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Litchfield enquirer. [volume] (Litchfield, Conn.) 1829-current, April 10, 1862, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020071/1862-04-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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» v le s--szkaoted igsz Rom nnd General suielligmch and zkthk Zwist-HEXEle ØW
TOL.-XXXV11. NO 51.
i ■ ' . , - •* * .* . a. •
« .- i 1
_ WHOLE NO. 1930
' viels- lsålixiime. Wust- Mer
Mkitchåctd Iimqgiyck1kv
( »Ist-»p- sssu Osaan mit-·
syszuussY Famil-nach sk.
Ostia OR Qui-delas saäåkfek Kind-um
f »Hm-many ooxm
, . - T B. R M s .
-« -« « ’ - du«-quo- «n.- Ast-us
Vslsso III-Wiss (hy ein-few sack sing-le
Im ·ub·iekiM1--onsa. . . . , ....... il 60
Ist-to subscribe-s DE the Ostia-'s toute,)
has-l its-il »Motive-« la handle-. us ov· j
Vänsg....;«"..-......:... ····· . ........... I LI
-I·c-p.au·zs. kos- Iicbls this Muts
pas-« « . -- «« S—
« V · « » Los-umso : .
F « »kUq-11yiss«ot!åa-k1..2- ot vaeelza-..«.sl Ocz
IT Sonst-Unna- thmisktsy per wech» . . 20
Weit-ists åmä cthök les-l your-i at the- atmsl rot-Ost
«-f».««»«; schikas-most- st the tolle-ins Dies-:
Om- piilgssm 8767 das-half com-am IM; one-.
V Mit-il ankam-; ON I« uns-s0ükth cela-um Ils. !
links-n- lloneommtksexusciinx III-U a sqnste
s IS 06 you-nunm
obltsuq not-leg- aml kam-h Uns-sc ceats a Hat-.
III-MS Dame-Tour
·- »Im-les tlnuiksshkey, Ir.
" ums sahst-her ot TM- bmsuncho Braut-u
Ich .P·-in!-,IIIF. okv III vackiptioas nently ysnl
kzdmptly neentquZ Leg-il Blunks of tin-— various
einst-; always on mka Osicc la Bislxopä scdgi
. « Goal-ge M. Novum-O
« III-l cdmmimoiimcr uk Deut-i lot the Mutt- o
NR- Yskh Licio-hüle coulL
«- - B. W. sey-may
» TMMM Axv oowstcuoa « Um,
LitcliljelL Umsa.
Georgia A. Indiens-,
, kaUNIIZY AT L.UV. Olklklclc III EAST
Z sum-L climctly oppusite me Ucngkcsutiutksl
, Oh sur-li- Qitchticlsh cui-u
zo II Uns Ilssoss
US Ist --------
« program- Uo counscIIlsoII « Lan-,
I zpitolulisslch cann. Mise- in the sey-vom
Usililjsutxnp ytainiJ sont-h sum-L 52
-:- « cum-les B. Anch-c·-vs.
cum-s me s oouxssth U ww. Kent.
" Conn. 1y-21
oft-Indus Ictucttmsthtzu,
Boot ums dlwc Music-k
OOTF tucl siiUUs maule in Um hast nimmer
suchst clso also-tust notice-.
ask-. Wams-»Es emsl Guidqu Boot-, Blum-,
West-. Saite-es onnl l’-t-t-,«,«m.-.
- uivs hin- It cul. out-l try them on.
himmlle July Juki-. lsUL tHS
Mut-sum now-h
skBXclsIlk. P13)l'lcllc"l’UlI. 1«l"l·cllls’ll-1LD,
· Cum-. ZE
lcobckc U. Trent,
s ANUNATFUR Eli Ol-« Volks slllsll.1.l-’.lks,
Unanta, sLskotsy Tag lau-»F Izu-. Hund-,
Ihm fl. Baum-m
Goal-. um«-wich crockskpx Glas-· Wim
Imk fault-so Nation-. No. 6 West Hin-et, ist
das-c seit of the cours- klousq. hjdclnixslsh somi.
likhop sc Magst-Mc
vuhsas M Ums ot)ous, umw- zum-;
Muts-las Boot- Inst Nimm-, Harima-its
Mit-F Einkaufs-, soc-, Ist-. West strauc. Lin-sti
lshh MI.
s- s stund-· 's. I sIlMIIcI.
« Duvltl C. Zuerst-h
III-Uml- Issil pries-. Cis-ist« Tote-, Zu
t— Ists-dist- sml Cassius- Also kicturc
taki-. Teilst slamb unt sukas unalt- tmd Huld
II same-. elosonec uml til-posted
åvlsosss. Wust st» Lin-Muld. coun. lvss
» Osts- liotelttsss « son
-7« « Iowoskkvthhm ooNN..
one-us Ascacrsmss »in nun-D—
III- Issubktsnksoi sub, book-. Miit-im
Ic» M Dosten in Lumbek of all
ass- sstl III-Its- övoo It shott notice.
s- IIL . Ists
Minder samt-von
säh itst M, Iml It s ers-ins ex
IMLIIL sp. 2 soul- stth (
M who tm.
" --..otsm III-von
Ess· : I. III-III · «
As MU- cu las-C us saple Ofss
w IRS-. Bot-h Frisch stated-by the
it Jovis-. -
WM cis-M, Not-. äc. so» It ilis
Ost-ost- Csstnl Nksblthelc
IM. D- U. IM § fis-sc

— « . » III- tlIs Ist-s ptloe
, I« Ist-posted- tho Its-tot
( Hi ji«-Zenit
IIIIUWUEO shackfwlhsfc
.W. me ph- Post-CAN
" .
K kos Ist Engeln-. :
Ussdtxs Instit-so Insti»
o, Ihn eu- Ioe see through the fes es this
sisht f
Ake we ell « fide III-ke" er only drmoiusk
lie- nehosly set hakt in this« hakt-the ishr
Abent- Ihieh sok same nie-the, Ie’ve se leuckly
been seiest-ring;
No keckem- keå zitte, vo homhs huntiaksia sit-,
Give pkeek to em- litzhg thei- still Lade-sek
0, sey-Ide- ihe Fels-rette yet Ine,
0’zet til-e les-c et Les-es, sacl the hol-e es the
s ve·
the ehe-e cis-s the see-e- set the cui-te ers
se does-·
We hekclly eea see helf the les-seh et eak note-.
Whet is that-! Vid you sage-ei somehocly’s
Wehe hitv up! 1k you del-M he’ll- set kicked
Ihile he sie-es.
