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Nang auuntg (tiara
Chief Burgess, Samuel D. Miller,-
Assistant Burgess, Peter Baker,
Town Council, Barr Spangler, (President)
John Crull, Thomas Stance, Ed. P. Trainer,
Henry S. Libhart. . r
Town Clerk, Theo: Hiestand.
Treasurer, John Auxer.
Assessor of Taxes, William Child, Tun.,
Collector of Taxes, Frederick L. Baker.
Justice of the Peace, Emanuel D. Roath.
High Constable, Absalem Ematviler.
Assistant Constable, Franklin K. Mosey..
Regulators, John H. Goodman,PE: D. Rl:lath.
Supervisor, Samuel Hippie, 'Sen. •
School Directors, John Nittyx Lihharti Presi
dent, E. D. Reath, Treasurer, C...4. , -Schaffner,
Secretary, John T. Fidler, AarArr.B.tGrosh,
Jonathnii M. Lartelere.
Po* e Office Hours: The Post Office
be Open from 7 eclock.in the. morning.unti
Sin the evening. 'Chas. Kelly, Pdatmaster.
Beneficial Societies: TimitAiugbavi A. N
Cassel, President; John Jay LibilartiTreasur
er Bart Spangler, Secretary. Tao -Pretty ER
John Jay Libhart, President; Abria , Caioil
Treasurer; Wm. Child, jr., Secretaty.
President Judge, Henry G. Long. ,
Assistant Judges, Alexander L. Frayes),Ferree
District Attorney, Emlen Franklin. ,
Prothonotary, Peter Martin.
Recorder, Anthony Good.
Register, John Johns.
Cotinty•Treasurer, Michael H. Ai*.
Sheriff, Stephen W. P. Boyd.
Chet of Quarter Sessions Court, Samtl Myer
Clerk' of Orphans' Court, C. L. Stoner:
Coroner, Levi Summy. • I
County Commissioners, Daniel . . &rod; Jose
Boyer, Levi S. Reist, `Solicitor,>6d Roll!'
Clerk, Peter G. Eberman.
.Direetors of the Poor, Robert Byers Le ,
Sprecher, Daniel OverlrollzerAcklul , M4' -
Snoop Groh. David Styer Solicitor, p
K. Aleitander. Clerk, WirleilisrYibt.:
Prison Inspectors, R. tispitpjacsi% Bra
John Loug, Jacob Seitz, Itrarn Evans, •
S..Gara. Solicitor, Dart , l -g
-er, Jay Cadwell. , •
Auditors, Thomas S. Collinti, Jpies L
Co,nnty.Syrveyor, John C. Lewis.
1880! Fourth Arrive of '' 18
WES :MU 6.000'
Now OPENING, a beautiful wino
of New Fall Goode; bought in
r and Philadelphia. , " .
• OLO'A n s. -
The livist fall styles: ; ' , 1
. i . . .
• The Basque I '
The Walking Coat,
The Pull Buck,
The Plain Back • , I
The Cape Style g i
The Beaver Cloth i &C.,' err -'7 • .
Cloaking Cloths of every kind. Press Foods .f
every description, newest atylee.and butt i t -
ported in 'Kew York. ~ ~1 . i
SHAWLS. 1 .
A bestudflil assortm int, , ara - lateet etYler' ,
Brocha Long 2/levy's, „,
' .Secitch Long Blanket +ri,: l'
Freisch Long Bleulte , liaarlsl ,
Stella Shawls eta htltelateve l7 1. 84
Canting, Cassimeres, 20 rasa *
We;reePectfully invitalegention to o .. .eh
of Coal/tags, Catisimaree end, Vestings, •*,..ml
ing in,vapets,quality oigl,c eapness, ant,gonds
IA that lute we ever offer ed ..
Nov. 2, 1800.
jyt. EDVir. Vir...SWE4TZEL,
Is if ate . - '
It. the Baltimore
College of ental Surgerls-and-an' tent
operator and partner of 0.4703dan, , s'lus
professional services to the citizens Mari
etta and vicinity. Peraons desiring o have
their TE*TH attended to' are invited tp call at
his office, adjoining Spangler & Plute/son'a
store, 2nd story, entrance from Market 8 eet.
