Prescott Transcript, September 19, 1857

Prescott Transcript

September 19, 1857

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Issue date: Saturday, September 19, 1857

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Publication name: Prescott Transcript

Location: Prescott, Wisconsin

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Years available: 1855 - 1861

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Prescott Transcript, The (Newspaper) - September 19, 1857, Prescott, Wisconsin 'is published every Saturday Morning by JBY TTOCiVG ---r Hill Building, Orango Street, r.car tho Lirct. PKESCJTT, PIERCE CO., TERMS: O.-.s copy three months, fifty cents; six iiaiiwi -51-03; nine months, one to be made during the or to clubs of twenty or lj-; o-it of Proscott, per annum, in XBVBatlSCMESTS. j1 -.iina one rear, subject to four 10 lines minion, one j .4.00 t o ''11..... 10.00 -three 6.00 ...............1.00 .50 d-Utl. Rilhs, Fowling Pieces, io., always oa hand. Guns made to order. Repairing done in good style, at short notice. 34'1y D. S. SMITH- -ii i oaa ireek........ >iCTJeut insertion, car Is of Svo minion lines one .6.00 length, ns'.iccs, double price. those torms with tho undcrstand- contracts arc to be fulfilled. JOB v: all done with ncatnos and despatch v and at tho lowest rates. BLACKSMITHING. The subscriber begs leave to inform the public that lie is now carrying on the abuvo business at tho old stand, and is prepared to execute all kinds of work in the best manner, and at the shortcut notico. He intends to keep on hand plows, wagons, sleigbs, and other farming utensils in line, of Ins own manuiuctiiring, A share of public patron- age is most respectfully solicited. P. REESE. Prcacott, Xov. 1, 1856. 2-1-ly New Goods A. New Goods Prescott Dru Sto just n-coi COinpltte .v ivlnc and P.U.NT.5, OILS, D Drugs and rug ore ill ic-cp constantly or. h- STL-FKS, V.1RXI.--H' Medicines, H. L. HUMPHREY, JVES' J AND GEXEKAIi LA2JD AGENT. attend to all business entrusted to his in the Counties of St. Crolx, Pierec; Chippewa and Dunn. Hudson. TVisv Dec. IS, 185C. 3-2 PKESCOTT CARDS. AT A1 If ol I.f-.i'.tt of COUNSELLOR LAW, of ti- A1TKNI> to N'tptl the various Courts ami to payment taxes, KO-tf Wrr.T.TAlVT R. G-ATSS, to L. II. Merricl: it Co.) Forte firdiitg Com mission) STEAMBOAT AXP EXI'HKSS AGEXX, Wisconsin, attention to nil business cn- i 2-llir dN LOnKAIN W. D. BESJAMIN JOHN LOHRAIN CO. Independent F o r w a r diuy Plonse, Opposite Leveo, East Side River, GALENA, ILL. Marie Packrgos "Care John terrain it Co." 2-4 SEASONED LUMBER FOR SALE AT Belden'.s Steam Mill, Tw the of Triinbellc. Wagon Timber, lluttermit, Elm, Enssrcood, Oak, Maple, nnd other kinds of timber, thoronghly sea- somhl, nnd always on hand. All orders Dllcd on short notico. feet ready for use. Koot Sleigh Crooks, best kind for sale. 0. II. BELDEN' CO. Boldcnvillc, Pierce Co., Wisconsin, July, 185C. JAS. O. GOODRICH, r. II. WJM.AtlD. ALEERTA. CHILD GOODRICH, CO., (Succrtsors to Lt.itltfy (jwdrich.) IF ry, Ci-.irs, ToVicco, I'ure for "rtiCl" ufual Mrs. B. JR. Iffiarkle, ftrit door irw( ef ihc FrccoU Hmte, TO ary COAT. Though hardly worth one paltry groat, IJioti'rt dear to me, my poor old coat; full ten years my friend thou'st been__ for full ten years I've bra And now, like me, thou 11 linju ai i 'e brushed thee clean; suc" raatters. lion'rt old and wun; j a goud while, kjiivMttu uc, JL tinj not so old either, or at least the ladies say so, and they ought to bo good judges in SllPn ttnttf T U i. i i t I have been a and ought to bachelor found i. A. K SLcsident Dentist, 1'l.ESCOTT MOJO STOKE. 2-39tt AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Xo. 130, North Second Street, bet. Vine and Wnsh- Avenue, ST. LOUIS, [Mlf. PLENTY OF GOOD BRICK LIME, at H.BOUGHTON'S. Prescott, July 3d. 3857. "BOOTS" snoEsT" GEOKGE NEWTOX would respectfi-lh inform the public that he keeps constantly o'l Imnd a good assortment of boots nnd shoe-- and makes to order every article in his lino of business. Prices reasonable and work warranted. Cash paid for Hides. Prescott, Nov. 14, 1856 Madison and Superior Prescott Office. far sale at Over A. YOTTITG, M. eni.fl. Sur fn.'e :it the Prescott Drug Store. 