We soci- let hig- äkesah While Ie’te Jesajas
they see-n,
To he ins-hing strenge-near- te set up the
use-m. -
At Fort Beamter-, O, sey does the Pol-neue wese
0’ek lhe leacl ek bestes-, end the holde of the
Aacl where ne em- ttoope, Iho so terkihly
Anti such hevoe have made with our pigs end
out- poultky !
We hope lhey’ll eooI leave us, end eome hoch
no more. '
For we lind it- expeasive le meint-ein Fort Heul
lkie. «
No kekage can seve. either hikeliag er sleve,
Whea in sen-ok, Ie fly from the gloom of the
We’ke skmid lhe Pslmetko much lenkek weckt
km- heko nehmin free, thoagh we hteg that
we’I-e brave. ,
blast-— we slay here tot-ever, with muskets ia
hat-d (
To lieep gaukck o’ek eak heute-, ia theik sit-eu- de
eolation ?
We lmov how to stand like but II- leugh Ie «cea’t
so we’ll ell go to lockt-legt we enooze ou our
lle conqueketi Ie must. For out cause is not
shall we eall ov, hie unme! such IS thee we
tlou’t tragt-.
R hat matten the lIue of the flog thut doth ware.
Wheke uobotly s free, eacl the « Ihm-« muss e
For the Evens-ein
’ltlltl et greeu helt ot« lsles, euthkoned In thy
Thou wert wish-esti, kais- Beaufort, of lumls kak
and Mitle
seeuke from the blas-te ot· the wiml stack the Inve,
lly the strength ot" th«)v hulwuklcs, thou thought
est to Ente
Prom ruthlesss ins-odier nnd e’en from tltei)- seen-,
"l’he heute-, of thJs ehildrem and thcir alt-u- ftkes
ln thelr favotsetl uhoclee they kejoiee thut akut
suusuls the cllu of the Maule-the let-um of Imp
lII vulIIptuous case thut Wettlth eun heult-m
Thes- tlIseatj not the future, they fem- Itet the soe;
Though Riemen victuriuus the tnoIsu but inmit,
To Zaun-l the louJ tin-im und seul theils ssnl t«ule.
Utzlurx Ecken-teil —l wuuhl moukakully sing.
For l list the« low III-il thut thy soft- htsoszes
« bring;
kkom th) hosom est-uninte. thy people no met-e
so huoznutly trencl thy silvery Also-e.
Desksoiled of their benut) me thy love lighted
Iowa-s, -
Aufl st desolute wagte are thy viae-wreuthe(l
0lIl Ihy didst thou cis-alle a treesoaous platt
so heluous to Gotl uml So boaeful to msutk
0h. why tlitl tle state-may through klange
eml fest-,
A new coquouIealth stklm.hut valn1·v. to kein !
Why, veuutjng of strength from e sittl, huseless
Shoulcl Ambition derise such s· rislouloss
Why hart-et the peeee of u nution So hlest.
Äucl Inn-on prachtan thy rebellious hehestf
lguoriux the truths Iskhieh cterually stund,
Ae cleekeed by Jehoml1« the streugth of ’ouk
Thet Fieeckom shall here siucl e kevokeel uhotle,
0u Ihich all the uealth ot her heukt Is hestovp
Aug Justiee shall triumph o’ er opptessiou Iucl
kok Milletmial Ages come telliug Not-g
".kItes kighteous iu l«liIu, ll’ho, by prophets ot
lleth through ell iter M- jutlgmeuts koketolck.
khet « hie-sure kot- uteesuke" to thz lokcle shouhl
he give-,
Iho the lese-l euä tkue freut theit foatl heute
heve cikifesh
Amt theik eempeeks la ekle-e thougls lessueck to
The veugeenee of sen-u will sutely o’ekto.l(e.
Ae « sont-s eveuts eest thetk shsulows before "
l heholtl out pkouck stsle triumphtmtly sou.
Adel säh-etc its htoetl piuious ou hsuaets uufutls
Cleå hehr-ou os Ilepe to illumiue the Iokltl ,
While the Eitelqu Ihieh symhol the sekpeut
thet hote .
The saht-le Deetkeyek to Eckeu’ s htight Ihm-S.
Lilie him, Iheu the eukee Ies pfououueetl hy
the Just
All keut hs the Vietok ehell tksIl tu the clust.
Astl feukul the omehs thut sagen-wo thy das-it
Thon chief III-ans knitoks—«P-simeno stste."
bis-. W. W. K
lot-sali, Guido-a co» Ifehipøw
; stu- Bmmsq on Gan-on MS m sons
» Hauch-In 1861, two ok Boydolks tun-tim
iooomotives kot- comtaoa mäs. were impokted
into Veoosaelc by blast-. Willen and Las Oa
su, who hist obtsiaoti s gis-at for the exclusive
usokaehoaziosohsllthe mä ok wolke
Isuhlie kok den you-s- IOLCh sagiao woizhed ten
im-. use M cyiiqasks or »Hm-i- aimsm, »so
-20-inch Me. The sie-i pecaiickity of these
passive-, von-ists in each hoviag two ist-ge ckkivs
ins wisset-, which carry Ia schuf-hie eackiessi
joiøtsti keins-y- 0q the Teile-sel- eogi aes each j
EIN-g whsol is six seht in Gka- ami the-re »
do two small- stewiaj what-is ja kamt- The»
W dkiviox whool wss kuniishmi with 96 weih
:- Isjiaask M sagt it received its motiotls from »
. M IS iniots ki . simi at to’
VII Wskrgl sn pag kok OROPWSCS which «
Ip- W llhsh · ed ia the seist-diss- Aiockicam !
III-P Ck the Wo Zog-ine- wizto pat, wgethekf
. CIYMMUIFH wun- wurd«cmom.»
s » tou- mso·-Ilu in s WU lim, but
— »Ah-Oe Ists-— com-keck »so-muss- mä.
IM·ti«-,oo·.,zkoot is- moa. qui Wa- - tot-is
Glis-Uc- CXIM kost- Wc hing been inform-«
any s satte-Ia txt-»si» szsshä thut Ehe-c
’ W« VII-C» IS WM tawin sev
sni UND-Ist sofoyp und yet i- steck-w
Frost-M kos- ’ how-. s- it
. W
ts taki-M insole WHAT-Ist then sue-wo
soc-Ho- ·tSp-twsiwi «
us m Muse Deus seyn- »Es- »M
UMOIIM now-ziehest whsa they hohoick
. M costs-es its-wish- Ip theil- Isotintqiq wack.
