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About Nebraska palladium. (Bellevieu City, Neb.) 1854-1855 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1854)
Jp' PUDJPERTY OF
i I J ri 3 r i ill L'V .id ill .L jh .lJ .j ill
HY D. E. RE1CD, & CO.
L I1 .' 11 . '- -i 1L. '.! '- J1- - - ..-
TLATTK VALLEY ADVOCATE.
tthmko wmtt r
D. E. REED. tL COMPANY,
Editor d Proprietor i,
MtitttfW, unrni.A rorwTV, ?
TFRMS. One rnnr one year, 1 f on
eepv rin months, $1 00 itlai.T iir ap-
No paper will be discontinued errent at
the discretion m wi prupi n. mui, -
tea ra res are paid.
RATES OP ADVESTISIT70
for aU square of twelve linea or lei,
Tarh suh'eonent Insertion,
One sqnare thre mrmthi,
One square sit month,
n.i unM twelve monfti.
18 no I
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One hW column twelvemonths, . . 30 00
One eolrnnn t-yerve month", ' won
' Business cards of eieht linea. yenrtr. '
4 hi monlh. 3""
''' three months. ?V
' Adssiaistrstors' and Executors' notice, 5 00
TUP LAW OP NFVfSPAPE
I. Subscribers who do no eiv ex pre notice
t the eoiitrsry, are considered as wiamng to
.,vtoiettrm their stihsrrinticm. 'I
j. If subscribers order the discontinuance of
their pa per, the publisher may rontinueto send I
tbetn mnn ail arrearere ere pm.
J-If anSeeriliera nefflert r refine to take
their paper from thenflireto which thev are
directed, They are held reponihl until they
kae aettled tb bill and ordered the paper dm-
Ant ! T i fA
4. If uberrher remove to other nlarea with- I
ant infnrmine the nuhli'her. and the rter it
aenttothe former direction, they are held re-
5. The Cocht have deciiM that refmint; to
from the office, or removing and
'leavine it nnralled for, la prima facia evidence
f intentional rraiuJ.
RnWrihen will thereftre understand !
"1. Tht their paner Will he continued after I
tbt etpiralion of the lime for which they paid,
nle otherwise ordered.
9. That no r.aner will be discontinued until all
arreameeii ate paid up to 1he time at whirh the
otice i fiven, imie we are miusncu uii
ulncriHer is worthless.
1. That when the paper, throtieh the fault of
aiihsrriher. ha been differed to ererrtin the
time, the int and most convenient way ! to
remit one dollar for another ais mor.tb. with
directions to dirontine at the end of that time.
'Ttiis direction will, in all canes.be noted tlhon
r book, and if not attended to li1l b -our
W. U. ENGI.I'sll,
iy A tent. rminellor at Law, kc
Havinr an etnerienceof 17veara in the Ter-
ritur. will nav nrotnnt attention to all com-
U'lnicA'ion, post paid, in regard to the Ter-rito-r.
Vy Ofire renr the Government build nj,
! iii rearor f. A. Parpva dkiikirk iionsb.
Jtellevlew Ciy, Nebraska. July l 1M4.
C. E. WATSON,
I-and Acent, S-irvever and Engineer, Belle-
y'.ew, Nebraska. nl-ly
i . r t i . T ... ct fcf-I
fills County, Iowa. aug 31-ly
M- LATHAM I
' Attorney and Counselor at Law, St Mary,
Mills Co., Iowa.
G. W. WALLACE,
Physician and Surgeon, reapectfully tenders
His prolessional service to me cuizens oi m.
wast of St. Mary, on the Mosquito creek.
jiary ana vicinirv. wincw xww unics nui in
Toporranhira! Encineer, tender hi profes-(
ienal services to the citizens of St. Mary and I
vicinny as mirveyor ana r-nginer in an imi-
1 : :i I
rieties. Office in P. A. Sarpy's store, corner of
Gregory iiwt aug31-ly
WATSON, KINNEY at CREEV,
Ceneral Land Agents, St. Mary, Mills County,
lewa. Will attend to the purchase and sale of
real eatale, the perfecting of titles, paying Ux-
"(F'farming land and village lots, to suit
purchasers, on nana, ror ., cnp, anq i.p
I r.. WAIOUW.
