Newspaper Page Text
"That Uovt-miiicnt is the beat which govern lea-d."
,Oi.l SLUIt:S.-l'OL. TWELVE.
BLOOMSBUIIG, COLUMBIA CO., SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1819. voxroEiiEii io.
BY LEVl"L. TATE. 5
Kuril) Urnnttj Canal.
Removal. The Collector office, hep-More lo
cated at Berwick, on the North I! ranch Canal,
Iiiii been removed three miles above lo Beach Ha
ven, in Luzerne county, pursuant to the directions
df the Canal Commissioners. The Collectors'
Office and Weigh Lock, are now both located at
Bnach Haven, where the Boatnnn can have their
clearance and certificate furnished at the same
lime bringing the operations of the two otliies in
lo concert and harmony. J a mm S. Camiikll
K-q., Collector, and E. H. Linn., E;q., Weigh
Well said Our comical friend Winchester,
of the Wyoming Co. Democrat, ame-nyst many
other good iyii,'e. lut week, made the following
pun !' Tlia weather continue cold and every
tliin is "backward in coining forward." '
The Messrs Youngman, of the Sunbury Ga
7.ett, have just put in operation one of Hoe Sl co's
best hand Press, upon which they now print thai
excellent democratic paper,
The Scikn rinc American. We have recei
ved several numbers of thin valuable publication,
it it devoted entirely to Science and mechanics,
and should be in the hands of thoie who feel an
interest in the progress of improvement. The
Scientific American is now publishing an essay
on the amendment of the existing Patent Lw,
for which the publishers have paid fcli'O. Thi
work may be had at S'2,00 per year. Address
Accident. The Danville Democrat, of last
week, nays that on Tuesday a boy named Wm.
Harris, ai;ed about 15 years, had his leg broken
about the knee joint. It was caught between the
Car- wheel and an ore-bank. Amputation may be
necessary to preserve the little felluw'i life.
It has not Paip Expanses. The editor of
the New York Tribune still insists that the "Tay
loriution of the Whig party has not paid expen
ses." Hear it .'
"There was once a party in this country, to
which it was our pride and pleasure lo belonir,
united by a common attachment lo certain leading
principles touching tire proper action of the Fed
eral Government. Tliat patty was called the
Greeley does not liltn to be called a "Taylor
Republican" any bettor 1I1.111 lie like the result of
the Vngmia electing. "There was once" a whij:
paitv! tVhere is it now.' An echo fruin Virginia
.answers, where .'
A Wrong yet Unrequitted.
(The people of this entire section and the pub
lic in general are still deprived of the advantages
.oTa Daily .Vil from Potlsville. The thing is
wrong mid we should think the powd.i that bo
tit Washington, would have so much respect for
the public convenience and their own interests,
as t grunt their rational request, which is, that
the 1'. M at Fountain Springs, iu Schuylkill
county, be directed by the Department, to send
a Daily Mail, instead of a tri-weekly one, to
IilooniiHjiig. It can be sent daily without ad
ditional expense lo the Coverninent. It should
be done immediately. Whats.i.y you, Mr. P. M.
Kr.NTi.TKY In the Ninth Congren-ional Dis
trict of this Jiiale, says thevV. r. Globe, Ifcere
will be' two Whig candidates--one Taylor, he
other City. If the Democrats act wisely and vole
lor neither, but stick to their own candidate, we
niav gain another member of Congress. Take
aides, friends, with neither Whig faction. VVe
have hnd our diliiculties llieir's are coming.
Tiie mcw School Law.
The following is) given as a summary of tine
pi iii 'iu.il alterations in the School Law, as ts
I rilihhi'cl by the bill recently pasted :
The Directors are empowered to levy
0 tax sufficient to keep the Schools opeo
riot mere than ten .months in car.lt year.
The Schools are required to be kept open
at least four months in each year.
I lie Treasurer of the school fund is
made this collector of school taxes. The
Collector is to fix a time and place, when
pud where he will receive the School tax
es, and is to receive two per cent, for col
lecting. If it is not paid at the lijne des
ignated, the Constable is to collect it.
Sub-Districts are not interfered wilh
where the Coifiinitlee of a sub-district and
the DirectorJ disagree to the employment
of a teacher, the people of the sub-district
have the ri'ht to fleet a teacher, who must,
however, havd been first examined by the
All inoneve subject to taxation forState
and Coiiniv irpises, are made subject to
i-ii m l tax.
