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Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
CHARRICK WESTBROOK, . EDITOR AND PEOmiETOR, Printing Ofice—Front Street, opposite Barr*«"Hotel Publication Qg!e«—Locust Street, opposite the P. O. Terms:—The Columbia Spy Is pnbllsliei) every Saturday morning at the low price of ONE DOLLAR A YEAR IK ADVANCEor one dollar and fifty cents. If tiot paid within one -- month of ihe time of subscribing: Single copies, THREE CENTS. Terms of Advertising—Advertisements not exceeding a squire itiree limes for 81, and 25 eentii for each Additional insertion. 1 liose of, a greater length in proportion. ft>A liberal discount made to yearly advertisers. Jon Pkintiwo —Such ns Hand-bills, Posting-bills, Cards, Labels, Pamphlets, Blanks of every description Circulars, etc. etc.,executed with neatnesaanddespatch and on reasonableterms. . . -
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
A yoang«nd Tcry pretty lady, riding in the Coneord cars, was observed to have a pioce of " court planter" on bcr lip. When the can had emerged from one of the \cv.g, covered bridges, Into the light, it was observed to have disappeared; but they instantly detected il clinging to tbe lips of the young man who sat on die scat with her! They both looked as raaoccntw if they " hadn't been doing nothing." A Cokious Will.—The Courier des ' Etats Cnia g ives an account of a singular will left by a wealthy notary in Paris, about twenty-five years since, ana which is yet in course of fulfilment. His greatest pleasnre in life had been to gather his numerous friends around his table and treat them splendidly, being generous and a good liver, and he conceived the notion of perpetuating these social gatherings after his death. Accordingly by his will, ho in. stituted an annual banquet for twenty of his chosen friends, appropriating to the purpose the sum of 2000 francs. The details of tho f...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
A first Dramatic RjiephI3Entatio: in Paris.— " The scene of a nrstirepresentation —the scene that is, in the theatre, and upon the s age—is ccr tainly an amusing one to witness to a foreigner who has not been initiated into all its mysteries. " Of the disposal nnd plan of war ofthe author's auxiliary troops, the claqiiers, under the command of tho General: " Success-Contractor, " wo have already spoken.; The chief forces of the enemy, (he newspaper critics, upon whose dictum the fate of the piece is more or less supposed to depend, arc placed for tbe greater part in the orchestra stalls; and against this part of the hostile troops the manosuvres of the author' s battalions ate directed. A pit-full of hands without heads it in opposed to an archestra-full of heads without hands; and the :ncmy is not so easy to be subdued. One of the strongest weapons is the III humor with which he sets to work upon his criticism. So many hundred lew pieces, of all descriptions arid grades, pass be"...
Id= 27 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
POLICE AFFAIRS Before Justice Spear. Wm. Lockard , arrested for tlie larceny of twi fishing nets, tbe property of George Geiger. De fendunt made his escape from the Magistrate'sof fice. John Alleman and Peter Walter, Supervisors o the highways in East Donegal—complaint of Ab'm Shock that defendants neglected their duty. Aftei a hearing of the parties, the proceedings were stayed for the present, defendants promising to repair the roads complained of. Isaac Mellon, charged with the larceny of some boat furniture, the property of F. Smith. The title of the property appeared to be disputed; the matter was finally adjusted. Joseph Hughes, for assault and battery on Julian Miller, and threatening to take the life of Warren Brown was committed in default of bail. John M. Heller—comp laint made by his wife for threatening to take her life—defendant gave bail for his appearance at Court. The wife gave bail to prosecute. George Hoover, obtaining goods under false pretences, with a frau...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Cai-e Island, July 27th, 1847. Dear Spy:—I promised at the close of a forme! letter to write to you again and give you some of the sayings and doings of the visitors on this sea washed Island. I presume that joarjive thousand readers knuw where Cape Island is, if not, I can inform them that it is situated between ihe Gulf of Mexico and the St. John's river, and if this is not sufficiently explicit, just advise them to step on board the steamer at Philadelphia, and be crowded and jostled and sea sickened for a few hours, and they will be safely landed on the Island amongst the . assembl y composed of persons worn down by wasting dis. ease—of grim, hollow-eyed consumption,—of the grey headed victim of rheumatism—the gay and fashionable bello in her teens—the steady matron of forly—the care-worn Merchant, the serious look, ing Purson—the chivalrous Lieutenant, and it fact, all classes and grades of society, who meel here to spend the dog days " and for other purposes. 1 ' But I am wa...
