Page 1 of 25 Oct 1861 Issue of Bedford Gazette in Bedford, Pennsylvania

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Bedford Gazette (Newspaper) - October 25, 1861, Bedford, PennsylvaniaVolume 38. New series. The Bedford Gazette is published every Friday morning by by 15. F. Meyer 8, at the following Terma to wit $1.50 per annul Cash Advance. $2.00 a a a a if a within the year. $2.50 to to of no paid within the year. A no subscription taken tor less than six months. A no paper discontinued until All arrearage Are paid unless at the option of the publisher it has been decided by the United states courts that the stoppage of a newspaper without the payment of arrearage is Prima Facie evidence of fraud and is a criminal offence. A tace courts have decided that persons Are accountable for the subscription Price of newspapers if they take them from the Post office hey subscribe for them or not. Rates of charges for advertising. Transient advertisements will be inserted at the heir oven Tongue. He lived rate of $1.00 per Square of ten lines for three Inser House at Derby Haven but for All that tons or less but for every subsequent insertion 25 cents per Square will be charged table and figure work double Price. Auditor notices ten lines and under $1.00 upwards often Imes and under fifteen $1.50. Liberal reductions to persons advertising by the year. Freedom of thought and opinion. Bedford pa., Friday morning october 25, 1s61. Wumee y1 Viilet. �97 6. Vol. 5. No. 12. About a Metropolis of with a have a from c a a a. Said i soothingly a a times Are changed. But talking of the past can you Tell me How this Chapel Here Caine to be pulled Down and Why they done to keep the pigs from grubbing among the Graves a a a Quot by yes a he replied a i can not that i saw it done myself but there ainu to a House about Here where that tale ainu to told Winter Altera Little pressing the old Man slowly swung his bundle of Sticks or his Back seated a Stone fixed Bis Eye the ruins and recited this legend which i give my own language Many years ago there was a famous priest who gave no All that be possessed and came to teach christianity these parts. He was not a Marksman though he could talk with the peo poor there was not a sick or needy person near but what he helped with Medicine food As Well As spiritual advice. Along with a kind heart he had a kind face and voice so that the Little Clil a Dren would run out to laugh and kiss his hand i when they saw him pass. For a Long time he. Used to it he people together the Winter evenings one of the largest rooms the Ham a let White the summer he would preach to 1 the fishermen and their families the sea Shore. After some years of this Intercourse he pro mall Hamlet and pier it called Derby i Osl he men that they should build a Small i walked to it lately one Fine afternoon a Quot arc he Island. St. Michael he said . My Way Lay along the coat lad a eared to him a vision and pointed. Inch fringed the Beach and r a a a Lal Al a Bat space upon the grass close he name of the race curse. To the rocks he had seen it he Faid quite might have been it is now so Plain or j1 Bream the Light was shining out bumpy that a race it would be we Dows he had crept up under the cease it was a Lovely Day the Lva it a Quot a looked and to there he saw him a my per and i could hear distinctly sly kneeling before a Beautiful costly altar and a of a parcel of gulls that were j be recognized the congregation As themselves at the Edge of the water where now while they were Lull of admiration at Felt Long streaks of Flat wet Bis dream the Good lather bade them Rise r is formed he Island now up Ard follow him to the place where he had i it artificial seemed to see the Chapel and to i when a this is a. I by Sharp rocks Biel got there they Lound the ground marked is inward like Teeth sure to out a Here the Lou nations of the Chapel now a v Ili Laid ship which once they Island and a bolder draw some distance around Here Are Only two buildings the which that Wail was built which you can deserted sort built by no v Frace the grass just As it some one had the Stu turned up a Furrow the baie Eaith and then the Purt id a cat pet of turf upon it. And when the from Chambers journal. The ruined Chapel. It and a the Isle half from Castleton the l Man there is a Bay Over a which z a Bat a brokers be a slew wind i at the Shi i Walti the of a and. Approx Tow s. Hold Iasi touch. Island one a circular Earl of Derby to help the cause of arts but Long since unused at least for. Poses of defence or Refuge. It is squat Cir ecu men of the place saw the Marvel and How i ruler and upright. One Small Turret has been both g0�d fathers dream had been from Hea Buill the Wall it a the purpose of showing a pc no he bade them Kneel do there at one Light by night and a White Mark by Dav to the while he prayed to St. Michael and All Ang-l9 vessels which a a ii or i Harb r. This gives the that these people would not leave off the Good sort a prick eared appearance and Rakea it look work till they had built a Chapel fur him. Thus like a Cheshire cheese with a Pepper Castor they were led to begin and promised to give a standing upon it. The other of the two build portion of their time til mrs the Island 13 not Only deserted but