Newspaper Page Text
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Bowling-Green, Jan. 3S. 1S43.
23" It will be remembered that to
morrow, (Sunday the 29lh,) is the day
selected for a Temperance meeting in
this place. Let all who feel an interest in
great work attend. Let its enemies be
the present also, as an opportunity will be
afforded of giving their objections to the
oganizalion of such institutions.
Let every gentleman in Bowling-Green
end, bringing with him his family and
The meeting will be held at the
Acaaemy, ai i o ciock, r. tu. dome
out, one and all. Several addresses may
be expected. ...
The Legislature of Pennsylvania has
re-elected the Hon. James Blchasa.
to the Senate of the United States by a
triumphant majority. This intelligence
will be received with satisfaction by the
Democrats throughout the Union.
Ohio Leojslajobs. The bill for the
appraisment of personal property taken
on execution has passed both Houses.
Chief Justice Taney. We learn
from Washington that the Hon. Roger
B. Taney, Chief Justice of the United
States, is at present very ill in that city.
Fears are expressed that his illness will
prove fatal. ,
Junes Story. Letters have been
received at Washington, from the medi
cal attendants of Justice Story, which
preclude the hope that the eminent Judge
will be able to take his seat on the bench
during the present term, although hig
health was improving, and his friends
have the pleasing anticipation of his re
covery in the course of a short time.
Illinois. The Springfield Register
of the 20th inst., says:
?A bill was reported to the Houe
of Representatives yesflrday by Mr.
Murjhy, from the committee on
Banks and Corporations, to wind up
the Bank of Illinois at Sliawneetown.
The bill provides far die immediate
repeal of the charter, and appoints
two commissioners on the part of the
State, and one on the part of the
Bank, to wind up its affairs. If the
bank shall refuse to appoint a commis
sioner, trie Uovernor to appHnt the
third cetnmissioner. We have not
read the bill, and cannot, therefore,
give its entire provisions.'"
T 1 . : i
,"""uici ui ii-.ie, me same purer
Uq Ihursday List a discussion
sprung up in the House of Represen
tatives upon a bill to repeal the Niu
voo charter. The bi!l was defeated
througlvthe exertions of Mr. Smith
and Mr. Owen,' representatives from
A mi limiting the jurisdiction of
justices of the peace, probate justices
of peace, and constables was agreed
to by the Senate on the !6th.
Steamboat Mail to N. Orleaxs.
We nderstand, that all necessary ar
rangements have been made by the a
gent of the Post Office Department for
the regular transportation of the Mail
between this city and New Orleans, in
steamboats, three iime a xotek. - The first
mail was made up last evening, and here
after it will be despatched with regulari
ty and P-ptoes, j Mails are to , be
made up for several of the principal
towns on the route, and it is hoped that
tne arrangement may prove so beneficial .
asto tecure its. extension to smaller
towns along the river. Era.
Mai iacbusetts. The various elec
tions to fill vacancies, have resulted in
the choice of thirteen Democrats and one
Whig. The New York Commercial
now estimates the Democratic majority
at 15. ' - '
The joint committee on the return of
the votes for Governor, &c., made
Saml. , ScwaJl
57 101 !
Johbsow Mass Meeting This bo
dy, composed of the friends of Col.
Johnson, from vuaious parts of the
Commonwealth, met this evening, and
appointend Mr. Overfield the Canal
Commissioner, President. It was el
oquently addressed by Mr. Gibbons,
of Lehigh, El well, of Bradford, John
Sidney Jones, of Philadelphia, and
Benton Kerr, of Pittsburgh The lat
ter gentlemen has fire and fun enough
10 him to stir op a regiment. . -
For the Radical.
Mr. Editor: It is somewhat remarka
ble, that an act which is considered com
plimentary by one individual, wiH be re
garded as a personal insult by another
in the same walk of life. This reflec
tion was suggested by the very singular
and incomprehensible article in your las
paper; in which the writer complain s o
persecution in having a newspaper sent
him containing a burlesque on the "blind
guides," who through ignorance of the
correct interpretation of scripture, bring
the benevolent and sublime principles of
Christianity into disrepute, thereby eon-
tributing largely, to the cause of infidel
Several of those "Scheme sarinons'
were sent to Clergymen, with the adJi
tional sin of neglecting to violate a re
cent ordinance of the Post Office Depart
ment, by writing upon them the name of
those who forwarded them, without any
intention or expectation as we believe of
giving offence, and no offence wastaken.
