Wisconsin Mirror, June 30, 1857

Wisconsin Mirror

June 30, 1857

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Tuesday, June 30, 1857

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, June 23, 1857

Next edition: Tuesday, July 7, 1857

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Wisconsin MirrorAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Wisconsin Mirror

Location: Kilbourn City, Wisconsin

Pages available: 387

Years available: 1856 - 1860

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Wisconsin Mirror, June 30, 1857

All text in the Wisconsin Mirror June 30, 1857, Page 1.

Wisconsin Mirror (Newspaper) - June 30, 1857, Kilbourn City, Wisconsin ALANSON HOLLY, I ftbotetl- 1o YOLIME H. Wisconsin Mirror. cvr.ar Ti'iuuiAr, in CITY, ulutulna Cuuiity, by A. HOLLY, Editor fJ. year, i.x ADVAXCI. dmeation, fiarai art of I EDITORS PROPRIETOR. 1.00 as 6.110 10.00 Hi'rt.H OF rv, (I 'i or Olio Tlirw MIX Culiuun, TbriH! HH'iitlix.............. 6.00 Mil luuiitU................. 10.00 15.00 TJiiw rii'.iitlM............... 10.00 15.00 HUT 35-00 TLroe inoiitlm............... J5.00 25.00 40.00 NUTK.M tbu utiuvo rntoH. Own .mi N urn MI luKertising rates. All traimu-iit udM-rliiM'iiii'iitH to be jmitl 00LAVD, DIRECTOR! DRAFTS ox SCOTLAND ft IRELAND. >I.K IX Til HUT, AT Ileritbta, ll-ii. 1 J1HAMAN, J'HYSJCIAN d- NUllGKON, 1.11 iiuriis ITJV, J kll.PI'MIIN flTY, WIH., COVYFrAKCEB. KOTAEY PtJBLIC. THE OLD CHWIICH Ring out merrily. Loudly, cheerily, filithu old bolls, from the steeple tower, Hopefully, fearfully, Joyfully, tearfxilly, Movcth the bridu from her maiden bower, Oloitd there is none in the far summer sky Sunsbino flings benison down from on high Children sing loud aa the-train Happy the bride that the sun sbinetb on." Knell out drearily, Monturcd and wearily. Slid old bolls from the steeple gray, 1'riests chanting lowly: Solemnly, slowly Pnsseth the corpse from the portal to-day. Dropw from the louden cluuda heavily fall Drippingly over the plume and the pall; Murmur, old fulks, as the train moves along, "Hnppy the dead that the rain raiueth on." Toll at the hour of prime. Matin find vesper chime, Loving old bells from the steeple high- Rolling like holy waves Over the lowly graves, Fluating up, prayer-frnuglit, into the sky. Solemn the lusoons your lightest tones teach Stern is (he preaching your iron tongues prench; Kinging in lit'u from tho bud to the bloom. Kinging the dead to their rc.it in the tomb. Peal out Peul as ye pealed of yore. Bravo old bulls, on each Snbbnth day, In sunshine and gladness. Through clouils and through sadness, Bridal and burial havu passed away. Toll us life's pleasures with death are still rife; Toll UH that Dentli ever leudeth to Life, Life is our labor, and Death is our rest, If liappy tho Living, the Dead ore the blest. KIlflOUM CITY, Tho theory or science of the experiment is this: The ague and fever poison is set free du- ring the process of vegetable decay, which poison is absorbed by the rank growing sun- flower, again elaborated into vegetable mat- ter, and so retained until cold weather sets in. Ho reports the result of some experi- ments made, and also suggests that water lilies planted in marshes would have a simi- lar beneficial effect. Tha New York Com- mercial says: "If on second trial the result proves equally Wrtisftictoryi the -practical benefit- of the discovery will be grant indeed, and Lieut. Maury will have added another to tho evi- dences he has given that true science is the handmaid of practical utility." CO., W18.