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. CAMERON & L. J. RITCIIEY.J
Office aver the itrug Store,
TAKCe rnOM THtPcBLlC SdUABE,)
.' TERMS: "
The' Saturday Morning Visitor is pub
, lihedoncea wcck,,t Two DoltAasper
anpuan, payable in advance.
AyERTisii:HT will be inserted at &1
per square (of tixteen lines or less) for the
first insertion, and fifty cents Tor each con
tinuance. Forone square 3 months, $.5
.do for lix months, $d do for 12 mouths,
912 00. .
', tl",AdTertisements not marked with the
dumber of insertions required, will be
continued until ordered out, and charged
' A liberal deduction will be made to those
who advertise by the year. ' -Ad vert i
eers by the year will be confined strictly
to their business. ,
rf Candidates announced for $3 00.
" ,rOETIC .1 Is .
'- From the Model American Courier.
"THE DEPARTING DAY.
, BT THILIP I-. WISLAR.
Night is rolling onwarj slowly,
" Clothed in rotes of misty gray,
: And to alienee calm and holy,
' Pmsteth now the beauteous day.'
See yon cloud, so brightly beaming
' (Tini jrimatiu o'er the glide ;
tit, with gorgeous colours streaming,
'- too, like day, is doomed to fade.
. -r, ' .
The fountain see in sunbeams glancing,
Gushing from the sylvan grove,
tOii its Cosom bubbles dancing,
Like' a thing of life and lute.
And the river's gUd emotion,
.v Leaping to the itephyr breath,
i n ... ii.. ...
'. Metaphors of lilt and death !
' (Lije (he cloud above the muuntuin,
ti'JU)Kt llie evanescent nay,
. Like the river and the fountain,
-.He- :. .i.. -.i ... .. t
'Thus jn reckless sport and pleasure,
kRum the human life-time on,
Till oli Time fills up the measure
' ."'Iii,R it up, and life is gone 1
t AN EC DOTE OF JOHN JACOB
" ' AS I OR.
i t'Doyoii ever trust, Mr. Astor," in
.nlred Sir. K. 1
' '.'1 do not trust strangers, sir," was the
Tr.fjlj, "unless they furiish alifuctury
' I'lien," quoth Mr. K., "the kins 1
have telected must Millice for this time j"
snd navlne for the same, he departed.
lit the afternoon of the wine d:iy, just
' before the sailing ol the revv lVll rd
'tiakeU'' the ywmglrader returned fur his
"lot'of fiit'. Throwim the w hole pack tm
liu back, he left the store, but had not pro
eeded a uzn yards irom tlie s'.ore, lieu
Mr. A. called his name, bidding him comu
- "sir." aid Air. A., "vou may lie
orvdit nrnv amuiit of irooda vou rmiiire
-provided they are In be ibnnd in my ntre."
J vBit' stammered Mr. K., "but, my
Vlealf rir; I can give you no oily reference
ti-1 ain'a stranger here."
'I ask no other recommendation, res
ponded (he rich merchant, "than that al-
Tady furnished by yotirseu. I lie man
' Mk it not above hi businest need never
hesitate to apply to John Jacob Astor for
Thui oommenceJ a trade between two
m'eVohants, which was continued to the
mutual satisfaction and advantage of both
tor a lonor term fuf years. . Mr. K
now one of the most eminent capitulibU in
Nay, Bedford. '
. A Boston Bull. Th Boston Times
sy : '.'On Wednesday we shall issue a
, 090.00; euiuou put no nrsi eaiiiou.
. (This reminds us of an honest Iliberni
an. who called at our otiica with an ad
'ertisement, the price of which, he was
'tQld, would he hfiy cents for the first time
hd twemy-hve.ror the second.
;.. .V.lF. then," saia he, "I'll have If i
,.lheoond time. ,
Drunkenness u but voluntary mad-
r-i p , ,t r
nasa? it emboldens men te di all sorts of
' BMioUief ' " ' ' ' ' :
MR. WELLER'S SIORY -ABOUT
, THE FAT MAN.' .
