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Indiana American. [volume] (Brookville, Ind.) 1833-1861, April 25, 1856, Image 1

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B ..1.1 llLfiM, Ji I'aii .i I U. I I a a. II t-
tTii. lad. onr, Mstari Waal'i new bull. Una- '
froiillftf lea CoMin Hoin iSIRS
Huiia)ag,rooktlI, lad.
tl 43
at Law. un i, er Powers' stow,
kvlite, Ib4. I
IF Jmai fi'iuc Of 10 , one door
e..iUi of the Vall y llouw, Brook III, lad. Will
Mtiowixlm.uu of Ut, take and er- '
tlty Owf Woes. AtUlavlu Aa.
X t-auaet, I as., will tola desoalliOBe and ae-BWnwU-lsiwjwate.aail
attend to Notarial bueiuess
i lr on 1 Ult Sek St led enable of Deeds, I
Mirii, ate.
OFFIC K Ooe door uoolh or tha Traar Store.
for nt far r. w.ull
. Biiunur.w ntrajTiuT
for pt far rt. .,ui I Inform hi
lap . tsantrul
Irland, and tHo p'tbllo generally
that ha btt drtftnin-d to do t.tato
work a releeed uriee where store Uta a twe
tewtb m Ineertevl, ao Utat altam a'l woo ka
bees n anfortuiiau aa to looaa tbo Ir natural taU
lay funWh thumaelvee wlta on ertiSelal susstt
tuta. raih n gold pWie will ntag from S3, to
.VJ par tooth, accord Inf to Uta fciua of teeth
oead.anii tbaaiaouatof plate required. Oo til vor
l-lala from i,7S i I I per tooth. Ua full upper
aal n, rail iU f taetb Inserted on tb scrlion
peiawlpel aaaxoit uediieO-wt will be mod. Taath
oa Five, frua 1J to $i eeak. Piltta from
30nta to o t IUr . t.M.i mn from SOcta to oae
dollar. Rrtrocttnc tweaty-lve o uU, I warrant
my work, sad make re eitafet for examination
or advice. I an tiow ready, willing and watHrig
to aar yon. Co i a. Office 00 door north
of Uia Old Tjner Store.
X, rr... i ..i. atari el street, .liss, Oaio,
ksrou baud a od assortment of all articles In
bta !.,.
AUlO-,. g Bral assortment of
VThlcb Uo will tail atacap far cojb or ooantrr nro -daee.
ocl7 44 iW4.
c . not. WU. I .
Xf ana tT'ttnaalic Ur QooDi, Ladlt DrcatOooda
arary ki id.
Oraawrtaa, Hard rar, t antrar, Boots, Shoa
narnaM.i. Ar. .
I' '. M ttin n W t SnitTt,
0tS743tSM ,
Ciicitr Cobt ntii Uta latMonayi 1b Pobro
kry and A nrust-aiay alt thrati waokt.
(' a Piaaa Copb r m . n lat Modw In r i n -aary,
April, July and October may til 3 weuk. :
CntaiMinut'i Coobt maau it Monday In
Jun, spMiaiMtr, Uocumbaraud March Bay ill
la dajaaao Ilm.
l annly Offirer.
A. R. McCIrr. Haaator, tlm aiplroi Oct lflrt !
V. K. A . Jriar. Knp
Tfnah MUIr, " "
Joan M. Johnson, Cleric, "
Jat. akatan, !,
Wm. K-taan, Trnasarr, "
John H. Quick, Auditor, M
RHn Qb-rr. KurCar,
Johu H-it)y , Coronar,
W. W. Mabbaral.llNrvayAr. "
". ar Ciiaiaaiaas: J
Hyatt, Mlinpaon ;f ... tlia
" IC3
b IW0
Oct MM
at Mr lM
" Oct 1H3T
" Oct IHM ,
H. Paurot, K' m r !
atplraa Octobar,
JutttlcA rf the Psaoe
aiokiLL8 towhi mr.
Cyras XHnr, Commlssloa axptroa Apr 19. iBM
Alma war
J. M. Vlly
A.r Vfl, IH37
N.S, 1-3''
Oel 31, 10M I
Jaaaa Maarbliinay
ssaiaoriai.0 Twiit.
Joaph Walsh, Commission atplraa Oct 7, 1M6
A. C Millar, UctJ, uiH
Samualllolllday, " AprS4, l
iLiMSiinotiM TownaRtr.
Darld Slattf liter, Coininisalon aiplras Kor 1, 139
JaaMCIaattuU, Apr tl, 1837
arTt.au TOWBSMtr.
John Conlin, Commission eijiiras Tiov 1, IM
Albert Hransman, Dac 3, I8i9
rstartf'.a row asm r
W. A. J. Oll. Iowa. 1, Coram aaplrai M. UM
Joan Coahran, Jiioo.SiaM
BiastLsBo Towaamr.
Praaels Kaacht, Commission pire Wo e, IM
PraaslsA. owars. Oet 13, 183
Iaa Clemnnta Commlsnlon aspires Dao tt, IBM
Ludwlck Knam ng r " So 3, IM
Kobertil. Jinks 041 tt, 1434
srrsMoa Towasatr.
lob Horly, CoaiinlaaioB esptrcs July 3 ISM
W. J.Cooley, May , 1M
rnsiT T.iwaiutr.
Hobt. H-. Millar, Commission aiptras Hcpt3,137
Jamas ll. Moure, Jjiyio.ni
4T TowatHir.
Henry dalmalar, Comulaslon axfl?04Mty 8 13
Haruard Moorman " May?, 143
sj.r aas Towaanir.
A Hay, Commiis'u expires JaiaCT, ujs
Isaak PU. Slips. PobÜ. ST
whits ms tow mar.
Walter Mitchell, Commtsaloo xpir Aap s,is.is
Ritphalt Harber, M . IHM
DaalalWIhws M " MayH.itlMf
airs vowaanta.
John Blew, Commission expires Job 91, 143
Lawlt Wbitaman April l,IW
Ctacvrr ConST meat the 4th Mondays In Feb-
ruary and A njrust bis altlwo weeks each tlw
Cow an PLaas Cocbt uintiis 1 Mondays 1 Pb-
raary. May, Aufnst. and Movambar; eicrpt wben
Uir ar Mondays ta lb precwdlng month
then tat Monday. May silt araakaeocb time.
CrfMMisaioBaa'a Cocbt msa 1st Meodays la
Jana, Heptuiobar, Uacambarand Marsh ..fay sit
sttdajs each time.
I aunly Olnrrrs.
Minor Meeker. Nonator. tita expires Oct. UM.
so. W CUr. Hep.
ucl.i JO.
