Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, October 02, 1851, Image 1

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If hulesale Grocers and Commission Merchants an
Dealers in Produce and Pittsburg
No. 116, Wood Street, Pittsburg.
HAVE NOW IN STORE, and to arrive this
week, the following goods, of the most re
: :- importations, which are offered on the most
..amble terms:
115 catty boxes prime Green Tea.
45 half chests do do
46 " Oolong end Chubut.
100 bags Rio Coffee.
15 " Laguyra and Java.
60 boxes B's, s's, and 1 11, lump tobacco.
.35 bbls. Nos. 1 and 3 Mackerel.
20 and do No. I do
2 and Ido Sebum
50 antes scaled Herring.
1300 lbs extra Madder.
3 bales Cassia, 1 bale Clove's '
6 lingo Pepper & Alspice 1 bbl Nutmegs,
2 bbls Ground Ginger, 1 bbl ground pepper,
1 bid Ground Pimento, 10 kegs ground Mustard
10 kegs ground Cassia, 10 do do Cloves,
2 bids Garret's Snuff, 45 bxs Stearin Candles,
20 bxs Star Candles ; 10 do Sperm do
100 dos Masons Bloek'g 100 Ills sup. Rico Flour,
100 lbs S. F. Indigo, 20 dos Ink,
150 doz Corn Brooms, 125 dos Patent Zinc
50 bas extra pure Starch, Wash Boards,
25 do Saleratus, 75 bids N. 0. Molasses,
15 bbls S. 11. Molasses, 10 do -*Golden Svrtip,
25 do Loaf; Crushed, 55011 is scedleow Raisins,
& Powdered Sugar, 50 drums Smyrna Figs,
20jars Bordeaux Prunes, 50 lbs Sicily Prunes,
5 boxes Rock Candy, 2 boxes Genoa. Citrons,
10 do Cocoa & Chocolate, 5 do Castile & Almond
12 doz Military Soap, Soap,
bbl sup. Corti. Soda,- 1 bid Cream Tartar,
1 case Pearl Sago 2 cases Isinglass,
2 cases Sicily & Refined 1 case Arrow Root,
Liquorice,lso Bath Brick,
bbl Flour Suphur, 100 gross Matches,
100 doe Extract of Lem. 5 dot Lemon Sugar,
on, Rose & Venilla, I cask Sal Sodn,
'Glass, Nails, White Lend, Lard oil, &c.
Refer to Merchants Thomas Read & Son,
" Fisher & M'Murtrie,
Charles Miller,
" Honorable John Ker,
May Is, tB3l.L:ly
‘tt cca 'Cc) zi.LY Tam zo 72.
kESPECTFULLY informs the citizens of the
borough of Huntitigdoti, and the public generally,
that he has taken the shop formerly occupied by
T. Miens, where he is Carrying oh business as a
in nil its branches, Mal lie hereby solicits A share
bf the public patronage. By strict attention
to his business (intending to be at home at all
thanes) and care in the manufacture of articles, he
thop6 o please those MVO may become his pat
rons and, also, to induce d fide trade.
eir lie makes 101 , 1 4ittetitk Minerals ott
the shortest riotiee.
Wile has a SPLENDID HEARSE for the
accommodation of those living in the country.
Huntingdon, June 26, 1851.-3 m.
Begs leave to return his sincere thanks, for the
very liberal patronage he has heretofore received,
slid at the sante time informs a generous publk,
that be still continues the
nt the old stand of Jacob Snyder, where lie will
he pleased to have his friends call and leave their
Every garment is warranted to tit nearly, and
Shall be well made.
Hunt., July, 1831
Useful, Beautiful and Ornamental
i3EGS LEAVE to inform the people of Hun
tingdon, anti the rest of mankind, that he hun
bought, brought and °Petted the richest, largest
and cheapest assortment of
ever beheld in this meridian In addition to his
Unprecedented stock or Watches and Jewelry
he is just openina u most excellent variety o
Miscellaneous BOOKS, as well as School
Books and STATIONARY, which he is de
termined shall be sold lower than ever sold in
Cull n and see if this statement is not cor
rect. Store formerly occupied by Neff & Mil
0:7 - 01d Gold and Silver wanted
April 21, 1831.
ti session of, or owning unpatcuted lands with
in this Commonwealth, are hereby notified that
the act of assembly, passed the 10th of April,
1835, entitled "An Act to graduate hunts on width
money is due and unpaid to the Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania,' and which act has been extend
ed from time to time by supplementary haws,
DECEMBER NEXT, after which time no
abatement can be made of any interest which
fatty have accrued upon the original purchase
It will therefore be highly itriportatit to those in
terested to ware their patents and the benefits
of the mild act and its supplements during the
time the same will continue in force.
