Newspaper Page Text
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P. T. Barnnm's Rules for Success in
I can scarcely expect to offer anything
new on the subject proposed, but will name
u feu rules that I am convinced, from ex
perience and observation, must be observ
ed in order to insure success in business.
i st. Stlect the kind, of business that suits
your natural Inclinations and temperament.
Some men are naturally mechanics; others
have a strong aversion to anvthin-' like
machinery, and so on ; one man has a natu
ral taste for one occupation, and another
fr another. "lam rlad that we do not
nil feel and think alike," said Dick Iluine
spmi, "for if we did, everybody would
think my gal Sukey Snipes, the sweetest
creature in all creation, and they would all
be trying to court her at once."
1 iwvcr eiinhl iipii).'1 -ic o movel-em t !
1 have tried it unsuccessfully several times.
I never couM be content with a fixed salary,
for mine is a purely speculative disposition,
while others are just the reverse; and
therefore all should be careful to select those
occupations that suits them best.
'2l. Let your pledged word ever le sacred.
Never promise to do a thing without
pei forming it with the most rigid prompt
ness Nothing is more valuable to a man
i'i business than the name of always doing
as he agrees, and that to the moment. A
strict adherence to this rule, gives a man
the command of half the spare funds with
in the range of his acquaintance, and al
ways encircles him with a host of mends
who may be depended upon in almost any
cou ce i v able erne rge nc v.
:d. Whateccr you do, do with all your
utghf, Work at it if necessary, rriv and
Site, n season and out of season, not leav
ing a stone unturned, rnd itcvct 4.;Yerring
for a single hour that which can be done
Jus: a-s well now. The old proverb is fall
of truth and meaning. "Whatever is
worth doing at all, is worth doing well."
Many a man acquires tortuno by doing
his business thorongy, xvhilo Iiis nei"h
bor remains poor fri life, because he only
half docs his bm.ness. Ambition, energy,
in lustry, presirerice, arc indispensable
requisites far success hi business.
1th. :&?aety. V$e no description of
inloxlcatg dri:,ks As no man can suc
eed'W business unless he has a I rain to
VnnUo him to lay his plans, and reason to
g-de lr.m in their execution, so, no matter
aow bountifully a man may be blessed with
intelligence, if his brain is mudded, and
his judgment wrapped in intoxicating drinks
i-i? impossible for him t carry on busi
ness successfully. ILw many good op
portunities have passed never to return,
while a man was sipping a "social glass"
with his friend ! How many foolish bar
gains have been made under the iniluence
of the nervine, which temporarily makes
it victim so rlhf How many important
cha-.M.vs have been put off until to-morrow, i I was never disheartened. I always felt
and theuce forever, b. eause the nine-cup i that I could make money fast enough, if I
has thrown the system into a s'.ate of lassi-j only set my mind to it. I remember meet
tude. neutralizing the energies so essential j i-ig a friend in 1J road way, a few weeks be-
to siu-e ss ia business. The use of intoxi
ca:i n as is the smoking of opium by the
Chiii'-.S', and the former is quite as des
tructive to the success of the business man
as the latter.
5:h. Let ho'C jredff'luft', Ltt be not too
visionary. Many persons are always kept
poor, because, they nre tfo visionary. Every
project looks to them like certain success,
and therefore they keep changing from one
business to another, always in hot water,
r!ways "under the harrow." The plan of
canting the chickens before they are hatch
ed" is an error of ancient date, but it docs
not seem to improve by age.
Gcli. Do not scatter your powers. En
gage in onf; kind of business only, and
stick to it faithfully until you succeed, or
until you conclude to abandon it. A con
stant hammering on one nail, will gener
ally drive it home at last, so that it can be
clinched. When a man's undivided atten
tion is centered on one object, his mind
will constantly be suggesting improvements
of value, which would escape him if his
brain were occupied by a dozen different
subjects at once. Many a fortune has slip
ped through men's fingers by engaging in
too many occupations at once.
7lh. Engage proper employees. Xever
omploy a man of bad habits, when one
whos habits are good can be found to till
his filtntioii. I have generally lx-en ex
trcraely fortunate in having faithful and
competent persons to fill tho responsible
situations in my business, and a man can
scarcely be, U gratoful for such a bless
ing. When you find a man unfit to fill his
station, cither from incapacity or peculiari
ty of character or disposition, dispense with
his services, and do not drag out a miser
able existence in the vain attempt to change
his nature. It is utterly impossible to do
so. "You cannot make silk purse," Arc.
He was created for sonv other sphere. Lot
him find ar.d fill it.
oth. Advertise your business. J)o not
hide your light under a bushel. Whatever
your occupation or calling may be, if it
needs support from the public, advertise it
thoroughly and efficiently, in some shape or
other, that will arrest public attention. I
freely confess that what success I have had
in myJCnrL;r be attributed more to
- - v- ' r ' tan to nearly all other
... -r-VV i l There may possibly be
- '- r l rvJ&o not require advertising
" ' fjl well conceive what they are.
' J in business will sometimes tell you
Y ' they have tried advertising, and that
Jit did not pay. This only when advertis-
ing is don3 sparingly and grudgingly.
Homöopathie doses of advertising will not
pay perhaps it is like half a portion of
physic making the patient sick, but effect
ing nothing. Administer liberally, and the
cure will be sure and permanent.
Some say, "they cannot afford to adver
tise;" they mistake they cannot afford to
advertise. In this country, where every
body reads the newspapers, the man must
have a thick skull who docs not see that
these are the cheapest and best medium
through which he can speak to the public,
where lie is to find his customers. Put
on the appearance of business, and gener
ally tbe reality will follow. The farmer
plants Ids seed, and while he is sleeping
his corn and potatoes are growing. So with
advertising. "While you are sleeping, or
eating, or conversing with one set of cus
tomers, your advertisement is being read
by hundreds and thousands of persons who
never saw you, nor heard of your business,
and never would, had it not been for your
advertisement appearing in the newspapers.
The business men of this country do not
as a general thing, begin to appreciate the
advantages of advertising thoroughly. Oc
casionally the public are around at witnes
sing the success of a Swaim, a Brandreth,
a Townsend, a Genius, or a Root, and ex
press astonishment at the rapidity with
which these gentlemen acquire fortunes,
not reflecting that ihe same path is open to
all who dare pursue it. I3ut it needs nerrc
and faith. The former, to enable you to
launch out thousands on the uncertain wa
ters of the future; the latter, to teach vou
that after many days it shall surely return,
bn ging an hundred or a thousand fold to
aim who appreciates the advantages of
printer's ink properly applied.
0th. Avoid extravagance ; and al trays
live considerably within your Income, If you
can do so without absolute starvation! Tt
needs no prophet to tell us that those who
live fully up to their means, without any
thought of a reverse in life, can never at
tain to a pecuniary independence. A brief
reference to my own history, may perhaps
serve to illustrate this part of the subject.
