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The Council Bluffs nonpareil. [volume] (Council Bluffs [Iowa]) 1857-1867, November 07, 1857, Image 1

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oftiM-R*. i.
six months,
three month*
One Column, °ne year,
six month"
£ut»"by H. o. N^tt co.
i 'uiH-n mutt* City. Angmt i.-t-i»u-n
rEK n v»\ .WO,
One Square, 14 lines or less, one inserti*?..."#*^
Kirh retwequent insertion, 1'/.
Same one year,
three inntitM
S^I.fflfe' oveMhe1 Baiting House of Greene, Weare by-nnd-by leave it for one^
ll Benton, Middle Broadway.
A iow®«
the Mate «f Iowa.
A» Clip, I—*-
Qroxioral mutt Agoxx~t,
rol-NCll. BLI'FFS, IOWA.
VV CATION and S:ile wl l. »nd Warrauts for u«m
reM'leuto the p.m«nril of Taxes, an«l the purchase and
.nalc .if K^taie generally. Will al^o enter lands
f.»r settler# and «ive time for payments
MtmtripalMe i•hptltimn, «Hrft»» an* At
^eit^'pith''1 i'^t'la"lts
tm»* Jgtntjt mmd Hxchng*
.Vjy IS67-iilu
Ilankers ft. Dealers in Exeliaii«e, lnjgts
prniiptly aileil out and atMnowle.li.'^I.
Offlio in Kmpire Block, opposite I'aciiC Hoae.
May 1847-ril-ll
/I/.J.V* now .-NJ.VIRJ TI:
n»»K.iuMt.t\s jtm vitiMt.us.
Offlce on tpper llroadn
Curtis' Brothers,
Surveyor* and Lund Agents,
ntlll'K.M). I, t'MMKIl'S
ing out of Lands, Ml tm
(liraditatea of American Dental Colleger)
Office on Broadway Palmers Black
Saturday May,
Wholesale Deah'n in Fancy Goodt, Im
porter* of H'ifiM, Liquors & Cigart,
at \ortU Seroail Street,
St. Louis, Missouri.
Seal Estate Broker A General Ag't*
l*wer Broadway opposite Pacific Unuse,
T»rYa.sELL*. REYTS. AD EXCHANGES quarter there?'
iS« in the*
prom th« N. T. 1
When merchant* fondly troit t%4
•*. A«S and toolatt tbat banks betrar, mi
w£at art can help h«n through the ncri
wherewlthU, paj
The only my
And pay 'he bank« to whom they trusty
-v T»«rii« rep»«iu»c lu thebruker,
And wring IiU bomiu, u, to bunt! y*"M
One of tho greatest evils incident to the
gooo young mechanics and businsss workmen of
our country, is that of frequent change of
SHH! tilace and employment. This characteristic
.is ouo
But it is not so.
For double column advertli,men"'1.
w. F. McCLSLLANO.1 fancv to be dazzled by every attempting offer
that "comes up, without due exercise of the
piivHiri VNS A. SVRGKOS, judgment. A simple narrative of real life
in«nv. will explain our meaning.
COCNCIL BLI'FFS, I«WA. Samuel Peterson and Henry Willis were
s. H. KIUDLK. both the same age,and had learned their trade
n, pEURAM 4b CO., i of the same man. Ibey were a few moutns
r.rhsinfC. past their twenty first year and were inach-
cOi NCii. BLUFFS, io» A. i pj0jCr)"wag
Mr. Lot
thcr necessary instruction and, at the ex
piration of that time, if they proved eficieat
he would do still better by them.
"You have been niv apprentices, boys,"
he said "and while you remain steady and
industrious 1 will give you employment in
preference to nil others who arc no better
than you are. 1 will always give preference
to those who have learned the trade with
me. And more than this, 1 may have some
opportunities to let you do job work, where
you may make as much as you can."
So the young men went at work, and for
a wlulo they were both content. Five
months thus passed away, and every Satur
day night they received their six dollars
"f Pottsville, Pa, Wi'iil'l respectfully tender liis «av
*ervire* the citizens of 1'OI'NCIL BLI FFS and each.
minify. Office in Palmer's Bi- K, one sqfcare i*i"*,,ie Some three miles below Mr. Merrill's
ft'ifk' lloime, where he mav be consulted at all times, .. .. jr
5S,.,, otherwise i.toiessionaiiy ermaiied. Particular on the same stream, there stood a building
attention ~ivon to .hscases of Females an-i children.—
which had been originally put up for a cloth
factory, but none of the machinery, except
—H1———- the water-wheel, aud a few shafts, had ever
J. 11. TEST,
JlfrMtgt mm4 vmnttUmrm ml imm, mm* the inaehinery. They were going to make
(JE'ERAL LA.XP AGENTS, I a machine shop of it. One bright morning
TOOTLES k FAIIU-EICill, country."
v( y ((F u K|(S N KY
•ivL. Street. St, Joseph, *0. young man to come anil work for him, offer- you may take such help as you need by paying
ing to pay one dollar and a quarter per day. them tho sarnc as 1 am payinjr them. For
Samuel told him lie would give him an an- instance If you use Jones, 1 shall deduct
swer the next dav. two dollars for every day you use him—and
MA* in the City. l/an* raooey. make* c.illoctfons
jrs taxe«. and .imwa abstracts title. iiv«w reliable place WM equal in every respect With this—
or even if it was on old and stable establish-
orniation respecting tb« price* of Re.il K«tate
••ecutes all bu*ium cuooected with a Ke*l K
A^n»r. 1 ment, and I could be assured of permanent
ofmo*f ie*iratie
at all times on tbe mutt rexitoiuble terms nl*u
Carpenters tt Joiners,
I. Brrtftdwa,
where they are pre-
re W |th
«. i
OounoM Kuir.!
00 001
Merchant Tailor,
r„r! St., .wpertt, rmrifir Ha... I
1 1
be able to make and fit and finish a vault
door, with look* and all and in a year I
hope to be able to build a steam engine.—
No, Henry—I won't leave this place for any
such situation as the one we are speaking
'Well, Sam—von ma do as you please,
but I sliall quit at the end of the week and
go at work for the new concern. I can't
afford to loose this offer. Let's see—twenty
five cents a day. Now between this and next
new years there'll be—let's see twenty-two
weeks,that'll be one hundred and thirty-two
days—just thirty-three dollars. Now if
we should—you know, Sam, what we've
been talking about V
'Yes 1 know.'
'Well, if we conclude to be married next
new year, those thirty-three dollars will be
worth something, eh?'
