Newspaper Page Text
M.. Ml A
aV .i1L. . II 3"! Ullb kilAi.
BLISHCD EVEIIY FIUDAY MOIUVIHU
.Kifntitf TimMlIlCtl NEAR TUB COURT
...... m r-k nnnnltA A V
Kdltor and Proprietor.
!iinu wuaii i rj ww.-.
STOVES AND TIN WAKE.
..nri block, mmii m wen 01 aiiukoi. vi-nw
,.rtn mrtz. tipnlcr In stoves nim tlnwnrpt
vin I.OWENBEHG, Merchant Tnllor, Main
MimitlH. Merchant Tailor nud Agent lor
.. - nr..... lin.iin.t, U.irlnif Mnnliliin mm., nf
I lip ......... ................. ... . ...
UHUGS, CHEMICALS, Ac.
IP. LliTZ, nruggiat and Apothecary, Main at.,
f below the Tost OITice. vl-ul'i
fcYF.lt BROS., Prnggfstt and Apothecaries,
lllrowcr's block Mnlu at. vl-n.13
CLOCKS, WATCHES, AO.
sTT ... iiuii, 1.. 1.. t.-.it 1
I OA V An n, ui mci ii nivivn, , uii-iin iiuu
Jewelry, Main St., Just below tho American
luis IIEIINHAIID, Watch and Clock maker.
hear southeast corner aiaiuuuu irou sis.vi-r.i
r.iSifc 1 iui . 1 1. wi-i nnivinB, rifuvu,. ii iv
ewelry Sc., Main Street near west at, .1 nls
L..nt ntinntunvn si... . .... n..nin.i... 1.
I CATHCART, Wnlch and Clock Maker.Mar-
f bet stuel, below Main, - vl-nl)
HOOTS AND SHOES.
SOLLEDEH, Mannfnctnrer and dealer In
I Itnots nnd Shots. Main Ktreet. onnoHlte Enls-
iid Church. vl-nt I
EM. nitOWN. Hoot nnd Shoemaker. Main
I street, opposite the Coutt Hout.e. Vlnl3
kVID IlETZ.lJoot and Shoemokcr, Main at..
Kelow Harlmau'a st ore, west of Market. vlt.l
i:NltV KLEIM, Manufacturer and dealer ill
lllontK and Shoes, Groceries, etc., Alain street.
Ill IMoomabnrg. vl-nl!
I. 11 V JJIII, Ull. CUIHVUU IICHIIBl) tfllllll fllii
liibove 1110 uuurt iiouae. vi-uij
ExcliangeuiocKovcr weuu's uooKsioro viwira
n. VI ait ... nmi,-iii unuiiijnii iuii.
R. II, P. KINNEV, Burgeon Dentlfct. Tectli
HTtracted without naln: Main fit., nearly orj.
Elto Episcopal Church, vl-nlO
i II. lKELEn. Altorney-at-Law. Office. 2d
I lloor luExehangollloelc,uear tho "Exchange
1(1. IIARKLEY, Attorney-at-Law. Olllco, 2d
' tloor lu Exchanxo ltlock, near the "Exchanso
til. McKELVY.M. l)..Surauon and l'limlclan,
Inorthslde Main at., below .Market. vln43
11. EVANS. SI. D.. Sureeon and l'iivKlcian.
I iioutli side Main street, below Market, vl-ni:t
! (!. IIUTTEH. M. I). Surooon and l'hyalclan
I Market street, abovo Muln, vlnf3
III. ltoniSON. Attornev-at-Law. Olllco Hart-
iiuan's building, Main btrect. v2-u20
IILLINEUY & FANCY GOODS.
t PRTEItTf AN. Mllllnerv and Fauev Goodn.
I opposite Episcopal Church, Main bt, vlnl3
IsH I.IZZIK 11AIIKLEY. Milliner. Itamser
IbulldlngMatu street, vl-nu
lUnokK. and Statlonerv. jVlxchanire block. Muln
Dss M. JlEIiniC'KSON, Slllllnery and Fancy
iuooUR,Muinr.t.,opposiiououri House, vi-ui
IKK. E. KLINE. Mllllnerv nnd Fauev Goods,
lllalu street below Market. vl-nW
MS. Jtlf.lA-A. & BADE DAIIKLEY. Ludiea'
uonks ana uress t'aiieruj. southeast corner
Huaud Westsls. ' V1-U13
111. MIKHEH 1IAIIMAN Mllllnerv and Fane:
poods, Jlaln St., below American If ouse, vlnl
HOTELS AND SALOONS.
airiiri'AK untrsf-Miv .Tnlni T-ncock. Slain
Ihlreel, west of Iron street. vl-uU
by II. Stohner,
al)o u Court 1 ouae.
fetfit xrin ihttkt.. tiv k-,ni.u Af-lnrk. Main
aiiirtLi, opposiio ino court iioiibe. vi-nw
DUK'H IIllTI'T.. liv llio. V. Mauoer. east end
.11 .iiuiii biruui, 'I'"
I I.KAcncu'. fimor nnd Eatlua saloon. Amerl
liiinll.1,1. Mnliiil lliiltyprlinpnckKUnerlU'
BONH A CLAItK,
Tlolrnttliniiinl. SalOOll. EX
f change Hotel,
11 DM Y EH & JACOIIY, Confectionery, llakery
r nnillli'.la.Ua ruin U' iinie.nic Ullll 1CIU1I.
nce lllock. Wain street. vl-nf3
prunCHANTS AND GKOCEUS.
C. MAItlt, Dry Goods and Notion',
) west corner Muln and Iron sis.
1 11. 8EERII0LTZ. dealer In Lry Goods, Gro-
ceries. Hoots, shoe, Ac, comer Main and
A. IlECKLl'.Y. Root and Shoe store, books
I. & stationery, Slain at., below ilarkct. vl-nu
JACOBS, Confectionery, groceries etc., Sluln
at., below Iron vl-H
MENDENIIALL, General Stock of Merchan
dise and Lumber, comer of Jlaln street and
0X . WEBB, Confectionery and Bakery,
S wholesale and retail, Exchange juock. i-ij
(!. 1 IOWER, lints end Oips, Boots nnd Shnea,
, Malu bt., uhove Court House, vl-n!3
: J. UHOWElt, Dry Gootl, Groceries, etc., cor
ner Slain st. aud Court Ilouso alley, vl-ull
lOBBINS A EYER, dealer In Dry Ooods, Oro
Icerle s, etc., cor.'.Sfaln nud Centre sts. vl-n
K. nriLTriM. nrnferies & Provisions. Slain
I Street below Market. vl-ntl
I u- wl-i, n.nM.,1.. nml (liineinl Merchan
Itllso. Main st.. abovo West. vl-il
P. LUTZ dealor lu Choice Dry Goods, and
Miiin.nu Xr.,,i blrn.it nnnnsltn tllO LOUrt
I IKl'.LVY, NEAL & CO., dealers 111 Dry Goods,
a uruceriea, r lour, rfeii.nmi,.' ibii.iiwu,'-.-!
