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THE WHOLE ART OF GOVERNMENT CONSISTS IN THE ART OF BEING HONEST. JEFFERSON.
STROUDSBURG, MONROE COUNTY, PA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1853.
Published !y Theodore Schooh
TEHlSlS Two dollar? per annnum in :ul ranee Two
dollars and a quarter, half yearly and if not paid be-
iloM responsible for the following, which we'
cent, per year, extra. -b-- -
io papers uiicontmucu until all arrearages arc pant,
except at the option of The Kditor.
IC Advertisements not exceeding one square (mx-
vccii unesi wm uejnscneu inruo wccks ior one umi.
A liberal discount made to yearly advertisers.
T I f a II loll Arc -i.'iltni-cn.l i t list I. " I liir II IV 1 nn nflCT.
to execute every debciiption of
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Justices, Legal and other Hlanks. Pamphlets, fce.
printed with neatness and despatch, on reasonable
AT THE OFFICE OF THE
Building on the Sand
BY ELIZA COOK.
"Tis well to woo, 'tis good to wed,
For so the world has done -
Since myrtles grew and roses blew,
And morning brought the sun.
But have a care, 'c young and fair
Be sure ye pledge with truth
Be certain that 3'our love will wear
Beyond the days of youth.
For, if we give not heart to heart,
As well as hand to hand,
You 11 find you've played the unwise part,
And "built upon the sand."
;Tis well to save, 'tis well to have
A goodly store of gold,
And hold enough of the shinin? stuff-
For charity is cold.
But place not all your hope and trust
We cannot live with yellow dust
Unmixed with purer things.
And he who piles up wealth alone,
Will often have to stand
Beside his coffer chest, and own
'Tis "buit upon the sand."
:Tis good to speak in kindly guise,
And soothe where'er we can:.
Fairspeech should bind thehum-tn mind
nd love link man to man.
But stay not at the gentle words;
Let deeds with language dwell;
The one who pities starving birds
Should scatter crumbs, as well.
The mercy that is warm and true.
Must lend a helping hand;
For those who talk, yet fail to do,
But "build upon the sand."
How comes that little volume, com
posed by humble men in a rude age, when
art and science were but in their child
hood, has exerted more influence on the
social system, than all the other books
put together ? Whence comes it that this
uoon nas acineveu sucn marvellous chan-
ges in the opinion of mankind has ban-
isueu iaoi worsnip nas aDOiisneu mian-
.. , 4j , ,
Tinwln line nut rfnirn Tin vrrom v nnl i i.
vorce exalted, the condition oi woman
raised the stand
created for famil
the winds and
a book is this, that even
waves of human passions obey it? What
ard ot public moralit gouud cnou h to bear movin This one !
ir; tint hlpssprl thino- i i . i , . , ttllU 1UU11SI1C1S
ies tnat niessed tiling, a Cl bt feet m e tb easures at its base T . .
and caused its other tri- on i ...- I iU a auiu 111 LUU supreme vourt, yester-
umphs by causing benevolent institutions, poiut eHit feet distant where it is bro-1 J' uage uaKiey, Drougnt Dy bills on the "New York Exchange Bank,"! porting the Zinc Ore from the mines to
open and expansive, to spring up as with L ftffifi' who iLmfeM,a i,'the ProPrietors of the Courier aud En- which were worthless, and a package of Newark by at least fifty per cent.
i, i oiij 1U2 incnes m circumicrence, tne . f TTr-nrv T. Tbbonn. for bills nn tho. Fiimmrs' and Mp.rdinnts'! These are but samples of the iacihtics
other engine of social improvement has lion of the reraains for a day or two 1 mount claimed mth merest. It appears Wall atreet broker, who gave him 1,000 joy, not in our district only, but through
operated so Ion", and yet lost none of its f i -if 1 a ttafc wlien thc a(lvertisemenfc was taken to worth of them to purchase grain, &c, in ' out the Country, should the present de
virtue 1 Sincelt appeared many boast m antlCipatliU 01 ftU arnvai ot our d the Courier office there was some misun-' Canada. Huntington was arrested, and mand for Iron continue at something like
a rtf nmar.n r i ' i -a t0'nsman John W. Foster, Esq., U. S. derstandin reSDectinff tho number of in-1 several brokers were discovered to have 'present prices for two years longer. The
cd plans of amelioration have been tried Geol isfc from Lake g rior. 1 Tt ITw! ' r 2 in 1 1 een defrauded by representations from way to1 Cheap Iron (permanently) lies
and failed, many codes of jurisprudence sertions. It was, however, put m, leaded jr.-. ihoh J Il1fl . rftrlnnlnnfi ; tlnou.rh the cheapening of the actual cost
have arisen and run their course, and ex-
cheering the sorrowful with its consola-
ion strengthening the tempted en-
couraging the penitent calming the trou-
bled spirit-and smoothing the pllow of
death. Can such a book be the offspring
of human genius ! Does not the vastness
of its effects demonstrate the excellency
of the power to be of God ?
