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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 16, 1856)
r -w i it ... . . .
Ay Ay Ay:Ay
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY NEWSPAPER-DEVOTED TO MATTEB$0F GENERAL INTEREST ! TO THE COMMUNITY AT LARGE.
i l I V
DITEO M iTEUSHED EVEBY BATTED AT BT
coal' Street, let. Kala and Water,"
. " ' (Lake's Block,)
BROWNVILLE, N. T.
- one year (invariably in advance),
ix imontas, - - ;
KATES OF ADVERTISING: .
jqnare, (121in or less,) one insertion, $1,00
a additional insertion, , " 050
square, onetnonth - . 2,50
V -thTee months, . 4,00
" eix months. . " " 6,00
: oneveaa, - - "10,00
ew Aards of siilincj or less one year, 5,00
IVilnmn. one Tear. . C0.00
alf Column, one year, . . 35,00
fightb. . u - 10,00
Column, six montbs, ?' 35,00
half Column, six montbs, . . 20,00
fourth .. 10,00
r-btb : 8,00
",jlumn,tbree mouths-, . . ' 20,00
.alf Column, three montbs, . .13,00
"ourth ' . 10.00
t5Shth,a . 6,00
uncing candidates foroCice, 5,00
b in advance will be required for all advertise
s except where actual responsibility is known,
i per cent for each change be added to the
: rates. . .
nding Business' Cards cf ve lines or less, for
ar, $5,00. . . ' .
advertisements will be eowiderod by the year,
specified on the. manuscript,' or previously
i upon between the parties.
vertisementfijoot marKea on ice copy ior speci--.umbcr
of insertions, wiU be continued until or
i out, and charged accordingly. .
I advertisement from strangers or transient per
, to be paid in advance.
e privilege of yearly advertisers will be confined
.'.y to their own business ; and all advertisements
pertaining thereto, to bo paid fot extra.
.1 leaded advertisements charged double the above
the inside exclusively will be
-BOOS' 'J&i';D FAHCY "
MIPPIKG BILLS, BALL TICKETS,
evcrv other kind of work that may be called for.
i laving purchased, in connection with the "Befiec-
r " Office, an extensive ana excellent variety oi
the latest st J les, we are prepared to do any kind of
ik mentioned in the above Catalogue, with neat
i and disfpatcb. .
The Proprietor, who, having had an extensive ex
igence, will give bis personal attention to this branch
nnr- and bows, in his endeavors to please,
hin thu excellence of his work, aul reasonable"
res, to receive a share of 4he public patronage
TliOMPSOM & BUXTON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAV,
' LOT AND LAKD AGENTS; .
v " . DKOWXVILLE, X." T '
Will attend the Courts of Northern Missouri, ,Xe
iska and Western Iowa. '
OSCAR F. LAKE & CO.,
. - ijENERAL
MID AND LOT .-AGENTS
OFFICE cn llain.'bct. let and?d Sts
: .Brownvill3I N. T.
A. ,S. HOLLADAY, H; D.. .
"olicitg a share of public patronage, in the various
inches of ais profession, from the citizens oi irown
'.!e and vicinity.
3. B. Sc J. D. N. THOMPSON,
' WHOLESALE AKD RETAIL DEALEB3 I5T
llardirare, Queenswarc, Groceries, and
' ' '. Country Produce.
EF.OTVNVILLE. It. ' " ,
W. HOBLITZELL & CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IX
DRY GOODS; GROCERIES,
. Qneensware, Hardware, .
' BROWNVILLE, N. T.
. Z. BARPINO. G. C. KIMBOTCK B, T. ffOOMER.
HARD1KG,' KIMBQUGH Si CO.,
Juavfneturrr$ and Wholesale Ikalert in
IATS, CAPS & STRAW GOODS,
c2f o 49 Kain street, let. Oliye and Pine, -ST.
LOUIS, mo. ;
rarticular attention paid to manufacturins our
:ejt Hole IIats.
MISS MARY TURNER,
VP TP TVT Tpri Sff
Tint. Street, between llain and Water,
i BROWNVILLE, N. T. j
Bonnets ani Irimmings altcays on hand.
