Newspaper Page Text
" i.-f "
f- jt ...
rCLItBEO BT .
A. J. PICKENS.
'.$kgl'Jti1i pr t.asmm,iB advance
'if not paulwttWn Arte months, - ' . -
Vtf tUd within e yfar,
.?lb pejper wiffba dhicotirinuta unless the same
5 p iaiJr 0p0e time of discontinuance.
.i'ft'Jw 'j i ' ''''''
, Twelve Iie-otie, first insertion, -., -. 75
Enh idifMtn! inseritoo. - . - "- - ? 38
'' 1 Yearly ai4 jiaiUrly advertisements at reason-
abte fetes,,-r" ..' ' .
From the St. Louis Republican.
Historical Sketches No. Til.
irj. M. PECK.
tThe recent .unusual rise in the "Great
j KiTer"--for this is the true Aboriginal name
I Mississippi, (as Marquette first wrote it,)
' FurnishrtN occatioh for some historical sketch
fepkt-m4r floods;' 'V:; .-I
y WhUe De SotJ and his party wer at an
- jadiaa-wiMagwj uu tKo western bank of the
iRio Graud, as thl Spaniards called the
rjver, which, from its elevated position,' in
dicates the site of Helena, in Arkansas, in
March 1542,' there was a rise in the river
to as to cover all the surrounding country
. as far as the eye could reach. In the vil
lage, represented to have been on high
ground, the water rose from five to six feet
above the earth so as the only place of
ahelterVas the lofts of their cabins. . Both
' the Indians and Spaniards went in conoes
I from house to bouse. It remained at this
Veight for several days and then subsided'
rapidly. " The historian does not inform us
where their horses found footing and sub
sistence, of which they had about three
huadred that survived the flood.
'fk earliest authentic account of the A
inericao Bottom being submerged is in 17
24. A document is to be found in the ar
chives of Kaskaskia,, which consists of a
petition to the Crown of France, in 1725,
tor t, grant of land, in which the damage
sustained the preceeding year (1725,) by
tlie'jise of the water, is mentioned. The
villagers were driven to the Bluffs on the
opposite stile of the Kaskaskia. river; their
gardeds and corn fields destroyed, and their
buildiaes and property much iniuerad. W
have jio evidence of its exact, height, but
tue friioie American Bottom was submerg
ed. Jlliu was probably in June.
. There was a tradition among the old
Fjench fjeople thirty years since.tl.at there
was aa extraordinary rise ofthe river be-
- .twa4240(Ml:j?5Or ut I find no written
or. irits aecotint ofit.i
4o the year 1772 another flood came, and
- portions, ofthe American Bottom were a
gain covered. Fort Chartres, in 1756,stood
lialf a mile from the .Mississippi river; in
. I776,4t was eighty yards.- Two years after,
CapC Jnttman, who surveyed the Fort in
1763, abates: ,
iTiie bank of the Mississippi, next the
Fort, ii continually falling in, being worn
away oy lite current, winch Ins been turn
ed frojn its course by a sand hank,-now in
creased to a considerable island, covered
with willows. Many experiments have been
tried to stop this growing evil, but to no
purpose. : Eight years ago. the river was
lurdatle to the island; the channel is now
fort yTeet deep."
j About the year 1770, the river made fur
tlio- encroachments; but in 1778, when it
iynudated portions off lie American Bottom,
it swept away the laud to the Fort, and un-.-
deriniiied the wall on that side, which turn
j bld into theriver. A large and heavily
tinbered island now occupies the 'sand bat'
of.Capt, Pittman's time, between which and
in? site of the Fort a slough runs.
l ue next period of extreme 'high water
wai in 1785, during which Kaskaskia,' Ka-
lioua, and large portions of the Ameripan
Bottoe were submerged.- The late Gen.
