The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, July 02, 1859, Image 1

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    Zile Ow Csbotrrer.
, 1 , H . \l, k \ 1 ) Pt I LITIC.II, .ToTTRN AL .
r ,,,,,.. • 'Attie* ratteeiitrera, if paid' tn 'Ovule.
' , • . la• U 111 to OA lit la an. 1ai1i..,. lat . S ....4
,1 1../ tang., • Int...
. , , 1., rah. r 1:1•11114‘ tu 1..19 , IN Ittiln the 1,10/, lir
• I • •90. , Intinke , 1 VW tier account Iliad. out at
t y. ,oltr, and left with a pr..prra , nigunt b.,
• rAl` •'I An% EirritnNli
t .t e. ii .1 tie. 00 . 1.11> mane a noare lg. 4ot 1., $ 70 40104•09010r•S Months $3 On
N 10.10 •• L OW( + " .• " 4
436 1
t J,,..• " 1 1::.. Out, " 9 " IS 74
. • . • , tn. a %cur. changeable at pleamure, $lO.
• ' ~„,. ; mu 11.., i . C. 6 months, la; V mouth;
, luau., ..r 10 "quart I , on* /yOlll . , Von; tr E untllA,
•,.1., t l.
. . „ . , .. , t.,1 lit the liwatieila nipeet,,ty at 8.3 per
~ ~. 11,, , neti for a Cant, ore, sit, and under
„ t , ~..1 t. !aortal milieus, 10 rent', a line ; but on
• , t .01 he inatirted among the Sperm. Nuliora
•.., alit 1..11as
; , 11. ~,,t, and others requiring iregetent ( - haulm,
1,. tl-ateut.,• VIII be 14.1roilitle., .41114/1•14, paper,
• t., /15 Far atttlitional apace, the ettstps will
i ., rte., and the nutat be ' , litany
~.,1, I t ...ale lineint.4., .t th...l.,rtiftr lay
ti %IW at atharlibrltlVllt. required -at, lull Ailm..—
uI • .I, ranking well ire leVnutliti.l.lll3ll 1 • nal)
, t BUIL
DICALItiI IN •ND Lilt( lA,
f Fretarb 1inua.11,4,, Ilium, £e, laaet,p..tgue,
, , t, 4.l.tirti., Ilaista,'Sberry, l'or,aaal all knob,
. , tur.., also. ootoularturt-r of iretsUrtl Who 6
. i lilt. Ikaietxtu, Mcentlsigalmils, At Hoed loon«, uo
. 111 It 4: hr.?. S CO..
1111.A11..101 IY Gliw 10:114 Vol.
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•late , trw•t, wk•al 1l tlw
tory -I Ito. 1 . .11c 114
r. mill alms), 1. touwi IL A hts.olw,,
110 owm la. oc144•11 atterta,l to.
11 1 hll VS, it ENI)Il. d l'll.,
1.1 4 11 k %It h/TAII. Mow
I 1. , u r. ,t. ,, ".• thi. ..•.•I 1•1441
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11.11.111 Ni a in •i'utu %.-ON
tl Itrw• ,•• AT I.Aw 1 , n1.1 .
popute tufo% .11 it 1, It , Lb,
. ••• II II 1.I.‘;••t ,1,.1
.• • •iltAr, rur thr •rveral , Lst,to pant Tvrt it. F, •
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V I 11141 Li..
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4, i KASAI r AAAI, Rll7 111 Resler. , liaro!
• • Aru.i ' \.a. 11 ma 112
.”-r- .1•Ittl• and 4, hnw, I.
I•I 1,\11F.1, SIiAMINI/N.
Nrcreitam't to ilorroo Ar 'rroO oo
trw I lot!, Crrtrum naidl A moo., trllllol , l.llr. and
\ mix, A tii OP, 1 4, N, Inuu awl q. I , No
• • ktpr, VIL •
it 11 ••• 1,1 T I.k.
TA • I nit , ut the moos mccutl) 41 6,
• - a• a /-a ar 1 Mr*, stpd 41110. r IVr Ntorw 1t
t..tstsr, tLr 1.4 , 4 11 1 .1.....041 ter lierto4
•+ I
• VS1.1)111)
lir rAckle ie liner, Sal 'Hank SL. r.,
.ter ..1 11. &et. Sirkt ttichatt , 1/11 Illy Will
.1 • fur 1111v...h. 't kr..l 114,ur,
• Krltt. _
—- -
t 11 l'11(14)1t1L S. CO..
Re ILIMIti and Il‘s.ufacturrn. r.f
• al, ! UlturlA, 1.P.C11 Pt thfr tarrri, v rurp,.4
II S: ', l I P N1 ' 4111).
tit. Pr..•
.It, (hare, Fruttet, Notk,
Isr.“.not, • Ar dint ratr4 • ••1••14.• Nan,
• ha. I w,L Pri., • I. ur
t rtorrry shr.• • • the. h.. 1
11. A. U I,TIIItI N.
J . ...MIN.,
Ot-VTI 4T, e 14h , ...Of
1• • k, 11.. r .0 eupl.a by
I. A I i k war ..t...!.
it Ftllll.4ll e
,11 N N..1 , ?•1. , 11[ I; ft.. 1141 d. PLlerr, 14 Otxmic VOW 81/. t. Car k , , %Jul • Fuse.,
(‘gar}, notli, ke', N. ..
•trret,, Ys.
• II t.MA
11117 n 11F.A104 de C 41..
Ma/WING and Cumatnisnior
• r•
it, I o.k /, Vi•n, %int aeent 1 . .. At a dath lint .. 1
r 1 nk. S•tvalner,, 611 e,
11 , 1)K1.1.. M %HSI*, S l 0..
MA•I. I • , Vt 014 A W . :gram u0ne".11..11..rx.
4,rirtel lin i itopl,Rootetsk. Cant,
. 111.11(1tilipt,
•.11., I#/totp.. 11 AR • .1 A ....tot
P 1% .1. pis ;..e. 1 4+.1.“." , 10 ". ....r .r
- •, l'aP Vr to Pa. 1117,'5 ."
1-111tlir U. cill.llt.
AT 1,11, (..1a).1,
awl wire, Moitwt. atletuird to will)
nal alt.l .1194 t,
it rITIt • 1,1. nu nq2.• It It. tttr'•
oil glair', V t I
1%11:111E1 (AAIUN.
