Wisconsin Mirror, June 2, 1857

Wisconsin Mirror

June 02, 1857

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Issue date: Tuesday, June 2, 1857

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, May 19, 1857

Next edition: Tuesday, June 9, 1857

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Publication name: Wisconsin Mirror

Location: Kilbourn City, Wisconsin

Pages available: 387

Years available: 1856 - 1860

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Wisconsin Mirror (Newspaper) - June 2, 1857, Kilbourn City, Wisconsin KIMS Jfe' i.-i HOLLY I iJ j to i J i i-ii. -fr J' -1, j; i ..jj-v'K f''.-': rnf IAI Ni.rn I-.K I'mil'U: the above rules. 15.00 40.00 yjf- t NOT i Ini-iiToiiY. y'r ftS.OP to be VFTS STOTLAWD IRELAND. VI I. IX T'l SI" IT. AT I 'il-tf Hrtrujwtf, Jill A MAX, v. i A- ci- xvn KII US CITY, WIH. thi; side of iho road wanted clear suppose) they there no l-.ll .ii. COBVETAKCER il liN CITV, KOTARY Me n best lo throA aii embankment wilh whnlov.u.r.ciirlh is at him-.li s-houlJ be on ihe stari, anO il' the material used is not good, tho whoK.- should bo covered with good gravel, or with stono-i and gravol combined. The use of uxilci-ials occasion tho loss of at least Irdt'ihe work that is bestowed on roads in ihis ci'Uiitry. Our system of road-making to be it scorns proliirblo that'll niniioy WHS uiisc'd by taxation am.' roads (iliu'cd under svprrinlendtinco of compu- U'liumeu that ii giciiil improvement w..uld IMS dloeleil. 1 stated on u former occasion ihiil should bo level, hard and smooth, and I moan to keep that idea before- the Hilly tind miuldy roads cost tho cmintry ling ttid' JtmipeV, bearing five of ;del- CH te rose-colored flowers'. 'J The: Japarf.Gwinco is, prickly, growing busli. covered in April with 'ianl scarlet flowers. The Upright Honeysuckles are tall, .erect growing shnibs, attaining thtfheight o'f eight or ten foot? The plants are coveted in the spring, wilh small, deijcate flowers. of the bril- time pf Aye. piiscreaot io.tiiiiated. only she had. fiiiie'n from the fa'itSi. Influence the easiest: iEngh'sh pdfe that power over mortals which were supposed .exercise. as by Shntepearojand othej-s Eliz- The Rose-colored. .Wiegela.is P.ne% of the mdt .bcautifi'vl of our shrubs; bearing1 fine cluslci's in'- tlio spring. ;THB-RE-WARli OF IjABOR. a sensible writer, the laboring man, who breakfasts at'i aivJ then walks pej'Lnps or-.threo .miles to his..work.' Ho ,is full of.heiiith and a stranger to doctors. Mark, on the'othcrliandi'your clerk, who ilowh to the store at nine or lialf "JMist, He1 is a creature, full, of sarsapariHn, uml.patent worm and: pills and things. AVhat a pity it is that this class of yard stick and e scythe or llie By they only help 16 fill up cemeteries, and that's :about as miser- bio a use of humanity as you can name. people do not .lay clown titf- ihe scissors, nnd lake up Tm Rail for a year or two. their present -occupation. Bbetban.era, denoted gfaftdehfldrw, and oth- er lineal descendants..- used or lineal descendants. in the Litftny; nat- ural fruits, or. those .nceordr ing to his The word Gtirt, -Vfft3onceappljed hidiscriniinately to young pjersbns of either'" sex.; Unjil the 'reign''of'Charles the I., the wortlLrlcre meant of 'Europe of-'men Wellington was find the preset time; for ijgor a the bHnfc Talma gave him this 'Tho fowi- datiou of the Boman empire was; trick in an individual combat or Americah: liberty and thirty-owe'.glorious States arosoifrom'a--' strong cup of teai'mnde by the Bostoninns in I-575C little- piece of feny1 field of -whatever- size. Ifyltong. deiioi-: .ed: the length of a furrow, long. .words jpaljioii, were vagne, unsettled, pnjy au a later '.'in Infer re- quifeme'nts 'of com merce -lifoi' were used to denote measureil'The- term meat, now applied to flesh was .once applied to-all food. Baffled (defeated) was applied iiv tho days of chivalry, to a recreant