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The avant courier. (Bozeman, Mont.) 1871-1872, September 20, 1871, Image 1

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The Avant Courier
I'U13T.IS111.It AN 1) lit~llt oRIE'1'0
TEfltZ. , :
one year, tint cdramct oi)tD It ing thto Ibit4 '... *se n
re u' 1. i( :tit. r the litlt(j qlr Ler...... i i.
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11 tilt, lo I. lilt of rul~rcril iltltl....... 4 (0
Three nimiith.. iit .ii:tbly iii ,dvaact". ...."... 3 nt
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i Ikm, .. $ $1' R )ý$l 20 3f
'1 M i Iilr 'I v I (III u 25 4
] hiw, :1 y) ,,. Sf 1'40
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A C(r ~iis Five 1,.in."e It are Ten i wee, of this
I ict1 Notices 1:, cents per line for the first ine'r
tioll and 15i ctll fori each aditionl~ inseirktrio.
1t3' £ nui'ii ulkt akill rit ielk, kt5 muitk be Ikaidi for
in al 11ic, an Ii all Julb Ikrikiting when the work
OFkICEi. NA), II. '- it Sktie:NCkI.
II'PorT'- Viigiii Ciy
- liet' ,J tki- ti C.I-.....1) S . \ A i . .. fIelr'na.
Aislmnt J· ie 3.Ih\ I'. Dl" ' tr Virginia 4irv
1'.~ ~ ~ Iit S. INill &i', I. II L .. .. 'iI liiC.
s~ll trill t' iii l i JOI1 E. II, ('F !llt ! kirk
Ii,"gi-tl'r 4.1 1:iitl.. \. onD if. -AS~ril' le~etn.t
II. .r I . r' I. i k ik
",la t lirihitn Ailli ;IA- t .\i VI 'Ii L.Iflt-hak.
A - - 1'lit1 I i k 1% 41 ;lLkn I I'rn Itir.1, ki k
Coil'kko I'ii o ,,'1 \ . I i o h l" "i ': . l iiil
L. r. otlrol cei.'e 1 r; 1)'. Vt . Alpnf II liilen t.
i~~rl\ llc~·, Hrl :llJo, 'ritil: Hhn -I-'r
Tinmes and rlacers for H~olding 'ourts in
the Territory of Montana.
S TPRY.\lh feet":T.
'At "it-!ini~i t'iit, lit-iMti i\~nda its .1a.;ntary and seec
li 'l 1D "'ATiE: Ot-TiIICT (t.'ItTS.
First Di tt,'al-A'~ t 4'}." i n li C;iti ir' f-Al :4 -i.'yi
Second IHsti ct-. 1ir ber Lf'it^e. first -Mtm'lav ii
lal ii·i i III l,'!'.
Third fistriii-.\t HI.'lenai, first Monday itt M:ir'lh
firs: Nnid ilav In .Ju thy, anti firs't Misiay in On
rt:i:ItITORI it. CCBRTf.
firs.i M',ti' t:11" in April, -6m. , il ,&vaay in .Julc
and .iutl :itl l (: tit "i i'.lIl ' I .l 1
la o'I J.Ia 'ii i`. r ii" 4.'.'i ti I d+ g~llho t 1 d
.:. lii '111L1 Mli~tt ' Vii I IiO~ "i ). I1.1 ['
'Il Jrftiaav i i 'tu : 4. t it It i " it" lii:: r I l tiijn i? .
eli t.; 1 .1 1 .: :i it sieI: Ut iiitkft(tr
Iii 111 )ii , ti".,i :Itly. bi t t i h .i ijn.t i ia 11 My aull tel. i
L, \'+ Ii MIII. t .4~Intl) . it 31'~~t~,fi tM 14 '
A¶'1' I'Ofl E i AZ? ~~~ ST LAW~.~
u, Ji .t'wiii'. r to all CltuitI u 1 MM tanar .
jIn- Land Ofi'ce Busines natkended to.
Ii. F. WiIB % aA MS,
Atid torimey - t1 t ;II 1and1 Conn-- lor1 ut m Law
ut( ZEIJ A.r MoNTANA,,~,
,Vl it. 'II- It~i' in ti 4 tat It11 dan 'II 5':tt1itut't. ý -it
)J. (,. . ; r l r. Y . . G. A . N ,`~S~H
STIILET & urki1tlrii,
Ofisce Bse the (tuy Hoac, BOZIMAN, M. T.
Statd atalI'tI - tLt~ts(ll)itlus f~DI(·~n. l'Blt, i'ttjIl$ aita
Oflleer at theGuy Cousnty Z MAN, piM. ,
S'ptcia t io1 I at ill lhai sor S. to
tdllll' ia ellt Ia II 'In alotui and nitlicttl trhetmI tll
ti, t~r-ki- I iii 1 .' tit, au l e t tat fli' ollit l. I-1 I
Corner .inln and I3ozenian Sts.,
New Brick Hotel
ofler t unsurpnsstd accommnodstions tor the travel
ers. It is tUllit td in a tyl. not unequalled, which
tuake it the very
Best Hotfc in thle #t y
Its tebles are supplied, in the grlatltA abundance,
Lu curios oor ~vie NousQ
i bich are prepared under the immaediate supervMl.
toastuf e
fly tielrdut, btt their plessue, o ha 1i
: -. .sons tor aen s nsa: -.