M(1/ , ....." LA1•0•1 1....1.-n• 10
-I.• Wa. r• 1041 I Not.,-, nl-•.
ru.l. F i•li, 1 41. awl 1,11.410. I:attaln
•1 7 Stale .310-0 I kn 4., l'r
M Y I ilf:1.111. / ILA AK
111 I Y IN..A I KEN.
14 •hl VA, TI ltl t , N 6 , 1 , 1 , `A*1” awl lirtall
• ktu4l6. of Fancy, Ibtato 1...• an, /technic ,
. I.lstinc Chair*, No 4 Kcv len«, Ps
111tIt hELSEI,
', EA ' rt.nt, Whebl.
al. ..1, at No I .4.1%.•11 1t1...k •tmgrt
)1 Its ak I.OW.
N a tl kat TC/Crkys A VI 14.•/ePalt• 5.4/./ Retail
pn V..and '44.14 o 1•444t414.4 4./ non per lon usbty, llw
• n•-• , .4,1 1.4. t now no 0 .. :=l.-1. 11 Trrrittli
I • *eh. Kr* Pa
t A t u..1.1.t for r.arryio Irsa. r for family, faro or
1 , 11rp....., for M' rli..lql
1 ) 14. 11. 1..
Rlll.l4lNtlitT 1/11:11114T
ri t IP•dling lu Rooth Park /L.*, ili ssaa
' ~. 41 , 30.1.11Erleitauk
.1.01L(.1, J. 310ItTON
Yoirwanatno and (!rningoneal..a Merchant.
L r ,alt.
IN I `( ‘ILLTKIL 114.1S11.1.01:4:.
W I.IIIIICR oul:r.terrim.
•a• '‘lbly I li.s.lkry, W0..1 aud W tilt.. ware h , .
-trr,t, Ent, l'etin
I 1 %111 . 11/K 141rOitES.
I Ws. A. 4. KINWOID, Jobb.c. sud Rotail
• ill Pf.r( &or unl Fn..ivn and Iti rawstie
• (111 C1..1 L., he No, 13, Mah. Rlnwt,
~• • ..! OM. I.*
w 1.1. 1 A M
N ei l s A ow.-
• 4.4 SetteigNi, 111% Salnliati, soJ
• • I •Iraka d. 4111410 diwPwrissk,, Amt.. www Jul. N.
-.• ~ .e. Atom prim, A- . -
IF. 1)0W NI NU.
A Trolly/xi 1.4• AWN* or T" •
W til prarto , is amp iievrra Goitranir foully,
. ;1, tin. yyt ,n•t sUentlan fA all teneineso•l4l•
...1 14. lija «alit, as. an Attorney nr Mactstrate.
er. - "Mr, in Fluo., ithneli,n.rner of SW. sal Yifth
. _
• I Ur% 140( 4:1. %Mtn.
Arnoto zr • ? Office fileDit•od to
• . 1,,,, wrnt or :Md.. Strynt, on tn. north 41. or lb*
, r
.t!tio 81API
llt Gh 'AO oLb, Arnlift nod
,t, 1.0 239 !Wu Siregt, lied•lo, N. Y
"ape , his 'Motion escloolytly to the tmlitarot
of the Ey • boa L.r.
tot. lit, 16611 —37.1 y.
COTT 111 r. MANKIIn.
Mumma in all !lads ol Coal, Daft, PlaaletOrloar,
ke., te. NUDE. Doek, Erie, Pa. - 61,
A War
J 1/, *A/CM
pact.lart, -
WooLca.u.sand Retail Jekh-r Jo nit kinds
elLellaty German and Amerman Hardware, Anvils, Vim,
1r0n,"14 ails, Steel, 8.4'1. 7 aad Cafzings TriPmAstr,
Machine Dolliag and Packing French raot, opoosite the
11.e.,1 Douse, Erie, Pa.
sibs, PA.
P. ELLIOTT, Proprietor.
liar Irma thoroughly ropuhoilarM rothrouth•
mt, and fir now open for the retortion of rerste.
RR,. Board IT the Day, Week or ilontA on reo
ronobk terms, the Proprietor pledging himself that
no eff6rf o okall be wanting to give entire satirfaetion
Private Parties, Ntt
uer PeriJoa, Manageta of
re l ir Balls will God the arrommodationa at HMI Homo
ottorvior to may ottor iu the city awl Um charges 41 rea
Stabling attarhml *lrene guests from tbo
country • ill alway• Sod sAteatiro lowatere to tole charge
of their two.. May 6, 11166.Wi8
- -
Z * For.,Chimgo A go&
And Intermediate Ports !
Propellrra cull leave this Port for clriearft argil
Ititerinealate Porta on WISIMK/41116Y anti 1.1 vru It
IPA V 4 each week, wlo,l end weather permitting
Or For froaglat I.r pao.ogr apply to
J 111)ItTION ,
Erie, J , lit 99 —o2 U. Public [Nock.
M I. M. A. ID 11U1AN,
1... ~..1 n•turuwt fr.. , N. a
the lartvmt an.imo.t rninyb•te •....rttuent .4
Fit EN( 'I
tl. -I,t
hrte,t tiler. of z•traw Grrra
I'AINNETS, FirliWEltS„\ ,
lu -h .rt, ever, tinny In the Millinery lino, nhlrL w-111 1.•
a I m i e l,aie or retail at priors that defy triurpelit
Criuhtry 1111111114,0 rupplir4 with Corril. at \. a York
a.i•hag a ••innriaaiuu. A. rihor has made ar•
rsnf;rror.oUn t. rvta.Ve 41 .ain • very two a•-al,,s , rtrir
ireulisr t. thaw. Loring to aril again t..
lirake thr ir l urcliar4v at her er.laldiallnteut
lira dePilea In inform the public that Ow 1.• prriatr
ed, 1.1 a la•a and 1.-‘,O Out tenior‘te and C01..r
114..parlitati, 1. slid l,- born, lir • ueast aaptirD4
eti 1.
re" Ur.ler. sod satirtarArns aarrar,terl.
, 1••”. 1 eiruer ..f 'tale and Eighth ;•-triarior, lido Ys
aril lel, I atm.— 4;n
MRS II 11.11.1..
