Friday, November 1, 1861

Beaver Dam Argus

Location: Beaver Dam, Wisconsin

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Beaver Dam Argus (Newspaper) - November 1, 1861, Beaver Dam, Wisconsin ARGUS. UKMOCKA i-xt-rj 1'ri-luy, iu LonmLs' Hull, south side of l, -ur d'torfc west of gnrirjg Streut, Beaver iuu., C TV U., liy B- CCUTIS, Proprietor. a-tvnncc. ToClubsof i-v. tu-r will lit- s-.-ut :it per Vance. r, ;a llii- City by 75 per jenr. ADVEUTIS1NG. Iw MI a w -4 w> o oo j s on vTw ooi t 4 tKi j 0 00 i 8 (HI 10 00 '211 4 i :t> oo i ui oo J i oo i GO constitute a :a s at oU pf r cent over Prolutte notices must a ythv-rwiso we will not Insert lunutiflg House Cakadar for ;i 2 If g :i S g JAS. S 4 JULY'..- 1 H 4 6 ;i inlll IS i 7- s 9 HI 11 li' IMClTil-ltf -V s'. --t yr liSi'jsnyi Fcr. .1 1 i ACCi. 1 S v 'J 5 T s IK u 10 16 11 12 IH 14 IS -i -.N -7 -t' S'li" MAC. T. i r. "7 9 SEPT.- i :i x -i! -r> iv IS 14 Hi 1U 7 ._., .ii ir, 11 is Ar-lL 'f, OCT 1 'i: 1 51 ti T s '.Mil j i i; !-i 14 If. 17 IK SI "7 -4 -1 MAY. ;J 4 xov M ii a 4 ft 11 li If> b -j-Tir-i-Ji 17 ISl'Jiilil 'J.'> 26 iS -J'J S 1 a i r, 1' i 4 f, li 9 mil 12 -V, 1C ly 21121 2-J 17-1S 19 -ii -7 2" "22 'J8 'JtV L DAM, W1S., EHIMY, NOVEMBER CKYSTAJL, LODUE, ivo Tlie regtilar mettingR of tliis J.oGge are held every Momki.v evening at Temperance Hall, Wrings' Block. Degree' Meetings every third "IVcdnesday evening of each J. A. IT. S. D. XEWJIAK, W. C, ZOtf Beaver Bam, WisM Nursery. A OKNliRAI. ASSORTMENT OP Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, Plants. ron SATE. AND KEXAIt. Orders solicited br INT.nAHAJl GOULP, Nurseryman. (gratis) to post paid applicants. 0-3m BUSINESS CARDS. 4k DICK., at Law. Beaver Dam, .i. 1 vl J. J. 1'ICK. f. r TI. s. I iini. follcctirg nd uin, vl rDWARE Kl.WFI.L. FAIRBANKS GREENLEAF 172 Street, Cliicag-o, 33T BUY ONLY THE SWALLOW KRIEGER, Have leased Uio Shop on Spring Street, formerlToccu- pied by Surdam jc Sivallow, are now prepared t" do any thing in the line of lilacksniitliing. V> e are ready ;o iron all of Cairiagis, Ironi a Wheelbarrow to a Sk Horse Sfcai'h. All kinds of MACHINE F 0 R G I N G-, From Tattei n or Dr.ift. I'siticuhir attention paidtJ HORSE SHOEING. AM. OF JOBBING AND EEPAIRIXG A: uf Ut-rivrr tie.ivcr iJuiu. Kron1. j tiSff I 1 Done in u workn-.ruilike inrinnor :uu! tn I Hv strict atln-ti'Mi 1o .-scd il1 hopV to merit a of ng, we Oflic'-over lit Strict, Cravsr Dam r Junr l u. WILLIAM KKIKOKU. 2Itf OF Tut: GUARD. BT WOBERT SStt'Fulh street's Tvtmarkablca Thnugli we mnj woamj Be it vor so vii gaw There's no jiliice like homo A Rnrtiiw .Sc'tnis to there, Vhicb wisc'SM'enoweti "VS'bcii uVre wanted elsewhere. K Ilomc, home, safe, safe IToirCj Av vrwy wcmnwkable place is Homo I Aw to Home, Glowy nin't worth a dcm Rive me my back (iaw-wttlteil-woom, pro ttm, Where the wed clarwct cobbler Is my call .Am! mft iny board bill That's diarwer than all. Homo, homo, vnlg.iu-. Trough hrwocs ifay ten to the waw, tjwo'.rn a weiiifnlotis Vewy owr ilic pal vrlci.Vip, Wcmaiu wi c''e we air, 1 w'ltixtirg winnen Asj-1 our h.tir. Chowu-t lion Q, homo, fc% We drill once a ireck lil pTFC-pOStiTWOllu capB, A'irl our Like veal soldjnw rhnps Aw don't what Aw im t TT-ith in But dwilling gwacionn 13wings welchednt-fct cwampf. Home, home, etc. The poor timid womon Wf joice when they facah Tho that tclli them, Protection is nc-nh They crowd tp our awns, Till the cwi.tis is past, An'l pwomise To crown us at lust. CfwtctfA Homo, home, Don't be Arraid to Tell the Truth. A STORY FOR DOTS. I'Olt BEST CHEAPEST FALL O 3j O "3? ES I 3XT C3r CLOTUISG Win. Becker, '.'u'.lie, County tu. Uoc OiTiuf ni-xl iloovto Ili'cil's I :iily -lonf sjiv Joncv, nfl war- n f.o ili- (O Marcli City Dagucrrcan tin; juiir alien- j :it ;tll frms of tlicllnii. i.