The state appropriation of two hundred
thousand dollars is continued j but it is not
nndn the l:isis of taxation.
I he people do not vote on the question
I he Superintendent is required to fur
iv.h to each school a copy of the new map
he '-taifi of Pennsylvania- large size.
Snug at the Piinttri' fettival, Boitvn, on
Salurduy evening, jiprti 14
Let monaichs revel while (hey may,
And dreun their goblet's bright ;
No heal la so tree or gay as w e,
On this our lestal night ;
We need no regal pageaut here,
No banners wreathed with fame
Fur bggliter far our trophies ate,
Our history and our name!
Kach Printer lives himsel! a King,
A monarch in his might,
And Tin oiio and down mut topple down,
When he is in the Right
And o'er (he world his banner waves,
Wh ere Fieedom's song or told,
The I'i,TkP pagk the Truth o( Ai;e,
And glorious Song of old !
High honor to the noble Art !
By far the brightest gem
That ever threw i s lustrous hue
From Freedom's diadem '.
E'en now it gleams the guiding star,
Far distant o'er the wave,
Where millions fight to gain the right
Of Freedom, or a grave !
Then brothers let our Daily Toil
Bo sung in festal strains
While bards shall sing or weapons ring
On earth's wide battle plains.
Or while one Tyrant's throne isleit
For Truth to trample down,
Our mystic Art will bear its part
Of glory and renown !
The Printer's Hour of Vtact,
Know ye the Printer's hour of peace !
Know ye an hour more fraught with joy,'
Than ever felt the maid of Greece,
When kiss'd by Venus' am'rous boy ?
'Tis not when round the mazy cask,
His nimble fingers kiss the tkfk;
Nor is it when, with lengthened faco.
The sturdy devil's tail he gripes.
'Tis not when news' of dreadful note
His columns all with minion fill ;
'Tis not when brother printers quota
Th' effusion of his stump-worn quill.
'Tis not when in Miss Fancy's glass
Long Advertisements meet his eye,
And seem to whisper as they pass.
We'll grace your columns by and by "
No reader no the Printer's hour,
His hour of real sweet repose,
Is not when by some magic power
His list of patrons daily grows.
But, oh ! 'tis when the weather's clear,
Or clad in hail, or rain, or vapor,
Ho hears in accents soft and dear
"I've come to PAY you for the I'AFER."
Why is a lean monarch like a studious
man ? Because he is a thin-kin y.
CO- Why is a marriage contract like black silk
cord? Becauw it'sbinding.
HP- Why is it useless lo send a message by the
electric telegraph? Because, atler all, it must
come by the putt,
Qr- When i growing corn like a regiment
choosing a chief comminaiider ? When thefonir.7
is being formed.
(p- What portion of the globe is most verdant?
SuJ-i.if's A close sub-soil may keep the
water around the roots of plants at one tune, u.d
at another keep the moisture hum rising lo them
You can make almost anythii g out of a hil that
will bear the sub-soil plow to the depth of lSori'J
Peach Trees. Soon alter the fruit is form
ed, remove the earth about three inches fur two
feet around, and Gil the place with charcoal
fj! Plant Flowers. If any sour hunk says
(lowers are of no u$e, ask him what the rainbow
was made for. Plant flowers.
fj Shade Trees. There are few men whose
triendt will build them a monumeht so honorable
or so durable as he builds for himself who plants
a shade elm or maple.
(J Shrub Fruit. Your crops of currants,
' gooseberries and raspberries, will improve if you
I dig up the old plants once in three or lour years ,
' and plant young bushes.
Orj- Propagating Currents and Gootberrie.
When you plant cuttings, remove all the budhor
ejes on that part which goes into the ground
This will prevent the annoyance of suckers from
03-Beauty "jthnu virtue is like s floref ith-
j nut perfume
r i) i r T "IV" A T
VJ.HV J-X 1
Random ShOtS-NO- IB.
If there is any station, more than anoth
er, which requires, more especially, a pe
culiar talent and cast of mind; it iu the
Teacher of a public school. Where are
crowded together, as under one system
boys and girls, young- men, women, and
children ; it requires more tact, discretion
and management to succed well, than gen
erally falls to the lot of those entrusted
with the education of youth.
