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The Elk advocate. [volume] (Ridgway, Elk Co., Pa.) 186?-1868, March 21, 1867, Image 1

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Hates ol Advert ;
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fiVT) OKX'iJvM. NEWSPAPER,
.- P'r slt'l C'viV $T!t h rsday
BY JOHN' F. 10OUh
Yc!M ill !lilv:il!.0 SI fiO
C-jTSU sul..-ci options (o bo paid in nd
vancet Ovlcr? fur .lob Work rcpect fully
soliei'cd.
fiT0'3 pc on Main Flrret, in (lie second
Ft cry of II. ink & Gillis .Store.
AibUvfiq .
JOIINCr. HAli..,
r.PITor.A rROTRIETOR.
Select S 1 o r .
n AvsV ra rnr 9-&vf3r
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RMB IHL- tisyr.y
JOHN a. II ALL, Editor.
VOLUME 1J'VJIREIt 4
J. I'VAroOUE, i'tiblis-iier.
TEHJUS-1 50 1V- IVor i .Jc?.
K1IVIV, I'U.lVIYf, Jl.tnCji list, XSG7.
mm
A WOLF RACE.
Many years ago a party of emigrants
were a ost inr a lew days at a sinnll set"
rlomeiit in the southwestern part of the
I'niled S-'tates preparatory to crossing
the broad plains which lay beyond, be
tween them and their journey's end,
tired with the travel already accomplish,
cd, and knowing that still greater privation-
an I fatigues thar, any they had
pa-..-ve;.e likely to beset them be
yond ti:'s point, they lingered here till
i iji e i I t ! '' number a somewhat opinion!,
ted obiina'.e man named Walsh, refus.
iiiur t-J v. ait longer, started alono with
hi- family, which consisted of his wife
and f'i'Ur children, ranging lrom a year
to eight years old.
Mrs. Walsh, iinr." timid if not more
prudent tiii!!! her husband, retnor,3tra.
ted a-rca'r.ist preceding thus, but in vain,
and they accordingly set out, leaving
the remainder of the company to follow
at their leisure, the intention being to
remain several days .still whero they
were. The first day passed pleasantly
enough, the impatient trawlers making
such progress as caused .Mr. Walsh to
congratulate himself i peatcdly on tho
advantage lie had gained by not wailing
lor hi- tardy companions. His wife did
i, ot, however, reply to iiis rejoicing.
tJie continued to feel anxious and tnuid
at l-ejog by themselves in a country so
lifcp, and where the uniformity ot ob
jects presented on every side, rendered
it so easy a matter to !o.-c the way.
Her fears proved to bo well founded
In fore the close of the second day. Her
husband, after repeatedly altering his
consc, confessed at her half frantic so.
licitation, that he was completely at
in It concerning the route to be pursued
Night came, but was cloudy, and
morning found him in no way relieved of
his perplexity. What to do he knew
not, but it seemed as safe to push for.
ward as to lemain where they were,
and they accordingly did so, but with
far le--s hopeful feelings than at the be
ginning of the journey.
Toward evening of the third day, just
as the despondent Walsh was dreading
another night passed in the harrowing
uncertainty of the previous one, his eld
est child, a bright pretty little girl, call
ed out :
" Oh, papa I see a dog V
Her lather turned eagerly to look,
the relieving thought instantly present,
in.; itself that by same fortunate chance
the party ol emigrants that he had sepa.
rated bin. sell lr nil were tipprouchiug.
It was n it so however no wagons
or anything that 1 iked like them were
t j be seen, but away to the right of the
aniiiial which the child had called a
dog, weie 'ever-il dark, creeping figures,
the ;:bht id' which uiaie the man's
check pa!.-.
'Whit a anions looking dog!" ex
claimed Mr-. W i!: h ; and then catching
a "limi-se of her husband's face she
droiiTiH her times ton breathless horri
fied whirp'.r, .-training the baby in her
units close to hi t" bu.-nm.
Wiil. h, without speaking bogau to
urge bis horses to swilter pace, and the
children scared at they knew not what,
huddled round their mo. her aud laid
their f ,''ts in her dress.
there danger'." questioned Mrs.
Walsh.
'1 have heard that such creatures
relbi l attack any but people on loot,
and there are only a lew ot these.