. C.'-W. WHEELER,
.RCH1TEGT - AND BUILDER
ZZ. LZL.71 HUD !7H"'32 22.
T. L. RICKETTS,
CARPENTER M JOINEF
BROWNVILLE,: ISnEMAH COUNTY, N; T., SATURDAY, AUGUST 16, 1856.
JAMES W. GIBSON,
BL ACKS M IT
Second Street, betweenIain and Nebraska,
BROWNVILLE, N. T.
A. LVCOATE, - -COUNTY
. BROWNVILLE, NEMAHA CO.
Nebraska Territory. .
E. M. M'COMAS,
Two Miles from Brownville, on claim near Mr.
Coimsigs: Tenders Ms professional services to the
cititens of Tvemaha county.
SPRIGMAN & BROWN,
Aad General Commission Jlerchaiits.
No. 46, Public Landing."
CINCINNATI, OHIO. '
OMAHA CITY, N. T.
REQUillED to be in attendance officially upon all
the terms of the District and Supreme Court of
the Territory, tenders his Professional services to such
as need them. - He flatters himself thathis facilities
for gaining a"knowledgo of the practice in each Dis
trict, will enable him to give satisfaction to such as
entrust their business to his care. f .
. Omaha City, June 7, 1S55. ....
B. P. BANKET.
. BALLY & RANKIN, ;
OMAHA CITY, N. T.
H, P. BEXXETT,
3. S. MORTOX, '. K. H. HARDING
JIORTOX & HARDING.
Attorneys at ILaw,
Nebraska City, N. T., and Glenwood, la.
TT7DLL practice in all the Courts of Nebraska and
V Western Iowa. Particular attention paid to
obtaining, locating Land Warrants, and collection of
Hon. Lewis Cass, Detroit.
Julius D. Morton,
Gov. Joel A. MaCteson, Springfield, El;
Uov. J. . uriines, Iowa laty, Iowa;
B. P. Fifiled, St: Loui,Mo.;
Hon. Daniel O. Morton. Toledo, Ohio;
P. A. Sarpy, Bellevue, Nebraska; -Sedgewich
& Walker, Chicago, 111:
. Green, Wearc k Benton, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
P. L. MC OART,
Nebraska City, N.T.
BRADFORD, McLENNAN & McGART
SOLICITERS IN CHANCERY. ;.
Brownville and Nebraska City,
: NEERASKA TERRITORY.
TEDG: rcrmanently located in the Territory, we
ID will give our entire time and attention to the
practice of our profession, in all its branches. Mat
ters in Litigation, Collections ot ueots, bales ana
Purchases of Real Estate, Selections cf Land, Loca-
tine of Land A an-ants, and all other business en
trusted to our management, wiU receive prompt and
faithful attention. .
S, F. Nuckolls,
Wm. HoblitTiell & Co.,
lion. Jantcs Craig, .
Hon. James 31. Hughes, .
lion.' John R. Shepley,
Messrs. Crow, McCrearyA Co.
ilessr?. S. G. Hubbard 4 Co.,
Hon. J. Love, '.
St. Joseph, Mo.,
.St. Louis, Mo.,
,- June 7, 1S56.
III II LBTiBT.
, . BKOWYILLE, !.. T. r
AND AGENT FOR
A. D. ' KIRK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
, . . ; Land Agent and Notary Fublic,
Archer, Richardson county, N. T.
Will practice in tbo Courts of Nebraska, assisted
,by Uarding and Lsennett, rebraka Lity.
NUCKOLLS, RUSSELL, & Ca
"WHOLES ALF AND EETAIL DEAXEKS IX ' ,
IY 111. fflffll,
JtlAlllJ Y Alvri AiJL VJUiljriiil,
Hedicines, Dye Stufife,
Saddlery, Boots & Shoes; Hats & Gaps,
QUEEN SW AEE , STOXEWALE, TINWASE,
. IRON, NAILS, STOVES, PLOWS ic-1
Also Furniture cf all kinds, Window Sash, &o
. J. HART & SON;
Ullll -4 MM
con, Holt County, Tllissonri.
Keep constantly on band all description of Harness,
Sa4dles, Bridles, Ac, Ac. - ....!
N. B. Every article in our shop is manufactured
by oureelve., and warranted to give satisfaction.