- linn DmljiL- llii-iit :u f. JOXES. FHINGS BLOCK PHOTOGRAPHS fnii six.cs, taiu'ii, :n 'i IN All other Uimls of 1'icturr- u tlid H. THORP, Smash went a pane of glass in (lie window of a smnll drug store, as nn iron hoop came bouncing agairut- it. Uj.i jumped tiie oM gentleman who sat be- hind the counter residing a newspaper, lan to the but he not so (jiiii-k in his inovi'iiiciiis as ihe unfortii- initu owner of UK; hoop, and all lln.t Mr. Hclcc, the dri'.jrgist snw, as he looked out was a pair of heels riving arotmd the corner. 'Y'ou yonnc said as he shook fist in the direction of the fugitive, 'just let me catch you, Unit's all But while he was wasting his wrntli on the air, let us follow poor Charly M urn (for such was the window brcakei) as he ran towards she house. As soon as he caught sight of his neat little home, with the clean white muslin curtains, and a face behind them he fancied was 1m mother's, lie stopped, and paid to liitnscif, t his isn't rijrlit pshaw whiil was I thinking Then turning round, ha slowly retraced his steps towards the dmjjtrift's. Mr. Bel.ee was not in n very amiahle rr.ood when CharK-y went in, and the hoop which the hitler sliil hehl in his did not hfipto iiiend the matters. Are. YOU the liov I list liroke my v.-in- low T asked Mr. Bubee, getting up and seizing his G..IIC in a very threatening We'll begin to-morrow moruiria; now go home to'-ypur mother.' Shan't I go to'the -glazier And off went riiivlfs.; the heels flew just as ihey did before, but it- was to dif- ferent miisic this time.' In the meantime, Mr. Bebce walked tpward the further' end of (he store, aiid opening a door which led to of the house, he called his housekeeper, Mrs, Morgan, A trim l.usy li'Ule body appeared, and de- sired to know what 'he wanied. 1 Mrs. said Mr. Bebefij didn't I see you making souib shirts for me the other day." Yes sir.1 'How many havc'yon rnnde question rather .flurried the little woiruin she had never known him to make such inquiries before, and she was afraid he thought she did not get on enough with his so she answered with rather a friendly look Only tbree, sir, have had to go BO often to widow Brown's since her little boy was taken sick, that I How mnny more have you cut out to make 'i'- asked Mr." Bebee, interrupting her, Three more, sir.'- I'm very 'glad you have not made more than three. Now, Mrs. Mor- gan, I want you to piit on your bonnet, take a basket and fill it -with some tea and sugar, and crackers, and other little tilings of that kind 'in the closet, and take it to Mann's with those three shirts fjr her to make.' Don't-I make your shirts neat enough, sir 1 To be sure I can't see quite as well as I used to when I was young, but when I get on my magnifying glassey, I stitch pretty well.1 You stich them a great deal too neat, Mrs. Morgan, think your ejes can lie much belter employed, is'ow, I want you to use them errand, and when you come home tell me all they have seen.' is Mrs; Mat.n, and where does she live, sir T She is a poor woman who takes in sewing, and she lives in Norfolk street, the first little white frame house on the left, with a green door.' Yes sir. I suppose it won't hurt if I some effffs and a little butter in the said she with a siniic. I pee you know jnst exactly what to in, much Letter than I said he, w't'i a nod of appix-balion ?o saying, he went into the store and lock up his newspaper, while Mrs. Morgan prepared a basket full of irood things, that would make a poor family happy any Saturday put. hi put. I'LOMS i; :s II X R lia: tlic.v ii-l. n -up iriv.. IM- nre cri..r rfi.-cl TU i: n AMD SAL-. STABLE. ZEE. 3ST. .111 j ttit-Stevens C.lMlKf.lGES, "f .-ill wlio vrUh to riilf. for lull vx "T Ill- Hordes anrt CarriacrKarc all firs h- ti-nm that will ulit n fry fun i i-'-j' .-.tall a nuiirjtr of Horses CirritJCJi. Wagons, Harnesses, atnlfait lU-alinjr tn iricr 11. X- f'l.OCKS, WATCHKS ami JKWELRY carefully re- anrl A complete of CLOCKS constantly mi linml antl fur nale (Jolrl pens reji'-'intccl on .slm'.