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The Council Bluffs nonpareil. [volume] (Council Bluffs [Iowa]) 1857-1867, October 17, 1857, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027096/1857-10-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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Si^f' h. A.n* uj&J
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truk^ y* TK'R- vw w KT&>^*
in»re, 1« linear lew, «ne insertion ••1£g
ib»^««»* lMsettiou, tiTE
Xtcti sib»*f
Same one year...•*..»
six wonUia,.»4...
One Column, one j»ear
six uiuutl
it n II Ibrcc
W. K.
110NN & McCLELLAJil),
S U K i O N E N I S S
^Jratltiate^ '.-f Arnea .iu Dental Cullo^ s.)
ornce on Bnatway oi»p»sUe i'lklmM's Black
SatarJay M:»y, 1807.
ai'ix'uters A. Joiner*,
llfoitdway, ba« k of the )t«l
I .U'MMUctf-, where ihcy arc p.v
ji.iriMl i«» cvecute, with pruiiii'tiie
all eft with tlictu. Iiie
will furiu?h if deMrcnl, upou khort outioe, pLw» 4*4
I»eeitiui(t"ia fur buiMiugs.
^rorrjxs ituue t« ortier on KbvrtaiUcei
CoUHL'i] JSUiflM, June w^-nO-u
s w (i
J. W
Tuoi Li:.
Aid i it
iie, ii'Kii? bliocs, Cioibing Li^uurs,
VJi'cu^w.ire, \c., iV*:., yud
-Ail., SVlrvt, St, Joseph, Hp.
y~ml tivr. umiktii^ lions, of Grwtic, Weir,
il Hellion, MHI'IICIlit1
Unwilwiiv•. l8
Agencies, t^iieciioa», luve»iiiiK Money, Ijncat-
*»d SelliJ»K IjiikI Warriuiui, and all other busine^
perttfimn^ t% their prufe*»ion in Westeru Iowa ami N*e»
ira»)u. ntu.
V. W. tiTTCE.
Dealers in Exchange,
Conncil Ulnffs, Iowa.
X. W. Kynett & Co's
(Miu- i.«wer
All the. yetc & Standard Books, Maga
zine, Periodicals, Cheap Publications
Neicspaprrs, &r., Sic.
Bankers k. Dealers in Exchange,
corxcil. BLCFF8, IOWA.
n I-0.
D. (. ui.ooni:R,
lilleil onl «ml ackunwledcpd
came'tibe dalntj Bible Bell 2^^'
''""XlM bMrd tb. poet tell
3'd St°rT"
thi* world of ourb?
Tfcrtate* of Heaven were left ajar r* ^-r
With toMel haiiUs and dreamy
Warileruif wulof F.irsdlM»
She flaw this ptanet, like a Ptar,
.,..•5 0°
.80 00
.*...50 00
three mulillis •«•»•, 60,00
Half -Column ..ne year, ''.... .30 00
six moutlii 20 00
tlircf ni"liUn ...... 10 00
Om-fuurtk Coluu"'. "nc 20,000
*t »ix ut.'Utiis
nnHI'.ltl' L. DOl6LA88
ihp sule lowa
A several touri ur i
^£v^r«£""'h**"»" Hulel' Iurmer"
is i-Curtis' Brothers,
••iveyors and Land A|ei^
W Mix '"it "I Lamln. «H ortUMKlwl »"b
Uvil Ki.mni'er.MH, Dining, *«•.. the
Taxc*. luiji'ij anil "C!l1 i^'atc. Loc«tlDi
D. J. SuUivan, 3VI. D.
iTvl ur..j.lway, Council mmrs. |..«r*. n-
Around her pale, anyelic brow
M*e a slender ring ot iame 1.
hnd alt en awar the "seal
wtiu ii lit-id the portal* other speech!
And oit l»e paid a few ^traTl:e w«i'ds
Vh^e meaning lay beyond ouc reach*
Bheaever was a child to ua,
w« never held her being's key! If $ w %i
We could not tea«Ji her holy things:
She wa« Christ's telf in parity!
It came ujon us by degrees
We haw u c.e it tell,
The kn.wiedge that «ur Gu«i had sent
Bit» uie^enger for Bubie Bell I
Weahud'lereil with uiilanguagel pnin,
And all out hupe* were changed to fearg^
And all our thoughts ran luto tears,
TIUTTnn» Ini inr dismal rain!
Aloud we cued iu our belief:
."•"ft snute us gently, grntly, God!
J. P. CA*A1Y.
Ban Is.e
immii'tly lilleil onl ami acknowledged. *r ...
5Lj^ HHce tn Empire Block, opposite Ffccillc House. dress his tenets prescribed, yet objected
Mar i857-ni-u decidedly to allowing a ward of his to deck
herself out with any superlluous gauds. It
cost the young girl many a sigh and pang to
close the drawers iu which lay her useless
finery. She pined, too, for love, and for
the flattery and praise of which she had so
long been the object, ller guardian still
ImmiI •ffttf'jr «*4 Mixehnft OMte,
*M. M.mey L. annl ami Land Kutrrrd onVime^liiiKl
Warrants kept
OWce in Kutp
Xsy 1857-nlu
Ooi*cn. Bi.vrrs. low*.
in ,llP"'"tJ"^oM^wa Ll'xS^kf1 AM• «iHs-
of Ptwa anil Xebra&ka.
tion5ontni«te1i(i tbcir care, aumded to promptlv.
wpccial attention given to buying and felling real
tste. and miking pre-emptions in Nebraska.
Deed*, Mortgages, ami other in.trninents of writin*
Ur^wn witli dicpatiii, acknowledgment* taken, fcc fcc
liJ*Ofllit!on I'pper Broail»-«y.
ly r.»r ^ale at the lo«et rates.
Blxk, opposite Pacific Hou^e.
N. W. MILLS & CO.,
H. C. NUTT & CO.,
Council Bi'ujft, lotca.
»ere»t, a« pei a^reeuieut with depositors.
We draw direct oil New Tork, Bo.ton, Pbiladelpkia,
'tiftzxs "3
braska. I ree
anJ Eastern Nc-
warrants ai c«nciii ram..
Busr and
attend the fdiool wlli :h her
mother had selected for her—one of the
most fashionable establishments in New'
York. And, although ho often shook his
head, and groaned over the worldly notions
and lovo for display which seemed "to be the
chief results of this kind of education, yet,
as he said, he did not feel free to take'the
child awav for, while Mr. Murray had left i
ftt fu!1
15 iMik»b, MiL.it, ic&c. With regard to Matilda, Mrs. Murray had
Aisii. Mwniaciure itlauk Book* for Xanki, Iloieis, made it an especial request that li'-r d.iii"!i
muut-ic-'*" wy bt7'e
^TT ante Constant's.
tix'vVii-o .»
