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Oshkosh Democrat (Newspaper) - February 27, 1852, Oshkosh, Wisconsin THE DEMOCRAT U PPBI.ISHi.1) WKKKI.Y, AT OSHKOSH, W1NNEBAOO COUNTY, WISCONblN, BY JAMES BESSMORE. TERMS: To Village Subscribers, who Jiave the pa- per left at their dwellings, a year. To Office and Mai1 Subscribers, a payable in DCF Most kinds of Produce will be taken in payment of subscription. 35" Job oi every done in a manner that will please our nations. Nov 21-33 IJAXD Si WOLCOTT, ATTOltNF.YS and CounscVo's al and Solici- tors in Chancery, Oaltkosh, Wisconsin. Janlfi-40 ALOiNZO SLOTE CO., WliOLTSALi: DE UJUIS Hi Hrv Hardware, Shoes, Painls, (.til's. Liquors, JJopcre, VVis. -_ NOTXRY I'll 'Mr and OKNKKAL r.ur-ka, i-co'i-in. L. KKNNAJN, ATTORVI V .1 ro.m-il'or it Lin and pmicitor in rimtiCP'V, Noiirv Public ami general Insurance Aqent. O-hnOsh NJ-COPMII. Oct. 35 W. li. KKNNKDY, id C -mil- llor Law, nucl Poluiiorm O is< on1- ii, will 'Utt-iKl to iotion- 's Buiklmjr, Kern -t., Osliko-h, Aui; -T> IIKXKY FRKNTZ, r, is R AM) H Onll.ng i tc IK' orl price, f'.r ANY QI IY ul good .-tod, delucred j.t our in o-h'sObh. v CUMALR. OH Y HOTEL. ONll (lon-p. On rn, VVinnp'iiEO coun- 116 It lIlC -.tC.l'll'x it I mdlllil. h V ctoiier'S St I'- V. KHITU! M. BUKROUOH3' HOTEL. [I Ml M, 11 -I I H I .in in 'his vi'lv.'p. the stiWnner fi" p uroM iivol (he in veil i nu con un unity. ISy prompt att( nt.on 1'C liopd to pie nil oil Mcm-ln, Wi-cran" n, October UNITED HOTEL, r n ;-r> nr. OP TOTTP." I i- Inn-lii i i i oivnecl tlni toi .i! oiinm'inoii nl tlipli hon' i- p'i i-in'1' d ii' 11 t' I' plilik roul. null II H w II f'tid up .uiJ iii" alt u In d 1.0111 mo 'ion- -t ih'i'ij i us inn to ind bo'n this "v r. il >v fioi.i I to -'i. Xppn ih r.i'msia IIP "n 'i to roiucj 1'raveflcrs to and from lhi> ho t-I _ 'I'lv'ufdii I _ 1, j p i i v, O M1KMGlir. G fc MrKMGHT, MWTT BI.K-> ol -'UTI r.nj.in Bo'li r-. 1 n P i id II I I1 t .-lit Prill-, Pouor 1.1 Il-in' PI V.i'fMt S, r' n Tiitlpr, r.i'eiit 'i ir -1. i_' M Omir, Gii-t and S..u Mill "Til to (r'or .11? -1 m'joit ind nnclu'i n i ii i t'i t i -hoi t un i K I uiJ full HI o' Pi on h in 1. Jnh Ji-H i o "N A L HOTEL, ryiii-' i-1 I'nf fi n t'iod ui) J[ i- t i' f1 1 i pf> 'nol it on nf i! c' It i- t o 'i 1 in o' t! ti'l t'u t-i1-' ctl tju t t to l i i 1-1 i'o fh .1 M rn u i v i n 1 UK UK nt ri 1 n Nation- al Hot< I, v i'i i tint" at.coni.nodation'- to in' I' 11 .rttnlinpi toi'omp} p "i 10 n 1 IIL u 1 o il- lio d t.n -V Call iiuls-c A'. lU'.VIMI WRIGHT, Ccrpvo, Oct 1-TI O. J. NEW SHOE HIDES. JOHN 1OXTS h is piirptruo I tlip Shop of .lohn Ho ik. u Urns '-lore, Tii'l t the .irople ifi'ticr .lly lint lie w ill kppp on linuil. ind Make, to j'.oot- .mil ol al! ile-cnp ipnde n- UP ;i- niuSioilv can mike them, and as cheap a- Uio next one- P hi in a: r alt. .uu! the liiihcst price paid for Hrpon and 1'irlp-. B nt; tin in in. Oct. 3-H LAND SALE. Tun has lor sill' of choice iiiiimijiovcd Urns; ni'ir til'1 Uolt river in anil --J nor.li of Eauurs NO. Hand 15 in (lie county of f-.ml L nnK, lor ler- lihty ol -uil, and otliT w it vr il idvaunao-, are un-nr- hv m 1'n-. ih-fr ol. To ai-tu il -ft lerb they tt-il! ;it n -li'.'hl nJlr.ncr ftoiu (Jovprnmi'iit price, ettlipr on tape or lor rn-ll. D U. WIMTAt'KE, Oct-1] oilice in mil's biiilduu, Main-si, O-ltkosli. Tlli' "-uo-crj'ier, rvt liixohl opposite the X f'o-l-Of i- 1 v ill ahv he fonixl on hnmi, to 'ipiily l.ia mans m uilh rnillc-, JT.irncss, V AVIniiB, Carpel Ki.'S, V ili-cs, Trunks, and (MsPin line, lit LOW TRICES, and made of tN- hc-t islock, ami in i Mjlc. .MtsidiiiK ('one 10 order on the shortest notice, and Hi a ni'ai. in 'n er. Belt and Haincss "Leather constantly on hand and for lie cheap I'l-iJO A. TRIPE. Valuable Property for Sale. A GOOn story and a Inlf HOUSE, Iwenly !eet tiy thirw, toiii Jier xvnh feix acres of land, In ihe villaijo of iu.k.ur, will he sold very low, and on good terms. The-e is n good wi'H and cistern, nnd a good barn twenty on the premises. Its location is ruid plea-ant. Also, a superior of in jars, bot- tles. ond I oxc-, adapted