Newspaper Page Text
ARIZON A ; 'MINER.
VOL. V. 3?3iIi:SCOrX,rr, SATTIEDAY, JULY 11. 1S6S. TVO. 28.
Published Uvurj- Sal unlay.
Prescott, Yavapai County, Arizona.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
00 Olio copy, nix months,
Single Copies, 23 ccnU each
Ons copy, one year, f
H.uu. une copy, three months, $2.00,
U v!f square, ono time, $2.00; each nddltlonal
iKe square, ono time, J3.00; oach additional
t r 1 ''
lnj additional half square and square, same
rMcnicnt measuring over ono-half squaro
. . .-.nt d and charged one square.
V ' ril discount will bo made to parson eon.
i thf same ndvertlsctnont lor three, six, or
t',1 Vi I!) !ltt)S.
IV -.M'.-nl or bntlncM cards Inserted upon
r - iri IV icriilf.
B-7".V -al Ttnitfr Xotet taken at par in payment
Trrm, I ii vii rl n lily In nilvunce.
miS H. M RION, HEN.J. H. WEAVER,
ruWi.-hm and Proprietor.
YAVAPAI COUNTY DIRECTORY.
Wm. r. Tuiixr.it
Wm. J. iiRriKr,
A. J. Mooiir.
....Jnnr; H. human,
...K. w. Wells, Jil
r ' V'f
At' nicy ,
(. ' Itr "order ,
I ii ' Trauurvr
I -i t liitn't Court,....
THUMB OP COUKTSi
It.'-r .if-.iirt nntilomloytn Mar, nnd Third Mon-
l- v ii. t..ir.
t' I'.urt Vint Momtayi In January, Ajll, July
noAitn or wrnnvifioiiHi
r. M mil, t..hnO CampMl, F. 11. Wnodirlloh.
1 -tnh First MimhUv la January. April.
ji sticks or the rnACHi
- r llinlr. Oeorg.. W. KarnaM.
.1. P. HAR GRAVE,
ATTORVEV AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Montezuma street, 1'rcscott, Arizona.
ATTORNEV AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
WM. J. .BERRY,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Comminlonerof Deetltor the Stateof California.
A. E. DAVIS,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Mohave Clljr, Arizona Territory.
HOWARD, M. D.,
PIIYSICrAX AIsTD BURGEON.
TO MINERS AND MILL MEN.
YL HAVE OX HANI), IN THE MINER
i i Omcc, sereral hnnureil oui)ds of
OLD TYPJ3 iWETAL,
Whlrh we dcilro to sell.
MARION & WEAVER.
Yi . tt, JLarch 2S, ISOi.
That tho Prescott pooplo wear hotter clothed
.ra ike better cigars, ohow better tobacco, look
hatiiljomiT and uro happier than formerly! Ask
Henderson it Co. mylfi.
Aztlan Lodge No. 177, F. & A. H.
Rcfilar meutlngs of thl Lodo on
the last Saiurday of each month, at 7
o'clock r. it. Sojournltij; Hretbruu are
lratorually lurlteil to attend.
EDWIN DARLING. W. M
Iamei E. .McCAFFiiY.'Secrctary.
SALE CHEAP, FOR CASH.
Apply to JOHNSON it ZIMMERMAN,
At tV 1r JUnch, on Indian Creek, 4 1-2 mlle south
Why is it
That Dry Good? arc sold cheaper in Proacott
uin eifotvqoro this sldo of San FranolscoT hn
PT' of HENDERSON .fc CO.
IOIl SAIU-A l'KW
Prisrott, Juno 12, 1SCS.
NO. 1. COWS
A. G. DUNN,
rtlllniik Ilnliiir unit (liiltclalm DbriU,
sPclnt iiiul Crnrritl lovcr-or-.Vttirncy,
, formic at th Mlurr t)llce.
hy is it
That tho Prescott liars soil bettor Liquor
a formerly! Ask HENDERSON t CO.
Selli.no at Cot. .iianuul Rnveua one to
,(U ha largo dock of dry-goods, booU, Bhoes
'i for co$t and freight, lu order to tnako room
ir a new stock now on tho road from Sau t ran
sr". Call at the Rrlck Store, and Frank will
The Louisville Courier on Gen. Grant.
