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THEODORE H. CHEMED.
'4Z 3 Cli)Ef' Lizittal
11,ke , iiOVIINAL" will be published every Wed
nesili?y morning, at $2 00 a year, if paid in advance,
and if not paid within mix months, $2. 50:
No subscription received for a shdrter period than
six months, nor any paper 'discontinuedstill all ar
reneges are paid.
Advertisements not exceeding ono square, will be
Inserted three times for $1 00, and for every subse
quent insertion 25 cents. If no definite orders are
given as to the time an advertisement is to lie continu
ed, it will be kept in till ordered out, and charged ac
uD 'cones Mena cea.
In pursuance of an order of the Orphans'
Court of the county of Huntingdon, will be
exposed to public sale, on the premises, on
Thursday the 28th of December inst.
it one o'clock, P. M., the following Real
Estate, late of Abraham Vandevander of
Henderson township, in said county, dec'd.,
to wit:-.4n rertain piece or ll ama of land,
situate in said township of Henderson be
tween the Juniata river and Jacks Mountain,
adjoining lands of Absalom Plownan on the
Northeast and tither land of the said Abra
ham Vandevander on the west, containing
more or less, being a part of n larger tract
(itt which the said deceased lived up to the
time of his death.
TERMS OF SALE,
one third part of the purchase Money to be
paid on the confirmation of the sale; and the
residue in two equal annual payment's there
after; with interest, to be secured by the
bond and mortgage of the purchaser.
By the Court; JOHN REED Clerk.
Attendance will be given by
PETER SWOOPS, Adm'r.
The undersigned, appointed by the court
to distribute the proceeds aristog from a
Sheriff's sale of the personal property of
Dr. Joseph Cameron, will attend for that
purpose at the prothonotary's office in the
I►otough of Huntingdon, on the Ist day of
January - next.
GEORGE TAYLOR, Auditor.
Dec. 6, 1843.
The creditors of John Patton, Esq., late
of Wacker township, Huntingdon county,
deed, will take notice that the undersigned
appointed to distribute anion; the cred
itors the assets remaining in the hands of
Atrica and George 'faylor, Esq'rs.,
his administrators, will attend for that pur
pose, at his oflice, in the borough of Hunt
ingdon, on Friday the 22nd day of Decem
-1843, when and where all persons interested
are requested to present their claims or be
debarred from coming in for a share of the
JOHN CRESSWELL, Auditor.
Dec. 6, 1843.
The undersigned appointed auditor for
the purpose of making distribution of the
money arising from the Sheriff's sale of the
real estate of J. &T. Mitchell and J. & T.
Mitchell & co„ gives notice that he will at
tend at the prothonotarys office, in the bur
ought of Huutingdon, for that purpose, on
Monday, the Ist clay of January next, at 10
o'clock, A. M., when and where all persons
interested may attend and make their claims
before said auditor, or be debarred from
coming in upon said fund.
JAMES STEEL, Auditor.
Dec. 6, 1843.
The undersigned appointed auditors for
the purpose of making distribution of the
moneys arising from the Sheriff's sales of
the real estate of M'Bride, Royer & co. and
of Jeremian C. Betts, do hereby give notice
that they will attend at the prothonotary's
office in Huntingdon, Ow that purpose, on
Monday the Ist day of January next, at 10
'o'clock A. M., when and where all persons
interested May attend and make their claims
before said auditors or be debarred from
coming in upon said fund.
- JAMES STEEL.
JOHN CRESSWELL,Z Auditors.
Dec. 6, 1843.
The undersigned appointed auditor for the
. purpose of making e istribution of the mon
eyes arising from the Sheriff's sale of the
real estate of Isaac Neff and Walker &
Neff, and of the personal property ct John
Bouslough, respectively, hereby gives no
tice that he will attend at the prothonotary's
office, in Huntingdon, for that purpose, on
monday the Ist clay of January next, at 10
o'clock A. M., wit zn and where all persons
interested may attend and make their claims
\ before said auditor or be debarred from
coming in upon said fund.
GEU. TAYLOR, Auditor.
Dec. 6. 1843.
Orp hang' Court Xottce.
