The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, November 26, 1862, Image 1

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no W. Ric.4.larney, Proprietor.
sl.e ra rsAai
* * *Devoted to the min of Republicanism,
tbe interests of Agriculturn, the advstnteMent
of plueation, and the best good of Putter
isseaty. Owning no guide except tblt . t. of
Principle, it will endeavor to aid in the 'Work
of =ore fully Frecdomizing our Country.r
inventiscstarrs inserted at the follotring
Zatal except where special bargains are mad e.
1 Square [lO lines] t insertion, - - - 50
1 " 3 1, $1 50
ltseiiabseqw..nt insertionlessiban 13, • 25
1 &Owe three months, -
1 44 six . " ----- - 4ob
I ai nine "
I. •"- sae year, - • . QOO
Cilataa six months, 1,0 00
. JO 00
" u u. f 7 00
I " per year. ---- =
11 • - • tO 00
♦dmiaistrator's or Executor's notice, .12 00
business' Cards, 8 lines or feel. per year 5 00
special and Editorial Notices, pe. tine, - .10
* * *All transient advertisements mu:s.t be
paid in advance, and no notice will be p.kell
of advertisements from a distance, unless they
ea* accompanied by the mohey or satisfactory
" * * *Blanks, and Job 'Work of all kinds, at
tended to promptly and ntithfullv.
- - -
ZULA lAA WDGE. No. 342, 14' A. M.
STATED Nteetinks on the 2nd and 4thWednes
d!irs of euch rtionth. Also Masonic gather
ings on every Wednesdai• Eve•dng. for work
sal practice, at their Hall in Couder3port.
tsstcet HANTS. SeCy.
Coudersport, Pa., will attend the ieveral
Courts in PotZer and EKE= Countiel. All
bush:was entrusted in his cart will teceive
prompt attention. Office corner of West
sad Third street';.
Coudersport, Pa.. *ill attend to busine.,
entrusted to his care. with protiwnes 'and
015.ce on Soth 7 west corner a Main
field fourth streets.
ATTORNEY AT LAW., Oclidersport,.Pa., vt-E1
• attend to all business entrusted to him: with
care and rout ptniess, Office on Se..oad .
near the A Ileg,hety.Brid;,re.
ATTORNEY AT 1. W. Coudersport.. Pa.. wil.
regularly ;;tttend the Courts in -Pouer
the ci.tijoniug Counties.
R..+ICTICING PHYSICIAN, Couters - port,l'a..
respectfully infurzns the citizens of the ri:-
lage end vicua:ty chat he will promialy. re
tpond :o alt fur. profe;sioaal service=.
(Mite on Mtn st.. forrnerll oc
eupielbr C. ',V. Eeq.
Q: y. A - . E. A. JOSES,
Oils, Fancy Articles.';'3:l3.tionery. Dry flood.
Groceries, lc., Tin rt_. Coutlitrsport, Pa.
D. E. 0-143ISTED,
Clothing - , Crockery, (roccries, ac., Main Tst..
Coutlerport. P. ;
DIALER in Dry.Goods.Groreries.ProriAione.
fiatdware., r.;jueensa - nre, Cutlery. and all
Goods ussmlly found in n countryOtore.—
M. W. MANN,.
AZINF.6 and .Nhi.sir..N. W. corner of ;lair
and Third Fts.. goldersnort. Ps. I
D. P. GIASSMIRE. Proprietor, COrner o-
Main and Second Streets, Coudersport, Pot
ter Co., Pa.
A Liven• Stable is also kept in connect
lion with this Hotel.
Ikl 91p11: GILLON,
TilLOrt—Dev. 1: opposite the Court ITo'use—
Iritl :make 1111 clothes intrusted to. Lim in
.the latest and .hest styles—Prices to suit
the times —Give him a 'call. • 13 41
on the abitrea, in the best manner. Tun
nary on the east side of Allegany river.