Auf. IM?.
" Wo. IM.
Wo. l.
- A Bf. IM7.
" Oet. IM?
M. J. Wut Mbantr.
Lewis J. Clin. Cl-rk,
W. Dsetnn, A dllor
43. B. Brown, Treasarar,
Wm. S. Hoae, Coroner,
A. M. Rlden, S irrrror.
H. H. Iluated! Recorder
' Oct. loa?.
So . IKJ.
Cnnar Co:ietoiatOarr: Wilson, AUx
M. radditab, and Isaac Snider, tiatxplres Hop
leaibwtr, lM--.
Justice ff 4to Piarr.
B. Jarrall, (..ommisaloa expiraa Apr. in, Mi.
aeD. Ii, i.V.
Ira Maswelt
R. M. Ilawarth, "
J.r.rVenaetl, "
O.W Hunt. '
T.J.CUln, "
Jaa l.atnUe, "
H. Hides,
Siaaablraes, M
Oeo. Wilson
J. V Teiupletou '
X. FeisTHon,
Apr. in, im.
MayV, 1M7.
Ro.r, HST.
Oct. IU, IMS.
Sep. I, IM.
Uc.l4. N)U
Apr. Ii. IHM, i
AUg. V, I'M,
Fob. II, IM.
Auf. , 1-riJ.
May J. Uf73.
Oct. S, IM
Apr. I3.1M3 j
CfatasrsT Cocbt mta td Monday of March and
ktaptamlrer, stay sit two weeka.
Caw Cibss Coasvr etu tth Moodaya In Jb
uary, April, July, and October; hold to sraahf l
busmaaa require.
Coast taetoaaaa Cocbt maata let Monday In
Mbreit, June,!44pvambrasd 0coiubr; msjr11
nine days If ueeeeaary.
Owstbt CoaciL'atioa slU when business re
sMirAW in aay judicial day of tb oeasions of Com
tMwa. Cn.l
Cematr Oltlcerb.
Minor Meeker, Senator, time eaptras Oct. 1M6
Selean Vraelar, Hap lM
A. H. KU wards, Clerk, Feb. 1Mb
Was. MeCteery, Sheriff M Oct. WM
Jok i MeOleery, Jailor, MM
Wat. U. tsbeb, rreaaarer. Bep. se
JobHtoBt, Aadltor, " Mar I -Mi
Jaawpb r. fata, Kwcorder " Ao(Iha
Hay ori, oiy.
Casisiteaio'isas, Asanab I. Rhl, Josonb Oai,
ad Wsa. it. Mmwk.
AaPwaMwTi lead ery larf eassortme nil n full
seTtsorbytbe pUca. )it rcotd atSo. l Coat-,
marslal Row, and for en la by
XaV Bpri isj stjiae. jtutri
saral a 1 Row, aad for aal
eaelvad llKs.lÜSbi
jD 'wet rawid a (Met aneiy f faehluaab!
booaats aad ribbons at So. I Commercial K..w , ly
DR. a'H. MARTIN, "
Ml? kB Bf ASA.
r 1 DAVIS, If. D.,- PHYtic
I, . orru , t r' reelJei
Mitid Ja laesilraete.Hrook II I
(Driqinul anb Sckttb tiTj
Förths .
at ,o. s. Boeraiooa, absj.
Prudence, I am la Vara at last,
f do conlBMto theo,
Aad whan soma thirty years hare put.
Am I a bach to baT
Prurience, ; on say that you will wad.
When you Sod one to salt,
f th obo, I'll bat ay head,
Don't yoa gla ap pursuit.
Prudenoe, yoa may now think of It,
And then make op your
Aad if you sar I am aot 111,
Aaoiher yoa aay tad.
s. ny lore, don't long delay,
sMaetlme, may be too Uta,
Oo well Abt yoa cab do lo-dAy ,
To-morrow has so data.
Prudaaea, tbo sweetest of tha
Yoa hero I often see,
I lor'd yoa then, and now the
I still rllof OBlotheb.
Prndeaee, yoortore baa warm'd my heart,
I fool It In my reins.
I reel Its thrill la erery part,
Itthero most araly ralgns.
Crudeuce, must I giro wloga so loe,
And latltSy away'
It has no place oa earth to roa,
I'll send it ap above.
Prudeoca, I feel mora true aad kind.
More than I fall before,
And since yubao become my frlaa',
There's lore for aa In store .
Prudence, your Ufa la para and good.
In i nr occur.- you ebloe,
Oood morals are your dally food,
lb love yon are divine.
Prudence, your bean is near to mine,
It'a motions I aay teat,
Twill never yield, to any shrine.
But lrtoa, there twill kneel.
Prudenco, I wish yoa aow would bring,
Your lore .;,. I gie it ma,
Entwine It round aa thera to cling,
There ever tat It be.
Pri dence, I see those eyes of thtca,
They're la a glowing blsxe,
I fee I tbelrgtow, now fa 11 on mine,
In the ta I lore to gase,
Prudence, those eyoa so claar and daap,
Can not be false I know,
Do yoa, for ma, your lore there keep,
Because I read their glow.
Prudence, yoar ayaa I lore to read,
To read their lora divine,
Some declarations thay have made,
la lora thay will be mine,
Prudence, will yon aow be my wife,
la anion we'll agree,
We walk together during life,
In love we'll Ter be.
Pradtnee, l pan so rbr yoar reply ,
Be willing now to bless.
Will you into my arme aow Sy,
Yoa suraly ean say yea.
From the National Bra.
bt Jon o. wirmti.
Bear him, com reds, to his grave;
Never over one more brave
Shalt lha prairie grasses weep,
fn the agaa yat to coma,
When Ute million lu oar room,
What we aow la tears, shall weep.
Boar htm ap the lay hill,
With the Ktnsaa froren mill
At bis noble heart below,
And the land he eame to till
With a freeman's thews aad will,
And ata poor hut roofed with snow:
Oae more look of thai dead (ace,
Of hla murder's ghastly trace!
Oae more ktes, oh, widowed oae'
Lay your ta ft hands oo hi brow,
Lin yoar right bauds up, aad vow
That bta work shall yet be done.
Patience, friends! The eye bf God
Bvery path by Marder trod
Walcb.ee, lldleaa, day aad night;
And the dead man In his s brood ,
And bis widow weeping loud.
And our hearts ar la eight.
KTery deadly threat that swells
With the roar of gambling hells.
Beery brutal Jeetand Jeer,
Bvery wicked thought and plan
Of the cruel heart of man.
Though but whlsperwb, Ha eaa bear!
Yoa la Buffering, they la crime
Walt tbo just award or time,
Walt Uta eagwnee thai la doe;
Not In sin a heart shall break,
Sot a tear for Freedom's alte.
