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title: 'The Tiffin weekly tribune. (Tiffin, Ohio) 1859-1868, May 20, 1859, Image 1',
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t i K F i iy , 01 rro, iribay, ma.v 20, ia-59.
Mrr' Ii ill
Having addad to tha mattmal of onr offirt on of
DAY'S MEDAL JOIIIIEKS,
Wa art prepared to aiocnta every ihinj In onr tine,
rS alera, Cirenlnra,
t Skoiv nilla, l'rocrnmmr,
liana llilM, - Iuvitiiliont,
"TtiiinV Tfntt-', Checka,
I'liniphlrta, Hooka, Ac,
fnthft mofft tatlafactory manner.
Orders Filled at Short Notice,
. Aat Mi ahe ear..
Tribune Job Office.
M'HERAe TIAILRV, Proprietors.
ATTORNEY AT . LAW.
Snrrl I'olkctlnf an Ilntintti A rent; Fotnri,0.
11. I,. tirillilh,
Attornev And Counellor lit law,
f" ' Tlllin, Ohio.
OnValnCnmrnarrl.; Row. Jnarttl.tf.
COiJI'KRK. WATMO.Ms K.I.AM WII.I.ARIM
WATSON A: AVI I A Alt D,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
" 1TII.L Ml end prompt lr to nil kind of lrl lotoi;
TT Olrieo in l'ommrrt-inl How, Ti rfin, Muo. nnv5
A T T O U N E Y A T L A-W,
Sinijrc's Block, opposite Court Hout. Up
J. K. IIOKI),
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFICE la fliawh.n'. Nw lllork, ov.c Pltrlvrr'.
lATTORNKY AT- LAW,
'II. NOTAItV Pfltr.IC,
Anfl Oi-aml Intnmnco Anl. t'llicawiili W. P.k
i H. Tillin, Ohio. .j apHMtt
ii. 1T BlT'rVohlr.
Attorneys and (Jounsellors nt Law.
DIHi-. In Hjngtr'a New Ulock, opponita Ilia Conrl
Jons o..r,R. . . kiiuok l. srkwks.
ATTORNEYS AT LAVTAim
Nollcitora III hnncprv.
Room., in riinir'i New lllork. oppoailr tha Conr t
nou.e. iininiiiiny I4in, .nii
UUDII STf.M. , WII.I.UM M. JOHNSON.
Attorncyfl and Counsellors at Law.
I nt atora; lt Ain alret't. l'rriHiioi)iil Itn.ini'. nml Ilia
collerlioa of all kimla of t-laima prompllr nli.nilcit to
TiHin, Uae. 17th, II ,
J. J. Mcmcr,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
llaamiiman tlia practice, and a ill plvo alrifl alien! inn
to all limine-, anlrnaled talnm. Ottle. in til. eornerol'
Kliart'. Itlnrk, dira-tly altove llie .lure nwm ot ftlr.
tjaorfra Taylor, and o'ppoaila tlie Hliawlian llouae.
William II. Davrnport ,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Votary lnhlie, and
Conmiissioner fr Kentucky anil Crilifnrnia.
OKKK'K North Eaat Cornrr Fonrlli and Walnut
Hlreeli, Cineinnati, Ohio. I'artli ular attention paid
to Notarial tinaine.a and taklnf llepoailiona. ort-lr
"collectIon and land agency,
JOAKS A THO.IIAS,
' Foatorln, Ohio.
r.oneral C.illerllni and Land Arrnt., will nromnlljr
auend to tha collrctum of aH claim. eMraateil 10 their
cara, is Smaa nd .rijolninf toemrla.. U'ili alao
attend tooaaa. whei. keal atlvlca i. needed in Praia
cntinr auiu hefora Juilic&oftlia I'aaca. Peraonawiah
in ta kny or Mil Mnd or l.an rroert)r will And it to
their adiaalaie Ui(mw a call.
J. V. JONF.f.
K. W. THOMAS.
Rsrsa to Pi.wrs fc Mama, Fiadlay.
- ... taorraV liaowaa, . - " .
W. r. II. Noels, Tiffin.
' Fostks k Ce.( Foatotia. -f
tVaa. M, IS&M 4f. ' '
Will in in
; i ' AMD r
'General Land Agent;
Wonld ntipectfnllr Inform Om public Uiat li ha con
actod with hit practica a rwgnltr
I tUta .We.. ... -
Peeaoaa wiahina to liav Land, or Tna a I)la, will
fad it ta tkait advaataf. I. aaamina hi. took, ofan
trie. t.rlMatina,priea, tarma, titla., ae. and thna.
Wltlitoii t aalllue her. a ready medium, by leaTinf
Sefrriirtiaa ol proiiany.lerma, lio.. fr tniry,
tSr-oltice u Hhawhaaa'. Commercial block. overtlw
CAMII rAlU FOa LAND WARRANTS.
(,i:oi:(;i:. 11. ni:7iiJ,
CIVIL F.HCINKKR AND
co r.vrv & un it. on.
OftVa la fhawhan't Block, ever the Bank of Tiffin.
AV1M.I 11J ISAItltl r,
riock and Watrli-ltSakrr.
Allkindsof wstches kept constantly on hand
Store in Commercial Row.
, TiHin, Sept. 17th, 1851 y
C. C. K.E EC H,,,
TIats. Caps, Furs' DntTalo Robes,
Bnckakia and Woolen Glovaa.and Miuenat No. 149
Wateratreel, fanduakv, Ohio.
t llileat oaah prieei pail f lllinili of Fara
saalkina; alao deala in hruken linnk and nncurreiit
moaay, gold and ailvercoin. etc., etc. ffeplil-lr
Ti llliTF TTAVaj ne Knil
Offic.of Ih.T.fc Fl.W.R.R .Co.,1
e. " - , , Alauailr, IfiK. I
l lHtatllca c ft hiaaompany 1 1 peraioncatly loca
tad InTilHn.and tha varlnn rnoma neenpied ,
la tha 2nd atory of Tomh'a lllook t corner of Main
I'arry aireala. n . t. HI .! r 1 1 l.ll, rec y.