t.,K. li cor. Main and Slarket ts. vl-iitl
II. SIILLER & SON, denier In Dry Goods,
illous. etc.. Exchance Block. Malnst. vl-ulJ
. uroreripH. ijiirenau'iire. Flour, ituii. ni'"i
t'RAMER A A. E. 1IAY1IURST, Dealers In
L (Irni.orlA.. Cnnrilmibili'Miinil Nnl Ions. Scot-
Iwii, south side. Slain st. vit-aw
TIT.T.tasi iitAumlTu r'ntirfii-Mdiiriles. Slalll
I st near the railroad". vl-ull
WITMATJ. Mnrliln Wmka. onedoor below
. l'o.t unite. Main Strict. vl-nu
iMlOMsmnifi T.lIMliEIt CO.. manufacturers
1 Ullil ilixllnru l 1 iiinliiil. i if nil kllllla! l'latllllg
III near tho railroad. vlnw
t;OSTER,Gluo SlaUcr, and Whllo nnd Fancy
. lanner.Scottowu. vlul7
M. IMiniUTSf AM UitilitlA Trnttlr A HulnesS'
. "inner, Khtvti a iiiocu stain mrcci, vu.v
" northwest corner Slain aud Iron sts. vl-nlj
1 IJ. 1IIIILF..MAN, Agent for Slunson'a Copper
I lubular Llghtntig Rod. u-vlll
J, THORNTON, Wall Paper.Wlndow Sluwles
. and ttxtures, Rupert block, Slalu st. vl-4
W.rnilCTT. t.i...nlli.pn llnnml tlirAStlirV
p brkk.Slulu Street, west of Slarket st.
II ROSlVHTnpi.- iiiwit,..,r.ii.li.,r nvfr Uoliblns
H' AEyer'a store! Malust. l-H
S. K11HM ilinlsrln Ttf Ant TllllmV. elC CheiU'
' herllu'i alley, rear of American House, vlull
IOIIN A, FUNBTON A CO., mutual und cash
iruteu flro lui.nriiiii.,.nirin,il.-u Itmwrr'K ltuitd.
b.i, --i ..,...,
r-s, ,'iiiiu airovi,
I A1I1X HAI1MAM I'nl.lncliiinliir aud Chair
) maker; rooms Slain Uriel bel. Iron, 3-n2l
LVT W.HAMPI.V. .1, t .'Mnelilnl.ts. EasMIoomS
It burg.uear Ijick. H. It. Coatings made at short
.nui-e, siacuineiy niaueaua rejiuirtai. n-u
B1I. RINGLER, dealer lu pianos, organs and
' mclodoous.at G. W. Coreil's furniture rooms
AMIIEL JATOI1Y. Slaililo nnd llrown 8ton7
vwoiiis, Kimt iiioumsburgiBcrwlcU
V J'EAlot'K.Niilary I'ubllc.mirlhcast Cfiruer
fit ' AlklnaudSlarkitst. Tl-ull
VOLUME IV --NO. 5.
Orangovillo Directory, I
Jr. ,)LEMAN, Merchant Tallois and
CiStlt M FllTnl.littirr nnml. llninui . . .1
l.Til,o u.ii. i..,uniiK5
A S,,,i1.'iKllKlf ? llUOTIIEn,Cnrpimi'iimi
A. Builders, Slain L, below Pluo. vl-nn
)OWi:il A HERRING, dealer In Dr7 Goods,
) (lrOrCrk'4. l.limllPI- ntwl ..nnml tt..,...l,A.ll 1
Main it. ,.".4
BRICK HOTEL and refreshment Saloon, bv
RohrSI'Hcnrycor.of Slain andPiuost.,vI-ni7
DR. p. A. MEGAHaKL.riiyalclan and Surgeon,
Main St., next door to Good's Hotel l-M7
DAVID lIERRINq. Flour and Grist Mill, and
Dealer lu grain, Mill HtrecU vln47
11. AC. KELCHNKR. Itlnck.mll. nn Xlm
.. Street, near rino, VI-U17
TAMES 11. II AHSIAN. Cabinet SInke; and Un.
J dertaker. Main St., below l'lno. vl-nfl
T M. II;
M. 1IAIIMAN, Saddle nnd Harneas maker.
OHN FHYMIRE.Saddloaud Harntas maker,
Main at,, above the Swan Hotel. vl-n
EWIH II. SCHUYLER, Iron foun.ier.Machln
I 1st, and Manufnctuter of plows, Mill St. vl-ul7
MILEH A. WILLIAMS ACo,,Tnnnersnud Man.
ufacturcra or leather, Mill street. V1-D17
SAMUEL SlIARrLESS, Maker oftiie Hnyhursl
Grain Cradle. Main St. v'JnS.
WILLIAM tlKI.ONd Hhoemnkeran t manufac
turer of Brick, Mill St., west of I1, as vlu(
BP, DALLMAN, Merchant Tailor, Second Bt.
. Dobbins' Handing. il-iiH
ItOllllINS. Surgeon and I'liyalelau
) Second HI,
helow Main. 2-ulft
ILUERT d KLINE, dry goods, groceries, and
general merchandise, Main street v?-niz
II. KISTLER, "Cattawlasa House,"
, Corner Main and Second Streets.
KEILER, Dlllard Snloon, Oysters, nn.i lea
, Cream In seaRon Main St. v2nl2
M. II ROUST, dealer lu General Merchandise
Dry Goods, Groceries Ac. v2-nl8
USQUEHANNA or Rrlck Hotel. S. Kosten.
bauder 1'rnnrletor.aouth-east corner Main nnd
Second Street. v2n!2
1. RINARD, draUr In Stoes and Tin-ware.
Mam street. -rmvi
WM. 11. A1U10TT, Attorney nt law, M'nln St.
I IL IRVINE. Medical Storo Main Street and
llrlarcrcek Iload. 3nl'j
TT F. OMAN & Co., Wheelwrights, first door
11, iiinjvvnLuuuijiuunu, viu
JOHN A. OMAN, Manufacturer and dealer 111
t uoois auu Hiioo-t. viu
T J. LEISER, M. 1)., Surgeon and Physician.
Olllco at Keller's Holer. V2n27
T TERW1LLIOER, Cablncmuker, Underttkcr
U , auu mairmaKcr,
viiuv r.i 1, ueaier in jiry uoous uroceries,
Flour. Feed. salt. Fish. Iron. Nulla. etc.. Main
ENT, dealer In Stovea ami Tin ware In
1 nil Uh branches.
-v v i?i.'imt lit, . t tt r ,iMin.in,nnn.h
JJ Uiocerlcti, auU antral Merchauillse. viu 11
E l-rwrietor ' OUUIIu ,UM'S- -Znii
f I). WEtKHEI.4ER,IlootnndShooHU.rennd
manufactory. Shop on Slain Street op
posite tho Steam Mill. V.'nl
rp W. EDOAR.Snsfiuelianna Planing Mill nnd
X llox Manuractory.
