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The Daily Dispatch: August 14, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1863., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Courtship and marriage --The famous Dr. Miller, in a lecture on the above interesting subjects, recently delivered in Birmingham England, defines falling in love into two methods, which he calls proper and improper. Falling into love proper was falling into love when one could not help it; in other words, love at first sight. Love improper was defined as the case of a man who looked about for a wife because he wanted one; and the lecturer pointed out the distinction between the man who wants to marry because he has fallen in love, and another who falls in love because he wants to marry. From whatever motive marriage was contracted, it was a most serious step. There was an old saying, and a true one, withal, that no man was thoroughly ruined unless he were badly married. As regards finesse for the marriage relation, the lecturer believed that a woman who was wise enough to understand. "Butler's Analogy," and housewife enough to cook an apple dumping was fit to become a w
news by the Norwegian, to the 6th inst. We give a summary of what it contains: Mr. Slidell has had an interview with Drouyn Dinhuys in which be did not concer his surprise at the loss that the South could ever send representatives to the Congress at Washington. The Confederate Government has contracted a loan in Paris for 60,000.000 franc. A Confederate loan for 2,000.000 has been taken in 2 per cents in England, at 77. Thirteen thousand five hundred citizens of Birmingham England have waited on Mr. Adams, at London, and presented him an address approving Lincoln's policy. Lord Shalherdon's motion has not yet been called up in the House of Lords, for recognizing the South when France is ready. In reply to a question in the House of Common, Haleyard said that strict orders had been given for all suspected vessels (such as the Alabama) fitting out in British ports to be closely watched. All the correspondence touching the war and its effects, includ