to the wants of a phjsi- cian'sollicc, pn ired in ihe moM scientific n anner. Also, an cooking The property bi-lonipd to ilie lite Or. Bnckhn; and for a young pliy-icinn, dp'innc i local ion and an outfit, no better opportimilv can oiler aa; w here. Inquire of J. W.BECKER. Wankaii. Oclo! IT 10. ____ BRICK. THC nnt'crsiKi cd lias oominenr-ed a BRICK YARD at o.n-o, and lias alreacH bitfned a kiln of whicl are lor sale, and a will be kept on liisid. The clav is rai-ed from a d'-tance of 12 to 18 feet be- low the it int'cn r to none in the world He will W his linck to he equal lo any in the Stale to be proof aft.nn- tide weather; and the hard burned to ind any lorgc or hlnc'tsmitn s tiro making sixictn of whi'h make a circle three teet in diameter. Also, Tiles, for walks, cellar doors, Elf tJons anlly on hand at Knapp's in Oshkosli, at n) Dei- I'aliersDiia dock at Oinro. -Tiles fiirniohfd lo order. llavius; burned my third Kiln, and the brick giving perfect satisfaction, I can now leconiimuid them to all, Oinro, Sept. JOHN L. LADD. DEMOCRAT DEVOTED TO THE DISCUSSION OF EVERYTHING RELATING TO THE PUBLIC GOOD. VOL, a. 0SEKOSH, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1852. NO, 52. What Chiistmas is, as -vve grow Older. BT C1IAKI KS D1CKKS3. Time wns, wiih most of us, when Christmas Day, enciichng- all our limit- ed world like a for us to miss or ring, left nothing bound together all our home enjoyments, hopes, and af- fections grouped everything nnd every one aiound the Clinstmas fire; and made the little picture shining in our bright young eyes, complete. Time c.uiie, pcihaps, all so soon! when our thoughts overleaped the nairow boundary; when there some one (very dear we thought then, verv beauti- ful, nnd absolutely perfect) wanting to the fulness of our happiness: when we were wanting too (or we thought so, which did jusr as ,M the Cbuslinas hearth by ivhich that some one sat; and when we inlet twined with every vvreath and garland of our life that some one's name. That uns the time fot the ionary Chnslrmissts which have bright vis- long arisen fiom us to shew 1 lititly, after sum- mer rain, in the pa list edges of the iam- That was the time for the beauti- fied enjoyment of the things that were to be, and never were, and yet the things that were so leal in our resolute hope that it would be hatd to say, now, what realities achieved since have been strong- ei! What! Did that Christmas never re- ally come hen we und ihe priceless peail who was our young choice were received, after the happiest oftotallv im- possible marriages, by thetwo united fam- ilies previous'y at daggers-drawn on our account'? When brotheis and sisters in law -vho had always been rather cool to us before our relationship was effecttd, perftctlj dute or> us, and when fathers and mothers overwhelmed us with unlim- ited incomes? Was that Chiistrnas din- net never really eattn, alter which vve arose, and genelously and eloquently livn present in thu honored our 1 ite company) thi-n and there exchanging friendship and forgiveness, and founding an attachment, riot to be surpassed in Greek or Roirun story, which subsisted until death1? Has that same IIVM! lone ceased to care for pearl, and monied that same pnceltss for money, and be- come usuiioua? Above all, do we leally know, now, that we should probably have been mistiablo if we won and worn the pearl, and that we are btlter without That Chi istmas u hen we had recently achieved so much fame when we had bean cat lied in triumph Pomiswheie, for doing something great arid good; when we had won on honored and ennobled and arrived and were received at borne in a shower of leais of jov is ii possible that that Christmas has not come yet? And is our lifn here, at the best, so constituted that, pausing as we advance at such a noticeable mile-stotie in the tiack as this great birthday we look back to-the things that never were, as natural- ly and full us gravely as on the things that have buen and aie gone, or have been and still aic? If it be so, and so it seems to be, must we come to the