Coudersport, Potter counts, Pa 17 ;61
WARE, Main st., nearly l opposite the Coon
House, Couders2p.ort, N. Tin apil Simko
iron Ware made to °I - del. in good 'style, on
. short notice. ,
Ulysses Aci3.demy
s.:taitis xis ?rill ILCAIIIPBELL,
APreceptress, Idrs. N E;rric Jos ES GRIDLEY ',' As
sistant., Miss A. E CARIPZ eLL i The exi.Epuses
?sr Tenn are: Tuition, from $5 to $6: Board.
from $1 50 to $1.75, per week-, Booms for self=
boarding from $2 to $4. Each term commences
ednesday End continues Fourteen
arsEsks. FAH t vial. A ug.27th . ..1§62; Winter term.
Dee. lOth, 1562 ; and Spring term. AlarCh 25th,
813. O. R. BASSETT, President.
Lewisville, July 9, 1862.
AnsG refitted and., newly furnished'the
Louse CD Main street, recently occupied
ft. trace, is prepared to accommodate the
Issreling public in as good style as can be had
is lowa. Nothing that can 5a coy ow in
lets:4o4sr comforts Aof the ;nests 'nil) be ne
#ll-411i4L 'Does al i as!
. , I'. -.
1 0111. 4• V -
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1 . : ~.- • ‘77 .-
. 17 ' 7 . _ ~, t
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1. .
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1 7 -
For all thy Irrntses,weary Ilemrt, -
My blossoms have n baltni,
For all thy restlessness and
:•!(11. 4 23ds have.o. calm. ,
Through all thy. nights of sorrow,
Untired ray calm stars gh;cr ;
Rehultingnll 'thy sinfulness,!-, , - -
My stainless lilies grow.
All day, above thy fearfulness,
..•My birzds fezdess sing;
Crowd!ngirouhd thellourts,'Of Death, -
My emerald grasses spring. •
/Sy brooks gq di.oning otern=ward,
My hirifs fly and frer,
My-nights are full of solemn joys,
My days, of light and glee.
0! akin.t - cif my ~. -
God's best, sweet . gift to me,—
Colid my Peace crown thi se only,
And leave no' *nee for thee?
Poor Heart ! thy mother ealleth ;
0, a easy and unh!eassd,
Come to my breasy woodlanns,
And End my peace"and rest !
5 50
i liend at the Teachers' Institnte of Bingham
Itownsbin by Miss JADE A. lilutc a ,*r.d publish
ed by requestlof the Institute:
Teachers t ! tv , e-tire assimbli ;here for
I the, bencEt Of our, ;rat icus schools and on
i this occasion we hare reason, to meet each
lother, : with
!vices; I,f congrtitalatittn . .aud
'hearts of 'Whett
,requested to
!address you un this occasion, although
(occupied with the dui - Ica of teaching and
Illavitit but little . , leisure to: prepare au
I essay, I did :Mit:feel at liberty to decline.;
We are assembled here as teachers, pur
,, ,
1 'suing one of the most, bonurable, must
luseful: and yet west difEeulVitrnfessions.
