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Whitewater Gazette (Newspaper) - May 8, 1856, Whitewater, Wisconsin GAZETTE in tn t nnh 3 2 WALWORTH CO THURSDAY MAY 8 1856 NUMBER 30 WHITEWATER GAZETTE i J A LEONARD A EMERSON i BLOCK a ami lit OF yir ADVERTISING I Idle not I is ever Tolly nothing lint a name in ul or melancholy All false nil 1 vain not if true 1 think of you? hov Its Is a girt divine Man a p in form mid All the Is thine mini it T decry Were n wru to you or T AK 111 in I II Ii Hull n i us I I i ti v i II II 1 1 i v COOK ry ii f i n v A TO Ml M III I i S I M V 11 I 1 I I'll ATT K 1 S ii III I t IT win it to their 11 the lilies of stages eall c t cars free of charge Tl 11 Mi I-II ill n I A of of if II II shire Site lins her Not long since a good-looking man in middle life came to our door asking tor the minister Who informed that bo out of town he pointed and On being questioned as to hi business lie replied 1 have lost my mother an as this place used to bo her home and my father lie here wo have come to lay her bolide t Our heart rose in sympathy and we said Yoi have met with a grc it loss re pi ed the man with hesi a mother is great loss in general but our has her usefulness she was in hoi j second and her mind was grown as weak j her ly so that was no comfort to herself and was a burden to everybody Thero were seven j of us sons and daughters and as we could not find anybody who was to board her we agreed j to keep her among a year about But I've had more thin my of her for she was too feeble to I be moved nu time was and that wa more than before her death But then I she was good in her day and toiled very hard tr bring us all W looking t the face of the heartless miin j directed him to bouse of a neighbor pastor j and returned to our nursery We gazed on tlie ry little faces which smiled or grow sad in imitation ot little lie to whose ear no word in our j language is sweet as and Wo n if that day ever come when they would say of us She has outlived her is rin comfort to aud u burden lo everybody ii else and we hoped that before such a day would j dawn we might be laken to our rest God forbid j that we should outlive tlie love of our children Rather let us die our hearts are a part of their i i own that our may be watered with their I tears and our love inked with their hopes of ven r i the bull for the mother's burial we went to the sanctuary to pay our only token of re- for tlie aged stronger for we felt that wo could I give her memory a tear even though her own ckiN dren bad none to she 1 She was a good Mother in her day and toiled bard to us all she was no comfort to j self and a burden to everybody These j heartless words rang our cars as we saw tlie in borne up tho iiislj The bell tolled long and j loud until its iron tongue bad chronicled the years of the toil worn r I low clearly almost merrily each stroke told of her once slumber in her and ol her srat at nightfall on her weary father's knee out tale of her spirts upon green sward in tho meadow and by the brook spoko more gravely of school days and household joys and sounded out the raptured visions of maidenhood and tho dream of early love Nineteen brought before us tho happy bride Twenty spoke of tho young mother whose heart was full to bursting with the now strong love which God had awaki ned in her bosom And then fho irony we the strong mac's words was a good mother in her day When the bell ceased tolling the strange ml lister rose in the pulpit ilis form was very his voice strong but his hair was silvery white Ho read several passages of Scripture e of God's compassion to feeble man and especia ly of his tenderness when gray hairs are on him ac i his strength faileth Uo then made seine 3 re- marks on human frailty and of dependence on God urging all present to make their peace with choir Master while in health that they might i his promises when heart and flesh should fail the n he said tho Eternal God be thy refuge and beneath thee shall be the everla ting arms Leaning over the desk and gating inti on the coffined form before him he then said r From a little child I have honored the i but never till gray bails covered icy own head lid 1 know truly how much love and sympathy this have n right to demand of their fellow s Now I feel it Our ho added most ten ly who now lies in death us was a strai gcr to me as are all these hor descendants All Ik low of her is what her son told me Unit sho was brought to this town from afar years The A lady correspondent of tlic Tribune giving an account of her experience on the way from England to Washington thus describes her from tho tobacco We scarcely got under way before a furious snow storm attacked our train The locomotive battled bravely with tho angry elements abd for a while we seemed to be flying all the moro rapidly thro the whirling tho iron music fell from a quick step to a tune and then to a dead march and at last ceased altogether Tho driving wheels Whirled uselessly on the icy track and the locomotive seemed seized with a palpitation that expressed itself in quick snorts aa if far gone for want of breath We saw men leaping from the armed with shovels and wo waited in rious stages of impatience for the result Have you ever the talent for exhibited by a car when it stops From a stunning din you drop into a quiet where snow falling on wool might be heard tint a falling noise of another kind nearly act one A frantic 1 was iii the ladies car ot yet a bride that here she of her lile toiling us only mothers ever have strer gth to toil until she had reared a large family of ons and daughters that she left her home here cla I in the weeds of widowhood to dwell among lier c dren and that till health and vigor left her -ed for you her You Who together h ivc shared her love and care know how well yon h requited her God forbid that conscience should cuse liny of you of ingratitude or murmuring on count ol the care she has been to you of Into go back to your homes be careful of your we ind your example before your children for the