'Why, yes: but then I look beyond that.—•
If 1 had no more of life to look up to than
nitru. uub it in uw* young man IT
who contracts the habit of often changing next January, 1 might run the risk ef some
his business is apt to gain nothing in the
end. Not onlv does "a rolling stone gather
STORK, Lower Broadway, Cotui-
cii Bluffs, low.
and at length finds himself disappointed
and he will be anxious for another change
Bv the time he has made three or four
changes he will be sure to remain uneasy all
the time.
Let us not be understood at objecting to
all change in this respect. There mast be
many circumstances under whicii business
changes are necessarj. A young inaninust
I.i H^wd nanees are necessjii-f.
S:"r^r.7o^ lioiei, formerly
aiwa-, iook
change, but as it is, 1 think I'm better off,
as 1 am. At all events, lam contented here,
no moss," but in time it must lose much of and so were you till this new offer came up
its own substance. And so it is with the We both felt we were receiving all that we
rolling portion of our youth-they not only ought to ™«ve, ™d
TUUUK wuii —,
gathef i.o golden moss, but lose some of merit more. If we remain here we shall
fheir previous gatherings. Let a yoang surely gain all we deserve, and what we do
man gain a good place of employment, an3 deserve we shall surely receive.'
"6 a-.. 'O, that all sounds very well, but! say
take the best you con get.'
and at the same time most these days love change for the mere sake of
]{ut |ie danJjer id, in nllowing
Merrill, their em-
"I"u' -iM u- stauding every branch of the traile, and
D. BI.OOIHERj enjoying the confidence of the community.
JS'Mmrp rukUe CmmmUHmutr »r MH*4t tmr ||e "W!is wealthy and influential, nnd his
word was to all who knew him, a legal bond.
tht tttmU *t .*•» fork.
staunch business man. under-
When Samuel and Henry were twenty-one,
Mr. .Merrill had made them a very advanta
geous offer, lie would pay them a dollar
a day for the next year give them all fur
K" 1,l"»
This was at noon so in the afternoon, for Smith 1 shall deduct only one dollar.—
when he returned to the shop, he went into lou understand. But you will say nothing
the counting room and told Mr. Merrill of of this to the hands."
the ofler. I Some further conversation was held on
Hiuuiittt* promptly aitended Iti. Land bought and
w.u'ra^t^kept^iXnlaaiiUy tor'iaVe a^^e^iowcrtt rates, "Well," said the old machinist, "I have the subject, and then Samuel was ready for
tj- otiice in Empire Block, opposite Faciac lloiwe.
N. W. MILLS & C0.,
claim to vour services after you have his job. On the following morning he went
given me a week's notice, and I wwli you to at it. He kept Smith at work with him
do as you think best. I cannot afford to nearly all the time, and most of the time he
pay you more than I now do only I can had others to help him. He made all his
assure you that you shall have some jobs to i own plans and draughts, and every bit of
do this summer. You know tin advanta- the head work, find in every case the work
here. You are sure of vour pav of a fitted to a hair. The door was a splendid
ges here. You are sure of your pay of a
permanent place while I live of as mucli
improvement in the business as you have a
Also, Manufacture 'Blank Books for Banks, ilotels, mind to grasp and of increased pay when
you shall have become more proficient. Of
this new company I know nothing, except
that to vou they are like a 'bird in the
SNYDER At SHUIIMAS, hush.' Yet I venturo one word of advice,
Attorney!, CoUMnelom at Law A Xotarlei Pablic, fur I know how apt V0Un» men, just COlil
i.'iM'M-it. iit.i ns, iu« meucing in life,are to bo led away by daz
offers. Before you make any change
coiio. i'"ii' ^VooMr'i'rr", atu M.uM^'.'prouiptiy. in your business be sure you are going to the vault set up. Samuel superintended the
ai attention men to kuymiE and selling real e»- better vourself. If you are satisfied on this i masons while they set it, and not until it
writing P™*, then go ahead."
it is as much as I have any causc to hope
I A I "r* was much pleased with the
connei'teii 'with youth's decision, and he plainly said so.—
i RiiKineeriurf, Draftini &•>., also tin- Paying of Shortlv after this Henry Willis came in
laM 'riufs.tld '"S-."8 i »1"1 b°"
a!s° wen*\°
^ing, Henry. If that
Real Estate for work there, the case might be different. Bat
i~iuei«-rmi. u
_i n \tr t_
n ucenient8
w th^re now? We know
nothing of these men—whether they are re-
sponsible or not, or whether they are even
honest. They offer us a dollar and a quar
ter a day now, and we may stay with them
1 u e
six years and get no more. But we know
'that when we are worth it, we shall receive
more than that from Mr. Merrill. I have
'But I ain't a going to work here for twen
ty-five cents less ^ad I can have elsewhere,
Sam—not IA long shot. What's the use?'
Well, Hefry
CDI'XCH. rn.1 KFS, IOWA. i
ry I won't advise you, for you
are as olij as I am but yet I think you'll
take a foolish step if you leave your old
place. Here we have the advantage of ex-
jfetltmftns Furnishing Goods, tending our knowledge of our business, i either of whom is capable of taking an
which we coulJ not bave
specimen of workmanship—in fact, both of
them were. The outer door, which was of
polished iron, was made with stiles, rails
and pannels, and when it was done, not a
seam or mark could be detected where the
joints were, nor could the heads of the bolts
be seen. It was placed in the counting-room
on exhibition while the rest of the vault was
under way.
At length the work was completed, and
itii ii.«pat. h, acknowledgment* ukeu, Ate., itc. i Sainui.'l Peterson bowed his head, anil ffivo up the keja. lie sat down with Mr.
poked the floor with his feet a few moments, Merrill after tne work was done, and reck
and when he looked up his face had thrown oned up the result of his job. He had work-
the counting room. He
remained there naif an hour, and then came
out and joined his companion.
'Sain/said he with an air of i
'I'vo had a new offer.'
'So have I,' returned Samuel.
'Crafts, Cumfrey it Co., want mc."
•So they want me.'
'Ah! But they offer me a dollar and twen
ty-five cents a day.'
'So they did me.'
'And have you spoken to the did man
about it ,.
'And did he come to terms f®
'What do you mean?'
Why—Did he offer to pay*yoa IKi eftra
'Then we'll both work together. The old
man won't budge an inch. I offered to stay,
if he'd pay as much as Crafts offered, but ne
wouldn't do it so I just told him 1 should
leave. Wh it did you tell him?'
'Why, I tell ve Henry, 1 have concluded
to stay where am.'
•What? Not stay here and work for a dol
lar a day when you can get a dollar and a
™dv to put the paper.i into did he
off every shade of doubt. ed on the vault forty-seven days. He had
"I shall remain with you," he said, "for Smith to help him forty-two days, at one
I know what will be my fortune here, and dollar per day Gurney twenty days, at one
dollar and twenty-five cents per day, and
Jones, eight days, at two dollars per day.
