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THE DAILY EAGLE
PUBLIBIIED EVERY AFTERNOON.
AT THE OFFICE OF THE READING ADLER.
No; 351 PICNIC 11T1115iCT.
The MAW° DAILY EAOLII will be furnished to
übscribere In the oily at TIIN omit PIM want. To
mail subscribers at 54.60 a year, or $1.2t3 a quarter
—to be pald for invariably la advance. A libenal
deduction will be made to clubs of tenor more nub
lc r iber. To prevent miatakehaillettere should be
addressed "ILVADING PAILY JKAaLIt." •
WILLIAM S. BITTER,
JESSE G. uAwmar.
llttH & ISROTHER,
Have opened a Large and Selected Stockig
At Portico Row,
NO. 548 PENN STREET,
pr WI . G. COLuitior f Cutter. lag
Their Stock of r
NEW FALL GOODS!
Were selected in the City of New York, and
will be disposed of at prices far bo•
low those of any other es
tablishment in the
Gentlemen', Clothing made to order.
Boys' Olotbing constantly on hand and
made to'order. '
The Stock of Furnishing Goods is decidedly
the best and most extensive in the
city. Cali f see and satisfy
The more fact of having the services of the cele
brated cutter, 144 r. Levi G. Coleman, is sufficient
guarantee that all garments will be made up in the
best style and latest fashions. Remember
BITCH & BRO.'S
Headquarters of Fashion
NO. 648 PENN STREET, READING.
114 • •
GENUINE BLOOD PURIFIER,
K ft w„under tte nolo of "FEDTER'S PAIN;
value le artlolet forsale at tho"Xtuclo
THIRD AND PENN 574: L
DAILY FAST FREIGIIT LINE
BETWEEN READING AND NEW YORII
MORRIS AND ESSEX RAILROAD.
Leaves Reading at 4 p. m,_And New York at 5:20
tan. (hods shipped for New York at Reading
Freight House. before o'clock p. In y or for Read
al at footof Barclay street. Now 1 ork, before 4
o'clock p. in., will be delivered at either point with
out reshipment. W. F. lIALLI . DAY,
Gong Freight Agent, M. & E. R. 11., Hoboken.
B. J. RAUCH,
Local Agent, M. & E. R. R., Reading.
Sept 8-3 mos
JOl3 PRINTING Every de
, seription of
Job Printing nba Y executed at jhe "EAGLE'
. . ,
. . .
. "n r . ' : . .
, lllllll ., .
: l c.
• - "4 - " :: 1 - 4 83 6. i '\ LAC '
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VOL. I---No, 255.
71N• riaoiimii - iiWUA - 11,411 . KUHN.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
No. 214 North Ninth Street, Restpag, Pa.
v ont. 2!;71 •
ILLIANI U. SCIItENER, •
ALDERMAN AND ATTORNNI AT LAW.
Wilco No. 515 Collet Street. Rending.
Can be consulted in Kngibitt and lierman..
It ENIRY M. REIM,
..ATTO.I2NEY AT LAW.
Office, 29 NORTH SIXTH STREET, READING.
TORN W. BICKEL , ATTORNEY AT !JAW.
t/Office—Loosor Winding. Oat Awn.. back.) No.
1.80 Centro stmt. Pottavillo. *."—Con bo consultOd
In no Gorman language. matt
I!MARL O. 11511(31iRRy• ATTORNEY
h • ,) T
P 41 n .4 co: n a llo.
GEORGE F. BAER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFMR! No. MO Coon Siroot. (upetairs.)
K. NA4OLE, .
11.• 7 1 , !LYRIC/IA No
(U. H. Ponflion Surgoon.)
840 Penn * Street. Rending, l'o.
011ie° hours-12 to 2p. in. otoB P. to.
J INNE IL HAWLEY,
, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office, No. 40 (second floor,) North Sixth Street,
nearly opposito tho Court Nouse, Iteading, Pa,
L OUD; RICHARDS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,.
Moo, N 0.530 Court street, over the offlOo of John B.
Richards, Esti. • NW--
W ILMA:7S 0. lIIIEWSTRIt,
(Organist of First !Wormed Church.)
TEACHER OF ?IAN() FORTE, GROAN AND
• . , HARMONY.
No. 223 North Sixth street, Rending, P.
