Erie weekly observer. (Erie [Pa.]) 1853-1859, October 09, 1858, Image 1

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for yearly ailrertislog will be preseetcil
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u. onu.n.ina Merebitz.•, deCer.
i`"••• ' • ~, r Hue of f ppor I Puhlie
He was so sociable, co full of dry humor, and,
withal delighted so much in our family circle,
that we never failed to remark, after one of his
loot , visit What can have imineed that win
to 17ecome a priest f—to shut himself out from
all the render charities of domestic life, formed,
. too as he 14 IP eo joy them, u witness his devo
tion to Petite." This petite, as be always cal
led his sinter, and as she always called herself,
was a woman quite six •feet high, as thin as
mortal living frame can be, and with'the longest
hands aid felt I think I ever saw. :the was
very like yet very unlike ber brother. Instead
of a r ocked nose, she had a majestic equines;
instead of small, merry eyes, very large, an
ones : nevertheless, there was the mysteri
ous likeness of ebikirea of the MU!e parents be.
, tweet' them The hair of both was equally gray,
but ac were always given to understand that Is
Petite ass many years younger than the care.
To hear hint talk of ber, you were led to eon
clutle that she was a sort of St. Therese, mjsti
cal 311•1 meditative, never PO happy as wbeo
poring over what elle called her •Oreasde'—
some peat cannon of a theologian of the middle
-.ages—Ler Lear ideal of a waist bring Ignatius
Is)) 010. One day we lent mademoiselle Lei
; l',,lcurs de Loadres, the Preach name for Oliver
Twist The cure brought it back vet, soon.—e
"0 no i is Petite could not road eueka book ;"
and, to Jeftsie's horror, be gave it as his opinion
' that ee petit drole d Oiivier ought to twee been.
I To listen to la Petite's own account of herself,
you' might be pardoned for believing her witt
religiou of any kind—unless we call adoraffin.
of her brother one. She would demur even to
this when 4 we observed on t 'serum 'mutual
~ •
• "Yee," she would answer, love idea, and
,•,Thr.ati h e loves we ; notwithstanding, we munetiusse
sem.. bang the door at one another: it never goes
ue k further. Our cure is a may with Amid, 1 out
k M tk ,11 1 a ; tell y ou
lift*, IV A gnrlal I
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It w s oei a bleak afternoon in the beginning
of last 31urch that MP Piooti at the drawing room
windows ;if our house iu the village of Bout du
Monde. in Savo), watching the clouds careering
wildly over the . ilky, and speculating whether M.
le enr- and Mademoiselle, his sister, would coop
to tee The hnge mountains opposite began to
10,4: g I tly aA the bright rosy reflections from
the Hine -nu faded from their snowoovered
...unity its the pine tree in our garden creaked
and - Adyed like the masts of • tempest tossed
s- the sighing, moaning, whistling
witi.i iiii;ed for a 4t-eond, there fell some heavy
Likes .if snow
'4ll. Re the jaluuAses, Annette, and drow the
curtain., Poor miserable things these last
wore—thin tomato with a red cotton border.—
The fire blazed sad crackled merrily as our fair
haired Je-.!.ie threw on log after log ; our mod
eras , r lamp .bone like a aznall sun, ligthing up
ev,,, :b e tno.t dt:taut of the atrocious magrav
jig, of 'Passage,: in the Live.' of Diue de Pottier*
and Jeanie d'Sre,' which covered oue of our
211, Whit' °Li' the other bloomed twin samplers,
•1 , •(.1,edt 0.1 tt. L'it Pere Cheri, and Erse Mere
elf, tie, au which were embroidered wreaths
of lwari-e Ise and forgot-me•mots, each surmount
ed by .t carrying a large 0 in its beak—un
ckmbre2k crowns for the heads of the cherished
father sud mother ru,sy lay curled up iu his
bi.k,t •n ill.. rug. pretending to sleep, but
k... II:y ahve all that was going on at the tea
•• tkr
-.• • I
w•. r•• determined in the moat Christian
al it .1 to abet!, the cure and his sister bow much
"ILI f..rtaible we ''.mash wets than our Saw.