'JG J. S. AY RES. M. J. S. ATTOS.NE1T AT LAW, General Land Agent, bay nnd sell lands, etc. ViMl a'Arad to bujincss in tlic counties of i'lcrcc. >t. Pulk and lJunn. rllwUon' Fjill'. .in'! nlliiit po t II iiichr.i IK-SI, tho i u thr traJo .ill tin- season. nlliiit ports. :r.i K-jIIan .irixrst t II iiichr.i IK-SI, tho can acres of Lnnd Great Bargains. These lands ar'.- choice selections, confi'tin" r-t every variety of Prairie and Timber, both with and without water. .Many excellent location" on and ucar the Lnnd Grant Rail Rwul route. Law nnd ei.llecting business attended to with promptness and dispatch. Remittances made to any part of the I'nitcd Slates. Taxes paid. In- I executed in the most approved manner.. Office in Xciv Building, 12 Broad street. Wis., April 4th, 1837 P. V. W3SE. Prercott, Pierce county, Store. JOHN CANDLER Would respectfully announce to the public that he has always on haml a good assortment of Family WROOEKIE3, to. Also a quantity of Produce, Corn, Oats, etc., i Ct ill of which will bo sold as cheap as at anv other i on, aml in ftct everything istiblMiment. connected with the profession generally. I'lcscott, July llth, 1S5G. 21tf Also, Court Commissioner and Xotary Public. Conveyancing executed in the most approve ST. PAUL BOOK B IND E R Y And ESlfsnk 3Boofc_ ilrcrt, litwtrn ZEnntMla and Kobtrls, Over PF.KSLEY'S Grocery and Provision Store. The undersigned, having completed his I arrangements for the Manufacture of Blank Books, is now prepared ro Blank Books of every description, ruled nnd bound toany desired pattern, with or without printed lipndingF. Particular nnd prompt attention paid to orders from CountyODiccr? Uttsks, ,vc. Bill Hca'ls, Shipping Bills, Ac., ruled and printed to order. Magazines, Periodicals, Music, in any stylo. Packages, containing directions attended to promptly. J. A. M. IIOISIXGTON." October, 1855. Tliou and tho poet shall not part, Poor coat. I've not forgot the birthday eve first 1 donned tl.y sleeve, When jovial friends in inantl.ri" Drank joy and health to me and mine. Onr indigence lot some duspise, We'ie dear as ever in tlmir eves And for their Lld-tis'tliou art, 1 hou and the poet shall not part, Poor coat. One evening, 1 remember yet, J; romping, feijrning to fly Lisette bhe strove her lover to retain, And thy frail skirt was rent in twain. Dear girl, ehe did her best endeavor, And patched thee up as well as ever i-or her sweet as thcu art, Thou and the poet shall not part, Poor coat. Never, my coat, hast thou been found liendincr thy shoulders to the ground, From any upstart To beg a pension or a place. Wild forest Monarch's dole- Adorn thy modest Dutton-hole; if but for (hat, old as thou art, Thou and the poet shall not part, Poor coat. Poor though we be, my good old friend, Wo gold shall bribe our backs to bend Honest amid temptations past. We will be honest to the last; For more I prize thy virtuous rags 1 han all the lace a courtier brags And, while I live and have a lipart, Thou and the poet shall not part, AIv coat. 35 O PRESCOTT SHOE on hr.nd a turxriir nks to my for tlu ir mi nn'JM-iuilft a contiiinr.rcr rftii'- ..-.ri! .MI incre.ife rf from them a-id the f.ub'i u. B. SHAVEB Sit Jffi VEYO22, TOPOS A Agent, NORTH PEPINjUunn co. WISCONSIN, Surveying and mapping executed to order; desira- ble lands shown to settlers; land warrants and itinds bought and scld on Johnson and Mad- ison; Daniel Shaw, Esq., Milwaukee; Ilon.S.S.X. I'llller, lion. Otis Iloyt, Messrs. Gibson and Henning, nnd Mvftn. Gray and llutnnhrcy, Hudsi-n; Hon. B. B. Howard, Galena; Hon. II. O'Conncr. linn B. Allen, and J. C. Mann. Esq., Korth IVnin; Brown, Prescott. 2-30-y .