ruins. Ii was a roman Catholic Chapel and the ground around to is still used As a burial place for to maoists. The roof of toe building has fallen . And nothing is left but four Walls which appear As much worn by to weather within As without showing that very Manv years must have passed since they were shielded by a Root. The Chapel which is built of Stone looks As if it had ruined soon Afler its erection and for some cause or another had never been restored. There was not a living human creature the Inland but Mysell and old Man who was crawling aimless sort of Way among the rocks As if he had lost a nonself end could not get out. J sat Down and watched him. The turf was soft Aud a great Peice of Grey Rock gave Good Reat a it i my pack. He was As f said Gro till the Little Church should be finished. 1 Here was abundance of Stone close by and the architecture of the edifice was of the simplest kind. F or Plain thick Walls with a roof was All that they aimed at. Now this part of the work was comparatively easy but father Kelly began to be sore perplexed As if approached completion How he should furnish it within and so fulfil the dream providing such a costly altar As he was persuaded he ought to l uld. The poor people had neither Silver nor Gold. They had aired offered such As they had. Strong hands and hours taken from their rest or work. Night alter night father Kelly used to repair to the Chapel now roofed and Pray to St. Michael to help him this Strait. One dark evening he was Therp longer than usual he had fallen Down with his face upon the ground before the spot which he Ping slowly about among the sharpest i arest hoped to put the altar. While thus prostrate looking shelves of Rock. I wondered what he could be looking for. Eggs no the tide Flova a i where he was no eggs could lie the re. Seaweed no there was plenty of that the Flat Shore and could then see from where i Lay a horse and cart engaged Cair Jing it away to one of the neighbouring farms where it was used As manure. I got Quile curious about my old Man. There he was with wagging head and slow rheumatic limbs peering patiently Al it Ard Eiery Row and then picking something up. The old Man was looking for firewood and there being hardly any Trees prayer and longing for a continuation of his former dream he heard some footsteps close outside the Chapel Walls. Having hic face upon the Earth the sound came quite distinctly to his ear. They stopped and a voice said a a this is the Chapel let us Lay them Here a tis just the place for a a a very Well a replied another a a How does she lie ? Here goes mate by the North East then came the sound of digging and pauses Asil men were stooping Down to Lay something the ground after that father Kelly heard this part of the Island went a a sticking the Mould put backed some one stamp it Down the Shore. The fuel his Hearth would often though the Church had not been furnished two Tell strange stories if one could hear it speak or three Lun Erah had taken place the grave fogs from w hich the numb fingers of drowning Yard one of which he had himself celebrated men had at last relaxed their hold oar Blades Only that afternoon which had struck ice the Arctic seas or stirred what could be the object of the Long grass some tropical Creek charred j night visitors ? they had not these strange disturbed the scraps which had hissed the water As they dead a they did not remain Long enough Foi that Lei i from a burning ship the Middle of the their work whatever it was seemed to be a i sea thin ribs of Island boats which had put and out for Many years till some rough night they touched the Rock and cracked like eggs. What a bundle of history the old Man tied his Back at last he and it alike tiie last chapter of the tale As he crept toward i thought of questioning him about the turned Chapel which was there perhaps he might know its history or legend so with a Genei meteorological preface 1 asked what he could Tell me about it and gave him a Good Cut off a complis hed a Quarter of hour for a fee a that time he heard a slapping of hands As if some one were cleaning them of the Dusty Earth and a voice saying a a there that is done and As dead men Tell no tales we May Trust the present a May a a replied the other a a Trust them so much i done to think Vve need wait any a a what Arne to afraid Man a a a not i but there is a foul weather coming and the sooner we Clear off these cursed rocks Kern Anu got out a steel to strike a Light. Grave he suspected before he stick upon having dropped his Flint groping about to a met Ting hard. Stooping Down he Felt for h find it he forgot the direction which he had with his hand to was a heavy Box. He took it i stood and when he got upon his feet again at up smoothed Down the soil carried it straighter unsuccessful search fell himself so utter a Home double locked his door and broke it by at a loss that after walking a few Steps h contained b Oad shining pieces olo old who i hands stretched out Bel re Tim. He d they made such a Heap his fable As he ban terminello wait for the morning rather i never seen a lore. There was moreover risk a tall Over one of the Slippery rocks . Bis the Box a necklace of Large pearls. Gold for attempt to return Home. The Chapel jewels for the