Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Evergreen City Times (Newspaper) - July 10, 1858, Sheboygan, Wisconsin Cifn fcimcs AND COMMKKC1AL XKWS PAl'HIl, ICOX.S II W. C. STtJDD.lllO. I-' li -4 K 1 11 T n N u mi u 111: J.-. A V ,.f t -M, in r l or farrlrr, per annum, o ivt Hit ,i onlcr. afinr tin; exiilr.iljoti of Ihn i: A T K H O r A b V K It T I H I N (I 01, r. Ivjnrjilijjooj IS v.i V' 'i.on K.w 21 oo' 45 ..i i.'f i.y. lif.ijii .'10 -V''1 i.O., JI.M. I'i.OO -JO.Oo' li'SOO ISI.OO, -19 t'l.vi i-.-.oo ri.'.'i co ti'i ni li'j. I3s.i us.; r. i-.- u it. 'JK or II-M inukii STODDARD. PROPRIETORS, HOUSE; htrt e.vcrv- TarletT of Plain >nil Priatlnjr ill Jon-. cTirtply i -l.nll iim'l-- tin- H, Tliiiuxli till Ihe kiiup worry j Antl ifinltu for alt place.-., r'or mtri-ly 'll Paris In disguise, and whom Motlcrnich him askod ma to the capital Hush And with a mysterious sign he disappeared. "What a liar said Het- "What thu dovil did he leave his W011101 (itlicr, ......11.....1-. Win. Y.i.ili.r. K II. SMI-HI A II. I I Trl ;'l .1.. .t.li W.-l IVdi-l I1..i rn.l U i.r.l........pli M II. t .-it. replied tho I ell them tlmt we are two of the blond, his intimate friends." for "lo In tii-r- N. n. i 'ttrlhiK. I1 I V 'lltiXIXSiri'l HMl.HliMl I'll. II. N. Mllilll. i'..'.i.i r...i..'r.' .1 r. KirWIninl. A. I'. litiit.iti. tliivlil I i.l-l l.ii.-.. K. II. II. .N. Mnllh, W. Klnir, I1. .M.i-i.n. A. ii'iusiiifss (Cnrbs. COOK GARY, I1. AMI I'tlCNSKI.I.OIlil LAW, ELLIS JONES, .VJ'T'MNKVS SIIKIIOVIIAN, Wis. Hln-f nvi-r Haul; of Sht'liiivgan. Ill I IS, I'U-y J.'K. JOXK.S. 1 DR. J. KUSTER. j SholmypHii, On'ieu rtuoonil iloor vil liin 1'nro H II niuniivr ftirilnrii- ISS-lv tlio Great was always fund of dispnlaf-ions but as ho gent-rally Icrmiiuiti'd the discussion by collaring his antagonist, nnd kicking his whins, few of his giu.-s's worn disposed for an-argument. IIu u-ki'il onn of his .snitu why he did not fjivo his njiinion on somo particular ques- tion. "Ft is impossible, your was thu reply, "to express an opinion before a sovereign, who has such convictions, and wears such rrry think boots I" Yuiiln-e (very Pump, you i.Mii't tell who made tho inon- kvyV" Pinup (keener) "Oh, yes, I can, massa. Thu same 0110 made do monkey dnt madu Have you not mistaken tho i pew, blandly said a Sunday Ghos- teiTiold to a stranger who entered it. "I I said tho intruder, rising to go out, "1 fenr I have; I took it for a C'liristiiin's." Why is a man who gets knocked down at an election, like tho world we'in- habit Ucctuiso he's flattened at the polls. Tho young man who perpetrated this KOSS STODDARD, .il.n Curl, anil Dill.-... .1 Kiniilrv Illocll, AY..IIII... Hh.-l P. SUFFROU, AMERICAN HOUSE ir .1 K t: ir t x. HI 5'.' J'Ki: STEARNS STILES, 11 loft for the East, on Wednesday. Jmjwrinij _' Brown, is Mr. Smith, yotir boarder, a man to.be trusted don't know of any I've trusted him for two 1 years, and I oxpoct to trust liim forever, of all I lilnok, ijn-y body more so. Ho never pays "1 "Sambo, why am do belubcd ob tl ____________ my heart, Miss Dinah, do sunflower ob do hill, like a kind ob cloth doy mako in OHU-0 III OltenN llloek, T 11 OM i wi4. Iiowcll i "I don t know, jiiggar whj'? W. H. PAINE, .iniiy M... DWELLINGS FOR SALE. ll'Wii Ml M.I. I.lit nml eoiironlfnt Dwylllnic I for ttiul removal from thu lot >-ii -i'li-li liii-r utAii.l. A will u t.. wh., to a varan i lot with n lin Iv or oiM-ni'V. Ajiply for par- JOSKl'll 1IKUKKK, I .carried on there. j "C'aso sho'a an unbleached site-ting." Why is wicked place a printing offioo like a i> o i Uocnusc the works ot tho "dovir are i tx it rii i.v VOCAI, T" At a colored ball, tho followhig J. KVrCM.vN'S KOUHT1I JUVK- i in VfOil Miuk' int-otit ovcry ni o'cluvi. HI tlio Union noto was posted on the door f.-r In tho cloinou'h of f. "f f- 11 HA jira.