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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1858)
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A Family Newspaper Dovotod to Democracy, Literature, Agriculture, Mechanics, Education, Amusoments and Qoneral Intelligence. -
BELLETCE CITT, S. T.
Henry M. Burt & Go.
Terns f SnbscrlptUi. 1
TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM IX AD-I-,
r. j ..TANCB. -
RATES Of . ADVERTISING.
Shfuar (It linn r Ut) lit Initrtlon
. Each lubiequcnt inarlion
On square, n month
.1. thrt month, '
BuaiaM cards (tt tint r test) 1 ytur
Oik eltmn, en yar Vi
Ont-half column, on yar
" fourth " "
' 5 00
eoluuin, tlx month
katf coiuaia, tix month
fourth M " "
olumn, thr mnth
half column, thrt months
- fourth 44 44 10 00
is;htb " 44 00
Aaaouncing candidates for offic A 00
JOB WORK. ; .;. ;
Foralfhth sbt llll', per 100 .... .... 1 00
Vor qnrtr " 44 , " 44 . 4 00
Krhlf .. . ." " " ........ 8 00
Forwhol' 44 ' 41 18 00
For lrcd paper, half sheet, per 100-r! 5 00
For blank, per quire, firit quire . 2 00
tech ftubieqnent quire v.. 1 00
Cards, per pack.. . .. .1 60
Each suliaeqtient pack 1 00
For Ball Ticket, fancy paper per him'd 6 00
Fach subsequent huudred -4 00
Bowen fc Striokland,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Real EUte,
City Let and Claims bought and sold.
Purchaser will do well to calt at our offic
sad examine our list of City Lot, Jt.. befor
rnrchaiinx slsowher. ' Ome in Cook's now
oildint;, corner of Fifth and Main street. ,
1 1 11 "U ; t
L. L. Bowen.
ATTORNF.Y AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Belleyiie, N. T. 1-tf
'r: '- 1 8. A. Strickland. ' r
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Belle, N. T. 1-tf
,T. B. Lemon,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW. Office, Fonteaell Bank, Belle-
Wtrata Territory. ' ' lysi
O. T. Hollowar. ' 1 ' '
TTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
A LAW, Bellerue, N, T. , ; 1-tf
6( . , W. H. Cook. (
ENERAL LAND AND REAL ESTATE
AGENT, BI1tu City, Nebraika. 1-tf
"W. IT. Xongadorf, M.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Offic oa
. Main, between Twenty-Fifth and Twenty
Sixth streets, BelleTue City. , 33tf
. W. W. Harrey,
COUNTY SURVEYOR OF SARPY CO.,
will attend to all business of Surveying,
laying out and dividing lands, surveying and
platting towns and roads. Offic on Main
street, Bellevu, N. T I 2ft. tf
t o BJP. Bankln.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSNLLOR AT
LAW, La PI itte, N. T. 1-tf
J. J?.Peck. k.D .
SURGEON It PHYSICIAN, Omaha, Ne
br ska Office and residence on Dodge
Street, r I .-; ' l. ; . ;- (ly)
.is i l .'Peter A. Barpy, ".
FORWARDING Jt COMMISSION MER
CHANT, Bellevue, N. T., Wholeeal
Dealer in Indian Good, Horses, Mules, and
Cattl; 1 1-tf
D. J. ittlUTan. M. D.. ' - " '
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Offic.
Head of Broadway, Couneil Bluff, Iowa.
ov. 13 .. 1-tf,
aval. a. aatiTH. .. , 1. n. smith
Smith A Brother, . .
ATTORNEYS k. COUNSELLORS at LAW
and Dealer la , Real Estats, 1 Bellevu,
Nebraska Territory, will attend faithfully and
promptly to buying and celling Real fcetite,
uny Lta, uiatm, and Land warrants
At th BntoHouo.
-TRO. BIACOir. MACON.