Madonna. W Hen he had sat there for some time the the Church was furnished the altar was ram began to fall a Large though Lew drop. Decked fhe image was brought and round its these we however but the splashes for i neck he Hung the string of air Laree pearls. The bucketful which were soon poured father Kelly saw his dream fulfilled and As his head. The wind Loo was Loose at Ivi Success often produces conviction he thanked same tune and rushed him with such Vio a St. Michael and All the Angels for Bavins Tum Lence hat though he dared not search for de the Robe to a Booty into sacred treasure. So shelter lest he should tall Over the Rock he a a was written his Bonk but he told no one was glad to sit Down a land a atone which he whence those riches came. Som of the Sim Felt at ins feet the first Flash of lightning be folks thought the Virgin herself had brought however showed my the Chapel it Ell not these jewels a Seif to the father. He How More than ten Yards off he groped towards Ever Many a i me while he sat the rocks i immediately the gloom �41. His hands by the Chapel looking Seaward and watching stretched out before him right glad when i. The White sail go by wandered Back to the Felt its rough stones the Wall once found question whence these Riche came and Wyeth he soon discovered the path with his feet and or after All they May not hide some after curse when he got Home was glad to go to rest at or other. 0nn�?~ r. I. 1 it so a. R. A i one evening As he sat there a vessel came he had not slept Many hours before he was your to the roused to visit a dying Man one of the Nei it Haven mooring Homes. Hurrying his clothes he a t Sci ooima3ttr Broadi. by Simon syntax Esq a friends of education who wish to enlighten the Public the subject of teaching the a Young Ide i How to shoot a Are respectfully re queued to Send communications to the above care of a Bedford Gazette. School ethics for Parent and child. No. 17. Hastened to the place where a crowd was gathered about the door Many of them dripping from the sea. The s onn which he had seen the evening before had grown into a terrible tempest during which a ship had been driven the rocks and utterly w rocked All the Crew were drowned but one Man whom they dragged out of the surf and carried to Derby Haven. He had apparently however been saved from death the water to die the land or he was so grievously bruised and cart by the rocks which he had been thrown Point and dropped Anchor the she Drew his attention As being unlike any of the common coasting ships or of the traders which ventured More Distant voyages. She carried More Canvas proportion to her Hull and bad her sails furled almost As a Oon As she had swung round wilh the tide. Presently a boat came off from her and was rowed to the Shore just beneath the spot where he sat. Two men apparently officers got out and walking up to him begged him to accompany them Back to the ship As they said one of their Crew was dying and needed tile offices of a priest. He went without sushi that Lile was ready to leave him altogether f 00 3 m a i eff a Tab him and heard when father Kelly came he found him by the same a no. Returned to Derby Haven ing the floor wrapped up such dry clothes ,. H Osl t Sut it it of however was a Rise As the people had at hand. He had begged s a a or ship of the pirates hat had them to fetch the priest. His Back he said wrecked Here the storm now some was broken and he knew he could not live a a�?�0�?~ e new Corners Nad Learned other hour so the people fetched father Kelly a a get a j a it Lante it it a search for traces As we have seen and left the two Togel he. 0 a Rte ast res she had Board. They had a father a said the dying Man a will you probability he could Tell them whether hear the confession of Man a murder e a itans of the Village had plundered the or it it wreck Aud also whether any Oltha Crew sur the j l Iest seeing there was no Lime to lose a i Jtj tils assent Rel it Iep Frt Side Bent his far to listen. Then the Man with strange Breaks and ram blogs his speech told him of murders out the wide seas and horrible recollections of cruelty and rapine. A we took a Spanish ship some weeks ago added the Man and came Here to water being a Safe place when god forgive Iny soul a Viva a. What they Learned from father Kelly no Xhon Ever Kiis a. Avine or my it us a a no. To the Shore strolled into the Chapel tto a a doubtless recognized the necklaces As one off j their lost treasure. The next morning the ship was gone and the people searching Lor their priest who had not returned Home at night found the Chape sacked and his Corpse set Over the the place where the image 1 Madonna had Ben with a Weie the. And buried it Quot of of a ,0 use the Chap la a Tel. Int,.n,l, uan it a a Ca a a a rain. He roof i committed my last crime and stole from hip w a Cord like a boxy of Gold Betook out of tit igbo Lythi Ted Arouni is Throat. 