cxpirea. empire aiter empire nas oeeu venile lJoldicia7ila.l, say, now the dred and htty days, at 2 for each mser- Patmor, a broker, to consent to redeem ted by increasing and extending the ta
launched on the tide of time, and gone Demmycrats is in, what do you s'pose tion. The defence set up was chiefly that them by promising to deposite with him 1 cilities for concentrating the materials re
down leaving nc .trace on watew- they'll do?' Mr Ibbot30n3 orders in t fco the 83,000 for the purpose, and stating that quired in such production
But this book is going about doing good, 2d Juvenile Politician (scornfully), ; responsible parties in Newark, (N. J.,) At present, all is activity and hope in
leavening society with its holy principles Zo' Ver fool! why. 'nex Cubv and Caua-, alvertisenient were not carried out. ;nfnrnsl,i : t.hm. TTp. tlmrcunon the Iron region of New Jersey. The vien
Worth Hcmcmhcring. Reese's Medi- ; AllTiiue. There is nothing in honor
cal Gazette says, "In case of any bum or or fame, or fortune, which is not vanity
scald, however extensive, all the acute when the time of death approaches noth
suffering of the patient may be at once ing real, nothing substantial, nothing
and permanently relieved, and that in a ! worth having, but the hope of God's par
moment, by sprinkling over the surface a don, and the consolation of His religion.
thick layer of wheat flour." j
: j A Western editor in answer to a coni-
mk. man in Cicirinati, the other day, vaint of a patron, that he did not give
ma"! a urt?.o woman .weighing three news enough; advised him when news
hundred and sixty lbs. Peace and plen-1 was scarce to read his Bible, which lie
ty, with a vengeance. -jhad no doubt would" be new to him!
A Sfieep Story.
The editor of the-" Cleveland Herald"
commenu to the particular attention ot
farmers and breeders :
Among beasts there is a language, one
i "a -""o
too that speaks, though in silence, with;
mnr. mirnmilmie nm,,," nno f rinno-ii
. wwm u vu&vsbttj vs liw vruw w
i "dumb to us" in ,ts egression, vet in ac-
' tion most impressive, however wonderful
"Actions (do indeed)!
speak louder than words," and never fail
to call forth our admiration or censure,
while "preaching without practice" never
fails to draw out our contempt.
On a visit to the country, recently,
while soj owing on the farm of a friend,
we had occasion to witness the lanpuacre
of dumb animals, carried by themselves
Strolling down to a field
li..rln,l nvAiitnl wifli -1 fonnn mil wliorpin
were confined a flock of sheep, we stood
gazing upon them for some moments when
J .3 MAKtnntnrl 4-lirt ?VArtT
! , , ? ,
it, it being a square enclosure, and having
found out what he sought, returned to the
flock who stood in the middle of the field
i watching him, and who immediately form-
ed a circle, their heads all turned to the
centre, and held, as it appeared to us, a
consultation, which after a few moments '
ended by the same sheep who had taken
, . j, , . . 1
of the fence, which he had left last, and Albany with their wheat, and of the Jef
which we now observed was lower and ( fersou and Lewis county drovers. Now
easier to climb than any other part, and ! and then a New York merchant on his
here stopping, fixed himself head up to , trip to the northern settlements, was to
the fence, and awaited the approach of
the rest who had followed him and who,
one after another, now mounted his back j
and then leaped ths fence, till the whole ;
flock had reached the outside, when he, !
. ,-, iii ii 1
1 iL. i -I- til. il IT
also gained the outside with them. How-
ever singular this may seem, it is never
theless true, and "we thought it writ down
in our duty" to speak of it, as we have
never before seen anything of the kind.