The American people arc beginning to tin
Icrstand that tliev have, in the tienmn nftlie
frentlcman whoso name stands nt the head of
tins column, one of the most stupendous hum
bugs ever known in this or nuy other nee.
J lie writer or this article has known General
Grant bincu lie was a boy, and has been sur
prised to seo how easily tho people have been
humbugged by him. Ills reticence has been
construed into wisdom, and he was nt ono
timo regarded by the mass as embodying nil
that was necessary in a irencral or a states
man. A few moments' conversation with him
will clearly convince any one that he does not
possess military genius or the llret elements
Wis felt certain that ho would sooner or la
ter bo discovered, nnd the people could not
bo deceived for any great length of time. The
cloven foot and long ears have appeared, and
the ntudy of this man's history for tho past
few months reveals him as the most wond
erful ignoramus whoso name has been be
fore the jieople within tho ago in which we
Tradition says the subject of this notice
was born in Ohio some timo about 1822. No
remarkable trait of his character is handed
down to us previous to his appointment to
Wuat Point in 1829. He giaiiuated at that
institution in 1813, having the distinguished
honor of graduating at the bottom of his
clas3 or therealHtubi. Ho was commissioned
in the Fourth Infantry, to which regiment
he belonged until ho resigned. The cause of
his resignation, by no means creditable to him,
it is unnecosary to relate to the public.
rue curtatn of oblivion shall, so lar ns we
arc concerned, drop over the life of our Hum
bug Hero. Urant then entered the leather
business, and on the outbreak of the war he
was an employee nt a tanyard in Galena, at
10 per month. In 1SC1 he was commission
ed Colonel of the 21st Illinois volunteers, and
without doing anything to distinguish him
self, he was appointed a Brigadier General,
and was 6oon heard of at Cairo. Probably
there never was an army more wretchedly or
ganized or provided for than this same Cairo
army. Tho fortunes of war placed a toldier
under his command, tho lato General C. P.
Smith, than whom the army of the Union
could not boiat of a eujierior. Smith organ
ized Grant's army for him and fought the bat
tle of Fort Donnldson. Every ono knows
that Gen. C. F. Smith was the hero of that
battle, for there it considerable doubt as to
whether or not Grant was within four miles
of the nlaco until after the surrender. It is
said that lie was not within cannon range of
the enemy. Smith was, and was severely
.wounded nt that battle. Grant telegraphed
to tho "War Department claiming tho credit
duo to the gallant Smith. By hi" miserable
management at Shiloh, he and Sherman were
surprised and defeated, and had it not been
for the timely arrival of Huell their army
would have been captured and " Beauregard
would havo watered his horse in the Tennes
see river." Here strain Sherman and Grant
took tho credit to themselves while Iluoll, to
whom was due the credit of svitg their ar
my, was hardly mentioned as part of the rc-
ntorcements that hurled back the Conleiie-
rate forces and aved the Union army from
an ignominious defeat.
1 ben followed the miserable blundering m
Mississippi, in which he became frightened
and burned his train and destroyed millions
of dollars worth of Government property.
This bloodless but cxponsive campaignwas
eoon lolioweu DV the victory at vichsourir.
Grant tried every means within the scope
of his own narrow, contracted mind, to cap
ture the garrison of that place, and after ex
hausting all the plans suggesting thomselves
to him, he appealed to young McPhcrsou, an
offlcer of rare ability, who suggested the plan
which proved successful. General Grant took
all the credit and poor Mc Pherson, who was
the true hero of Vicksburg, wa3 cheated out
of his well-earned laurels.
Grant's next success was at Missionary
Ridge, where Thomas did the work and Grant
gained the credit.
ml i--.ll -.1 .!. UlKmlnrinir
i 1 Jieil 1U11IIWCU U1U IlllSUi.lWlW, UIUIIHi.iiiin
campaign wich earned for our hero the name
of " Butcher" Grant. Ho could havo landed
his nrmy on the south bank of the .lames
without firinir a cun. but ho did not wish to
do that for fear that ho would bo accused of
following McClclian'a plan, so ho marched
straight for Richmond, determined "to fight
it out on that lino if it took all the summer.