N, D.—Pianos Tuned. (Juno 20-
D u. E. ISOSEIt, ,
OFFICE--5119 Penn Street, Bending., Ptt,
Invites the public to call and examine his now
plan for extracting teeth without pain. All opor
ations in the profession neatly executed and
charges reasonablo. . , np2
DR: A. 1110111 R,
Ornee—No 6 North Fifth St., Watling.,
(NEXT 13000 TO P. &ORION'S $llOO STOO 0.)
Particular attention pall to curing diseases of
the Mouth anti (lulus, ouch ns Scurvy, Preternatu
ral Growth of limns, Alveolar Al/nesse& disease
of the Alveolar_prouess. Fissured Palates, and all
diseases to which (ho mouth a ti gums aro imb
Teeth extracted without pal , and inserted on
all material usedtby the Profession.
Wilco hours, from'? A. M. to 7 P. M.
Be t. 8.1 .
BOOTS AND SHOES
FOR THE PEOPLE.
THE.BI?,ST AND CHEAPEST!
REINHOLD & SCHOENER
No. 41 North Sixth Stroot,
• READING, PA. ',
rllll,l SUBSCRIBERS•IIAI7I I I .JUST ESTAB
-I.llshed a first-class Bootand - Shoo-inaking estab-
Bahama itild store at the above stated plaeo, whore
they axe able to accommotitito customers with tho
best article" in their lino Qt business, and at lower
prices than at any other p' ace in the city.
The following list of bricds proves all we say t
Mon's calfboots, I 111 00 and upwards,
Mon's kip boots, V 00
MOWN working shoes,
Men's Froh ealleon4resn gaiters, box toes, 300
Mon's calf ingress gaiters, 2 25
/lien's calfalmorals, • 200
Mon's kip-Bahnorals, • 1 80
Boys' eat f Bat morals, 1 60
*lloyskip /la !morals, . Ili
Youths' kip Balmoral', 100
Women's lasting high Polish. - 275
Women's tbitgress gaiters to 250
Women's lasting Balinorais, -2100 0
Women's Morocco Balmorals,
Wonton's Morocco shoes, 11'5
Women's kid slippers, •
Misses' lasting Polish, 1 45
Youths' gaiters from - 15 ets. to 75
Youths' and boys' shoes no t io ns ;10 ets, to 00
iAlso, a largo stook of on hand and for
Thd above prices aro lower than at any other
similar place of business in the city,
Particular ettenlion is paid to all kinds of re
REINHOLD Sr, SCHCENER,
NO. 41 NORTH SIXTH STREET,
(ATIOVR TIM COURT 110631 . ,)
ALBEDYLL & CALLIN'S •
'' • •
• P 'SING
ESTAB I, I'S lIDSE TITi
141 South Seventh St., ORTibsilto Depot.
Of ice In Reading, Pa.
Offices in Philad S elphia. 51 Stace Stralsund 132
EticoUraged by our succors in our now method of
scouring and dyeing, wo have resolved to epen
branch office In Rending, and respectfully call the
attention of the public to our above named estab
-- B ur enabled to
newly invented machinery.
we a r e enabled to clean and dye goods in a very
superior manner, ns to give perfect_ satisfaction.
We clean and finish Ladies', Genie' and Child
ren's garments without taking them apart or lain
ring them in the least, whether the colors are
genuine or not. •
Our dyeing is done in the ver best manner, and
the goods in all cases fi nished o ir in superior style.
Kid Gloves, Ostrich Feathers, °leaned at
short notice. . sept-28 limo
BLANK BOOKS We have on
mato a large variety of Blank gooks which will bo
cheap. • Rimit a co.
,6 FOR TWO GOOD THAT LACKS ASSISTANuid I FOR THE WRONG THAT NEEDS RESISTANCE.+►
READING, PA., FRIDAY. EVENING, NOVEMBER 20,. MR
F RFDERICK W. LAUER,
arurr FM and Washington strati, Reading, Pet.
Sole Agent for Derks and Lebanon countle3, for tho
SAMPSON SCALE COMPANY.
The most reliable and durable Scales over placed
before the public.
Call and see them before pureltashiic elsewhere.
Superior inducemouts altered to buyers.
A lot of second-baud
onhrind and for salo ehenP.
STOVES, RANGES, HEATERS.
No. 242 Penn St., Reading
The undersigned respectfully invites public"
attention to his newly invented Heater, named
KEYSTONE HEATER !!
