The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, May 04, 1864, Image 1

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W. Me4larne3 - , Proprietor.
* * *,Devoted to the catixe of Republicanism;
'the interests of Agriculture, the advancement
'of. Education, and the best good of Potter
4 sounty. Owning no guide except that of
Principle, it will endearer to aid in the work
•f more fully Freedomizing our Country.
ADVEILT!EEMENTS inserted at the follotring
-'rates, except where special bargains are made.
t 1 Zquare.,[lo lines] 1 insertion, - - - 50
t i ti It 3 " -- - $1 50
- Inch subsequent insertionless thatal3, 25
.2 Square three months, . , ' 2 50.
3 " six " -- ---:, - 400
1.; " nine " • 550
;:l " one year, 600
•",,I. Column six atenths. - - - - - - - 20 00
1.„ • ' II t 6 “ 10 00
4 " CC II 706
-i. " , per year. 4O 00
Itt : 4 Z tt 20 00
' aministrator's or Executor's .tiotice, 200
easiness Cards, 8 lines or less, per
.year 5 00
Special and Editorial latices, per line, 10
* -111 transient advertisements trust be
wad in advance, and no notice will be taken
sr advertisements from a dinance, unless they
ate tkeeeiripftnied by the motley or satisfactory
- * * *Blanks, and Job Work of all kinds, at
tended to promptly and faithfully.
. _
Free and Accepted Ancient York Masons.
EULA lAA. LODGE, No. 342, e. A. M.
STATED Meetings on the 2nd And 4tl„i,Wednes
days of each mouth. Also Masonic gather
° ings on every Wednesday Evening. for work
and practice, at their Hall in Coliderzport.
A. SloNor. - . LTMAN, SeCI.
Coudersport. Pa.. will attend the eel - Cm]
. Courts in PotZer and M'Kerin Counties. All
-busim , s entrusted in his cure wilt receive
prompt an•mtion. °aim: corner 'of West
and Third slrvi,ts.
Condcrsport. Pa.. will attpo to a l lln F .lness
rwrasted to his care. with; prt alpluts and
Gd itv. °ince on Sutii-westuumei of :)lain
and Fourth streets.
-iTTORNEY AT LAW. Contle'rFnort, Ta., will
attend to all lotsiness entrwitell to him, with
care end promptness. ' When on ::et out: ct .
near the ..11 . ;e:rbeny Briflge.l
F. W. K.NOX,
ATTORNEY AT AAV. Coudersport.:PlL. Nvill
regularly attend the t:ourts in Potter and
the :oljoining. Counties. -
I 1
PRACTICINi; PI riSICI Condersnort, Pa:.
respectfully inf Grins the citizen:: on tile vil
lage and vicinity that he will Fe i n:ply re
spond to ail calls for
o[llol on 3iain et.. in building fornterly oc
cupied by "t'. \V. Ellis. iI;(1.
C. S. k E. A. JONES,
DALES I)11:17(;:i. PATNTS
ni.ncy ArticleFs..S;l.tionery.l)r- Good:
(iruceries, st., CoucirJr4?:;F:. Pr_
Crocker.v . 7 Gruceries, st.,
Coudersport, Yu.l
SF.ALF.II. in Dry Goods. Groceries, Provisions,
liaidware, Queenstvare, Cutlery, and all
Goods usually found in a country Store.—
Coudersport, Nov. 27, IS6I.
13 F. GLASSMIRE, Proprietor, Corner o-
Main and Second Streets, Coudersport, Pot
ter Co., Pa. !
A Livery Stable is also kept in connect
tion with thi's Hotel. •
TAlLOR—nearly opposite the Court House—
will make all cr4thes intrusted 'to him in
ihe latest and best styles —Prices to suit
the times.—Give him a call. 13.41
WARE, Main st., nearly opposite the Court
House, Coudersport, Pa. !Tin and Sheet
Iron Ware made to order, in good style, on
short notice. ..