a.:cl,are- 'associated together! fur the pur
-1 nose of unit nallmProvetneni iii the duties
of our vocation. to continue milli each and to hear the, counsd of friends,
I l on the hest lui et liti,l of teaching the -rising
‘-eneitiiilM to become useful and happy
citizens of our favored sound). If in this
iarduous work I could contribute any aid
ithie question of duty was decsdtd. I felt
! the wore Witlitia to c,,,s•pll,liritli your re
, I quest as the ratite of our services and the
.I i riportance cif cur office at e : .1 atell, on
1 derri,ted by the public arid et en by parent
1j th,no s eir e s, folgeiing tint! we are t belt
• most effccii‘e aulillarie-iii training their
It:hilt:Imo to become ()in dient, affect lomat-
I , ,
I an... appy, men:tuft's of ti tl e . family: Lultl
1 h e r a fi e r oina - tuents io society ;Ifnil bit!, p
. 1 II. , !, to their country. Alt. if parents
I i n ure frequeolly reflected liiiw much the
•, future prospetJti of their children depciids
!oil nrcruer call) training. p o ts ID 5 t ..1,4101
1 , I, •
!and at Ibe 0011" n-tic firesiue. t..ty tr,tuld
1 number t he sulikii)i teacher. .:111intig their
I b e st friends at.d strive earnestly tt; Ci.bp
I erate wt;h then, itt their ;duties. They;
would sustain the just eietue.c of their
Lutliority, triAl ftequeutliyi ext;ort tlii-it
Ichildien to industrt in study. cud to re
i syectful ; nifectiotiitie iud obedient deport
, I r
; ;pent -towards their teactiers. Cultivate
1 , a . chcs: f ul, affectionate aMti l dignited rutin
1 tier in your iutercou-e with, sour pupils
Ylati,'-' said .4 ristotie, '-is au imitative
I , a9i - n'ttl," and if you cultist a cheerful
disposition youtseives- and 'Speak kindly
to your pupils you will by ytur example
!diffuse the camas spi'rit' awiting, thew cud
make ,- , ; , 1
i tt man yourselves and' your pupils,
happy. The feelings of huinan heatts in ;
itzeueral, and of all the lit the :hearts within'
the walls of your school house, are linked
I together 'by strong land I unmistakable
I &twit: ,t.if.vytnriatky ; and - Clieerfuluess in I
'the teacher vrill - -Ispread like au electric I
current over your whole !sehool. and be I
felt by every heart within f l our little king.;
i dom. If you are cheerful and kind you I
will alwara be welcome ti ; ! your pupils
:They will rejoice to see you approach the i
I school house even if the-tour fur stud-v;
has not arrived; beeatise't Ley know 3 tiu i
i l rejoice iu seeing thew happy We shuirld I
seek to make the stt.dies of our .chttuls I
;easy and pleasant, so that lour pupils may'
Idelight in Itheiii'. - I trls,• indeed, neither 1
desirable nor possible
.for, us to remove I
i every.-oi-ts,tacleirind relieve l i ctUr pupil/5 fl nth 1
i Lliehece4ity Of study, - orrtt) convert our!
!school lite!rallkluto a bodge of spoil and I
lanitisentent. This would he to eucourage I
1 idleness arid mental, vlissipatiop, and pre-I,
vent that intellectual effort which is en
fsential to developement of Ibe mind. Aim I
J at !borough irstruet ion. Fur this purposei
labor to make-your pupil,- understand each
!lesson beft4e,lnu- i atisign,a hew one, and
teach them how to beip telesselv es . or
course yott Will occasionally find a pupil
whose _feeble ' intellect, under the test.
tstiiiim:..wili 503 - 7 00 : , C 0 441af8. OA I c K n liv'
assigned. ! 'Altie all utt•eisory explana
tioto: and I illustratiorts, anti cad purlieu
lardy those, pupils whose ; intellectual be,
i i.efisitiaa
~ iii). . i.fitaTir",'. : 4 stit t "ra",isy thientagb I
,43411ititt, i'4lfittituii. tint pit auellauti of'
' questioning to impress ott .; the putsti/s I
minds clear and distinct 14)preeeioosuf the
Isekier.t wider consideration, ifyou fail
io I I , is . and their views tel.naitt vbsture •
and ciinfuSed they wiil sotin be forgotten. ',
la I Lel_ *rf . 1,41 . ..b.4' .4100 riwprettsed eu
to fig ?iirlcipis of
.Ihp 41414001.00 i isseirliottioo of 4J0t•a1it9,... " t tito4l,oe, 440' tell s .
the mind 'nor attottgly linked by associa
tion to their previous stock of knotiledge.