And why did not they too, feel them
selves insulted? Simple I presume be
cause they knew they were not in the
habit, of talking in that sort of style or
spirit, and calling it "preaching the gos
pel." And they knew they were,; not
chargeable with having desecrated the
high and sacred office of "embassadors
ol Heaven," to the unholy purpose of
encouraging indirectly, the most perni
cious of all vices, dram drinking, by
harrangues on the Lord's day, against the
Temperance cause, or of impugning the
motives and misrepresenting the mea
sures of Christians of other denomina
tions, who in obediance to the express
command of the "great head of the
church," labor to send the glad tidings of
salvation to a dying heathen world.
It is said "if you hit a bird, it will
flutter." Now whether your corres
pondent considers himself " hit " by the
fox tail story, I cannot pretend to av
but his extreme sensitiveness very na
turally reminds one of an incident that
occurred at his grand Convention of
beasts, w hich he has forgotten to men
tion. "An innocent ewe complained
meekly that some body had stolen her
lamb. The wolf growling angrily, re
plied, I take'that as a personal insult, I
am not in the habit of doing such things,
I will have you to know madam sheep."
Now if his old fable, as old as .Esop,
has any point er meaning in the present
case, it implies the modest assumption
that all the religion in the'world, is pent
up within the narrow limits of his ow
denomination, while all fother professed
christians arc represented nnder the sim
uiiude of unclean beasts as wolves
I conclude by reminding this person
who feels so much aggrieved, that he
should have considered long ago, that
there are people in the world, whose
reelings should have been respected as
well as his own. y
P. Vein ktw Sf . Tt
The correspondent of the U. S. Ga
zette, of the 1 1 th, gives the following:
Buchanan Convention This lv.
dy, composed of delegates regularly
elected from the Representative and
Senatorial District's of the Common-
wealth, and pledged to go for Buchan-
uu, organ izea in the i;ourt Hon
day, by electing William Re.itfu.
Butler couuty, President, twenty two
Vice Presidents, and nine Secretaries.
It is well attended, and seema In ho
composed of the Igmnof the
party, and w as eloquently addressed
bv Messrs. James lVe, of Philadel-
Pniai nnd t razier and Eorney, of Lan-
chaster. They adiourned in th r.
ternoon to meet to-morrow, at
f ciucn, iu live me jonoson men
a chance to meet in the Court House.
r rom a remark made bv Mr. Pm,
zier, of Lancaster, it would seem that
they do not pretend to deny that
James Buchanan was a Federalist in
1820, as stated py Mr. Gibbons, and
the way ihev get over it is this: 'Sir"
said Mr. F. in the hight of his enilm.
we.siasm, wun a lie re u lean effort f him
gigantic lungs, and a gestnre with his
ngnt aam, sufficient to knock down
a statute, "Sir," said he, "was St. Paul
8Dy wor8e a Christain, . becausd he
had nce been a ri,arisee a"d perse-
I VI VIIII3I1
I 1 1 1 1 1 inn rniirpn ni I :..,,'
not; but the question is whether James
Buchanan has ever been
His friends have heretofore glorified
in his uniform consistency. Not a
word is said about Gen. Cass.
Attempted Animation-or Ma Clay.
A crazy man in New Orleans dis
charged a loaded pistol over the head of
Mr. Clay as he was coming; out of the
Supreme Court on the 3d inst. The fel
low was arrested and sent to prison.
"Will any other lady take a pickle?"
as uie girl said ven she tumbled into a
nngsnead ot brine
Stay-Law of .Missouri.
An act amendatory of an act en
titled "An Act to regulate the prac
tice at Liw,' appro vedl 7th March,
1835; and an net, entitled "An Act,
for the sjedy recovery of debts due
on bonds and notes," approved 14th
March 1835, and an act entitled MAn
Act tncstablish Judicial Districts and
Circuits, and prescribing the times
and places of holding courts," ap
proved 1 7 til March, 1835; and an
net. er.tiiled '"An Act to establish
Justices' Courts, and to regulate pro
ceedings therein," approved 21st,
March, 1 835. '
Be it enacted by the General As
sembly of fie Slate of Missouri:
Sec. 1. That hereafter two terms
of the Circuit Court of each county
and of the St. Louis Court of Com
mon Pleas of this State, and no more,
shall be held in each year, at such
time ns by law shall be arranged by
the General Asse obly. But the Cir
cuit Court of St. Louis county, 'may
hold special terms for the purpose of
trying Criminal business, whenever
the Judge of the Court shall make an
order for that purpose.