Fall unheeded : Ood is tree.
While the Sag with stars bedeekod
Threatens wbsre It should protect,
Aad the law shakes hands with Crime,
Waal ta left ye bat to wall,
Match yoar patience to yoar fate,
Aad ebldo the bettor tlmo7
Palten, friends! The human heart
Bvery where shall take your part,
Bvery where for you shall pray,
Oa yoar aide are natare'a tavrs,
And Ood ' lifo la In the aase
That you en&er for to-day .
Well to taffer la divine;
Pasa 'be watchword down the Hue,
Paaa theaoanteralgn: "Eaarak."
Sot to hint who rashly dares,
But to hla who aobly bean,
la the victor's garland sure.
Froxeu earth to froren breast.
Lay oar lein oae down to rest.
Lay him dawn la hope aad faith,
And above the broken sod.
Once again to Freedom s Ood,
Pledge yourselves for life or death
That the Statu wboee walle y lay,
la yoar blood aad tears, to-day,
Khali be free from boads of shame.
And yoar goodly land aalrod
By the feet of Slavery, shod
With cursing as with I . ia'
Plaat the Buckeye on his crave,
For the hunter of tan sin
la lis shadow caanot ri;
And let tbartyrtaoaad and tree
Be yoar pledge aad guaranty
Or the freedom of lha Weetl
A warm, fresh, cborry, virgin heart,
Untenanted by man ae yet,
Sew, and uneolled fa any part;
Who bid the prlta to get'
To him who'll pay Ute eaey rent,
Dally aad nearly das a wile,
Of honest love, I am contain
1 ft re a lease for life.
Iths large chambers, warm and bright.
Well furnished with affbctloa Sae,
Aad draped with hopee that glow with tight,
How e'er the sun aay shine .
I he owner'a UUa's good, no Ulm
Has yat beea raised, aad every part
Is bar's, In her ewu right and name
w bo 'II take ibis precious heart?
We wo aid raooaaand yoa to sail oa "Uaele
$ utercsting Slorj.
From Recollections of Tablo Talkof Skm'l Hoger.
Witty and Amxuiog Anecdotal.
Fox. (in his earlier days, 1 mean,)
Sheridan Fitxpatriok, Ac, led such a
life! Lord Tankerville assured me
that he had played can's with Fin
Datrick at Brooks' from ten o'clock at
night till near six o'clock the next af-
ternoon, a waiter standing by them io
tell them ' whose deal it was," they ,
no too sleepy
to know.
After losing large sums at hazard,
Fox would go home not to destroy
himself, as his friends sometimes fear
ed, but--to sit down quietly and read
He once won about -8,000; and
one of his bond creditors, who soon
heard of his good luck, presented him
self, and asked payment
"Impossible, sir," replied Fox; "I
must first discharge my debts of hon
The bond-creditor remonstrated.
"Wsll, sir, give me your bond."
It was delivered to Fox, who tore it
in pieces and threw them into the fire.
"Now, sir." said Fox, "my debt to
you is a debt of honor," and immedi
ately paid him.
I saw Lunardi make the first ascent
in a balloon which had been witnessed
in Enifland. It was from the Artille
ry Ground. Fox was there with his
brother Qpniral F
The crowd was 1
imrarnse. Fox, happening to put his ! Mc-nry is an institution caicuia
hand down to his watch, found anoth- d only to benefit its disciples. It
er hand uDon it, which he immediate i
ly seised.
at -
My friend," said he to tho owner
of the strange hand, "you bave cho
sen an occupation which will be your
ruin at last."
'Ob, Mr. Fox." was the reply.
"foririve me and let me eol I have
been driven to this c.urse by necessity
alone; my wife and children are star
ving at home."
Fox, always tender-hearted, slipped
a guinea in the hand, und then releas
ed it. On the conclusion of the show,
Fox, was proceeding to look what time
it was
"Good Ood!" cried he, "my watch i
is cone!"
"Yes," answered General F., "I
know it is; I saw your friend take it."
"Saw him take it! and you made no
attempt to stop him!"
"Really, you and he appeared to be
on such good terms with each other,
that I did not choose to interfere.
He permitted nay wished his j
daughters to go to evening parties; but
insisted that one of them should al
ways remain at home, to give her as
sistance, if needed, by rubbing him,
bc, in case of an attack of thu rheu
matic pains to which he was subject.
This." he said, "lautrht them nat-
at 2
ural affection."
Vernon is the person who invented
the story about tho lady being pulver
ized in India by a coup de solei. When
he was dining there with a Hindoo,
one of his host's wives was suddenly
reduced tn ashes- unnn which the
Hindoo rang the bell, and said to the I t-
attendant who answered it, "Bring! r'or this reason, mainly, am I in fa
fresh glasses, and sweep up your mis- or of rotation in ofiice in the mason
treat." ic Lodge. Nor shall I be understood
Another of his ttoriet wat thit: l ' es mg the idea that any
"He happened to be shooting hye-! hrother can have ajust claim upon any
nat near Carthage, when he etumbled i office. The roaster takes hts jewel,
and fell down an abyss of many fath- od, holding it under authority and In
oms' depth. He was surprised, how-, presence of the lights, has supreme
ever, to find himself unhurt, forhelpower. He resigns it at the end of
lighted as if on a feather-bed. Pret- y'r "d aa one of the Craft.
ently he perceived that he was moving 1 1 m"t be permitted to say in this
gently upward; and, having by de- j connection, that I do not believe there
grees reached the mouth of the abyss. I oro than one brother in ten well
he again ttood tafa on terra firma. He ! working Lodges who would not be
had fallen on an immense mass of tpoiled. as a Master, by these succes
bats. which, disturbed from their ! v re-elections. The office has cer
slumbers, had risen out of the abytt tain continued claims upon the man,
and brouirht him up with them. ' which, while he fears he may be wan-
v. i : ii Wl it - :
There wat something very charm-
ing in Ladv IIamiltonTt openness of1
manner. She showed me tho neck-,
cloih which Nelson had on when he
died; of course, I could not help look- to ' groftt extent, an undiscovered
ing at it wiih extreme interest; and country to Maaons, and may well em
she threw her arms around me and ploy most of them their lifetime. I
kissed mo. 8he wat latterly in irrtet would eelect a Master something as 1
want; and Lord Stowell never rested
tin he procured for her a small pension
from government.
jakx, ocenxftt of GORDON.
I knew Jane, Duchess of Goidon,
intimately, and many pleasant hours
have I patted in her society. She
used to tay, "I have been acquainted
with David Hume and William Pitt,
and therefore I am not afraid to con
vene with anybody."