Ascesi-g ishstisdowm akkurat-Flugsqu hin-owed
·:«-- th, J . "».»t.s:s -. usw« «
: TIUCaWUijZIiw as wiss-»
svok bös-perform hj th- sum
W ' · "Zhhjv"1 Esq vi
!.-p «W ««sz alte-,
ItocckWiskskM svlkqskissmäcp säg
« 7W IV smps for tko bei-est of his haltb
! The tsste for kopedenoing which the eelehras
ted Und-sie Viele-te hrought into koshion in
the eorly part of the isst eentory, iloukished no
Vwhere so mueh end so long es in Dnhlin where
thNgile ledy Mhlished "hekselk. end opeued e
theotke, the nttrootions ot· which for s time su
kseded every other place of uhlie emusetnenh
Jede-ne Violsute wes the B ondiu ot· her day,
bot more of en mist end less ol· sn dereinst-—
she treoted the public to seenie esseets they had
neuer before witnessedc she treiued sotne note
hie new-among whom wes Pex Wohin
tout-end corried to deueiug to so high e piteg
thot the hem- men ok Dahlin toll-ed ok end et
tended to not-hing eise for seine year-. Louk
after the« doy ok her neu-gemeint hed gone hy,
sud her theetke pessed into other heuds end uses
(it is seid to have heeome o Methodist ehepelJ
the felish kok this species of perform-me wes
stkong enough in the ptihlie miud to produce o
kind of eivil wer regording the merits ot· two ri
vsl rope dnneers, who hod esmblished themselves
end their ropes ut opposite ends of the eity·—
One estonished the netives of the then tashiow
able Liberties, the other emnzed the dwellers ok
the New ’l’own, who-hec! not then extended to
Merrion squore. They srrived in Dubliu on the
seine day, set up theils riskalcumps,eiit·l sent forth
lheir manifestoes next morninkU end henoeforth
there wes nothing but contention etdinoer teble
and teo party. in taverm coikee house, end hill »
ierd rootn. concerning the moral. sernlsnd scro- T
betie worth ol· signor sakkuieo and Monsieur
As theils nemes und titles indicate, the one
wiss an Italien end the other o Frei-chinesi. sor
fuieo was you-ig. tnuseular,ncid toll for e.gentle
man whoee business had to he conducted on the
tight rope. Perote’s ege could not he neckst-thin
ed; his udversakies essekted that the hluckness
ol« thin beerd, was owiog to dye ; he was small,
slender. end wir-d dried, prokessed to hin-e been
bronght up on the rope. end eonsidered it the
grendest end mosteleviiting ot· hinnen pursuits
Signor Sarfuico was gri»ve, silent. and even clig«
Isiiied. 0n the hemp he deneed the latest min
uet, enrkied n hum er of eless on his hoc-k, end
halsneed his susor on his ehin with e tneitum
stateliness sulliciont ior o cardinel in full mann
ieitls. Ilis Galiie antagonist tullietl with im
mense volnhility throughout his performance,
generally in his owu pmise utul that of his own
science. as he pleasecl to onll it; related his ex
perienees. iieiiverecl his opinions on inen and
Inunners, amä exchunged repartcses with his Dud
iin audience sikxnor suriuioo assured the puh
lic that he was the hist scion okn nohle Floren
tine fumiiy. Monsieur Perote boastecl his de
Icont from o line ol· rope äuncerm and toolc n
speciul pritiik in one ol« his nucisstors who per
formed before lieinsi Quntre list-h geutleinun
professeii to know nothing of the other. but their
mutnul hat«-d was seid to exreeci that ok« ordin
nry riruls; through their respectire sistellittss n
whisper oozed out thut they hinl tisoreieii anil
tlnncckl toxethor for years ou the Fontinent—
thnt thoir quinsrksls huri lutteriy heter such us to
ciili for poiire inturthrence»und thut they hmi
separateci n it h rows ol« wugisunce ou each other-;
sonie Intuition ot· that lciuJ was supposecl to in
Huence the l«’renclnnun"s more-nehm in Partien
lnr, for wherorisr the ltnliini Meist there he fol
iow(.-kl hin-. nnd set up his (-i-j)u:-ing minn
They were both csxtsislicnt in. rather on thtsir
peculinr link-s. As ronos were wixikotl or tlnuoesl
in those that-s Dubiin hucl not seen their oquuls.
nnd-they dirided the towti hetween them. Dows
ngers konght their lmtties over the ein-cis ; young
nion qunrrolhsii in o stlise ltouqes. nnJ next nun-n
ink,k in tho Phoznix Pan-h about them; hunin
controversiqss nisos«--——sooi-il circles split ontl tell
uw s)·——-pk-oplss aiteretl the-Er wills——oh! hsieticls
pussetl euch other without Wohin-»und en
gngernents were hrolcen oiis on nccount of Zig
nor san-knien nntl Monsieur Person-. They got
mixoki up with politics. us whnt in l)nhlin tlid
not? The po ulnr or lrish patrttf were the chiei
supportors of Brote ; hu howml to the our-nen.
und wnnted justice for lrelatjd. The high To
ries anil Monds of governnient. on the other
iiond.-lent their strength to Sarkuiew he was o
reducesi geisthsniiun uml uo douht of soninl prin
eiples. The lrish party being the most numer
uns-, got-e Porote n considerable Innjority, nnd
what was stll more in the Prenehnmns favor.
the luilios threw thoir woight into the schle. In
spite of the better loolcs nncl higher pretensions
ot« his rirah Monsieur l’erote’s nhnndant compli
sneuts und general Jerotion to the fsir sex cur
riecl the day ; the ludit-s,youug and th espnusecl
his cause us hulies only onn; nnd in their inclu
ence, greut us it is, nntl has been in all times and
oluces. hnd u dower on the hnnlts ok the Litkuyin
those days su cient to swamp un opposition.
Monsieur Pekote·s kenne nnd cosh 01 weut up
nt n rate which threateueil extinction to his rivai
till the 1taiiau’s ingennity found out c mode ok
mal-ins things more than even. ssrfnioo reisecl
his rope. ’lhe elevntion was snll twenty toet
above anything Perote hnd over sttempted.—
The hin-e närertisement drew a considerable
house on the first erening of exhibition, nnd
when it want uhroacl how he onrried the soc-li,
hnlnnced the sworth and ilraulc n Fluss of wine to
the heulth ok the lorci lieuteuant, l)erote’s popu—
hirity feil to the freezing poiut. ln rein his
most astonishing kents were put in re nisition—
he stood on one leg to no purpose, nncecl the
minuet De La Com- with no esse-m uotwithstnnd- i
ing the bows, the eartnen ran to See and shout ’
for his daring Sntngonist ; and though his com
piiments rose ik possihle to a higher key, the in
dies denen-ten him and his rom. !