Poneh •1.n% th. nt.p.ot
ood ~ p••••••• 1 a cm-w ►nd y Lud.J Sidoz-k
1 1 1,* rtirE
...Anne and liand-enngir. Innorirt frau"... anti erring",
3^IFIL lElbiliS3Elsll
the latemt PI‘IPA
rar"Partitrotar attsatioa paid to oolortaa, Meaehtog
l'reoeing Bloomer" and Riding Bat" &wooed in the
twat 61.11 ...noble sail,
Irjr Alwu, a •oi.....rsol+t i of 1.... , hea Ilostary tok,,thet
rth a general am....rtment of Lady's Goods.
A ortl 23, 1a69 —46 3m.
MRS. hi. CU ETI.S.
• true and Full Aa
ortan.nt of MILLINERY and FANCY Goolat, c..nalat
ing of • gnmt vat of White awl
And Children's Hits of every ty le, Shaker Iloode. )1.0 3 '
Hats, ate., am, Ribbons, Flowers, Ruchr.i, Paps, Head
I) Alexandre's El 4 likross, Hosiery, Lser Pits,
I , netts sad Skirts, Ratertslp of .II kinds for En
-1 y, irneiettnet, late, Applique and Fn nen Watt,
Sleeve., ke.
MILLINERS soppliwl.l with Giloal. t w 110111WAA Ir ;
Pla•tvr Bunted Block% Hit-aching •nd I . l,lllAlleig • Inn.
ti.. be At no.nno.r, .1•.,, -ttrww Roniart• ...loyal Drat. Brow ia
And Black
April 9, IMIN. MRS. M. Cl.'1:11-1.
Kin DM ar
No '2, Vlriglirg Block, Erie, Pa.,
01/114 AT W1114,1[P1011." SLIZTAII.
(Iv MieFItENT lititUtf.g;
AND • ,
I:IIII • Ill'PKt:
A Vti blol OF ALL QR.A ,
• P. RI
DRI VD 1"P1.K.4,
WOOD and
0'111.1.0W WICK,
Together with torso assurtorrot of all kinds .if Got ifwi
key% le • ()merry Moro, wI,, b ww Dew, to Aril al The
Inlrepd rnaltvl prier. CALL AND SKR 11$ '
Apr 1116,1859. N.. '2, IA . HOW,. Block
miLMcril.•r I. 1.,
tio.ittuNG Ark:. *Lich I l e AOl .lele ..IrL f..,
CAAI) or afiprovoil tialwr W. I. HI uTT
Eri., Apr') A, 1k:9.--U
T I ft Af 1. 4 / '3f ,
late the tints 01
h•oitaer. k Shiento. whin weir* Itoltsted
to stt) • 111.4-k, tftire., this I.
0111.'9 nee to the pastille, that he h. retiiinirt-t1 hie Store
/lot, rihrth of r, W Goodrich's Variety
More, ',hi re he sill he happy to see all hie old customer:l
and all • too an in want of ikrtieb.s in tits line
He beeps the interred brawl., of Kit... County Floor,
sw u ng leideli are thiwo ul J..Lu Robinson and J. W.
onlerroilly arknOwledio , l to be the BEST made
111108.• In • malt 01 111.01,-. article. of ►tone • 111 And thew
brawls to le all they cu. devil... All kleola pale soil
feieil kept eeinetanfle on hand
Kris, April ~ 1a4.9 -4.1.11 1111tAll •ll,fit I U.
.1,10 . 1iE: ft ft N 111 ES, -.1 11,4 reeolv,-,1
thrio ig h the l'utitolu How.« at Vile. and for sale
Ly April :111 CARTIIIR k liko.
We wan genuine Lady, eneh
urea the Gant.. Hoke and Pruning K OOP. shotairt pnortim
a Parr • 1 A SILVA, INDIA RUBBER 01.011114,
by webiteh her hands will be perfectly proultbeil from in
ney, said fewidered weft, white and &heal.% to be bad at
i NN ea t Drug Shiro of
April 9, IWO. CART ' iR k
T IIE tiABBATHf-N . 11 01) 1i BELL--A
NEW autlortioo of rholee hymns and
turn., oeteinal and standard, aerofoil? and amply arrow
ed as solus, duets, tibia, semi choruses and eh...tura. sod
for or ran, otekedeon, or piano . Tile book eentaitui wisely
2tai hewn, arid tones, and is one of this best Sollerticas
for nithinatireetioola ever Lensed. hies 12 rent', 8* per
honilted. postage I rent. ghtantly bound, 2O eta ,
per hundred, postage 3 eta. Among the large number of
new and popular tunes may h. found Kind Words can
N c ' The Tutor trout Heaven,' aid "God is
These'''. Thews were sung to snows 6rw thoorsod &Minna
also teachers at the denary -eritool Colebestino and United
Etate*lreenivere . Conreation at Jayne', Halt, Philadelphia,
by the Vivre Lawn and NetUuTremalneofßroobl n,
and were highly approdoted. Nearly twenty t
copies lure beds *old within ninety days. They hare tree
introduced into some of the !arrest ',chords in New York
and itneiliktn. Among lb. number an Dr. Tyres, Dr.
Hatton'a, 11r. Oillettee and Dr. Nelnoefa. Jost pahilidied
June 11, 16.59
The National Sewing Machine;
M 1.. Low,
Machines k.r all kinds of work ever Invented It sews
all kinds of goods, from Bishop Limo to Coll-akin more
perfect than can be done by band, and as rapid .a any
ourtnrie made, and at a epoch less pries.
cof beers ore wet to their &mill awl be aborwa bee
to OOP It. sad thee eath47 %Oars p=reheated
that the =Achim* Is all that I elate. for it.
T is liaehlee on sale at Mr. Jesse Lythre eters. Sas
street. scar fltate. C. A. WALSER, Ai*
trio Juno
di u r aid gras ad la whit. Daum Varabib, for Par
*ALL , arask at Ire. 6 SW Bowe.
Wit, has 4, MIL-62. L. L BALDVW.
I ..... ht t.. tIAiA
rtty, 11,111.110 g Ih.•
B 1( ON,
And 1 bid die Angel wale
To has twine among the hills, -
\Vitae my heart heats quick and glad, •,
V.t the air with mong he tills
a robin gaily ringing
In the dreary hours of March :
High above I see him springing
'rhrough the lieaven'4 Hunting arch'
March 1:41,
All great mind 4 have their eccentrici
ties --their affinities of taste--their hlosy
• racial heir lioblAirth or apt,rtite—
thetr pivotal attractions—their epicurean
Fat pork is mine.