ELIAS HORTON, dn., Principal
Mrs. ADA. It Atssn HORTON, ,''Pre4efareS3
• 'Assistant
GFRALDINE Woon, Teacher of Music
..The Fall Term commences August
The: Winter Term commences December 9.
The pring Terni Commences Marchl 25.
-Tuition frorzi Three to Fite Dollars.l .
`Board'per week. I
Furnished rooms for self-boarding Int low
prides. ,
For further information address the Princi
pal or the iradersigned.
President Board of Trustees
rpIIIS Popular Rotel is situated near the
corner of Murray
.Street and Broad
way opposite the Park within one block
• of the Hudson River Rail Road and near the
Brie Rail Road Depot. It is one of the most
''''llerisatit and convenient locations in the city.
floated per day.
N. HUGGINS, Proprietor.
Feb.lBth, 1853. ' • I
The Rdehester StiaNtr-Ctitter.
LIISTED Ec KELLY; Coudersliorti, have
V. the exclusive aienct, , or this celObiated
dateline, in this county. It iszovenient,4lu,
isbn anel CHEAP. Dan. I, I$ 12
;•.' • •
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I wait and watch before my eyes
Methinks the night grows thin and. gray;
. wait and watch the eastern skies
To Fee the golden pears upr se
Beneath the oriflame of day.
i Like one whose limbs are bound in trance,
I hear the day sounds swell and grow,
And see across thel twilight glance,
Troop after troop in swift advance,
The shining ones with plumes of snow I
ITlnmv the errandiof their feet,
I know what mighty work is theirs;
l i tcan but lift up hands unmeet,
The threshing - floors of God to beat,
And speed theM With unworthy prayers.
Twill not dreams in vain despair
The steps of progress wait for me :
The puny leverageio(a hair
The planet's impulse Well may spare,
I - A drop of dew the tided sea.
The loss ) if loss thine, be, is thine,
I And yet not miiie if understood ;
For one shall\arasp and one resign,
lOhe drink life's use, and one its wine,
And God shall make the balanceigood.
Ohl power to do ! oh,, baffled will !
' Oh, prayer and action ! ye aro one;
Who may not strive. may yet fulfill
The h irder task of standing still.
And good but wished with God is done !
r!IMr=7 . M=P
Miss Jellabv rose at six one beautiful
August morning, and throwing open her
chamber window, sniffed once or twice at
a fragrance Coming up from the roses in
the garden below. Then she hunted a
moment for her spectacles upon the bu-'
reau, and putting them on, looked eagerly
at; Randall 'Cottage over the way. A
very modest pretty little house it was,
tviih roses and svringas growing under
each window, and woodbines and jessa
iiii"ne climbing over the door; but Miss
jeilaby we out admiring, them just then.
Chu looked up at: a front window, on the
e.ent)d floor, and gave a vicious snort.
••As I expected ! She :isn't up yet
arid here it is six o'clock r And where
isihe I wonder?"
liefaii .d time to answer the
question, as it was asked mentally, the
front door of the cottage opened, and
J,Pabv .shrieked' behind her cur
tale, ,aw a hand-owe, sunburnt man come
on:, and go dit-1i the uardels w'alk, with
a Li- WaS test-e
by in Lis waik, di; t he wa,
that, his beario:.
f t andsome tm.m. and frank, hearty manner
Fi , old l.ave told the tale, it he had not
stirred a aeh. With his lianas in his
Dec . :lets. re sauntered moony.: the r u se s .
bending dusvit nuts and then as if to sati
go o d morning to the fairest. and always
reinoving the ei . trAr from his lips as he
dia so.
,'?.Eltr couldn't do more if he were
speaking, to a won an," said the spinster,
applying her eyel, to a hole Ittt purtio.elv
in' the white curtain "The man is niad
about flowers, I do believe, and she is a
touch beyond liiip, if such a thing can be.
Air, there she
,comes—and dressed in
brpe gingham, too. I wonder what her
Innrnitig gowns cost her throng!. t he year?
