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Wisconsin Mirror (Newspaper) - May 19, 1857, Kilbourn City, Wisconsin ALANSON HOLLY, I Sfbottft to VOLUME IX. of Iscfu! CITY, C8LUMB1A MAY Wisconsin Mirror. Pt KVKKr Tt-rsBAY, ilf KlLBOUIJT Cllt, C4.linut.Ki I'dinty, by A. HoLty, Editor aud year, ix as 4.00 6.00 10.00 6.00 10.00 15.00 It liiiv Kim-It HiilMfiii.fK 'I'lirf' tiM iitliH, Kix IIM'lltl.H oiie ruliiiuii Tliit-r iiHtMlm Kix iiiiintlm............... 10.00 15.00 Out iiMHitlm............... One year 40.IW IAL NOTICKH double tlie above rates. NOTTICKS f) advertising rates. All irttimifiit to bo paid DIRECTOR! THIS n BBC'S BONO. D. HHAMAN, d SUltGEON, KlillOfHS CITY, WI8. COMYEYAHCEB N C1TV, WI8., ft KOTABY PUBLIC. MrWIJOUTER d- 'j! DKALKIIH IN PROVISIONS AND riOTl-INC. Kii.itoi.iiN WIIW.O.XBIS. SVis. Rlvov UjiIrauUo Gomp'y. Wuwrd i I.. ,s H M.IKT. I ALANHON HO1.I.Y. .in-. I'll IMII.I JOHN ANDERSON, T. HOOKBB. Ofllrerp i .1..... tl i.... i. M _...........> Success to the jolly old former, WhoHitigHRt the tail of his plow, The nmnarcli of prairie and forest, Timmly tuQodbe moy bow; Ho la surely n fortunate fellow, lie mixes IIIH bread and bis ebeese, Anil though bnrd is his labor in summer, Tn whiter ho lives at his ease. When tlie reign of chill winter is broken, And spring comes to gladden and bless WLon the flocks in tto mendow are sporting, And tho robin w building her The fanner walks forth to his labor, And manly and firm is bis tread, As he scatters his seed for tlie harvest, That yields to the nation their bread. His banks arc all chartered by nature, Their credits are simple and ftnro His clerks never slope with deposits, Puiviiud by (lie curse of the poor. His stocks ore the bust m the market, His sliares arc the shares of the plow They tiring the bright Rolil to hix coffers And pleasure and health to his brow. Wlien his crops nro all gathered and sholtercd When his cattle are snug in the fold, lie sits himself down by tho fiicsido, And laughs at the icmpeat and cold, A stranger to pride and ambition, His duty ho strives to fulfil, Dutorinined whatever betide him, To let the world jog as it will. things may.be done ignorantty and.yet.sue Carefulness of cullivation will do ..much, but it will 'not compensate fo> want 'of infor- mation nnd intelligence; What then must be tesults, a comprehensive' oc- cupation as the cultivation of the: of careless practice without knowledge, The two great lacks in agriculture, as it is ordinarily pweticed tion mA'eareftthms. are requisite informa But the'mrtst pressing and immediato defictdncy is the latter, the remedy of which cannot "bo too strongly: en- forced- upon. the. attention of fanners and cul- I'MK.VT sn-'T T fc ATTOH.NKT. cure StnUy In f There is-hardly an occupation among men in which ihu extremes of careful and of caro- loss iimiingemcnt tiro more widely sepamled than in tho profession of Agriculture; and us H natural result, Ihu labors of agriculturists meet with every grndc of varying success from failure to fortune. If tho hick of activity and enterprise which murks thousands of farming districts, in ul- mosi every purl of the country, WHS sudden- ly transferred to a commercial city, and made lo ucrvndo it from beginning to end, men of business would compelled in one year to shut their doors nnd put an end to their vo- cations! Bankers, brokers, tradesmen and dealers would be driven inlo bankruptcy, "I'd H Hnancinl panic would ensue. If any single itiiiiiufncttn-ing or mcrcanlilo business should receive the shock of so miii-h mismanngc- what is often worse, the neglect of TAHf. NOTICE. in t.t IUTM UN IH> IITIIKH nt'BIMR M i i At.I. tin rMf I UK Kiri'KH TUK blhXI'TOHtf J-BT3ST-A. Company, of Hartford, Conn. IHU) l t u'nrii to [iiHiirniifL- of l-'anii >t' Oiii-lirililmyM. In- .1 Ii or ri'iitfiilH. in n very th- niiiiiiii-r. lor llirc't1 or I'nf yi-nm. tivators everywhere. Heedfulness may_ tiike a suie step towards success; negligence walks slip-shod to N.' Y. Inde- pendent. OMf and Budding. If the following is, in your judgement, of any value- to 'your readers, it is at your dis- posal. 