Ifcr husband did not tell her that
from his more exposed -cat ho could .see
the brutes gathering in numbers that
appalled his very heart's core; but he
f.tid in a low warning voice, glancing at
the lightened little ones.
"Won't let a cry e.-capa one of the
children, l'ut jnur i.intd upon the ba
by's month if she cries, arid stifle tho
sounds of your shawl. You might as
well throw tlui.i out ot tho wagon as to
let those bra;e., In ur them cry."
Neither hu.-ban-l or wife hud uttered
the word wn!f. Both seemed to shrink
from it a-i though to speak it would
bring danger nearer.
It was not yet dark, and their blood,
thirsty (acinic.; approached so slowly,
seemingly doubtful of pursuit, that Mr.
Walsh began to hope that ho might bo
able to distaucj them betuio night clos
ed in. He urged his lior-es, therefore
to their utmo-t pr.eed, and they, weary
with the p'ist day's travel, stretched ev
cry sinew in the rive, c..u.-tious, poor
beast w hat they Hew from.
Their driver looked every moment
behind him, and every moment liopo
grew stronger as he beheld the distance
incrca-e between him and the savage
foes, when suddenly, a jolt, of tho wag
on iu its hasty course, Mrs. Walsh,
whose face was turned anxiously toward
tho opening in tne back part of the cov
ered wagon, fell forward on tho babo
, tho w is holding and tho other children
; clinging to her iu their fright, and
somewhat hurt, too, a chorus of screams
burst from each little throat. It was
impossible) to hush them at once though
the frantic mother strove wildly to do so.
For a single instant tho father dared
to hope that tho wolves were to far away
by this time too hear. The next ho saw
thcai sweeping over tho plain like a low
cloud, and their hoarse cries, as they in
cited each other to the fearful banquet,
sent thrills of horror along every nerve
of his frame. The children ceased to
cry, even tho baby hushed its wail, as
those sounds were born toward them on
tho prairy breeze.
Such a race could not last long ; the
n igliteiied horses were but flesh and
blood and drew a heavy load after them.
"I'ut tho child down, and shut that,"
called Walsh to his wife, pointing to
the opening at the back part ot tho wag
on, through which tho yelping pack
could bo plainly seeu.
Mutely tho wife obeyed, not trying
to let down the canvass curtain, which
would ha7e been a slight protection, but
shoving against tho aperture a strong
box, which in a common moment she
could not have stirred.
Almost as she did so, the hot breath
of the foremost smoto her as he leaped
with snapping jaws, at tho crack which
remained abovo the box.
'Can't you shoot, Jane ?" called
Walsh again ; tho gun is loaded, and I
dare not leave the horses. Tire low
never mind aim ; but fire low you can't
well help hitting some of them."
A sharp report answered him. Mrs.
Walsh was prompt.
There was an instant's pause among
the snarling crew, and then they swarm.
ed'on every side, tho fiercer for the taste
of blood they had got from a companion's
carcass.
Walsh kept them back a few seconds
by lashing them with his long stout
whip. Bnt they soon ceased to shrink
for that and jostling one another, crow,
ded upon tho wretched horses, which
snorting with fear and agony, plunged
aud trampled 'hem under their hoofs,
but sank at last under tho attack.
Walsh, himself, sprang back into the
wagon and barricaded its front only in
time to escape the sharp teeth of one of
the largest of the crew.
A brief interval now elapsed, during
which the horrid pack could be heard
snarling over the poor beasts they had
ovorpowerod. But lG did uut uUo tlicui
long to finish these carcasses.
Walsh had loaded and fired upon them
several limes without interrupting their
banquet, and that done, they turned
their attention again to the wagon,
whose trembling inmates expected every
moment to be torn from their frail re
fuge, and devoured.
But as the husband and father, stern
but agonizing, waiting that onset, and
the mother sank upon her knees among
hnr bubes, there broke upon their ears
the shouts of men, and the sound of
shots fired iu rapid succession, and fol
lowed by the retreating yelps or their
bafll.'d foes. They were saved.
By a most wonderful Providence,
they had retraced their steps till they
had approached tho company they had
so foolishly separated themselves from
before. These had eucaniped for their
first night, and hearing the bowlings of
the wolves, but far from suspecting what
they wcro about, had sallied forth in
sufficient force to disperse them, and
ju'.t in time to rescue their almost vic
tims from their rapacious jaws.
