Newspaper Page Text
JOS. A. WADDELL, )
L. WADDELL, Jr., > Proprietors.
RICHARD MAUZY, J
J_T The SPECTA TOR is p üblished once a week
at Two Dollars and fifty Cents a year, which may be
discharged by t?ie payment of Two Dollars at any time
within the year. No subscription will be discontinued
but at the option of the Editors,until allarrearages are
AD VERTISEMENTS of ten lines (or less,) inserted
three times for one dollar, and twenty-five cents for each
subsequentmntinaance. Largeradvertisement!; inserted
in the same proportion.
A liberal discount made to those who advertise by the
Professional Cards, not exceeding seven lines, will be
inserted for one year for $5 00—6 months for $3 00.
One square, (ten lines) 1 year |8 00
" " 6 months 5 00
" " 3 " 3 00
Two squares 1 year 12 00
" " 6 months 8 00
" " 3 * 500
Three squares 1 year 15 00
" " 6 months 10 00
" " 3 " 700
One third column 1 year 18 00
«• " " 6 months 12 00
" " " 3 " 800
One columti, 1 year 50,00
« " 6 months 30 00
All advertising for a less time than three months, will
be charged for at the usual rates —sl 00 per square for
the firstthree insertions, and twenty-five cents for each
MARKWOOD & GRAVES,
FASHIONABLE TAILORS, -aa
Opposite the Jflarbte Yard, $a
Main St., Staunton, Va. —UL.
WOULD inform their friends and the public gen
erally that they are now prepared to execute
work entrusted to them in the neatest and most fash
As they have had the practice of six years as CUT
TERS they feel confident of pleasing all who may
favour them with their custom, and they hope by
prompt attention to business to merit a liberal Bhare
Staunton, Sep. 6, 1859.
DISSOLUTION .—The LAW-PARTNERSHIP
of Michie, Skinner A Michie terminated on the
Ist of July inst., by limitation. Thomas J. and John
C. Michie will continue to practice in partnership in
all the Courts of Augusta Co., under the style of
MICHIE A MICHIE. THOMAS J. MICHIE,
JAS. H. SKINNER,
Staunton. July 12, 1859. JOHN C. MICHIE.
. JAS. H. SKINNER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, STAUNTON, VA.,
PRACTICES in all the Courts of Augusta, Rock
ingham and Highland Counties.
Office first door, in the Brick Row in front ol the
Staunton, July 12, 1859—6 m.
JAB. H. MCVEIGH. EDGAR T. MCVEIGH.
jas. ii. McVeigh & son.,
(Successors to McVeigh A Chamberlain,)
AND DEALERS IN
Liquors, Wines, Tobacco, Segars, &C,
PRINCE STREET WHARF,
"Western Virginia &
MARBLE WORKS, M I
AT STAUNTON j}o| I
MARQUIS & KELLEY. J-Hi
Staunton, April 7, 1858.
GEO. M. COCHRAN. JAMES COCHRAN.
COCHRAN & COCHRAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
STAUNTON. VA., '
WILL practice their profession in all the Courts of
Augusta and tbe Circuit Courts of Bath and
Highland. Strict attention will be given to all busi
ness entrusted to their care.
Aug. 24, 13-8.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
WILL practice in the Courts of Augusta and High
EsF" He ma J be found at his office, adjoining the
Dec. 9, 1357.
A . SMITH Manufacturer of SW5\
• Ladies' Shoes of all descrip- |F]
tions, keeps a large stock constantly ou
hand and otters them at very reasonable prices. Also
MISSES' and CULL-DRENS SHOES. His stand is
next door to THs Post Office. Patronage is res
Staunton, May 17,1859.
GUY Si. W ADOELI,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
STAUNTON, VIRGINIA. '
BUYERS AND SELLERS will tind it to their ad
vantage to call at their office in the Bbick part
5F the Old Bell Tavern.
Staunton, SejJ. 6, 1859.
Gr. C v YEAKLE,
CLOCKS, WITCHESAND JEWELRY,
SILVER AND PLATED WARE,
Opposite Va. Hotel, Staunton, Va.
Staunton, Aug. 30, 1859.
J. D. BROOK**,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
WARM SFRINIiS, VA.,
WILL practice in the Courts of Bath, Alleghany,
Pocahontas, Highland aud Augusta.
jgjf" Office in Warm Springs Hotel.
Dec. 7. 1853—1y
J. M. HANGER
ATTORNEY AT LAW, STAUNTON, VA.,
WILL practice in all the Courts held in Staunton,
and in the Circuit Courts of Albemarle and
ekingha m. Office in the brick-row, in the rear of
Staunton, Dec. 30, 1857.
Corner King and Pitt Sts.,
M. V. MADDUX, Proprietor.
A. FOX, Book-Keeper.
Alexandria, Feb. 1, 1859—1y
OCTOR J Aires B. GILKESON-Having
located in Staunton, tenders his professionalser
vices to the public. He may be found, when not pro
essionally engaged, at the room over the Saddle and
Harness establishment of Mr. G. H. Elick, nearly op
posite the Post Offlce.
Staunton Feb. 8.1859—1f.
A. D. CHANDLER,
KEEPS METALIC CASES of all sizes, at Staun
ton and Millborough Depot, at City Prices.
Staunton, July ly, 1859.
R. L. DOYLE,
Attorney at Law, Staunton, Ta.,
WILL practice in the Courts of Augusta, Rock
bridge, Bath and Highland.
July 2y, 1857.
Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington- D. C.-
JOHN H. & A. W. KIRKWOOD,
W March 24,1858—1y
DENTAL NOTICE. -DR. WM. CHAPMAN
has removed Lis Office South side of Main St.,
one door West of the National Hotel, opposite Mosby
k Taylor, where he ---ill be glad to receive all who
may desire his professional services.
Staunton, Sep. 0, 1859—-ly.
ERE AGAlN.— Another supply of GOID
LEAF LIGHT PRESSED TOBACCO just ar
rived in prime order and for sale by
R. J. GLENDY,
Staunton, June 21. per. C. T. Cochran.
JUST RECEIVED.— The best -uid cheapest low
price TOBACCO that can be found. Wholesale
or retail by JNO. B. EVANS.
Staunton, July 26, 1859.
CORN MEAL— For sale in large or small quan
tities at the STAUNTON STEAM MILLS at
market prices. Apply to
May 31, '59. S. A. RICHAR DSON, Sup't.