'I dispense with the use -of and wax in grafting, aud tie nothing oh to pro- tect the budding, use plasters of cment- ed rags only. I procure well worn cotton rags, nncl for budding, tear them in strips not more than an inch wide for grafting, n little mere than an inch wide. They may be short or long. though a regular length would be better for both purposes. The iiarrow strips are then wound around a short stick smoothly and loosely, care being .taken that the end of the former strip laps over tho first end of the last strip added, otherwise in unrolling it would be difficult to find the ends. Tho roll will IKS like the bandages- used by surgeons for broken limbs. Tho composition I use is 1 pound of resin, 1 pound of beeswax, 1-J- pounds of tallow; into .which, whon perfectly melted nnd, mix- ed, the rolls arc put, noti to soak merely, biit to boil until the bubbles entirely cease to rise on the surface, fomhen it is certain that t.ho nir is by the hont .excluded from the rolls, nnd tbo vnccu.m filled with tho cement.. This of courso, is adopted wit h bandag- es of any width. Tho rolls should bo taken out while hot, tint! when cold usotl ns required. From .six to eight inches of the will be enough for budding, which with the warmth of the hand, stick tying; and if the rag-) are sufficiently, '.lender no further care. is needed, for they will, riot cut into the wood or bark, but tear as tho Iroe expands. plan I have, for years adopted in bud ding; and the last year for grafting apples iress, even as late ns the of June, which AI.K.ST _ NKWI'OHT.'WIS, -Cl.AIJK NKWVOHT. Wast tide of the Elver, on the Flat I.AHK. PKItPRIKTOR. new. uml for p II V in I no nut i-xci'll- IIH r.'iiion niul rropriet'H- i-lfurtii to iM.-ciire roinlort of UKLL C'KEKK HOUSE NKWPUHT. WIH. ft. 3. Adams, Proprietor. t. lo Ik, Cottfitrl Cam- of tkt Itu'llf il. i- Holme oery iiioiiiint; I anil every IIIM.I! for I City Ji 2-1. U. UKALKR IN DUY BOOTS, SHOES, rrockcrjr, t Staple 6oodK. T nimortnicnt in Store in 9-lf. agriculture is continually experiencing, it could not lire a year. This is not a statement von lured without knowl- ctifio. It is based ujion tho not only of our own pcr.-onul observation, but upon tho experience and the statements of hundreds of voinpelciU wilnesses all over tho country. The business of tnnnnfacturing nnd ol tra- ding ou with skill, carefulness, aud economy; for they who engage in it know Ihnt thev must bt; shrewd mid cautious, or fail nnd" be ruined. Tho business of cnl- livntiug tho soil, ns n general rule and which ndtniw loo few exceptions, is conduc- ted in a manner so loosoiy, unoconomicnlly, nud even indolently, that Nature, which af- fords tho mnlermU of agriculture, though it is roallv richer than Art on which manufac- tures elm-fly rely, will not yield her fruits with so great abundance, or rapid increase-. Tho true farmer nol a nobleman, but what is beiiur, 11 nobie man. He is a man not only of hoiK'Sly and inu-grity, bul of m- dtistry ami enterprise. Ho is a man of sa gnciiy, and so of prudence; nnd so of cxperUnico. But how many farms can bo counted on to icprisent null" farmers? When an artisl irtiintrt a picture, or n story-teller sketches a of a farmer, iWs ho bring out the hlwi of such n man! The habi s and pi Helices of huge class of fiirmors would nrtoid almost exhin s'less icsotirccs of canca- iii re, both for the pencil and I ho pen. A stout good-imiHH-d brown-faced man smoking n pipo. or rolling n cider barrel, or feeding a Shiinghiii, or cutting iiniiio nnd date upon a turtoi.ic., or fulling a pig! Bul the pursuii of ngricullure lias in it an iiilu'rciu nobility which yhould be impressed uiiou the all-who engage in cr to be forgoUen. JSvcry furmcr shouW have nn abiding consciousness of the dignity of his profession. Ho should set before him havo -grown finely. Of course the wider strips are used" for The same will do well to bind around trees that havo been wounded in-any Agricul- (51i-utatiottal. AND HVGIEIS'E .11 hnnil. of liver: d- LEWIS, .Nf I'OKT. WIS., lUauiaettirer., -Wholeamle, mad