Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, July 18, 1867, Image 1

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    TSIIJUI OF PVBI.IOATION.
_
T.HE REPOBVIS Is pal:dished erer7Ylnire
it4y \ii;)“.ing, by E. 0. Goonmcm, at $2 per
aanrin, in adv,ance.
DVEICILSEMENTS, exceeding
li•vs are inserted i at TNN cows per line for
drst insertion, and ritrz MS= per line for
su bsequent insertions. Specialhotices in
serted befor,e Marriages and Deaths, will
be charged nivErat mons per line for each
insertion.. All resolutions of Associations ;
c ,mminications of limited. or
,individual
iuterest,antl notices of Marriages or Deaths
exceeding five lines, are charged Tin aims.
p r line.
"1
- Year:` 6 mo. ne..
One Column, - $l6 , $4O
r i b . l Bo
that
„.' Square. 10 74 i 5
ii,tray,C.intion, Lost itndieolud, andother
a dvertisements, not ex4sediriz 10 lines,
three weeks, or less, ' - ' $1 60
Alatuistrator's it. Exectittir's Notices —2 00
Anditor's Notices 2 60
Business Cards; five lines, per year)..6 00
Merchants and others, advertising their
b u siness, will be charged $2O. They will
be entitled to 4 column, confined exclusive
ly to their business, with privilege of challis.
;V - Advertismg in all cases exclusive of
stb , lbription to the paper. i
liF
. JOB PRINTIN of every kind, in- Plain
and Fancy colors done with neatness and
dispatch. Buidbills, Elankil, Cards, Pam
phlets, &c., of every variety and style, prin
ted at the shortst notice. The'..RzPoirrxa
OFFICE has just been re-fitted with Power
Presses, and every thing in the Printing
hnt can bo executed in the most artistie
manner and at the lowest rates. TERMS
INVAILLIBLY CASII.
garbs
iIEORIT'E D. MONTANYE, AT
TORIVEY AT LA /V—Once corner of
Main and Pine sire eta„ opposite Portcr's Drug
yv,e'l'Oß EDWARD S. PERKINS,
'ltlers his professional services -,to.tWciti
zetis of: Frenchtown and vicinity. Calls ~mptl
y attended to.
- May 28, 1867.-1 y
vj T. DAVIES, Attorney at Law,
I e Towanda, Pa, Office with Wm. Wat
kiss. Esq. Particular attention paid to Or
phans'. Court business and settlement of dace
(lf ut, estates.
II
l E a R t .1
-a l w R W al a nda, Penn'a OßßOW :
. At torneys
The undersigne&liaving associated themselves
in the prahtice of Law; offer their prb
le:4loll,6 services to. the puhlic.
ULYSSES DIEKLIR, P. D. MORROW.
),1 arc h 9, 1365. :
pATRICK & PECK, Arroaratira AT
1_ LAW. Offices i—in Patton Block,Towinda,
in Patrick's block 4 Athena, Pa. They may be
consulted at either , plice.
L. W. PATRICK, apll3
1.1 B. IicKEA.N, ATTORNEY
xi. COUNSELLOR AT LA W , Towan
da. Pa.. Particular attention - paid to business
i:i the Orphans' Court. July.2o, 1866.
"I"l9 km at 27 l(l , 667,
I 111. H. WESTON , 'DENTIST.
_LI Office in Patron's Block, over Gore's Drug
stii . l energies! £non!.• ljart6B
1I ) WAR D OVERTON Jr., .Attin•-
ney at Law, Towanda, Pa. Office In .the
c. t House. - July 13,1866.
1 IR. R. DAVI - RS, .I4RAYsviils,
J✓ has permanently located at the Mike
iom,..erly occupied by I, Dr. B. DeWitt, for the
i is t ice of nis proles.son
IuIIN N. C IFF, ATTORNEY
J
.11' LA 11 Towanda, Pa. Also, Govern-
Invn t Agent for thil collection of Pensions, Back
l'iy;ud Bounty.
Nu charge sinless successful. Office over
h Post Oahe nndi N.evrs Room. Dec. 1,1864.
DOCTOR 131 DEWIT.T, PHYSICIAN
AND SURUEO:4.—ItIay be found during the
day—unless otherviise engaged—on Hain- at., a
kw dauts helow Codding & Russell's. Real
deuce corner of William and Division-sta., late
ly occupied by E. A. Parsons.
Tou ands, April 2d, 1867.-Iys
TONES & DE.MOREST, Coopers,
Towania, Pa. All _kinds of Cooper Work
on hand and made to order Particular atten
tion given to repairing. Work can be obtained
at, the shop in the Keystone Bredtery, oral the
store of W, A: Rockwell. Cash, or work, paid
Cr.. stock. . May 9, 1867.
OD. STILES, M. D., Physician and,
• 'Snr g con, would announce to th people of
:11 , .! Borough and vicinity, that he lias perms
neatly locate at the place formerly oecuried by
Dr. G, W.-Stone, for the practice of ,his profea
-sion. Particular attention given to the treat
turnt of women and children, as also to the prac
tice ut operative and minor surgery. Oct. 2,'66.
Ift. PRATT has removed, to State
street, (first above B. S. lia.ssetl it Co's
lt,uk). Persons from a distance desirous sf con
him, will be most likely to find him on
31 each week. Especial attention will
,e given to surgical cases, and the extraction of
t, ctli. tills or Ether administered when desired.
July JS, D 566. . D. B. PRATT, M. D.
110CTOR CHAS. F. FAINE.-Of
floe in Gotts'ii Drug Store,. Towanda, Pa.
. Calls komptly attended to at all'houra.
Towanda, Noverubv 28, 1866.,
\‘"D TIER • S--AUCTIONEER.
:-.:114 All letters addressed to him at 50:,6 Ran,
IlradtoiJ Co. Pa., will receive prompt ttention.
. _
VRANCIS E.IPOST, Painter,
anda, Pa, with 10 years e(erience , f Is con•
0.1 mt he can give the best aati action in Paint
ing. Graining, Staining, Glazing, Papering,.&c.
-Particular attention,4aid to Jobbing in the
April 9, 1866.
JJK. VAUO / E6..N—, Architect and
• Etiilder.—All kinds of 'Architectural de
1-.1411 , 1 turniebed./ ornamental work in: Stone,
in.a and Wood. Office or; Main street, over
ituNsell Co/s Bank. Attention given to Ra
cal A rchiteCtare, such as laying out of grounds,
cVic. / April 1,1867.—1 y.