Jotaqu' Milller'a 'Votnnte l.ar eth .t .mple;mtdedics.
ioll. T*Tou ,1and." t'ii18 tothw: pyiethwis ghtr;
and, s*ys Harriet prescnutt 8poffard (rceqQte troth
the cosditttion of her review of .Mitler's poenms is
the Septc ntMbr number of the fD9 Metdl) . "oul
oft the Intlne.e ot the heart we feIl surte titthery
can be but oue triurmpjh:ant answer to the question
asked in the exquisite and touching poem addressed
to M.tu.(."
Because the skies were blue, bepause
The sun in fringes of the sea
Was tangled'. anti delight filly
Ket dancing tiras ih a witist,
Audtrepi. trees.,o w'd t to the, seas,
Annd blooeu'd r411 bore, gears through aa4
And birds in blended gold and blue
Were thick ant sweet as swarming bees~
And sang as it an Paradise,
And all that Paradise was sprin-
Did I. too, with lifted eyes,
B:ecause I could not cuoose but sing.
With garments fuhi of sea winds blown
From ish.s beyond of spice and balm,
Beside tbhe s5sp ybneath flerj, a,
tthe watte as tre a*sthlsl'd stotde,
My childhood's child ! My June in Ia...4
So wiser thanu her father It,
These lines, these leaves, and all of this
Are thine-.. loose, uncouth litquet;
So watt and watch for sail and sign;
A shipt shall mu ant the hollow seas;
iBlown to thv plae of blosrom'd trees,
And birds and song and sumnmer-shine.
1 thtow a kiss across the sea,
I drink the intds as drinking wvin
And drecamU they all are blown from thee,
I catch the whi .jaer', kiss of thine,
Shall I return wit.a lifted face,
Or head .held down as in disgrace,
To hold thy two bro..hets.aa in mine?
EngitiuI, 1871.
The devil caine to the earut ome day,
Andt into the Court-house he wended bii way,
Just as the attorney. with very grave face,
atas ,roceelting to argue that "'point in the case."
Now, a lawyer his Majesty never hadl sen
For tie his domilions. none had never heern
And he ~flt very anxious the reason to know,
Why none hlid twen sent, to the region below.
'Twas the fault of higagents-, his Majesty thiought,
And for his own plea.uure he feit a desire
T o come to the earth and the reaonll inquire.
WIlI. the I:lW3 er arore with visage so grave,
Made out his olpmonent a c:onsuf'llnate 'knave,
And the devil was really gredi4ly dftiusiet,
To hear the attorney so saonuly abused.
t:ut soon the speaker had come to a close,
Toe counnel opislrng hinl fiercely arose
And hesped such abullse on the head of the first,
That nmade him a vilain of all men the worst.
Slhus they quarreled, contetdett and argued ao long,
'"WVys hard to determine which of them was wrong,
And conclud d he'd heard quite enough of the fuss,
Olh Nick rue nedl away and soliloquized t'hus:
'1f all they have said of each other be tru:,
PT'h devil ihas surely beeIn robbed ,f his dlile,
B t Im -a idleh I mw it '-" all -ir-v i, cll
For the lh. y,-, would r:i i the. murals of h t ll!
' l'he. have Iqzzled the courts with their A illiltous
.And I' ll tiree toe csillnfss they have puzzl'id the devil
.~M ancsts are right, to let l:rwelr al:lae,
if I haeld hem, the y' tl swin.llk Inn e. ot of my tiehr.ne
The -be..t wayt to .hmuilble a proud man ie to
t:ake n note ic1e 'if ld ¶i.
lnRemember ihat recreation mlust not Ite your
n-inti ... liut preliarati- ti. leerit.
#iy in a|lhaste t letu the f'ri-liit w ho will
utter t ui to lelah him nethinig.
'Il'hey p.hio "line" in their youth cart never
look "*lsrnce"" in ohli age.
Nev.er.aniiwer a cillulini:ator. It you will
-fi-lly give a rattll-sn eke timlte enellulghl. he will
sting himielf ani dthe of hi owiit venoiu.
Poleeiteness is like an air etnlshilon; there
fny- he notlini_ solid in it, bit it a:ses the
ijlt. woinilorfnilly.
Sir Peter Lely made it a rule n.iever tobIik
at a hadl pictutre. h;ving ttg nI by e xperience
that wh4'tw'e+-r c he. did 1o his pencil: tWik a
tint fromnt it. Apply the sauie rule to 'ad
Re"sigºnaion is arn exalted chtistian virtull.
It Is a planlt thIt grows not fronm nature's oitl.
It is a grace that must bet clttivated like the
rose-tree. that it may flourish and shel lforth
its svi\et fragl lijce amid the passing .s.eltes
of :i!e.
Gooni atction,. though they dini1jtithli our
.time, here as well as had aeti:rns. yet they
Jay up for uis a happiness in ,terlnity. 1nd
will econlapense what they take away by a
plient i'nl return at lst.4.
Thine secret of one's suCcess or failure itl
nearly every enterpri-e is usually cOntained
in the answer to the question--liow eairnes
is le?
Natural wants are few and easily gratifeld ;
only lgthse which are artliiclal perplex us by
their nultiplicity.
A n:!n is Inaltitiest and happiest when
lie thli,,ks least eithetr of health or lmppii's.
To forget an ill is halt the battle; It leaves
easy work fil . the d,.ctors.
IIe who resolve fretquently pla hpt to spend
all his energies in his resolutions. It Is
better to advance upon the jnuruney .which
you hve proposed, terei thlou~hl tile bag
gage he left lehingd.n
Vomen govern us ; let us render them |ter
feet. The more they are eolighe:ed. so
ninth the more shall we he. On the ecittiv:a
tioal of the amind of w6men depends the wis
d1om of men. It is by women that Nature
writes on theli hearts on mten.