Betail I..MI whijt-; natural energy and activity of nil their physical functions constmilly rebelling against restraint; the expectation of those from whom the teacher derives that a certain amount of intellectual training be within n proscribed time; H that, "public, opinion" which, fashions t system of nro led to exclaim, iu behalf of both teacher and taught, Who is sufficient for thcso And yet, at ihe appointed hour, thousandd'of liitpo feet nro wending their way to the school-houses, that aro scattered broadcast over tho land, and tho tcac'ier'.s elmir is always graced with its former resorting thither in obedience to parental authority; the lat- ler, from choice. And beinc a matter of choice, die teacher is presumed to possess the requisite qualifications for rightly 'dis- I A room. This suggests onr edgeof Physiology and Hygiene necessary in a school.ttackw-.Z To fortityiour position, we proceed :to point out some of the sources of danger, and -suggest the means of defence. Should a child foil in a fainting fit, or be brought in from the play-ground severely, injurea, the teacher not wait for of hu- riianity would decide his duty to the 'suffer- er. These stnrtlinjt occurrences, however, are qbiripnratirely rare, while not an hour of school 'time without demanding his so insidiously and constantly is disease assailing the young Take, fcir tnstntiuc, llie subject of VENTILATION. AH agree that a ipuro. atmosphere is essen- tial to health. Now, what is gris atmos- phere? It is a compound of two: oxygtn and the proportion ni one "part of tho former to four parts .of the hitter. Although four-fifths .of tho atmos- phere consist of nitrogen, we do hot with- draw any of it by breathing. It is the oxy- gen alone that acts chemically on tlie blood in respiration. All living bodies must breathe oxygen, or die; and all animttl functions are maintained by the incessant play of affinities between the atmosphere nnd tlie organs. How does'the atmosphere of a. school- room become vitiated..? The body lives by converting dead rgaiiic matter.into its own substance. This matter is removed from the influence of life as nrpidly nail is-brought, under it. The removal is effected by the union of oxygon with the mailer. The oxy- gen is received into the' lungs iti breathing; therefore, by every breath we so far vitiate the air around us. At brenth we ex- hale right or nine per cent of carbonic-acid air is unfit for respiration if it con- tain more ihan thieo and a half per cent ol this pis. It is a well-known fact that to in- hnlo tho gas from burning-charcoal in a close room, is often .fatal.. Charcoal is carbon, in tho art of combustion, unites will oxygon of thu.air, formina carbonic-acid gaw. Being ii-r than common air, it to. tho "floori ami, if giMicrriteif in sufficient iluaniiiY, HllH up tlm'rooin, disphmiagthi- above it, .-is floes wnior poured 'into fi vessel arc eonstnntly sending forth car from the may bo demon strnlcd bv n very simple experiment. In htiJe m through the nostrils an'd exhHtetiy .tlfo'rnoatti'ithrongh n tube in to a :lumblerof limpid lime-water, which wil soon'bpcoino tinbhl like .milk nnd walet Set it by for a w'hjie, nnd when water i again clear, ft white preoipitnU will be, ol served at tho botl m of the tumbler: cant the water, mid evaporate the sedimon of drynfeis; .'live white powder is carbonate o lime, which may lie tested-by sulphuric acid Besides the" carbonic ncid and water emitted' from' the lungs, the skin nlso-ex- ci'Cte's oily'iriaMer. and of ammonia, so- du, potnssn, with acetic neid, carbonic- acid, and water. Thus by the act. of breathing aud emulations the surface of body, we are constantly vitiating the air. around 'us; aud in proportion to the vitiation of the atmosphere" by the breath and exhalations from the becomes capable of receiv- ing and transmitting the seeds of di-wase. It should bo remembered in connection with ihis that an ordinary lamp antows. THE WEAIHEB. Go I'Winter, go 1 Thy frozen auk tresses white. And looks that kindle not delight. And breath that chills the young glow, And frowns.that make the tear-drop start, No bliss, no pleasure, can impart. Go! Winter, go I Come 1 Sniumer, come I With- genial skien and budding flowers, And balmy and fragrant showers, And smiles that clothe the earth in flowers. Come 1 with thy bright and fairy band. And scatter gladnesso'er the land. Come I Summer, come 1 THE UMBRELLA GIEL. A 8TOMT Ol TUB QUAIKK CITT. 