From the Pidcu-ick Paj,cri.
''I'll tell you what it is, young boa con
structcr," said Mr. Weller, iinpresivfly,
"if you don't sleep a little less and exer
cise a litilo moic, ve.n yi.xi comes to be a
man, you'll lay yourself open to the same
sort u' personal incunwenience as was in
flicted ou the old gen'lm'n as wore the
"What did they do to himP" inquired
the fnt boy.
"I'm a goin' to tell yon," replied Mr.
Wei lor "lie was one o' the largest pat
terns as was evrr turned out rcg lar fat
man, as hadn't caught a ' glimpse of his
own i-hiies for five-imd-forty years, and if
you'd put an enact model of his own legs
on the duiin' table ulore him, he wouldn't
ia' known 'em. Well, he always walks
to his office with a werv handsome gold
w atch-chuin hangln' out, about a foot und
hull, and a g ld watch in his lob pocket
as was wortli l m alrnul to say now
much, lout a much as a watch can be a
larje, heavy, round maniifacler, as stout
tor a watch, us he was for a man, and with
big face in proportion. 'You'd belter
not carry that Yre watch, says the old
gen'lm'n' friends, 'you'll be robbed on
it, sajs they. 'Nialt 1 r snys he. 'les,
will yuii,' shj's they. 'Veil,' says he, 'I
should like to see the thief as could get
this here watch tml, for I'm blessed it'
ever can; it's such a tight fit,' says he,
and venever I vantsto know vat's o'clock,
I'm obliged to stare into the baker's shops',
he Siiys. Well, then he laughs as hearty
as if he was a goin' to niece. Mid out he
wuiks agin will) his powdered head and
ig tail, and roils down the Strand villi
the chain hai:gin' out furdrr thi.n ever,
and the great round watch almost hnstin
through his grey kersey smalls. There
warn t a pickpocket in all London as did
n't take a pull at that eb;;iji, but the chum
hid never break, and the w a'ch hid never
come out, so they soon got tired o drag
giu' Mii'h a heaty old geti'lin'ii along the
pavement, and he'd go home and l.mgh
till the pig-tail wibrated like the pender-
1 1 tn ol u Dutch clock. At list one day,
the old gen'liu'n was a rollin' along, and
ie sees a fpiikpn-kct as he know'd
a-coiniu up, arm in arm w iMi a little bnv
vith u w cry large head., 'Here's a game,'
says tlie old geu lm n to himself, Mliey ie
goin' to have another try, but it won't do.
So he begins a chuckiin wery hearty, ven,
all of a sudden, the little boy leaves hold
of the pickpocket's arm, ai;d rushes head-
loremoki ntraight into i he old g'n lin n s
stoiu.ich, and lor a u men! doubled him
right un villi the pain. 'Murder!' nays
(he old gen'lm'n. 'All right, tir,' s?ys
lh pickpocket, a whispcrin' in his ear.
And ven heoomes straight agin , the vatch
and chain was gone, and w hat's worse
than that, the old geu'lm'ns digestion was
all, wrong et er arterwards, to the wery
last day, of his life) so just you look a-
bout you young lidlow, and take care you
don't get too Cat.
'I bis thing called newspaper patronage
is a curious thing. It is composed o us
many colors us a rainbow, and as changa-
ble as tlie hues ul !l,e clinmeieon.