PHYSICIANS can always be supplied with a ful
assortment of Medicines of the b.cst quality at
DR. H. S. EICHELBERGER'S.
Staunton, Jan. 25, '59
splendid article, at
; DR. W. B. YOUNG'S.
Staunton, Nov. 1.
FUBS ! FURS sets of Furs just
and will be sold at a very low figure.
Staunton, Nov. 8. PIPER k FIINKHOUSER.
HANDSOME COAL G RATE" for sale by
WOODS t GILKESON.
Staunton, Oct. 25.
-| C BBLS. Molasses and Syrup, jult received by
\*> TAYIkOR & HOGE.
Staunton, Oct. 11,1859. 1
lIIISCEL.L, A NEOUS.
FOUNDED 1832. CHARTERED 1854.
Corner of Baltimore and Charles Sts.,
THE LARGEST, MOST ELEGANTLY FURNISH
ED AND POPCLAR COMMERCIAL COL
LEGE IN THE UNITED STATES.
Students in attendance'from Nearly Every
State in the Union.
EVERY YOUNG MAN should write for one of
those Large and Beautiful Ornamented Circulars
representing the External and Interior View of the
BALTIMORE COMMERCIAL COLLEGE, Pen
manship, Ac, which will be sent by return mail, free
of charge, with Catalogue containing List of Students,
Terms of Tuition, Opinions ot the Press on our new
system of Book-Keeping, etc.
E. K. LOSIER, Principal—Lecturer on the Science of
Accounts, Business, Customs, etc.
J. M. PHILLIPS, Professor of Book-Keeping and
H. H. DA VIES. Associate Prof, of Book-Keeping.
N. C JOHNSON, Professor of Penmanship.
S. T. WILLIAMS, ESQ., Mercantile law.
REV. E. Y. REESE, D. D. Commeicial Ethics.
Hon. John P. Kennedy, Hon. Joshua Vansant,
Hon. Thomas Swarm, Wm. H. Keighler, Esq.,
Jacs,!; Trust Esq., William Knabe, Esq.
The time usually required to complete the full
course from 8 to 12 weeks.
Large Circulars and Catalogues stating terms, Ac,
sent by mail//'«e of charge. Address
E. X LOSIER. Baltimore, Md.
June 21, 1859—1y.
FOR NEW YORK.
-"PHE New York and Virginia Screw Steamship
J_ Company's new and FIKST CLASS STEAM
ER, "MT. VERNON," will leave New York eve
ry Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock arriving at Alexan
d_ ; about 10 o'clock on Monday.
Returning, she will leave Alexandria every Wed
nesday at 3 o'clock P. M. in time to receive passen
gers arriving by the trains of the 0. A A. and Manassa
Gap Rail Roads.
Accommodations for passengers are first class in
Passage including Meals ...$7.50
N. B.—Shippers will please note that this is the
only Direct Line of Steamers between this port and
A commodious Depot has been erected on the Com
pany's Wharf, through which the Railroad track has
been laid, so that goods by this line can be received
at all times and shipped without regard to weather
and without expense of drayage, &c.
No commission charged for forwarding.
Insurance effected on all goods, (if desired,) at %oi
For freight or passage apply to
FOWLE A CO. Agents Alexandria,
H. R. CR( lIWELL A CO. Ag'ts, N Y.
Oct. 11, 1859.
GREAT EXCITEMENT AT THE
CLOTHING HOUSE OF
(brandeburg's old stand.)
THOUGH the Great Eastern has met with serious
accident, vet my large and well selected stock of
FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING will abundantly
show that my cargo of Goods did arrive safely, and
includes the greatest variety of well finished clo
thing ever brought to this market.
My present stand, at Brandeburg's old Corner
and Opposite the Va. Hotel, gives a sufficiency
of room to show to my customers as nice a stock
of ClothiDg as can be exhibited this side of Baltimore
and which I will sell at Baltimore City Prices.
The public are invited to examine my stock, before
purchasing elsewhere, at least all those who consid
er that "a penny saved is a penny made."
Brandeburg's old stand, Opp'te Va. Hotel.
Staunton, Oct. 11. 1859.
TANNERY. —I have this day associated my son,
Wm. B. Gallaher with nic in the Tanning busi
ness in the town of Waynesboro' and the business will
hereafter be conducted in the name of H. L. GALLA
HER A SON.
Persons indebted to my Tannery are hereby notified
to come forward and settle, aud those having claims
against it are requested to present the same for pay
ment. My r BOO,Win. B. Gallaher, will always be found
at the Tannery and is authorized to settle for me.
Public patronage is solicited for the new concern.
J3P° The highest Cash price will be paid for hides,
skins, and bark at all times. H. L. GALLAHER.
Waynesboro', Oct. 4, 1859. —ly*.
HAT STORE.—The subscriber in-tites -be at
tention of the pubiic to his stock
HATS and CAPS to be found at his storeHHL
Opposite the "Vindicator Office."— " - m
He keeps constantly on hand a large variety of Hats
and Caps ot fashionable styles and of HIS OWN
MANUFACTURE, which he will sell at prices which
cannot fail to be satisfactory.
Give him a call. ROB'T BIRTNITT.
Staunton, Oct. 11. 1359.—3in0.
R. JAMES JOHNSTON, SURGICAL &
MECHANICAL DENTIST, having been located
permanently in Staunton for the last four years, would
respectfully inform his friends and the pubtic gene
rally, that he still continues to practice Dentistry in all
its various branches, with the strictest regard to du
rability and usefulness.
Office on the south-side of Main Street opposite the
old Spectator Office.
Staunton, Nov. 29, 1854.
J. TURNER, PROF. MUSIC, WES
• LEYAN FEMALE INSTITUTE—Teaches Pi
ano, Guitar, Flute, Violin, Ac, Ac.; also Ballad Sing
ing. Instiucts Private Classes on Tuesday and Thurs
day evenings. Pianos Tuned in the most accurate
manner. Persons wishing to buy Pianos are respect
fully invited to call at my house, opposite the resi
dence of Col. Geo. Baylor, aud examine the specimen
of Messrs. Wm. Knabe A Co.'s celebrated Instruments.
Staunton, Jan.2s, 1859.
N" EW GOODS Having employed WM. SHRY
as my Agent, I am now prepared, from an en
tirely new stock of HATS and CAPS, se- E
lectedby him in New York and Baltimore, to MjK
furnish the citizens of Staunton a superior article
at 10 per cent less for Cash than it can be obtained
elsewhere in this market. Call before the stock has
been diminished, at the Store Room nearly opposite
the Va. Hotel. M. G. HARMaN.
