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Presbyterian Kev. D. HARBISON', Pastor.
Trenching everv Sabbath morninj; at 10.1
clock, and in the evening at 6 o'clock. Sab-
jtita School at 9 o'clock, A. M. Prayer meet-
Jsa; every Thursday evening at 7 o clock.
1 MrthodUt Episcopal Church Rev. J. Shane,
ITre.u'her in charge. Rev J. M. Smith, As
tt.itarit. J'reaching every Sabbath, alternately
m: 10 J o'clock in the morning, or 7 ia the
Wnin. Sabbath School at 9 o'clock, A. M.
Welch Independent Rev. Ll. R. Powell,
ra-t.ir. Preaching every Sabbath morning at
10 o'clock, and in the evening at t o'clock.
Subbath School at 1 o'clock, P. M. Prayer
faceting1 on the first Monday evening of each
iiionrh : and o:x every Tuesday, Thursday
;nl Friilay evening, excepting the first week
;n each month.
Ci!-,Hittic Methodist Rev. Jonx Williams,
Pn-ter. Preaching every Sabbath evening at
i ami C clock. Sabbath School at 10 o'clock,
A. M. Prayer meeting every Friday evening
iii 7 j'clock. Society every Tuesday evening
at 7 o'clock.
Dimple Uev.Wm.I.lovd, Pator Preach
injjrvcry Sabbath morning at 10 o'clock.
VarUfulur liiptU's Kev. Daviu Jenkins,
I'.'.-i! r. l'n.'..:i;iiig every Sabbath evening at
I o'clock. Sabbath School at 1 o'clock, P. M.
CaikJ.c lly.v. M. J. Mitohsll, Pastor.
Sorv'i.-- (,v.-y Sabbath morning at lbi o'clock
ou'J -;iers at 4 o'clock in the evening.
Ea-rerr.. d.i'.lv. at II J o'clock, A. M.
Wc rr:i, -'" at 11 " P. M.
Hasttrn, d-.u'v, at 5 o'clock, P. M.
UVtorn. ' at Cj ' A. M.
"tTLe Mail-; from Butler,Indiana. Strongs
town, arrive on Tuesday and Friday of
each werk, nt 5 o'clock, P. M.
Leuve Ebensburg on Mondays and Thurs
days, nt 7 o'clock, A. M.
tzif The Mails from Newman's Mills, Car-
roiltown, fcc, arrive on Monday and Friday of
ach week, at 3 o'clock, P. M.
Leave Ebensburg on Tuesdays and Satur
days, at 7 o'clock. A. M.
tiff" Post Office open on Sundays from 9
to lj o'clock, A. M.
W-at Express Train, leaves at 9.1 C A. M.
" Mail Train " 7.43 P. M.
Em Express Train, " 12.26 P. M.
Mail Train, " C.28 A. M.
Fast Line, " 8.02 P. M.
Jtiljes of the Court. President, lion. Geo.
Taylor, Huntingdon ; Associates, George'W .
Easley, Richard Jones, Jr.
1'rothonotary . Joseph M'Donald.
Ji(yister and Recorder. Michael llasson.
Sheriff. Robert P. Linton.
deputy Sheriff. George C K. Zahm.
Linnet Attorney. Theophilus L. Heyer.
County Commissioners. Thomas M'Connell,
John Bearer, Abel Lloyd.
Clerk to Commissioners. George C. K. Zahm.
Counsel to Commissioners. John S. Rhey.
Treasurer. George J. Rodgers.
J'oor House Directors. William Palmer,
David O'Harro, Michael M'Guirc.
d'oor House Treasurer. George C. K. Zahm.
Poor House Steward. James J. Kaylor.
Mercantile Appraiser. Francis Tierney.
Auditors. Rees J. Lloyd, Daniel Cobaugh,
County Surveyor. Henry Scanlan.
Coroner. Peter Dougherty.
Superintendent of Common Schools. S. B.
Ennvsm nc; liort. officers.
Justices of the Peace. David II. Roberts,
Burgess. John D. Hughes.
Town Council. Andrew Lewis, Joshua D.