W. II. SHOES! AKER, dealers In dry
lods. crocerlea nnd ueneral merctiandlsr.
lloro In soutli end of town. 2-nl8 I
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Ashland, Schujlklll County P.i.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Olllco Court House Alley, below the Coi.f M
jiian Oilier. Bounties, Hack-Pay and Pension;
collected. llloornsburg I'a. Hcp.2U B7
Olllcn Main Street below Iho Court Hou-e.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Ofllco Courl-IIouso Alley, below tho Col.liv-
iHAN Olllcc, llloornsburg Pa.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
nr Or. ice Court House Alley, In Iho ro-
I.UM1HAN building. Jam, (J7,
17 J. Til
IjJ. would i
burg und vlcll
Id annou lice to the clt liens ol Hlooms-
nud conipleto assortment of
r. mi vii-miiv. tuai no nasjusi rccii-u i ivti
WALL l'Al'Ell, WINDOW siiAiir.-,
riXTIIUEM, COKha, TAKSUl.H,
n.,,i.u r.,1,1.1- irruulu lii Ida line of business. All
tbo newest aud most approved patterns of the
day aro always to bo found In his establishment.
inur.it, W'ti iiiHiM "i. M.wn ...v
T U. PUItSEL,
" . .......... . ,,,,, . VTl iPWHIl'l.'
and dealer lu
CAltl'ET-UAOH, VALISlf , Fin-MYIP,
IlUKFAl-O 1I0111H, HOUSK-llI.ASKtTH At'.,
which ho feels coulldent lie can sell nt lower
r, ,ii, Hum imv oilier nelson In tho county, hx-
SHOP ItlllU UIKir UnUff UW Limil.l,M..
DM, llloomsbuig. Pa.' .
E N T F It E E I
SI. O'KEErE, SON A CO.'S
FLOWER und VEGETABLE
Garden, For 1870.
Puhlislud in January. , Every lover of flowers
wishing this new and aluabl work, lri ol
N. Y. D.i'.8.l.-Cm
charae, should uddress iiuiueoiaiciy ot. u arno
) I M I' L E S.
rho undersiaiied will cheerfully inall ( hkk) to
all who wish it the lteclo nud full n rei tious
Tau. Freckles, I'lmples, llloiches, and all erup
tlonsaudlniiiurltleaofiheSkin.leuvlnglhesauie suit, clear, sinoot i ami tieamiiui.
..riV T!.i... un,i fvntriri loHiruetlnns for nro-
ducltm.by-veryslinplemeans,a luxuriant uriiwlh
of I Mr ou u Ut Id head or smooth face lu le lhau
"IrKKSSfflK K retun, mall by
address ng , .Til; .. ;Vi""vr.
I t U. liOA OiMO, 1 I'M llliwun., . .
Tnnons OF YOUTH.
A gentleman w bo auttVrfd for years from Ner
y&A debility, rrem?t ure Decay .and all the i
saVlerlng buVi il y"sf J '"Vtoallwl... ndlt.
I hi I Sefid i "l directions for msklng the simp e
t prfll l?t ver ise "1-VV-;. -
so uy auuriMiuB " j01fN , oolii;N,
JOlllS . 'u'."."
No. ISCidar street, New ork.
nrANTED.-lOO Fa list E 118 Sons
r and others out ol e mp joy . Y
iroin vro to iou iwi iiiuhhi -i-.v .. if,
snnug. bv auaresaing . imii.-
m Arch Street, imiladelii
Philadelphia Directory, V
.liJiirK.ll.AUTaAN. C. 11. lULLlNflBrt. M. HOIIT
UTJtAN, DILLINGEU ct CO.,
NO. 101 NORTH THIItD BT. rillLAUELPIIIA,
Two doors above Arch, formerly Z,
MA'scPACTunF-rw Asn jonnr.M iw
CAItl'ETR, COriONS, YARNS, DATTINO,
oiIj CLOTHS, CARPET CHAINS, CORDAGE,
OIL SHADES, OKAIN BAGS, TIE YAUN,
wick tars, wmnow l-Arxn, i-ovEni-Ms,
WILLOW AXI) WOOlUiX waid:
aT North Tntuti SrnKKr,
11. 1). crMMINas.l'KnnitKma.
JORDAN A I1ROTHER,
Wholesale Grocers, and Dealers In
SALTPETRE AND DIUMBTONE
No 219 North Third St.
Oil CLOTHS AND WINDOW SHADES,
Warehouse, No. 121 North Third Hrret
Q.KORGE II. IIOUEHTS,
Importer and Dcoler In
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, GUNS, Ac.
No. SU North Third Street, above Vine
ciMtoitNi:. w. a. Kisn. J. 11. sevukkt.
TTORNE, KING & SEYnEItT,
WHOLESALE DRY GOODS.
No. Ml Market Street
Ordcis filled promptly at lowest prleea.
January 3, 1S6.
XT W. HANK'S
WIIOLISAI.U TOUACCO, t-NUFr, AND
No. llONoilhThlrd Street,
Itetwecii Cherry nnd Race, wcstslde,
Late Walter & Kaub,
Importer and Dealer In
UI1NA, GLASS, AND UUhKNSW A KK,
No. 231 N.ThlidSlnct,
UAllNKS, UllO. & HEIIUON,
HATS, CAPS, STRAW GOODS & FURS,
No. 601 Market Street,
John stRouT & cbi
Successors loSlroup & brother,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN FUsll.
No. 21 North Wliarts and 23 Norlh Third St
T ICHAHDSON L. W1UGIIT, JH.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
NO. 123 SOUTH SIXTH STREET,
t'Uor, snKf.i'if t A
CNYDEIt, HAIIHIS & BASSETT,
Jllliiniaciuri.'it uuu ,uuudiui
.MEN'S AND ROYS' CLOTHING,
Nos. 52.1 SIarkel,aud 5i2C.)inmoieu Sheet,
.... , , ,
THOMAS CARSON A CO.
DEALEltS IN HOSIEBY,
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
LINENS A NOTIONS,
no, 18 Noam i-ounTH hirklt
VHTAKTMAN A ENGELMAN,
1 0BACCO, SNUFF A 8EGAR
No. 313 .NOItTH TlllIlD HIH UT,
Second Door below Wood,
J. W. WA11TMAN. 1". EhOKI.MAN.
TTr-AINWlUGHT A CO.,
N. I'.. Corner Second aud Arch Stieets,
TEAS, SYRUPS, I OEFEE, SUGAR, SIOLASSUS
men, sririH, m cauh hoda,iIC., At',
3-0rdei's will loclve prompt attention,
Having lately pun bund and fluid up the
well.kuunu ltoblsoii Hotel Pioperty, localed ft
few noons AllOVB 1 UK COUUT IIOl'HE,
ontheiutinosldoof tho streit, in the town of
llloornsburg; uud having obtaluid u license lor
inu sumo us a
HOTEL AND REhTARANT,
tbo Propiltlor liasdcttiiiilned to glvotothe peo.
plo Islliugiue iuhii uu r.v"....
