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t. w h m i f I C BANNER? r .
,,i.iskxb avxax ; oa mo
-u ,:i BriAricKEiJ.' i,
''J Wciar street, in Draper's Row imme-
I.vvi'-' TERMS: r. - : : '
if Wnaid wMna; tbre months, - ' " i- . 3 00
if aet Dtid withla the iyeak - - S60
No paper will be discontinued unless the same be
pud lovap te toe umeoi aiictjauuuaoce.. . .-
?'''-'a&tesof Advertising. ;;
Twelve Knee or lew, first insertion, -. r - 75
r.rh additional insertion. J- '-' - - - - 88
Yearly and quarterly advertisements at reason
able rates. ' '...', ; ' ,. ( , .'.'. ' ,
-la.l ? xgeatitojtiieBaBBeT. "
"'' ' S. Y. Murray, Bowling Green.
' 1 John L; Tribble, Spencerburg. ' "
, nr Dr. John C. Welborn. Frankfort.
:u Dr.; Nathan Vannoy, Vannoy's MilL ,
i -' "..'H. Johnson, Ashley. ... i
lis'O. Minor, Prairieville. -: , . r
- s ,A. M. Thomas, Paynesville.
,jj Col. Wm. Natley, , -., , ....
, , Col. Jas. H. Britton, Troy. "
1 DriW. B. Adams, Danville:
Col.William Priest, New-London. .
A. W. Lamb, Hannibal.
CoL Benjamin Davies; Palmyra. ;,.
. THE TEAR. :
-1.1. -t' .";'; M7 ' jrJATH 'inil A. , .
v -.- What is this crystal bright and clear, ' :
.' ) j , This sparkling light in Pity's eya?
:''u-'i It is the nectar of the sky; !C -ct
3 1 rThe eaaence of the heart-fete sigh;
.T i.ltis tbe'ayaipaUietie rear, ,,! ;,
, , "What is this gem to us jo dear, . . ; '',
Mf'J " J This golden beam, tbis'sunny Joy?' :
Vl 'J It is frail fortune' brittle toy '7":
Pure happin'esra wilhout'alloy; ,
f It is life'sjoyous,' gladdening tear. '
- "What is this ietar which all screre, '
Whose-dtamoad lustre scorns vain art?
' ' It 'isthekngnageef the heart; ' i ' '
It is young love's first poignsnt dart,
It is affections fervent tear. " : ' '
What is this precious pearl, lone, drear,
j This trickling fount, tbiscrystal urn?
j , ",v j , The memory of hearts that mourn;
,', , .' A boon to those who ne'er return:
It Is sad sorrow's woful tear
- What ae snotber faults ta me,.
- Pve not a vulture's bUl 'J ,
' To pick at every flaw I see,'
' V And make it wider stilL
It is enough for me to know '
Pve follies of my own y
And on my heart the care bestow,
. . And let my friends alone."
' . From the St., Louis Intelligencer
' Jfttc to tle ionifc.
However stroDgy, we may have condemned
.the ultra sentimoatsanid inflsmmstory harrangues
of the mora- violent ' Southern members of Con
'gress.daritts; the -present session, it is not to be
elflnie, nd ' vra lo feot deny that a crisis had
"come in the progress of anti-slaVery opinions in
the North, :irhat. demanaed to oe'met 'by more
Yhan ordinary courage and firmness on the part .of.
ua bouin. u u neeaiess 10 say, mat pecauac
the North generally admitted . that the general
evnnwnt has am right to interfere with' sla
very as it exists in the States, there was . -there-'fore
no danger to be apprehended by the Soath,
ef any mterference with the right ef slave pos.