• 1 ii igbb,,r, So the finest of our table linen,
...1 I our china,, hut s y ta i jai
p ip i r oer ar
ea ~ Util tIO table ; while - doffee pot and tea
vot had It. eu so well p liahed they might have
eu niiatatten fir silver Th meiatiimof them
premature, a- they were only to appear at the
!a-t moment We were not quite so bad as the
it 1) 'alio bised to bit in a auug room 9ld think
of the poor ari-tchea at sea;' but we all ot:rtalu
lt etij iv, in this stormy evening,
the sir comfort winch the inviting, soft cushion
•-•i eir.ora. rip• thick carpet, and iron /Tread
aid, tit up by ih warm fire glow, gave to our
rou.i ry ifu2riet,
"11, r, , i•• ' we exclaimed as wc heard the
cure ••• calling through the kitchen 111111:10W
to Abu, tte to g.; and open the garden gate One
mule the high road
I, actually oune with him, -
eittd ,1,-•u• • ruutoug Lack fr• w the door, where
she t a I I,,•• take obst rvationa This was
thc taw generally following the othor
at a abort interval, for our cure did not like to
cacti walking with a w, , man, even though
that woroati might i.e he foster in they came,
.peckled with encw, but with ebeery gleaming
!, 1,,
M le ('ure was a thlu fiat wau, so fiat that 'be
I‘ oked like a plank dressed up in a priest's
long coat, a garment whieh closely resembles an
old fashioned beauty lady's pelisse, buttoaiog all
the way up the middle lie always wore his
lo at &loge(' sash and newest tricwrifse wbeo be
paid us a visit He had a small wizened face,
in which twinkled a pair of waggish gray eyes,
their lively expression heightened by a decidedly
turood up nose It was worth something to
lit sr hitt, preach, partioularly when he addressed
his parishioners no the subject of the cholera.—
I ardonnt z moi, mes chers Ireres' (a loug passe)
—.passe: non r expression, it? roes plait' —with
tmilasis and the pout of a spoiled child—'main,
vous eteN pourceaux Jr vrais poureeaus'—to
a nor t mbrating two octaves Another ethos
tivc paurle, and then a rapid very clear explana
tion of the peculiar habits of de 'Teals pourer
aux '
4 .rrty the Antrim's' sunset
Meta with 04 the wrbasoa west,
rikoirly steal the .sus oleveriag.
mad the reapers bozo. ea net
„Ape tbe pals, full moos .p-daing
illamird aloft tier PIVOT reale
a‘uti i , I watch the shadow.,
ctuelat Hero' the open door ;
%Muir truer tba walls are weeethlas
falty lehrlea lock thl lkor ;
And my heart tbitrblle la Ileum
Alt Its Wara meatorlee o'er
.•twin ago tbat,sospe aerhase.
°pis the chambers or the heart
Audi • Ulf:uns/ bustled eirotiobe
Into Itts and •Igor start ,
At,: tits manor) , of by•goY..
'evvr wholly' eau depart
WWI Uur ha.h of Liesgi'apagg tviiight
Curs &gnu. my Piet ZAD-Jaa,
to her !Ur. sun cheek Ls 'Pestling
Tenderly abort mine own.
While s tete, of trlnt-Ilke atasle
uatmah lo•• 1,11 /Wiry( JOU' SUM
.1.4104 Ole l" NMI watch sad imam.
Of the eats thy cohere keep,
I ovas s, .. mourn sail hopes laratista,
In thy hallowed prrtnet• sloop .
t Ika the ant that iiiiuses • lost ose,
We but turn us thew sad weep
► 'maw/ Notts te
Holy .Liars how segt ahoy
do.e my heart thy Mal roplalug
For the hopes ILA eruebed sad
Ih. to ilod the bright Herawftor
%Weapon* barbed .loog alto "
at last settled mademooelle In oae of the lerge
ebaire by the fire, with her feet on a footstool.
"Use si petite llle oases moi," she expostul
ated, strewla her lengthy limbs, apd
bestial is t he ist glow, 'Then began the
ceremony of drinklus, the Elavoyards are
very Turks in their love of coffee.
"Ab; Nees Jessie, you know the weakness of
as cures," said M. B—, as she filled his onp
to the brim with sugar.
"Give our cure his ooffee, and he is happy,"
remarked la Petite ; "toffee is his religion.'
Ti...hs - W only one of our St. Therese. usual
rather swag observations about her brother.
"'Very true,' arid the brother demurely. "I
did not get my mid-day oup of soiree last Sun
day ; an I assure you madam, Leould think of
nothing else through the whole of vespers. A
sup of coffee haunted aad his little eyes
"13h, Moseitiar le Curs" cried Jamas suddenly,
"how did you ever come to be a priait f"
He colored a We, hesitated, and thea said :
4 ilfell, I will tell you; and ao more seasonable
time than the present, as this happens to be the
eve of the ammivereary of the great peril which
decided my tremolos.'
Jessie was too mach abashed by her own
thoughtlestspeecii even to say 'Thank you;' bat
the Gore, soon reeavering his usual manner, en
sconced himself in a great leather chair in front
of the fire, with our dear pussy, whom be always
insulted by calling 'un gros maim,' at his feet.
As soon as be heard the click of his sister's knit.
tinpneedles, he gave UN a husk just like the one
he bestowed on his congregation before beicin•
slug his sermon ' • and when we were all Twit,
he commenced his story.
In the autumn of 1823, just thirty-Ave years
ago, my sister and I went to phy a visit to an
aunt, married to a wealthy wood merchant of
Bellinaona. I was then eighteen, aad la Petite
some years younger. One mole and aunt, who
had no children, grew very fond of us, and
would not bear of oar leaving them ; they talk
ed of adopting the little one, and of taking me
into the wood business. We on our part were
willing enough to May with them ; for never be.,
fore had we known so mush comfort, oar paresis
being rich in oothiog but saes and daughters.—
The winter of 1823-4 was more than usually
severe ; the snow lay deep is the valley ; all the
small streams were frozen, so no saw mills could
work Our uncle grumbled and smoked, and
smoked and grumbled, from morning till night.