C. . Miller. II. McAlistcr.
C. F. MILLER & CO.
DlAl.EHHln HTOVKH, nnJ MmiUrtarr of
(Joppr anilFL.ettl Iron Wara. CifMistle tha Court
lioow, la Mnjjr t ithMiK
Ttrtin, Apitl u, IK If
A MD.KHraaoactivalv iufuroii tha nublic (hit
J barber whop, aaljomtitr tho Hhnvrliaa H-mi-,
opon at all boara, wliirt ha U rr a1y to jfiva cu too tart
ftlatia-0,a triin baircot. and a luiurinnl hnm,Kioi.i
ataaonblawiaa. la fcai onhnnd BAY IUK and
torAtiwforibo hair, alofwhlvh b fco,ar inte 'n
an or". j a .viii.o-j
1v in inform hit frirndt ihrmigbmil Iht
roniltry, that ha hn
ENLARGED Ilia STORE,
on Marital trM,wharahala,pi B hinA a Urjr and
planet. ni ,
'. : HOOTS AND SHOES,
rtTMfTlttaa Iff, ftytaa, ml price from leantt ap. I ha
I'oots for tlio Farmer!
Boots for the Workman!
I'oota for the Lawyer,
Boots for tho Boys!
Shoes and Gaitors for the Women!
To (lie I,n.io.
I hunt tWad nrt wv room In t'fMnp tTl, and am pro
pared to unit un von just right, I hava Wniid aUtrk
of ;tlft,Hhpir and Hho, jnit prwiilr for yon!
lwrHHir, fcc I a lt(i-kof irtwri,ron
(itinf ot Hnfnr. Tvm. t'orlr. Tntiiuico, Jkc, wKtch I
wtlll1 cite ftp for cash t oxchanga with farmora for
Nolioi. I havo a nrsm tint k of Fnnr? Notion.
Jk.,lo which I inv It attention.
mi Otn JOIl.t IIOUCK.
IVew oods! IVew (riooiU!!
I IS P 8 . A . M . A . II I f n A N D A R F th I a ope a
laa aiar-rettocaol .n i llinery aad raney Uooda,
Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers,
Plnmea, Satina, Velveta, Bilk, Lbee., Embroider
at Thr-aila. N-.lln. Pim.aad nlllh. Hr.lt. f .K 1
an .,!.l.l..,nl.n wl,-h1l.M.nt,n,,or th. f ,
rfnvri count rand virintlv ! rr-f-lfullv ifTitet. Th
Htork i ol thm btt nnmliiy tn'f will olit rl-irtr thn
rnn oo ooniitfMfwrifr?. All Kinrli ot lllltnvrj word
lonintlio Utit tyU with iliiitntt-l. .
A lttfrl li ronnt mailt to ran rt try Milpinvr. AWo
fiirub f'isniisJK Hth-f, th ht rnitv Ihnt hi ?
hn Htwot-fSfn for Hitm, Hml(l,Krivpil.)t. K"low,
lloil,Cnnpd hantl-nnd nil ) anil injnrivi ol th
Room In Tomlt't Rlocli.onooiUf th hnwhlin ?1on.
"A RARE CHANCE!"
To porton w(ltUg to pn-rhnt
CARRIAGES, 11TJGGIF.3 and WAGONS.
Knvinff jo)d onr Mnnfitor, aro an Ion to iti.
iMt ol our rrmnin'nt itork of Curnurt!, Mrtf vitia, fcc.
mhrncinff Try !! nrl vithftr wi II Mat rr,acd
pricot or tachano tor food avfotiablc paper. V o want
S a l f I e Hornet
Mr (Horn !, wall hrok; ttio a food
X O 1ST TT !
onud.n hortv. wall broke, ftr a lartjr to riito, hajr or
block color prefrrad apply toon.
0. A aMlt.lUb.Mr ,
THE BEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL.
French Pattern, Flint Glass
ITWirtflAt.F. ntMillrr't flora flora. Thay rr tnv
ppreit to alanH tifttllnf hot fruit, ailltont tirfahinf
Ir'im lirnl, and rpiire no Imlta RnliWr, Tin or Cork,
to render ihvm Atr-Tiglu. Plraaarnil ami rera anpplr.
allHne I). V. MILI.KR.
TME pnrtnorwhlp o-iitinv bixtn n.Tomb, Jolia
T Hn and t;o. H. lino, htivinrthli Ant rpirart
tlip nrnlrr-ijrnd hnvo n-tocialrd tlicniirlvra tncfther
for Ilia pnrioa of rontinainir t'to Imaluaia of Tomli,
lluti & Co., unitrr tlio tnme name anri itvW at hfrrto.
Tttra w ill 1h no intrmiptlon In th hnl ailitrr?
tornrroontnrtd, and tha tnme rnlvi will bobcrvad
in tneprnjmcn of tntprrpt.vin
H ntontlu 4 jr oonl.
rrtifiratti,(n nil e ipnvnMr on ilrntantl.
B, tomii, jiiiin r. iithh. t;. h. iirep,
A. t;. PNE.lTllf JOIIK MLIJOv
H. S. Wenner & Co.,
Jefferson St., near German Catho
lic Church. Tidin, Ohio.
AFINEitm-kof t1t latat atvlua of Itujrlrn, etc flu
ilid in tlir at manner nnd of tha nmit ritimlil
oontnntly on liinl, and promptly mndt- to
II. H. WENNER It CO.
Dr. J. ilIcAdoo,
tTTH.I. pcmpily atrand to all .alia, either In Tif-
T fin or country, i n B!iniiMli'rlne to th iHlaet.
Pnrtlenlnr at tent inn paid tn Female diaenaca. Hhower
and I'lnnr. hatha connected wilhthe ofltcc, medicated
when deemen-eeaanrc hr htmaelf. ifno. weat ol the
Wooden llndgc,V ' VVatd, Titlin, Ohio.
P UTU K V A IN' i H WT.
llny & Carriage iTIanu
farturrr, Ertst of the Conr House, on Market Street.
Tiffin, Sept. 29' ai.ltiM
Mr. It. C Allcii,
Milliner & Dress Maker,
Honth ld Mnrkt-t between Watblnjton and Jaffenoa.
Tillin. Ohio, Oct. 15th, 185 Cm
c c. iti:iMt i:z,
DISTAL si it.r.o..
OFFICE la Phawhan'a Dlook, d alory. directly
nn.ler Ilia Trilian. Ollioe, Market alrcel, Tillin, O.
t.'.lly . , .
AND Healer in Ready. Ma.la Clothing, Clothl,
f loiaoa Main ilraet, opjioaita tb. Banacs Conaty
. JAS. D. WHITNEY,
Wholesale Grocer and Commisson
Merchant, N't. 311 k 313 Water Htreat, dirratly onpo
.ital'in.al Dayloa R R hepot, Handuaky, Ohio. Raw
and ..Sned Sneara, Molaaaea, Pvrupa, Hica, Htarch ; all
Iiteutle. ol'rUtapa and Candlea, Tea, CorTwe, tkC. Or
era for Flah, Halt, Plaatrr, Watrl Lima, to., prompt.
ly Sllrd- No cartage sharred. top3.r
BANK OF TIFFIN:
SIIAM IIAX'S NEW ULOCK,
Is now Organized nnd prepared to
trnpanct a general Hanking hnaineaa. Thiabank will
pay intarea. on llepoalta, a. fnllowat
3 n.onlha,4 per can.,
A " 8 "
pj a. s "
v E. UOBHKV, rrea't. -
tepin tf ' A. (i.PxaATii.Caali'r.