conclu- sion that lile is little b< tier than a and little wottli the loves and that we crowd into it? Far be such miscalled philoso- phy fiorn us, dear on Chiistrnas Day! Nearer and clcser to our hearts be ihe Christmas spirit, which is the spir- it of usefulness, peiseverance, faithful dis- charge of duty, kindness, and forbeai- ance! It is in the last virtues especiallv, that we air, or should be, strengthened by the unaccomplished visions of GUI youth for who shall sjy that they are notoui teachers, to deni gently even with the impalpable nothings of eaith! The as we grow older, let us be rnoie thankful that the circle of our Christ quiet and contented litlle face, we see home fairly written. Shining from the word, as raysshine from a star, we see how, when our graves are old, other hopes than ours are young1, other hearts lhan ours arc moved how other ways aie smoother] Low other happiness blooms, ripens, nnd no, not decnvs, for other homes and other bands of children, not yet in being nor for ages yet to be, arise, and bloom and ripen to the end of all! Welcome, everything Welcome, a-i like what has been, and what never was, and wbat we may hope lo be, to your1 shelter underneath the holly, lo youi pla- ces round the Chiislmas fire, where what is sits open-hearted! In yonder shadow do we see, obtiuding furtively upon the blaze, an enemy's face! By Christmas day, we do forgive him! If the injury he has done us may admit of such com- panionship, let him cotne here and take his place, li otherwise, unhappily, let him go hence, assured ihat we will never injure nor accuse him. On this day we will shut out Nothing! savs a low voice. "Nolh- "On Chrislmas Day, we will shut out from our fireside, Nothing." "Not the shadow of a vast city, where the withered haves are Tying ihe voice replios. '-Not the shadow ihal darkens the whole globe? Not the shad- ow of the City of the Not even thai Of all d.iys in theyrar, we will turn our faces toward that City upon Christmas and from its hosts those we loved, among City oftho Dead, in the wherein we are gaihered together at this time, and in the Presence that is here among us according lo the promise, we will receive and not dismiss, thy who are to us! Yes. We can look upon these chil dren angels that alight, so solemnly, so beautifully, among the children by the fire, arid can bear to think how they depaittd from us Enteitaining angels unawares, ns the Patriarchs did, the playful cht'dien are unconscious of their guests j but we can see see a radiant arm around one favorite neck, as if there wcie a templing of that child away. Among the celestial figures there is one, a poor mis-shapen boy on eaith, of a glorious beauly now, of whom his dy- ing mother Sciid it grieved her much to leave him heie, alone, for so many years as it was likely would elapse bifore he came lo such a little But he went qrj'cltly and was Uiid upon her bieast, and in her hand she leads him. There a gallon! boy, who fell far away, upon n burning satid beneath n buining sun, and said, "Tell ihcm at home, with my last love, how much I could have wished to kiss them once, but that 1 died contented and had done my Or tiieie was another, over whom they read the words, ''Therefore we con- sign his body to the and so con- sigmd him to the lonely ocean and s-iiled on. Or there was another who lay down to his rest in the daik shadows of great forests, and, on earth, awoke no O shall they not, from sand and sea and strivings rnas associations and tfiey brmg, expands of ihb lessons that Let us welcome evt'iy one of them, ond summon them to take their places by the Chiistrnas hearth. Welcome, old aspirations, glittering creatures of an ardent fancy, to your pla- We know loves, among ces underneath the holly! you, and have not outlived you Welcome, old projects and old however fleeting, to your nooks the steadier lights that burn around us. Welcome, all that was ever real to our heaits; and for the earnestness that made you real, thanks to heaven Do we build no Chrisunas castles in the clouds now? Lot our thoughts