LL persons interested will take notice,
aki that by virtue of a writ of partition or
valuation, issued out of the Orphans' Court
of Huntingdon county and to me directed, 1
will, on Wednesday the third day of Janua
ry, A. 1). 1844, by . Jury of Inqui,iton, con
vened on the premises. proceed to make par
tition or valuation, according to law, of the
real estate, which was of Peter Bowers,
late of Wondberry township, in said county,
deceased, situate arid lying in the said
JOHN SHAVER, Sheriff.
Sheriff's office, Hunting- i
don Dec. 6, 1843.
111‘. M. 02MIRIM
dITTOIC.V_EI* .1T .L.lll'.
11:)01. 0 gaCD 9 42E13411€23.
wvouLD most respectfully inform the
/v/ citizens of this county, the public
generally, and his old friends and customers
in particular, that he has leased for a term
of years, that large and commodious building
on the West end of the Diamond, in the bo
rough of Huntingdon, formerly kept by An
drew H. Hirst, which he has opened and
furnished As if . Public House, where every
attention that will minister to the comfort
and convenience of guests will always be
L-s—lna3 'CL 3 eIII3DaCE3.
will at all times be abundantly supplied with
the best to be had in the country.
will be furnished with the best of Liquors;
and _ _
Ills 5T.1113.L.L1 G
is the very best in the borough, and will
always be attended by the most trusty, at
tentive and experienced ostlers.
Mr. Cents pledges himself to mac every
exertion to render the "Franklin House" a
home to all who may favor him with a call.
Thankful to his old customers for past favors,
he respectfully solicits a continuance of their
Boarders, by the year, month, or week,
will be taken on reasonable terms.
Huntingdon, Nov. 8. 1843,
CONHE THIS WAY!
wla OST respectfully informs !the citizens
41.41.1 of the borough sind county ofHunting
don, the public generally, and his old friends
and customers in particular, that he still
Coach Making Business
in all its vrious branches, at his old stand, in
Main street in the borough of Huntingdon,
nearly opposite the 'Journal' printing office,
where he has constantly on hand every
P,, i 3 Buggies, Sleighs
which he will sell low for cash or on reason
All kinds of woik in leis line made to or
der, on the shortest notice, in a
WORKMAN LIKE M /INNER
And all kinds of repairing done with neat
ness and despatch.
Country produce will be taken in exchange
for work. _ .
Any persons wishing to purchase arc re
spectfully invited to call rod examine and
judge fur themselves.
Huntingdon Nov. 29, 1843.
Bunt:v(lon County Ss.
sssssss , At an Orphans' court held at
6,0 Huntinge on, in aniline the county
-of Huntingdon, the 18th day at
y~ja"'N November, A. D. 1843, before
, the Hon. Abraham S. Wilson,
Enquire, President and his Associate Judges
of the said court.
On the application,
by rE!tition, of Isaac
Neff, administrator of William Wilson, late
of West township in said county, the court
granted a rule on Daniel !Hall, requiring
him to appear in this court on the second
Monday of January next, then and there,
before said court, to show cause why he
should rot pay the purchase money for a
certain house and lot of ground sold to him
on the Ist day of July, A. D. 1842, by the
! said administrator for the turn or price of
one hundred and eight dollars, in pursuance
of an order of the said court; Or in the
event of his being unable to pay the said
purchase money, then to show cause why
the said sale should not be set aside, and the
said house and lot ordered to be resold by
Certified from the Record under the seal
of said court, at Huntingdon the 28th day of
November, A. D. 1843. by
JOHN REED Clerk.
Estate of Robert M'Nit, late of
Tyrone tp. Huntingdon co.
xicrricE wiereby given that letters of
administration upon the said estate
have been granted to the undersigned. All
pet sons having claims or demands against
the same are requested to make them known
without delay, and all persons indebted to
make immediate payment to
JOSEPH MORROW, Adm'r.
Dec. 6, 1843.
AU persons arc hereby cautioned against
meddling with, selling, disturbing or re
moving the following described property
which I purchased at constable's sale ns the
property of John Coulter,-of Walker town
ship, and kit in his possession until I see
proper to remove the same, viz: 1 hill-side
plough, 1 roan hors, 1 cow, 10 bushels of
wheat, 14 bushels of rye, 1 wind mill, 1
stack of hay, 1 heilTer, 5 hogs, 1 mans'
saddle, and a lot of torn in the. crib.
Dec. 6, 1843.
11) LANK BONDS to Constables for Stay
ail of Execution, under the new law, just
printed, and for sale, at this office.
atteraturr, Ploratitp, Arta, -Scicvrrni,Stor ituttit re, Snutottnent, Scc., Szc.