(LATE fORTER It LYTLK,)
' And Commission Merchant;
Dealer InWIna, Llqiira, Oignrt, Iporting and blaat.
Ir Powder, lie., Norman Hall, V aler .treat. Han
darky, Ohio. lefillMi
(Formerly called th "City House.")
LEVI WEIRICK, Proprietor.
Tha unileriifit J nVtlroi to infoim all bit friancli and
tlialattpiuroiM oflhat.'itv llouaa, (now Ilia Unfit) thnt
hia hot I ta roaily lor tho mcpiu.n of iriMiu. Tlia
llnaio baa baen ra-huilt, ra-turuiihed auti ta low a
foodoi any in tho eountnr.
I now uava iaiMiii)T'aOuj(nauunDniwimatiaf but num
herofhotkeitaiiil trillalwaytthava an nlitind-tnr'o nffted.
LLt 1 v L1IUI
Tiffin' October 1. 18.r8 15 if
: J. c;. HARItlS.
Groceries & Provisions
Pure Wines and Liquors,
Tobacco, Fmlta.Nult.t'andlct, e.. Snydar'. Block,
Waaliiujlon Pittel. Tl(Tia,(.
A 1.1. neraona Indebted to Thomaa Reafor Bo.Ua and
hemiia! pay hia rlehta; aad all laoae owing aim aauat
T.Hia.Ma.vdiiU, JbjU-apIS illuMAd liLA.
Tiffin Weekly Tribune
BY CHARLES MACKAY.
U'hnt la tlie meaninf; of llm aong
1 hat tint rlrar unit luuil,
Thou niLhiinaln tmiil llit copae
I'bou 1 r tt above thd rlomlT
M lialrf thr aonjf.tlion joroui tlirurb,
l'p in the walnut tire?
"I lore niT love, becauaa I know
My lots loves me."
What It the meaning of thr thought,
O, mtii'liMi, fair and yonnpT
There ii ueh plpaauro' In thine eyca,
Such niiuio on llir Iohruoi
THrre la aiich (lory on tiir fce
What can the meaning he?
"I tore mj love, because 1 know
Mj love loves me."
0 happv words I at Doauly'i feet
We ling them ere our prima)
And when the early enminera pint,
A?id Care come o with lime,
Btill be it ours In Care's despite,
To join the chorus freo
"I love my love, because 1 know
My love loves me.'
THE TWIN BROTHERS:
A STORY OR THE PLAGUE.
WRITTEN FOR THE TIFFIN TRIBUNE.
BY J. WALLACE BRYANT.
Leaving the art gallery, he mounted his
steed and hastened home. There he found
the stately apartment of his father's house
thronged with tlie gay and beautiful, but
his heart, now filled with new emo
tions, longed for solitude, and stealing ere
long from the oppressive gayety and splen
dor to the cool and fragrant garden, here
clinod his body upon a tuft of grass beside
one of the avenues leading toward a fa
vorite bower. But not long had he ocru
pied his chosen retreat, when approaching
voicea disturbed his pleasant meditations,
The speakers paused at the end of the bow
er, where a scat was placed on which they
sat down, to continuo their discourse.
The moon was pouring forth her bright
rays, in all the loveliness of her majestic
splendor, and the young lover soon recog
nized the voice of his father and Mr. More-
land. They were so near that every word j
they uttered fell with terrible distinctness
on his ear, almost paralyzing the very
functions of life.
Edward's union with Viola wns the theme j
which the wretched lover was doomed to
hear discussed. Tho contract formed in
the infanry of the parties, and now short
ly to ho ratified, the inirodurtion soon to
take placo between the youthful pair, the
details of their future C'triblitihiuait--)"'a
-TmrnT"TTCry" Cireunintmice ronnodoil
with tho subject, were canvassed with a
torturing minuteness that, like a poisonous
mildew, blighted forever the fuir buds of
that swMt Impo ho had ua fondly cherish
ed. Yet there he lay, his face buried in
his hands, chained by a strong facinntion
to tho spot whero tho dismal knell of his
happiness had rung its futal peal upon his
heart. . Long, long after the sound of those
voices had passed away from the spot, he
remained there, struggling for aelf-con
quest; nay, more, for that titter negation
of wolf, which aould clone cnnblti him to
rcjoico in his brother's joy and happiness.
And so his bright and beautiful dream
was ended. Although ho felt that it was
in his power to usurp tho fortune in store
for Edward, by winning Viola to hi in self,
yet he felt that it was not for him to con
traveno the chorinhed plans of those who
gave them life. He therefore resolved for
his brother's sake to see her no more, nnd
strive even to banian her image from his
William, unlike his brother, had from
boyhood cherished a predilection for a re
ligious !ife, and this first disappointment
of the heart fixed his resolution to embrace
it. Perfectly aware of the similarity of
person which exiated between him and his
brother, Indeed so perfect that each was
often mistaken for the other by their most
familiar friends, William cherished a se
cret and romantic hope that, when the
destined lovers met, Viola might see in
Edward the cavalier of the art gallery, and
wholly surrender him the heart, in which
William could not forbear to believo that
he had created the first interest.
At length Edward wai formally presen
ted to tlie fair young Viola, and tho hope
of the aelf-sacrificing brother eeemod oh
the eve of fulfillment, for she started when
she heard what she took to be the same
voice which, in auch impassioned tones
had addressed her in the gallery of art, and
she raised hor timid eyes to acknowledge
hit salutation recognizing as she believed
the handsome features and graceful figure
of the stranger. It was to her a pleasant
(uprise, and the delicate hue of her cheek
deepened with emotion as her beaming
eyes were lifted again to his with a glad
yet bashful glance of silent recognition.
But before the interview terminated, she
experienced a certain disappoint incntfrom
tho manner and conversation of Edward
She shrank from his brilliantrepartoo.and
his gay laugh was a discord to her ear.