L. B. KINNEY.
, WILLIAM? t WILSON'S 8AW MILL.
Keg Creek, Mills Co., Iowa. 1 tie proline-
t o tbi. Bill kmn .11
A-riDtioni constantly on band t also to sup
ply all special orders for lumber at ahort no-j
tica.for cam. ""
. , DANIEL FAUST.
. Tin see r.d Brasier is ready to manufac
-!Kr .-4 .1 .lT- Vhntra 1.. Slis
hop it situfttMl one fourth mile north of P. A.
. " -3m.
- n.jr; i " i :
. Dramare lumisioaer, umce 10 M. Mary,
lewa. . "g 31-ly
P. A. SARI'Yj was taken up. Mr. Ijarrison was oppos
' Wholesale and Commission Merchant, dealer Ld , tj provision ixig bachelors
H 11 V UWW'I "1 -
P.I I, Ul .VVI l B , -
tatioiiery, corner of Maio arid Gregory streeti
ir, urCCCn8 jVrujr Airaicinraj, Duutk imn
C. E. WATSON,
Conveyancer. Notary Publie. and Surveyor,
Office at the Store of Greene, Kinney, fc Co.,
St. Mary, Mills o., Iowa. Aug.Z.'O.
fpiIE subscriber has just opened this new and
X commodious building for the reception of
tbe uavehng public, end solicits share of pub-
lie favor. Kon.pt ad efficient attention will
oe paiu io an who may mvor nun wun uieir
paUoaage. His table will be supplied with th
L- k. . M . I -.-VI- :
raebetl lo the premises. Wti. tNO hLL.
t. Marr. Iowa, war. 15, !t4 n2i-tf
HAVING dissolved our connection at part
ers in the "taiette," those persons indebted
to, or having claims against me laie luui of
HELD A- LATHAM, will call on I). E.
Used, who is authorized to settle the matter of
the cenecra. 1). E. HELD,
. M. LATH 4U.
tKESK! WOXK KNOUOH 19 90.
Tli -moral of the following effusion, which
w eery from popular periodical, will not
he estioned by any en. The sermon it
preacfc., it the sermon ef every day practice.
It eaaoet be denied that theie is in thii world
of ours, "work enough t do." And he who
struggles to perform hif portion of it, will be
fortanete if he acquitt himsrif to the satisfac-
tn f tlt fr(.ai ,n(i j,; powt.rf hirh in
troduced all of us to this lower world, ix-nti-
tnential poetry rarely find i favor with s but
the aentj merit developed by the effusion we now
eopy, confess, pr duces aomething mora
than wmentary reflection. N. Y. Atlas.
Tfce blackbird early leaves its test,
To meet the smiling mom,
And gather fragments tot Its nest,
From upland wood and lawo ,
Tbefcuay boa, that winga its way
'Mid tweets of varied hue,'
And every flower, would acni to say,
" There's work enough to do."
The cowslip and (he spi eding vine,
Thedaiity in the grass,
Tie snow-drop and the eglantine,
Preach sermons as wo pass ,
The ant, within his cavern deep,
Would bid us labor too,
And write upon bit tiny heap,
"There's work enough to do."
The planets at their Maker's will.
Move onward in their cars ;
For Nature's w heel 'm never still
Progressive as the stars I
The leaves that flutter in the air,
And summer breezes woo,
' One solemn truth to men declares,
" There' work enough to do."
Who then, can sleep, when all around
Is active, fresh, and free?
Shall man creation's lord be found
Less buay than the bee t
Our courts and alleys are the Geld,
If men would search thnm through,
That best the sweets of labor yield,
And "work enough to do."
