The Weekly Mariettian. (Marietta, Pa.) 1860-1861, November 24, 1860, Image 1

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    (J .. "' I t 771 t.. 6 ,. Ip_ . 7)]..-...*-•.-iTittli;i..lt4.
L_ 3E3a,l3Ler, E3ditor aiad. Proprietor_
VOL. 7.
Etc Ultal (itlaritttin
pUBLICATION OFFICE in the second sin_
ry of CRULL'S Row, on Front Street, five
doom East of Mrs. Flury's Hotel ; MARIETT.A
if suliscriptions be not paid within six months,
$1.25 will be charged, and if delayed until the
expiration of the year, $1.50 will be charged.
Any person sending us FIVE new subscribers
shall have a sixth copy for his trouble.-
No subscription received for a less-period than
six months, and no paper will be discontin
ued until all arrearages are paid, unless at
the option of the publisher. A failure-to no
tify a discontinuance at the expiration of the
term subscribed for, will be considered a new
ADVERTISING RATES: One square (12 lines,
or less) 50 cents for the first insertion and 25
cents for each subsequent insertion. Profes
sional and Business cards, of six lines or less
at $3 per annum. Notices in the reading
columns, fire cents a -line. Marriages and
Deaths, the simple announcement, i R E E
but for any additional lines, five cents a-line.
/laving recently added a large lot of new JOB
AND CARD TYPE, we are prepared to do all
ING, at short notice and reasonable priees.
A liberal discount made to quarterly, half-year
ly or yearly advertisers.
c:t3orntigt golintg . tikers..
Chief Burgess, Samuel D. Miller,
Assistant Burgess, Peter Baker,
'fawn Council, Barr Spangler, (President)
John Crull, Thomas Stence, Ed. P. Trainer,.
Henry S. Libluirt. •
Town Clerk, Theo: Hiestand.
Treasurer, John Auxer.
Assessor of Taxes, William Child, Jun.,
Collector of Taxes, Frederick L. Baker.
Justice of the Peace, Emanuel D. Routh.
High Constable, Absalem Emewiler.
Assistant Constable, Franklin K. Mosey.
Begulators, John D. Goodman, E. D. Roath.
Supervisor, Samuel Hippie, Sen.
Sritoot Directors, John Jay Lthhart, Presi
dent, E. D. Routh, Treasurer, C. A. Schaffner,
Secretary, John K. Fidler, Aaron B. Grosh,
Jonathan M. Larzelere..
Post Office pours: The Post Office will
be open from 7 o'clock in the morning until
Sin the evening. Chas. Kelly, Postmaster.
The :Eastern mails will close ar7 a. and
9.15 p. m., and return at 11.21 o'clock, a. m.,
and at ti 25 p. m.
The Western mails will close at 10.50 a.
and arrive at 4.55 p. en.
Railroad Time Table: The mail train for
Philadelphia will leave this station at 7.90 in
the morning, The mail train west will leave
at 11.21 in the morning. The" Harrisburg ac
commodation east, passes at 445 p. m. and
returns, going west, at 6 23 p. m.
Religious Krercisr.,: Service will be had on
every Sabbath at 10 o'clock•in. the morning and
at 4 1 before 8 o'clock in the evening, in the Pres
byterian church. Rev. P. J. Timlow, pastor.
Every Sabbath at 10 o'clock in the morning
and at A-4 heroic 8 o'clock in the evening
t here will be service in the Methodist church.
Rev. 'l'. W. Martin, pastor.
Beneficial Societies: TIT .11 lianinowv, A. N.
Cassel, President; John Jay Libhart, Treasur
er ; Barr Spangler, Secretary. TUC Prom ERR,
John Jay Libliart, President; Alma Cassel
Treasurer; Wm. Child, jr., Secretary.
.President Judge, henry G. Long.
AsNatant Judges, Alexander L. lOyes, Ferree
Minton. •
District Attorney, Emlen Franklin.
Prothonotary, William Carpenter:
Recorder, Anthony Good.