Umbrella, Parasol 4' Sun-shade
No 4 South Fourth street, below Market,
JOSIAH W. CLARKE,
(Successor to R. Rtchie.)
Respectfully announces to the ladies and
gentlemen of Huntingdon:county, that he has
constantly on hand, wholesale and retail, a
large and splendid assortment of Sun-shades,
Parasols and Umbrellas of the very best
materials that can be obtained in this mar
ket, and being manufactured under his im
mediate superintendence, the quality and
workmanship will be warranted equal, if not
superior, to any in the city, at the lowest
Cr' Merchants arc invited to call and ex
amine the stock. . _ _
Phil'a September 27, 1843. 3m.
oo .rawzo. 00
vIe,%)ESPECTFULLY informs the citizens
of Huntingdon,and the public in gen
eral, that he still continues the
at his old stand, in Main street, in the bo
rough of Huntingdon, in the brick house
immediately opposite the store of Thomas
Read, where he is fully prepared and ready
to accommodate all, who may favor him
with a call."
He receives, regularly, from New York,
Scott's JVrao York, Pante and London
F A Sill I 0 IN ;
and he is dete mined to employ none but the
best and most expel ienced workmen ; 'and
he guarantees to execute all orders in his
line in the most fashionable and woi kman
like manner, or according to the wishes and
orders of customers.
COUNTRY PRODUCE will be taken,
at the market price, in payment of work
done at his shop.
Thankful for phst favors, he solicits a
continuance of public patronage.
August 16, 1843.—tt.
LL persons are hereby notified that
we, the subscribers, purchased at a consta
bles sale, on the 24th day of August, 1843,
the following property of John Isenberg, Jr.,
(blacksmith,) of Porter township, Hooting
Eight pieces of carpeting, tone mantel
clock, one bureau, one table, one stand and
cover, one desk, and one set of smith tools.
which we have left in the possession of the
All persons are; therefore, hereby cau
tioned against intermeddling with the same,
as it belongs to us and we will proceed ac
cording to law against any person so doing.
MAGUIRE & MOORE.
410 Ma it41531t73 0
Would respectfully announce to the public,
that he has returned from the city, and has
taken a room at the Hoarding House of Mrs.
CLARKE, where he designs remaining a short
time fur the practice of his profession. Any
person desiring his services, he would he
happy to receive their calls as above.
7Full satisfaction or no charges.
Huntingdon, Nov. Ist 1843.—tf.
SMOKERS, THIS WAY !
M.--;4 7 Lia
Cheap for Cash.
The subscrila r has just rur eivcd a large
and well assorted lot pit s-gars, which he t&
fees for sale at the fullowiog prices.
Cuba segars in boxes containiag.lso can,
$1 25 per box.
Half Spanish in boxes containing 150 each,
50 cents per box.
Half Spanish per thonsand, $? 75
Corninon do. $1 50 and $1 00
il7 , The above prices are so I,w that the
subscriber can sell for cash only.
T. K. S I MONTON.
Honlin , Ydon, Oct. 11.-4
Tundersigned will expose to sale, by
vendee or outcry, on the pta mises, ou
25th DAY OF DECEMLIE R NEXT,
at 1 o'clock P. M,, all that certain planta
tion or tract of laud situate in Morris town
ship, Huntingdon coonty, about one mile
from,Water Street and the Pennsylvania can
al and near the Turnpike, bounded by lands
of John Shaver, Frederick Hileman, Heirs
of Samuel /famish and others, containing
a.l ..ct)uncis.so o
of which about 120 are cleared and in a high
state of cultivation, having thereon an apple
orchard, a two story log
It i Dwelling house,
log bank barn with two pesos and other nut
buildings, and the residue of the tract is well
timbered: It is limestone land, of the best
quality and a
Stream of Water,
sufficient for a Saw Mill, rises thereon. The
said land being the farm lately occupied and
owned by Robert Dean who Is now dec'd.
TM. terms of sale will :e reasonable and
made known on the day of sale by the un
dersigned Executors of the said dec'd.
Any perstat desiring to examine the land
can do so by calling on W. B. Johnston, who
resides theron and will show them the boun
daries &c. Possession will be given on the
first day of April next.
SAMUEL DEAN, 1
Wm. CALDWE.LL, 5 Ex'rs.