At this epoch it heran-e public by theirjointlz
edvertisetnent that snrkuico and Perote hed made .
friends Wh! nnd how their most conßdentinl J
ndvisers could not declere, but it wes gener-Uly;
heher that, as beceme his sition,Perote had -
made the first overtures nnd barst-ico, remembeF »
ing sormer days, nnd not williug to rule over his
enecny, agreed to let hysgones be hy-gones, nnd
receive him into his sen-ice- They were how-e
korth to set tagt-they end the surinises, speeulv
tions, nnd reports that went through Dubliu,when
that announcement wes issued, were nnexsmpled
Wonld the Italien bring down hie rope ? Would
the Frenchsnna elevnte his? Wonld the Itoge
etlniit of two ropes ? Would there be anything
more then the old trieks7 Henvy bete were ts
lcen on those important questions, nnd n full
houee before its doore were opened, e erovd thst
might have ülleds huilding twiee its site, hsd
colleeted in front ot· snrfuico’s the-stre. The get
ting in end gettiug pluees wes n considerable ha
sisessz nnd Ihen no more sests could he found
kot- the ladies, end no inore stendingstoom tot the
gentletnen, the eurtniu rose. Then what e- sur
riee for the enger fees-what u diseppointtnent
of Ihre-d oonjectntessswhet s loein of heavy
bete qppeskedz for there wes uieo’s ro
elend It its highest einstion nnd there Ieke e
rivsls both lapon it- The Italien loolted more
then usually reve end graudz the Fee-schaden
detertnined enä nnsiuehinc, es if his conrege hod
been ssereisced up for some despernte purpose-—
The mäshowed wlemnly to the We, the other
to the shote hone, hat it Ia euele dene,
Lock Fett-SC- hsnd was not even lsid on hu hesrt
when he tutneckko the lädiesn
As Wes the houserecorered from its uns-e
vent, it mäe the roek äng, Isid- the ropes Stett-·
blss M to skvsk ok. those- vho most ou it, with
MHEFS 9 , »- M. Satt-time the-stre, it
III-W- sv Amt beei- m Weis-«- ist-in
es III-s Is- sssswsz Lache-W kom
kotshuppsseutselmmy .mä« ,HM«,U ad H
fokasl stood sen-e fort bot shovg the W.
Klost» , cted the mein-a w- ish, hat
he d — W heck« Geile-it U- »Um
oksshåz H Ethe Eule M sen W a
NEW- thz w , »als-i his- Wy
l—es1neibt-Inud end Humans-ed thnt Geldqu
lnd gentleuwn were thst ekeniak to witness s
performance never before exhibiteHl on any stage;
it was ealied the dance of friendship, invented
by Monsieur Perote, and immensely improved
by Signor Sarfuico.
The two on the-rope immediately began to
pot themselves in dancing position ; they were
both in the full dress of the period, with lace raf
fles, bag wig3, and swords. The eyes of the whole
house were fixed on them. Signor Sarfuico was
still grand, bat in beginning the dance of friend
ship, he seemed to have some difficulty with his
feet. Perote had perceived this, and made some
remark,, which.nobody else could hear; but it
aroused the Italian’s anger. He raised Ms band
as if to strike him ; the same instant, Perote’s
rapier was drawn, and before the audience
could comprehend that they had actually quar
relled, Sarfuico’s hanger was out also, and they
thrusting at each other on thetight rope. A pin
might have been heard falling in the crowded
house, where everybody sat still in his place, ga
zing np at the two fighting in the air. How
they kept their footing, the genius of mischief .
only knows. The concentrated hatred and mal
ice of their faces was fearful to see up there in
the flickering lamplight. Pass after pa3S, lunge
after Innge, they made at each other with the <
rapidity of lightning. Both were good swords
men, but Perote was the best of the two ; he
warded off the Italian’s thrusts with bis small <
rapier, aud positively seemed more certain of !
his footing than before the quarrel began ; till i
Sarfuico, making one desperate 1 inge, received a i
back-stroke which threw him off his balance, ]
and at the same moment attempted to grapple i
with his enemy. Down he went.and down went i
Perote. A cry of horror rose from the specta- ]
tors ; but some power had interfered in their be- ’
half, fur there was the Italian hanging to the
rope by his feet, and the Frenchman holding on -
to it with both his hands. “ Look, ladies and gen- 1
tleinen,” he cried, with a face of triumph suffi- i
cieut for having saved* Christendom ;“ behold I
how I have perilled my life, and still more my j
fame, to uumask deceat and vindicate scienc* !
Look at the straps attached to his shoe-soles, i
and passed over the rope, whose great-grand
father performed before Henri Quatre. I guess- i
ed it—I knew it, through the inspiration of my 1
science; and I die happy, since the villain is uu- i
masked." i
Monsieur Perote did not die happy or other
wise on that occasion. Before Ills parting
speech was done, the spectators had recovered ]
their senses sufficiently to give the alarm, and !
rush to the rescue with ladders, fire-escapes, and I
feather-beds to be fallen upon. He was got safe
ly down : so with Sarfuico, though it proved a i
more difficult business, and tlie doctors never (
could understand why he did not die of apoplexy 1
From that evening however his glory had de
parted—-a fact of which the the last of the bo- l
ble Florentine family was so sensible that he ,
departed also without sound of trumpet, and to i
the regret of several tradesmen. His now sue- t
cessful rival made a longer stay and a good deal J
of noise about the unmasking ; but the whole
scene cured the Dublin world of fashion of it3 '
fancy for such performances. One knows not (
not what Blondon may effect, but the like have t
never been popular among the play-goers of the
royal city.since they happened to wl tuesa a duel 1
on the tight rope. 1
The following is in Henry Ward Beecher's !