He bad several large orders, and he was uneasy
at the delay be was forced to make in executing
them You must know that the wood is felled
in summer, but sot removed till winter, when by
means of long slides, formed of rough trunks of
tree% on which water is poured to procure a
mating of ioe, the timber is conveyed to the foot
1 of the mountain. Now, that winter not one
among the stoutest.hearied of the Burratori—the
men are so called who cut and bring the wood to
the lake—would venture up to the forests.—
There was nothing for it bat to wait till the
cold moderated. But February, with its wild
bleak days came, and passed, and still the men
refused to work. At last some warm sunny
days ushered in the month of March. The-meow
left the valley, aad the Joy reggae of she merry
streams malted pike away. The sunshine with-
out brought as sunshine within; my aunt's hoe.
band now whistled about the house, making
each of kis fiegera go off in small reports as •
to go up the mouotaiu. As ddrn i Vo l erilsOilint
weeks there bad been neither a fresh fall of
snow, nor any indication of a thaw, the weather
wise declared no danger was to be apprehended.
In (sot, the mountain, frum **tare, was little
subject to avalanches, tour had any worth speak
ing of oocurred within the memory of man.
Tired out by such lung inactivity, I was wild
to join in« intended ezpeditioci, and at last wear
ied my uncle into granting my permission to be.
gin my apprentioeship at oaee. I was put under
the ear.. .4 an old fellow called Pitmen', genera/1y
rec,inisetl as the chief of the litirratoti. We
were to set,iitit ou tLe Monday WiWsag, and it
was coped the job would be completed by the
following Saturday.
We had however, forgotten to ask la Petite's
consent She, who had never been separated
from me even for a day since her birth, was in
tears from morning till night at the idea of my
leaving her for a !bole week. My uncle was,
in truth, a soft hearted man, so he agreed to go
with us himself, aad take the little girl also as
far as Aquila. a village in the Val Blegno, lying
at the bass of the mountain to which we were
bound. This arrangement pat an end to my
sisters tears ; dough, as the narrator' stop out
night and day 411 the work is finished, she
would see as Wile of as if she had kernatoed
at Belliosona. We were well provided with
woollen wrappers and the means of kindling a
fire ; and as you may believe, the thought of this
bivouac bad infinite charms for my imagination.
The cold on that memorable Monday meriting
was perhaps as income es it bad been daring the
winter; but as cheat) was no wind, the men kept
to their engagement.. I cannot einem that sleep
iog seder a rook was as delightful in reality as
in anticipation ; still, I relished being treated as
a man, and never complained . On the Wedaes
day, old Picorio declared it was beginning to
thaw, and on Thursday it win perfectly clear
that the frost bad broken up ; indeed, we heard
the snow slipping down the grooves oat is the
mountain's aide by the spring aad summer tor.
rents. The Iturrathri did not seem to care, for
the pine trees pretreated any dangerous aesumn.
lation of snow in oir immediate vicinity. Our
only danger lay is going to aad from the forest,
our night's shelter : Wag in the natural eaves
formed by projeethqg rocky, which, as a matter
of course, were on ; that part of the mountain
where there was ao wood. We strained every
nerve to finish our task on Friday evening.
"Three or four haws more would have done
it," said Pieurio us a despoodiag tone, as dark
ness overtook as, and a large stack of timber still
lay before us.
"Well, then, let us be up by peep of day,"
cried I, 44aed we may all be beck at Belling?'
by the evening:" ..
On the morrow, we only mustered fiv: l4 ;4 i ce
of our party mere w Had they H they ,
or only gone oo in lidvanoe?"
"We shall soon, know, "
said the rionainlag
Burra.ari, and with one wooed they seat 1.
such wild, unearthly yells-, ending bit shrill .
of mad laughter, 'that, though ,1' had beard of
their mode of holding communitisties with their
comrades at a distaisoe I was heverthetese disa•
greeably startled. ;Themeyeles can be heard se.
taeredibly long wag of Wiwi there could be
no reasonable doubt that 'the missing men bad
deserted us, man here ,the smothered woken
dons of "Oibo di4narese" ('eat of marble'
4 4„
mean ,)'"troa shalt pay for th is."
T • - 'as, for she work still to be
doe* all air original strength of bards
to get it !Wished ie the tine The dap was justll
wbi the whoa we hope
oar assist, Ciiti ttle breeze, bare)iz ra ough to
. make the pieta brutalise quiver, was from
the west. inourio 4 l cal son, a stoat, handsome
yot re ya, the
m # oar party, prophesied
we sb d have i • bat as the light hi
e great k of clouds ease up
front tb i e south weals.
wit had sign 1 shy," cried Pieario ; "we hail
hatter tura haat".
I was somewhat! vexed at this advise, and an.
strived' haitily : !'Thous who are afraid, may
21 50 A
go bask ; I shall keep my promise to my uncle,
if I send down the raft of the wood unassisted,"
sad I walked os; the rest followed, bat in al
Our path up the monstais, sow winding is
and out through pines, /tow passing under steep,
bare rocks perforated with caverns, ran along
the edge of a revise several hundred feet deep,
at the bottom of which lay, silenced wider a
bugs snow drift, one of the great mountain
streams which in summit eould be beard miles
away, as it (lashed and roared is its precipitous
descent to joie and swell the wide Ticino. Far
above, as high as we could see, were monntaia
tope b ristlingi with speared sea green lee, which,
as I gazed were gilded by the rays uf the tieing
"Look I" cried I, "is not that the promise of
a fine day
Old PiearW shook his head as before, for at
the instant a pale, watery sun encircled by a.ring
of vapor, shot into view. In another moment
it was entirely obscured by the clouds which
speedily covered the whole- sky. - The sighing,
breeze suddenly grew into a turbulent wind, and
some pia* shim fell.