Eddar informed the writer that in Kaskas
iialtbe water rose to the surface of the
4oorVil ofthe house of the' late Robert
Moruson; Esq , but that in one place where
-the Court House stood a few years since,
the ground was above the water. That sea
sou tup inhabitants passed by means of wa-
' crilt thrnuzii the nraines and lakes from
tto lCukaskia. ' This flood destroy-
lie crops, and did much damage a-
Frtuch villages on this American
wen high waters so as to overflow
rounds, 'and fill Uie lakes 'and
the American 'bottoms, at other
iibaeauently. "bnt none that'de
erve attention in this sketch, until that of
1811 whibb, is in the ' memory of many of
the inhabtQiirs stoow, living. ; It was in the
summer preceding 'shakes' as the earth-
quakeiSrert caSed. 7-vt.- .,' . : 1
' This flood , was in att from the annual
vriaeuroiwaourHas were(iue preoeamg
ons iiced, which is not the case with the
preseat Jbij jtater,'srTb flood in the Mis
souri always occurs between the fifteenth,
. r and thirtieth a June, and is caused by the
M aows melting io the mountains at the heads
. - of the Mark Missouri lo some seasons' fbe
fellow Slooewhieh is i i more Southern
; Tatstade. ooore'but a flool Which reaches
V r BU Louir abost tJte'last of llaj pr first of
v "" present Tise .ojraier in win
uv utavoiuj ana oissusippi, appears io do
cansad by siiusqsl raiqs in the North while
jo this laUUj 4a it has been unuiually dry.
' -r : - - n 'mi r.-rr1nvit: ' T-"'', ' .. ......
VOL. 7. 1 1 LOUISIANA, PIKE COUNTS, MISSOURI, WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 186:0 ,:-:TNK
The rise in 1811 spread over the low
grounds of the American Bottom, and cov-,
ered the cornfields attached to tiie rencii,ii
Ste. GeiievieVe. were on the bottom land
.' a a I
adjacent to the river, much of which has
since, been swept away, and the steamboats
run now over the same spot. The water
entirely submerged the field and nearly
covered the growing corn. Father Max
well, the piiest, os'some of the inhabitants
of Ste. Genevieve narrated the tory more
that) thirty years since, was. waited on by
the panic-strickeu inhabitants tojjnray away
the water.1, Hrguve no encou0gement at
first,until he preeeived the water at a stand,
when ha proposed to the corn growers to
drive off the waters by saying masses, for a
share of all the corn they raised. The bar
gain was struck, the masses were said,and
to the faith an astonishment of the" owners,
the waters suddenly retired from theii fields.
The ground was soon dry, the corn looked
green, and priest shared in . the luxuriant
crop. The American settlers were such
heretics as to think the waters would have
subsided, and the corn have grown without
the masses of Pere Maxwell, who could
'play all sorts of 'tricks' and 'turn up a
trura.p' for himself.
1 hat season proved a very sickly one
throughout the country.
In 1824, which was an unusually rainy
season, from April to the last of June, the
river overflowed its banks oppositeSLLouis,
and" arose in the lower room in the old store
at the foot of Oak street, (then kept by Mr.
John Sbackford,) about five feet. It over
flowed all the low grounds about Illinois
town. The next rise was of the same
heigth, in 1826. Many of the citizens of
St. Louis will recollect when theEastbank
ofthe river opposite Oak street was where
the Island now is, which was farther up
the river and nearer the St Louis shore.
There was a village of some twenty small
houses at and about wher the dike joins
the Island, and a ferry of the French fash
ion, (twocsnoes with a light platform over
them,) crossed the village to the foot of
Uak street. Let any one now look from that
street, across the river, and he will see it is!
some yards above the dike. At least one.
third ofthe width ofthe river oh the East
ern side has been swept away since 1320
It is the general Jaw of the Missouri and the
Mississippi, that the more confined is the
watei, the deeper will it excavate its own
channel asd tho less danger is there of its
overflowing the adjacent bottoms. And as
the banks are widened, and bars form in the j bruise on the bark of its bead, it was per
channel and in the time of fiood.the surface fectly sound and unhurt. The only cum-
water is raised in proportion and the banks
are overflowed. The great flood of 1844,
is so recent that no notice of it is necessa
ry in this article.
Good Joke on a widower.
A correspondent at Holly Springs, Mis
sissippi, tells the following, and vouches for',,ie haft, and from that place had elided
It is the best joke we have heard
It appears that a widower in thattown,of
a somewhat gallant disposition, had been
accustomed to visit the residence of widow
M , whet her to see the amiable widow
herself, or her lovely daughlers.our inform
ant did not know. One evening he found
the family party hard at work on some gar
ments of cloth. The girls were sewing,aiid
the widow was pressing the seems. The
widower "hung up his hat," as usual, and
took his seat by the fire; just at this moment
it happened that the widow had done with
the pressing iron, ( vulgo, tailor's goose. V-
Slie set it down on the hearth, and called to
her negro man ih a loud Voice-f"Jake'Jaket
comt4xntliakt ovtthit gooie.' "' "
i ne wiaower siariea upwtiu bsiuijimiujbui,
not knowing what to make oftlus abrubtor
der. "Jake! do you hear me?" again ex
claimed tlie widow. .