August 28, 1851
ABeaue.fal lot of the latest style of Bonnets,
largo and small. Also, chilaren's Flats for
aide by J. dr. W. Saxton.
May 29, '5l.
TIAGLEY'S Superior Cold ali gne, in gold and
silver patent extension rases, warranted to
giro entire satisfaction, for sale at
Scott's Cheap Jewelry Store.
'lll/(f,inq)l,)lT .
TBE undesigned begs leave to call the atten
tion of Printers and Publishers, to the fact
that he continues to • manufiscture all kinds of
TYPE at his old stand, N. W. Corner of Third &
Chestnut streets, Philadelphia, at his usual low
prices for cash. H
Tie has just introduced a large
quantity of slew style
all of which are made of the best metal; sad for
beanty of finish and durability, cannot be surpass
ed by any other foundry in the Union. His long
experience in the different branches of the trade
as well as in the mixing of metals, will, he Hatters
himself, enabled him to snake a better article and
at a much less price than any of his competitors.
Ile keeps constantly on hand a large variety of
Cases, Chases,Compos ing Sticks,lmposing-stones,
Common and Brass Galleys, Stands, Bodkins,
Brass Rules, Lends, Printing Presses, Furniture,
and all other articles required in a Printingthlice.
Old Type taken in exchange for neW at nine
cents per pound.
Printers are requested to call and examine his
spcciments before purchasing elsewhere. All or
ders thankfully received and promptly attended
at his Philadelphia Type Foundry, corner of
Third and Chestnut streets.
July 3, 1831.-ly,
ft. K. NEFF, M. D.,
UAITING located himself in WARRIORSMARK,
in this county, would respectfully offer his
professional sereiees•tq the citizens of that place
and the country adjacent..
tirrninENcEs :•
T. 13. Laden, M. 1). Gen. A. I'. Wilson,
M. A. Henderson, " Wm. P. Orhison, Esq.
.T. H. Dorsey, " Hon. James Gwinn,
M. Stewart, " John Scott, Esq.
Hem George Taylor.
Jacob M, Gemmill, M. D., Alexandria.
John M'Culloch, Petersburg.
Splendid Stock of New and Cheap
Tka t c hes, Clocks, iv, Jewelry,
At Phiadelphiri Prices.
J. T. Scott has jest received front Philadelphia
11111 i is now opening a new and very large assort
ment of Gold and Silver Watches, S day and thir
ty hone Clocks, Jewelry, and a great variety of
other articles, which ho is enabled to sell at rates
much lower than usual. " Quick sides and small
profits" is his motto, the proof of which will be
found . on txam in hig his excellent assortment
April 10th
SU:ft T., - .. 1, 11(0)1.1: liD`,,ayfixTi Di:l,4
N. B. All operations Warranted.
'Tis Tree io fhr, pk ie , in purchase .S'pring and
Summer Clothing, cheaper than you run boy in the
Mg of Philadelphia.
The Proprietor of COSTUME HALL," has just
arrived from the East with the largest assort
ment of Spring rind Sternal, Clothing, suita
ble for men end boys, ever offered to the good
citizens of Huntingdon county.
He does not wish to offend his friends by Of
ering to give them any article Of Clothing they
may desire, but he will Sell so cheap that it will
mount to the same thing in the end.
Takes this method of announcing to his
friends, and the public generally, that he hits
leased the long established and w ll known
stand, lately occupied by Cal. Johnston. and
flatters htmself he is prepared to accommodate
all who may honor him with a call, in the most
satisfactory manner.
will always be futhigheti with the choiseet vi
illldS the tnaiket will afford, and
to as eood as can be found in the borough.
liontinzden, April 31, '
Tow n Lois for Sale.
The subserilier has several town Tuts, situate
in the most pleasant part or \Veit Huntingdon,
(the ground rornierly used by him as a Brick Yard)
MIMI he will dispose (Wort veer reasonable terms.
Huntingdon, Slay IS, 185 I.—tf.
FANCY Articles in endless variety at
E. Snare's Store.
AMAN & MARKS infbrm the public that they
still continue to make coffins at the old stand
formerly occupied by Thomas Burchinell in the
MU' Of the Sons of Tettrphrance Hall, fronting on
Washington Street, and attend fttnerels either
in town or country. They keep a splendid Hearse
fur the itccommodation of their customers.