One man subscribes for a newspaper.
und pay jn ndvunce he goes hums und
reads 11 the ) ear round with the proud sa
lisi'.ttion that it ia his own. He hands in
un ' advertisement asks the price, and
pa) s lor it. This is newspaper patron-
Another man says, 'please put my name
ou your iil of subscribers,' and goes ell
w ithout as much us having said pay once,
He asks you to advertise but lie says
nothing about paying for it. 'lime pusses
your patience is exhausted and you dun
hiiu. He flies in a passion perhaps he
pays, perhaps Hot. ,
Another man has been a subscriber a
long lime. He becomes tired of you, and
wants a change. Hunks lie wants an
eastern 'Dollar Weekly.' Tells the post,
master to discontinue and one of your
papers is returned to you marked 'refus
sed.' Paying for it is among the last of
his thoughts besides, he wants his dollar
to send to un eastern- publisher.
1 Another man lives near you never
took your pnper don't like its "editor
don't like its politics yet goes regularly
to his neighbor and reads his finds fault
with its contents disputes its position
ant quarrels with its type ink and color.
Occasionally sees an' article he likes
tnKes half a dime and 'buys a number.
This, too, is newspaper patronage. v
Another sports a line horse, or perhaps
a pair of them is always seen w iih whip
in hand, and spur on heel single man
110 use for him to take a paper knows e.
nough. Finally he concludes to get married-
does so isends a notice of the fact,
With 'please puhlith and scud lm. half a
dozen copies. 'Til doiie does lie ever
the Press the People's rights maintain,
WARSAW, MISSOURI, SATURDAY MORNING; NOVEMBEll 19, 18-13.
pay fur notice or papers P No. But sure
ly you don't charge for euch things. This,
too, is newspaper patronage.
RESPONSIBILITY OF SOCIETY. '
An excellent divine of this city, a friend
of ours, said to us one day: "We hove
not learned the responsibility of society to
individuals. We talk much of the re
sponsibility of individuals to society, but
we forget llist society is equally bound to
protect all her children."
I was some time since dining with a
distinguished Judge of the Queen's bench,
in Loudon. The conversation turned, as
you may well imagine, on the condition
of the poor. I said to the Judge:
"Sir, did you observe those poor chil
dren, ragged and encrusted in filth, which
you passed o-dfty drivii.g from your house
to Westminster i"'
"No, I observed none."
"Yet you must have passed some hiiii
dreds." "It is very likely, but it did not occur
to me to observe them."
"And what must be the fate of those
poor children ?"
"Some of them will die of disease, some
will emigrate, and some I shall probably
"What means have they of obtaining
an honet livelihood 5"'
"1 am sure I do not know."
"Is there no alternative for them but to
beg, steal or to starve ?"
"I presume not."
"And have you considered their condi
tion, ascertained their wants, done what
jou could to avert the evils to which they
are exposed ?"
"Not at all. I have been otherwise en
gaged." ."Let me tell you then, sir, I would ra
ther take my seat at the day of judgment
with those you tang, than w ith yourseli.
"Sir, do you mean to insult me?" '.
"By no means. I vvould simply assure
you that t!iO!.e whom you condemn to be
hung are less guilty than yourself. God
lu.s given you wealth, talents, education,
a CLiiimaiuling position in society, and yet
you can pass daily, unnoticed, hundreds ol
young beings, who, as they grow up. must
necessarily bee, steal or starve, luu do
not see them, you do not think of their
wretched condition; you do nothing to
save them from that crime 011 which you
may hereafter sit in judgment : and am 1
to regard then as guilty und you as inno
cent you, who might, had you put forth
your hand, have saved- them from falling
victims to corrupting social organization Y"
1 he rich innii, the man ol talents and
education, occupying an honorable and
important post in society, who can lorget
the pour und exposed, fail to observe the
thousands growing up- for the gallows, and
refuse to labor day and night to save them
Irorrt the doom that must await them, is
of all the victims of society, the most sin
cerely to be pitied, and w hose hard lot is
II11 least cl all to be envied. Lotion
Quarterly Review. ' '
A SHORT SERMON FOR PARENTS
It is said that 'vhen the mother of Wash
ingtoii was fked how she had formed the
character of her son, she replied that she
had . endeavored early to teach him three
things; obedience, diligence and truth.