,'^crtT to act as he thought best'
^^110 ter-s education shonld be finished at Mad-
There Matilda had formed an intimacy
"IK & N1IE1I.mA.\, with a young girl, named Anna Fleming,
itton»f, CouuKiarsot law k oi«rlt PnWr,
who affected to regard her with that exag- I
gerated fondness so common among school-
1T b0U?eS WCr6 1,10 8ame direC'
MttSSM* .-'" -k*"«TWWf*} ^Vft'Tf.
n i u
Bung in the purple deplbs o( ®*®D—
1U bri*U»'e ruuuing to aud li\,
O'Cf which Hie wbue-winged angelivo,
BeariQii the liyly dettil of ileaveo!
She touched a bridge uf rtowerc—tbosf feet#
So light they did not bend ibe belt#
Of tbe elestui aapti-xlels
They tell like dew upon the floweral 3,
And all the air grew strangely bwSKi
AIM! thus came daiuty BaUie iJdl
Intu tbitt worklut.ouft
and brought dcUcioot M«f*
Tbe Awallunis built booeatb (heeaven*
Like Miu-liKbt in andcut tbc leJfJB,
The nbiu» went, the live-lout! iy,
Tbe lily ^ung HA U'.i.^clebb bell.
Aodo'er tbe porch the trembling Tine
Seemed bursting with iu veins
0« earth wa* loll of pleasant smell,
WlMa came the dainty liable Belt
Into this world of oura .&
-t^'0 Babie, dainty Ba!»ie Bell!
B»V fair »he grew from day to day I jam*
What wovan nature filled bar cydfj
Whatpteir? within theni layl
Those «U «-p aii'l lender twilight eywk,"
8u full of meaning, l»ure and britfft
As il she yet ®txd in the light
0/ tbose open gate*of Para*U»e!
^uti we loved Babie more and mfll% -a
O, never tit our haei* before
ftucb holy love wa^l»•rn^ ^f
We felt we had a link iietwfeu
Tb#«al world and that unseen—
laud beyond the
for the love ot tho»e dear eyes,
For love of her whom God ted
(The mother's being leased on elf^
AnAov the orchards which were
All white and rosy in their bl
FiHtag the crystal vein of air
With getitle puUen of perfum#^ *m
Were ruh in Autuum'h mellow prittit}
In litiie Babie Belt!
Her little rorm more pertcct grew,
And iu hef fealuie# we could trace,..
jjn .V.fiftn-acurve her mother^ fac#^
per pigei uatme ripened too
We th«'»i^lit her loveiy when she came,
liut she waa holy, &.antiy now
There was one inmate of the family of
whom the young girl stood in a little dread
—George Dale, a nephew of Mr. Dale, and
a boy of about thirteen. He was very cu
rious and inquisitive, and Matilda said,
had no soul, tie called her "Miss Fancy,"
and teiued her until her patience was quite
exhausted. Lately, he had met her several
times when she was taking a longer walk
than usual with Mr. Fleming, discussing
ways and means. Matilda hud one fixed
idea connected with an elopement and that
was a rope-ladder from a chamber window,
a carriage underneath, and a moonlight
When Babte cauie from Paradise
For teve ot him who siuote our tivM
And woke the chords ot joy and paitty
Weaaid"Sw€»et t^ri.st!"—our heart* best Aewu
Like vioietb utter rain!
Mr. Fleming tried to convince her that
this combination, in these days of police
men, would be sufficient to arouse the whole
neighborhood. But his eloquence was wast
ed. Matilda would seem to yield to his
reasoning every duy but the next morning
would find her lirmly planted on the rope
ladder again. She rejected with scorn Mr.
Fleming's proposal to walk to some clergy
man's house, and induce him to marry them,
It was too much like a servant-girl she said.
The p1um were trbbes of houey«-l
The hived sweets of summer tune!—•
The ivi.rv lio^tnut burst its sdiell»
The s u-olieeketl peaches blushed aud fBltt
The giijo«\cre purpling iu the grui|e,
And time wr n^ht ji^t a* rich a change
Fortunately for Matilda, this discussion
oocupied several days. Meantime, George
had used his eyes and his wits to some pur
pose. One day, after Mr. and Mrs. Dale
and Matilda had seated themselves at the
dinner-table, a singular noise was heard in
the hall and George came in, dragging af
ter him an enormously long rope-ladder.
"Now, Matty! what on earth do you want
with this contrivance? 1 saw the man
smuggling it into your room and 1 thought
1 would bring it down for you to see if he
had made it according to orders. You at
the window, and Mr. Fleming on the pave
ment, with this for a passage-way, is to be
the order of the day, is it? It reminds me
of some one's description of a fishing-rod—
a worm at one end, and a fool at the other,
only 1 should put knave for fool.''
"Thee should not use such language,
George,"'said Mr. Dale. "What iloesthee
mean by what thee was saying about Mr.
Fleming'/ And, Matilda, for what purpose
did thee have that made?"
Teaw iir to bend and ki^s the rod,
And perfect grow thiough grief."
Ah, how we l«ve»l her, G-*d can teil
Her little h»*ait w.u. ca^u iu oui
Our hearts arc broken, Babie Belli
became, the messenger.
"The messenger from un.-een Hjnsi
A«Wli,ii did dainty Babie Bell
^lie on.y her little hanfel
She oi'ly looked in »ie nteek aud tan
We pane back her Miken hair
We lai »l *oine buds u|'"ii her brow—
Death'b bride, anayetl in tiuwers!
And thus went dainry iiabioBeli
J. i. C4SADY. J. 1. TJiST.
mnd mt Wl
Ooi of (his world ot uorsl
Matilda Murray was left an orphan and
..j heiress at the »®e of sixteen. Jacob
Dale, a member of tue Society of Friends,
was her guardian and, with him and his
wife, an invalid and great sufferer from
nervous attacks, Matilda was to find a home.
Shi.- had been a petted and idolized child
and the change from the lavish outporin^s
of parental love to the cool, calm eompan- i
ionship and care of Friend Dale and his
wife, was like coming out the heated air of
a ball-room into the dark and chilling night.
Thev tried to perform the duties that Mr.
.Murray, in his confidence and esteem, had
devolved upon tlieni but Matilda felt, with
out knowiug exactly how or why that duty,
and not nfl'eetioii, was the motive that in
fluenced her guardian and wife towards
her. She was not a pretty girl: although,
through the mistaken fondness aiid liattcrv
of her parents, she had learned to think 1
herself beautiful. Neither was she very i
wise or prudent. She had grown up in such
an enervating atmosphere of praise and in
dulgence that her iniud was almost in a
state of lethargy. She could not endure
•tudy or books of any kind, except, the
weakest and trashictit of lore-sick, ro-1
mances and it was great a mental effort to
her to read one of those quite through, that
she rarely accomplished it. The only mo
th e sufficiently strong to arouse her to much
exertion was ft love for dress. She was
quite happy and excited when she was shop
ping and, next to that, she liked to sit at
the window, and criticise the attire of the
passers-by—a most uncongenial inmate for
the household of a strict and uncompro-1
mising Quaker.
it was not the least of Matilda's troubles
that her ribbons and laces had to be laid
aside, as Friend Dale, though he did not re
quire her to conform exactly to the mode
Matilda burst into tears, and ran from
the room without replying but George en
lightened his uncle as far as he could. lie
knew that Matilda walked every dav with
Mr. Fleming and the rope-ladder told the
rest. Without Mr. Fleming's knowledge,
Matilda had obtained it by the help of a
servant! That very night, sho intended to
make use of it, if a favorable opportunity
presented. Anna was to spend tire evening
with her, and help her arrange her plans,
and carry the intelligence of them to her
brother, who was growing a little impatient
at Matilda's delay.