Value the friend who stadadsby you in the
storml; swarms of Insects will surround you
In tle sunshille.
'i Lhre are maany douhlingr in the human
heart: ldon't think that y.o tctan Ifti4 out the
whole of a man's real chtraeter at OlneO.
At Helidelborg. In," y. there is not a
language. aneleat 1e without its
competent profnes tO ..h comerte. A
Japanese stideint n, k &wOd of
German, faund trhere. ` SnaiavW.Ra taf'e
er alth to c1Wer5es' c9v. m l I
trotugh the mnedlumnig l laiuag .
At Bristol, gn.ll. th4. day. a re
,p filrbyEiie sed wK y l +Wtas lkwi
mental distress,. wasar .1i.4m r"4 1.4
Before the magistrate hi stated tint she had
lng the mone! ard seemed anWyed thiA the
woiamia dki not aequtlPP in the bargai- All
The .
haotalt sil tas rtq t y atr the S t
OtW Sid toahaw* sn 3
Ssbiti t rlfarge t pstma:er hi- on
ueeeuC111 1 7
An " Ai eh ~eritii~Vt el i i t hligh is io hi.
tway t&Ai Akit'ica.
,t 1etl tg sergl 1s ,a simI et' e, but itta
ead into% ,i tere
Beauty is w rMe than whve-it intoxicatet
both holder and beholder.
'e4unineas isnext top goiuess, and it It
sQai thatit isext to h i rgty.
SA inndllordl oiplurlns that aý fjection. wil]
.naCt ntoy e, hs tenant. :Why not try an inj eo
ion. ,. . : • :
Mr. Friend. of tNolf#k.ptoposes to have -
frtrndly dael ;With anotier man.
* A -Geotgl girl geni. ttyit her swains ar.,
and was s.hot hi ~the keteeby his revolver.
W* Wtchel. 'te fit'n 'tenor, wds oncte ii
hack dri e or; w ow he is on t~rscage.
ITh 4' qas t r i is i now, askied wiethere a man
fiels girllsh when 'he maikes his maden,
Withen a Kansas City saloonist tirs a fte.sh
htarrelof whisky, he calls it eseeting a new
Red silk paiasol' are to be the novelty next
season, to he miade very liitre. "and edged
ith fltil ge, feathers. or black lace.
An Iri.h itaigistrate CteLnuutritig some boys
Yiir loIterinlg in the "sitre;t:--1t ·veryt.ldy
were to st;and in the streets how could any
body get by?"
The Natiunal Educational Association of
St. Louis were of the opinion that an iitdis
tpesaible qua:liricatlon for a good Irimary
rteacher was the ability to subsist upon a very
smtall salary.
ItR.chester is full Of guilty people. One day
hlst week one of the city rapers made some)
,4harges i:ga nst an iniVdalual without giving
his tnaime or .kd.M' rie. JThe ollice of the pa
pier has been full of men since then. asking
ifa,,ythitng was lninua:tetd aradl;str rhem.
A Nassun. gentleitin said to an old lady.
wh'o had broulght up a large family of cilo
elteiii near the river. "I shouldl think youn
wolnil ;have lived in I.IstaItt tear that su'ne
of themt wnvtl hanve got dtrowived." "dh
ni.'" r ~plndedtl t~he holi ady, "we only los:
tliree" or four that way."
A Wyoming n-hndlft advertises lhinself as
a mnwrse. his wife h;avinllg rtirel t'ruom the buts
illtss to enter politics. It is to 1ie. presumllnei
that the gentletsani proposes to e..ter into thle
-dry branch of the batir.h.s.
11'he Norwich adlVertiser seleets the" follow
ing importartlt advice to f:,rme'rs front " VWhat
I Know about Fermuuing: " Catch your biut
te4-ries late itn A.rinst. Select the deep yel
low ones it you would get good, sweet sale
able tatter.
It is related that whenl Beeelher w.si ini tle
(country. Ilst suimmi r. he 14lst his hat. and
funlleld t about a week after in a b;tPr where
h. haehleft it. but cwitli tour eggs in it. This
was as it should he. itrevltl 4t d just. writ
ten : e.tarlog on the lhen; why shouldin't the'
iLen-reward Beeclwr.
New H4aaalpshire, is the-tir't of the States to
;itflopt a 'yste.it otf (.<nIsilsory e.dl,*teiotin.
The r act recently passed, and now in force..
lfrovihde that parents and guarlieats shall
senti chlildrrn. between the apges ofI i~htt hintl
thtihet+in: to .0W,. iIptldic. ,chI It ot , les than
twvelve.weeks e.a- cyear, or six weeks cit this
ftisle ot)llqelltiv.I.ly, nilese it. is shown shat
the ehihlrete rec* edwlantion privately.
The tine for the first. vil:aticrn of the. law
is tenl d.,llars. :nli for every sutbsequeint of
te#Ne t wenty dollars
On the subject ot palying taxes all the
world are grnuebler; abut itis t .erinous fact
Ilhat the imoiiiey spenlt for liqul*r ill tisfj Coun
try. and wchicl is worse than llwasted. will pay
tlie nat~ioniil debt and inlterest in less titan
four years. Besides the tax for supporting
the. paupers resultliug therefrom, the miale
adlilts in the United States pay an aver;ag, of
seventy -five dollars each for the privilege, of
killiThi hetnselves by inches by iuibilbng
*People lanugh at the%' Artemns Ward
oncte said. *'more tbe mct bf my ec.centric
senltences tha oil oIn etltnlt of Oti4 sUilject
matter in theut. Th in- wie ir i iiin thelt form
of a well rotun,(del senltenlce. It I say Alex
tt.lndr the -Great tcoiiqtuelredl the world and
then sighed beeause c eould niot' do smle
more, there is a Hilnny mixture."