I here is a Mt vor about that delicacy that
wan Is. 11,1111 , / ip nothing else. The unctuous,
roe llt Illness of a nice pork steak, cut
sell forward on the tenderloin—a slice of
brown meat, streaked with semi
11:m1i:trent fat, fur all the world like an
agate stone-Alas charms for me that few
have. I admire ham—l es
teem boron (flit and lean together, broiled
1,, a turn, with bit of lemon simeezeKl over
it) - hut I I. , ve tenderloin!
days of boyhood' I low fondly
does my soul +raze backward with yearning
looking wistfully through the lor
gnette ..f milmory. toward the halycon
hours I passed in the valley of the Mississ
ippi—that land of fever and ague and
twine? The -name of Illinois will forever
be coupled in: my mind with the name of
tr`wietloin, Old thus manic forever dear.—
ilow well I remember going again and
l'issa Creek, m Middle Alton, and getting
a large tin pall full of the delicious stre-aky
pieces—beautiful in their fres,hness of rose
and --now --all for the ineonsiderable sum
of ten t tints! An , ' the next mornings'
breakfasts of tenderloin crisply broiled,
with its gravy poured over the buckwheat
el illy baked ' Ah, why did I ever leave
that region of the setting sun ? I have
patkip,,,,..11 , ..t. since then-- I have known
the joy.: , hi , ffsr ire s—hut my Ka--
itic -till re‘eit to those happ‘
.lay.,. Let me pause and drop a tear.
I sat at the long table of the Banquet
House in the pleasant town of Ingleton.
-whither I hail been called ors important
husi o e-s. As usual, I was lute to breakfast
—I always am—but there a.ts a reason for
'it, on this occasion, fttr a very pretty young
ld) and her brother had also a way of
coming late.
'nue, mornintr• I hid met them there,
Ind we had pa to know one another so that
we exchanged those little eye-recognitions
It 11 hrti .1,1.11 a read nests for further se
go:tint:met.. If I had Lowe.a to my fair
table neighbor, she would have returned
the ,itlutatton. If she had smiled and
"made as she would speak," I•should have
howed. Cud we were both observant of
eta i uette, and did not trespass upon its
rules so far lam naturally diffident--so
was she: and we contented ourselves with
the salaam of glances, before-mentioned,
until the third morning.
.he entered the dining room. leaning on
het brother's arm, and looking inexpress
ibly charming, in a flower,tl tire...sing gown,
bordered with broad ,earlet stripe.., and
continetl ahout the rotind, slender waist,
ley' a scarlet cord and bvel. Her hair,
which was very thick and ,lark, was loose
fully anti taelefoll) arranged with a few lit•
tie spra\ s of heliotrope, or somewhat of
that sod t. cat eles.sly thrust into its shadowy
ttesses. tier coquettish collar, of white
ittar , edles. cut in rounded 'stints and but
too-hole slitcb l with red silk. encircled a
tie. I, .tf the MO 15• V% ate Li ue w bit en. ^s and
gract , outottr. .‘ --creme. yet vivacitms
stolltt played :thew her cl, ar, ham 1-tretty
e y e ,.. i with their Icitg dark lashes: and her
e xtensile mouth. which contbinetl the soft.,
efirniline pink of dottrie sett sheik, with the
dewy freshness of a rosebud. II er hands
and arms were, like a her throat, very white,
and of the fia.fortri, and were innocent
of fitly bedinititg., if I accept a large single
stone diamond—on the forefinger of her
ittli hand. The only ornaments her other
lingtirs bore, were their own dimpled
kit tiettk les anti polished nails , long , narrow,
rtealte, antl st•rupulously for. As
slat- 0 -tipped down the aisle between the two
tablifr her :ray ing crinolinediscloned glimp
ste- tf two charming little feet, arranged
in (*inning slippers, with bows of white
lace and red ribbon.
Pardon me, gentle reader, but I am as
ahtes van! as I am susceptible.
lIA Sl.t.
lt; was late, even for us; and my waiter
n.tuined just as the last comers entered to
say that he could not get what 1 had order
etl-4it was all gone. 1 meditated over the
bill of fare once more, and became inter
ested in the conversation of the brother
and sister, which I could not help hearing.
They were much given to discussing the
fine arts, literature, etc., and the young
man talked very well, indeed. He knew
it too, and was never ashamed to have a
stranger hear his enthusiastic, poetical, and
oftentimes eloquent perorations. On this
occasion, their theme was t
ad by a concert, given by some operatic
stars, in Ingieton, the night before.
There is nothing like the pure classic
school," said the young gentleman; "It
seems to call forth something from within,
that is far more divine than we know of at
most tames. For instance, the long drawn,
'sobbing melody of French horns, its some
of Von Weber's compositions, awakens a
conception of immortality in me, at least,
Unit no sermon could eve* teach."
What will you have, sir,"- asked the
waiter of met
" What is there?" •
The man ran his eye down the bill of
fare, and my neighbor continued
;f4IIIIIII.IIAX 011110
nark ! I hesr an -Xngel singing
In the deenry hours of March!
High gibers,' see him springing
v t
Through ihe Hearen'sillosting arch ;
Swift he es with glancing pinion.
While th
, air with song he IlUs,
Prom the p i e's old drinion
To his ' nte among the hills.
And it cheetrs my het to hear him,
For I've heard his song before,
% bile it brags welleoughtx endearing
or the faded days of yore ;
Farley hears the busy humming
ttf the bees among the flowers—
Fur I gee behind his coming
Simmer Skies and sunny hours
Niany are the smiles that meet him,
Like the punshine on his wing,
Bright frotnhearts that warmly greet him—
Angel harbinger of Spring!
And Jo; ninny at his Filing.
Llitt to him their last farewell,
Eint,lcuilt it it hi 4 coming
t if the •tpritigtinie where they dwell '
(hart peraturt.
tsv latimbE AwsoLD
-f: : i
ERIE PA, $4l7M,thA
".And the
of a goal 01
a 'grand •
tienee of
" There
cell,t sot-
thrill the heart
seem on the poi
zle the spiritual
" Bring me some,
" it is rather
said he.
" —What an
finite joy. and
newt, and—"
" Fat pork !"