Now, all her hopes were blighted, at least
for a tiuic. Sho remained in her room
weeping, while her guardian spent n busv
afternouu in investigating into the doings
of his ward. He questioned the servants,
who generally know all that is to be known
of any matter of that kind, and went to find
Mr. Fleming,- He expostulated with him
on iudueing so young a girl to take such a
step without the knowledge of her protec
tors. Mr. Fleming appeared to be quite
affected, by Mr. Dale's arguments and al
though the latter was a shrewd man of bu
siness, he allowed himself to be entirely
thrown off' his guard by the apparent man
liness and frankness with which Mr. Flem
ing avowed his own consciousness of his
error, and promised that, although he would
not be willing to consider tho engagement
between himself and Miss Murray as at an
end, still he would wait some years before
attempting to carry the matter further.
"The young man behaved himself with
great propriety," said Mr. Dale to his ward.
"If thee does as well, 1 shall be quite sat
"it is as well, though, not to trust too
much to the young people," said he to his
wife. And, therefore, he kept Matilda at
home, employing private teachers for her,
to her great vexation and annoyance, and
entirely discountenanced any iutimacy or
intercourse with Anna Fleming. But "Ma
tilda's fancy had become too deeply inter
ested for these moderate measures to prove
effectual. Mr. Fleming still continued to
write to her. The washer-woman was Cu
pid's messenger in this case and another
attempt at an elopement was agreed upon.
Mr. i leuiing had arranged a plan that he
thought would succeed without fail when
Matilda's absurd desires and obstinacy in
carrying them out made him almost repent
having wasted so much time on such a sim
pleton. If she could not have a rope-lad
der, she would have a bridal wardrobe and
Mr. Fleming was forced to wait several
weeks, while she was collecting the various
articles she thought necessary. Her sup
lily of pooket-money was ample to meet all
her extravagant wishes. Her dress-maker
wondered what Miss Murray could want
with the magnificent dresses she was having
mado, and at last surmised somewhat of the
truth. But no one else seemed to suspect
anything. Once or twice, Matilda fancied
that George looked 11 little mysterious when
he saw her tako a package from a servant
hut, in her many occupation*, she soon for
got her suspicions.
At last, the wardrobe was prepared, and
packed in three large trunks. The plan
was finally arranged. Mr. Fleming was by
Ho means satisfied with it but it was the
best he could do with the materials he had
to work with. Matilda and Anna were to
meet him at a certain hotel at Haarlem, and
accompany him to some clergyman's there,
where the ceremony could be performed.
tion and Anna always seemed to consider
it an important part of her duties, as a'
friend, to accompany Matilda to her own
door before she parted from her.
One day, they were joined in the stect by
a tall-showy-looking young gentleman,
Movo^ianf*. B„„1 whom Anna introduced to Matilda, as her
Merchants Exchange Bank brother. After this, Mr. Fleming bccamo
their constant escort on their way to and
from the school, leaving them regularly
when within a square of either pkfe.
Mr. Fleming was one of the most fash-
*"n"Vlc dashing young men in the city
iive«i eleffantly and expcnsivelj jet no
Peposits u*ued when de- one could tell how be contrived to do so.—
HlS of ii£e
and Chicago, and have alto perfected an

0U« of those mysteri-
secrets that abound in large cities, for
he Was, of beauty and Spirit, and wit,
Kxcuange. ",c'ln" there must have been some reason for hie
ncIiVsLSle a*i ,nl Sell a CMams«ien selecting a plain, uninteresting girl to be
invest Money ior Ca^i^i^u^ni,»
0,^\0t is
r* I vu, i IU]
P*MEL & Co, Ph»a Pa
devoted attention? Proba-
hl.V the solid charms, in the shape of three
hundred thousand dollars, with which Ma-
Lt iiraAT h. Co, City fiKtrx tbo*as 3L CO wan endowed, had much to do in gftin
hcr 80
devoted a worshipper. She ad-
I?ire1d hi?°
Ktrto, Ksq, Boston
(.. Co. Adrian,
"cts8»vely. lie fully realiied
the beau-uieal she had formed from the
peiroii, M,chigan- books in which she delighted. She told
Annrt she
«sieS, «,bJe """t'i !wl compliment, of course, soon found its wav
Mother perfect. This
the cars of the gentleman, who smiled tb
IU I! ./r*' ast rc^irf-1 nnd for rai. think how easily he had won so important a
If Matilda had obeyed implicitly Mr.
Fleming's instructions, all would have suc
ceeded but, after seating herself by the
side of Anna, in the carriage that had been
ordered to meet them at Taylor's, she insist
ed on returning for her trunks. Anna re
monstrated in vain. Matilda was sure there
was no danger. Her guardian was at his
counting-room, which he would not leave
for several hours. His wife was in her bed
with one of her nervous attacks. George
was at school and the servants were busy
in another part of the house and, as for
returning for them afterwards, as Mr.
Fleming wished, that she would never dare
to do. So Anna was obliged to yield.
Now, it happened that that day, of all
tho days of the year, George was seised
with so severe a headache, that he found
himself obliged to leave the school-room.
Hurrying home, he was surprised to soe
three trunks, evidently prepared for some
traveller, standing in the hall. He forgot
at once his headache, and proceeded to in
vestigate the cause of this phenomenon. He
had nis own suspicions and thev guided
him on tbe nght track. Finding Matilda's
room cmptv, he sought the waiter. "Are
those Miss fratilda's trunks in the hall?"
asked he.
"MM Matilda'* trunks? Y« want to
£nWirti*y wa§ Mid* Matilda'* V®*
tW- fii* J$
In a few weeks more he had obtained Ma
tilda's promise to be hi* wife, and had, at the
same time, impressed upon her the necessity
of keeping the whole affair a profound se
cret from Friend, Dale and his wife. To
this, Matilda readily consented, as all her
preconceived ideas of guardians were that
they were a olasa of people whose only
pleasure lay in thwarting the wishes of their
wards, especially in the matrimonial way
and she anticipated no difficulty in this, 114
Mr. Dale woe too much absorbed in his bu
siness to pay much attention to her and his
wife's attention was almost entirely engross
ed by her ailments, which developed every
day something nrw and singular. Mrs. Dale
had been watching and pondering over her
own ill health for ten years, and had not
yet been able to determine satisfactorily
what her disease was, or where it made it's
stronghold. In her perplexity, she had
tried eight different physicians, who each
gave her coinplaiut a different name and
some were truly frightful, so that the poor
lady would- keep her bed for weeks after
finding out how ill she was and it would
take all her husband's genoralship to per
suade her that sho was able to sit up. Of
course, Mrs. Dale could do little for Matil
da. All that she attempted was to urge her
to keep her feet well protected from the
damp pavements, and be sure and wear a
ye?" returned tho Irishman, writk a look of 1
stupid wonder.