1 Maeon ft Brother,' '
ATTORNEYS AT LAW k. LAND ACTS.,
Omaha City, Nebraska. Offic on cor
ner of Farnham and Fourteenth Street. 42tf
, ' D. n. Solomon,
ATTORNEY and COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Glenwood, Mills Co., lows, prac
tices in all tho Court of western Iowa and
Nebraska and.th Jiuprcm Court of Iw.
Land Agency not in th Programme, 00 4-tf
I FASHIONABLE Hair Cutting, Shaving,
. Dying, and Bathing Saloon, third door
wost of the Exchaago Bank, Omaha, N.T.'
Omaha, Oct. 1, 1S7. , 47
' OuUt Saeger.' (, .i.-.v
TOJGRAPKIC AND CIVIL ENGU
NEER, Executes Drawing and Painting
t ovory style sad jJesertptloa. Also, all
hjmiMsa in 1 hlo lia. OA oa Gregory U.t,
il. Mary, Mills nnT, l.
THE PROPRIETOR OF THE ABOVE
LARGE AND POPULAR
To the - Public, and will render
1 ASSIDUOUS ATTENTION
To th want, of HIS G VESTS.
3. T. ALLEN.
Bellevue, Oct. 23, 1856. 1-U
Greene, Weare ts Benton,
BANKERS AND LAW AGENT8, Council
Blulf, Potowattaml conuty, Iowa.
Greene Jt Wear, Cedar Rapid, Iowa. '
Greene, Weai fc Rice, Fort De Moines, la.
Collections made; Taxes paidt and Lands
purchased and sold, In any part of Iowa. 1-tf
OKO. SKVPKB. JOHN H. SHIBMAN.
Snyder & Sherman, . ..
A TTORNEYS and COUNSELLORS AT
'2X LAW, and NOTARIES PUBLIC, Coun
cil Bluffs, Iowa, will practice their profession
in all the Court of Iowa and Ntbraaka. '
All collections entrusted to their care, at
tended to promptly.
Especial attention given to buying and sell
ing real estate, and making pre-emptions in
Nebraska. . ..... ..- .,
, Deeds, Mortage, and other instrument! of
writing drawn with dispatch; acknowl:Jg
ments taken, ate, lie. ' :
t" Office west aid at .Madison street,
just aboTe Broadway. , . ., ,
J. II BROWN,
ATTORNEY AND COINCELOR AT LAW
GEJTESAL LAND A3EFT -
AND NOTARY PUBLIC, ,
riatttmouih, Out Co. JV. 7. :
ATTENDS to business la any of the Courts
of this Territory. Particular attention paid
to obtaining and locating Land Warrants, col
lection of debts, ana taxes paid. .Letters of
Inquiry relative to any parts of the Territory
answered, if aecompanled with a fee. ' -
REFERENCES 1 1
- - Hon. Lyman Trumbull, U. 3. 8. from FUt.( '
v Hon. James Knox, M. C , 4 , 44
Hon. O. H. Browning, Qulncy, ,."
Hon. James W. Grimes, Governor of Iowa.
' Hon. H. P. Bennett, Del to C. from Nj T
Green, Wear sl Benton, Council Bluffs, I.
. Nuckoll k. Co., Glenwood, Iowa; 23tf.
" Ira A. W. Buck, ' '
LAND and General Agent. Pre-Emption
Paper prepared, Land Warrants bought
and sold. Offic in th Old State liou, over
theU. 8. Land Office. . ; ,
Hon. A. R. Gillmor, Receiver, Omaha,
'' Hon. Enoa Lowe, 44 '
Hon. S. A. Strickland, Bellevue. ' 1
Hon. John Finney,
Hon. J. Sterling Morton, Nebraaka City.
Omaha, June 20, 1857. 35
A. M. CLASXX.
CLARKE & BROs,
FORWARDING aap COMMISSION
STEMBOAT AND . COLLECTING (
...... AGENTS, .. :
Dealers- in F:ne Lumber, Doers, Saah,
Floor, Keal, Bacon, ftc, &e. ,
CV Direct Goods oare Clarke h Bro.