Staunton, Sept. 20,1859—tf.—Vin. Copy.
GROUND PLASTER FOR SALE.—The
Staunton Steem Mills Co. are now receiving 850
tons of best Windsor Plaster, which they will sell
fresh ground to the farmers of Augusta and neighbor
ing counties at prices lower than the article can be
purchased elsewhere in this market. Apply to
Nov. 15,1859. S. A. RICHARDSON, Sup't.
WHEAT WANTED.—The Staunton Steam
Mills Co. will pay the highest prices in Cash
for Wheat. Farmers wishing to dispose of their
crops will probably consult their interests by bring
ing samples to S. A. RICHARDSON, Sup't.
(CARPENTER'S TOOLS.—We have on hand
J Morticing aud Boring Machines, Planes of every
kind, and every kind of Tool used by Carpenters, all
of which will be sold cheap.
Staunton, Nov. 22. WOODS A GILKESON.
EALING WATER.—DR. W. B. YOUNG,
Druggist, has a large lot of Healing Water for
sale, and is the regular Agent for it in Staunton.
A LOT OF FINE HAVANA CIGARS and
CHEWING TOBACCO just received and for
sale by P. H. TROUT k CO.
Staunton, Nov. 8.
QQ£-' SILK, Velvet, Cloth and Cassimere Cloaks,
000 latest style, from j.3 to $22, at
S. H. HILB'S Dry Goods Store.
C~ OACH BODY VARNISH, a superior grade of
Copal Varnish, Japan do., Dismar, do., Mastic
do., and all other Varnishes, for sale by
Staunton, Nov. 29. P. H. TROUT & CO.
f"-URS.— A few sets of very handsome Brown Rus
sia, Fitch and Sable Furs. Received and for sale
by D. A. KAYSER.
Staunton, Nov. 22; 1859.
CORN SHELLERS:— We have on hand four
different varieties of Corn Shelters and Separa
tors. WOODS k GILKESON.
Staunton, Oct. 25.
ARGE QUANTITY OF SALTPETRE for saie by
P. H. TROUT & CO,"
Staunton, Nov. 29.
TWO HUNDRED PAIR of Youth's Cassimere Leg
gins at M cents, at S. H. HILB'S.
Staunton, Nov. 15.
ILLER'S HEAVY GOODS— A full supply
tor Servants' Wear, just received by
Staunton, Oct. 11, '59. TAYLOR & HOGE.
UST RECEIVED—A very line assortment of
CLOCKS to be sold very low.
Staunton, Aug. 9, '59. G. C. YEAKLE.
URE GROUND PEPPER—ground by ourselves.
Also Pepper in grain. P. H. TROUT & CO.
Staunton, Nov. 29.
A" BOOK~FO R FARMERS.— Campbell's
Manual of Agriculture. ROB'T COWAN.
Staunton. Nov. 15.
LEATHER". LEATHER I I—2ooo lbs SOLE
LEATHER good sump—for sale by
Oct. 25. P. N. POWELL k CO.
1 LL kinds of Iron Machinery fitted up at the work
/ » Shop of the Staunton Foundry.
_____ 1859. A. J. GARBER & CO.
AlTEßS.— Several handsome sets of Waiters..
Also single do. for sale by
Staunton, Oct? 25. WOODS A GILKESON. I
STAUNTON, VIRGINIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1860.
BT FLORENCE PERRY.
How strange it will be, love—how strange, when we
Shall be what all lovers become—
You frigid and faithless—l cold and untrue—
You thoughtless of me, and I careless of you—
Our'pet names growing rusty with nothing to do-
Love's bright web unraveled, and rust and worn
And life's loom left empty—ah hutr !
How strange it will be!
How strange it will be when the witchery goes,
Which makes me>eem loyely to day;
When your thought of me looses its couleur de
When every day serves some new fault to disclose —
When you fiud I have odd eyes and every day nose,
And wonder you could for a moment suppose
I was out of the common-place way—
How strange it will be !
How strange it will be, love—how strange when we
With just a chill touch of the hand!
When my pulses no longer delightedly beat
At the thought of your coming, the sound of your
When I watch not your going, far down the long
When your dear loving voice, now so thrillingly
Grows harsh in reproach or command —
How strange it will be!
How strange it will be, when we willingly stay,
Divided the dreary day through !
Or, getting remotely apart as we may,
Sit chilly and silent with nothing to say,
Or coldly converse on the news of the day
In a wearisome, old married folks sort of way;
I shrink from the picture—dont you ?
How.strange it will be!
Dear love if our hearts do grow torpid and old,
As so many others have done—
If we let our love perish with hunger and cold —
If we dim all life's diamonds and tarnish its gold—
If we choose to live wretched and die unconsoled,
'Twill be the strangest of all things that ever was
As happening under the sun !
How strange it will be !
Tne Dead Alive—Extraordinary Combina
tion of Circumstances.
The simple and truthful narratives of person
al and family adventure often exceed in strange
interest the ficticious stories of romance; and
the realities of common life, the vicissitudes and
misfortunes of individuals, may often be traced
to a single circumstance—the first link in the
chain of Providence by which all the other
events in their lives may be said to be suspended.
The following extraordinary combination of cir
cumstances is a striking exemplification of these
remarks; and we shall proceed to tell the story
in a way as plain and simple as we can, only pre
mising that although, for obvious reasons, the
names of the parties interested are not men
tioned, the details are in every respect strictly
Somewhere about thirty years ago, at a place
twenty miles from London, a boy about eleven
years of age was returning from school with his
sister. Tbey were amusing themselves on the
road by running after aud touching each other
alternately in their youthful glee. They had
arrived at a large playground or green, and he
had "tigged" and touched his sister, and had
given her a slap on the face, when she gave him
a push with her hand whereby he was over
balanced, and he fell into a large well behind ;
and, timid aud amazed at his sudden disappear
ance, owing to her inadvertent act, off she ran.
For some days a strict search iv all directions
was instituted for the boy, but without avail.—
Advertisements in the newspapers were also re
sorted to without effect; and the girl, bewildered,
doubting, aud still hoping that her brother might
yet m<ike his appearance, or be discovered in
some way, and ou the other hand, atraid that
be might have perished in the well, refrained
trom explaining to her relatives the truth. The
consequence was, that as time wore ou, she tell
into a state of despondency, but her friend
oouid never ascertain the cause.