best- vein :
The difference between 7 and 8 is not very ;
great; only a single unit. And yet that differ- i
ence has power over a man's whole temper, con-' ’
venieneo and dignity. Thus, at Buffalo, my boots I
were set out at night to be blacked. In the 1
morning no boots were there, though all the •
neighboring room3 had been served. I rang. I
rung twice. “ A pretty hotel—nearly eight 1
o'clock, going out at nine, breakfast to be eaten, <
and no boots yet." 't he waiter came. *ook my *
somewhat emphatic order, and left. Every min- 1
ute was an hour. It always is when you are out 1
of temper. A man in his stocking feet, in the 1
third story of a hotel. fiml3 Jiimaelf restricted in 1
locomotion. I went to the'door, looked up and
down the hall, saw frowsy chambermaids ; saw <
afar off the master of the coal scuttle ; saw gen
tlemen walking in bright boots, unconscious of 1
the privileges they enjoyed, but did not see any *
one coming with my boots. <
A German servant at length came, round and '■
rnddy-faeed, very kind and good natured, honest 1
and stupid. He informed me that a gentleman ‘
had already taken boots No 78 (mv number.)— I
He would hunt him up ; thought he was break
fasting. Here was a new vexation. Who was I
the man who had taken my number and gone '
for my boots? Somebody had them on, warm <
and nice, ancj was enjoying his coffee, while I 1
walked up and down, with less and less patience,
who had none too much at first. No servant 1
returned. I rang again, and sent energetic and ’
stoccato messages to the office. Some water
had been spilled on the floor. I stepped in it, 1
of course. In winter, cold water feels as if it 1
burned yon. Unpacked my valise for new stock- 1
ings. Time was speeding. It was quarter past
eight; train at nine, no boots, and no breakfast. |
I slipped on a pair of sandal rubbers, too large '<
by inches for my naked foot, and while I shuf
fled along the hall they played upland down on i
my feet. First, one shot off; that secured, the
other dropped oa the stairs ; people that I met,
looked as if they thought that 1 -was not well I
over last night's spree. <
It was very annoying. Reached the office '
and expressed my mind. First, the clerk rang
the bell three times furiously, then ran forth 1
himself, met the German boots, who had boots
79 in his hand, narrow and long, thinking, per- i
haps. I could wear them. Who knows but 79 «
had mv boots? Some curiosity was bee-inning
to be felt among the bystanders. It was likely I
that I should have half the hotel inquiring after s
my boots I abhor a scene. Retreated to my I
room. On the way thought that I would look <
at room No. 77's boots. Behold they were 1
mine! j’liere was the broken pull straps ; the
patch on the right side, and the very shape of i
my toes—infallible signs ! The fellow had mark
ed them 77, and not 78. And all this hour’s tu
mult arose just from the difference between 7 1
and 8. I
I lost my boots, lost the train, lost my temp |
er, and of course, lost my good manners. Eve- 1
rybody does that loses temper. But boots on, i
breakfast served, a cup of coffee brought peaca 1
and good will. The whole matter took a ludi
crous aspect. I moralized upon that infirmity 1
that puts a man's peace at the mercy of a Dutch- i
man’s chalk. Had he written 78,1 would have -
been a good natured man, lookiug at Niagara '
Falls in its winter dress. He wrote 77] and I
fumed, saw only my falls, and spent the day iu I
Buffalo ?
Are not most of the pets and rubs of life such |
as this ? Few men could afford to morrow, to
review the things that had vexed them yester
day. We boast of being free; yet every man
permits the most arrant trifles to rule and ride
him. A man that is vexed and angry turns the i
worst part of him into sight, and exhibits bim
self in buffoon’s coat and fool’s cap, and walks
forth to be jeered 1 And yet one’s temper does
worse by him than that. And men submit to it,
not once, but often, and sometimes every day 1
1 wonder whether these sage reflections will
make me patient and quiet the next time my
books are misplaced ?
,. __ - —-i— . I.
The rebel prisoner, Col. Magoffin, taken in Ken
tucky, has been found guilty of violating his My
role, and he has accordingly been sentenced to
death. The time of his exeention has not yet
been fixed by Gen. Halleck.
I Mr Thackeray is about to retire from the ed
itorship of the Cornkill, -which has thriven under
1 his charge, on a point of difference with the pub
] Usher as to the absoluteness of editorial control
The following amusing accouut of the last ap
pearance of the redoubtable Geo. N. Sander*
and theProvisional Government of Kentucky,
is from the Louisville Democrat, said by that
paper to be derived, as to fan and facts, frotn
Wm. H. Polk, of Tennessee:
George N. Sanders, Wm. H. Poi.k, or Ten
nessee, and the Provisional Government or
Kentucky.—There is no one better known in
the country as a scholar, politician, and wit, than
Wu». H. Polk, of Tennessee. He has a planta
tion some forty miles from Nashville, lives com
fortably, and is, with all, a resolute man in his
ipinions. He was the opponent of the eranes
:ent Harris, who has mysteriously disappeared,
md was voted for by the co-operationists in the
sieption for Governor of that State. Abont a
nouth ago notice came to him that he must
eave the State—a notice which, however, he
lid pot obey. His description of the terror of
he rebels on the taking of Nashville, is said to
ie supremely rich. Among other incidents, is
me of peculiar interest to us Kentuckians, con
lefning the fate of the late Provisional Govern
Colonel Polk, a few days before the arrival of
mr army at Nashville, and, indeed, before he
leard of the fall of Port Donelson, in going
town the road from his farm, discovered a fat,
agged, bushy-headed, tangled moustached, dila
lidated looking creature (something like an lt
ilian organ-grinder in distress), so disguised in
nud as to be scarcely recognizable. What was
iis surprise on a nearer approach to see that it
fas the redoubtable George N. Sanders.
George has met the enemy, and he was theirs
—not in person, not in feeling. His heart was
ost, his breeches were ragged, and his boots
howed a set of fat, gouty toes protruding from
hem. The better part of him was gone, and
;one it good distance.
‘ In the name of God, George, is that you ?'
aid the ex-Oougressman.
• Me !’ said the immortal George, 11 wish it
lasn’t; I wish I was anything but me. But
rhat is the news here—is there any one run
ling ? They are all running back there,’ poiut
ng over his shoulder with his thumb.
‘ No,’ said Mr Polk ; ‘ not that I know of.—
fou needn’t mind pulling up the seat of your
lantaloons. I’m not noticing. What in the
i — l are you doing here, looking like a muddy
jizarus in the painted cloth ?’
‘B. II,'said George to the Tennesseean, confi
entially, and his tone would have moved a heart
f stone, ‘ Bill, you always was a friend of mine.
knowed you a long while ago, and honored you
-cuss me it 1 didn t. I said you was a man
ound to rise. I told Jimmy Polk so ; me and"
imuiy was familiar friends. I intended to get
p a biographical notice of you in the Democra
ic Review, but that damned Corry stopped it.—
’in glad to see you ; I’ll swear I am.’
