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Debottil to entevat *maul:tom, zeariucrtioina t iJoittim, 7Literaturr, 114oratitv, Rt•to, .%eicitcro, afirtrulturc, a:moment,
•KzroiD `ibtIIZCZI a ei37.
EV BUSHED EY
THEODORE H, CREMER,
'El 3 aAa:pazsaa3.
The "JormrlC will be published every Wed
nesday morning, at $2 00 a year, if paid in advance,
and if not paid within six months, $2 50.
No subsCription received for a shorter period thou
six months, nor any paper discontinued till all or
rearages are paid.
Advertisements not exceeding one square, will be
inserted three times for $1 00, and for every subse
quent insertion 25 cents. If no defnite orders are
given as to the time an advertisement is to be continu
ed, it will be kept in till ordered out, and charged ac
MORGAA'S Itll EIJMATIC
glit HIS LINIMENT has fully established
4.1 L a character superior to any medicine
ever offered fur so painful a disease in this
and the neighboring counties the relief it has
kgiven and the cures performed is lutly
nown. The Medicine may be obtained at
the following Stores, viz
Lewistown William Marks
Waynesburg Smith & M'Vey
Reedsville I). C. Miller
Sterretts Mill's E. E. Lock & Co.
Perryville W . & r. Reed
Greenwood Jos. A. Bell
Allenville Wm. Bell.
Huntingdon Jacob Miller
do. T. K. Simonton
Mill Creek J. H. Dorsey & Co.
McConnelstown James Campbell Jr.
Shirleysburg W. & B. Leas
Orbisonia T. H. Orbison & Co.
Shades Brice X. Blair
Rebecca Furnace J. M'Kernan
Hollidaysburg Robert Williams
Yellow Springs James M. Kinkead
Alexandtta John Porter
Petersburg Jos. M. Stevens
Shavers Creek Walker & Neff
Saulsburg H. L. M'Carthy
L'ouisv'ille J. A. Bell & Brothers
Bellefonte John Harris
Farmers Store Penns Valley, J. A. Booser
Milllteltn J. & W. L. Masher
Aaronsburg 0. P.& W.C.Duncan
Spring Mills Duncan & Hays
Boalsburg " William S. Wolf
Pine Grove B. Shulze.
Mifflititowu Samuel Pennebaker
Perrysville Charles Yowling
Johnstown Tus'a Va'y Muldagh & Milleken
i4f.kson Ville James B. Morrison
Vaterford Matthew Laughlin
Near do. J. S. Laird
Waterloo David Kling
JOHN J. MORGAN.
Letters to the' peoprietor should be sent
to Brown's Mills P. 0., Mifflin county, Pa.
March 8,1.843..•-3 y.
CRAMS ! CHAIRS ! !
The subscriber respectfully in
forms the inhabitants cf Hunt
kipj ingdon and its vicinity, that he
(has opened an establishment in
the borough of Lewistown, for
the manufacture of Chairs. Set
tees, &c., of the following kinds, viz:
French Chairs, Half Ft each, Grecian. Fan
cy curled Mapl e , Black Walnut, Office,
Fancy and Windsor, Boston Rocking,
Spring seat Mahogany, Night Cabinets, and
111ohgany, Fancy, Cushion, cane and
OD an improved and fashionable plan,
both elegant and useful, designed to close up,
making a handsome Settee with cushion
seat for the day time.
The subscriber having been for several
years east engaged in the above business in
the cities of New York and Providence R. I.
he flatters himself that he will be able to
give general satisfaction to all those who will
honor him with their patronage.
All the above mentioned articles, and
every thing in his line of business he will
furnish in the latest style and fashion, on
the most reasonable terms, and warranted
to do good service.
N, B.—Chairs , Settees, &c., repaired and
ornamented on the shortest notice and most
A constant supply of the above mentioned
articles may be seen at the Wareroom, one
door east of the Store of Mrs. Jane M'Cor
mick and immediately opposite the store of
Patterson & Homer.