In the course ot some years she was married.
Her family often kindly inquired, and even
pressed ncr to say whether any thiug was weigli
tug on her spirits, but she could give no expla
nation ; and it may be added, as it will naturally
be surmised, did not intend to do so until on
tier death-bed. In the mean time, her brother,
after having fallen, as we have described, into
the well, and sunk iv the water, rose again to
the surface, and laying hold ot some projecting
bricks or stones at the side of the well, called
loudly for help. After some time a carrier, who
was passing, heard the cries of the boy, and go
ing forward to the mouth of the well, succeeded
iv rescuing him from his perilous condition.—
When he had recovered a little the carrier asked
the boy the jiame of his friends and where he
resided, but he would not tell him, and said he
had no friends, but wished and would be glad
to go along with him. Through persuasion and
entreaty tbe kind-hearted carrier, thinking the
boy an orphan, took him on along with him in
his cart or wagon to London, and there gave
him employment to run his messages. He after
ward sent him to school, and thereafter to learn
a trade; but he was a little wild in his dispo
sition, and did not settle well to his employ-
In the course of time the news arrived of the
discovery of the gold fields iv Australia, and the
carrier's sou determined to proceed there, and as
the boy expressed an anxious wish to accompa
ny him, that wish was complied with, aud he
went out along with him. lie was extremely
prosperous, and wealth showered upon him.—
He acquired laud aud engaged servants, and, in
short, Fortune was lavish to him of her gifts.—
But in the midst ot his prosperity, he began to
think of home and ot his early associates, and
how his beloved sister might think him dead,
and as having been drowned in that deep well,
and he determined on returning home to glad
den them with his presence, relate to them his
fortunes, and dissipate their fears concerning
him. Having arrived in this country, he tried
every means to ascertain where his friends
lived, for they had removed from the home of
his youth, and none in the neighborhood could
tell him where they had gone.
After having made inquiry for a length of
time without avail, it so chanced tftat on one
occasion he went into England to see the Queen
passing, and, while witnessing the cortege,
recognized in the features ot a person present
oue whom he had known iv his boyhood. He
went forward and inquired his name, which he
told, and mutual recognition took place. Then
followed questions concerning his family, when
it turned out that the friend whom he addressed
had been married to his own sister —to that sis
ter who had long been the subject of his waking
dreams, and who had in his ear.y years been the
means, however inadveiteutly, of giving a di
rection to his course and to his subsequent for
tunes. He was further informed that his sister
was at the time resident in Stirling, and it need
-carcely be said that.be immediately posted on
to Stilling, where he arrived about the 13th or
!4ih of September list year. The meeting which
ensued between the long-parted sister and
brother cau only be left for imagination. The
surprise, the conflicting emotions, caused by the
reappearance of a brother alter ench a long ah-, 1
sence under the circumstances related, caused an j
indisposition, trom which, we are glad to BH),j
she has now recovered.— G-lasgow Duily Mail.],
How the Lion Woos his Bride.
Let us first sketch rlie story of the Lion's life
—beginning with his marriage, wbich takes
place towards the end -ot January. He has first
to seek his wife ; but as the males are more a
bundant thau the females, who are often cat off
in infancy, it is not rare to find a young lady
pestered by the addresses of three or four gal
lants, who quarrel with the acerbity of jealous
lovers. If one ot them does not succeed in dis
abling or driving away the other, Madam, im
patient and dissatisfied, leads them iuto the
presence of an old lion whose roars she has ap
preciated at a distance. The lovers fiy at him
with the temerity of youth aud exasperation.—
The old fellow receives them with calm assur
rance, breaks the neck of the first with his ter
rible jaws, smashes the leg of the second, and
tears out the eye of the third. No sooner is the
day won arl the field clear than the lion tosses
his maue iv the air as he roars, and then crouch
es by tiie side of tiie lady, who, as a reward for
his courage, licks his wounds caressingly.
When two adult lions are the rivals, the en
counter is more serious. An Arab, perched in
a tree one night, saw a lioness followed by a
tawny lion with full grown mane ; she lay down
at the foot of the tree, the lion stopped on his
path and seemed to listeu. The Arab then
heard the distant growling of a lion, which was
instantly replied y> by the lioness under the tree.
This made her husband roar furiously. The
distant lion was heard approaching, and as he
came nearer, the lioness roared ionder, which
seemed to agitate her husband, for he marched
towards her v if to force her to be silent, and
then sprang baa': to his old post, roaring defi
ance at his distant rival. This continued for a
bout an hour, when a black lion made his ap
pearance on the plain. The lioness arose as it
to go towards him ; but her husband guessing
her intention, bounded towards his rival. The
two crouched aud sprang upon each other, roil
ing on the grass in the embrace of death.
