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THE LINCOLN COUNTY HERALD, VOL. I, TROY, LINCOLN COUNTY, MO., FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1866. NO. 13. THK LINCOLN COUNTY HERALD IS ri'BMIRltD EVERT fRIDAT If EDWARD SACHSE. "TERMS, 93 a year In advance. Ratfs of Advertising. 'ffto snare, 8 lines or lens ono Insertion, $1 SO ach additional Insertion ... 75 Administrator's Notices, 3 SO 'Vinnt Settlement Notices, . S SO 't-raav NoTtcics(r a single, stray,) .3 00 't'aeh additional stray In sataenoticc, - 100 .srS A liberal deduction will te made tuyearly lrtrll!cr?. rtT All lrjil mlctriittmtKU must be paid for wbcapabllcatluuli certified to. fiS Transient adrerliicmenli must boaccuin- 1,-dnled with thecaib. , 00104 with the caib. , , , ' jl " , ' ,, , . 1 . , , ,'Idonotwi , funeral pomp, ,tAdTerl!e Jients aot narked nrnuintercd 1 r, . . ,,,. ,, ,.,. ,' , I ' villbo Inserted till otherwise ordered and charged lorM tnoibovo rites. Professional cards of ten lines or less, will be inserted ono year for $10. Marriage, Death, Funeral and Church notices be published free. All communication of a persona! naturo must t. published over tho writer name. Newspaper Postage. TI10 postngo on Weekly Newspaper; i Mibsciilicrs, when propayod quarterly or yearly in advance, cither nt the mail ing oflirc or office of delivery, per quar ter, (II mouths) five cents. Weekly newspapers, (one copy only; m.'u( Iiy .lie jiulli.-hcr.J, to actual subscrib its within the county where printed and published, flee. There arc instances in which subscribers who reside within the county receive their mail mutter at post cilices beyond the county limits. Such persons are entitled to receive tho paper Irec of postage. Hut subscribers who live out of the county, and receive their mail matter nt a po::t office within it, must p.iy postage. Itcpular Terms of Hie Courts or Mucoid County. OHWTY COl'IlT. S.cond Monday in IVbru nry, May, August nnd November. ClltCUIT CUUllT. Third Mondar li March nd 'ptcmbtT. - , OFFICIAL IIIItECTOKY. I'niirJ Stales Senate. John 1). ltender?.n, of I'ilii- county. I'nltcd Mates Housh of Itcprcrentatlvcs. (leu. W. Andcrton, f Pike county. Stale sicnator, V.. II. Curul. llfprci'iilHllvc t. Whi'tun Sltlon. .'11 Igi- or I insult Court. J. T. f. Fh', IMc. ('unlit Altollii'y. II. 1. J ili 11 "i'Ij . i' rk of Circuit Court aii'l Itccordcr. A. II. .Vuitni. .Iiidgus of County Cnurl. M. I.. I.ovcl, Pntld lii'i, 811 in. T. ingrain, 11ml tlaim U'llou. i.'l.ik ofCoiitDy Court uud Scliuol Coiutuli.-lnii-vrV. C. ''nlti'. Sheriff and Collector of Ili'vcnuc. J, !t. Kuox. County Treasurer. S. it. Woollbllc. Public Administrator. It. II. Hudson. Counlv Assessor. 1. II. Smllev. Local Claim A Rent. J. M. MiClillan. I . !- ColUeior lib District. A II. .Miiriiu. uuiuiatv i:iii: No. 107 7th Street, Ictw IVphr & Ccrrc. FT. LOl'IS. MISSOURI. Februiry V JStS u lyr iii:nni.v KOLWEY, Jl Nt.FAUTLIli;il & DEALER IN BOOTS AND SHOES. Main Street, next Door to tho City llutcl, Nt. Clinrlc iTIo. Frbriiary 0 1800 n" lyr JOHi:Pll IstTOLF, MERCHANT TAILOR, -if .1 .V STREET, AT THE NEWV3RK SALOON BUILDING ST. CHARLES, MO. February 0 I860 ,07 ly '('. II. Klaustermelr. Valentino Moore. FIRST NATIONAL SALOON. KLM'STERMEIR & MORE'S WINE & BEERSALOON, Opposite the Court House, ST. CIIAULES, MISSOURI, 'Keeps constantly on hand tho best Liquors, tho choleest foreign and natir wlnei and fresh beer February 9 18(8 ly NEW YORK SALOON. GERMAN DERTUET, Proprletar, Near the North Missouri Railroad Depot, ST. CHARLES, MO. nUIS saloon ) fnrntihed with two bllll.r.l.. A and keeps on hand the best kind of Lager nines ana litqnori. oysters raw, itewoa or fried at all hours? feb. I8B0 n71y JULIUS A. HENN1NG No. 40 Market Street, South West corner of Sd", ST. LOUIS, MO. Bookbinder, Job Printer, and BLANK BOOK MAKER. Witting Juli nud Ruling dous on liberal terms. IfWuiiry 9 tf 7ly POETRY. "vf te'iT iTwo ni d Tile" T KOKJIin. Let me dlo