A n d her slippers mercy, there
they go right through the wet, well,
::Words failed the worthy spin , ter
Meanwhile the Stoner of the slippers—
! •
!and very pretty little affairs they were—
. bronzed laced and.rosetted with a spangle
I that shone like a dew drop—tripped down
the waik so lightly that the gentleman
'did not hear her step, and coming upon
him as he bent over a bed of violets, gave
him a push that, sent him on his face
among them. TO see her laugh—=to see
hilt blunder up and chase her through
all4s—to sec hint kiss her, when°he had
pri i ssned her at last in his strong arms—
! acid to see her pretend to box his cars for
it,. was a sight for a loving heart to
watph--but Miss Jellaby over opposio,
fainted away with horror. She rang her
bell violently, and a square faced, sour
looking woman, who had lived with her
for,y ears made her appearance:
''Susan I"
44 We11," answered the amialtle domes
tic; briefly.
13efore Miss Jellaby could speak, the
unconscious pair iu the opposite garden
transgressed against propriety again.
, INralkin , vul) - and down in broad 3day
light with ihs arw around her waist—
justilook'at her, Susan Do you wean
to stand there and tell the that man is
only! her brother?" -c,
"Dear me, ma'am—how can I tell. I
only know that they look alike, and that
they have the same name, Helen' and
Philip Graham; I was told!'
'llitnph ! It is my opinion that some
one ought to speak to Mr Fullerton !!'
"The minister? What for?"
'Are von such a fool, Susan, c not to
see what it means? They are no more
brother ancrsister than you and - r are:".
(!Well, What ate they, theft?" .
"I!'havrelpaii3s to be told—the wretches I
But' Mr. Fullerton will soon set them to
etlotta to lila ?Egaipies of Dile, qro Qiouli?iiiqtion of i)johiiig, Kiietgitge
The' Waiting.
rights. I shall go and see him 'after
breakfast. I dart know what the poor
wail would do without we." . .
"Have some peace, I suppose,".mut..
tered Susan, under her breath, as she fol
iowed Miss Jellaby down to the parlor.
Breakfast being over, Miss Jellaby
sallied forth to the parsonage_
The clergyman was a quiet., peace lov
ing man ; somewhat timid withal, and the
spinster always overpowered him with her
arguments when she attempted to do so.
She stated nearly half an hour with him ;
at the expiration of which time, people
who were on the lookout saw her convey.
hog' the unhappy parson in the direction,
and at last through the 'very gates of
Handal Cottage.
A tidy looking old servant admitted
them ushered them into a pleasant nurs
ery room, and said she would go and tell
her mistress of their arrival. Mr. Ful
lerton sat on the edge of his chair, very
uneasy in mind, and wishing with all his
heart that be was home a.aiti. Miss
Jellaby strode up and down the room like
a she dragon, eyeing everything about
her, and making observations in an under
tone ; which however he could not help
"Such extravagance! Look at that
carpet now—all mates and lillies, .and
straggling green vines. Why can't they
be contented with a dragger.; as I am?"
She took'another turn.
"And a guitar! Spaniards, I don't
doubt; or Italians; and the rest follows
as a matter ;of course. Mr. Fullerton, I
believe these people are heathens I"
• "Hardly, I. think, or they would not
have come to church last Sunday."
"Oh, ycn don't know that; 'perhaps'
they have had some private end to gain
by it," said Miss Jellaby.
The spinster's unreasonable suspicions
tickled Mr. Fullerton, beyond measure.
She saw him laughing, and grew very
"bet those laugh that win, I say Mr!
Fullerton. 'I don't doubt you will feel
awre like eqing before this business is
“Not I,” eaid the minister, with a rue-
I ul look
"A crucifix, as sure as I am a sinner,"
;he murmured, a moment afterwards.
-Tome, 3lri Fullerton, what did
: there it is hauging there in broad
! la; lig:a. Shall I pu!l it dvwu!?=''
“Are you . beside yourself, Miss Jella
be sa;l )Ir. Fullerton, spiinzing up
and arre,t.i z her hand just in tiu.e.