Tug New York standard considers the tel
egerains indiciating an alliance of France and
Rlusila a.itilst Austria and PruTisia. not at
all prol~babll,- and ln0-seants manay excellant
treasl.3ns fr so MPanIltn . Frlance is certanlyi
notl lt :1 oelllitioni to fght nlow.
1, 1
Sate of the orith Missousri B. R.
Telegrarn from Sr.. Lonik state that the
Nor;isiia-ohtl Raijiruad was sold, at public
autctiwae at thie Court bhtiuse; on Saturdaiy alter
n onm. foir $2. X)OQ.0O 0 ciuii. Norrie. K. Je sstltp
of New lork., .eiain th!e uc tce-lul bidder.
Thirty-five liutndllr lwres in the St. ChAarles
bridge a;crosa the. Mbassouri Liver. belonging to
this Nerdikf Miscow1r R taiirtd' (il t.uuaui , sold
at t~e ntytlVe tlsdlars per share. Jei up heinse
the barer. Pfrevinuito the ahe orf he roast.,
otieto w\ere read by various parties t'hat the
.ale would be comdte-ted, and the BounLty
rrUrt imll- comuty eorlfrclsr, watrned tlin por
cli t ers that tiley had Baliss agaiaast Lu.e
road to whi da th&e rt i-alewonud be srufet.
Mr..Jesgull thepjtirchaser is a lie e owvner
in file Jaekaolrvilfr leraueha of rthe Cihiaago.
Alloe, & St. Louis road. a heavy stor'k holdler
iii the Kalnss ?P eitke P'ailttoad. and" largely
batreNrted in the t't. Chirnes bridge, over
which thite worth Misoutri " roard croasee the.
Mlsaotri~ ' ricer at ts Charltes. the uetnresu t
oribaLhe firs surrt " up&4i7ýAfs. aast uwd by
hint, is r Wis. e re aluuao' a thek
gjf.abo -ztwo *MIA, half M itionms mwet
( iwhieb$tt ris beIieved, wihiei be aad uuakhu%,
the amount actually bid for thme rossi, aisoPs~
tea $ti~t whi w 4 is 41i1, not t o he aire
than hba~lftsmr l va e, ri it: said tl$ teae;
r~tld will vonatanue to run iln-the Interests of
St. Lat~ib . a~utu by'' W p t tt w.isir, but
It is likely that a gap bieiwe n ikA ly and
Io~tilstwtm w'ill iow. bietuutstt'u~by` the
4ttc~fl ed.4~i~l ts~y'bk will
geiveCh g inotbtt direst_ e;ane t ia wffb1
tl aute'iumWý 0Le )tui-u*.
eh~ss:C k jiO~~;Sli r "es 4ra't ljo a.~ppa
fº Idil .: Gbs
ir~:i~miwlrokU, i 01
ML;uEadofg'U thienttfhetivals IribiW illOreii
thuis esty: ia lU4 )! Dut: oIY.tf' felstcky
whbe diUtrt hths trecutn e iajetlWoid . had
many opportunities of beeoming Ot~ int4d
with tlie drift of publi.c .Opi.nI4 'well a
wIb .sime of the, prominit cat-- tn r&eenl
Euiopean events.- >.o~nif tht.iseet of his
'~bbaPs tins i ae. t Old4 the tuiJointedreport
eo.fe oirVersattlot which bhe htad.with one ol
our reporters r
:· *(We l.4otonek it isauadermotd that yea
haMve iMited tiai -eimperor Napoleeo" Chisiel
hurst. and the. World is anxious - obtain
frotnu you any: recoliection of yont Alationa
with hldlnwhkihtuay be repeatteiL': "
"I ca'e ot tell you tiueh witlautvaolating
the courtesies of private li le. .Yotif course
si:that it wouldbetighl3 imnpro sL6 r
any tnatters I heard in convereattoC whica it
wax understood, I presume, was aslirely prit
'"Of course, stil there are many impree
siolns which you have doubtless formed
which there is no indelicacy in relating toa
public person. Is the Emperor's health sat
islact.ry at prresut$
SYes. lie appeared to be in excellent
heailth and quite cheer4ul. He was on a
yachting excursion with me, and while on
board the yacht he moved albout, observing
everything, e juoyet l;imse.lt quite as much as
antybody. perhaps more so."
"'s he in good spiritstf :Do you think him
detjectetl at his reverse of fortune ?"
'"He is in tfair spirits and quite hopeful. I
to not think hAis Runch distuwbed at the loss
of h1is position, anlt doubtless neither he nor
the Empress would c(are to regain it were it
not for toheir son. The inmratitudt of many
of those whol ouxtrt to) have be'. thetirfrienmds
has inclined them personally tuore and mlore
to private life."
".What Ihopej i entertained of their restora
tion ? Is it not believed that the Napoleonic
tane- i.s gole up? Y'
gat1P1(' Is gOLe ti p"
•"Nor at all. shorrly before I left T ondon
I dined with a iueltl'ber of the Imiperial tihmily.
who explaiied to ue some of the views which,
are now hield by the Imperialists. t is lioked
on a. certain that the Inperial govi'routmlet
will bet restored. Everything looks havor
aleht for a restorati)on of the inper.nlt pol)er.