No belter a J vice can be given to any pa
rent. Teach your children to obey. Let it be
the first lesson. You can hardly begin too
soon. One of the mos( successful parents
that ' I have known, said that this point
was usually settled between hint and his
children before they were three months
old. It requires constant care to keep up
the habit of obedience, and especially to
do ii in such a way as not to break down
the strength of a child's character.
7'eocA your child to be diliaeiit. The ha
bit of being always employed is a great
saleguurd through hie, as well as eten
tial to the culture of almost every virlue
Nothing can be more foolish than the idea
w hich parents have that it is not respect
able to set their childrtn to work. Play
is a good thing, innocent recreation is an
employment, and a child may learn to be
diligent 111 that as In other things. , But
iei nun team eariy 10 ue uaciui, 0 ' '
' Jl to truth h is the one thing esson
tial. Let every thing eleg be, sacrificed
rather than that. lUiout it. what de
pendchce can you place ia your child?
And be sure to do nothing yourself which
may countenance any species ol prevari
cation or lulsehood. Yet how many pa
tents do tesoh their children, the first les
son of deception! ,
JC?Th odor of turpentine is a deadly
poison to moths end their grubs. A few
pieces of paper smeared slightly with tur
pentine, and placed in drawer where fur
ml woollens are kept, will ctfinnletelt
prevent the ravage ef the above named
UnawM by influence, unbribeJ
From the Modtl Courier. '
'Tis not the form's exquisite mo-ild
The silken curl's voluptuous flow
The lightsome step the witching eye
The small white hand and snowy brow:
Can that he beautiful which fades,
Like rainbaw from the cloud of dun,
That withers at the touch of time,
Like flowers beneath a burning sun ?
Oh, what are beauly's boasted charms?
A fleeting glance a passing smile
A form, whose graceful lineaments
Conceal too oil the heart of guile ;
A vain aiid vacant smile incy play
On rosy lips and dimpled chin
The eye may brightly glance, yet give
No token of a mind within. 1
But ahl the mind the undying mind,.
llath holier beauties of it own
A charm that lingers on to bless
When outnard loveliness liuth flown.
Aye, lingers when the cheek is pale,
Andcare hath dimmed the eye of mirth ;
Unaltered by the frost of lime,
Or changing cirenmstatice of earth.
Mutindurg, Va., Oct. ISIS N.
THE SECRET Oh' SUCCESS.
It may to some appear like vanity in
me to write what I now do, but 1 should
not give my life truly if I omitted it,
When tilling a cart ol manure at the farm
or dunghill, 1 never stopped work because
my slue ol the cart liny lit lie heaped up
before the other side, at which v as anoth
er man ; 1 pushed over w hat I had heap
ed up to help him, as doubtless he did to
help me when 1 was last and he was first.
Vv hen I have hiled my column or col
umns of a newspaper, or sheet of a mag
azine, with the literature for w Inch 1 w as
tube paid, I have never stopped if the
subject required more elucidation, or the
paper or magazine more mutter, became
there was no contract for inure payment,
or no likelihood of there Leiug more.
When 1 have lived in bumck-rooin, 1
have plopped my own work, and have la-
ken a baby Irom 11 soldiers wile, when
he had to work, and nursed it, er have
gone lor water Jor her, or have cleaned
nother man a accoutrements, though it
was no part of my duty to dj so. WMti
I have been engaged in political literature,
for a newspaper, 1 haw not hesitated to
travel many miles out of my road to as
certain a loc il fact, or to pursue a subject
into its minutest particulars, it it appear
ed that the public were unacquainted wilh
the facts of the sul jcct ; and this at time
When 1 had work to do whi'.-li was much
more pleasant and profitable. When I
have needed employment, I have accept
ed It ..I whatever wage I could obtain
plough, at farm drain, in t'.one quarry,
at breaking stones llr roads, ut wood-cut
ting, lit a saw-pit, as civilian or as a sol
dier. 1 1 have in London cleaned out a sta
ble and groomed a cabman's horse fur a
sixpence, and been thankful to the- cab
man for the sixpence. I have subsequent
ly tried literature, and have done much
writing fcr ten shillings as 1 have already
obtained bean S"tlghl after and offered
leu guineas tor. But had I not been con
tent lo begin ut the beginning, and accept
ed shillings, I would not have risen to
triiiiieas. : 1 have ht nothing by working.