The s uLtrt of Vtlice, and Of lanuhtcr in
the c,uden preventtd her giviu!„4 Inut
.chat rile wilted a piece of her -wind.—
There was a ittee up the broad pati,-; that
•zubrrcd into a walk when they neared
the windows, following the old servant,
who had liteti in grounds to call
They entered the roan] together, flush.
ed with their f7oiie, bti,6 looking pleased
to ilieet tile c:eigyulan
••Sio wears a ddiereut face from that.''
ht.: said to himself, as he shook hands
with them, They turned is the spinster,
who had butstercd herself up agaiust the
chiluney-piece, and stood eyeiurtheui
with soul disdain.
.-Y..tur neighbor, Miss Jellaby," said
Mr. Fullerton, additoz in a low whisper
to her as they sought abuut fur "easy
chairs, "It is all a luintake, my good area
two—there's nothing wrong here. I'll
have nothing to do with this matter.
Say nothing and let this pass as a morn
"Say nothing. indeed! Mr FullErton,
I am astonished at you V' was her reply,
too audibly made, 'however, for Mr. Gra
ham heard it• though he was too courteous
to look surprised.
"Pray, take this easy chair, Mr. Ful•
lerton, said Helen, who wondered in
wardly at the strange behavior of her
ruy child," said the clerzywan
kindly. S,oweciute I hope to come again.
I can only express my sorrow at having
beeu persuaded against my better judg
ment to enter these doors on such an'ab
surd errami—and leave yon."
..31y dear sir; forgive me if I do not
quite understand!". exclaimed the cap
tain, while Helen made up her mind tiaat
both her visitors were mad.
"I will tell you at another time," said
Mr. Fullerton, nervously. "I wiil only
say in explanation of this intrusion that
it has ,been caused by a most ridiculous
"Miss Jellaby, will you allow me to
accompany you home ?"
Miss Jellaby folded her arms, looked
at them all viciously, and thundered
"N o r ,
"Is she mad ?" whispered Hein to the
clergyman What does it all mean
Miss Jellaby heard it.
"It is this, madam, this and . nothing
more, that if Mr. Fullerton is to be en
snared by a pretty face, and frightened
out of his duty, I am not 1"
"Was there ever such an-unfortaflate
piece of busines,s Mies Mall, I can-
not allow you to commit such an act of
fully, or to insult these young creatures.
I command you, as your pastor, not to
"It take no orders from a man who
shrinks from his duty," said the spinster,
"My dear sir, ( to the captain,)
it seems that 1 cannot spare you, this
affliction so I might as well tell you that
this good lady means. She lives opposite
you, as you already know—"
"And she has seen you tin:wand again,
when you thought yourself quite alone--
reinernber that 1" chimed ill the' he voice
of the spinster.
"Do be quiet, Miss'Jellaby.!, As she
says she has often seen you—"
"Kissing l" exploded from her, yeti
thin lips.
"Miss Jellaby, either you or I must be
quiet. From these things she has - drawn
her own conclusions, 'and I am ashamed
to say that for a brief space she p •rsuaded
we into believing them. I need not add
that suspicion , vanished,. and *mild
readily stake my life, this moment, upon
your integrity!'
"But, my dear sir," said Captain Gra-
Lain, smiling, "of what does this' lady
suspect us r i -
"Teti them, Miss Jellaby; I will hot."
"Pretty behavior, I am sure, to leave
the worst part .to nic, Mr. Fullerton.—
However ' no one shall say I shrank back
from my duty l"
"We are waiting to know what hein
ous crime we have committed," Said Cap
tain Graham, drawing the bewildered
Helen close to his side.MisS Jellaby
gasped at the caress , then, it seemed to
give her fresh energy.
"Before my very eyes, sir !"
"What do you wean ?"
"I suppose you will kiss her next."
"Weil, now ybu rnetninn think I
will." And he did. Miss Jellahy nearly
fainted away with horror.