I hereby recommend to toe people Of • ari
etta and vicinity, Dr. E. W. SWEBT 2 ,/ g r 4 l / 7
nate of the Baltimore College_of Den argo
', as a competent and, ekillfulope tor, hav
ing had ample opportunities Of seek/ hie ope
ratione—havmg long been an
. a . B . LX opera
tctr of mine. join: 'Ws..Vt.s.sr, .D. S.:.
INE AND LIQUORS. ;
• . Superior Old Brandy ? Old Ry Whi s k ey ,
JP ati . d Gin, Old Ddaderia,Usliba,,t4terry and
. Whiekey always on haa' at . the
'awes; market prices. 'Or, Vine Ibrandy at
• vary low figure, by the barrel. •
J. R. DIF.FENBACH. Market-er.
lifilitctlPJAKTES4ust receivedthe largest
414 Siokitteihriihle lot of Enitsieffleties eve
o ereVer Pie here, ioosisting in pat of 'oesta
lift* . , eheli Winked dollen, 'llo4lereleives
ape* ' : Swiss . ea Jeckenett rdging and in
sertibe, ouncios, & c., .which will be soldist
prices th at cannot/ail to give satisfsietion by
.1: A. Diletiack4
SiOEFlFAikt.osoal%trit OF (I )
iliisamensl ant Retied !roll,. B.
am,lferwsg,. Sall' gods, American
and Gillian Spring and Cast Steq. Wagon
Boxes, Iron Axles, Springs, Stot,, fqr smiths:
STERRETT k CO.
Not a crest
In hopes i t
While yi ' ,
Had just set
/ 14 5° 4-
ter f ‘
Away to f
Tore ope t
indow I flew like a,linsli,
Abutters and threW up the sash.
the breast of the new-fallen-snow,
re of mid-day to objeetSbelow ;
to my wondering eyes should,
ture sleigh and eight tiny reindeer,
old' driver so livelk and quick,: ',
Moment itmustbeltilt. Nick.'
than b*.poursers.they, came,
tpered and snoqedundalled them
hag! : ;toy Dancer! - now Prancer!
Or ; n.Cupid! on,Donder, on .1311.xen!
Pp il th e porch rto the top of the wall !
sit ' ay, dash away,
'dash away-all I"
ataverithat before the wild hurricane y,
they} meet with an obstacle,, mount to
he sky, . -
So u the lAittie-tdp, the coursers they flew,
Wi a/eigli full °flee -4nd St. Nicholas too;
And ten, in a twinkling; I heard oil the roof,
The taircitig and paWingoteabli little . ifortf.-
So . 13W in my head's. intwas turniog around,
Do 'the chimney St, Nicholus came wit, a
tiis .. '
"foot, dressed all in fur* from his head to iiis
'foot, '. ' ' •
A This clothes were all tarnished with ashes
A ndle of toy's he had Atte& on his back,
i Itelooked like a`pedlar Just opening his
.. pack: k :- . ,
eyes, how they , twinkled.his dimples, how
cheeks were like roses, his nose like a
a. droWittle mouthy:nisi:lra:Wit up,like, a bow,
id t44,l?efkrd on MO chin,,was as white,ns,the
ie sturotebf a'iiiiie'lie held tight in hi teeth,
ud the - stnoke,..it encireled his hod- like .a
With ' a
I kne ,
‘wreath r . • ..
e bad 'it 'broad face, and a little round belly,
hat shook when he laughed like-acbowl full
of jelly c , . - , •_ -
re was clibbbi and plump, aright:jelly old elf,
nd 1 laughed when r silt him in spite of aiy
A. wink of his eye and a twist of his head,
goon Kaverne.know," I had nollunod dread.
lie spoke Atit'a Word; but went straight to his
work, ' • . ' '.