Iy the death
was thrown upon
of my father in 1C2G, I
the "world at the a-e of
sixteen, dependent sorely upon my own re
sources for support. I never found any
difficulty in makintf money, but the thoii'dit
did not occur tome, (during fifteen years)
of trying to save. At one time when lot-
fr.rlr. W..r 1., fnl mr o-iliYo
' hihihi in in i iiaii t v k-.'imv y I
necticut,) I was extensively engaged in the !
sale of tickets, and mv nrofits were enor-
mous, sometimes as high as five hundred
dollars per day. Hut I thought very little
of trying to lay up money ; I could always
easily expend my income, be it ever so
In 1G11, I purchased the American
Museum in New York without a dollar, fjr
I was not worth a dollar in the world. Uut
fore I came in possession of the Museum.
"Well," says I "Mr. A., I am going to
buy the American Museum."
"Iluy it!" says he, for he knew that I
had no property. "What do you intend
buying it with ?"
"Brass," I replied, for silver and gold
I have none."
It is even St. Everybody who had any
connection with theatrical, circus or exhi
bition business,, from Edmond Simpson,
manager of the old Park Theater, or Win.
Niblo, down to the most humble puppet
showman of the day, knew me perfectly
well. Mr. Francis Olmstead, the owner
of the Museum building, (now deceased,)
a noble wholesolcd man as one often meets
with, having consulted my references, who
all concurred in telling him that I was a
"good showman and would dons I agreed,"
accepted my proposition to give security
for me in the pun base of the Museum col
lection, he appointed a money-taker at the
door, and credited to me, towards the pur
chase, all the money received afto" paying
expenses, allowing me fifty dollars per
month on which to support my family, con
sisting of a wife and three children. This
was my own proposition, as I was deter
mined so to live that six hundred dollars
per annum should defray all the expenses
of my family until I had payed for the
Museum ; and my treasure of a wife (and
such a wife a treasure) gladly assented
to the arrangement, and expressed her wil
lingness to cut the expenses down to four
hundred dollars per annum, if necessary.
One day, some six months after I had
purchased the Museum, my friend Mr.
Olmsted happened in at my ticket-office,
at about twelve o'clock, and found me
alone eating my dinner, which consisted
of a few slices of corned beef and bread
that I had brought from home in the morn
ing. "Is this the way you eat your dinner,"
"I have not eat a warm dinner since I
bought tl o Museum, except on the Sab
bath," I replied, "and I intend never to
eat another on a week day until I get out
"Ah ! you are safe, and will pay for the
Museum before the year is out," ho repli
ed, slapping me familiarly on the shoulder;
and he was right, for in less than a year
from that period I was in full possession of
the Museum as my own property, every
cent paid out of the profits of the estab
lishment. Had I been less economical, and less
rfffsrmin'd, rnv eTpnes would have kept
pace with my income ; I should have lost
much valuable time in going home every
day to my dinner ; and my present situa
tion would probably have been very differ
ent from what it is.
Men and women accustomed to gratify
every whim and caprice, will find it hard
at first to cut down their various unneces-
sajy expenses, and will feel it a gae-at self
denial to live in a smaller house than they
have been accustomed to, with less expen
sive furniture, less company, less costly
clothing, a less number of balls, parties,
theater-going, carriage-riding, pleasure ex
cursions, cigar-smokings, liquor-drinkings,
&c, cVrc, tire; but, after all, if they will try
the plan of laving by the "nost-e"-" " or
in other words, a small sum of money,
after paying all expenses, they Avill be sur
prised at the pleasure to be derived from
constantly adding to their little "pile," as
well as from all the economical habits which
follow in the pursuit of this peculiarpleas
ure. The old suit of clothes, and the old bon
net and dress, will answer for another sea
son ; the Crotou or spring water will taste
better than champagne ; a brisk walk will
prove more exhiliating than a ride in the
finest coach; a social family chat, an even
ing's reading in the family circle, or an
hour's play of hunt the slipper" and
"blind man's buff," will be far more pleas
ant than n fifty or a five hundred dollar
party, when the reflection on the difference
in cost is indulged in by those who bo fin
to know the pleasure of saving.
Thousands of men are kept poor, and
tens of thousands are made so, after they
have acquired quite sufficient to support
them well through life, in consequence of
laying their plans of living on too exten
sive a platform. Some families in this
country expend twenty thousand dollars
per annum, and some much more, and
would scarcely know how to live on a less
Prosperity is a more severe ordeal than
adversity, especially sudden prosperity.
come, easy go," is an old proverb.
7V"A'' whou ''mitted full sway, is the
. i i ... . i i
grcai uuuymg caiiKervorm wmcn gnaws
the very vitals of a man's worldly posses
sions, let them be small or great, hundreds
or millions. Many persons as they begin
to prosper, immediately commence expend
c .. i .:i .. .i. a: -i
S 1UI lUAUIH'S, " Ml" UIllC UlCir
I" S"''1J'W "P their income, and they
'" "uh-uious aucmpis
to keep up appearances, and make a"sensa-
I know a gentleman of fortune, who says,
that when he first began to prosper, his
wife would have a new and elegant sofa.
"That sofa," he says, "cost me thirty
thousand dollars!" The riddle is thus ex
pended. When the sofa reached the house, it was
found necessary to get chaiis to "match,"
then sideboards, carpets, and tables, "to
correspond" with them, and so on through
the entire stock t f furniture, when last it
was found that the house itself was quite
too small and old fashioned for the furni
ture, and a new one was built to corres
pond with the sofa and et ceteras ; "thus,"
added my friend, "running up an outlay
of thirty thousand dollars caused by that
single sofa, and saddling on me, in the
shape of servants, equipage, and the nec
essary expenses attendant upon keeping up
a tine 'establishment,' a yearly outlay of
eleven thousand dollars, and a tight pinch
at that ; whereas, ten years ago, we lived
with much less care, on as many hundreds.
"The truth is," he continued, "that sofa
would have brought me to invariable bank
ruptcy, had not a most unexampled tide of
prosperity kept me above it."
10th. Do not depend upon others. Your
success must depend upon your own in
dividual exertions. Trust not to the as
sistance of friends ; but learn that every
man must be the architect of his own for
tune. And with proper attention to the
foregoing rules, and such observations as
a man of sense will pick up in his own ex
perience, the road to competence will not,
I think, usually le found a difficult one.
i. t. it a it NUM.
Hriimjkport, Conn. June 28, lCi2.
Fluency in Conversation.
Koll an empty barrcll down hill, and
what a rattling noise it makes! So with an
empty carriage over the pavements. So
also with an empty head. When it contains
but a few scattering ideas, every body can
hear them rattle. You almost see them,
when the fellow who carries such a head
passes hy you. Have you not such an in
dividual in your mind's eye? We have.