-ill of ivhi I n HI .it'tl.e' lowt's! JfA'ros.' All Work WarrunlL-d. Corner of and O.-angc street', Pre-tcott I1T E W Two Households Became One; Mrs. Benoni Benson was fat, fair and forty-four. When ber husband, a soap boiler in very good circumstances, was culled from his life task of contributing to the general purification of mankind, Mrs. Benson took refuge from her grief in a pretty cottnge situated on the prin- cipal street in the tawr. of G------. At first she was inconsolable; as she used to say, -with a solemn emphasis, carried conviction to the hearts of her hearers, that nothing but the tho'ts of her daughter Florence, would have prevented her from terminating her ex- istence by the intervention of poison. Mrs. Benson was in no small meas- ure indebted to her in less_ than three months she threw aside her mourning and became as lively as ever. Touching Florence sho had now reached the mature age of nineteen, and nd began to think herself marriageable. would be to have a pretty wife to welcome me home and do the honors of my table, and to help me keep that ras- cal Charles in order. a mind to do glanced complacently at the still attrac- tive face and form reflected from the mirror. Just then she heard and Florence entered. She quickly Egad I've half 'Squire Markham took two more whiffs, and exclaimed energetically I vow I'll do it What this mysterious it was, we will leave the reader to infer from his next movement. Ringing the bell he inquired of the servant "la Charles at No, was the reply, he went out this morning, and will be cone all day.1' That'll do. So much the better for my thought he when he was left alone. "Now I shall lave the ground left to myself. Let me ee. The rascal intends running away next Thursday evening; and to-day is began to peer a Monday.. Nothing like striking wnile At he iron is hot. striking I'll write to her in his ame, telling her that I have altered my "J will go just at dark to-mor- uind, and ow night, ntil the knot is tied, and' then what a She won't suspect anything She quite pretty, nnd tolerably ST. PAUL RO.iV 8 TO BERKEY, STTCCESSOnS TO-ilAKSHALL E Wholesale Dealers in Iron, Cast and ?low Ptcol, Nails, Anvils, Keliows, Hand xnd Hainincrs, Crowbars, Eliptic Springs, Wagon nnd Buggy lioxes, Cable and Ixig Pittsburgh Coal, A liberal discount maclo to the trade. Agents fur J. C. Herring A. Go's, and G. JI. Hcitz's Fire Proof Safes. AVnubcsha street, St. Paul, M. T. say LOOK O U T FOR T fl E EMG-IH Head FepisaS WISCONSIN. The subscriber wonhl respectfully announce to his friends, and tho public generally, that he has opened a Storo at Saratoga, o? above, where can be had at reasonable rates j Dry Gitods, Groceries, Xailp, Boots and Shoes, Ready, made Clothing, Heavy W-wlea Blan- -BTK m-n kots. Flannel Drawers, Ovcrshirts, Undershirts, lieU tllC Bell j anda vCTioty of other articles. Fresh and Salt Pork, "White Fish, Mackerel, and Litkc repin Salt Hsh, all of which Trill bo dis- posed of Cittap for Ready Pay. A. C. MORTON. Dccembcr27, 1S56. -1-H R'jilroad or no Railroad IT. 33 TT 3ST Is'tiHu iioM 011 f O R C A S II, cllinR o cat Is Urp eor.'lsta cf nk !.T lira Million. p-.nuetbioj new every ,atiln- liishfft mar'art prleM phid for all of coRdtantlv our Mill "vAit for tt.c Don't ask op. Im'.J. br come Mul nio antl HARNESS SHOP. trt 'Tm. R. i- frtnn tb.lt is now fKHvd to .'.I -r for Ihmrs'-r. llrl-ll-s M'liirs. C .Sii. r.il oihrrarlidv-s in of li.ivit.r-s. at short notice. Sliop Irt, 3-Ctf CVoor at wbolMsle and retail at COE'S. SPU17VG STOCK OF GOODS. No. 17, South Water St., Chicago. Importers and Wholesale Dealers in STAPLE FANCY DRY GOODS, together with Hats, Bonuote, and Milliney Goods. Havo in store a very extensive stock nnd having ample facilities, arc prepared to offer inducements to country merchants, fuljl equal to thcfo of East- ern np.25-9-3ra. S-MRWEI-Bli (Successors toCoolcy, "Wadsworth A IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OP and Dealers in Jtinvrican CoftoasSr