Sec. 2. Tho Justices' Courts in
the several townships in this State
shall be held in their respective town
ships, once in every three month,
and not oftener.
Sec. 3. That is all suits brought in
the Circuit Courts, and in the Saint
Louis Court of Common Pleas, in this
State, issues shall be made up as now
provided by the act entitled "An Act
to regulate practice at law," approv
ed 17th March, 1835; and after the
issues shall have been made up, the
suits shall stand continued until the
second term, when they shall be tried,
unless continued for good cans.
Sec. 4. The same rule as to con
tinuances and trials, shall apply to
Sec. 5. Nothing in this act shall
be so construed as to prohibit anv
person or persons from appearing per
sonally in open Court and confessing
judgment in any case, whether peti
tion or declaration be filed or not.
This act shall be in force and take
effect from and after its passage.
Reduction or Postage. The PoHt
master General recently sent to the Sen
ate a report on the subject of postage on
letters. It recommends a new rate of
postage as follows: Upon all single let-
ters sent by the mail, any distance, no
over 30 miles,
Over 30 to 100 miles,
Over 100 io 220 miles,
Over 220 to 400 miles,
Over 400 miles,
Corrapondenc of Iba Reporter.
Jefferson CiTr, Jan. 20, 1843.
The General Assembly has been
despatching business with great ra
pidity during the past two day. A
large number of bills has been taken
up and passed but few of which
were of general interest. As is. the
case in all deliberative bodies, so it is
the legislature of Missouri, the most
is done when the least is said. There
are many matters, however, of tli
urea test importance which remain to
be' decided before the close of the
present session. The question of re
ceiving or rejecting the land and mo
ney, or of receiving the one and re
jecting the other, which was made
the order of the day for Tuesday last
was passed over, and lias not vet
been discussed. From what I am a
hie to learn upon this subiect. that
question will excite a very nnimatct
debate, and it is doubtful what wil
I .1. I. rrtt .
oe we result., i nere are three par
ties nere, as tar as that matter is con
the multitude of bills for internal
improvements now Ivingupon the ta
bles of the two Houses induced many
to believe that, should the land be re
ceived, this State wil! be hurried into
a course of policy which will so in
voive it in debt; that its credit will
i . i
c urosiraiea ana us energies Dar-
uiyzea,uniu Missouri will be reduced
l J -i mm- . ' -
to the same unfortunate condition
Yesterday,Mr. Hudson introduced
a bill to punish fraudulent debtors.
Those who were in favor of the Sen-
ate bill to abolish improvement for
debt promised that they would sup
port some measure to prevent the
fraudulent from escaping with impu-
nny, ii tneir tavonte bill should be
passed. All were in favor of abol
ishing imprisonment for debt, but the
House was about equally divided no
on the point, whether the provisions
against traud should be inserted in the
same act, or be adopted as n distinct
taw. me bill introduced by Mr.
Hudson is intended to accomplish.
oy a separate act, what be and oth
. . ... :r ---.-
ers wished to see effected by the same
law which provided for the security
of the honest debtor against onores-
sion and injustice.
The bill to charter the American
Iron Mountain Company was yester
day passed by the House. The
tinnn ft mtruA n. rTI
1 9. Tbe eharfpr provides for the j
creation of stock to the amount of
$300,000, to be applied to the erec
tion of the necessary buildings, mo
chinery, tyi. for smelting, casting.
&c. at the Iron Mountain in St. Fran
cois county. The Company has the
power also to make a railroad or Mc-
Adamizd road from the Mountain to
some point on the Mississippi river.
The capital stock may be increased
to $500,000, an i one twentieth of
the capital stock required to be sub
scribed by the act chartering the
Company, must be paid in before the
Company can commence operations.
A large portion of the afternoon
session of the House on yesterday.
was occupied with the discussion of
the bill to locate the fourth branch of
the State Bank. The House finally
fixed the location at ringheld, in
Yesterday the only matter of gen
eral interest which was discussed in
the Senate, was the bill to provide
for leasing the Penitentiary. This
bill was finally passed. To-day the
Senate has been engaged in disposing
ol several bills ol minor importance.