This whim cost tho Federal army 100,000
men, who wero killed or wounded in reach
ing the 60Uth bank of tho James, a position
lie could have gained without the loss of a
single man. Once nuartored around Rich
mond and Petersburg, thuro ho remamod
"bottled up, until tho wild gooao and bipod
loss trip of Shorman to tho soa placed it in
tho powor ot Thomas to sixiku a uio m
Xashvillo which broke tho backbone and par
alyzed the eneniios of tho Uontuucraun to
such an extent iw to force General Lee to sur
render. . . ,
Thm ended tho war and Grant rcceivou
tm rmdit of it. when in reality, ho deservs
no more credit for it than does Gen. Butler
who was "bottled up" with him near Jiicii
mond. Peace onco established, wo find our
General secretly planning the reconstruction
measures, it is Biiscopiioio ui uireui. nui,
that Grant is tho author or that iniamous re
construction act so-callod. Whilo ho was
secretly concocting this infamous bill through
his personal and political friend, Stanton, pub
licly, ho was dumb as an oyster, permitting tho
President and his friends to believe that his
sympathies wero with them.
Thus matters went on until extraordinary
events brought him to tho War Department.
t i.io n.iU. nliiimf-.tfir It was necessary to do
something, and boing unwilling to aid tho
President in restoring the Constitution to ten
State turned over to tho negroes, and injur
ing tho citizeua thereof peace aud quiet, his
brilliant intellect unable to grapple with tho
mighty questions agitating the public mind,
soized upon the demagogue's platform of
economy. His first campaign was against
the poor-paid clerks in tuo war Department,
who were scarcely able to live on their
as it then stood. Tins ho reduced until
impossible for them to live. So elnted was
tli in upstart with the pay Congress nettled
ujion him (518,000 a year) that ho thought
no one else should bo compensated for his
cervices. While we favor economy in ever'
branch of the public service, where is the
justice in paying General Grant S18.000 and
Gen. Thomas !$T,000 a year? All will admit
that If Gen. Grant, a an attache of a Galena
tannery, could live on 180 a year, ns Goner-
NATynr.s Lksson. An exchange says, and
wo ngreo with it. that man may lie industri
ous, but 'tis his duty. His jiosition on earth
was not given him to waste away in idleness.
Life is short nnd should be used to the best
advantngc. An aim to Kuccced, to win, to
rniso higher and higher, in every calling,
should be a mail's governing thought. "What
is life to Ono whose days are blanks, whoso
record has has no crowning points or beauti
ful pages, nnd who seems to have no abject in
living but to follow time with his hands in
his pockets, aud his eyes closed to tho fact
that ho was endowed with life and with abil
ity to improve the samo? Ala?, nothing,
to such nn ono all ii blank, except the ono
thought, tnmipr. tnnnnv tnnnov !
al in the United States army, ho could, or we would say, rise early in the
ought to, live on, say sfilMW, and Congress is
respectfully requested to make the reduction.
We, the jieople, are tired of paying taxes to
support such a man as Ueneral Grant in king
If there was nothing else against Grant, his
recent knuckling to the Radicals in violating
his sacred iromise to the I'reident by skulk
ing out of the back door of the War Depart
ment when .Stanton enterodat the front door,
should be of itself enough to ruin him forever
in the estimation of honorable men.
Wo blush to pen the factthat a man occu
pying his position should so far forget the
character or a gentleman and true man as to
openly violnto a sacred pledge giveu to his
How to Cultivato Tobacco.
Stehhotypinq NEWBPArEns. Few persons
are aware of the fact thatbur principal morn
ing journals are not prMtd directly from the
type, but from stereotype taken from the
regular forms. The whole time consumed in
making the plates of the four pages is about
twenty minutes. It is accomplished thus:
each page is made up in alcparate form on a
table in size and height expressly adapted for
the purpose; the legs of the table nre furn
ished with castors, nnd as toon ns the form is
locked tho table is rolled into the stereotype
room. The form is then removed to tlie
moulding table; the latter has a hollow iron
bed, the cavity of which is filled with steam,
as heat is one of the requirements in facili
tating tho operation. After the right tem
perature is attained, the form is removed
airain to the imnosinir tabic, and two or three
sheets of a kind of paper is laid over the type,
and they are then beaten down with a brush
in the same manner that the printers proceed
in takinc a brush nroof. The form is then
acrain carefully sliii up on the moulding table
another and heavier fchect of paper is placed
upon the first ; this is covered with a wet
blanket, tho whole slipped under the jircss
attached to tno mounting rwo,.unu 'e pow
er applied. This is dono almost instautly,
when the form is again run out, and the pa
jier peeled off in a complete matrix of tho
whole form. A preparation of French chalk
is now ant'lied to the surface of this paiier,
when it is placed into the mould, and the hot
metal poured against it, anil the plate almost
instantly formed. It is now removed to the
rilaner. is cut. routed and iustified. and in a
few minutes is on its way to the press-room.