Then there were five dollars to pay for truck
ing. This udded up amounted to eighty
eight dollars, leaving a balance in his favor
of one hundred and thirty-two dollars.
"Well, Samuel you've'made a pretty good
speculation," said Mr. Merrill, after the re
sult had been arrived at.
"And—a—how much am I to receive
asked the youth, tremulously.
"Why, licre it is, in black and white. I
offered you two hundred and twenty dollars
to do tho job, and you've done it. You've
made a hundred and thirty-two dollars—
about two dollars and five-sisths per day.
But you are not the only one who has done
this. Jones has had several jobs of the
kind, and Gurney has had three. The idea
,j is simply here In mechanics, as in the more
intellectual professions, the labor of a ca
pable mind is worth more than the mere la
bor of the physical organs, for one mind
may find work for a hundred hands, while
witlnut that mind they would be idle. Now
perhapsyou do not estimate your»wn abil
ities high enough. Th&e are ten men in my
employ who have had all the advantages that
you have had, but somehow they never had
a faculty of learning anything but the mere
mechanical part. There arc men here who
have been faithful and industrious, and yet
they could not have made the vault door.—
With some one else to draw the plans, and
give them the dimensions of each particular
part, they could have preformed the mere
work. So you see that in this job you have
only recoived a fair pny for vour services
for you have done the work of one good ar
tisan besides doing all the headwork. Hen
ry Willis might have done the same had he
remained here, for hopossessdd an excellent
mechanical judgement and taste."
"I cannot express all my gratitude, sir,"
uttered Samuel, with a brilliant eye.
"0 1" returned the employer with a smile,
"I am as much benefited as you are, and
whatever may be my desire for your good,
I at tho same time have a selfish inducement
for these things, for this very abilitv on the
part of my workmen is of incalculable ben
efit to mc. Now by giving my faithful hands
an opportunity to" make something by such
jobs, tncy are far more anxious to qualify
themselves for the work, and when people
know that I have a number of workmen.
in any other place portant work and carrying it through to
ju,t *hat to depend upon, completion, they wil. surely bring their best
We have here a plain straight business path work here. So you see how much I gam by
opened to as, and we know we shall do well
our health is spared and we know,
that wc are receiving all our labor is
And sow, if it will not shock your feel
too much, I trill tell yoo something
Mr.Ar*h*f,lfes Preeide-J
tt, i'-.Tifil
«nb.t,on was, to
'So do I,' returned Samuel and here the
conversation ended.
Several times during the week, young
Willis approached his companion on the sub
ject, trying to get hiin to go and work for
tho new firm, but without effect.
"1 see," said Peterson, at the last con
versation, "You are getting a spice of ex-
o -r---
out for that situation which is eitement into your system. \ou will one of
change. You'll be like Tom Packard—one
of tho best fellows living, but see how he
manages. He loves change—change has
become necessary to him. Let him have
the best business in the world, nnd he'd
leave it for the first new thing that might
turn up. Lost year he was making money
in the express business, lis owned four
good horses clear, and was doing well. But
soon as llasom went up to him and opened
his plan for that new bowling-alley, Tom
went right into it. He wanted something
new and he had it after losing all ho had
of money, he'g gone to peddling. Next he'll
be driving coach, and he always contrives
to leave a good business as soon as some
thing else is offered."
However the week came round, and Hen
ry Willis left his old employer and went at
work for Crafts, Cumfrey ft Co,, and Mr.
Merrill put a new band in his place, advanc
ing one of the older apprentices, and taking
a new one. Samuel Peterson worked on
with renewed energy. He had determined
to merit the confidence of his employer, and
prove himself worthy of the advancement ho
aimed at. He often met llenry and he nev
er failed to congratulate himself on the ex
cellent place he hod obtained. Samuel was
glad to near it.
Some time in August—near the first of
the month—Mr. Merrill called Peterson into
his room.
"Samuel," said he, "I have received an
offer to put an iron vault, with double doors,
into the Merchants' Bank—the inner door
to be triple plated, with the middle plate of
cast steel. Ilere is a minute draft of what
they want, so far as form and style is con
cerned. You may take this, and go up and
look at the place where t..e vault is to be
been put in. A new company had bought placed and then you ca« let me know if you
the establishment, and were busy putting in feel competent to do it
The youth thankc' employer, and,
then with a strangely Muttering heart, he
took the plan and withdrew. lie looked it
over, and then went up to the bank, where
good poople snw rtnniinjr plncnrds posted
VVILL ROMI'TLY ATTK'M) TO I.AD up at the corners, and in the principle stores,
tM*andH?riui u'id'Wwranur^ndan .'.ther'biisln^ss announcing that Crafts, Cumfrey & Co.,
jiertai limit to their profession in
shoes, Clotting Liquors, Samuel Peterson's boarding place, and an- must go for tho locks, and some for other
nouncing himself as Mr. (.'rafts, of the firm matters besides stock. I will give you two
A few days after this, a man called at
KOKH AltDI.YU ic COMMISSION MERCHANTS, of Crafts Cumfrey it o., anil asked the hundred and twenty doliais to make it, and i jn
he received all the information he desired |nun|1(urof
to receive twelve hundred dollars for the
safety vault. About three hundred of that
iner'a Bank, spoke with me yesterdaj, and
wished me to let the same man, who built
the new vault for the Merchant's Bank build
one for him. Perhaps 1 might not deem it
iust to let you have another job so soon
but 1 shall give it to you and Gurney, and let
you share the profits."
From that time Samuel Peterson was one
of the best asen in the shop. Bat he had
only his dollar per day dunng the remain
der of the year.
One afternoon after winter had come, and
the wind blew cold and cheerless, 'ilenry
Willis entered Mr. Merrill's counting-room,
with a sad, downcast look, lie wished to
know if Mr. Merrill could give him employ
"Have you left Crafts A Co.?" asked the
old machinest.
"They have burst up, sir," the young man
replied. "Mr. Cumfrey gave us notice that
the company could do no more work."
"But you have not lost any of your wages,
"N'ot much, sir," the youth answeacd,
gaxing down* upon the tloor. "Cumfrey
settled up with us last night. 11c was ow
ing me twenty-two dollars. He offered me
twelve to settle, or 1 might wait und get my
day with the outside creditors »a 1 took
the twelve dollars and gave him a receipt."
"I am sorry you have lost your place, but
I have no room for another workman now.
My shop is full. Only let me advise you to
secure a good place as soon as possible and
when you once find it hang on to it as long
as vou can."
'the first of January came, and Henry had
obtained a situation in a blacksmith's shop,
at one dollar per day but the fond hopes
he had cherished could not be realized.—
Samuel Peterson on that day became a hap
py husband. He had explained the whole
plan to his employer, and on hearing it, Mr.