-t iintiee, X. highest prieu in CASH paid for old gold I'liicc C1TV DKUG STORK. Jilt Pone to order, oo shoit notice, at tho CITY DRUG STOKE bi- llf W. It. Yes sir and I came to say that T am very soiry for it, and to know how mnch pay for a new I must A. JUDS03ST KIGGINS, 3M ia. is 3. c IN ano ot guiss.' I'm pay fur il txolaiincd Be- liee, I tlu not bs-licvc you ever lincl KO inucli money in your as would pay for I hat glass.' 11 have M., KuudaJR CXCl'Iited. TEilKS ARKIVi! AT MILWAUKEE opr'iitrwf r. M., Snn'lays'-.tc'.'pted. r. M., Sundays ex- nl Juuciion with OmrKut. and at ttiunespfi Junction with trains it Northweslcrn Kailway, La Crosse inti-rmfJiate CDVIN a. GOODRICH, llan'grr. Wo invite the- attention of pnrchssprs to examine our ln-foro We make <iur Carriages from the bett, Eastcin, seasoned timber, an'l 'WARSCAHX ALli OUR AB WP kc: p tlie BEST OF WORKMEN', we nre pre- pared to execute orders lor all descriptions of Carriages, at tlio NOTICE, and keep constantly on MOST ACCOMODATING TEBMS. N. anrt attnution will bOjflven to the UF.l'AlKING OK AM. KIJT1IS OK CAKRIAGKS. Fainting and TrimirMiig donciulhe neatest jios.sible manner. Beaver. Dare, Wis., Sept. 12tb, 1S01. 41 ly. AFRESH supply of Downer's Non-Explo- eive as Water, at 94 cts per callon, at Ine JUNEAU VARIETY STORE. What made you corae back again, then 'Because I felt that I was acting like a coward, and I knew mother would be vexed with rue, anit 1 thought I bad bet- ter do right, and run the risk of your cane, than do wrong and make raoiher sorry.' Don't you call it doing wrong, to my window Yes sir, beeanse it was careless of me. Mother says we arc apt to do wrong, smd, when we do, we should atone for it; and I don't know what, 1 can do except to rive you all the money I've got and try To earn and poor Charles looked sadly out of the broken window. Kow the fact was, Mr. Bebee was not half so cross as lie looked he was Tory much pleased with Charles' conduct, and only questioned him. 'What is your name inquired lie. Charles Mann.' 1 Where do you live Charles told him. What dees your mother do She takes in sewing when she can get any, but she hasn't had any to do-for n long while and Charles looked wistfully at the two-and-ninepence. 'Perhaps she will be angry with you or giving me that money.' 0 no, sir.. I she would rather would. How old sue 1 Twelve years.' And what do you do for a living Mother wanted me. to go to the pub- lic school as long as she could earn enough to support us but this morning, she said she was afraid I sh.ould have to look around for some thing to do, as she couldn't get enough of work.' 1 Well, Charles, I believe I'll take you into my store until you earn enough to pay for the window but I'm almos afraid you'll be breaking the bottles o jars every day.' I'll try to be more careful, sir.' When Charles left the store lie hurried j to the glaziers, but he lived at some dis tnnco, and it was late buforo he reached homo. 'Why, my said his mother, look- ing np with a sunny sn.iie when lie en- what has kept you so lute I met with an accident, mother.' Mrs. Mann looked anxiously at him, tn see if any bruises or wonnds were visible, but his face reassured her, and he procctdeil io relate all of the aficrr.o Hi. She commended his con- duet bu1 ffpntly chilled bis carelessness by Well, Charles, wo have neith- er of" r.S sot iroicy now; if you 1 ad been a little more careful, wo might have had n cup of tea to-night, but as it is, we must make milk and water do and I am sorry to say we have r.o more sugar.' Mother, are' you sorry I gave -Mr Bebce the money Xo, indeed, dear T would rather drink n.i'k nnd of tea all my life -than have you do anything mean: and k-t me tell you 3Ir. Charles, some folks hsvn't cot any milk we ought