C. Y. SNOW,
Ac8 A.c couclaour ,
: KOCKPORT, 'MO,
JAXE3 r. F1SKE
WM. B. GARKIT
OLIVER BENNETT & CO.,-
. Ilanufactnrcrs and Wbalesale Dealers in
BOOTS AND SHOES.
NO. 8T MAIN STREET, ;
(FOEMEKLT, NO. 101, CoRXEB OP MaIX XXD LOCrST.)
' . : STV LOUIS, Ma y ' . : .
JUC.frOBD, . . - x. t. BOWEN.
? FORD & BOTVEN, '
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
: ' COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA.
Office at the corner of Broadway and Madison
streets, up stairs. ..
Attorney and ' Counsellor j at
' And Solicitor in Chanceiy.
. ; Sidxet, Fbemokt County, Iowa.
f '. ', Office ia tbo Court House, tip stairs. .
ATTORNEY- AT LAV.
: . , SIDNEY, ; IOWA. ' Vr -'
Will practice in the 6th and 7th' Jadiiial Districts
ot lowa, ana r eorasita iernturjr. - -
, ' ( E r. SEARS,
AttomeV and " Coiitisellor at Law.
, And Solicitor,, in Chancery.
Solicitor, in ChaaceTy. r t
SIDNEY,' IO"W A. t - . ; ' J j
the iDisttict Com. cf Western
Iowa.'.: f.-. ;.',v:5 :
S'" OfTee at theourt House, np stairs. 3
j. ii.'BROwrsr, .
Attorney and Counsellor at. Law.
PIATTSMOTJTH, N. T,
WILL attend promptly to all proioesionai ftuai
nes intmstod to his care, in any of the Courts
nf this Territorv.
Letten of inquiry, relating tj any part of the Terr
ritory, answered promptly and with dispatchj
. II. solojaON,
Attorney and ; Counsellor ' at Law.
Will practice In the Sixth and Seventh Judicial
Districts of Iowa. : i - ' : '
x. s. roprxETON. I . ' ; to. k. btebs.
POPPLETON fc BYERS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
And General Land Agents,
' OMAHA, NEBRASKA,
-i : -. O
Land "Warrants Bought and Sold.
LAND ENTERED . ON TIME.
SPECIAL attention given to the selection and en
try of Lands for Settlers, and all others desiring
Land Claims, Town Lots and all kinds of Real Es-
O. P. MASOX,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Ana uenerin iana Agents,.
NEBRASKA CITY, x-'T. .
CIIAItLIS B. SMITH,
Cronoral Ijaxici Agont ,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Oil AHA CITY, ' T. 1
vrTirj: rlTeTiartieular attention to orders and com-
Ti i s-.issions trom abroad, ana to tne supervision oi
p j . . .... . . i
the sale of lots and Claims in Nebraska Territory.
Hon. Jesse D. Bright. Wabington, D. C.
' John Van Ucken, , New Ycrk City.
u EDwrx Ckoswell, ' "
. u Mark W. Izzard, Got. of Nebraska.
" T.B. CrMiKO, Sec. M -
' GreeneWeare A Benton, Council Bluffs. Iowa.
Attorney and Counsellor. , at Law.
XjENEEAL insurance and land agent,
And Notary Public.
Nebraska City, Nebraska Territory. !
WILL attend promptly to all buisness ontrusted
to his care, in Nebraska Territory and West-
H. I. JOHNSON. J. P. CASSAPY. 3. D. TEST.
' JOIINSOX, CASSADY di! TEST
Attorneys, and Counsellors, at Law.
. .1 And General Land Agents,
COUNCIL BLUFFS. IOWA.
promptly attend to Land Aeencies, In
and selling Land
profession, in Western Iowa and Nebraska.
au other business pertaininjr to liieir
General Land Agent.
; qjjjj; CITY N. T
H. A. TEItRY & CO.
WHOLESALE AXD EETAIL DEAXEE3 IX .'.'
GARDEN & FLOWER SEEDS,
FRUTTs and Slirubs, Grape and Cranberry vines,
Qrass, Clover seeds, Bird seeds of iill kinds, Agri
cultural and Horticultural books, Implements, to.