And filled all the stockings—then turned with
And laying his finger aside of his nose,
And giving a nod; up the chimney he rose.
He sprang be his sleigh, to ins `teant gave a
And away 91ey.All flew like tke . ifovin of a
•Butibpayd,higi 4xclaim or he ..drovu out, of
.cMerrgr Christmas to a/../, and 'to Walt egood
n i g htt.n. • • . .
THE MIRISTMAS FPOTIVAL.
The Festival of festitals, theßirth'-day ,
of birth-days, is Christmas. .No'day
thErCelendtiefe ao'weltbilikrto childhood'
and children of
associated with so many happy memo
ries;, whose iecCtleCtion. cheers ever the,
heart of declining age. ••Fasting , a,nd.im=
miliation become,other days; bjit , Chtiet%
mae is no daY'to be at iiisorit4ful coun
terface; for it bring 6 to mind tbereeSt*
beneficent day , that ever dawned ripen
the:earth. . bestowment and inter-
change of gifts has ci behutifrilpropriety
on this day because on it God , gave the
Gift of, gifts to, the world- his, only be
gotten Son. The angels thatannounced
his birth sang.psahns, of '..glory tif; GO,"
and so-ought we to praise God out of
glad hearts. 'Rid silky of "glad tidings
of great joy" . on whickWe should .make
ourselves and othors happy.
,Not in riot
ing, gluttony and drunk'enness; nor in
glooiny abstejniops faatiiki,ehorilcl we
spend it, but in. the rational enjoyineet
of the gifts of 'nth. yather;and in giving
them to 'others, if iO our power. The
sweetest ,happiness is that which we de
rive from doing good. This our Saviour
enjoyed ~in, an eminent degree—doing
good. to the needy "without money and
Withent; Price," and our religion will
cheer and gladden our hearts withenper
natural byes when We heecintelike him in
this respect. Seek poor families in your
town prneighborhoed. You Can readilY
find them. Some of them have long
since become convinced that rich Chris
tiani care nothing about them. - If they
have any Bibles and can read them, they
learn therefrom that Jesus ;pitied the
poor and visited them in_ their distress,
and bade hie followers do the same.—
"But who now-a-days cares for us poor."
*here are the Christians, who have
Christ's spirit and 'love to the poor ?
Bring them a gift, warm their huts and
fill theltlables in: the. name of the Sa
viour, and they will, learn to, love' and
trust in the good being-whose spirit you
'The dhy on which we celebrate the
birth of Christ comes at a very appropri
ate season. After a most delightful
Seamier, coveringthe earth with an end
less:Variety of life, beautiful to behold
and hear, the frosty co has,swept all
away for' us. 'Hills, de . and trees . look
equally bleak,--all life-deserted in aspect.
All the che erful ,renuio'Of nature has giv
on'ilace to tbamoatteulaighing of winter
jitardure, Agritutturt, 'fiortituiturt, Ele fine arts, etutral, Wm tijt glag, Infuriation., tr.,
arietta, Pa., Saturday Morning, December 22, 1880.
g Befohe eiMsfhns.
Wore Christmajt, when,. all
A stirring, not even a mouse.
.re hung by the ehimnoy with
Nieholaa soon wottlil be there.
re neitled all snug in their
n 'f sugar-plums danced, thro'
her 'kerchief and T in my cap,
our brains for a loin winter's
s lawn there rose such a clatter,
bed to see what was the mkt-
storms. The birds have , gone, the purl
ing of brooks and dash of water-falls ar
frozen silent. All is hushed by the is
wand of Winter. It is so bleak an.
quiet that one is reminded of a house of
mourning. The aspect ,of the world
around teaches us that "me all do fade
as a leaf,'? and that "all flesh is as grass."