To have a heart for those who weep,
TUe sottirb drunkard win f
To rescue-sl'l the children deep,
In ignorance and sin ;
U"o help the poor, the hungry feed,
To give him coat and shoe ;
To see that all can write and read,
- is "work enough to Jo." . '
The lin.a is short, the world is wide,
; Ann much tius U t done J ' '
This wiiiidrtous earth and all ita pride,
Will vaninh with the sun 1
The moment's fly on lightning's wings,
And life's uncertain too,
We've none to waste on foolish things
There's work enough to do."
Scap or Ilisruar. During ihe rev
olutionary wtr, General Lafayette, being
in Baltimore, wn inviLed to u bull. He
I went, oa requested, but instead of joining
the amusement, as might be expected of a
vonncr Frriwlnnnn. of twentv-lwo. he ail
. " "
dressed the ladies thus :
" Lauica, you bre very handsome ; you
Jance very prcltily ; your ball U very fine
Vic i ci t i
tu my Soldiers nave no Shirts i "
The appeal was irresimibte. The ball
ceafed ; the ladies went home and went
lo work, and the next duy a large number
of shirts were prepared by the fairest
hands in Baltimore, for the gallant defen
dera of their country.
sr' r it fi'f i ,
I i-i ' ""
cracking their jest, at a dinner party one
I evening, aa wut their wont, when the cele-
' , ,
brited advocate turned abruptly to the
good father, Siiying:
'I wUh, O'Lttary, that you had the keys
" hy, Lurmn.'' asked the divine.
'Because you could then let me in,"
said the facetious counsellor.
''It nmU U nol Utwi Nil juv, Oul
ran," said Father O'Lenry, "that I Imd
the keys of A other place, became I then
could let you out."
GttMt, Car. AD,BACHXl.0..Th
I following mragmph we clip from the re
Ur reporter the proceeding, of the
Connecticut Iegislatn-e on tlie 27th of
VjiU t0 tax geese, als, and bachelors
I,. 1 a i I
aiicic WBLI tu. unt i upuui uuc,
and any man who had jved 25 years with
out being married, coiid be taxed under
mm secuon. ino uu was iiiueuiuieiv
E? Married life, sis the New York
r.i, i .J.u j i
I . .. . 6. ,i
ends with pine. ThuiUof that, my dears,
tore Jou J"rn y
J5" The best and
grows on the roughest
ipt'it fruit often
Those who possot the most rea
excellence say the leaskbout it.
J5" No man bus Bright to do as he
pleases, utiles he pleasi to do right
f5 To eomplirucnt
vice, but one rc-
. . " i ,
hklleview, douglas co., neijraska, Wednesday, ocyoher, kt, mi.
Correspondence of the Palladium.
Matters an Things la Rw Tork-
Nfw Yoxa:, 0(;t. 7th.
Autumn is fairly inaugurated, and the
"brown autumnal feeling," which denotes
its approach, hot noon-times, and ihe rle
mtmd for Soda Water liave gotie nwoy to
gether. Th sunlight streams slantingly
thus, the fleecy hiute 'which wraps the
woody shores of the "liny'' in Its blue
fold, und drenmily winds iUelf into the
Streets of the city. A dry leaf occasion
ally flutters to the side-walk, with a s:id
premonition of the time, when all leaves
shall have left. Peaches have disappear
ed from the fruiltwrs atnlk, and the spec
tral placards, warning Park-loMttgers off
the gr, begi to wear a mot king aspect",
as if they regarded what they were say
ing, in the light of a good jnke. The
Hotels are crowded, from the palatini St.
Nicholas, with ite Vow of genteel idlers
standing ut nil hours before the entrance,
(for the express object, it would seem, of
self-exhibition, nnd hy force of broad
cloth, much hair And more brass, to stare
bashful lady protnenailers out of counte
nance,) to the less pretention houses of
Courtl.indt street, where country-merchants
most do congregate. All sections
of the country are fully represented at
these, nnd lover of the picturesque,
could not full to be gratified at a dinner
scene, at one of them, say the Western.