Nov. 15, VW.
J t w ,
1, His AL
;MENET &, CHAIR WARE ROOK
' 11 111141111 1 111711 1 41 1- 1111111011011 11 '‘ i ,
Messrs. Cunningham di.
9 - DESPECTFULLY inform the citizens
444 of the borough and county of Hunting
don, the public generally, and their old
friends and customers in particular, that
they continue to carry on busines in their
new esphlisment, one door east of the
north eastern corner of the Diamond in said
borough, where they are prepeared fto sell,
wholeslle and retail, all articles in their
line of business; such as
Sideboards, Secretaries, So
fas, Settees, Bureaus,
workstands, card, pier, centre,
dining and breakfast tables;
High, Field, French; an•l Low Post
ALSO—Every variety of
Such as Rush seat, Cane•seat, Bulb, Bent,
Baltimore, Straight•back, Boston pattern
4' Common Rocking Chairs, together with
vLcilatta&si 1:1 5 1.11.0WGID
of all colors, qualities and sizes; and Paper
Hanging of various patterns and qualities.
N. B. Coffins made and funerals attend
ed either in town or country, at the shortest
notice. They keep a splendid HEARSE
for the accommodation of their customers.
Nov. 39, 1843.
Escaped from the County Jail on last
Thursday morning, a convict named.
HUGH B. ORR.
Said Orr is about five feet six inches in
bight, has black hair, dark complexion, and
bears the appearance of a gentleman; he
escaped without lilt or shoes. The aboVe
reward will be given for his apprehension
and delivery to the Jail.
JOHN SHAVER, SINE
Huntingdon Nov. 1843.
1 - pN pursuance of the last will and testa
ment of Daniel Myers, late of the bor
ough of Shirle} shurg, the subscribers will
offer at public outcy, on the premises, on
Saturday the 23d of day December next,
in said borough, all the real estate belonging
to said dec'd., consisting in part of
One Lot of Ground,
situate on the southeast corner of Main and
German streets, fronting sixty feet on - Main
and extending at right angles one hundred
and forty feet on German street, thereon
erected a large and commodious
story frame dwelling house
and kitchen, with a cellar under the same,
a frame warehouse, a stable and small car
penter shop, a part of the dwelling having
a store room in it, renders it desirable fur
being located in an eligible part of the bor
ough. Also., an
OUT LOT OF GROUND,
situate convenient to the above, containing
one fourth of an acre.
An indisputable title will be given to the
purchaser and terms made to suit the nines.
But a small portion of the purchase money
will be required on the confirmation of the
sale, the remainder to be subject to interest,
secured by bond or mortgage, to bepaid
nually for the use of the widow of said decd.
Sale to commence at two o'clock P. M. of
said day, when the terms may be more fully
defined and attendance given by.
MARY MYERS, j Ex'rs.
Shirleysburg, Nov. 29, 1843.—t0.
110. 200 M RKE T STREET ,
(Above 6th Street)
BOARDING SLOO PER DAY.
0?1 - 1E subscriber, thankful for the liberal
support of his friends and the public
generally, respectfully informs them that he
still continues at the old established house,
where he will be pleased to accommodate
all those who favor him with their patronage.
Dee. 14, 1842.—tf.
diEl a/I a M IT 0 a
, rn EGS to inform the inhabitants of Hun
‘6l. tingdon and its vicinity, that he has
commenced the business of light and heavy
wagon making, and every kind at vehicle re
pairing. Having learnt his trade in England,
' he is prepared to furnish either the English
or American style of wagons, and hopes by
diligence and attention to merit a share of
N. B. Shop near to Mr. J. Houck's black
Huntingdon, April 19,1843.-Iy.
A. K. CORNY N,
Office in Main B,rtel, two doors East of
Med..4lc Connell's Tcorinrance Home.
From the Essex Gazelle,
The Frost Spirit.
Ho comes, he comes—the Frost Spirit comes!
You may trace his footsteps now
On the naked woods, and blasted fields,
And the brown hill's withered brow;
Ho has smitten the leaves of the gray old trees,
Where their pleasant green came forth,
And winds which follow wherever he goes,
Have shaken them down to earth.
Ho comes, he comes—the Frost Spirit comes !
From the frozen Labrador,
From the icy bridge of the northern seas,
Which the white bear wanders o'er;
Where the fisherman's sail is still' with ice,
And the luckless forms below,
In the sunless cold of the atmosphere,
Into marble statues grow !