‘ Of course, old fellow,’ said the charitable
’ennessean, more in pity of his tones than even
f the fluttering eloquence, * but what is the mat
er ?’
* Matter' said George ‘ the d—d Lincolnites
rave seized Bowling Green, Fort Donelson, and
lave, by this time, taken Nashville. Why,’ con
inued he, in a burst of confidence, ‘ when I left,
lacks was worth a hundred dollars an hour, and
’o!k, (in a whisper) I didn’t have a d—d cent.’
The touching pathos of this last remark was
dded to by the sincere vehemence with which
t was uttered, aud the mute eloquence with
phich he lifted up a ragged flap in the rear of
lis person that some envious rail or briar had
oru from the position of covering a glorious re
‘ Not a d—d cent.’ repeated lia. ‘ and, Polk, I
ralked that hard-hearted town up and down, all
:ay, with bomb shells dropping on the street of
very lamp post—I'll swear I did, trying to.bor
ow some money, and, Polk, do you think there
Hasn't a scoundrel there would lend me anything,
iot eveu. Harris, and he got the money out of
he bunks, too V
‘ No !’ said Polk, who dropped in a word oc
asionally as a sort of encouruger.
‘ Bill.' repeated Sanders, • Bill, I said you was
i friend of mine—and a taleuted man—always
aid so, Bill. I didn't have a red. and I’ve walk
'd forty five miles in the last day by the mile
tone. and I haven’t had auythiug to bay a bit
o eat,’ he added with impassioned eloquence,
what’s a cursed sight worse, not a single drop
0 drink.’
This is complete. It is unnecessary to tell
low the gallant and clever Tennesseean took the
rayfarer home, gave him numerous if not innum
iruble drinks, and filled him with fruits of field
ind flesh of flocks.
When George was filled, however, he signified
>y numerous sigii3, and finally by words, that he
risbed the servants to leave the room.
* Bill.’ suid-he, ‘ I know you were a man with
• heart in your bosom ; I told ’em so. 1 said do
tetter man than Bill Polk could be found. 1
old ’em so.’
‘Told who toV asked Mr. Polk, rather our
irised at the sudden* and mysterious language,
iccompanied by the removal of the servants.
‘ Mr. Polk, I want your horse and carriage for
1 time,’ said Sanders.
* Certainly, .Mr. Sanders, if you want them.’
‘ Mr. Polk,’ said George, ‘ I do not appear be
ore you in any ordinary character to-day. I am
lothed with higher authority ; I am an Emissa
The tone aud manner indicated something
earful—perhaps the arrest'of his host.
11 am an emissary,’ repeated Mr. Sanders,
peaking iu very large capitals, ‘ from This State
>f Kentucky, and hope to be received as such,
['be fact is,’ continued he, coming down to the
r*voI ftf familv rorenflfm • T luff fha Pn\ri.
ional Government of Kentucky a mile or so
lack, on foot, finding its way southwardly, and I
lemand your horses and carriage in the name of
hat noble State.’
Of course the carriage was harnessed up at
ince, and Mr. Sanders proceeded to bring the
provisional Government to Mr. Polk’s house.
How shall we describe this party ? The Hon.
Jeorge W. Johnson, as much of a Clay man as
he sacred soil of Kentucky could afford, bat still
ireserving his. light and active step ; McKee,
ate of the Courier, following; Walter N. flald
rman, with all his industry and perseverance,
rying to keep np with his associate; and Willis
i. Machen, a vigorous, active, slightly sullen.
>ut in earnest, with eveiy boot he drew oat of
he snowy, muddy soil, giving a groan of fatigue,
magine them safely ensconced at Mr. Folk’s, on
heir road South.
‘ Mr. Sanders,’ said the Governor, with digni
ied sauvity, after the walnuts and wine ‘claimed
o be an acquaintance of yours, and we were very
;lad to send him forward.’
The Hon. Governor maintained throughout
hut easy, self possessed manner which charac
■erizes the gentleman.
The Emissary—for he onght to be known—1
shortly after suggested to the Provisional Gov
srnraent that he was “ broke,” and wished to re
present the Seventh Congressional District of
Kentucky—that is, the Louisville District, ‘ for,’
laid he, in bis persuasive, confidential tones,
that is the poly way I know of a man without
money to get to Richmond.’
A session was at once held of the State Conn
si), and It is oar pleasure to record that Mr. Sad
lers is now authorized by the Provisional Gov
ernment to proceed to Richmond and represent
pur interest in the rebel Congress, vice H. W.
Brace, removed orresigned.
'Mr. Polk at this time addressed the new Con
pressman, saying that he had a particular favor
to ask- ‘ Bill,’ said George to his host, speaking
pat of a fall heart and a full chest, ‘ Bill, yon are
» boy after my own heart; whatever request you
make I grant.’ * It is only a trifle,’ said Mr.
Polk, ‘ which you can easily grant, and which
will please yon.’ 1 It is granted,’ interrupted the
grateful Sanders ‘ I may be arrested,’ contin
ued Mr. Polk, within a few minutes, for disagree
ing with some measures which Governor Harris
has nrged upon the people.’ * Never mind that,’
said the impetuous Sanders, ‘ I’ll sthnd by you.’
* All I want,’ continued Mr. Polk, ‘ is for you to
return to Nashville as a hostage for my xcife and
‘Bill Polk,’ said George, gravely-but firmly,
• yon are a man I love ; I love you, and I love
your wife and family; but if ever I go back to
Nashville, may 1 be d—d.'
Of conrse there was ao reply to this and the
redoubtable George and the Provisional Gov
ernment soon went their way rejoicing.