All persons having unsettled accounts with the
lute firm of Dorsey & Maguire aro respectfully re
quested to call end hive the sumo satisfaCtorily
arranged, as they arc determined to have the ac
counts settled without respect to persons.
Huntingdon July 81, 1841..
MN' 22, 'SI. Ed. Snare's.
LADIES Gold Pens and Pencils at the Clienp
Corner Jewelry Store.
FANS -A beautiful assortment at various prices.
Also, Card Cases, Buquet Holders, fancy En
velopes, Note Paper, and other articles expressly
fur the Ladies, for sale at
Scott's Cheap Jewelry Store.
10 Half Bevels Herring for maid by
J. 6- Tl`. Sari.
May 29, '!.l
Shade Gap, Huntingdon County, Pa.
Rev. J. 1. MCGINNES, A. M., Principal and
Professor of Natural and Moral Sciences.
J. B. W. IvicGINNEs, A. M., Professor of
Dr. MCKINNEY, A. 8., Professor of Mathe
THE Course of Instruction embraces all the
Brandies necessary to prepare young men
either for the Higher Classes in College, or for
the duties of a profession and the active business
of 11th.
The Academy Buildings are new, commodious
and in every way adapted to the acconunodation
of a large number of Students. The location is
distinguished for its healthfulness and the moral
and religions character of its surrounding com
munity. The year is divided into two sessions of
FIVE MONTHS each. The Winter Session com
mencing on the Ist Wednesday of November and
the Summer Session on the last Wednesday of
Orthography, Reading and Writing, $5,00
Arithmetic, Geography, Grammar,
Philosophy, &b., B,OO
Mathematics, Greek and Latin Lon
gauges, 12,00
French and German, each (addition
al charge,) 5,00
Boarding, exclasive of fuel and lights $1,31
per week.
The whole expenses for a Session, inclusive of
Tuition, Washing, Fuel, &c., do not amount
to over $5O, and with economy, less.
(sir The subscriber, encouraged by the liberal
patronage he has already received, would' repeat
that be is determined to spare no effort in making
the Institution under his care, one that will com
mend itself' to all parents and guardians who de
sire to give their Sons and wardi thorough pre
paritory educatioti without exposing them to ilia
contaminating and immoral influences that exist
in more populous communities.
IN5' The place is easy of access, being on the
Stage route that Connects Chattihersburg with the
Central Railroad at Drake's Ferry.
For reference or further particulars ad
dress J. Y. MeG [NNE&
Shade Gap, Pa., July 31, 1851-4 m
Philadelphia Medical louse,
N. W. Corner of Third and Union Streets,
Between Spruce and Pine Streets
FIFTEEN years of extensive and uninterrupted
practice spent in this city have rendered Dr.
K. the most expert and successful practitioner
fur and near, in the treatment of all diseases of a
private nature. Persons afflicted with ulcers up
on the body, throat, or legs, pains in the head or
bones, mercurial rheumatism, strictures, gravel,
disease arising from youthful excesses or impuri
ties of the blood, whereby the constitution has be
come enfeebled, ore all treated with success.
Ile who places himself under the care of Dr.
K., may religiously confide in his honor as a gen
tleman, and conlideutlx rely upon his skill as a
Young Men who have injured then;Zes by a
certain practice indulged in—lt habit frequently
learned li•om evil companions or at school—the ef
fect of which are nightly felt, even when asleep,
and destroy both mind and body, should apply
hninediately. Weakness and constitutional de
bility, loss of muscular energy, physical lassitude
and general prostration, irritability and all ner
vous affections, indigestion, sluggishness of the
liver, and every disease in any way connected
with the disbrder of the procreative functions cur
ed, and full vigor restored.
A Vigorous Life, or a Premature Death.
Kinkilin on self Preservation. Only 25 cents.
This Book just published is filled with Useful
informatioti, on the infirmities and diseases of the
Generative Organs. It addresses itself alike to
should be read by all.
The valuable fltiViell and impressive warning it
gives, will prevent years of misery and suffering
and save mom:illy thousands of lives.
Parents by rel . cling it will lett;ti how to prevent
the destruction of their children.
',' A remittance or 25 cents, enclosed in a let
ter, addressed to DI:. KINKELIN, N. W. corner
of Third and Union streets. between Spruce and
Pine, Philadelphia, will ensure a book, under en
velope, per return of mail.
Penoils at a dintance may mblress Dr. K. by
letter, (post-paid,) and be cured at home.