"Mr. Fullerton, how can ion stand
there so quietly, and watch this shame
ful ecoduet ? As for you, sir,"lshe add
ed, turning to the good humorecleapatiin,
"you need not think every ooe will toler
ate your audacious—','
"Take breath, ms' dear Miss Jellaby."
"It is infamous," shouted the enraged
spinster. "Brother and si-re.r, indeed;
)ou are no wore her broiher than you are
wine, Captain Gialia ol ."-
"I know it—l never said I was!"
Mr. Fullerton looked rather puzzled.
Miss Jtliaby was triumphant.
"We:i p,u are brazen about it, I must
This town will soon be too but to
bold you, depend upon it."
"1 never knew it was a crime not to be
a woman's brother before," said the Cap
tain, quietly. However, there is a rela
dun between us, if it pleases you any
"What is it ?"
- "I a© her cousin—the ward of her
tathei. and I have always lived with her
famity in England :'"
“Oh !” •
There was a wnr:d of weaning in that
simple ejaenlathin.
"Also, I have the bonur to be—"l"
"Mr..l2'ullerton uttered a most urieler
ical hurrah, and sliuok hands with the
youne couple over and over wrath.
"Her hubband !" faltered the old Maid.
never thought of that !"_
"Allow me to hope, madam, that you
' will have your wits about you 19efore you
try to create another scandal," said . the
Captain suavely. "I have the honor-to
wish you a very good morning."
I.le.held the door open as he spoke—
she could but take the hint, and rushed
out of the house, and into her own, in a
state verging upon distraction. Staying
to be laughed at, or sympathized with,
war what she could not endure—the. cot
tage was shut up the next day, and she
and Susan were far away. :Miss Jellaby
had found her match, and the village has
known peace siuce her departure, for the
first time.
£Most of the joys of man are bnly
preparatives of joy. The burning sun of
rapture is only revealed to our weak eves
in the seventy , mirrors of tur seventy
years. Each mirror reflects its image on
the next, fainter and paler, and from' the
seventieth, the sun shines frozenly! up-
on us.
True friendship, as Titlly observes,
proceeds from a reciprobal esteem .and
virtuous resemblance of manners. When
such is the has - is, the variety in certain
tedets and opinions is of no Li conse
quence to the union, and will scarcely
ever unloose the social ties of love; ven
eration, and esteem.--Sicift. . .
An Indiana paper refuses to publish
eulogies gra!is, but adds : "We Will
pulilish the simple announcements of f the
death of any of our friends with pleasure.
ra.We are often harsh when We'feel
oniselves strong, and show indulgence
only when we are painfully conscious that
we are in need of it ourselves.
'A Turkish Love Affair.
The Modern laws of Cos do not reward
female chastity, but they discountenance,
in a very singular manner, any cruelty in
fewalps towards their admirers. While
Dr. Clark was on that island, ao insrance
occurred id which the fatal termination
of a lOve aff:iir Occasioned a trial fur what
the Mohammedan lawyers called ••hom
icide by an intermediate cause." - The
case was as follows
"Al young wan desperately in love ifith
a girl of Stanchio, eagerly sot to . marry
her, bdt his proposaTi were rejected. In
consequence, of his disappointment he
bought some 'poison and destroyed him
self. 1 The Turkish police - hiStantly ar
resteclltie father of the young woman, , as
the use, by itnplication, of the man's
death' Under the fifth' species of hom
icide, he becalms therefore amenable for
this act of suicide- • When the clause
came before the magistaate, it M. 41 urged
a i ly by the accusers,. that 'if lie, the
accused, had not had a daughter;le
would not hay fallen in love; e,dosecpiently
he would not have been disappointed;
consequently he would not hate swalloWed
poison; consequently he would not have
died.l Sit he, the atic . uscd, had a daugh
ter, and the deceased bad fallen in love.