Ho comes, he comes—the Frost Spirit comes!
On the rushing northern blast,
And the dark Norwegian pines have bowed
As his fearful breath wont past;
With an unscorch'd wing ho has hurried on
Where the fires of Hecla glow,
On the darkly beautiful sky above,
And the ancient ice below.
He comes, he comes—the Frost Spirit comes !
And the quiet lake shall feel
The torbid touch of his glazing breath,
And ring to the skater's heel ;
And the streams which danced on the broken rock
Or sang to the leaning gram,
Shall bow again to their winter chain,
And in mournful silence pass.
He comes, ho comes--the Frost Spirit comes!
Let us meet him as we may,
And turn with light of the parlour fire
His evil power away ;
And gather closer the circle round,
When the fire-light dances high,
And laugh at the shriek of the baffled fiend,
As his sounding wing goes by !
A Story rounded on Fact.
"Do justice for truth's sake, and the conscience,"
They were the sweetest eyes I ever beheld, as I
caught an occasional glance through their dark silken
lashes, as she bent in silence over her sleeping boy.
Who con she be V I societally exclaimed ; so
young, so unprotected. Pilaw! what matters it to
me who she is.
The twilight of an autumn evening was fast
deepening into night, as the coach in which we
were fellow travellers whirled rapidly along. I drew
my cloak around me, and tried to compose myself
to slumber. For a time, that oblivion which is not
sleep, but a continuance of enduring thought, over
powered me; but my dozings wore restless—the
imago of the bankrupt Simpson rose before me, and
the four hundred pounds I shall lose by his insol
vency disturbed my reverie, and rendered me fidge
ty and uncomfortable. True, my income of three
thousand a year would not be lessened by it nor my
rent roll decreased: yet still I felt galled, as every
man does who loses four hundred pounds.
.Well I've refused to sign his certificate, so the
fellow will not profit by my loss,' thought I : that's
some consolation;—and with this noble feeling of
revenge against a man I had never seen, (for Simp
son has incurred his debt by becoming security for
a faithless friend) I again endeavored to , seal my
eyelids down, and steep my senses in forgetfulness."
But it would not do; and after twenty fruitless
efforts to woo and win the dulleyed god, by shifting
my position from corner to corner of the side I alone
occupied, I gave it up in despair. In silence, then,
I contemplated my oposite companion. She, it
seemed, was wakeful as myself, and ever and anon,
113 the coach stopped to change horses through the
night, she drew a folded paper from her bosom, and
by the dim light of a lamp at the inn door, or the
occasional gleam cast upon us by the ostler's lan
tern, threw a tinted, yet anxious glance over it, as if
to ascertain its safety, and again deposited it in her
With the early morning we reached the market
town, to which the coach was destined ; and my
horse and gig awaited me at the door of the hotel
at which wo stopped. On alig,hting,my companion
demanded of the waiter hew far it was to Fairlight
House, and if any public conveyance went that
Tho man glanced at me, and replied It was ten
very bad miles, and a coach went past it only trice
in a week, and not before Monday,' (this was Sat-
• Then I must proceed on foot,' replied the ques
tioner, with a sigh. Oblige me with a ben of
milk and some bread for my little boy, and instruct
mo the road I must take.
As she spoke she took up a small box in ono
hand and her child in the other, and was entering
the inn. I advanced and stated, I hope respectfully,
that I was myself going towards Fanlight, and as
my servant would proceed on a saddle horse, could
accommodate herself and child with a seat in my
gig. I added, smiling, as I saw a hesitation in her
countenance. You may trust me, madam ;my
horse is not very spirited, and I am u careful driver.
I will accept your offer, sir,' was the modest re-
ply, 'more on account of this poor boy than my
.lf; for toy cagr•rnese to get to Fairlight would
\-,,,l3aaDUcE) cD. dpiael34
make the way seem short, and, if possible, I mus t
return to London by to-night's mail from this place.'
Our first mile was passed in silence.
We then spoke of the weather, that favorite topic
of an English people, when they want something
to say. In truth, the morning was beautiful enough
to call forth admiration from the most unobserving.