Sick Hbidachi—Is sickness at stomach, n
tendency to vomit, combined with pain in aomn
part of the bead, generally in the left side. It
is cansed by there being too mnch bile in the
system, from the fact that this bile is manufac
tured too rapidly, or is not worked out of the
system fast enough by steady, active exercise.—
Hence sedentary persons, those who do not walk
about a great deal, but are seated iu the house
nearly all the time, are almost exclusively, the
victims of this distressing malady. It usually
begins soon after waking up in the morning, and
lasts a day or two, or more. There are mauy
causes; the most frequent is, derangement of
the stomach by late and hearty suppers; by eat
ing too much after a regular meal, (five hours
should, at least, intervene ;) eaticg after one iB
conscious of having had enough ; eating too
mnch of any favorite dish ; eating something
which the stomach cannot digest, or sour the
stomach. Any of these things may induce sick
head ache ; all of them cau be avoided. Over
fatigue, or great mental emotion of any kind, or
severe meutul application, have brought on sick
head ache, of the most distressing character, in
an hour ; it is caused by indulgence in spiritous
liquors. When a person has the headache, there
is no appetite ; the very sight of food is hateful;
the tongue is furred; the feet and bands are cold,
and there is a feeling of universal discomfort*
with an utter indisposition to do any thing what
ever. A glass of warm water, iuto which has
been rapidly stirred a tea spoon each of salt and
kitchen mustard, by causing instantaneous vom
iting, empties the stomach of the bile or undi
gested sour food, and a grateful relief is often
experienced on the spot; and rest, with a few
Ilnill'O f uillllirl KofnAnkinn, nlnnn ik* i
_-7 --O , VV...J7.V.VU
cure, especially if the principal part of the next
day or two is spent in mental diversion and out
door exercises, not eating an atom of food (but
drinking freely of c.old water or hot teas) until
you I'eel as if a piece of plain, cold bread and
butter would “ taste really good.” Nine times
in ten the cause of sick headache is in the fact,
that the stomach was not able to digest the food
last introduced into it, either from its having
been unsuitable, or excessive in quantity. When
the stomach is weak, a spoonful of the mildest,
blandest food would cause an attack of sick head
ache, when ten times the amount might have
been taken in health, not only with impunity
but with positive advantage.
Those who are “ subject to sick headache” eat
too much and exercise too little, and have cold
feet and constipation. A diet of cold bread and
butter, and ripe fruit or berries, with moderate
continuous exercise in the open air, sufficient io
keep up a very gentle perspiration, would, of
themselves, cure almost every case within thirty
six hours.—Dr. Hall.
A Good Story.—A very good story is told
at the expense of Col. J. K. Comstock, who for
many years was widely known as the “ prince of
landlords”— and proprietor of the Olean House,
Clean, New York. Many years ago Comstock
was “ legally served” for violating the liceuse
law. The trial was had at Portville, and the
justice, after hearing the proofs, entered up a
judgement against the “ host” of the Olean
House. Of course John was “ hopping mad.”—
He would carry it up and blow judgement to
“-?” Hon. Benj. Chamberlin was the
first Judge of the county—and shortly after the
events above partially narrated, the Judge put
up for a night with Col. Comstock. After sup
per John unburdened himself to Judge Cham
berlain, relating very minutely, the circumstan
ces attending his conviction at Portville, &c.—
The J udge blandly, But strongly urged John to
carry the suit up to tbo Common Pleas—“ there
you are pretty sure to have justice done ye!”—
Having satisfied himself that Judge Chamber
lain would do him justice, Col. Comstock direc
ted his Attorney to appeal the case to the Com
mon Pleas of the County. In due time the case
was called, Judge Chamberlain presiding, who,
upon hearing the proofs, arguments, allegations,
&c., promptly affirmed the judgment of- the Jus
tice’s Court, to the utter confounding of Col.
Comstock’s attorney, who had anticipated an
easy victory for hid client. Not long after this,
J udge Chamberlain called again at the Olean
House, and Col. Comstock was, of course, glad
to see him. In the evening, “ mine host,” three
or four times sought to bring up his liquor case,
but the Judge evaded it, until Comstock bolted
right on to it thus :
Judge, you remember my liquor suit?" “ Oh
yes, John, very well,” replied the Judge. “ You
advised me to carry it up to your Court, didn't
you, Judge? ” said Comstock.
“ Yes, I did, John,” said the Judge, “ for I
wanted to see you fairly dealt with.”
“ The deuce you did 1 but you beat me though
didn’t you ?” inquired Comstock in his peculiar
ijr ocui^uiii” mail urn.
“Yes, John,” said the Judge, looking Com
stock very seriously in the face, “ The fact is,
John, your liquor for the past year has been so
confoundedly poor that I had'nt the courage to
reverse the judgment I”
John was silently satisfied, and has never car
ried np any more liquor suits.
' 0 ^ ♦ ^>■0———m
Recent Inventions.—Jacob Longyear, of
Grass Lake, Mich., has an improved boring ma
chine, which is designed for boring a number
of holes simultaneously, or at one operation, such
for instance, as are required in blind stiles to re
ceive the tenons of the slats. The object of the
invention is to facilitate this kind of work and
reduce the cost of construction of the manufac
tured article.
Klisha B. McCoy, of Winsted, Ct, for an im
proved roller press for photographs, and another
to Isaac B. Woodruff, for a clock case design.
Gilman Joslin, of Boston, Mass., for improve
ment in heaters.
John Christy, of Baltic, Ct, for improved
smoothing iron. The object of the invention is
to provide a ready means of detaching the han
dle from the iron, to enable it to be kept cool
while the iron is being heated, and also to make
one and the same handle answer for a whole set
or a number of irons of different sizes.
C. T. Judkins, of Boston, Mass., for improve
ment in gas regulators.
John Holmes, of Boston, Maas., for Improve
ment in coni sifters.
S. J. Taylor, of Rome, N. Y., for improved
convertible straw cutter and corn shelter.
W. J. Palmer, of Flushing, N. Y.; for im
provement in lamps, Ae. This invention relates
to an improved lamp for burning coal oil with
out a chimney.
Detonating Powder.—A detonating powder
can be made with 1 pert by weight of the chlo
rate of potash, 1 of yellow prnssiate of potash,
and 1 of dry white sugar, carefully mixed to
gether in a mortar, with a wooden spatula. Each
substance should be reduced to powder by itself,
otherwise it would be dangerous to pound them
together. If to this powder 1 part of sulphur
is added, a good percussive powder for guns is
obtained. .
The fulminating composition for percussion
caps, consists of fulminating mercury 3 parts,
chlorate of potash 5, sulphurl. powdered glass I.
At the recent meeting at Nashville, at ^ich
Andy Johnson made a speech, Parson Brownlow
spoke. We give his speech in foil >—
Gentlemen : I am in a sad plight .to ,M*
much of interest—too thoroughly incapacitated
to do justice to you or myself. My throat has
been disordered for the past three yhars, and I
have been compelled to almost abandon public
speaking. Last December I was thrust tritoim
uncomfortable and disagreeable jail—for whatT
treason / Treason to the bogus Confederacy*;
and the proofs of that treason wen articles
which appeared in the Knoxville Whig in May
Inst, when the State of Tennessee was a member
of the imperishable Unioa. At the expiration
of four weeks, I became a victim of the typhoid
fever, and was removed to. a room in a ament
dwelling, and a guard of seven men left’ me
company. I subsequently became so week AM
I could not turn over in my bed, and the guaed
was increased to twelve men, for fear t should
suddenly recover and run away to Ksatao||y.