The Duchess told the following an
ecdote to Lord Stowell, who told it to
Lord Dunmore, who told it to me:
"The son of Lord Cornwallis ( Lord
Brone) fell in love with my daughter
Louisa, and she liked him much. They
were to be married; but the intended
match wat broken off by Lord C.
wbotc only objection to it sprung from
hit belief that there was madness in
a a ej karv ir i tun v a n itn iiiuttiivi 1 ill
my huaband'b family. Upon this I
T . A a . af .
contrived to havo a tete-a-tete with
Lord C, and said to him, "I know
your reason for disapproving of your
son's marriage with my daughter;
now, I will tell you one thing plainly
there is not a drop of tbe Gordon
blood in Louisa's body." With this
statement Lord C. was quite satisfied,
and the marriage took place. The
Duchess prided herself greatly on tbe
tucoeat of thit maneuver, though it
bad forced her to slander her owa
character so cruelly and so unjustly."
burton ) wa "slating the law" to a ju -
ry at Guildhall, when Lord Maotfield
wanning t ttterward Lord A-h
interrupted him by laying, "If Oof'
bo law, l ii go borne and burn my
"My Lord," replied Dunning, "you
had belter go home and read them "
Combe recollected having seen
Mn. Siddona, when a very young wo
an, standing by the aide of hor fath
er'a stage, And knocking a pairot snuf
fers agitinst a oandlestick, to imitate
the sound of a windmill during the
representation of some harlequin
It is curious how fashion changes
Gnunciation. In my youth every
y said "Lonnon," not "London,"
Fox said "Lonnon" to the last; and so
did Crowe. The now fashionable pro
nunciation of several words is to me
at least very offensive; "contemplate"
ia bad enough, but "balcony" makes
oae sick.
1 Witticisms are often attributed to
the wrong people. It was Lord Ches
terfield, not Sheridan, who said, on
occasion of a certain marriage, that
"Nobody's son bad married Every
body's daughter "
Lord Chesterfield remarked of two
persons dancing a minuet, that "they
looked as if they were hired to do it,
and were doubtful of being paid."
I once observed to a Scotch lady,
"how dcsiruble it was in aay danger
to kavt prtienct of mindV'
"I bad rather," she rejoined, "have
abttnee of body."
Who should be called to preside?
In your new book, "The Masonic
Code," I am a little surprised to find
the idea upheld that t ie Lodge
should always elect the same man to
the East, as long as he will consent to
hold the office. To this doctrine I am
opposed, and, with your permission,
w,n briefl7 S,ve my reasons
agk8 nothin8 from them in return for
I itself, but ao much as will render itself
fiermanent and seeure the olject of its
aws and principles. Now in order
that these laws, these principles, and
this charity, the chief corner stone,
should havj their perfect work they
must be always perfectly understood
Well, then. I ask any persou to visit
with me the Lodges of American Ma
sonry, from Dun to Beersheba, with
the sole view of finding out of se
lecting from each of those brothers
who are bright in the work and bright
in the law and, ray word for it,
ninety-nine in every hundred will be
fond among those who have presi
aeu ine,r wnoie year in tne jurist.
Nor cim this be supposed to have
arised only or chiefly from the fact
that of such are Masters made. I
will leave it to the experience of any
int dligent Past Master of a Lodge tu
say, if, in the performance of the
functions of the East, he has not re
ally learned more of Masonry than in
U other ways and positions together
When a zealous Mason is called to the
East, ihu very weight of responsibili
ty which devot es upon him who must
set the Craft at work toset it rightly
at work will cause him to redouble
his exertions in search of light; and
.a e a a a
the varied occasions, at none or wnicn
w'" he Ärt' t0 00 funcl wanting, when
ngDt must shine as a guide not
only to the neophyte, but to'him who
even considered himself expert, will,
all the more, demand and receive his
utmost diligence. These will teach
him to seek for knowledge which he
would otherwise never hnve dreamed
ting iu, win cause uuu w au. an biuib-
nd: but let him once consider turn
perfect, and tnere is an ena oi
progrebt. i mate im rcmara in view
of the lact that masonry as a science.
I would select a brother to prepare B lec
1 urc on any reaaonic topic from
j among those least informed on that
tj t k.1 si . i
topic, t wouiu give uim time anu
books, nd thould be ture of a good
result. All, however, must De said
wun an allowance lur circumstances.
Columbia. Tbxas.
The good people of Belfast, in Ireland,
were recently thrown into quite a state
of excitement by a marriage which
did not come off in that city. The
particulart are brieflj at follows:
On a certain morning a wedding
procession waa teen on the way to
wards a church, recruiting its number
as it went along. The gay lothario
was on the shady side of fifty, the
damsel had onlv heard it thunder for
ny a
! ummers. The priest
I ask babbh i I i n is ewe s I K Ihn tfllii rtt T ft' I" X ' TT
proceeding with tbe solemn ceremony,
the bridegroom nau aireauy pngniea
his band and heart, and the pretty
bride's turn had come to utter the
usual rows, when, to the utter conster
nation of the spectators in general,
and dismay of tho bridegroom in par
ticular, she broke out with a most de
cided negative, lifted her feet, and
bolted out of the sanotuary a hard as
he could run. It is taid that a pre
viout engagement led to thit new il
lustration, which aayt that "there's
many a tllp between the cup and tho
Ii.. 'I'll., ,1 1 an mii, ,i ii ! ... I It, i.l. .rrr,, .tn
! HP; J 1 hJ. u,,PJ,0,nlea bridegroom
I r ,ed r",dpDce r'
' Why did Joseph's brethren
caat him into tbe pit?" asked a Sab
bath school teacher of bit clan. "Be
cause,'' replied one, ilily, "they
thought it a good opening for the young
Stlftt eSliscfllanij.
Tough Story about A Lion.
Th following account of an adven
ture with a lion in the wilds of South
ern Africa, is extracted from a record
of an African sporting expedition, re
cently published in an English maga
zine: Whilst breakfast was preparing, I
proceeded to take a saunter down to
the pool, not without some faint hopes
of a bath, though I feared our horses,
to sar nothing of the other animals
who had visited it during the night,
might have muddied it too muoh for
that, However, I resolved to try, and
throwing my Minnie into the hollow of
my arm, and cocking my wide awake
over my eyes, lonoged down a path
among the bashes, now well beaten
by the feet of men and horses.