Agents Tor all tne best Karal 1'ubacatlons in tho
Stcre next door to PostoBice, Cqun( il Elu&s, Iowa.
Wholesale and Retail Commission
House, Omaha and Fontenelle j
. TKOMAS GIBSON; - .
S now receiving for sale, a large assortment of tho
latest stvU.8 of JitDSTEADS, fx.
Also Lcavitts' Corn Mills, adapted forindinff
meal or horse feed with two horses.
Also, a large lot of Half-buFhel Measures, stamped.
Merchants supplied on wholesale terms.
GLENWOOD HOUSE. :
TIIE nndrsigned having again rtoker this well
known House, baa fitted it up wklTeiitircly new
and complete, Furniture, and hopes by strict atten
tion to business, to mint a liberal sjare oi public
with the bopt the market affords. His large and com -
mniiin E.)iKlfs will at all timpn ha. mimiliprt tritli
ndVaondei y careful to
se claims fcto be himself again, and win at all times,
be pin d to see his old friends.
Glenwood, May 14, 185G. JESSE PAINTER.
II. DAVIS, Proprietor.
TTTOULD respectfully inform the Traveling
T Public, that he is now nrenared to acrmmo-i
date any quantity of travelers and boarders and will
be fomd ready at all hours to adiainister to tho
wanw.of visitors. He is now engaged in making ex
tensive additions to his House and btables, and will !
home for all who may favor him with a visit. ,
Fparo no pains in. maKing ine joniencne Alouse a
ioaUnelle.TMayli, 18oC. r
ROBINSON HOUSK ;
npHE SuT3scriber baviDg recently taken and
JL rcttd the above well known and popular Pub
lic House, he trust by strict and studious attention
to the wants of his guests, to merit a liberal share of
public fivor, confidence and patronage.. His. table
will be ppread with the best the market affords, and
? F hAs grtVS?.W
at heme, and comfortable.
Council Bluffs, May 11, 1S06.
V V tis Tinvestins effing must De ? c l u.9 anti restior temperance, cheerful- up by the roots!"
iar.d warrants, and ail other business pertaining to has sent, - to tcel tor the poor and ness anLmorality. Phvsical nunish- renlied. "Well, s
their profession, in ebraska Territory and N estern i, ju nrAfJ
"WEEP WITH THOSE THAT T7EEP."
The cold -wind3 whistled and whirled
along the narrow streets, in a perfect
tempest of rudeness, defying the pro-
tection of cloaks and comforts, and
causing large una smaii to. shiver at
their ' keen and searching . roughness.-
liitue Dquie iuvuro. flao.Diauuiug ujf
the window, wrapped' to tho chin in a
large shawl, looMhout into the street
at tho passers byi In the roombehind
her burned a large; fire, and her little
brother was rolling on- the jug before
it, very' happy, in -tne enjoyment, of
. i r r-r' ... - . a"
wiuDciuc uuAuwo tiexe yuijr .
tins old man, DutconeQTip xo ine cmn, ..
and wrapped .to the: eyes,.; blundering
aiong : against iu w m u. nu acic
comes a young lady trying to waik
gracefully, but she can not for; pain.
See, now she stoops forward, ; as if to
let the blast drive over her head. Mai
ha!" .f :
"What next, Bettie?" said George,
"I am too lazy .to come and look; if
you'll tell me it will do lust as wen.
And with this he yawned, and stretched
his feet toward the glowing fire'.
"O George.will you believe ltf "A
- . V .1
man is coming with a little cpmn m
his arms! There he has placed it on
the stond step at the gate, and is look-
ing so sad: I'll' run down to the door
and ask him if .1 can do anything ior
him;'and forgetting the cold, little
Uettie ran down the stairs, ana swing-
ing open the front door, rushed out to
the gate. . 1 . . ..