ParrUb, David Lewis. Richard Jones, Jr., M.
Clerk to Council. James C. Noon.
Borough Treasurer. George Gurley.
Weigh Masters. Davis k Lloyd.
School Director. M. C. M Caguc, A. A.
"Mker, Thomas M. Jones, Reese S. Lloyd,
tdward Glass, William Davis.
Treasurer of School Board. Evan Morgan.
Constable. George Gurley.
7x CulUetor. George Gurley.
Awtsor. Richard T. Davis. "
'udge of Election. David J. Jones.
''.jir..DaYid II. Roberts, Duniol O.
EBENSBURG PA., THURSDAY, OCTOBER
An Oade to a M raw hurry.
BV A FELLER WHAT WENT TO THE FESTIVCL.
Hale strawburry ! doant blush so, modest frute,
Bekause, I speke to yer. Your appearance is
Decidedly seady ; are you out of kash ?
If so speake. I have a dime a solemntary dime,
Here in my vest we'l '"lager."
Frute thou excitest my admyrashun ! Thou
makes t one
To think on the green fields, and how I uste
Tu place thi wurthy progeneters, who like the
Good of &rth, full filled thar destiny,
A lass, a lass ! those days have gorn,
No moar I roam a bare fut boy among
The tangled gras3 feering big dogs & furious
But am hyved among brik walls, and awl the
I see on the square whar onst yer ancisturs
Did dwel. But like the aboriginal salvages
Tha have wilted before the face of ci verlizasion,
Nun ever being left tu tell thar tail !
Frute, you are cultivated, and the seedy, I per
ceive Yur rich, butt soft, exseedingly soft.
Pepel cream and sugar yuand talk you in egre
jously. If you was moar gritty, or had moar vinegar
Yude live longer, but wudent be so well likt
Bi the girls, who air all in iu luv with yu.
They get up festervals in honor of thare komin.
And maik the counterhoppers and fellers shel
Mity free befour there gals, and sware when
Git home in thurd story bed rumes, thinkin
Ilaf a months wages is busted to smash
But i must stop solillerquisin. Strawburry,
Yure my victim.
Written for The Alleouasian.
BY ALFRED JIXGLE, ESQUIRE.
I had come to the deliberate conclusion
that 1 wa, in the true sense of the term,
a "sportsman," none of your cockney
articles, however, who, once a year, makes
a trip to the country for the purpose of
triiii-j to deal out de.ith and destruction to
the denizens of the forest, be they deer or
chip-muck, wild turkey or blue-bird; nei
ther one of those milk-and-water hunters
who cttasionally make an incursion into
the woods to '-shoot squirrels" or "la$
pigeons," and, by chance, returninir with
a dozen or so, immediately lay claim to
the appellatiou of "sportsman" but one,
in the definition of Webster, .tJcukd in
the sports of the field." That was my
Certain it is, I could always bring in
inv tpuota of canvass-backs, pheasants or
squirrels, and iu piscatorial efforts Mas
hardly excelled by famous Old Isaac Wal
ton. But I was yet to learn, as the sequel
will show, some lessons in a branch of
sporting unknown to me, as, perhaps, to
many of my readers.
1 had, in my country experience, heard
a great deal about the fun attendant on
" 'coon-hunting," so I concluded to be one
of a party of young 'uns who had deter
mined to flesh their maiden swords iu the
art and mystery aforesaid.
It is presumable every body knows these
expeditions take place at night, the ren
dezvous being a corn-field in the vicinity
of a woods. There is a barbarous method
of slaughtering these little animals, namely,
by closing the means of egress, and then
cutting down the trees in which they
lodge ; but such system could only ha
properly carried into effect by the first
True to the infallible workings of the
laws of Nature, the night of our great ex
pedition at last arrived. All our arrange
ments having been previously made our
double-barrels and rifles put in order, a
liberal supply of catiblcs and drinkables
provided, and two dogs pressed into the
service we started. The dogs were not
exactly such as a skilful hunter would
prefer for the service in view, the 'leader'
being something like a cross between a
bull-dog and a wolf, haviug all the obsti
nacy of the former coupled with the un
trustworthincss of the latter, his only
redeeming feature being his evident de
sire to return home, showing him to be a
respectable cur not given to the evil of
night-running j while the other, a small
spaniel, was decidedly the reverse, being
so unanimously friendly as never to leave
my heels after starting, except when beat
en 0ffbut, being about the best in the
market, had to answer.