Their bones cracked, their flesh was torn,
their cries of rage and agony rent the air, and
all this time the lioness crouched and wagged
her tail slowly in sign of satisfaction. When
the combat ended, and both warriors were
stretched on the plain, she arose, smelt them,
satisfied herselt that they were dead, and trot
ted off quite regardless of the uncomplimentary
This, Gerrard tells us, is an example of the
conjugal fidelity of my lady; whereas the lion
never quits his wife unless forced, and is quite
a pattern of conjugal attentions. — Westminster
Rathek Spiot.—A lady of San Francisco, be
ing invited to send in a toast to be read at the
anniversary of the landing of the Pilgrim Fath
ers, furnished the following. It is spicy enough
to flavor a half dozen anniyersaiy dinners :
"The 'Pilgrim Fathers,' forsooth! What had
they to endure in comparison to the Pilgrim
Mothers? It is true, they had hunger and cold
and sickness and dangar—foes without and with
in. But the unfortunate Pilgrim Mothers! they
had not only all these to endure, but they had
the Pilgrim Fathers, also; and yet their names
are never mentioned. Who ever heard of the
Pilgrim Mothers ? Who ever gave a dinner in
honor of them? Who ever writes songs, drinks
toasts, and makes speeches in recollection ol
them? This self-sutiiciency on the part ot the
men is beyond endurance. One would actually
suppose that New England had been colonized
by men, and prosterity provided for by a special
act of Providence! Only Mrs. Hemans has vol
unteered to insinuate that there ever was a wo
man in the case, that the Maj flower ever brought
anything but men across the Atlantic. I assure
you, my dear friends, that I am perfectly dis
gusted with the self conceit of the men. They
appropriate everything to themselves —even the
settlement of a colony, and the peopling of a
whole continent. I did hope there was one pre
rogative they would leave to woman. We have
submitted quietly to their innovations in super
seding us iv many things; we will not tamely
submit to be deprived of mis one privilege; we
will not ourselves be deluded into the belief that
New England w.os settled aud peopled entirely
by Pilgrim Fathers. How could they have been
Fathers, if there had been no mothers? And I
hope, dear OaptaiD, that I have succeeded in
convincing you, that you will be lendiug your
self to an act ol injustice towards us, if you do
not propose for your toa*t, "The Pilgrim Moth
The total eclipse of the Sun on the 18th of Ju
ly next wid be a very important one to the sci
entific world. T>ie director of the Dorpat Ob
servatory was tbe first to remark that at the
moment ot obscuration four of the principal
planets —Venus, Mercury, Jupiter aud Saturn—
will appear in the vicinity of the eclipsed sun
as a kind of rhomoboidal figure, a phenomena of
such extraordinary rarity iliac mauy centuries
will elapse before its repetition. Darkness will
commence and terminate ou the laud, the local
ities being California and the Red sea. Be
tween these extreme poiuts this eclipse will be
visible iv North America, from whence the
moon's shadow will pass across the Atlantic and
traverse Spain ; total darkness, including the fol
lowing important towns in tbat country :—On
iede, St. Vincent, Sautander, Bilhoa, Vittoria
Burges, Pampeluna, Saragossa aud Valencia.—
The line of totality will then cross the Mediter
ranean and enter Africa, passing across Algiers,
Bezau Tozer, Sockna, Sebba, Goddona and
Mouizuk, Thus, although this remarkable e
clipse will not be total iv any part of the Uni
ted Kingdom, it will be so in a large portion of
Spain and accessible portions of Africa.
Economy is Wealth.— Prodigality leads to
indigence; economy is the high road to wealth.
"A penny saved is a penny earned," says the
well worn aud often quoted proverb, and in a
majority of cases it is as easy to save as it is to
earn it. There is many a one now living in ob
scurity and poverty, striving for the meagre
pittance which supports life, by the sweat of an
aching brow, who, if he had commenced to act
out the proverb when his foot was upon the
threshold of life, and his unclouded eye was
drinking in the beauty of the broad expanse of
being that lay spread before him, would now
have been enjoyiDg his otium cum dignitate,
surrounded by peace and plenty.
It is useless for us to go into a minute cal
culation relative to what might be done with
the petty savings of a few years. The figures
have appeared hundreds of times—in fact, so
often that none but giddy fools and born idiots
can plead iguors nee of the moral they convey.—
The former oughit to have a hard road to travel,
and the latter will ever fall into the hands of
some one who will take care of them.
The Utah Valley Tan of November 16th,
makes mention of the following occurrence, pe
culiar to that locality. We saw, a week or two
ago walking down Main Street, from tfllf direc
tion of the "President's office," a man accompa
nied by four ladies. An ai rof slight perturbation
in tbe party, mingled with evident expressions
of satisfaction and happiness, led ns to inquire
who they were. Some one present informed us
that they were a party that had been up to
President Youug's office to be married, and that
the four ladies bad jnst been united in indissolu
ble bonds to tho man accompanying them. That
we suppose might be .termed marriage in gross.
The Civility of Authority.—-It has grown
into an accepted saying, that the law is never
polite until it means to iuh'ict its direct penalty.
The judge, all austerity wh.'de he is listening to
evidence on which a prisoner -** to be sent to
the gallows or restored to freedom, melts into
the gentlest of all human creatures when, figura
tively or positively, he assumes the black cap;
and sometimes at the last mome nts of a male -
factor's life, the very polite attention is paid him
ot leaving it at his own option w.Aether he will
ride or walk to the place of execution.
An individual was arrested the. other day
while endeavoring to pick a geutleo.-*?' pocket.
He said he wasn't used to the bus-mis*, a.na was
just trying to get his hand in.
An that two were re
quired to make awealof aclacken— bjmaeifand
Hydrophobia m Dogs.—The symptoms are
chiefly as follows : The first is a marked change
in his temper; the naturally cheerful dog be
coming waspish and morose, and the bold fond
ling pet retreating from his master's hand as if
it was that of a stranger. On the other hand a
shy dog becomes bold; bnt in almost every case
there is a total change of manner for several
days before the absolute outbreak of the attack,
which is iudicated by a kiod ot delirious watch
ing of imaginary objects, the dog snapping at
the wall, or, if anything comes in his way, tear
ing it to pieces with savage tury. With this
there is constant watchfulness, acd sometimes a
peculiar holh>w howl, while at others no sonnd
whatever is given, the case being then described
as '"dumb madness." Fever is always present,
but it is difficult to ascertain its extent on ac
count of tbe danger of approaching the patient,
and with this (in contradiction to the name hy
drophobia) there is invariably an urgent thirst,
which the dog is in such a hurry to gratify that
he generally turns over the vessel containing the
water. Mr. Grautley Berkeley maintains very
strongly that no dog really attacked with the
rabies will touch water, and tbat the presence
of thirst is a clear sign of the absence of this
disease ; but this opinion is so entirely in oppo
sition to the careful accounts given by all those
who have witnessed the disease, when it had
unquestionably been communicated to man or
some of the lower animals, that no reliance
ought to be placed npon ir, especially where so
important a stake is involved. Mr. Youatt wit
nessed more cases ot the rabies than, perhaps, a
ny equally good observer ever did, and be
strongly insists upon the presence of thirst, as
may be gathered from the concluding portion of
the following extract:—(We only take a portion
of the long extract from Youatt.) "The iocreas
ed secretion of the saliva soon passes away. It
lessens in quanity; it becomes thicker, viscid,
adhesive, and glutinous. It clings to the corner
of the mouth, and probably more annoyingly so
to the membrane of the fauces. The human be
ing is sadly distressed by it, he forces it out
with the greatest violence, or utters the falsely
supposed bark of a dog, in his attempts to force
it from his mouth. This symptom occurs in tbe
human being when the disease is fully establish
ed, or at a late period ot it. The dog furiously
attempts to detach it with his paws. It is an
early symptom iv the dog, and it can scarcely
be be mistaken in bim."— The Dog.
