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sIIy 'IIIH' !iv' r rf
-rj2T:s:s:i"3sr esl.spsjss. im:ssw"':ezz::ex rircn MensimirfiHiiiiicz:
THE BLESSINGS OF GOVERNMENT, LIKE THE DEWS OF IlEAYEN, SHOULD BE DISTRIBUTED ALIKE, UPON THE HIGH AND THE LOW, THE RICH AND THE POOR.
NEW SERIES, 2. 9.
): Dmctrat anb J?ni!iitrl,
- ; '.!; hel i;: the borough of Ebensburg,
c tn.tv. Pa., every Thursday
" ...lv W. ll". M'Ent.ue, af thefollow
.'. ...... if, variably iu advance:
.,' .!.;' -n-'.ths, I 00
' ;.; ' ..,. v,-:tr. 2 co
S-V v. -1 r:! tn their s nbscriptions
, r ;' o c-piniti. n of six months will
' ,'.,-..! nt tlie rate of $'2. CO per year,
I .'. . ..f. rt '.i.i fail t paj' until after the ex
' .. ,.( uvK-f months will be charged at
t j .VJ.O ) per year.
J' j- ... ,.-".-ri! and Se:iiinel when pah! for
i-.. four cents per number;
I , , . ;, ,,ud in advance six cents per
wi'.I to t barged.
U v.. . i .. .".:"hor.-: constitute a omrter ;
i ;j :c. monias; anu miy uumucrs,
r. t::s or advertising.
; t.t.ea of Burgois-e typo constitute a
. or.e insert'.' 'P,
e:e yt e.r,
;U'm: t insertion,
column, three months,
!uri!, six months,
: .!ui:,n, one year,
iliice r.i 'i.ti.S,
. ot;" ear,
. t i-.rco ir. .ut lis,
!. mx nv-t.ths,
. -e year,
- :. :(.
' ' X' t h"c
at,.'. iWu Notice?,
2 00 :
J . . .i. r.al oar-.; with paper, per an -
' .$; 0
i ' ; limrv N-tkcs, over six lines, ten cents
f? : ' :'. l businr-s Notices eight cents
It '. i'' iii.-n. and four cents i
S ' i !H-.-:it insf-vtion.
i..:,s .f S .eties, or commnnica-
tl - .:' .i ' i - -:.d Lature mubt he paid fr
.i inserted in advertisements.
r 2 00
200 for $3 00
500 for 6 00
v'r- $2 f.0 j Eichn.l.q'r.Jl 50 j
Vi '.; .i '.;'i.t Woik intlt be paid f-r on j
f . A.v.r-z. June 11. 1805.
I ri-i'adc'-.ihia Business Cards.
1 IT: - L cz WOODRFFF,
' ' .- '.!.?. ' '. I.V P.S ir. TOBACCO5,
: ; mis s ip i ., -e.. No. v
a:.-v.; Market. P-nl idel
1 i. ! i. .Snr.e 21. lst;i; -1 y.
! :'aii;s I NIOX HOTEL.
I'T Ko'l'KL w ph.-is-intly situatcil on the
- -: - iv . t' Market street, a f-w d..r
-i Mo et. Its central locality
M p ir:.cn!a-ijr desirable t" persons
t.M- v on business or pleasure.
T. H. li. SANDERS, Proprietor.
" r-'-.r, -lv.
C YLTs E. PERSHING,
-.'"t.Y AT LAW, Johnstotni, Fa.
u Main treet, Fecond floor over
May 4, l?f,5.-tf.
'V t T1VTOV
,Y at law,V,V. Fa.-
a t 'ahli'.:g on corner ol Mam arid
Miett, opposite Man-ion Rou.-e.
. r. i'n'r '.r.re on Franklin street.
wn. Nov. In. 1S05..
T.V.INKY AT LAW, Johnstown, Fa.
' ::icf in the Exchange building, on the
r i f CIlntoT and Locust streets up
V. ,li attend to all business conncct-
i h:s ;-o!ession.
! 1 '!..-tf.
m'.W HAT AND CAP STORE.
I !v ; r. 'l r PNl- R. Main street Johnsami.
I ' I1 V. ; j:i HATS and CAPS, BOOTS
- i S. :,i:d ti ENTLEM ENS' EUI!N-J--
' ()1S. such as Drawers. Shirts.
v i!.,.i. ' ..r. Vl-i.w -Jf..I.-;rrc
' r lias, Arc , keeps constantly on
1 :i -rt-r.il u-s irtmeut, and hi3 prices
'. ' ' ,v' .is t',c lowest,
''-'"v. 21, 186Clr.
