night before last. It disappeared, however, at an early hour yesterday, leaving a ofruudto take its place 'KanSzs Pity Jozr. Cc.t.

Nov. 2. 9 0.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About Mound City Report Archive

Pages Available:
4
Years Available:
1860-1860