when tho storm-king rldei 00 the winds, o'er the swelling sea) When tho lightnings flash, and tin thunders roar Then, then, let my soul go free I would not die wheu all Is still,- On a bed of ting'rlng pain, With friends around wo, whom I feared 1 might never teo again. I would nut die alien the sun shines bright, And tho l.lnh nnd flowers are gay, I would nt havo the loved ones woep hen my ,1 shall iais away. 1 For a church tcll'j parting knell ; I would have my grave tho sea, tho winds To chant mo a wild larowcll. Let me dlo when tho power of Almighty Ood Is shown In its wondrous might, When the tempest shall howl, and the sun shall hide, Ills faeola tho mantla of night. When tho waves shall rlso as mountains high On tho stormy, boundless tea, Then I would leave this sorrowing world And enter eternity, Then I would bid Cue well to earth, And my laft, my dying cry tlt.uld tninglo with the thunder's roar As it peals utong the sky. My coffin should lo tho rushing waro, My pall tho !urk!lng foam, An.l tho lightning In Its lurid path Should iKirry my Kj.irll home, MISCELLANY. A Surfeit of Intoxication. j The Spectator mentions a curious rc oieily in use iu Swedish hospitals, fur it,t I.., ..( l....n I fcli'in the uncontrolhihle nppctito for al cohulic htimulantit Tho jiroccss may he easily descrihed. Wo will suppose that the liijuor which tho patient is addicted to drinking is the commonest in tho country say gin. When he enters tho hospital lor treatment, he is supplied with his invoritc drink, nnd with no other ; if anything else is given to him, or any other fuud, it ii Uavorcd wit gin. Uo is in heaven tho very atmosphere is re dolent with his favorite perfume! II id room is scented with gin, his bed, his clothes, everything around him ; every mouthful he cat or drinka, everything he touches, every zephyr that steals into his room, bring to him still gin. lie begins to grow tired of it 'begins rather to wish for something else begins to find the oppression intolerable bates it cannot bear tho night or scent of it longs for emancipation, nnd is nt last emancipated ; he issues into the fresh air a cured man ; dreading nothing so much as a return of that loathed persecutor which would not lcavo him an hour's rest in his confinement. ''This remedy," says our cotomporary, "appoars to have been thoroughly effectual so effectual, that persons who deplored their uncontroll able propensity have petitioned for ad mission to tho hospital in order to bo cured, aud they have been cured." The Shrug of the Shoiildtr. A very rignifiennt gesturo, and very much employed by foreigners. Thu Am erican rarely ever uses it; indeed, ho docs not know how. Thu French and Germans will givo an answer full of mea ning, by this amusing motion of ono shoulder. How shall we translato this shrug into English ? L'orhnps by noting some of its occasions. For example, ask your foreign friend about a person whoso character or credit he considers dubious. He sajs nothing, but gives a queer move niont to his right shoulder. Ask him a bout tho prospects of somo business spe culation. I!' his shoulder gives tho an swer, ho means "oui verrons," or, "I can tell you better by-and-by." Ques tion him in rogard to some work of taste; if his shoulder rises auddonlv. von mav understand him to reply "Think what j you please, I have nothing to say." This snouiuor utterance is usually a pretty scvpfo comment. If called upon for a general translation, wo should word it thus "Look out for humbug." A brutal teacher whippod a littlo boy for pressing tho hand of a little girl who sat noxt to him at school, after whioh he asked tho child why he squeezed the girl's hand. "Bocauso," said tho littlo fellow, "it looked so pretty I couldn't help it." A Ceo! Idea. A friend living in London, had frc- 3uently noticed at bis fishmonger's sun-. ry signs of "American Ico," "Norway Ice," English Ico." One day he asked : "Which ico do you esteem the best ? Tho