The unfortunate
were spoken out
half heard the
as I was, to Lb
was only at tF
headed that
nice fat, pork
joy at the
my unknown
lady burst out
ed her—and I
garden full of
- The waiter unit
ed expinidim, that
inemittiable entnesi
returned with a
of, just :is I hail sUL . my embarrass
ment, and my neigl had huppressell
their laughter. 4
The young luau gluilisx4.l at the dish, a..
the ,ervant net it he fietge one.
By Jowls e' he exo*lnleil, "that hanks
Mel so it did.
Three large steaks hi peacefully on the
Nate, - orroot 14 led wiiglii a liLlie
teo oo
gravy, in which Iltat s pots of a pleasing
brown. The titan, wei ked meat clung
loosely to the bones, nestling by lean,
dividing unctuous flActe of fat. I should
like to have a daguerTemype of that. plat e
of tenderloin. I own picturea that I should
retitle leas. t •
The young gentlemairnext the was al salt
to order skimp of the mime, but I forestall
(.41 hint by laming the I down.
, '' Thv re IS a Oen 1.31, 1 • sa id, "for both of
ua, I fancy. and two cut might not be
so nice."
"'Thank you, sir. sirk is something I
rarely eat--uover, in fa pt., when I can get
bel ie
anything else—but that mpts due. Here,
150 mew, will you try • e?" ,
Thn fair maid bent, h charming head
over the savoury me/lA.:mid inspected it
with a OUTII kill curiosk. Its delicious
aroma must' to her noillytht, and she was
tempted a 4 4 -). :-
" Cut we just a litthilkit, Jewett, if you
pork had entirely disappeared, and Jewett
Fleming and I were fai.t progreesing to
wards an intimate acquaintanceship.
As we paced from the tahle I offered
young Fleming a eigßit —some that I brought
with me to the cify—and we sought the
shades of a second story piazza, to enjoy
4 7 t,
our si oke among the fmg,iant grape-vines
that e stere.l uhout the columns of the
Ran g et 'House. Here the conversation
Pvinetiti a tendency to become general. and
Fleming introduced me formally to his
sister, Miss Daisy Fleming.
&nen-, etc.—we all know the quota
As women generally rely implicitly' on
their first impressions of those whom they
meet, (which, by the way, are almost al
ways wronF,) I was glad to perceive that
Miss Fleming was not unfavorably struck
by my appearance and conversation. We
prolonged our stay upon the piazza `Until
after Jewett had to go. and enjoyed an ex
ceedingly pleasant chat, getting quite
friendly and at home, before we parted.
Young 'Miming was an arehitect, and
was then employed to superintend the
erection of a new church in Ingleton, for
which he had made the plans. Ilis sister
had been an invalid during the winter, and
had accompanied him to this quiet little
place, for the sake of her health, which
had already been restored to a better coin - -
dition than usual, by the fresh air, pure
water, simpl4 habits, and the out-door ex
ercise that one gets in the country.
On the fourth day of my sojourn, I com
pleted my business, but made a week of it,
for the eske of the pleasant society into
which rat Birk had thrown me. t i n . th e
Monday following. I was compelled to re
turn to town, and shortly afterward, i re
moved to another city, thus lasing sight of
my new friend , entirely, much to my One
me line Mondav morning found in.. in
NI•W York. T had just recovered from the
fatigues of a long period of travel, awl was
disposed to appreciate the gayety and life
of the metropolis, to its fattest extent. I
put up at the Astor. temporarily, and
amused myself during the first day, by
strolling leisurely up and down Brcodway,
hunting ups few Old soqttaintairoloa, and
being very idle generally`_ The next mor
ning I dressed myself with much elabora
tion, having plentyo/ time on my hunch.,
and ,ilesetnuled to kftkfaat, takini ti seat
by an open window, at one of the side
tables, in order to get the *meet of the
soft summer breeze.
Next ma. wit a lady and gentleman.
closely engaged in conversation. The)• had
not yet ordered their breakfast, and the
lady's chair was turned a little, so that she
kiwi her hack toward me. Her voice, how
ever, sounded somewhat familiar, and I
ransacked my memory, to know where I
had heard it before.
A waiter mine along. before I discover
ed whether I knew berm not, and the gen
tleman called him.
" Are those pork 'steaks nice?" ho ask
ed. pointing to the bill of , fare ; "if they
arc, bring me some—well done, a little
" I never think of pork steaks," said the
lady, "Without remembering dear old In
gleton and our pleasant friend at the ,Ban
quet House."
I 6 . tew her at once—it was Daisy Flem
ing. She bent 4brward as she spoke: and
I saw that the'gentientan with her was her
brother Jewell.'
I touched bet shoulder.
" guava ON prole du diaide"--said I; "don't
you know me?"
The meeting was a happy pne. Like
myself, the Inings bad just returned
from traveling, and were about to settle in
the city. We renewed our friendship two
years ago, end when we had taken perma
nent quarto+, met each other often. daisy
and I were much together—Jewett encour
aged us. I have already said that lai our
ceidilde, and that Daisy was favorable ha-
JULY 2, 1859.
preased by meat Ant—what more can I
Ray ?
Itself up to
dug imps
the waiter, "ex
. tenderloin."
and aspirations
,eous glories
forth. to du:-
said tho young
came upon us by degrees;
We saw its shadow ere it fell!"
And when it did fall, we 'owned up, like
two sensible young peopli., and plighted
our faith in a few more egpresaive words.
I am looking forward very earnestly to
next autumn. I expect to give a grand
party next autumn. I expect to be excess
ively happy and to make afool of
myself next annum. And Dais y t all this,
too. She is ns much interested in it as I
am. I don't know, dear reader, whether
you see anything extraordinary in the con
templation of next autumn, but to Daisy
and me it ix a sort of a millenium. We are
to be married next autumn I
Fat Pork, I bless thee !
whispered, to the
but very nice,"
agony. and in
and love and holi
were ine, m and
I had but
mew, and it
I oornpre
some very
had. My
limn of an ex
the beauty of
ic. The young
brother join
le as a whole
A rimy Cuas Jose ON A lIIIPPALONIAN.-
"Pool" is a game extravagently indulged
in at Ruffhlo. The game is played on a
billiard table, with twenty or thirty balls,
each ball numbered, the numbers running
from one up. A dosen or more conjoin
in the game. A certain number is fixed
upon, and the player who shall first pocket
enough balls whose numbers will amount
to it, wins the pile, which is made up by
the players staking a certain amount each
before the game commences. Previous
to the commencement each player draws
a marble-from a box and puts It out of sight
in his pocket. These marbles are all num
bered to correspond with numbers on the
table. Tli.• player, after rewiring his
recollects thy uurnls•r, and Iri•a
game is to pockot balls enough, the num
bers of which added to that of the nutrlille
his pocket, will make the outrilierwhich
wins tlu• pile.
rom my delight
-41 some of that
td darting away,
4. platter there-
The tells a good stray an :u1
venture of an old gent prictionatelv fond
of "1~1" Mel a few alights ago. If.. it
(.3.lkm:illy go en to 01:linee in other gamos,
it is intimated. Well, he came home very
late after a serge of "pool." Ills wife wa.s
asleep. When she awoke in the morning.
she found upon the floor a marble which
had dropped out of her husband's poeket
when he came to bed, ttpcm which were
the figures 17 "What is this ?'• ai.l she
to her lord. lorilopeo44lhkey.N, looked,
hlu he 1, wa4 entifused, and stammered.