His name may be Dick or dim, Uill or Joe;
but he is the same everywhere; he wags the
same tongue, shoots forth the same idea.
He thinks he is wise but every body else
thinks otherwise. Had he real knowledge,
he would talk less, and say more. Gener
ally, a man of sterling talents talks but very
little, yet every word tells. Addison wa
a person of this description. He was al
ways embarrassed in company. Some of
our best living authors; men of genius and
talent have been noticed for their paucity
of words in common conversation. Yet
men who know scarcely more than twice
two make four, are always rattling off words
and pass for persons of some consequence.
They utter sentences without meaning, and
words that would puzzle an editcr to un
derstand. An incessant talker we always avoid. In
his presence we fell about as happy as on
the brow of a cataract; only there is some
sense to the latter. In an office or store,
what is more trying than a person with the
gifi of gab? what but a struggling musician
under your window, or a tiddler in your
Signs of a Prospercus Fanner.
When lights are seen burning in the
house before the break of day, in winter
especially, it shows that the day will never
break on the breaking in of the winter of
When you see his barn larger than his
house, it ?hows that he will have lare
pmfiis and small afllictions.
Ypdcn you'll; him driving Iiis work,
pciTd of his work driving him, it sb
thatjie will never be driven from rroofl reso-
littfolis, and that he will certainly work his
way to prosperity.
When you see hi his woodhouse a suffi
ciency for three months or more, it shows
tint he will bo more than a ninety days
wonder, in farming operations, and that is
not sleeping in his house afier a drunken
hen he has a house separate from the
main building, purposly for ashes and an
iron or tin vessel to transport them, it shows
that he never built his dwelling to be a funer
al pile f,r his family, and perhaps himself.
When his hog pen is boarded inside out
it shows that he is "going the whole hog,"
in keeping plenty inside his house and pov
W hen his sled is housed in summer, and
his farming implements covered both win
ter and summer, it plainly shows that he will
have a good house over his head in the
summer of early life, and the winter of old
When his cattle are properly shielded
and fed in winter, it evidences that he is
acting according to Scripture, which says
that "a merciful man is merciful to his
When he is seen subscribing for a news-
paper, and paying for it in advance, it shows
that he is speaking like a book respecting
the latest improvements in agriculture, and
that he never gets his walking papers to
the hand of poverty.
Astronomical Discovery. The univer
sally accredited theory, that the Moon is
uninhabited because she litis no atmosphere,
has received from a recent discovery a blow
that will unsettle it, at least. That the moon
as far as we have yet been able to examine
has no atmosphere; or at least none of suffi
cient density to conform to our optical laws,
and the demands of any animal life known to
us, is unquestionable. But this can be pos
itively affirmed of only one side of our satel
lite; f jr, as will be remembered, although
she revolves upon her axis, she constantly
presents but one side to the earth. Now it
has been disco ved by calculation, and dem
onstrated as a geometrical fact that the moon
centre of form is eight miles nearer to us
than her center of gravity, through which
of course, her axis of revolution must pass;
or, in other words, this side of the moon is
sixteen miles higher than the other. If,
therefore, we suppose that the moon has an
atmosphere such as ours, it would be of
such extreme rarity on the only side expos
ed to our observation, that for optical effect
and animal life, it might as well not exist.
For mountains upon the earth, none of
which are above five miles over the level of
the sea, have been ascended to a height at
which life could not be supported for any
length of time, and still mountains have
stretched above the panting traveler. What
then, must be the atmosphere at four times
such an elevation! The conclusion seems
inevitable, that, although the oither side of
the moon, is uninhabitable for want of an
atmosphere, the remote side may be perfect
ly adapted to animal life. It is at least cer
tain that the mere want of an atmosphere
perceptible to us, is no longer conclusive as
to the uninhabitableness of the planet that
rules the night. We announce this discov
ery on the authority of one of the most emi
nent mathematicians and astronomers in
tbe world. It will soon be formally declar
ed in a scientific quarter.
Maxims to Guide Young- Men
good company or none.
Never be idle. If your hands cannot be
usefully employed, attend to the cultivation
of your mind.
Always speak the truth.
Make few promises.
Live up to your engagements.
Have no very intimate friends.
Keen vonr secrets if you have any.
When you speak to a person, look him in
Good company and good conversation are
the very sinews of virtue.
Good character is above all things else.
Never listen to loose and infidel conver
sation. You had better bo poisoned in your blood
than your principles.
Your character cannot be essentially in
jured except by your own acts.
If any one speaks evil of you, let your life
be so virtuous that no one will believe him.
Always speak and act as in the presence
Drink no kind of intoxicating drink.
Ever live, misfortunes accepted, within
Make no haste to lie rich if 'ou would
Small and steady gains give competency
with tranquillity of mind.
Avoid temptation, through fear that you
cannot withstand it.
Never borrow if you can possibly avoid it.
"I am j)r and can hardly afford it.
yet I takoa newspaper for my cliildren,"
was tin? exclamation of an lionest, Jianl-
workinir man, on liein asked if he had a
'. ..." ....
newspaper, ouhl that all fathers would
do the same and thus place before their chil
dren a good newspaper, which would kimhi
create an interest for reading and a (ford the
young a source uf enjoyment which in afier
years, tliey will recur to with l'asure. If
parents instead of giving their children a
quarter t visit each traveling show , would
invest the inon'y in subscribing for a news
paperthey would eonf.'r afarvor upon their
child and themselves. V. A ledger.
We heard the other day a goid one of
John check, who always had his eyes cock
ed both ways for justice, and perhaps for
Sunday. It seems ho had fined an Irish
man, who having used alittle too much of
the eraythor, war foolish enough to let the
crayther use him. Pat on leaving office,
met a friend to whom he held forth
Hy jubers, and 1 was fined, Martin'"
Ah, and who fined you now?"
That's tellin just. 'Twaw a mon in
there, who's either a justice of peace, or a
piece of justice; and I don't know which;
and he left handed in 1w-th oven."