TREATMENT OF THE WOUNDED IN ITALY.—
The medical report of the hospitals in Italy has
just appeared, and is very interesting. There
were no less than forty-three thousand wound
ed, including Austrians and Piedmontese, ad
mitted into these establishments. The propor
tional quantity of dangerous was exceedingly
great. The surgeons of the Republic found only
one in five or six, but now one out of every two
assumes that character. It is accounted for by
the shape of the balls, which is cylindreconic.—
They traverse the air with immense rapidity,
enter the flesh with great force, and break the
bones ; whereas the old spherical ball turned to
the right or left, sometimes merely grazing the
skull or the ribs, which now seldom occurs. Of
chloroform, the advantages are spoken of in the
highest terms. Not only has it caused insensi
bility during operations, but it haa soothed the
dyiog moments of those who were irrecoverable
from the nature of their wounds. The new dis
infecting agent ha 9 been found of the utmost
service. Applied to the most diseased surfaces,
it has checked putrescence, and given a healthy
character in a short time to the worst wounds.
Carbonized lint has been introduced also with
great success as a disinfecting agent, preventing
the fedid odor that is so disgusting in military '
hospitals. Altogether, it seems that modern ;
science has rendered the field of battle more
dangerous than formerly, but supplied it witli
means of alleviation.
The Pbeacheb's Disappointment.—Mr. Ne»le
relates a story of "an eminent living prelate,"
who with the greatest good humor is accu-toin
ed to narrate the incident him3elf as a warding
to his clergy to speak plainly. While b* was
still serviug a curacy he was anxious to try his
hand at extempore preaching, and accordingly
took for his text, "The tool hath said in \*k heart
there is no God." On this . subject hp dwelt,
much to his satisfaction, for the usra' time : he
proved from the works of creation - from tbe
construction of our bodies, and fror* the other
usual topics, that there must be a -reative pow
er, and that creative power is Grf**« He came
down from the pulpit with the-otnfortable con
viction that he had not done a» b *-dly after all.
Happening to walk home wul"- a farmer who
had attended the serv Ice, he ,vas anxious to learn
-hit imoression bt bad pf -duced, and accord
ingly made Soin-. c -prvaii- ,n which led to the
point he wished to int.ro■ , «-ce. "A very capital
sermon you gave us, Mr B-" remarked his com
panion, "but somehow 1 can't help thinking
there be a God, for tfl you say."— Universal
Pulpit Notices Nothing in the way of
practical jokes has airraid us so much for some
time as a dog notice t&M ' 'as given at the Or
thodox Church in Lancaster on Sunday. It may
serve as a burlesque on advertising all sorts of
things from the puipit. i% notice was sent to
the sexton—doubtless «''- the intention of
having it but posted on Ihei'ieeting house —which
some mistake he was lei to pass over to the
minister. The officiating clergyman happened
to be a stranger, and whf I be came to read the
notice he hesitated «ome^» r , but, after a pre
face to the effect that b a stranger he did
not feeel at liberty tc decl'ie reading what was
given him, let off as follows:
"All owners of dogs ar- 1 uotific . that if the
same are not registered by t',»e first of May they
will be killed according to la*- 1 '
The effect upon the congregation can be im
Postmaster-General Hob )\ u gently decided
an interesting and novel questiou. A husband
who bad been separated from his wife, Jetnand
ded that his village postmaster should deb ver
her letters to him, threatened a suir at law if
his demand was not complied with. The
wife on the other hand, forbade the delivery of
her letters to the husband. In those circum
stances the postmaster applied to Mr. Holt for
instructions. That officer pronounced the claim
by the husband too preposterous to be seriously
refuted—indeed, he says, it is as abhorrent to
law, as it is to the christian civilization of the
age—and he directs the postmaster to deliver
the letters to the wife.
A Conclusive Reply.—ln reply to some Ab
olition nonsense on the part of the New York
Tribune, tbe Express says it can put up with,
on earth, the presence, in its own country, of
4,000,000 of black slaves, —when our Saviour, in
his short pilgrimage upon the same earth, abided
and preached obedience for 60,000,000 of slaves
in the Roman Empire, of which He was a sub
ject, and to which He publicly owned that sub
jection. We do not assume to be men, "better"
than He was, or to inculcate a higher gospel
than He preached.
The Irishman and the Bull.—An Irishman
was going along the road, when an aDgry bnll
rushed down upon him, and with his horns
tossed him over a fence. The Irishman re
covering from his fall, upon looking up saw the
bull pawing and tearing up the ground, (as is
the custom of the animal;) whereupon Pat,
smiling at him, said : "If it was not for your
bowing and scraping, and your humble apolo
gies, you brute, faix I would think that you had
thrown me over this fence on purpose I"
A man was taken np for stealing some valua
ble fancy ducks, and after a description ot them,
the prisoner's attorney said :
"Why, they can't be such a rare breed, for I
have some of them in my own yard. "Very
likely," said the complainant, ''1 have lost a
good many lately."
Massa, said Sambo, one of your cxen is dead,
toder too. 'Fraid to teii you of boff at once, for
fear you couldn't bore it.
Grey hairs, likj honest trends, are plucked
out and cast aside for telling uapieasaut truths.
A Bbavb Soldier.—The Constitutional gives
the following anecdote of the late war in Italy :
During the battle of Magenta the combat was
exceedingly severe round the railway station, and
as the French regiments advanced, men were
busily employed in removing the wounded, fear
ing that if their comrades should by chance b*
obliged to fall back tbe men lying on the ground
wuold be trampled under foot. An officer per
ceived a soldier on his knees near his musket,
busily employed in binding up his head with a
handkerchief, having received a thrust from a
bayonet which had passed through his cheek
and entered his left eye. The officer asked him
what he was doing, and seeing that he was bad
ly wounded, told him to go to the ambulance.—
"To the ambulance!" said the soldier, "and
why ?" "Because you have lost your eye," said
the officer. "Yes," said the soldier, "but the
other is still good," at the same time pointing
his musket to show that he could still take aim.
In a quarter of au hour after, the railway sta
tion was in the hands of the French. A ball
fired by the Austrians struck in the arm of a
French soldier who was climbing up to one of
the windows and be fell. The same officer ran
and raised him up. "Ah, is that you, Captain ?"
said the same soldier, "thank yon ; but the ras
cals have broken my arm." "Yes," said the of
ficer, "have you not had enough of it now ?"—
The soldier did not for a moment reply, but af
ter taking up his musket he said, with a smile,
"It is only the left, Captain, the other is still
good," and he again hurried to the combat.—
Th«- captain went on also, and in a few moments
again saw him fall down from a shot in the
breast. "Poor fellow," said the officer, leaning
over him. The soldier heard his voice, and
with dying accents said, "Captain, you must not
be angry with me, tor if I had left the field two
other men would have been hit, whereas in my
case it makes no great matter, as my time 1 was
evidently come." And the poor fellow, falling
back, expired. It was the officer who told the
story, and in his turn was killed at Solferino.—
Such is the fortune of war.