"' J " ! 'rn, Cambria Co., Fa.,
is; i'!.';V & c' Proprietors.
('.! ; ' s-' liaving been refitted and
. . ., i.T nun rTtl 1 yj I 1111;
I :t ,'' f-rtainment of fuests. The
i .' -rs 1 v exp-srience in hotel Veep
T ' 1 ''..iJ l !.t t ..... f.-. c .ti.f,,
." r .!;,r is snppi-od with the choicest
t - ! I .ji;r, aj wines.
j"-1 1 (ly.)
1 PANK W. HAY',
";-.U.E RETAIL Manufacturer.
: ''N. COPPK.lt ar,,1 SUFrrtPov
'i?rpCan"J fre-( beiow Clinton, tow.
May 4. 1866.-ly..
Ebensburg Business Cards,
JOHN E. SCAN LAN,
ftTTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg, Cam
i bria county, Pa. May 5, lfcG5.tf.
w. ii. sechler,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, and PRACTICAL
SURYEYOR, Ebensburg, I'd., office in
trie Commissioners office. Dec. 7. 18C5.-tf.
TTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg, Fa.
Oilice in Colonade Row, Centre street.
Dec. 4, l8G4.-tf.
F. P. TIERNEY.
BTTOP.NEY AT LAW, Ebensburg, Pa.
Q Office in Chnaile Row.
April 5, lSG5-tf
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg. Fa.
Office un Centre street, opposite M.Hre's
Hotel. Apr. 20, ISCC-tf
R. L. JOHNSTON,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW, Ebensburg, Fa.
l Ofiice in the Scuth end of his residence,
immediate!' opposite the Court House.
November 2o. I8;5.tf.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg Fa.
(flice on Iliiih street, adj-.inin his rrsi
oenee. Miy4. 18C5. (1.12)
GEORGE M. REED,
S T'lYRNKY AT LAW. Ebensburg, Pa.
l Ofiice on Main street, throe drs East
.t Julian. May 4, 18G5.
G EORGE V. O ATM AN,
TTOItNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg. Pa.
Pfli'jo in C..!on.ide Row. Ccntie street.
November 23, lSoo.-tf. ' (1.37.)
F. A. SHOEMAKER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Ebensburg, Pa
il Ofiice on Iiih street, one door East of the
Li. inking Hi use of Llovd & Co.
iKcend er 7. 1805. " (tf.)
" R J. LLOYD,
SUCCESSOR to II. S. Bunv. Dealer in
DltUCS. MEDICINES AND PAINTS.
Store on Main street, opposite the "Moore
Mouse, Eben.-burg, Pa. May 17, 'otJ.tf.
DR. I). V. EVANS,
ENDERS his professional services to the
f itizeiis of Ebci.sbui ai'd vicinity.
Ofiici one door east of R. Davi.-,' Ffore.
Nijht rails made at his residence t hi ee doers
vrt of R. Evans' cabinet ware room.
May 31, 18ti5-0ni
jTcTwilsox, 31. L,
FEEIN his fcrvices as PHYSICIAN and
!j SlTI0E(N, to the citizens of Eb'nsburg
and surronrii'.inc; cout.try. Ofiice three doors
East of the Presbyteran Church, ia the
r.'otn fi rn'.eriv occupied by Dr. Junes.
Eben.-bii., Aptil 12. lSCo.Sm.0.
rBENSBURG, Pa., JOHN A. BLAIR,
lj Propi.-tor. spares no pains to render this j
hotel worthv of u continuation of the liberal
patronage it has heretofore received. His
tb!e will always be furnished with the
best the market affords; his bar with the
best t liquors His stable is large, and will
be attended by an attentive and obliging
hostler. June 4, 18CG.-tf.
V. S. BARKER,
fJETAIL DEALER, in Dry Goods. Boots,
Shoes, Ila's, Caps, Groceries, Src ; keeps
constantly on hand .a general assortment.
Store on High street, Ebensburg, Pa.
Sept 23. 18G5.
S. BELFORD, DENTIST,
rONTlNUES to visit Ebensburg personally j must have been very hard work, to Gene
!j on the 4th Monday of each month. : ral Scott. The nicture is a curious woik
l l : : . T . . t XT o ... I
studied with the Doctor, will remain in the
office and attend to all business entrusted to
June 7, 1SGG.