We had been informed that the best
place for the game in question was about
five miles from town, consequently, after
a walk of about an hour and a half, we
nrrived t the winhod-for locality. Our
I WOULD RATHER BE RIGHT
party consisted of six individuals, so, to
extend our field of usefulness, we resolved
to divide into two parties, of three each,
one under the leadership of Joe Smith,
a sportsman of no mean renown ; the oth
er, consisting of Jerry Robinson and (Jus
Stanley, under my direction.
After reviving our energies by sundry
deep-drawn draughts from a black bottle,
erroneously supposed to contain water, we
took our respective stations ; but for sev
eral hours saw nothing to justify us in
arriving at the conclusion that "'coon
were wery plenty out at Jones' corn-field,
by the Five-Mile Run," and were almost
prepared to dispute the applicability to
our situation of that good old promise,
"Seek and you shall find but our pa
tience, as will be more fully shown in the
subsequent portions of this veracious
epitome of the history of that night's ad
ventures, was well rewarded.
We had sat and talked, and talked and
smoked, and smoked and "smiled," for
about four hours, on a rough calculation,
when Jerry, after numerous injunctions to
"keep cool," prefixed by the assurance
that "he'd fix him," proceeded to direct
my particular attention to the fact that he
saw a 'coon.
He pointed it out to me ; and, sure
enough, there teas a 'coon j but, unfortu
nately for my expectation of distinguish
ing myself by a crack shot, Gus, spying it
at almost the same moment, fired at it.
lie had, in consequence of not being able
to procure a better gun, a remarkably an
tiquated musket, whose day of usefulness
was supposed to have been prior to the
Revolution, and had made no allowance
for rust and other serious inconveniences
incident to ancient guns. The effect of
this, after putting ia a load to "carry a
pretty good distance," was to knock him
off the fence where he was sitting, and
otherwise disturb his equilibrium. It is
needless to add that he missed the 'coon.
Leaving him to pick himself up as soon
as circumstances would permit, away we
went hcltcr skelter after the 'coon, the
leader giving mouth loud enough to scare
all the animals within half a mile into
convulsions. After an intensely interes
ting race of about a mile, through bogs
and ditches, up hills and down hollows,
over logs and through brush-piles, the
'coon under consideration suddenly stop
ped in its mad career, and immediately
after changed its course, that is to say,
instead of being the pursued, became the
I had heard a great deal of the ferocity
of all animals when closely pressed, but
this was more than I ever expected to sec.
The use of our guns was suddenly forgot
ten iu the panic that immediately seized
upon us, and, by common consent, we
took the back-track, faster, if possible,
than we came makiuiitime which would
do uo discredit to Flora Temple the
'coon iu the meantime pursuing and rap
idly gaining on us.
I repeated all the prayers I had ever
learned, beginning at ".Now I lay me
down to sleep," and going through; and
made many resolutions for the better, (to
be carried into effect if I was spared,) for
the various incidents of my life rushed
through my mind with overwhelming
force, displaying not much to soothe one
in expectation of instant death, for I had
never before seen a 'coon, and knew noth
ing of their nature.
jerry had got separated from me in
the beginning of the return trip, so I was
obliged to fight it out alone.
Kverythiug must have an end so had
my "race for life." In my swift career, I
chanced to plout right into a tuud-puddle,
where, in spite of my endeavors to the
contrary, I stuck. Then I thought all
was over with me, hut I struggled round
resolved to face my deadly foe.
Oh, the agony of those moments, as
there I stood, unable to fight, or as before,
ruJi for my life !
The animal was within a rod of me !
At this critical juncture I bethought
myself of my rifle, which all this time I
had carried with me. To raise, aim and
fire was the work of a moment. I then
closed my eyes, aud commenced reciting
my prayers again.