Wakdeobes.—When Dresden was taken in
1757, by the Prussians, the immense wardrobe
of Oonnt Brnhl, the Saxon Minister, contained
amongst other articles, 1,200 wigs, 300 pair of
boots, and 800 pairs of velvet breeches, which
the King of Prussia is reported to have ordered
to be divided among his guard. This maniac of
extravagance had a different habit, with its ap
pending gold stick, watch and snuff box, for
every day in the month, and lest he should be
so unfortunate as to appear in the costume of
the day or week before, a regular register of his
wardrobe made its daily appearance at his table,
the dresses being painted in miniature in a book.
The rooms of his palace were adorned with the
most costly clocks, statues and pictures; and
even the locks of the doors were inlaid witb
gold. Four servants were employed in the
charge of his wardrobe, which was shown to
strangers as a curiosity.
The Empress Elizabeth of Russia, whose
beauty was equalled by her coquetry, was so
fond of dress, that ber ministers, when they
wished to set aside any project submitted to her,
needed only to bribe her dress-maker to spoil
a new robe. The catalogue of her wardrobe
filled a thick quarto volume. Of the then fash
ionable mantles, 7,000 were found in it after
her deatb, according to who saw this
"Dodge the Big Ones!"—A gentleman re
lates an anecdote of the Mexican war, which
has never been published:
"When the American army was forming line
for tbe battle of Buena Vista, Gen. Lane was
i " iii..g up and down the line of his Indiana reg-
I iment. The Mexicans had stationed some small
' gnns ou a neighboring height, which were blaz
ing away most furiously on Gen. Lane's regi
ment. But, as their guns were badly aimed, the
balls in every case passed over their heads, but
sufficiently near to cause the men, as they heard
the peculiar whiz of the balls, to involuntarily
'duck' their head*.
"Gen. LaDe happened to notice this, and in
his rough, stentorian voice he bawled out:
" 'Indiana regiment! No dodging!'.
"In about five minutes after, the tremendous
whiz of a twenty-four pound shot passed close
by the head of the gallant brigadier, and in an
instant involuntarily he bobbed his head. The
men saw this, and commenced a tittering along
the line, which the old General saw. Turning
around with a sort of quizzical expression, he
v 'Indiana regiment! dodge the big ones /'"
Mixed Blood.—Counting back only a few
generations everybody is related to everybody.
Dr. Palfrey, in his work on the relation between
Judaism aud Christianity, states that the in
crease in a geometrical ratio of the number of
our ancestors a3 we ascend, proves that, after
some generations, everybody is the descendant
of everybody. If we say that there are twenty
eight generations in one thousand years, and ev
ery man has, on the average, two children, who
ever lived one thousand years ago has now con
siderably more than a fourth part of the esti
mated population of the earth, even if there
have been no intermarriages, among his descend
ants. These, of course, there have been. Dr.
Pulfry says: "You and I, reader, have had more
than a thousand millions of progenitors since
the time of the Sixan Heptarchy. Whoever
you are, it is extremely probable that tbe blood
of Egbert of England and of Egbert's meanest
menial runs in the veins of both of us."
The principal portion of the French Empe
ror's stud has been iustalled in the building of
the new Louvre, where, on the side next to the
quay, in the Conr dv Vienx Louvre and the
Cour Henri 111. every accommodation has been
provided for 90 horses, with coach-houses, a ri
ding school, and every necessary dependence.—
The stables are arranged on the most approved
system, and all tbe fixtures and fitting are both
ornamental and perfectly adapted to their
purpose. The partitions of the stalls are carved
oak; the racks bronze, the mangers marble, and
steel. The columns are covered with
a new kind of stucco, equal to smoothness aud
polish, h. the Cour Henri 111. there is an iron
staircase, of I very gentle slope, by which the
horses go up co the riding school, situated on a
level with th*. picture gallery. j
A boy got his g"M- d> * N& B un BTld loaded it
but was afraid to fire' * however, liked the
fun of loading and so put .3 inotner ousrg* bnt
was still afraid to fire. He kept on -hargmg ,
but without firing, until he got six obwgee i
tbe old piece. His grandmother learning hi,
temerity, smartly reproving bim and grasping
old continental, discharged it. The result wa*
tremendous, throwing the old lady on ber back
She promply struggled to regain her feet, but
the boy cried out:
"Lay still granny, there are five more char
ges to be off yet!"
A farmer in Strathmore, being invited to dine
at Belmont, had the precaution to ask the but
ler if there was any particular ceremony to be
observed at the table, and was told that there
was only one thing his lord and lady disliked,
and that was the drinking of their healths The
good man determined to be on his good behav
ior- so when raising the wine to his lips, he
called out, "Here's to all the company,s gude
health, except my Lord Privy Seal and Lady
We heard a good stoty the other night of two
persons engaged in a duel. After the first fire,
ihe second proposed that they should shake
hands and make up. The other second said he
saw no particular necessity for that, for their
bands had been shaking ever since tbey began.
Talleyrand, when asked by a lady famous for
her beauty aud stupidity, how she should rid
herself of some of her troublesome admirers, re
plied : "You have only to open yonr moutn,
madam." ■« ■
When Lord Erskine heard that somebody had
died worth two hundred thousand pounds, he
observed, "Well, tbat'. a very pretty sum to be
j gi-i the next world w'th.
For the Spectator.
Capt. Dold's Troop of Cavalry.
Messrs. Editors: —l waa pleased" to see in one
of your late issues a list of names which, forty
five years ago, were familiar to the ears of the
writer. All the commissioned officers of the
company and most of the men are no longer
ictors upon earth—many of them have long been
numbered with the dead. There are some error*,
inaccuracies and omissions in the roll which it
is the object of this communication to correct.—
Lieut. Robert Brown was taken sick at P«ters
burg, refused to be taken to the hospital, return
ed with his company to Camp Mitchell, waa
speechless by the time he reached there, was
carried to the house of Mr. Pulliam in the
neighborhood, where he died. He was buried
with the honors of war in the graveyard on the
hill, near an old Church in Richmond. Lieut.