The am stood get, ksokiag uneasily shoot
them, mattering between their iamb : 1
Tama d'un von' mostro !" (Cow of • monstrous
wind 1)
"I told you so," oried Piourio ; "those clouds
area sign of evil. Let ns go baek—we have no
time to law. The holy Virgin protect as from
as avalanche 1"
"Nonsense, father replied the son ; "ion
know there are never avalabobes on Ibis moun
tain. "
"Don't say so, my son ; remember hearing
my father speak of a terrible one."
"As big as my hand," answered the young
man laughing.
Nevertheless, the old man's words bad pro
duced as effects; for, as if with one accord, we
all turned round and began to descend towards
the village. The wind would cease as if by mag
ic then owns rushing from every quarter 61' the
heavens , a mighty and a strong wind ;' the sleet
changed to thick fast falling snow, which, whirl
ing in mad eddies, and flying up and down, &t
-moos blinded us. We walked as quickly as we
eould, following Pieurio, who had assumed the
lead ; but what, with the teasing of the wind,
and the slipperiness of the path, we could scarce
ly keep oar feet. After one blast, which nearly
hurled us down the ravine, we joined arms, and
kept as close together as we contd. Not a word
was spoken; for by this time the bravest heart
amongst us quaked with fear, and many an anx
ious glance was cast around in search of any signs
of the dreaded disaster
We bad reached a point about halt way down
the mountain, where the path passed through a
mere cleft between two rocks. Here we were
forced to go two by two At that instant, a
boom like that of a distant waterfall attack on
our ears. We moped, raised our eyes is terror,
and saw, right skive us, a large white mass like
a living thing, rise slowly with a convulsive
heave from the edge of a rock, hover for a sec.
and, topple, then come crashing down.
"The araftsehe ! tie arstasehe !" burst from
every lip. 'To the left, to the eaves," shouted
Picurio, dragging me along with tuts. In the
twinkling of an eye down fell the enormous
white mass in front of our refuge; there we were
unhurt, but shut in betweell a wall of r t reh t• •
h'"giternall mesi modlo' itt'oeirtinerineat, Pico
no cried out : "Who is here beeithis me ?'" It
was pitchy dark—no seeing even one's own
Mine was the only voice that replied
"My son ! cny son !" ezelaimeti the ull man ;
"oh, that I bad died for thee, my ion ;' and L
beard him weeping. Awful were those momenta
Buried alive—a lather's agony eke only sign of
life breaking the stillness cud Mediae*, tit the
grave. Often in the silent watobei of the night
do I bear again that voice of woe—often in
dreams I live over again that terrible scene.
Have you your axe, young wee r said Pi
No In the perilous tuutuent when he had
forced me under the ruck, the aze bad slipped
out of my bend
With all the energy of despair, we dung the
whole weight of our bodies against the inert mw
which shut us into oar living tomb--hopetese.
I must have then fallen into a lethery : for the
avalanche fell in the early morning, and the
Ave Maria was ringing when I recovered my
onnseiotumees. Yes, we duitinotly beard the bell
of the church of Aquila. No words can desenbe
the rapture . I felt in luitenieqg to this voice from
without ; it seemed to say distinctly "Hope in
God's mercy "
"Let us
. pray," said the old man We recited
the Angelus, sod told the rosiry After that
we felt more composed ; and at down side by
side. The sound of the thumb. bells had taken
away the horrible feeling of being enurtly cut
off from the living. We felt sate that, as noon
as we were missed, all the village would turn
out on the morrow 10 seek for ur, and we agreed
that, as we were able to hear the bells so clearly,
it would not be difficult to make ourselves beard
by say pacers. Luskily, our day's food wet in
Our pockets ; we divided it into several portions,
so that it should last twenty-four hours. With
in that period we never doubted obtaining oar
Presently the *burl* bell began to ring again.
It could not be the De Profundlc• sufficient time
had not elapsed ; besides, the strokes were quick
and sharp, not slow and solemn Glory be to
God, it was the storm bell ; the alarm was given
andt i i.soals would soon be on the search for
as. Maher rieurio nor I spoke, so eagerly did
we strain our ears to catch the sound of sp.
peoaching steps, long before it was possible that
any one could have reached the mountain. I
think the besting of our hearts might have bees
heard in that dead silence.
At last, we distinguished the barking of a dog. j
1. recognised the bark at owe : it was Btbi ' is
Petite's pet. Nearer and nearer it came, unul
we could bear him whining and switching the i
snow which bid us. Then the blessed sound of
human voices became audible. Full of hope and I
jly. we threw ourselves ones more against oar
snow barricade ; we dug at it with mar lands
and nails, siriviag to open a crevice through
which we might let our friends know our eitpa
tips. We shouted with all our might, but the
noise fell beetitillivily on our milieus. Many
times we were aware that the deckers were close
to os—we heard them calling to one soother.—
We suld hear, but, with anguish we saderstood
that we viOd not make ourselves heard. Near
as the 'Webers were, we could bold no mama.
aimition 'kb them. Exclamations of horror,
pity, and gnat, met oar ease! The names of our
misfortunate comrades Were pronounced in tones
that plainly revealed their sad fate. There was
a beetle, many .direetions of how i laiat to eau,
sway she bodies, wonder about u, and then oar
espeeted deliverers de. A horrible de
eper took possession or:' as their retreating
steps grew fainter and fainter • but poor Pieurio
always cried : 'Let us pray ; &ad', right arm is
to enough to reach us even here.'