When I had finished my devotions, and
once more opened my eyes on worldly
things, 1 beheid the blood-thirsty creature
stretched out at full length, dead as a
door nail, not six feet from me. I felt
considerably relieved when I perceived
this, for I would have one trophy to show
of my success, at all events, besides saving
me from the other alternative of being
made mince-meat of by it. To prevent
such a catastrophe in the future, I added
another resolution to the category afore
mentioned never again to go 'coon-hunt-in".
I then set about gathering up the de
tails of my miraculous escape to tell to
my companions, as also to manufacture an
account of the way in which I came to be
THAN PRESIDENT. Hent.y Clay.
?i-dIed, for I knew they would come up
on hearing the report of my gun.
Rut they didn't come as soon as I ex
pected in fact I thought they would
never come. I felt that it would be a
dreadful thing, after my providential es
cape, to be left to perish ingloriously in a
mud-puddle not ending my days in a
hand-to-hand encounter with the foe, and,
liko Emerson Rennet's heroes, nobly giv
ing up my existence in defence of man's
prerogative of shooting game and Injins,
or covering myself with glory, and becom
ing a great and good man, loved by many
and respected by all but being smothered
in a mud-puddle I I yelled and hallooed
until I could do so no more. A coldness
came creeping over me ; my faculties be
came benumbed, and my mind wandered.
I thought I was dead ; so, to settle the mat
ter satisfactorily, I concluded to pinch nry
sclf on the arm, which 1 did so effectively
that it elicited a tremendous yell, and an ex
clamation greatly at variance with the
pious resolves made a short while before.
Rut at lasl they came ; and proceeded
to pull me out of my unenviable resting
place. After regaining terra firma, 1
immediately picked up 1113- now quiescent
'coon in order make a closer examination
of him than I had done during our
short acquaintance, when "tell it not
in Gath, publish it not iu Askelon" the
much-dreaded 'coon, from whose ravenous
jaws my wonderful escape I was prepared
to relate, on examination proved to be
nothing more or nothing less than the
smaller dog the one which had manifes
ted so much affection for me from the
start of our journey and who, having
strayed away from the party soon after its
arrival at the field, was returning to meet
us when he was arrested in his course by
Gus's shot, which, frightening him con
siderably, induced him to turn tail in
stanter ! The balance is known.
I don't remember how we made home
that night, but I to know that that last
resolution has been faithfully adhered to.
The damages for the killing of my canine
fiiend was twenty-five dollars. Hence
forth, in the category of "field sports" I
Sen am YL. It is said that Schamyl,
abandoned by his people, has been given
up a prisoner of war to the Russians.
Such is the gratitude of the Caucasians.
At the age of sixty-two, after beinr for
twenty-five years the victorious chieftain
of the Caucasus and causing the deaths of
at least half a million of Russians, he is at
last surrendered with a baseness charac
teristic of the Asiatics in the hands of his
life-long enemies. Schamyl was born ia
1707, and nurtured in just those influen
ces that were calculated to develope his
extraordinary character. From early youth
he is said to have been conspicuous for
his strength of will aud intensity of pur
pose and determination. His title among
the Caucasians, it will be remembered
was that of" Prophet and Priest." Scham
yl appears on one occasion to have sworn
fealty to the Emperor of Russia, but he
looked upon the oath as a mere form, con
sidering that no faith need be kept with
Stectacles. Dr. Johnson expressed
his surprise that the inventor of specta
cles was regarded with indifference, aud
found no biographer to celebrate his
deeds. Deeds, however, there are none to
celebrate ; his very name is doubtful, and
his life a blank. His invention is his
history, and a history which merits atten
tion for the information it conveys ; tho
it is now too late to confer honor on the
assemblage of letters w hich form the woids
Salvino and Spina. A monk, named Ri
valto, in a sermon preached at Florence,
in 1305, says that spectacles had been
known about twenty years. This would
place the invention in the year 128ii,
which coincides with the period when the
reputed rivals for the honor flourished.