"I beg your pardon, Mrs. M., said the
widower, with visible agitation, "but pray,
don't call Jake u you wish me to leave
your bouse, I will go at once, and without
the interference of servants." '
The ladies rosred "with laughter, and it
tooit some moments to explain to the chag
ridea .widower his-mistake. He has not
been known to visit the widow M. since
that memorable evening.
ExTBAORSiMaay Escam. We find in
the 'last1 Abingdon Virginian .the following
account of one of the most remarkable es
capee probably on record. .It was most
mfraculous: - : ' ' ; "
The children of Mr. Gebrcft: Hickaof a
citizen of Scott countyiere playingto
gether in a field, mi Pi the mouth of a
fathomless sink holev In heir gamb,ols,one
of them, about eight or ten years of age,
pushed his Utile brother about lour years
old beadion over the .edge and down into
the . deei' dark.- pirtel6w. h It was Some
jtime after the child wu missed, before any
"United We Stand Dividid Wx
'certain information could be , draworom I
the other as to what had become of hiie;'andJ
was only threat? ol.eveiepiratshmeuliaatjProfegsors ofthe EdiaburgTy University, at
i ' - a a V - A
from the boy who did the deed, cxiufei&it
of what happened, y An e'ffori waa pad
immediately tp'asseertain the aiUiatfoo; fjure the desirvd re whf;Sixxpiend
the little fellow,& afford him relief if he wis proofreader went empleyedwh'o darted
not licvonn it noufer. KniiK wir tilun.
gether, with a'stone attached tv )oe end,
and ao attempt wis made to ailKiui' jhe
d e p t h v bene a t lij b ut an of e t iiaiiiy JVet of
rope weret mphryed ia vainjtio byw could
be reached. " AlnTed cwidle warthtfn Jet
down, but its light gave no hopeful indica
tion, except that the pit was free from cftdke
aamp or impure air, as lar aovn ji
, . r , -
the candle descended. ' Miglit came on,
and all fur t h er eflor's had - to be
for the time abandoned; r On the next day,!
turther. trials were made of the pit, but with
no better succtss. . Io'despair, the' frantic
parents were about to give up all. hopes tf
recovery or relieving their little innocent,
and preparations were being made to close
up the mouth of the pit, to prevent a like
occurence in the future,. 'when it was sue
gested that another and a ' final ' effort
should be made by letting some individual
down by ropes to examine the Datura f the
abyss and ascertain if there was any encour
agement for further efforts to be fouud be
low. A brother of the lost child undertook
the fearful task. Cords were fastened -round
his waist and limbs, and one to his
wrist by which he might indicate to those
above, his wishes either Io descend or tobe
drawn up. He was lowered, uutil ' hav
ing gone to the depth of about fifty feet, he
looked below him, and there shone through
the thick darkness two glisting eyes intent
ly looking upward. In another moment
he was standing on a shelf or angle in the
shaft, with the child clasped to his bototn
He fastened the little fellow to his own body,
and bidding hi in take the rope firmly In his
hands, the signal was given to draw up.
The child hung convulsively to the rope.aml
in a few minutes they rose within view of
the hundred enxious spectators.'. who had
assembled to witness the) resoUveftd w4n
the first glimpse, of the .little fellow alive
caught their eager gaze, creams and shouts
of joy from the excited multitude filled the
air, and big tears of sympathy started
from the eyes of every behold er.
After the first paroxyr ins of delight had
subided, the child was examined to see if it
had sustained any injury, and, extraordin
ary to tell, with the exception of a little
plaint it made was that it was hui-gry, be
ing nearly twenty-seven hours under the
ground. To inquiries made ot it, it replied
that it saw a light and heard it thunder
t rom the nature of the pit it appeared that
the little fellow had fallen a perpendicular
distance of 40 feet, upon aslope or betidinj
ouw"-u r "Poiiwie m
.1 rs.J . . . I . . I .
j " avaaf u ' al0 a pvi va ( not
or wall, gazing upward. How he escaped
instan destruction is beyond all account
MATRIMONY MADE EASY.