The farmer liad told us that morning,
cutLl' uau """S lu w uuo Ul i
' their pen, and it being too high for them
. to leap over, and there being no aperture
large enough for them to get thro', it had
! been a matter of wonder to him how they
' did it.
In the river bank at Zanesville, Ohio, a
" Fossil Elephant" has been discovered,
, the third of the same species. The Cour-
; ier says, that has been discovered in the
I same graval bank within a few years !
past, ine courier aads : " inc one
found last was in much the best condition,
and may when completely exhumed, show
almost the entire bones and frame of the
huire monster, much bevond. nerhaDS
double fche sJze of tho u . QY
The molar teeth four
iu numberj all thafc species possesSj were
found in tbe jaw ouud and unLrokc
nd ftrn 1. tnntv Tinnn nnoh ri
and two weigh twenty pounds each, and
. .... .
two lourteen pounds each. The tusks
TTrtTl 111 rrrrti rtrtTi rli n inlir Ann VtC.rv'w . . . . v- -
whole lenS of which was probably 12,. advcrtisi the jury rendered
feet or more. We learn it was intended ' 1; , - ni-Jntiff nf ifl so thn
nABtn f tu ti.n '
A Knotty Point Settled. 1st
dee, take the Givauo Islands, 'nex Hing-,
land and bring Halbert and Wictory over,!
and show 'em at Barnum's that's what
1st Juvenile Politician 'They will? i
Hooray! Demmycrats forever! Say,
give us a plug, will yer!' Providence
Driving off the Fog
On a late trip of the steamer Express
round from Nashville, she was
several hours Dy tog.
j anxious to get along, did no! stop his
boat, but kept lier cautiously moving for-
ward, having both eyes wide open for
1 nnv obstacle. Passinff to the Stem of the
I " CJ
boat to take an observation, he was met
by a passenger, who said to him
" Captain, why don't you drive off the
" Just the thing I should like to have
you tell me how to do."
" Come down into the cabin, and I'll
tell you how an old German friend of
1 mine once did it."
' In a few minutes afterwards they were
'comfortably seated in the cabin, when the
passenger commenced by saying
I " T slmll uTtidof. vnn -will hpliAvfi it. and
of course try the experiment."
Iu the rich valley of the Mohawk, there
X r n svnirtJ- 1 1 f 4-1 rv Till n rr QnVol'Or'a I
. r it o
there was such a thing as a railroad in
'the State of New York, the veritable Mr.
Spraker, the patriarch and founder of
j Sbraker's Basin, was keeping a tavern a
' mile or so from the village, upon the tho-
roughfare known as Johnstown road.'
Spraker's, as it is generally called, was
in early times the great rendezvous for,
J 0 ... . .
' a mi 1
jbe seen before the great wood fire in Spra- j
'ker's tavern. This class of travellers
were held in much respect by old Spra -
ker and the honest Dutch farmers on the
river. One of this class accosted the old
,i i r
tu, rivu c6J UIWi""6j
" Mr. Spraker do you have much of
ii i r ii .1 i ii
mis sort oi weaiuer uown nere in mis i
" Oh, yees, put we tont mind it, Mr.
Stewart, I ha? a way of triving it off.
isn no matter at an tisn iog.'
" Flow's that Mr. Spraker, I should
like to know the process of driving off
"Well, I will tell you, I takes a tram,
and goes out and feeds te pigs, and if te feet of working timber, and then stretch the Stanhope Iron Works, and will doubt
fog ton't go off putty soon, I takes anoder ' along the earth in a broken mass of tiin- H3 . e P?hed to the Delaware, River
i ?j t i Ji-jT i'-L Jltr tA t lif x! within 1854. From the Delaware, a
tram, and den I goes out and fodders te ber and knots for about one hundred feet , Railroad now actively agitated soon
cattle, and if te fog aint gone py tis time, more. Close beside him is the skeleton e constructed to the great Susquehanna
I takes anoder tram and, and den I goes ' of a tree out of which has been taken one coal-field of Pennsylvania, commencing
out anu ch0ns wood like hinder, and if te
f0 tont 0 py tis time! I takes anoder
"The onp'i T nr al i ti
X llu UlJu from finrl cn nn l I v Sf ATrrorf I lr Anno n
tram, and so on Mr. Stewart, I keeps a
doin' till te fog all goes away." ; stump measures twelve feet one way and from Pennsylvania, and Flour, Meat, &c,
" Well, upon my word, Mr. Spraker, thirteen the other, in diameter, aud the from lhe yesfc at the lowest rates. An
this is a novel mode of getting clear of a stretches on the ground over two 0ther Railroad from the intersection of
r it j j-j ii hundred feet. One tree has been worked tuQ ewwli branch with the Erie
fog. How many drams did you ever take over two months and two hundred and . - p
of a morning before you succeeded dri-,
vmg off the fog !"