The man glanced up at her. a mo-
ment,' and then, dropping his head on
the. lid OI the COmn burst mtO an agony
of tears. - Little Bettie stooped down,
and wept also. " W hat a - scenei j.ne
little, finely-clad child, and the. rough,
half - dressed
man weeping XOgexner
nvpr thfi RTnall unvarnished colhnl
' ' I
"God bless vou. little Miss! sure it
iuay xne spinx ox ner
that s ' m this coinn attend you, and
shield you from evil!" '
Jou 11 yvu.lL UB iuuil.
jii . i -i ..
says We 11 meCX OUr llXXie DUneQ SlStei
m heaven if we'll love (xod, and tell
the truth, and do to others as we would
i xi ' j j.. ' r TJ - l
r i ,. i i ' . r i 1 1
, ior you, sue conxmuea, aimosx cnoKeci
-is ix youruxxie gin: asKea xsexxie. nie, who do not observe the mer.ns for I heard the sob and mournful cry,
"Yes." ' ' preventing disease, and of preserving 'John's dead poor little Johnny's
"Well you can meet her again, when health. American Medical and Sura. dM.d. TJpnrUnn- ovrr the curb. I called
nave xneia tio xo us. j. imso EorrYKii ;-i xi.i...i ti .n
with sobs; "but you'll try to meet your
little girl in heaven, won t you:
I with God's help," said the
man, looking through his moistened
lashes m astonishment. " ill . you
pray for me, little lady: ,
x . -XT' Till M
"les, Sir; 1 11 pray lor you every
ni2ht before I gO to bed; and if YOU 11
. 'm i t J .
v,uiiic to-; v.11 uu uuuuiij, juuii
hear our good minister pray ior you;
he always prays for the 'sorrowing ones
"God bless you, little darling; Til
go to Church for your sake
Kun into the house; its
cold for the like of you;
I v: i,:u'-
ami buu iu.au.
fcaiuci cu up emm s cuum auu a c-
sumed his journey. Alas, alas, for
. 1 , . . , .
yawning and repulsive gravel let,
thank God that there" are mothers who
teach their children; how to go to
heaven that there are ministers who
never forget to pray for the bereaved
and afflicted. Tes, thank God, there
are children who remember, and can
repeat the lessons taught them. ' The
poor; sorrow-stricken man did go to
Vjnircn; me minister aid pray
for him,, and he .finally joined the
Church,. and died at last in the hope of
reunion with hiS lost babe.
TWELVE WAYS 07 COMMITnTTO STTICIDE,
1. Wearing of thin shoes and cotton
stockings on damp nights, and in cool
rainy -weather. Wearing insufficient
clothing, and especially upon the limbs
and extremities. . .
2.. Leading a, - life of enfeebling.
j Stupid lazmeSS, tin d . keeping the mind
I ' . i . . ..' '. i
m aR Miurai state ot excitement Dy
reading : trashy novels. .-'-'CrOmg to
tbeatW Tiflrtlps ' nr.,1 fnllq in oil snrts
of weather, in the thinnest : possible
dress. Dancing,- till in a complete
prespiration, and -then . going home
without sufficient over-garments,
through the COol," damp air.
o. Bleeping on learner Ded3 in
seven-by-nine bed rooins, without ven
tilation at the top of the windows, and
especially with two or more persons in
the same small, unventilated bed-room
4. Surfeiting on hot and very stim
ulating dinners. Eating ii a hurry,
without half masticating your food
and eating heartily before going to bed
every night,' when the mind and body
are exhausted by the toils of the day
j and the excitement of the evening.
5l Beginning inT childhood on tea
and coffee, and going from ono step to
another chewing and smoking tobacco, from his labors. And, all land drown
and drinking intoxicating liquors. By ed, all life destroyed an,d awful silence
personal abuse, and physical and mental reigning and a snoreless ocean rolling
excesses joi every description. . ?
. 6. . Marrvins in haste and getting an
uncongenial companion, and living the
remainder of life in mental dissatisfac-
tion. ' Cultivatiiisr lealousies and do-
mcstic broils, and being always in a
mental ierment. -
. . 7 . Keening children auiet bv givin
paregoric and . cordials, ' by teaching
them to siick candy, and by- mpplying
them with raisins, nuts.' and rich cake.
When.tney are sick, by. giving them
pvu uVuyu iuaP mai.cmcui-
ciueSj aim not P irritant poisons. .
b. Allowing the love "ot gain to
absorb our minds, so as to leave no time
to axtena our neaitn. xonowmg an
unhealthy occupation- because money
Can be made by it. '
, 9. Tempting the appetite withbitters
and niceties, when , the stomach &ays
No, and by forcing food -when nature
does '. not demand and even rejects it.