As the hour npproaches, the entrances to
the Hall are thronged, and at the sound of
'.he gong, the scats are filled in a twink
ling, and shade of Apicius! what eating is
here! Flocks of turkeys, with brown,
shiny legs, nnd plump, frpgrant breasts,
dwindle instantaneously into a handful of
bones lomotoe, succotash and sweet po
tatoes, melt away like butter in the sun,
and whole rows of pastry, nre bowled
down with ten-strike. The almonds and
raisins esoape there is no lime for desert,
and in twenty minutes from the time each
set down, he may be seen tooth-pick in
mouth, Xirging his way to some business
Aniontr thi nimmn diacoverves of
our 'politics! age, which are "every day
applied do generalize luxury and multiply
comforts. I cannot resist the temptation,
to notice a substitute for (lug-stones,
which isjual coming into use, and which
promises to form nn important feature at
no very distant duy, in the beauty and
convenience of our streets. We refer to
the kind of flagging, in which the miner
al substance, called tsphallum, forms the
new and principle clement. We have had
an opportunity, teccntly, of observing the
construction of a piece of side-walk, of
this pcculi.ir character, and feel willing to
accord to it, a superior merit. The os
phnllum is melted, end while in a state of
fusion, certain quantities of Lilicla, and
we believe some other foreign substances,
but the ingredients, at well as their pro
portionj of the composition, are held in
tecret by the patentees, until the whole
acquires a consistency and peculiar quali
ty, which fits it for i's purpose as a mine
ral cement. A layer of broken stone of
the size used for MaeAduminzing, is
spread upon it, until the interstices are
mostly filled, and while the liquid is cool
ing, the paver'i rammer is called into re
el uisition. to consolidate the mass. After
this is fairly cooled, a covering of the semi
fluid is imposed., from two to three inehes
thick, and is smoothed leveled and pressed
with instruments, to as to form a coniinu
ous surface, uninterrupted by joints to any
extent of area required, which becomes
in on hour as hard a granite.
It is claimed, that this resists all vicit
situdes of the weulher, as well as rock
and that it is no more liable to be broken
by the superposition of weights on the
rolling of loaded vehicles, than paving
m .1 . . .
siones oi me same inickne&s. We are in
clined to admit this claim from what we
have seen of it, and certainly it forms a
most beuutifu! aiJew..lk, obviuling, in rainy
wcuther, if it be properly sloped, the diss
greeble necessity which the pedestrian
finds, of continually plunging into puddle
of dirty water at every step. Although
its price is somewhat dearer than com
mon flagging, it will probably be furnish
ed at much cheaper rate in time, and we
hope to see it in general use. It will be
a Cue companion for the Buss pavements
The meeting of the stoc k-holders of the
New York and New Hampshire Railroad
Company, on Tuesday, resulted, us might
have been expected, in nothing but an
open quarrel. The Connecticut people
pretend they can't breathe freely in the
noxious atmosphere of Wil street, and
therefore, the meeting of next month i.
uppointed at New Haven. We hope that
the bracing moral bir of New 1'iigland,
! wilt do murJi tawaMs tooling the fever
ish pulse of temper, nnd strengthening
the sinking heart of hope, in the booms of
all interested in tlie occasion,
The Stnte Fair, which opened the third
inst., close on Friday, with nn address by
John P. Hall, and the award of premi
ums. A drizzling rain, which grew into
a stoim on the second day, excited the
feer, that the affair Would occasion one of
those miniature deluges, which camp
mrrting are popularly supposed to pro
voke, but to-day is aingulnrly favorable.
The fruit department is said to be unusu
ally good, especially in Apples and Pears.
Of the latter, the old favorites, the Hirt
lett and Virgellan, bear away the bell.
The domestic department oflcr little wor
thy of notice. A beuutjful Cashmere
Goa' attracted much attention froirt.the
ladies, who, judging from the manner each
fair visitor stroked his worship's long,
silken goatee, rather considered that ap
pendage an ornament than otherwise. As
a whole, the Exhibition must be consider
ed as inferior to that of last year.