1 be superstition of the natives never per again. It Grad fell the to make our escape from the ship the first sto,rm5 lashed he Walli within As Well As Opportunity find our Way Over Imre recover Oak 1 it passed into the state which and enjoy the Booty we had 1 Al a a to whom did u belong a said the priest. The waa the stoi7 of the Oid Man head a god knows a replied the Man a to me now Captain a Box of g Man and 1 Weie inthe secret. We brought it with the graveyard of a Little Chapel intending piece of Cavendish i had my pocket As a re the Tamer. A Well come along a a s re said he i leave out the Manx also then father Kelly heard them walk Down to Quot i it critique my essay about the weather a i wards the water and presently distinguished the am growing old Man now and it is As much grating of a boats keep As she was pushed off 3s i Cali do to get these few Sticks but be then the double sound of the oars the Row More things Worth picking Here than them locks died away and All was still. He got up a Day. % from floor walked out of the Chapel. It a Mich As wrecks a i suggested. Was a mid summer night. The air was warm a May y of Are right there sir. Time was and motionless Clouds however had crept when a poor Man might get a Chance but now up so plentifully As to cover the u Al with your Light houses and life boats and while he stood there outside the Chapel the coast guard and police when either of them that Moon which was Atout a week old became of Cun the wreck get ashore is All right and a secured and the darkness Drew close to his eyes Pricious of their things or if so be they done the could not see a Ard before him he listened Uin t often you can get much More than the but heard Only the slow Wash of the swell As value of these few Sticks of a ship not the rising tide carried it into the clefts among when she goes to pieces. Why sir a he con the rocks with now and then a liquid Flap As a tinted w no Jong ag0 u1pre was a vessel wreck wave ran into a sudden Angle and fell backed a it of a Scarlet she was loaded with flour a upon itself. This was the Only sound it was Rench ship she was and that they sold by a night for hearing too. He Felt for his Ian i suppose. Those who owned it can use it no More the Shi a from which the Captain took it went Down with All Oil Board we Burnt a what was her mope a asked father Kelly. A a name a said the dying Man. A Etnere take the Gold and Shrive me i have con used a then without another word he died. The people buried him and gathered up some few pieces of Timber from the wreck of his ship hut nothing came ashore to a How whether she was Laden or not. They never knew her name nor for a great Wilile what she Van the priest not conceiving himself bound to Tell them so much of what he had heard confession. Many yearn after wards the whole Story was found a Book which he had left behind him when he died. The words a take the Gold haunted the Good father Long after the Man who died uttering them had been committed to the ground. The Chapel was finished but not furnished the fulfilment of the dream a As incomplete. Many a night the priest Lay awake urging with himself the lawfulness of a search among the Graves for the treasure which he had no doubt was hidden there. Suppose he could find it should he credit the Piralee sword about the death of its owner could he conscientiously appropriate it not indeed to his own use hut to hat of the Chapel he thought of the terrible sentence which fell those who put unhallowed fire their censers he though of the accursed thing found the jews tent which brought trouble upon the whole people to which he belong. Then again it looked the ground and a cd Iles of dead Vanous As if the am attached to the appropriation of position. Under a Large ire i saw a body this Gold had been punished the presence old a a a a a a a a a a. ,.�?z_a the pirates who had taken it. It looked As if it were rescued from the Wold food devoted to that of the Church snatched from the Devil ded that now whoever struck the Walls and listened could hear a moan within a noise like the jingling of Money. A Toucan try it yourself a said he a and find whether i have told you the accepting this rather Fearl. A Challenge of the old gentleman a i walked with him to the Wall and knocked when to i suddenly found that i had awakened myself by striking my hand upon the Stone by which i had set Dow to rest it was All a dream. I had fallen asleep thinking of the Chapel and watching the old Man among the locks. He wa3 not sight now. I was quite alone and trying to replace a piece of skin which i had knocked off Hie knuckle of my Middle Finger by rapping a Stone. I doubted wether i had asked the old Man any questions at All so i Shook myself rubbed my eyes and looked at my watch happily finding that i should not be too late for dinner if i set off my return at once. Directly we sat Down i asked my Friend for the Tiue history of the Little Church and he told me there was none. A now a said i a that remarkable deficiency has been supplied though me a and when the cloth was cleared away we Drew round the fire Aud i told my hosts boys and girls the True legend concerning the ruined Chapel St. Michael a Island. A touching incident of the Battle Field. A a 1 tier received from Allan a Georgia gives this incident of the Battle at Stone Bridge. A a staff officer from Charlestown engaged the Battle of the 21st of july says a i Rode out the Day after the Battle to View himself to be Given to St. Michael his Chic enemy. the whole he decided upon using the Gold if he could find it. He m ust however be cautious the search he would not Trust