The awect seriousness, tho calm and gen
tie dignity which marked tho deportment
of William, had during their brief and bi-
lent meetings deeply impressed her, and
gave indication of a character perfectly
opposed to that manifested by him who
being in exterior his counterpart, she
thought the some. When, therefore, she
was told by her father that she must look
upon the young Edward aa her affianced
husband, sho was conscious that her heart
did not warm toward him, and she marvel
led at iu coldness, when once it
throbbed almost to bursting, If she but
I marked the shadow of his figure tllfOW
. - , . ll.' ini,.
ECTOba tll6 floor of UlO OTt gallery. 1
and perplexity of hor mind
on MiUnciMi, which. MhM Wen
atatnd. vtiarla 1. n. . r.,!.n..... r.. .,.a..1
wcclia, and diirinp; tliis time slio first lcrfi
ed tlmt F.ilwtrJ'e twin-hrnlhor exactly re-
sotnlilrxl him, and to her mind tho myste
ry of hor hitter ilifappnintmcnt tn her he-
trothcr lover wlis solved. She noxr lonrr.
ed to see the gluriou William this idol
of her dreams and in proportion as she
dwelt on the hope of apain meeting him,
her repugnance to Edward Increased, and
tinctured her msnnerwith an unaccounta
ble coldness w hen next she saw him, which
rhilled his dawning hopoa, and filled him
with a thousand nameless fear, i.'any
times he essayed to win her interest,
but she cvor answered coldly, and her look
was abstracted. However, when he nam
ed his brother, how the rich blood fliixhcd
and mantled her cheek, and how In her
sort, dark eyes brimmed tip a soul full of
woman's sweotestj mast bewitching scnsl
bilitica 1 He saw it all, tho watchful Ed'
ward, and with a jealous pang, a deep dis
trust, such as hnd never before mingled
with his love for William
THE BIRTH-NIGHT FETE.
We niunt now take up tho thread of our
narrative, whero Edward and William en
tered tho Morelsnd mansion to do honor
tt the anniversary of Viola's birth-day eel
obration. It will be remembered that by
dint of great perseverance Edward succeed
ed in gaining admittance to tho circle of
friends, who wero engaged in entertaining
tho fair Viola, while William, yielding to
the pressure of the crowd, passed on to a
spacious hall of paintings.
Aa opportunity was soon presented for
Edward to spoak with Viola, when proffer
ing his arm he proposed a promenade.
At first she declined, but when sho was
aaaurod that William hnd inado his appear
anrc, she willingly consented, and excus
ing herself to her friends, she accepted his
proposal. Edward was very eloquent and
communicative, and wondered that he did
not rocrivo soino word of praise for the
evidences of his love, which he thought
were manifested in an vnmistakitble milli
ner. But he could get from her scarcely
a single syllable for sho was thinking of
him who had so deeply impressed bis im
age on her hoort. Edward began to grow
nuito impatient, and as they were wend
ing their way in starch of William ho de
termined to know tho worst.
"Keep mo no longer in suspense, lady,"
said Edward, striving to curb his passion,
there is soino mystery to explain, and I
oultl hear it now."
Che answered slowly and dispassionate'
lyi "In tlio gallery of art, annexed to
aw one like yourself, so like, that when
you first addressed inc, I never thought
that you wore another; but when you came
"Ay I" interrupted Edward, with a
acoruui! laugh, "you thou saw in your affi
anced husband but tho dim somblanco of
that brighter imago which had preceded
"Do me not injustice; I said"
"Ay, evon so," he intorposed,"the chil
ling manner, the aorted look think you,
lady, I mark them not 1 And now yes,
now I seo it all; the smile with which you
fe.rr- Arm are' met, WO. fm
William; and it was because I wore his
soinblance, and plead my suit in tho tones
of his voice, that I gained even a brief
hearing from hor, whose heart he had ateal-
thily been beforehand with mo in winning.
Ay, ho has made mo deeply his debtor,
this nublo brother of mine; and I will
thank him for hia kindnos, as I have never
thanked him for a boon before."
"God forbid Uiat I should bo tho unhap
py cause for dissension between you," sho
exclaimed earnestly. "True, I have met
him, but it was by accident, and doubtless
before this he has forgotten it. Let it nev
er again bo spoken of for I should Booner
be tlie instrument of my own death, than
live to bring discord and hatred into hearts
so long knit together in the holy bonds of
Her touching voice, and tho pleading
eloquence of her soft eyes, which, filled
w itli tears, she turned imploringly upon Ed
ward, a (Tec ted him deeply, and appeased
the passion which for a few momenta had
spurned control. His fine countenance
grew calm, and tlie expression of his eyes
softened as he looked down upon her love
ly upturned face. Tenderly clasping her
trembling hand, he pressed it to hi heart,
with a low and sweet whisper, that dyed
her pale chock with burning blushes, even
while it seemed to her that a hand of ice
was laid upon hor heart. And thus they
passed along through the lighted hulls,
Edward's eye roving restlessly round in
search of William, and Viola's wundering
in tlio some pursuit, though sho secretly
prayed that the brothers might not now
meet. Troops of friends joined thorn be
fore they reached the picture hall, whero
the first object that met the glance of Vi
ola, wai tho noble figure of William, con
templating tlie painting of hor own lovely
Edward's quick eye immediately per
ceived his brother, and when he suw Vi
ola's check grow pale at tho recognition.
and beheld her sink at his feet, he read
her sudden illness a confirmation of his
jealous tears, and powerless to control his
passion, he fled precipitately from the
mansion. Hastening home, he shut him
self in his own chamber, to soothe by sol
itude and silence his distracted mind but
peace came not to his prayer, and chafing
at confinement, he sought an open balcony,
and with restless step, paced through the
night, impatiently looking for the return
his fulse brother, to meet His bitter re-proaches.
[TO BE CONTINUED.]
It is stated, for the information ofhus-
handx and papas, that there are seventy dif
ferent kiitclat of hoop skirts.
NOTES OF TRAVEL TOWARD THE
NOTES OF TRAVEL TOWARD THE "LAND OF GOLD."
NOTES OF TRAVEL TOWARD THE "LAND OF GOLD." Letter from G. J. Keen, Esq.
SENECA. Nohema Co., K. T,
April 27th, 1859.
Jlf'"'. M'Kfr & IUilkt:
Wt arrived in Cincinnati in duo tlmo.
and on tho evening of tho 87th of March
took passage on board of the Tigress,
(-apt. Hopkins, botind (as we supposed) fur
1 ia.tmnjtar la af at... aTwl. 1.
ed at St. Louis On thn nil. !... c 1
I a . a. re-thrce
sh.pped on the John Warren, ('apt. I'at-
and at 10 o'clock, P. M. on the 1th '
the John Warren left l.n.lln . .. Mt I
windy, and before day our atores and bag
gage ere lauded. We purchased our pro
vision at Cincinnati and flt. Iuia.