American, I suppose ?" "No, sir, not at all," replied the fish monger ; "tho English is tho bost, and next is the Norway ; the fact is, tin Am erican ico is nothing lint water congtaltd. A classic Southorn editor says that if the Nayads were constantly bathing, ho presumes from their name that the Dry ads wcro the ones who brought them their towels. TROUBLED HONEYMOON. BT OLABA AUGUSTA. Gcorco Jameson and Katie Yautrhan . a m . . ... ' . bad a brilliant wedding. Kvcry thing was faultless from tho icing on the cake to ttio orraneomcnt of the bride s water fall. Mrs. Vaughn criod just enough not to redden hci nose; Vaughan did tho digui nificd pater familias to a charm; and Goorgc and Katio were so afiectinnato as to givo tho world an idea that there was a match made in heaven. Tho bridal breakfast over, tho white raoiro antique and orange flowers were laid aside; and tho pretty travelling suit ' of alpaca; with,masarino blue - triaisskgYj was uonncu tno swoctcst love 01 a tiling Madamo D'Aubroy had mado up for tho season, xticn mere was tho little bon net of groy silk to match tho dress, with its blue faco trimmed to match Katie's eves: the eolden bird of naradiso dron- ping its plumago over tho crown; nnd it was such a fino morning, nnd every thing looked propitious; and in tho midst of congratulations and kisses, Gcorgo aud Katie started for tho depot. Thoy arrived just in season. The whis tlo sounded in tho distance. George buckled up his travelling shawl and Ka tie grasped her parasol. 'Georg?, dearest said tho bride, 'run out and sco to the trunks I I should die if, when wo got to tho Falls, my clothes should not bo there I It would be dread ful to go It dinner in my travelling drcsst Go and sec, there's a darling 1' Gcorgo vanished; tho train, puffing and smoking, shot into the depot. Conduct or popped his head into tho ladies room, shouting at the top of his voice: 'All aboard for Danville I Come, hurry up, ladies. Five minutes behind-time and another train duo. Katio did not know whether tdio was bound for Danville or not; probably fcho was, she said rapidly to herself, and she had bettor get in and let Gcorgo folfow. So she cntcrod tho long nnd smoky vehi cle, fcoliug very much ns at sea, and ready to cry at tho slightest provocaiton. The conductor passed by her sent; she caught him by the arm. 'Is my husband ' 'Oh, yes, yes, all right,' said tho official, hurrying on in a way railroad officials have, I'll t;cnd him right aloi.'s' nud he vanished from view in the long 'line of moving carriages. Meanwhile, George having seen to the) baggage a proceeding Hint liau occupied nioro time than ho had intended re turned to the Indies room to find Katie missing scaiehcd about wildly, inquir ing of every one he met, but without success. 'She's probably already in Iho (rain, sir,' said tho ticket agent of whom ho made inquiry. You nro fcoing to Buffa lo, I think you said, that's tho train to Buffalo, you'll likely find her there. Just starting; not a moment to loose Gcoriro "rasped the railin-; of the hind 1 car as it flew by, nnd flinging open tho I old man s clothes to put on while I dry door, ho rushed through ear after car, yourn: nnd I'll send Tom over to Mar but seeking in vain for Katie. gate with the horses and wagon to bring 'Most likely she gut on tho wrong train )'0'r wife, nnd went by Groton, said a conductor. 'You're n trump,' cried George, wring Grotou N a way station 13 or 20 miles '"g her hand. 