Woolens Aos. 42, 44, and 4C, Ifalash drcnuc. Two blocki East of tho Tremont Hsosc, CHICAGO, ILIi. Q- GOB: IT tmtlersigncd has on hnnd a large as- sortmt-nt of Dry Goods, jnst rcceivec" from tliR east, nnd Ins now opened inlnsnev store on Main street, a stock consisting- part of the followinir Fwrcisa: Goods Silka. silk tissues ami bnrejjes, Jnckoncts, mtishns anrt cambrics, Dotted, striped nnd plain nainsook, Dotted, striped nnd plain Swiss muslin Mulls, bishop lawns, and book muslins, White and fnncy colored detains, I'ersian delnins, mohair cloths, Alpaccas. French challi and barege French, English, and American French, Enclish, and American prints, Plaid chambrays, andchambray ginghat White and fancy colored lawns, Kid, silk, cashmere, and cotton gloves, Buck mils and gloves, Cotton, Cashmere and Iamb's wool hose. Bonnet, cap and -wide ribbon, Underslceves, chemisettes, and lace coll. Fancy colored and plain bareges, Inserting, silk fringes, laces and eoVin Black lace veils, black and fnncy crap Colored and fancy flannels, Ltnen nnd cotton floss, Bobinetls. sill; and nett laces, Hem stitched and plain linen handkercl Silk handkerchiefs all colors, E3ats assil Caps. Soft hats for men, youths, and boys. EifoiiM-lsoid Ooods. Linen, and cotton damask table cloths, Brown linen do. Embroidered, diaper, and curtain prints, Jaccard, diaper, crash, Linen napkins, bird's eye diaper, Bed tickings, shirtings 4.4 to wide, 1'illow cotton, sheetings, and flannels, Cotton batting, bleached and unbleached domestics, CJloilm Cassimcres. Black, blue and French cloths, French, German, and American French r.nd black doeskins, Plain nndfig'dsatinettesand cashmerettcs Made CioJlsiiigr. Black, blue, olive and claret coats, Black and fancy doeskin pants, cassimere do., satinette do., Satin, silk cloth, and cassimere Tests. Hoots and Slices. Overshoes, ridinsj shoes, Groceries, tubs, buckets, and pails, well accomplished, so" that her wishe's in that respect were quite likely to be fulfilled. Just over the way lived 'Squire Mark- ham, the village lawyer, just upon fifty, with his son Charles, "who. was about half young m'nn bTagrcciible exterior, the Litter was quile a favorite among tne young Indies in the neighborhood, end considered in common parlance quite "a catch." As yet, howevor. his affections had never been seriously entangled, and might have remained so. had it not been for the sudden sipparation, one morning. Florence Benson riding by on horse- augh we shall have 'Squire Markham did not consider lat it might make a little difference the bride expectant. He consid- red a capital joke on his son. and looked o further. He accordingly drew his riting materials towards him, and in- ited the following epistle DEAREST FLORENCE I find the iy fixed for our elopement, on some ac counts objectionable, and would like, with your permission, to substitute to- morrow evening. If I hear nothing from you, I shall infer that you assent to this arrangement. I shall have a car- riage in readiness under the old oak tree., at half-past eight o'clock. You can walk there without cxoitinc suspi- cion and, as there will be no moon, we shall be able to carry out our plans without fear of discovery. I am happy to say that the Governor doscn't suspect in the least that a daughter-in-law is in store for him. Won't he be shamed? Your devoted, CHARLES. said 'Squire Markham, laughing heartily, "that isivt bad es- pecially about humbugging me. Char- uuivmv crumpled up the letter and thrust it into her pocket. Florence and Charles did not meet during the succeeding day, chiefly in pursuance of the plan they had agreed upon, in order to avoid suspicion. 