A LITTLE SIOUl:
Hlsstubllugulsolsixttiulve.liud Islllted up
tupul buegles iiud currluges Hi the dry. llo
promises mat tcrlulng uLuut liU estab lh-
ml mumicr. nml no resiiei uuiiy oiiiuu sii
IlieiluimiluumimuiiniiHiiii ",-"!. - .
Ol tno puuiiy iuiiouiic, -
- - .. ... . .... llii,lT liT-II
BI.O0MS1IURO, COLUSIBIA CO., PA.
Tho undersigned having puichased this will-
,. u.. i.,it.HMv.liuiii,iil hou.e. the Lx
ni.....nn ltnti.1 ItiiHlti on S1AIN blltr.r.J. Ill
Biooinsuurg,iuimuoiiKiy u,i.iy ., -."'.""
bill county court uounr, n.vu"n;
their lileiids und tho public In general that
their House unow iuikui-i mi ... ..-..i'..... ......
entertaluimntoftraveiurswliomuy l. iUl
rli. l.ior It wllh their lusioui. They li.ie
fl-jed iioex -.-t'u'Jelr nVuhyr
JYAiiiiheiebeonMhln. wantlugon Ihelr w 1
Ht HI (- - ' . t'l.liotiiiu
nlutater to tneir personal luiiiwn. ,v.
Is spucloua, and uijoj aim excellent un'mr
OuinlbuHBiuu ut all times be wee u the 1.x
cliauge Hotel and tt.o various lallroud depots,!;)
Willi ft iruMltiswIll bo pleasantlv couvejed to
.ml l irVni the hm-'I '."."ihi'
meet I ho eiua, KOO.NS A CLARIv.
Blouluablllg, AplllS, 1M.
rj.HK ESPV HOTEL.
ESPY, COLUSUHA COUNTY, l'A.
The undersigned would Inform the liavelllug
nubile that he has taken the above named eauth.
Ishment und I horoughly related tha same for
the tirrlecl coineuleure of hlsguesta. His larder
will In. siiak.d with the best the market atlnrds.
The choicest Honors, wines and cigars alwa) a to
OIIANtlliVlLl.E, luLUMUIA COUNTY, I'A
IIOHH M'HKNHY, Proprietor.
This well known House, having been put lu
..mil tettalr. la uow opeu to Iho tiuvelllng
"i ie bur is 'stwk'ed wllh tho choicest
oil and cigars, and t he , able - will be. at all
N i "aina will be ipared to luiura I he comfort of
. .i. in.-ca.tr.
BLOOMSBURG. PA., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4,
Jorusalotn, my Happy Homo.
,x icn .oil., 'i, ,1, nun iij mil. llluui'lllill'U, IIIO
familiar to most, but the complete, poem Is little
known, It was composed by a prisoner la the
Tower of London, during n time of religious
persecution. The original manuscript, signed
v , it, is., is now in tnauriiisn Museum,
Hlerusalem, my liapplo home t
hen shall I come to thee?
When shall my sorrows have an end 7
Thy Joys when shall I see ?
O happlo bnrbor of the saints 1
O swecte nnd pleasant soyle I
III then noo sorrow may be found,
Noe grlefd, noe care, noo toyle.
In theo noo stcknesso may bo scene,
Noo hurt, noo ache, noa sore 1
There la noo death, nor ugly dole,
Hut Life for evermore.
Noo diniplah mist la aeeue In thee,
Noe eoede nor darksome night ;
There Bverlo soule shines ns the sun ;
There God Hlmselfo gives light.
There lust and lucie cannotdwcll ;
There envy bears no sway;
There U noe hunger, licate, nor colde,
Rut pleasure evcrlo way.
God graut I onco may aco
Thy endless Joyes, nnd of the sumo
Partaker nyo may no 1
Thy waPs aro made of precious atones,
Thy bulwarkes dlamoudsaquaro;
Thy gates aro of right orient pearlo.
Excecdlngo riche and rare;
Thy tnrrettes and thy pinnacles
With cnibuucles don shine ;
Thy varrle streets me paved with rv'uld.
Surpaaslnge cleare and line;
Thy homes nro of y vorle,
Thy windows crystal cleare; .
Thy tylcs aro made of beaten gould
Oh, God, that I were there I
Within thy gates doth linthlnge come
That Is not passlnge clc.tne ;
Noo spider's web, noe dirt, noo dust,
Noo flltho may there be aeene.
Ah I my sweeto home, Hlcrusaleui,
Would God I wero In theo I
Would God ray woes were at an end,
Thy Joys that I might seel
1 Thy saluta are crowned with glorlo great
They see God faco to face;
They triumph still, they still r.Jolco;
Slost happle Is Ihelr case.
We that are here In bnnlshmcnt
Cuntlnuallio doo rao.ine;
Wo sigh and sobbe, we weepo and walle.
Perpoluallle w o groane.
Our sweeto la mixed with bitter gaule.
Our ploasuro la but palno;
Our Joyes scarce last the looking on,
Our sorrowea still remalne.
Rut there they Uvo lu such dellgh',
Such plcaburo and such play,
As that to them n thousand yeares
Doth seeme as yoatoiday.
Thy vlneyardes and thy orchardea ate
Slost beautiful and falre;
Full furnished with trees and fruits.
Excecdlngo rlehe and rare.
There cinnamon, there sugar growe.
There nardo und balme abound;
What tonguo can telle, or heart contalne,
The joys that there are found ?
Quyt through the streetes, with silver sound,
The flood of life doth llowe ;
Upon whose bankes, on everle syde,
The wood of life doth growe,
There trees for evermoie bearo frulte,
And evermore doe springe;
There evermore the nugcls sit.
Autl evermore do singe.
Ilierusa'em, my happle home,
Would God I wero in theo I
Would God my woes wrre at an end,
Thy Joys that I might sec !
JJ73 CELL, '1NEO US.
April SUl. 1 loiind tho balloon tit nu
immense, height indeed, nnd tho earth's
convexity had now beeomo strikingly
manifest. Below mo in tho ocean lay
a I'luskr of black specks, which un
doubtedly were islands. Overhead, tho
sky was of it Jetty black, nnd tho stara
were brilliantly vMble; indeed they
littd bem so constantly slneo the first
day of tiscent. Far nway to tho north
ward I perceived n thin, white, and ex
ceedingly brilliant line, or streak, on
Iho i dge of the hoiizon,and I hodnohes
itation In supposing It to bo tho south
ern disc of tho ices of tho polar sea. My
curiosity was greatly excited, for I had
hopes of passing on much farther to tho
north, and might possibly, at some po
rted, Und myself placed directly nbovo
tho Polo ittelf. I now lamented that
my groat elevntion would, in this ease,
prevent my taking ns nccumto n survey
as I could wish. Much, however,
might bo ascertained.