Packages of Medicines, Directions, &e., for
warded, by nestling a remittance, and put up se
cure from damaye or curiosity.
Tho accounts of the late James Clark
for advertising and job work, have been
put into the hands of the undesigned for
collection. Therefore persons who arc in
debted for such work, or whose accounts
are unsettled, will please call and make
settlement with the undersigned at his
Office in Huntingdon.
P. S. All monies due said Clark for
Subscriptions. to the "Journal" are to be
paid to Wm. H. Peightal, the present pro
prietor, he having purchased the same.
Huntingdon July 17 'sl] W. P. 0.
July 17, 1851.-tf
The:undersigned, Assignees of Daniel Protsman
of McConnelstown, under a aced of voluntary all
signment for the benefit of creditors, request as
persons indebted in any measure to said Protsman
to snake immediate payment, and those having
claims to present them for settlement.
AssignceS, McConnelstown.
N. 13.—We will sell at public sale in McColl.
nolstown on Saturday 30th August, at one o'clock
I'. M. 113 sides of Spanish sole loather.
August 21, 1851.
Beautiful lot of Parasols fo:• 4 7le ir t): sa.rton.
May 2G, 51: •
(INE first rato 4 octave, harp stand MELD•
Vv DEAN for sale at
Sept 11,1851. ED. SNARE'S.
The Sinking Fund.—The State Debt.
There is a matter of more than ordinary
importance under discussion throughout
the State at the present time, with refer
ence to the great struggle to take place
on the second Tuesday in October. It is
a question in which every citizen of
may be said to have immediate in
terest. We allude to the onanuai.
TAXES OF THE PEOPLE, and the re-estab
lishment, on a basis of the highest character,
of the financial reputation of Pennsylvania.
The indebtedness of this State for sonic
years past, has been enormous. The ag
gregate is over FORTY MILLIONS. Hence,
the necessity existed, and still exists, of
imposing a very heavy rate of taxation, in
order to secure the prompt payment of the
interest on this sum, and this too, in ad
dition to the amount necessary to liquidate
the ordinary expenses of the Government.
True, this heavy indebtedness was created,
in a great measure, by the construction of
our splendid system of public improvements
—a system that constitutes a noble monu
ment to the enterprise of Pennsylvania.—
But, if the policy be continued from year
to year, of increasing the debt, without
providing any plan of gradual but certain
liquidation, the financial condition of the
State would soon bo lamentable indeed.—
the taxation would become too oppressive
to bear—the people in season of adversity
would be unable to comply with enact
of the Legislature, and the credit
of Pennsylvania, would receive a shock,'
calculated to depress and prostrate it for
Iyears. This view of the subject was no
doubt taken at the time the enlightened
and sagacious measure of a Sinking Fund
was suggested and established. From that
moment public confidence revived, the
credit of the State was quickened into new
life, and the bonds of Pennsylvania ^: ere
sought with the utmost avidity by capital
ists. They are now, and for some time
past have been, above par—thanks to the
v.,' ;Hance and economy which have charac
, terized the most important Administrative
branches of our State Government for sev
eral years. The qustion for the people to
decide at the coming election, is—whether
this condition of affairs shall continue—
whether the financial policy of the present
time shall be sustained—whether the State
Debt shall be gradually, but certainly li
quidated, and the general taxation he re
duced? This, we repeat, is an important
matter, and one that the citizens should
think of in time. It is strange, but not
less true, that while our political opponents
when in power, have constantly increased
the indebtedness of the State, our politi
cal friends the Whigs, have, when the
reins of goverinnent were confided to their
hands as constantly reduced it.—Philuda
The following admirable hit is from the
Berks and Schuylkill Journal:
The Harrisburg Union publishes the fol
lowing bill in bold type, under its editorial
head :
The Commonwealth, _ .
Dr. to Wilt F. Johnst.n.
'Co mileage in travelling, to liar
risliorg to take charge of the
Executive office, on the rcae
nation Of the late Gov. F. R.
Skunk, 200 tniles, $3O 00
Received pasnient
Ji in. F. Johnston.