I tried to pray, but my thughts wandered to
my bowie; all the childish griefs I. had known
were forgotten, sad I wept bitter salt tears to
think I should new see tuber or wither, brother
or Mewe again; all my full. to them rase up is
' Judaism' a me; bar solemnly I wowed
diet abanid ipontsers life, I womb( aim again
rebel against the will of my parental And Is
Petite, what would aloe Jo with me? I was sure
she would die for grid. As the night wore on,
my though to took another turn—the whole Beene
of my own death, the finding of my frozen body
the despair of my poor little sister, were sieving
pictures before me. I eould not detach my fan•
cy from the phantoms it had evoked. It was
painfully curious the way in which I arranged
and rearranged all the details, sparing myself
no revolting minutia. I suppose I mast at last
have dropped asleep, for I knew nothing more
till Picario called to me that be heard the bell
for early mass I raised myself to a sitting
tare, and we each ate a portion of oar .
All that day and the ensuing night passed in
alternations of hope and despair. -By the next
morning-4be beginning of the third day since
our entombment—oar little provision of food
was exhausted. We were oppressed by feverish
thirst and gnawing hunger—a horrid death was
before us, the fate *Ethos who 4a4 perished at
0111 Ce was to be envied in -aomparison with the
bowleg suffering we anticipated.
We had oeasedyto speak, ceased to pray; I bad
4 bp
pe sow-09, faith. In ; goody silence we
' apart, watching; I may say,. the approach of
t i pangs of death, when sttddenly the dee r butt
yes broken by a fusilier sharp bark. It was
BIM again: Oh, the unutterable joy of hearing
the little fellow tearing and stretching it the
snow blocking op our cave: There was another
sound that made hot tears rain down my cheeks;
it was a child's voice—no other than Is Petita's
—crying. "He is here, uncle. 1 sin sure be
haw Oh, dig, good men, dig fast!"
Our hearts melted within Qs as we heard many
prep nearing our prisou. There was danger,
too, for many cautious were given. The child's
voice stilt rive clear above ill: "Make baste; do
make haste. Give me a hoe; I can dig. My
poor brother will be dead, if you don't make
baste ."
At last a long sh was pushed through the
sunw•wall; it toucl6W me; I seized it. There
was a about of "A miracle! a miracle!" mingled
with the child's wiki cry of "Brattier! brother!"
Another stick was thrust through and caught by
Pieurio Not a whisper wad now to be beard;
every ono worked'. minutes seemed hours to us
before an opening was made large enough to drag
as through
Wheat we once more saw daylight and dear
familiar faces, we fell down fainting with joy.—
we were lifted out and laid at the feet olthe old
cure, who, in spite of age and infirmities, bad
ventured up the mountain to bless and encour.
age the efforts of the men who, touched by the
child's agony of grief, had consented to make one
wore search for us.
"Thank God, m 7 sous, fur your deliverance,"
wtre the old priests first words, "and devote to
flls service the lives HP bas s o m iraculously
p reserved .
It was this. Meta Jessie, that led me to become
a priest; and )11 Petite, who, through Iliad's
merry, saved my life, has made my home her
,ilthe weutd kiwwo toads a capital ladytabbess,
though," tralti IN 11—, lookiog at ber with
wafeigsed pride.
"Aod old Pioursor" asked Jessie
..kle died iu my uncle's house."
The Cincinnati Commercial publishes the ful
low tog cotutnuuieation trout Nicholas Lougwortb,
the great wine manufacturer of that city :
All the papers I bad giving the cure for sir°.
fnla have been distributed to persona sending for
the remedy. I have never beard of a ease where
t did not effect a speed cure, and it can in no
ease do an injury In several instances, where
it has been applied to old sorer, it has also speed_
ily t &cul perfect cures Put one ounce of
aquifortis in a bowl, ete saucer: drop in it two
copper cents, It will effervesce, leave the cents
; when the effervescence ceases, add two oun
ces of the cider vinegar. The fluid
will be a dark green color. It should and will
mart. If too severe, put in a little raiirtwater
Apply it to the sore, weenie' and evening, by a
soft brash or rig Before applying it, wash the
sore with water. Its first application known to
we, was a poor girl seat to our city from Mem%
phis, to have her leg cut off, as it was feared she
might not live long, euougb to have it cut off in
that hot climate. Bhe was refused admittance
to the peorbonee, and was lying on the sidewalk
as she viscid not even stand up From her knee
.to her foot one third of the flesh was gone and
all the skip except a strip about two inches wide
She was laid ow a bed, and the remedy placed on
a abut by it. She could rise up and apply it.