Repster, John Johns. •
County Treasurer, Itliehael H. Shirk.
Sheriff, Stephen W. P: Boyd.
Clerk of Quarter Sessions Court, Sam'l Evans.
Clerk of Orphans' Court, C. L. Stoner.
Coroner, Levi :tummy.
County Commissioners, Daniel Good, Joseph
Boyer, Levi S. heist, Solicitor, Ed. Reilley.
Clerk, Peter G. Ebertnan.
Directors of the Poor, Robert Byers, Lewis
Snitcher, Daniel Overholtzer John Huber,
Simon Groh, David Slyer Solicitor, James
K. Alexander. Clerk, Wm. Taylbr.
Prison Inspectors, It. J. Houston, Day. Brandt,
John Long, Jacob Seitz, Hiram Evans, H.
S. Gera. Solicitor, Dung G. Baker. keep
er, Jay Cadwelt.
Auditors, Thomas S. Collins, James B. Lytle,
John Meenttney.
County Surveyor, John C. Lewis
J. R. 110 FIFER,
Civil Engineer, Surveyor, Conveyancer
and Draughtsman.
Main-st., Mountjoy, Laniaster Co., Pa.
ALL kinds of land surveying and dividing
levelling of watercourses, roads,&c. Ac
curate and neat plain and ornamental Mapping
and draughting of town plans, large landed es
tates, Sm. Mechanics', Quarriers and Earth
work measured and estimated. Deeds, Relea
ses, Powers of attorney and other legal instru
menta neatly and accurately drawn. Execu
tors', Adtninistrators', Assignees' and Guar
dians accounts stated.
la - He is also Agent for the sale of the
.7?idgeway Farm and Land Co's Lands
in Elk County, Pa. Communicationsby letter
promptly attended to.
ATTENTION 1 Housekeepers. Anderson
has just received Apples, Oranges, Lem
ons, Figs, Dates, Pruens, Citron, Resins, Cur
rants, &c., /kc;, Fresh and-fine—cheap, and
cheaper than the cheapest at Anderson's.
- Hammered and Rolled Iron, H
. ars. Norway, Nail Rods, American
and , German. Spring and , Cast Steel. Wagon
Boxes, Iron Axles, Sprins, &c., for smiths.
style,' each one warranted to per
tcrthe entire satisfaction of the - 2 -'-' 4
urcbaser. STERRETT & CO.
U BS, Spokes, Felloes, Wagon Bows,
11 Oil Cloth,, Varnishes, &c.
TO LANDLORDS 1 ' Just received, Scotch
and rtiSh' fI7IIISKIE, wrirran
pure, " at, H. D. .pgajomain's. 1 '
WSOOD' Ilair Restoiative at
DRIED FRUIT now teMigutpcil,s
Ci 13 ST DROPS : Stewart' .
wrs , s varicties j ut Wolfe's
pfttot6 to a ztYts, gittratart, Agriculture, North Hurt, Elf I — Mt IXIS, 641E111 Iteil4 of tit gag, NOtal linfornraiitin., it., it.
The new volume of Mr. Parton's "Life
of Andrew Jackson" has the following
account of the death of the General's
"On Monday evening, the evening be
fore the 23d, her disease appeared to
take a decided turn for the better ; and
she then so earnestly entreated the Gen
eral to prepare for the fatigues of the
morrow by having a night of undisturbed
sleep, that he consented, at last, to go
into an adjoining room and lie down
upon a sofa. The doctor was still in the
house. Hannah and George were to sit
up with their mistress. At nine o'clock
the General bade her good night, went
into the next room, and took off his coat,
preparatory to lying down. He had
been gone about five minutes; Mrs.
Jackson was then, for the first time, re
moved from her bed, that it might be
rearranged for the night. While sitting
in a chair, supported in the arms of Han
nah, she uttered a long, loud, inarticn•
late cry, which was immediately followed
by a rattling noise in the throat. Her
head fell forward upon Hannah's shoul.
der. She never spoke nor breathed
"There was a wild rush into the room
of husband, doctor,. relatives, friends,
and servants. The General assisted, to
lay her on the bed. 'Bleed her' he cried.