The man was evidently pledged to secre
cy but, convinced by his evasive answers,
George run down to his uncle's place of bu
siness, with the intelligence, in a state of as
great excitement as a young sportsman
when he shoots his first woodcock.
Mr. Dale came hurrying up the street un
der the warm rays of the morning sun, and
reached his own door just as the driver was
strapping on the-lust trunk.
"You may take that luggage off again,"
said an authorutive voice and Matilda
glanced out of the uarriuge window in dis
may, as she heard it, uud saw her guardian
standing at the door, somewhat heated and
flushed with his long walk, but otherwise as
calm and composed us ever. He threw
open the carriage dooi, and assisted, with
his usual courtesy, the frightened girls to
alight. Without a word Anna walked away
in the direction of her own home. Mr.
Dale had a short conversation with Matilda,
and easily drew from her the particulars of
her projected elopement. Then, taking her
place in the carriage, he ordered the driver
to proceed.
It wus not long before the panting hor
ses stopped at the appointed place of meet
ing and Mr. Fleming sprang down from
the steps of the hotel, where he had been
standing on the alert, saying, as he drew
near: "Oh, dearest, how long you have kept
me waiting! I have been wishing for wiugs,
that 1 might lly to hasten you." And he
threw open the carriage door."
"I am sorry thee has been wasting thy
time to so little purpose," said the stout
old gentleiuun, as he alighted slowly and
carefully. "It seemed to me we came with
great speed. The driver told me, when 1
cautioned him about it, that he was to have
double fare if he were here before twelve.
Will thee see that he gets his pay, as he
surely deserves it?"
When Mr. Dale had seen the man's de
mands satisfied, he requested Mr. Fleming
to allow him a short conversation with him
and together they sought the drawing room
of the hotel.
"Before thee goes further with thy pur
pose, 1 thought 1 would let thee know one
clause of James Murray's will—the most
sensible thiug be did," said the old gontle
man, as if to himself. "By it, 1 have full
power to withhold all the income of her es
tate from his daughter, if she marries with
out my consent, until sho is twenty-one.—
She is now sixteen and 1 assure thee, friend
Fleming, if tbee marries her, thee shall not
have one cent of hers as long as I can help
it. Thee is falso to thy promise and 1 do not
longer feel bound to act towards thee as a
.Mr. Fleming attempted to excuse his con
duct by saying that his feelings were too
much interested for him to consider calmly
what he did. Mr. Dale listened to him pa
tiently and politely, but seemed in no way
softened by Mr. Fleming's appeal.
A few days after, Matilda was sent to a
school in the country, under tho control of
a lady, one of Mr. Dale's personal friends.
Mr. Fleming made several attempts to re
new his intercourse with her there, but at
last gave up in despair.
For three years, Matilda remained iu this
seclusion and, although she at first spent a
great portion of her time lamenting over
the cheerless home to which her severe
guardian had consigned her, she soon al
lowed herself to be consoled nud, removed
from all disturbing intluences, she began, at
last to find some pleasure iu study anil use
ful occupation. Mr. Dale, when he placed
her there, had been quite hopeless about her,
and had adopted that course as the best one
to keep the foolish girl from falling a snare
to the arts of some fortune-hunter, while she
was still uuder his care. "But now," said
he to his wife, "Matilda has become really
a tolerably sensible and right-minded young
woman. I think 1 might venture to bring
her home again, especially since Mr. Flem
ing is out of the city."
"Where is he?" asked Mrs. Dale.
"in California. When he was last heard
from, he was a laboring-hand on a boat, on
one of the rivers there. He had been try
ing to work at the mines, but had not suc
ceeded. There is no prospect of his return
Matilda came home »oon after this con
versation and Mr. Dale, with some formali
ty, gave her the latest intelligence with re
gard to Mr. Fleming.
All poets—and they surely are tho ora
cles on such points—agree in saying that
"Love is love forevermore so that, as
Matilda felt her early preference for Mr.
Fleming fading from ner mind, from the
moment she began to think of him as a
hoatman, she concluded that she never lov
ed him. "It was only the fancy of a fool
ish girl," said she to Robert Dale, George's
elder brother, with whom, as her affianced
lover, she was talking over the one great
episode in her early lffe. "If 1 had suc
ceeded, how unhappy I should now have
been! But I can never help smiling when I
think of Mr. Fleming's rushing forward to
greet me,and seeing uncle's portly figure
ed inside the carriage. I laughed, that day,
whenever I thought of it. It seemed such
a ridiculous ending—not at all like a novel.
So you see 1 was not very much in love."
The last Congress, it will be remembe-ed,
erected a new Territory under the name of
Dacotah, and we condense the following
facts, of interest to our readers, from the
late number of the Independent at Sergeant's
This new Territory bids fair to be be a
field of enterprise which will soon command
much attention. It includes a great part of
the valley of the Sioux, the valleys of the
Jamos and Vermillion Rivers and large
tracts of beautiful bottom lands lying on
the Missouri, particularly that beautiful
tract of country known as the Vermillion
The mouth of the Big Sioux River is about
eight miles northwest of Sergeant's Bluff,
and will be the southeast corner of the Ter
The prevailing want of this entire region
is timber. Its chief attractions are fertile
soil, pore nir and water, and umistiully
healthy climate a*d It is believed also to
possess an abundnnce of mineral coal. The
lying on the Big Sioux is an undu
nting praine, containing a few small tracts
of hardwood timber. It is abundantly wa
tered with springs and numerous small
creeks, while the Sioux and its larger tribu
taries furnish ample water power. The falls
of tho Sioux,
at the northwest corner of Iowa
in particular, offers one of the finest water
powers in the West. For the last forty
miles of its course the Sioux winds its way
through a tract of bottom land of great ex
tent and almost unsurpassed fertility, and
in many places amply timbered.
This tract of land may be described as a
triangle, having its base on the' Sioux and
its apex on the Missouri at a point a few
miles below the mouth of the L'Eau Qui
Court River, and must unquestionably form
the seat of empire in the new Territory.—
Thither the eyes of speculators and adven
turers are eagerly turned, and hundreds and
thousands are only awaiting tbe purchase of
these lands from the Indians by government
to press its virgin soil und make it the the
atre of new enterprise, and the certain means
of requiring wealth and advanced position.