It requires patience, tact, talent, ingenu
ity and firmness : to make aschool all that
the public good demands. The most la
mentable deficiency is often manifested by
Teachcrs.in almost every respect. Those
whose buNiness it, is to obtain, employ and
support a competent man; arc in most ca
ses deplorably remiss in their duty. Cun
it he expected that a man who has spent
much time and money in filling himself for
the profession or calling of a common
school Teacher, is tither able or willing to
undertake a severe and laborious occupa
tion, for inadequate compensation ? I do
not so much blame a man who is noto
riously inoompetent for taking a school ;
but I do blarrie a board of directors who
make thcfmselves asses, by employing such
a man. Thoy are the most egregious fools
and greatest knaves of the two.
At this same time, a mau who knows
himself unfit to fill the station to which he
aspires, and who must, in his sober mo
ments acknowledge his incompetency, (of
course no insinuation against General Tay
lor is intended) should be held up to pnl
I'to scorn and indignation. Such a man is,
with malice aforethought swindling the
public and obtaining money under false
pretences. A Teacher should be a man of
extensive and varied information. He
should be master of every branch he pre
tends general literature ; so that he can
explain, illustrate and enforce his positions
The most successful, and at the same
time most delightful way of fixing a lesson
in the mind.and of rendering a study inter
esting and entertaining to the young mind
is by oral instruction. A Teacher should
have his mind stored with apothegrus, b
lustrations and comparisons. Very fi'W
studies are in themselves interesting to a
beginner, but there are none which cannot
be made so, by a competent master. It is
then of the greatest importance that such
iin one should be selected to fill this post,
the well filling of which, is so essential to
the welfare of the union and the happiness
of its citizens.
The first step then in so great a desider
atum, would be the electing as officers,
men of mind nnd discernment , men who
would he willing to give a fair compensa
tion for a good Teacher.
But this is not all, for many men whose
education fits them in every respect for
this delicate station; are still deficient ei
ther in energy, tact or morality It is of
the greatest importance that the Teacher
should not be objectionable in this point.
One example will do more in a school,
than half a dozen precepts. This should
be borne in mind by the selecting and ex
amining committee, as well as by the man
asking for n situation. Religion is profita
ble unto all things. A high tone of honor,
sentiment and feeling, are most powerful
anxiliaries in the moral conduot and succes
ful government of a promiscuious public
Again : a Teaoher should use every
schollar with marked respect. Respect a
man ind he will respect you. Make him
believe you esteem and think well of him
and he will endeavor to deserve your good
opinion. Do not make a public example
of a Pcholnr. exVpnt on VPru xnerittl nun.
sions or when it is seen, that a private r-;
primand at different times, has failed in ef
fect. This last remark I dedicate pnrtirnlarl v
to Teachers. Provoke not a scholar to
wrath. Study well the character of thp
child with :vhom you are dealing. Be
i as t,,e roi'k' ,,ut suiitl" af) dove.
I Sllrtu trl a nnnil on nil
and milill countenance. Display no an-
ger and harbor no vindicative spirit. No
I school will honor and love a Teacher, un
! lens he shows in his manner toward them
and in his solicitude for their welfarcjheir
happiness, that he take an interest in ul
relating to them.
1 once knew a Teacher who would not
speak to a pupil, even a young inan.ot. the 01J v a W weatncr-Ueaten
street; and went so far as to SHv,he did not '"n, well known in Baltimore as an
thank any of his schollars to speak to him "'veterate joker, who never let any one
out of school." No wonder he was uui- H 10 the 1"Jwyrd ' ''' He A"
versally unpopular. Parents will not res- th,:r,I"jrc a slutlcrer "f l tirsl
pect a teacher who does not pav respect v.stted the menagerie. As l.e en-
to their children. No general rules for the ! lere(J lho sh"w"'" " -tirring up the
conduct and management of a school can ; H'It,?y. and to-...enting the lion, giving e
be given. There is one command howev- j la,)orte dripiinns of the various pro
cr that will answer every purpose and that P1""1'" neural peculiarities of each
is nrW I aml alL
.tni ' I I' l.i w
You should always request a minil to do
a thin? and not order it. You will be o-
beytd with much more alacrity. Man -
kind generally would rather obey a request
than a command. No printed regulations
are nocessary in school. No whip is in-
dispcnsihlo. It requires only care, vigil
a nee and kindness,
5J- Fte ciieful, and don't go near tho words
for some tune yet the trees are beginning tu
fjr- A friend observes that he always looks
under the marriage; head for the nvtws of the
(t!j-When brokers are short-neckad men,'aeis
must necessarilv be low.