No blood flowed from her arm. "Fry
the temple, doctor.' Two drops stained
her cap, but no more followed.
"It was long before he would believe
her dead. He looked eagerly into her,
face, as if still expecting to see signs of
returning life. Tier hands and, feet grew
cold. There could =be no doubt, then,
and they - prepared.a table for laying her
out. :With, a, choking voice the General
"'Spread four blankets upon -it.. If
she does come to, she will lie so, hard
upon the table.' • •
."Ile sat all night long in the room by
her side, with his face in his hands,
'grieving,' said Hannah, and occasionally
looking into the face, and feeling the
heart and . pulse of the form:so dear 'to
him. Major Lewis, who had been imme
diately sent for, arrived just before day
light, and found him still there; nearly
speechless, and wholly inconsolable. lle
sat in the room nearly all the next day,
the picture of despair. It was only with
great difficulty that he was persuaded to
take a little coffee.
- "'And this was the way,' concluded
Hannah, 'that old mistus died, and we
always say that when we lost her, we lost
a mistus and a mother, too ; and more a
mother than a mistus. And we say the
same of old master, for he was 'more a
father to us than a master, and many's
the time we've wished him back again,
to help us out of our troubles.'
"The remains of Mrs. Jackson still lie
in the corner of the Hera itage garden,
next those of her husband, in a tomb
prepared by him in these years for their
reception. It resembles in appearance,
an open summer-house—a small white
dome supported by pillars of white mar
ble. The tablet that covers the remains
of Mrs. Jackson reads as follows :
" 'Here lies the remains of Mrs. Ra
chel Jackson, wife of President Jackson,
who died the 22d of December, 1828,
aged 61. Her face was fair ; her'person
pleasing, her temper amiable, her heart
kind ; she delighted in relieving the
wants of her fellow-creatures, and culti
vated that divine pleasure by the most
liberal and unpretending methods ; to
the poor she was a benefactor ; to the
rich an example ; to the wretched a
comforter ; to the prosperous an orna
ment ; her piety went hand in hand with
her benevolence, and she thanked her
Creator.for being permitted to . do good.
A being so gentle and so virtuous, sland
er might wound- but could not dishonor.
Even Death, when he tore her from - the
arms of her husband, could but transport
her to the bosom of her God.' "
al - The present Governor (Downey) of
California is a little pleasant-faced,
smooth-tongued Irishman. For years he
was a prominent politician in the region
of Los Angelos, devoting himself to the
political fortunes of Senator Latham,
then a promising young lawyer of Sacra
mento. Subsequently, through Latham's
influrnce he was elected as Lieut-Gov
ernor on the ticket with himself; and
when Latham, the Acting Governor, was•
declared b'enator, Downey, by virtue of
his position, became the head of the
State Government, in which capacity he
has developed and exhibited the most re.:
markable executive ability, and is in fa
vor with all parties, cliques and clans.
Igir Tie is a brave man who isn't afraid
to wear &lid clothes until he is able to pay
for new odes.
York Gum
a - ett., "a., Saturday Morning, November 24, 1860.
TIM GOLD DOLLAR.—As much has re
cently been said in the public prints
about the coinage of gold dollars into
pieces of larger denominations, it may be
stated that orders for that purpose have
been issued from the Treaplry depart
ment in two special cases only, and on
representation that the smaller coins'oc
casioned much inconvenience in the re
ceipts and disbursements, for no sooner
are they paid out than they again return
in business transactions, there appearing;
to be a redundancy of them among corn:
mercial classes. The Assistant Treasur
er at New York was, for the greater fa
cility in counting, authorized to have
about two millions of them recoined, and
the Assistant Treasurer at St. Louis up
wards of one hundred and fifty thousand
for similar reasons. This recoinage,how
ever, applies to the original or early is
sues, which, it is known, are smaller in
circumferance and thicker than the latter
and superior coin. Of the former there
are now nine millions, and of the latter
six millions in circulation. On a com
plaint, a few days since, from Philadel
phia, two hundred thousand dollars of
the newer dollars were sent from New
York to the Mint, whence they were
withdrawn, and very many of them again
found their way to New York. While
the gold dollars are great convenience
in small, it is considered that there is 'a
redundance of them for large transac
tions, and hence the recent special or
ders. There does not seem to be any
purpose so to reduce the amount of this
description of coin' as to inconvenience
the public.