" Let me see, about two years ago, I
tiuk I had 'o take about twenty drams,
was a tam fossy inomxn
a veraicl Ior piaintin oi oj.o.oj, me a-
Jw-.and displayed, and remained so one hun-
However, he took the Courier and En-
quirer daily, and, as was presumed by
the Court saw the advertisement in ques-'
. and sh u hav(J notified ft editor '
waiieruruibuuuuuueii. xne ourc ruiea
that he should have given this notice,and
not have expected to enjoy the beneht
the advertisement without paying for
HUH Jill 1 Ul ,
Cato, what do you suppose is the reas
on that the sun goes to tne south in the
i ii i cj
wmiui sum a guuuemau iu ma uouuueu-
tial servant. i
" Well, I don't kiow, Massa, unless he
no stand clemency of de Norf, and so am
obliged to go to de Souf, where he spen-, Washington, D.- C. Merchants banu, An
ences warmer longitude," was the philo- acostia, D. C, all of which are fraudulent,
sop mc repiy.
A Seasonable Receipt.
Rendering Lard. One of thfr best
j housekeepers in the county of Philadel
phia, has communicated to us the follow
ing receipt for rendering lard, which was
obtained from Charleston, and which pos
sesses many important advantages over
the common make. It is simnlv to nut
. i .
J in thQ tIo before the lard say three
pints of ley made of hickory ashes, to a
common barrel kettle, (generally holding
less than a barrel.) The advantages of
this are, that the lard renders easier be
comes much whiter, is sweeter, and will
keep longer. This method has been pur
sued for several years, with the highest
Will not some of the numerous IIousc-
keePers who read this paper, try it this
season ana 1I1Iorm us 01 tne result
How to Pop Coras.
A correspondent of the Rural Nciv-
1 Yorker gives the following directions for
popping corn :
" Take two quarts of salt, put it in an
iron kettle and heat it; when it is hot
enough (the degree of heat maybe found
by trial) to pop the corn, put it in and
stir the whole till the corn begins to pop,
.1 i ..i . , ,i
then cover the kettle to nrevent the corn
frnm fltrinrr nnh rnmf in cover npp.ncinn.
, . ' " , .
ally and stir the corn to keep it from
burning. When you have had a little ex- try has hitherto been the difficulty and
perie'nee you can pop corn in this way expensiveness of bringing together the
f AL , . r, requisite materials. Sussex County, N.
better and easier than in any other. Ihe!T 1f , , , , .-' .
J j J., for example, is hnown to be as rich in
corn will all be turned inside out, white chojce iron and other materials as any
and soft, provided the corn is well dried,
ei,i,i ntmOT.c v
, 1 , ..:i!the Coal. Flour &c. rcouisite in the ex-
i r r ? -f
seParated h'm the salJ sitting through
a common fanning mill seire , and the
same salt will answer to pop in all winter.'
It is not hard to try; but be sure to try
J ' J
e&Lumhcri7iir in California. A let
Iter from Asa Walker, Esq., in California,
says the Bangor Whig gives the following
, description of lumbering operations of that
are ten feet through at the butt, retain
' their bigness within a foot for eighty
hundred thousand rails, fiftv thousand
' shingles, and the remains will make
i Z rA xi i t i iu
Inocf ti t tt f hAneiTiM clunrr I na mnro fhn
least fifty thousand shingles more; the
twenty-five thousand shingles taken from
More Financial Frauds have been
reported in New York, and several per -
sons have been arrested for passing false
' tokens or worthless bank bills, &c. a'
i t ii w i
young man named Bradley freeman, and
his father, Horatio hrceman, were ar -
: rested, the latter having passed several
Bank of Georgetown, D. C, was found in
their house. Freeman said he recived
f n irll1lf;nfnn rM1I1tnfi
jt ac aiso tt at ho induced Mr. J. A.