to be very thankful that we have; anil here's nearly a loaf of brtad then tomor- row I hope to get some sewing, and pnr- liups you'il be able to earn a lutle money "l diire say we shall get alor.g finely. But although the widow spoke cheer- fully, a sigh finished the sentence. They were jupt goirg to sit down to tea, or rather to milk and water nnd bread, when r. flipping was heard at the door. Charles went to open it, nnd there stood a little woman with a basket on her arm, nnd a smile on her countenance, bright and pleasant, that I ntn sure she must have saved candles wherever she lived. 'Does Mrs. Mann live here T inquired she, setting down the basket. Yes, ma'am will you walk in and take a sen I V said Charles, as he placed a chair for her. 'Thank said she then turning to Mrs. Mann, she said, Mr. Bebee, the as Charles entered, the latter ba.de. him- good.Corning; with .a cheerful smile, and are to be our errand boy, are 31011 Yes'nia'ain, shan't I sweep out the store r 1 Well, yes, I suppose that .will be a part of your business Bridget, you can give .Uhailes the broom, and go out and sec about breakfast.' Budget did not seem at all loth to yield the broom, and Charles, began sweeping in good earnest. Mrs Morgan followed Bridget out, leaving Charles all alone. He made the place as neat as he could, and was thinking what elso to'tiOj when Mrs. Morgan came in again She; praised him for his notion of keeping things as she expressed it. Mr..Bebce was a widower he bad lost three children wl.en they were; quite young, and now he had no one-to care for, and no one to care for him, except good little Mrs. Morgan, and ho could have a want if she could help it And now she was at tho head of tho ta- ble, waiting to pour out his coffee. 'Good morning, Mrs. said Mr Bebee, as he came in and took his seat at the table I had no opportunity of speaking to yon last night; did you find Mrs, Mann 1 Yesi and I got there just in the nick of time they were sitting down .to tea, and there was nothing, on the table bat some dry bread and a little milk and wa- ter.' 'Has Charles come asked Mr. FJcliee, after some tirub. Yes, sir I think he is a real nice boy, and will save yon lots of trouble.', What is he doing now I left him washing the windows.' Bless my heart I must go and see that he doesn't break .anything.' 'I don't think you need be said Mrs. Morgan, smiling, as Mr. Bebee went towards the store. Charles was putting things carefully back into window when Mr. Bebee went the old gentleman seemed to think that Mrs. Morgan was right. Dur- ing the day. Charles made himself use- ful in several way he was naturally a bright, ac'.ive boy, and now gratitude to Mr. Bebee, and the idea of benefiting his mother made him work with double en- ergy. Mr. Bebee began to wonder how he had ever got jiioiig without him. He soon earned enough to make his mother comfortable, and his truth and honesty made him respected by all who knew said Charles one evening, as they were sitting down to tea, and a plate of hot biscuit was smoking between a dish of sauce and a plate of smoking beef neatly shaved, mother, the best ability of Spcictj-. BY-S. '.ever flowing jiice.a waves that leave tbe.-.slj.oro tip in the mist that bedews the earth at night is drank tip by the morning sun. Change-is the- re suit of and power .of. acquisition or opportiinjtyrpr of b.pth ,ftprab" Though ajl a'le subject to. the .former, yet few; find tlie: lever ;of Arbliiiiikles, or a proper fulcrum tipon whicli'.to tb'eir own, to gaining .power; but the fortunate exceptions are few whose merits, self-reliance or the favori of circutnstan'ee 'liave brought' before tbe world to pilot mass to wreck against ptrilbus or .to anchor in a saft- haven.. It is a (iyijjg fact that the few ivho crin.stitntes the society con- trol'and regulate' batar.ce. Historv proves 'the