the people to look. It might not be there and Ihen he would be ashamed. There might be More than he thought and they might be tempted to take some or if not that be jealous at his retaining the Possession himself. He would search alone. The conversation he had heard outside the Chapel while he listened the exp of the storm indicated the spot which he could look. Having therefore waited for a suitable Moonlight night he went very late to the churchyard with a Spade. There was no one there. The Shadow of the building fell upon the like lying very handsomely dressed with a fancy sword and a handkerchief Over the lace. I attracted my curiosity. I stopped removed the handkerchief and saw one of the handsomest faces i Ever met with of a Bov not mor than twelve or fourteen years old. H19 appearance and dress indicated High social position a probably he was a temporary Aid to some general officer. To ascertain who he was i examined his pockets and found a testament which was written. James Simmons new York. From his Loving Mother. My son Rem Ember thy creator the Days of thy a i wished very much to take the body away but i was six Miles from quarters horseback and it wa3 the servant of a prussian officer one Day met a crony who inquired of him How he got along we Ith his fiery master. A a of excellently a answered the servant a a we Lively spot he could work Unpei sieved if very Friendly terms every morning we some late i turning Fisherman were to pass by dust each others coals the Only difference the Way. Half ashamed of the errand he had is he lakes Bis coat off to be dusted and 1 keep not removed Many Spad Fuls of Earth from the mine .�?� pupils should become interested m i teacher s instructions. order to promote the welfare Otth a school As a whole and the welfare of the pupils particular they must be interested the teachers instructions. Many circumstances Combine to Render the school a place of profit and pleasure to both teacher and pupils. Prominent among these is a Lively interest manifested All the school operations. Without being interested his work the teacher becomes Dull and lifeless and but Little Good is accomplished and the same is True the Case of the Pupil. A love for the Woik must be cultivated order that interest May be engendered and evinced. Sometimes pupils arid those of Riper years urge As argument that they cannot become interested particular studies whatever attention they May to the instruction of the teacher. This is wholly erroneous idea. All can become interested by first overcoming this false notion and then applying themselves with a will thus they will not Only derive much greater Benefit but they will encourage the teacher his work and also Rouse the Community to action. Without endeavouring to become interested they will necessarily be what too Many already Are Mere drones i he school room doing no Good for themselves and plundering the industrious of the products of their labor. A constant watch must be kept by the teacher lest they engage themselves mischief continually. Of course this Lack of interest is not always to be attributed to the wrong ideas the Pupil �?�"7 Quot vat Ujj Smirh fire a Btij j be a a a pc ingenuity of the teacher. The teacher should present matter that is not found their textbooks and everything should be presented such a manner that the Pupil May comprehend. A great fault of too Many of our teachers is that they always present their instructions such a manner that the Pupil cannot possibly understand them meaning of what is said. Long and unpronounceable words Are not the kind to be used conversation wilh children. Teachers seem to forget that the child is not More than human and that Ev As a human being its mind is not yet matured and hence not capable of grasping so much As their own. Much of the fault however lies with the Pupil himself and him devolves the duty of at least attempting to become interested. Kappa. Anagrams. Anagrams Are formed by the transposition of the letters of word or sentences or names of persons so As to produce a word or sentence of pertinent or of widely different meaning. This May be converted into a highly interesting game for a social Circle. A Large number of the alphabet should be procured and when the word is selected should be transposed by the company. For instance la it he word be astronomers. These letters rightly placed will make no More stars. Immediately i met my a Lia. Catalogue got a clue. Elegant neat leg. Old England Golden land parishioners i hire Parsons. Parliament partial men. Revolution to love Ruia. Penitentiary nay i repent. Midshipman mind his map. Matrimony into my Arm. Sweet heart there we sat. Presbyterian Best prayer. Telegraphs great helps. ibis same subject we find the following a gleanings for the curious a but with still More disordered March Advance a nor March it seemed but wild fantastic Fiance the uncouth anagrams distorted train shifting double mazes Over the Plain. Camden a chapter his remains this frivolous and now almost obsolete intellectual exercise defines anagrams to be a dissolution of a name into its letters As its elements and a new connection into words is formed by their transposition if possible without addition subtraction or change of the letters and the words