fluttering like butterflies among these flowers of chil- dien, bear witness Before this bovj theie stretches out a future, brighter than we ever looked on in our old romantic time, but blight with honor and with truth. Around this little head on which the sunny curls heap- ed, the graces sport, as prettily, as airily, as when there was no scythe within the reach of time to shear away the curls of our first love. Upon another girl's face near but smiling In town and village, there are doors ard windows closed against the weather, there are flaming logs heaped high, there are joyous faces, there is healthy music of voices. Be all ungentleness at d harm excluded from the temples of the household gods, but be these remem- btances admitted with tender encourage ment! They are of the time and all its ccmforting and peaceful reassurances; aiid of the history that reunited even up- on earth the living and the dead ond of the broad beneficence and goodness that too many men have tried to tear to nar- rc w shreds. America. Since the day that Columbus set foot on a new world, America has been the land of piornise and hope to atl who fcund Europe a house of bondage. Thith- e the rtfugpes of politics, of religion, of commerce, and of fortune, have fled for ttn generations, preferring a clear field to a barren struggle. Whenever the heart s c kened at the though of tyranny or prejudice, it hap always occurred that beyond the western wave there lay a vast csminent, with many a hardy settler and many a rising City, that offered a last re- sjurce for the expatriated virtues, and fiat, if need be, might ona day turn the with overwhelming odds, against t ic old "hills of the and the s rongholds of ancient oppression. 1'he old age of the world was on one side, but its youth was on the other, and a new spnng of civilization had still to Hossom and bear fiuit upon a free soil. How far those anticipations have been filfilled it is needless to say to a nation which beholds itself well nigh outnum- bered by fits across the Atlan- tic. Whatever has been denied us in this part of the world that extension of territory, that predominance in European ouncils, tint influence eur politics or i ustoms, which might appear due to our industry and power, has been given us n hundredfold in America. Checkered o youthful and promising an aspect to his country as at this moment j never ias it appeared so much in the light of a "i iend in need, a land of reffuge, and our Jestined partner in many labors and many riumphs. Could we suppose these islands sudden- ly planted in the midst of the Atlantic, or ihe opposite shores suddenly drawn nearer by some thousand miles; or could we imagine some yet stronger caprice of fortune restoring the United States to the dependence they renounced three-quarteis of a century since, that would hardly ex- press so great an approximation and so great a convergence of interests, as what vve now see brought about by more ordi- nary methods. This is the splendid theme of Mr. Walker's address at Man- chester. It has often been the plea of the ambition of statesmen to urge the co-ope- ration of different States, for the purpose of defense or aggression, for the protec- tion of their heasls and their altars, or for A Lesson of "Winter. The grasshopper, who, having sung all Summer, and being short of food nnd bhelter in the Autumn, was advised by the ant to dance all Winter, reads a lesson to many more than yet heed it. Especially to all those unwise nnd improvident par- ents who spend hundreds if not thousands on the education of their children, yet fail to qualify them for any independent, un- failing mode of earning a livelihood, this apologue addresses itself with great force, To qualify a youth for the profession of a lawyer, clergyman, or doctor, may be very well; but no man is thus qualified until he has been taught how to earn his livelihood outside of such vocation. He is not fitted for unbending an invincible integrity in a profession who has not been armed with the consciousness that be can earn a decent living outside of that