"session. : The discarding of the doctrine of non
intervention, and the effort to make: Congress
pronounce sgainstSouthern equality in (he en
joynsen .of common territory, won by he-eom-tsaoav
tioed and treasure of the North and the
i&uth,taftioientIy eriMedbow.tlie tide of north
'awtWOng was setting; And the triumph .f
f toraskmistslm- shutUBg otntherSstrth by
tUt WSmot proviso, from an equal' participation
"to fee" new territories 'obtained from 'Mexico,
' with and by' means of the' annexation bf Texas,
V cannot deubt. would have j'fcjfowifd bV a
.apetfat acts o. eaJTOshm'ent, ending ultimate-l
4lv ia .lhMastratknoXUe South by means none
frr- i-sr i- - i - - 11- l ft.;.. -
. ale through the aUmel legislature
Ti'Jl'iwas tisaa fcrnhe North itonndefstaiwi that
-C:S,Unotevoid:r rignttolths) respect
InJ'-nreisntJfon' of the General Government It
0 vJor'lhe 'N'orth toleara that the Sooth
"jjjongi frmjlifay 1i eTrdersiis!not
"to be branded' witb'infamy'dr ;so nnifoht for
and undesirable an institution, and that she may
-fttfjbe falfeAniulUul hnpoied-nponi
BuiiMumnrntiiavarv societies, toe insult
t rwlvorantiavary legwlaturMr
JUS;i nf aloer. of la free
t-lfUHkdiK'b timvisd ii f.wli dint L-it ?
t la aS these partienkra tha-Sonth had good
d&i ki ti&viki rMAum to wrest the
tendency ef the lins'' towIi'i W liardj
U.,taa tkhfimjaT&TIaHortta. .Sonth, Jaaw"
on ia turt nf KniitWn, rnnpreiiinen in behalf
of Southern rights'.' '
Sach stand bas ,been made. Many of ced the marriage, on the 14tu mn., oi Jonn
tiiosa who hava led off iri it have evinced a Johnson 'and Mrs. Maria Miller of Chillis
violence of temper that seemed little cal- qiiaque townshfp,' and tell 'the following
culated to bring about the settlement of any
exciting question in a fraternal spirit. ' We
all thought and said, such a course can
bring about no other end than the further
confirming of the North in the spreading
opinion that slavery , is . essentially intoler
ant and domineering, and at 'war with the
principles of human freedom and good gov
ernment. Such was the effect produced
to a very great extenf; and ultraism at the
North became as fanatical and dangerous
to the peace of the Union as the intoler
ance of the South.
But has not good to the South grown out
of this very state of things ? Would it oth
erwise ever have been brought about that
the great intellect of Webster would have
been roused from its sluggish : repose, and
excited to the examination of the whple
issue involved between the two sections of
the Union, which has resulted in the tri
umphant and imperishable vindication of
the rights, feeling and honor of the South
Would it otherwise have been ' brought
about that the strong conservative feeling
in the Northern and Eastern cities, that
through their powerful daily journals do so
much mould the public sentiment of thena
tion, would have been aroused to such de
termination to. stand by the friends of the
Union and secure to the. South the rights
guaranteed to ber under the constitution?
The unanswerable speech of Mr. Web
ster, showing bow that the Sonth is entitled
to .claim , the admission of slave States form
ed out of the territory of Texas, and that
any legislation on the subject of alavery m
reference either to California or New Max
ico, is uncalled for and needless, and can
not obtain his sanction, must eventually be
sustained by a majority of the Northern
people byau inaeea oi me rigni-iiuriKing
.' 4 . i. ". t1 m i t 'III l
portion of that section of the Union. . And
this consummation will prove en era of no
small moment to the South for in guaran
teeing their equality In the Union, and the
respect of their rights, it must secure peace
and prosperity in all tbeir borders. ,
, Let us be moderate then, and forgiving
to the "fanatics," and bestow .all praise to
the powerful conservative mass of the Un
ion, who,' under teachings of Clay, Cass,
Bell and Webster, have determined to se
cure, justice to every portion of the Union.
Com Wivra Sarsnr Sir. Enema. The
numertous ' explosions of steam boilers., of late
veara, have put to work the ingenuity of mechan
ics and others, to invent a machine affording the
same power as the steam engine, or to make such
improvement m the application of steam as "will
render explosions less numerous. ' An inven
tion has been made by a person in Virginia, and
a model produced,' that justifies the hopes of
the inventor .that his invention will meet with
favor, sod he, brought into general, use. ,-This
Invention dispenses entirely with boilers. - The
lateem is raised by means of a small jet of cold
water injected upon a large plug ef von. fixed
in the furnace, and - of sufficient bulk to retain
the heat that' might be dissipated.' By a very
simple, but perfect contrivance, this steam en
ters ie y Under ana moves lie pisions i
i in aman-
mer. similar tea common engipe. ioe amounx
nimnrn ypiiic iBTBuuir wy " i .piuutmj
complex than the common engine, and . it is be-
tlieved that for a given1' amount of power, it can
beovieobnomteally worked, But 'the great
beauty is its immunity from accidents, it being
utterly . unpossiDie lor an explosion oi any ex
fentto occur, 'for the simple reason that there is
nothing in it larger than a .cylinder, to. explode.