'God bloss you ! You further ahead. We stop there fifteen p.r. hnll bo well rewarded for your kind3!i.: twonty minutos for refreshments. , Youjl Mrs. Shark's house was only a limo" doubtless find her thnro.' way distant, nnd to its shelter tho took Tho cars flow over tho track. .fb)rg'e George. Tom was dispatched to Mar mentally blessed tho man who in von kid gatu lo hunt up Mrs. Jameson, k Gcorgo steam engines ho could reach Katie so arrayed in a suit of Mr. Stark's clothes much sooner. Dear littlo thing ! how blue swallow tailed coat, hotneraado gray vexed nnd troubled sho must bo and pantaluous, cowhide boots, and whito hat, Goorgc grew quite lachrymose over her 'with a broad brim, for tho Starks wcro desolate condition. friends felt liko a new man. But it scorned agea to Gcorgo beforo They gave him a good breakfast, which thoy whirled up to tho platform at Gro-(did not como amiss; and wbilo Tom was ton, and then ho did not wait to practice absent, tho old lady mado him lie dowu any courtesy. IIo leaped out impetuous-1 on tho loungo and take a nap. knooking over an old lady with a flower Tom roturncd about noon. IIo had pot nnd a bird cage in her hand, dcm'bl-1 scouaed tho wholo villago, but foundnoth ishing tho pot and nutting tho birds into ing. Only ono passengor had left the hysterics. Tho old lady was indignant train at Margate, l'oor Gcorgo was frcn and hit Georgo a rap with her umbrella zicd. lie rushed out of the house and that spoiled forever the fair proportions stood looking first up and then down tho of his bridal beaver, but ho was too much road, uncertain which way to wend his engaged in thought of his lost brido to 'course. Suddoily the train for Grotou spare a regret for his hat. I swept past, and a whito handkerchief was He flew through" the astonished crowd, J swinging from an open window, and above mashing a crinoline here, nnd knocking, tho handkerchief Gcorgo caught the over a small boy there, until ho reached I gleam of tho golden hair and bluo rib tho clerk of the station. Yes, tho olerk bons. It was Katio boyoud a doubt. Ho boliovcd there was cne lady had como cleared tho fcuco at a bound, and rushed alone; sho had gone to tho Bclvidcre nftor tho flying train. lie ran till ho was House she must bo tho one. I ready to drop, when ho came upon some Georgo waited to hear no more, He uicn with a handcar, who wcro repairing hurried up the'strcot to tho place, whero Um road Ho gavo them ten dollars to tho landlord assured him that no lady of tako him to Groton. IIo was suro ho Katio's style had arrived; perhaps sho had could find Katio thcro. stoppod at Margnto, ten mile3 back. George Beizcd on the hopo. Thoro was no train 10 iuarcaic, until 1110 noxi morn- ing, but tho wretohed husband could not wait an nigui uo woum wais. nau Dcen seen tno day ueloro at Danville, Ho got directions about tho roads; was crying, and saying sho had lost her hus told that it was a straight one for tho baud. roost of the way through tho woods t George darted off. He caught with rather lonesomo but pleasant. Ho set avidity at iho hope thus hold out, It !l 11 ' T. I I 1 , 1 1 ' 1 forth at once, not stopping to swallow a uust be Katio, Who had lost her hus I mouthful. Excitement bad taken away band, . his appotite. The fine day had dovolopcd A train was just leaving for Danville. I into a cloudy evoning tho night would Ho sprang on board, nnd Itufforcd an otcr . bn darker than UBual. nity during tho transit, for it was an nc- Goorgo hastened on, too much oxoitcd commodstion train, and everybody knows to feel fatigue too muoh agonized about thoso horriblo delays at every station. Katio to uotico that he had split bis ole- But they reached Danville at last. 1 tant French heaver patters out at (beside. George inquired for the Judy win had lost After three or four hours hard walkW. he began to think that something must lo wrong. Ho ought to bo approaching 1 . . - -- --- n iue suoums 01 Margate, in tart tin nnn-ht , 10 "nvo reached tho villaeo itself somo I AT L.f. - . . . "mo ooioro, uo grow a ntllo doubtrul .J"011 "'s loing on tho right road, nnd began to look about him. There was no road at all, or rather it was all road; for all yesttgo of fonoes nnd wheel tracks had vanishod thcro was forest, forest every where. Tho very character of the ground benoath his feet changed at every step ho taok. It grow softer and softer, until ho sank ankle deep in mud; and suddenly, before ho could turn