Whether at laboring or literary work, with
a spade or . w ith a"lell I bae been my
owu helper. 'lutvbiogrnj'hy of a Work
ing Mm. ' - ;,,,!
A LOOK BEHIND THE SCENES.
1 "Economy in living ii thought to be a
greut virtue. 1 shall not gainsay. iL, But
benevolence in living is u far greater vir
tue. To save expense in ourselves in or
der lo do good to others, is high irtpe ;
bul he who economi.es to hoard op wealth
so that he rosy beat at the great gjme of
millionaires, has the blood of his own
heart dow n ta zero ou the scale of moral
excellence.'' My splendid sister my
magnificent brother I go wilh me a mo
ment behind the scenes of the great thea
tre of common life, where I iuul ollen-go.
Perchance you have been this very morn
ing to order you a new dress or suit for
the gaieties of the 'season. Think not
they are made in the bright shops where
you ordered them. Come and see. ' There
lit that comfortless looking room, that com
lortess looking woman is at work upon
your dress my lister. How strati" il
seems.1' Such gay urticles m snch plac
and hands looks as strange aa a corpse in
trinkets and leathers! There she is to sit
till midnight, working out of her sorrows,
gaieties for you till midnight, unl
driv en out ut evening lo seek more profit,
able (?) occupation. You say this is nut
your fault. 1 trope not. vu ordered
your suit at a prosperous looking shop.
anJ gave, you think, a good price for ma
king it. Doubtless. But do ymi think
the moA-ergels it ?" Rev. E. M. P. Well.
LIFE IS SWF.ET.
0 What," I asked a friend who had feeen
in a delicious country, "did you see that
best fdeaced yon ?"
"My friend has cultivated her love of
morel, more than her perception or physi
cal beauty, and I w ns not surprised, w hen,
alter replying with a smile, that she would
tell me honestly, she went on to say :
4My cousin took me lo see a man w ho
had been a clergyman, in the Methodist
connection. He had suffered from a ner
vous rheumatism, and from a complication
of diseases, aggravated by ignorant drug
ging. Every muscle in his body, except
ing those which move his eyes and tongue,
is paralyzed. His body has. Become as
rigid as iron. His limbs have lost the hu
man form. He has not been lain on a bod
for seven years. He suffers scute pain.
He has invented a chair w hich affords him
some alleviation. His feelings are fresh
and kindly, and his mind is unimpsired.
He reads constantly. Ins book is tixed
in a fr:ime before him. and he manages to
turn the leaves by nn instrument which
he moves wilh his tongue. He has an
income of thirty dollars. This pittance,
by the rigid economy of his wife, and some
aid from kind rustic neighbors, brings the
year round. His wile is the most gentle,
and devoted 0! loving nurses
She ?ms never too much lo do, to do all
well 5 no wish or thought goes beyond hardly commit such an indiscrelionW that,
the unvarying circle ol coniugul duty. , 1 ,- . - .. . , . :
, - i Ji. J, and can only account for frien Lindsay
Her love is as abounding as Ins wants . f ,
her cheerfulness as sure as the rising ofthe . dol"K t0' , purely from desire lo accoin
sun. She has not for years slept tw e hours modat the Major, and not that lie belief
cunsecutiyely. ed him to tfaflve. Is it not so?