GEORGE W. SWAIN.
Lewistown, Nov. 30, 1842.
Nnyder's Pegetable Concrete.
Irt. do certify that my wife was afflicted for
slitl some time with a very severe cough,
with a pain in the breast, and after many
other remedies had failed I was induced to
procure a bottle of J. Snyder's Vegetable
Concrete, and she was nerfectly restored by
the use of part of a bottir full.
For sale by Jacob Snyder, Hollidaysburg.
Jan. 18, 1843.
persons who know themselves in.
debted to the subscriber for subscrip
tion, advertising or job work, are requested
to make payment immediately, if not sooner,
as I expect to leave these diggins" in a
E. V. EVERHART.
Huntingdon, August 9, 1843.
WIT THIS OFFICE.
abLAN K BONDS—Judgment and nom'
tuna -- tor sale at this office,
L. , _c:trgaaamcE:).lx)cli) o 63zmup4):Pums:)13z2lu3 V e aEridaela.
Z0V1'1 5 .7.
For the Huntingdon Journal.
To it. 0.
Thou in whose breast the noble fire
Of conscious genius ever flames,
Disdainful of the kindling ire,
That maddens Envy's addled brains.
On thy wind-pinions upward soar
Aloft, beyond the reach of those
Untaught in wisdoms richest lore,
And spurn thy base malignant foes.
Press onward for the priceless wed,
That lures thy upward wand'ring gaze,
In fearless strength exert thy speed,
To win the Poet's fadeless bays.
Yellow Springs, Sept. 1843.
'Twee very sweet of a summer's eve,
To hear her talk and sing
Of stare, and dews, and rocks, and caves,
And all that sort of thing.
I loved her for her mild blue eye,
And her sweet and quiet air ;
But I'm very sure that I did'nt see
The novel on the chair.
I longed to have a quiet wife,
For noise quite drives me frantic;
But to be a novel-reader's spouse
Is anything but romantic.
The live-long day does Laura read
In a cushioned easy-chair,
In slipshod shoes, and a dirty gown,
And tangled, uncombed hair.
The children look like beggars' brats,
And little have they of breeding;
Yet this is but ono of the many ills
That flow from novel-reading.
For oh ! the meals! I'm very sure
You ne'er did see such feeding e
For tho beef is burnt, and the veal is raw,
And all from novel•reading.
The bed-room 'a like a very sty,
And the kitchen seems a stable;
The lap-dogs litter the parlor o'er,
And the nursery is a Babel.
Ho! youth in seargh of a quiet wife,
Before to the shrine you lead her,
Take care, I pray you, take good care
That she isn't a novel reader.
F rom tho Cincinnati c ore ikgth may
Bridal of the Minima' °I th°
BY DIM. CIIAMBERLAC filet fcr•
Clad in her silv'ry vesture, softly brigmay ari l '
In the sweet springtime of her culla/ yotith,—
With spirit pure and lovely as the light
Of that most holy morn—she pledged her truth,
With purpose firm—to be whattfer betide,
True to 1,1;e last—the Missionary's bride.
She, who woo nurtured like a tender flower!
She o'er whom Wealth had spread his radiant wings,
For whom Affection decked her loveliest bower—
Cherished and guarded like some holy thing:—
With ey'ry fibre of their life inwrought,
. . .
Whose brightest gleams were from her presence
Midst all the group who sadly lingered there,
A stranger's eye might ken the mother's face !
Though for the bride went upward many a prayer,
And she was clasped in many a warm embrace--
And tears flowed fitst—and kindly words they spoke,
While from the mother's lips no murmur broke !
And as the father mildly stoops to chide
The weeping child, who clasps her sister's hand,
He quickly turns, his rebel tears to hide—
And chide no more; the little one doth stand
With dimpled arms upraised to clasp her neck
Which ne'or again her childish wreaths may deck!
" Thy brother's parting gift—loved Leonore !