The latter I found up to their bellies
in the pool, enjoying themselves as
completely as the flies would let them;
but the water looking uncommonly
turbid, I thought ! would skirt along
a little to the left and look for a clean
er spot; and so, climbing a short steep,
covered with long grass and under
wood, I dashed aside some branches
'üieb intervened between me and a
small clear spaoe of shorter turf, and
to my very intense astonishment,
though 1 must say not at that moment
to my dismay, I was used to the sight
of them found myself within n tew
yards of one of the finest male lion-. I
ever saw, and who was engaged with
a look of grave patriachal interest in
watching the movement ot the horses
below doubtless selecting one for hi-,
breakfast. Have you seen Landseer's
catching of tbe lion in tho old Tower
Mansgerie? In exactly the same at
titude, still an unmoving, like a noble
statue, stood this neighbor of mine;
and, for a few moments, I remained
really lost in admiration of the grand
beauty of the "tableau" he presented.
It was, however, necessary to de
cide on some line of action immediate
ly. I could not help hitting him if I
chose to fire, but if I did not kill him
outright with one shot, he was so close
to me that I could hardly hope to es
cape without an ugly brush. Surely
this was a casein whhh discretion
would be the better of valor; and an he
was so absorbed in the contemplation
of the horses below that he had not
yet noticed me, I concluded fas Jona-
tiwa uui.i my t o Wal oil I ouroe.
. . - .
Ah! that dry twig
that would place
itself in the way of
my very first ret-
ro 'ade footstep! Tbe sharp crackle
effected what the more subdued noise
of previous movements had not done,
and with a short startled growl, the
beast swung himself round, and in a
second, was starting at me with a look
which said, "Halloo! who are you? as
plainly as look could speak. Instinct
ively i thivw my rifle forward, cock
ing it at the same moment, and some
seconds of perfect tmmovnbleness on
each side entued, during which I was
tryinr to make out whether he would
charge or not. The study of physiog-
omv is doubtless oleasant uouirli on
the whole; but when your tubject is a penses oi tne common scnoois.
big male lion and the question de- Answer. That species of public
pending on the study wbethei you economy has not yet been recognized
shall be summarily "smashed" or let by tho statute, and therefore the poli
alone, why I conlcss it becomes (as cy implied in your questicn is totally
Mr. Wells says) too exciting to be unauthorized. It is the more obnox
pleasant. ious because it involves an invidious
How I studied every feature, trying I distinction between large and mi.ll
to detect a change of some tort which ' districts, which the law takes special
gave a clue! It came at last; he grad-! pains to ignore, by requiring the
ually lowered his head, and by the schools in all the districts to be of
"wiggling" motion of his hind quar- equal length. The teacher's protes
ters, which I could just spy over his tional dignity can not be thus wound
shoulders, 1 taw he wat gathering bis ed, by being' put through the districts
hind legs undet him a sure indica- on the pauper system, by the iptt dix
tion. What odd things come into! it of the Township Bo trd. His corn
peoples minds in moments of peril! jpensation, like tho lawyer's fees, and
That movement brought to my recol- the doctor's charges, is intended to be
lection most vividly a bitterly parallel u fair remuneration for his services,
scene in ray aunt's garden at Harrow, ; and the cost of his bed, board, and
where I watched her cat gathering j lodging, and the Trustees have no ati
herself up in an exactly similar way to i horny to employ a district for his
pounce on a wretched sparrow. i board, whether the district be large or
The next moment ho dashed at me small. The district, if they choose
with hoarse soarle, which sounded ns to make an arrangement with the teacb
though a giant bad drawn the bow j er, after his employment by the Trus
suddenly across a stupendous violin- tees, to board him, may thereby
cello. I fired as bo rushed in. aiming j lengthen their school to the extent of
ns well as I could at the middle of bis j the discount the teacher may make
forehead. As I did so, I was swept with the district, through their direc
down with the force of an express tor, for the privilege of being the guest
train, and for a few seconds lost all of his cmployeis. This is a matter
consciousness. j over which the trustees have no more
The first thing I was sensible of, as j control, or right to interfere than they
soon as I began to get my tenses to- j would have over a subscription school,
trethor, wat the clear strong voice of Thit arrangement maybe agreeable
N , calling t me in the most plac- to some districts, and tome teachers
id, though earnitt manner: may prefer a guest life and treatment
"Lie perfectly still, Walter, it's to a boarder's fare. All such arrange
your only chance." I mentt must be entirely and surely at
. . - .a . . " .
ttow my neart icapeu at tne voicei
Help was at hand, but the very words
that announced it at tho tame time tho part of the Township Board. It
pointed out my extreme dangor; it comet not within the scope of tbeir ju
needed only the most moderate exer-i risdiction, and no legitimate construe
eise of my returning faculties to under- tion of their official duty will author
stand why. ize them to interfere in the premises.
I was lying on my face among the Question 3. Can any part of the
long grata at tbo top of the little tteep school fundi be diverted to any other
I have mentioned; I could sec nothing, object than for the payment of tuition?
but I could feel the lion close to roe. Answer. No. The 2d section of
I could hear his deep, abort, angry the Law is very clear and definite on
breath, like staccato purs of an enor- this point and must not be overlooked,
mous eat could detect a smacking Township Trustees were explicitly .nd
noise, which I afterwards found arose fully cautioned in my circular of Au
from his licking at a stream of blood gust 10th, 1866, against its violation.
wliUh flowed down the sido of hit Lest that document may not have
nose, fiom the deep sore on hie fore- reached all tha taid Boards, I will
head given him by my ball nay, 1 j here intert the paragraph bearing on
could (eel hit huge tail, as he rolled it the quettion. "The public fundi can
angrily atroti from tide to side, retti not be legally appiopriated to only one
for a moment on my back now and' and specific purpose, viz: tuition. Any
then. I disregard of the provision of the Stat-
The bitter anguish of those few ute, will be a manifest violation of the
years of moments well, you can guess law; and the Trustees making any
all that. Presently 1 heard tho crack such mal-aDnronriation of the funds
or a rttto on nxy leu, a anarp
m a .aa 1 f. a
i . ....
close to idy head, and a third
on my
right, as the shot told amonff tho fur
succeeded by another short, sharp snar
louder than the first another crack,
a sensation like a red hot wire across
my neck, ( being at the bottom of the
tlope, they could but jutt tight the;
- W W W . m
lion over my bead, and IN bad I the assessment of a township tax to re
fired a quarter of an inch too low,) place the funds illegally used. If
another furious snarl, and then a roar
within a yard of my tympanum. I
never beard such a sound out of any
thing, living or dead; then three or
more shots close together, and a bustle
at my side, which sounded like my
neighbor setting down among the graas
and bushes.
"Now roll! roll for your life!" shout
ed N -'s clear voice again. I
was saved tbe trouble the dying
brute, in his convulsions giving me a
Lick with his hind legs which sent me
firintr down the steep out of reach of
further danger.