;4H0 OfSuuif ; nam ws.eu,oiu f pawuit lui i.up.u-.i
m1. - i . i ' 1 '. .... 4 r- .I. M
vention, and it is contemplated, this, summer,
ostttruot: boat and -fit , her up with ana, of the
enoinesias an exDerunejrt. We wish the oyen-
tar suxicessif hiainvenjipn ia calculated to less-
Cp explosion, sycumcqupuuiiiinniuMi
ot lite ana property. vp ,yjm.
'.' '.Cpnceit worse thaA .SorariteItn
isonly 'on ,!hinjrworse than !1gnoranee,
an4'thkt:i concaft.3 , Of aU the intractible
tmi an'oyerwlse mawls'the'wprS.f''' You
eanrtldiott to TADwdphUr. TrWi toay p,. Gilbert kad comraancedt prctice up
donkeys to hfrefiftfitlm$obrtfo him, he was able. to get lip, dress and shave
cvuwviw.i "w O , - , - . . ,
M.'1L'W: MmlMt,m M.1ir fMfflKftnU.ir H wtrifi
C ATN yi eiHifcw r t- T .....
? 3 ir-i!.'JHf-. nif .;'; :.,'.
1 L..i iri'k..MH.K IMMMt." ' .. .... .
"Ukitxp W Stand Divtbio We Fam.."
PIKE COUNTY, MISSQURI, MONDAY,
' RomalM in luai line.
; TlieLewisburg (Pa:) Chronicle nnnoun-
romantic, story respecting the happy pair:
. f'The groom, who now. works at the boat
yard here, was formerly a sea-faring man.
The bride is from S. Carolina; and her rath
er and her former husband, both of whom
have been dead for many yeart,-were weal
thy planters. Some five year ago the wid
ow made a visit to England, in company
with her brother, a Southern gentleman of
fortune, and on the return voyage they em
barked in a vessel in which the groom was
serving as a common sailor. By some ac-
o. . .... .....
cident, sue was knocked overboard in the
harbor of Liverpool, sank to the. bottom,
and was given up for lout Onr hero, how
ever, did not abandon the search. A slight
change in the position of the vessel discov
ered her, the water being remaikably clear,
lying on the ground, twenty feet below the
surface, and apparently dead. He instant
ly plunged to the bottom, seized her by the
hair, and brought , her to the top; a large
lock of hair being polled out in the attempt,
and which is stiU preserved. After some
hours of persevering exertion, she was
finally brought to and perfectly restored.
She was deeply- grateful to the preserver
of her life, and on the homeward voyage
she formed a strong attachment for him,
and a union for life was resolved upon.
Their plans were, however, frustrated, and
for several years they never met. In the
meantime her fortune became impaired.
Some three or four months ego she heard
of his locstion here, and immediately came
on from Charleston to see him. Uer uncle,
however, overtook' ber. aad carried her
back. She came on again, some three
weeks ago, but was confined to bed for some
time by sickness. .Recovering, on last Sab
bath evening the long deferred nuptial knot
was tied, and the rescuer and rescued are
now united in a life-partnership, for better
or for worse.', ,. ,
Okc or the Litmps. We saw yesterday
a fine specimen of the ore dug from the soD
of California. ' The lump is large and ex
ceedingly pure,' and although it weighs on
fy turn pounds and a half I yet the owner
has been offered for it a premium of sever
al hundred dollars over its real value, as a
fine specimen. It was found three feet un
der the surface of the ground, in the Stan
islaus Dry Diggins, and belongs to Mr.
Thursby, who left this city for California
in February last, and returned a day or two
since with his pockets full of the dust.
Louisville Courier. ' "
Many of our readers will doubtless re
member a. beautiful ballad written many
years ago, by Mrs. Seba Smith,' on the death
ota woman who perished in the snow araus
on the Green mountains of Vermont. True,
however, to the instincts of woman's na
ture, she tore the covering from her and
wrapped her infant in it. -The mother was
found locked in the arms of death, but the
babe survived. That infant, thus preserv
ed from the snows of the mountain, is now
Speaker of the Ohio Senate. '.