Merrill advised him to follow it out.
In the spring Henry Willis had an offerto
go into a new place, and he took up with it.
Near the same time Samuel Peterson had his
wages raised to one dollar and fifty cents
per day, and the extra pay was the more
grateful, because Mr. Merrill assureif him
that he was truly worth the price.
Now does not the reader call to mind just
such cases?. They are plenty in our coun
try, and many of the hnman wrecks which
we meet along the rough shore of business,
have become stranded upon this very shoal.
Let our youth steer their life-bark clear of
it. Beware of allowing the spirit of dis-
Pans is always—:ts Pl.ny sa.d of Africa
novelty and one of the most extraordinary
we have ever met with, is given in a late
the Courier
des Etats Unis, in
which the barbers were the newspapers of
the middle ages. Figora, as he describes
himself, is a general retailer of information,
one setting forth all the news of the day,
ittrimoniuls' useful to all
classes. Something ol this kind is the Fe
male Newspaper in question.
Every afternoon (continues our authority)
a young woman of 24 years, tail nnd of ex
quisite figure, attractive even at a distance,
si glillv pitted with small pox, vet with eves i "i .1
i .u »i i. •. and they reject me, when at the same time
and mouth that have not lost a whit of ex- I .l, ,6. u
i ,, thev sav, 'Br. Hebcr is a stood man.' but
pression—such a voung lady mav be found ,i .,u''
Everybody knows the girl, and everybody
speaks of her. She is hrilliaut in conversa
tion—in repartee—in sulutations. She en
ters a cafe, passes from one table to anoth
er, and without ceremony, begins at once to
give the news of the day. She has all the
gossip of the schools of* law and medicine,
the scandals or small talk relative to the
students and their 'flames'—the marriages
and divorces. And, while communicating
all this in the most amusing and fascinating
manner—her eyes and ears are open—she
picks up news from the guests, and thus re
news her stock in trade of gossip.
But how does she make it profitable?—
This is the most singular part of her most
singular business. Everybody who has been
in France knows the five lumps of sugar
that are given with every cup of coffee—
three for the cup and two extra ones, which
are either put into the water or carried away
by Frenchmen, in tho pocket. On conclud
ing her gossip the fair female journal takes
these two lumps: they are her perquisities.
Jeanne (or Jenny) is tho name of this living
journal the students call her Jeannae aux
Wo are sorry to say that Jenny Humbug
is the nearest translation we can give of the
name, though it must be admitted that, ns
Dolly Fudge says of French abuse, in Moore's
pjjem, it is not so bad in the original.—
However this may be, whenever Jennv Hum
bug enters a cafe there is a demand for her.
Everybody wants Jenny she is pulled from
table to table, there is a general uproar at
her extraordinary 'local items,' 'editorials,'
and 'telegraphs,' to say uothing of tho 'ad
Jenny never leaves a cafe, after a short
visit, without bearing with her one of two
pounds of sugar, collected lump by lump.—
Jenny lives by sugar. The Cafe de 'lOden
buvs it all of her, and she is growing rich.
Of course there is a story connected with
her: Jenny Lind, with all her talent, had
to have a story they all have a rigmorole
yarn now-a-dnys, and of course Jenny Hum
bug, with such a name must have one. She
is a virtuous and spotless scion of some
thing or other, and is collecting a dower
wherewith to marry a lover to whom she
is passionately attached, a young Salesman
in Paris, and who is to wed her when she
shall have collected five thousand pounds—
not sterling—but of sugar.
It is fortunate for the editorial craft that
such newspapers are not started on a grand
scale in this country. We should soon have
to shut up shop if they were. The Press, as
the Bunkumville Flag*Stuff once remarked,
'is a mighty Indian—it corrects vice, vindi
cates the Constitution, and inserts adver
tisements'—bnt it could never resist such
opposition as pretty women turning them
selves into promenading newspapers, fling
ing forth paragraphs from rosy lips, dating
editorials from sparkling eyes, and doing up
'notices' in a style of amiable coquettish
preference. Long may it be before paper
thus comes into opposing interests with the
Muslin. We have always advocated ex.
tending the sphere of woman's action, but as
i •1
v i* 't i the other man comes with a smilinsr face and
every afternoon, gliding from cafe to cafe i I
in that peculiar part of Paris principally in- L/ '.u'J ,iNN„V if ,i.
habited by students and those associated .e- Je.
with them—known as the Latin Quarter.—
we said before—and we didn't mean to- y0,1?™ V"" T"®
there are certain fields not ns yet nppropri-
Boteery, Sunday Morning, Aug. 30,1857.
You all acknowledge Br. Brighnm at the
President of the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints, then you acknowledge
him as our Leader, Prophet, Seer and Reve
Itttor, and then you acknowledge him in
every capacity that pertains to his calling
both in Church and State, do you not?—
[Voices: tee.']
Well, he is our Goveoor. What is a
Governor? One who presides, or governs.
Well, now, we have declared in a legislative
capacity, that we will not have poor, rot
ten-hearted curses come and rule over us,
such as same they have been accustomed to
send. We drafted a memorial and the
Council and the House of Representatives
signed it, and we sent to them the names of
men of oar choice, as many as from fire to
eight men for each office, men from our
midst, out of whom to appoint officers for
this Territory.
We sent that number for the President of
the United States to make a selection from,
and asked him to give us men of our own
choice, in accordance with the rights Con
stitutionally guaranteed to all American
We just told them right up and down,
that if they sent any more such miserable
curses as some they had sent here, we would
send them home, and that is one reason why
an army, or rather a mob is on the way
here, as reported. You did not know the
reason before, did you?
Well, we did that in a Legislative capaci
ty we did it as members of the Legislature,
ns your representatives, and now you have
got to back us up. You sent us, just as we
sent Br. Bernhisel, to seek for our rights
and to stand in our defence at Washington.
Well, here is Br. Brigham, he is the man
of our own choice, he is onr Governor in the
capacity of a Territory and also as Saints
of the Most High.
Well, it is reported that they have anoth
er Governor on the way now, three Judges,
a District Attorney, a Marshall, a Postmas
ter and Secretary, and that they are com
ing here with twenty-five hundred men.
And since that time several years have
passed awav. Samuel Peterson is still with
Sir. Merrilf, receiving twenty-two cents per
hour for his usual labor, and having many
jobs on whiA he often cleared his five dollars
per day. He owns a snug little cottage, and that 1 am cross, but 1 am laughing at their
he calculates to lay up three huudred dollars
a year. He has a wife who helps him well
in all his laudable undertakings.
In the meantime, Henry Willis has been
tossing about the country—now with work,
and now without—always continuing to
earn money enough to pay his rent and keep
his family in food and clothing. And this
propensity for change has become a habit
which must cling toliim through life. Af
ter he had worked a month in one place, he
becomes uneasy nnd restless, and the first
man who comes along and proposes some
thing new is sure to be listened to.