An additional feature of interest is in
troduced into the political scrub-race, to
come off this fall, that is, the nomination
of Daniel Ulhnan, for Governor, by the
Know-Nothings. This could hardly have
been forseen, but some such a thing was
needed, to make the medley complete.
It is doubtful if the Silver Greys unite
It is the general impression, iL.t Dr.
Graliam, the murderer of Col. Loring,
will be acquitted. A first cousin of Mrs.
Graham, is one of the jurymen
JjThe truth of the following, from
the Daily Globe, can be vouched for by
every editor who has had ary experience
in the matter spoken of. We commend
it to our readers, and hope, when they
have read it, they will be less disposed to
judge uncharitably of the corps editorial :
Selections for a Newspaper.- Most
people think the selection of suitable mat
ter for. a newspaper, the easiest part of
the business How great an error! It
is, tv all n:ean,, the most difficult. To
in. ever iiii.u.i os ul ea.ltnit
every week, from which to select eno'tgh
tot nn, especially wncn tno question i
not what we shall, but what shall not be
selected, is no easy task. If every per
son who reads a paper could have edited
it, we should hear less complaint. Not
infrequently is it the case that an editor
ooks over all his exchange papers for
something interesting, and Van absolutely
find nothing. Every paper is dryer than
a contribution box ; and yet something
must be had; his paper must come out
with something in it, and he does the best
he can. To an editor who has the least
care about what he selects, the writing
that he has to do is the easiest p-rt of the
labor. Every subscriber thinks the paper
is printed for his own benefit; and if there
is nothing it? it that suits him, it must be
stopped ; it is good for nothing. Just os
many subscribers as an editor mny have,
so many tastes he has to consult. One
wants something sound. One likes anec
dotes, fun and frolic J and the next door
neighbor wonders that a man of good
sense will put such stuff in a paper.
Something spicy comes outk and the editor
is a blackguard. Next comes something
argumentative, and the editor is a dull
fool. And so, between them all, the poor
fellow gets roughly handled. They nev
er tl ink what does not please them may
please the next man i but they insist, if the
paper does not please them, it is good for
To Make Socr-Krout. Six heads of
cabluige, half a gill of salt. Wash the
cabbage nicely, line the tub with outer
leaves, and sprinkle over a little of the
salt. Cut the cabbages very fine, and put
in a layer of the cabbnges, and sprinkle
over a little of the salt until the whole is
in. Each layer of cabbages must be well
pounded down with a heavy pestle. Cover
the (op with cabbage leaves and a lillle
more suit. Spread over the whole, a
clean cloth, and then a board lo fit closely,
with weight to press the cnbbnges down.
As soon cs fermentation ceases, take ofl
the board and cloth, wash thcin well and
replace them. The sour krout will now
be fit for use.-National Cook Book.
Cca ro I)v8ENT:ar. A correspon
dent of the Philadelphia Register Bays,
the following cure for dysentery, never
hut been known to fail:
'Take one pint c? new milk (warm
from the cow, if poaible,) and add to it,
two tahle-apooiiktull of lino charcoal and
one of salt. Drink as the patient is able,
and renew the quuntity if needed. The
diet tbould be principally rice, or milk
K. JOHX B. COUGH.
Some few years back, in the early morn,
tapgering from a drunken debauch, might
be seen n young man in the American
town of Newburyport; he had reached the
churchyard of the town, and had come
there to die. In the wide world he stood
alone. Ilia wife was dead. He Imd no
friends. He was overwhelmed with mise
ry nnd with debt. A., he turned round
his anxious eye, he saw no way of escape,
any no ray of hope. There was nothing
left for him but the drunkard's unhonor
ed grave. Another drop, and he would
have become a. suicide; but the bottle
slrnck his lips, and that saved hit life.--He
went back to the : town..; A temper
ance meeting was held, and he was in
duced to sitcn the pledge., He did more
he left his humble calling that of a book
binder a became a zealous advocate of
the instrumentality that had done bo much
for him. Friends gathered round him.