/ J. NEWELL,
tl •
COUNTY SURVEYOR,
Orwell, Bradford Co., Pa,, will promptly attend
to all business in Ilia line. Psa - ncular attention
peel, to running and establishing old or dispu
ted lines. Alip to anixeying of all unpattent
lands as soon as warrants are obtained. myl,7
IAT HERSEY WATKINS, Notary
v • Putn i ic is prepared to ;take De
ons, Acknowledge the Execution of Deeds,
Mortgages, power , of morney, and all other
lestrumenta4-Aslavits And 'other ',verb may
Le sutra to bnfori me. 11
office op write the Banking Bonze of B. B.
liLsbetl Ys., a few doors north of the Ward
House. Toiranda, Pa., Jan, 14, 1867.:
IA D. KNAPP
Watch Maker and Dealer in Gents and Ladles
Watches Chains and Flnger Einp,Clocks, Jew
elry, Gold Pens, Spectacles, Silver ware, Plat
ed ware, Hollow ware, Thimbles, Sewing Ma
chines, and• other goods belonging to a Jewel
ry Store.
Perticular attention paid to Repairing, "at
his old place near the Post (Mice, Waverly, N.
Y. `Dec. 3,1866—t[.
JOHN MORAY,
ARTIST AND PIIOTOGjIAPHER
will promptly attend to all business in his line t ,
hpkcjal attention given to Landscape and Mere
oseepie Photography. Views of Family Reel
denoef, Stores, Public Buildings, Animals, Ma
ehinet, etc., taken in the best manner.
Particular attention given to the novel and
ixt.lutiott stere-copic representation of objects.
Orders received at Wood atatirding's Ph oto
gruphic Art Gallery, Tbwandal.
Tow, , da , April 23,11387.-11.
rpfl UNDERSIGNED HAVE ,
by 1
1 ned a Banking House in Towanda, un
der th name c. G. P. MASON & CO.
They are prepared • to draw Bills of Ex
change and make collections in New York,
i'lAlade phis, and all portions of the United
Maters, as also England, Germany, and France.
To la money, receive depositi , and to do a
geti4nl Hinting business.
G. F Mason was one of the late firm of
Laport „Mason Ac Co., of Towanda, Pa.,and
hie kn sledge 01 the business men of Br adford
and adjoining Countles,and having been In the
banking business for about diteen years. wake
this 'house a desirable one, through which to
make collections. ,
Towanda, Oct. 1,1668.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT. OF VO
4--a- cal
baud a and instrumental mualc constantly 'on
t the NEWS }WON.
E. 0. - 004CIDELICI4, Pulkopaher.
VOLUME
WARD HOUSE, TOWANDA; PA.
.On M&tn Street, near the Court Howie. .
• • C. -4 4%. WITH, proprietor.
•
Oct. 8, 1669.
AMERIOAV
tOW.CND.I . L . , PA.:,
• _ •
Having purchased this well known Hotel on
Bridge Street, I-bave .redunished and refitted
tt with aim' onvenienen for the 'acamennoda
don of all Who may patronise me. . No pains will
be spared to make all pleasant and agreeable. •
,
May 9, 'O6.—U. J. B. PATTABON, Prop.
A I WAY
. E . on isna atttro y n2 he hll6l Trains will Lem naeray , follow
ingstftEwatt
hours, via :
' '
6:12 a. m.,Night Express . , Mondays excep
ted, for R ochester, Bu ff alo, Salamanca and
Dunkirk, makoi4 dirct connections with (rains
of the Atlantic and ..reat Western, Lake Shore
and Grand Trunk Railways, for all points West;
also at -Elmira for .CaOlinthdlina
*s:42 a. m., Night- Express, Daily, for
Rochester Buffalo, Salamsnca, Dunkirk and the
West, connecting as above.
8,27 a. m., Hail Train, Sundays excepted, for
Buffalo and Dunkirk, connecting at Elmira for
Canandaigua.
2:57 p. m., Emigrant Train, Dally,• for the
West. i
3:48 p. in., Elmim Accommodation, Sundays
excepted.
5:46.p. tn., Day Exprelis, Sundays excepted,
for Rochester, Buffalo. Salamanca, Dunkirk and
the West. Connecta at Elmira for Canandaigua
at Salauianca with the Atlantic aad Great
Western Hallway, and at Buffalo with the Lake
Shore and Grand Trunk Hallways, for all points
West and ,Soath.
10:33 p. Express Mail, Sundays ex
cepted, for. Buffalo ' Salsmanca and Dunkirk, con
fleeting with trains for the West. •
8 00a m. Way-Freight. Sundays exceptedj
IStaps at Wavierly on Mondays only. ,
GOING NAM. •
1:38 a. i m., Night Express, Daily, con
necting iat Grayconrt for Warwick ; and at
New York with afternoon trains and steamers
for Boston and New England cities.
5:15 a. im., Cincinnati Express, Mondays ex
cepted, connecting at Owego for 'lthaca ; at
Binghamton for Syracuse -; at Great Bend for
Scranton' nd Philadelphia at Lackawaxen for
Hawley, 'and at Graycourt - for .Newharg and
Warwick.;
8:51 a. gym., Binghamton Accommodation, Ban
days excepted. • -
12:05 pp. m., Day Express, Sundays excepted,
connecting at Binghamton for Syracuse; at Gt.
Bend for §craiiton; 'at Lacliawaxen for Hawley;
and at • Jersey City wi;h midnight express
train of New cJersey Railroad for Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington.
1:27 p m., Accommodation train, daily.
6:28 p.l m., New York and Baltimore Mail,
Sundays excepted..
8:25 p. m., Lightning Express.- Sundays ex
cepted, connecting at Jersey City with morning
express train, of New Jersey Railroad for Batt
more and Waahington, and at New York with
mo rning;_ express trains for Boston and the t.
W. A. PECK.
Iday:9. 1867
city OA -
It has imen.leased by eke Pennsyleania Rail
Roar Crimper:ay, and is operated by them. '
Time Of Passenger trains at Williamsport
• ' LYLAITZ ICASTWAHD,
Erie Mail Train ' 10.10 P. M
Erie Express Train ' 4.25, ILI.
Elmira Mail Train, 815. A. M.
Lock Haven Accommodation...3:2o P. M. -
• Leave nervier).
Erie Mall Train - 1130;A. g. •
Erie Express Train 8.45, P.M. •
Elmire Mail Train,- . - 6:55
Lock Haven Accommodation-10.30 A.: M.
Passenger cars run through without charge
both ways between Philadelphia and Erie. .
New- York Conneetiori.
Leave New-York at 9:00,- A. arrive at Erie
10:00, A.k. Leave New York 5:00,r.x., arrive at
Erie at. at SAO p. m- Leave Erie at 5:00 p. m.
arrive atliew York p. in. Leave Erie at
10:25 a. m., arrive at New York 10:10 a. m.