Brown was jolly, kind-hearted and free; an ele
gant horseman and strongly attached to bU
trooop. After the death of Brown the Cornet
was promoted to tbe 2nd Lieutenancy, and
Robert McPheeters elected Cornet.
T. J. Whitcomb was sword-m&ster, not pay
master; and an expert little yankee he was.
The Orderly Sergeant, left the troop near Pe
tersburg on sick furlough (as I suppose,) and did
not return to camp. The fourth Sergeant re
ceived the appointment, and discharged tne du
ties of Orderly Sergeant during the remainder of
the term of service.
James Glendy, (not Gleudie,) was the first of
the troop that died in the service. He was no
ble looking, amiable and greatly esteemed. He
died in the encampment near Petersburg, and
was buried with the honors of war, in old
Blandford Churchyard, his remains being laid
near those of a once prominent citizen of Au
gusta county, Dr. John Hall, who had long be
fore been buried there. The funeral of young
Glendy was the most solemn and imposing the
writer ever witnessed. Of the many light com
panies that attended the burial, waa the celebra
ted Petersburg volunteers, which since its return
from the Northern lines, was then in service un- .
der a new organization called the Petersburg
Blues. As the long procession moved to the
touching music of the band, slowly and
down the main street of that noble town, Pe
tersburg, scores of weeping females were seen at
their doors and windows employing their hands
and white handkerchiefs in wiping away those
tears which feeling hearts prompted tbeir eyes
and cheeks to be suffused with. They knew
not the dead soldier—he was to them a stran
ger—they knew, however, that he had been near
for their protection. They had evidence then
of his respectability. Perhaps they thought too
he bad loved ones at home. Yes, over the blue
mountains there were those who would miseaud
mourn him, one only sister, and aged father—-IV",
When fifteen years of age, James Glendy came
to this country with his father and the other
members of the family. Eight or ton years
thereafter, he found this his adopted country in
volved in war with a nation whose government
he had not been taught to love. In the month
of August, 1814, on a Sabbath day, news readi
ed the church where he worshipped, tbat in
consequence of the burning of Washington cv.-\
and the belief that Richmond would be the next
point of attack, Capt. Dold's company of Caval
ry with many others, were ordered to report
themselves at Kichmond at the earliest po-sible
day; on that same day young Glendy fnd a ju
nior relative offered their services to Capt. Dold
and marched to Richmond the same week. In
the course ot four or five weeks thereafter, while
encamped near the Appomattox, young Glendy
was seized with yellow-fever, as the disease waa
pronounced to be by his physicians, the celebra
ted Dr. Robertson, and the accomplished youni*
surgeon's mate, Dr. Field. During 1 ' illnesa
no murmurs or regrets escaped him having
volunteered his services, or that he was about to_
sacrifice his life to the cause of his adopted
country. Calmly and peacefully Le yielded up
that life. llu# many! very many, alaabie
lives were lost to their families aod the country
during the existence of that war ; more espe
cially of those who served in portions of eastern
Virginia trom the valley and west of it—vict\uis
nearly all of them to change of climate, it
those day ten-fold more ot danger was appre
hended from this cause than trom B-iii.-h balls
Pray excuse the length of this communication.
If you will bear with me I may in your next
number "tell other tales" as I proceed down the
list. A Teoo:-sh.
Patriotism and Linsey.—The ladies at a ball
in Wairenton, Va., appeared dressed in linsey
woolsey, aa an indication that henceforth they
were commercially independent of silks and sat
ins. This is a good movement economically as
well as patriotically. One half the troubLs of
the country are tbe result of the extravagar.ee
in ladies' dresses, some of th£m wearing a simdi
fortune on their backs. If tue dear creatures trt
to come down to plain linsey-woolsey, wb.t «.
saving it will be to their husbands' pockets ai.J
how matrimony will be promoted in Virginia.
Linsey is a good comfortable material to be
clothed in, and the abseuce of anything ricu or
j-audy will give personal beauty a chance over
mere personal adornment. If the Virginia la
dies can set a foot down upon fashion, wil}
overcome a tyrant whose despotism rules the
civilized world. Let them, then, stiffe: their
patriotism and their petticoats witli linfey. It
will render them independent of fashion, mdc
pendent in pocket, independent of imported Bilks
from the North, or of South Carolina or A'
bama cotton. In fact, it will make Virgii
little republic by herself, like Switzerland .
rounded by the despotism of the world, mt
taining her position proudly asking nothing o*
anybody and nobody asking anything of ber, brij
prospering by her inherent industry, ber Mlfj
denial, and her exclusiveness.— Philaik'p u<*
A Matbimonial Disappointment.—A ourioo-i
termination of an intena-eti-iparriage too*. [ too
at Halifax on Sunday bet. On that da;,
ry Greaves, of Mount Tabor, and Mary ?i
of Gibbet street in -tbat town had to
get married a; %b/6 paiish church. The wed
ding party met before the Spotted Cow lon- ia
Gibbet street and then proceeded thence t -wai-i
the church. ..When they had arrived &i
named the jßog of Bells, the b .1 f
with her husband 'or »
shoes clean. They, ho\. i<ve
journey but so shocked >-
the aisle of the chin
boots, that she
sotting at d»
portiou of «xpeust»
formed a further top.■•
pointed bridegroom reins- ! to p* M
less he bad the ring, which costhiw lv-, .
ed, and then declined to contribute too, tin-...
one-half. The final issue will probab.j Lavsg
be decided in a court of law.
An athletic specimen of a mac from the r*—*j
eiaid Isle called at the counting-house of oi.e of
our river side merchants, and there took oft bit*
hat to make his best bow. 'The top ot tbe
morning to ye, mister,' says Pat; 'I've bet
told ye are in want of help.'
'I've but little to do,'replied the gent,
with mercantile gravity.
'Then I'm the boy for yes, says Paddy, %"*»' •
but little I care about doin'—shure it's th:- -aon»
ey I'm afther.'
Mike came into our sanctum the otne:
with a very knowing look. His first saluta^".
Why is the Great Eastern like an Irish girls'
We of course gave it np.
Because said Mike, one is the Maid c t ?"'#
aud the other is made of iron 1
He left immediately.
The man that doth no paper take,
Grudging twelve shillings oner c yessK,
Will never a good husband make, v-
Because his wife will never ktio-v •- ■*-»/ '
is going on in the worfci.an'* m*
children will verj igporar' «- s -
The last line is rather 100 )tmw for n g. V.
jingle, but the moral is sublime * j|