k.night, who was, either in "ijereon or effigy, hung ii] by thu heels, his escutcheon blotted, his 'spear broken, and his- effigy _.' _ It -RT 1__ 1 siibji and Queries. STICK TO TUTS plans for tlio future, never, for, one har- bor the idea of bettering your comliUoti by entering tho arona of eoinmorciiil' life. _Do not exchange a homo of quwt, ren) enjoy- mcn for the turmoil mid illusion of a'city c.joidoneo. Barter .not sweet repose for vis- ions oi' empty wallets, nor let notes due on tlic morrow assume prerogative's of the nidht'ninrcv Very yioor comt'orters for cm'e nml nnx-k'iy are these little reahtiesi in the comnioruinl .-world. Slick lu-tho farm. What tliong-h hard labor bo thp every .day cotn- noble healthful, nnd concUieive to .the full development of the'whole Rural New'Yorker.'' fi-.i: ..ATTUKNKV. Boolts cnu do. "Wli'iit'i! the ii-jo'of sm'd a'mnn to his son', whom ho found.-.poring over -a iwSv a wlisle" .f limo to road; I never hoard that it mmlo mvbody richer." And ho-Miatehod thevol- ime fjo'm tlio lad, who, as a consequence, vas itig in' the street before -half niV hoar, ind ncqniring the worst habits of his now Associates. -If that father had bflon loss ignorant, be would have known what hooks could do. i-lu would aware that t.he results irg, it" jndiwously to- wnids nKikinj; a man rich, more, than nny- "llo .v.-oukl -have reraemberetl fur a love of study, would obscure, instead of nchiev- l DKLI. t Ul- Q. J. Adami, lii- jry I'a- NKWI'OUT. WIS, KK :tr, wis. Proprietor. ttturf Itif Ci'ffxrl itMtl Colt- fi'l' Mill's- i u SHOES, 1'r UKAl.t.H IS HO CriK-lery, i Staple iiilv on 1. tlliis'.- in mil. in her: 2-tf. (-OUT, wis., Kaanfoctturers. Wholesale, and Retail 1 iij-s. Jtil Steves. Trdii. PI.I-C.XIIII-. Work lUuit) mi L'.l s spesir roen, an nseor s- cy bjected to all sorts of In the niontal tr'aiiiiny which n chijd reccivijs! at school, ho should obtain a certain of positive knowledge.'' It is desirable' that this should mbraee: 1. A knowledge of himself of his body (including the laws of and of his mind. 2. Of the world in. wliich he lives, geograjihienlly, geologically and historically. 3. A general iicqnaintii'nce with its produc- tions ivnd- a of tlfe InWsof imtnre, 4: The elements of inHthematicaKscienqennd nccoimls. 5. Tho genwal jaws mylv princi- ples of language. neighbor. v 6. Duty to God and his It'is of -'course expected tBat in his accom- panying and more important process.-of de- velopment, tho child will become master of ilm iirt.of'.beainiful.nnd correct. rending, a'l'so.of tho.arts of penmanship and' drawing. lr Teacher.'- ._ Tiew wbild. The erection -of saw-mill >n; Cnlifornia changed tlioliuTreney of the world. The crossing'of a little .stream of .water speedily "subverted the libertres'of wnd favo the-narao of-Brutus immortality. -The ying of a' common paper kite by a printer rrfsghctic telegraplT.1" Th'tf eat- ing of an 4rtHhof of Eden brought sin and death" into the world; the misting riway of -a gokleti apple caused ten fears of war and the fall of Troy. "A delay of five' minutes" saved tbe lives of Napoleon the: Fh'st and his family from7 :ran infernal machine-'' -in tho streeia of Paris. A delay of two minutes'onco cost about fifty lives on an "American railroad. The exportation of a few potatoes from America, by Sir Walter Ualeigh, lias saved the Irish times from starvation. From a little acorn tho grand American forests "A pebble iu the streamlet scant Has changed the course of many a river; A dew-drop on. plant Has warped the giant oak forever." It is impossible 'to enumerate, especially in a newspaper articles, the almost number- less trifles hsive produced numberless great events, and made numberless radical changes in the history.and' destiny of the to say, that trifles'' are not to be scoffed-at.