This is all "fair and square" and ac
cording to law. Senators and members of
Congress and the Legislature, jurymep,
witnesses, &c., &c., receive mileage, and
why should not the Speaker of the - Senate,
suddenly. called to the seat of Government
.from a distance to act in the oapaeity of
Governor, when the Locofoco Speaker of
the House, who administered the oath of
office to Gov. Johnston charged both pay
and mileage and received $77 25 for his
services! But the Union has forgotten
to give the credit side of the account.—
Here it is •
By reduction of the State
Debt in two venrs rind n
half of Gov. Johnston's
administration, $732,235 97
Deduct mileage. 30 00
Balance in favor of Johnston, $132,195 97
We also beg to call attention to the
following running account" of some
thirty years standing, against the Locofoeo
party of the State, still on the "books" of
the Auditor General's office :
The Lorybeo Party,
To the people of Penn'a., Dr.
To nrooont of FUNDED DEBT OF THE
STATE, contracted as follows, viz :
1820-23 under Gov. Meister. $26,951 85
1823-22 do Shztlz, 6,339,503 52
1829-35 do Wolf 16,037,515 21
1838-44 do Porter, 13,275,655 38
1844-48 do' Shank, 4,687,117 79
Post the Books,
Total, $40,366,803 76
Atlest :--
Locoroen Auditor General
o ou ift
Frauds and Fallacies of 'British
Free Trade.
From 1841-2 to 1846-7 the consump
tion of cotton goods increased 40 per cent,
and had it continued to increase at the
same rate wo should now consume to the'
extent of 900,000 bales.
In the same period the consumption of
iron grow from 350,000 to 950,000 tone,
and had it continued at the same rate, we
should now consume two millions and a
half of tons.
From 1841 to 1847 the consumption of
coal grew from 1,100,000 to 3,000,000 of
tons, and had it continued at the same
rate, it would now reach eight millions.
With such a growth, the domestic mar
ket for the farmer and planter would have
grown more than one hundred millions ,of
dollars, and the necessity for depending
on foreign markets would have so far di
minished that it would have been left for
them to determine for themselves when
they would sell, and at what price they
would sell.
. Prosperous farmers would have had no
need to pray for the potato rot, nor would
prosperous planters have had to pray for
short crops.
Instead of thus waxing together, all
have waned together. The consumption
of cotton has diminished in amount ; that
of iron has greatly diminished ; that of coal
has but little increased, and that increase
is due alone to the substitution of steam
for sails, a substitution that would have
gone on with twice the rapidity had the
manufacture of cotton and woolen cloths
and of iron been permitted to increase.-- 1
The farmer finds his wheat falling in price
from day, with no hope of rise un
less he can be favored by Providence with
a repetition of the starvation of 1846-47,
and the planter sees his cotton, with the
small crop of 2,300,000 bales, have al
-1 ready fallen almost to the low prices of
11848, and has before him the prospect of .
of crops of three millions, with a fall or
price that must bring with them certain'
1 ruin.—X. Y. Tribune.
The Difference between Whigs and
Locofoco AdratinNtratons,
Mr. Bigler's Pittiburg speech containe
the following
"The crisis of MN was one in which I
had to bear a part. This was a period
when the State credit was prostrated; when
repudiation was openly asserted to be our
only hope of getting rid of the enormous
burthen under which we were g roaning, and
it was certainly a time which required at
least as much prudence, filminess, and skill
in governmental affairs as is claimed by
and for those who now boast of having
these qualities to so high a degree."
It is will to ranker that it was under
Locofoco rule, that this crisis came—that
the State credit was prostrated, and that
repudiation was openly avowed! Under
Whig rule the State credit is firm. State
stocks wore worth 67 cents in the dollar
when Gov. Johnston came in. They are
now worth dollar for dollar and afford a
safe and excellent investment ! The State
Debt is being paid and already have the
hearts of tax payers been made glad by
the welcome tidings, that
NV 9 9 122 OS !
of the principal of the Public Debt has
been paid by Coy. Johnston. Which re
port do you prefer—that of Locofoco
barrasment or Whig payment of Debt?
Are the Whip; Organized T
Are the Whigs over the State aware of
the importance of an organization that will
bring out their entire vole? Are they
sensible of the importance of such an or
ganization in every county, town, township
and every school district in the State?—
Do they know that a full Whig vote (and
none but a full Whig vote) is a WHIG
VICTORY ! The day of trial is near—
only three weeks stud the question as to
the policy that Pennsylvania approves is
to be decided. Arouse then, Whigs, as
ono man, and assist in bearing aloft and in
triumph the noble banner of PROTEC
eventual repeal of all State Taxes by the
through the operation of GOV. JOHN
noble Cause and a noble leader.—Rally'
around the banner then, ono and all, with
a zeal, unanimity and resolution that en
sures success. Let EVERY MAN but do
his duty, and a, glorious triumph will bo
the result.