-ticu. Tlio tonn will ilwllnr for eaoh fuinlly will bo book. I'n- Tiokots fifty cents. No gentleman admitted unless ho comes himsolf." oMilttoiVI Why aro railway oompan.es liko i-yt contii for took. THU I.AIUES' uHltThTTK SOCIETY, '.lioiiulructiiHiofMr. Kmifiiiim.inooU vrrv Tii.-tiu.v cvciiliiK.nt. room, ovor Dr. KI..WUV Iimtr HtVVioVlCtfk. Turin'.M THitlon M.S-i for onoh nioni- A.C.J. KAUFMAN 'J'Jil, 17S-lf SKY-LIGHT HAS'ir.'i; f j.i.'f ..MI. ut- in '.ii.fcn laundresses? Beoauao they havo ironed tho whole and sometimes do a little man- II. S. II A 11 HI ON t.-h'..-l the over tjio Gorman f .r t.-'in of (folielts ii.-- tl.n ultliouxli lio 1ms u'.'jat the dny, lio .y n curntul pornjul of Uumphroy'a .Irvo'.i'J to tho Art, can moot 1 uM cui'omcrs. Tho Congregationalist, in an nr- tiolo upon smoking, say_s "Tho street smoker is the s7funk of civilization." death 'Why is tbo percussion cap like Ueoauso it is a dobt-o'-nntur" (detona- tor.) "I say, Miok, what sort of pota- toes aro thoso you are planting to tho public on tho loth ones, to bo honor wouldn't be U.K. HAUMON. thinking I would plant boiled ones." thor, and just a little distance down the11 way to pas? through tho thick atmosphere western :slope of the hill, wo came fo the I of his intellectual being, -and penetrate his mind, he at once rouses, liko a mon tippler, and gives proof enough that he is not wanting in native talents, how- evsr hia mental faculties aro enshrouded. His disposition, also, seems to be extreme- ly amiable. He is kind, to every one around himj nnd, I msy add, ho is not only pitied for his misfortune, but.in spite of his lamentable condition, regarded with uncommon interest. He is looked upon as a star of no mean magnitude, obscured and almost blotted out by the mist in which he is doomed, to dwell, till he shall pass from the present stage of existence gloomy looking opening between craggy rocks; but were disappointed. They-aro mere holes in the ground, one of them at tlio roots of a tree, 'and do not indicate the existence of subterranean passages. Tho largest opening is perhaps five feet in diameter the other is not moro than two nnd a half or three feet. Lighting our candles, and divesting ourselves of all superfluous clothing, we commenced making tho descent. Enter- ing the largest opening, by ti sort of crawfish locomotion, ico found ourselves in a low hull varying in width from ten to liftecn feet, and narrowing lo nn opening, large chough to admit a wagon, a few yards nheiul; Passing through this open- ing, we camo to a wider, higher, and long- er hall, the roof Of which is dotted with stumps of stalactites, the long needle-like points having been broken off by the nu- merous visitors heretofore. At the far- ther end of this hall is a huge stalagmite, with a circumference nt its base equal to that of a barrel, which narrows symmet- rically as it rises, tho diameter at the top, about four feet from tho floor, being six or eight inches, where it has been broken off. Pendent from the roof, in a direct line above this miniature pyramid, is the broken stump of what must have been a beautiful stalactite, descending, probably' until their rounded points met. Near this is an opening leading to tho largest and most magnificent chamber in tlmt part of tho cavern. A precipice extends across the cave, which abruptly terminates farther advance in a straight direction. Standing on its brink and holding our flaming torches as far out as possible, as our eyes became accustomed to the darkness we could see the walls widening in all directions sto- ny icicles, gleaming white in tho perva- ding sombroness, hanging from the projec- ting rocks; the roof a perfect dome; and everywhere, in corners and on shelves, on tlio floor and clinging to tho walls, gro- tesque nnd