The less ;scholars learn for the sake of
forgettiug it, the better. Force of 'char
meter is indispensably necessary to us na
tiacherst, if v:e .would be successful in our
.vocation.; I know it is discouraging for
you to labor with tireless assiuuity and
brain exhaustive toil, and though the
truits of your labor be rich and ripe, rare
and glorious, es-citify , on all aides admi.
ration and delight, the teacher may be
uoinqui red for or perhaps forgotten. Yet
this is too often the teachers lot. But,
teachers, let us remember ours is a great
and gooil work ; ours is the battle of know
ledge, virtue and happiness,
against ignor
ance. crime sad• misery. Let, us perse
vere in this warfare; let us not be weary
An well-doing; ;our cause is both progres
sive and aggressive , let us then carry our
artillery, into the hearts of the enemies
country. ;and though we enlisted as pri.
rate volunteers, let it be our firm resolve
that we trillprove ourselves, before the
battle is ended, worthy of a Captain's
commission ; and let our little armies of
regulars and irregulars, as they are, be so
that at last when peace is declared
on earth, forever our great General will
be satisfied with us and them.
This gentleman, who now fills the impor
tant place just made vacant by General
McClellan, is a native of Union county,
Indiana; was- born in 1824, and is now
iu his 39th year- In 1843 he entered
West Point Military Academy, and grad
uated in 1847, with rank of Second Lieu
tenant in the 2d Artillery. He intinedi
atelyjoined that, regiment in Mexico, but
in 1853,he retired to the walks of private
life, and held 'an important position on
the 111innis Central Railway.
Subscquentfi be rein - laved to Provi-.
deuce It. 1., Where, upon the breaking
out of the war, be raised the first Rhode
RegiMeut, which rendered much
efficient service during the three months'
campaign, and fought with honor at the
battle of Bull Run.
General Burnside is one of the finest
looking men in the , service, of good stat
ure-5 feet 11—erect and vigorous in
hip rmitenients. his address - is easy and
g ittletuan4. as much so to the common
suaii~r as in his equal in ra ,, k. .He is
tooroughly loyal, and imbued with a
strong ..eirse of the enormity of the crime
of tzeztuti and rebellion, and is no way
eu.bauasred with set uples about crippling
:I.e Lumpy in any way which be can be'
!cache* His policy will not be a milk . -
r;tld-water one, and we way now safely
hope that more than a defensive warfare
wit. I e waged His vigorous ck.urae in
Car..liera. and his uniform success
in the important expedition be led iu that
tate, in the face of appalling difficulties,
are g.,,aratitees that he will nut disappoint!
the hope.; of the country in the high and:
responstbie position he now. occupies.
Jun:: VJEWS. —A man, Do*
it, rano, who while iu London publicly
reuvutied tut: ullegiauce to the United
8 iaavo vu account 4.4 the Prenidenee Proc
hithullou..t.ougla uu iuterview with John
iiright, how whom be received the fol
ios/fig it:llvr of comfort :
Ulan W A LEs, October 17,1862.
W. C. Jewett, Erq , Loudon:
Ste.;—l will bu in town the end of the,;
I mouth. Fruw your published views ! , but!
little good eau result 'row as interview,'
[lf you are for the Union, and think it ! '
eau be preserved by conciliating the Sotitl4
couiess lam amazed. They Dave wade
! I war upon you. because they suspeetea
Hutt you would yield notLiug wore 4i- 1 ,
;thew. Are you, to yield wore to thew ,
under coinpuision of war, or because you'
icau ueituer conquer the South, nor yet
rub,intas au tudependeutstate without her? t
It you' to%e slavery and wish to contiuuel
it, and think you can build up with 136n0r ;
lestbred and united republic by huW.I
bliug yourself to the South. 1 - can only
express wy btirprist at the dream which
possesses you. You way separate, or light
out tuts coutest and win, but to l e ave the
slave still a slave will expose you to the'
voutewpt of the civilized world I zpi .
plaud the protlawation of the President,
as does every wan in Europe wlto is uot
a 1.4 e to freedow, or gloved by base hos , i
Lilly to the Awerienu Repu.ilic, bemuse'
it isa republic. and because it is power,'
ruL When in town 1 will see you. I
utu, respectfully yours,
Jnat't BRIGHT.