and had been disappointed, ' and bad
swallOwed poison, and hid died.' Upon
all these counts he was called upon to
pay the price of the Young - man's life;
•and this being fixed at the sum of eighty
piastres, it was accordingly exacted 1"
LADIES.—WhiIe attending a country fair
recall - oy, the omnipresent "moral show
man" was a guest at a banquet,' where he
found occasion - to drink a tost to the
"phair sects," which he : thus reports:
-Ladies," sez I, turning to the buteful
femails, whose presenes was perfumin'
the fore ground, -I hope your'e enjoyin,
I yoursels on the present occasion, and t 4
lemin and ise water ov which you air
I drinkin ' may not go agin you. May you
always_ be as fare as, the son, and brite as
'the moon, and as hateful as any army of
Union flags—also plenty of good close to
"To your sei—commonly kawled 2116
phair sex—we are indebted for bornii? as
well as many other blessings in these low
'gowns ov sorrow: - Souie - iioor seperitted
fools blame your sex for the diffikilty in
the gardin ; but I know men are a deseet•
ful set, and. when the apple had becalm
ripe, I hay no dowt Adam would have,.
rigged a cider-press and like as oat went
oa a biz bust, an' been driven orf anyway.
Yore Ist mu:her was a lady and all her ;
dawters ere ditto, and none but a loafin I
cuss will i sa a word agin you. Hopin,
that no wave or trouble may erer Tided
acrus yore peasful breasts, and I konkludel
remarks with the follerin centymint
Woman shs is a good egg" _
NE W CLOTEtES.—Said Joe to Bill
both were old blamer's - , and both were
terribly dry—
" Bill. if you'll treat, I'll tell Ton wl;e'e
you ea.i get a, whole new suit of clothes-
on six monC,s' tiust-".
-Will you, though? Now, no foolio'
cur -billy."
"True as prenhin' I Will,"'said Joe.
and the parties took a drink at Bill's ex
pense, when Joe, with a twiukliu.; of the
eye, said, .
. .
, "You go up to tho recruiting rendez
vous, and tell 'em yer cant a suit of
clothes. They give them to ye: on six
months' trust." •
Bill said that his health was so delicate
that he couldn't ulist." •
A young otqcer scoffed at th'e parade of
study to which clergymen • assigned their
right to remuneration for labor, and off
ered to take a bet that he would preach
half an hour upon any cease or section
of a verse in the Old or New Testament,'
clergyman took his bet, and pointed
"And the ass opened his mattth, and
he spatse'"
lir•We do not die wholly at oar death;
we have mouldered- away Icnk before.
Fueulty after faculty, interest after in,
terest, attachment after attachment dis
appear; we are torn from ourtelves
living; year after year sees ds no longer
the same, and Bcath only consigns the
last fragments of itbat we were. to the
5679. lady who had read of the ex
tenstve manufactory of odometers to tell
how far a carriage bad ran, said she
wished some Connectieut genius would
invent .an instrument to tell how far
husbands Lad been in the' evening 'whet
they just step down to the post offte.e.
E&-Parents who are ignoiant-of their
duty, will be,faught by the- misconduct
of their children' what they ought to
have done.
us.tie subtnita himself to be seen
through a microscope, who Eaffers hi in
self to be caught in a passion.
- i• -
- , , _ •
TEMS. I -$1.50 FER
. Old Militia .iitiket: - "fl
w'rentitni tbe hull should - 64'F
Were?" 1,
I say, nptirrtg, pritnitig bis
fire-lock with brandy."
"Why, deanon 3fiebriel.BigeTow;nin'i
You asharod,to do Binh a thing lifter the'
teuTerance: - paper? I'll jieport: you tar tkisrdotirt martial. Yon, witbowi bagiSts
on your.corn stalks, stand back l& .
rear rank—trail armi." .
"Capting, why the dickens don ky . ott
put the ranks farther apart irte
chap's bagnet has stuck into Jeai's-tiiir
sera, and 1 rather guesi lie yroh i tiii4o4ti
as slick as he used to.'!.: •
"I say, mister. don't bin* .joi'Prelkef
smoke in -nay face."