In regard to the climate, it is a well known
fact that westward beeomes milder, so much
so that tho winters in the northwestern por
tion of Dacotah are probably not more se-
****&*$»* $** S 1^ww^^asOK^Ty^^- -V*
i*.jaha«^tfaa4^afeg^ -iHfS*.. -. ..J5fejd#H^rllSlfefi^V---%^
"¥es are they? ,, _,, I tel. He was a young man of six and twenty,
"Sure, and how should I know whose tall and slim of frame, with a faco of ex
truaks they are? ceediag intellectual beauty, and dressed
"Where did they come from? Uncostly garments, though his toilette was
"And it's where they eorna froflji you but indifferently performed, lie was an
want to know?!*
"Sure, and how should 1 know where
they come from?"
"Did you bring them down from Miss
Matilda's room? Tell me yes or no."
"And was it 1 that brought them, do je
want to know?"
Ballertoo sat in his room in his ho-
into his pale features to tell that he was an
invalid. He sat with his head resting upon
ois hands, and his whole frame would ever
and anon tremble, as though with some
powerful emotion.
As the youth sat thus, his door was open
ed, and an elderly gentleman entered.
'Ah, doctor, you are moving eurly this
morning,' said Ballerton, as he lazily rose
from his seat, and extended his hand.
'O! not early for me, George,' returned
Allyne, with u bright smile. *1 am an early
'Well—yon've caught a worm this time.'
hope 'twill prove a valuable one.'
1 don't know,' sighed the youth
'1 fear a thousand worms will inherit this
poor body ere long.'
'Nonsense! you're worth half a centnry
yet,' cried the doctor, giving him a gentle
slap on the shoulder. 'But just tell me,
George, how is it with Rowland
'1 don't understand it, George.'
'Neither do I,' said tbe young man, sor
rowfully. 'That Charles Rowland could
have done that thing, I would not—could
not—have believed. Why had an angel
appeared to me two weeks ago, and told me
that Rowland was shaky, I would not have
paid a moment's attention to it. But only
think when my father died, he selected for
my guardian his best friend, and such 1 even
now believe Charles Rowland «flls, und in his j,gjven
when I did arrive at that period of life, 1
left my money where it was. I had uo use
for it. Several times, within three four or
four years, has Rowland asked me to take
my money and invest it, but I would not. I
bade him keep it, and use it, if he wished.
1 only asked that, when I wanted money,
he would honor my demand. 1 felt more
safe, in fact, than I should have felt had my
money been in the bank on deposit.'
'How much had he when he left?'
'How much of mine
'He should have had a hattdfed thousand
'What do you mean to do?'
'Ah—you have me on the hip there.'
'And yet you must do something, George.
Heaven knows I would keep you if I could.
1 shall claim the privilege of paying your
del^t, however.'
'No, no, doctor—none of that.'
'But 1 tell you I shall. I shall pay your
debts, but beyond that 1 can only assist you
to help yourself. What do you say to going
to sea.'
A faint smile swept over die youth's pale
features at this remark.
'1 should make a Smart hand at sea, doc
tor! I can hardly keep my legs on shore.
No, no—1 must—,
'Must what
'Alas! I know not. I shall die—that's
•Nonsense George. I say go to sea.—
You couldn't go into a shop, and you would
not if you could. You do not wish to re
main here timid the scenes of your happy
days. Think of it at sea you will be free,
from all sneers of the heartless, and from
all contact with things you loathe. Think
of it.'
George Ballerton started to his feet and
paced the Moor for some minutes, When
he stopped, a new life seemed already at
work within him.'
'If I went to sea what conld I do?'
'You understand all the laws of foreign
'Yes: yon know I had a thorough school
ing at that in my father's counting-house.'
•Then you can have the berth of a super
'Are vou sure 1 can geftertf*''
'And the salary?' V
'Two thousand dollars.®
'Doctor John Claudius Allyne, I will go!'
George Ballerton walked one evening to
the house of the wealthy merchant, Andrew
Wilton. It was a palatial dwelling, and
many a hopeful, happy hour had he spent
its roof, lie" rang the bell, and
was admitted to the parlor. In a few min
utes, Mary Wilton entered. She was only
twenty. She had been waiting until that
age to lie George illerton's wife.
Some words were spokeh—many moments
of paiuful silence ensued.
Alary—you know all. I am going upon
the sea. 1 am going to work for my living.
I am going forth from my native land a
b"ggar. I cannot stay long now. Mary,
did 1 know vou less than I do—or, knowing
you well, ilid I know you as I do many—1
should give you back your vows, and free
you from all bondage. But I believe I
should trample upon your heart did I do that
thing now. I know your love is too pure
and deep to bo torn from vour bosom at
will. So I say—wait—wait!'
'But why wait? have I not enough?'—ah
you know not again what you say. There
are other feelings in the human "heart be
sides love. That love is poor, profitless
which puts aside all other considerations.
We must love for eternity, and so our love
must he free. Wait. I am going to work.
Ay—npon the sea to work
'But why upon the sea? Why away where
ray poor heart must ever beat in anxious
hope and doubt as it follows thee?'
'B«eause I cannot remain here. Hundreds
of poor fools have imagined that I shunned
them because I was proud. They knew not
that it was the tainted atmosphere of their
moral life that 1 shunned. They gloat over
my misfortune. Men may call me foolish
but it would kill me to stay here.1*
'Alas! must it be?'
'It must. You will wait?'
'I will wait even to thegatos of the tomb!'
'Then Heaven bless and preserve you!'
The ruined youth was upon the oeenti—
his voyage commenced—his duties as la
enter upon. From the ownership of im
mense wealth to the trade books of n mer
chant ship, was a transition indeed But
ere he went on deck again, he had resolved
that he would do his duty, come what would,
short of death. He would forget that he
ever did else but work for his livlihood.—
With these resolves, clearly defined in his
mind, he had already felt better,
At first our supercargo was too weak to
do much. He wjis very sea-sick, and
lasted nearly two weeks but when that
passed off, and he could pace the" vibrating
y v**
ern cape of Africa the crew had all learned
to love him.
Throagh storm and suanhine through
tompeat and calm) throagh dark hours and
bright, the young supercargo wade bis
voyage. In ono year from the day on which
he fert his native land, he placed his foot
again upon the soil of his native lutins. But
1 1 a IfHlD 109 VOll Ol B18B»tiVl? IKHUS* OU»
orphan, and for some vears had boarded at
hfdlJUpOfl g| lhe gMie ship
the hotel. It required but a single glance
upon the same
cruise again and hu meant to go with her.
He saw Mary Wilton, and she would wait.
He saw Dr. Allyne, and the kind old gentle-.,
man praised liiiu for his manly indepen
Again George Ballerton was upon the sen
and again he assumed the duties of his office,
and even more. He stood watcfi when there
was no need of it, and during seasons of
storm he claimed a post on deck. At the end
of another year the young man returned to
his home again. He was now twenty-eight,
and few wno knew him two years before,
could rccognixehim now. His face wan brown
by exposure, his checks full and plump, his
frame stout and crect like a forest chief-—
His muscular system was nobly developed,
and the men were few who could stand be
fore him in trials of physical strength—
When he first left the city, two
years before,
he had weighed just oue hundred and thirty
pounds avoirdupois. He now brought up
the beau fairly at one hundred and sevouty
sixl Surely ho was now a new man in every
On the afternoon of the third day, as
entered his hotel one of the waiters handed
him a letter. He opened it, and found it
to be from Mr. Wilton. It wus a request
that he would be at the merchant's house at
uine o'clock thateveniug,
'George, said the doctor, after the youth
hands he placed all his wealth, for him to 4 iiuuid think you would almost lorgtve
keep until 1
should become of age. And poor Rowland for having made off with your
fuu uecount of his adventures,
'Forgive him?' returned George '0, 1
did that in the first place!'