JfciayA late number of the London Jlus
tratsd Times, in commenting upon the ap
proaching Presidential canvass, mentions,
among other illustrious candidates, the
names of " Wire and Bolts" (Wise and
Botts !) who, from the tenor of the article,
the Times evidently thiuk have the field
to themselves, " Wire" having the advan
tage as yet, though " Bolts" appeared to
bo gaining on him.
Bjafc. Archdeacon Fisher, having preach
ed an old sermon once, when he was not
aware that Constable had heard it before,
aiked him how he liked it. "Very well,
indeed, Fisher," replied Constable. "I
always did like that sermon."
Bgi, A young Tennessee girl married
an entire stranger recently, alleging she
should have plenty of time to become ac
quainted with him afterwards.
In my young days I was extravagantly
fond of attending parties, and somewhat
celebratedfor piayingon the flute. Hence
it was generally expected that when an
invitation was extended, my flute would
I visited a splendid party one evening,
and was called upon to favor the company
with a tune on the flute. I, of course,
immediately complied with the request.
The -company appeared delighted; but
more particularly so, was a young lady,
who raised her hands aud exclaimed "it
was beautiful, delightful, &c. I, of course,
was highly delighted, and immediately
formed 4 resolution to serenade the young
lady on the following night. I started
the next night in company with several
young friends, and arrived, as I supposed
at the lady's residence, but made a glorious
mistake by getting uuder the window of
an old Quaker.
"Now, boys," s tid I, "behold the senti
mentality of this young lady, the moment
I strike up the "Last Rose of Summer."
I struck up, but the w indow remained
closed, and the boys began to smile.
"Oh," said I, "that's nothing; it would
not be in good taste, to raise the window
on the first air."
I next struck up "Old Robin Gray."
Still the window remained closed. The
boys snickered, and 1 felt somewhat flat.
"Once more bo3's," said I, "aud she
must come." I struck up again "My
love is like the Red, red rose." Still
there was no demonstration.
"Roys," said I, '-she's a humbug. Let
us sing "Home, Sweet Home," and if
that don't bring her, I'll give up."
We struck up, and as we finished the
last line, the window was raised.
"That's the ticket, boys; I knew we
could fetch her."
Rut instead of the beautiful young lady,
it turned out to be the old Quaker, in his
night-cap and dressing-gown.
"Friend," said he, "thee was singing
of thy home and if I recollect right, thee
said there was no place like home ; and if
that is true, wh- don't thee go to thy
home ? Thee is not wanted here thee
nor thy company. Farewell."
We, and our bats, went home !
Instinct of a Cat. We have a
near neighbor, and that neighbor has a
cat, and that cat has had several litters of
kittens during her day and generation;
e;!ch litter consisting of triplets. On the
discovery of each of these triple feline
progenies, the family in which her cat
ship resided were in the habit of destroy
ing two of them, without leave or license.
Puss was, of course, indignant, and chan
ged her nurseiy, but to no purpose ; her
offspring were found and all but one un
ceremoniously despatched. Latterly she
was observed in an unaccustomed place,
nursing a single kit, which it was sup
posed, for the first time, constituted the
whole brood. Thus matter stood for near
three weeks, when it appeared that Mrs.
Puss had outwitted all the humans of the
household ; for, having learned by sad
experience that if discovered with the
usual number, two of them must be sacri
ficed ou the altar of domestic economy,
she had early taken the precaution to car
ry off and deposit two of them under an
old out-building, keeping the one and. the
two separate aud apart, and nursing and
caressing them alternately, day and night,
as she was recollected to have been seen
during all hours of both, going from one
place to the other, until they had nearly
arrived at the stature of cathood, when
this clever trick of feline strategy was
brought to light. Was this instinct, or
Perusing Old Papers. How depres
sing is the overlooking of old papers long
locked up, and filed away, written many
years ago, when the world was brighter
and friends more numerous than now, be
fore misfortune had dimmed the one, or
death had snatched away the other ! .Nor
are one's spirits made more cheerful,
when some old document or letter trans
ports us backward to a season of bereave
ment or sad mischance. The sunshine of
the present is clouded by these reminis
cences which produce in all their gloom
the shadows of a former day. But when
it happens, as is most commonly the fact
that a day of darkness is selected for the
melancholy review of past scenes, the som
bre skies above us mingle their weeping
with the tears of revived afflictions, and
then a pall of darkest hue settles upon the
mind. Beware of this; let no one unlock
the trunk of old papers, especially such
as concern the heart, except on a cloud
less day when the sun is shining in his
gsa. The end of this column.