I't govermlllents of Enfolpe are in favor of
it. for they see' that the distnrbedl, col.ditio<l
of F.iraite'1s a ietrpetu, ll meace to luro(peanll
order; a:nd they know that Napleotl was
able when at the head of aflhirs to keep, the
elements of disortner under. ,- havegathered
this imnpr.ession fran many of the foreign
diplomatists whom I have met abroadl. It is
- the opinion of our own legation that the
l..mperor is likely to be rest;yed and that it
would be popular with the European pote!!
'Butt do not the Imperialsts recognise how
lunpopular the imperial government has be
- con ?"
S" :f course. but this unpopularity will di.s
appear in the lighl of the revelat.ima Whidh
[ M. lIUvernois and others are maklntg of ahat
Frmice lost by overtlthrowilg them mnpire after
Se.ptemtber 4th. 'Thle reilt of the aRusian
I revelations most 1h' fate'able to the EKtuperor.
I tor it is clear that R:ussia was ready to ilter
It ret iin his favor but for the decheance. For a
hutlred other reasisll it is but natural to ex
pe'ct a' strf.".ln" ivil sion of teelinlg in favor of
the empire. The army too is strongly in his
*-What is thought of the Thiers govern
'-Everyone knoivs that it. is only a m:ake
.hift goverinment and that it cannot last any
time. 'The chief execiutiv'e is an old man
andl may dlie at any time. That nolenut, if
not sooner. France will be plunged into an
other civil war."
* You think so? Will this be a red war
again ? Has Gambetta still retained his in
tenee ?"''
"iie is still active, and he sides with the
Republicans-that i. he will advocate a re
public of which the chi..f will be Leon t am
betta. We all know what founding a replub
liein iFrance means. It is of course. the
next. thing to founding a dynasty. His d e
tatorial conduct just before the surrender of
Paris will be remnembhered ,by everyone. He
certainly intend d a coup d'etat then, and I
presume hie has not lorgoUttl his project."
"-What hacking has he?"
*"- oin know there is a schism in the French
army at present. When the old officers were
in prisou. Gamnbetta supplied their places e
- with new nien. Now the ohl men coining ,
ack . are disgusted to find these in their
plla.O's. The veterans are attac.led to tile em I
pirei-the new nien to Gamnbetta. 'I'hat is
one scource of his strength. O course, he
will always be supported by the tiepubli-I
YToU suppose., however, that at the nnai
settling down the Bionapartes will return to
France and to power?"
*-l have no doubt of it. Of otirse the em
perorcould not return now and attempt anll
other Boulogue expedition. I saw Bazaiue
at Genetva last winter, and hli tilade this very
point. ie. said that it was imnpossible for the
aIperor to return now to put hinself at the
head of his army and call for the allegiance
of the Freinch. That is not exactly the way
le W ill r~e urti."
SH11Ow do the Imlperialists like ·atie ae ant
his cnatduet aiMesz?"
"Well-. they think he did all he could. As to
his tifling at Metz. Gaisubetta Iliit dnen mnielt,
to dierngi lBim,. but hIe belfives' tat hlitair "
will set hinm right, and a It ati of over sixty.
With great weeltik. erens little for anything,
else exci 't rdjet ofb istory. Lie fbought
t i-f r ~relitte so as t l win the t-a
'-an 4t t they ad
ndt' -nohing brut starier forte
eouldf ,thave b.. . ln As to ohis gettiing out
ofMetz. it feeliug no* is that he could
not have done so. thanga. nier iba sustaibed
1s rputi ao . in . .that .s.peLt"
"What aboutLebl.etf :
"W.1l Ie s ,e 10 d upeon as a wretched
"'To riurp to the lsope"al tIsoily-wka&
are your sipreioia Qt thu £ups ?'
usu*' haw4d that b helf d. ue Ir
or six heSdd smneri l. r " th i l emo,
cept, perit; vd sibrnatal. º'ilnht1atl Qy
affectiont. She is, iof ouri oflde .okiag
now. arti1. inle eso is.fle Emi thts t thhey
a. h bth in igd heyalth kitd we estai'
Sigave they .eaty visitors 9"'
".Yes. thb e royal i faltt ii ofr tipi i islt
thenm onsfitntfl. T'he M P i li ice of
Swrdes aond t'tbe ias ai ( rand mDuke il
England also visited thiti. .Thi nobility to
a certain wexte t visit thei also, . eit the Ern
perot fcatid io like to ree.i ~e too matiy' aid
restricd fets recelptions to torhse ho have
been hitimate with ltrih. Whet I *ai at
'hi elhuret. .ady' liitrgoyne, in whose y ctht
the iad perere tcatie bdrer to England, was on
a visd ~tteiis Majpesty.?'
"A> the. Nia poleanr pcpular Xtiti the
people? I& there any crashing of *aping
crowds of wfrlh it isn said the Emperdor hons-r
plains so strongly that he prposei to leavet
England r
"I tvranotne of it,. Inet, o'ithat occa
t ery't which t hale alluded, when the Em
peror accepted 'An ibhvitatitn for a yachting
excursiotn. I had an opporfltnity of judging
how the people felt disposed towards him.
I saw they were quite respectful. I said to
him that the tl glish had evidently not tor
gotten his friendship for them. rHe"ltid that
he had perceived that and was grateful tfor it."