1-tf . . : , 1 ,
P. A. SARPY.
FORWARDING & COMMISSION
Still continues th above bniiness at
8T. MABTS, IOWA, tt BELLEVUE,
'.' h. t. ,
Merchant a and Emigrants will find their
goods promptly and carefully attended to.
P. S. I have the only WAREHOU8E for
torag at the above named landings. 1 -St.
Marye, Feb. 20th, 1857. . 21-tf-J
' Tootle tt Jackson.
FORWARDING A COMMISSION MER
CHANTS, Council Bluffs ettvr Iowa.
Having a Large and Commodious Wsrehoat
on Ur Levee at the Council Bluff landing,
are now prepared to receive and atore, all
kinda of merchandise and produce, will receive
and pay charges on all kinds of freigth o
that 8tain Beat will not be detained as they
hsre been heretofore, in. getting some one to
receive freight, when theconsignees are absent.
RaraaxHcxai I.ivermoor A Cooler, 8. C.
Davis t Ca. and Humphrey, Putt k. Tory, Si.
Louie, Mo. 1 Tootle Fairkigh, St. Joseph,
Mo. J. S. Chaworth A Co., Ciacinnati Ohio:
W. F. Coulbough, Burlington, Iowa. 1-tf
BOYES & CO'S
riarc, Nebraska, 1st Hala tt.
Town Plats, ' Maps, ' f n- Sketches,1
Baaiaosa Cards, Checks A Bills, Certincatsa,
ana every description of. plala aad faaey aa
graving, xcat4 promptly in eastara siyle. .
NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 21, .1858. -
On by Oae
r lira xxtt.
On by on th tiny drops
, From the sky abovs us fall
Drop by drop they form the ocean,
Though at first they seem but small;
One by ons ths little moments (
Unawares are gliding by j ;
Ons by one they form the agea
Of ons vast eternity.
One by on the little streamlets
Gently ripple to the deep j
' 1 Inch by inch they gain the ocean,
Where, In da kest depths they
Ons by ons our little errors
Lead the soul In paths astray '
Till the swelling tld of sorrows
Overwhelms like ocean spray. '
Ons by ons th stars abovs as
Glisten in their twinkling light,
' 1 Forming one vast constellation,
Making all ths heavens bright.
80 our little deeds of kindness
Like the stara wUl all units j
And, when all around is dsrkness
Give the weary spirit light. .
Sparking Sunday ItflgUf.
Eitting in the corner
, Oa a Sunday eve, : ( i
. . Wi:h a taper finger 1 . r.
1 Resting on your alaev j r ' ;
i 1 Starlight yl are catting 1' 1
On your fae their light ' . '
- Bla m ! tliis i pleasant
Sparking an a Sunday night I -
How your heart la thumping
, Gainat your Sunday veat,
How wickedly 'tis working,
O;) the day of reatl , ,
,. Ho its seem but minutes,
" , As thsy Uk their flight, .'; ,
) Bl is ms I alnt Uii pleasant,
, , Sparking aa a Sunday plght.
But hark 1 th clock 1 striking,
' It's two o'clock I snum, '
1 S ir a I a m a alnner, ' 1
' Th tim to go baa comet
' You ask in pltful accenta
If that old clock is right? '
And wondersd if it sver "
. Sparked on Sunday night. j '
1 On two three sweet kisses, '
' Four fire lx you hook
1 But thinking that you rob hr, i
Put back tho you took '
Then as for horn you hurry '.
' From th fair one's sight,
Don't you wish each day
X ?aa only Sunday night.
Jlmle's am the Stormy Sea. ,
, . .... ... ,-t ..,.!
E'r th twilight bat was SiUng,
In th son, st at hr knitting . ' 1 :
Sang a lovely maiden sitting, !