'Squire Markham acted in an exceed ingly strange manner to his son's think mg; Occasionally he would burst int a Heavy laugh, which he would endeav or to repress, and pace up and down th room, as if to walk off some of his super abundant hilarity. "What's in the though Charles to herself. "It can't be The Oovernor's getting crazy Somethings the matter beyond a doubt." But wha it really had not the faintest con- jecture. At the hour specified the 'Squire had his carriage drawn up at the appointed rendezvous. He began to peer anxious- a female form, well muffled up made its nnnon appearance. Thanking her in low whisper, lest it might bo suspected the wrong person, he helped her into the carnage and drove off. Their destina- tion was the house of the Justice of the Peace, residing at the distance of some eight miles. During tho first part of the journey nothtng was said. Both parties were desirous of concealing their indentity At length, 'Squire Markham, consider- ing that after all, he could not marry the lady without her consent, and that the discovery must be made before the marriage, decided to reveal himself, and then urge his own suit as well as he might. "My dear Miss he contin- How THE DEVIL Losr-The-following is to good to be lost. We clip it from aa the door open respectfully call the at- tention to it of certain persona who feel disposed to spread in the newspaper fine: A young gentleman who ardently sired wealth, was visited by his Satanic jnajesty, who tempted him to promise his soul for eternity, if he could be sup- plied on this all the'money he could use. The bargain was com- devil was to supply tho money, and-was at last to have the soul unless the young man could spend more money than the devil could furnish, lears passed man married was extravagant in his living, built pal- aces, speculated and gave away fortunes, and yet his coffers were always full. He turned politician, and bribed bis way to power and farno, without reduc- ing hI3 'pile'of gold. He became a fil- libustcrand fitted out ships and armies, >ut his banker honored all his drafts. He went to St. Paul to livo, and paid, the usual rates of interest for all the money he could borrow, but, though the devil made wry faces when he came to pay the bills, yet they were all paid. One expedient after another .evil counted the time, only two years, hat he .must wait for the soul, and mocked the efforts of the despairing man. One more trial was resolved man started a newspaper! The devil growled at the bills at tho end of the- first quarter, was savage in six months, melancholy in nine, and was "dead at the end of the year. So tho newspaper broke down, and tho soul was- saved. very lev couldn't self." have done it better him- So saying, he sealed it up and sent it over by a little Irish boy in his employ- ment. having first marked the corner. private" in Be careful, Mike, to give it to Miss Benson, and don't let any one else see was the parting injunction.__._____ Mrs. JBoiwon -nras'slttihg in her quiet parlor, casting her eyes over a late num- ber of Harper's Magazine. Florence being absent on a shopping excursion she was left alone. The ringing of the bill brought her to the door. With some surprise she that the caller was ued in his natural voice. shrieked tho lady, thought it was Charles "And said 'Squire Markham, recognizing Mrs. Benson's voice with astonishment, 'thought it was Florence." Was it you, sir, who was arranging to elope with my ing "No; but I ma'am, who was my son." conclude it was you, meaning to elope with Indeed, 'Squire Markham, you are wrong; the affair coming accidentally to my knowledge, I concluded to take her place secretly, in order to frustrate her plans." "Egad, the very idea I had said the 'Squire laughing; "but the fact is, we're both of us: most confoundedly sold, and the mischief of it is, I left a letter for Charles letting hitn know it, so undoubtedly ho will take the.oppor- during our absence, and plume himself, the rascal, on the way in which I was taken in." I confess that I left a note for Flor- Markham's "boy of all hack. It struck him at once that she was remarkably graceful, and really quite pretty. Thereupon he cultivated her 'acquaintance with increased assiduity, and after a