beautiful calcareous forma- tions, to which fancy might givotheshape of fiends or fairies, or brilliant specimens of antique vasery. A circular hole in the rocks wliich form the precipice, just largo enough, by tight squeezing, to allow one man at a time to get down, (ladies with or without hoops would hardly mako the afforded us tho moans of enter- ing this, the main room in tho cave. We found a broken nnd -rotton ladder, or rather pieces of a sapling partly trimmed of its branches, lying at tho bottom and Mr. Stucke informed us that ho found tho ladder thero when ho explored tho cave tho first timo, over nineteen years ago. From this room wo explored tho various passages which' lead to similar chambers; sometimes walking, sometimes crawling on our hands and knees, and sometimes lying flat on our fooes and wriggling along as best wo coiild. After exploring all tho rooms, passages and openings of lessor note, looking attho frozen cascades which fall from crevices in the Trails, scouring as many specimens of the icicles, clusters of inorusted pebbles, crystals, wo wanted, wo retraced our sops and soon come out into the de- licious air and welcome light of day. Wo penetrated tho smaller entrance to tbo cave, finding it much more difficlt to effect, and tho passages, generally, much smaller, with fewer stalatitio formations than wo .disooyered in-too other part of it. In here ire discovered a and boyond that two of us entered, unexpec- tedly, wont appeared, in the unoerUin to another. Now, as I understand the law of hered- itary descent, there is nothing unnatural MR. KAKEV XAMIIVCr A ZEBRA. the London Xows of thft 20th ult.] The great novelty of the day was the introduction of the zebra of tho African desert, tho latest pupil in Mr. Earey's school, ttnd one with which, although ho ultimately expects to drive him through Hyde Park, he yet makes his account to have a great deal of trouble. I'ho specU men introduced was the most beutiful four- footed beast we have ever seem, vrilh hia j perfect symmetry of form, bright glossy coat of the richest cinnamon and deepest black, and a pair of eyes that flashed fire as he made his appearance in the lists. The pupil is still only in the rtt'di- ments, and yells out his "Propriaqitce marilus" in a most uncivilized manner when pofite'Jy requested to go thfotlgh his task. But he does it nevertheless, lies down when ho is not wHh the grace and readiness of his more civil- ized over with a JWHOLE NO. 224. [From iiii'S. Y. ETciirns Post.) DARIKG RESCUE OF AN SHIP. Among the arrivals reported in our ship news J3 (h'St of ths wrecked hrig Isabel Beurmann, under circumstances deserving of more than passing Tho Isabel Beurmann, sailed from this port on Tucsda'y of last week, with avai- lable general' -iu EACH hundred nn form tlRhth Po-tw, Sr-t hun.tr-rf with iiui-r--. In out fol.ir, pr UunUjri For IJUukif on For Commnn 1.00' vomman tara-. in out 5r UiinUjfl For lair. Fine, lurjjr'lir.-clr hmiaioj i ;u- v' '.Super ft ciir..' Hull TlcXct.-i, according to material anj .trie, per liunctrcd to f3 All other OrnatiiriitMl an.l clirap on be dmi- I.y anjof our nplicMiors with tin' nf tit- turrit. Tn LIVK. removed, showed that tho efett had been taken off at leisure, probably by tho ship that had caused the damage, and which from the force of the blow, must have suf- fered severely herself. Captain Whiteberry immediately set all hands at work on tho wrock, except him- self aind hfs.crooS, and by drawing canvass over tho bow and diligent pumping she was freed from water at seven o'clock in the afternoon. The mate, Mr. John Por- ter, an c-ncrpisrtfo yotfag teered, with two seamen, to attempt the perilous task of bringing the wrock into port. ForiiiHSftely they have had only light variable winds most of the time, and by hard working at the pumps and carff- ful navigation they succeeded in their un- dertaking. The wrock arrived in the low- er bay early this morning, was taken in tow by a tug, and now lies at 13nrlingslip, a sorry sight She has been visited this forenoon by numbers of nautical men, all of express their awssssisht at tho of her hardy resouers.