Eighteen Years Captive Among the
We were visited, a few days ago, by a man by
the name of Josepharney, who says that he is in
search of a son, whom he supposes to live some
where near Alton. He mJe hi, eSMpe,on .he
;th of last May, from the Flat Head Indians, near j
the head of Flat Head River, in Oregon. He stated '
that he had been with this tribe of Indian oP liJ
"o,ii,,Ilt.Ufur..o,o lh of " j
to hi history, many portions of which are truly j
thrilling. He was taking prisoner in 18.'iti on the i
upper Missouri River, while in the cmplov of a fur j
compam. He is a native of France, and sneaks
roignsii out poorly; but we pive what he comnumi-!
cateu to us as nearly as possible. He was in com
pany with a man by the name of John Robertson,
both of whom were captured. They attempted to
defend themselves, and killed two Indians, but titer
were overpowered there beinjr twenty-live Indhns ' , c"'''ss u w h ft no alternative but l J
to contend with. They were secured hand and I .,il'!'7 Alf1'! "'T th:it " i'.T U, ! '" '"
r.w, .111 , "'"i.iiuoi .Wis(.uiians. slavtrv would ! vuirlnre 1:1
loot, and placed on pomes, and started to the north-1 that Territorv. And wWu true of i;,a.i,i., :
westward, and travelled five weeks, when theveu ie
to the hunting grounds of the tribe, where thev
ci k -nen 10 ine cmet, who shook hands with
them, and manifested much jov at their capture.
m ..." 1
. . . - . ... -l
ine were unbound and confmel in a hut. where
they were fed, but not allowed to ccare Tlie
1 r i.i , .
chief ottered them his two daughters if they would
marry and remain with the tribe. Finding ccane
0 "" '
utterly impossible for the time being, the terms
were accepted, and the marriage took place. Tlie
fruits of this marriage were two children, both of i
which are still living; a daughter sixteen, and a
son, fourteen, both of which he left with the tribe.
Two years ago, Robertson attempted to escape,
but was retaken, scalped and burned alive, leaving
three children with the tribe. Seven vears a"o
Barney attempted to escape but was recaptured, 1
and would have been put to death but for the in-!
terposition of his wife, who was the daughter of!
the chief. During the time of his captivity, Barney
states that he w as engaged with his tribe in three !
battles two w ith the Black Feet, and one with a !
tribe, tlie name of which we do not know in one !
of which he says over seventy Black Feet were
Tlie most of the
e time of his captivity he lived
e Columbian river, and, at times.
on the head of the
as far un as the head of the VU Itn..i
Duringthis eighteen years, hi
- 1 "Kl.
1- iieiuier sau,
oreau, potatoes, coffee, tea, or anvthing of tlie
imo'j, iiviii- upon meat, 01 moose, deer skunk
. 1 : - . .
rattlesnake, turkey, prairie hen, &e. At the tim
he made his eseine !,,. Tic
lie maae ins escape he was near Lake huperior,
about sixty miles from a trading jwt of tlie An.cri-
can Fur Companv. The chief (his-father-in-1 iw x,
wasa doetor and cn the Hiili If At v 1 ft
as a uo.tor, and -n the K.th of M left, and
w mie ne was gone, Uamcy succeeded in making
ail tlie Indians dead drunk with the whiskev which
had just been received. iriviiir one and n ! .If
to each Indian Aft ,w '." ,
to each Indian
his bow and arrow, tomahawk, pipe, two and a half
" '"'" I' W UH'K
pounds tobacco; flint and steel, and two and a half
pounds of meat, being all there was in the hut.
He starte.1 and fn.,.! ,11 1.: . ......
aiong; tue next morning he killed his dog, to pre
vent his returning to give a clue to his trace
About 11 o'clock the same day, when about.?")
miles off, he was overheard by his father-in-law's
(the chiefs) dog, which he killed vhh his bow and
arrow, and carried his arcas aw ay from th path,
and then concealed intiwr.lf ; tw. -i i.:t i. .
i.... . I
....... .11 mv. .ilu.ll, lliIL 111'
a co.iceaie.1, the chief passed by him; as he
passed, the chief muttered to himself in this Ian- !
guage "I will pass this mountain, and at the foot '
f it I will take the left hand." Overhearing this
., . . . 0 I
barney availed himself of this information. Fol-
low ing the chief to the foot of the mountain, he !
found, sure enoiiLdi. that he h.id tiken th. n.r.ln.,.1
...... .1 1 1 1 . . ,
'"! "'inn inj a.-cei iain'i nv tue tracks 01 his! ,
pony. He continued his journey to the east until ;
..tv.. 1 1. ... .1 . . :
ik'.us ociore ua 1 irea k on me next morn-
III T when he S it down, f itia-n..,! .,,,.1 1,,,,. f.,. i
r- " . i,'m,,""aKl, "?ul I;,';aj,ck donkey always LoksnuiglierjuM bef.-sv !,
.1 ... i:..i.. i. i-:m . 1 . ,
...v.. v.-... nii.ni, nun. 11 m- i.imhi jinn ate ior
lireakfast. He ketit on in the same direction, when
about 5 o'clock, he was over-hauled bv his broth-
I mi W a fire onlv in the dav time- He was seven
,,,., ,w,,ext .M,. he!., . ; . . vte;; 'lX
was over-hauled by another dog belonging to the ! I'''1'1""1' U;li V'" n "hi.m by tu.-; nc.ei.i- ,1,..,.;..... ,,, cr.: aL iint '., Fn-ie h u d i-t t
tribe, which he lispatched in the same manner as i -Vl!, !irll 7 t"h- I'V- N-v 1 him. top dtu j.-ilitil s,-..
.1 ,i i-ii .. I stitu.e a comparison for fortunes !;.kle. and ivr.v IS . ,:,. ,-t ; i - i ' . i
the others, after which he proceeded without any W7 kmtn ,W ,,, h't! Ho.eVcr. mv iVi, n.N. -h ' -v.'. L - . n , A" 1 i
mobwi ..ti.m -.li:., r. i :.i .i....: L,...'-n ;.t ,i, .. ?....,. . ..-.i . I. '' 'V ' l V'1'.--1 '" 1 he next two I re-
i.f u.m.iiiiu ii i -i v ii iiiiii n.ii i iv' m , wi i hum .; "u m i"i linn i ?n- u u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -i I h t 1 . 1 1 1 vi m I. i
,k .ravoUing 16 ho cam,... vi,,o fiÄÄl'Ä
Imlians, during liidi he lia.1 ,-M on.. w in ! ,., irrmv up ,., aturit r ' V.m . ,,n n ., . I... IV
....... . . i i . .i i i ,i -
despair, not travelling or expecting ever to reach Wn '' Iverty, than Jonah was when he went in
a habitation of w hites. j !' ' abyss of tue whale's siom.tch. And may yon
At the end of the above time he came to a tribe !
- he came to i tribe
nt tarn to a irioe
ii i ii
s. He w:as kindly
being taken again
i .i "i it i
Hi to the i' hit Heads,
which he calls the Tomahawk
treated by them. For fear of
he assured them that he belonged to the Hat Heads.
and was in search of two crazy Indians who had
made their escape. After asking sonn nuestions
in i jiiiiiiso t.iim i iiiii; in cia.i in. ii. ins, nc ue-
. ...l 1 ,1-, .::i " i . ,i
parteii, and after nine miles travel, iccanie to the
I.. I. IT 11 . I.