' Underneath her theahold tr ... .
And a th daylight died before us, :
And ths vesper star shown o'rs us, '
Fitful rose the tender chorus,
Jlmie'a c a ths stormy sea. - -
Warmly shown tat sua set glowing, ;
Sweetly breathed the young flowers
blowing i: , , .
Earth with beauty over flowing,
Seerna th home of lov to be j
A those angle tune acading, ,
With th en and season blending,
Ever had th cam low sading, . . "
Jiinie's oo ths stormy sea. ;
Curfew bells remotely ringing,
Mingled with th iweet vole singing,
'And ths laat red ray seemed clinging,
' Lingering to tower and treej
Nearer as I came, and nearer,
, Finer roae the notes and clearer,
Oh 1 'twas Heaven to hear her
Jimls's on ths storm y sea. ' . ', . '
Blow ys west winds 1 blandly hover,
0r th bark that bears my lover.
Gently blow and bear him aver,
To hia own dear home and ne ; 1,1
For when night winds bends ths willow,
Sleep forsakes my lonely pillow, .
Thinking of th foaming billow-- -
' Jimls's on th stormy sea. . ' 1
H could I but list aad linger, . . .... ,
Tthsng nd beat tha singer, y n . .
8wf Uy wooug Heaves to bring bar. '-
Jimi frm th atormy sa . - . f : n
And whil yet br lip aid nam ma, .
Forth I epraag my heart aJra cam ate,
Griev na mor sine I am Jimi a, . 4
; . Ham returned, to lov aad the. .
.., Th world la a bundl of hay,
. , j Mankind ara th aea who pull )
Each tan la a differant way, '.
And t$ graatest af fU it Jn Bull.
The Yankee and the Ilooater.
Wt were greatly amused at a dialogue
between a Down-en eter and a Hoosier
from the Weat. The story is rather old,
but we presume will be new to moat of
our readers. They were respectively
cracking up their own localities and run'
ning down their opponents.
At lenirth the 1 loonier aaid:
Our land is so rich-why you never
seed anything so rich in your life: why
how d'ye suppose we- make our candles,
. " Don't know," said the Yankee.
" We dip 'eiu in the mud puddle, aaid
, 44 Yes," replied the Yankee; "and I
guess there is so much mud in your dig
ging that there isn't many places where a
11. an could not dip candles in a mud pud
dle. ' I have heard of a man travelling in
your country all day long, in a road where
the mud was so deep that h couldn't dia
kivera glimpse of hit legs for hours to
" Well, now, just tell us, Mr. Yankee,
if it's a fact what they do say about the
roughness of the roads down east. They
do say that . there are so maoy stones in
the road, and the wagons do jolt up and
down so all-fired ly, that the only way
people grind our plasters is by loading
the big pieces into a wagon, and jut dri
ving at a moderate trot over your roads,
and that half a iuilu's drivo Will mate all
iuto powder." '.,.
" There s no doubt but we can touch
dry land occasionally on our road v But
then if there are' atuns in the road, the
traveller is never waylaid, and his blood
taken by musquitoes big as oysters." -, ; f
44 1 U tell ya what, ftranier, they do
say there are whole counties down east,
where the stones are so thick that they
have to sharpen the sheep's noses so they
can gel them between the rocks to eat
grass. . Indeed, I once heard some one
say that had travelled through your coun
try, that he one day saw a whole field of
men and boys, suiudimr ou the rocks, each
on 'em letting a sheep down by the hind
legs in among the rocks to feed. . And in
another' place he saw the ' farmers shoot
ing the grain in amoi g the rocks so as to
lake root and grow. . - il
" Val, now, stranger, suppose you tell
us about your own country ; you are the
only man I ever see from the West that
didn't die of feverio' agur ; lets see if you
know as much about the' West as you
seem to know about the East," v ,
' Well, old Yankee. I'll iuat ie,ll von
all about jt. , If a fanner in ur country
plants the ground with com, and lakes
good care ou it, he'll get a hundred bush
els to the acre and if he don't plant al
all he'll get fifty. The beets grow so
large rjiat it takes tnree yoke of oxen to
pull up a full sized one, and then it leaves
a hole so large that 1 once knew a family
of five children who all tumbled into a
beet hole, and the earth caved in upon
them, and they all perished. . Whea wall
ed in. our beet holes make first-rate wells.