But right on the keel of these sad lessons
and illustrations of our mortality, conies
the birtb.efim whowhoa brotight, life and
immortality` to light. Bfght in the sea
son when the decay of, vego' te i tion and
the first hush of animal life give rie a keen
sense of the uncertainty and inatal,ity
of earth,j4o.W4oll thoughts
. death rind
the grave iteil,oter,Our pensive minds,'
~w. 4 hail the birth,. of Him ,Who is
"the' regurrection Rua
A day of rejoicing. we should, there
hire, make - it. • Not perplea`huimiiids
to whether - this is the identical:day of his
birth. It is= enough that it is the • 'day
set• apart to commemorate his birth with
festive= praise. Unfathomable Mystery I
The :Almighty Creator 'sisal, help
less infaist,and becnmes dependent'on a
mortal,,and isi.clwped the • mans of.a'
frail •Theiutinite God is nursed
On the breast of maternal love, a faint
image_ of his owe - teniThr love to his chil
&en. "Can a 'wtinsaii forget her sucking
child, that she Should not "have't.iiiiipitS;
sion on the sem of her *Mit; yea they
may forget, yet I will not forght thee.'
He who linifiens'ity" hiS pies
enc6, and' whoM the EtNtql dr hhavens
can not contain, is wrapped in swaddling
`Cia444l 'in 'a manger:'
hand of liis powe'r,' ha's 'not - where tog, •
his head. He who, prepares mansion
for his pectile in heaven ; whose presence
is heaven apd,hoina tO 41,e! sYear..9
without a home weary poll', is=
without, a hnraa aail 4 4 0ita46W , 0n .earth.
Pres'lmPtuouß .reason says ; ?How c , 1113
these things bef" A childlike faith
says;: Lord; I believe, help thou; mine
unbelief." . ,
"Was.keirt Verstarnd der Verstodadigep
Dail bet Eiltfalt Gemuht.”-
We wish to speak, to a child - that 'has
not yet ltlai to talk. ,Ik knowstnqth
ing about the ilt-zaiiing of language and
words., It know.tpot the meaning of the
word Jove, but when the parent puts ; a
gift intojts_lit l tle band, it sees, and Nets
thumeaning .The .gift
tbe:)v.PFd -wb44Ape,uks n,f„ the parent's
1 1 ,5 1 4-,thet4.9 1 14( 1 .'A0-iiiee‘em innocent
res•Pfin4e , -.ged ,l 9ved4 l . l eihmolen fetnilY.
-most tencLerly..in its...estrangement from
to - .deliveifit fttien't its' lost-estitse.: Buti
how• eaud:dpetik. - toi ? What: 1410:
gunge shouldltheEterntil hsein speaking:
te:tr chilthofttime.l ..-HoW , canAtne;finite ,
crMittirel to -An rinderstanding, aft
the ItifinitetOrentor4 t`Only a god. non
understiind 'Hovv. ''shall 'he ;tell' us.
of his .graniaus• purpodes, and , lead na on
to love, 'purity and peace He_ sends
the tlift. The wardle . wislies to srietik
to us' comes , in a long - nage weltiow.- =
"The Word was made flesh, and dwelt'
arnaug'ud, and we beheld hie glory as of
the, Only-hegotteiP of the Father,Bill Of
grackand truth." The Wor4 msupae:a ;
its siratilest far M—h child" born oe'o.
minima; Then grows np
And through it-speaks to-me .of faith,
hope* andietaltityi.i Aandx;fitught , UsA,Ss
sons of iiity`4b : f'slindingltdii`Sdryto &re
goodnadi; pnrity. and,-luve.- • .othnisl• had
spoketilieeutifulty of Alit man might to
bir;bni, like :Our mendnri of the
eseiit day; leftlimpowsrless to rjach
his high destiny. Bet' dnatis 'brought
YVeTid end, the - PeOl9r-t9 obey
it The - life of Christ is truth' teaching
by exanißle. Fyory act of hiis life as a
sermon in' deed,,a w ord'frpnt dod; %Poker!
by One 7ho had i trials and wanta in com
mon With. us, a meaqage from "Heaven
translated in the intignage, of Humanity.