The dew yet glittered upon the hedge-row blossoms
that threw out their fragrance as we passed; the
birds were pluming their wings, and pouring forth
their maths song of joy and liberty ! All nature
was smiling, and the eye that can look coldly on
such a scene, should forever be condemned to the
smoke and sameness of a crowded city, nor profane
the charms of natttro by its unworthy gaze !
When we had discussed the weather, I ventured
to inquire "if she knew much of the master of
Nothing personally,' she replied and little by
report, but that little was unfavorable. She dreaded
the interview, yet must see him, though hers was a
• He may not be so unpleasant a person as report
has represented him madam,' replied I; •at least,
for your sake we will hope he is not:
My horse was a fleet one, and accustomed to the
country roads, and in less than an hour I pointed
out the white turrets of Fanlight house to my com
panion, rising amid a beautiful cluster of trees.—
In a few minutes more I drew my horse up at a
small wicket gate.
"That path, madam,' said I, "will lead you
across the park and lawn to the mansion, proceed
straight forward and your road is clear.'
Hastily assisting my companion with her chili
out of the gig, I hardly stayed to her the expression
of thanks breathed from the sweetest pair of lips I
thought I had ever beheld. Dashing down a lane a
few paces further, I gained the back of the premises
and was in the diningroom of f`airlight house be
fore the young matron, for such I judged her to be
with her little charge (whose tiny footsteps seemed
but ill to keep pace with his mother's anxiety to
mind as she gently led him along.) hod entered the
shrubbery conducting to the lawn. My directions
were protnptly given, and when the hall bell rang;
and a female voice inquired of old Steady, the but
ler, • is Colohel Belville at limner an answer was
given in the affirmative, and the lady was shown
into the little breakfa.st parlor, that acted both as my
morning -room and library. Befreshments were car
ried in, with Colonel Belville's coMpliments, and ho
would attend her immediately.
Changing my travelling dre . ss as quickly as might
be, though I fear .I did pay a little extra attention tO
the tie of the cravat, and the et eeteras of the toilet,
inn short time I stood before her.
When I opened the door of the library she had
risen, and was standing as if awaiting my approach;
one hand, of delicate symmetry and whiteness lean
ed on the chimney piece, supporting a cheek whose
hectic flush told the emotions that were agitating
her bosom, while in the other hand she held an opeii
paper. The little urchin was playing on the hearth
rug at her feet. • She is lovely !' woo the thought
that passed across my mind as I entered and advan
ced into the room.
Starting from the reverie in which it seemed she
had been plunged, with evident surprise she deman
ded, if she saw the master of Fairlight 1' With
a degree of aristocratical pride, for which I after
wards cursed myself, I answered, was the unwor
thy representative of that ancient house." Laying
the paper on the table before which I stood, with
the most taper finger I had ever beheld,—it might
have served the sculptor for a model of Venus' self,
—she pointed to a blank space in a list of names.
Your signature, Colonel Ilelvillc, is only wanting
to complete the list. Will you refuse to an anxious
wife what she has travelled so far to obtain ? It
will make up the four-fifths the law requires.' Her
voice faltered, and she paused for my reply.
The feelings of that moment may I never know
again ! With a cheek crimsoned by shame at my
former refusal, and a hand almost nerveless flout
emotion, I subscribed Charles Belville to the certifi
cate. Oh, woman ! how strong nrt thou in thy
weakness! what no argument of man's lip could
have forced me to do, one little word—one persuasive
glance from thee obtained.
Heaven bless you, sir,' said Mrs. Simpson, for
it was she: 'Heaven bless you as I do now, (and
Heaven did bless me in the 'still small voice' of an
approving conscience.) Yon have restored a father
to his family, and an industrious member of society
to the paths of honest industry. You know, Colo_
nel Belvillo, Simpson had no creditors of his own,
but false friends led hint into difficulties which—'
Say no more, Mrs. Simpson,' said I, 'say no
more ; you have this day taught Me a lesson—given
• me stt insight into the character of woman—which
f can never forget.'
From that time Simpson has been my.most true.
MUSICAL CONFAII.-' I say, Jim, them gala in
York, must be a precious set of blow barrio !'
'Why ye see this chap in this en newspaper,
says that the wimmin there, wear strings of Bugles
on their heads.'
A priest at Route once asked 11,nry Wotten,
Where was our religion to he found before Luther!'
To which the Protestant replied, • Where yours is
not to be found—in the written word of God.'
There is a great deal of .fount.'
instruction in tkchtircli bill. if ii