The kind-hearted emigrants among
them made up to Walsh the loss of his
team, and he was content to jog on the
remainder of the way at any pace the
rest chose.
Fortune Telling. One of our
exchanges is responsible for tho follow
ing story relative to tho popular and
pernicious vice of fortune telling:
Not many evenings sincoold 11-
was iu couipauy of several ladies. Tho
subject of fortuue telling was introduced
Several of tho "angel" pleaded guilty
to the soft impeachment of having
written to Madaiuo this aud Madame
that, to furnish them leaves in their fur
ture history.
Old 11 was asked for his opinion
Ho replied: "ho tar as i am person'
ally concerned, 1 know more about my
self than I wish to. Idou'fc thiuk any
good comes of those things. I had
friend whh dressed himself in lady's
clothes and called upon a celebrated
prophetess. He did not believe 6he
would discover tho disguise, but he
heard what made him exceedingly un
happy."
Here the old reprobate ceased A
lady much interested asked, "What did
she ten nun :
1 1- .
mic rota mm no was to marry oon,
ana become ttio mot tier ot ten chil
dreu."
According to a wasmugton inven
tion an excited patriot declared "If tho
iehcls are going to be allowed to rule
over us, then the blood of the colored
substitute for whom I paid three hunt
drcd dollars was shed in vain."
A submarine telegraph cable is to
be laid between Florida and Cuba in
June next.
A Harribburg lady unoonscioubly
rousted two cats id a kitchea raogo.
THE FENIANS.
IZrporird Rising (n Ireland
the Hrecn M latr C lout nifc
t'ol I islon between the Ojo
site Forces bosses on lot!i
Sides.
London, March 7 Evening. Des
patches received during the day from
Hublin and Cork nive the following par
ticulars of tho last outbreak in Ireland :
A fight took place on Tuesday night
Talagha, aboui eight miles south of
nt
Dublin, between the armed police and j
a large body of Fenians. One of the
latter was killed aud five wcro wounded.
The police captured eighty prisoners
and six loads of ainmunitiou, and up to
dark to-day over tuo hundred prisoners
have been brought into Dublin.
The main body o tho Fenians cngntr-
ed in the fight retreated to the hills
north of Dublin, with Lord Strathno
vin, the commander of the Uritish forces
in Ireland, in pursuit. '
lhe police station at Kilmallox, nine
teen mileA south ot Limerick, in the
county of Munster, was attacked by
two hundred tcnians, who were repuls
ed, leaving threo of their number dead
on the field and losing fourteen prison
ers.
The barracks of the police at Dromore,
county Down, in the North, had been
fired by an incendiary, and totally de
stroyed. The manager of the Union Isank and
a mounted polico messenger had becu
shot in Dromore.
Reports from Dublin state that the
various bands of Fenians appeared to be
well supplied with rations, and they
seem to have risen suddenly in all parts
of Ireland.
They attacked the coast-guard sta.
turn at Killclah, in county Clare, and
took away their arms. .Assaults have
been made upon the stations atCaryfort,
in Wieklow county, and upon that al
Holy Cross, and supplied themselves
with arms at all these places.
The excitement of J ipperrary is in
tense. General Gleeson is reported to
bo there.
London, March 8 Evening. Des
patches from Dublin, Cork, and other
parts of Ireland, received during the
morning ami aneiuuu i, ie ine 101
lowing intelligence :
A body of Fenians, fifteen hundred
strong, aro reported to be threatening
tho town of lipperarv. lhe troops had
a battlo with a band of insurgents near
Kilfinanc, in county Limerick, and de
feated them, killing one man, wounding
Several, pud taking fifty prisoners.
Among the latter was a l eniau chief,
General Lane. A forco of the rebels,
some three hundred strong, was also
beaten by tho soldiers at Clonmel. Sev
eral of the former wero killed, aud
eighteen prisoners were, taken, aud a
quantity of arms captured.
lhe remans strip private houses of al!
guns and other weapons. Armed bauds
of men are moving through the coun.
ties Clare, Tippcrary, aud Limerick,
and have, frequent conflicts with the po
lice and constibulary. A Dr. Cleary u
reported to have been killed at Kilmal-
lock. Incendiary fires arc froqueut in
the city and county of Limerick.
LATEST INELLK1ENCE.