Well George,' resumed tbe doctor, 'Mr.
Rowland is here will you see hijn?'
'See huu?' see Charles Rowland? Of
course I will.'
i s o s o I w a s e v i a i n I w a s 1
you why!
yr, lU'
slowly, but burt'Iy, eatiug its way from the I hemg able to muke &ug ir
worse than death. It was a strain
of both
was i
ha«UarBued'*vou into" the nec'e'ss'irv "work
money and his, and then bade him clear out. I
boy if 1 give you
several others"a was'one oni'ie part/) we
llliinaK lo g0
step a little this way
deck with a stout stomach, his appetite jrrew a Napoleon for vou,' tossing him the money.
sharp, and liis muscles began to grow strong, Keep what vou have iold° me a secret, 1'
learned to do without them. The result was
that his appetite became natural in its
wants and his system began to find itself
nourished by simple food, and in proper
By degrees the hollow cheeks bocame full
'Sire, it shall be so.'
u.at Aa..,

cles became more firm and trues the nerves
grew calm and steady and the garments
which he had worn when he came on board
Tbe wooduuu^. ultvr paiuin^ a minute or tribute
sixteen feet in height and 1
5-8 inehes in
1 a n o n a
e s 1 8 a
who got your money. 1 worked your ruin,
my boy. And now listen, and then I'll tell thmk it promises well for a yield of sugar.
why! Governor H. gave me to-day some syrup
'i saw that you wero were dying. Your
father died of the some disease. A con-
from the.Chinesee
sumption was upon you—not a regular puI- P0Slt *ugar on the bottom and sides of fUMj
nave ar^uea \ou into tnc ncot s.-.ir\ work u0lls
for a cure. And, on the other hand, had it
been wholly a mental disease, I might have i producing nearly two and a half gallons of
youto sea, and make you start out into ac-j
joiiiea me at once.
mlne 0 weu
And now tell me, my 1
dred1 inT-Mtv"'Tiiou^" dXr° 1W I ihe
thousand dollar
now, George are we forgiven?'
It was a full hour before all the tjuestions
of the happy friends could be aslied and
answered and when the doctor and Row-
land had been forgiven and blessed for the _^_an
twentieth tune, Mr. Wilton said—• Wait!
He lefi the room, und wlien lie returned
tig away of the the vessel containing it: and an experienced
inonitry affection but a wasting
system for the want of vitality.
was wearing out the body. "The soul was work up his crop, tells me he has no doubt
Vou know the rest. And now tell me, mv 1 .k„ „i„„, f.r „„i 1. =. '.
ono voils
if 1 ghe you back your fortune will protjuce(j js t0 (je found in the character of I gar cane fails and 1
loi gn e me lour money is safe
t[R. miH,
UH?'0r t0C8caP?:
our friends had fairlv begun to grow tired ?ucin-
with joy, Oeorgtftt.oked Mary how ninch Ion-

strode past a'l orest where some woodmen
them singing, tho Lmpcror, wA .1 smile
tl,IB cnlture
Cj"DU8e 8U£»r.Ulillet b»veJ®®0_m.#,
were cutting timber. Observing oue of °f general interest, you will be pleased to .®» «J
turned tolls and said— I expenment. *»T0
'Observe that mau, who, though toiling April last i planted ft piece of ground a
hard lor his daily bread, seems to be quite
ne my Srou,ud
'No,' said the Emperor 'but tell me
'With pleasure your honor if you will
honest man, khut makes you so cheerful"?
What may vou earn a dav?' I ..
'Ttiree traucs, your honor.' is yet standing in the field.
Three francs!' said the Emperor* Moes Saturday last^ ground the caue from
borer for his own daily bread all fairly a«-\ that supnorty^ur falnih?' 'FeU^VhW'Ttm 'l'10 "bove mentioned, which produced! LclnxaCfc—We find the foil
sumed. Ah! it was a strange life for him to"lUiinag
Willingly your honor. I keep my wife ha?'ernade that quantity but I was n- We dissent in/o/o from Mr. Bam*. We
aud children—1 place money at interest by ^u€et" suggestion of a triend, to boil maintain that analysis has such, or at least,
educating tho latter at school, and pay oil'
jr**?V&i?fct. *A
1 your
Napolean burst into a fit of laughther,
gave him a slap in the face, and culled him
a clever fellow, and made him a captain of
artillery, where he proved himself deserving
of his good fortune.
Th« u nni»«hat in «ntipinaiin« 1 .1
plantation of Mr. Delcry, parish of St. I
Chinos.' sucar ,»I„P
Tho door was opened, and Mr. Rovrfand
entered. He was an elderly man, bat hale
and hearty.
1 3 8 A 4 i u W 2 k i
~.£i .*# •"»*.* w
W% pWed the uumey in his hands and af. experimented in .1 swan WHY with the article
ter be bad carefully examined each piece,' and propoaa to piaee the muli on record,.
he told us ail chat had transpired. We rode In April I planted a few papers of the seed
off, and on our arrival at the palace, we obtained from tbo patent office, upon soil
asked to be admitted to the tmpiiror, wbeui partially exhausted, und treated it in every
we expounded bis riddle. Napoleoa, pale ie*peet like common corn, except that it re
with anger, said: 'Bring the woodman be- ceived less calibration than the farmer usu
fore me dead or alive!' ally bestows upon that crop. It crew vis
ile was soon found and ushered into tho orously k tbe height of ten and twelve feet
presence of his angry monarch. 'Sirnili, how and the stalks were from three-quarters ol
have you doped to break your promise with an ineh to an inch in diameter at the base,
-f •'at. jjo•stxroo
^^fcakafc^, mi —-!xm«irrr%
i »dr
dure not.' I candidate &>r pofalar Urnt aiaon* tho
hundred if you will farming community. Whether it is to be-
The BIRD AA^D, 'No, I dure not.'
'¥oa shall have one hundred ii __
obliga us,' replied our companion. come a staple product of ike soil aod~«*».
two, said of the oountryvtann rrrr«fliit nnnrtinn that
'Place the aotey mm} h*ad»,*a4 twill will give iniurcst to the Dra*tieali*»ults
toll ran.'
jth to the planter. We presume ana. He has made su»arout of it of eood
„,, for the great quantity of juice color nud grain, and when the Louisana
1 ter. The members of the committee arc
especially invited.
From tbe Savannah Geoifiaa.