BEST HEATER EVER INTRODUCED,
burns less coal, makes more heat, takes up less
room, and gives better satisTactlo than any simi
lar invention over introduced to tale public.
The advantage of this superior ,heating appara
tus will ho fully explained by the Proprietor, who
guarantees that he will ho able to_satisfy all who
give him a call that it 18 superior to'uny one inven
ted. The advantages aro so manifold, and so
easily comprehended, that it needs only to he seen
to convince the most skeptical. fit proof of this
ho respectfully refers the public, by permission, to
the following named persons who aro now using
• (ho. It. Fatni„ Mns..Tt STRVIRNRON,
C. D. Ilittomi, & Co.,
(I.'A. Numous, HENRY JOHNSON,
JOAN M'KNIOHT, JCAIIUA K MAY,
HUBIZN ADAMS, WM. lIERTZRI..
JACOB KAUFFMAN, Blandon,
Orphans' Home, Womelsdorf.
Ho also invites special attention tothe
Which Is a Into Improved, Suporier Rnngo for
walling in, and for which ho is tho Solo Agent, in
this city. This 'tango an ho seen In operation at
the Iron City Hall, - No. 4 . 28 Penn street ; at Peter
High's, Franklin street above Fourth, and at other
pl Ile OS. -
Particular attention paid to
TIN ROOFING AND SPOUTING.
Plastic Slate Roofing.
Ile employs none but skillful Meehanies—all
orders promptly executed, and warranted to_give
satisfaction. , WM. IIItIDEGAM
may '2'2 Kb. ?A Penn f ,
VIIOLESALE & RETAIL DEALER IN
Keeps conßtantly on hand and for salo of the
A general assortment of
vinTE PINE, HEMLOCK, SPRUCE,
CHERRY, OAK, ASH, CHESTNUT,
INDIANA BLACK & WHITE WALNUT.
CAROLINA YELLOW PINE,
Thoroughly semoned and under cover.
WHITE PINE, CYPRESS, AND NORTH
CAROLINA GREEN SWAMP CEDAR
Orders respectflilly solicited and promptly
mind to. For prices, Ilco., enll nt tho
NEW BRICK OFFICE,
On tho Cornor of Fourth & Pino Sta.,
.febrlly Reading, Pa.
GREAT FURNITURE DEPOT.
SCIINDER & FELIX,
Wareroom, corner Fifth and Washington
MANUFACTORY, WASIIINGTON STREET
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
tilllE UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFULLY IN-
I vito publio attention to their splendid stock of
first-class furniture now and constantly on hand,
and made to order to suit customers.
. . . . . .
Among ether articles, especill attention la In
vited to their unsurpassed
DINING ROOM CHAIRS,
CENTRE AND OTHER 'TABLES,
BEDSTEADS OF THE LATEST STYLES,
and every other article in their line of bulkiness:
Every article is manufactured by themselves, in
their admirably arranged manufactory, with the
Most perfect machinery, and skillful mechanic:a,
and finished in an unsurpassed manner.
Also prepareloto execute all orders for
All orders promptly executed, and warlanted to
givo satiefaction.• ay, lU
for rale, at a Discount. Enquire at
FARMERS' NATIONAL BANK.
rept 23-3 mos
NE'VfSPAPERS Mug: h) p t r
jiffs, ea and at this office , which will b w e s soid
There's a little low hut by the river's side '
Within the sound of its rippling title,
Its walls are grey with the mosses of Yeats
And its roof all crumbly and old appears;
But fairer tome than a castle's pride -
Is the little low but . by the river's side.
That little low hut, in lowly guise,
Was lofty and grand to my youthful eyes,
And fairer trees were neer known befo`re •
Than the apple trees by the humble door,
That my father loved for their thrifty pride,
Whieh shadowed the hut by the river's side,
That low little hut had a glad hearthstono
That echoed of old with a pleasant tone.
And brothers and-sisters, a merry trew.
Filled the hours with pleasure us on they flew:
But ono by ono have the loved'ones died
That dwelt in the hut by, the river's side.
Tice father revered and the ebildreti' gay
The grave and the world have called away :
But quietly all alonoihero sits ,
By the pleasant windows, in summei:niul knits
An aged woman, long . years allied
With the little low hut by the river's side,
That little low hut to the lonely wife
13 the cherished stage of her active life;
Each scene is recalled in memory's beam
As she sits by the window in pensive dream,
Andlbys and woes roll back like a tide
In flint little low hut by the river's side.