"This feeling is pretty widespread."
'Yes; and I may remark that in many
quarters it is looked on as a favorable omen.
,The Engilad upper cla..S ' ecare little for a
sinking ship or a' setting sUn, and IT 'they
seek to cultivate Napoleon now 'it is in the
hope that he will agaif rise." d
".How is the Prfince Iperial liked?"
'Very much. He is growing up to be a
fine young fellow. He is wepl1 received at
reviews and other public gatherings ', He is
stnilyint hard,' The Emupress told me she
was anxious that when be was a little olde.
and able tully to appreciate its aitdvivritages,
he should make a tour of the United Staites."
The conversation of our repo:t r with Col.
)Dunacan then returtned to the revolution in
Europe. and which threatened the i uglisth
(3 ovcrnmient. Colonel Duncan satid that
nrhing could exceed in importance the
ltitgiish revoluntioary movement. It 'wais
quite clear that the Government could not
cope with the mua'ses, who were daily be
e ubni nltt're desperate and more daring.
lie said that there wax no doubnt that a seriouis
reviuition was at hand. 'IThe Government.
lie understood. did propose to take some
tineasures to conciliate the people. but nio one
was satisfied that they would be successful.
N. Y. World.
Who Ate EntitM to Bounkty
The Commissioners of Pensions will soon
issue tnst;ruttions and new regulations fbr
procuring b.onry land. warrants trhrough that
office. The following instructious will be of
interest to many.
The acts of congress, now in force grant
ing bounty land. entitle each ot the survi
ving persolus in the following classes to a
certilicate or warrant for such quantity of
land as shall make. in the whole. 'with what
he may have i eretofore received 160 acres,
provided he shall have servyd a period of not
less than fourteen days to-wit"
I. Cotnnissioted anil non commissioned
offieers, .utsiciauns aind privates. whether. of
the regulars, .volunteers. rangers or militia.
who were regtulari mnusteredl into the service
of the United, States in any Of the wars i n
which thims ciuntry has been. engaged since
1790 and prior to March 3. 1865. to-wit:
Ii. Comlnissioned ad ad nn-commissioned
officers. seamuen, onrhiary scates flotilla
mlII. In:mrines, clerks, and landsmen in the
navy in any of the said wars.
III. Militiai. vohmnteers. and State troops
of any state or Territory called iitb military
service, and regularly mustered therein, and
whose services have been paid by the United
IV. Wagonmasters and teamsters whl
have been employed under the diteetion of
competent authority in thi f. , f W in tile
transportation of military stores and sup
V. Officers and soldiers of the Revolu
tionary war, and marine;, seamen, and othelr
persons inl the naval service of the United
States during the w~l'.
VI. Chaplains who served with the arniy
in the several wars of this counitry.
VII. Velunteers who served with the
armed forces of the United States in any of
the wars mentioned, sutrieet to military or
ders, whether regularly mustertd into the
service of the United States or not.
Each of. the surviving persons in the fol
lowing clases are entitled to a lir.e certificate
for a iike quantity o, land, without regard to
tle.l.Iugt of service (provided he is regular
larly mrnstere:iuto the s.rviee) to-wit:
1. Officers atid soldiers who have been ac
tually engaged in any battle in any of the
wars i ,which this country has been engaged
prior to the way-of the rebellion.
2. Those. volunteers tho served at the
invasi,'n of Platt.:burg. in eptember, 1814.
3. The volunteers who served at the bat
tie or King's Mountain, in the revolutionary
4. The vo' nneers who sr'cd at the bat.
tie of Niekojack against the counfederate sa
ages of tie' South.
5. 'Tine v.$luuteers who served at the at
tack oil l.ear1stou. JIeleware. by the British
fleet in the wa9r of 1SI2.
III additidiO to these' C4ssd6 thttse acts also
extend to alt Indians Who servred the United
-State. -ii ally of their Wars prior to the war
of tth rhihDou, and' provisions of this
S-and all the bounty landn a~ ht hieretofore pass
ed;, i the samei e itWn irgid to the sner x
tent as if the tndastis bad iBen rw* te toen.
Where-the senLee has be.e iwn by a
mubstixthe Ie Lu the ms.i d l t it tetine bee
fit of these acts, and + hist j e .
in. the even of cthe d4 C htsi pefi)u
who, iRan*f A *okI b te Ieifý #r
uate or warrant, a tforn"4i :irIIIIW a
wig ow, or, If Q wo4w t ; ii iui tbfMdor
ehildren is titled toga 9uqt' te o Wart
far the same qyuatity of lawi such +dic 0
parsons wontII te eputitled t e un~r
the, proýv sos fif ac ~ *,I'*~th
P iit
*a10,o beO~w dot the~ht
___ r~
Ka;I ;isura t; a
, PolonaRses, 'will be worn= this wlter ; .
Th6e rvicbe and cosetil.at lace is thePol.t
ilk dresses will be titiaed with satin
this year. ,
Swiss .mnali amioa are .worn with vee
dark drsses
Pink and blie at match oors havc e [email protected]
=tme tashlonabi . ,
thre cala -ee 're lm-.e most satisfetea y of
all Englishe go gds.
4Quiptre-adS I'Wilt be in vo~g thiserth'
nmre tw'ah last ear.
Our gret. gran4diotser't btyle of hakl
%fressiug is comning into fasihloi.
Cashmere will dOntinue -to be a favorite
1#ol fabric' tor costnttheer
SThe .new Polonalse is .neat and attractin.
ln a word. elegant, expensive.