about, ho fell in al most to his armpits IIo had Btumblod into a quagmire I A swift horror caino over him. I'coplo hhd uiud before now in places liktthis and it would bedread ful to dio thus, and Katie never know what had lecome of him. IIo struggled with tho strcngih of desperation to free himself but he might as well have taken it coolly, flo was hold f3t. Thus slowly tho Iigum wore away. Tho night was ngca long. Tho sun had never taken so much time to rise in; but probably it realized that nothing could bo dono until it was up, and was not dis posed to hurry, As soon ns it was fairly light, Gcorgo began to scream at tho top of his voice, in tho hope that i-onio 0110 who might be going somewhere might hear him. lie amused himself in this way for an hour; and at the end of that time you could not have distinguished his voice from a frog close at hand, who had been doing his very best to rival our hero. At last, just as George was beginning to despair, he heard a voice iu the dis tance calling out. 'Hillo, there! is it yhu or a frog?' 'It's me.' cried George, nnd shall bo a dead man in ten minutes ! Come quick ! I'm into the mud up to my eyes. Directly an old woman appealed, a sun bonnet on her head and a basket 011 her arm. She was httcklcbcrrying. Tho laud sakes, criid sho,"'your'o iu for it, aiut yerV 'Sarvcd ye rijrht I I am glad of it ! Didn't yc see the notice that the, old man nut up, that nobody must come a buckle berrying iu this ere Mvamp? 'lluckltberrvin;:.' nxelaimed George. nngrily. 'You must tbink n fellow was licstdo himseU lo como into thu jungle, 11 lie knew it. liucklcborrying, indeed! I am after my wife ! 'Land sakes ! Your wife! Well, of all things, I declare I never. '.Sim got on the wrong train, ami ro did 1; and i expect (die's at Margate, nud I started from Groton lat night lo walk there, nnd lot my way. Help 1110 out, do, thats a dear Woman ! Thu old woman steadied herself bv a 1 tree, and being a woman of good muscles, sue soon urew Ueorgo out mud from head to foot, lie shook himself. 'There, if y.-.u'l show mo the way I'll go right on . 'Mo you won't either. You'll go right over to our houe and havo a cup of coffee ntwl tl.it... a i fi n ,1 and something to eat, and a j-uit of the But no, tho train had not stopped nt all. This was tho oxpres for Buffalo. nut a Dvstandor informed him n ladv nn. sworing tho description ho cayo of Katio. ... . . ' ... her husband. Yes, she was all right she had gono to tho American house to wait for him. She expected him by ev ery train, till ho came, said the ticket master. lie hurried with all speed to tho Amer ican. Yes, sho was there, said tho clerk; sho was waiting for husband: room 21, right hnnd, second flight. Georgo flew up tho stairs, burst open tho door ot 221, and entered without cer emony. Sho was sitting by tho window looking for him, with her back to the door. Ho sprang forward, and holding her in her in his arms, rninod kisses upon her face. My Katie, my darling ! 'hire I fonnd you at last? Sho turned her faco and looked at him beforo bhe spoko, and then uhe set up such a tcrcam as made the very hair stand on George's head. 'You aro.not my James I' she cried, Oh, heaven I Help, help. Somebody come quickly. I shall be robbed and murdered. Help, help. Murder ! thieves. George stood aghast. The lady was middlcaged, with false teeth, nnd a de cided snuffy looking nose. Nc more like the charming little Katio than sho was liko tho Venus de Medici. He turned to flee just as tho stairway was alive with people nlnrmcd by tho cries of tho woman. Thoy tried to stop him, but he would tint bo stayed. Ho took thu stairs at a leap, & landed souiewhoro near the bottom among the wreck of three ehauibcr maids, nud as many white apron ed waiters. Aud before any ono could seize him ho was rushing down over tho front steps. A lady and gentleman wcro slowly as cending tlicm, aud Georgo in his mad haste, ran against thu lady and broke iu the rim of the bonnet. 