Nothing ele of an extraordinary na-
turo occurrtd during tlio day. My ap
paratus nil continued In good order.nnd
tho balloon still ascended without any
perceptible vacillation. Tho cold was
intense, and obliged mo to wrap up
closely in nn overcoat. When darkness
camoover tbo earth, I betook myself to
bed, although it was for many hours
afterwards brond daylight nil around
my immediate situation. Tho water
clock was punctual in its duty, and I
slept until next morning soundly, with
.,, ' vl,.(inl. iil'tliri ncrloillcill Inter
tno excepilOll Ol lilt' iiriouii.u unci
. . ,1,1. ..,,,1
jiprtt Un. Jiusv 111 K"uii iii-ui.if inn
niritH, nnd wnsastonished ut tho singu
lar change which had tuken placo In tho
unnearani'o of tho sen. It hail lost, In
a great measure, the deep tint of biuo
If had hitherto worn, being now of n
grayish-white, und ofn lustre dazzling
to tho eve, Tlio convexity oi tno ocean
hud beeomo so evident that tho cntlro
mass of tho distant water seemed to bo
tumbling headlong over iho abyss of
tho horizon, and I found myself listen
ing un tiptoo for tho echoes of tho
mighty catnract. Tlio isianus wcio no
longer visible; whether they had puss-
ed down tho horizon to tlio soutn-eiut,
or whether my lnerinsiiigolevatlon had
left them out orslght, It is Impossible
to sny. I was inclined, however, to tho
latter opinion. Tho rim of Ico to the
northward was growing moreand moro
nppnrent. Cold by no means so Intense.
Nothing of Importance occurred, nnd I
passed tho duy lu reading, having tak
en cure to supply myseli with books.
AnrilMi. Beheld tho singular phe
nomenon of tho sun rising while nearly
tlio wholo vlsiblo ruirfuco of thn earth
continued lo be Involved in darkness.
In time, however,tho lightspread llsclf
over nil, audi again saw tho lino of
Ico to tho northwurd. It was now very
distinct, und appeared of it much dark
er huo than tho wntcrs of thu ocean. I
was evidently approaching It, and with
great rapidity. Funded I could again
illstlnKiiIshn strip or lund to tho cast-
ward, nnd ono also to tho westward, but
could not bo certain. Weather moder
ate. Nothing ofnny eonscnuenco hap
pened during the day. Went early to
AyrttCUt. Wiw surprised nt tlmllng
tho rim ofleo nt a very modernto dis
tance, nnd nn immense field of tho snmo
material stretching away off to the hor
izon in tho north. It was evident thnt
if tho balloon held its present course, it
would soon arrlvo nbovo tho Frozen
Ocean, nnd I had now little doubt of ul
timately seeing tho Polo. During Hie
wholo day I continued to near tho ice.
Towards night tho limits of my horizon
very suddenly nnd materially Increas
ed, owing undoubtedly to tho earth's
form being that of an oblato spheroid,
nnd my nrrlvlng abovo tho flattened
regions in tho vicinity of tho Arctic
circle. When darkness nt length over
took mo, I went to bed In great anxiety,
fearing to pass over tho object of so
much curiosity when I should havo no
opportunity of observing It.
inrUVh. Aroso earlv. and. to my
great Joy. nt length beheld what thcro
could bo no hesitation In supposing the
northern Polo Itself. It wns thcro bo-
yond ndoubt.nnd Immediately beneath
my feet; but, alas 1 1 had now ascended
to so vnstn distance that nothing could
with nrnnrnev hp. discerned. Indeed to
Judgo from the progression of tho nura
bers indicating my various altitudes,
respectively, at different periods, be
tween six a. in., on tho second of April
and twenty minutes beforo nine, n. m
of the samo doy,(at which time tho bar-
ometer ran down,) it might bo fairly
Inferred that tho balloon had now. nt
four o'clock In tho morning of April
tho seventh, reached n heieht of not
mrinlnK- limn 72T.I miles nhnve
tho surface of tho sea. This elevation
ma.vnni.ear Immense, but tho 03tlmate
unon which It it calculated cave a res-
ult In all probability far Inferior to tho
truth. At nil events I undoubted! v bo-
hsld thn wholo nf tho earth's mnlor di-
nmnlnr; ihoentlrn northern henilsnhcro
lay beneath me liko a chart orthograph-
icallv nrolcclod: and tho great circlo of
tho cnuator Itself formed the boundary
lino of my horizon. Your Excellencies
may, however, readily Imagine that
tho confined regions hitherto unexplor
ed within the limitsof tho Arctic circlo
although situated directly beneath mo
and therefore seen without nny appear
and of being foreshortened, wero still,
In themselves, comparatively too di
mlnutivc, and at too great' a distance.
rom tho point of sight, to admit of any
very accuratccxamlnatlon. Neverthe
less, what could bo seen was of a naturo
singular and exciting. Northwardly
from that huge rlra beforo mentioned,
and which, with blight qualification,
may bo called tho limit of human dis
covery in theso regions, ono unbroken,
or nearly unbroken sheet of ico contin
ties to extend. In tho first few degrees
of this Its progress, Its surfuco is very
sensibly flattened, farther on doprosacd
Into n plane, and finally, becoming not
it Hllle coneave, it terminates, at tho Polo
iff elf, In a circular centre, sharply do
fined, whose apparent diameter sub
tended at the balloon an angle of about
sixty-five seconds, and whoso duiky
hue, varying in intensity, was, ut all
times darker than any other spot upon
the vislblo hemisphere, nnd occasion
ally deepened into tho most absolute
blackness. Farther than this, Httlo
could boaseertalncd. By twelvo o'clock
the circular centro had materially tie
creased In circumference, nnd by seven
p. in., I lost sight of it entirely; tho bal
loon passing over tho western limb of
the ice, nnd floating nway rapidly in
tho direction of the equator.