pro fession, for which he will not stand in- debted to any man's opinion "Can't you give me something1 to is now the anxious inquiry of thousands in our City, winter is upou us business is contracting1 on all hands; hundreds who have for months found employment elsewhere, are weekly flocking into the City, while thousands who have been at work here, but are thrown out by con- tractions of Trade and industry, unite with them in swelling- the mournful give us something to Unfortunate felovv-beings! we can give you no employment, nor can we give you hope of obtaining it here. For one or two, something might be found or done; but you are thousands, and every day adds to your number. The labor you know how to perform is now in demand any where; there is no demand for ser- vice of any kind here, is glutted, and cannot Our labor market be otherwise until Spring. If false education and false pride had no every one wanting '.vork were capable of doing good work, and precisely that most distress here every kind of it which is would still be much Winter from lack of ADVERTISEMENTS Inserted at the tollomttg from there Will be no deviation: One square, ttirefe insertions, Ohe square, one year, One-Fourth of a Column, One-Half Column, Full Column, O" Yearlyadvertiserearc allowed the privi- lege of changing their advertisement! six months. iCT Legal advertisements published at Statute Prices. employment. Europe pours her surplus millions in armies upon our shores j and their first cry is for Work! Work! Our own country meets this host by another as needy and as willing; for every one who can't get a satisfactory living else- where, feels sure that fortune awaits him in the City. So here are not less than fifty thousand human beings, many of them expensively educated for professions; some skillful and ready workers if work were to be had but all destitute, unem- ployed, desperate and threatened with starvation eagerly pressing the inquiry, Cart't you find me something lo Abhored be that system of Education which trains our young men fur depen- dence instead of independence! whic ed- ucates them for Teachers, Doctors, Law- yers, Clergymen, bifoie rducaling them for Farmers, or Mechanics, so that they could live by iheir hands if denied opportunity to live by their brains. We know more of the hoirors, the agonies thence resulting than most others; but City. Do we recollect her, worn out, Idiritly whispering what could not be heuid, and falling into that last sleep for weariness? O look upon her now. O look upon her beauty, her serenity, hor changeless youth, her hnppintss The daughter of Jarius was recalled lo life, to Hie but she, more blest, has braid the same voice, saying unto her, "Arise for We had a friend who was our friend fiomeaily days, with whom we often pictured the changes that were to comf upon our lives, and merrily imagined how we would speak, and walk, and think, and talk, when we came to be old. His destined habitation in the Ci'y forest, be brought home at such a time! the conquest of the world and fortunate- There nas a dear a wo- ly, there have never been wanting reasons to be made a why any two nations should love one mourning Crhistmns in a house of joy, another; but there never was shown so and went her trackless way to the? silent sound a cause for amity and mutual as- sistance, for community of interests and unity of action as it has been Mr. Walk- er's good fortune to proclaim. It is his fortune, because he is the immediate author of the measure which constitutes the principal advance on the American side towards this happy reunion; and be- cause he is able to discern the signs of the coming times. Beyond the operation of tarifTand finan- cial disputes Mr. Walker cast a prophetic eye at the great conflict between military absolulism and constitutional government, which every day assumes a more serious asppft, which every day draws nearer to this Island, and which will one Jay di- vivide the whole woild. It is not for nothing that we possess a position given us between the New and-the Old World, a stepping