Ccai roa Caacaa. Cancer is a terrible dis
ease, and although in many cases it has yielded
to no very uncommon treatment,, still taking the
disease into .account, it is difficult of treatment
in the extreme, and regular physicians general
ly resort to the knife. , The following article
from the New Orleans Delta show that one phy
sician has great skill in. the treatment of such
disease, without the knife operation: ,.,
' Dr. Gilbert," whose frequent success In cur
ing cancers, without the use of the knife or oth
er cutting instrument, has been relerred to in
this paper, took ns yesterday to see the most
horrible case of this loathsome disease we have
aver witnessed and which is in a fair way of
recovering. A. young man who nad a cancer,
which grew out at the, base 'of his nose, and ex
tended ftself over his eyes,' ho as erlfirely to
blind him, and to cover two-thirds or his tace.
He was reduced to the: last stage of suiTeiing,
and had been given up, utterly Jncurahle by the
most eminent surgeons of , the west and of this
citv. ' Thev said he1 had Onlv lo lav dotvn rind
die-thatthe oneraridn of cutting wenld oanse'
his death, and that was all they could do Cor him.
At tiui point Dr. UUbert. was called .in, andi
commenced auepcUng the case.. iranwqnueiy
bagan to assume a promising appearance, and af
ter a Tew days' the cancer waa removed, the pa
tient was enabled to see, and ms wnoie neauu
began ranidh tajmprovsti se" that in two weeks
nlmseir.'and write Id his friends,' atfd h hr no W
tarawsvf reoovert."' co mvim t.s u j
1 A" Tlfif -
. T . "' 'I ' M ? "
MAY 13, j 1860 ,
drciiio thk 1!lkfhakt. loe origin
of this now common, and expressive phrase,
is thus described in one' of ed exchanges:
Some thirty years since, at one of the
TH-Ml' ' .-Tl:-.XLj. - I: -111
riiiiaueipnia xiieaires, a pageant was in
rehearsal, iri which it ' was necessary to
have an elephant! ' No elephant was to be
had! The "wild beasts" were) all tra veil
ing, and the -property nun, stage director,
and managers, almost bad- fits when -they
thautrht of it. ..Davs. cashed .in honelaae
task of Uyiog to jecure ;one,.pt
Yankee ingenuity triumphed, aft. indeed it
awajs does,' and an elephant was made to
order, of wood, skins, paints and varnish.
Thus far the matter was 'all 'well, out as
yet they had found no means to make said
combination travel. Here again the gen
ius of the manager, property man and stage
director stuck out, and two of the Mbiotbs"
were duly installed as legs. . Ned C
one of the true and . genuine "b'hoys,:
held the responsible station of fort legs,
and for several nights lie played that heavy
part to the entire satisfaction of the mana
gers, and the delight of the audience.
The part, however, was a tedious one,' as
the elephant was obliged to be on the stage
for about an hour and Med was rather too
fond of ' the bottle to remain-so long without
"whetting his whistle," so he sets his wits
to work to find a way to carry a wee drop
with him. The eyes of the elephant being
made witn two porter ooiues, wnn ine neck
ip, Ned conceived the brilliant idea of fill
ing them with good stuff. This he fully
carried out, and elated with sueeess,'Srill-
inelv undertook to Hey fore lees agam.
Might came on the 1 beatre was crowned
with denizens . of the 40ker city the
music plajed its sweetest strains the mu
sic whistle was sounded the curtain rose
and the play, began. Ned and the hind
legs marched upon the stage the elephant
was greeted witn Tound upon round ot ap
plause. The decoration, the trappings,
were gorgeous the prince seated upon
the back of the elephant, all loudiy cheer
ed.: The play - proceeded; the 2 elephant
was marched round and - round .upon the
stage. Theore legs ; got dry withdrew!
one of the corks treated the atnd legs,
and drank the health of .the' audience in s
bumper! of genuine elephanl-eye tchtskp, a
brandv bv the wav. till then unknown.7 On
went the play, and on went Ned drinking.