The editor of the Portland Transcript,
who must be. a bachelor, from the wav he
talks, makes the following suggestions rel
ative to the united slate of matrimony: '
. Getting Married. This very interest
tng event 111 a woman s lilo must be very
trying to the nerves of.soine of our delicate
young ladies: ' INo doubt your buxom wid
ow, who has buried her third husband,thinks
it a very trifling affair, out she has- lost the
freshness of her feelings, and is not to be
spokou of 10 the same breath with a bloom,
ing maiden. As the result of much phihr
sophica! investigation, (for like Washington
Irving, we have "speculated much about
matrjiiiony," but never experimented,) we
incline to the opinion that a person can ex
perience ilie sensation of gettiug married
but once!. However this may. be we are
glad to be able to state to those who have
serious thoughts of committing matrimony,
that it is in our power to give them a valu
able- hint as to the - best mode of getting
through the ceremony. We have; heard of
getting married - by steain and telegraph,
but we have now to propose a most original
plan, which may ne called marriage made
easy.: we recently overheard twoyoungj
ladies talkincr on this . aubieoiv ;One 'aeWj
she was sure a ATould fiHt btvthe otbf t
said when she' got married she toouded to
take1 ctorofor m! This is deci
than' the iasbfuT man,- who w
into matrimony by degrees
kerohief applied to the nos( piixaeut pas
sed in a blissful dieatn, asut yoa .iwake utJ
the promised land! UelUc parried by
Qhloroform will undoubteiiy become very
popular with sentiraihtsl yowjg. ladies.
Nothing humbler thtif'siiiion when it
11 about to climb.
A . . .
i ' T
A CURIOUS HISTORICAL F&CT.
,some hundred years ago, aamber of be
.Professors ofthe Edinburgh Ui
fremnfed to publish a work which 'should he'
a'erfec( vpeciroesfeYfjgphicar acu'fTh
t!W:r !.',ver ntftantav. tea ifeicen io se-
hours to the reading of cacli page,ai.dy.fter
it was inougiii io oe perieci, uwii piitju
up hi the hall of the Uiuve'rsifyV: with a"ao-
tification Ahat a regard of JEBO1 would te
psid td an y pe rsosf i o could dUeover- a
errdr.v' Sacb page wlssnflered iifTti'atn
tw weeXs n the flace wbere.it bad 'been
psstednefore the work was printed, and
the Professors thought that they had attain
ed the object for which tbey had been striv
ing.-,-. Whenr the work was issued, it was
discovered , that several .errors had.been
committed one of which was if the first
line of the first page.'- If a case of thiskind
should occur after alt the precautions!
which bave been used, aftei full ' and an
pie time had been given for' a t correct and
thorough reading, and that by daylight, car
pers at errors in momingnewspapers should
have some little xcuslor -these com:
pelled to read p roofs v at i two or thyee
o'clock in the morning, and then ia.ahurrj
it order not to miss the mails.
We conversed .yesterday with a gentl
man who left San Francico on the 15th of
last month, eleven days after' the' de vesta
tins; lire of the 4th. Already there 'were
nearly five hundred new tenements in va
nous stages of erection, many -of them so
lar completed as to be occupied. Tins ra
pidity may be accounted for by the faot-of
a great quantity of building materials being
lor sale, teady framed and quickly but to
gether, and the presence of a great number
oi mechanics. I Nat. Int. r-
A Pozzlko PhOFEsson. In ar class in
college there was a member noted for his
wgg"J Ooe day the Jrofessae. of .Logic
was .endeavoring to- substantiate , that
thing remains the same, notwithstanding a
substitution in some of its parts. Uur wag
who had been exercising the Yankee art of
whittling, at length Iwld up his jack knife
'Suppose I should lose the blade of my
knife, and should get another made and in-
serea in its place would it be the same
knife it was befor-?' ' '' :
To be sure,' replied the Professor.
'Well, then,' the wag continued, suppose
a 1 a . .a i a 1 ' a. .
i snouiutneo lose me nanuie, ana get eu
other, would it be the same still?'
Utcoursel' the : rrotessor again .re
plied. ' . .
'But if somebody should find, the old
blade and tlie old handle, and should put
together, what knife ' would . that
never heard the Professor's an
.. . . r , - :. , :." 1 -..