From the ISVw York Ej;press, May 5.
,11 oat Lxtiaordinary Cac.
A most infainmH Bttempt was made yesterday
to destray the lives ol Thcs. Warner, Kq., and
his I unity, lh.it liu-i ever been know n in thiscny.
The means aitiited .v.n by what is familiarly
known iu the Old Woild by the name i r an "in
ternal machine " It appears th.it on Thursday
niuht between tl and 10 o'clock, during Mr. War
ner's absence (roui the city a box was lelt at the
door id Iu. house, la City Hall Place, having on
It. written in a bold business like hand, though
evidently, disunited, "Thomas Wainer. Esq., 18
City Hall Mare confidential." Mr. W. did not
return ontd jr..ien!ay, aiid when he went home
was told of tlie In X having been left there, und il
lornud the ibtjj'jct of conviMsJtiiin at d.iiner, and
while tin fat.vly wete engaged eating their din
ner, the hoy was hruuijhtdown into the base
ment, and Mr. W found that it was wrapped up
in a new- uper i t' March lS'l'J. Mi. Warner
h.td previously pwii directions to his son loopen
the no and see what it contained, but his vis.
pi-chilis Dtini; I'Xi'ited, he proceeded to do it him
sel!', and slowly diew the sliding lid about hall
wnv wlii-ii he vnv a blue and jellow flame arise
lri.ni it, and Willi the utmost presence of mind,
he tpnckly called to his wile and son to leave the
room, and ran out himself. Immedietely after
wards an explosion look plare w hich shook the
whole building, and the report wr heard 3 long
distance fn'm the boils'". Returning to the
room he found that the explosion had p.irlly
blown down the partition wall, shattered one of
the doors into pieces, and partly broken another
door. The lower sashus of both windows were
entirely blown out, and tho class broken into
small fragments, and the crockery on the fahle
broken Into piece. One of the pictures han
gini; on in ihe room, appears to have been per-
foiattu Dy to balls. The fragments of the box
show that it was rnadu of rnaliozanv, about half; ... ,, , . . . ., , , .,
. , , Well, what la it ! asked the man with
an inch thick with a sliding cover. 1
.. , ,j , , i increasing astonishment. Th-th.that, la
1 he Citv I!ep( rter of the Glooo, adds the fed-
lowin? par-icnlais:- j dies and gentlemen,' said Nat, gesticula-
The imx wn.- d.livirod to the servant ejrl, i ting like the showman, is a wh-wh-whim-about
10 o'clock on Tursday eveninu, and, iu the , hamper !'
absence of i..-r tni..i4nd, .Mrs. Wainer, wuh the: ,A whimbimper ?' echoed the keeper.-
coi id;:y iLiiuiai lo rirr sex, anem leu iu open m;
hill a niece i.f t -.v i i if-. wlnVh hinilererl tlie liii
from opening deM v.d Ur. and it was only on j
the dir.ner-table of the farr.ilv, in the ba-erm nt ;
of ihe r.uiidn i;, that Mr. Warner first ,mv the !
vilianinouf f .,ir ! -This occurred about S o'clock ,
r nuay ancrreion, anu it is ai'.r..' owm- io nis
presence of mind, in warninir his family on the
ir.siant, of the 'errijle danger thr.f aw a. ted them,
they were enabh d to escape unhurt. The face
of the rascal wno left it was painted black, md
he evidently intended to difiruii-e himself so th:t
he could not be easily identified, whxh he has
unfortunately been enabled most effectually to
do. Mr Warner offers a reward cf.YiO dollars
for the arrest and cnnviction of the villian, and
wi think the city authorities should increase Ibe
sum tr a thoiiBirol. The bi x was evidently fait
ricaled lor the pnrpotr to wnicti it h is been ap.
'iid, nnd pv. ry'h.r r In Ttla'ion to it bt tokens
, the mm ui.prin.'ip
isrn Th, r;. ,,.,,
o! and heartless scoundrel-
.--rd r if.er "n th lid, but a i
co:);r,j ( f L'in, r,r, thi inside. w,.s -hareed with , i hose to give me the hu-hn-hundred d-d-a
(jiiai.titv of iK-.,y cm, which opermini; on the 1 dollars .
t'a. .-v nt .otneh iii a d 7-ri bunch-"., of locoloco
mat:h. rnot ' mn-.d-'trlv fin-d -his infernal Ma-
c nil.' , ron yi inira: in.; wit r. v rnn'frs 'f H.iZ
ardV ti'-t r (V pi ''.", tre turn
bnn i.hi ,!.'