... . . .
Harney is a man of considerable intelligence,
and sccim to have a vivid recollection of nearly
all that passed during hi captivity. He seems fa
miliar with Indian life, and gives many of their
signs for determining course?, cures for diseases,
tvc. He w ould like to see his children again, hut
w ould rather f.irego the pleasure than po back nn.l
remain with the tribe. He was married soon after
he came to this country, nn lived in Otsego boun
ty. New York, where his wife li'l, after which he
was employed by the Fur Company. He is till
years old, but still seems active nn.l hardy. He
describes the country w here he has betn, n being
the handsomest he ever saw. Truly he has "seeu
the elephant," and if his story is correct, he can
tell of more trials, tribulations and advent urea than
anv one now living. Macoupin IH. Statesman.
The Destiny of Kansas.
Tinier the almvp caption, the Clevelaml Plain
Dealer furnishes a very interesting article showing
most conclusively, und, as we hae argued
from the first, that Kansas must be a free State.
Congress has made no plave State fre; she has no
authority to lo so. Congress e in m-ilher make
iKir prevent slavery in the Tcriiiori s, because sh'
lias no right or authority to act in the premises.
ThelYoriK hare made idave States free; the
M.i.i.l.i Mill tift ln I uit l iverv in niixr ol our I ern.
. ... ...... . . t. rv.
tories for the very simple reason that h majori-
tv of emigrants, from the North or the South, are
opposed to the peculiar institution some from prin
ciple, some from jiolicy. The Plain Dealer' arti
cle hhow distinctly that this w ill hold true ns re
gards Kansas, and we cnisep.ently give it without
further comment: 7i Sentinal.
I'-irst. A large majority of the actual citizens
are free State men, as demonstrated by their re
cent vote for Kkkukr. There is no mistake about
that. Probably there are many more in favor of a
free State than wore willing to identify themselves
in the Ki.eük revolution, po that even the vote for
Kef.df.r, large as it is, is not a fair test of Free
State strength. In our opinion, nnd from all the
' exidenecs we can get, there are three free State ;
.vlissouri river. He made a raft of logs and cms- j jng of the Orator of Acconiac. At on d th,-,-sel
over. Travelling due east, he contimu'd his ' meetings in Western Virginia, two of Samuel's"
journey nine weeks before l.e arrived at White I l"1" m ,a' h1 KV ' I C ,V . ' H- , J " "
JT '. , , . r i-i . j and insolent towards the speaker, and th'ir inunuj- ," w 'iU " llnw ""gntei s ..:r Statute
Iiike, in .Minnesota, uurmg all of which tun he ....... 1 1. , i i. i- 1. i books.
ttons were plaiulv intended to aunov and insult him. i v , - -
had subsisted upon game, which he killed with his Wise uus-d in' his sju-cch, and tinning to these; . -?1VI',V '.'cri.re. wid be found MimYu-ntly
iHiwand arrow. He remained there three .lavs. 1I.khU" Minte.l his long hkinnv tim: r, , i;.Ml. , b.'h;.uu:.l su.-.d il to ri-k an .Th,T campaign- en "h
and sold his accoutrements for clothing, and then Nl :lt the ,.e,lcrs. and said-; Y.u.ug men! I an, ! .
, .. - ... 4 ? ', . I to be vour next (love, nor; Mm will probablv be m . ' . . .' , . ' 111 ,T rt Ilt '-"'l"
made his way for this State. He arrived lu re in ; ,,.. ,':,..,: i , :.. .. .1 ...1 : ! will !. 1 -nor. d and soit u;.ri bv it friends as an oh-
men to one lave .State, and the disproportion is
increasing all the time by reason of the pro-shivery j
come satisfied their shve property is not safe, ami
die constant accession from free auJ slave States of
With sueh a free State, made up of "ii-Iii iur fr e-
lncn' loH(l in rear and adjoinin- t!ie?-ni.r slave
Sta! f ,Alk:,",S: :1,V1- Miss',T!' wi,h 'I'"
when it is known that by the I.'. S. Census of "-!')
ar"1 'r,) 1-lv.v. fi"'i i,:5u' natural causes, was id-
"'f " ,h :. , . , .
this dav's nan, ,- ,.,.:... r..., ., i
Kansas, it apnoars the Mi-sor.rians l.i V... u, m t!.,. i
I eri-itory in lawless Iioid--. and do vnte tin- h -
m., e, K-Keim t .ousan.ls m v.olatir,, ,f all law
and all decency. (. ontession is the biirbest sprc:e I
of testimony, and wl,-n those , io-s!av rv ,,!,j-,r..
in the interest politkalh of Atchison and Strinir- i
1 . - 1 . 1 . . . I 1
ol evcry other T -rritorv oiit-ih of the n-.-cnt 1
. L n'kr tho wl'i-- t Kansas-;
Nebraska law wherever ihep ople ;:ie U-Jt tore-,
late this matter v.iiliout the intcrf-renc' i C
press or a bonh r State, the sj.itad of s!av rv is !
impossible. Uns was the opinion of Rven-U. Cass
D,),,?,i1s-1:in'1 Vv r,v t'an'1, 111:111 1,1,1,0 S,-nnt,., s, j
expi-cs-otl at the time of the j.as.'-e of :v.-. '
Houston went f ihu-, an 1 said -it was ,lIlM ;n ;
knife to the tliroat of 't!ie Sor.th." We' have'" had !
. .. 1 . 1 . . . . . .
every confidence in the pr.scilcal ojior .ti .n of this J
great principle, notwithstamling tlie uul.iok.d fr '
outra"'coiis inti-rl'i-iviiifi. of" ATi-imii l-nflli. I. I."....
as affairs: and from the first we have ptvdict. d 1
just what we now with .nirown eyes see, the in-
evitalile fre dorn of that Ten itorv." It ii:.itti rs not .
whether Whitfield or Reeder gets a s.-at in Con- j
"ress so iar as mis lUestion is concerned. If wd
not change a vote in Kansas against lree!om. and
so long as that vote remains unchanged, so loeir
will Kansas remain free.
BV TUT. CIIAri.IV OK THE MTCI1MAN.
7'cxt "Is adver.-itv vour lot ?
Fortune's wheels ke'j turning round;
Every spoke will re.tch the top,
Inch like you is going down
Mv Bki.oveo Flock. As the winds rippV th-
surface of a lake or as the tea-ketde sln-.t!, t . th-
? he, ,0 these won Is awake the sentim-nts of I:n-, ...
1 n.,.,.. .....1 U ,1 . . . r .. .1
"M'h-iicn and shake it like the emonts of :l hi d
, 01 in. uic!i:e oe.on-iicinmaKcn; and t!ior.i';!i'v ( 1:1-
. 1- . I , 1 . , , , . . "
..i ,.-i 1 n of !i'.":r..:i v- trn.i,
, .... " " ' ' ' 'o.e. .10 I II O.l
1 before vou like the c dar of I. bam
to I!l l.'e a !'(
1 1 ; i-. .1 . . . t .