Gormandizing between meals.
m Contriving to keen m a contm-
Ual worry about something or nothing,
Giving way to fits of anger.
O ml cj . - .
. 11. Being irregular in all our habits
0t sleeping or eating, going to bed at
midnight and getting un at noon. I
Eating too much, too manv kinds of
food: and that -which ia to highly
seasoned. ; -. . ' v , .
... 12. Neglecting to take proper care
0f ourselves, and not apply, early for
medical .advise when disease first
appears. Taking celebrated quack
medicines to a degree of making a drug
shop of the body. ' '
ihe . above causes nroduce more
sickness, suffering, and death, than all
epidemics, malaria and contagion, com-
bined with war, pestilence and famine,
Nearlv all whn hnvA nttmnod to nkl nrrp.
hnvo hpnn l-nmorl-oWn fXr omm'mUTrLT.ml emnUc'a cV, cM n T'ty,
w V V A A VyAJJtAX AUUiW AVI VV UtiUlUllI I
nf tmnnor Prtn-o: vifa f iliot rlr-inV
ment lssure to visit the transgressor
0f nature's laws. - All enmmit snirid
and cut off many years of their natural
POWER Or METD OYEB BODY.
The' mysterious influence exercised
uj tuc .Auiuu. uvtr iuo uouy, is wen uius
f' tp(1 , ih Mln.
trated in the following case, contained
m Dr. V arren s treatise on the "Pre
servation of Health":
Sometime since, a female presented
herself tome, with a tumor, or swelling
of the submaxillary gland of the neck.
It was about the size of an egg,
lasted-two years, and was so very hard ? "ni? mrur. ,a H V
that I considered any effort to dissipate JellbaS' ich allows all that is pure
it by medicine to ho vain, and advised
it removed by an operation. To this
herefore. to satisfy her wish, gome an-
l,ifnr fitiWw;l O'
nlicatinna of consirlpmblo nntivit.v
to be made to the part,
i " j
and these she pursued a number of
weeks without any change. After this
she called on me, and, with some hesi-
ation.begged . to know whether an
application recommended to heir would,
inmv ooinion, be safe.' This consisted
in applying the hand of a dead man
inree umes .to mc uqseaseu pari. une
of her' neighbors now lay dead, . and
she had an opportunity of trying the
experiment, if not thought dangerous,
At first I was disposed to divert her
from it, but recollecting the power of
the imagination, gravely assured heralmost cut through, : then it began to
that she might make the trial, without
apprehension of serious consequence,
A while after she -presented herself
once more, .and, with a smiling coun-
tenancej informed me she had used
this rcmedv. and no other, and on
for.the, tuinor. .it had dis-
; ; . tee flood. ; .. ; ..
Look', ou the ? catastrophe of the
deluge. -We may have our- attention
so engrossed by the dread and awfuljin Christ, ;you'suCer with him; and if
character of this judgment as to over-
looii -au. mat preceeaea it, ana sec
1 . ' ." 11 jl : i. . '-I'l 1'
nothing but these devouring waters.
ihe waters rise till rivers swell into
lakes,, and lakes j into seas; and .'along
lertile plains, the sea stretche3 our her
arms to seize the- flying popidation.
Still the waters rise; And now, mingled
with beasts that terror has tamed, men
1 t " ,1 ' . . , -
cnmD to tne mountain-tops, tne nood
roaring at tneir necls. fotill the waters
rise; and .now eacn summit, stands
above thcralike a separate and sea-girt
isle. Still the waters rise; and, crowd-
ing. closer on the narrow spaces of
their lessening tops, men and beasts
fight for standing room. Still the
thunders roar and the waters rise, till
tho last survivor of the shrieking crowd
is washed off, and the head-of the highest
Alp goes down beneath the wave. And
now the waters rise no more. Gods
servant has done his work. He rests
death for once has nothing to do but
ride in triumnh on the ton of some
giant billow, -which, meeting no coast,
no continent, no Alp, no ' Andes, to
break unon. sweens round and round
the world, Guthrie.
.;' ." THE OLD HILL.