vast deal of truth will be found in the
following paragraph, as our readers will
detect and acknowledge :
" An umbrella, it is said, can be taken'
as a test of character. The man who
takes an umbrella out with him is a cau
tious fellow, who shuns all speculation,
and is pretty sure to die rich. The man
who is always leaving his umbrella be
hind. him, is one who generally makes no .
provision for the morrow. He is reck
less, thoughtless,alwayt" late for the train,
leaves the street door open when he goes
home late at night, and is absent to such
a degree as to speak ill of a baby in the
presence of its mother. The man who is
always losing his umbrella is an unlucky
dog, whose bills are always protested,
whose boots split, whose gloves crack,
whose buttons are always coming oil;
whose change is sure to have some bad
money in it. Be careful how you lend a
hundred dollars to such a man. The
man who is perpetually expressing a ner
vous anxiety about his umbrella, and
wondering if it is safe, is full of uneasi
ness and low suspicion. Let him be ev
er so rich, give him not your daughter."
Chicago astonished the post office loun
gers a few days ago with a series of most
agonizing shrieks and screams. She had
just received a small package from Ma
rion, and on opening it a green adder
was revealed to her astonished gaze.—
The bystanders sood dispatched the rep
tile, and the woman showed them a let
ter which her husband had written, urg
ing her to "kiss this dear little pet for
me, and take it, and sleep . with it for
God's sake." He also informed her that
he was going to get . a. bill of divorce as
soon as, possible. Jealousy was of course
the origin of this domestic escapade.
ed that two tea spoonsful of finely pow
dered charcoal, drank ih.half a tumbler
of water, will, in less than fifteen min
utes, give relief to the sick headache,
when caused, as in most cases it is, by a
superabundance of acid on the stom
ach. We have tried this remedy time
and again, and its efficacy in ,every in
stance has been signally , satisfactory ;
and therefore, with pleasure, recommend
it to the considerate , attention of all
whom it may concern.
visits to the palace of the Queen of Eng
land are restricted, by custom, to three
days—the first day for the arrival, the
second for the reception .and the last for
the departure. The Prince of Wales
has rightly observed this practice in his
tour through the United States, never
stopping more than three days in any
place, unless Sunday intervened. Many
families would rejoice to have this fash
ion introduced into the United States.
a — A. subscription has been set on foot
at 'public meeting, in Australia, for.the
purpose of presenting G-aribaldi with' a
sword. The movement was originated
by Signor Martelli, a companion-in-arms
of Garibaldi in the war of 1848-9,
air Herbert Ingram, the founder and
late proprietor of the London Illustrated
News, was born in Boston, England, and
at the time of his death by the disaster
on Lake Michigan was forty-nine years
old. He began life as a printer, when
only eleven years old, and succeeded in
such an eminent degree that he. was three
times returned to Parliament. His pub
lic labors and public spirit merited this
reward. Many great works, the railway
from Boston to the raid-district of Eng;
land, the introduction of gas and of pure
water into his native 'town, are attribu
table to his energy and perseverence.—
Fle introduced a new means of popular
education—the novel machinery of illus
trated newspapers, by which to chronicle
in pictures, as well as by description,
just as it passes, the history of the world.