No change of Cars between Erie and New
Yolk. •
Elegant Sleeping Can on all Night Trains.
For information respecting Passenger busi•
near apply at Corner 30th and Market street',
Phi Pa. -
And fbr Freight business of the Company's
Agents OS. B a kingston, Jr., Corner 19th and
Market stree , Philadelphia"; '• W. ileynolos,
Erie; Win.,Brown, Agent N: C. B. E. Baltimore.
H. H.IIIOUBTON, rieni Freight Agt.
H. WXGWINNEII, Heel Ticiret Agt. Phil's.
Lien'! Manager, Erie. .
IEADING RAIL RISAI)-SUM
etER ARRANGEMENT. April 8, 1867..
GREAT TRUNK LANs FROM vas NORTH AND
Nonra-tritst for Philidelphia,New-York,Residing
Pottsville Tamaqua, Ashland, Lebanon, Allen
town; Eas ton, &c.
Trains leave Harrisburg for New-York,n4fol
lows: At 3.00, B:lo,and 9.35 a. in., land 2.10 and
9.00 p. m., connecting with similss Trans on
tne PetursylvaniaN Rail Road, and arriving at
New-York at 5.00 and 10.10 a. m., and 4,40 and
5.20 and 10.35 p: m. Bleeping Cars aocompa.
flying the 3.00 a. in., and 9.00 p. in., Trains,
without change. • . -
Leave Harrisburg for, • Reading, • FottavWe,
'Tamaqua, hiineriville, Ashland, Pine Groin,
Allentown and P tiladelphist, at . 8.10 a. in., and
2.10 and 4.10 p. tu.,stopping at . Lebanon 'and
all Way, Stations! , the 4.10 p: m. Train making
close connection for Philadelphia and Columbia
For Pottsville, Schuylkill Haven and Auburn,
via Schuylkill and Susquehanna Rail Road,leave
Harrisburg at 3.30 p. m,
Returning : Leave New York at 9.00 a. in.,
12 noon 5.00 and TAO P. in.; Philadelphia at
8.15 i 4 in. and 3.30 p. Way Passenger
Train leoves Philadelphia at 7.30 a. in:, return
ing front heading at 6.30 p. in., stopping - at
all stations • , Potiaviße at 8.45 m. and 2 1 45
ci.z: q lshlaird W 5.00 and 11.30 a.m., 1.05
tut at 9.45 a. in., and 1.00 and 8.55 p.
Leave Pottsville for Harrisburg .via Schuyl
kill and Susquehanna Rail Road. at 7.00 a. in.
Reading accommodation Train : Leaves Read
ing at , 7.30 a. in. . , returning from Philadelphia
at 5.001 p. m.
Pottstown AccommOdation Train, leaves
Pottstown at 6.20 a. in., returning leaves Phil
adelphia at 6.30 p. m.
Colainbia Rail Road Trains leaVe Reading at
7.00 a. at. and 6.15 .p. in. for Ephrata, Lit%
Lancaster, Columbia, &as
On Sandays : Leave New York at 8.00 p. m.,
Philadelphia B.oo'a. in. i s and!.ls p. tn., thelti,oo
a. m.,, train tanning only to Kadin& Pottarille
8.00 a. at: Harrisburg 9.36 1. in. and Hauling
at 1,20 And 7.20 a. a., for Harrisburg, and 11.22
a. in. fpr New York, and 4-25 p. in., for Phila
delphia.
Cominutation Mileage,Season,School and
Ittennion Tick e ts to and from all points, at re
checked through ; 80 'pounds al
lowed each Passenger G. A. NICOLL'S,:
General Superintendent.
Reading, Pa., April 8,1867.
ter— 2
OF 0.F.-)3F.ADFORikODOE
I. No. 167, L 0. of 0. V., meets at
Fel
lows gall, every Monday evening film the first
Monday in Aprll to the first Monday iin October
at 7i p. m., from October to April at 6* p.
J. B. CARRY,IBe4.
April 23, 1867.
i i
IMPORTANT TO DOIYMEN
nurtdvß & IR:NAUGHT& LPIRETDT -13 TOP
- • r
1311) it, and when you come to market your
butter, you snwed the annoyance`, of having
your firkins m i tflated and disfigured, by re•
moving the.:head. Use it, and Yon need n•
cloth over your'butter. when the firkin is fi
and ttj requkw no atumtioa while in the .
Send your orders to Dunbar Might,
Alba Bradford county. Pann'a: who dress
for Circulars, and further infonriation.
Hay ZS, tSdT.' •
GE"
the c
stated near
about lir-
I take
of my lot
newtrleat,
my !iodate
well lath&
G. P. MASON,
A. G. MASON.
South
M=M
iiottis.
itailroabs.
GOING MIST
illisttUatuoluf.
P
. -
Otinttil rutty.
li
After thajOya a earth,
After its sonip`of mirth,
After its hours of sight,
After its Omani so Wight,
What then?
Only an empty name,
Only a weay
Only a Onolona 'naiad,
Only an aching heart.
After this empty name, •
After this weary frame,
After this conscious smart,
After this aching heart,
What then ?
Only 'a
sad farewell
To a world loved too' well,
Only a silent bed
With the forgotten dead.
After this sad farewell
To a woild loved too well,
After this silent bed
With the forgotten dead,
What then ?
; i; iortlimustuit
The Boston Ereursicm—An Accounts °P as
PreS u Dissuasion —The Start, 'and
the up to the Beginning of the Ma.
sonic itittes. -
Tzumortr House, BOSTON,
(with is in the Stait of Maeseohoosete,)
June 25, 1867.
The__Rafeigh L trip scarcely over,
His Serene Highness determined up=
on acceptin the Boston invitashen.—
His °oriel rece pshen in North Karli•l
nygive him a sort uv. appetite for
popler applause, and •he determinea
upon tryin it in the North agin. At
the Cabinet meetin, held to discuss
the question, Seward expressed a de
sire to go. elles fellered Seward,
but Randall, who, Bence the decease
of Sir Isik Newton, is considered the,
'strongest man connected with the
Administrashen, -and. therefore as
sooms diktatorial airs, opposed.it.
" But," sed Johnson, in reply `to
Randall's opposition, "I feel - ez tho
I must make one more effort to save
our errin Southern brethren."
- .