Nothing of interest ttmk place duriiir? our
trip. Blackleg and scamps on board the
boat, but we sunered not in consequence
thereof. The trip wss a tedious one, (at
least to me.) Home of our party bad tak
en cold, and two or threo had auflered a
Louia for Leavenworth, and arrived at the
latter place at 3 o'clock, A.M. on the iathw
inst. Tlie innrninir was verr cold and 1
littlo from diarrhea. Dr. (iibson and his !
party remained on hoard of the boat, hound
for St. Joe, to join thn rest of their rrionda !
in Missouri, and meet us afterwards, and ,
in the vicinity of what is also called "Cin-1
einnati," In view of several houses, and
before 8 o'clock in the morning tho John
Warren took her leave for that point.
Jly IU o clock we had our teams loaded
and left fur the interior and proceeded a
bout 1 'i Biilea In tho country, and en
camped on Three Mile Creek, (so called)
here we staid until Monday, the 18th inst.
Our hrst Bight in camp was a hard one;
the morning was cold, very ctdd, when
we loft the Vwt and while we were load
ing onr waggons; but as evening approach-
ed it became much colder. Tlie wind!
blew a perfect storm, accompanied with!
l "l. , a. . .
rain, hail snd snow. It was strongly sus
pected that the "Storm king" was abroad,
and to us it was self evident we had left
homo too toon. The season i all of three
work later here, this spring, than nsuai,
so says the "oldest inhabitant."
Mr. Frost had been unwell, on board of
tho boat; ha had the ague and fever, and
tho weather continuing cold, boanling was
obtained for him in the city; and ho not
having recovered at the tune of our de
parture, and desiring to return home, de
clined to proceed any further. We there
fore had to tako leavo of him at Leaven
worth. Ilia moss was then reduced to
five, to-wit: Messrs. Ppiclman, HeckVt ith,
(of Milan) Pcilhnrz, Newman and Mosso
ney. Our mess consisted of E, J. Cham-
herlin, Charles Martin, Win. W. Maule,
Dennis Shaulc, Henry Adams and myself.
Wo arrived hero by easy stage, at
noon on Tuesday, the aiith Inst., and en
camped in Neheuia Co., on the East bank
of the Nclicma Iliver, In view of the town
of Soneca on tho West aide of the river.
This Is a beautiful location; the town con
tains some 6 or 0 houses, a post office, ho
tel, store and grocery. It Is probably a
I bout 200 miles East of Fort Kearney, and
in the nel rrtrrrt,ivl f Uai tin to mu
.1 TIr . i . T
nilies V est wi .evfwfrait.
or timber land along the river makes it
hoarteome and pleasant Tho soil is of a
rich, black loam; tho water of the river is
clear, cool and pleasant to the taste; tho
banks of the river are bold and high, sny
30 feet. Tho river, at first sight, appears
no larger than our Rock Creek, about 20
feet wide; but it passes from six to ten
tunes as much water. In somo places it
is over 10 feet deep nt this time, and hero
it is from 3 to 6 feet; it runs swift, is very
clear end is shabbily bridged. Tim land
is high, roltirg and undulating; sloping al
most every WBy. Nature seems inclined
to put on her siiringattire; the birds awak
en us in thn morning with their pleasant
"nnuu; the Whip-poor-wills close the cve'g;
and by ay orvnrtMT-, J.u wolves chant
a midnight rcquium over tho tho Curcaan
of somo umortunato mulo or ox, that has
fallen a victim to tlio Pike's Peak excito
ment. Leavenworth (to us) had anything but
a prepossessing appcuranco. I will not
speak, harshly of its people. No doubt
there are many truo ana warm hearted
persons thorc, and it is likely many we
met were only a kind ot floating popula
tion. Our Mr. Emerson has located
there, and through him I became acquaint
ed with Mr. Larimer, (son of Ocn. Lari
mer,) from whom I got somo valnablo in
formation a to roads, &c. Had no op
portunity of becomingacquainted with the
people, but by signs unmistakable, we
came to the conclusion that the whiskey
consumed in that place is of a noisy, bois
terous character, and there appear to be
a considerable quantity necessary for home
consumption. One incident or two, which
occurred thero, may probably havo caused
omo improper or unfrioudly feelings on
The John Warren, with Dr. G ibson snd
his company on board, to Join their friends,
as belore stated, was to leave, ai B o ciora
and they, wilh us, were anxiously expect
ing letters from friends and home at the
Leavenworth P. O. Henry Dresbach
(lor those on board the Boat,) and mvsolf,
(for those on shore,) went to the P. O. for
l .'tters a little after 7 o'clock A. M. The
outer doors wero open. Wo entered and
found persons engaged at business, with
in, seemingly in an ill humor, cursing antf
swearing at each other. The shutter
the place of delivery was yet closed; we
waited with impatience at least half
hour, nnd Mr. Dresback was very anxious
to get tho Mail matter there might bo
the offico for himsolf and friends and re
tard fearing that tho boat would leave him.
I therefore gent!y tapped on the shutter,
and ono of tho inmates exclaimed " Cejr
ovf, U d d n 1rw.' I then said
you deliver letters at this hour sir? '
he replied; "Yei tes can, but by (I
won't. " I then said, "We are expecting
letters from home at this point and
afraid the boat will leave us." Ho from
within exclaimed: "Go to II 1, G
d n you, that Is what they all say;
clear out, by U d, its too much trouble."
I replied, "J this the way you treat stran
gers, when they approach you In business!
Such an ill-bred scoundrol as you aro,
should bo kicked out of publio employ
ment." We waited at long as wo could,
to see if the ruffian would resent my last
remark, (I reully felt Inclined he should,
and therctore gave him an opportunity
do so,) but he did not embruce it, or make
hi appearance; tlio most chuntuuio con
struction I can put unon hi unparallciled
ruffianly conduct Is, that he bad been
toxicated the evening previous, nna ntta
not slept off tho ctlects of his debauch.
lie that as it may, ono tiling is certain,
is a contemptible blackguard, unworthy
i ... i I - i' : i ,ir
notice, aim sno.uu ue uwimHsou.
turned to the landing, and in a few min
ute after Mr. Dreshach wont on board,
the boat left: after the office opened,
received a letter for Mr. H. A. Spuyth,
who was on board; I have tho letter in
r . """a"" "f " f?w 1
of row, at most, returned will, the
wiurrm and took Ih.-m out; the snid pro-
r"'''', demamletl and required them to pay 1
. . '.!; ' Prr"'ui'i lormtannen was ,
possession snd expect to see him in a day
or two. Two or three boards and a couple
fif trunks were Ion .n the landing aller,(i.
loading tho wairurons. Homo of our com-
pnny proposed leaving them until we went
to seek a camping place, which when
rortnd, we would return to the landing, and I
Like them away. 1 he proprietor of a com-,
mission Hotiso. who I regret to sny, hails
Tillin. requested them to leave them
lua warehouse, saying they were per-
welcome t do so; they nccortlintrly
placed them In a shed, or one horse build- ,
this sordid individual placed upon a dollar:
donht but that the one he so
n,c""'y filched from us, appeared to his j I
iltalttrteil v,,,in aa lorrpn a -t wiktfml
Poor fellow 1 he is to be pitied; he can't
help it, for it is natural to him.