'Isaac T. Hopper, the known Quaker ihilniithropist, was emphatically ihe friend >f tho and sedulou ly devoted his life to deeds of benevolence. Untold lumbers of persons have been rescued from misery, degradation and ruin by his kind as- sistance, support nnd counsel, and now live lo .bless their benefactor. The following in- teresting tale of truth shows how tenderly ie wooed a wanderer back to virtue's path, and how tenderly he rebuked those who no answer. "Leave us said he to the keeper, she will, speak to me. if there no one to When they were alone together he put the hair back from her temples, hua'his hand kindly 'beautiful head, and said in soothing "My.child, consider me as thy Tell me all ihnu hast done. If'thou hast taken this silk tell me ail about it; I will do for thee as I would for my own daughter, and I doubt not I can help thee out of this difficulty." B lone time spent in affectionate en- treaty, she loaned her young head on his friendly shoulder and sobbed out, Oh, I wish I wns dead; what will my-poor moth- er say when.she kno.vsof my "Perhaps we can manage that she shall never know replied he. Alluring her by this hope he gradually obtained from her tho story of her acquaintance with the no- bleman. He bade her be comforted nnd take nour- ishment, for he would see that tho silk was paid for and the prosecution withdrawn. Ho went immediately to her employer, arid told him her story. This is her first said he. The girl is young, and she is the child of a pool widow. Give her a chance to retrieve this one false step and a useful and art paid for the Tho man readily agreed to Hiul our rightly charging all tic duties of the office. Let us see. A W [Oil, CO.. WISCOSSIK. BOOKSELLERS and DuntMtM) Stmlifm.ry. Writing and BALDWIN, s o. e-kvnicd ideal of Iho enjwcitios and possi- ble dfVflopments of agriculture, and should strive to in results of his own la- bors, inoro and more of his ideal. T4ic study of agriculture, em- bracing il really does, the ronge of grasses, plants, I rues, mid Howors, aflurds a si-ope to tho exercise of judgment, Uu-lo skill, hardly interior to the great hVld of if indeed ngricullure, whoso im-nl aim is the development of nature, can be exceeded in comprehensiveness by art, whose province is to idealize and imitate it. Agriculture m. re sciences to its aid than any other common pursuit. Its roots extend into almost every field cf learn- ing It levies simultaneous tax upon chemistry, geology, mineralogy, botany, me- teorology, and upon all tho arts and sciences thai blend with these. It is therefore most Micccssfu.lv pursued only when diligently and deeply studied. Theories of practice, without practice itself, are rifh everywhere, and in almost every profession. But agri- culture, as it is pursued by a majority of far- is a yraettft without thtory. Yet noth- ing but great research 'into physical laws will develop its full capacities, -which as yet vie only mengorly measured and undontood. A man may plant corn in ihe mpring, MM! in due season gather the crop into his barn, without having asl behaved nobly. Mayst thou IKS blessed u dormwtic life, and trifle no more with the eel ings of .poor girls; not even those whom in the presence of. affeclionale simplicity Ho conveyed her to her humble home, nn bilaw When he readied Droatben., m December 31st, it waa a-arket day i and huudnds of tfcroagaj streets and public square. aft freshk strong, ooane, oooert, bealtBy pnffc men with .long yeHow hair, scs and blue eves, UM wouooa. wfth rai> cst-of cheeka and tho foltot body and limb. Many of UM kuter won basques or jackets of sbeepakin wilk tte wool striped and triftt Mi stockings. The men were dressed MI nagn