'I did not know which -most to rever- I -
ence, his patience or hers ; and so I said; SMITH O'BRIEN. . '
lo them. 'Ah,1 said the pood man, wilh a A Iscidint. During the piWgreM of
most serene smile, 'life is still sweet tn the trial of this distinguished Irish patri
me ; how can it but be so with such a ot, gentleman applied lo him for hi ait
wife tograph, when he handed him the follow'
And surely life is. sweet lo her, who in lines, betokening no drooping or falter
feels every hour of the day the truth of mg on llie part of Mi. O'Brien: '
thi eructi-UJ acknowledgement.
O ye. who live amidst alternate sunshine
and showers ol plenty, to whom night
brings bleep, and daylight freshness ye
murmurers and complamers, who fret in
the harness of life till it call you lo the
bone who recoil at the lightest burden,
and shrink from a passing cloud consid
er the magnanimous snlierer my friend
described, . and learn the divine art that
can distil sweetness from the bitterest
cup! .Vi'ii &dgwick, in I'uion, Mig'i' estenr, was located on the east bank of
sine. . the Tigris, twenty , mile belbw Mosul,
1 and Mr. Layard1' rinds that "the buildinga
1 JJ-Among the emigrants who recently were provided with a complete ytem of
arrived at this port, was a pisrty of Hoi- ewerage, each room having had a drain
landers, who came in ihe Garonne from witla a main ewer.'', The building are
Uoitcruam, and who having been forced found lo have been made of sun dried
by religious persecution lo leave their bricks, the roo"m lined with slab of mar
homes, are now about lo settle near their ble, covered wilh ba relief. ' The esrli
toutitryman at Freedorp und Grand Ha- et building, constructed -probably twelve
ven, Michigan. They come under the hundred year before Clirist, w tr Uuried,
direction of (heir pastor, the Rev.D. Bud- and the earth which had accumulated up-'
ding, a very talented, eloquent and weal- un.lhem'was used a a cemetery Myen
thy jlergyman, who ha lor many years hundred years belore Christ,
been conspicuous in Holland, fur his ad- ' ' , .,; x. v. 4 .u-.s-i
vocacy of liberal opinions,-and hi oppo- jVuble Lord, not .live eoiuage-
sition to the tyranny of ihe Government. ('js, wa once so' far eijragedn an affair
When the Government passed, a law f honor", a tobe'draw'q to Hyde Prk lo
that no synod , of more than .,10 member "sbl a duel'. But just a he came lo the
should be allowed lo 'assemble, he deiipuh . Porter's Lo'lge, an empty hearse came by
ced it repeatedly 1'rora the pulpit. For' whiah hi lordship' antagonist, who
doing o, he was fined altogether over 40,- a a droll officer, well known. fcalled but
Uv0 guilder, and was imprisoned . lor a
considerable lime. The company whom
he brings out are all from the city of Dor-
drecht. They are 77 in number, und al- nerve, that be begged, Uie oEcer' par
tliouga noorly dressed, have with ihein o- don, and relumed hoine in a whole kin.
ver $100,000 ... specie. . ...
Another company of twenly-Cve Hoi-
landers, who came in ihe ship Madeline,
bringing with them over 40.O0Q, "d
bound tor Urand Haven, yesterday tart-
ed up the river. Within year ja,t,-th
Rev. Drs. Van Realtcn and Stikkicehav
brought over and settled colonies at New
Holland, Michigan ; the" Rev. Drs. Ni-
phe.n, Bolks and Vander Meule, colonic
at Freedorp, Michigan V the Rev. Dr.
Schnlten, a colony in Iowa, and the Rev,
I lr. Sniine . a Oolnliv lu leoUKlll. all ol
l '. ' fa . .. '
which are in a mos. ilourishinir and pro-
ar in a mos'. itmirisiitng una pre
perou condition. rfV. Y. Sun. 'I
"My Love," said- Mr. FosU to her
husband, "oblige m. with twenty dollar.
to day to purchase new dress. '
..w. i. i .u .1
..J JTJ t :UTit7A
you called me a bear, Yesterday 1
. '.'Lnw, love, that w a nothin I . meant
Vy II that you was very fond of liuging."