-: I loved the brilliant wave that swam
Through quiet meadows round tho mill, '
The sleepy poof above! tha dx.zn,' ..".!.'
. - The pool beneath it never still,
. V The meal tacks on the whitened floor,
- The dark round of : the dripping wheel, . "
Tho very air about the door . J
; Made misty by the floating meal. '. -
One .can almost., see the turning
wheels and . the nour-austea miner m
the above fragment trom lennyson.
uiu mm umaya uas .eymuuuu"
poetical about it, and awakens, even m
the mind of an old man, visions of by-
gone youth. There is the fume and
the loammg water, and ivy-clad banks
shading the shoal -where the speckled
fish turned up their glistening siie3 to
the sun. There is tho pool where the
ironcKsome Doys swam ana piayea
pranks; and there is tho , same old
on his elbows,
, ... . -, .
looking at tho rainbows made by his
f . w
uripping ucei ruumgiazny m xne sun.
And there .; is the honey-suckle hill
looming up from the water's edge, where
somebody gathered flowers with some-
hody and sang them a song ot love.
lhereis something dreamy and poetical
lingering aooux xne oia mui.
. r - " ' . ,' '
JUESPONDENCY. A Christian once
in doubt . and discouragement, , con-
sidered the darkness that overspread
her soul to be the trown ot the Al-
mighty. She stumbled over mole-hiils
when she should have been
mountains. . To an old minister, who
wnq frnnfftn rnmfnrt. hpr. with lmnns
LLUUUUC1D OUO DUlUa V- A JXl
AM f; ,1,1 -nlil-o
After a pause, he
itting in my study the
other day. I heard a sudden scream
TnTir's in th wpII! .ToWs fpll intn thft
well!' Before I ' could reach tho spot,
out, 'John are you dead?' 'Yes, grand
father replied John, 'I'm dead I
was glad to hear it from his own mouth."
Eeaders. Readers may be divided
into four classes. The first may be
compared to an hour-glas s their read
ing being as the samd, which runs in
and runs out, and leaves not a yestige
behind; the second class resembles a
sponge, which imbibes every thing, and
returns it nearly in the same state, only
a nxtie uiriier; a xnira ciass is iiKe a
l,paS' T ' ,1 m
TA TOP3 OTT'OTT
1Ufce auu uxt-gS tnu iuur,u vwsm?j
mond mines of Galconda, who, casting
a ,uu Udl 13 f P
onl? the Purc Z Coleridge.
all that is worthless, preserve
ME. CECIL AND THE POUEGFAUATE.
Mr. Cecil , was pacing to and fro in
the Botanic Garden' at Oxford, -when
he observed ;a line specimen of the
pomegranate almost cut through the
stem. On asking the gardener the
is-aouu) sr ttua" .uiwi
plained the wounds of his own bleed-
ing spirit. "Sir, this tree used to shoot
so strong, that it bore nothing but
leaves. I wa3, therefore, obliged to cut
ifc in' this manner, and "when it' was
Dear plenty oi iruit. - le suaenng
members ot Lhrist," be thankful for
every r sorrow, which weakens a lust or
I a 1.1 - rni t . i -it
sirengtnens a grace. .'Anougn itsnouia
he a cut to the heart, be .'thankful for
every sin and idol shorn away. Be
thankful. for whatever make3 your con
science - more tender,' your thoughts
more spiritual, and your character more
consistent, no tnanKiui tnat it was
the pruning-knife and not the weeding-
hook which you felt: for if yon suffer
with him you suffer, with him you" shall
ll. TT Ti -m i.'.
aiso reign. jmotems oj jaen.
sleep ajtd systeh.