commenced redeeming them, having re-
ceivod a cheek for SI .000 on the Farmers'
and Mechanics' Bank of Rahway, signed
by one Win. II. Clark, of Newark, but
on presentation of the check he was m-
f t,int ,,,prp. W!1S no monev to meet it.
patm0r therefore, made complaint,
' i I
"At present he is unknown to the au-'
. . . . I
thorities where these tokens were got up, .
bu(. tb are believcd to havQ been man-,
- . r . r
ufactured in this city, in possession oi
Huntington at the time of his arrest were
found bills of various denominations, pur-;
porting to be on the Citizens' Bank of
there being no such banks in existence.'
region, in which he is engaged. He has ' and sending the product to market some
two trees cut, which will make one hundred , mty to eignty per cent, i ne morn uuu
a ( and fifty thousand shingles a piece ; they ' ., 0f Morristown.
ot and Huntington was arrested and held to - way, it is extensively uuu iu uiu wuuu
it. bail in 6,000. Patmor is said to Lave i facturo of fine Wire at Greenswich, Conn,
lost 8800 by the operation. The Express ' and will doubtless go into use in all di-
Iron anfi Railroads
Many persons have asked, 'Why can't
our people make Iron successfully at all
times under a thirty per cent, duty?'
We answer, they can make some Iron un
der a thirty per cent, duty, a twenty per
cent, or even none at all. Iron Industry
has now obtained such developement in
this country that no possible perverseness
of National policy can ever-more utterly
destroy it. There are peculiar qualities
of Iron which could be made here and
sold at a profit although common Iron
were lower than it has ever yet been
And there are certain localities at which
choice Iron is now made and sold at
prices which defy Foreign competition,
Tariff or no Tariff.
But what the Country needs is not
that Peter Cooper or Henry M. Watts
shall bo enabled to make a few hundreds
or thousands of tons of Iron at a profit,
but that tie Iron jwoducl of the country
shall be brought into some fair relation to
our Home denamcd for Iron. We. have
more and better Ores than any other Na
tion. We have more ingenious Artificers
and Inventors. We have Coal, Wood,
Lime, Food and other elements of pro
duction as abudant and cheap as any oth
er Iron-making people. If we could only
adjust our public policy so as steadily to
produce at home the Iron we need (which
will very soon reach Two Millions of tuns
. per annum, worth at least Sixty Millions
! of Dollars,) we could teach the world how
to make good and cheap Iron within a
But one great impediment to the gener
al production of cheap Iron in this Coun-
' other region; it has lime also in abundance;
but it haw no Coal: and tn sunnlv it with
tensive manufacture of Iron has been at
( aI thnes a cosfcy undcrtaking. 1Ience the
production of Iron there has been more
i expensive by many per cent, thhn it ought
" to be.
But the present prices of Iron and the
success of the Zinc Company which has
its mines in Sussex arc about to induce a
and gratifying change. Several
1 teinpiat;on wuicu vm rcduce the cost of
-ncf nn ft10 P(nnf riirsiv nn :a nnvr i)e.
ing constructed fifteen miles further, past
' at Scranton with the Lcgget's Gap Eoad
at'an.d forming the shortest route from
tins uuy to tne est, tnus supplying me
' . .
Miilccrion of New-Jersey with Coal
; cn turoufrh the heart of the mineral re
! giou of Sussex to
Clap, passing the Zi
the Delaware Water
inc and other exten-
' ' j Q the Resides, Mr. Pe
; ter Cooper is now building a Railroad
from Waterloo on the Morris Canal to his
mines at Andover, Sussex Co. (11 miles,)
and nas pronosuu io exiunu u wj iu
I juiuuo iu ;
! uudcr consi(leration. Such ex-
tensions would reduce the cost of trans-
for the cheap production o!
; our British rivals have long
of Iron which
.nu nnr American Iron-makers will en
'of producing Iron; and this will be effee
of Franklinitc in the Zinc locality is some
four to twenty feet thick, and has One
Million Tuns of ore above water level.