We publish to-day an interesting account
fellow-townsman, Judge DeLyon, in the
ger ehe was willing to walk* Muff aafoti P°Pu^ur branch of Southern ciops. We days, subsisting during that time on creen
her father, and the answer was—
Prefut *h«?
'Two weeks!' can tc»tif\ as to the accuracy of the state- him, commenced a diligent oearch,
and found
n,ents' h/ve
"igb, so as to prevent acidulation,
w.-U be happy.' establishes to my natisfaetion that twenty- «.lf 8ol€
Excellent man/ said Napoleon, ^there is
At first his appetite craved some of the am your Emperor on pain of my displci- "J" P^i W t«
appetite craved some of the I am your Emperor on paiu of my displ
many delicacies he had been used to but ure, 1 enjoin you to tell uo one till you have
they were not to be had, and he very soon' seen my face at least u hundred tunes.'
Napoleon turned his horse's head and ft"lder. i off ono°thom.9Tw^ ''r^l^i
If my calculation be correct, there is no
stituted the morning meal meal. But now, debts.' Ueutitunen, continued the Emperor, important advantages. Two crops can be waaneway law,
when the breakfast hour came, he approach- 'you will please ine much if auy of you can made in one season, vix: one of forage and .« ii 1 sentencing Job*
ed it with a koen appetite, and felt as strong tell me tbe meaning of what he said.' one for syrup, or it may be cut twice for
and as hearty as at any time of the day. All of us were anxious to please our mon- forage, and will yield at least two tons to
... __J true U
'btt Emperor.'
and knowing that he hud spokenito a the acre. Itisivory easUy cultivated, and
the dark eyes assumed new lustre: the color woodman in. the forenoon, wo rode off oa stands drought better than any plant I know
rich and healthful came to the face: the tbe following morning, and having found the of. I am convinced that the syrup by prop
breast swelled with increasing power: the woodman, asked him if he knew to whom cr ir. urjagement can be made to granulate,
lungs expanded aad mew strong the mm- i
had to be let out some inches in order' 'Excuse me, geiitlemeH, but I must not
to make th«m compass his person. His tell you.
disposition became cheerful and bright and One of the party said, *1 vUl gtw jm
lrf the time tto tMp Mad teasbod tlw sodh»
previo* day. and »J next grinding will afford me the QP-
»aid) I had the bon*r of portunity^ of testing it, when, if I should
my old debts by maintaining my aged father J}" hence you will find the syrup very thick, i ^ot able to be on the stnnri at o'clock, b»*
and mother. So you see, your honor i may '.Cr0.1
*}0 ""J"1e^s bich
fave or thlr*J can
rejoined us. The same evening, as heap- I 7. calculation oe correct, mere is no v^. u««.So„H I. ,q,
pired very thoughtful, Generalliasp askid
For years he had looked upon breakfast that day.
as a meal which must be set out and parta- 'No,' said the Emperor, 'but 1 met a man i
ken of from mere fashion. A cup of coffee,! this morning who, with only three francs
and perhaps a pieoe of dry toast, or some per day, told me he kept his family, placed I
seasoned and highly-spiccu tidbit, had con- money out at interest, und paid oti'his old um mc tunmt u« iu» uun aumiu i i
iHui niiimiii«d »asliL
obtained by this year's euitiVatfatfe I have
Augnst the seed pennies hccaa to
'Sire,' said tbe woodman with great com- appear, and by the 20th it wusm a condition
posure, '1 have aot disobeyed your com-1 to grind. With a hand-mill used by grocers
mauds.' A (to crush their sugars, I expressed the jaice
'How, slave!' said Napoleon, 'dare you| from a quantity of the stalks and boiled it
tell me a lie.' upon an ordinary cooking stove'till I obtaia
•Sirc,' said the woodman, 'yon told me ed a clear, pleasant flavored article of svrap
to tell no one until I had seen you fsce ono I that would compare favorably with the New
hundred times.' Then puttiug his hands ...... i.-...»~ 1
deliberately into his pocket, ho laid the
pieces of money, one by one, before the
Emperor, with tb^ heads upwards: 'There
sir,' continued ne, 'have 1 not seen
face one hundred times?'
Orleans sugar-house brand.
The cane yields juice very ubuadaatK, nx!
six gallons will give one of thick srrrup.
From the nearest approximate estimate
am able to make, the product of an acre of
this quality of cane 1 have described would
not fall snort of one hundred gallons ait
merchantable molasaes. 1
liave not attempt
ed to make sugar, though a large per cent,
of tho saccharine matter is susceptible of
My limited experience confirms me in the
conclusion that the Chinese sugar cane is
The New Orleans Picayune announces well adapted to this climate and mav urovo
the arrival, by the steamer Lecomte, Capt. j« profitable cron for general cultivation
Johnson, of sixty-five barrels new molasses, The present higfi prices of sugar will prove
made from tbe Chinese Sugar cane on the
P^n^'on of Mr. Delcry, parish of St.! and the numerous reporu that will be
Bernard. This is somewhat in anticipation!
sufficient stimulus to rive ?t a fair ti-i il
the numerous reporu that will be fuL-
ished the press, of experiments under every
of usual receipts of new mo asses. It is variety of circumstances, will establish its
PonaiiliaPiiil «n uvoul lonf urti/i n I ha Uln. .«
considered an excellent article. The Pla- rank among the agricultural resources of
quenune (La.) Sentinel learns that Michael. the country. PHILLIP*.
Schatre Jr., of Iberville parish, succeeded From the ravelviii, oblerv'er, Ang st
a few days ago in making nearly two hun- «r„ i,,_.
dred gallons of exoeileat syrup from the rhin
CUin st aUpOr c.iue. countrvmen, Messrs. John Washburn and
A correspondent of the Columbia Times, p....! i" ... 7
visited Governor Hammond's nhiota-! thanth«»«hVh
who visited Governor Hammond's plauta'
tion in South Carolina, where a considera
ble quantity of the Chinese cane has been
planted, suys:
"The inauspicious rains and cloudy weath
er have so l'ar retarded the imphee that
Governor Hammond has not got ready to
crush, having cut up and fed to his stock
the Chinese cane. 1 think 1 will do as he
suggests return this way when his crop
will be in full idast of crushing and boiling.
1 out a stock of imphee to dry, niea&urin
The old man and the young man shook
hands, and then inquired after each other's
'You received a note from me, some two
years ago,' said Mr. Rowland, 'which 1 sta
ted that one in whom 1 had trusted bad got
your money and uime with it?'
'Yes sir,' whispered the youth.
•Well,' resumed Rowland,'Dr. Allyne
was the man. He had your money.