. -
Pao ltsr.B.—That
Seytateur atiatod be Cleated the rebels
would isy dowit their sruis and beg .ror
peace. Thus the people should uot
taxed—feud that we should have better
litwest attti A. aunt of gewetal tuillesieut
witito,itt &l y., We ,hall bee whether
those prves aue fulfilled,—Owerio
sww ?wily Jrope laws been etarteo
ip Ww•itiwi r tsidu by.JtLl) %%Fanny. At
- wupporfo sire Adatim6trwtima, slid is
called the Gaily aronicle...
- .;--74 is asserted that 'those . holinsist on'
political orpnitation, that. 'Abelitionists'
Made the war. Well, strOpose theyr did,
it the danger any les* to our institutions
than if it originated its other causes ?' Can
#ro permit our edifice to be destroyed be.l
'cabs° a 'comparatively small niituber of ,
persons kindled the confiaeration ? 1 Is it'
not as much , the chity of the wh?le people
to preserve the edifice as thclugli the tills.
fortune were the result of ' circtitifstances
where ,no ibartyi whatedever Iconic! be
chargeable with wrong? . ; But Abolition-,
isle, did not make iheFwar. It Iwa nel
ther because of. slavery nor anti - sl avery.
These elements were made a pretext, and'
employed as tradingl capital by the cull
spimtors and villain* who inaugurated'
this rebellion, for thelpurpose of uniting,i
as far as pessible,thei minds of the South
ern people in the false idea that their in
stitution was in danger. iThe War is the
fruit of a wicked and unhallo;i;ed'ambi
tien, commencedlor the purpoie of ele
vating demagogues, of the vileSt type, 6
placeS of power in this Government, or a
new one to be formed for their conveni
ence and accommod4tion: It was waged
upon the loyal people because Satan took
Jeff. Davis and his associates up into an
exceeding high place on the Blue Ridge
3lountains, [laughter] and shored him
all th southern 'kingdoms belovi, and
promised that all these things Ihe would
give them to enter the service of his sable
majesty. They Were weak and wicked
enough to `suppose he possessed c isome title
to the territory in view, [ roars f laugter]
and entered his service' accordingly, ac . -
knowledging him con:mender-in-chief—a l
position which heStill hOlds, they' acting'
as'his subordinates; and „having the ad
vantages of the rebellion; as the reward Of
their enterprising e ertiopk—.o. AS'..Dick•
'lawn's Speech, at
.g e 1
cch l at ligniy. i , •
SermoO o iEducatioO.
, 5 5
To.the I?erei-nedrClengy of Me 'State:
GENT.LEMEN : TieAdocati? l 'vall i State
Convention, whic was id sessiow li
in ar
risburg.last Angus ,:unatlivvondly dopted
I t
a resolution "That 31iristeis ot the Gos-
pel throughout tbe State be r*ested to
preach, on the Sn i t Sunday in December,
1862, a sermon cat Popula.edneation." l
' AS the Convention adopted! rict means
to make its wishes on this subject known
to you, other than the pnblieation of the
,A • I
minutes of its proceedings , h are taken
the liberty, in this rummer, to invite your
'attention to it. , ( i
At all times thedue trainirce of the
1 ,
young is of great importance, and the re
,lation to it of the Christkin lkinistry is
I:plain and intimate.' In ' the present 110-
i nappy juncture of cur national affairs, re
garding the future through the uncertain
light "bt' the present, tbis importance is
really, increased, and the relation Of your
body to it seems to lbocOnie, in the same
proportion, necessary.
The wishes of the Converwi'on are,
therefore, cordially; commended to your
favorable lonsidenition, with the hope
that you will simialta,neouslyl add your
prayers to the Father of Light, that He
will, 'at ibis time,especially' bless the
cause of Geceml Edticarlon, arid so guide
the efforts of etrirtisted with its care,
that the Youth etf Or' land May; become
Christian( citizens iof a, united nod pros;
perons Republic. ; ;
Very respentrolly, ;
Your obe r die4. servant,"
THOS". 11.18 [Mit 0 \its,
Superintendent ;Common Schools.