MY mother--aloud by the river's able
She waits for the flood of the heavenly tido
And tho voico that shall thrill heiheart with its
To meet onco moro with tbo dear ones all,
And form in aregion beautified,
The band that once mot by the river's side.
KNOW THOU ART GONE.
I know thou art from' to tho home of thy rest,
Tlten why should my hearth° so sad?
I know thou art gone whore the weary are blest,
And the mournor looks up and is glad,
I never look up with n wisl► to the sky, '
But alight like thy beauty is then),
And I hear a low murmur like Chino in reply,
When I pour out my spirit in praydr.
In thy far-away home,'wherever It ho,
I know thou hest visions of mine,
For my heart bath revealings - of thino and of thoo
In . many n token and sign,
In tho hush of the night, on the waves of the sea,
Or alomYwitit the breoso on iho hill,
I have ever a presence that whispers of thee,
And my spirit lies down and is still.
From the Springfield (III.) Journal.]
While the Chicago train, bound South on
Wednesday night, was stopping at the Spring
field depot, a young man l and woman were
observed in earnest but apparently friendly
conversation on the back seat of one of the
cars. He was, perhaps, twenty winters old,
while she had inhaled the zephyrs of scarce
ly eighteen summers. Ho was tall and
strong; she was short and weak. * Ho was
the oak and she was the ivy, but, as oc
casionally will happen in the best regulated
families, "the gray mare was the best horse."
The locomotive screamed and the wheels
began to revolve. The man rose and started
for the door, evidently with the intention to
take French leave and allow his fair cem
panion to finish her journey alone. Itut he
had tinder-estimated certain peculiarities of
the female character. • Quick as he was, she
was still quicker. Springing like a tigress
after her retreating lord, she caught him on
the platform; and, "grappling him to her
!laid with hooks of steel," she addressed
him thus : "No, you don't run away and
leave me.' You want to get a divorce, and
you shan't do it. If you try it on I'll mur
der you as sure as there is a God. I will
kill you if you don't come back." He wag
gleeliereely, but she held on with the terra=
city of death to a deceased African. • A
crowd collected, and the' train stopped to
await the result of the loving eonillat. Fi
lially, the masculine "threw up the sponge,"
told the conductor to go ahead, and was led
back to his seat a tamer and wiser man. lie
employed the remainder of the trip in cool
ing and conciliating the irate damsel, but
with what success-our informant was unable
Tnot, Wonsmr.—There is a real idol tem
ple erected and formally established in the
United States . , at Portland, Oregon. The
building is completed, and the Chinamen are
actively engaged in furnishing it. The vestil
bolo contains two large oibglobes, Wilde of
whiCh lamps are luraing, so as to show to
advantage the heathenish figures painted
on the outside. One of the trausparenciei
represents celestial warriors or saints, some
011 foot and some on horseback, Whatever
they are, they go round and round„propell
ed in some, manner by ' l a current of heated
i ' A PICTURIC.
fIY JOHN 0. IVIIITTIRR.
NO, YOU DONT 2
THREE NEWTS PER ROPY
TEN CENTS PER WEEK
MARntm Two IVF.vms—A STIUNOR
STORY.—Malis inconsistency and woman's
fidelity received another illustration in the
Superior Court of Chicago, recently.
Emetic J. Curter, who was married to Cary
Corte'. at Richmond, Va., in 1859, brought
suit to procure a diioree front - litr husband,
on the ground of desertion. From the
papers on file, it appears that the parties
lived together only two weeks, when the
husband deserted his wife at Washington,
D. C., leaving her to provide for herself• `
Severalyearspassed without the wife hear•,
ing from her absent !Ingham!, yet she eon•,
tinned true to:hint and never lost the hope
that ho would at some day turn up all right
and renew his marital relations.l '
In 1891 she received a letterPurpotting to
have been written by .her absent htisband,
and dated at New York, in which ho Worm.,
tA his wife that he shoald'not: live with "her
any more or contribute to her support or
that of thekehild, which had been born in
the month of November followini the mar
riage. Shortly after the receipt of this let e
ter,' she saw in the • New York Herald an
announcement of the death of Cary Carter,
anti mourned her husbatut . as,,dead, though
he had previously cast her on; She re.,
moved to Chicago, and . , by strict .economy
and hard labor as a seamstress, sucee4lA in
supporting herself and child, now 9 years
old. A few weeks since she was informed
that her husband was still alive, and had ob•
tained a commission in the regular *service
of the Government, and- was serving with
his regiment in some ono of the terrjtories.