-: The world may, learn and-true- .and-valuable lessons from these same The' fable of who was released from by a little mouse, was written by a great man. Upon .u.lcss foundation than-this; there have been go" into'the nightfall, wRh a View of engaging in any out of door sports, or meet fpr social or etanco occupation. A 'fnlo of "this tind, riably adhered to, wilt soon deaden the do- for such dangerpus practices. Boys have pleasure around 'thg family1 filter table in reading, 'in conver- sation, and in quiet utntiseTuenls. Fathers nnir mothers, kdifp your boys at home at night, and sco that you take pains to make your homes njjd. Hn with a view of ;thefr security from--ftitnro destruclion, let them not becortie, while forming their char- ncfem for life, so accustomed to disregard the sense of shame, ns' openly violate the Sabbath1 day, indulging in sireet pas- times' during its day Of evening hours. -A Frietidto Tui3 RES' general pf this has JU> iV: CO AT LAW. VBWf uHI'. .TF.NKINS. J '.VA. 7.1 A' tfe SUJ snwroBT, wis. they can in tho most thoivngli and eomplcti tminncr. Olio or two points I wish briefly to notioe. A little attention to removing rubbish; tin occasional plank over a wot" place, with some draining, would furnish font passengers will: a good I'm.I- path. Tho process woiilil out tho sleiyhiiiy from three weeks tiMbreo icoul-hs in many places. My business called me every wo.cU lo Ba- tavia' fur the. last live mouths, and I notici-i; fur four weeks this spring thnt thero was n tho ri'iiiU neither sioighing nor wheeling, but ihoio was lU'invilcd 'by the side of the rmu sni-w Piiousih to make guild sleighing iJurinj, nil this limo. (tho niimlh of March) f where thero wore mi obslruetiolis the. sloigiv hail ii gowl lime of every now and then i> slream of water, a .morass, slump .-tone, log, ditch or bank of earth turned yoi into iho. middle of ihe road to remind yoi of oarlh mid earthly things. Now Messrs. Pttlhmastcvs, Icf ws shako bunds and bo friends. What I havo sml against your disiuity 1 frankly fully is true I now let us turn in and "clear luo track" for iho sleighs.by vhe side, of ihe feneo. Once moro. How much would it cost to pick up and carry off lhat loose stone in the middle of ihe thing it bus boon battered and bruised there for iho last forty vears, run over by all vehicles and exposed in all it lias had its rcu-nge, it has tripped up ami spavined tbe fast hors- es nnd made tho other sido of tho invalid's head flcho by bringing it in suddon contact vilh the conch. That, fast stone is no fast- er limn iho pyramids wore before they were >ilod np. Make it a point to remove all atones from tho roads. Don't utraid t' working more than your hard while yon" do work. H. T. B. JVoio Vorfar. a workl-wulo "repii'ation as; a philosopher, tj n'diplomiit'iBt, and a pal-riot. -He would ors fiavo bteu conscious that the surest way to keep his son from making vilo acquaintances, aiid-to, inculcate -in him-refined and even de- cent tastes, would, be to foster his for rending. Who knows but thntMiio j snatcliini? The book from'that, boy was the .in his destiny 3 -iFrom -jbat. hour, -is noi unlikely 16 end in disgrace, a prison, or even wprso. Though books do not in th.omselves make- ;ij infallihle or they tetiU vastly opinion tho colvc pout' mit far 'it: is neither vjals .of in many a docp-inuttcred anil iitiiledieiion fkr having nbsur- od the glory of oar boots, will be woven in- to'a. .b.iirjLt and bountifully embroidered veil, the- iiiit-ac.ulQiis sun, for .tho 'face of .the queen tVails lier robe among Iho countless Orleans Picayune. 1JIU BUUI V VI .-------s- of'ihc sky and tho yellow of the, sands m and intermingling in the form the sell, ih, water being ;lhoim urn in which the mixing or .-tuning of the col- A WHITTEMOBB, ft CO.. FTULISHKHS, HOOKSELLERS x I. t i I. u Writing Paper n Kuwliiivra aril Superior 2-1. MTATZ mUBAXCB AOCTT Sank Co. met) towards producing these- results.