while asked the fatal ques- tion. Florence answered in the affirmative nnd, instead of referring him dutifully to her mother, hinted (being a roman- tic young lady) how charming it would be to steal away to the next town and jget married without anybody being the I wiser. Charles Mnrkliam caught at this hint, which chimed with his own tempera- ment, and resolved to adopt it. In order that it might be carried out with perfect success, it was resolved to seem indifferent to each other, until tho day fixed, in order to ward off any sus- pecions which might be aroused. So well were all these arrangements carried out, that Mrs. Benson had not a j suspision of what was going on. Not so with 'Squire Markham. He (had obtained a- clue to the affair in some 1 manner, so that he had not only disco'v- ered the fact of the elopement, but even the very day on which it was to occur. Sly dog. that thought he to himself, as he sat before the fire in his dressing gown and smoking cnp, leisurely puffing away at a choice Ha- vana. "But I don't wonder at it; he only takes after me. Still I owe him something for keeping it so secretly from me. It would be a joke if I were a little younger, to cut him out and j marry her in spite of him." i .is, iquire Markham, who was one of (those jovial widowers who takes life as Alld assortment of goods comes, mused more and more on this 'arkCt' R. C. CB3EBEY. Prescott, Oct. 1856. 34-6m. out by chance as it were, till he really began to think it worth something. Mike, 'Squire work." "Please said-he, holding out a missive, "here's a letther for Miss Benson, an' it's very particklur that no- body else shouldn't see it." The air of mystery conveyed in this characteristic address, aroused Mrs. Benson's curiosity, especially when she observed that it addressed to her daughter, and not to herself as she at first supposed. She returned to the parlor, not to read Harper's Magazine; that had lost its attractions. What in the world can it she thought, "that they should be so secret about it Can Florence be carrying i clandestine correspondence It be something that I to know." Stimulated by her feminine curiosity, Mrs. B. speedily concluded that she would bo false to the responsibilities of on a ma ence to the same will laugh at me puiport. what an How she embarrass- tery. a parent, if she did not unravel the mys- said she, "I will open it, and if it shouldn't be anything particu- lar, I can easily reseal it, and Florence will still be none the wiser." This she accordingly did. What was her astonishment when the plan of elope- ment was discovered to her. Here's pretty she ex- claimed, as soon as she could recover breath. "So Florence was going to run away get married to that Chas. Markham, without as much as hinting a word to me." She leaned her head upon her hand, and began to consider. She was natu- rally led to think of her marriage with the late Mr. Benson, and the happiness of her wedded life, and she could not help heaving a sigh at the recollection. Am I always to remain thus solita- she thought. "I've half a mind not to show this letter to Florence, but to run away with Charles to-morrow night on my own account. It's odd if I can't persuade him that the mother is as good as ,the and she I'll tell you said the 'Squire, after a moment's pause, "we can carry out our plans after all. Wo each came out with tho attention of getting married. Why not marry each other, and then you know, we can make them believe we had it in view all along, and only intended to frighten them." Mrs. Benson assented with a little urging, and in the course of an hour, the twain were made one. Tbeyimme-. diately turned, but found, as they had anticipated, that Florence and Charles, on discovering their departure.had them- selves stepped off in a different direc- tion with a similar intent. They made their appearance the next morning prepared to laugh heartily at tho frustrated plans of their learned with no little astonishment, that they had struck up a bargain for them- selves. 