The information wits so positive that she
could no longer doubt the perfidy of her
husband, and now seeks to be released from
the man who has embittered the best part,
of her life.
DON'T HUHN THEM.
Never burn kindly written letters—it. is
so pleasant to read thorn over when the pa
per is yellow with age, and the hands that
traced the friendly words are folded over the
heart that prompted them, tinder the green
sod. Above all, never burn love-letters.-,.-
To iiead them, in after years, is like a resur
rection of one's youth. The elderly spinster
finds in the impassioned offer foolishly re
jected twenty years ago a fountain of reju :
venescenco. Glancing over it, she realizes
that she was once a belle and a
beholds her former self in mirror much
more congeninno her taste than the ono
that confronts her in her dressing rooni.-- .
The widow indeed derives a sweet consola
tion.from the letters of the beloved one who
has gone before to the far off land, whence
there comes no message,and where she hopes
one dayto join him. No photographs.can so
vividly recall to the memory of tlio mother
the tenderness-and devotion of the children
who have left her at the call of heaven as the
epistolary outpouring of their love. The
letter of a son or daughter to a true mother
is -sometimes better than an imago of the
features—it is a.rellex of the writer's soul.
Keep all lovingletters. Purim only the harsh,
cruel ones, and in burning them forgive and
Adam whs a farmer while yet in Paradise,
'and after his fall,was commanded to earn his
bread by the sweat of his brow. '
Job, the honest, Inpright and patient, was
a farmer, and his endurance bits passed into
Socrates was a farmer, and yet wedded to
his calling the glory of his immortal philos•
St. Luke was a farmer, and divides with
Prometheus the honor of subjecting the ox
to the URO of man.
Cincinnatus was n fanner,an‘libe noblest
Roman of them all,
Burns was a farmer, and tho Muse found
him ae the plow, and filled his soul with poe•
Washington was a farmer, and retired
from the highest earthly station to enjoy - the
quiet of rural life, and present to the world
a Spectacle of human greatness.
To these names may bo added_a host of
others who sought pence and repose in the
cultivation of their mother earth ; the en
thusteetie Lafayette, the fiery Randolph, all
found an Eldorado of consolation from life's
cares and troubles, in the green and verdant
lawns that surrounded their homesteads.
A mew having hurt his forehead, was ad
vised to rub it with brandy. Some days
after, being asked if ho had done so; he an•
swered, "1 have tried several times, but can
never get the glass further than my mouth 1"
AI / S . " II ' 4 E II A tkre tOlUtAlttl to tin Oil in their 4;
ferttelrlPut*tta early in , the'tley As tiOalsilrit., AA . at"
v./444W increasing eirculation compel:4 ue to it to
,preys. about TP. tn.
eon wttektte s taiintemittl fer.tifitikt eit in the
M ita Yaut.et Mut be aeOWi
ult JO A topoost
tole nameotl I! nelrefitetiOf Attlee . y- on Ilto tort
of the writer. 1:n0 name - will nOt be.ptltbi 6114:41 un
less so desired by the Corteti ps nilent. A
Write only ea one tide of 1 per, itn4 as pl:iiu4
ly as possible, without dottrisi es, ~
SURSCRISKR9 who fail to Wero tho lhot i ß rein.
lady, *ill confer , * favor by leaving notice tit his
Ake, vtlicro all complaints of irregtflatitY 311 , 1
lateness of delivery lOU bo promptly attendc,l to.
CAlRlo:4rolotstA gltoolti mite their ottumintex.
tiona shirt mot to ttio point., Our Irv() 1$ too I itu.
ttetl for very loud arttotell,
FRMALN ROCIKTV.—You knOw my opinion
of female society. Without it, !'we-
degerate into brides. This observatien ,
applies wiiirtenfold Oro to young men, nd
those whd aro in the prime of' manhood.