Common Schools Duty of Township
Indianapolis, Feb. f., 1856.
C. L. McBKAr, Esq: Der Sir: In
reply to your favor af the 3 1st ult.,
just received, I am happy to say, it
will give me great pleasure to anawer
your questions in their order:
Question 1. Are the Schools regu
lated by tbe Township Boards to be
free to all unmarried persons over five
years of age?
Answer. Yes, and married too, if
they wish to attend. The specifica
tion of age, five and twenty-one, reg
ulates the - enumeration, but was not
intended to exclude any beyond that
limit. The exclusion of marrid per
sons under twenty-one years of age
from the school census, goes on the
assumption that their education is
complete, and that their domestic cares
would render their attendance imprac
ticable. If, however, any in the mat
rimonial state, find their education in
complete, and have the time and dis
position to enlarge their sphere of
knowledge, by atteuding the public
school, its doors are open to them,
and they are bid a hearty welcome to
its privileges. Some may from va
rious causes, find themselves at tbe i
age and stature of maturity with but!
little or no education. Tbe common- j
wealth is interested in their education,
and has made provision for all her
youth. Tho adult in stature and in I
years, in intellectual development and j
attainments may find himself a mere
youth, and therefore is a proper sub- j
ject of instruction, and a suitable per
son for admission to our free schools.
I respect the individual who esteems
knowledge so highly,
that he will en
j gge in ita "pursuit under difficulties," j
S B aw 1 S Ii
I ana would most cneeriuity
ieve ev-
trj impediment tn hts pato. Our sym
pathies and th 3 -tat'ite harmonize, for
the 23d section recognizes the atten
dance of persons over twenty-one
years of age, without any intimation,
direct or implied, that matrimory is a
bar to their admission.
Question 1. Are the Townships
Boards empowered, in their discretion,
to qnarter the Teachers upon tbe in
habitants of the small districts to
board, without their consent, or ren
dering any compensation therefor?
And it not, does the payment of the
teacher's board come out of the school
fund proper, or out of the funds collec
ted in the township to defray the ex -
m .a . - a a
- .
tbe option ot the parties aforesaid,
without any interference whatever on
.a . .
may expect to be required to refund
every dollar. No excuse or apology
will Lu a substitute for funds thus di
verted from their legitimate object. If,
through ignoranoe of tbe law, they
have tinned in thit respect, the proper
mein -e oi penitence, and (lie appro
priate atonement for the fault, will be
they have been paid sinoe tbe passage
of the Revised School Law, for school
houses previously erected, or bave
been appropriated to school structures
now in progress of construction, tbe
authority for the aforesaid assessment
is undoubted, not merely unquestion
ed, but imperative, as the language of
the 9th section abundantly proves.
Errors in this matter must be correct
ed, and Trustee must not complain,
if they decline the statutory method
of correcting such mistakes, should
the reimbursement of perverted funds
be sought at their hands by the aid of
legal suasion "
Question. 4. Are the Trustees to
so divide and appropriate tbe school
funds in the township treasury among
the several districts or schools, aa
shall be necessary to keep up a school
for the same length of time in winter
or summer?
Answer. Yes. bat this division of
apportionment must not be on the ba
sis of the number of scholars. It is
tin ir duty to employ a teacher for
each and all the districts an equal
length of time, with a wise reference
to the wants and wishes of each dis
trict as to the season of the year they
would rather have their school. The
Trustees, however, must exercise a
proper discretion in all cases. If there
are funds sufficient only for a three
months school, it must be at a season
that will best suit tbe older scholars,
for the obvious reasou that their school
period is rapidly drawing to n close,
and with many may terminate with
the current session. The law recogni
zes no numerical division of the school
funds, but requires the Trustees to
appropriate thera annually, so as to
secure to each district ao equal term
of tuition. If from an unavoidable
cause, no school should be taught in a
given district, it is just and equitable
that said district should have its loss
made up the next year. If Trustees
manage affairs wisely, such case will
be of rare occurrence, and when they
do happen, the necessary amount of
funds will be in the Treasury, for a
Board would be very indiscseet and
unwise to expend all the funds on the
schools in session, while one or more
districts are unprovided with teachers.
Question. Is it optional wiih the
Trustees to appropriate only a portion
of the funds to the continuance offreel'
schools, or is it their
l i . .t. !. i
the whole amount in the treasury ev-
urv voajr fur the. ui:iititjtinanc.j of lr.
ak . a . a .
ecnOOIn tn tho ervctii lintti..-. ti thrir
9 f -
respective Townships?
Answer. The statute undoubtedly
contemplates nothing else than an an
nual appropriation of all the school
funds of every township, except in
. . warn . t tk a . . I
cases uescrirjeu. in tne answer to me
previous question. The Trustees have
no authority to defer the appropriation
abT ! J 4aeiaJ a k sbWAB SbheStematBatl Bja w 'ln e
of said funds to the succeeding year,
except in coses of unavoidable neces
sity, which will very seldom occur;
nor arc they required to appropriate
them in advance of their reception by
the township treasurer, which is the
policy pursued in many corporations,
an unfailing source of pcrp exity and
imbarrassmcnt to tho Hoards, and no
. .
small detriment to the cause. This
custom of anticipating the funds should
be abandoned at once. Let tie go on
the cash system hereafter. It 11 un-
wiae to run the ens-ine with borrowed
fuol. Wait till the means are at com
mand to order the renuisite amount
and quality to our wants, hugges -
lions on the propor method tobe pur-
tucd by truttees, in this department
of their official duties, were made in
the aforesaid circular, and rf adopted
by the Township Boards, would ter-
inmate their vexation from this
source. It ts to bo hoped that thay
will not be overlcoked. but their wis-
dom und elücitncy i tu De lairiy tesiea.
Hoping the above replies may prove
satisfactory. 1 remain. our, Iruly.
A Warning. A few weeks since,
in the course of conversation with an
eminent broker, who has been over 40
years aoquainted with the leading
moneyed men of the oauntry, we ask
ed if he ever knew a schemer, alio
acquired money or position by fraud,
continue successful through life, and
leave a fortune at death. We walked
together about three minutes in silence
when he replied "Not one! I have
seen men," he said "become rich at if
by magic, a.id afterwards reach a high
position in public estimation, not only
for honor and enterprise, but even for
piety, when some small circumstance
of no apparent importance has led to
investigation, which resulted in dis
grace and ruin."