His paper was justly the object of his
utmost care and greatest pride. His
originality and fertility of invention were
not more remarkable than his indefati
gable perseverence and assiduity. He
sailed from Liverpool on the 9th of Au_
gust, was present at.the, opening of the
Victoria Bridge, at Montreal, visited
Niagra, saping that he wished to be
"more quiet" and on the night of the' ith
of September found an everlasting quiet
and rest frorm all the labors of the busy
world beneath the waters of Lake Mich-
itigr 'The scientific American thus de
scribes a monster steam press, upon
which Moses S. Beach, who has:just re
tired from.the New York Sun, is at work. ;
fie is even now just completing a con
struction of ~'a monster steam printing
press, by which the sheets are cat from
rolls, dampened, and printed upon both
sides, at the rate of forty ; thousand
pressions an hour, folded up, counted ;
and delivered from the machine, ready
for the carrier and the mail. This ma
chine is as high as a common two-story
country dwelling house; and it will,
when finished, if the expectUtions of its
inventor are realized, constitute a most
estraordinary specimen of mechanical
skill and ingenuity: •
CFA few weeks since, a bag, contain
ing upwards of six. hundred guineas, was
left at the house of an aged lady, resi
ding near Notting Hill, London, with a
letter stating that some party, constrain
ed by conscience, returned the money,
which was part of a sum plundered from
the family 65 years before, promising,
also, that the whole should be shortly
restored. The robbery was committed
in Londonderry, Ireland, and the lady's
father, from whom the money was stolen,
died more than fifty years ago;
45" The London American announces
that Messrs. Howes & Cushing's great
circus, which has been on exhibition for
some time in England, will be sold on
the 17th inst. Mr. Howes, who retires
upon a large fortune acquired from his
profession, purposes buying a large es
tate upon the Rhine, upon which is a
baronial estate. The title accompany
ing the estate will give our great Amer
ican 'circus proprietor the title of Baron
Cr 'William Hudson, a veterian aged.
ninety-three years, died at South Shields,
England, on the 28th . of September. He
was formerly a sergeant in the Ffty-Sed
ond regiment, and was with Sir John
Moore when tliat gallant officer was kill
ed, at Corunna. He took the spurs off
Sir John after his death, and was one of
the six who buried him "darkly, at dead
of night, the sods with their bayonets
, 125 -Mr. _Montgomery Blair recently
brought an action in the Circuit CoUrt
of Washingto'n, D. C., against William
Carey Jones, (Mt. Benton's son-in-law,)
to test the right of the latter to possess
the furniture, books, &c., of the late T.
H. Benton. The case was decided on
Saturday, in favor 'Of Blair.
, ifir The school children of Switzer
land have purchased for $1.1,00 the
Grutli, the birth place of Tell, where he,
and three others' conspired for the deliv
erance of his countrylrom its.oppressors.
The place is , to be consecrated to nation
al uses, like !sLt. Vernon; in. this: country.
'The .4targuis'of phindos who, with
his wife, has been following the grand
tour of the Prince; is gathering a collec
tion chorea:paintings of American scene
ry. :The. pic,tures - are said: to be very,
well chosen.
erThe Cardifial'Primate ef 1114ngary
has been ordered' to Cotdin§noe'prepara
tions for the coronation of the'Briiperor
of Au.stcia aa the Zing of Hungary, which:
is to take place at Presburg next spring.
Teri - Y - 18, (Dias 3Dcala, - r a Year-
fair young Americans who were honored,
with the hand of the Prince of Wales in
a dance, resign all hope of having it for
a longer period. A report from Europe
says that besides other important, things
settled during the Queen's late, visit to
Germany, a wife was selected for the.
heir to the crown. The,, happy, lady is
the Princes Augusta Louisa Adelaide
Caroline Ida,, daughterof the Duke of
Saxe-Meingen, who was, .born August
6th, 1843. As the Prince of Wales was
born November 9th, 1841, the young
couple will be well matched in years.