The Rer.-George Gilfillan, - one o
the most laborious and . productive
writers of the day. has recently nub-
lished "The History of a Man," in
which he reveals the secret of his powers
j . A
ot endurance; and hi3 statement is
interesting testimonv to iho vnlno rsf
I O J "" -" , fca.W V
"sleep and system. "I am often
asked," he says, "with real or affected
wonder, how I can ? et thronnrTi Sa mnrh
work of various kinds. My answer i3
sleep and system. I sleep eight or
nine hours out of the twenty-four, and
I never write after dinner or supper,
I never have, at anv time, written more
than five hours-a day, and I read at
meab and odd moments. At Edin-
burgh I hurt myself, as I said, by sitting
up. late to study: and when I obtained .
a settled position I said, I shall throw - '
down my pen every night at nine;' and, ;
with the exception of three several
Imcs in nineteen year3, I have kept
he resolution." - :
Every one will remember the story
of Burke, who on one occasion had
just risen in the House of Commons,'
with some papers m his hands, on the
subject of which he intended to make
a motion, when a rough-hewn member,
who had no ear for the charms of do-
quence, rudely started up and said":
"Mr. Speaker, I hope tho honorable
gentleman does not mean to read that
large bundle of papers, and bore us
with a long speech into the bargain!'
i3urko was so swollen, or rather so.
suffocated with rage, as to be totally
incapable of utterance, and absolutely
ran out of the House.
It was on ' this occasion that tho
witty George Selvin remarked:
"This is the first and only time that
ever saw tho old fable realized a
lion put to flight by tho braying of an
Thi compliment, it is said, tended
not a little to mollify Burke's resent
, In Boston, last fall, a man detecting
an unlawful intimacy between his wife
and a neighbor, entered a complaint .
against them, upon which they were
held to bail, which they readily found.
The injured husband was also bound
over, as principal witness, and notbeing
able to get bail was lodged in jail to
await the trial.' The case came up the"
other day, when it was found that the
husband could not be a witness against
his wife and all parties were dismiss
ed. Thereupon the injured husband
"more in sorrow than in anger" ad
dressed the Court as follows:
"Your Honor, is this what they call
justice? Here, six months ago, I com-
plained against this man for criminal
intercourse with my wife; thereupon I
was locked up put of the way, and he
has lived with her everv since. Now
you say I can't testify and there's inq,
case against them. Why couldn't you '
tell me so last fall, without keeping me
in jail all winter, and leaving the parties
to go on half a year longer, making a .
bad matter worse, without me to trouble -'em.
Darn such Justice!' '
A Solemn Thought. It ha3 been
observed with much significance, that
every morning we enter upon a new
day, carrying still an unknown future "
in its bosom. How pregnant and stir-
ring the reflection!- Thoughts maybe '
born to-day, which may. never die
Feelings may be awakened to-day,
which may" never be extinguished.
Hope may be excited to-day which may
never expire. Acts may be performed .
o-day, the consequence of which may '
not be realized till eternity.
The Perfect Pattern, Once, in'.
all human history, we meet a being who
never did an injury, and never resent
ed one done to him, never uttered an
untruth, never practised a deception, .
and never, lost an opportunity of doing
good; generou3 in the midst of the ,
selfish, upright in the midst of the di3-'
honest, pure in the midst of the sensual,
and wise far above the wisest of sages
And prophets,-loving and gentle, yet
i . t' 'n . i i
lmmuvuuiy resoiuie; uis linmitaDie
meekness and patience never once for- .
sook him in a vexatious, ungrateful and
cruel world. Christ in History.
The DAisY.Campbell says that the
word "daisy" is a thousand times pro
nounced without adverting to the beauty
ox its etymology: tne eye oj day. A
beautiful flower i3 the type of mortali-'
ty; it flourishes for a few days, then .
withers, dies, and is seen no- more.-r-
Chnst say3, "Consider the lilies of the
field, how they grow; they toil' not,
neither do they spin; and yet I say
unto you, that even Solomon, in all his
glory, w:ls not arrayed lisc one of
these." In the Old Testament, the
lily is God's chosen flower.
Late and Eaely in California.
Passing by one of our corner-groceries,
about three o'clock the other morning,
from which proceeded a "sound of
revelry," a hapless stranger, on lis
homeward way, paused to obtain a
little refreshment, and to the host; ho
said: "It appears to me your visitor:
are rather late to-night."
"Oh! no," returned the worthy land
lord: "the boy3 of San Diego general
ly run for forty-eight hours, stranger:
it's a Utile late for night before last,
p'raps, but for to-night, why bless you,
it's only just in tho shank of the even
ing!" Volumes could not have, said
more. - -
Many a man ha.s mined hi3 eyes
looking through the bottom of a tumbler."
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