And on her snowy fingers glanced a ring—
" To-night—to-night—thou wilt be floating o'er
The ocean wave—yet will thy mem'ry cling
Around my heart, as clings a tendriled vine—
Adieu! adieu !—my spirit goes with thine !
a Adieu! adieu!—when thou no more art nigh,
Whose hand like thine shall guide me!—who control
Like thee, my harsher nature! Oh! thine eye,
With its mild, loving beams came o'er my soul,
E'en like a gush of music—or the gleams
We catch of angel laces in our dreams!"
Slowly and sad the loit'ring guests depart :
The glittering robe and wreath aro thrown aside—
With quiv'ring lip and wildly throbbing heart,
For the last time the mother decks the bride !
And vainly strives the lovely one to bless,
But looks the thoughts which words can ne'or ex
The breeze springs fresher—yet the mother's eye
Notes not its quick'ning—and the blue waves dance
To their own gladsome music, as the cry,
The signal cry floats o'er them—in that trance,
She sees not—heeds not—only knows that breast
Still to her own in deathless love is pressed !
Time tarries not !—tho roseate huca of even
Steal o'er the light wave's trembling curl—
While upward, upward, midst the blue of Heaven,
The young moon tloateth like a sncll of pearl ;
Oh ! Heaven is bright—and Earth is softly fair;
But she who made their curtly heaven—where ?
Neves Pax.—A gentleman inquiring of on offi
cer why sailors generally take off their shirts on
going into action, was answered that " they Wore
unwilling to have any cheek to their fighting."
A gentleman seeing a lady holding an act of
parliament before her face to keep the fire off, said
she was like an insolvent debtor, she was taking the
benefit of the act.
(From Victor Hugo's Excursions along the banks
of the Rhine.
Ages ago a wish was entertained in Aix-la-Chap
elle to found a church; and, the foundations being
laid, the walls raised, for six months nothing was
heard on the spot but the sound of adze and ham
mer. But the funds of the pious having suddenly
failed, the pilgrims passing through the city were
appealed to by a tin basin placed before the church
door. Scarcely a deoier, however, was dropped in
to the vessel. What was to be dons? The senate
assembled and consulted. The workmen refused to
labor, and weeds and moss already took possession
of the newly laid stones, as if they were predestined
to ruin ! Was the design then to be abandoned I
The town senate knew not what to answer !
One day, as they were sitting in deliberation, a
mysterious stranger, of high and imposing aspect,
made his appearance before them " Good morrow,
gentleman," quoth he. " What is the subject of
debate? Is it the stoppage of your church which
causes your anxiety? You know not how to com
plete it, eh You want money for the endowment?"
"Stranger !" replied one of the senators with_ in
dignation, "You talk too flippantly : we wahtlialf
a million of gold pieces." "Here therare," re
plied the stranger, opening the window rind point
ing to a heavy laden cart stationed in the square
before the town-hall, to which were yoked ten pairs
of oxen, attended by twenty Moors, armed to the
One of the senators, having accompanied the
mysterious stranger down stairs, took one of the
sacks from the cart, and returned to empty it before
the senate, when it proved to be really full of gold !
All present opened their eyes with amazement ; and,
turning towards the stranger with growing respect,
demanded his name. "I am the owrcr of yonder
gold. What would you have more 1" replied he.
"My residence is in the Black Forest, near the like
of Wildsee, not far from the ruins of Heidenstadt,
the city of the pagans. I possess a gold mine and
a silver mine, and during the night amuse myself
with counting over heaps of carbuncles. My tastes
are simple, but, being of a melancholy disposition,
I pass my days in watching, in the deep and transpa
rent waters of the lake, the gambols of the tritons
and the growth of the polygon um umphibium.—
Thus much in answer to your questions. I have un. s
bosomed myself as much as I intend, make the
most of it ! Yonder is your million of gold pieces;
take them or let them alone."
"We accept them," replied the senate, "and
will hasten to finish our church."