"iii-i uu,ii u kui viui r'jii-iut'nii.üi. ..1 v :.i -arers
1 ; .1. 1 1 . 1 1
j there hive been useless t.-.irs -!i. d, sullieient
I l"''l"UI UK "t 'epuant-, eacn iunn-n 1 w :::i a
; d.ouble allowance of trunks; and the fire ,.f an.'.i-!
j 'ion that dumb, red in the l.osom. has been ntt.-rlv ;
! 'Xtinguished by ri penin? like a black-mlth's for.-',. !
,na ra'n t:t,n'1' beneath a leakv , f! A wor.hv !
! ro!n.d Im.IIlh,r ol- I11V ,l(lek.an i:i le T..1.1 in f.e't
!,... 1. I . .1 .i-i.l. . . 1 . -i ...
.-xcepring that l,r ,ro,ild .;.f ,!r,n,L; n m.n k.d that !
! "perseverance wa- the i;.- tint run m ie!il:e ,-v
liu,i l ,s ,n"'' for if you h o t- an .'.; -t to ae. oin-
! "'h. take hold as a mi it tn :le (.;z,,; ,.5 v, ..
- . ' 1 !
low-le.-e.l bull-fVo ; hold f I -t i.ke inlVri. tt d
bull doir at the r.nuzle of mh inivr' tt d sf- r, and '.
never let go, mitil von !i 1 v r d the st n" !'
iv e I, . .! " -i ! --I .- , .
Diflieuhv to he siimni t oi t ! h:d d r.i-;. i !v. ;
: " . ""I1- ,l"Vl m- ' " il:v "'n' r i'''' iiy. as
Kobnison Crtisos e..ats. v. h. ;i .i-ow-.i.-r ,.,. t!
oVs!I;l' Up' li the i
m --.vantains, ei-t their optics over lh- val!ev.f i r- :
If you woTild sec erseveranee praetVlv illu-fr;-
... 1 - I . , ". ,
no. m oean rs, nn 11 ive on:y to watch the lun :-j can i 1 nj.o ei tii -r: iruiy iv a pro; r preserva
swallow lioring into a s ind b iiilx, or a Iri n'üiik x '' h ahii. be.urv. ac;-.iir.!ihmeiiis and
cavatiiig a su'.f' ranean pa: s e fof r i' j o-dt ' nuv '
and if vou all had the t inr:v of a b'.i.e-t died si ihr.
I id. r,
vour pocket lio)Ics would burst w i:h tle-ir nion'ed
1 uieiits, i;kc new iv Ooiiei
charge of a skiilfufcoo;
put.d H S U'. -ler
What if you are poor I
If VoU ( Iii. .V health i-
not T(,:''1"1 yours Can man f tt. r che perf-ne-
glatne.-s to u- ad a..k-. 1 an l.e .r w a . il o :
the dazzl. ing si:n. .r ob-eun-th limb, nt i;i,:i
beams that gi e li-ht to all ? Can h.-r..l. ve ;' tie
1 hippin-s -ood con-ouii'-e brn:--. , :- th
: 1 r.
uhh Hc.io.is m-ra
No. never! Toil on .;;! ve
: -It ill ims... f.,,- -tl,,. C.,! I,..'.. t!..., I . 1.1..
selves: and i!io:i-h tli. v m n trv v-'i r ' ati- i.e.-.
"V ,v""- ,v,i:i- uu" " li" I'-s o:i i:a si i r,n. w it;i om-
r, 1 . , -.. . 1 . . .
1 ... I .1.: 1 .!. . . r". . . ' . 1 . ' . ' -.,
nanu, 1 lie üioer wie rewaid is a i va s 1 v ;;(iv
ouu i. ii umau u:,r.er oei-uv l iv ' iv -iK a;,-:
ir is ins new coar 01 n.ur: and thu is j.n-!un- te-'.i
' l'v,'r 's s'ie ni.ning; and if o;i are reaih Yzi
! l'V U' l"Ulvv hAl" to xour-.
i r'-Jttt lur' :U1'1 work wuh :,"''!' "'"'l'l i be ni-t
1 , i 1 ' ' , , ,
, u,ncro.:s as the bulhi'.sh. s tli.it r.od t e. lr hea Is
.i -, --i .... ...
over the turbid .N, o; er as the lows n whul.
; captive Israel es susp-n!e.l tluirlun.s. An.!
I so belt ore vcr. Amen.
ill lut tn-i:ri.i'iiii 'itul Ii m tiv me It ii- .11.1 .i
j Ank. oti: or'Cov. W.sK.-Ueh.re his , tl, h '
j the K. N p iiers were fond of pu'3isliii;a ;'i ee.K.-es
. . . 1 ' .' .
j ; i . ......
i lv interruptions from Sam." in the vast a--, i.i-;
i , . .: , . . . . , . (
t.lSllOWllOVV It Ul' U;K"lml lilltll I1TI. .Tl till. .1 lll:('if
i.ii,i ! n un ii i i n out tu i;ai na .n oiuio iiu- ou-i
w ill have to serve out vour time!"
ten uptetl again in that piarter.
He was. n"t in -
),,,. .oiM.d of ..vee..
as (costing seven cent?) hsshd in cn. ,u.irt of
v ' I
. . - 1
water an.l poured low n a privv.w ill cllVctiullvi-.-ii-;
centrale and h strov the fo,d."st smell, i'or ai. r
closets on hoard ships and stea ml. oats, hntu hotels
and th-r places, tln-re is notleng so nice to dense
and purifv those pla. es, as simple tr,v e..ppera.
dissolved; and for sick rooms it m.iv be plact d under
the bed in anuhing which will hold water, and thus
ren.l.Ta hospital or .ther pi ic. s .f the sick free
frtiui unpleasant smells. l,.r butclu r's stalls. hVh
maikcts, slau-ht.-r houses, sinks, wherever there
are putrid and .(! nsive ga-'s. li-sohe ci-jH ris
aim m a very lew u.ms ttien:.i much win pasj.
awav. If a cat, rat. or mouse dies about the house
und s.'iuls forth an oil'eiiive gas, place some d'ssol v- i
Hlc)ppcrasinaci:per jar anvwh(4e witlru'-.Miu l-1
ing distance," and the "cure is'sm.'. 1 have known
iist.k of drvgods wliich wen'iieirlv s; oiUdl.v a
'skunk"un.i.Ta store, to be eh an, l" and n t..r. !
un i'v iiiiv until 1 . ill'l ill. 11 ui pi 111 uinrii n M'd
h Hlimlv si.rinkiiii- dissohnl ..!'. ras about thei""'- ,:IH,'MI,M p: as, to tet ... tie .-
t o i i - - -
HoW T Kt.tr fi.lTII.KK.i rhClT AMI I l. W I ISS. ,
always i'RK.sii. A IVii'iid h is infoi med us that fruit !
and floras may .e preserved from d.-cax and tad- j
n.gby ii.imcrs.ngthem.n aso li t..... ol gum arab.c
in water I w or three Ii mes, waiting a sallici ut time
between each immersion to allow the gum to dry.