The wearing of jewelry iathe street, etch
braelets, is qid to be comlnguiifashiotable.
For afternoon weat in the house are the
sleevless Zouave Jackets of rich dark colors.
it is essayed to. bring crimson gloves into
fashion, worn with blaok toilettes.; doublful
Shawls. of domestic manuftures are at
tretive this year. Cost half as much atim-*
po. ed.
Handsome shawls are the Ottoman repped
shawls, in reverssble stripes of bright Roman
Silver heels, hallow and filled with shotare
affected by some Eastern belles.
A new ltyle of earring is in the shape fc
a padlock, having the nails represented by
large diamonds.
Radalmir silk (or widow's silk), to be worn
when bhoinbazine and crape are being left off
is a lustreless silk of the deepest black.
Lady's walking suit-T-i skit of a black
silk dress,. with low waist and short sleeves,
is thninimd with gathered flounes, which are
:set on with a heading. The overskirt and
high basque waist, with flowing sleeves are
made of striped grenadine, trimmed with silk
'quare shawls `folded double and worn in
icarf fashion, wilt prevail during the first
cool months.
"Stri: me of the rebe of pride
Clothe me with humility"
were the words sung by a touitville choir as
a lady, whose dress was white satin and point
lace, with a long train carried by a page,
passed uip the aisle.
An entirely new style of arranging the
hair is to be adopted soon. The old French
twist in the back is to tb revived, but rendered
more graceful by a plait or cable of hair str
rounding it, dropping low on the nape of the
neck. A coronet of hair is to take the place
of the I'oQipadorn roll, and from beneath- the
coronet lilit curls and trizettes are to fall on
the forehead. FOur lung. curls, ,two on
each, side, are to. fallr, op the neck and
shoiulders frotm lb:neath the braid or cable.
Tihe temple hair is to be brushed higa and
T .he Pssating e. Governna entefofea
and Wisat They are Made of.
As very little is known by those who ge!
orally handle or possess the eiiculating me
diumu, we append the folJoWing description :
'" Govertent inotes are printed on palper
turnished expressly for the purpose by the
Treasury Depdartument. It is orf a peculiar
grain and texture, and manufactured -by a
secret procevs knobwn only to a few sworn
indivi luals. A strict account. is kept of
every sheet .ftlirilshed to the note printers,
and all which are spoiled in the procas, or
imperfectly struck off, :must be carefully pre
served and returned to the ;Treasury Depar
ment. Every sheet and part of a sheet must
be 'trictly accounted for., It is thus that all
probabilitie. of' fraud are prevented. The
lathes for mnakina the scroll work oust an
imnnmense amo)ut of money. Tlhey are so
expensive that counterfeiters cat.ot afford
to procure them., It being in this feature es
pecially that the.Governumept relies for pro.
teotion against counterfeiters, the differnt
bank note companies have vied with each
other in building complicated and accurate
lathes. A good machine for doing first-cla-s
scroll work is worth a mint of money to the.
" There are few persons accustomed to
har 1ing greenbacks and shinplasters daily
who have any idea of the amount of work
ne e sary to produce the engraving. We ad
mire the fine workmanship and beauty of
deAlgns, but unless w'e tfhke pains to inquire
into the matter, we cannot appreciate the.
Intricacy of detail. It is said that a man
worked two Pkidl1mtnonthsi in eugraving the
head of Columbus on the back of $5 green
backs. 'T'his seems li~ a. slt ewhat inlprob
able story. but it is doubtless true.
•' A bank note or greenback is printed by
several distinct imprertons. That is, it is
run through the press several times. For
every imprMHloq there s a separate engraved
plate. Proofs of these plates are taken sep
arately and closely examined before the
notes are struck of."
A Newport correspondent of the New York
'Qaimercial is responsible for the thllowing:
They tell an excellent story about a clever
Boston belle at Newport. She is, like many
faihionable Bostonians, conceited, self-con
teionms, and self-esteemed 'smart." In conver
s tlion she appears to take infinite delight in
asserting her knowledge, and correct others
frequnently as to their grnimatreai language_
and mode of expression. SheWias oftentimes
mortified a New York banker in company in
this inmann. and bei piquet~ and annoyed,
determhied to retaliate. One afternoon she
was handed his catrd, upon which was writ
ten au-invitation todde with him in a new
"dog-eart." The fiitation wa graclously
aeepted, and at the appointed hour MissL--
appea redon the plazts, elabortely dressed
for the ride ~ ethe beach. She a-a. et by
Mr.-, who itppligled for the late arrtivl
of his tournout.-; tLe waited tully half sn
hour. and wea just exp~vsu l mp tj nee,
when a amtlatre wage drawi-by t dogs,
with white harness, was led up to the door
by a eciied gots ina haddouwte i"veth
iwa.les madi nad the nossitLman, "is $
eIt toki sy that, : 3E ,
b lerof ý r
aa zxaauste t $ p a1 .'
TI iowig bit- ofthehtl~ui oephis
tioi8on.; xip g t4'l'lebee wIrttfn by
a 3'ofla wite -uawr '9k to ber t~mib and
speeta'red makiden atutt nlb stheIto -*aln, be
ream irith etrlous iwterlat by ttlethlbWe en
SDear A : Although y.. tbl#61me.
'hen I invittid y3 to my n eddIlagfi4iat I
wasutoo young to Btarry, sad ~ cspa le of
choosing -a mate for life prpoer iyl AW&riith
dhie eopsid vtkin,g I write thaklfti, Oi ' now
1i-t that I was *iset than y~o- hOWbght. In
s~leetin dear Orlando r have galued-iost
daffetlonale and attentive ihuabalindi L1Yone
who; netih Swr mailt noia ek- .. rsre.na !