'Squire Markbam and his new wife had the address to convince them that it was all a premeditated plan, and to this day, theyoung pair are ignorant of the plot and counterplot which led THE ADVANTAGES OF LADIES' SOCI- is better for you to pass ah evening once or twice a, week in a lady's drawing room, even though tho conver- sation is rather slow, and you know the girls' songs all by heart, than in a club, tavern, or in the pit of a theatre. AH amusements of youths, to which women are. not admitted, rely on it, are deleto- rious in their nature. All men who- avoid female society have dull percep- tions, and are stupid, or have stupid and gross tastes, and revolt against what is pure. Your club swaggerers, who are sucking the butts of billiard cues all night, call female society Beauty has no charms for blind men music does not please a poor beast, whc- does not know one tune from another; and as a true epicure'is hardly ever tired of water anchovy and brown bread and butter, I protest I can sit all night talking to a well regulated, kindly wom- an, about her 'girl: coming out, or her hoy at Eton, and like the: evening's en- tertainment, One of the great benefits men can derive from women's society is, that he is bound to ba respectful to them. The habit is of great good to your mor- als, men, depend upon it. Our educa- tion makes us the most eminently selfish men in tho world. Wo fight for our- selves, we-yawn for ourselves, we light' our pipes and say we won't go out, we prefer ourselves and our.ease; and the greatest good--that comes to a man from woman's society is, that he has to think of somebody besides himself, to whom he is bound to be constantly attentive and to this double union of holds. the two housc- n -this bank-breaking and de- faulting epoch, it is cheering to know, that no Wisconsin Bank has closed its doors against the demands of its note- holders. All of them have been, thus far, prompt and free with the gold to redeem their own paper, and most of them have during the extreme panic, engaged in negotiating loans and buying notes at the usual rates. All the banks in Madison are unshaken and reliable, as far as any one has had occa- sion to test them, and they may now be considered the most safe institutions in tho especially in as fas as the West is concerned. We had rather than not have in notes payable at the State or .Dane County Bank; and our sleep would not be troubled much if we had that sum deposited in Madison Argtis, EXTENT OF oun WESTERN COA! the late Convention of the American Association for the advance- ment of Science, at Montreal, Mr. Swal-" low read aa interesting letter on the geological survey, of Missouri, the prin- cipal interest of which, in a popular sense, was derived from his statement of the largo amount of coal found below the suface of Missouri and the adjoin- ing States. -In tho Western coal fields, which he said some eastorn men had af- fected to regard as mere patches, there were the following extent of coal beds In Nebraska 10.000' square miles in Kansas, in Iowa, in Missouri, in Illinois, which added to the other beds, would probably make in all not less than J 000 square miles; besides, many of the beds were, he mentioned of the thick- ness of 80 feet. verybody loves to roll along smoothly over the turnpiko'of life; but difficulty is not always an unmitigated evil. Opposition only testa and proves the native force of a determined Kites fly againsjt-orot wind. Even a wind dead ahead is better fur a vessel than a dead.calm. "The tagle ofaHJMrdV'says Da Qniney, "would be the first to flutter and sink plumb down, if the atmosphere should make no- resistance to ita Did you ever bear of wife that wrote to her husband in California, and commenced her letter tell me not that absence conquers love.' tbo longer you stay away, the better I like ;

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