should make a sentence applicable to the person or thing named. The Anagram is complimentary or satirical and it my contain some allusion to event or describe some personal characteristic. Thus sir Thomas Wiat bore his own designation his name a Wiat. A wit. Astronomers May be made Moon starters and funeral May be converted into rent fun. Sylvester dedicating to his Sovereign his translation o do Barias rings the following Loyal change the name of his Liege a James Stuart a just master. Of the poet Waller the old Anagram Matist said Hia brows need not with inc Rel to be hound since Hia name with Laniel be is crowned. Agricultural department work for october. Winter soil for spinach should be made very Rich. Spinach should now be growing vigorously and it should be weeded l tinned out leaving he plants to stand some for or five inches apart the drills. Drilling is preferable to broadcasting but either Case the spinach should be kept perfectly Chan and a Little Light litter should be thrown Over the bed before the ground is locked up with Frost. Setting oct cabbage that the Young plants Are sufficiently advanced to be picked out the following directions for planting them so As to stand the Winter Are Given select a piece of land of a Loam texture and having South Eastern exposure. Make it very Rich with manure plough or Spade it Well and Lav it off ridges Lunning from East to West each Ridge being at least four inches higher than the surrounding surface and the Crown of the Ridge two feet Distant Horn the Crown of the next Ridge that runs parallel with it. the soil of each Ridge close and firm by patting the sides Well with the Back of the Spade. setting out the Lauti the 011 the North Side of each Ridge and about Midway a tween the Valley and the Crown of the Ridge. Tile distance of tween the plants should be about six inches to allow tor loss by Winter killing and to enable the a mediate plants to be Cut out due seas.,. Tor Early use. About the last week november strew along the furrows stable manure or rough litter until it reaches to the shoulder of the plants. This if properly done will protect the plants sufficiently through the Winter. the Spring As soon As the Frost is out of the ground break Down the Ridge add make All smooth work Well around the plants. Keep the weeds Down and Cut the intermediate plants when Large enough for use and leave the remainder to stand until they heal. Cauliflower and these Well during the month. these carefully with the Hoe and tie up the plants tor blanching. Asparagus Clear these of the Eaulm As soon As it begins to turn yellow. Manner the Beds sprinkling Over them a broadcasting of Salt a work All and Covee Svith Long Man ure to the depth of Lour inches. up the celery at intervals during the month choosing dry weather for the operation. Of 1 am medic herbs pm medicinal herbs and put manure around the roots t o protect the tender species through the Winter. Small Saladin May still be sown at intervals throughout the month choosing for this purpose a warm and Well she tired Border. Rhubarb. A the seed of the rhubarb or pie Pian May be sown during the Early part of the month. Shallots garlic clevis Plant out roots of these. Horse parted roots of horse radish if a bed of this condiment is required May be set out. The earlier the month the work is done the better. Carrots beets parsnips up these roots towards the latter part of the month choosing dry weather and carefully stare them away for Winter use. Raspberries gooseberries and currants. A new plantations of these Fine fruits May be set out from the Middle to the close of the month. Strawberry these and dress them Well with a compost of Well rotted manure Woods Earth and ashes. Our Chip Basket vanity fair contains the following Pithy paragraphs big Heads often belong to big fools. Not at All new British neutrality. Bells that should be Well Hung rebels. Motto for army tailor let her rip. The heart of the Andes Andy Johnson of Tenn. Tar and leathers to. A. R. Nelson and Gen. Pillow. Great rebellion stimulant the Cottin Gin. Suicidal Coli Ahsu the chivalry when floored by their own which summer Retreat was the most crowded this season ? that from Manassas to Washington. A reckless joke it is rumoured that if Hatter As Light is restored the North carolinians will be rendered perfectly wreckle9s. The lathes who Wear red. White and Blue rosettes Are real patriots and therefore ready tor engagement. Why should the watering places furnish the most men for the army because every one goes there to recruit. A Savannah a paper save that the the secession leaders Are As True As steel. That is too modest by half. They far surpass a steel they Are steamers. The Long and suppose the War has carried off All the tall men. At All events we never saw so Many a a Short men around As at present. From the almanac for the use of Gen. Lanes forces . Early this month look out for general rains1�?T during examination a medical student being asked a when does mortification ensue a he replied a when you pop the question and Are answered a not a we have done everything to bring you Over to our Federal ground and we pm Tell you if you wont com Over you have got to come under a

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