These plates are cast in the exact form re
quired for a cylinder press, nnd are about
half an inch in thickness. yorthmnler.
walk out into tho fields nnd hear the clad
carols of the birds, as they pour out their
native lays in praise of their Creator, and
calling on sluggards to rise and follow their
example. Rise ere the sun gets hours, high,
nnd improve the timo given you by your
bountiful Creator for your own improvement
and benefit. Pcop out of your window nt
day-break and watch the god of day ns he
riies from his golden couch in the rosy cast,
nnd takes his way through tho sky, casting
his rays on rich audi iwor alike, spreading
health nnd goodness wherever his genial rnys
penetrate. It is a duty ho has to perform for
our benefit, and how mt;reiful is it that he
never tails in his daily task. -'Go to the ant
thou sluggard; consider tier ways aud be
wise." 'Jake example from animated nature.
All creation is activity. 'Tis its normal con
dition. Then rise, thou great, strong, mus
cular man, and inhale a portion of puremorn-
ng air, which will make your blood bound
through yWur veins with increased vigor, dis
seminating health through every pore, while
your thanks will ascend in silent prayers to
the author of all good for his manifest mer
cies toward you.
Tun Gravis or Attila ami Alaric. At-
tila died in 453, and was buried in the midst
of a ya.t plain, in a coffin, the first covering
of which was of gold, the second of silver,
and tho third of iron. Along with tho body
were buried all tho spoils of his enemies
harnesses enriched with gold and precious
stones, rich stuffs, and the most valuable arti
cles taken from the palaces of the kings which
he had pi'Jnged; and that the place of his in
terment might not be known, the Huns put
to denth, without exception, all those who
had assisted at his funeral. The Goths had
previously done tho samo for AJaric, who
4!nl in tin T.Att.l1n at Jtltv nf
labria. They turned for some days the courw
of the river Vasento, and having caused a
trench to be dug in its former channel, where
.i . " T' ii . :-'!.r ii :..
ine stream -was uu.ni most rapiu, luey uur
icd tho kinc there along with immense treas
ures. They put to death all those who had
assisted in dinning the grave, and restored
the stream to its former bed.
Fihst SwuirrwATKH Miners. The follow
ing account of the miners who first worked
in tho Sweetwater country is taken from the
Cheyenne Guide to the Mountains:
To a Dr. Leonard is attributed the honor
of having, through bis discoveries, first made
public the fact that tho mountains in the
neighborhood of the old South Pais
road abounded in the preciousmetai.
Prom the reports of this noted moun
taineer, a party of men wero induced in June,
HS07, to start on n prospecting tour tnrougn
this region. On tributaries of the Sweet
water, they found numerous indications that
gold washing had nt one time or other been
here carried on. Remains of old cabins and
ancient rockers, prospect holes and extensive
patches washed away, pointed conclusively
. ....... r - ... i. , i .-
to the lact that tno irreprcssiuio gom miner
had been thpre before them. The men who
had thus secretly enjoyed their "ounce dig
trinps" in the recesses of the mountains are
supposed to have been a gang of robbers who
wero in tho naoit oi levying ton on siray
travelers, or stock on tho neighboring Salt
Lake road. When business in this line was
dull, or when bursuit was hot. theso bandits
probably retired lo their dens, and peaceably
6pent their nays in iiiorespcciaDicoccupaiiuii
of gulch mining. Whether these weird and
mysterious miners on the Sweetwater wero
iwl.blml" hv tho ramnazious savage, or after
nm.iinff Hiifilciunt wealth rcnentd then of
their past raissdeeds, and returned to the
nrtmiini influence of civilized Bociety, yet
remains an open question. At any rate they
were not there in Juue last when tho pros-
nt.tnr reached their haunts, nor had they
left any clue as to their present whereabouts,
or even wncn iney iiusimcu w .mui...