The Saxe-Meiningen family have a,
great deal to be proud of in the matter
of blood, though not much in territory
or political grandeur. The ducal do
minions comprise a territory of less than
a thousand square miles, and a popula
tion of about 170,000. Meiningen, the
capital city, has between six and seven
thousand inhabitants. The Saxe-Mein
ingen family is a branch of the old. Saxon
royal race to which belong Prince Al
berts family and several others that fur
rash husbands and wives for European
royalty. The young lady now spoken of
as likely to be a queen of England, will
not be the first of her family that has
had that dignity. Queen Adelaide, the
wife of Williath IV., was a princess of
Saxe-Meiningen and an aunt of the ru
mored intended wife of Albert Edward.
She was selected as a bride for the then
Duke of. Clarence after the lamentable
death of the Princess Charlotte, when
there was danger' that of all George the
Third's fifteen children, none would leave
a. legitimate heir to near the crown.--
The Dukes of Clarence, Kent and Cam
bridge and the Princeis Elisabeth were
all married as rapidly as possible. Queen
Adelaide never bore children, and the
dang,hter of the Duke of Kent succeeded
William IV. Her son, in turn, is to
marry a niece of her uncle's wife.
Wm We learn, by means of private let
ters published in the Newcastle (En
gland) Chronicle, of the death of Al
bert Mario, the husband of Madame Jes
sie White Mario. He was sent by Gar
abaldi at the head of a party troops
to put down a reactionary movement,
but being attacked by 'a -much larger
force of Neapolitans, Mario and his men
lost the day. Out of the 'party of one
thousand only forty survived, and Mario
is not among them. The deceased was
a decendant of a noble family of Venice,
and took an active part in the revolution
of 1848, but escaped the ,hand of Au
strian tyranny, and went to England.—
After his marriage to Miqs White, who
had become quite celebrated from her
efforts in behalf of the Mazzini faction
in Italy, and especially by her short in
carceration at Genoa,Signor Mario came
to this country, where his wife give a
series of lectures on Italian affairs.—
Since his 'return to Europe, Mario has
contributed some noticeable articles to
Mazzini's journal, Pensiero ed Azione,
and has actively served under Garabaldi.
&TAIL old Roman apologue relates of
a vine- dresser that he had two daughters
and a vineyard. When his eldest daugh
ter_ was married, he gave her, . a third of
his vineyard, and yet‘ received as much
fruit froth the remainder as foimerly fie ra
the whole. At the marriage of his sec
ond daughter she also received a third;
and still the original supply - was obtain
ed from the remaining third. The secret
lay in the vine-dresser bestowing •as
much labor upon the third as he had for
merly given to the whole vineyard. So
might many a farmer do with great ad
vantage ; divide up the whole farm among
four or six sons, and ere long, if well
managed, the share of each will produce
more than the whole now yields. •
Cr The case of young William Blue,
now paying the penalty for passing coun
terfeit coin in a Western. State, is a hard
one. He is the, son of a wealthy New-
England farmer graduated at an Eastern
college, married a young lady of New
York, went 'West, lost all his' oney hy
speculation in land; became reduced to
want, was tempted and led into the com
mission of his first crime, for the doing
of which he was arrested within twenty
four hours, tried within a month, and
leaving his wife and three little ones
with no money and few friendi, has ep
tered the, Spate Prison, where for, years
he will mourn his folly and his fault.
dir A monument, on a grand scale-to:
Maitin Luther;iS to be erected at-
Itni-from a design by : the schtptor
schel. The whole Midi fetinired fdrithiat
work is :£17,000, of ihfclit74l2 000 has
lave already collected
. du t ring i the
thbeitor four years, from almost all parts
NO.. 19
'PROGRESS Imiossnti.i.-LTlze Ciiarreach.-
ed at a Bound!' We call this the age or
progress. It is so. Fut-in:some depart
ments of seieiice dieedverieshtive' been
made, and practical systems:introduced.
which leave nothing 'to be - desired frr
the way of improvement; and Which, in
fact, preclude:progress by giltint us per
faction at the outset. • -For example.
when• Professor Holleway, intim tiventy- ,
five years ago, gave toktitie wOrld• his 'in
estimable remedies, he seems to have'
left nothing even for•himself
in the treatment of humitn:daledies.— .