Sensible :Vu6.-There is an Italien phrase
which, translated, is "Do everything, and
say nothing." It is worthy of being'remem-
bereu. .tiow many open themselves to n
dicule by praiingef schemes ultimately un
successful! How manj cut their own throats
with their own tongues! sufficient time is
afforded to cackle after the egg is laid.
- . . . ' ; .. . . . 1 "... ..!
ValuablInfohmatio. Aboi:t2 o'clock
u(l a December night, when the therroome
ter stood in the neighborhood of zero, , 1
party of wags haliled a farm-house in eve
ry boisterious manner.1 The farmer sprang
out of his warm bed,drew on a few a,rticUs
of clothing,, and ran out . to see what was
wanted, when the following dialogue occur
ed: ' . : ' ': t
'Have you any hay, M-i ?" - .-..; ;
"Plenty of it, sir." .. . . : , , , .
"Have you plenty of coru.?
(Yes ." ' v " ''
VPlcnty ofmeat and braadsiuff''
"Well we are very glad to hear1 it, for
they art very- usrful ih ofantilyV '
Tkv party then drove ofl.leaving Hie lar
mer to' Ins reflections
YLizie,'' said a little euily headed boy
? seme five summers, "Isn't Bill Stiner a
lister?" -v ';; ' -
' Why,John?"-v.: - -:'' ' v.
-oecause $nv grammer say, positive
bass, comparative bdster; and I did see him
gin you such a positive buss." i Lizzie taint-
Among the contributions at the World's
Fair frbm A'irginia, is a piano which dia-J
courses 'delightful musio with a violin ao
Jcomjianiineotjayei by machinery
II ' 1
When the werUtfer cf'e'afed.andali erea 'X'-
(urea asMaciea Jo -sava lo&ii warianr p- , ..-
ft- s .-. a . f ' . - ;
poinied, lL-ja.std vaad- a ad- at ksd ;
Thirtv Vein. rri!id Kitnirt a21 As f
. 'AUj!' answered the
dragging torn sacks to the mill.tliaf Others
msy. eat bread, wkiie'l Dave io-eaearsge-
ment Boyeireshed vwith" auytkg, inlt.
Kl .-. a) santfl ! L-ci . k Ml&tim. ttScdL Skftft m. Tbp1 Hall L.:0-.'
viu m-, uu aaasaM mzm. nua m c --m - - -
Nature Whs moved pith eoaBDBtsicffli atid
esented .jo him.bu,t4 ebeejjetrifcij-'---
th ass. but wilt, thonr be'. eonUndedli
,T. : it ltmLt , T -1 1 J9 ...1;. J !U
e ess weht'a way comforted, inH, t3? dk ;' yj- '
ilf ow 'iaiitJdoat thoii tWil&MXllfr'lift tit
ed Nature. thrrtVe'ari;weteloo- Wir RftJr,
ftg' ,.i ninK.now taaca 4 xaau naye aWrSTO v ; r ;
.1 f-'. lit I... m W
tune; atjf witen iave.Mjst -aj joice jo r
barking, and "my. teeih" fQr bittingiWljayeJse ;
growl?.' rNatufe thougbi ne wai rfghty tad ; ; ; '
gave him twelv years. fTrriW'tbea'aii-
. . . .... - ri' . . .. 1 1 f I fc.
proacued.' ur.tn utiFim ,r-if-rX .
i: fThoo wilt dbuhtlesf.'wilTiwItt 'Tivat : V
thirl. Tears.'. aatd Naturt;theii'wUt loot 1
. . J Ik. 'M m,mm . I .
wiii ee pieassntQ inea,-, f:f '
' 'Ah no!'.criedhe:soitmavseemtaotHert. '
ttlSl'ilAn.A' r JlittlV ti. V ma' wiamI1.' T iltlftll -':
my Krimacer, nu xnen utwiiucu wim t .
' I .1.11 . 'r. - A J l.Mlimtirlmlml "'.
cealed bhind a if stlrfi I shaJl inrt U aliletb - - '
endure; for thirty f eart.i V 1v v'-'ys! ' V.'
Nature waa gracious, aad he rtoarred be t
At last came mao, healthy and strong, and at- - i ;
ksd the meafure orhU days.' ' . . i' " .-
'Will thiftyjeara eontent tW r
How short a liaa!r exohumed SBa&t 'wiiea V:
shall have built say house, atad kinajed afira-ia .
my own hearth whence reaI shalt bare :
pjanted are about to bloom end hear iHUt-waeir-
life will aeeni mots' desirable, it shall dial ,0h, .