'Hold on, my bov,' said the doctor, while
ft variety of emotions seemed at work within diameter, ine uovernorji crop lor a nun-
Chinese sugar cane, by our
't is much better
than that which comes from the South of
better quality and heavier. Five gallons of
the juice will produce one of syrup, by boil
ing one hour and a half. Without promul
gating any extravagant notions, we can but
believe that the introduction of tho Chinese
sugar cane into America is vastly important
to our political economy, and we think the
day not fur distant when its manufacture
into sugar, and distillation iuto the varions
alcoholic compounds, will be largelv under
taken in Lincoln county. hile we would
The GoverhoHs crop for a hun-
1 nt
1 worked vour ruin,: will yield some o,000 bushels of seed. 11 „n,ione ,i
then I'll tell: think it promises well for a yii
Governor H. gave me to-day
dying. Your from the cane made
ease. A con- siuce, which had made a cons
a regular pal- 'p™* of sugar on the bottom and sides ot
cafu made fc'.w. d^s
sluce which
tad made a considerable de-
wnrlr nn hf. ,,™ tolls Ji ho hn.'nn Hnnht I *«»AewOrlew. limit.*o, Sept. 5.
i *'erv powerful i
a true pride of independence that you would "the VieldTs"CTeaTerJ"than' nerhiDS Ives' ITd^id!!n,^,,®,|,I,*tt®r ^T1*
not depend^ upon others. I Jew that i*
iti-.ulnnn 'i irsllAna A iuion ah t\ 'iA i ...1! 1
you '"pre forced to it you would work. 1 p10(iuce 3,2ti7 gsllons of juice, or
f|1()ns °f j-uice
too* your
cultivation." we would advise"nil
s e n i s i a n i I
u i u
't ,'.
ln nt
farmers to trv it in their gardens or fields
us or n.V
and trial will go further to convince them
of thl! volue of
£e cane X!™
vicc whatever.
£Ipefiments!n making su-
gar may be made through the use of tlfe old
cider mill, which will
,he"""manufacture f»i
iw .l... .u
tbe hinese VOttW
v Th»« mind ^ioridit suirar maker, imported bv hun lo v yrwwwii
.epL S.
Wc are indebted to Col. J. B. Ives, of
minutes, producing over tour anu a nail five acres being cultivated with about the
ice. lhe next twenty-live canes same labor it would take to cultivate one
parsed through in about five minutes, acre of sugar cane. One great r.'eculiaritr
drnen your body to help your mind. But juice, carefully measured, leaving the stalk i cattle. The cane, before the juice is press-
cs informs U6 that
a little less than an
about it is that it makes excellent fodder for
yet taken place: but allowing both in others, and nos«e«iL
tn e ''fe tor the sake of life, ou could be 'phis appears to be a monstrous and at, has uo fears of its ever superceding the r«a
saved. He joined me at once. I took your ,lm nr Krn. nritM nt ntn ,n'yield,
residum and bagasse aro
devoured by stock with vo
also bo dried like cornstalks
saw Rowland and told hna my plans. I ^a.liuns to the acre. The experiment of crops, unlike each in some respects and Hka
assured him that it we could contrive to get iJ01iin^. ]1US
an adjunct to the eane and corn
ilike each in some respects and like
one of molasses.-^# which neither does'! *AtTh»"^metiuie'ha
„„i,i 1,0 a „w 1 ""P^rceuing
pr^ellt prices of molasses," would be a, ular cultivation of the s u vir ca
for it j3 impossible for any part of 1 erv high, this toi
manufacture of the! producr-d an unpleasant sensation
to give you the result of my first ofbiaek
by eighteen feet, and gave it but,
,firs!1 rla,'tel1'
1-JnJrcd weight of the fodder, I „i little infidels, and I want to be their ci
have ever made. What I planted in May,1 cutioner.
1 about sixty gallons of juice, turning me out in a Pittsburg paper:
:is fiuc
With three francs 11t0
not only keep my "wife and fauwly'^bux 1 ,1tc»
also put money out at interest, tuidpay oil' ot itsquality. My opinion is that five the stand, on Wednesday, evening at 7
old debts.' 1 gallons of juice will produce one gallon of. o'clock#
'Kxplain yourself.'
£00* 8JRUP ordinary thickness, and
-\vrul» 'l» 1 "ould wish NOTICS—The Aualvsis has taken sucJi fc
bottle of which accompanies this position in science, I shall prove there li nd
which will better enable you to such, if so, any teacher or pupil can tltM!
fails and the juice of the article is
this toryhuni taccharatvm will
°.ut ers most wpportunely
UNTU.THE FOURTH DAY,—Great solicitude
was created a short time sinee by the ab-
of our friend, Daniel S. Morrison
»»s report, the cane is capable of pro- doing. be chanced to strolUoo far from tho
must, aa it should, become growth of com. llo wamien-d for thre*
Juice was boiled, and
no^nnbt but that sugar
PAVIJVU OLU DEBTS AXUl'tTTiAG MO\- may be manufactured from this cane: l_v engaged in rubbing two dry sticks togeth-
Spring county. He has a verv rcmarka-
cultivation of the Chinese sugar cane, and |,lc Jield of corn, and walking' down one
he led sweet Mary bv the hand. 'ts n»anufactue into syrup. As will be seen evening to see what damage the coons were
Late in the eveuiug, alter the hearts of
fence and soon became lost iifthe immense
corn. Ilis nogrm.g bc^,min aliumcd
him on tbe fourth WBS then busi.
HABTFOBD, Sept. 2, 1867. er to "make a tire, the green raw corn having
third day, but ha
I. ®ld' lj«|y walked info tfcc'*!*?
ray father died d.-tested, nnd left sevc
the contrary, then there is. We wer«
.. ... 1 AdvirM apa
will maintain our opinion to tbe death*
ll0 i"
be made to an
my experiment satisfies^ me 7.°l0(rled.trt been
three hundred gnllons of syrup, twenty-five prevailmc to an alarming extent Rraong
bushels of seed, of the average weight of destiftwl for I'tab territory, and
tbirtv-fivo pounds, and twelve hundred:3,000 destined cattle collected by
Prov« Pr^
He arrap at 0 Mats.
26 busheli* uf &ec<l at 1 AO*....
1 MO weight fudder, at SB....
tnousand. Col. Johnson it is said)
.t an aan»« AIMMl! BBIUle in order to readi the torkcvylMH
601 'or® the winter sets in.
.... ..1»00
Miking an apsgrcftatetofh'ii acre'cf..T. ..$222 60' Judge Russell, of New York, lias
But the culture of this cane affords other I prn.nounc *j?
suocced, I will send you a sample.
Very truly and respectfully vours.
LEVI S. D®L*(«.
i* CaAn^sooGA, Sept. 3,185*.
The experiments made the present year
"gjteBCW sgainst
*n twenty-oneyears of
ac-e' 0J0r\Hy*af*
i® the State Prison. ^IIw
aving knocked down
man an^ robbed him of five llullsii" iwi his
C5T0uf of the fulnrss of the IMRH, A'»4
the emptiness of Urn pocket, some priatfc
thus speaketh:
"lbaM tight iasim, aBaicweenDTerniiv^
ADaSdMM Kil, aad 11 til. MfomatMit
7k« ltx«l wfco .'iJW* atttl uod iu BiMftiftfc
Wl»»» laiij/li* a»d .:ks
The#it ib:«M 1 jei imn« 1 u*l# tv rv*.
Sitf jpt i

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