April Sti. Found it feasible illminu
tiun in tlio earth's apparent diameter,
besides a material alteration In its gen
oral color and appearance. Tho whole
vislblo area partooklndiffeient degrees
ofn tint of pale yellow, nnd In some
portions had acquired a brilliancy even
painful to tlio eye. My view down
wards was also considerably Impeded
by tho donto atmosphere in tho vicinl
ty of tho surfneo being loaded with
clouds, between wliosu musses I could
only now and then obtain n glimpse of
the earth Itself. This difficulty of di
rcct vision had troubled mo moro or
less for tho last forty-eight hours; but
my present enormous elevation brought
closer together, as it were, tho floating
bodies of vapor, and tho inconvenience
becamo.of course, moro ond moro palpa-
bio In proportion to my ascent. Never
thcless, I could easily perceive thnt the
balloon now hovered abovethe rangoi.f
great lakes In tho continent of North
America, nnd wns holding n courso, duo
south, which would soon bring mo to
tho troiilcs. This circumstance did not
fall to give i)io tlio most heartfelt satls
faction, anil I hailed It asu happy omen
of ultimate success. Indeed, tho dlrec
tlon I had hitherto taken, had filled mo
with uncaslncs; for it was evident that
had I continued it much longer, there
would havo been no possibility of my
arriving at tlio moon tit all, whoso orbit
that I began to understand tlio great
error I had committed, In not taking
my departure from earth at somo point
In theplane of the lunar ellipse,
tprllWi. To-eluy, tho earth's eliamo
ter was greatly diminished, and tho
color of tho surfaco assumed hourly n
It-cpi-r tint of yellow. Tho balloon kept
steadily nn her course to tho southward
nml arrived, tit nine, p. in,, over tho
northern edguiif thu Mexican Gulf,
April Wh. I was suddenly aroused
from slumber, about Uvo o'clock this
morning, by n loud, crackling, and ter
rific sound, for which 1 could In no
manner account. It was of very brief
duration, hut, whllo it lasted, rescm
bled nothing lu tho world of which I
hnd any lirovlous experience. It is
necdluss lo say that I became excessive
ly nlarmetl, having, In tho first instanco
attributed tho nolso to tho bursting of
tho balloon. I examined all myuppar-
ntus, however, wlthgrentnttentlon.aud
rouhl ellscover nothing nut of order.
Spent a great part of tho day lu mcill
tating upon un oceurrencoso extraordl
Is inclined to tho ecliptic at only tho ,t,wu "--""" -" -""""P
s.nallangluof08'18."StrangoasItmny lm'r, "1 1 on end "Iho
secm.lt was only at this late period ,b')llo0'. ,m? "c,"rt1 "y U"AU
nary, but could And no means whatever
of accounting for it. Went to bed dis
satisfied, nnd in n stato of great nnxlcty
AprUUti. Found a Blurtllng dimin
ution In tho apparent diameter of tho
earth, nnd n considernblo Increase, now
observable for tho first time, In that of
tho moon itself, which wanted only a
few days of being full. It now renulr-
ed long nnd excessive labor to condenso
within tho chamber sufficient ntmos
pheilc nlr for tho sustenanco of Ilfo.
April 12(7i. Astngu'nr alteration took
placo in regard to tho direction of tho
balloon, and although fully anticipated,
afforded mo tho most unequivocal de
light. Having reached, in IU former
course, about tho twentieth parallel of
southern lntitude,lt turned off suddenly
nt nn ncuto nngle, to the eastward, nnd
thus proceeded throughout tho day,
keeping nearly, if not nllogether, in the.
exact plane of the lunar ellipse. What
was worthy of remark, n very pcrcep
tibia vicillatlon In tho car was a conso-
quencoof thischaneoof loute, a vacil
latlon which prevalled.lnn moro or lesi
degree, for n period of many hours
April Wh. Was ngaln very much
aiarmeu ny n repetition or tno loua
crackling nnlso which terrified mo on
m Mm, Tiiougiu long upon tno suo.
jeci, nut was unaoie to lorm any sans.
factory conclusion. Great decrcaso in
tho earth's nppifcnt diameter, which
now subtended from tho balloon un
nnglo of very Httlo moro than twenty-
five degrees. The moon could not bo
seen t nil, being nearly in my zenith
I still continued In tho piano of tho
ellipse, but made Httlo progress to tho
April ltli. Extremely rapid decrease
tho diameter of the earth. To day I
became si lonely impressed with tho
'io balloon was now actually
running up tho lino of npsides to thu
P" " perigeo,-m otner worus, nom
InB ih? direct courso which would bring
immediately to the moon in that part
f otht tho nearest to tho earth. Tho
0100" WOS directly overhead, nnd con
scquently hidden from my view. Great
nnd lonB continued labor necessary for
tho condensation of tho atmosphere,
April 15fi. Not even tho outlines of
continents and seas could now be traced
upon the earth witli distinctness. About
twelvo o'clock I been mo nwnro for tho
third time, of thnt appalling sound
which had so astonished me before. It
now, however, continued for some
moments, nnd gathered intensity as it
continued. At length, while, stupiflcd
nnd terror-stricken, I stood in expecta
tion of I knew not what hideous des
tructlon, the car vibrated with excess
ivo vioience.nnd a gigantic and flaming
mass of some material which I could
not distinguish, came with n voico of
thousand thunders, roaring nnd boom
lug by the balloon. When my fears
and astonishment had in somo degree
subsided, I had little difficulty lu sup
posing it to be some mighty volcanic
fragment ejected from that world to
which I was so rapidly approaching,
und, in nil probability, one of tiiat sin
gular class of substances occasionally
picked up on the earth, and termed
meteoric stones for want ofn better ap
pellation. April hili. To-day, looking upwards
as well as I could, through each of tlio
side windows alternately, I beheld, to
my great delight, a very small portion
of the moon's disk protruding, as it
were, on all sides beyond tho huge clr-
cu nifeieneeof the balloon. My agita
tion was extreme; for 1 had now Httlo
doubt of soon reaching tho end of my
perilous voyage. Indeed, tho labor now
required by tho t-nndenser, had Incre'iis.
ed to n most oppressive degree, and al
lowed mufenrcely any reapito from ex-
ejtion, Sleep was n matter nearly out
of tlio question. I became quito lll.and
my frame trembled with exhaustion.
It wns Impossible that human nature
could emluro this statu of lntcnso suf
fering much longer. During tho now
brief interval of dfrkness n meteoric
stono agnin parsed in my vicinity, und
tho frequency of theso phenomena bo
gan to occasion mo much apprehension.
April nth. This morning proved nn
epoch in my voyage. It will bo ro
membered, that, on the thirteenth, tlio
earth subtended an angular breadth of
twenty-flvo degrees. Onthofourtecnth,
this had greatly diminished; on tho fif
teenth, a still more rapid decrease was
observable; and, on retiring for the
night of the sixteenth, I had noticed nn
nnglo of no moro than about seven elc'
grees anil fifteen minutes. What, therO'
fore, must havo been my amazement,
on awakening from a brief and disturb'
ed slumber,on tho morning of this day,
tho seventeenth, at finding tho surfaco
beneath mo so suddenly nnd wonder
fully augmented in volume, ns lo sub
tend no less than thirty-nlnn degrees
in npparcnt angular diameter! 1 was
thunderstruck I No words can givo nny
ndequnto idea of tho extreme, thoubso-
luto horror and astonishment, with
which I was seized, possessed, und ul
together o verwhelmed, My knees tot
which hurried through my mind: "Tlio
balloon had positively hurst I I was
falling falling with tho most impe
tuous, tho most unparalleled velocity I
To Judgo Irom tho Immcnso dlstanco
ulmuly passed over, It could not bo
moro than ten minutes, nt tho farthest
beforo I should meet tho surfaco of tho
earth, and bo hurled Into annihilation I
But at length rellectlon cnnio to my rc
lief. I paused; 1 considered; and 1 bo
gan to doubt. Tho matter was Imposs
Iblo. I could not lu any reason havo so
rapidly come down. Besides, althougli
I wuh evidently approaching tho sur
faco below me, It was with n speeel by
no means commensurate) with the vo
loclty 1 had nt first conceived.