Many things Theology, and in the
Bible too, are hard to -be understand, but
the pure divine life of God on. earth,
speaking ,to. us -as 'our elder brother, is
acts of kindness, tenderness, mercy,.love
and truth ; this .is plain to us, and "we
behold his glory, as the .only begotten of
the. Father, full of grace and truth:"
ARTIFICIAL FISR BREEDING.—Thiii is
becoming quite a business in some Por
tions of our country, and we 'do not see
why . it 'should not prove successful. A
Mr. - Kellogg of liartford; Conn., has al
req.ity in thii` douste of his experiments,
succeeded' 'in 'producing .• by' `artificial;
means, over 1000 trout, which are, now
doing well. He; lately sailed, for
Vrance to „Rrocnre further information
from the great fish breeders of, that
country. :On his
~ return, it is said, he
will be jell:1.111.in the business by 001.
Colt, of pistol natoriety.'
A BgAIITIFII7I. PICTURE : 'A mother
teaching her child to pray, is an object
at once the most sublime and tender that
the imagination can conceive.' tlevated
above earthly 'things, she seems like one
of those guardian angels, the companions
of our ear,thly,pilgrimage, through whose
ministrations we, are incited to do good
and restrained frpm evil. The image of
the. mother ,becomes associated in, his
mind with the, invocation she taught him
to hie "-Fither who is in itessen. When
the setinc - tions. of ,tll.e world assail his
youthful mind, that..wall-remembereil
prayer his',' who is in riegyen,l'
will strengthen him to resist. ovii. When
in riper years he mingles with,mankind
and encounters fraud under the Mask of
hcin6ity,' When `he 'Sees confidilit' good
noes.`betrayed;` generosity r:idicnled air
weakneati,*fibrideed hatred, and the cool
nesii'oriiiterested ffieridahip, he May
deed be 'tempted felloW
inei; but he *ill reMenibei . his "father
w9io i 9 iu Heaves:"
'Should he,'''on-lhe ,
himself the world 4 and kirow the Ale&
of self4ove : to !spring up. Undllourish in
his, hekirt, hewill, notwithstanding, some
times hearA warning voicein the depths
of his , soul, severely tender as those ma,
ternai lips.which instrunted hilin to say
"Father who, is, in heaven.'! But.,when
the ,:trials of life;are: pver,-and he may ,be.
extended on, the; ;bed of death, with ,;no,
other,onsolation 7b.t& the „peace:, ,of an
iiPProvingeonscienne,-Ite willrecull, the,
scenes of his infancy, the image of his
mother; and' . 'with_ tranqUil 'Cimfidenee
will resign'hia soul'to Rini' who die*
that he . Might : live-4We 'Redeemer - o 4
the Weird I ; -'; -
WARgisTOI.TO ,ECTOITRE PLOERgv.:744.
young man, of Mityraukee, who is very;
fonitof,a slaughter ; of a "pillar' sin. ‘ „skne of
the popular churches, Ivan taking tea ,at
the hotiSe of his adored a few evenings
since, and had Seine fruit-Cake offered
him. Being somewhat confuted on ac
cohot of his situatiow as the cake was
held out, hc.cried out, 4 'l' pass." The
father <bearing him, and having played
some in his *winger- days, was horror
struck at the young man!sinfatuatiunpf
the game, and thought he wo,ui'd teach
him a lesson, and.spoke bluntly, "You
pass, do, you-?. Then order. you up,
and there's the door." . 'The.. young man
of Walee' grimd-fatlier--then a yopng
man ivventy-seven—arrived in Roston,
in 1794, the only mention of his presence
made in the Imiependept chronicle, one
' , of the papers of ,the' town, occurs in a
apOlogizirig :for' the brief; re
port of the foreign ne ws`'contained in the'
'sheet, bridtstating that the English pa
pers were bailed to the Prince, Who dar , l'
ried4hein away mith him I The Massa
:chusetts Mercury, of February 7th; 1794,
dev,oted, thiee lines to the royal visitor
and merely said : "Yesterday arrived in
this town, Edward, fourth son of the Chief
Magistrate. of great Britain. resi,
deuce is at the British Consul's.