The trees are so large that I once knew
a man who had commenced cutting one
down, and 1 when he had cut away one
siue lor about ten days, be tnousht be d
just take a look rounk the tree, and when
he got round totber side, he found a man
there who bad been cutting at il for three
weeks Hind they'd never heard one an'
other's aiea. ,1 have h ard tell, yet I
samewhal doubt that story, that the Ohio
parsnip, have sometimes grown clean
through the earth, and been pulled through
by the puople an 'tother side." .
"Wal, now,, said the Yankee. " I
rsther guess as you've told enough for the
present, stranger. Ilow'd you 1 like to
trade for some clocks to sell out west !"
44 Never use 'emwe keen time alto
gether with punkin vines. , You know
they grow just five feel an hour and that's
an inch a utiuute. Don't use clocks at all.
It's no use, old Yankee, we can't trade uo
The Yankee crave up beat, and sudden-
ly cleared out. . v .
A good storv is told of a afichiaan
man who went down into Indiana to buy
a dro.e of borses; He was absent longer
than he intended, and failed to meet a
business engagement, r On being rather
reproacnea lor. not being at boaie, be
made due apology 3 44 1 tell you how it is,
squire : at every little darned ' tanvn the
wanted me to stop with 'em and be Pres
ident of a Hank'. r .
LoniT word, like lonir-dresaea. fra!
quently hide something wrong about the
unoerstarKiiruj. ' ' : '
Marriage . is designated bv aomt .
"bridal" state, as it puts a curb an moat
Potatoos and corn are like ainners of
old. Having; eyes,, thty see oof.; and
ears, mey near not.
The Wrath Washing ton. .
From Rush's " Washington in Domes
tic Life," we take the following:
' "An anecdote I derived from Colonel
Lear shortly before his death, in 1810,
may be here related showing the height
to which Washington's psssion would rise,
yet be controlled. It belongs to his do
mestic life, with which I dealing, having
occurred under his own roof, while it
marks publio feelings the most intense,
and points to the moral life. I give it in
Colonel Lear's words as near as I can,
having made a note of them at that time.
" Towards the close of a winter's day
in 1789, an officer in uniform was seen
lo dismount in front of the President's
house in Pbilodelphia, and giving the
bridle to his servant, knocked at the door
of the mansion. Learning from the por
ler that the President was at dinner, be
aaid he wss on public business, and had
dispatches for the President. A servant
was sent into the dining-room to give in
formation to Mr. Lear, who left th table
and went iuto the hall, where the officer
repeated what he had said. ' Mr. Lear
replied that, as the President's Secretary,
he would lake charge of the dispatches
snd deliver them at the proper time. The
officer made answer that he bad just come
from the Western Army, and his orders
were to deliver them with all promptitude
to the President but that be would wait
his directions. Mr. Lear returned and
imparted to the President what had paa
sed. General Washington 'arose from
the table and ' went to the officer. He
was back in a short time made a Word of
spology for, ,his abseuce, but no allusion
to the cause of it. He bad company that
day. Every thing' went on as usual
Dinner was over, the gentlemen passed to
the drtwing-roorn of Mrs. Washington,
which was open in the evening.- The
General spoke courteously to every lady
in the room, as was his custom. His
hours were early,' and by ten o'clock all
the company had gone. " Mrs. Washing
ton snd Mr. Lear remained. Soon Mrs.
Washington left the room.