truth of the assertion 'iii past and rely upon the evidence of our own present.' Bnt ,the character of leading differ, as does tho nebula that .clusters around them. Where the moral restric- tions of a community are not enforced, we invariably precUve a characteristic Ittxness on the part of its leading mem- bers', put of which this evil has grow.n.rr- Cor'riiptivoi diseases' are 'often .conta- gious; and infectire less On the contrary, where a rigid disci- plio is exercised upon the public, mind, and a sense of perso.nal .obligations is. the oratorical theme of the the mora- list Is tliffcoiitroiing power of the' .pe.ople. They look np with devotion .to the em- botlyment, or higher development ..of the principles they worship, as to a superhu- man being; example they st'r.ive to imitate. Around the inlehctual institutions of; the age a reverence gathers, or a fabu lous mystery lingers. The young who are brought within their influence gener ally ampere to: the wisdom of their sages, as the mind in its natural stale craves knowledge as its proper 'nourishment, while the careless-hardened, age-infirmed or dwarf-intellect is content to call science a fable, or an inexplicable problem, and linger ih mental starvation outside the doors of its sacred fane, assenting with a superstitions awe to its misunderstood teachings, or vision against closing the the luruinarv of of its. tern- laj's business I ever did was breaking Mr. Bebce's window.1 No, Chiirles the best was owning np to it, honestly, and not being afraid to the Playmate. THE LADY'S bridle of a lady's horsj should be a single rein curb a snaffla to be pulled quiring the strength of a threat only to guide and diiect the animal, and drawn only when tho horse is required to be stopped at all other times to be kept .slightly in hand, or be permitted to lie gently on tbe arched neck ot the beauti- ful creature, permitting him to look abroad upon things, and see the road he is traveling starting with a bound into a graceful canter at the slightest motion of the rein, or natural trot at the leaning forward of the rider, without the use of whir) or incentive. On such a horse the female figure is properly devel- oped and its beautiful proportions brought fiction, with no longer the fear that the whole rider and alb- would fall to pieces whore the screws that hold it together become loosened. The paces of the lady's horse should bo long, rather than short, that the rider may bend gracefully forward, and not be jerk- ed backward "at every step, in the most vulgar manner 'imaginable. A lady Irian must never appear in a hurry it is unbecoming and ungeuteel, and shows plebeian blood find many instances are on record, that a horse knows a lady or gentleman at sight, as well as most of us. An. English lady of wealth and rank, now in Egypt, writes home as follows I fenr you may deem raa rather boastful of my horsemanship, when I tell you that two Arab horses which threw.their cava- liers did not throw mo. The cause, how- ever, was not in my skill, but in the very remarkable predilection these animals feel toward the weaker sex. Let the wildest Popularity is the god of the public church. It is worshiped by almost every grade of inferiority, nnd when decorated iu tho attiie of wealth, it triumphantly folds almost every detestable.sin beneath the cover of its glittering robes. The outside of the dish is made clean-, while the contents bear a tasteless or an inspired relish. Churches make deroi-gods of their priests and "vanity fairs" of their synagogues, where the beaumofide resort to' set forth the most graceiul positions of lounging, the comparative degrees of skill, acquired in ligure painting, and the ap- propriate merits of the various cosrmtci and to the manufactur- ers, is worth every seventh advertising column in tho daily and the tinsel attire of Les modes Parisian, and- XJjp.