fi nit your own doing you will surely reap from tli m you yourselves totter on brink of he I entreat as a friend as one who ias entered the evening of life that yon n ay never say in the of your families noi of Our mother had outlived her was a burden to Never never a er cannot live so long No when she can no labor for her children nor yet cure for hers If he can fall like a precious weight on bosoi is Hid call forth bv her helplessness all lie noble g feelings of their natures Adieu then poor toil worn mother there are 10 nore sleepless no more days ol for tli -o about me sat a brigade ot tobacco I ed a book and attempted to read but in vain I tried to look over the heads abstracted but niy eyes would get into a mirror at the ther end ot the ear that only distorted my own lair face into a horrid caricature but gave hie an ex tended of the busy tobacco worms 1 am not a indiffer- ent to reforms in my country hot something be done to check this frightful tice Cannot our garments at least to protected Irom the lungs from the foul air The was heated to ever heat and at least feu human machines were at work poisoning the are p: rt vigor and everlasting i tho inheritance of the redeemed Feeble us th m vert on earth thou wilt be no burden on the m f Infinite Love but there thou find thy lui d for rest and receive glorious sympathy from nd his ransomed fold 1 1 A S Mi II We of i d v for riding or e prepared to 11 mimed In i up IKS ma coons STOKE IIV UN T nt filler J t f H mid fun t In the er In Fancy aud sUe ie Hi K A LMiTH S V O ind and lid ill n ami Pry i 1 ind of ill kindt ar Ml Ore -t ef ilie cry ind Jreen mid Dried Jor Sale Main J A ii g stroke after stroke told of her early the IOTO and cares and hopes and fears and toils through which sho during these long years till fifty rang out harsh and loud From that to sixty each stroke of warm-hearted mother and grand mother living ever again her own joys and sorrows in those of he children and children's dren Every family of all the group wanted grand- mother then and the was who should cure the prize but the bell tolls on She begins to grow feeble requires care is not always patient or satisfied she goes from one child's house to another so that no one place seems liko home She murmurs in plaintive tones and after all her toil and weariness it is hard she cannot bo allowed ft home to d u in that she must be sent rather than invited ni house to house two three she is now a second child uow she has outlived her usefulness has now ceased to be a comfort to herself or anybody that she has ceased to be profitable to her craving and children Now sounds out reverberating through out lovely forest and echoing k from our hill of the dead there she now lies in the cofEn cold and makes io trouble now demands no love no soft words no tender little A look oi patient endurance also au expression of unrequited lovo sat m her marble features Her Hume That wide open friendly fireplace wirh its live y or its sweet twilight embers always no- ears to me the meet emblem of a contented it cart answering back to your own joy and lighth g p your shadows And sometimes surrounded y rangers the object of dull remark or cold In or ignorant condemnation bow have I pictur d to myself a world ol warmth liko unto the great fii place at home where every nu JO greet d children were there d iu weeds ol woe aud in with Welcome and a t- able snug corner of his and where all answ r to each other with the sympathy and cheer of shi i- ing laces over the glowing hearth Look kindly n Hie stranger gentle friend thy looks are cither many sweet sunny beams that betoken the n fellowship of true or so many icy rays t chill to the freeze little by little tl e fountains of fill him with distrust of tl u world and hatred of his species No man know s lor how much of others wickedness ness he may bo held accountable A look ot thit 3 may breed sorrow in thy brother though a strange A look of thine may do a good deed may shine i thy faco to his fuce and be reflected liko a ray f the snn over half the globe Live yo gentle scenes of Light up y j bright fires of the domestic Glow ye ant fancies of the wood Smile ever ye dimple 1 portraits on the wall of Come in y sweet lilac breezes that rustle through the cony cm the blossoms of youth and the airy eld col webs of memory are shimmering in your light Place may change friends coma and go heart grow cold or wear away beneath the drops of care till they crumble and moulder beneath the clod t the valley but a pleasant home where I lived and loved never dies The memory them is a fortune an indestructible faculty of ing joy What is heaven but tho renewal of the frcs L end delightful pleasures ot home A happy child looks forward to a happy home The hireling initiated but too early in guilt an I misery or in misery without guilt he hope for better accommodation at the end au the shadow oi his childhood descends him t the is a chap out west so mean that h boils two in a pint of water This grue lasts him exactly a month He has used the button i so long that he has boiled all the holes out of them He keeps warm in the winter time by standing undc his uest door gas lamp of thorn not content with an ordinary process expectorated directly upon tho stove and thence arose a vapor from which the great sary of the human family might secure a lively hint for the improvement of that locality devoted to tho punishment of sinners 1 Why not have a chewing ear as well as smoking one a vile filthy place with the floor lull ol holes and any quantity of red-hot I write with the memory of an ping from my pen Hut the ruin of a new traveling dress is the provocation 1 remember the wretch and will pin him to my page as a warning to gods and men f want all ladies to beware ot This animated is a tall thin ungainly specimen of a first family His extremities are in an unhappy state of disorganized diplomacy being by no means in a harmonious state His face is just such a face as you may expect to find pertaining to a man who chews tobacco in a