" The General now walked .backwards
and forwards for some minutes tvidioot
spesking.' Then he sat down bn the sofa
by the. fire, telling' Mr. Lear to sit down,
lo this moment there hed been 00 change
iu his manner since his , interruption at
the table. Mr. Lear tow preserved his
emotion. ' This rising in him, he broke
out suddenly i ' " "' '
"(Its all over--Sinclair's defeated!
routed ; .the officers nearly all killed the
men by wholesale : the route complete
too' 'hocking lo think of and a surprise
in the bargafnr '
" He uttered al this with great vehe
mence. Tbeu be paused,- got upfront
the sofa, and walked about the room sev
eral times, agitated, but saying nothing.
Near the door he stopped short and stood
still a few seconds, when his wrath be
came terrible. .. ; '
44 4 Yes,' he burst forth, 'here, on thia
very spot, I took leave of him; I wished
him success and honor. You have your:
instructions, I said, from the Secretary of
War j I had a strict ere to them, and will
ado but one more, beware of aurprise J I
repeat it, beware of surprise you kaow
how the Indisns fight us. He went off
wttn tbat as my last solemn warning
thrown into his ears. And ' yet to suffer
that army to be cut to pieces, hacked by a
surprise the very thing I guarded him
against ! O God, .0 God, he's worse thsn
a murderer! how can he answer it to his
country f the blood of the slain it upon
him the curse of widows and orphans
the curse of Heaven f " -
" This torrent came out in a tone ap
pallinir. His verv frame shook. ' It was
awful, said Mr. Lear. More than once
he threw his hands up as he hurled im
precations on Su Clair. . Mr. Lear re
mained speechless; awed into silence.
44 The roused chief sat down on the so
fa once more. He seemed conscious of
his passion, and uncomfortable. : He was
talent. His wrath began to subside; he
at length said, iq an altered voice : 'This
must not go beyond this room.' Another
pause followed a longer one when he
said in' a lone quite low i 'General St.
Clair shall have justice. ' I looked hastily
through the dispatches, saw the whole die
aster, but not all the particulars; I will
hear him without prejudice ; he shall have
justice.-' ' ' 4 ;
! He was now, said Mr. Lear; perfect
ly calm. Half . aa hoar had; gone by.
The storm wss over, and no sign of it
afterwards seen in bis conduct, or beard
in his conversation. The result , is , well
known. The whole ' ease wss investiga
ted by Congress, and St. Clair was eui-
(ated and regained th the eonfideooe
Vashiogton bad io him when appointing
him to that command. He had out him.
self la the thickest of the fight and escaped
unhurt, though so ill as to be carried on
a Utter, and unabje to mount his hone
' : ." .V.-; NOVO.-
ANew V7arte get a Breakfast. ,
The Irish are as remarkable for their
wit as for their blunders. ' Some body has
Set a Storv afloat' about a man fra.K frnm
the Emerald Isle, who put quite a literal
construction upon the prase meats in
cluded, V of steamboats and: other public
venicies. ibis man. lived, at or , near
Schenectady, where ha heard th hr.tr.
fast bell ring oa board a cabal boat' just
starting out for BufTald' ' 1 '
44 Mure, captain,: dear,T said be, " en
what'll re ax a Door man for travailing n
yer illegant swan of a boat F" , , , ,,k , .
" Only a cent and a, half a mile, and
found," replied the ca plain.' t'
44 And is it the vittals vou mane to flnet.
sural" - ..; . .t.,.. ' i f m
" Yes l and if Vou'ra croiner alnntr mt
down to breakfast."
Pat didn't wsit to be told a ernnd imJ
but having ' descended into the cabin and
made a hearty meal, he camaacaln ah
deck and requested that the boat might
" What do Vou want to ston fori" an.
quired the captain.1 - : p--
44 And how far have rw eom' list I
asked Pat. .'., . .). .n
" Only a utile over a Juile.?',, j
Pat thereupon handed the cantain twa
cents, and coolly told him that be believed
he would not go any further wth hmvaa
Judy would her breakfaet,not . knowing
.t.aasa Ba a
mat oe naa jireaurastea put.,,, .m l
The joke was so good that (he captaid
took the two cents. ar'ArmA th KAaf .Anl
ped, helped Pat ashot-d, and thanked hira
S . . a
tor ms patronage besidea .v ' ) .9 .