" Mr. President," retortid Randall,
" I recently went to raise a corner
stun to the mem'ry nv J. Johnson,
yoor-lamentid father, who deceast in
1812. onto that corner-stun *az en
graved these words : -
" Jacob Johnson ;i died froM Me of
fez uv et-disease suierinctoost by a over
effort to save his friends from drown
in.' "
" Now of yoo keep on yoor present
loonatic course I shel 4)e compelled
to withdraw from yoor Rapport, and,
after a time, from my .quiet home in
Wisconsin, where an appreciative
constiooency will permit me to for
ever stay, I will be called upon to
write an epitaff for your politikle
corner-stun, .wick I shel do in these
words, to wit : I
Hie:jewel honntzw 4onasorr,
who died from the effex ay a disease
sooperindoost by over effort in a
great many attempts to save his po
litikle friends from bein strangled.
" l'oszntP-The friends wuzn't worth
the savin ' but they lived.
"Nora BENE —The man who saved
em wuznt quite ez good ez the friends;
but he died.
" But upon sekond thot I've no ob
jeckshun to this toor. Too kin . do ns
no damage ef the reporters is prop
erly trained, and ef yoo deliver only
such speeches ez we'determine upon
before hand. You go thro Delawar,
wich is ourn ; Noo Gersey won't hurt
us very much coz yoo've bin tbro .
there wunst and they know what,to
expect ; New York will give a en
thoosiaiitic recepshnn ef Metrisy and ;
Ben. Wood will take bolt nv 'the
patter together—by the„way, SeW": -
rd, telegraph em to wunst—and
Ponnecticut yoor certain - uv a corjel
ricepshun. That State is full uv de-.
moralized Yankee Dimocrats;
hey bin out to Michigan and 'left
there all ther Puritanism, and broth
babk with em, in its stead, all the
cuirsidnis indigenous Ito that soil,ll
wich `cussidness grafted onto therll
natal cuteness, makes em rather mn.!
terprisip in ther worthlisuis.
Boston itself, the prospeck is good.l
There'll be a immense crowd present
to dedicate thit , Masonik Temple„'
with we shel claim .the credit nyi
bringin, ez we did the throngs wich
come to see us on the toor north, but
wch wood persist inhollerin 'Grant P
The truly decent men‘ly Boston are
tablishnitts, but theie's some thou
sands wich want offices, and them
With the spriniliu uv Demokrats and
conservatives, ought to make us a
handsome recepshen. There is yet
Boston Elnr"^ - Tar' c:d
us,.ef the road we took led: ez strate
through perdiahen ez a pigeon wood
Sy. El yoo will make this Mor and
say nothm ideotlk, the very novelty
nv it will direct attention from wet;
we've desided to do with Shp*idan,
Sickles t Pope, et al."
And so it wnz decided to go. Thro
- Delaware the resepshen wuz all,that
we desired, and in Metyland the peo
,ple in crowds coin to greet as ; tho
the cheers partook So much nv the
metier at , the cheerful Telh; wick the
aged
,and
a. t
in _Ands
,st S
aftWartilky
to
I am
,ft!..i*,-.ix04,.,-1)R.Ai:0E0111) COUNTY,:#4., .•
, WILS.T.Tuzar
MU
A , - t.,
MEE
Bmpumii4lo - or DmWNCIATION riox L own.
IRE
1 - ,
Confedrit'soljers employed when they
rimed; that Sekretary Seward's
tes wuz aomewat shockt. Ez
• e.delphy didn't offer us the hos
pl t,talities nv the city, we didn' stop
Hier at all. The train run, around it,
the - President's nose bein eleiatid all
the time, ez tho he smelt suthin.—
When it bed finally passed, Mr.-Ran
dall announst , .e fact, and the Pres
idenshel fateseemed I hie ' yoosnal
benine-expressi in ez we glided into
the sacred soi .v Noo Gersey,
l Arrivin in . .- i ' ork, the resepehen
wpti all • , - ... hey bin desired 4-
liforrisy hed done his pert and ther
wiz respectable bodies 'nv cheerers
waitin at.every pint agreed pOn by
the committee, and, ez thead bin
paid liberally, the entho loam Wuz
,tfi n h
ez good in quality ez it w4z largo; in
quantity. Occasionally •tt. cheerer
who bed taken too muchvide wag- ,
v
es in advance, wood ehie r
fcir Jef
ferson, Davis, but it wuzn't notist. It
didn't mar
,the pleasant uniformitY
ufr the proceeding, or strike anybody
ez bein singler. They tried terrible
hard to get a speech out uv us, an
the President wuz willin, but Randal
seein that the Heratd and
lied reporters present, supprest him
Trtbool
sud got him off to bed comparativ ,
ly - sober, and very, early... 1
.
Arrivin at Boston, I wan surprised
a t, the length, depth, and breadth in',
the enthoosiasm nv the resepshen.--4
'Ez of to show their greef at the
death nv, Presidents, we notist every
where the portraits tiir our predeces
sor Linkin, draped in mournin, at
wich the President - dropt a tear, Bap
in, 1 ' See how they moprn for us wen
we are everlastingly gone."
Hankercheers waved from the win
ders uv the eminently respectable on
the route, and ther wuz a sort uv
subdood enthoosiasin, a sort nv lialf
monrnin gladnis, of I may say so,
with witz gratifyin.
We win receeved by Govner Bul
lock, whose speech .wuz a noble tri
boot to the President. " I welcu
you," sed the, "to _Massachoosits.
Many Presidents hey visited No
England, and tihs visit, like theirs,
excites devoshen to the Yonion and
respeck fotuthem with, in their offi
cial position, respeck the goveri
ment `ay the whole country. Our
desire is to manifest our regard for
those who, in their offishel capaciti,
respeck ie Nashnel Yonion, which
is to say we respeck the," NashnelF,
Yoonion. I trust the President wql
stay long ennff to enable us to mani-;
fest our high regard—(here the
President's face brightened up) ter;
your offs ! (the President turned,
frightfully red, wich Bullock, whole
ptinciples wuz a raslin a back holt
with his politeness, notist, and he
added) and to you personally 1" 1
' Ez-thetri last words issued slowly
and despritly, the President's fade
lighted up. He tendered his thanks
for the resepehen. He woodent un
dertake to conceal emoshuns• wish
agitated him at this persnel welcome
upon the soil nv Massachoosits. It
woin't necessary for him to go into
the histry nv Massachoosits ez he
wuz in the habit nv doin further
south, ez those-afore him wuz proba
bly ez familiar with it ez he wuz4 but
he wood ashore him, for ther encour
agement, that the . histrys uv Massa
choosits in eonneckshn xvith the his
'try uv, these States hez becoine a
part uv the histry uv the country
and therefor in visitin Massachoositil
under licit pekoolyer circumstances,
it is pekoolerly gratifyin to receeve
rich a welcome. In regard to yoor
remark techin the preseriashen•nv
these States, I trust I may say NVjth4
out egotism, a vice with I hey never
bin accused uv, and from wich I May,
say no one is more singlerly ;f
than myself, I yield to no patriot liv
re:
in or dead in my devoshen to tha
'impose. Yoor other remarks on the
,Hooshen purchis and the moreie
.nomical eollecshin nv {he - int erne
revenue also meets my corjel" . aPprol
baahen."