Dublin, March 10. The bands cf
Fenians previously reported to have tak
en possession ot tho barracks at Kib
tcel, in county Kildare, has been dis
persed by the troops. The insurgents
made an attack on the barracks at
Mount Mellick, at the foot ot the Slicve
licg Mountains, and were repulsed. 1 wo
ot tlio attacking party wcro shot, lhe
rebels are said to have assembled to the
number of 3,000 in the neighborhood
of Aberlo. Troops have been sent out
to disperso them, 1 ho existence ot
t enian council, which has been secretly
in session in this city, has been discov
ered, and its members have been arrest.
ed by tho police. Genera1. Durke, one
ot tho Fenian leaders in the South, has
been captured at 1 ipperary.
London, March 11. All accounts'
from the scene of disturbances in Ire.
land, represent that matters have be
come quiet and order reigns once more.
There have been no fresh conflicts be
tween the armed police aud Fcn:au
bands, who are fleeing to the mountains
aud hiding from tho pursuit ot the mili
ary. Dublin, March 12 Evening. Ar
rests of Fenians are being nmdo in all
parts of the country. Large quantities
of arms have been seized by the police.
A dispatch from Cork states that a de
tachment has been scut iu pursuit of a
large number of insurgents who were
reported to have gathered in the vieiui
ty of Mallow Junction, at uu importunt
railway centre in the county Cork.
APPEAL. OF THE IRISU 1'ATlUOTg TO
THE FRIENDS OF FREEDOM.
The provisional goverumeut of Ire
land has issued the following proclama
tion to the Irish people :
After seven centuries of outrage and
misery unequalled iu the history of hu
manity; after having seen our laws, our
rights, our liberty troddeu uudcr foot by
the foreigner, our lauds pass from the
Irish farmer to the Irish or foreign usur
per, and the rightful owners of hundreds
of years supplanted by cattle destined
to supply the markets of Kulgand ; and
niter having seen our s'eilled workmen
driven into exile, our meu of thought
and atioti to imprisonment and the
scaffold; having no longer either lauds
to cultivate, laws or acknowledged rights
to invoke ; in a word, have nothing per.
tuining to man save the faculty of suf
fering or the determination to fight, we
ehtwrfully c hoove (his last resort.
All men have a right to liberty and
happiness. Ileheving that there can be
no durable liberty or happiness except
upon the basis of free labor, and that
there can bo no free labor when the
means of labor is no; freo ; considering,
besides, the lirst means of labor is the
soil, and that the Irish soil, instead of
being in tho hand? of the Irish work-
ingmeu, u held by a selfish and despot
ic oligarchy, wo declare it to be our de
termination to repossess ourselves of
that foil by force.
Considering that all men aro born
with equal naturnl rights, and that by
associating themselves to protect one
auotherand share public burdens, jus-
tiC3 demands that tuch association
should rest upon an' equitable basis
such as maintains equality instead of
destroying it we declare that wo aim
at founding n republic upon universal
suffrago, securing to all the intrinsic
value of their labor.
The public expenses will be paid by a
progressive capitation (labor beiug free
lrom any impost;.
Calling upon Uod and mankind to
witness tho justice or out cause and tho
intensity of our sufferings, we declare iu
tho face of tho world, in order to succeed
in reconquering, the inalienablo rights
that all men receive at their birth, wo
take up arms to combat the dominant
oligarchy ; and as its strength dwells in
its credit, based upon its property, we will
employ to destroy it every means that
science, or even despair, shall place
within our reach. W herever the En
glish flag waves over English property
it shall be torn, down, if it be possible,
without fear or truce ; and swear in tho
ferings of those who now cuduro tho
tortures of living tombs for the cause,
by the dear and revered names of those
who have died for the lrecdom of Ire
laud, by our honor aud that of our chil
dren, tuat this war tihall cease only
when the Irish Republic shall bo recog.
nized, or when the last maQof our race
shall be in his grave.
Republicans of the entire wcr'd, our
cause is yours ! Our enemy is your en
emy. Let your hearts bo with us. As
for you, workmen of England, it is not
only your hearts that wo wish, but your
arms. Remember the starvation and
degredation brought to our fire -ides by
oppressed labor. Remember the pat,
look well to tho future, and avenge
yourselves by giving liberty to your
children in the coming struggle for hu
man freedom 1
Herewith is proclaimed the Irish Re
public Dy order of the Provisional Govern
ment of Ireland.