Judse Petera was one" (if iKoYhitm V .
the Suoerior Court of lha Sti nt Pn.
necticut, end was not considered the bdst
authority n poinu of. la w; Mr. H
a . well known , practitioner, who ? hss a
nervous twicbing oi .the muscles of his
face, was pleading before him in an im
portant case, and the Judge, ' apparently
not heeding the lawyer,' was playing wits
a little doff! which haeLcomS: h hia aid
on the platform. In the course e( hitra. j
marks, the lawyer stated the law apply.
ing to one of 'the importsht points of he
ease : lhe Judtre slotined bfavina with ihS
dog, and, lifting up hie head, nud tr.t
was spy such law," JJ,.' , , , ; ,
To which It while looking partic
ularly serious and' hit face beginning' XS
twitch, "immediatele replied? 4'. ) rrora
" i aid t suppose your horoi Wrti if
The . tvhnln aiulinnr mi Mnmluil
With unnressfd Iauahtnr cniuulerinir it a
palpable hit' "' ", ' r ' v'-e ''-',
1 ,i.--'.n . a . .. .tS-T-'anTV,
SaV of a woman . that ahf la iaMclra4.
obstinate, frivolous, ybut .aid, that aha is;
oeautuui, and be assured that she will al
ways think kindly of you, Ssy (hat aha
is eood. kind. virtucArs. sensiblebut frcW
homely, and she will never fotreV 'foi
inaeruie. ....... n .r 1,... .d, ,t
" - 1 v
' The Prince of Wales ' calAriiai "til
siiteenth birthdav"1 earl mi tfia 'kran
month, ao that ha only iaeks Weearaof
the age at which the royal family el Eng4
isna attain tbeir msorty,.Tre evenj
waa oLarviI al Wirutasir ili iK.
--- ' "v. .w-w 1 ... w.v vwnuui
ary honors miliury salutes and parades J
ringing of bells, fiplay of ' flags, irxf
otner naouestauoos of soTalry.: 'Tbs
week previous be visited lha lliuattiooju
uyt) wuita ue, as vt 101410,
tlarch as a cadet. i . '
Of those who really love their cTiIMe;
few know how to do IL fierae spoil then
with fondness while young,-1 aad ther
quarrel with them when they are growri,
up for having been spoiled.
44 Wherever I : rm.". aaid a nmUnta
remarkable for hia State nridV 44 1 an
sure to find sensible men from bit wtv
44 No Wonder " amid lbe tUraoa
addressing, 4- tor every foaa of the State
wuo nas any sense, tearea tt as last as Jia.
cso.7 . r ..........
1 ; " iii 1.1 m 1 11.4
. Tdeautiful was the rani a AILm fTun.-
nin?ham to Chanelev. whn nPTTA Kim
place, whenever he ahould naea it, in hia
own mausoleum ! No', no-IU tat W
built over when Tm dpad.' :lM tim '-aW
the wind shall blot aad the datai.es ffrpw
upoo my grave,, J',,
A Yankee has inntM a tnarkttui'r!a
eauacting' the lies from quack ;adtertse-i
meots,s1 Li; .,n .ajxi,-, ), .-,,
f Edward Everett wi-1, iathe causae of
next month, lend hia unpquaJUd eratory;
to the cause of iha boot. unAn th tunliv
es of the Beaton Provident AsoctaUoo,
! 44 You're destroyed nf peace el mini?
said a desponding qrer to a truDaV M,
'" Well, it can't ' do touch harm,' Joliju
for 'twas anamaiing small piece yoq ha4 '
t ai4 r
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