As an orator he was perpetually in re
quest. For ten years he spoke three
hundred times a year, traveled ten thou
sand miles n year; his name was John B.
Gough. His fame reached this country,
nnd a twelvemonth since, he was engag
ed by the committee of, the London Tem
perance League, to visit England. He
came originally for six weeks, bttt he was
induced to stop two year. Nor will
those acquainted with Exter-hall oratory
wonder at the result. See Gough as he
tnnds upon the plat form, and you at once
I am the secret of his success. He is a
spare, thin man, with premature ape
stamped upon his face, with a stature by
no means imposine. Dressed in ordina
ry black, you would take him for a very
ordinary man, and the first few sentences
that fall from his lips strike you as little
better than common-p'ace. Wait awhile,
and the orator will warm; the mass before
him will respond, and it will beat as with
one pulse, while he convulses it with
Iauehtcr.' or melt it into tears. Th ff
feot is atrikiojr. The scoffer ii 4oMehed;
Pr,Mff!ie drunkard is tecinirneu'; Ik most de
w M thlt ,llRre u yti ,nd J1Rp.
piness, and heaven for lom. And what
is it that does nil of this? Not learning;
for Mr. Gough has never been to school
since he was twelve years old; not reason
ing, for he makes no pretentions to the
possession of augnmentative powers; not
rhetoric, for he tells a plain, unvarnished
(ala.and leaves it to others copiously to il
lustra'e, or gorgeously to declaim. But
the fact is, that he is in earnest; that it is
the terrible story of his life he unfolds;
and thsK, unved as by firs) himself, he de
notes for the salvation of others; a real
nntural eloquence, that never tires, never
wearies; and a tongue that never growl
dull. To save the drunkard to stop the
ravages of intemperance to build up a
barrier between the intoxicating cup and
unpolluted lip to bid man to be true to
himself and the Divino principle within
him; and to dush down the 'flowing bowl.'
wreathed as it may be, by flowers, and
presented by Beatify, for beneath, lurks
a'serpent that may sting ns nn odder; such
is the work of Mr. Gough such is bis
unva'icd theme. Had lie been an erafor
alone, he must have failed long before this;
but he is an nctor as well; he tins unusual
flexibility of face and voice. His fea
tures can express every shade of feeling;
his tones can give utterance to every emo
tion of the human heart. lie can be all
things in an hour; he is the very Proteus
of the platform . He walks up and down
it as one inspired; and you tremble all the
while, lest the spenker and the audience,
in the frenzy of the moment, should rise
up, and do something extravagant or mad.
You feel what a wonderful instrument the
human voice is what power the orator
wields. You feci that he has as much
power over men us when the Hebrew
Paul spoke and Felix trembled, or as
when the Athenian Demosthenes roused
the decaying hearts of his countrymen,
'and fulmined over Greece
Mr. Gough has now been twelve
months in this country, of which he is a
native for be was born (August 22.
1817) and spent the first twelve years of
his life, at Sandgate. Since he has been
here, he has traveled over England and
Scotland, and has delivered two hundred
nd thirty-seven orations to audiences of
nn average of at least one thousand five
hundred persons. He is accompanied by
his second wife, n American lady, to
whom he was married in 1843. Hit fath
cr was a soldier, and lived on pension
in London. He has a sister in America,
where he has purchased a small estate at
Boylston, Worcester county, about forty
; miles from Boston, where he usually re-
VOI 1. NO. If,
III. . Ii ; Ii.,, I I, y.m JL 8H..t.
sides three moniK of the sntnmer, and
where he enjoy ihe society of ht nu
merous friends, who yUk kaoa during lh
season of hie relaxation. London Tm.