"Why -why—it' , a marble, ain't it?"—
"Yes." said +he, "iidt what are you doing
with a marble in your lioeket ?" "In my
poeket ! I—the tou-t i+, I've had
that marble in my podi et for the last thirty
five years-- riser since I used to play for
keeps %jib —." "Indeed!" inered
nlon'Ar a-sked his wife. "Rut what are
the , e figures on here for ? What does 17
mean V "17 mean ?" he hesnatinvly.
"oh ! 17 :'—why, that was the number of
marbles Bill owed me when we quit play
ing ;ho marked it on there vj'l %ould'nt
forget it !" The old fellow had a narrow
n't played any more "pool"
,pe of Good Hope, the North
Pole and the `tooth—l saw them all in
forty years, and I never saw a glass filled
with sparkling liquors, that my mother's
form by the garden gate, on the green hills
of Vermont, did not rise before me ! and
to-day at sixty, my lips are innocent of the
taste of liquor." Was not that sweet evi
dence of the power of the single word—
Yet that was not one half—" For." said he,
-yesterday, there came a man into my
counting room, a man of forty, and asked
me," "do you know me?" "No." "Well,"
says he, "I was once brought drunk into
your presence on shipboard; you were a
passenger ; the'captain kicked me aside ;
you took me to your berth and kept Me
there until I had slept the sleep of intoxi
cation ; you then asked me if I had a
mother; I said I never knew a word from
her lips ; you told me of yours at the gar
den gate, and to-day I am the master of
one of the finest packets in New York,
and I came to ask you to call and see me."
flow far that little candle throws its beams !
That mother's ssord on the green hill side
of Vermont ! God he thanked for the
Almighty power of a single word.
ARI BA 1111.—The following iA, a descrip
tion of ilaribaldi given in a communica-;
tion frpm Lombardy:
lle is lofty of stature, broad-nl►ouldered,
the head of a lion on the shoulders of an
athlete. Ills long, Mar*, grieavly, nncomlr
od beard ; his eyes Hashing with lightning
glance; his black felt hat., ornamented
with dark plumes; his scarlet mantle tied
round his thnk►t, present to you a person
age of no ordinary stamp. I am every
where ;mtre.' that he is really a gentleman,
gallant to ladies, sever4kto men and more
severe to bitoself, , oher to excess, animate,'
and eohl at the same time. lie inspires in
hi, little army a eonll4lollee only equalled
by the torror ho inspires in his euen►irs.
Ever the foremost in the light, urging hi.'
cluu•ger into th e • thickest butt lions,
c tiny now 141 seize a 111U,ket, s h aring
With the follower the Libor of the
march, lie gives an ev idenee alike of cour
age amid voolnem that astonishes all.
!Ladd,: that be issue./ the following ad
dress to his slildiera:
bly children : You are one to five. Ik
fore you ix deutli: behind, the muskets of
your iromrades, who will shoot like a tkig
the first who retreats. l'annon, we have
none; we will take them. I,et u:t die
what matters it. Italy tnitst ho free. P.--
hold your recOmpense. -
beg_ The other day we saw several Irish
laborers trying to decipher a not iee headed
"public sale-" The not ice. although toler
ably plain, could not he read by the Emer
alders, and they requested Into read it for
them, which of course we did. At the coin
antilop one of them turned to his comrades
and remarked in a very imp ressive tone:
"Well be jabers, t'll never buy of a man
who's so inwardly tlfat he won't get his ad
vertisements printed ; he chated the print
er and he'd - chute me." They all acqui
esced in his decision.
SWANN TIUNOS.—The most eloquent Sod
powerful minister of the Gospel *e ever
knew was one of the happiest of men. The
gravest philosopher we have heard of was
full of good humor. The poorest speci
mens of each of these professions was the
most solemn, and reminds us of the remark
of an ancient antiwar, that the most solemn,
of the water Hying tribes, an oyster; the
most solemn of beasts a donkey, and the
most solemn of den—a donkey also.
IS. The paper hating the largest circu
lation—the paper of tobacco. Paper for the
roughs--mad paper. Paper eontaining many
fine points—the paper of needles. Ruled
paper—the French prem. The paper that is
full of rows--4he paper of ptim Sptrituallet's
papar—of)rapping paper. Papersillustfated
with cuta—uditirial exchanges. Drawing ps•
=e dentist's bill. A takiagpaper—sher.
mint. The paper that most meambles
the reader—'Tisposw-thante—piper.
Winto.—l wad told to-day a
rig (lust you must let we ten
y of a mother on the hills
adding by the right hand a
1•n years old, mad with love
nil as she stood by the gar
;tinny morning, she said :
tell me that the great temp
man's life is drink. Prom
mit your mother's hand that
drink." And he said—for
scot —"I gave her the
'Tis true that last night I adored thee,
But 'twas moonlight, the - song, and the wine
The cool morning stir has restored me,
And no longer I deem thee divine;
I confess thou art pretty and tender,
And when thou cans( catch me again
As last night, on a desperate manage,
Once more I'll submit to thy chain.
The fact is, dear Fanny, ha human,
Very weak, I may say, on a %rats ;
And no matter of what sort the woman,
I'm her slave if she corruss to me.