slteepskm eento, or garmenta ef reiwiMr with the hair outward. Then coUeeiioa of low Norland sleda, butter, cheese, hay, and wild y drawn by ihe rough and Tough 1 of the country. Here was rf life animation, although tkey wtn dy so far north that the sun did aot upon Sundsvnll the whole Aw, L by a low hill to the south. The saowT ridlf- es on the north, however, wore a bright n- seate blush from bis rays, from 10 until After getting as (ar north as Lehrar, la Lappmark, he describes the region as noble of the physkaf brnad-shouMeredv laraje-limbed, vviddy nnrt powerfxil: and' they were mated who, 1 venture to even the existence of a U'tn. The natural of health are: morality and nothing of the quantities of i children which bless every bou-eboM. IT health and virtue cannot secure nothing can, and these Northtaftfew i to be a thoroughly happy afid With every diay the country blacker and m-ms'rugged, wiifc wet ckaaga fa the general character ef the Tfca sccneiy also grew darker and wiHer aa tMV advanced. The fir-trees were abartaraad stunted, and of a dark gmenitli browa, wiiM. a litlle distance appeared N. .thing could exceed bio character of these leU of the Bothnian Gtflf colored plains, inclosed by T __ kinds, covered with Conato. TW more rWgea laded iate a dull, i flecked with gbasdy under the lowering, sullen, Their road was much rougW erto. They climbed long ridgea. scend by ad .steep am the side, to cross the bed of an inland and then ascend again, er, were inhabited apparently _watt capti- vated, for the bouses were hwM aad tet-fof- table, and the people had altrifty, pioapar ous and satisfied air. Beside were immense racks, twenty feat f-r the purpose of drying tax aikigrai-x the stutions ihe people oflewd lor safe imy tine and bsnulifal linea of tnm This the staple cf Norrland, where tho short aro fta- nuontlv insufficient to mature the gram The inns were all comfortable bwJdwga, with very fair accommodatioM for ImvaVmv How rrvTevt Dr. William Alcott, aulhor of I Live and well known as a lertanr the laws of health, in a work llygien.. which will prtbably be of great value. From'a chapter Ob take the following advice which now ble; Those who would avoid cotda muffle themselves, especiaUy their 1 throats, every time they go iato UM ofea Mr. I do not say that none of the tart Mnber already dixeascd abouid not he to break the force of a stream of ak kmnd bleak, TKa wa MTB. dark Ha tiM to eoofect ber, Vat ekinte State. Being on a visit in friend Hoppers vicinity, she had wgain and again passed hw dwelling, looking wistfully at the windows to catch a sight of him, but when ted to enter, her courage foiled. But I mast return home -and I conW not go one. mow mad saved we from ruin." recaBed he aaid to him, at him and yvMrmotlMr mvitatiM fcreweJL bnr t With an beware in temperature to sero, or fifteen or twatty degrees below it, either by a rMpirator or muffler. I am writing for thoae who M deem healthy. After briak waft- ing, or other exercise, iniwhich bava more clothing than aeedful, we awt >f throwing off a part of U, lown in a lemperatuw which very low, or n air which u damp, especially after we had >ecn in a free perspiration. Better to keep on our clothing till we see how am coing with us. It would be better to add lothing in to miuwh it, _ Thow who would be perfect w Una ter bhould avoid aiuing with-wot CM! alter ping in damp dothiag. WbiU a person is exercising ia the atr, if 9ver-heaud or fatigued, it may be ftr him to have wet feet. Indeed BOOM wfll [o with their feet wet all the foreaooa with- out injury, if they keep in motkm; iliilunopbVr Leete, who lUiiiMiiMrn children should boles in their hardly have justified the sitting whb wet feet, Tbcaa WBO m customed to warm clothing -wk change it for that which when ibey are about to go ecld air, they ara to watt, of young might MM the eoftwump lever, which destroyed tbato, to i like that In at 1 6 >nm much afrud at hardihood which ia much fc> tion aatte United ral Dearboro, of no MKk thine could brff it tha tfttCflBw
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