The United States design to force those
oflEc TS upon us by the point of the bayonet.
Is not that a funny thing? You may think
calamity, and 1 will mock when their fear
Now, gentlemen nnd ladies, you look at
these things, and then right in this book, the
Bible, it says, our nobles shall be of our
selves that is, our Lords, our Judges, our
Governors, our Marshalls, and our every
thing shall be of ourselves. Won't you
read the 30th chap, of Jeremiah?
If this people should consent to dispos
sess Br. Brignam Young as our Governor,
they are just as sore to go to hell as they
live, and I know it, for God would forsake
them nnd leave them to themselves, and
they would be in worse bondage than the
children of Israel ever were.
Supposing this thing all blows over and
they don't come up here, but they begin to
flatter us and be friendly, what will be the
result? They may flatter as long as the
earth stands, but 1 will never be subject to
one of their damned pusillanimous curses
contentment to find its way into your bo
soms. It is a very homely saying, but yet They may courtand flatter as much as they
one of useful application, and may be heed- please, but I never will be subject to them
ed with profit by those who are commencing again, no never. Do you hear it? [Voices:
business life: "Let irctl enough alone" 'Yes.'] Do you think we will submit to
them? No, never. They have cut the
thread themselves.
r,,. ., i. I You are the people who have the privil-
t0 #ckn0 Br Br! h(lni oar
of old-giving birth to some extraordinary Governor, and continue him in office, and
you also have the privilege, through your
ajjcncy, to reject him, if you please, but it
will be to your condemnation if you do, be
cause he has got the keys of the kingdom,
and the very moment you reject him, you
cut yourselves off from the right of the priest
I will now bring up a comparison. I live
in the city of Great Salt Lake. 1 am a
reject their heirship to the head or limb to
which they are lawfully connected. Is not
that so?
Suppose you acknowledge tho man re
ported to be coming, what do you do? You
reject your head, and if so, where is the
body and what will become of it?
1 will compare it to my body. Suppos
ing the head is cast away, the body will die,
won't it? Yes, and you will just as quick
as that, if you reject Br. Brigham your
We are the people of Deseret she shall
Dcscret, she shall be more Utah we will
have our own name. Do you hear it?
Brethren and sisters, these ideas
are com
forting to all of you, they are most glori
ously comforting to me. 1 tell you tbe
feelings within me are glorious.
We tire the people of Deseret and it is for
us to say whether we will have Br. Brigham
for our Governor, or those poor, miserable
devils they are reported to be trying to bring
here. You must know they are miserable
devils to have to come here under arms, but
they shall not rule over us nor come into
this Territory.
What do you say about it? Arc you will
ing as a people, that they should come in
here? You that say they shall not, raise
your right hands. (AH hands raised.)
Mr. Gentile, won't you tell of this to
your co-workers for the devils kingdom?
The reason that I talk as I do, is because
I don't hold any office in the United States
but this people, some time ago, appointed
me Chief Justice of the State of Deseret,
and Br. John Taylor and Bishop N. K.
Whitney my associates. You also appoint
ed me Lieutenant Governor I always told
you I was going to be Lieutenant Governor.
This is a stump speech!
We are going to have our own Governor
henceforth. Brigham Young was then our
Governor, IleberC. Kimball was Chief Jus
tice ahd Lieutenant Governor. 1 was a big
man then 1 felt as big as Br. Morley does
in the Legislature. The fact is, he does not
understand their gabble, if he does, he un
derstands more than 1 do.
It is for us to say, according to our rights
under the Constitution, whether we will have
those cursed gentiles to rule over us or not.
I want you to publish this, Mr. Editor.
I am giving yon a little of my feelings, for
I want you to ltnow that you are under no
more obligation to receive those men, than
Br. Brigham's family is to receive another
man, and to reject him as their husband,
their father, their friend and benefactor.
I know that what I have said has informed
many of your minds, and I choose to present
my ideas hy comparison.
I have a right to say the Gentiles shall
never rule over me, although this people
mav admit of their coming here. 1 nave a
right to say also, that we shall never be ruled
over by them from this day forth, while
grass grows or water rans never, no never.
[Voices, 'Amen.']
Well, we have got to sustain these Amens
and we have got to sustain vows. You, la
dies, too, will ccrtainlv have to do your port
or 1 told
ate to her, and that of journalism in person »«d buy yourselves a good dirk, a pistol or
and by word of mouth, is one of them.- "T
Ladies, if vou have anv gratitude let it
alonel—Philadelphia Bulletin.
"George, you are looking very smiling.
What has happened?"
"The most delightful thing. I caaght
mv Jenny by surprise, this morning, hi ner
wrapper, and without hoops and I got the
first kiss I've had since whalebone skirts
#|uie intoiiuluoii."
anything that comes alonjr If it is good,
we are ready for that, and if it is evil, we
are ready to stand against it.
Go to work and lay up your grain and do
not lav it oat for ine clothes nor any other
kind fine thing, bat make homespuwtrow
ser* and petticoats.
What would please me more than for my
family, instead of wanting me to go to the
store for petticoats and short gowns, to see
them go to work and make some good home
spun? What would be prettier than some
of the English striped linsey and a bonnet
made of our own straw? Those arc the wo
men I would choose for wives.
If you wnnt virtue, go into thp farming
country, for there is the homespun. Farm
ing districts contain the essence and the vir
tue of old England.
1 do not know as you know what home
spun is, but it is that which is spun at home,
and it is for your welfare, both men, women
and children "to make your own clothing.—
It is also for your salvation to equip your
selves uccordiDg to law.
Now 1 will tell you, I have about a hun
dred shots on hand all the time three or
four fifteen shooters and three or -four re*
volvers right in the room where 1 sleep, and
the devil docs not like to sleep there, for he
is afraid they will go off half cocked.
If you will lay abowie knife or loaded re
volver under your pillow every night, you
will not have many unpleasant dreams, nor
be troubled with tne nightmare, for there is
nothing that the devil is so much afraid of
as a weapon of death.
You may take this as tome of Heber's
wild visions, if you please. 1 have acknowl
edged myself as one of the people, and now
I say we will take our own name, and
not be false named any more. We arc the
kingdom of God, we are
EKET, and we will have you, Br. Brigham,
as our Governor just so long as you live.—
We will not have any other Governor.
1 mean just what I say, and this people
say they will not have any other Governor,
and especially any one that has to come here
under arms, for we consider that any man
is n poor damned curse that has to come
here under arines to rule over us. These
are my feelings and if anybody votes against
it, they are not of us, and they are apostates
and will go overboard. There is not a
child but what goes with us in these things.