railroad It is thin sallow and line indicates ness and every movement There now him and do not make the mistake I did and let your garments touch the place ho once pied I did and in a minute two breadths of ray charming robe were of tho color of tho face AMERICAN LADIES WHO GIVE SKATS Gough the great temperance orator made these remarks in a recent speech of It was told me in England that it was necessary tor a lady who wished to travel through Europe to be accompanied by a gentleman to prevent her from all rudeness and even actual insult 1 told them that here in tho United States a lady could travel from Maine to Louisiana aud bo treated with tho greatest politeness Applause Now ladies I have frequently noticed that in public of you have been offered seats which as a matter of course you should occupy instead of politely saying CI thank you sir your you have dropped into tho Vacated seats with an apparently offended air as much as to say impudent you Applause Now the next time a gentleman offers you a seat if yoti will only put on one of your prettiest smiles and say I thank you sir depend upon it a man can stand all night and ne vcr know he has got any legs COURTING exchange paper the edi tor of which no doubt lately set up with a widow goes off thus For the other half of a courting match there is nothing like an interesting widow There's aa much difference between courting a damsel and an tive widow as there is in cyphering in addition and double rule of three Courting a girl is liuo eating fruit all very nice ns lar as it extends but doing the amiable to a blue eyed bereaved one in crape comes tinder tho headof pungent syrupy For delicious courting wa repeat give uo a live widder Tho following question is consisted in an debating Which has ruined most credit or getting trusted V At tho hist accounts the ants were about nip and tuck A correspondent of the Nashville Gazette who signs herself Sophia says that woman is twice as good as man and proves it by the very ortho- you O man The editor of the Louisville Times says the shape ol a kiss is This must be derived Irom tho sensation one experiences when enjoying tho luxury for it is certainly a lift tickle Kivin the Magazine Tht Plowman up the toiling moiling Hands anil feet ami Wlm would to toil Vet in his eye from yon plowing sky Ami there's in Ills bespeak im Kor his mind lore from Nature's utore up yon weary hill lie worked since early morning and Ami at Ms till slanting western beam on tlie glassy stream And yon old lengthened shadow Flung the verdant meadow Tell that shadowy twilight gray Cannot mnv be far away he and wipes hi Marka the rapid Marks his shadow far it time to quit plow Weary man am weary steed Welcome food and respite need Tis the hour when bird jiml Seek nM he Nature hives the twilight besl thy plowman resit Ve who nursed upon the Of ease anil e enervating new delights creating Which retain their Kre upon your they pall What avail your pleasures In this hard but pleasant labor Me your useful healthful neighbor Kinds enjoyment real Vainly sought liy such us you Nature's open volume lies tinted brightly beaming With its various lessons teeming VII outspread before his ryes Dewy and opening Sun shade and bird and and forest hill and All things fair His benignant teachers arc Tearing up the stubborn Trudging drudging lulling and feet ami Who the plowman's loll Yet tis health and wealth I him Strength of nerve and strength of and fervor in his glances Life and beauty in his fancies Learned ami happy brave and free Who so proud and blessed OF food usually for fattening poultry mixed with scalding milk or water Cooped fowls should be supplied with fresh food three times at daybreak or as soon after as sible at mid-day and again at roosting time as much as they can cat should bo given on each sion but no more than can be devoured before tlm next meal should any be left it should be removed and given to other fowls as if kept it is apt to bo- come sour when the birds will not eat it The troughs lor the soft meal should be scalded out daily winch can only be done conveniently by ing it supply ol spare ones In addition tu soft food a supply f fresh clean water must be constantly present and a little gravel must bo given daily the grinding of the gizzard which is t the due digestion of the food does nob go on satisfactorily the supply of a little green food will be found very advantageous to health a little sliced some turnip tops or a green turf to peck occasionally being all that is required A variation in the diet will be found very conducive to an increased appetite aud therefore the occasional substitution ot a feed of boiled barley tor the slaked is desirable Some have a division in their troughs or still better a smull extra trough which always contains some grains for the fowls to peck at Should tho birds bo required very fat Eomo mutton suet or trimmings of tho loins may be chopped up and scalded with tho meal or they may be boiled in the milk or water preparatory to its be- ing poured over the food and the fat of fowls so faU ted Will bo found exceedingly Southern Cultivator has received R ol Atlanta Ga samples oi wool from -ome of his hah blood kids raised from a common goat with a Cashmere and res These samples afc really of astonishing fineness and length of and when wo consider the un- doubted of this wool for manufacturing hardy character of tie tion nearly all its superiority in almost every respect over the sheep so far as vigor and stamina aire are constrained to repent with confidence our declaration of last month that the Cashmere goat is by far the most important and valuable addition that has made to our tic animals within tho past century SALE or THE Cow THE U great Durham mixed Cow for several years owned by William Sh of tho Manchester House in this city was yesterday to Francis F Hoit of Con- cord for Si 00 This cow was raised in Pembroke and is 7 years old She i weighs being the largest cow in the United luster A
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