-r dose of.lh.e how eonres to weary Even those who reject tfctt its institutions 'the wise, if not dirine, ordinatroir of UM day of Feat and wiM because it answers one of the greatest fan- no At night, (Tie mecLanlc artizan will lay down armour, aud the finger-worn up itbb J pittance and liofceward front every busy haunt will go hands surround and luxuries of will become the busy city, erst .so full ..of the music of diverse jet tniiigling lalioV songs of the bam- mer and trovvel cease', and the anthems of wheels die 'away over the desertetl streets, ati9! Solitude; cbWcs, 'so welcome ltt.tTery bitter sense. sweet after the week's toil, to be unbroken for a day repose, which brings reflection, and medi- (atioucultuniig -the "mind by a review of the experiences through which it has pas- sed. May thev ever strengthen us all to renew 'tjje bustle of lifie with greater cnrn- estncss, anil with higher aims. spider, saya an eminent naturalist, is almost universal- ly regarded with' 'disgust and abhorrence yet, after all, ifris one of the most inter- estiii" if not the most useful, of the insect ri be. Since 'the days of Robert Bruce, it has been celebrated, as a model of perse- verance, while in industry and inity it has no.rival among 3ut' the most extraordinary fact in the history of this insect, is the re- markable presentiment it apptars to of an approaching change in the weather. Barometers at only fpreUH the of the weather wiMi certainty for about ..wenty four hours, and they frequently very fallible gnides, particularly when they point to .sittled fair. But we may sure that the weather will be fine or fourteen days, when the spider the principal threads of its web very long. This insect, which is one of the most eco- nomical animals, does not commence a work requiring a great length of threads, which.it draws out of its body, unless the state of the atmosphere indi- cates with certainty that this great ex- penditure will not be made in vain. Let .lie weather be erer so had, we may con- lude with certainty that it will soon change to be settled fair when we see !pider repair the1 damages which bis web ias received. It is obvious how impor- tant this infallible indication of the stata of the weat.bertnust.be in many instances, particularly toj.he agriculturist. GOOD NEWS FOR there s any truth in the following statement, clipped from the New York Evening Post, consumption may be made a less terribla scourge of humanity than it been in past times Recent experiments made by (he French physician, Dr. Curie, reveal a very powerful new remedy, and a remarkable illustration of the cardinal principal of homoeopathy. The plant called sun- dew (drostra will deTel- ope'tubercles in the lungs of a cat and cause the phthisical symptoms of the lym- phatic degeneration in the most marked degree, if administered steadily for a short period At the same time regular does of from four to .twenty drops of the alcho- llc tincture of the same plant will infalli- bly cure tubercles in a human patient if begun in the earlier stages of pulmonary consumption. Cut this out for pocket our _ How TO MAN-AGE A RUNNING OR BALKY In a' lecture recently given in most acceptable compliment; or in other words to ascertain who is the reigning bells or popular beau of the season. The and not the rule are those who while a lllja., ________________ __________ _______ see who is awarded the premium cf the j New York by Rarey, the horse tamer, the following remarks are made on the man- agement of a horse who may either re- fuse to go or attempt to run: In the head the horse has immense power. No man can ever hope to hold in a running horse by pulling evenly upon tlie bit he might just as well try to lift himself over .the fence by pulling at his boot straps. It can't be did. When a horse's head is pulled to one