This Franklinite has been extensivqy
sold at $lo per tun, to mix at the rate of
ten per cent, with ordinary Pig Iron for
'the production of the best Bar. In this
worth in the mine but $5 per tun for this
! - i- l TV - rti
purpose nere is a property oi luvo xuii-
lion Dollars which has been lying dormant
-i i r . il.
ana useless ior years, dul wiucn niu uuw
prospects for Iron will call into activity
and use. This Franklinite contains, be-
side Irou, some 17 per cent, of Zinc, (Ox
ide,) which cau be saved in the smelttug,
but we do not know that it has yet been
determined with what profit this process
can be effected. There is very much yet
to learn with regard to the reduction of
minerals in this country; but it icill be
learned; and we hope soon, if the present
prospects for Iron-making continue. N.
The following is a description given
some time since, of a mill established on
a queer mechanical principal, in one of
the villages down East :
A gentleman traveling in that section
of the country, overtook a farmer drag
ging a lean, wretched looking horned
sheep along the road.
" Where are you going with that mis
erable animal ?" asked the traveler.
" I am taking him to the mutton mill,
to have him ground over," said the far
mer. " The mutton mill 1 I never heard of
such a thing, I will go with you and wit
ness the process."
They arrived at the mill; the sheep was
thrown alive into the hopper, and almost
immediately disappeared. They descen
ded to a lower apartment, and, in a few
moments, there was ejected from a spout
in the ceiling four quarters of excellent
mutton, two sides of morocco leather, a
wool hat of the first quality, a sheep's
head handsomely dressed, and twoelegant
lr carved powder horns.
Were it not for the fact that the above
is " in the papers'," we should feel dis
posed to dispute it.
The total loss of property by fires in
California during the past three years, is
estimated at sixty-six millions of dollars
more than has been destroyed by fire
in all the rest of the U. S. during the last
Mr. Stour, formerly Fditor of the 'Far
mer's Gazette,' writes the following to tho
'New England Farmer.' He is a judi
cious man, and his statements are relia
ble, although they are opposed to the
general belief on this subject :
Mr. Editor : In your weekly paper
of 12th June, I notice an inquiry from a
correspondent, 'whether coal ashes can
' be used with any benefit in agriculture V
j And as I have not seen a reply to this
' question in any subsequent number of the
i Farmer, I will venture to give my own
experience m the matter, small though it
About the year 1840, while publishing
the 'Farmer's Gazette' at New Haven, I
found a heap of anthracite ashes in my
garden in the spring the accumulated
siftings from two stoves during the pre
vious winter. Having seen the sugges
tion in some agricultural paper, that these
ashes were of some value as a fertilizing
agent, it occurred to me that I might try
the experiment without cost. According
ly, when about to commence the opera
tion of gardening, I spread the ashes over
the surface of the garden, as evenly as
possible. There were some two or three
cart loads of them, aud they had lain in
a snug heap near the centre of a small
garden of not more than four or five rods
square. Across the spot where the heap
had lain, I had a bed of common blood
beets and a few rows of string beans.
The general effect of the ashes on all parts
of the garden was evidently good; but on
the particular spot which had been occu
pied by the ash heap, the result was real
ly surprising. The growth of beets and
beans, in that part of the beds, was nearly
double that of the same vegetables beyond
the limits of the heap. So marked was
the difference? that it was prominently
perceptible to the eye as far as the garden
could be seen. The soil at New Haven,
as you are probably aware, is a light
1 have no doubt that coal ashes are
worth something as a fertilizer ; and that
on farms within two or three miles of any
of our New England cities, they will pay
for carting. Generally, I suppose, house
holders in cities will be glad to give them
away. I think of trying their virtues on
a portion of my mowing, by spreading
them either this fall or early next springs
and if they have any material effect, you
may possibly hear from me again.
BSfAt a recent missionary meeting in
Nottingham, a Mr. Allen, of Sheffield,
told a story of a woman in the latter town,
who lately astonished a neighbor with
the intelligence that the devil was dead.
The story did not meet with acceptanco
and the skeptical woman, therefore, ac
companied her friend to the shop in which
sho had seen the fact advertised. They
at length reached a dyer's shop in the
window of which was a placard with this
inscription 'Satin died here.'
)Xj An advertisement of the Land A-
gent of Massachusetts appears in tho
Boston Commonwealth of Wednesday,
offering for sale all the lands owned by
Massachusetts in the State of Maine, a
raounting in the whole to about 1,800,
The spirits are just now making most
decided manifestations in Covington.
Chairs and tables hop aboutloketee totuni3.