The progress of the demand fOr'hin
and Ointment has, indeed, been - duper;
alelled in the history of medicine; but
he has found no reason to altar a single
ingredient of vary a proportion. We
therefore class the sovereign' antidotes
for external and. internal tliseates with
which that distinguished mediCal reform
er has blessed the world, among the in.
'mations which are 'perfected at their
Our method of arriving at a correct
appreciation of the respective merits ‘ or
opposing systems, by eputpaiison.
Now, we have seen a great deal of what
is called regular practicA, anfil do not
hesitate to say that it fails more fre
quently than it succeeds., This is not
the case with Holloway's Pills and Oint
ment. In many" instances--spaie or
which should be specified .if ; space per
mitted—we have seen' these remedies ef
fect coinpletwandpermanent cafes, when
eminent.members of the faculty had ex
hausted their repertoires without finding
anything that would even alleviate the
agonies of their patients; Testimony
confirmatory of our own observations 'on
the subject :is. colitiimally pouring in
from all parts of the Union; and we can
not refuse credence alike to our own sen
ses, the common sense of the public, ana
the almost universal opinion ofour breth
ren of the press.
The case as between.the Acuity and -
Professor Holloway seems to stand thus:
The faculty have:the Prestige:ofantiqui
ty, authority and' usage.:
Holloway, on'the othet land ; is not a
man of mouldy maxims:; Small respect.
has he for Galen and gammon. -He cites
no authorities, save living witnesses and
contemporary facts. > A few pages suffice
to developer his ,System and embrace his
simple directions. He denounces mer
cury and all curresive poisons, and does
not believe that life can be saved. by
draining its fountains. Abovii ,all, he
furnishes the whole eivilized, and no
small portion of the semi-barbarian and
savage world, with a Pill and an °int,
ment, which appear to `accomplish all
that the Foictilty aim at, hutintve cases
out of six fail to effect. For diseases of
tho stomach, the liver, the bowels and
kidneys, as well as for Ordinary pulmo
nary affections, the Pills are absolute
specifics ; and the sufferer from external
disorders or injuries may recover under
the operation of the Ointment, when
nothing else will save him.—Northern ,
Charles Lever and' his daighter Were tipw a heavy squall , ori the ilth inst.,
in the Gulf 'of-Brie"izia. heavy sea'
was running at; the time, and the boat,
filling went dolvw immeiliathlj. 'Being
good swimmers, they succeede"ditt reach
ing some water' barrels thatliad floated
from the boat as she aettled:down, and;
supported by . th6e, they held' on -till•
they were picked - up.; The distice from
the shore—about two miles—made swim
ming somewhat hazardous, particularly
as the' sea was-so rough. Miss Leve'r - A
danger was increased byhet ''anccessful
efforts to save a favolite dog, which
would have inevitably been dioivaed,if
The Countess LaTorre is tvlaily-sO de.
voted to Gitribildi and his' eansi that she'
follows the dictator wherevnr he - goes.'
At Caserta she wore - a sort of bloomer
dress, pantaloons, a man's hat with a rpd
feather, and 'high. boots. For, aims, du.,
carried a revolver and sabre, bait' bf
which she can use with deadly
er According to statistics: published
by the Spiritual
,RiggiSter, there are 35k,
000 sp_iritualists in :the single State , ef s
New York ; 1.0,000 Ohio; _1.00,0'90,1it, 1
New kmglasd ; 9'0,000 in ; 4 1%00
in 111ichigan;,S0,000 in WisionAiN 50,
000 in Indiana ; and 40,000
Altogether, the suited States ethitains,
estimatdd, 1,200,0:00 ,Tiertons who
believe in this.mantenk'callinpiintition.
4terThe,peoplesiftWindhatir,4l., Rea
the region, theteekouts:wete theiv
sleighs last week, the snow:being ftve Ol
six inches deep.