side ho is compelled to so arrange his legs that they will probably balance he cannot run therefore my advice would be, if a horse is running away, or if he re- fuses to go, pull tightly on the rein, and force the horse to describe a circle for an indefinite period ot timo, after which, are actuated by a sense of duty, largo majority the Sabbath a day pleasure arid fashionable re'soit, going church because it is popular. and schisms are likewise popu- lar and must be endured, although many of them are the offspring-of the; principles that curtain our world m darkness, -while bigotry and prejudice are the sentinels that keep watch over the public Whenever the truths of science sends a druggist, reqntstcd me to bring you some shirts to miike.' 1 I am sure I'm much obliged to him, for I have found -it very hard to get lately.' 1 And he told me to bring you a few things in the way of tea and sugar. I suppose they won't come Mrs. Morgan, as she began to unpack tlie bask- et nnd as her eye glnnced over the tea- table, she felt sure that she had come just in time. Tho tears cnme into Mrs. Mann's eyes as she thanked her, and Charles couldn't say a word but the little woman cut hcrt all thanks and bustled out, bidding hem good evening, and promising to call oon. Mother, saiJ Charles, ns soon ns they were alone my two-and uinepenco would not have bought all and he pointed to the contents of the basket. Honesty is the best policy, Charles.' How nice- that cnp often tasted, and and fiercest woman, and Arabian you will be mounted by .a see him 'suddenly o-row mild and gentle as .a lamb. I have had plenty of opportunities .to; make tlie experiment, and in my own-stable there is scattering ray through the mists of ignor- ance and superstition, the light is imme- diately shut out and denounced as an evil omen, or as vain philosophy, which be- tokens the end of the world at hand. The cry of herecy is uttered; knowing that the lamp must be put under a bush- el, or it will reveal and finally overthrow some of the most popular institutions' of the age. The advocates of every new truth are subjects of scoff and derision 10 wisacrcs of olden platforms, and rather than have these obscured, the tide of men- tal progress must be sacrificed: to the blind Zeadm of the blind, as in the Lutheran it must be made to flow through rivers of gore. Thus the public mind is held in bondage, and rea- son. through fear of sin, is forbidden .to investigate the "hidden mysteries" be- cause "it is not for :us to know these thins.' you may depend upon it, tempt the same trick he will not a beautiful Arab which nobody but my- self dare ride. .He knows me, anticipates wishes, and judiciously calculates the of fatigue I can. bear without in my In politics, as in everything else, wheth- er the form of government be Repulilican, Monarcbial or any other, it is niore or less aristocratic, for, the .few control the poles of a free Governhieni by, influencing. Grand said a saucy little imp, the other day, how old ore you The old gentleman, who had been a soldier in the war of the Revolution, and was much under tho ordinary size, took the child between bis knees, and patting him on the head with all fondness of second childhood, said My poor boy, I am ninety-five years old and then commenced to amuse lad with some of the incidents in the sto- ry of his life, at the conclusion of which he addressed the youngster my son, why did yoa ask such a question J" Then the little rascal, wiih.aH the im- portance of Napoleon, strutted oflf, and hitching the first pair of trowsers be ever wore, after the approved Sailor fashion, replied Well it appears to me you are darn- ed small' of your oge." ]0.wer or- less' t a very solemn! thing to get married. ''I know it, reglM tbe bat it is great "l------- not

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