When we reject Br. lirigham Young^ce
reject the head, but we will not do it, *or
the body shall dwell together, and we arc
members of that body, and he shall be our
Governor just as long as God Almighty will
have him to be. Those who are in favor of
it, raise your right hands.
[The vote was unanimous.]
Vou ma* try it just as long as you like
and it will be so every time except those
four or five and thev will never vote. Can
1 point them out? "tes I can. I have had
my eye on them ever since they came into
the congregation.
Let us do our,dutv, be humble, prayerful,
honest, virtuous and punctual in all our en
gagements let us have no lying, no decep
tion, but let us be honest, and let the labor
ing men that labor on the public works bo
honest, and let them bo punctual to their
Why do I speak to the public hands? Be
cause they are on the most important work
there is in the world. And now would a
man feel to go into that house, (pointing to
the endowment house) that had stolen the
nails out of the carpenter's shop, or out of
the machine shop or the boards out of the
lumber yard?
Let us be faithful and the Lord will be on
our side, and I doubt whether we shall bo
under the necessity of shedding much blood
ourselves, but let us be ready, guns cocked,
none of your half cocked.
If we have to go into the mountains we
shall cut off the trees and the roots will be
there still: but we shall not go into the moun
We were told that we were going into the
woods before we came here, and then when
got here, there was no woods but you
father, a husband, a benefactor to between need not be afraid you go and graft and'in
00 and 70 subjects I feed them I clothe innoculato your trees anil build houses, that
them and they do not have a pin, a drink of
tea nor anything but what I provide I pro
vide them houses to live in and beds to sleep
on. But suppose that by and by some
stranger comes along, and my family say to
him, 'we will have you to preside over us,'
yoo miy know how to build when you get to
Jackson county.
All that we built in Ivirtland, in Far West,
in Missouri, in Nauvoo, and in Winter Quar
ters, for every one of those places gentlemen
wc are to have our pay. Who are to pay
us? Those who took our property away
from ns, we will make servants of them the
day will come that we will have them for
our yine-dressers, and we will set them to
digging holes to put the rest of the damned
scoundrels in, who have rebelled against
God and his servants
mf» c-
"These times" lead every body to preach
economy one writer says funerals might be
conducted much cheaper than they are.—
Another calculates that if all persons in the
United States wonld wear their clothes an
extra six months for one year, $250,000,000
might be saved—or if each family wonld
omit the use of meat one day in every week
for a year, $125,1.100,000 more might be
saved—but thc«e calculations must stop, or
we shall be too rich—in rags, empty stom
achs and shabby hearses.
At the Girarik House, Philadelphia, on
Friday last, the rush for accomodations was
so great, that Chadwick—well known for
the facility and urbanity of which he is pos
sessed "in crowding the mourners" in easo
of necessity—piled them in many instances,
as manv as eight in a room. At midnight,
when the coast was clear, one of the servants
announced to Chadwick that a gentleman in
105(there being eight in that room)wished
to be called at six o'clock.
Chadwick—Which gent docs?
Servant—Be Jubcrs, the one next to the
mantle piece.
The servant retircd.ninid roars of laugh
ter from Chadwick and his assistants—Bos
ton Pott.
Elcqaeat Eitract.
The following passage on Shakespeare is
from a lecture on the philosophy of life by
Wm. Winter, Esq., of Cambridge:
"For the grandest human intellects there
is no exemption from the common doom. 1
have sometimes thought how sad, vet how
sublime, must have been the emotions of that
man, whose privilege it was to stand by the
coffin of Shakespeare, and gaze on that no
ble face, when death had called out all the
strange beauty, which never lives till then
It was worth a lifetime to have laid your
hand on that dead brow, and started at the
cold chill, and so pausing to have called up
in memory all tho magnificent creations of
his genius, and worshipped him there in tbe
silence and the gloom.
"Hut he i* dead and gono,
At his bend a graft* crctn toff,
At liis heels a itouc."
So they all go. Man dies but nature is
eternal. 'The seasons keep their appt/inted
time. Day returns with his golden splendor,
and night with its eloquent mystery. The
same stars which lit the ghastly bjittlc field
of Troy—rough with the dead bodies of an
cient heroes which shone on the marble
streets of imperial Home, aud on the sad eyes
of Virgil, sleepless in the glow of inspiration
—the watch-fire
of the angels,which throtigfa
centuries of devastation and change, hare
still burned on unceasingly—speak to us as
they did to Dante. Shakespeare and Milton,
of the glory, of tne beauty, and the omnip
otence of God."
£p*"Mr. if you will get my
pants done by Saturday, 1 shall be forever
indebted to you."
"If that's your game, they'll not be
done," said the tailor.
t0 arm
7T fl"e
instrument of war.
?0UT ""J J™™el!" ""'f
that, ta.°
see if We will stand np to the line.
Some of the States give a man his clear'
ance at 40 years of age, others at 46 they
are all men to train when thet are 18 years
of age but we enll ttpon all from 6 to 600
years old: we do not except any, and 1 want
the world to kouw, that yy'dy fur
CyA minister who had received num
ber of calls, and could scarcely decide which
was the best, asked the advice of a faithful
old African servant, who replied: "Master,
go where there is the most devil."
I war, for wc may bo brought to the test, to
gtf "Pompet," said a good notoredgen
tleman to his colored man, "1 did not know
until to-day you hod been whipped last
"Didn't y0« massa?**feptied Pdfiipcy, *1
knowed it all tbe time."
Mr. Jonathan 'Jewsbury had at Inst sue
oeeded in finding a pUoe for hie family, in
the country. The plaoe is called Pucker*
Mrs. Jewsbury was afraid that Packerville
was not genteeiL
"Goodyew gracious!" exclaimed Miss
Salina Jewsbarr, "you ain't going to send
us to a place with such a name as that!"
And Salina's nose, naturally retromr,
quirled up like a pig
's tail. Mr. Jewsbury
cidedly genteel. 1 hope
is another word for expensive.
"Don't swear, pa!" said Miss Arabella
J., who is pious.
"I am not usually a swearing man," said
Mr. Jewsbury pricking his nails, "bnt when
I think of tli~o»e outrageous hotel bills at
"Don't speak of them again, I beg of
you!"—exclaimed Miss Salina. "You do
make such a fuss about a little money," and
she began to pace tbe room in her very de
lightfully amiable way.
Air. Jewsbury was exceedingly attentive
to his nails.
"Pookerville! PoAerville!" repeated
Mrs. Jewsbury, as if tasting something of
of very doubtful flavor, "can't say i like
Puckerville. Where is it?"
"Lake Superior!" replied Jewsbarr verv
"Lake Superior!" echoed the three ladies
in a breath.