In a few days her peace of mind returned, and
site dt clan dit was getting well. It was ruppos-
I d it was a relief from the pain only, but when
examined fresh flesh was found growing, and
'Ain over it. Bbe was soon running about, and
would work, which delayed the entire cure, lest , e
tug a small e,re, which was in a few months e.n
tirely bea4d A young girl, with scrofula in
htr nick, having a large open bole, and deemed
incurable, came one month after .entirely cured,
and recently married, with her husband, on their
way to the East. I have never known a ease
where it did effect a cure. ,
Island Aqua, one of the moat staunch support-
ITS of Judge Douglas in Illinois, alludes to the
attempt to get up a quarrel &meow Democrats
about the dead Kansas roans, the English bill,
and the admiesion of that Territory as a State,
whether it be» the requisite population or not,
and then says
"The toseeThion ►s one not worth quarreling
abtut. In the first placeAsnass has population
nearly sufficient for a representaove now, if not
altogether enough. Legveowortli alone, has a
population of nine thousand During the past
swt►ttaer emigrants base been pouring is at the
rate of three hundred a day. The vote on the
Lecompton constitution, which was a tery iigha
one, watosome fourteen thousand—as many and
more than are polled in some Congres-ional dis
"In tie next plies, before. Keane can apply
for admission, she will lute the requisite pores
legion, wader the English bill. Her Legislature
will not meet till January, and Coogrem adjourns
IA the fourth of March Tliere will not be time
to two months for the people of Kansas to fnime
sew constitution, and present it to Congress.
Rothe whole matter will lie over till December,
1869, when the new Congress will meet. By
that time Kansas will have a htuidred thousand
population, beyond the poesildttn of doubt.
"Gond Democrats will leave ail each •meaner
things' as thew to •low ambition,' and will ilea,
not each other bat the common enemy. They
seed ad hew sad hack each other, for west of
something elms is lama so sheath their swords."
To MIAs Pt= nu or APPLIS.—Take
pore eider made from sound ripe apples as it
rust tree the press; put sixty pounds of soar
man brown sugar into fifteen gallons of the eid
er, let it dissolve • then pot the mime into 'a
clean barrel ; and All the barrel up to within two
Ohms of being tall with cleat alder ; pot the
seek in s cool plaee, leaving the bang out forty-_
eight hours; then put in the bang, with a small
T eat, übtil fermentation wholly oeases, and bung
up tight ; and in one year the wino will he fit
for use. This wine requires no racking ; the
Weir auk; epos the 1.111; the loybir.
A PUTTY 0111T1 82'01tY
Demos Basorih, *oath 4 nay good man ia
she eels, and looked mi to with rearm by all
the ishabitaats of the village of Centerville, was
rumored' to have, is Yankee perinea, "pretty
smart eye to the main obanee - , l ,"—a peculiarity
from which demons are sot always traeurpt.
la worldly matter be was dusidesy well to do,
having isharited a this farm from his Whet which
was growing yearly more niaable. it might be
supposed that ander these eireumetaaces the des
eon, who was filly able to do so, would have
found a help-meet to share his boas, sad same.
,But the Deems was wary. Matrismy was to
him in some measure A inatter.te•mosicy, and it
was his firm resolve not to marry unless be could
thereby enhance his worldly prosperity. Uobap
pity the little village of Cesterville, and the
towns in the immediate vicinity, contained few
who wen qualified he this importaot particular,
and of thaw there were rebsidy nos with whoa
the Deanna's suit wood.' bus mod.
$o it happened that .year aftm leer , pained
Away until Dana Baseroft wile T a th e pease or
lihi-4ortytlint or therthbontsiamehttill riser
tied, sod in all Immo probalibty likely to res
pale eo.
Damon Benoroft's nearest neighbor was a
widow ,
The Widow Wells; who bad passed through
one matrimonial esperiesee, was some three or
four years younger than .Deacon Baseveft. She
was still quite a eoimely woman. Unfortunately
the late Mr. Wells bad not bees able to leave
her sufficient to make her independent of the
world. All she possessed was the small, old
fashioned house in which she lived, and a small,
amount, of money, whieh was insufficient to sup
port her and a little son of antra, though hardly
to be classed as a "productive"—of anything but
The Widow was therefore obliged to take three
or four boarders, to eke oat the musty twos.
which of course irodosed upon her. eonaiderable
labor and anxiety.
- "It is not urprising, then, that under these
circumstances she could no and thee have be
thought herself of a second marriage, as a meth.
od of bettering her eisiditicm! Or, again, need
we esteem it a t4essial wander if, is her re
fleetion upon this point, she could have cast her
eyes upon her neighbor, Deacon Bancroft? The
Deacon, as we hays already said, was in flourish
ing circumstances fle would be able to main
tain a wife in great comfort; and, being one of
the chief personages in the village, could . ward
her a prominent axial position.
Some sagacious person has observed, however,
that it takes two to make a match, a fact to be
seriously considered: for in the present ease it
wan exceedingly doubtful whether the worthy
Pesiooo, even if be had known the favorable)
opinion of his next neighbor, would have been
'Policed to propose changing ter name to Bans
croft, noiesa, indeei, a suitable motive was bro't
to bear upon him. Here was a abases foe filmes
Ode evening, after a day of fatiguing labor,
the Widow W&le at at the ire in the sitting.
room, with her feet restimLn. Op *IT It's
a tin T rS life, ieeiing herders. If I wss only as
well off as Deleon-Sanemift-------"
Still the Widow kept up her thinking; and
by-and-by bee face brightened up. She had a;
idea, which die resolved to put into execution at
the very earliest practical moment. What it
was, the reader will discover is the sequel.