Per, idler a certain time in life, the literary
roan may make a shiitArt poor . ona I grant)
to do without the •society of Indies.
young man; nothing is . so important IVI
spirit of devotion (next to, 'his Creator) to
some amiable woman, whoso imago'may oe•
copy his heart; guard it • front pollution,
which besets it - on'inil A moil (004
to choose his wife, Its Mrs. Primrose did her
wedding gown, for qualities: that Pwesr
well,". Ono thing at leriSt is true, that if
matrimony has its eares,,colihney has no
pleasure. A Newton, or a more scholar.
may find employment in study; a num.of
literary tasto'can receive in book - S
ful ttaxilinri; but a Alan must have f% trn B ffin
friend, and children around him, to cherb h
and support tho dreariness of old nge.--Jol
MISMUNATIoN.—Tho Lonisvillo Courivr
under:Ann& OM a negro of that city, who
had been married to a white "Yankee school
unarm,'' deserted her a short time ago, ; nit l
took up with a damsel of s his own coliw,iWlli)
resides a few-miles out in the country. A
few days since the "school mann" ; !wept of
tho whereabouts of the sable destroyer of he c
happiness, and repaired to the spot. Sho
demanded hislreturn•to his first love, whelk
his paraMour became infuriated and pitcheil
into the wife like,a' Bross, pulling tho hale
out of her head by handsfull,and tearing hey
dress to ribbons. The cruel husband onyg .
that of the two "better halves" ho likes tho
black ono the best. It will probably result,
in a suit for bigamy or adultery, as We
"school mann" feels th;at »he ling boon base- '
ly deceived by the "mat nod brother" who
took her for "better or for Worse," regard•,,
less of race or color. •. -•
THE Itrrowr COUILTEO.-A good story
H told of a' scalawag Ju do` in IttissitisiNii.
Ito had been endeavoring to convert a CM:•
servativo negro, and failing, swore that any
negro who would vote against his own race
and color ought to be hung: Mumbo hung his
head for a moment, as if in deep meditation,
and then looking , the Judge straight in the
face, 'said : "You say a nigger who votes a gio
his own, race and color might tO'he hung ?"
"i'es," • Haul the Judge, ought to be
hung." ' 4 WOI, Judge," said ;limbo, "Aid;
do you think ought to be done wid de white
man who vote agin his own race and color 'I"
The Judge bid his sable friend good night.
and has never invited him to his house since.
FAST young lady of eight auniniern: "Say,.
Oeorgie, when you are n great big girl and
get married, what will you do, eh ?" (ieor•
gie--"011,1 expect I'll get up naming circle,
and go to the water cure,and have lots of jew-
elry. What will you do, Sissy?" "Ohonel
have a nice young man, with whisicera,.
come to see nm ; and my husband, he'll, get
mad, and I'll cry an►l go tb Chicago nod sue
for_a divorce, and the reporters will say that:
I'n► n pale l td spiritual looking young !My,
and my litpaband is a butte ; that'll be put
nice 1" -
EMlLY—"Charlio, dear, sinter Sophie,
got a little baby!" Charlie-7'ffn it a boy?"
Emily--:"No, a little girl." Charlio--fret,-
fully—"Oh, then I shall be n nasty,.atnit-l"
—Fitzgerald of Vow York, who was de
livered to the authorities of Philadelphidni)-
on a requisition of Gov. Genre, upon.o.
charge of illegal voting, forfeited his bail on
—The New York Conlin ereial.Journal silyl
there are more storen, lofts, °liken and liatie
ments to rent on Broadway at thia,thon
than have been seen befOro since : the spring
—Skeletons have been found in an'lllinoia
country inn ; robbery and inurdei for'a loag
series of years are suspected,- and the inn
keeper has been arrested for it. •
—Ocorgiana Sticknehof 'Belfast ! Me:, has .
recovered a verdict of 53,500 against , A.Nel
Hayford, Vsq., Mayor of Belfast, in an. al
tion for slander.
. —About NO barrels of ale were rnn off
into the scweee of Heald the' ther (lay, the
watchman of the brewery having been droVn
ed in the vat containing it.
—The famous horse Dexter, on ha'shiori•
Course, one clay last week, trottinl a half
mile in the brief time of l t rinn. C see„
—The Feejee Islanders have recently e:►ten
up. a Spaniard ►u►d his , wife. 'they kindly
spared their children..
—Crenshaw, Ala.. voted unaaimouely for
Seymour and Blair. .
Greely hasn't found n ninrilerol no .f,ro