LLOYD & CO.,
HANKERS. Ebensburg, Fa. Gold, Silver.
ii uovcrnmcni j-oncw. aim f iner securities, 1
bought and sold. Interest allowed on time i
deposits. Collections made on all accessible
points in the United States, and a Geneial
Bnking business transacted.
f March 1. l.fiQfi tf
LOG AN HOUSE,
rBENSCUR'i. Pa., ISAAC CRAWFORD,
jj Proprietor, solicits a continuation of the
liberal patronage heretofore extended. His
table and bar will always be supplied with
the best. His house and stable being large
and convenient, and having competent as- j
sistants at all times employed, he fetis con
fident that he will bo able to render general
satisfaction. June 4, 18C5.-tf.
LORETTO, CAMBRIA CO VST T, PA.,
THOMAS CALLEN. Proprietor.
THIS house is now opeu for the accommo
dation of the public. Accommodations
as good as the country will afford, and
charges moderate. May 31, lSGG.-tf.
Lime for Sale.
THE undersigned is jrepired to ship Lime
from Lil'y Station, or No. 4, on the Penn
sylvania Railroad to Ebensburg, Johnstown,
or any oiher point on tho Penna. R. R., or
"Address. WM. TILET.
June2,-tf IIoraTok, Cambria co., Pa.
EBENSBURG, PA., THURSDAY, AUGUST
Tcne That's what's the Matter.
We're on the road our father trod,
No more the Fpy, with treacherous
Can rule a despot's cruel rod.
And that's what the matter.
Chorus. That's what's the matter,
Their mobs have had to scatter,
When Andy shot, quacks went to pot
And that's what's the matter.
The men whose slaudeis round us flew,
Who spied, and lied, and mclVol us too,
Can't oo just as thev used to do.
And that's what's the matter.
Casti'e Trovosts, scalawags,
And thieves, who stole the money bags.
Don't want us now, to " hist our Hags,"
And that's what's the matter.
But always to the Union true.
We'll not desert because they do,
llere goes the old Red.. White and Blue,
And that's what's the matter.
"Sustain the President," they sa'd,
" Uphold the Union's drooping head,"
But now they wish they both were dead,
And that's what's the matter.
The " President " sJiaU " he sustained,"
By faith and loyalty unfeigned.
And Shoddy be to Union chained.
And that's what's the matter.
We're for tbe L'nion as before.
The Constitution, and no more.
We swear the oath old Jackson swore.
And that's what's the matter.
The traitorous ' Rump," if need, must feel,
The people's wrath the people's steel,
They shall not harm the Public Weai,
And that's what's the matter.
We've heard Thad's whip in Congress crack,
We've seen the " Niggers " at his back,
He hates the White and loves the Black,
And that's what's the matter.
But don't yen hear the white men shout ?
Old Tha i and Charles are now played out.
And the great Fifteen have got the gout!
And that's what's the matter !
It is the fashion just now, nmong tJie
Radicals of Fhihidelphia, to vilify Mont
gomery I Hair. We are not his eulogists,
for he, in company with nil of Lincoln's
' original cabinet, must tako their share of
j't condemnation for its nets of outrage
and oppression. Rut, still history r-houhl
do justice, and, as those newspapers in our
midst are now dumb which, when Mr.
IJIair was Postmaster General and had
patronage to dispense, were praising him,
we mean to try in a modest way to help
history in her duty to Mr. Flair. There
now lies before us an ambitious volume,
in good type and with very bad wood cuts,
called " Lossing's Pictorial 1 ! i-tory of
j the Civil War," published by George V".
i Childs. It is perfectly loyal r.r.d ortho
I dox. Its frontispiece, a ttcel engraving,
j is Mr. Lincoln's cabinet, listening, ami it
of art. If Trumbull's Declaration of In
dependence has been irrevtremly a!led
44 a shin piece," this is a skull and beard
piece. Mr. Seward certainly must have
suborned the artist, for he is the most
prominent, looking, with his hand on his
coat collar, as if, r.ot listening to a wind
t i - ...
, iencra,.waS Sa-'lnS' ,,e was '"dung
"l l,rLlll"n bomence oi a uispa!c;i to
Cassms M. Clay. Mr. Rates looks like
an artist sketching the group. Poor Mr.