The concluding march was to be made-tbe
signal was given, and theore legs stagger-
ed towards the front of 'the stage; The
con'ductor polled the ears' eftha' elephant
to the right Witore legs staggered to the
left The foot-lights obstructed his way
he raised his foot and stepped plump into
the orchestra., Down went tlie.ybre.fgj
on the leader s naaie over, oi course, min
ed the elephant, sending the prince and
the hind legs into the middle of the pit; The
manager stood horror-struck the prince
and the kind legsltf confounded the bok
es in convulsions, the actors choked with
laughterand poor Ned, casting one look,
a strange blending , of : drunkenness, grief
and laughter, at .the.scene, fled hastily - out
of the Theatre .closely followed by the
leader with the wreck of his fiddle, per
forming various cut and "thrust motions in
the air. The curtain dropped on" a fcehe
behind the scenes. ' No more pageant no
moreore legs but evefy body held their
sides music, actors, pit",gallery and boxes,
rushed from the . Theatre shrieking; be
tween every breitb, "Havk too siknjthx
Ptlins; up Uue Agony. . ..; ,.,
'Well, Anne, have you consented t yet 'toj
be the wife of Mr. .White?'. ... ... ,
No, Sally, I did'nt quite consent. r ..
Why not?" I think he loves yoft.' ; .
Yes but he did not pile up the: agony
quite .high enough. , When I give my hand
to a wooer, I want him to . call upon the
moon "to witness his'deep devotion to me.
I waht'hnn to kneel at my feat, take one
of my hands between both of his and with
a look that Would melt en adamantine rock
tor pity, to beg me to take compassion on
his dreadful sufferings: and then I want
him to end by swearing to blow Ins.. brawn
out on the spot, if I do not compassionate
his miseries!' . .
i Printer's, Cariosities, A .crust from a
"A cloven .foot of the devil.' f
"A wheel rrom?fhe ro4al chae. -f
:A toe nalt of afoot line. , :jr j
A heel boherof theabeep'is foot..i f j i o
T The pleajUTti:roieived from an em
brace. 3 V, ' ...
The litfle finger.or a hand. "
' The tear that fell frbnr fc capmn;L ,,V
The-CoShecticTirHbuse of Repre
sentatives rtsnds 1 1 derab'cratWliJl whias
andg'FiM'Sorkrr. D9W"' ' V
r" 5' ? fn :0fii jtmsTl t1 fcs
Ainomr the many topiornf istsrsjireavstsjd
in Mf,inn,rVry.'.Ue"aprsheDlva re
'port upon California-tha mcsl hs&JtUal U&
authentic, Vr.WSsU of
the condition aod
this j&ctry, a, fu(a9iiailffjjpna-'
sion upon the public mind, than the followias; '
suikmg astimatd o the osmVberaial Jmportanon
of California to the Atlantio-aajd wasteinatea;'.,.
Mr: EngriSFatfJnkJpIaWd ffia wtato topio
in a new fight before tbi country; and in sa,do f ?" .
ing has oonbaUd iMfijffJ -
goment tn favor or the prompt admission of v -'.
suck a manner ; as shall tend to pve peaoa jtoh . -
wnole country by a general eomnromiae to ntr-,
monize the dUriaians . ana j calsa .,tha jSoBMSfaL
tiona.Of OUX'peOple'l,:' v T ,-nrmn( no jiil
now," werwiH it ewr, -eecnvjre in aaafltiBiaal
value lav the domestic trade betwaegbaraai Am
older States f the tJnion, ?-r-v' ot Mmi aai
Two vsars sw.-Califotaia,did,s'-tTiba!esV.
contain more than fifteen thoosand peopje. Thai
portion of it which h as since beeii eowondor
fully peopled by American cjuxene waa-comnar-atively
and not supplied 'with the 'common eomfornfof
shelter afforded by albfest'eoahtry r.nii'.nh.in
xsatvnnstanding tne grsaKtiistasanutaSM
have been compelled to travel to reach tba Tes
ntorv, more than one hundred thousand bavS
overcome all difficulties, and spread' Aemselvea'
over its hills and plaias; Tbey have been tups
(lied fromdkUaeeaas great aa tneyemsehntt
aVe passed, with not only the neoesaariea bm
the comfortajind many of the, Juxuriea of life.