.114. The' compass` which was used by
Roger Williams jeurney whem bin=
isheil from Massechusetts, is, or was, re
cently; in 0041mmessien ,of Mrs. Harriet
Hrown,, ,of made of
brassomm'ely,,;three inohe .im diameter ;
containing tha.needle, and a carkashib t
points of the compass.,. On, he
fastened a small sup-dial ; ' With
thls, hie'stepi throngii'
the Wibiertioss and 'snows 'of winter in
suffering from the intense cold and
Constant hi:lnger. The little relic has
been-remarkably well priiserved, and was
useful in a, recent_ survey of_the &trial
ground of the Williams family.' -
Cr The Rev. A. Laurie had occasion
to exchange pulpits with thO Rev. E. 11.
bliapin, of New Yorli. mei:Steers
of Mr. Ohapin's congregation have an
idea that nobody else can preach a ser
like'their pastor, and when they‘en
ter church and find a stranger occupy
ing his place; they•are apt to turn , and
go Out. So it hapPened on- this (*elision
that not a few persons departed,
n• • • •
others 'were': on, the , point of , doing,so,
when Mr. Laurie arose,.hymn-book sin
hand, and, gravely remarked : AU who
,came to , worship E. H. Chapin ; will have
an opportunity to retire;and those who
came to worship the Everlasting pod
will please unite in singing the folloiYing
Mlle recent election:in Maine,4,alpli
Farnham, the only survivor of the battle
of Bunker Hill, now 105 years of age,
walked six miles to vote. kle'hai voted
at every Presidential election since the
adoption of the Constitutions
THE LITTLE QUAKERISM WHO , WAS DES
r • RATELt IN Lovs.--An amusing matri
monial story is told of the olden time in
New England, It so fell out that two
young people become very much smitten
with each other as young people. do.—
The young , woman's father, was a wealthy
Quaker—the yo,nng man was respectable.
The father could 'stand no 'such anion, ,
and resolutely opposed it, end the, daugh-,
tor,(lare-notdieolgby,opeldy. She mek
him.by moonlight ': when-she-Feb laded
eevel'4 o , see, Abet , and..sh.P) ^Mk
wq 15 4.: 1- Mrasce I ; l( !twlakiif444 . YolkicrY
a stit,,to •of sighs Ain tears, l wepieß,
oftener reach in lmaginatl,efrthui ~ leg ;
ty. Still . the , father remained, iuexeF
• Time passed on , , and rpse on,
gary's cheek, passed, Off:, She= let . no I
concealment ) like a worm hi a btid, prey .
on that demaek, cheek, 4owevtr, but
when the father asked her why she pined,
she always told him., The old gentle
man was a widower, and loved his daugh
ter dearly, - Had it, been , a widowed
mother wbo c had Mary in charge, a wid
ow's pride would have: given before,
the ,importunities, of a daughter. Men
are not however, ~ stubborn in isuch mat
tees, and, when 'the father saw that this
daughter's heart was really set up,on.the
match, he surprised. her °Dooley, by
Mary, ,rathentkan Akope to. death,
thee 144 better marrr as soon as thee
A,nd , then,what.ditl; Nary ?, 'Wait.till
tip liipis,oLthp,a4,l44told.herAwailk of
the change „ pr I PlAher,fattiOr had time
to alter his mindagaio - Not, e. 1311 of it
She clapped-her neaty plain bonnet on
her' geed' aid Walked' directlyy - fo the
hinge oflier intended, as directlY as the
street would'otirrii her. She walked 111 7
to'lliS houso without 'knehhing—knock: 3
ing Wei not' then failiienit l det:tuid
found the family just setting' down to
Some little commotion was 'exhibited
at so'nneipected and so "'mining an
*Mon aethe heiress in the Widow's not=
tags, bet she heeded it not: She With
ed` direetly'np te andiook both his
hands iliber's:" • , •
"john," said she, "father says l -Finay
have thee."', • "7,
.A.nd.Johu got up ~dipctly fyoui, tl!u
dinner tE,Abie. and w#l4tPqtkie-P31481-7,
In justtwenty-Ave,m4aatos, they were,
man and.Yifet ` ; ~.• -
MAsaiiiskiw tihtivevArmt. : Le
said tb`df a ribirddictiii of Mangadidet'
had - ii e en ilY:b4dn'tigetNistiel
land belong td a farmei
John Kohler, and has been leased 'by
parqds who hay IS9w
York ,firm, to deliv,er to ! , tiletn ,all
mangtmese,whieh the ..,piace yield.