- Randall .pulled at his coat ;tale,
when the President . remarkt that h
might say without egotism that he
didn't desire to make a speech, aka
stopt. We brought him off in core ,
paratively good order. /
' , We. -atop at the' Tremont Hoene.
It is.good hotel, though the wai
, I
ere ought to be-Aferkins. i It's,soot -
in - to a troo Dimekrat tai/be waite
on by a nigger. . ,Yoo/kin damn
nigger waipr, but p ut a / white ma
in that posishen and yoo (feel a deli
cacy about it.. When weiretired the
President insieted that I inhood sleep
lyin across the doorway Iv his wore.
" Whyr asked I.
/ Boston ,' j s replied ' ht, ,
" w a 4 t hey stun' the pro hets. -Bo -'
to islikes me. Boston hez to-da
a milin face, but wot kind'uv a hart
does that smilin face conceal Y Sere
ner lives in Bostoe,, and so does
Phillips—in Boston they elect.nig
gers to the Legislacher, and are try
in to stop the sale uv whiskey. Wot
kind uv a place is that for a Dimp
kratic President to treat hisself into?
Yoo sleep across .iny doorway, and
a band uv Ablishnists, deemin me
their foe, shood strive to enter, they 1
wood hey to flesh their da gg ers- in
your bfidy first. 'Meanwhile I wood
escape. You cood, . by preperin be
forehand a few impressive last words
make a gorjus deth 11 , 7 it and do the
coz good.
.For instance, as Sume r
stuck.yoo,, yoo cood gasp, " Slay e,
but spare A. J., the hope ay the
public." Or, ez Wilson 'struck y
down with a bludgeon, ydo mite i
claim, " I die willinly for the Consti
tooshen with 38. stars onto it." .any
little quotashen, from any uy my
speeches, judiciously throwd in,
en=
der. rich'circinmstancen, wood do
good. Too will sleep ther tonight,
and remember ' in case yoo are called
upon to die, the proper quotashene.n
1 Seward concurred, but,Randall ob
jectid. He didn't anticipate any Bich
danger. Ef Boston wants. % get Od
try the President' they hey a shorter
=I
EMI=
•
LL
asses' " .
way than number'. -Hash poli
tishuns , onlY sasassinate Orem with
they °snit find curse to IS:peach.—
But.he mem% "Asia nv Boston. We
stood a better chance nv klying nv,
excessive himpitality in Boren than
nv 'bein stabbed. Our t stomachs
might protrude .rin ,Boston,- but our
bowels, never. I Boston wood feast us
for iher are eneiff. men in Beaton who
Want posishenl to keep na a eh' a
year or two, He feared ( dyspepsia
more than daggers, and he¢ no fears
nv-the wine bein preened. , •
Neverthelese I was forstoto sleep
in that posishen i wich I did, wakin
up in the moinin.ea sore aid etiffez
a plow boss. I don't knoW how far
tie trip will be extended.
PETROLiIIN V. NAI3IT, . P.M.
,(Wieh is Toatmaater) and Profeasor in the
IHam and Japluith Free Aoad4my for the
development tri, the intellek env all races
irrespective of irlor.
BOUROES Or Hie IMPORT-
, , I
Neither extent of territory, nor
strength of armies and naves, alone
constitute the pcower,of nations ; nor
even the posieSsion of' vast deposits
of the pacionsi metals, althpugh each
of them underfavorable circumstan-
ces may contribute to national im
portance. Afore important than eith
er of these, however, is riopulation.
The British empire with an area of 1
8,555,092 squite miles, had a popula
tion of 23,500,, 00..' Aussie with an
area of 8,281,000, has 74,000,000 pop
ulation. Prance, 546,000 square
miles and atpulathan of .it,000,000.
The United tutee,- 2,819,8 '1 square
miles, exclu ive of Wlruisia, and a
population of aboutl 88,0001000. Eng
land's pre-eminent' importance and
influence is largely a consequence of
the great population she controls and
the diversity of their productions.—
The people of every variety - of cli
mate and soil condibute to her wealth
and add to he; power. Outside of
herself and her colonies she really
requires nothing pecessaryl to contri
bute to her ascendency ; the resour
ces of a world are virtually her own.
Her colonies , furnish her with all ,
manner of useful materiakwhich her
manufactures aid return 'to them
and sells to the. world, 'Avliile the is
land known as Great Britain and her
North American colonies supply food
for her mechanics. Evert essential
element of prosperity, so far as ma
terial needs are concerned, she poi*,
senses to a greater extent than any 1
other European nation. The . main 1
drawbacketo this independenceare
the wide separation of , the parts of
her empire and the • difference in the
Inguage and customs ocher people.
In these respects we's'excel her.--
nr territory is embraced in a single
l c
boundary line, and our people Speak
, 4
common language. Our produc
tions are those of the north temper
ate, temperate, south temperate, and
torrid zones, and 'of every diversity
of soil, situation, and,nlimate. Our
country contains every kind of metal
and mineral, 'many varieties of fuse
ful timber, the best grain-growing
lands on the globe, and a
_greater
number of valuable manufacturing 1
materials than any other, except, per
haps, that of the British empire.---
Oar population is increasing faiter
than 'that of any other country, and
our institutions are not only liberal,
but alike from one enebf the coun
try to another. Possessing these
present and piospective 'advantages,
it is difficult to conceive a limit to
the future importance of the United
States among the nations.—Scientific
American. ,
THE DILIGENT WOMAN.—She riseth
in the morning betimes, and as the
lark sineeth to his mate, is° she ma
keth a`joyful noise in all her house.
She maketh up her bid, and beat
eth the pillows thereof ; and like as
an eagle stirreth up her nest, so she
stirreth up the feathers, and spread.:
eth out the sheets, and layeth the
blankets apart.
Sfieleyeth her hand to the wash
tub,,rebbeth upon the board, making
clean the fine linen ; her hands take
fast bold of the wringer, and by
the crank the water thereof is
pressed out.
She clotheth her famil y ! with pure
garments, when she has made theta
smmQth:with a hot iron, _and by rea
son thereof her husband is made
comely when he sitteth among the
chief men, or walketh in the market
places..