" There is one condition to the bargain," obser
ved the ganger. "Take the gold and finish your
church. But I demand in exchange the soul of
the first individual who crosses its threshold on the
day of dedidation."
" You are the devil, then 1" shouted the horrified
"And you—asses!" was the rejoinder of Satan.
The burgomasters of the senate now began to
quake and tremble, and make the aign of the cross.
But Satan, who was in a jocular mood, laughed out
right at their panic as he gaily chinked his gold ; so
that they took courage and began to negociate.
"Satan must know what he is about," said they,
"or he would not retain his situation as devil."
"After all, it is a bad bargain for me," retorted
his Satanic Majesty in his turn. "You will have
your million, or your church to show for it ; I only
a wretched soul! And whose, pray? The first
that comes to hand, the soul of a chance customer,
some canting hypocrite, probably, who, in his dis
sembled zeal is the first to enter, and who would,
therefore, under any circumstances, have fallen to
my share! I must observe, by tho way, gentlemen,
that the plan of your church is admirable ! Who
has been your architect? Tell him, with my com
pliments, that I perfectly approve of his groined
aisles ; and that the pointed arches arc in good taste.
The shaping of the door is not altogether to my
fancy, but it may be modified. The staircase lead
ing to the vaults will be a fine thing in its way ;
and it would be a thousand pities that what is so
well begun should stop short for want of funds.—
What say you, gentlemen I Is it a deal I My
million of money for a single soul; ay or no?"
So spoke the tempter. "After all," observed the
senators, "we may think ourselves lucky to be let
off so easily. He might have taken a fancy to half
a dozen souls of ours, whirls, let us hope, are at
present safe front his clutches. Nay, he might have
levied a tax of souse upon the whole population !"
The bargain, therefore, was finally struck, and the
million of gold paid into their treasury. Satan van
ished front their view through an aperture, which
emitted the sulphurous blue flume usual on such
occasions; and two years afterwards the chucrh was
completed. Meanwhile, though the senators had,
oPcourse, sworn to observe the profoundest secrecy
concerning all that had happened, every man of
them, the very first evening, divulged the whole
story of his wife, according to a law, ex-senatorial,
indeed, but not the less binding. The secret, there
fore, being generally known, thanks to the wives of
the senators, prior to the completion of the church,
no one dared to set foot in it!
Here, therefore, was a now dilemma; the church
of Aix was built, and now no one would enter. It
was not a church, but a desert; and consequently,
of no mortal use to mortal and.
Again the senate assembles, but to little purpose
They appeal to the Bishop of Tongres to no result;
then to the canons of the chapter, but equally with
" What you require is a mere trifle, my lords,"
observed a monk belonging to the order whom they
next took into consultation. You have undertaken
to surrender the first soul that enters the new church.
But it was not definitely stipulated what sort of soul
it was to be. Satan is a fool to allow himself to be
overreached. This morning my lords after a hard
chase, a fine wolf was taken in the valley of Bereft°.
Drive this ferocious beast into the church, and Satan
must needs be satisfied. It is his own fault if he
chose to make so loose a bargain."
" Bravo !" exclaimed his auditors; "the monk
has more brains in his head than the whole collective
wisdom of the senate !" Next day, at dawn, the
bells of the new church rung cheerfully for the an
gelus. "How is this ?" said the burghers of the
city: "Is this the day of dedication? and pray
who do they expect will be foal-hardy enough to
hazzard the adventure 1" " Not I,"—" Nor
" Nor I," was heard on all sides; as the senate and
chapter advanced gravely towards the chief entree°.
The wolf was now produced; and, at a given
signal, ita cage door and the church gates flew open
at the same moment. On discerning the empty
aisles, in ho rusßed; Satan was already on the
I spot, his jaws distended and his eyes voluptuously
closed with expectation of a feast. Imagine his
rev ou discovering his prey to be of the brute cre
atioit. With a hideous howl he spread his harpy
wings, flapping about the arches of the edifice with
the roar of a tempest ; and finally, on making his exit
from the building, bestowed a kiek of his hoof upon
the brazen gate, by which it was rent in twain from
top to bottom, as seen to the present day.