Nat nrel grant me a loader penodl' ". .
Thou shall have the eighteen' years of IhVasf '
bes)lde.!:t:.T.r''.; ' rv-U. Zx,, :l .-.iTi .
That is net yet eiiouh,,jrepHedBsaa' - an -.-v'
Take likewise, the twelve tea,of,.tba .
ioer -'' ' ... . .s-,:
It is not yet sumasemY rettera7ed.maiu jnv , :
aw to ore."
moreJ;.-; r.c-:, -r. ,--r.
. I give thee, tbei.'Jhe tod yeara ofthe se;ai --
vain wiltStbou crave morej. v; -i x?iS i .'1d
Maa depairtedUsatisfied. - --"
Thus eaaiiHve seventy year. TThe first Uur- '
ty of hia litis are Jut human years aim) pass swift.
ly by. He is tne healthy, asd happy-rr-ae tanora
cheerfully,' and rejoices in hia existence , The
eighteen yeara of the at coine text, and tur3ea
upon burden i hped upon him: fie cairriea-jpii ,
core :hat is Co teed others, and blewa andkkk
are the wage of his (aUlul service. oThtvT
years of the dog follow,- and .he oes.bi. teeth -and
lies' in a corner and growls.,' When' these,
are gone, Ulepe'a ten' years forni the copclu
Man. The man,; weak ahd' silly, becomes iW
sport of children. v; -.-o ii , .r V'l'
' . Io Iceland, if a minor coramita"an offence ,
the parents are arrested, and uIesa tiiej.-
can satisfactory prove that the, have af ';
forded Him rhihl all necessary ODDortuaiUes .
tor instruction, the penalty c(. the ctime,
fjlls upon them, and the chUd is placed fin
der instruction. ' " U?W r..
Clerslcal .Advice; ' -f ;
-AVonnn clerpvman once' vlsUe'dbTd'Dr. A':.
Bellamy with he induiry. What ahairido
to supply myself with matter for etm6ns?,,',
The Doctor iointlv renlied.' 4'W tr tte
catk'-TViu. Kt tbx osxj and IheuiE yoml"
lap it ..any where .you wiII.cib e.gOAai-i
strearn,.. IJut jf yqu pot uv bul.ltie,.
and ont' 01 the abnndaAce of the heart thfl
stored witb Scripferei trutB,' thir hand war
write andfLhpfahii ifawrrrw.
InTXBKITIJtb QoxsTioniHlt itSl& UlttT
the difference between eating 8trW,bsrr.ieai:i
and cream and kiwng E'eJT g'i it
small that it cannot be appreciated.., There j
is'some dispute do the point however and
we are about, fn'a Decerning spirit of .
sacrifice, to offer fo,"juMtut a. er ies of sp':A'
periments in order- to UfH.Uternor-.
oiigbly. Bring "on,,:y6ur tr;awberiesf nd
create?, 'and th btherti things?; iHoVey1t 11
Seedliriffs. iaad vouofe ladieadreeSeeTla thi l
Bloomer cstntnl avodid lbaHfeierjd.ni
Yankee Sladt.c .5,i .. ,w;t u la?,-.
' . flf lVKMOinVATirT'
'w. r a.. .. ?j
wiIIrto6e, dribble, drrtbte,
lap', tap, tap and then you will Jjave but a,
small atrearn after, allw ' Let the word fit.
rr.K.t dwelT'in voh'richfv. in'all'wlsdom; .
1. . w thj in in'. k -mm -mmiimr IMT.an ' a ' . . .
meeting of jlae atoekhoers in te, oulstaaa, Mla ; .
iniuuigiuwp rimum. nwu wtii y i .. .
at the tomtit IIoasa.i Howling OrteoJ fbr fliei''r..
Durooae oftraajjiina:saWMmpay,:nd,lrto-T' t
aciing iu6i other buineaas may be necessary
to the -interests' 6F the eompny.uA a ealleS
meeng of the County Cot will be Mldenlawsii!-'.---
ilUAii Maa,ij Mwaw
S-Tbe Jolt Io,Bf tbe.Gra;
of the'SonaJf TemperMce, t?e t;VlM?H.,.
soun, win be new at p r 3 as 1- - f ; f
WednesdayJ fee 5 5. r)ai
wiybehel4ru " ...iEiUv, y7:r
aaet. at 8eWe r,a ttkitUfi