The King of Prussia can go anybody
ono better In the matter of orders. Tho
Ci.ar hnsjust dccorateel him with thu
tine, now living can weur, nml which
1 Was conferred, during tho past seventy
- years, only upon Wellington, Prince
- Paskemlth, and Marshal lladetskl,
1 KnnA41. ..... ..... ,.l.,,Hi,.n.l
I J.111T3U rtviu inu iiidv tuiiitiiiuuiM tutua
COL. DEM. - VOL. XXXIII NO. 50.
What's tho Mattor with that
Snyder kept a beer saloon souio years
ngo "over tho Rhino." Snyder was a
ouderoua Teuton of every irasclblo
temper "sudden and quick in quarrel"
got mad In n minute, Nevertheless
his saloon was n good resort for tho boys
partly becauso of tho excellence of
his beer, and partly becauso they liked
to chaff "old Snyder," as they called
him ; for although his bark was terrible
cxpcrlcnco had taught them that ho
Ono day Snyder was missing, and It
was explained by his "frau" who "Jerk
ed" the beer that day, that 'he Intel gone
fishing mit dcr boys.' Tiio next day
ono of tlio boys who was particularly
fond of "feasting" Snyder,droppod in to
get n glass of beer, discoveretl Snyder's
nose, which wns a big ono nt nny tlmo,
swollen and blistered by tho sun, until
it looked liko n dead ripo tomato.
"Why, tnydcr, what's tho matter
with your noso?" said tho caller.
"I peen out fishing mit der boys," re
plied Snyder laying his finger tenderly
against his proboscis, "tho sun it peso
hot liko ash der tlfel, unt I purns my
noso. Nice noso don't it?" And Sny
der viewed it with comical sadness, in
tho Httlo mirror back of his bar. It en
tered at onco into tho head of tho mis
chievous fellow In front of tho bar to
play ajoko upon Snyder, so ho went out
ami collected some half a dozen of his
comrades, with whom ho arranged that
they should drop Into tho saloon nnd
nsk Snyder "What's tho matter with
that noso?" to sco how long ho would
stand It, Tho man who put up thelob
went In first with a companion, and
seating themselves ntn table called for
boer. Snyder brought it to them and
tho now comer exclaimed, as ho saw
"Snyder, what's tho matter with
"I yust dell your frient hero I peen
out fishin mit der boys, unt der sun ho
purnt 'cm zwi lager -den cents-
nil right." .
Another boy rushes in, "Hallo, boys
you are ahead of mo this time, 'sposo
I'm In, though. Here, Snyder, bring
me a glass of lager nnd a prot (appears
to catch a glimpse of Snyder's noscjlooks
wonderingly) ha ! ha 1 ha I Why
Snyder ha 1 ha I ha 1 what's the mat
tor with that noso?"
Snyder, of course, can't see any fun
in having a burnt nose, or having it
laughed at, and ho says, in n tone stern
"I've peen out fishin mit der boys
unt der sun vas yust' ash hot liko ash
eler tlfel, unt I purnt my noso; dat ish
Another tormcntcr comes in nnd in
sists on "sotting 'em up" for tho whole
house. "Snyder," says he, "fill up tho
boys' glasses, nnd tako n drink yourso-
ho I ho ! ho 1 ha ! ha 1 ha ! Snyder,
hn hn I hnl at's tho uinttcr with
Snyder s brow darkens with wrath
by this time, and his voico grows deep
er nnd sterner
"I peon out fishin mit der boys on der
redln Miami, der sun peso hot as hall
nt I purnt my bugle. Now, thnt is
moro vot I don't got to sny. Vot gind
of pesenoss? That Ish all right I purnt
my own nose, don't it?"
"Hurn your nose, burn all tho hair
oil' your head, for what I euro: you
needn't get mad about It?"
It was evident that Snyder wouldn't
bland more than oue more tweak at tho
nose, for ho was tramping about behind
his bar and growling liko an exaspcr-
ateel old bear In his cage.
Another of Ills tormentors walks In.
Somo one sings out to him. "Havo a
glass of beor, Billy?"
"Don't caro about any beer," says
Billy, "but Snyder, you may give mo
one of your best clga Haul ha I ha!
tial ho! ho I hoi be! he I hoi ha
ha I Why why Snyder who what
haivn ha I lull What'i the mailer with
Snyder was absolutely foarful to bo-
hold by this time. His faco was purple
witli rugo nil except tho noso which
glowed liko n ball of fire. Leaning his
ponderous flguro far over t he bar, and
raising his nrm aloft to emphasize his
words, ho fairly roared :
"Have peen out fishin mit eler boys.
Der sun peso hot ash hail tauination. I
purnt my nose. Now you no liko doso
nose, you yost take doso nose unt wr-
wr-wring your tarn American flngen
mit em I That's Iho kind of man vot I
am. Don't It?"
nd Snyder was right.
Tho Xiate Oeorgo Peabody.
Au accurato statement of tho bequests
of Mr, Peabody has never been publish
ed. The following, says tlio Jln'ton
Journal, is nn approach to correctness :
For Institutes at Danvcrs nnd Peabody,
fi'iO.OOO; Peabody Museum nt Salem,
$150,000; Ncwburyport, for a Library,
$30,000; Memorial Church In George
town, Mass., to tho memory of hU
mother, and Freo Public Library at
samo place, $100,000 ; Phillips Academy,
Andover, $30,000; Massachusetts Ills
torical Society. $20,000; Harvard Coll
ege, for Museum and Professorship ol
American Archaeology and JUnnoiogy
$150,000; Yulo College, lor Museum of
Natural History, $if.o,uou; reauouyjn-
stltuto ut Baltimore, $1,000,000; Mary
land Historical Society, $20,000; Konyon
College, $2.(W ; Public Library nt Post
Mills, Thetford, Vt $10,000; Souiliern
I-MucatlOiial Fund, $3,000,000; Loudon
Poor, $1,750,000; his kindred, $1,600,000;
and many smaller donations.
The property that ho retained up to thu
time of his death amounted to about
$1,000,000, und was divided among rel
at Ives and friends, not nny going to
institutions, showing that in public
charitable bequests ho wisely meunt lo
bo his nwu oxecutor.
HMiop Potter has coutlrme-d 41,000
persons', orelalneel l00,nnd has travelled
120,000 miles during his episcopate.