She kneadeth up her dough and be
ketbit goodly cake for her household,
and to every one she giveth a piece
of bread and butter of kine.
She ,provided her dinner in due sea
son, and !nipper falleth not when the
good man returneth at the end of the
day, weary with its laixirs and the
strife of men.
She looketh well to the ways of
her household, \ and scorneth the idle
woman, with her delicate hands, who
Bete in bed and calk% a servant.
WHAT I 8 A " TARE."-A. father liv
ingnear Cincinnati, was one evening
teaching his little boy to recite his
Sunday School lesson. It - was from
the fourteenth -chapter of Matthew;
wherein is relited the parable of the
malicious individual, who went about
sowing tares, Ic.
"What is a tare fn asked the anx
ious parent.
Johnny hesitated.
Zeo l!
mhati esm ,e y nis tio 7 n aa ,
i w ci h j e o t hn a n ta y;
cag is t ."'
ing down his'eyes and wriggling his
feet.
"Had 'em I". said the astonished;
parent, op. Sing his eyes rather , wide,
what do you mean, Johnny ?"
"When you didn't come home. for
three days last week," said Johnny,
" I heard mother tell Aunt Susaul
that you Was off on a. tare." - ,
The Sunday school lesson w
brought to an abrupt close, and John I
ny, .the cunning little rogue, - wes sen -
off to bed.
~: _ ~_
MIZOIREM
=2Mnal
f -
i, .r.,...
.a
MIME
tra 1811'867.
TO A SOLDIER OP THE REV
°LIMON. r •
' . correspondent of the Cincinnati
Gazette,. *kiting from Mrinuiburg,
Ohio, June 22, - described h' visit to
a 7enerable.bero:
'Having jist visited J Grey,
th, last survivor of Washington's
army, I desire through your columns
to give the public some account of
thip . interesting and solitary veteran.
Arriving at Hiramsburg,• a little
to ivn six, miles east of Cumberland,
and about twenty-five from Cam
bridge,- we were met by a citizen of
this - place, who kindly offered to go
' 'th us to the residence of the old'
Lk olutionist. Prom Hiramsburg we
h. • about a mile ,to go to reach the
h. iiie.•
' As we entered the cabin we were
M.t by a sweet-faced little girl of pei
haiii thirteen summers, who invited
us` come in and lake 'a seat - We
w re just begining to tell the'zirl
th • object of our visit, when a door,
on the opposite aide of the room open
ed and there before us stood, or rativ
ei leaned on crutches, an old man,
bent with years, his long gray`hairs
flowing down like' snow over his
snooping• shoulders. We knew at a
glfince that the venerable man be
file us was John Grey. IA ,came
lipping up - towards
_us, apparently
wh great difficulty, and we arose,
a
with uncovered heads, Inerthe
of man• who stood
• still for a mo
m ntbaiancing himself on his crutch
ed and then with ' a kindly smile,
Ind his dim eyes and extended his
w thered hand to each of us, , saying
to each ; 'How do you do ?' I .
)" When the- old man was seated,
he was quite oat of breath from the
severe exertion he had just had to
make in walking from the adjoining
.ni.. In a few minutes, however,
h: became quite restored and corn-
R. sed, and in - answer' to our .:jues
ti.'ns gave us the ' short and simple
a: mils! of .his _life in plain and - hop,
e:t words.
• .
"He was bom at Fairfax Court
:I. use, Virginia,, January 6, 1764,
dis consequetly now in his 104th
y:ar. During die Revolution he at
one time worked on the Mount Ver
nn estate for Washington, and says
hat be . worked with the slaves of
General Washington. He alwaya
f I )
c lls Washington ' The Ging.'
Mr. Grey's. father fell at White
lains in 1780, and soon after thq
s n enlisted, with Spartan heroism,
a the early age of sixteen, taking
u the musket that had just &lie.'
om the lifeless hands oft his gallant
f ther. He served until the close of
the war, and was mnstered out at
Richmond, Va., soon,after the surren
rof Cornwallis. Durhig his term
o service he participated in an en;
agement at Williamsburg,. besides
s veral skirmishes elsewhere, and
las present at all the preliminary
ovements around Yorktown, and
as finally at the memorable surren
der of Cornwallis.
" I took down• a few of the old
an's words when he was speaking
sihis service in, the army. ' I was,'
id he, 'a mighty tough * kind of a
loy in them days. I often saw big;
iel avy men give out on the march;
ut I never lagged a foot behind.
e says be was married-three times,
tiwice in Virginia and once-in Ohio.
His last wife is now sleeping in the
dimity cemetery.
1." Mr. Grey has lived a sober, pious
ifnd industrious life—a hard-working
11 an and a Christian all his life.
"For seventy-eight years he his
een a consistent member of the
Methodist Church., There are old
*en liiing-near him now who have
known him for forty years, and who
--,
ay that they never' knew of his do
ing or saying a wrong thing,nor ever
heard any one say that he did. Few
en have so pure and noble a record.
r. Grey's education is ,very limited,
r he was always poor,• and the poor
n Virginia had but little chance to
learn much. Congress last winter
ave ,the old man a pension of five
undred dollars per annum, obtained
or him through the influence of
i .
ohn A. Bingharn,a personal acquaint
ince of Mr
_. Grey. Little 'as it is,the
'.ld man seems well satisfied, al
ough' he is very poor.
~He .is a
•alons Republican, 'and hopes' to
ive to vote once more."
"WiLt, you have a drink. of cidei?"
inquired a farmer of an' s bathience clew
pun who vies spending an evening at his
house. " Ah—hum—no,' thank ye,' said
the old man, "never touch liquor of , any
kind, 'Racially° cider; bntif you'll call it .
pple-juice, I'll take a drop.". •
IT was finely said by Dr. Tholuek,
lat the late session of the Swiss Ministerial
4meg:dation, Basle : "The true preface to
the Bibleis in our conicience, and he who
lute read this preface can Understand the
iii3criptures." •
, 7 1 Oen BErran Hems.--Virhy do la
dies prefer to lay . wagers in gloves.—Be•
;cense they lie-to have a hand in the het
:tin&
,1 AT one of the schools in Chicago
the - inspector , asked the children if they
Odd give any text of the Scripture which
forbade a man having two wives. • One of
the children sagely quoted in reply the
text : "No man can serve two:masters."
A married man who was tint at a
Party, when he proposed going home,. was
urged to stars little longer. "Well," he
replied, ' , perhaps I may as well ; my wife
is probably as mad as she can be."
•
A Methodist exhorter recently be
wailing the coldness of his 'lock in religions
matters,.' said very curtly that the church
members of late attended too much the con
version of seven-thirties. •
=A_.yonng man in Cinoitinati- was
fined S2Q for kissing a , ru girl when she
didn't want him to. , y a younit4an
has said more than tha after kis • _A
pretty girl who did want . him to.