To make mischief, take a handful of weed
called runabout, tho samo quantity of the
root called nimble-tongue, a sprig of the herb i
called backbite (either before or after dog
days, ) a spoodful of don'tyoutellit, feix ,
drachms of malice, and a few drops of envy,
which can be purchased in any quantity at
the shops of Miss Tabitha Tcatable,and Miss
Nancy Nighhvalkcr. Stir them well togeth
er and rimmer them for half an hour ovtrthe
fire of discontent, kindled with n little jeal
ousy, then strain it through tho rag of mis-
construction, ami cortc it up in a ixiine oi
malevolence, and hang it upon a skein of street
yam, shake it occasionally forafewday, and
it will be fit for Uie. ll a few drops be taken
before walking out, nnd tho subject will be
enabled to ppeak oil mauner of evil, and that
SOWINO THE BE ED.
Select a piece of light, loamy soil, burn it
well, rake off the ashes, nnd" then dig up
three inches deep. It should be pulverized
fine; and all trash raked off; When ready to
tow, mix tho seed with dry ashes mix it
well one heaped table spoonful of seed to a
milk pan of ashes. Sow that quantity on a
bed one rod square, and trample the bed after
sowing. That is ail that is required to bo
done. Sow about tho first of January. If.
the plants do not grow fast, and the ground
becomes dry, water should be sprinkled on
tht plant bed every evening.
SETTING OUT THE PLANTS.
This should commence about the last week
in April, and be finished about tho middle of
May, if possible, but it will make tobacco, if
se out as late as the middle of June. We
did not finish until the 20th of June, but tho
tobacco was very light. We find that the
earliest plants make tho best article of to
bacco. Tho ground should bo well cultivated
before setting out, as there is more likelihood
o the plants living. It should be laid oh"
with a rail with pins in it three feet apart,
and that distance is enough. Wo did not
water or cover our plants after they were set
our, as we found by experiment that water
Priming, or taking off the bottom leaves is.
the nrst thing that has to be done to tobacco.
We took off six or eight leaves, being gov
erned by the kind of tobacco. We had six
varieties Virginia gold leaf, Cuba brittle
stem, Havana broad leaf, Havana short leaf,
Maryland straight, and Ladio's finger, all ci
gar tobacco except tho Virginia and Mary;'
TYo find for chewing tobacco, that ton leaves
are enough to leave on a plant, and twelve or
fourteen on cigar tobacco at the first topping,
and two loss every time, it is gone over, say
once a week. In both topping und suckering,
the bud should be taken out as soon as possi
ble, so as to tluow the sap into the leaves
that arc left on the stalk. Ureat care should .
bo taken not to bruise or tear the leaves, as
it injures them very much. There is a way
to top tobacco without counting every leal,
which is a great saving of time, and this is of
qrne importance when help has to be hired.
The way is first ascertain where the bottom
leaf is, and the ninth leaf will be found ex
actly above it, and the nextof course isjtho
tenth. The. suckers should be kept off close,
as. if allowed to grow to a great length, they
Will injure the plant. .,
WSV . WORMS.
The cut worm bothered us after tho plant
got started in tho field. They will destroy
one or more plants if not killed. The next
is what Is called the bud worm, which makes
its appearance in the top of the plant.
When first seen, it is very smalh The to
bacco worm made its apjiearance when, the
crop was about half grown, but did much
damage. The grass-hopier is very fond of
tobacco, and when numerous they .would
daniago it, as they are very hard to kill.
HARVESTISC AND CimiNG.
When the tobacco is thoroughly ripe, pro
cure round-pointed shoe-knives, split the stalk
from tho top to within four inches of tho
bottom leaf, where it should bo cut off. Let
it lie in tho field until wilted, so that tho
leaves will not break off the stalk ; then haul
it to the barn on a sled, as it will bruise on a
wagon. hen at the barn, it snouia oe nung
The Hnnunw Race. A writer in a Rich
mond nanor thus sneaks of tho Jews: "I
was commonwealth attorney oi tuo cuy oi
Richmond for twenty-one years, and, in tnat
long interval, I prosecuted only three Jews,
and two of them were most honorably acquit
ted, there being not a particle of evidence to
sustain the charges. During my fourteen
years of service as a magistrate, only one
Jew was beloro mo lor inai ana iieocqumeu.