Uii'.d '.V.l'.i s.Oi, ai,u ii-l.S. 1
'lite S ho iv ma u Outwitted
Tho tnetiiijicria was in town. A rare
occurrence was an exhibition of the wild
hcnslH liolis, tigers, polar bean and ich
neumons in Halitinore, at the early days
of which we are writing, yet they came oc
casionally and this time were visited by
' ",s lim"'s a"u gentlemen, tins, I say,
is the Afrik in Lion. A noble beast lie is,
! Indies and gentlemen, as is called the King
of the forebt; I have often heard thai he
makes nothing of devouring young creat
ures of every description, when at home
in the woods. (Jer'ing it is, that no other
beast can whip him ?'
'M-m-mister V interrupted Wheat! y, 'd
do y-you say he c-c-can't be wh-whipped?'
I duz,' said the man of the Lions and
Wh-what w-will you b-b-bct I c-cant
f-f-fetch a critter what'U wh-whiphim ?'
'I aint a bettia' man at all. liut I don't
object taking a bet to that effect.'
'I'll b-b-hetl c-can f-felch s-s-someihing
that will wh-whip him. Wha-al s-say K-
io a n-n-uunureu u-u-uonars;-
X' ... ..... ...... .. . 1 1 .
iii i i j i .i ii ..t
now mere were several mercnauis in
the crowd who knew Wheatly well, and
were fullv convinced that if the bet was
I.. I , ..(...:....:...- iv. i... i. .i
made, he was sure of winning. So he had
no ditficulty in finding 'backers,' one cf
whom told him he would give him ten nal.
Ions of rurn if he won. The menagerie
man glanced al his lion. There he crouch
ed in his cage, his shaggy mane bristling,
and his tail sweeping, the very picture of
grandeur and majesty. The bribe was
tempting, and he felt assured.
Certit.g, sir, ccrtii.g ; I have no object-
. , , u i.i- .
ions lv) old Hercules taking a bout with a-
ny crctur you can fetch.'
' V-v-verv w-wull,' said Nat, 'it's a b-bet.'
The money was planked up, and the
next nioht was designated for the terrible i
A- ' , ,
conflict. 1 he news was spread over lid- ,
union-, aim ui an eany nour ine noxca ui
the spacious theatre were filled the pit
being cleared for the affray. I 'I'bis uncommon and rate animal seems
Expectation was on tip-toe, and it was ' J 1)0 ,f he ll0rse pecies or at least the
. , . . a horse kind sctuis to be i's Drevailimr fi-n.
with great impatience that the crowd a-; , ,, , . H"-iiiiig in.
. .. , c vvu t ii ,;t"r - ,nurl,e" I'ands high, which
waited the arrival of Wheatly. He at . wold be about the height of a middlu
length entered, bearing a large bag or sack ! sized mig. It has the head, ears, eves
on his shoulders, which as he let it fall on nostrils and neck of a horse, perfect -the
the floor, was observed to contain some re- j shoulder bones project forward and risn
hirrhpr th,in tho rmfan tkn . i
markable hard and heavy substance. The
keeper looked on with indignation.
'Where's your animal !' he inquired.
Th-th-here,' said Nat, pointing with his
mi(Ter at tne v
That's certainly a new feature in zoology
an(1 anatomy- A whimbimper ! Well, let
him out, or clear the ring, or old Hercules
may make a mouthful of both of you.'
The keeper was excited. Accordingly
Nat raised the bag, holding the appertur
downward.and out rolled a huge snapping
turtle, while the cheers and laughter of the
audience made the arches rin".
Th-th.there he is !' said Wheatly, as he
tilted the whimbamper over with both
hands, and set him on his legs. The snap
per seemed unconscious of his peril.
Wheatly was about leaving the ring, when
the keeper swore that his lion should not
j disgrace himself by fighting such a pitia
! bifi foe.
V-very well,' s.d Nat, 'if y-ynu ch-eh-
Hut it's unfair!' said the shovman.