Nov. 11, 1862. ; I
lEIi;TICAORIANA9" 3.1i1113.1.A9iE.--A vio
-1 pia: . couple got marrid,d in Chester coal:-
I rv, the other day, nierely. making the fol.
• 1 1 I lowing ' declaration in, the presence' of
1 i
i friends: .
f . 1 i
1 " We , Orson S. 'hurray Lydia.). l
Jacobs,snake know:: to these 'par friends
that we have chosen each other ; for con
jugal companionship, in prosperity and
adversity; in life and till death. jWe ask
no license, we jsubMit to no dictation.—
i We. bow to,' no authority. R 0 iecognize:
I no God noir Almighty power to guide .us.
Our ;promises are to ourselves) and each '
I other.'
11-j _ ...... I. ir-------
Geo. McNeil, in I j coal:Nand of itiortbern •
Mistlouri, was forMerly a thOraugh pro
slavill mao, bat under the, teachings ; of.
the war, is an equally thorough:A:KA:6on.
Ist. Be, believes jin abolialirg slavery
and rebellion too. IBy his rrrhtentit or
der tea .
guerrillas jwere shot • t Palmyra.
310., on Oct. la, after ten days notice to
the guerrilla Porter; that such Would j be
thei fate if an old Uttie4sist earned Ails.
alas Was not breught in oak. I
Brigadier.Generid Edwio ,Price the
coo of Major-General Price, the rebel of
leer exebanged for Oenerei Prentiaa, bat
come to et. Lads, rerigned hie rebel geu.
eralstip, taker, theloath of allilviance and
• rc
announced hi* determanstioni to observe
IGtotral Price ass the t ebelliort in
siwobt exhanited, and the ;tebel artuy
eau exist but a little loki4er...
, .
Personal Appaloinite of• Ed'
1-mond Durkee
3 --
When, Burke came forward, kir his oils
tom Was, the' , middie of the House of
Commons to speak, the first peculiarity
which 'caught Ithe eye of the spectator
was the glasses 'tvbioli he almost constantly
wore iii. the &rya of his celebrity., lie
was till, end neble.lookiog, With, a bid
ly pr4ossessing appearance fby po weans
smart iniris dress, yet possessing a per
sonalignity which the tailor could not
have. iVele _him. He seemed - full of
th . csglt , and care; and the' firm lines
about ithei mouth, the strong jaw, and
severelglance of the dark eye, spoke of
many en inward battle which was known
to no; 'Litman Observer. •The' head was
solid'and intense, rather than mass've,
high. rather than broad, and tolera ly
\ tt,
prominent, fuller, one would say at' fir ,
sight, of the reasoning than of the imag
ining (power. His nose, ' which *vas as
straight.' as if it had been cut after a bev
el, opened into powerful nostrils, made
apparonily only to sneer. Altogether be.
looked like a great man with a great leS
son tol read to men, more than like a gen
tle one set in the world to please. He
spohel With a decided Hibernian accent,
slthOUgh he left the country early in life.
But Ili is to be remarked that men of ge
nius; haidly ever lose ttie tongue of their
youth !:He had a voice of grea': compass,
and:he :was never required to hesitate for
words . They'canie quick and vehement,
fretly alraost beyond the power of
utterance. A's he spoke; his head rose
andiell ; new; it swung, and anon it os
cillated' from I side to side of his body,
• 4
moved by the intense nervous action of
his fiance. Young Gilkey, 'the foremost
of English cricaturists. ' sketches Burke
in vamps poitures and altitudes. One
of tit . most characteristics of these repre
resen 'as rapt in the delivery of
some oration, with his hands
ed and his arms raised erectly over
his head, his / whole body a picture:of liv
ing energy.-- 7 British Review.
A Thought of Death.