But this cursed sobriety, ever,
Undoes my chain of delight,
And my memory, by daylight, has never
Any sense of what takes place by night
Avoiding the Responsibility
Brothers Crump and Noel were mem
bers of the church, and both clever, hon
est men, who paid their taxes and debts,
as the same annually accrued, with a reg
ularity at once christian and commenda
ble. If, when the settling day came round,
Brother Noel was "short," Brother Crump
was sure to be in funds, and, on the other
hand, it almost seemed providential now,
if Brother Cruittp fell "behind," Brother
Noel always hail a surplus. Thus, borrow
ing front and lending to each other, wor
shipping at the same church and living a
mih• apart, an intimacy grAitually ripened
between them : so at last they did not hes
itate to ,speak in the frankest and most fa
miliar manner to vaell other, even in re
gard to their resi,ective
Now, it came to pas-.that hrotherlfrump,
during the liveliest period of the cotton
season, drove into Wet tuni.ka and (1 'coo.' 1
of It "crop" of ten bales, at the very fair
price of twelve and A half vents I,er pound.
It was m o p,. than he expected, and, as the
world was easy with him, he determined
to invest, and di,l actually invest a portion
of the' proceeds of the sale of the cotton in
a barrel of Western whiskey, pitying there
fore at the rate of precisely two pounds of
middling cotton for one gallon of. "do."
whiskey. c lf course it wa- "norated in the
settlement" that old grump had bought a
whole IsArrel, and After a few wet-ks people
began to observe that his nose grew redder
and his e) es more moist. The idea that
Brother Crump was "drinking too much"
difi'use'l itself in the neighliorhood, until,
as one might say, it became epidemical.—
People talked and talked—more especially
"what few of other denominations of
Christians there were thereabout."
Brother Noel was "sore troubled" at the
scandal, and especially regretted the in
jury it brought at Sharon. So one morn
ing he stepped ovet to Brother Crump's,
and found the old man in a doze in the
little porch.
"Won't you take adram?" askenj Bioth
er Crump, as soon as he was made aware
of the presence of his neighbor. "Why,
yes ; I'M not agin a dram. when a body
wants it."
Brother Crump got his bottle, and the
friends took, a dram apiece. "Don't you
think, Brother Noel," said Crump, "that
aperits is a blessin ?" "Yes." replied Noel,
"speri GI is a blessin" that some of us alms
• 01,
r em'
is hard to say—but people talk—don't you
think that you drink a little too much,
Brother Crump ?" "It is hard to say," re
turned Crump. "Sometimes I've thought
I was a clrinkin' too Much, and then agin
I'd think mon/besot. What is man ? A weak
worrum of the dust'. So I left it to the
Lord to say whether I was a goin' too far
in sperits. I put the whole 'sponaibility
on him ; I prayed of I was drinkin' too
much forlim to take away my appetite
for sperits," Here Brother Noel groaned
piously, and asked : "What then, Brother
Crump ?" - "And," replied Crump, "I've
prayed that prayer three times, and he
hain't done it. So I'm clear of the 'apon
sibility. any way."
"The Lord's will be done !" ejaculated
Noel, and after taking another dram he
went home, thinking all the way how clev
erly Brother Crump had cleared the re
sponsibility.— paper.
K1.44.14* SEM LD.—DVILCOII W. was a
staid and honest Baptist deacon in one of
the interior town in Maine, who had a
vein of dry, caustic humor in his composi
tion. The Deacon had a boy of some doz
en Summers, who was sometimes inclined
to be a little ugly when not under the pa
rental eye. In school, especially, John
MLR a source of constant annoyance to the
teacher. one day the teacher whipped
hint for some sort-of misdemeanor, and
John went home crying to enter his com
plaint, and told his father the mistress had
whipped him.
"%Antal!" exclaimed' the Deacon, eleva
ting his eye-brow', "been whipped ?"
-a-a-s," ,ebbed the b o y.
"And did you let a woman rliip ye ?" the old I >eneon.
"A"-a-a-,.. I vouldtt't help it."
John, yiat little raxcal, you go to
-rho of to inoi row, and Mis , 4 = under
takog to whip ye agin. ye
,Ht pitch in—
,l"n't 144 a woman %%lop yo if ye a n help
it. Ikln't take any stick to strike, with,
hut ye tray kirk :twist rike much m ye're
a mind eb."
11le 11 4S X day the IMly went to schiool.
etrthOldellivi by the pi , rmiiv,iim giv e n
by his father, was vsm brought before the
trilelnal of violated rules. The teacher
undertook to correct him, and he did as
his father had told him. The result wait
that John got ft most unmerciful trouncing
and wau► thoroughly subdued. When he
went home he went to his father, crying :
•• Well, .1 I g"t aw awful 1..4 li.•k
"\ !" said the old I kmeon ; "have
you lec_that woman whip Agin ?"
-3-1-s," whimpereti John. - I kicked
her, and struck her and fit her all I could,
hut she lammed me nrcully."
"Abe!" chuckled the humorous old
Deacon ; "you tarnal huh , fool I knew she
would, and she'll give ye a trouncing every
time she undertakes it ; and I advise you
to behave yerself in future."
John began to have some perception -of
his father's motive, and ever OW was a
sadder-and wiser boy.—Aroostook Pioneer.
VEIL. The U. S. Economist of the sth,
publishes an article to show that the price
of wheat is not likely to increase on account
of the war. In the years of war in France,
wheat was cheaper than in time of
and for The obvious reason that und i
dinary circumstances France produces a
surplus to export which cannot be done in
time of war. Fix the same reason Eng
land—which never produces enough for
her own_ mutts—is greatly embarrassed in
time of war, if the crops are deficient.
With the seas open to each power, there is
for the present no prospect of any effective
rise in grain.
Niy. We are glad to learn that the in
jury the wheat sustained by the June frost,
though undoubtedly ooridderable, must
hare been muchei.akSt . Harvest
t d
has fairly commencqd out South
ern Ohio and Kentucky, the reports
from the harvest fields are to the effect
that the grain is good.