Lincoln, quite in the shade, has the air of
one who wanted but dared not to inter
rupt the military talk, by a racy joke.
Cameron lias a look distracted, and above
all towers the Commander-in-Chief in full
uniform, sword and all, explaining the
grand campaign which culminated at Ma
nasses on the 2.tli of July, 1SG1. In
this picture, in the back ground, with a
smile on his wiry face, is Montgomery
Blair. And what, aside from ihis pic
ture, was his attitude in this Cabinet ?
Let Lossing, pictorial Lossi.'g, answer the
question. On page 300 of this volume
will be found the story. It was the 12th
of March, 18G1, Major Anderson was
closely beleaguered, and now hear Ioval
Lossing : " Mr. Lincoln, gove rned by the
advice of General Scott, was in favor of
abandoning any further attempts to hold
the fort. Every member of the Cabinet
but one anxious for peace, and believing
further efforts to hold Sumter would lie
useless and perhaps mifichevious. coinei-
1 . . w -
ded with the views of the residnt snd
General Scott. That member was Post- I
,,t ,riU v-u- i..i i iicn luiiowcii
;.io Tux exnUitun to relieve Minor An-
derson, which was defeated by a trick of , ail the physical changes that take plac? in 1 be very successful :
Secretary Seward, w ho for once in bis j thewoild. Ascend the mountain summit, I " As honey iorms a favorite article of
life kept faith, and the detachment i f the j and there, amid the crags, where the ca- ; food among the Himalaya highlanders,
Powhatan without the knowledge of the '. g!e bjjlds his eyrie, and the heather grows '. they have a very extensive sale for it ; it
Navy Department. Now, for all this we , in the blue immeasurable silence of heav- is therefore with them a great article of
repeat, in our own view of matters, we cn, you tread the shores of a former sea, 1 internal commerce, in fact, the staple of
do not especially praise Mr. Blair ; but v. host; shell and corals, imbjdded in the j their bazaars, where it always finds a
sorely it is the height of ingratitude for rocks, are slill as perfect and beautiful as : ready vent. They obtain the honey with
thi.se who think that the abandonment of when the last retiring wave rippled oer out destroying the bees, by mean-sofa
rori numicr wouki nave ucen niean.y pu-
sillanimous, now to disparage and 'vilify
the oidy man in all t lie Executive council
that question was resolute.
What Kate thought of a rrem
A young Parisian gentleman traveling
to Washington, chanced to be seated in
the cars near two very lovely young ladies
who iu company with their mamma's,
were also pursuing their way to Washing
ton. The elder holies were soon lost to
but their own interesting con-
The ladies who were seated opposite 1 The materials of our houses were once de
tbe rr.nt;em:tn. commenced chattin" in so . posited ii) its depths, and are built on the
sprightly a manner that Monsieur, think- j Ihjor of an ancient ocean. What are now
it.g he r'niuht be very agreeably entertain- dry continents we: e once ocean beds ; and
eoC concluded to d, dude his fair compan- j what are now sea beds will be future ccn
ions into the belief that lie did not under- ! tineiits.
stand English. Whereupon he put on an ! Everywhere the sea is still nt work
abstracted air, and when the conductor ! encroaching upon the shore undermining
came round to demand the tickets, he
seemed to be so absorbed ia his own re-
flections, that it was not until he had been
several times spoken to that he noticed the
conductor, w hom he addressed in French
and inquired what he wanted. The con
ductor explained by signs, the ticket was
charged and the young man returned to
Fciiing confident that their male com
panion was unable to understand what
they said, the young ladies resumed their
conversation with increased vivacity.
"This young man is very handsome,"
'Hush, Kate," said the other with a
sort of afhight.
" Why, he doesn't know a word of
Engli.Ji ; we can talk freely."
"Kate, if your mother should hear
"She is too busy with her talk; be
tides I am free to exercise my own opin
ions, F.nd I say this young man has beau
"They have no expression."
Y'ou do not know 1 am sure he has
much spirit, and it is . a pity he don't
tpenk English ; he would chat with us."
" Would you marry a Frenchman V
" Why not, if he looks like this one,
and was spirited, well born and amiable ?
But I can hardly keep from laughing.
Sec, he doesn't mistrust what we are say
ing." At the next station the conductor came
again for tickets. Our young man with
extra elaboration, and in elegant English,
sail: "Ah. vou want my ticket. Very
let me "see I
believe it is in
nor! uvulae : Oh, yes,
here it is."