Tlie audience interposed and insisted
l,r,on tnr 'I'hi're was no escape, and
the show man reluctantly released the linn,
making himself secure on the top of tho
The majestic bcust moved slowly around
the ring, stiuliing and lashing, while every
person held his breath in suspense. Li
ons are pn ing beasts, and this one was
not long in discovering the turtle, which
lay on the Hour, a hugh inanimate mass.
The lion soon brought his nose in closo
proximity to it, which the turtle not li
king, popped out hU head and rolled his
eyes, while a sort of wheeje issued out of
its savagerous mouth. The lion jumped
back, turned, and made a spring at the tur
tle, which was now fully prepared for his
reception. As the lion landed on him, tho
turtle fastened his terrific jaws on the lion's
nostrils, rendering him powerless Udo
I harm yet with activity of limb' he boun
ded around the, circle, growle-.l, roared,
and lashed himself, but the snapper hung
on, seeming to enjoy the ride vastly.
(I -go it, whimbamper 1' cried Wheatly
from the boxes.
The scene was rich. The showman
was no less enraged than the lion. Draw
ing a pistol, ho threatened Nat that if he
didn't take his turtle off, he'd shoot
'I'a-ta-take him off yourself!' shouted
Nat in reply.
At this critical moment, by dint of losing
a portion of his nose, the lion shook the
j dangerou, foe frnin him, and clearing the
space between him nud the cage with
a bound, he slunk quietly in, to chew tho
bitter cud of his defeat and pain.
It was a fair fight, all declaring that tho
'whiinlmmber' was the victor. The next
; (av lNatcarried his Ulrlt,
to market und
So this valiant chamnion. f.
. .,. C0MqiI,nng Ul(J kin. 0f beaais, servtd
uirfiv-j ,i limner lor uaiiunore emcurcs.
(-real .atma3 Cnrioiity.
Most nf our re..d?rs have no doubt hoard it slated
that Col. Fremont, in his late tour across ih
Hnd;v Mountain, Captured a most extismditmiy
animal, covered with fine, cinlev o.l.-ed .
pearim; to partake of the Ho,e,'the iiutlalo. tho
A'Uelope, 4.c. and for which nmuralistM aiu at a
: 't,k ",,) il '"' This wonderful m imal, w-
' !','H'0' h"''" 'ie,",r, a "' '.v ''
' Barn-um, the Kentlfinmilv and ii,defaiKa.
n, ,.. f,i. ....
. me propuetor ot f lie American .Mum-iu;,, N. y(, i.
i and is now beim; exhibited to adniiriin; iiu.ltitii lHJ
in the Kastern slates.
' hetl.er .Mr. Rarnum can hi-indur--i , vn't
V'"" w'h '" "' "'". ' know ,,
'"""y "Cientiiic ami (Mi, is will ,,
.,, ;, ,,., , ,. .
ilouo: !.ee it Hon ul the. expense ol a t ip jo (.w
, yorl;. We und it thuides:
soribed iu ib Luteins
' lkmurrat :
L T uc .uu'. ver) mu
resembles the giraffe running in a straight.
line iroui uie wuners to tlie root ol the tajl
the foreparts beinsr much hiahor than
the hind parts. It has a tail rosetnbling a
rat's without hair, and terminnting with
a sharp point. Its oolor is a dusky whito
resembling a camel and the whole body,
neck and head is covered with wool like
'.he short thick wool of a I.i nib.
The legs are very straight and composed
of bone, sinew and skin very little flesh on
them. It has the hoof of the horse,
Col. Fremont represents this animal na
I having been discovered in a mountainous
country on the Siera Nevada and spec
ulation as to what it is or what it camo
from originally would seem to be of little
avail. It has yet to have a name and
the propability is that nature in one of
her freaks has sent into the world an ani
mal of the horse species but with such
variations as to forge the original. Like
tho tune of Yankee Doodle as thev now
play it with the variations, which said
variations have destroyed Yankee Doodle !
So with the horse the variations prevail
to such an extent ns to counterfeit almost
The above rVscription we learn from a
gflntleman of this place wliosaw the animal
und it is onU-confirmatory of what w
have hoard of it before. It has a tremend
ous run of visitors, and as a matter of
course the owner will grow very rich.
tyyln Germnnlawn, the rtiebf mare is now
termed a "noctural horse of the feminine gen.
der " Maj Frrat.
Ctr The F.mpernr of Brazil, early in March,
:jave a pubile reception at his palact in RioJa
aerio to 2000 Americas emigrants to Caljfurm