"Why darn it; hok conlit
This here feller shoulder-if? his firtOcelq.
stuck his bignet strate 'thro' the rim of
my be.iver, and I rather guess al fcist
any en ye would jerk your head g .
on one side, smoke or no stuok . e.
hand me down my bat."
"Can't do it—wait till the Captinttellsi
us-to order hruls won't bring dowrituy
fire-lock without orders if your -head .was
on the top of it."
"That's right, Joe, rale roger, fled
ye—only arter this shoulder your-fire-
lock perpeddicular." -
"John, you,ve got a fire loe - k- ,, lttat
made you bring your ntimberel ?"
"Why, ciptirig, the wind was dtie east;
and I heard the turkeys screeching; so I
kneW we'd have a shower. I.
"Tom, Willa are you bawlin abiint r
"Why, eipticg, Jame • Lummisimished
my ton with the butt of his gun, and I
rather guess it's a thirty-six pounder; for
its tarnashitn heavy."
"Jim Ltimmis, fust have the, purlite
nes:s to take your gun off Tom's tcei - and
look out how you steash avter this.
"Captin-i, I say, here'S an•enge s ement
on the right flank." ,
-You don't say so, Leftenint—what
is it?" ,
"Why Parks Lummis and George king
fightin liku blazes." .
"Well make a ring aftei parade', an
see fair plai, only tell them to wait till
we're done acgerin'."
"Capting; 1 say, it's ante: sun-down;
and I rather guess I needn't stay any
- T
longer accoruing to law.
• "Well, fp agreed. ,ISoar,get into R
state line as quick us greased lightning.
Right face,;dismissed."
mini-ter aeii a lawyer were rid 44 to.
other, sap the minister to the law. -
tiedo you ever make mistakes
tileo.ding ?"
do," saYs the lawyer. ,
"And what do you' do with your this
takes ?" inqUired the 'minister. I.
"Why sir, if large ones, I Mend them
if_ small one, I let them go," said the
lawyer "And pray, sir, do yoli ever
make 'Mistakes in preaching."
'Yes sir, j. have. .
. .
. .
'-And what do you do with mist.ities t'
said the lawver. -
''Why sir, I dispose of them id-the
same manneras you do. got long since,"
"contie . ued tie, "as I was preaching Y.
meant to observe that the devil wis the'
father of lidrs but made a mistake; and'
said . the father of lawyers. The miscall:
was so small : that I left it go."
r A IllsPulTEn QUESTION.—An *old fo ,
per after indulging quite feeelf iii Gig
accustomed bevetage, amused himself iii
teasing a metillesorne horse. The animal'
ivot faneyin4 his familiarity, sal: reply
!reared, and the disciple of Backus fotemp
! himself splawling in an adjacent mud'
puddle. - Gthering himself up . asAtiickft
las his situation Would alloti,„he siiiheteik
to his son who was standing by
..John did you see me kick i!lia ere
I boss?"
f` "Why, nol, dad; the hosi lick 4
'.Reckon O ' TI . O or Cut
Of us gut badly }listed.
for ni 1
ri&•A blind beggar was one
ted by a clergyman, at whose request
Pdetailed the'etrelinistances utideit whicdr
ilhe had last his sight--accidental eiliesure
Ito the bilasiing of a rock by ge:t'iliwder.
iThe reverend querii.4 after
',very feellnglY, my roar urarr, I.
pity yeW, and could draft a tear ever yang
misfortuide," at the dame time uticling
hies nothing.; "Thank you, air." renlis
rthe beggar, hut I'd rather
. you:11/ &op
shilling intotny hat."
rer..3 letter from out Weii* froin
pious individual says : "Deskiblither . ;;
I have got one of , the hancliein est bruis
in the State, .and have it neak paid
Crops are good and prices R re
better. We have had a entioarerival
of religion in 'our ebuieh, and laoth of
our ebildien (the Lord be prei;iie.i ale
convertel• Father cot .to be rar 4 .!"er - an
incumbrancel'and last wevk I e,4::!•it 14.*
to the poorheusc."