- The man who 'has books n bout him is generally a bol- ter mnn ihiiii'lie who has not. If a qucs.ti.on in .pplitics, social science, history, or philoso- phy iiriscs, ho is able to. get at the opinions of the Wisest, by merely consulting his books'; his illiterate neighbor, at best, -can im- bibe now. ideas only orally, and practically has to tuke these from very inferior men.; Book.3, do not always make their readers' judgment sound, because books are often one sided, and "bcc'aiiso readers buy partisan books. But even the -worst severed library is better than no at aU; A man with books, is like a workuum .with tools; nd though tho tools are bad, .they arc tools jovoilhc'lcss. They enable us to. furrow up nrmy a field of inquiij, 'to cut jiiany a har- 'ost of opinion, to thresh ont many a gnra'a- y full of truth, which, if we had no plow or eaping-wwioh.inc, ,nor other labor-saving ap- might work at, hopelessly, for Books, in a word, bear us, by an ex- tress traih, 'to kiiowledgo. Books introduce 'us also into tho noblest society.: While the illiterate -are-. -drinking il la-wrns, or. seeking company, by .lounging. ji the', streets, he, who is fond of books, amnses his leisufo by conversing with Shak- speare, Bacon, Milton, Thuoydidcs, or other great snges of iho psvsv. He lives among the best society of all times, and on the most intimate tcims; lives with poets, kings, philosophers, saints- ithil martyrs. fto is at homo with with Cicero, with Pericles, with David, with with WATCH, Mollicr fwatcih the little feet, Cliralaiiis oVr Bounding through the busy street, llungiiig cellar, shed and hall Kever cciiiit tlib moments lost, the titne-it-costs, .Littlofeet-will-go-aslray, i tliemi Alothcr, while yoivmay. Tho JRural .Veto Yorlitr lifts' soroo valunblo gossip ahont ornnmciitcl shrubs for tlio flowi-i -gnulvns, from tho ensuing items: Tho Enouymous which wo extract very pretty small and are very beautiful, "particularly in the uvitumu, when tho seed v case, la becomes u bright red. Tho White Fringe is a very Urgo shrub with very singular white flowers, looking fen- much like cnt paper, The Lilacs aro universal fiiTorites.- Th tm 1 Quward must it flow forever; _ RMer it Kftercfa ya! MESSRS. the inculcated in above mpraciMt adopted by it woukt save from gr many a, littlo heart. Pleaw urroncy in tho columns of your tended'and very useful paper, aad aid the cause of humanity, and dcr. InteUiyeitetr; _ _______ SMALL WAISTS ARK sot. ArrtsncAlUf is a paragraph from Head- ley's Ict-crs from Italy, which eoaadMidt to tba attention of our lady In form the Italians excel usv, taiger should persist in that ridiculous notion that a small waist is and per ntceuita, to beautiful. Why, many an Ilaliaa wouM cry- tor it'she possessed kweist as'MMM of. our ladies acquire, only by the tun! moot. I have sought iciison of this ilitl'erence, andean see nootk- er than.that the hnliaus their statuary- contimmlly. before them as ;uid bunco cndonvor to assimilate ihcauthuf to iliein; whereas, our fnshiouables models except those French sluSed figurair in the windows of liiu millinery shops. if an artist should presume to make a A Beautiful As in the liglit of cultivated reason, you look-abroad and sec a wealth- of beauty, a profusion of goodness in the work of Him who has: strewn flowers in the wilderness, and: pain ted the and enamelled the in- sect, in the simplicity and universality of his laws you can read this lesson. An unedu- cated man dreams not of the common sun- light which now in its splendor floods the tiimanont nnd thelandseape; ho cannot com- prehend how much of-iho loveliness of the world" results from the composite character ol light and from tho reflecting propensities, ol t most physical bodies. If instead of rod. yellow, and bhic, which the analysis of the prism and experiments of absorption have shown to be its it Imd been ho- mogeneous, simple white, how changed would all have boon! The growing corn and tho ripe harvest, tho blossom null