In thC lung watches of the winter night,
when bee has swoke from some evii dream,
and ties sleepless and. terrified with the
solemn pall of darkness around one—on
one icof those deildly, still; dark nights
wherl the window only shows a murky
palbh of positive gloom in contrast, with
the i4ot h inrie4s of the walls ; when the
howlin Itempest round chimney and
roof ,;w old be welcomed , al a boisterous
cor4 , a, ion—isuch still dead times' only,
lying in the silence of; the tomb, one
realizes that some day tve shall be in that'
bed 'and not Think"at all; that the time
will/some sikti When we moat
Our ;preachers remind is of this often
enough!, but we caunot realize it in a pew
in broad daylight. You must wake in
the middle cif the night to; do that, ink'
fac'e the thoUght like a man, that it will
clothe, and come to ninety-nine in a bun
drel of us, not in a maddening 'eh:Met
er n tiAetryl as the day is won, or in car
rying a strandedlship, or. in such
like glOrions, time, when the soul is in
tuasiery over, the body, but in bed, by
slarridegrees.;ylt is this . ; and then let
us hope that - ‘Webunibly retneruber. that
death has been conquered for us. and
that,,,in spite of our unworthiness, we
_ _
"T 4 :Story of the Guard: A Chronicle
of the l War," is the title of a .volume soon.
to be I h. , sued from the press r of Memo
Tieknor & Fields. The lwriter is 'Mrs.
Je'tsie Tremont: the well i known wife of
the General. Col. lentou's daughter no
doubt' is a skillful writer and shemill re.
cord in her forthcoming book many ro.
mantle incidents, and telP home truths ap.
pertaining In her husband's much-abused,
campaign in Missouri. l' i We understand
the tvbiume,:wili_ contain several private
domestic letters of great mtermt from her
httsband and his soldiers: The Profits of
the ti)k are to be devoted by Mrs. Fre.
Mont 'to of ihe, widows, and
children of the fallen brave officers who
perished in l i the Spriug6 L ld fglit. Such
a bOok by eh . writer will 'be a wel
cotneirolnweeverywherit.ll-4-Bostoit fermi.
horse doctor in a Weetern town Was
once elected constable. lie was a thrifty,
we 4 to-do farrier and blackemith, and doe.
tore d, and shod all the horse° for twenty
mileel around. After being constable fur
a year or two, be took to hard drinking
mid became poor.. Finally, he determined
to reform, but found it bard work totquit
his !driuking habits. One day a imam
brought a horse to him to be doctored--
"The; florae seems to be sound," tiai4 tfut
mae,"but you see he trou't drispir,;"--!
"If that's sit what ails him," said the-fsr
rier, ~ you hare only to elect h coasts,
bit dritklt thee fast. enough ) , by
thwititer! 4've tried it, you, see,,
-4 - 41414
and 81.00111 have hEvi up
aLef f s vietaa et actlsliata wittaut dui&
el-I To
ICintlol3B ADVERTISEMifiTiI.7—ThIk,
''Carlisle Gazette and Western, Repository 3
of Allots/edge," published in Carliele,Ati•ct
by Kline & Reynolds, in the year-17W L
°Contains the following:. , „. ~ :', ~.., t 4
Pp be sold.—A likely healthful , hsgrq!
*melt, is used to do kitchen worit,:sluiri
has fnur children, the eldest a girl abewt., , :
8 years of nge ; the second a boy about 51.,
years: old, they arc registered, Attve ,Ag_cP,
the spialt pox and lileasles ; thirdit,b,o_y a
3 yearS old ; the youngest a girl 13 itiono4 ;
ON i they are healthy and thriving, lOU
be sold together for cash, ptiblic - steurl :l
ties at the current value, or bar iron. 77: ; ;,
Engnire of the printers." . ~ , ,:_,,,, ~,,.
Another advertisement 'is that ; et' e ll ;
"chimney doctor," which-profession like s ,
the business , of slave dea li ng, has which-profession;
into; disuse. The. doctor adirertises Mr
follows : .:, :--.-..‘
. .
"Jas. O'Flaherty, Cirinino ,Doctor,
lately arrived in!this town, begs'leays..tet
inform the public, that he undettalm, tifs,
cure chimneys in the free emission,o£
smoke; sets the' different kinds of fire
works; snob as perpetual boilers, metal
and: common oven, grates, stew Wei;
stones; French and English kills's, citi?
terns, stills, , pans and pots and batter's"'
planks; laysistiarths neatly, mid iinderzi
takes to build bonsai" of brick or stone.--ii
He woks al lathing or plastering by slid
yard or room • engraves on head 'or toast&
stones by the letter or epitaph. The abov4
works will be completed aceorditig io4he
modern taste."