This pmcess cvcrs the surfitre of the fruit with a
thin coating of the gum, w hich i entirely impri
ous to the air. nn.l thus lircxint.s the deciv of the
fruit, or the with, ring of the flower. Our tVund j
has ioss thus pn si iM tl, which have all ihe bcar.tv (
I i. . i- l i . . i t
i ami ii.ii.i,iiit oi iicsni piiKKc! eins,
j though they have bein separate! from the parent
stem Miice ji.ne lasi. i insure smvess in peii
nu ntsof this kind, it shoultl be borne in mind that
the whole sui face must be completely er d: i"r
if the air only gains entrance at a pin-hole, the latmr
will be all lost. In prescn ing sjieciiueiis of fruit,
particular care should be taken to co r the stem,
end and all, with ihe gum. A gl way is to w ind a
thread of silk about the stem, and then ink it slow ly
in the solution, which t-liouM not be so strong as
to leave a particle of" the gum undissolved. The
pun is so perfectly transparent that oiiean with
dillieultv detect its presence, except by the touch.
Here w e have another simple method of fixing the
fleeting beauty of nature, and surrounding our
selves! ever w ith those objects which lo most elevate
the mind, refine the taste, nl purify the heart.
CofHri fttntleinen. .
The Farmer's Wife.
T3ie life of the farmer is so oltcn inaU? the Mih-
ij,'ct of conii-Iiiiuntary remark, so ofteo .nii.-.J
lur pe.xcefuhu ss and indcicndence, that the
i farmer's wilV miht verv rationally be fupjiosetl
' '' ' "-
j rt l)U,,n to the "l.nls of the soil" fhe hhould be
j the la.ly of the soil, a peaceful, hcahhv, in.Upcn-
d. nt woman. That the revei-o of this is the p?ue-
: ' ' -.--ai:v(-.,,K-.!e,!l,v1.,,,viv(,0f
j A vimih- farmer arrives at :ma-e v. hen he thinks
! i '" him to ret married, and -Settle .low,,."
; r -pt-cViM" education.
oid wants a wo-
'"" " ' final
jinn, in- j'it ciinn.i iiiiii aivi
ir.. i . i. . ..I i i
- .. 171. U .i.IUI. HUH i
ia..K s iiis iioit-i'. Mil i - -i 1......1 i. i .t ... :..
,he f.-nitrv; kv- !,mi HM'-.tcl ivirod bv
, i , , ' '
( an UA V-.aiA in the truv.f a lady,
:"'u uvo' 'oks. tks- ss's skill and tast ;n music.
and is in ;!! joints fitted t rcipn th fcm f .1
!1 ? ,,OIm'' . becmes the v.ife of th? farn.r-r
' :,:;i!-,ltl"-s lu i,s "-h '- neigi.borvai!
1 l'l-!,and is -o..n avaricious imuj.di to allow the
w;man d Jus Ioe to become V most devoted
roiii iik n''i .'j'tli iier Iii1
Itoiii thf neef ..j-th her life is one of the most en-
i'ein:tlin tod. It is nothing but i.iend aM Ujtch,
co.,k an.! bak wash and iron, churn ami' ihaL
,i, . , 1 . , . - 1, . , . -,
, ' M l 4,11,1 ,,l:UV watlT ,,l';,r Hnl
,,mi liU!s'' thvuu ,',,1,i,-v "dargi-?, tii
1....1 ... .,,1 . ...... ... .1.1. 1 : . . . . . v
ht'sband pows v. caWiy, i eom's niiKrt.iiit in the'
coiniriunity, sides to t iv.n every lay, t ikes his
. , . . .
U 'ut tlw "f
:'n wne Know no icaxation. M.C
I!! !.v "-tlive h rlü:s!aii 1 but rarely does, and not
mdV.m nily a sec .nd nifc comes in to .share in the'
11101 v that should have be-n enj.yel bv her pre
decessor, through a juite old age of rest.
This is no fancy k-t h. It is drawn from life,
and in every country town and iieighlxirhood its
truthfulness will b-rccipiizi-d. Now we despise
the good for-n -tilings of f.idüoii able life as much
as any one, ai: 1 hae no affections for drones in
any hive. We are aware that circumstances
to s-e the hy h n tli- farmer's w ife shall share
in the pca-efi:lncss and iii.Iep-ndncc of the far
mer's lot, smd w e c dl sonn times Jemand extreme
l ib -r of the farmer's v.ife. but in Ilirdnid tho
' . :., . , , -, , , -7 , ,
' - I vad; and wl.de we would
le ive :io W'.m III to e:it the bread of idt.
,w IV, :i" w"m tn !" r:it h -'f idleness, we
"-.'i s e i.ie c a.-s oj wIju-ii we are speakin"
. . ..T 1 .1 1 .. ...
iiiM-. i lrt:i that circle of everlasting lruderv
v.h..-!i (l:prives tl.em of the f ini!ge of relaxa-
;i"H for a day, and the time which thev would
. ' . P.. 1 .. . . , , . ....
.e-.ue u me maternal education ..f their
IV.-m this liie the -1,1s of our d iv a-e l.-arnln"
, ., ,
' u,,t U"ra Un' w ,l'"lt
'hey know tint they ;m. ,., 1,. s .e.ificed. ...t be-
; of the firmer is not r-sp etable
I but b"-:;i:se th-y .1.1 I. t wi h to become his mis-
m ii.1 f-. 'l-woik, nurse and hoot-i ick. Now
me ioi:;.:.!'.i.!i u an iios wrng is tiiat avaracious
yrt. Inn led down fr uii f ither to son, whi h
. .!-,.. ,, , ,1 o . .1 , , 1 1 r 1
!:n!ii " the .odar the sta ndanl of re-ix ctabihtv.
l!n u:!y lo:.nta:n d liappi:ie.,s. ,.hoj
i:i . :i in' la.;:. t n- i-e in tli.. reform tb..w..U ..c
...1 tl. ' 1 r ,1 , -1 .1 .
and to t.-,H h Tie mil- of the sod that there is
"!',,':m!,!- ,n 1":v'- "v '"si p,ta:. s, and that life
I ... - . 1 , ,
.: .t- of th.-ir coi:i: ,i;.;i .us.
ronv or rvwri Aw a. "He is now. sivs the
-...o. -out My ve.:rs of ae. His nmie first
Ij-vime ki.o.Mi in 1JI. wle-u he ep lied tlie Bov
alists tVoiii ra tn.. :d:d w is a;i!o'nt- ! t,. the
. :.ini 11: 1J : t v as ilrlv. n ;;t in 1 -. If,. tt-u.
as a r. t ie di. To-.i; t!u- Ii -M aira Ifar'.'d -. and
oM IlIil '-.v til it ho:;i .-M 1,!,. Fin-., .nr. '.. 1...