"For my own part," said Arabella, (she is
the pious one,) who had not committed her
self, "I think Puckerville sounds romantic—
1 like it."
"If it is at Lake Superior," began Salina
Mrs. J. considered it genteel to go toanv
placc where the lloptopinits had gone be"
"Lake Superior is a pleasant fiction,"
said Mr. Jewsbury, explaining himself
Puckerville is a country village, ly miles
from Boston twenty by the road. But
when you leave town you need not say that
you are going to I'uc'kerville—you can tell
them you are going to Lake Superior, and
that will answer for every purpose. Now
you can go or stay. For Mr. Jews
bury snapped his knife-blade imperatively—
for going to one of them
"Don't pa!" pleaded Arabella.
'•One of those confounded watering
places, said Mr J., correcting himself,—I'll
sec them all in France first."
And Jotham walked straight from the
house to our office, to tell us of his decision.
"Jotham," said we, "you arc a brave fel
low." We are acquainted with the family.
That evening, when the voung Southern
er came home from a fishing tramp, tli
The ypung Southerner seemed to consid
er it a phasing adventure, to make the ac
quaintance of a wealthy and genteel family
in mourning for a relative, and enjoving a
few week's seclusion. He dressed himself
Wot^ltiian, spare them pole?,
T*»mh imt a fiinizltwim,
I/ist fall ibey cheered our soul*,
Ju?t let theiu «tmd for phun.
It was onr Phrtrmont Club
That rtrst dii place thcin tUer||
Ob! plese.snr let Viu statnl.
Or else you'll hear as awart
IfTNo man living should say oal# word
agaiust doctors.
IIKATTIFI'L EXTRACT.—Helpingahandsome
young lady out of a mud hole.
CiTWhy should come before C? Be
cause any one must be before he can see*
CVA mesmerized druggist, on having his
organ of adhesiveness touched, immediately
rose nnd said he would spread a plaster.
A bachelor, after the failure of ail
his matrimonial attempts, pathetically ex
Wlten 1 remember All
!,i,J'l|e sirln I've met luectber. i
*w*e1 like rooster in Hie fall.
And lias a bushy ulr,
He «iuetime.4 *»ts upon a
An I nuoietimes on a rale,
rt\J a n
The family hesitated. The next day,
.. -7 i
The next day Spiritwell left for the Gulf
of St. Lawrence.
Two days later the Jewsbury took their
departure for Lake Superior, alias Pucker
ville. 1
hey found it a neat little cottage.
She had one other boarder—a very nice
young man, she said, from South Carolina.
He dressed splendidly, and owned slaves.
The landlady thought it his intention to
write a book about the north.
"He will put uie in his book!" thought
"He is looking for a northern bride!"
said Salina to herself. And she thought
how fine it would be to live in South Caro
lina, and to own slaves!
f« ftwpaM*
Notwithstanding the panic nrcsst£k
in the money market, we fame -~-irn
congratulate the »eopW „f Wester* J«w»
upon the prospeet before them* Cnm «f
every kind have turned est a» over atvrace
yield, and a large amount of Und ImbcS
cultivated. Enough has been raised on the
Slope to support tfie present popaiatien da*
ring the winter, and have jcojuideraU* to
spare to the new comers who wiil flock to
this portion of Iowa in tho spring. Somt-
Mr. Jewshory also smiled. "My suppose that the present pressure in the
dears," said Mr. Jewsbuir, "I am not sure money market in the cast, will prevent rmi
that the place is what one would call de- gration but in this we differ from most i#
cidedly genteel. I hope it is not. -Genteel our readers. We believe thai
e believe that the prcstat
hard times in the east will drive cmigrati**
Westward, and. that Iowa will receive larM
additions to her population next sprine. It fa
a well known fact, that thowumlsin the »adr
who during speculating times thought thei**
selves worth thousands, now find themselves,
worth but A few hundred dollars. With thm
small sum which they have left them aft»-
passing through the pressure, thcr wonl&
not bo Able to cotunvcnce bmincis in tbt
east and hence they will look for some pla«»
where they can establish themselves aoi
support themselves on the little means which
they have left. Where, we ask, will tli%
see a better prospect fordoing so tbn»
Iowa—Western Iowa. Here with !$200 tlug
can purchase one hundred and tixtu acran
of land. With $100 more they can gkt
thirty-three acres broke and with 200 mn&
they can fence each thirty-three acres wMb
a good plank fence and with the labor
themselves (one man) they can raise tba
first ear ofl of the broke ground, one thoti
sand bushels of corn, three hundred busbeli
of potatoes, fifty wagon loads of pumkin*
five hundred bushels of turnips, ana BIM
watermelons, cucumbers, muskmelonal
beans, beets, cabbage, and other vegetablS.
as will be used in a large faiuilv. This Jf
can be done with the outlay of but fire hum
dred dollars IN CASH—Whnt ean bo don
enough in the east to raise two "hundirdff
bushels of corn u on, whereas here he c«
purchase a home /or himself und fuxnily auL
havo $300 left. Thi West, then, off rs p%
culiar inducements to the men of small
means in the east to emigrate to it, and
portion of the West offer greater induce
ments than the estern portion of lowa»
e say then, to our eastern friends conjp
are regarded as poor mctf
the east, come here—-our vou a farm witlt
pur $200—improve it with" the yoft
have left, and in a few years vou will
rich, and can go back and buy out the ricbt
neighbor which you left behind vou. Con^P
to the West and work our rich prairieiu
J'ou can use your plough a wholes
fepiritwell called. Everybody knows Spirit- season without going to the smnh's to gift
well, the oracle of snobocracv. There were it sharpened—Come to the West where vm
no such kid gloves as his worn anywhere, I can work your horses the whole summer
no such cravats. Spiritwell had just return-| season without being shod—Come to th*
ed from Newport. He pronounced Newport, W est where the whole country is a pastuiM
"insufferable stoopid, this seasou he was fi' ld—wheieyou can tu n your stock out ifc.
to start the next day for tho Gulf of St. the spring and find them rollin-* with
Lawrence. He meant to find something before mid summer—Come to "the We#
fresh and cool. where every time you put vour hoc to tb*
"And you," said Spiritwell, "vou do not ground it does not clink against a atone--,
mean to spend this insufferable stoopid sev Come to the West wh' re your ficltjl
son in this insufferable stoopid city—eh?" will be as smooth as vour house floors*
"O, no!" said Sulina—"dear me, no! We and where horse sorrel docs
are going to Lake Superior!"