It gives me pleasure to record auinci- I
dent very different In its character. On
Tuesday tho 19th. we traveled somo ten I
miles and encamped about I miles cast of ,
Lancaster, a email town west of Leaven-
sumo 3i miles. 1 had rode in the
wagon that tlnv, in consenuenre of hav-
iug blistered feet, and during the night the
ft'Tin hing went out in lua wrath. It
Mowed, hailed, rained and snowed. Snow , I
a Sunt live inches. We arose early on
eilnesdny ipormng and hastily striking
our tents laced the storm and with rapid
strides, made for Lancaster, faating; arriv-
ed thero comfortably wet, the riler, in "
addition, to being well saturated in tho
with blistered feet, had diarrhea,
"id a (food ague chill to boot. Mr. Koy,
the Landlord, administered to our wants :
kindly, charged a moderato price fur what
ho furnished, and refused to charge or take
anything from us for usingand occupying
his house, made us welcome to his .lining 1
in which there wss a stove, and ol-
nerved, that ho would furnish ns all tho
wood we wanted, and we should keep tho
....... k . Aa.'L- . l a
evovr inn. .r ...'it ii.iorinuu toat. i was
unwell, he made up a glass of brandy,
and sugar for me, and hi good la-
dy, attended to my wants, put me in her
own lietl, and treated me with much kind-
nesa. We staid until the next morning;
my bill was rift rts all told, and with many
thanks to our kind Host and Hostess, wo
pursued our journey.
The Territory between this and I.env-
enworth is anarselv settled: the soil is
good, timber i scarce, water is good and I
cleor, the roads are good, but the settlers
seem to think thoy hsvo a good timbered
country. On mv observing to a farmer
that there was a scsrcilv of timber, he re-'and
plied: "(roodOodl there is timber enough
for any body. I can't soo what in the
name of reason makea any man want for
more." I could see notimher. Atlav
enworth, and from 15 to 90 miles West,
the land is quits broken, but aa you travel
westward it becomes moro even. The
Kirkapoo Resnrvatiou is a fiuo body of
land, high, rolling and good; a tine stream
and some timber. . The whole country
looks well to mo, but the further Went the
belter. Some of our company have gone
into tho country, pn Turkey Creek, for
Corn. Thev succeeded nnrchnHinrr . Inn-t
' Wood row at do reutx a buahetl. Mom.
of our mess are fishing, somo are hunting
and somo are catching lrogs I
Dr. Gibson, and his company, number
ing 13 in all, havo just nrrived from St.
Joe all in good liculth and fine spirits,
and aro now encamping along side of us,
Mossrs. Dr. Gibson, ). Gibson, II. Pat
terson, J. M. Pattorson, It. Patterson,
Spnyth, Drosbach, Watson, Palmer, Grif
fith, Williams, Eaker and Mites, (of Mo.)
l uiitpoe" in. .lit.'. v in. inu v ovinia.
On Monday D"xt wo leovo our present
abode. Iiavinrr tarried nt Jericho n .til r
beards havo grown. We will onticipato
the growth of grass nnd wend our way to
wards Fort Kearney.
I cannot closomy communication with
out commending to the traveling public, in
that part of the Territory, tho generous
Landlord at Lnncastrr, (Mr- Vy and iiw
amiable Iidy.) They will entertain
strangers hospitably, and charge them
moderately. I might havo stated that
while wo were storm staid at Mr. Foy's,
Hon. Judge Petit, (ono of President Bu
chanan's appointees,) of Indiana, was thero
also. Ho had been traversing his Judicial
district, for tho purpose of holding court,
and in most of the counties, I believe, an
organization had not yet been clfectcd.
.three tlillerent divisions or 80 teams
each, or Perry & Go's trains, have pass
ed at tlillerent times, loaded with iner
chandizo ror Hull Lake. The first train
paused us a week ago, 30 waggons o(i
which had C mules to each waggon, the
balance hsd each 4 mules. A day or two
after another train of 30 waggons, with 4
mules to each waggon, and yesterday the
3d train cf 30 waggons and 4 mules to
each wairon. I am advised thev will sell
tho teams to the government at rjalt Lake,
if they can; if they cannot so sell, they
will go on from Salt I.ako to California.
We now number 91 effective mon,ormod
and equipped; each one of whom, (the
Writer excepted,) I have ho doubt, has all
tho chivalry of hia honor the "Lord Mayor
of London," and will (if engaged in mor
tal combat With any hostile tribe) display
as much coolness and bold intrepidity
did that honorable functionary when he
sallied forth lo kill the hare.
Ploaso excuse bad writing, interlinea
tions, eVc. My writing establishment, tho
quite extensive, is not very convenient
I write upon my trunk, with as much
ground as I please to occupy for a seat,
on which to kneel, lie or sit, and the can
opy of heaven for s covering; snd at such
terms as I can. At this time, May 1st,
(Sunday) it is cold and has been raining
ull day. Yours truly, G. J. KEEN.
LETTER FROM IOWA.
Correspondence of the Tribune.
TIPTON, CEDAR CO., IOWA, May 9th.
Editors Tiffin Tribune. I noticed s
letter in tho Tribune of Apr., 29th from
J. G. P, claiming to refute my statements
in relation to the state of affairs in Iowa,
He appears to feel that injustice ha been
done, I can assure your Readers, that
nothing is moro foreign to my thoughts,
than to do injustice to any one; much leus
to a stato. Buf'facts are stubborn things;"
and it should be the aim of the chronicler
faithfully to record those facts.
I vi ry much admire tho Ifi'S.'ern palrt
Otism manifested by the author oftluit lit
ter I trust it mav be sincere. We are
allowed to judge or tho devotion and love
of a person, for any cause, or for a Ute,
by his works. "If ye love mo, ye will
I had supposed that "The Iowa Land
Sharks' would employ some old settlor
(fictitious) to reply to my plain statement
c ' . . 1 1 I I . , . I.