A farrier having faeilties for reno
vating old furs, advertised in a perfectly
gramatical manner, ' , Capes, victorines,,te.
made up fotladies, out of their-own skins:'
A .lady London recently called
at the shop of ainaker of. chimney ventila
tors to see if he had any connivance which
would undokher husband stop smoking.
!Pd'vanaer
l 4I
THE gralaix Mtn. , . •
Not unlike our o western .prai
ries, the Russian steppe consists of a
vast illumitable plain, . its nionetoi
ins expanse stretching away in ev
ery direction to - the horiZoni never
broken by.ahill ctr 'Even a tree, - but
undulating like . An ocean whose
waves' hive suddenly been arrested.
For thousands land thousands of
miles these gentle, undulations suc
ceed one another, ' such a' ~sameneesp
ervading the landecape, that at last,
though the travelet , knoWs -that his
horses are galloping, on _ aid he sees
the wheels of his car tnni rouiad, yet
he seems fastened to the 'ltame spot,
unable to make any prov . :is; Not
even a bush is to be seen , e level
ground, not a rivulet is to be heard,
but here and there in the ho'low are
tall green reeds and scattered will-
Owe, where sullen rivers Bow slow
-Iy-along betweeen sandy banks. So
far do these desolate tracts extend
that ithas been declared that a calf
born at the foot of the great - wall of
China might eat its way along till it
arrived a well-fattened bx, on; the ,
banks of the Dneister. In the spring
the steppe posesses a peculiar charm
of its own. - The greed is then coin,
paratively ",,soft, and of a dazzling
green. - Ifere and there, literally,
"you cannot see the 'grass' f r *m
ere," " for they grow in mat?. s; cov
ering the ground for acres to ether,
hyacinths, crocusses, tulips ' and
mignionette." The air is fre h and
exhilarating, the sky is cle r .and
blueoind the grass rings wi h the
song of innumerable bilds. I some
districts the steppe retains for a
length. of time the beauty with which
spring hail clothed it, but in the in
terior,-where fain is, unknown, when
summer comes, the pools and water
courses dry up, and the earth k3radn
ally tarns dry and' hard and ( liek.
Shade is utterly unknown ; thel heart
is everywhere the same. At morn
and ev_e the sun rises and sets like a
globe of fire, whilein the noontide it
wears a hazy appearance, due to the
dust which prevades the atmosphere
like smoke. The , herds
. grow• lean
and haggard, and the inhabitanti
appear wrinkled and melancholy and
darkened •by the .constant dust to i an
almost African hue. in the autumn
the heat lessens, the drat-colored sky
becomes once more blue, , and the
black earth grepn, the haze, gathers •
into clouds, and the setting Jinn coy- -
ere the.sky with the splendor of gold
and crimson. With ,Septeniber this
phase ends. No • yellow cornfields,.
no russet leaves throw a glory over
the •later portion of the year •, but
October comes in wet and stormy,
and soon after winter arrives, .cold
and terrible, sweeping the plains
with hurricanes and snow storms.
FIRMLY RESOLVE -NEVES. TO OWE A
. DEi.—lt is - the fundamental mistake
of most boys to - suppose that they
can, get rich faster on money earned
by others than that earned -respec
tively by themselves. If every youth
of 18 to 25 years today were offered
$10 ; 000 for ten years at Seven per
cent. interest.' two-thirds of_ -them
would eagerly accept it ; when the
probable consequence is that three
fourths• of • them would die bankrupts
arid paupers. Boys do -not need mo
ney half. so much aa they need to
knOw how to earn and save it. iThe
boy, who, at the close of his firstyear
of independence,. has earned and
saved one. hundred, dollars, and in
vested or loaned it where it will pay
him six or seven per cent. will cer
tainly'become rich- if he lives ; while
he who 'closes his -first ,year of re
sponsibility in debt, will probably
live and die in debt. There is no
greater mistake by our American
youth than ,that of paying interest
rather, than receive. Interest di
yours us while we sleep ; it absorbs
our profits and aggravates our loss
es. Let wyoung man at twenty-five
have $l,OOO loaned on bond and,
mortgage, or .invested is public , se
curities, and he will rarely want
money thereafter
. ; in fact, that $lOOO
invested at seven per cent., will of
itself make him rich before he ie six
ty. There is no rule more important
or wholegothe for our boys than that
which teaches them to go through
life receiving, interest rather than
paying it. Of the torments which
-afflict this mortal sphere, the first
rank is held by Critrie, the second by
Debt.-;--Horace Greeley.
:Our or mac PAR .—The
Herald tells the followin
story of a life-long. Democ
vicinitrwho was for yea
to drink, but fof-tikenty in
had been a radical temper
He' was sitting in his efFtc
ing with l several of his frie
the door opened . and Mr.
old Democfat, 4 came in.
compliments of the day '
p
the, latter gave Mr: H. a ill
and winked him out at thel
when cautiously peering
see that no one was' obse
he drew from the deep ieceises of
his pocket a pint flask, which bore
the appearance of having Wei sev
eral times, visited, and asked him to
drink.
"No," replied U. "I, don't think."
" You are a liar I" responded D.
"I pledge you my word," ~reSpende
d H~ I , B that, I have not drank a drop
for over twenty montlis."
"Is that tio 7"
"It i ; and I :yin !low a member
of the good Te4lar yodge of this
place. 1 -
For a moment a look of blank
astonishment caine \over the 'counte
nance of the . old : , Democrat, which
gave way to one of anguish, as he
said ;
- " Good . God I have you left the
V
Democratic party
Mr. H. is still's _strong Democrat,
but thinks-the above too good -to be
lost.
• -4Nv;..e•jaap:at
=NI
I
3.'4;4'414 ;4.-1
L~;j~ f ,:~:f
=I
NUNBEPb 7.
Okaloosa
amusing,
ut in that
#a slave
inths past,
Vince man:
convers
ads when
D.,"a rigid
'he usual
:sed,when
ght nudge
aerdoor,
around to
ing them,
: • • :44:i : .C 1 . e :
Hire need' higher • illtistration not
trray'of the' poWer-of natural objects
to adorn language and gratify taste;
,but proof that, here .-vde flu& tho high
est .coaceivistile beauty, we, would 4P
peal at
.011C0 to Ott Bit*. .T , UlStt
moat Opposed to its teilOhing4 - ' have
acknowledged the beauty Of its :lan; ; .if
guar' . and thisdue to Ehe
- 11* Of 'natural 'objects far
illustration: - - It does indced dra*
from everflield. Bat When the enio•
tional nature wits to bit uppealeduto e
the 'reference 'was stance tUpatnral ,
objects; ind thiotighottt itsooks,
thettlirs;!and flowers, tire
•protniribut*illttitratidniof the beatt • _
tieiver religiou and the glerieti or the,
choral.- ' ' •' • -
"The :wilderness and the solitary
.place shall be glad:for theta, and the
desfut shall-rejoice, and ,blossom, : aB
the rose."