~• 14~~~~"~~
The following- penicillin of the battle
of Magenta are extracted haft a letter in
the Oiastitutioinist of June 10, written from
Novara, on June 6, bill. Ernest Dreolle
"yesterday, as the Brat battalions of the
Voltilanis of the Guard, aftercortguering
find agreement at were pur.
suing thelvmprch toner& , 4 - j: w ears
tbot-410,0110'AliStrians, infigeitfti oMuntus,
suddenly ocinntemasoked, and confident
in their numbers, Maimed against - our
leading °Pignuts, bop*. 40 tuna phaut and
check' a:mein:trader? uri areny 'upon Mi
lan. Butibey had not taken into their
account the division of the grenadiers and
cheapen?s of--the gusird, comminded by
General- Wellinet. This division rapidly
got together between Buehler* sad Magen
ta, not far from the spot where the Turco.,
fought, and they very soon showed a front
to the enemy. Towards noon the Aus
trians, after hesitating for some tinot de
cided to attack. The Zotaaves and grena
diers united did not make up more than
10,000 men, but without budging a foot
they held their own against the vainly en
ergetic efforts of the 40,000 Austrians.—
The latter, surprised at such an obstinate
resistance, retired in good order, formed
again, and returned to the charge A second
time. They might as well have rushed
against a brazen rampart. The Guard soon
became tired of this passive attitude, and
resolved to take the offensive. It charged
and scattered the enemy. But the latter,
perceiving how small were the numbers of
the French, came up again and again.—
Seven times in the course of two hours
were these heroic charges renewed. The
Grenadiers and Zotraves were electrified by
the presence of the Emperor, who, sword
in hand, supported and directed them.--
The Emperor, however, was frequently
seen to turn his eyes towards the points
where, pursuant to his orders and calcula
tions, he expected to see the divisions of
Nieland McMahon make theirappearanee
They arrived, and were traluted with •t,
long bravo, which astonished and diseon
certed the enemy. General McMahon ad
vanced to Magenta with an ardor, a dash,
and an enthusiasm which was the admi
ration of the whole army. A t the momen t
when his attacking crilumn was crossing
thp... bridge, General Espinamse, who ea-,
leading it with his well-known intrepidity,
was unfortunately struck by a ball in the
very centre of his breast. lie must have
died instantly. (in seeing him fall, the
soldiers beside themselves, rushed
forward to avenge his death. Nothing
could stop them —on, on they went, sweep
ing away every obstacle, and after com
pletely routing-the enemy they effected
their junetion with the Imperial Guar.l,
which was all the while eommanded Ly
the I.:init.-tor iu person. The battle vias
gained. Marshal c.itirobert and General
Itegnault .1e `t—lean Angely had done
woiitlers on their side. We were meters
of the held. I hear that the Emperor
warmly congratulated the new I I.' of _
trag.Nnin, to whom he attributes' a large
share of the -uceetw4 of the day. The Em
peror did not shrink from exposing hum
self during the action, and more than once
General Fleury threw himself before him.
braving, with a devotion which all admit
—though all were ready to do the same—
the bullets which threatened his Majet,ty
Twenty-seven years ago Robert Patterson
found upon what is now the farm of Mr.
Beck, lying on Casselman's Run, between
Bethany and West Alexander, a land ter
rapin. He cut his nanielupon its shell, and
the date, and dropped it down again. Thir
teen years afterwards John Beck found the
old fellow doubled up near the spot. lie
also cut his minis , and date under that of
Mr. Patterson, and turned the tortoise loose.
Lest week Fletcher Beck found the old
thbagagain, within a hundred feet of where
it *as seen seventeen yens Ego, and per-
formed a similar operation upon its back.
Mr. John Beek, who called upon us yester
e terra in had not altered in
years it ii of ealitiii,:itivaidE4
to tell how old it was when the boy Patter
son first carved his name upon its shell.
Ile may have cruised about in Noah's Ark
for all any one can tell. Anyhow, the ter
rapin is a long-lived, strange sort or a var
mint, that hides himself in winter, and
doubles himself up in summer Boas to look
more like a pumpkin than anything
SRL. About the greatest thing since the
Menu Muitteraifis epidemic, is the Giving
excitement now raging in Minnesota. The
St. Paul Pioneer says that St. Peter is des
erted and everybody thinks he is making
three dollars per day by digging this "insane
root." One man, the other day, who had
just waked up to the startling fact that
from three to five dollars per day could
easily be made, in cash, rushed towards the
woods in the most intense excitement; but
happening to think that he was ignorant
of the appearance of Ginsing, retraced his
steps, and being unable to find a tolp' as
speedily as he desired. picked up a root at
one of the purchasing depots, and male
break for the new Eldorado, exclaiming
that he would find Witting before he retur
nod, if he had to thy lip tide entire
yet the same
STU PEN DOUS Etogrzses.---One of the great
est speeches on record is the following,
describing the destruction of a meeting
house by a flood:
"A few short weeks ago; and you saw
the stately meeting house towering up in
your midst like a grannydeur in a oorn
field! Now, none so poor to do it reverence !
It has gone the way of all nosh. The
mighty torrentsdescended from theetern al
clouds; the air was filled with cries of
despair ; the river swelled and ran over
the mighty building creaked, shook, rose
from the surface of the water, mouse] like a
world in miniature (town the vast expanse,
carrying off with it an old pair of lxs,ts
that I had left in one isomer of our pew "
-- 1 friend sends us the following
hir thoughtful little blue-eyed Kittle
was sitting at the tea-table with a larg,.
company. I had notieed that her eyes
were fixed upon her brother—who, mount
ed upon a high chair, was near my side—
scanning him much more closely than the
bread and butter upon her plate. At length
she spoke "Papa, do you-think baby has
twvia trodden upon a great deal?" "What
do you mean Kittle?" "Why, papa, every
body is made out of dust, you know, anti I
was thinking if when baby was duet he
out in the street, how the horses and car
tinges must have gone. over him."
gar A Cincinnati paper mys that an
economical couple from lowa, arrived .at
Alexandria, Mn., a few days ago, to get
married.. Th e groom had neither hat,
coat nor waistcoat, but Justice Spencer
kindly loaned him those needy garments.
and then tied the knot for. the pair. When
the ceremony was Oyer . the groom told
the "Squire" that be "hadn't a red" but
would like to trade him a pet wolf, if they
could agree on the terms. The "Squire"
took the varment and gave the happy
bridegroom one dollar to hoot.
Two Day's Wolt at Mara.—The fro
day's battle Magenta swept fawn existence
and placed here du make more than twice
the 'standing arm of the United States.
The whole standing *rag of the Union
numbered, on the first of January. 12 ,1 9413
men of all ranks, from general °thews
down to privates. Making every` llowance
for exaggeration, the tome, on both sides
must have been between twenty-five and
thirty thousand.
stir Tut N. Y. Tritium bas trustworthy
adrift to the effect that there is promise
of excellent crops in Ilknolge , and that in
spite of the war, there will be no =gruel
demands for Amerkan :breadstria in that
part of the wed&