The bill fixing the terms of the Courts
in St. Loui county, provids that the
terms of the Common Pleas shall be
held on the first Monday of Februa
ry and August, and that the terms of
the Circuit Court shall be held on the
first Mondays in April and October.
This afternoon the House took up
the district question, an ! referred the
bill introduced by Mr. Well?, togeth
er with the amendments thereto, to a
select committee of lourteen. one to
be selected from each Judicial Circuit
in the State, It is expected this com
mittee will take the whole subject in
to consideration, and report at an
early day. The question will then
be brought before the House, in an
other form, and decided together with
the details of the districts.
Wednesd-iv, Jan. 18.
The House met. Mr. Miller from
the Select Committee of bmh Hous
es reported a bill to regulate the times
of holding the courts under the law
reducing the courts to two terms in
each year, which was (by a suspen
sion of the rules) read a first and sec
ond time and ordered to a third read
Mr. Alexander introduced n bill
to regulate executions in Justices
Courts. The bill provide that nil
( executions shall be made returnable
I w!"" 0 lays Irom the day they are
issued ordered to a second read
Mr. Arnold introduced a bill au
thorizing counties to purchase any
quantity of land not exceeding ICO
acres, for the purpose of erecting a
poor house thereon, which was order
ed lo a second reading.
Air. liny introduced a bill to pro
vide lor recovery ol debts by attach
ment, which was ordered to a second
The following bills were read
third time and passed: a bill to incor
porate the "American Iron Mountain
Company;" a bill to re-publish the
first three volumes of the Decisions
of the Supreme Court, (every ses
sion;) a bill to provide for the educa
tion of V. Anthony, a deaf and
dumbboy; a bill to legalize the sale
of school lands in Platte county; a
bill concerning justices' courts; a" bill
to establish a State road from Platte
City to Robedeau's in Buchannn
county; n bill for the relief of P. S.
McCullom; a bill to incorporate the
MDes,Moines Manufacturing Compa
ny" ayes 47, nays 44.
On motion of Mr. Simms, the
House resolved itsell into Committee
ol the Whole, Mr- Carson in the
Chair, and took up the bill to locate
the fourth BraTich Brink. The Com
mittee struck out Warsaw, and re
ported the same bach to the House.
The House took up the bill, and Inde
pendence, Jellerson City. Carrol ton.
Osceola and Warsaw, were several
ly proposed and rejected. Mr. Simms
proposed Springfield, which was a-
greed to, and the bill passed. Also,
a bill to postpone the times of hold
Thuresday, Jan. 19.
The following bills were caused : n
bill to define the limits of Highland
County; a bill to establish ihe Coontv
Seat of Platte County; a bill to tax
clock peddlers; a bill for the relief of
J. S. Croswick; a bill to locate ihe
County Seat of Pulaski County; a bill
concerning crimes nnd punishments;
a bill amending the liw incorooratintr
me j ownoi cape uirardeau; a bill
lorreuei otunariotte tt. Youst; a bill
to incorporate the wFIRRMBwa
FUND ASSOCIATION" of th r.u
of St. Louis; n bill concerning the
icesoi juogesot tne Courts of St.
in tne Kenate. nothinp of Anv Vrtf
general interest was done. Amonir
1 O " - vwa ,
we many Dills passed, was the bill
easiug the Penitentiary. .
Justice is a duty generosity a vir
tue, let the world is too apt to re
gard tho first as q favor, and the lat
Important from Mexico Another
Revolution Warlike operations of
the American Factac Squadron! In
telligence was received at New York,
on the 9th inst., bv the arrival of the
Anahuac, Capt. Wilson, from Vera
Crt z She had nineteen days pas
sage. The news she brings is as im
portant as news can be from that
Another revolution had broken out.
It seems that - the: Federal party in
Congres was. too strong, for -Santa
Anna, so he sent orders to break
them up. They stood firmly, howev
er. . ,
Our Commodore on the Western
const of Mexico, hearing that war had
begun between the American und
Mexicans, took possession of Monte
rey, much to the astonishment of its
For further intelligence see the fol
lowing innortant letter. ' j
News from the city of Mexi- o, re
ceiveb to day, is very iuteresting and
important. Gen. Gmtarry, oftlie de
partment of S;in Luis, bus' drchirfd
the dissolution of & nress. and an
nounced the convocations of u new
one by Santa Anna, to form a consii
tution for the Republc. Gen. Caniii
go, of PeubU, has made the same dec
laration for hi department. These
movements created great sensation..