---TIMAY, JfiM 30V NUMBER 28. Jf, niiTEU MCA' IIK.U.MIK IN aliza that you could have any inaaiaao at aft over them We believe that ft young bv her constant, consistent, Cnrutiaa vtutf, pie, may exert an. untold power. Toil not know tho respect, the almost which young men, no matter bow wiekad they may be themselves, pay to a eomialait Christian lady, be she old or young. A ftav tlemau once said to a lady wbo boaided the same bouse with him, that her Ufc A constant proof of the truth of CaiaV tiau religion. Often the simple reqMat of a lady will keep a young nun (root dftqg wrong. We have known this toba tha case very frequently; and young mm hava been kept from breaking the Sabbath; drinking, from chewing, just because a lady whom they respected, and for whom they had an affection, requested it. A tract giv- en, an invitation to go to church, a nqaaat that your friend would read the Bibk daOjr. will often be regarded, when more powarfal appeals from other sources would foil anteai- ed upon the heart Many of the whom you meet in society are away horn their away from the influence of pa- rents and and they will respond to any interest taken in their welfare. Wa all speak of a young man's danger from aril as- sociations, and the vnry bad influence which dissipated gentleman companions hara orar him. We believe it is true, but we baliara it is just as true that a ebarao- ter is formed, to a great ex tent, by tba ladies that he associates with, before he becomes a complete man of the world. Wa think, other words, that a young man is pntty much what bis sisters and lady oooipaaioaa choose to make him. We know a where the sisters encouraged their brother to smoke, thinking it waa and to mingle with gay, dissipated Mlowa. because they thought it was aid he did mingle with them, body and soul, abused the same sisters sbaraefally. influence began farther back than his gaatla- man companions. It began with bis statara, and was carried on through tha foratiag years of his character. On the other baad, if sisters are watchful and affectionate, they may, in various ways by entering iato aajy little plan with interest, by inUodueiag thaw younger brothers into good ladies' lead them along until their cbaraotar fc formed, and then a higfateacd raspaflt for la- dies, and a manly self-respect willkaap tfcaaa from mingling with low society. If a yowaj man sees that the religion which in youth ha was taught to venerate, is lightly thought nnd perhaps sneered at by tha young ladiaa with whom he wa can hardly as- pect him to think that it is the thing for hte. Let none say that they bare ao Mainca at all. This is not You caaanl 1m without having sort of iafiuMMa, aaj more tbau vou can live without brtithiaw. Beware, then, what kind of inflnfftcaJt that you are constantly exerting. A jaat tiven at the expense of religion, a light, it was is a mystery to est What benefit do yon expect to 4enve ftom itf "You are JjeMsd tlw times, Joe, ..Benefit! question f lexpecltomatowy "No matter fcr that: if feQowa Iwris I bwnaWe to make fortunes by "Yon afford it as well as Joe.' Do buy some." "I should be very glad to I cannot take the money ftom-Biy A yew pouted the wife, imfci spend .a. bnndttd doHart to vertisingV the qnarter." you, but foolish. -Very foolish, my dwu-} but it mwt Jbe done." -L...'." s-.-.i--'; that's ttwway you throw jrpar money irjl citob Joe M possibility that I could get through the month." 86 .bad w that! Ton hiy sonl, I sor- ry to hear it." Smith and Jones advise me to make an assignment." "How does it happen? I thought yoo were tfoteij; "Business has been very dull six months. Havn't you found it sol" no, it has been driving me." Joe knew ft bad; indeed, bis present risk was not to borrow money, to prepare hfe friend for which was now roidable.. sales have baeft hef fling manner in the bouse of Ood, or the numerous ways in which you may Tour disregmrd for tba aopla of be the means of mining many tor Uata aad three bnt dred dollars on my mortgage than be didi That counea fcr.talar t Who prcodly daafw Mak fcr (karylsl jncbea. Tho and dotiaM for That's what's did the bo- ;