The effect was startling. Kate nearly
fainted, but soon recovered under the 'po
lite apologies of the young Frenchman.
They were pleased with each other, and
in a few weeks Kate ratified her good
opinion of the young man, and her will
ingness to marry a Frenchman.
Kate in this instance, was beyond all
question a wise, girl, and she got the best
of him too; for after being made a fool
of by a Frenchman, she also made Lira
make one of himself.
Looking Round. Little Alice, of four
years, talks a good deal about her baby
sister, who is dead. The other night,
while going to bed, she asked :
"Doe3 babv have all the things in Hea
" She has everything she wants there,"
was the reply.
Docs she have a table, and a spoon,
and a little rattle?"
"She has all she wants in Heaven,"
" Do they have beds in Heaven?" per
sisted the child, springing, at the same
time, into her own little nest.
The mother's attention had been called
to something else, and she replied, ab
" I don't know ; I never was there."
Little Alice sprung up, and gazing
earnestly at her mother, exclaimed:
" Didn't God make you ?"
" Oh, yes."
" And' didn't yen look around you
when you was made?" demanded the
child, in accents of astonishment.
rnr " Good morning, Jones. lfow
doos the wcrhl use you V " It uses me
up, tbfipk yc'i."
The Rkstlkss Se.v. The sea
is not i
only tue cmblein ot change; it
is lUv'Il 1
th o:m urtv nr in.r.v.iiu s mviriu t
Descend into the stony chambers of the 1 wall of their huts, on the side most shel
enrtli, and there ia tho darkness of the j tcred from the weather, and in which thero
quarry you will see the petrified skeletons is an opening without for the bees to ca
ul fish that once swam in the waters, and ter. In the center of this hive there ia a
the sands that formed the shores of un- 1 moveable division which is kept open
known seas, and the undulating ripple 1 while tha bees are making their honey ;
marks left behind by the ebb and flow of but as soon as the combs are full, the busy
long-forgotten tides. We cannot name a family is driven out by a noise madd
single spot whore the sea has not some ; through the inward extremity. As soon
time or other been. as thev have retreated, the central par-
Every rock that now constitutes the
I firm foundation of the earth was once dis-
I solved in its waters, lay as mud at its bot
tom, or as sand gravel along its shore.
the boloest chtis on the coast by its own
direct agency. And where it cannot reach
itself, it sends its emissaries to the very
heart of the deserts and the very summits
of mountain ranges, and the very inner
most recesses of continents, there to pro
duce constant dilapidation and change.
Its own waters are confined by the shore
line, but no voice has ever said to its fleet
footed winds and its viewless vapors
"Hereunto shall yc come, and no further."
They rise from their ocean bed, these mes
senders of the sea. and pursue their litght
along the skv until some lofty peak far in ! somewhat earlier even than usual."
the interior arrests them, and they dis- j An.
charge their watery burden into its bosom, "Ye, sir ; but, somehow or other, I
forming the sources of streams and rivers ; led asleep again, sir.
and glaciers, that carry on the work of j "Mr. Jinks, you're a humbug'." ex
change where the roar of the sea itself is ! claimed the merchant, in a bantering tone,
never heard. 1 f',r) hi spite of his grufihess, he is fond
Cv" The Mississippi Tmpic thus strong
ly appeals to the bachelor portion of that
section to abandon a life of celibacy :
" Young men of Meridian, can't you
inaugurate a matrimonial revival f Are
you going to allow the balmy evenings of
the low summer months, with their solt
and gentle moonlights, to waste away in
unprofitable silence ? Are you ever
dreaming of dollars, and watching crops
and gold lhictu;U.ions I Will you never
tire of those four old black walls that
seem to hold your every thought and im-
pulse? Have you not rolled and tumbled
long enough on that weary cot, lonely
and alone in all your selfishness ?
Are you not ashamed to know that
night after night your guardian angel has
to hover over and watch your worthless,
trilling form, with no answering slumbers
near vou watching one slow, heaving
bosom", when it could as we IT watch two i
Are vou lut ashamed of all this ? In the
name of your mother, of humanity and
refgion, we conjure you, nay, implore you,
be a man a married man ! Arise, ye
bachelors, from your slumbers ; 'weep and
howl for the miseries that shall come up
on you.' Come to the alter of your af
fections, and let us have such a revival as
will make old Hymen weep for joy."