A few Fwots—Cousider Them
Is it a fact that Pennsylvania stands
untarnished in her federal relations ? /s,
it a fact that she enjoys in this respect a l
position of which she may well be proud?
is it a fact that her internal affairs are in
a condition equally prosperous z Is it a
fact that her internal improvements are
proceeding at a rate commensurate with
the progress of a great and flourishing
State ? Is it a fact that her State debt
has been diminished ? Is it a fact that
the interest upon it has been promptly
paid ? Is it moreover, a fact that these
things have been done under the Whig ad
ministration of Wm. F. Johnston ? If
these are the facts, let the voters of Penn
sylvania remember them in the coming
election, and put the stamp of dishonesty
upon any party that would filch us of the
honor which belongs to us. 64 Give unto
Caisar the things that are Cwsar's." If
these are facts then the credit is due to
the party which carried forward and gave
success to the measures which led to those
Cir Gov. Johnston has already paid off
snore than half a million of the State Debt.
Under his rule it will continue to be can
celled at the rate of a million a year, and
that too without increasing the taxes of the
community generally.
Col. Bigler, on the other hand, has ex
plicitly avowed himself in favor of an in
crease of the Debt. In a speech re
cently delivered In Bradford county, he
said he was in favor of borrowing a mil
lion and a half to complete the North
Branch Canal. This would of course add
that amount. to the debt.
It is for tax-payers to choose between
these two candidates.
Mr. Bigler not a Raftsmaa
Mr. Bigler is called a raftsman. This
is not his occupation. He probably never
cut a log of timber in his life. He has a
store in the town of Clearfield—and spec
ulates in lumber. He trades goods for
lumber, and then sends it to market. His
occupation is that of a store-keeper, and
lumber-merchant. He once was a printer,
and was in the habit (so says one of his
biographers) of returning after the labors
of the day, into his sanctum, and there
"studying military tactics and political
jurispruderice." By these studies he quali-•
fled himself for the rank of Colonel and the
business of a politician and became as
much distinguished in war as in peace.
day one of the greatest curiosities ever ex
hibited in this city. It was a negro boy
shout five years old, born in Shelby coun
ty. from jet black parents, and while one
half of his body was as black as the skin of
his parents, the other half is as white and
fair as the skin of a white person. On
the white p6rtion there are numerous small
black spots, and on the black portion sever
al white spots. Take him all in all, he is
about as odd-looking a specimen of hu
manity as we have ever seen. lie belongs
to Mr. Jos. H. Oliver. We understand
he will be exhibited though the country.
[Louisville Courier.
The lust Parisian papers give the annex
ed account of a recent balloon ascension
there.—Por intrepidity end daring the feat
is unparalleled. .
On Sunday last, M. and Mine. Poiteven
made their second ascent in a carriage and
two horses Leon Faucher having been in
duced to take back his prohibition. Im
mediately beneath the ballon was a small
car, in which an assistant took his place;
from this hung the ropes and irons to
which the carriage was made fast. The
balloon rose, at the given signal, with its
ponderous load, with all the race of a but
terfly. Mme. Poitevan showered the spec
tators with roses, and M. Peiteven the rains
as uncoucernedly as if he was driving
slow team out to Bloomingdale. But the
most wonderful part of the spectacle was
not down upon the bill, and was only vis
ible to those who had fortified themselves
with long macs and telescopes.--At the
point where the naked eye lost power of
vision, the magnifying glass revealed the
following scene
The ;lan in the car let down into the
carriage sonic 12 feet below, a rope ladder;
Up thi. wallthd Poiteven ' with a glib
110S6 and unconcernedness postavely fright
ful. Mute. P. was just on the point of
following suit, when the strongest magnifi
ers gave out in their turn. and the specta
tors remained in doubt as to the success
ful issue. A thunder storm coming up,
these intrepid remnants thought it best to
get out of its way by going above it.—
They therefore penetrated the muttering
clouds that veiled the face of the sun, and
in a few moments were perfectly high and
dry. They descended in an hour and a
half afterwards and found themselves about
45 miles front Paris. The next morning,
the hotel where they had taken lodging
for the night was besigeed by a crowd so
dense, that the gend'arnieric had to be
called upon to procure an exit for the par,
ty. All the way back to the Capital it
was a triumphal march. It was no use
trying to travel incognito, having as they
did, a bolloon to take care of, and one that
you couldent hide under a bushel. They
reentered the city, safe and sound, after ant
abseence of twenty-four hours.