"It le in memory of this event," eay the old wo
men of Bix, "that the brazen effigy of a wolf was
placed on the left of the entrance; while the pine
apple to the right is intended to represent the soul
so mercilessly gobbed up by the evil one."
AND THE WOUNG rz.nacnacrt.
At.. aged traveller, worn and weary, was gently
urging his tired beast, just as the sun was drooping
behind the range of hills that bound the horizon of
the rich and picturesque country, in the vicinity of
Springfield, Ohio. It was a sultry August evening
and he had journey ed a distance of thirty-five miles
since morning, his pulse throbbing under the influ
ence of a buining sun. At Fairfield he had been
hospitably entertained by one who had recognized
the veteran of the cross, and who had ministered to
him for his Master's sake of the benefits himself had
received from the hand which feedeth young lions
when they lack; and he had travelled on refreshed
in spirits. But many a weary mile had he journey
ed over since then, and now as the evening shades
darkened around, he felt the burden of age and toil
heavy upon him, and he desired the pleasant retreat
he had pictured to himself when the day's pilgrim
age should have been accomplished.
It was not long before the old man checked his
tired animal at the door of the anxiously looked-for
haven of rest. A middle aged woman was at hand,
to whom he mildly applied for accommodation for
himself and horse.
I don't know,' said she, coldly, after scrutinizing
for some time the appearance of the traveller—
which was not the most promising, that we can
take you old man. You seem tired, however, and
I'll see if the minister of the circuit, who is hero to
night, will let you lodge with him.'
The young circuit preacher soon made his ap
pearance, and consequently swaggering up to the
old man, examined him for some momenta inquisi
tively, then asking a few impertinent questions—
and finally after adjusting his hair half a dozen times
feeling his smooth shaven chin, consented that the
stranger should share his bed for the night, and
turning upon his heel entered the house.
The traveller, aged and weary as he was, dis
mounted and led his faithful animal to the stable,—
where, with his own hands he rubbed him down,
watered hint, and gave him his food, and then en
tered the inhospitable mansion where he expected
so much kindness. A Methodist resided in the
house, and as the circuit preacher was to be there,
great preparations were made to entertain hits, and
a number of methodist young ladies of the neigh
borhood had been invited, so that quite a party met
the eyes of the stranger as ho entered—no one ta
king the slightest notice of him, as ho wearily sought
a vacant chair in the corner out of direct observa
tion, but where he could note ail that was going on.
And his anxious eye showed ho was no careless ob
server of what was transpiring around hits.
The young minister played his part with all the
frivolity and foolishness of a city beau, and nothing
like religion escaped his lips. Now he was chat
tering and bandying senseless compliments with a
young lady, and now engaged with another in tri
fling repartee, who were anxious to seem interesting
in his eyes.
The stranger after an hour, during which no re
freshment had been prepared for hint, asked to be
shown to his roam, to which he retired unnoticed—
grieved and shocked at the conduct of the family
and the minister. Taking from his saddle-bags a
well worn bible, he seated himself in the chair, and
was soon buried in thoughts, holy and elevating,
and had food to eat which those who passed by him
, in pity and scorn dreamed not of. Hour after hour
passed away, and no one came to invite the old,
worn down traveller to partake of the luxurious scntment, for such an emotion did i
supper which was served below. heart, but he desired to teach theism a
Toward elevens o'clock the minister came up they would not easily forget.
stairs, and, without pause or prayer, hastily threw Six months from this time the Ohio
off his clothes and got into the very middle of a fercnce met at Cincinnati, and the y
small bed, which was the resting place of the old was to present himself for ordination
man as well as himself. After a while the aged and Bishop George was to be the pre,.
stranger rose up, and after partially disrobing him
self, knelt down and remained for many minutes in
fervent prayer. The earnest breathing out of his
soul soon arrested the attention of the young preach
er, who began to feel some few reproofs of con
science for his neglect of his duty. The old man
now rose from his knees; and, after slowly undress
ing himself, got into bed, or rather upon the edge of
the bed, for the young preacher lied taken possession
of the centre and would not voOntarily move an inch.