In that long period T do not remember ever
having application for public charity from any
individual ot oither sex, or any ago, ociang
inif tn that faith, and so far as I am aware, no
Jewish child has ever received thebonofits of
our free schools, for which their parents with
out murmur pay their fnxes,"
AViinr. Mr. Lincoln was President, Gen
Logan prewntod Mrs. Lincoln a magnificont
diamond of fabulous value. When Mrs. Lin
.in tirnnnspd tn fcoll her surplus wardrobe
and tho jewelry bIio no longer needed, this
princely present from the soldier-statesman
u.M frtimit t, l.n iiAstn and worth only eishteen
.lniifiw. Tt answered its nurposo; and what
does Logan caro for the exposure of his con
Tut? fi.t l,na honii nmcticallv accomplished
of Bending two telegraphic dispatches at the
en inn HmA from nimosito directions. It will
nmvn of trreat valuo in tho construction
now lines, making only a ginglo wire nocessa.
ry, and saving thp Sou or 70 a mile which
would bo required for tho second wiro. It
will also greatly increase the working power
of existing companies.
Kxsnv as Hens Hens lead me to remark,
in the fust place, that is thus far, they are a
They are domcstick and occasionally tuu.
This is owintr to their not being biled often
cnuff in their younger days; but tbebeoaint
to blamo for thif.
Biled hen is universally respoktod.
Thnrp. ir. a crate deal ov oriuinality tew in
a hen exactly how much i kant tell, histori
ans fito so much about it. Sum says Knower
had hens with him in the ark, and sum say
ho didn't. So it goes, which an tother.
T fcnnt tnll which -waz bom fust, tho lien Or
tho egg; sumtimes l think tno egg wuz ana
sumtimes l think l uon t Kno, ana i kuui ieu
uow which is right for tho lite ov me.
Laying eggs is the hen's best grip.
A hen that kant lay eggs iz laid out.
Ono egg a day iz considered a fair day s
work for a hen. I have herd ov their doing
better, but l don't want a hen ov mine tew
do it it iz npt to hurt their constitution and
by-laws, nnd thus imparo their future worth.
Tho jioot scz, butifully :
'Somebody haz stolo our old blew hen,
I!d wish they'd let her bee,
She used to ny z eggs a any,
And Sundays she layg 3."
This sounds trew cnuft for poetry,
will bet 75 thousand dollars' that it
as soon a possible on ssnaH polls or sticks,
these hung on tier polls near together, say.sir
We run ours up to where it now hangs in
the barn after it was hung on sticks, and let
it yellow there. Wo find that the dry north
wind will cure tobacco up yellow, if .exposed
to it. That is one thing tiiat will prevent
yellowing in the field. The barn should be
very tight so as to prevent the wind blow
ing in at the crack, and curing the tobacco
up green before it has time to yellow. It will
not yellow ncru as quicK as in me vuniiuo
States. Somo have supposed that tobacco
could bo thoroughly cured in this climate
without firing, but we find that firing has to
be done to prevent its spoiling when we have
a fog. Our tobacco has not como in case
since it was fired so that it can bo handled ;
therefore, we cannot tell how much an acre
will produce. It will require one man to
about four acres of ground, and that we find
is as much as ho can attend to and do it jus
tice. California Paper.
Success. Every roan must patiently abide
his time. He must wait, not in listless idle
ness, not in useless pastime, not iu querulous
dejection, but in constant, steady fulfilling
.and accomplishing his task, and when the oc
casion comes ho may bo equal to it. The
talent of tuccess is nothing more than doing
what you can do well, without a thought of
fame. If it conies nt all It will come becauso
it is deserved, not because it is sought after.
It is a very indiscreet and troublesome.nmbj
tion which cares so much about what tho
world says of us; to bo nlways anxious about
the effect of what we door say; to be always
shouting to hear the echoes of our .own
The First Tuanksgiviso Proclamation.
The first proclamation or Thanksgiving Day
that is to bo found in a printed form is tho
one issued by his Excellency Francis Bernard,
Captnin-Gcneral and Governor-in-Ohicf : in
and over His Majesty's province of the Mas
sacliusets Bay, in New England, and Vice
Admiral of tho same, in 17C7.
A hevenue assessor in
I iiiiil mpt!nnn enouired.
never have mn income last year 7" " Ves.-replied
' he 'assessed, " she had twins both girli."
Ohio, asking tho
"Din vour wifo
j the fair thing by you. uiylC