"Henry," said she to her sou the next morn
ing. "I want you to stop at Deacon Baneroft's
as you go along to school, and auk hint if he will
call sod see me in the coulee of the morning or
afttinoan, just as be finds it moat elonvettient."
Deacon Bancroft was not a little surprised at
the summons. However, about 11 o'clock he
called itt. The Widow b ad got on the dinner,
and bad leisure to sit down. She appeared a
little embarrassed.
"Henry told me that you would like to see
me," he commenced.
-Yea, Deacon Bancroft, I do, but I am afraid
you will think very strange of it—at least what
I have to say to you.
The DeusCou very Hitely promised not to be
surprised, although at tire same time kis curiosi
ty was visibly excited.
"Suppose;" said the Widow, outing down her
eyes—"mind I inn only supposing the ease—
so prim a prom should find a pot of gold in their
ce l lar , would the law haul a right- to touch it, or
would it hyloag a. them?"
The Deseciu prliled up Lis tars.
"A pot of gold, Widow? Why, unquestiona
bly, the law would have w...thiog to do with it."
"ALd the one who toriutrly owned the house
conld'ilt come, forward and claim it, Gould he,
DNicon?" inquired the Widow further, with ap
pareut 'trivet)
"No, Madam, certainly not—when the house
was disposed of, everytbiog went with it, as a
matkr of course.
"I am glad to beu it, Deacon Yuu wou't
think btrsuge of ti.e quatiou, but it bappcnt•d !L ,
cccur to my mind, and I *ight I would like Lo
base it satisfied."
"Certainly, Widow, certainly," aid the IJt•a•
con, aboltsctedly
"And, Deacon, as you are here, I hope
stop to dinner with ne It will be ready punc.
madly at twelve."
"Well, no," mid the deacon; "I am obliged '
to you, but they will be expecting me bun "
"At any rate, Deacon," said the Widow, at
the same time taking a summing mince pie from
the oven, "you aon't object to taking a piece of
my mince pie; you must know that I rather pride
myself on my mites pia."
The warm pie sent fort such a delicious odor
.that the Deacon was tartly tempted, and after
saying "Well, really," with the intention of re
fusing, he finishod by saying, "On the whole, I
guess I will, as it looks so nice."
The Widow wu really a good cook, and she
Deacon was sorely tempted, and after saying,
"Well, really," with the intention of, refusing,
be finished b 3 saying, "On the whole, I guess I
will, as it looks so nice." _ _
The Widow was really a good cook, sod the
Detects ate with much gusto the renew slice I
the Widow cut for him, and after a little more
chatting upon important subjects, withdrew in I
some mortal perplexity.
"Well, is it potable?" thought he, "that the
Widow could really have fousd a pot of gold in
her collar? She did not say ea to be ante, but
why should she slow so math eaniety to know
ss to tbe proprietorship of treasures thus found,
if she had not happened upon some? To be sure,
so far as his ksowledg extesdad, there was so
one who oeospied the Wises who woad in the
least be likely to Sy up such as anestut of geld;
but the hose wee one basdred and aftj jeers
old, at the very least, and nadoibtedly bad
many occupants of whom he knew nothing. It
might be, after all. The Widow's sanest de
sire to have him thisk it was only a cariosity
likewise gave additionnl fie 'lability lo the asp
4, 1 will wait sod watch," thought the Dias&
It so happened that Deacon Banana was one
of the di.seton in s savings ballads situated
is the seat - tows, mad seesdisgiy seed to tide
over there mos er twice a mask to semi seen.
lap of the Boo*
/ •i ii :1 tj
it ri 0 r t t rgrele
- •
On the eral,ticpasio tifisOldiliti4
sent over to khe(vt be ifutrid tarry
with him, ee ebe bed II little busibet
to there. .
The requessiires Seadilrinieitedl.4l aed io
IMO, Mrs. Wells re qu est ettz be set down re tl y e
"Ha, ha!" thought the Desert; "that melba'
He said nothing bowerer i but deterthineir to
emu back•aod fad out, as be coulrivainl from
the cashier, what busineos sbe" bail irtib ibe
The Widow tripptd into Qui cffiee, look4ng
very nonchalant.
"(Jan you give me email Lille for a five sloilet
gold piect,". ahe inquired.,
"With pleasure,' was the. reply.
"By the way," said ahe, "the bank ism What
a flourishing condition, as it owl"
"None is the State as better tooting," as the
prompt reepouse. 0
"You receive deposits do you not?"
"Yes, Madam,,we are receiving them- fg‘Ory
day:,' I •
44 D0 reectios U high Ofe 4fihnodud
skid the towbar with ssuswentrpriter , 4t,t
whet we 4o loot *How leterowen so Ism a stnn.
One thousand doltara to our Ifs* DWI Ydtl know
of soy one w
"It hi of no ectoftequetter,* said the lildoyo
hurriedly; '1 only asked for curiosity Ey the
Way did sva say bow mach interest you allowed
on nob deposit, ee mule within your limit?"
"Five per °eat', Madera."
"Thank you, I only asked for curiosity What
a beautiful morning it ill!"
And the widow tripped tightly oat Shortly
afterwards the deacon catered.