On Saturday we again conversed
with him upon the aame subject, and
ie ttated mat since our last interview
he had extended hi. inquiries among
he stated that since our last interview
a jarge cirae oi acquaintances ana j
with one solitary exception, and that;
doubtful, their experience was to the
same effect as his own. He then gave
aoriei outline oi several uinm anu
a - , .
big Schemen and their tools, their
rise and fall. Suicide, murder, arson,
and perjury, he said, were comram
crimes with many of those who made
"haste to be rich," regardleti of tho
meant, and. may be added, there are
not a few men, who may be seen ou
'Change every day. ignorantly at ri
ving for their own destruction. It ia
not, he said, ao much the love of gold
that leads many business men astray.
the desire to be thought sharp r
successful. He concluded that for
tunes acquired without honesty gone-
rally overwhelmed their pt?tBsaora
with infamy. Boston Attas.
MST Dumas and general G. wore
dining some days ago at the house of
a mutual friend. The convenmtion
turned upon the existence of a God.
"Oh," said the General, "I never talk
about that, one way or the other."
"General," replied Dumaa, "I have
two atai hutindsat home who share
your sentiments exactly they never
think of it either."
The Political Convention System
What has it Done f
It has raised up a power between
the Constitution aud the people, utter
ly subversive of tho spirit of the one
and the rights of the other.
It has substituted the decisions of
intrigueing politicians in place of the
unbiassed judgement of the nation.
It has paralyzed and discouraged all
high disinterested publie sentiment,
making petty management its chief
qualification for political preferment,
and closing the door against patriot
ism, atatesmaofhip and personal inde
pendence. It has offervd lha liivbeat rewards
of the nation lo him wnn should most
sucffco&fully conceal hie real opinions
bef jru the election, and most shame
fully disregard them after.
It has closed the executive office
against the true merit, and filled pub
lic places, at home and abroad, with
incompetent men, who reoeive their
appointments as a reward of partizsn
It has substantially transferred from
the President to Senators and mem
bers of Congress the whole appoint
ment power, even dragging the na
tional judiciary into the vortex of its
usurpations, and subjecting it to (he
degraded standard of its morals.
It has generated irresponsibility and
recklessness in the national legislature,
increased our expenditures, demor
alized public agents, squandered the
public money, degraded the govern
ment, and weakened tbe bonds of
the federal Union.
It has pensioned the press, and rais-
eu up, mrougn us instrumentality, a
venal public
sentiment deatructivo
alike of tho integrity of the general
administration and the harmon- and
well beinrrol the renublic
It haa uiren no wer tn men without
nolitical natriotism or virtue, who. frail-
ing to accomplish their own ambitious
end-, have become traitors to their
country, seekintr it overthrow. a a
nunishmcnt for their ima rinarv irrie.
ances. For (his purpose they hav j
sown the teedt of tectional bitterness,
arrayed the North against the South,
and filled the nation with wrangling,
contentions and strifes.
It has vrailv thrown nfT maa.i. of
Iinll,ipa, AkP; 'frrtrn ihm vrin n.tv
nil .w, thpM K..
o- -
j V4fiflBaiaiisMWMV - ntv satev v wv i
. AW4n tn , , it H jKtf,.!
viaiMi wa v a 11 a ' - as- wams sa sax
. , i , sswas
LfllTI' IS IlllIIt'M UUUi C ''il HUll II I
. ,T, ,v,s
UUUlll, f MUUU1H
riivti'iij tv 4c a v vaiv a j as a aria it'tti uiniuu
lion and anarchy.
It haa raised up everywhere in the'"""-" 7" " 1 ,, "
nation combinations of mercenary g.rees : ? have there ! We can gat
sneculat'ors and slciirht of hand polit-
i..la..kl.N wrhrt hav- nnartrrd
i them9cive9 on the public treasury and
fatt45m,d on tjie earning of the pco
. 4 m a mm as
IV tat niuvivti'i "hv sä u iaivivs
J .
It has i ''alued robbery by boldly
proclaiming that to the "victors belong
the spoils of the vanquished" a li
cense which has been received at a
warrant for every species of specula
tion and knavery, as ia shown by the
f. htfu, incrrtMe 0l the public burden
witllu, ony corresponding necessity.
t, v.. .,;!.. ,,.-..,.,...,1 iimrMn.
air lino n t n vi j mvivw tuv. valvm
ditttrw of ury from twenty to
. ixt minioos of dollar, without ma -
( 1,1 c0arging the army or navy,
leavi - lle aboard defenceless, our
nar0ors ln ruiD1.. our commerce neg-
lc( led ou froutU.rr) devastated by In -
.1: -.1 ;.. ...;
until vvhib, uui uu.in i 1111.1 luruw-
1 cient aod in$öcure our interetta abroad
kilned, and our confidence ia the
f b)c admiDi,tration impaired, if not
wnoH lo9t It has di9credited the
democratic principles whih lav at tbe
j foundAtion n( u,e ropubUc. rabomach
; tha. , ubers deny tbe right of
, lbe lc lo wrB themsclres. and
,cck to Mtllblish tho relaions of sover-
; ej Ru d ,ubject between the StU
' And Territories-a lervidmate fruit of
,t..4 MnTnnnn of ronventions to con-
trol the masses in filling the public offi
ces. It has constructed platforms and
compromises, withdrawing attention
from the constitution, the only chart
to be recotfnised in our nolitical navi-
.an! met until lite aettaiAut Ii ai tx t a tea II t
. ' u .. k i..
i-i! .u. u.u'
llie Ittory inns ill to n men wo imu-tn-ni
i ' k
urawn, creauutr rm u wuuivhiij i-
traction that the, shin'a comnasa will
hardlw trawene. and the atoutest
heart trembles with fear.
It hat sought the rejection of Tex
as and California from the Federal Un
ion, throwing itt power into tho bal
ance against thoae projects, and wat
defeated only by the riling of the
. .1 a TT
, people ann me rejection oi air. van
Buren and his associates in 1844.
It has prevented the people of the
United States from adopting at an ear-
i! j ,i f.....
b .cled the great produc -
, J "ftl, l0J an ro tax for ma-
I CT (lav, tut- tinun v ' .
- collected for the benefit of
-J., httLnchn of American indus-
; r
hR d(Jed our diplomatic ter-
. ... . mr.,om f
It;U UV I LUUVIMA aw w-bf -w vjw,m w- a s I44W Htniwva si w-ajs- -awv www
; f ...A hu of white hUm:üm. It waa addreased a
here, and a bit of black stone there"
a mere floom to carry off the waste
funds of the people rewards bestow
ed for KcrvictH rendered in the canvass,
and not for duties performed by our
representative! aDi-oau an evil which
pervades the whole pnbllr administrn -
! .