The news reached Mexico by ex
press, and was committed to Gen.
Tornel,the Minister of War, , who
made it known to Congress
meuoiiy in oi.cu iouk n n'niiiea
stand, and replied that they would
. .i ... r :n:...
not listen to threats from auv millita-
ry chiefiaiu.and would continue lo
sh till drivel from the hall by force
of arms. This is purely a military
movement, which has Leen In embrvo
for some lime.
lutelligence has arrivd Irom the
West coast, of the occupation of Mon-
a ! I I . .
eierv, n iovn in vaiai.irnin, iy un:
modore T. A. Catesby Jones, of the
United States frigate Potomac, and
Covett Cyane. lie occupied the
place two days nnd then delivered il
back to the Mexicans, with the ex
planation of hnvii heard that war
had been declared between the Uni
ted States and Mexic.-
T-l. - if : r i ...
j lie hicaiu.iii vieTicrai woll lias
given information that a lodv of three
hundred Texans had muched from
Texas towards the Rio Grande. lie
writes that he wiljneet them, and
not let one escapw
Campcachy still hold out against
the government. Six hundred men
left here on the 15th inst., for that
place, to reinform the Mexicans ul
ready here. Thi3 war is very unnop-
ular, except with the parly in fivorof
a. . - -
The garrison of this city U momen
tarily expected to dec Lire itself in fa
vor of the new revoluiinn, nnd for the
overthrow of the Federalists.
Seven American prisoneis taken
at Chechihua. have been released a
the request of the American Miniser1
ICorreepondence of the Bill. American
Washington, Jan. 10, 1844.
We condense the following very
interesting account of the proceed
ings of Congress on the 10th:
In the bennte. a bill
a bill was presented
relief of Andrew Jackson.
with an amendment. This bill came
with a report, the reading of which
was called for. . ,. . ;
The report (submitted by Mr. Ber
rien) was first read, and il t ropoed
an amendment of both the title and
provisions of the bill:
That the title should be n bill fur
thf relief of General Jackson.
That, in consideration of the dittiu
guished military serrices'of General
Jackson, the Secretary of the Trea
sury should pay to Andrew Jackson
the sum of one thousand dollars,
with interest at six percent, from the
time ol.Ahe payment of the fine. Jt .
The report made no comments nn.
on the merits of the case, and it was.
therefore, but a brief statement of
ne lacts, giving the circumstances
by which the report had been refer-
red. 1 his having been read. Mr
Walker of Mississippi, fa inernher r.r
uiejuaiciary oommiitee) presented
wnai was caned a minority rennrt
It gives the author's statement of tl.
facts as to the imposition of the fine,
mm contains a most exalted eulogy
on Gen. Jackson. Ii declares tha!
he will not receive the i ne thousand
dollars thus appropriated, and hsM.
this, such a bill Mor.the relief of." In.
sieaa oi -tne indemnification of"
Gen. Jackson,' can never receive his
approval. The reports were order
ed to be printed. . . ..
The general orders were then tak
en up, and a bill providing for ths des
position of the mineral lands of the
Government was first considered.'
The bill proposes the sale of mineral
lands at $5 an acre. . Tha bill . was
ordered to an engrossment. ... ;
A bill to continue in force the law
for .the relief , of insolvent debtors
was taken up. : . . (,
Mr. Bentoa.i Dounnert . II Itlit . ill A
bankrupt law, when the insolvent bill
wa nameo, ana poured -. forth
i whole soul in denunciation of this
measure, and also against Judge Sto
ry ior ms decisions under the law in
connection with the insolvent laws.
Messrs. Choate and Berrien vindi
cated Judge Story by sustaining his
decision backed by that of Judge
Marshall. The bill on which the de
bate arose was then ordered to be en
In the House of Representatives,
Mr. Bolts rose to a 'privileged ques
tion, and - lo acquit- himself --of -the
promise whi(;li he made yesterday, to
bring in charges on which to found
an impeachment against John Tyler,
the Vice President, and now acting
President of the United Slates. T
The charges of Mr. B.tts were
then read. Tier are, in brief as fol
low:' " ' . :. "
Mr. Bdts cl.tr.e ti e acting Presi
ded, l. Willi h:ivin allowed oM
claims which liereiof. ri had been re
jected by the nr! unini officers; 2.