."Alexander Biggs, Tailor to the ,
leading to the Sheriff's house in view. Of
the market," advertises to - make clothes
of a "peculiar genteel sir," clothes that
are l "distioguished by the ladies its dis
tant planes." 'How the dandieS of that
day nest' have . besieged the shoed' the
renowned Biggs!
Among other curious things is a peti, •
tion from the ladies of Pennsylvania to
Congress, tofi,rbiti men mart-ring men"
from hence.. The fair petitioners say they
are "possessed of youth and beauty
Quito a good Opinion of thetitseiva: ; van=
ity is quite a failure even anion ILI' 1a
dies of the present day.
FlDELmir.=-Never forsake ti friend;
When enemies gather around—wh en aick;
nessi falls upon the heart—when the
world is dark and cheerless—ra the time
to try :rne friendship. The heart tint
has been touched with tine gold ail I re;
double its efforts when the friend is 14d
and in trouble. ,Adversity tries flue
friendship. They who run from the
f . 1 . „;
scene of LiAress, betray their hypocrisy;
midi prove that interest only moves them.
If you have a friend who loves you—wild
has studied your interest and happinest
—be sure to sustain him in adrersity.—
Let:him feel that his former kinds:eta is
appreciated, and ,ihat his love Was net ,
thrown away. Real fidelity may be rare;
but it exists in the heart. Who has nut
seen and felt its power:' Thev deny
its worth and power, who They
lured a friend er laboreit to maken friend
happy. The good and' the kind, the af
fectionate and the virtuous, bee and feel •
the heavenly principle.* They would sae
rifico wealth utid honor to promote the
happiness of others, and in return they
receive the reward of their love by sym
pathizing hearts and countless favotw
when they have been brought low by dis
c,* or adversity.
Tux PAnTnia ilnini.- 7 The hoar is
coming—and it is a fearful aintiacrewn
hour, 'even to the wisest and the best—
the beur .is coming when vie tr)m , ,t bid
'adieu to the Pcenex Which please as, tci \
the "families we rove, to friends we eareein-
Whether we. think of whether we think
noir, that body, which is warm and active
wOrt life, shall be cold and it
With death. The eyunteaance intik by
pale, the eyes :suet be closed, the voice
' lutist be silenced, the poises torist'be, tie.
streyed. the whole appc-stance muss be
changed by the raison:4oes* r0,,r4 of ear
l:lst , enemy. •We knovi that vie me ern
tenced to die; anti thocara we sometinies
succeed in enstimi Yil foe a ;season tt,ei
conviction IA this ourreitome truth., we
eare never entirely- retrieve it. The ro
freetion haunt's us Atilk; ii;nes (I,,ww. with'
ws it night, it airaketan With an in timi .
wopain g . Theirroveeable'douni le pwalied
upon as, and too nen ile we, know it--
"llnat thou. art, %lite. - c l iat thee alga
return." - .. . -
INTZMPAYLi.nE,-A, dray; rt& 4 t ba
utinvyame et tip,*nty, tlez: trdistiti ,
the epoirge of weuttfit the (edtrojer
of teek , m- Hole, She tttief f i t Ma. tam
tutertanee, the VEgga-1 . 6 eonpati the:
4" )ista3sit's. traible. He is bts._lffe-'s. .4k;
bis ebildretee• emittypr,
4;4 own. ebeaue.. He. :144 of
aShies below s. begat, , e.e.4 w.t.s4tup of lit
A Puri* letter oar, ittt ISchTeolii 0402
ditioblute,slready 744WY4 , VeYfritivit
or beady A 3 . l)o4) , o44 A 4 vri'tgr tutib xioso
web 4111146 41:,
is. sew ,
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