Ol litcia, ii xuey suouiu regriri. torn, om
calculated to interfere with their business;
but did not think that the responsibility
would be as-simied by a mere "Land A-
Hint they are receiving from
Ihoae who are officiating as the Teachers
of Iowa. My lslmra have not been eon
teraon, finrd ,,,, particular valley. I have
heen throueli the Three River countrv
I do not know how exfensive the fi-hl
operntion may have been, in which J
P. ha bet .gaped-it could not
have been tery largo, if Ac has ned the
flour of new wheMCronslanlly In his own
family, sinro Isat harvest. 1 confess that
have not been so favored as to hnvo a
family, with hum to share tho joys and
.luxuries of Earth, I have been a wan
rrom derer, a traveler with atntTIn hand, en
in fleavoring to ascrtnin the tnie mora', in
rectly irVrehml and phip-iral condition or the
children or this young state, ami the kind
Skunk; the Iowa; the Cedar; and tile
'"Mapepy." During tho last seven months
have traveled, over twenty-five hundred
amlna ah !, Hiiiamn In l,iu-a. am funlli
the exception of three weeks.) I have not
jhad the same home two consecutive days.
have visited the schools, ony, nnirvrry
'wrw, that I have been able to find them.
have sought sholter wherever night haa
found my weary footsteps. I havu found
comfortable houses, and very uncomforta
worlh bte ones. I resolved, before I set out on
'this work, that I could stand it one night
In any hi nac, whero the inmates cnuld, all
winter. I can assure your readers, that
have listened to many rec.;tals, I have
heard maey aged men and women tell ol
the plessnnt homes, and conveniences
they bsd in other states; tho gnnjschm't.
and cAurrA pnvx'rgtt I'iry Irjl krhxnd;
nw here we are, no fciitea, no barn,
.only one acre of timber and that a nom
storm, ber of miles off, and our money Is all
'Dono." "Wo have been Inred to this
country, by tho exciting report of speeu-
tutors, and the fortunes made bv them in
a few months. O that we ronld only get
that deer old Homestead back again!"'
I confess that these recitals Aarw ef
rooni fooled me; and have not been without
their duo weight in my writing,
I do not pily the young husband and
! C- L . . .
wiir, w no r.o.uc iu tiua c-ouiiirv .Mitivaiii
'with hope, who have many years or nap
pepper 'pinrsa before thorn, for such are able to
.bear the hardship that are common to all
new countries, and can tn time have good
homes, here; but I do pity the grsy hair-
ed frithcr and mothers, whose sand of
r.lc have well nigh run out, ana who can
Inot live until they can prepare home ror
themselves, as good and comfortable as
I have not charged Iowa with being a
poor state, upon any orcarion. These
beautiful prairies are not surpassed In fer-
tililv; and for the most part, they ere dry
rolling. It is the "hard timri" and
tho causes that assisted to brinj them
about, that I havo deplored. I believe
that Iowa is destined to bs ono of the
greatest atatc or this Union.
To those who think that 1 have misrep.
resented Iowa, I would say, "come and
see Tor yourselves." And I would jtrrfie-
ru recommend mom lo go to m
Charle City, BS they will no doubt, find
J.G. P. thero. who will take ploaimro In
ssaisting them In tho purchase of
Letter from a Pike's Peaker—Ea
Route for Die Gold Mines.
MARYSVILLE, K. T. April 29, 1859.
. , . .
i"."" ' , . l.y
""'Oe, and about a dozen dwelling,
Ens. Truh'se: According to promise,
I will give you a vory brief account of my
trip thus fur toward the land of Gold.
Tho town of Marysville is situated on
the bank of the llig llluo river, about
oqui-diHtatit from St. Joseph and Ft. Kar
ney, and is tho most important town be
tween tlioso points. it lias two siorcs
all of tho rudest description; but It is a
beautiful sitorora city anil, 1 presume, ere
long, It will assume considerable Import
ance. Lots aro freely offered to any one,
who will build on them. Tho Big Blue
river is a beautiful stream, about the size
of tho Sandusky, but deeper. We loft St.
Joseph one week ago this day, and have
traveled one hundred and forty miles, over
the most delightful country, the vision ot
mortal man ever saw, or tho imagination
Tho face of tho countrv nrosenta a con
tinual succession of undulstioiis, the slopes
or every imaginahlo form, and one thinks
that each succeeding ono is more beauti-
Itll mat. MllT lunw niv uiujr tiling mm
could Imnrove ii would bo more timber, for
! the soil is as goxl as tho country is beau
tiful. Talk abtut Kansas being a tilavo
Stato I I lor one cannot believe that an
sllwise God ever will suffer such a coun
try to be cursed with Slavery.
W e havo passed all ol tlm 1 illtn Iiovs,
some at Belmont and some at Cedar Creek,
all In good health, and spirits.
'Tie not distanco that lends enchantment
to the view in this case, for the farther we
proceed, the more enconroging the reports
re. East of the Mississippi, we woro told
that there were as many returning dis
heartened, ss there were going, but now
we have been one whole week on the
plains and have not met s single individu
al returning, unless I except two, who
were coming after their families, I do
not wish to induce any one to take the trip,
but I will say, that if Pike's Peak is ahum-
bug. It beats liurnum all out, tor me roaar
aro completely lined with immigrant from
every state in the Union, many ol wnom
are men of substance at home.
I have not time to give you any geolog
ical information of tho country now, and,
as to tho botanical productions, It is too
early in the season, lor not a flower has
vet shown itself to mv visual orpsns.
The grass has not started niurn, ana
any more Intend to start, tell liiein mat
the middle ol May will be eany enougn.u
thev deoeud unon irrass lor let u.
The weather is line, and the ra-uls sre
the best in the world, and a trip out here,
for no other purpose than to see the coun
try, is worth the money that it will cost.
Whf.rr Iusohancs is Bi.iss, 'tis Fol
ly to be Wise. In a church (not quite
hundred miles from Lynn) a iiernoii en
tered a pew, and, believing he bad a good
ssot, unfortunately sat down upon
dres of a lady who happened to bo rath
er highly crinolined; in an iiu-tant he rose
to his feet and begged tho ludy's pardon
in theso words: "Your pardon, mem; but
I'm fear'd I've broken your umbrella"
"Nothing wrong," said tho lady, blushing.
Cozzen't Wine Prett.
A Western editor pneo apologized
his readers somewhat after this fanhion:
"We intended to have a death and mar
riage to publish this week, but a violent
storm prevented the wedding, and the
doctor being taken sick h'inself, the pa
tient recovered, and we are accordingly
cheated out of both."