I In this uncomfortable position the stranger lay some
time in silence. At length the young preacher made
a remark to which tho old man replied in a style
and manner that arrested his attention. On this he
moved over an inch or two and made more room.
How far have youcome to-day, old gentleman 1 ,
Ah, indeed ! You must be tired after so long a
journey for ono of your age:
Yes, this poor body is much worn down by long
and constant travelling, and I feel that the journey
of to-day has exhausted me much.'
The young minister moved over a little.
Then you do not belong to Springfield 1"
No—l have no abiding place.'
On Friday, the Bth inst., the Loc
rees appointed by the dillbrent coup
the seventeenth Congressional distrii
place for the purpose of nominating
Congress. Owing to the quantity of
the diversity of feeling which exists
to fitness and availability considerabl.
'anticipated by the cute ones,in melting
would allay and conciliate all the coati
which threatened to rupture the unis
the harmony of the Locofoco puny,
district, but of the whole Commonly
The Centro county conferrers wei
go for Judge Smyth of that county.
Juniata county were instructed in far
Amos Gustine, the lute representati
from the district composed of the cc
berlarl, Perry and Juniata. From
county two sets of delegates appearei
to be the exclusive representatives of
We democracy of that county; one
the anti-Porter faction, by a county n
ted in favor of Dr. J. M. Gemmill, r
, the Porter faction, or seceders as ti
These latter, we believe were instru
' Gen. A. P. Wilson, but as his chat
hopeless, they were willing to go the
He is expected this way in a week or two.—
c l ' o "„ n l y 7 o .‘ f v e h r ° oo :: n w t e rs t t d f „ttl;
How glad I shall be to shake hands with the veteran and if they had been, we have no di
of the cross ! But you say you left in company have disposed of them with all the c
with the good old man—how fur did you come to- that souse of the others did.
gother Prior to the meeting of the conk
posed on all hands that either Mr.
We novella atone for a long distance.' Gemmill would receive the nominal
You travelled alone with the Bishop V M'Culloch had been named as a cans
Yes; we have been intimate for years!' but the position lie occupied last wi
You intimate with Bishop George?' burg as the devoted friend of the G
Yes; why not Canal Commissioners, taken in cone
Bless me! Why did I not know that? But fact, that ho could not secure more t
gates favorable to him in the Centre
may I bo so bold as to inquire your name.' tion, rendered his prospects in the
After a moment's hoeitation, t h e stranger re-' ple altogether hopeless. A close
plied— signs of the times, however, could
indications in the political zodiac
George.' • way the wind was about to blow.
George! George! Not Bishop George?' that a strong effort wale making to
They call me Bishop George,' meekly replied nation regardless of, and in doliune
the old man. and expressed will of a large purlieu
w H a. un r t e ir n sgto re n ti (i. h e e nt ii r i e cire al e sd er tu i t i t i ia b t;
Why—why—bless me Bishop George,' exclaim
ed the now abashed preacher, springing from the of the Canal Commissioners in Our
bed, 'You have had no supper! I will immediately ercises his influence when neeessin
call up the family. Why did not you toll us who and contesting the Locofoco nomi
you:!were county, a day or two before the co
gethor with the General himself, as
Stop—stop, icy friend,' said the Bishop gravely, the ground, like a brave and pew]
I want no supper here,and should not eat any if it until the battle was fought and Iv(
were got for me. If an old man, toil worn and fingdon conferrers stuck to Gem
t tee men, c ll:l .e ll e ft . ce i b
no allot, weary, fainting with travelling through all the lung
summer day, was not considered worthy of a meal which gave Gemmill seven votes, a
by this family, who profess to have set up the altar I whole. The Doctor's nomination,
of God in their house, Bishop George is surety not. opening his friends eyes to the MU
Loges under which he would he obl
He is at best but a man, and has no claim beyond
strange as It may appease, a motto
common humanity. , carried, to reconsider the vote non
'I have no continuing city. My home is beyond
this vale of tears.'