the fruit, the fresh greenness :of spring and iho autumn's robe of many colors, the huos of the. violet the lily and the rose, ihe silvery fivatn of tin rivulet, the emerald of the rivor, nnd tho pur plo, of the ocean wonld havo. been alike nn- known. -The rainbow would have boon but uo wilh iho shape lhat seems be rcgartoi a pale streak in the grey sky, and va pors would have canopied the sun instead of the clouds, which, in tho dyes of flmning brilliancy, cnrtaine'u his--Vising and going Nay, there would have boon no dis- tinction between tho blood f children, the flush of health, the paleness of decay, the hectic of disease, lividnoss of death. There would have been an unvaried, unmean- ing, hue, whore we now sea t-ho chan- tho tinted earth and gorgcou- nrtnament. feelingly MHS. OsoooD of the "barbed df.ifhat aecnriwd charaotpr, the rtandorcr i. A wjiispcr broke A soft, light tone, and Yet bnrb'd with shame and vroo Now, miijlit it only perish there No ftirMier go! Ah, me a qnicfe and chger ear, Canglit np the little sound Anotber voice has breathed it clear. And it wanders Prom ear to lip to Till, to one little licartlt spoke, And broke It was Itie only heart it fuxintl, The oiily heart 'tvwstitfant It reaeiied the sofferiirg heart at last, Ami broke 1 Wtiien'first it heard The.poisoued word, It trembled like a frightened bird Tlrcn shut its -wings, and sighed, And with a silent shudder, died. Brcnd ont "West. with us as the perfection of harmoBioua pro- portion, l.u would be laughed out of theeity. It is :i slanciiiij objection against the of onr women world over, that, they practi- cally assert that :x French milliner under- stands how they should Ixnaado better naturu herself.-" doll forms in the hands of milliners and ser- vants to dressed to oixler, they dress no- iody, feed nobody- and save nobody. They write no books; they set no examples of vir- tue mid ,If they tear children Hcrvauts and.nnwes-do it -ill, save to conceive and give them -birth And when reared, what are they? AVhat .do they ever amount o but weake'r scions .of the. old stock? heard of a fashionable woinan ex- hibiting anyjpower of mind for which it be- camo" eminent 1 Bead the biographies of great men and women. Not one of them had a fashionable mother. They nearly all sprang from plain, strong-minded women who had about AS little to do fashions as- with changing clouds.- in your 'children'a love of _ _ WHAT OSB'S the ft this worldi" says Riiskhi in his of "comes from not knowing: what thov do likcr-rnot; ly settling themsehios to find, out what they really enjoy. All people enjoy giving awjy? money, for instance; they--don't know tnxt Hrfber think they Hke ry whieW'Twuld be trifles by tbe'world. Yes, ''trifles light as air have Jed- to of. the -most impnrtant discoTOries we have. The fall 'of an gave Newton the to gravitation; the risiiig the lid of a tea-kettle gnre ns onr railroads, steamboats, ocean thousand other to speak, of the I hnve been an" obsen-er, as I am a sym- pathizing lover of boys.: I love to scp them happv, -cheerful, gloesomc.' I am not .willing thai they bo cheated out of lightfulher- itagc of I can hardly- imder- sland how a high-toned, useful mnn can be the ripened fruit of a boy who has not en- ioveda fair share of iho privileges 4ne to youth. But while I watch with a eve all rights and customs which intrench upon the proper, rights of boyM am equal- ly apprehensive lest parents who arc not fpre- Chougbtful, and have, oot habituated themselves to observntioB. on this sub- ject, permit their sons indulgences which.are most result in their demoralization, if not in their total ruin; nnd among the habits which I have observed If onr Western friends can in any way leaich their wives, daughters, or cooks to keep iho pearlash out of their -all the" yel- low .-people the yellow children, who arc supposed to be tuniod'yellow by fever ant) ague, bilious fevers,