:it.. !:.? h-fe'it caus. d 1.1 tit t-.
C.:!:ng before tin- t ublie a-
re Vre to hi
g.rn. oe w:. in I s-j: appoint, -d eomman.i r of the
an::v. hc'...i:t!. n l.em- th. fa.-hi..n. Sal.ta Anni
t onk ':; tin- cait-eof r, .li.!x.a :v-a:n-t Iut nu nte
v. ' . M . . , . '. : .
. . ' .. v ......... .... i ..ii.. . .H.l U-
r, ....... , . . 1 i : .1
.... ........ '..i- .-t.i.i..ii.-.ie.,.oil.ii:s
V.:s I'i Hie
1 1 - i:;:vl 1 -.?:. S i:.ra 1 1 .1- th 11
:.!.i.t. an I j.i.t Io-.n the otl. r ji.it;-i:s
. V. IS. .:. ?. , . . !
.. i . . .: ! 1 .
-et him. His ,:'. ii-f to make l.iei.
! r e : :.-ed .ui l!;s!;ri-, . t;i.n -;i f..;r J ro in-
;:..:!: !r;.ti''l tlie 11, 1' i:-::ii r 1 e '.i iu !..:in.
sj. :t h
Anna wareealh,1. Mr. ,., ,.-;,,,.:, .....-
- .... i w .... .
t'rJte- "-!" -A
' ' i;.V r . " t y -T'T 7 '" ""r
1 " 1 i too well know n to re-
Vi;n. Irit:r,.. jju d-V.-.ts ,d-m-,t, U i -..t him ..,,,-e
:ui hv ,.OCi t Ki'n-to. Jam u-a.
. .. '
an-i next t i aria ! na. ii:jii: in the latti-r p!.e-e
,u ,-1,-.-. .,.,.. i i ' r
' 'i.iiR.' i,i, i;ie more nit d rr.niM t and Iof;v
,,:;... It came: an f n.w bciov,,; i
h..;.-,'. t , the s Mld.ouon .f all o iiTie-, S n" . nn,
., . ., ,,..,11 . , , yt : ., ' , x""
' -1 Jmo.on. an.i .Aeico nd,. on the w;.v,
I'Us 1;'!,:' t'u MVn d 'VlZ
,.1-,.,-,. li ' '.' i, ' "!' 'i' w'"":
I. nil Mll.l-rli n I i'.hi'll lli.i' i l. er 1 11 lorliir nn.
cut asp ct.
! Thp opV of Indiana by a m i-oritv of n-t ,
: than tl.im thonsand. ha- t-hu isl ib. :
i . ' " 11 1 '""' ih"u-iit o as a puuttc.il
j jue: t'.Mi. In.l-e!. the c.iue of 1. 111;. ranc' in a
j m-'i-.d o:i.t of ieu has rv ivd a sta! from its
1 n t,',!' ,! luU- wh" '1.1 not be satiled with
' ' , ' ',' .'oi.uc u:- mniiue ...
a. ....... .1. .... ....... .... 1 j! .1 . -il
1111 tt II it ..-.t
embrace tl: loc trine of
-....;..,,, ...... inai n ninoi
, 1 v?" ' r, ,,;,ni ' v h ng xeai-s.
1 '"' "'; d ui. who.me jer-go
,W:"V V !i VK-,or", !:'" the-sc,-nd ,
' ,,,'r1l-',,'i,i: J1 !" ' ' " vrxl'X
:,,nl iA' l'' ".' , l"'Ui' ute ol Iuwa. tl
was e --v when' victorious, has , the4--. con l m-
,n, 1 r"w":".' ?aua nue n .t'.-ry could not make
" putrid . area. HisSt-
1t l,"'m ,x. i i' Ins nwn-:h d corpse
"tf !' ' "IT.1". an 1 efloi Is t bivathe the -
! "rV:l I, 1 M , '!'. 'V 1'' ?-'
i ii. ue 'i 1 1. r i in in n iore ee ;ni. ;o un
necessity of m. ikiivj-tie ir next fgh en the nn'v
pi ink in tln-ir platform that is at all trnalde. t."
,,u Jav' l ' "k :TtI.Mili the tincip'es
' ""''''''!' ' the N.hr.a bill re fully ditcus-edr
' " ,!" v sUni U-Ut
' I1"7 s!: "i ", '7I 'v r.v- Tl..-y w ill harp lou.l nl
lu-ask-i s indie. " t!i- " i'.I.-t'ion of a sterol om-
I pu t," ".tlisM.mi b rd. r rulli ms," ami all the worn
1 Oil! I' -O V 1 I r IM l Ii. II It II I lf:l 1 ilf
.. .... 1 . r I . y
i il, 1 ;-." 1,.,., ... .... ...... ,..,1..
for the contest
when it lt ill i inn.', tiiut h i n,l t. tl... :
, ,,. , , j,,,. . (f .
We want to s. - the T,.rt.es t-.ee the M.wio ,'w
this cry doctrine, the esfablihn.ent of which we
b Ii e lhi p -aee and harmony f the I'niott le-
II. 1 S . I a fn Ii "ii I 'it r. ei r.
. . . i- , . . .
A Wokit Hovs. Who is resH--t,l? U isthe
boy who -ondui ts himself wi ll, who is honest, dili-
g nf. and eb .hent in all things, it is the Imv wh
N nuking an effort continu dly to respect his faili-
r. nn.l to obey him, whatever he may direct to Im
Jone. It is the boy who leaves no effort untri d
to improe himself in know Ulge and w isl. m every
day, who is busy and active in uid avriug to do
good acts towards others. Show me a lmv who
obeys his; parents, who is diligent, who icspect'
age, who always- has a friendly disposition, an "a
applies diligtntly tog t wisdom, and P'I
towaitls othei; atnl, if he is: not i-t.ectetl and be
loel by evenbiMlv, th n there ts no such tiling a
truth in this world. Cen'eniber this, Inn s,anl you
w ill be respected bv eh'MV. inid grow up and !e -cnie
usi fid men.
" ' ... - ii 'i i ' .I. . hi'" it li"t I'i
i ' i 1 1 , i I i v I - : . . . I ....... t "... .. (......