In Milwaukee nn englno company
tins it Newfoundland dog which drags
children from tho street lu front of the
RATES OP ADVERTISING.
Onef'inare, (ten linen orltirvilvilrnlln Nou.
arelllype) ono t,r two Inaerllon", tlO! HiM
flrACE. lM, 2M, 311. . It.
Oueaquaie.,. .,..1W U)i ii,0 14,00 tlO.t
l'wui'ittaren.. ... S,W t,UU 7,00 6,1.0 1I,M
Three sc,narc.6,w 7,00 ,oo rj.iu 11,11
l'oui jura.M.. 7W 9,00 11,110 17,00 ',CQ
Quarter column.. 10,00 ,13,00 H,00 20,50 80,00
llalfolumn.. 11,00 18,00 !UO0 S0.O0 M,0(
One columuJ0,W 96,d0 (0,00 C0;00 100.0
Eiecnlor's or Administrator's Notice, (1.00
Auditor's or Aslnf e' Notice, VM.
Local notlcea, twenty penW ullne; by theye.r
tc u cents.
Cardt liilli"lliisliienUlreclur4 eolumu,Jil.W
ir year for the first two llucu, and ll.'W for itch
a-ldlllonal line . t
XeptiloB in The Stomach.
TheMedlc.il and Surgical Iteporlor,
speaking of tho alleged ensos of snakos
and other rcptllea living in the stomach
of human beings, says:
Such stories aro tho consummation of
folly, and ho must bo nn ill educated
doctor (if educated nt nil) who could
send forth such a farrago of nonsense.
That a very small rcptllo might crawl
into a child's mouth, may bo truo; but
that any animal, not bred In the human
stomach, could 11 vo there any length of
time, is so utterly at varianco with all
tho laws of physiology and digestion,
that nono but Ignoramuses ever credit
them. Wo havo somo pious frauds to
givo on tills subject but not now.
Physicians know that thcro aro
ocrtaln entozn that exist in tho human
organism, and often causo distressing
symptoms and continucel HI health.
Unt that a "snake," or a toad, or other
reptile, could maintain an oxistenco Ip
tho stomach for two hours, much loss
two years, Is n fiction that our profess
ion should loso no opportunity to
combat. Cases where reptiles tiro sup.
posed to exist in tlio stomach are most
likely ofn historical character, aud tlio
contortions of tho rcptl!o,its"gnrtwiiig,"
and Its violent efforts to escape from IU
prison house, aro all imaginary.
Wo once had n patient,-.! very respect-
nble lady, who fancied that she had a
snake In her throat that was trying to
escape. She could feel it with her
finger) Would open her mouth, nud
wonder that wo could not sec it and
pluck It out. She forewarned us that It
was of no use to try to convince her
that there was nothing there, for she
knew better. Hnd turned away several
physicians becauso they would not ho
llcvo her. Thero was nothing left but
to prescribe something. Wo succeeded,
in courso of time, in rellovlng her par
tially, nt least, of tho Irritation in her
throat, but sho Insisted that our rcmo
dies wero bringing tho reptile away
Wo have heard ofn case in which tho
patient insisted that sho had a toad in
her stomach. Her physician at last ad
mitted tho statement, and prepared to
relieve her mind of tho toad in tills
way: Glviug her an emetic, ho awaited
its operation ; in his oBlcIousncss, In
supporting her head as she vomltod, he
manage 1 to cover her eyos whllo ho
adroitly threw a livo toad into tho ves
sel. It was enough ; the patient, witli a
"I told you so," was cured from thnt
Such a "pious fraud" was perhaps ex
cusable undei tho circumstances ; but it
is always better, and much mora in ac
cordance with the spirit of our calling,
if wo can euro the hallucination by re
moving tho ill health that causes it.
Curiosities at tho Ocean Bottom,
Mr. Green, tho famous diver, tells sin
gular stories of his ndvontures, when
making search in tho deep waters of tho
ocean. Ho gives somo now sketched of
what" ho saw ut tho ''Silver Banks,"
near llaj tl:
"Tho banks of the coral ou which my
divings were made, aro about furty
miles In length, and about ten or twen
ty in breadth. On this bank of coral I J
presented to tho diver ono of tho most
beautiful nnd sublimo scenes tho eye
o ver beheld. Tho water varies from
ten to ono hundred feet in depth, and is
so cieur that the diver can see from two
to three hundred feet, when he is sub
merged, with but Httlo obstruction to
the sight. Tho bottom of tho ocean, in
many places is smooth as a marble
floor. In others, It Is studded with cor
nl col uinns, from lOto 100 feet in diam
eter. Tho lops of those lofty columns,
support a myriad of pyramidal pend
ants, each forming a myriad more; giv
ing reality lo (he imaginary tiboelo of
somo wnter nymph. In somo other
places tho pendants form nrch nftcr nreh
nnd as the diver standson tho bottom of
tho ocean nnd gazes through these In the
deep winding nvenue,he finds that they
fill him with as sacred an nwe as if ho
were in some old cathedral which hail
long been burled beneath "old iiccnn'i
water." Herennd thero tho coral ex
tends even to the surfaco of tho wnter,
ns if those loftier columns wero toweis
belonging lo those stalely temples that
nre now In ruins.
There wero counties; varieties of di
minutive trees, shrubs nnd plants, in
every crevlcooftheeorals where tho wa
ter had deposited tho least earth. They
ero nil ofn faint hue, owing to the pale
light they received, although of every
shade, nnd different from plants I am fa
miliar with that vegetatoupon dry Intnl.
One In particular attracto.l my ntten.
tlon. It resembled a sea-fan of ImiuunsB
size, of variegated colors, and thu most
brilliant hue. The ttsb which Inhabit
ed thoso "Silver Banks," I found as dif
ferent I u k i nd as t h e scenery was va li ed.
They were of nil forms, colors and sizes
from tho symmetrical goby to the
globcliku bimllsh, from the dullest hue
to tho changeable dophln ; from the
spots of tho leopard to thu hues of the
sunbeam ; from tho harmless mlunow
to tho voracious shark,"
On some painted glass recently
brought to light in tho ancient English
Church at Stoke Pogce, has been discov
ered u representation of tho velocipede;
If we mny credit tho uccounts that
reach us lu the English papers, tho glass
(of undoubted antiquity) preserves tho
picture of a young fellow astrldo tho
muto but nctlvo horse. Ho is working
his way along with tho air of a rider
who has introduced a novelty, and U
being looked at by admiring spectators.
It Is, says tho Alhtnnum, one of the
most curious illustrations of ancient
times In the painted glnfs windows ot
this interesting church. And so we
havo one mi.ie illuMiullori of tlio old
saying, that there. Is nothing new under
The I'lovhlence 7 saysthut dur
ing thu hut few j eats nearly all the
States lme abolished Jmptltonmcnt
for debt, but Ilhodo Island still clings
to the sj item. All efforts to abulUh It
theio lme proved unavailing.