It is of superior quality, andthe deposit,
is very. extensive, Some points cern
meneing four feet below the surface, and,
BS far as ascertained, seventy-five, feet in
depth. -With the.exception of attinferior
article .found in :Vermcmt, the manga
nese* sad in the United, States is mainly
im,P°OPPART-B9hTa24, Saxony, France,
England, and other dountriee. Ming
nese is a mineral used in• the bleaching
zing their ware; arid by glasit Intinufaci
infer's , Co-kiblitefdte iiiscoio " rafaiona :lira
dnced byPqr6sitaioxydNif l4 ltertltibli f‘i
JICA IPtv° l quf B PM'l Pg 14 VAT. 8 4l'en
bro4trhti4o:9,re tqnst,ip,of ..ittl?. 3ll Cl4l,l l ii
0nt,v411e,..Ct.„. *.-pApy s k' N , ken !! s,et
for a,nek upon ege, when Jar : :
Tinker's turkey came along„droye, off the
hen, finished-the incubation, hatched out
the chtekeni and trottedithilimoliirinn4lp
on'ldr. Ticker's premises. `Mr. Church
brought an notion of trotrer for the chick
ens,'claiming them on the 'gronnd tiara
his' hen laid the eggs and did the 'beit
part of the setting. The 'case was fidily
tried, with eminent legaktalent on each
side, and judgment was •given`-for plain
tiff to recover'eight eents`a•pieeelor the
far A degraded 'white wodiaii/ who is
married. and 'has fourebilaiin',in'Wiiiiii
negro man: They -were> folrowed to
* . juitice";lietd brought •ibliblir" there
tiding rib excitement in. 'attginigt res
cue " "The' wbniaii'lvite tient bank tolier
friends and the negro sold and Befit-bit
larThe Empress Eugenie low traveling
incog. in England. She trona about in
common street' hacks emu
went on foot to varionslstdreii :06,pur
chasnd goods. She intends
Scotland in the same niarfaer. 4 A '
Termris, One 7DcD.l.a,r a wear_
"Ir is Berm ro sh.vu 70 DZ.
sraoy."—History telliins- f ii , , conquer
or who , died from a pestilen caused by
the dead bodies of the vanqin ed. As
a set-off against such a libidson human
ity, we will point to ,a philanthropist
whose, sole aim it is to overcome disease,
and rob the .grave of victinr. The man
to,,whom we refer is a foreigner, an En
glilhaten, bu.., nowheie cnix i be looked up
on.m.an/dien,,for Ao i .:linows no distinc
.ti9O,ollnce or gr,eo,# in his . efrorts to res-
PIO 4 3 fe4o, , croaitqvs, from ilif) . grasp
b4t4.3 r :lctrc"4Fo 1 0 11 ' 4111 44 imr
e,thnt we refer to 711010118 Holloway,
a n 444 w M iL ku 4 W 4 4', #4 B .ean;)7. and whmvs4rAl Eil
The POPPirtritY which, hie : Wrortelicus
remedies Jutve nttnined in, all parts of
Europe and America, is without a paral
lel in the annals of medicine.' Here, in
the United States, they are recognized
as indisp.ensable hops hold curatives.— ,
All classes resort to Holloway's Pills in
those diseases of the stomach, liver, ami
excretive organs, so prevalent in this
climate, and no preperation is so eiten
sively, used as a dreisnif for wounds,
bruises, ulcers, leprosy, cancers; tumors,
and other external injuries and diseasee,
as Holloway's Ointment
If a world-wide reputation founded on
the successful issues of twenty years'' war