-- Tfio vafuo' of the ship1 and cargo, as she lies, is rough- ly estimated at upon wliich of course, tfio highest rate of salvage will be paid. The devil bargained for the soul of a young man. The devil was to furnish all the money Young America could spend, nnd if be did not spend it as fast as it came his soul was the forfeit. For several years Young America kept ahead of tho devil by the aid of women, wine, horses, etc., but the fiend made a largo deposit with him, which it seemed impossible to get rid of. Young America, as a last re- sort, started a newspaper. Tho devil growled at the bill at the end of n qaaf- ler, was savage at six months, sad at nine, nnd owned up "dead broke" at the end of a year. The newspaper went down, but a soul was saved. THE GREAT NstrsPArEB OP London Times, in erery issue is occupied with a double-sheet supplement, filled exclusively with advertisements, in addition to the like matter inserted in the regular edition. Its charges, moreover, are beyond any rates known in this coun- try. Its weekly receipts from this source exceed twenty-five thousand dollars. A single of Windhatri pays the Times for'the advertising of one hundred and fifty tbouesud dollars per annum, and fifty thousand dollars more per year for sr, Liquid. ABOUT A. SlfAtt'L. A husband of a reasonable ago recently entered a "magasiii cle nouueatites in Paris and desifed to look at tho assort- ment of shawls, wishing, he aaid, to mnkc a present to his wife upon her birth-day close nt band. Ono of the shawls seemed to please in sflve the price tho shopkeeper demanded a' thou- sand francs, and he was willing ter pay only eight hundred. After some af-fcitopt at bargaining he went away without de- ciding, promising to return agnin. The cunning merchant ran immediately to the gentleman's residence, sa'w Ms wffe, nnc related tho occurrence to her. Enchant- ed at the kindness of her spouse, the lady willingly paid the two hundred francs at which he hnd demurred, and sent sway tho dry-goods man, having enjoined upon him the strictest silence. Eight days passed. The birth-day arrived, but not tho shawl f The lady, uneasy at tlic non- appearance of the present after allowing the usual week of grace, sent to demand her money or the shawl. Astonishment of the merchant! The shaicl had been delivered to the husband some ten previous. Mrs. Hays, tho woman who lives without eating, the New York Daily Al.rs says W tf believe there is cruss about the case." We not wonder at the incredulity of the or any else, who arc not conversant with tho facts. Nevertheless, it is just as certain that the woman livos without eating or drinking, as fJ fa that the sun risos rind' sets. It is equally wonderful t no- human frame can exist under tho amount of suffering which this woman TiieYe' are probably fcvf nfeu ttno could1 stif-rve' on'e1 of ihe horrible parnxvsm'3 which-Mrs. Ilnys suffers daily, and some- times hourly. In regard to her living without the must sceptical scien- tific men havo been convinced of its trutfi- fulncss after a most rigid She has been closely watched, dav and night, every moment, by tlio most, skepti' ffjff persons that could be found, for more" than thirty days, during which time tho persons thus employed declare that sha neither nto nor drank a particle of ant-- tbmg. fn whatever light it may bo, the case is worthy of Sumly Hill ITarahl. A.vo'hiKii IIoMi: Is-VBx-TioX. 3Jr. C. Salisbury, of tli is city, is just now completing