'You rascal !' cried the gcntloman with her, what do you mean by treating .1 lady iu this manner? nnd hu seized our hero by the collar. Then, for the first time, George looked at tho couple beforo him. 'Tis Katio! Oh, Katie, cried he, for this time thcro was no mistake; it was Katicaud her uncle Charles. Oh, my wife! my wife I He tried to tako her iu his arms, but sho fled from liira in terror. Take that dreadful man away, she cried. I am sure ho is insane or drunk. Only tee his boots nud his awful hat. I tell you I am your own George. Oh, Katie, whero havo you been ex claimed he. Katio looked at him now, and rccog-; uiziug hum, ucgan 10 cry. ' Oh, dear! that I should havo ever lived to sco this day. My Georgo that I tho't so pure nnd good, faithless and intoxica ted ! Oh, undo Charles, what will be come oi me My dear mc c, bo patient, raid her un-, clc. I think this is Ocorgo, and wo will hear what ho has to say bctore condemn- ing him. intr hini. Mr. Jamison. I mot your wife in tho .-a 1 1 1 .1 1 I wvw nVUt-4 UV I iWtllt IV lUTtlUULUi ill cars yesterday, and t-hc informed mo that I a(jorc one wUh v,honi hor B mhkb you had deserted her at ho Windham v,ouun0 entirulv blend, that she would depot. 0 couisc I could not believe rcoo ,lli!0 him tit once her true lord. that your absence was intentional, and I Nowm,a iucll ,hrw .,, cowo togcthori persuaded her to remain hero while I ,auJ woo t0 hcr tlmt.mects thls olher self telcjrraplicd to the principal stations aloni .., ,..m 1 1 vi. tho road for information oi you. W by 1 did I receive 110 answer? 1 It . . I f I Bocnuso the telegraph docs not run into , ....... UHvn.v.vMJ .tM..F, tHIUIVl had tho honor of spending last night, said , Uoorgc, lo.-mg his temper. But this extraordinary tlisgujso ! 1 My clothes wcro muddy, and I havo got 011 Mr. Stark's said George. And 1 following from a lady correspondent, though the explanation was not particu-! ijear Mr, Kditor: If you wish to rotoill larly lucid to thoso who heard it, they the favor of the ladies, younust ho wcro satisfied. .... ,1,. .,,,. ,v, j .....i.. My dearest Gcortro, cried Katie, rush- ing into his arms, nnd so you did not do- Shin. is a Inodcrn innovation. Samp sert mc, and I shant havo to be divorced? .?,, ,.,,.i .,.i . 11 1 ., .Never, my darling 1 and wo will novcr bo separated again for a moment. 1 No, not for all tho bsggage in the world. Oh, George, you don t know how I have sunorcd. The crowd could be kept ienorant no longer, for scores had assembled round tho hotel drawn thither by tho disturb- anco. Matters were explained, aud cheers lung uuu iuuu reus mo air. Tho landlord cot un an imnromntu wedding dinner, nl whioh Katio presided; nnd Georgo looking very sheepish in Mr. Stark's bwallow tail, did tho houors. Thoy proceeded on their tour next day, and soon afterward Mr. and Mrs. Stark wcro dolightcd to receive a box by ex- press, containing the lost suit of tho old gentlemin, and the wherewith il to pur- chaso him another, besido tho most hand- some brown silk bonnot for Mrs Stark that tho old lady had over seen. j?? w&i? ing horse t in tho new bonnet, 'tailors tofd you that huckleberry swamp would turu to somcthiug if it was only to r..io frogs in. Guess I hit it sometimes. Occupation. To find ouselvea business is the arcat nrtofoflifo. Some spirit, some genius is required to toaoh a man how to employ himself. Hard is tho labor of having no employment. Heavy the affliction of being constantly obliged tr $rrk nmur p nients Pixcu. ' FrieRtrsllp. Friendship is a flower that .blooms in all seasons ; it may be seen flourishing on tho snow-capped mountains of North ern ltusiia, ns well as in. tho nioro favor ed valleys of runny Italy, everywhere cheering us by its exquisite and indeseri 1.1c cnarms. ro surveyed chart, no na tional boundary line, no rugged 'moun tain or stoop declining valo, put a limit to Its growth. Wherever it is watered with tho dews of kindness