• "The mountains and the, hills shall
break forth' before you into singing,,
and the trees of the field slfall clap,
their-hands. Instead of the thorn
Shall•eome up the figitree,and instead
of the briar shall come up the myrtle
tree n
•
The power and beauty of the same
objects Appeatin the Saviour's teach
ings. The fig and the olkire,the spar- ,
`row and the lily of the field,tgive'pe
culiar force and, beauty, to the great
truths they were used to illustrate.
The bible throughout is tetnarkable
in this respect.,lt is a collection of
books written by authors far-rem:iv
ed from each"other in time and place,
and mental culture, but-throughout
the whole nature is-exalted as a rev
. .
elation.of God. Its beauty and'sub
limity are appealed to, to arouse the
emotions, to reach the moral_ and re
ligious nature. _ This eleme nt of uni
ty runs through all the books *here
referericee to nature ,can be made.—
One of the adaptations the Bible to
the nature of man is foetid in the sub
lime and, perfect representation of the
natural,. world, by which nature is
ever made to "proclaim.the 'character
-and perfections of God. No, language
canlbe written that so perfectly sets
lorth the grand and terrible in nature,
and its forces, ae = we hear when G od
answers Job out of the. whirl Wind
no higher appreciation of the beauti
ful, and of God as the author of beau
ty, was ever- expressed - than when
our; Saviour :Said of the lilies of the
fiebi say antnyon that even Sol
omon in - all his glory, was not array
ed lie one of these; and then adds,
"If God so clothe' the grass of-. the
,field"—ascribing the elemeot-of bean : "
ty in every leaf and , opening bed to
the Creator's skill and power.—ref.
Chadbourn.
FUN, FACTS
ffriNVX . Ol -. IMI
AN excited Frenchman at Niagara
Falls : "Ah dis h is de grind spectikel !
Bupaarb ! Magnifique! By gar ! he is come
down first rate I" -
,
is a shame; hushand,that , I have
to sit here mending
_your old clothes !"
"Don't say a word about it, wife ; the least
Said, the soonest mended.
QuILP, who has heretofore 'been a
Universalist, now believes there. are two
things,destined - to be eternally lost—his um
brella and the man who stole it. . •
A story is told of ii.young man who
*as crossed in love and attempto
by taking a dose of yeast powder: Heim,
mediately rose above his troubled. • ~ •
AwlsTz have adopted differen.. em
blems of charity. We wonder. noaeof
them ever thought of a piece of.lndia-rub
bet.; which gives more • than any other sub
stance. .
' "Axy tine bite you dar ?" inquired
one Dutchman of another, while engaged
in angling: "No nothing at all." ."Vall,"
replier} the other, "nothing bite\me too."
A youngiady of Montgom \ ery,•who
Was' recently caught smoking a segar, pre.
it as her reason for the act, "that it made
it smell as though there was a man around."
AN Irishman by way of illustrating
the horrors of solitary. confinement, stated
that out of one hundred perions sentenced
to endure this punishment fTlife, Only fif•
teen survived it. -
4 man took off his coat, to . stiow
terrible wound he had received a few years
b4ore. -Not being able'to find , the wound,
he suddenly remembered it was his "broth
er Bill's arm."
A.110j3 'LAWRENCE said, when asked
for ad3lice : "Young man, base all yoar ac
tions upon a principle I preserve your in
tegrity of character, and in doing this, nev
er reckon 'the cost.
, .
A gentleman who had built a small
hone in a sequi3sted part of his grounds for
his private study, sheitioq it to a friend,
'Here r?.:
li ,
marking I sit re ding fromMornint
till night and nobody a it the wiser.".
WE laugh heartily to see a whole
flock of sheep -jump bebause one did so ;
but the multitude make themselves equally
ridiculous by slavishly following every new
fashionsind by doing just as the leaders of
fashion do:
." Mll. JONES, I understnd that you
said Lsold you a barrel of cider that had
water init." " No, no," was the reply, " I
only said that you sold me a barrel of wa
ter with a little cider in it." t •
gentleman; being asked by t
clergyman 'why he did not attend the eve
ning prayer-meetings, said he could not
leave_the children. "Why ! have you uo
servants ?" "Yes," he replied, "we have
two servants who keep the house 413 A-board
us, but we are allowed few privil(ges.P
gentleman who had by a fail
broken one of.his ribs was mentioning the
circumstances and describing the pain, he
felt - .. p surgeon who was present inquired : _
if the injury he sustained Was near the "ver
tabus. "No; sir. 7 replied ! Ito ;it was with
in a few yards of the coint-houser •
. .
A short ti th e -sincea surgeon *, is
called as a witness for the purpose of prov
ing damages upon annotion otassault • Ile
deposed that he _ had bled the plaintiff ; and
being asked if the bleeding had, been nee
essar.y, candidly answered, "We always
find it necessary to dd something when sett
Alf - Irish gentleman- he i sting
fiend having a stone coffin n for him
self, exclaimed : me Bowl, an' that's a
good idea! Shure an' a sthone eolith 'ad
bst a man his lifetime !"
A little girl in one of the p•iblic
schools being asked,. in the - course of her
geography lesson, what a waterfall r, - as,
re
plied that it was "hair wrapped • aropFA her
dad's old stocking."
"PA, how many legs has a ship ?"
"A ship has no legs,•my child." "11 hy,pa,•
the paper says she draws twenty feet, and
that she rims before the wind.
SAnnoi wy i am dat nigger ddwr. dar
in de hole ob *de' boat like a chicken in Ile
egg?" ‘ , l. giies ;iim up." "Bekas.) ho
couldn't get out if it wasn't for de hatch."
• "A. lady from a nefghboriiig
last week had her likeness taken' by a pho - -
tographist, and he asesuted it so well that
her husband prefers it to the original."
.
.
Breit; the celebrited I portrat;
'paint r,-enee meta lady in_the streekinl3os
ton, 0,5841114 d him with; si:Ah, Mr. Stu
art, I have jujt seen your4Mniattiro, and
- kissed it becanse it was so mach like you.
"Anddidit kiss you in return?" "Why no."
"Then," said Stuart, 't it was not like me."
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II