fare with disease, is any 'co mpensation
for the labors of the, physician, Hollo
way has uncinestionably achieved it.—
The patronage ofMeriarchs, the gratitude
ofthe million, the lioners of science, the
eulogies of We preis—are all his. If he
possessed the pow l er c of the prince in the
fairy tale, of traversing the earth invis
there are, fewpnrtions of it where
ho would find "
hi :self a itianger.' 'He
would meet wilt his remedies among the
aborigines of America, gin' luxurious
races of Asia, the bla cks of Africa. Not
only, are theieti4ditid te,e;iieediente of
civilization in its_old-Alemainik'bot they
'Seem to belliecompartiOns of its march
toward every point of the , comm.. It
is air easy ,mattailoy any , mit6! , 914 11 0.-
rope As penetrate ,iilte r ithe.,4ooo4 H of
China ; yet, I H PlleweilaillMOL °int "
ment Are there. Navf : gtorp, they
`tually advertised,inithe,heart ,exulus
ive empire.; ; , To deny,the,intriosic,velna
*df articles that ,have,itew recognized 44
:specific's for innumerable „diperde4 in.alt
.parts of ,thw tijicAlotua.
A , seem m guy 44 4 41910ed,.htt,the
whole .Ire/id: 4181ingt , Jae A4lioPeiv, o ?4, for
'twenty yeare.iximmottesgsugh pat mo
ment tow"' beings 14k Piepres
ermatioat of ..healthirend
, 5 - ,,Thurnh/ft't I • !-- I
ser , §or4 o .Wtfs
ago, , * wife of an a ble
farmer.. inpNbeloped with a farnilnbor
er. The deserted-halband , obtained a
41, , r,0re0, and-plßdded,on alone. After a
while the sister of therecreant wife, liv
ing on, an adjoining farm, slowly drew hjit
regard and cven;uali,chey were Mairied.
The other day a ktopkwan'hear c 'd'at the
door, and the farmer, opeding 4, - tiebeld;
wan. pale and ragged, his truant former
wife. Her father had tnrned his kack,to
her, her .pnramour had 7 fallen into drunk
ennessoui4 tropojess,Jlme4sss, she as a
last resort tutned,to her : former „happy
home. a The i farmer- . calked-his , wifft ; she
nouldmot,Bee,hikir sister but ,a tesT,glis
tene44.llllo raturg> Mrd P 4 ; 13 90 8 4
Ilan , PxosetttoU4sind,t*a l *t -her a
cabin on the extreme end of4is t ,farm,
where by-his bonnty-,ahe-is living out the
renfnant ofiler MaYs inliymttriyigrAt her
Aew l. 9ll 34 lFia l 4 .GralA
of.P4o,upd ,been app ok utr#Alolslof,t4
Kouro regiment of fn(.544,42 . ,440, ,
'moots of Guards,-and the ,Rifle.llattal
tow of tturfaiperialiFifinity., l iVoAve
no doubtothe Pritices took..to,Arm
Aliately and'will fittackAlitt breast-works
oir la a s rabge tog sgirl's
are ? Offer one ot;tbeln good Wages to
Yfor*for/PN a,Adt.94tPlel?-en if
the 91d : tam:gaupsI? sptktin quy Rgtpi t o:l , s;
ttut Rat propose : an,a4tFiLPFMll4see. if
they 4 1 ) 10 44491+;4 # 143 -,.Y,eric4ax 4
,w,orgisg . alicso4onfooikni 1; 0, eto,l/49.A.
er Shoeing Hens is atolSinioo
tiot in some pitrts of the conntr7 is p
isk done by senng' stkal9nrop
..904 feet dtqinggitrden
olea t ens they are efecLaaily prevented
sirTf South Cakiilea does secede, re
cede, ifiatPlojig Intik down, beidc'out
(reiirtfrh Uuioir , Yhiliepe she will haie
o:gili l ee t :to'diatolay a Have crawfish