An editor say thut wnen be wns
jail for libelling a justice of the pec.
was requewti'd by tho jailor "to give the
prison a puff."
Hie new !tni4 uf On von r plains 1 j-
009 staarn milt s.
A Mount Vernon Asunciatina, Irs bvrfl
at-irted in California
Tho coat offheeansls fn the V. ft. in
Cftimated at f 175,0(0,non..
Late advices fm Japan report (cnhA
ravages of the cholera there-
TheYe is snid to lw a iverrl tn 'ae,..l.
that produce a sort or cotton.
In two months fiOOOO nlrmV .(ti nm Leo
been exported rroin New York.
There aro fijarteea morning, t,4 si
eveninc papers published inlndon.
A vein or iron ore ng been fon4 in
l,e ynru ot nix . niitoA i. ilpi -
lltisiness at Han Francisco is brisk witll
large dc mtinds from the interior,
Advices frem Barhadoe state thut t&t
sugar crop will be Urge this treason,
A phottwraphot in 1'itU.burg advertises)
lo take first class portrait for one d.tue.
Thn unclaimed di vidend of thr Bank
of England amownl tourer fite million. '
It is rumored that Snnta Anna will
again be railed to the Presidential rlmir
ol Mexico. '.' '
There ore yet 20 of the parri.rt of thr?
Revolution living and receiving their poti'
inns.. . ,
The Hon. Geo. W. Joncc.of Tcnn. re
tires from Congress after 24 years of pub
A young lady recently died in Troyfroh
pkcinjr colored Worsted in her ear a when,
pierced. . !
The Masanrhuacts leornnlatare has rassve
ed a bill for thepurchaaeof tlie John I Un
cork hoase. ,
It is stated that In Minnesota there are;
among the rcMittent 25,000 snoee rVl
The President hts Issued pToelsTna
inn for laud sale in Kaaossand Nebras
ka in August next,
Three children have recently lieenr pois
oned in Georgia by eating the flowers of
me yellow jessamine.
It i anticipated tint a contract for car
rying New Vork mails; will be given to a
riew l ork company.
There were received at tlie Drad Let-
tor Oflloe last year 9 1, 4!) I letters, contain
ing altogether 5.54,'J 13. .,
A Baptist clergyman in Boston haa four'
daughter born one each in Europe, Asia,
Africa, and America. '
In Dutchess connty N. Y., Henry M
Barn ha recovered (1800 of Thomaa N,
Allen Tor enticing away hi wife, .
A correspondent frm Cuba aays it is
easier to land a cargo ornegroea from Af
iica on that inland hua a b..rrcl cf Roc
Cuba contains a population of alxmt
1,000,000, which Is nearly equally divided
between whites, slaves, aud free blask.
The widow of Dr. Ogler ha recovered!
of the Pennsylvania Railroad Co, fl&.GO
for accidentally killing her husband. ,
The Clevelanders have dispatched an
expedition of three vessels up tho alr.it
of Mackinnvv for a supply of ice V keep1
them cool the ensuing summer. - -si-
GLEANINGS. ODDS AND ENDS.
A Model Verdict. Out in Calhoun
county. III., a body with tho head sever
ed from tlio trunk was found recently.'-
A coroner s jury was empanoled, and ren
dered the following verdict: . : '41
"Kerenkk s vKiitiicir. Wee, the ju
rors, finilo tho deseczed rum to hi deth
by tlio Hands of sum Pursnf! tinmra With
unlawful weeping n aimed ax." '
A woman of fashion, who is employed
in remarks upon the weather ,who observes
rroin morning to noon that it is likoiy to rant
and from noon to night that it spits, that
it mizzles, that it i set in for a wet even
ing, and being incapable of any other dis
course, Is as insipid a companion, and just
as pedantic a he who quote Aristotle
over hi tea, or talks Greek at a card ta
Lewis Eurly, the negro who was kid
napped from Ross county, and lo w hotn
was given the mockery of a trial, under
the fugitive slave law, at Cincinnati, has
been sold and sent south. Tho rest of
his day must he spent in the cotton fields
or our gloriously free country, i
Were a man not to marry a second time)
it might be concluded that his firct wife
had given him a disgust to marriage; but,
by taking a second wife, he pays thenigh
est compliment to the first, by showing
that she luado him so happy as a married
man, that hs withe to be so a second
Ridden sofs, 'Mcfhinks to kiss ladles'
hands, after their lips, as some do, is like
littlo ooys, who, after they eat the apple,
fall to the paring, out of love they have to
the apple ,
Why is President Buchanan like ex-
Ilo yon give It tipj "
Because he was willing to 'lei Uts I'n-
ion slide . i , . ,
"Ma, is aUnly got boos in hot moidl.!''
No! why do you ak such a question!"
"Cause, tint luctle man with a cap o'hair
on his lace colch d hold ot her, and said
he was going to take the honey from her
lips and she said, Well, tnuke hastor'
The individual who tried to clear his
conscience with an egg, is now endeavor
ing to raise his spiriU with yeat.t Ii'bo
falls in this it is his deliberate intention
to blow out his brains with a pair of bet
lows, and sink calmly into the rin of a
young lady, ...... .,- .. , , ;
A wife full of truth, innocence, and 1 ve
is the pr 'ttiest flower a man can ve..r
next his heart. The bahri of a thonsamt
such flowers would be a cure for all l n-
eas". The author of the above i now
on his way to join the Mormons in t'tih.
Conc-eve naid ho knew a lady who lov
ed to talk so inecrsuitlv, she could nof.
give an echo fair ply. She hsd that ever
lasting rotation of tongue thut an ech-i
must wait till she wa dead before ilccuU
cutch her lust words. )
An old lady taking a letter ) a ft lend
and requesting her to read it.said, ''I rc n't
read a jiuing bund." Tlie neighbor lead
a fow lines, aud tbon stopped a umiieent,
as the writing was aotnev. hat illegible.
"Ah!" said the lady, it must be from my
son Tom he always Btultered." -
A fair anecdote is tMd in the Pres cf
Governor Sewurd. During the r.'ei i-t
session of the Methodist Conference, nt
Auburn, an elder noticed the devour, at .
tention of the tSenu". r, and hi) asked tin;
latter to what church he belonged. -
"Well," said Howard, after a mi)iuei! j
thought, "I will tell you; eccltHtetiix
1 am an Episcopalian, but polit'caiiy, i .
Wo should be very tl.ankfut v. hen V.
thinks enough of us touno a piunii:. k
on us. Allliitions are nutiaosu lot t
plaint but fur gratitude. i .-'