a patent brick machine, of his own invention, which far surpasses anv- g of the Mild By those wha understand the business, and the machine, it is considered the most val- uable improvement for the manufacture of brick now in use. It is said to be very sfnYpfe, yet gotfen ifpwfch "tmi rngenuSfy. The clay, with but little preparation, is put into the niAchino, as grain is put 11 tfee hopper of a mill, rtfrer which it is pressed out, in any shape or size that mav be desired. It is capable of mukiii" out; i a hundred and t handsome pressed brick a minute, all rcsrfy fur fiic Pipes, tyfos, ffilcf such L-an bo as easily made by it as, bricks. have been shown a piece of pipe, about a long, and two inches in tliunicfor. tlio iiY- lerbr of which was nearly .is even, aud full as smooth, as :i rifk- barrul. Thu bricks made by this mrtuhinc will TI.TVO a perfectly oven surface, and bo much smoother tlwvn o'.V'Jinsry pressed brick. We shall be pluosfd to see this Jii practical operation. Thero is liltlu doubt but that the eiitei-priso and fltill of its in- ventor will be amply rewarded. kce Soi'inel. Jflttratt- A TRCK TALE or A few days ago 0, very pretty Jnttrried lady hav- ing occasion to make a visit at a friends in Black Hock, in the evening returned via. the railroad. Her companion, less expansive in crinoline, easily slipped into one of tho narrow seats, and sat The lady, our vainly attempted to contract her sphere so as to do the Sitfrte. It was absolutely an impossibility of the gearing wouldn't tho safely valve was amid the tittering of passengers, she heroically stood in the aisle. Very won Conductor Winn is the pink of polite- took the ladies tickets, and fal- tered evidently be bad never before been in such a fix he smiled and looked thoughtful by turns. However, with an effort apparently, ho said, with one of bis insinuating bows, "If the Jsdjr will beat a retreat to the recess usually oc- cupied by the stove, I shall be able to pass her." She did so, and tu te went by, he laughingly remarked "if the lady- designed traveling often'over the would have the car 16, so that sho should Buffer no in- convenience." Tie passengers enjoyed ste didn't. A FRENCH KOMAXCK. A person rep- resenting herself us tho Countess do Sava- telle, has lived fur the hist forty years in Versailles, drawing the pension of the de- ceased sa Alibess iu re- tirement, and inixng only in the aristo- cratic circles of that city. .Sin; wore tho of an Alibcss. nnd no one doubted that she was the true Countess a'.id A5- bess Snvatcllu. A few day? ago this per- son died, anil it was (otmd that the pre- tended Counftss was' a had been eilucntud and brought uji.in a con- vent in intimacy with its inmates without suspicion You will probably consider this a French and ask what became of the real Countess do Saratelle, and how it happened that this individual was enabled to put himself in her stead. and receive the income of her estate and her.pension with other natural questions. Cor. X. A SWIMMING K.IVAL TO Bvr.os. ftc- cently a man named ItafTcrty, hired to work on ranch in Cotilra Costa county, opposite Bcniuiii, Cai. On arrh'fug nt the scene of his labors, says the Sulono Herald, and not liking tlie prospect, ho concluded lo retail! to that There being no mcan'.'i of conveyance, he jumped into the water and swam auross the'strnits; The distance from shore to shore is abouS three miles. The tide was going out :tt tho lime, and lie thinks it cairicd him at least a mile igger fool than you the sen- tence with an oath'. "Stop, re- ilicdtbe forgettest. thyself."
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 155+ 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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
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.