Wicked nnd corrupt appointment
and removals from office; .3. High
crime of aiding li e i evolutionary :
spirit in the cooritrr, by signing the
appointment act and filing his rensonn
in the dejartinent ngainst.it; 4 Of.,
keeping persons in office nfirr flaring
been rejected by the Senate; 5.f Of
having withheld his assent to liws fpr
ilie jiiRt f-perations of the . govern
ment; 6. Of rorrupt use of the e-.
to power; 7. OrMiameless duplicity
and falsehood in bis Cabinet; - 8. Of
instituting cooHnitsmns to inquire in--
it cusiom House Irnuds. nnd ivvm?
i tl.osc eondttctinz' the inquiry without
i r-' . v' . .
uuuioinv in iav; ana, y. r u having
withheld information called for Ly
ihe House in re'atii ntofiauds, hav
ing tliereLy 1 ecome an accessory to
the same. ; ' '.' " ' ' "' ,'
Mr. LiU sent a resolution to the
Chair, which after Leing modified.
read ys luilows , . .. r v
Jli milccl, That a commit te of nine
J members be nppoinlec with instruc
tion diligently to uiqmre . into . the
truth of ihe charges prelerred against
John Tyler, r.nd V report lo the
House the Testimony ttken'Toestab
lisli such cha'ge's; together with their
opinion whether the said John Tyler
ha so acted in hi official capacity ns
torejuire ilie interMition ofMhe
constitution?! power of tl e Houe.
Some cor.fjsion prevailed, and va
rious, remaikes were made as to ihe
precedent in Conner cases of impeach
ment. Finally, - - r
Mr. Cave johnson moved to lay
the whole subject on the I ible. A
Mr. ttotio..!lrd for the. l-ea mni
nays; which being taken, icsulted
yeas tOl.nay 1T9. 1 '
So the motii n did not prevail.
The question then recurred 'on
seconding the dc nanJ for the previ
ous question, and it was decide J in
the allirmutive. ' ' J
And on the question, shall t'ie main
question ( on tbe resolution) be
now pu. Mr. Underwood called for
the yeas and nay, which were, veos
122. tind 90; ", i "
So the rmin question was ordered.
Bere it was taken M'. Granger
aked to be excused from voting, be
cause, he said one of the articles .re
lated to the Cabinent; and there was
a time when he (Mr. G ) was nn ac
tive accessory of the President in
On this motion the yens nnJ navs
were taken, and tbe gentleman from
New York was excused yeas 1 1 1,
navs 91. . ,
The question- was then tnken on
the adoption of the resolution, nnd it
was decided in the negative. 1 Yea
83. Navs 127. . - . .
So the resolution was rejected. .
Reports from the committees were?
called for, and a large number were
presented :.. :
.- The House proceeded t the con
sideration of the resolution reported
by the Committee of . Ways and
Means yestord iy, declaring that tho
plnn of the Exchequer ought not to
be adopted. - - . : . .-. ),) ,
A Vnluuble Bou. u What can von
do!" nsked a traveller' of n countrv
urchin, whom he saw in front of a
farmer's hoiise tirkling a to id with a
long straw Oh, I can do mor'o a
considerabler I rides the turkevs ta
water, milks the geese, cards down
the old rooster, puts ihe pigs' tails in
papers to make 'em curl, ham-stfings
the grass-hopper, keeps tally for dud
and math" when they scold at a mark '
and cuts the buttons off dads coa,
when he's at prayers in the mornin.''
The Magic or a Smile. Who not
has felt the electric magic of a smile f
Delicious good humot 1 firiehl pi ft of
him who giveth sunshine and flowers
blessed fireside part a brightest
soother of care most delicate grace
of youth fair lingerer by the side of
old age I dedicate invsell too thee!
What though the wffnkle gather on
thy brow, and tha chesnut curls of
youth are fading to the gray and gth,
ered year,' give me but the reflected",
lusiure or ihv smile, and I shrll charm.
even yet the eyes , that love me.
MI love the still." at tha husband
said to the chattering wife, t-x n