1 1 lias giveu special prouiubo&ce and
power to poliUcal agitators, fanatici
and tratitors, and has built up torn
pies o I idolatry, in which Niour.it
V t.bauiti It aa u ItnUAmn aa I r t K fsa 1
""T aJZ 'a .. "
cial and religious demoralization.
"""" ...... ..V,,,.,, ,,,, sv
it nas convert u a system Dated op-
s a
ou popular sovereignty and of pure
- . ! - i , I.
lepreei'Ukisiioii, into ej snuerur lor pa-
aonal compenaation and adrantaget,
under the operation of which men! it
proscribed, long and faithful aervir
an objection, and integrity ridieulad.
i It is a combination of politicians to
rule the people of tin United States,
to possess themselves of the oAcet, to
crush out faithful poblie aervanta, to
exalt low intrigues, to make'greax bmb
out of small ones, and senatT nen oajt
of great ones. Franklin PisTroe ia
President, who was nominated by the
Democratic National Convention at
Baltimore, in 1 86!. 5fw Yor
Liquor Decision ia Indiana.
John Dauphin was arretted at La
fayette for vtolatiag the Indiana Tem
perance law. was tried, and fined 90
and imprisonment for thirty days, ia
the Common Pleas lie filed his pe
tition for a writ of kabeas corpms with
Judge Perkins, of the Supreme Ooart.
Tbe writ was awarded, tbe Sheriff pro
duced the prisoner, and presented the
judgment and proceedings of the Com
mon Pies Court aa amass of his cW
tention. After a full hearing of the
cttae, the Judge decided he could not
go behind the writ, aad remanded the
prisoner to the custody of the Sheriff
Tbe Lafayette Coarrter says:
We look upon thu decision as more
important than any legal ueotaioa that
has been made in this Stale for years.
There will be no more interference am
the part of Judge Perkins, with the de
cisions and verdicts of aay of labt
courts "of competent jurisdiction,"
which hold to tbe constitutionality of
the liquor law, so far aa appertains to
the retail traffic. In this judieia! et.
cuit. and in the jurisdiction of tvtfr
I Court of Common Pleat, th Ikpaar
law is constitutional, and the treJLc in
retailing ardent spirits a, a beverage,
must and will be dried up, etpectallv
if oar office) s do their sworp. daty. it
is a matter of public rejoeraar, abbat
of public
' worth.v of being hailed with boisfi ret
! Rna "HuminaOuna.
T,M3 Journa, of a later
Since Judge PerkiBa
i h hat no power to interfere to
execution of a sentence in a
CMe- fler judgment hat been 4M. tend,
universal consteratioo baa
engaged in the retail
i verl have signified their
t,on t0 ' omediately. Throagh
the instrumentality of what is left of a
Iff000. ,aw enforced by aa active proa
! ecnting attorney, and an upright jwdfe.
w,e ,nftn x to hejar of Iba
losing up of the Ibft of the St Stokt of
'iniquity, and the effectual cheelria af
the curte iaumrjstTaaot in oar mtdat.
ineodote of a Tat Kam.
teil cw
. r .
' "i ntnam, one morninc, as sbt
. w
, . . a- a
reconu-utenng in her k.tehtt. Ber
, rjaetr nnr 4 i awK ab t at r aa am ta f I f w ab "
we i
P,enty -P for ,t nd we
change it for Some
Watch sbt the
comet adeiBg,
, A , .
fast -a as wa t H blKaA IS ft
tell him I want to speak to bina."
"Yet ma'am," says Bridget, keep
ing a bright look-out of the kitchen
window, and no moving creature es
caped her watchful gaze. At last her
industry teemed to be rewarded, far
down the street came a huge portly
gentleman, flourithtng a easst, and
teat) tbteait ouu w uvu uv
'k,n& ne P?H
pare "hen be
house, out tbe :
looking the picture of good nutwoe.
waa fa front of the
house, out bhe fled aad I
- , , , , . , a. .
at her m,8tr w,,h9d 10 41
, hun- , - M . , .
"Speak to me. my good girl r aak
od ge1? .1
"Mr. want to speak to fotl, BSB
1 wott.,d " "
walk IB 7
Thib request waa so siiract hat Ü
wat not to be refuted; ao in a state of
wonderment, up the stairs want tits
gentleman, and up stain 1
and knocked at bar mutreaa
bar Lead in aod exclaimed:
"Fat L'cntleman't ia tha
ma'am." So saying she itvataatly tja
scended to the lower region.
"In tbe parlor!" Oraught tab Uary,
"What can it mean ? lltMfSjt SaWBt
have blundered."
Bat down to the parlor tat wtstt,
and up rose oar friend with his bkm
dett tmile and meat oTaefvi bear.
"Your servant informed sae,
am, that yoa would like to
me at your service madam."
The mortified mistress saw the state
of the cate immediately.
wreathed itself about her
- , 1 .
iipiteof hertelf a the
ttw:M Wa.
. Wl11 Ttt P1?011. T
! . r.: raW . . S .
I told her to sail ia the fist man to take
away the aoap grease, when aha has
made a mietake, you tee !
The jolly fat gentleman leaned Irasja
in bis chair, and laughed nach a
ty lauffh at never cornet
lean gentry.
"No apolotriea needed
said he, "it is decidedly the bast joke
of the aeon. Ha ! ha 1 ha I -so she
took me for the soap gnats aaaa, 4M
. ;li s
;Bno . " TVm "
BonU,B- Mtch 1
A frjn(j
j possession
who aocidaatly eaaae ka
of the following law la
. t... vJl ! in sow aVw
iSnr, ssai
, ldy some where ia thi
we give it verbatim
Highland grova joaoi
respected Miss I tak
tat awl aaba ta
band to Vet yoa xWV thaillM ajsjfl
I present aad hope thav taw
j Jnd yUo eBgojitMr tas am
helth Mba asaitUDo 1 wa
to wrjte ym a frw fines amd Intndaoi
- myMt io yott bye a saw ttfjBt BBai
wj' el ' NO wmalt SB BBBSBS It
, Jgmas K. Brown exaaaUBA aad I Wal
at .a a M abba a
I to " 2Ä!f "rTV ?
ikar WilBan BflBBBS Wal ABB WSsS
in iowa be told me a boat yoa aBai i
tnot ,hi it
was now harm to
to WiM
f 4BBSaW
, to TOtt thar as nay
I . J a.
in W ng i t to sna aast let bbb Msf gssja
line 1 cood Writ a grwM mm M I
. a - - w . .
waa quainted with TSbB tha bbSBBSSBS
i riffht i willrijlhtBaO4)BBSal
aa ton a yoa Rwifw mm h 9 Imtkm
no more excuse asi
Una lot bbb bow
leten Mis
I K. aahjVJVJe,

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