Another move of the minister.
How far have you travelled on yonr present
From Philadelphia! (In evident surprise.)—
The Methodist General Conference wan in session
there a short time since. Had it broken up when
It adjourned the dry bethre I started.'
.All, indeed r —moving still further over towards
the front side of the bed, and allowing the stranger
better accommodation. I tied Biehop-George left
when you came out?'
Yes—he started the same time I did—we left in
Here the circuit preacher relinquished a full half
of the bed, and politely requested the stranger to
occupy a large space.
'How did the Bishop look—ho is getting quito
old now and feeble, is he not
He carriri his age tolerably well. But his labor
is an hard one, and he begins to show signs of fail
A night of severer mortification the young minis- PN'icsBing friends instead of in
tonever experienced. Tho Bishop kindly adman-
drawing from the convention, as th
ished hint, and warned him of the great necessity doTat'gt:onowslYattniubpntii:Pfgrustt'rattelti‘tial)
there was of adorning the doctrines of Christ, by jority by strangling their own legiti
following him sincerely and humbly. Gently but It was now 12 or 1 o'clock ai
J h u it i:i n a t t i a o :onfr u ces, ratisfied no dout
earnestly he endeavored to win hint back from his
wanderings of heart, and directed him to trust more notWithsiandin i g e th i el j r o rt r tiet to y n to c" b n l
in God and less in his own strength. iaituents as to their design, retired
In the morning the Bishop prayed with him ion non in disgust After o
eacted, the better to secure the
and fervently before he left the chamber, and was scheme, one of the Huntingdon c
glad to see his heart melted in contrition. Soon af- patched to prevail upon them to
ter the Bishop descended and was met by the heads succeeded in doing so, by liner'
of the family with a thousand sincere apologies.— 1 717:d:title:e'er i t i l v ic e i t r iti z o nr itilliT i v fl
He mildly silenced them and asked to have his horse ; voting for Gustine on the first ha
brought out. Thu home was accordingly soon in I turn. On the next ballot, hone,
readiness, and the Bishop taking up his saddle-bags; M'Culloch, who received a major
was preparing to depart.
, elated to be duly nominated. Ti
journed about three o'clock on S
. But surely, Bishop,' urged the distressed matron, I Thus terminated the delibemtior
'you will nut thus leave us I Wait a few minutes; Kiakapoo Congressional Confere
breakfast is on the table.'
of the Bth inst. In order that .
the feeling with which the nom
, No, sister Is—, I cannot breakfast here. You
received in the different section,
did not consider a poor toil-worn traveller worthy of have to the exclusion of other mai
a meal, and your Bishop has no claim but such as extracts from some of the Dern
humanity urges.' Huntingdon and Juniata counties
And thus he departed, leaving the family in con- that however acceptable it may he
dem, the honest portion of the pa
fusion and norrow. He did not act thus from re- ; repudiate it.—.l!; r .n County Gi
. - ?W - "IXIGDUcs.
On the first day of the assembling
ence, our minister's heart sunk with
saw the venerable Bishop take his se
was his grief and agitation, that he
leave the room. In the evening, as tl
seated alone in his chamber, the Rev.
announced, and he requested him to
He grasped the young man with ace
he did not expect, for he had made cal
and found that since they had met
change had been wrought in him. I
humble and pions as ho was Wore n.
As a father would have received a C
repentant child, so did this good man
ring but contrite brother. They mint
together, while the young preacher
upon the bosom of his spiritual fat
session ho was ordained, and he is u.
most pious and useful ministers in t
The Zocofoco Conferree
---trouble in the Vingw;
apoo again triumphant.