Commenting on the above, the Bran
don (Miss.) R-publican says :
"That's right, Jerry, hit 'em again !
They have no right to live single, and de
prive young womanhood of the pleasures
of a married life. Men and women were
created for the mutual benefit and pleas
ure of each other, and the man who re
fuses to love, cherish and support at least
one woman, when I here are so many of
them that need it, ought to be disowned
by the mother who bore him, and locked
no in some dismal dungeon, where he i
would never see the bright eyes or hear j
the sweet accents of the pure and lovely.
Language of Pixes In North Caro
lina it is frequent among the forests of fat
pine for a lover in distress to send the fair
object of his affections a bit of its staple
vegetable production, with an eye painted i
upon it. This signifies I pine. Jt
favorable to him, the young lady selects
from the wood pile the best and smoothest
specimen of a knot this signifies pine
not." But if, on the other hand, she de
tests him, (there is no middle ground be
tween detestation and adoration with
young women,) she burns one end of his
message, and this generally throws the
young man in despair, for it moans " I
raa'H lisht of -our pining "
l'niMATiVE lJKF.iuvn. 1 he following
mode of keeinnn bees lias bcon nranfiril
r.v,n .1 1 t,
f ' i
hollow cylinder of wood inclosed in thj
! tition is closed and the combs are drawn
' out of the cylinder from the openings on
the inner wall. The honey beins secured.
j the hive is again opened and the bees com
' meiice their intermiifuble labors of repro-
"Y ou are very late
Mr. Jinks," was the gruff salutation of
a down-town merchant to one of his clerks.
"Do not let it happen again, sir."
"Very sorrv-, sir," said the clerk hutn
blj 'T met with a serious fall."
"Ah, indeed 1" said the merchant, ro
lentinirly. "How was that ? Hurt you
"Principa'Jy, sir, in your estimation,"
said the clerk, respectfully.
"Oh, never mind that," said fhc mer
chant, in a kind tone," never mind that.
I commisaerate you. Y'e are all liable to
accidents. I low did you get your fall"
"Well, you see, sir," said the clerk,
con'i liHgly, "I was called quite early this
morning; in tact, you will observe, sir,
ot a joK.e. at j u your ujsa, sir ; auu
don't try it On again."
iy There was a very irascible old gen
tleman who formerly held the position of
Justice of the Peace in one of our cities.
Going flown the main slreet one day, ono
: cf the boys spoke to him without coming
up to his honor's idea of deference.
" Young man, I fine you five dollars for
contempt of court." "Why, Judge,"
said the offender, "you are not in ses
sion." " This Court," responded tho
Jadge, thoroughly irritated, "is always
, . i
in session, anu consequently aavap.m
: Olgoct of contempt 1" There was disorder
j ;n court as his honor passed on.
1 C2 A contemporary indulges in the
J following sagacious reflection: "No man
j can afforJ to give up advertising unless ho
j gives up business ; and he who wishes to
.ell to the intelligent, reading, permanent,
people of a city, mur-t notify them through
their favorite newspaper w here their need
can be supplied. The harder and duller
the times, the greater the need of slimuloua
I Bringing Down I Its Man. Rogers
used to relate this story ;
i An Englishman and a Frenchman
I fought a duel, in summer time, and not
; to make the act public, and the better to
i satisfy their consciences in case of the re
! suit proving fatal, they agreed to fight in
I a darkened room. The Englishman, un
! willing to take his antagonist's life, gener
! ouslv fired up the chimney and brought
down the Frenchman.
" When I tell this story in France,"
pleasantly added the relator, " I make tha
Englishman go up the chimnsy."
(ST Major John A. Comerford has ar
rived from Ireland iu the capacity of an
envoy to Mr. Stephens. He states that
the numerical strength and hopes of for
mer organizations in tbat country are bet
ter now than ' when the C. O. I. R- left
Ireland. The people are determined to
fight, aid or no aid from America. Their
confidence in Mr. Stephens is in no wisa
abated. They regard him as their tried,
approved and acknowledged leader.
A Chicago officer bought a ticket in a
lottery in order to prosecute the concern.
The ticket drew a thousand dollar prize,
and the officer has concluded to overlook
What is tho difference between tha
tables being turneJ upon a trickster and
the bito of a sour apple s Ans. One ia
tha U?at bit. the other the- bitter bit
1 s i