Becoming convalescent in a measure, I was to
moved to my former place of confinement. One
day I was visited by some Confederate officer*,
who remarked, “ Brownlow, you should not be
here. Take the oath of allegiance to the Con
federate Government, which will not only entitle
you to a speedy release, but ensure your protec
tion.” “ Sir!” said I, “ before I would take the
oath to support such a hell-forsaken institution,
I would suffer myself to rot or die with old age.’’
Why, my friends, these demagogues actually
boast that the Lord is upon their side, and de
clare that God Almighty is assisting them in the
furtherance of the nefarious project. In Knox
ville and surrounding localities a short time since,
daily prayer meetings were held; wherein the
Almighty was beseeched to raise Lincoln’s block
adk, and to hnrl destruction against the Burn
side Expedition. Their prayers were partly an
swered. The blockade at Roanoke Island was
most effectually raised, a reciprocal of their sa
crilege divinely tendered.
Gentlemen, I am no Abolitionist; I applaud
no sectional doctrines. I am a Southern man,
and all my relatives and interests are thoroughly
identified with the South and Southern institu
tions. I was born in the Old Dominion, my pa
rents were born in Virginia, and they and their
antecedents were all slaveholders. Let me as
sure you that the South has suffered no infringe
ment upon her institutions. The slavery ques
uon was actually uo pretext tor this unholy, un
righteous conflict. Twelve Senators from the
Cotton States, who had sworn to preserve invio
late the Constitution framed by our forefathers,
plotted treason at night, a fit time for such a
crime, and telegraphed to their States dispatches
advising them to pass ordinances for secession.
Yes, gentlemen, twelve Senators swore ailbfti
ante in the day-time, and unswore it at night.
A short time since, I was called upon by a little
Jew, who, I believe, is the Secretary of Wa^of
the bogus Confederacy. lie threatened to hang
me, and I expected ilo more mercy from him
than was shown by his illustrious predecessors
toward Jesus Christ. I entered into a long cor*
respondence with this specimen of expiring hu
manity; but, from mercy or forgetfulness on
their part, I was permitted to depart with all
my documents in my little valise, which I hope
to publish at no distant day. Gentlemen, when
I started on my perilous journey, I was tore
distressed in mind, and exceedingly so in body;
but the moment my eyes encountered the pick
ets of the Union army, my depression decreased,
and returning health seemed suddenly to invigo
rate my physical constitution.
Gentlemen, secession is played out; the dog
is dead ; the child is born, and his name is Jefl.
Davis, Jr. My throat distresses me to such an
extent that I must decline farther remarks this
evening, but I shall make myself beard npon tho
next convenient occasion, which wilt probably
be ere the termination of the present week.
Taylor ys. Masox.—The elegant Miss Ma
son, daughter of a former President of tho Chem
ical Bank in- who had made a splendid
fortune as an enterprising draper and tailor, ap
penred at a magnificent entertainment in royal
apparel. With that fastidious exclusiveness
for which the latest comers into fashionable cir
cles are the most remarkable, she refused va
rious offers of introduction, as she did not wish
to extend the inumber of her acquaintances—
her friends were few and very select.”
The beautiful Miss Taylor, radiant withgood
natured smiles, and once well acquainted with
Miss Mason when they went to the public school
in William street together, noticed the hauteur
of her ancient friend who was determined not
to recognize one who only reminded her of hor
former Tow estate. Bat Miss Taylor, the rogue,
as clever as she was pretty, determined to bring
her with a short turn, and not anbmit to baing
snubbed by ono whose ancestral associations
were no better than her own. Watching bar
chance when the haughty lady waa in the midel
of her set, Misa Taylor walked op, and with smiles
of winning sweetness, remarked :—
" I have been thinking, my dear Mian Mason
that we onght to exchange names.”
“ Why, indeed!”
“ Because my name is Taylor, and my father
was a mason and your name is Maaon, hut yoar
father was a tailor.”
There was a scene then, bnt there was no help
for it. The little Miss Taylor had the pleasure
pf saying a very cote thing which was soon re
peated in the ears of a dozen circle*, and the
wits wished to see her; but die proud Miss Me
__L!a I_II— I_II_
Descent of tiie Eagle.—In “ Forest Crea
tures," by C. Bonner, we have an account of re
markable power possessed by the eagle of in
stantaneously arresifhg himself while dropping
through the air, at a certain spot, with folded
wings, even when descending from a height of
three or four thousand feet “ When circling ao
high up that he shows hot as n dot, he will sud
denly close both wings, and falling like an mv
lite, pass through the intervening space in a
few seconds’ time. With a burst his broad pin
ions are again unfolded; his downward progress
is arrested, and he sweeps away horizontally,
smoothly and without effort. He baa been seen
to do this when carrying a sheep of twenty-six
pounds weight in his talons, and Rom ao giidye
height that both the eagle and his booty were
not larger than a sparrow. It wu directly over
a well of rock in which the eyrie was built: and
while the speck hi the clouds was being examin
ed, and doubts being entertained as to tho par.
sibihty of its being an eagle, down ha came
headlong, every instant increasing in size, when,
in passing the precipice, oat flew bis mighty
wings i the sheep was fligig into the nest, and
on the magnificent creature moved, calmly and
unflurried, as a bark sails gently down the stream
of theriTer.
. * i m W ■ —
Powder Mancfactoet.—A powder manufac
tory is to be started in California by a company
which has jnst been incorporated with a capital w
stock of #100,000. The war has rained the
r'ce of powder so that it can be profitably made
California, where there is a large and steady
demand for its blasting purposes. The charcoal
employed is made from willow, which grows on
all the valley and mouutain streams there. .Sul
phur is very;plentiful in manj parts of the Bute,
particularly in San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara
and Los Angelos counties, where vast beds of it
exist, and it has already found its way into mark
et. Saltpetre is also abnndant at the head wa
ters of the Pajaro river, in Santa Crtu county, i
Over four thousand rebel prisoners are to be
released from Camp Dougina, 111., and two thou
sand five hundred from Camp Morton, Ind. •
They will swear to tnpport in future the Stern .
and Stripes.

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