Wkat natl i girl suffer wbhit fOIaerself
united to a dissipated person, negleoit of
her, and disposed to Beek the socie ofnin
worthy persons,. ho. drink. lthoket-- Ef d6
all eet& of dkeadful things i ..
Thapk feaven, Orlando o eperfection!
Toh4ay is my eighteenth birthd ., and we
have been married a year. We keep house
now, and I can make pretty good pie, only
the under crust will be damp. HoWever, [
think that must be the oven. Once'I put
pepper-mint in the pudding sauce instead of
lemron-flavoring; but then Orlando was try
ing to kilt nme right b1tore, the- kir, who
didn't much like either of us going Into the
kitchen at all.
The flowers a* coming up beantifullly In
lthe back garden. 0 We sowed a'grent Many
seed, but hardly expected so mnany.iants.
Among the most numerous is oneva1%ty;
with a very large leaf, that scratches one's
tingers, and don't smell ice. I wonder What
it is. Orlando frightens me by talking tbout
weeds; but weeds always come up, don't
they ?
Dear Orlando ! 1 come back t him again-
so excellent, temperate, and true. Tell all
the girls to marry as soon as they can; if they
can find a husband like mine.
I have but one trial-business takes him so
mueh away from me. A lawyer must attend
to business, you know, and sombildht* they
carry on the cases until 2 at night. Ofthe
and often he has examined witnesses until
ha:tlf-past 12, and comes home perfectl+r k=
hausted. And the nasty things will.stioke;
so that his dear coat quite smells of it. And
as it mal.s him as ill as it does meI.ti to
air it, and sprinkle the lining with eologn_
water before he dares to put it on againi
I had a terrible fright the other night
dreadful. Orlando had told me that business
-- think he said it vas a case olife and death
-would detain him late. Soil sat up, as
usu:l, with a book, and did not worry until
1 o'clock. After that I was a little anxious,
I contess, and caught a cold In my head peep
ing through the up-stairs witndow blinds;
for, dear aunt, it was not mtil 3 'ecl.ek that
I heard a cab driving up the sti eatband saw
it stop at our door; then I thought l should
faint, for I was. sure some dreadful aoeejent
had happened to Orlando.
I ran down to open the door,' Mend of
Orlando's who, is not, I confess, very nieh
to my taste-such a red-faced, noisy mn-
was just supporting my dear boy up the
"Oh, what has happened P" cried . .
"Don't be frightened, Mrs. White !" said
Mr. Smith. "Nothing at all ; only White is
a little exhausted. Application to business
will exhanst a man, and I thought I'd bring
him home.
"'All right, Bell," said Orlando. "Smith
tells the trutb--I'm exhausted."
Anid, dearest aunt, he was so much so thMt
he spoke quite thick, and couldn't stand' up
without tottering. rmit!, was kind eanogh
to help him up-stairs; aid he lay upon~ the
bed so prostrated that I thought he was geing
to die. Then I remembered the Fteneh
brandy you gave me in case of sikkness, I.
ran to get it out.
"Have.a little brandy and water, dear '..
"The very tblng. Smith is exhausted, :to.
Give some to Smith," said he.
And, so I reproached myself for not having
-thought of it before Smith was gone. Bit i
gave a glass to Orlaudo, and, under, ProtW!
dence. I think it saved his life; for. oh, kow
bad he was I
"Bell," said he, quite faltering in his
speech, "the room is going i-ound so fast that
I can't catch your eye. And besides there's
two of you, and I don't know which is
I knew these were dreadful symptoms.
'"Take a drink, dear," said 1, "and I'11 try
to wake Mary. and send for the doctor."
"No," said he, "I'll be all right in the
morning. I'm all rfght now. ere's. your
health. You're a brick. I-" And . ror lih
fell. fast asleep."
Oh. why slo men think so much of money
making? Is not health better than anythbng
Of coarse, as lie had lain down in his hats
I took that off first. And I managed toditest
him of his coat. But when it came to his
boots-desrest aunt, did you ever take offa
gentleman's boots?-.probably not, as you are
a single lady-what a task? How do they
ever get them on? I pulled aundpulled, and
shiook and wringled, and gave it up. But it
would not do to leave them on: all night; so
I went at it again. and at last one eame offso
suddenly, and over 1went on the door, and
into his hat which I had put down the~i for
a minute. Leold-have cried. And the other
came oflin the same way, Just as hard and
just as sudden at last. Then I pit a soft
blauket over Orlando. and sat hin My sewing
chair all night. Oh,how heavily Bhebreathed!
And I had. as you may fancy, the most dread
fbl tears. He might have killed himself by
his over application to basileer, iar all that
I know. The perfeet ones go first, it is said.
Oh how diWfrently should I have felt had
anything --happened to my beloved Orlando.
He haserot hiad so exhausting a day since,
and thik be ides- the folly of overwork;
though if coets ill keep p so late, what
ean poor lawyer 't I Ih ti.lt i. very ,hin
con tierate oftbefjidg. t me I adr whetthe
he has wiea e eas tld at hg.
A letter -f:~i i" i s `° King oi
shooting black.ioek i i. tiM valley of the
AC ttas&sed 4h r 1 .t ,, wmC~tag
airsiweek,ltlke a '
paN Via.~ku be
xsvfty be assis

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