Tne Necoi.u Ana the Cav. -Tlie
achievement of tKe needier ar orr th
increase. Berlin wool, chenilIVr awl
worsted, are beginning to assume a pro
tiw; in their relation to trt not far biffvr;
that so long occupied by the pallet and.
the brush. One of Georgia's fair daugh
ters has proved to the world that there is
a latent power even in tle needle i-d
thread, and that this power was only to
be developed ta be admired. Messrs.
John Williams & Son,of New York. have,
had on exhibition for several days past art
exquisite piece of needle-work, executed
by a Jady f AIaco-n4 which is U be
exhibited next month at ihe Georgia State ,
Fair. ,Th subject sketched is that of the
Surrender of Mary Queen of Scots t
the Confederated Lords at Carberry
Hill," in the year 1567, and is treated in
such a life-like manner as to bring all tha
circumstances of the occasion vividly be
fore the inind'a rye., The colors of the
entire piece are of the most gorgeous and
beautiful description, and the various fig
ures have a life and individuality rarely,
if ever before, aeen in any similar piece
of work. The features of the face have
an expression wonderfully true to nature,
and the whole work reflects great credit
on the fair artist, who, we are informed,,
employed five months' constant Lbor in
its execution. N. Y. Commerce.
Coal AoAi.fsr Sis tws. Professor
Henry, President of the Mechanic's In
stitute, at Washington, says: "It has been
proved that, on on average, four ounces
of coal Bre sufficient to draw on a railroad
one ton a mile. It has also been found on
experiment, that a wan working on a
tread-mill continually for eighty hours,
will elevate one and one half millions of
pound one foot high. Now Cornish en
gines will perform the tamo work by tha
expenditure of a pound anr! a half of cool,
ft foifowe 'om these data, that about five
Ions of md v nld wvflva as touch rvwrvy .
duiirig its aco nbusdon, u Would te equal
to the continued labor of an able-bodied
man for twenty years, ut the rate of eight "
hours per day, or in other words, to th
average power of a man during the active
period of life.
Curiosity. We taw upon tlie prem
ises of Mr. J. B Parsons, in this town,
last week, a small pear tree, grafted upon
a Quince stock, the whole not more than
four feet in height, filled with blossoms.
The tree was transplanted last spring, and
notwithstanding all the efforts to save it,
was supposed to have died, all the leaves
having fallen off. But within a few days
it hus budded, put forth new leaves, and .
is now in full bloom. We have upon our
premises, a young apple tree, transplanted
last spring, and supposed to have died dur
ing the drouth, now in full bloom. Hamp
shire Gazette, Northampton, Mass.
Leavchwobth The tale of lots in
this town, in the Territory of Kansas, on
the hh and 10th inst., we learn from the
Secretary of the Association, that 54 iote
wf "4 sold on the first day 8 only of which
were front or levee lots; those 8 sold at
from $230 to $350 each. To' a! amount
of first day's sale $7605; second day 50
lots sold in the bock part of town at
prices varying from $75 to $200 each;
amount of second day's sale $5004: total
amount of sales $12609. Terras of sale
one-third cash, and the balance, two
thirds, as soon as the title is assured from
the United States. Size of lots, 24 feet
front by 120 deeo.
O" There is a maiden lady in Conneo-
ticut, who is se extremely nice in her no
tions of female modesty, that she turned
off her washerwoman, because she put her
clothes in the same tub with those of a
young man! This it almost equal to the
modesty of the lady who was ashamed to
remove a table cover for fear of showing
The Ladiet' Enterprise is set up
entirely by females. We should like to
set up with them. Albany Transcript,
The Editor of the Transcript shall have
eur permission te 'set up' with any of ut
provided he will give satisfactory refer
ence as to hit own good character. f i
Female Posthastehs. The number
of fern de at present holding office of Post
Master, (or rather mistress,) intke Uni
ted States, it 128. They are epptjintei,
give bonds, are commissioned, and receive
the tame compensation for their services
at the postmasters. Unmarried fenwlee
only can hold office of postmsstef. .
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