stone from the Old to the New, and outsteps of the new in the oid. It is not for nothing that a gigantic State is fast growing up in the new world, inher- iting from us the principles of constitution- al freedom, somewhat modified in Us pe- culiar circumstances. There are no two states in the whole world and never have been, so bound lo one another, so mutu- ally beneficial, and so able n work to- gether, aa the British Empire and the United States. Al'present it seerns impossible but that the whole of the continent of Europe should fill into the hands of military despots it seems equally impossible that toe, with our American bretheren, should lose our institutions or our enthusiasm for liberty. Here, then, are (he two parties in the great cause that threatens to divide and convulse the whole woild. What will be required pf Tillies. of the pnrnp. Shal! he be shut out from our Christmas re- Would his leve have sc Lost friend, lost child, los Dead received him in his membranee? excluded us? You shall hole our Christmas parent, sister, brother, husband, wife, wt will not so discard you! your cherished places in hearts, and by our Christmas fires; anc in the season of immoital hope, and 01 the biithday of immoital mercy, we wil shut out nothing! The winter sun goes down over towii and village; on the sea it makes a path, as if the sacred tread were fresh up on the water. A few rnote moments, and it sinks, and night comes on, and tht tights begin to sparkle in the On the hill side beyond the shapelessiy- diffiusfd town, and in the quiet of the trees that gird the village-steeple, remembrances arc cut in stone, plantel in common flowers, growing in grass, entwined with lowly brambles arounJ many a mound of earth. A Common Falsehood. We can scarcely take op a especial ly a religious seeing in it an exortation to honesty and industry, and following it up by saying that every individual who is honest and willing to work, can, in this country, obt-iin a good ling. We have no doubt of the honesty of editors who make this statement. They may see and know nothing of the misery and woe that is around them, for they are loo apt to think that it is an easy thing for anybody to get as largeja salray, as comfortable a tire, and as easy a chair as themselves. They little heed the cold wind's fierce howl, for there are no ciev. ices through which it may enter their dwellings, and the well fulled conl-bina or wood-houses arc a guarentee against their sufferings, and they fancy it easy fot ethers to be like them. They cannot comprehend what it is to work, and the little necessaries of life that comes in as its scanty reward to him who toils the most. But notwithstanding this constant cry that all honest industry cnn find its re- wad, it is H falsehood and a false hope. It is also a slander upon ihe honest poor who find it impossible to obtain employ, ment, even if their honesty be vouched for by all who know them. I been said a wise man of old, "and now I am old, yet I have never seen the righteous forsaken nor his seed begging bread." We fear that if he had lived at this day} ho would hardly have ventured lo utter thai saying, unless he could excuse himself on the ground of the universal short comings of the lace and plead ihe saying that "there is none righteout, no, not one." It is only on this ground, at the piesent day, that the first saying could be verified, for as really righteous men and as truly righteous women as can be found, are moat truly forsaken, and their seed begging bread every day. Our cities are full of paupers who are fed by the public bounty. A day cannot be passed without meeting almost naked children begging bread, or a few pennies to get it. And will it do to brand all these as idle and lazy? Most undoubted- ly may have been brought to their desti- tute coudition by means of drunkenness, but the patient and endurig mother and starving children are nevertheless realty forsaken. But there are others. We are almost daily in receipt of let- ters asking if work cannot be fond at something and some price. They do