Borax. Tho source of supply of
this mineral is a large aud shallow basin
called, Borax Lake, near Clear Lake, in
Napa county of this State. The owners
of this property, desiring to have an au
thentic statement ot its value and re
sources, which should bo strictly within
the limits of truth, availed themselves
of the distinguished services of Johu
Arthur Philips, Esq , of Loudon, who
consented, in the mid.-t of pressing en.
gagcmetits, during the recent short so
journ in California, to visit Borax Lake,
and report his opinion of it. The fol
lowing synopsis of bis report gives in
substance the result of his investigations.
The sheet of water from which the
supply of salt is obtained, is separated
from Clear J.ako by a range ot lulls be
longing to the cretaceous period, and
hati, under ordinary . circuuistcices, n
length of about a milo, with an average
width ot halt a ludc ; but its extent
varies somewhat at dillerout periods cf !
tho year, since its waters cover n
larger urea iu spring, tha.3 during tho
autumnal mouths. Nu stream of any
kiud Hows into this basin, w hich derives
its supply of water from ihu drainage of
tho surrounding hills, as well as, in all
piobability, from subterranean springs
discharging themselves iutothe bottom
of tho lake. In ordinaiy seasons the
depth thus varies from five feet, in tho
month of April, to two feet at tho end
of October.
Tho borax occure.i in tho form of
crystals of various dimensions, embeded
in tho nind of the bottom, which is found
to bo most productive to a depth of
about 3J feet, although a bore noie,
which was sunk nour the centre to a
depth of 00 foot, is said to have ufforded
a portion of that salt throughout its
whole extent. Sin FraacUco Mercan
tile Caxvtlc.
A seven year old boy is in prison
for the sixth tiuio in Bosteu for 'arcenv.
A WAR ANECDOTE.
While in winter quarters at (.'entre
ville, it cair.o to pus that one ol the
rebel drummers (who was, 011 account
of his conduct, not a particular" favorite
ot the Colonel of the Sixth Loui-dani
regiment) beat the wrong call. The
Colonel rushed out of his tent,' and
meeting what ho supposed to bo the
rascally drummer, tit otic went to v,r:k t .
to punish him ; and having done so, he
returned to his tent, where he found
his orderly, Fid. a (ielinan juuih, of
quite genteel manners, sitting before
tho fire with a broad smile upon his
countenance, evidently suppressing out
right laughter. "What is the matter
with you, niy boy J"' quickly inquired
the Colonel, who was still excite 1 from !
hiu nnnrn:i! ,..! A lv,. ,.-.... !
tatioii, and repeated questions of the
Colonel, he said : "That was not the
drummer you whipped; it was Sergeant
, of Company F, who boks so
much like him." 'i he Colouel now be
came enraged at Fred. Tor not apprising
him of his mistake, in time, and catno
near chastising the Teutonic youth; but
tiis good nature and heart now re-umed
their sway, and forih he sallied fivmr
his tent iu search nf thV injured indi
vidual to make reparation. Oa turning
tho second avenue, ho met thn object of
his search, grasped him by the hand,
apologized iu tho most sincere manner,
aud, the weather being cold invited him
to his tent, aud treated him to apple
toddy. The appeased individual dc.
parted, and Fred wa.s again seen smiling
and snickering at the firo This time
tho Colonel waxed warm, and demanded
peremptorily to be informed of the cause
of his unbecoming behavior and suspi.
cious mcrrimcut; when Fred, bursting
out, said : (iYou treated the drummer
to apple toddy; ho looks so much liko
the sergeant of Company F, whom you
whipped awhile ago." The sequel may
bo imagined. Fred got something, but
it was not apple toddy.
A Snake in a Stove We loam
that a gentleman residing in our town
some weeks ago purchased a lot of old
condemned sleepers from the Railroad
as firewood. They were acoonIin;;!y
.1 1 1 : 1 1 1 lJ
conveycu to ms residence ana saweu in
ntt.ii.uitj iuuLi in tut tuu .-tuvu uu'a tvt:iu
used as fuel, and as such give great
satisfaction, until one evening the good
wife placed one of tho pieces in the
stove, when a very strange and rcmar-
kablo occurrence happened. Shortly
alter placing me woou ... uiu stove . cr
u.tunuuil aa utt t aiiiru uy a nttiiiut.it
noise in the room, not unlike tho cry.