and affection there you may bo sure to find it. Allied in cloic.st companionship with its twin sister, Charity, it enters tno abode ot bop row nnd wretohedness, nnd c uses happi ness nnd prace. It knocks at the lonely hiitl uiscKitsolalo heart; and speaks words of encouragement and joy. Its all pow erful influence hovers o'er contending ar mies, and unites tho deadly foes in the closest bonds of sympathy and kindness. Its eternal and universal fragrance dis pels every poisoned thought of envy, and purifies the mind with a holy and price less contentment, which all tho pomp and power of earth could not bestow. In Tain do we look for this heavenly flower In tho cold calculating worldling; the poor, do luded wretch is dead to every iceling of its ennobling virtue. In vain do we look fur it in the actions of tho proud and aris tocratic votaries of fashion; tho love of self display, nud of tho false and fleeting pleasures of tho world: has banished it l'urcvcr from their hearts. In vain do wo look for it in the thoughtless and prac tical throng, who with loud laugh, and extended open bauds, proclaim obedience to its la rs while at the same time tho cancer uf malice and envy and detraction is enthroned in their hearts, and activo on tlioir tougues. Friendship;true friend ship, eau only bo found to bloom in tho soil of n noble and self sacrificing heart: there it lias a perennial summer, a never ending season of felicity and joy to its happy posfessur, casting a thousand rays of love nnd hope nnd peaco to all around. Ftmalc Love. We think the following remnrks must be more applicable to Knglish than Amer ican society, in thii country, marrying "fur luvo" is certainly tho rule and not the exception, Mrs. Cruwc to tho contrary notwithstanding, 'lliishdy cays: "How very few women have ever been in love. How very few marry from cico. tioti. They marry bec;.uao they are asked, nnd because thu nmrri-igo is suitable. It is their vocation to bo married; parents approve, and tiiey havo no other attach ment. Any observant person livinir iu society, where thcro is continual marrying and giving iu marriage, mutt be struck with this lact. Cupids quiver must bo exhausted, or his arrow blunt he pierces few hearts now. I am inclined to think that a girl really iu love one who bore thi Bntomi 0 , thoBltvory $ f d tlmt t licro ,,, ,,, t lie malady would bo loper; jet L hsvo often lnut he n 111111 tinrn in ., ,., ,. ... ,-t,i i. , r..,. anJ merci).ul ,f ,h did t th h , 0,i ,1 f,,u..' IIVIHSIVV IS -4 IUUUIIV-1V(I, ItlSHRUlV tUW tcmpfations of others by tneir own ex PCriCnCC . ' "c BPWfl. Tho Ladies' Own of Edinburg has tho .i, ;,,.., .i . ' happened to him after ho as deprived ot Tho ratriaich3l tho npostlei, Lu- 1Ucr joll- kno- ail(1 shakspeare, were tru0 t0 naturC) and we j,.fvo nl, mtl P a . i.,r,t ,t.;,.i, nu p.-.i . its irreatdeuL'th and beantv. The ndvo. cates for smooth chiu cannot certainly vaunt of the antiquity of shaving, whien only dates back 10 tho Norman conquest, wuereai tuo heard worn in its natural stnto dates back to Adam in Paradise. What would a lioness think of her noble consort wero he shorn of his magnificent mane, and what can wo think of a man under nttmiiar bereavement r iami wttmod woman, Mr. Editor, and I havo persuaded my husband to cultivate a bearJ and a moustacho. Thoy aro both :n their infancy yet, nnd ho keeps them covered with a muffler when i out-of doors, to proscrve animal boat, and hasten their growth. But it is bis intention, nt the rm,tda?: .. ..., . , 11 7C ' ? v 1 nsk' what ntnrest has the public in Hiiii pma.o matter? I answer much. lovti it not show my influence over my husband? and what I have a chicved may be accomplished by other wives, and tno beard aud toe raoustcche become tho fashion A writer in tho Chicags Tribune syt that blue skies are rarely seen in Italy, nnd that he seriously doubts "whetbsr a fair deep bluo sky osn be smc cttw'':' "x'fp "i thf prMrif i Tllini '