"Flow's businesii bow. Mr. Cashler?" bP asked,
"About u usual "
"Had any oew xlepasits latelf . "
"None of aopitlagoitude."
"I brought ()reit% lady this morning who seem
ed to hare busiutts with }ou "
"The Widow Wells?"
"Yea "
"Do you, know) . fisted the cashier, "shinier
she has moues leA Lc; late 47"
"None that. /know . 0 , said Lbo DlllllOO l
pricking up his ears. "Why? Did he deposit
"No; hat 'be iugnired whether we received
deposits as high as tivg• th.11 , ... and dollars."
"Indeed:'• eisen!ated the deacon. , was that
all she came for?". lie inciture , l s ®unreal then
"No; ate ezci4sogt.4.l a gold piece for some
"Ha!" pondered the Deacon, reflectively,"did
she give any reasons.for inquiring?"
"No; abs said she only•l from curiosity:"
The Deacon left..the bank in (feel) thought ...3
Ile came to the conclusion that 'Ms curiosity
only trailed a deeper motive. fie oolong!, etis
tertained a doubt that the Widow had actually
food a pot of geld in her cellar, and appear'
maces seemed to indicate that its probable State
was equa l to 06,04i1i The gold piece wAtinlt
had exchanged at the bank appeal it:ooo6in
the atoll _ . anti-mote abeit tie
Swett people"—a statement, the literal truth of
which I defy arty one to question ; though, as to
the prime feet of people'. Ming Ale to see into
a mill-stone at all doubts have now and then
intended themselves upon my mind.
Next Sunday the Widow Wells appeared at
church in a new and stylish bonnet, which led
to some such remarks as these:
"How much vanity - some people have, to-be.
"Flow a woman that has kept boarders for a,
living can afford to a a ,h o u t w i l t, mo b e b onnet
is more than I can tel,: 1 should think she was
old enough io kovw Letr,r "
This last remark was wade by a lady jut six
months yLunger than the Widow, whoee attempts
to catch a buaband had hitherto proved aaarail.
kI suppose, - continued the same young lady
"she id trying to catch a second h ns b oawith
her finery &lore I would condescend to such
means, rd—l'd drown 'myself."
In this last amiable speech-the young lady bad
unwittingly tsit upon the true motive. The mid.
o w war sotto upon oiitailug Draeou Bancroft,
and she indulged in a noddy bonnet, not because
she supposed he would be caught with &wry,
but because thui would loco:Lobel] in his shod
the Idea that she bad stumbled ioto hidden
The Widow had oakulated shrewdly end the
display Lad the effect she anticipated.
Slondsy afternoon' Deacon Bancroft found an
errand that sailed him orer to the 3iidow'e. It
cbaueed in be ab.lut tea time. lie was impor
tuotd to stay to ha, and i , ,mewhat to ber sur
prise, actually did
The polite IVid ,, w, t h knees f the Devcon's
week polo, broug,6t-(4,e uf
,her brst abie4ws pies,
s ,hce of which Gtr guest I.4rtouir wiLL
"Ft.u".: the dinitLer pi. c , I ktiuw," *awl she
pereuaeti , ly
u:'y, I aui ashamed," rani die Ds:aeon,
sad be passed big plate. -Tim law 04 " t a sank - ,
apobigettealiy, -your pies are eo sure I dealt
know whin to st, p."
"Do you call tbe.e nice? said the Widow,
modestly "I o,tily call them common. I ran
make mince piee wben I ect out t o , but thi s time
I clid'ut base such good luck mit/mud."
I shouldn't want any Letter," said the Dloa.
COO t nupLgyeally.
"TLeo T Lope if you like them you'll drop is
to tea often We aught to be more neighborly,
Deacon BoLC101.1."
Deat:..n Bancroft 'brewed, and he meant what
be raid The fact ie, the Deacvo began to think
the Widow was a chuming woman. Sbe use
very comely, and Abe was 11114 an excellent cook.
Baaidts, he had no doubt in him own mind that
she was worth a considerable aum of money.—
What objection could there be to her becoming
Mn. Bancroft ? -Ile brought this question be.
fore her one evening. The Widow blushed,
professed to be greatly surprised--in fact she
bad never thought of the thing in bee life—but,
on the whole, she had thought higbly of the Den
ton, and, to cut the story short, accepted him.
A month afterward she was iastalled as mil
trer•n of the Deacon's large how, somewhat to
the surprise of the village people, who could not
conceive how she 10 brought him over.
Some weeks after the ceremosy the DO5OOO
ventured to itiquirt about the pot of gold which
vibe had found in ger cellar.
"Pot of gold 1" she reekeiseilyin surprise, "I
know of noes."
"But," said the Deacon, discouceried; "you
know you asked me about whether the law could
claim it."
1 10, bar 1 Dawn, I only asked front curiosity!"
"And was that the roma you made inquiries
at the bate'
"Certainly. What. else *Dodd ikber
The Deacon west out to the ham, and far
about half an tour at is silent aeditatios. At
the sad of the tine he ejsenhited, se a eke*
consideration, "After all 'she makes good mimeo
oar ,
It gives me pleasure to state that the flies
betorea the Down and thieWidow proved a eel
- happy one, althoegh to the end of his 11113
sever maid quite ash up his mind about "That '
Pei of Gold!"