not ask for alms, they only ask the privilege of toiling at any thing that will bring a mere pittance. It is but a day or two, since a family was found, in this city, almost in a starving and freezing condi- tion, where ihe husband was willing and anxious to work, but day after day he had begged for the privilege in vain! Yes, instead of bread and work enough, for honest industry goes begging for labor in our streets. Honesty and indus- try is a drug in the market. How long shall the falsehood be rung in oar ears any one who does hear must know not enough refuse to to see and that "honest industry will always find make him lts It is contradicted every shudder. The rudest laborer in our City hciur- Every man and woman who is is in bstter circumstances than many of employment dishonest. It is not the dishonest who are too BKAVE to No, to brand them as dishonest is the canting hypocrisy of the well-fed and self-right- eous. What shall be done? Where shall we find a remedy for these monster evilsl Who will furnish the work and pay for hundrfds of college-bred men who daily pace our streets in anxious, desperate, beg, and who starve rather than do it. heart-bioken quest of "Something to Xew York Tribune. Gov. Dinsmore and Perkins Gale. The Governor of New Hampshire has lately appointed Perkins Gale, Sheriff of Mernmjck County. The Nashua Tele- gr.iph tells Ihe folowing good story of ii? None, nobody as long as work isoiafedly and can be bribed by the first interview between the two gentle- other to the During the June spssion of 1848, we beleive, Gov. Dinsmore was inspecting the Asj lum for the first of- ficial visit, we think it after being .--hewn about the interior by Ihe cnpitol to diviJe arid compete with each, destruction of both. There must be a radical change in our Land System, acknowledging the right of every man to a foothold on the earth, where he can, by industiy, raise his own food, and fiom which no earthly power can drive him. Labor must be united Superir lendent, he was taken around the: for us own interest. Capitol and labor outbuildings, Ariving al the bain, whoj must be united, and labor muBl receive should be there but Perkins Gale? Gale the I.AUGUST waa looking at tt subject upon be ciijshid upon which he is eloquent, and when he is elo- quent his gesticulations are amusing Like some other people, he is not of a very commanding presence, and does not always' dross ihe character' he is am- bitious lo play. The governor looked at him fot a time, and was quite amused at his antics, and turning- to the Superinten- dent, he asked, in the greatest simplic Doctor, you don't 'tm to out they aie as crazy as that, do Love of Liberty Hereditary. In the Life published in the of Phrtjnoligical recently Journal, dividend, or it always musl We know this is Rtd Re- publican and somewhat Socialist doctrine; but it is a matter that stares us in the face, tind soom r or later must be met. Let the social Problem of thf age be solved, without the fe.ir of odious nanu'S and hunker rpiduts. we fine! the following, which shows that Kossulh came honestly by his love of liberty It may show what blood runs in thr veins cf this modern hero, to state Ih.u the chronicle of his ancestors shows, thfit seventeen of them, at different times have been executed for politico! offences against eitiou lo invite Kossuili lo mukc V visit' io interesting passage in Kog. sutli's life has just come to light. He speaks nnd writes fluently the Hebrew, L.itin, French, Hungarian, German, Wullachian. English, arid Polish. Just before ihe rcvolwfon in France, in 1848, he wenl on one occasion into a Jewish Synagogue in Hungary and the. congregation in Hebrew. The Jews fought harder for Hungarian Iibf-rty nnd, contiibulrd more money for it, than any oihtr of the religious persuasions of thai dtvoted land. The Common Council of Ky., rejected by a ununiiriuiiM vote a despotic rule." thai city,
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
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Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.