''You're'' aaucy little puss, sound
heurd like the explosion of a pistol, but
here a liliy. . , !
, . . ,-. , ---aa
J3"Ncver grow weary of Jife, of 'wish
yourself ded,,et yuur( discouragement
add iuifortuiie be what the v may. Sine
wei cannot lell w hat' the heat hobr w ill
bring forth, il ia belter lo live on and see.
The mau who fevr to live is most defi-
f EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS.-
cient of courage1, for cowardice, net brase
ry, leads men to self-murder. -
ConarcTio.t. Many of of teedera
were somewhat startled, at the announce
ment in our last number, of the demise of
Maj. Farmer. We are credibly inform
ed, however, that we were under a mis
take, which was based upon the following
fact the Maj. called at our office oh the
Thursday previous, afld assured us ttifct
he would, on the following Friday, uif hf
ra alive" haul us a load of pine knots,
Cur which we had sometime since render
ed up to him sn equivalent. Friday came,
and Frfday passed away, minus the knot
we neither saw nor received ahjr ti
dings of the Maj., end the only rat Tonal"
conclusion that we could come to was,
that he was certainly dead, and in obedi
ence to a long established ussge of our
craft, we proceeded forthwith to pay the
last obsequies to departed memory.' We
take pleasure now in announcing t'J 'hi
numerous friends and acquaintance, that
he is yet alive up and doing. A long
life and abundant prosperity, tj we!
and that we'may receive the knots!
rrcderichloim, (.10.) Lsptal. v
, $5"We think our bralher of the Espi
al did perfectly right in announcing. the
Major' death under tlie' ei7euitaric(f,
but decidedly wrong to announce that he
was alive again, the more especially ao,
as he failed lo produce the knots, when he
furnished the editor with the evidence that
he was still alive and kickimr. We would
"Whether rt the gnlluw high,
Or in the battle' tan,
The fittest place for man I die,.
t w here he die for Man; ,
WlLCfAM Swith O'bbiik."
The huint of Jirtienl JilHcvaA that
wicked city which poor Jonah I preached
to so reluctantly re now being explored
by an English antiquarian named, Layard.
The citv once "three day io'urnev". in
lo ineunver, "Mop nere, my good rellow,
0 few minutes and I'll eni yeu-a fare-"
This operated aoslrongly on Ikisjordsbip1
, " i-V.u 111 '
'. .. .i-gin psprr
mJ '' inn bankrupt wss
uPPei' ,0 Uve oohl about her per
"'.' ""i"iJ v"t""v
banging Husband a el"l.
was unusually"" bnlfcy,
were found watches and jewelry uf the
value of 100." ' -'! ' "
Men and Women. It has been well
M..ujii,uit(m.,, 1...- ),-;- 1. - -1 . l. - L
, , , . .. O
line eye, ana women inroucn ihe 1
a-i ..i...,. i wn .. u-',
The. celsbrated Wiles, whe made so
much noise In his tune, thohght very Vly,
was yet a great' favorite wilW the ladie.
j He ca tali Lord Tewnsend, who; w
;,, , v T 'T
that he would give hiut hsrf an . hour t
.'-ul'I iiol be afraiif to com,!,.
with him" for the (flection of'snv Woman'
.i England. .-Jua.jM !,- ..wVC
UaoJth' Gni)euA'v--Frnt auadrf re-'
rent, e pediments, the -fccf ja estabU.heJ,
that fine saw dual or rs'pH wood,, 'et-
ei( in a mixture of concent ruitd suk-l.-
no and nitric acid, and after Airds w ihl
and UrleJ, will explode simusr lu tommdrt
gniipowder, and if uangeoitighflyv wtW
much greater , forov). , Tb .grv?. vp
der about I hi. is, thuKe I'jc har.11 "sn