Houses haVk been imported from China; Chili,
and the Atlantic rte ctle tTrdoW' 1 -AB fHs!
materials required in bulldihtr cities andtawn
have been added to thewanta ef a people foinv
mereus destitute,, and. remote. romU?e sawres
-Tnesewanfs'wili exist aJ
continues to flow into the enntry, and laSotenH
ployed in collecting geld ahaU UtsjoMpsnttSr
ble than its application to- sgTicnltuza, the snr
chanie arts,' and 4he great varietv of.mrspiUi
wbioh are losierea ana susuunea m oiner avn
ized cwnmunities.-' vl ' '
This siay be shown by mentioning theftriesi
of a. few- articles Last summer jmd ?autveni(
lumber waa sold in San franowco al $300 to
$400 per thoiiiand Teet. At Stockton and SafiJ
ramento fcitv. at ftSOO to $600. ' At these trlcef
it oanid be mads in the territory, and many par
sens Were- engaged in the enaineSi - I perceiTM
by recant accounts, that the ..price had, llen. si
ban francisco to $o; ai uis price rr cannpi oe
made, where Tabor is from $W to $15 per day,'
snd tne dloWtinTes-anient
mnctr greaterthasi intheAttantir bettsiLasw
ber cap. be delivered in eur ;iarg dumber may
keta for an. atiertzEt.pt the various dualities ot
$16, and freighted to San ' Francisco ' for $24,
making '$40 "peKflionsand feet 8 TniaK1 price
would eause'the raannfsetare'ef It U'Oalifornia
to be abandoned. We may add $20 aerthensea ij
to meet anv increase of price in the article itself.
or in the freight, and the ,resujt .would b-he
It is DrobaLle',t,iat tne d'emani' for several
years to come.'will not be Teas than twenty m3U
ions or reel pet 'awiwm,-wwott; arf rjerinea
sand, wifl.be $8W,000Ut: r. f r jf i?PC
,,- When . CaUfornU.oomea. to have a.popalaliolji
lof two hundred thousand, which aha win have
Deiore uie close oi inp present year, sua win re
quire near halt amtllion or barrels or neur rrem
some qnarter, and wa eeurarycan anpprf it as
geed and ehespeatheMUd States pf.theiUoion.
Including freight and insuranoe.this .may, be, set
down as an item of about $5,000,000. The arti
cle of clothing allowing f 20io eac person
wouia De$i,ww,ww... . ,. p ,
' There is no vtretennon to aecuracV' in lles4
itetns, and they fairy be eathnawd too-'highf-but
r is quiU as . probable they atooww.-r'j :.;-!t
,Wt have no data on whiohio found acalcalar
tion of what the value. of the trade oefween the
suies easi oi ine nocxy mounwns ana, vcujior
nia will be durhig the cnrrentyear.: r'Irffl vent
tnre fhe opinion, tidweVev; thst,'irwTll not sail
Uhort of twenty-fiva vmUlieaa ef 'dollarSj'It
(may go far beyond Ihat.sum At. wesnt,! ean
iperoeiye no cause which will retard or dimmian
emigration. , , .
! If the movement shall : continue W yeaH.
our commerce with that Territory saeyeaph
Oae 'handred;aiillka!ivet;ejmiini i;Thsi is
doubtless a, startUng suw but,it must bejboraet
ip mincl that Wf navt to. build .cities and (own,
supply machinery for' 'mining, coal for domettlo
purpoies and steam' mrrigalion.' and afltte nVaJ
tinrious articles used fn Tjrvidintf the'esasoaste
and luxuries of life, for half a roilliowcpee
ple, who will have transferred Jhemselves to a
country , which is -to produce, , c,teTtiixely,'
notbing except minerals and tle prev, sei'
ala, ana"whose pursuhV BenabktlBnf!'ter
prchar, at ahycoat; wnatover may be stadii
sary for their purposes s " ' t . . 1 1 ; ') . v ; . . . m .fl
!, It u .difficult to imagine or paicuiaia.me asecs
which will bo produced on all the industrial
pursuits of the peopfe of the old States of'fhe
Union, bv this withdrawal from thein of half a
million of producers, -who, in their new- hensaa
and new parsuiavwin giitxuiue toAioosa
marce almost equal iq value toouy fofeignade..
Itno one,lheref''re, suppose he is hot jnla
restedin the welfare of tfornla.1 Ai 4U
may he believe his interests would not a influ
enced by cfbflns; eerperta ami entting btJfiter
flburse with aE the world.' vi.:.f :bs-f
o;l bncrJ. . i T''r.', '. 1 iy! Si'b'uad
Becipc FivenBdSrOmottUj haso
half a barrel ef at ale tea biscuit, one f
TonV soar nde, 'ndnh-vigUatleev tik-
rs-L r vnuoo ieij ai'3.
.bi ts sev-M; aafsjfir