WIT AND WISDOM.
B?B . Hungry men call the cook lazy.
1?. Why is the Mediterranean the"
dirtiest of seas ? Because it is the least
t It has been said that to makd
home happy, the husband must be somo"
what deaf, and the wife somewhat blind.
The statute legalizing matrimony
at a certain ago, is properly speaking, a
IcS Why was Adam like a smrar plan
ter ? - 0
Because he first raised Cain.
Three thi ngs that never agree '
two cats over one mouse, two wives In ona
house, and two lovers after one gal.
B,"John, did Mrs; Green get the
medicine I ordered ?" "I nisj so " re
plied John, "for I saw crape on the door
.1 A " , f
the next mornin
"We wear short dresses and pant?j
or nothing" said the Bloomers in a lata
Convention. By all means, then, let thein
have their favorite costume.
What fades and wrint tnAn
Mortal things fade: immortal tiling snrin
more freshly with every step to the tomb!
A sailor who has recently returned
from Newfoundland, says that the fog is
so thick that he used to drive a nail in it
to hang his hat on.
EL. Noah is thought to have had on
board a supply of "Exterminator," from
the fact that for nearly six weeks he was
without seeing Ary-rat.
T?Qm One of our modest exchanges
speaks of a lady who was bitten by a do"
"iu a lower limb." What in the world ia
Mrs. Partington insists that to be
struck bv light uiug is shocking. Our in
sane reporter thinks that gathering sheaves
of grain together in a harvest-field is more
JC?" A short time ago the following no
tice was stuck up at a tailor's window,
near Manchester : "Wanted, ttco appren
tices ; they will be treated as one of tho
g-"Ma, didn't the minister say, last
Sunday, that sparks flew upward ?" "Yes,
dear ; how came you to think of it ?"
"Because yesterday I saw cousin Sally's
spark staggering down the street, and fall
A young "buck," now-a-days, is
curiously compounded ; he has a beaver on
his head, a goat-ee on his chin, kids on his
hands, caves on his legs, (and 7oe-skm
also,) casts $hccj)g eyes, and is looked up
on by his c:tiug duck as deer at any price.
"Come, don't be proud," said a
couple of silly young roystcrers to two gen
tlemen ; "sit down and make yourselves
our equals." "We should have to blow
our brains out to do that," replied one of
"Cgi, Great men make mistakes as well
as little oues. This was illustrated once
by Mr. Calhoun, who took the positiorl
that all men are not "created free and
equal." "Said he, "Only two men were
created, and one of these was a troman."
i& "Charlie, my dear," said a loving
mother to her hopeful son, just budding
into breeches, "Charlie, my dear, como
here and get some candy." "I guess I
won't mind it now, mother," replied Char-
lie, "I've got some tobacco."
KPQ. A married lady being asked to
waltz, gave the following appropriate an
"No, thank you, sir I havo just as
much hugging at home as I can attend
Ssg-u"My friend," remarked a sympa
thizing individual to the possessor of an
inflamed occular, "you' Ye got a sty in jour
"Yes," replied the other, looking sharp
ly at the speaker, "and a hog in my right
eye to put in it."
5s& Young ladies, if they knew how
disgusting to a man slovenlcss is, and how
attractive are displays of neatness and
taste, would array themelvei ia tho sim
plicity and cleanliness of the lilies of the
field; or, if able to indulge in costly at
tire, they would study the harmonious
blending of colors which nature exhibits
in all her works.
A girl of good taste, and habits of neat
ness, can make a more fascinating toilet
with a shilling calico dress, a few ribbons
and laces, and such ornaments as she can
gather from the garden, than a vulgar,
tawdry creature who is worth millionsr
and has the jewelry and wardrobe of s