ing of a child or tho moaning ol
child or the moaning ol a
person in dtstrcss, and upon searching ,
for the cause of it ascertained that the',
noiso proceeded' from ho stove,
and becoming somewhat oiarmeu
called in her husband and acquaiu'ed
him of the matter, lhe gentleman at
once advanced to the stove and upon
opening the door a strange and fearful
sight met his astonished gaze rigttt in
tho very midst of tho blazing flames
was a large black snake writhing in
agony, and uttering tho piteous noise
which had attracted the attention of the
lady. The snake slowly crawled out of
the stove and dropped on the floor, a
veritable ''fiery serpent," and in a few
seconds expired. Tho snake had doubt
less eutered a hollow cavity iu tho
sleeper iu tho Fall and relapsing into a
torpid state, was only aroused when en
compassed by th ) flames. ILinover
Upcctalor.
. tm
A MILT.IONARi: .MINER The most
famous mine In Montana is owned by a
young man named Whitlatch, wdio,
several years ago, wa3 quite fortunate
in the possession of a silver miuo in
N'evada. lie was then considered quite
"lucky," aud doubtless is thought to bo
more so uow. But what, by some, is
called "luck," is generally the result of
experience judgment and good manage
ment. St'ino men when they possess a
good mine do not know it ; others, fully
appreciating tho value of their wiiiiug
property, cannot work it to advantage,
cither from lack of practical mining
knowledge, or 0: cciuuicn business tact,
which teat l.cs a wise economy. But
Mr. (or "Jim," as he is popularly called.)
Wh'tlateh happens to possess these val
uable qualities, aud with them untiring
energy. 'Hence, within the past seven
years, ho has raided himself from obscu
rity to a posi'.ion of influence and dis
tinctionworthy of a place alongside
such men as Hay ward, the Watt Broth
ers' aud other eminently successful mi.
nersot the Far West. Mr. Whithich
is now iu New York, en route for Paris,
lie says that he iutends to tako the Kx.
position a bar containing tho first SU'il,.
UUiJof gold turned out by his " Whit
latch Uuiou" mine in Montana, which
yielding an average of some 8,000 per
week. Doubtless his golden bar will
make the Parisians stare somewhat.
Why are suicides the most success
ful people in the world ? Beeauie tit y
always accomplish their own cuds.
M.it inii ' :,.i V r r; ;i .,. ... j..,. ., :i ; .,
"l -.-.i-! 1 ;"!:.-. , ... .,,.,1,1 10 li.;
Yen' ';.' .'..!, n ti ivy:, I vi .-jar 1 1 ' '
Vvai !v Advci'i.tg ilirce tc - ... ' :.;
Y"-nly Advert i-oi;'. J . i
.-ni 'y A 'Ivert i.-t: f. I i...:oi " . ''
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A.hritls.'itu nts !ls'a.jt I iitore .-,
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hi'.viii hiim-ii'vus ae-"'.'-'. , s' ! ; t.t l.i
oils life of a can. a1. . -sin ;:. ;
I think SVi'.l .ad s is a ; ... d t !,.. jo
. 'op, ' eean-e here you c;,a p.. -!... p- ).,...
ter loan ciS'. whore, witti-v.- h.'h.i
and daiiy roifine of bu.-ie. ,.!' ('....
e'lossnie'i, wh;!i is as f'..i:-u :
(!
ome
e.vn
ah. at' t-wht
11
an
ihei
isii 11. a c
IC'aT
w .1
oinac'n !.ii!. --i.
! "'! 1 olSglV: awn.:
lor .ly-pep.-ia ) Hveakiast at no. .
fore ttiN, each one takes nine
impeachment, which is de-peit'cd i
11 au-a! at tho low price of twen'v
! a
ilain.
After lircakiiiM
j'"l'l'''"'i; ' ; y way ;d
lug t.rj day s bll ,!ic.-s. J I.C tin.
the hunt' arriv-js for
ttiem to. !!
each other
is devoted to alms
nu
limited d iii'.iiiiig the President.