"1 hat is," said Arabella, who had con
scientious scruples about telling a direct
lie, we talk of going to Lake Superior."
abound—Come to the West where voit
can open a farm the first vear, and raise uiorfe
corn than on the best tilled land in the cask,
after years spent in digging up stumps nnF
gathering up cobble stones—Come to th|P
West, where you can go upon the yraiciW
and cut your hay—hny equal to timothy fup
feed, instead of remaining in the east
among the
stones and stumps, making a clavP
of yourself in a vain attcn.pt to eradicatS*
the horse-sorrel and roll the cobble stoned
about so as to let your little spindling corn
grow and where you will divide between,
yourself and the owner of tlie bind fifteen
bushels of "nubbins" to the acre. In short,
come to tbe West where you can get a home
of your own—grow rich, live easy and bar—
py-—IVintcrsrt Madisonian.
.L*l»*el to ever, weather V
1 Ibel like one whu treaiU «N*ne
barn-yurfl nil ilesertcl
Wh.»e mu are fletl—n lmn hens are ilead
And off to market etarteit.
CT5" A gentleman was speaking tho other
day of the kindness of his friends injvisitiug
him. An old annt in particular, visited
him twice in twoyenrs
ana stayed six months
each time.
rr^TThe author of the following poem on
a "Squirl" remarks that if the last line is a
little too long, it is not his fault i
"'Tlie cQoirl man a trice bM,
The following admirable sketch ef tkfr
interior of a railroad car at day break, is-
landlady asked him if he would like to be ^r01n the Chicago Journal. Night passen
iutroduccd to a very wealthy and highly re
spectable family, who were in mourning for
a dear relative, and had come to Puckerville
to enjoy a few weeks seclusion.
gers will appreciate its truthfulness:
Long before we hear the roar of whcelis
we see the glimmer of a growing light.—
Brighter and broader it »pen», like the Cy
elopian unwinking eye itis the head light of
the train. Then the steady jar, then the
mingled clank as of a thousand shaken
chains, and the cars are here. 'All aboard,'
ivnd 'all right' follow cacti other in quick
with care, nnd accompanied the landlady to succession, and we are breathing the closfi
tilt! mirlnr. Tin nn»A./Ul
tlio parlor. He entered, pulling off a pair
of extraordinary kid gloves. He wore an
extraordinary cravat. His smile, his bow
were equally extraordinary. But what is
more extraordinary than his bow, smile,
cravat and gloves— was tho sensation his
coining produced.
The Jewsburys recognised—Spiriticell.
Phragment of A Owed to a Phreemont
Poll, what Was a Bein cut Doun For Stove
ir I and ..a. 1..
and crowded dormitory. The car lamps
have gone out disgusted, the little wakeful
ness of the sleepers has subsided, and a dinr
snoring outline of cloaks s and frightened
looking heads, flocked here and there like
troubled sea, with white, compose the land
Bcape while over all, like pendu a ns, swin
plethoric carpet bags, slowly to and fro,
and little satchels brisk as mantle clocks
nnd bonnets made of nothing, dnnco up an&
down like blossoms in a rain all timed t*
the motion of the train.
But the dim gray turns to a cold-eye^
white, and the breathing bundles begin t^t
stir out of an egg-shaped pnekage, is hatclu*|
ed a woman, with locks disheveled, likm
Venus from the sea. A throe or two, an*
a rougher, bead emerges from cloak ana
shawl, and shakes itself awake. A shapcll
less heap turns out a man, bearded likfc
a pard. A pair of boots thrust up likt
bowsprits, goes oat of sight, as owner come*
in view. One is soothing an irritated hs|g
with gentle touches of bis etbow another
pulling at his wilted collar. Disordered
tresses are smoothed with hasty touch.•« oC
the hand, and crumpled sleeves persuade^
into shape. One lady has learned her lessofft
from (irimalkin, and makes her toilet pr«i
cisely like a cat.
The cold clear light of early morning it
always trying to human beauty there nrg
no tints to be borrowed, no softening shail
to be worn a plain cold starc that lookB
ono out of countenance. But a railroaS
train the ordeal is appalling. If n face evdF
looks faded, it is tnen if the liair has
gray in it, it is sure "to show wrinkles nig
read like n sign-board afar off. If there
discontent in the heart, it comes np into th
month, and everybody looks like people i
ter a masquerade, or' Richard aftor he
comes himself' again."
Every body liis experienced that euriosit
—sometimes almost suspense—with wbic|
one waits for a coming lantern or a coininf
morning, when he has wedged his way in
stage coach, or a dark car at night curios
ty to sec who has persisted in making pilt
low of his shoulder^ or whose feet hare beet
cntanglod with his own, or who has beep
saying'the smart things'in the dark, or whi
produced that snore that strangely minglefe
s sneeze and a bark. And the curiosity 1§
mutual, and with light comes decorous TlS
open mouth is shut up with a jerk huma(
letter X's are closed like a pair of compod#
AlHt g&tlWrs nut* in the summer, that his winter
•tmk wua't tail."
Rftlph Waldo Km
on speaks* in
bis "Representative Men," as follows, of
"He was a thief. He was rude in the ex
treme. He pinehed ladies' oheeks. lie
listened to hear others' seerets. He' peeped
through key holes/'
les, and he might have added to this list have disappeared, and si I are 'setup ...
of misdemeanors, tkat he once run his toll rows like so many tenpins. Who owneft
at the bridge qf Ledi. the snore, and who" tbe wit, ate problems t#
/*«a, TI. it he studied out nt one's leisnre iv
gy The following conversation took
him f? I
be wbttld agree either to take mnepenee a
week for them, or share equally the profits
of the paper. The boy concluded to stay,
hut unhesitatingly chase the nirtepence a
Week for his Wages. The boy is destined to
be a great man.
ses the man that was curled like a dnndclL
stem, and the man that bowed liko-n balrus
place reeently at the Point Brecse Race (^-Professional pomposity is welt take!
Course olin the following anecdote, which wefinf,
in a late English paper. Shiehls, doctofe
looking learned and speaking low
''Well, mariner, which tooth do y
"What's that horse out of said one of
tho would-lie smart ones, with a view to
quis one of the"fieck boys, who was riding
an old horse, whieh showed less blood than
"Out of
"Yes what's he out efj dmiH yen
"Yes, I do."
"Well, what?'!
"Out of oats!"
you wruw
extracted? Is it a molar or an incisor?
Jack (short and sharp,) '•It is in the i
tier, on the larboard side. Boar a ltund,'yfl
swab, for it is nipping my jaw like a I'
CSPWhcrt JackfJones discovered that 1#
iii ., ,. bad polished his bed mate's boots instead oB-
h'8 own*Ilc ca!1^
could 1 not
afford to hire bis services any longer, unless
W* r-'r-
an aggravated instan#
of "laboring, and confoundedly hard todT
UD(}er a
vehement partisan, writing in
Indiana Journal, say
a that ho goes for hp
party, 'tooth and toe-nails.' These tcrribw1
implements must he a formidable accession

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