Alter tiiis they saunter over to
C:q itol and spend (ho morning inv
gating the enso of sonio friend
whiskey distillery, involving the in.'ii
sum of about :k hundred dollars,
talking iii.e.eachniciit. At no. ti.
assemble at Willard'.' and inv-vic
more whi-ky fiauls; this time
stuaner quantities saieiv sac
I'
each. Dinner at from thico 1. ;
after which time most of the 110 :
fatigued aud retire, looking con.si.i ai,:
impeached. Some don't make he.
appeaiaucc until the next mnrn'.n.:. aoi
when they do, they lo.,l; as though .'.
were sorry they had. The prajci-1.1
ing comes iu some time during the !;, .
I haven't attended any. yet, bir.
for I am resolved to see all the cev.
csities.
?ir Joshua Reynold was vt :- i
of good conversation at the dinner 1 ah
At a venison fouit, where the couo.
were more intent upau eating than t i h.
ing, Reynolds died to no purpose to
gage his neighbor in conversati. r. Th.
taciturn man at last broke ; llen'ce. n. ,?!,
ly to say, " Sir .J.t.-diu.i, whenever
aro at a venison fea-;, I advise vat no
to speak during dinner time, as'hi . 0 .
deavoiing to answer your fiuei-th -, i
hnvo iust c.v-.l!.,r-; t ,.; , f ,.
entire, wit!' .'it tatin- its Ti.ivor "
Whe.i Captain Grose, who wa-
- .. . . , ,..,., .... , T,. ,1. 1 l
1 ',,. ,'i,,i ;, . ,1,, ' i
111.,,.;r,ll IU,. whor.tl... W
I as l!ich. of ,. Wl.it
j L . ? what j. , r 0ros5
; .h .,0, smc time hy.-uv, tllilt'j
uot wal)t .llivl!,in. Ac ..
started from his stall, ami eyeing
figure, exclaimed, "Only say v) ;
oar moct),f s5- '
fortune."
When is a boat like a heap o' :'. .-
hen it is a drift.
Why is r.n orangi
bells ? Ans. Bec.iu
from it.
line a c! 1.
we have a.
Why are school mas' cr and
liko a dog and cat? A lis. Becau.-e .1..,
is the caniu' species, and the other th-.
fceliu'.
A Uougivga.tona! cniireii near i.e..
ton, has recently voted to restrict
term of deacouship t) o'.io year, :i a
each brother may have a clunco to .
ciatc.
The Louisville Journal says: '-.V. v
er buy goods of those who don't ad c
tise. They sell so little that they li .,
to sell dear.
The simultaneous weddings of ti.:'
brothers with three sh.ters is aunoui.. .-
in Burlington, Iowa, 'and great piep,
tions aro being make for the emit.
The eighteenth centenary of
martyrdom of ft. Peter occurs on the
"2!jth day of J u:ie, and at Koine prepa;
tions nro making for its celebration.
TbeThomr. vi'de (fij.-) Hnterpii-e
Says that less than on? half (if the. Sou h
. t ... 1 . . , t . 1 1
hi-.. it 11 4 ..iiv .itt.ia it tin i.t 11.
changed Srates.
'' Rei-toralion " is taking a n. '.v
shape. A fellow out in Illinois stub n
1 ("..... 1!.., 1 ..e tl 1 ..1 1 ...
oral Van lVinlind wants to restore it t
tail.- I utlL-l .11 .1 1I...J'.V tOl LtlU M1MI .
S-VJ'J.
One pint of .11 .Viv-c-, one tea spn .-.
fulled Mi'cr.::,.h:r'i a teacup of r'-.
1. -.,.. .1 1 ,1 .
1, ni.i 1-1 nt ii.j t:f , .tin 11
enough to make it rod very thin. 'u
with 11 tin tin . mm 1 Jr.!.-.. unli.L- V .
ccipt for ttiiirr 'aj .
1 i - -. - .
.v iiiaii'i act u.-, r in .N XorK c
is Cling an 01. br fir !v. thousand d
en th.iiihles at t b!r. en cents per doze'.,
for the maa e.;cr oi' a p ipul.ir gift c i
terpriso. ' . hi ink ! livery t'cl...
entitle the it. hi -i
t.vs !' TI. . . ; - .
iit-ir ;.t 1 'i -, ' i.i-t tli.fr ... I I... 1 '
' i.i 11 1. t'C, tltu ,HU '
hers give a party, they send out cri
...1.1. .. j 11 .1 .
' 1 . 111 1 at; corner. j in
nieai.t tor ,S',, b!.;;,' uix-'-lU) Pf'o.
liatu will bo .stvseni..

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