Id= 35 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Insect Slavery.—The most remarkable fac connected with the history of ants, is the propensity possessed by certain species to kidnap tho worker! of other species and eompe . 1 them to labor for tho benefit of the community, thus using, them com. pletely as slaves; and, as far as we yet know, tbe kidnappers are red or pale colored a«ts,, and the slaves, like the ill-treated natives of Africa, are of a jet black. The time for capturing slaves,extends over a period of about len weeks, and never .commences until the male and female ore about enierg; ing from the pnpa stute; and thus the ruthless marauders never interfere with the continuation of the species. This ' instinct seems especially provided; for were the slave ants created for no other end than to fill the station of slavery to which they ippear to be doomed still, even that office must fail were tho attacks to be made on their nests before he winged myriads have departed,-or are departing, diarged with the^ nty of continuing...
Id= 34 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
New Profession ik Paris.—Upon a brass dool plate, in the Rue de Lancry, in Paris, is inscribe •'Ambr ' oiso .Forlin, Fourteenth." Upon the corr mon superstition that thirteen is an unlucky nun ber at table, this gentleman has founded the profes sion of diner out—holding himself ready, at hi lodgings,froni six o'clock till eight, in full dress am appetite, to receive any summons and fill a vacanc at any table. His fitness for his profession con sists, moreover, in unsuspected morals and com plete acquaintance with the topics of the day. IJ passes his morning in collectingthc political hear says, the private scandsl, tlie hons.mots , and thi rumors of forthcoming gayelies. He begins to con verse whenever looked at by jus host, and ceasei and cats when the attention is ' withdrawn, or whei a real guest has anything to say. For this ready supply of a very common necessity to dinnergivers, he makes no charge—as he unites with thii profession that of unne.recommender, and is paie handso...
Id= 26 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Probable Discovery ot the History' of a For mer Race, —The LowerSanduthj (Ohio) Democra states that, about two miles from that village, oi land known as the " Kerr tract /' there is anancicn mound, circular at the base—about 39 feet in diam eter, rising oval toa point which is surmounted bj an oaken stump probably originally two foct- in di amctcr, which is almost totally decayed from age A few days since, some boys dug into the mound and nearly under the stump, at the depth of thrci ftet, a skeleton was found, much decayed but por lions of'it in a fair degree ot preservation. Nenj the head were found two stone hatchets, an arrow head, a stone pipe, and—far moro singular a lot of plates, apparently isinglass, which aro covcrcc with lines and hieroglyphics of differentand beauti. ful colors. Tho colors and workmanship betoken a mow advanced and entirely different state of the nrta tban has been heretofore discovered in the' remaina of Indian tribes. Some of the plates were destroye...
Id= 23 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Wo understand that the Marietta, Baiabridge, Falmouth and Portsmouth Turnpike road has been condemned by a. jury appointed by Robert Spear, Esqr., on complaint made, and the gates on the road have been thrown open to travellers. Serious Accident A boy, named Koyal Tarman, engaged as driver on the Ciiial, was kicked on the head by a horse in Mr. List's stable, un Monday last, and the skull badly fractured. Dr Clarkson was called, who, upon examination, fonni that a hole had been knocked in the skull of near!} an inch in diameter, and pieces of the bone wert found lodged in the brain. He was taken to Mr James Crow's Tavern, and under the treatment oi his physician,hopes are entertained of his recovery Trade m Gods !—Strange, and oven profane, as this title muy sound, it is literally a fact. La Democrote Pacifique states there is a warehouse in Paris, with the title, " Depot for African Gods!' The firm of Regis carries on an extensive business with Senegal, where there arc about as...
Id= 28 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
For tlie Spy ar«d Columbian. CUI BONO. Well, Haggcrty is hung, and the majesty of ihi 'aw is vindicated. The thirst for his blood ha; been drowned out, think you—no! glutted for tin present, to burn more fiercely for another draught The examination of his cranium (while yet warn with the heat which God had given it) has provee :hat, to the Ccrro Gordo and Buena Vista virtue o bloodshed, ho added the deep enormily of a decep lion to save his life. No wound had ever injuree lis brain, until the faculty got hold of it. The greal Iruth has gone forth that, after months of imprison ¦nent, and fifteen minutes choking, the good people of Pennsylvania arc matches and overmatches for John Haggerty. And how have we profiled by this great moral esson ? That is the great question now; for his ;ain by the operation of choking with the ncwcsl ind most approved apparatus, invented and recorn-•nended by a member of the healing profession—jo the same more or less—is now a fixed fact. So, iierc is ...
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Home Manufacture.—One of the most magnificent trunks we have ever seen, is one manufactured by Mr. J. C. Pfahler, of this place. It is superbly mounted on the outside, and within are several apartments adapted to the convenience of the trav. ellcr. One of these, which we should denominate the port folio department, is to us a new feature, and one,' the convenience of which no traveller will question. By a very simple transition, the trunk is converted into a very handsome writing desk, and, presto! the traveller may imagine himsr tf seated by >iis escritoir at home, penning duns or distichs, letters or love billets, as the occasion might dictate. And now, reader, if you are going to Cape May, ot Niagara, or Saratoga,—in short, if you are going to travel, you want just such a trunk as this, and Mr. Pfahler is just the man to supply you.
Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Serious Accident.—Jacob Hinkle,-ayoung mai aged 26, engaged as bowsman on a sectional hoa 'car, met with a dreadful accident on Monday eve ning, on the Columbia Railroad, about 13 miles from the city. He was seated on the bow of the section boat to which he was attached, when the coupling broke, and he was thrown upon the track by the jar. The wheels passed over his right leg below the fence, crushing it an awful manner. He was conveyed to the hospital as soon as possible, but entirely prostrated from the loss of blood. The amputation of the limb is absolutely necessary, but no reaction had taken place up to last (Tuesday) evening, and fears are entertained that he will jink from the effects of the accident upon his sys. torn, combined with the loss of bloo'l.—Ledger. Mr. Hinkle died yeslcrsday in Philadelphia, and :ho body was brought to this place this morning, to » interred.
Id= 31 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Capt. Bragg 's Battery, to which belongs tin honor of having saved the day at Buena Vista, was we understand, discharged, each gun, over twi hundred and fifty times during the battle. We ar< told by one whose authority is unquestionable, tha when the battery opened upon the Mexican cavalrj as they were making their last and seeminglj overwhelming charge, the horsemen were so neii thot as the ram rods were drawn from the guns for the first fire they struck the enemy's men and horses The next discharge stayed the charge, and tho next »nt them to the right about.—New York Couritr. Imaginary Trouble.—Half our griefs are imag inary. Before yon have recourse lo arsenic, there. Ture, try what virtue there is in an emetic. Instead Jfyour business being deranged, it may turn out to have been nothing but your stomach. Ttvo-tbirds of the melanchol y in the market in oothjrig but ind'urestion.
Id= 20 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Dreadful Railroad Accident.—A railroad col lission occurred yesterday afternoon about foui miles below Lancaster, by which tw,o men wen killed and a.lady seriously injured. Themen killee were passengers on a section bout bound foi Pittsbutg, and were accompanied by their wives Up to the time of going to press, we were unabl< to learn any further particulars. Fire.—A fire broke out last evening 1 , between £ and 9 o'clock, at the lower end of Fourth street in a house owned and occupied by Michael Dellan, (colored.) The flames communicated to an adjoin. ing house occupied by William Shollick, and both buildings were consumed. The engines were on [he spot, but owing to a deficiency of water, they :ould bo used to but little advantage.. Furniture laved. No insurance.
Id= 29 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Devices op the Old Thrteen- States.—It is said tint when the firs ' . Congress met after the adoption of the Federal Constitution, it was contemplated, but afterward* abandoned, lo have the seats of each delegation wrought with some device, descriptive of the staples of their several Stales vis New Hampshire to be represented by a pine tr«ej Massachu setts by a barrel of fish; Rhode Island a hamper of chece, Connecticut an ox; New York, a hogshead of a»xsecd; Now Jersey, a bag of wool; Maryland pig and bar iron ; Virginia, a hogshead of tobacco North Carolina, a b.rrel of tar, South Carolina a bag of cotton; Georgia, a barrel of rice. Gate Island, July 02,1847. Dear S0:—I arrived here this afternoon at 29 minutes past four, (I always like to be particula as to time,) on board the steamer Ohio, as substar tial a craft as ever rode upon the Delaware; th Captain of which, is a jolly wholesonled sort of a: old codger " , and the very embodiment of a good livei and -if course one w...
Id= 18 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
THE SPY & COLUMBIAN .SATURDAY MOWNG, JULY 31. 1847. AGENCIES. V. B. Palmir, North West corner of Third and Chestnut streets, Philadelphia, Tribune Buildings, (opposite City Hall,) N. York. SoaUi East coiner of Baltimore and C&lvert streets, Baltimore, and No. 13 State street, Boston. Jacob M. Westbaeffer, Lancaster city. William A. Pierce, Travelling Agent.
Id= 97 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Notice. ALL persons having claims'against the Estate of .lames Low, deceased, late of the Borough of Marietta, Po., will please to present them properly authenticated for seulcinerit. And those that are indebted to the same, ore requested to mal:e immediate payment to the subscriber at Columbia. WM. WHIPPER, Adm'r. June 24ch, 1847.—6t A CARD. This is tocautionall peisonsfron harlioring, or trusting my wife Harriet or my account, as I will pay no debts of her contracting-. HENRY BIAS. Columbia, June 30th, 184T 4t* Guano! Guano I We have on hand and will constantly sup-Plied with PERUVIAN, 1CHA13O, AFR1 CAN and CHILIAN GUANO, which we will sell at the lowest market rates. Purchasers will do well to give us a call before buying. T. VV. & L. LEVERING? No. 114 Pratt st. Wharf, Baltimore. April 24. 3m LADIES Berege Scarfs—Ladies Summer Shawls—new goods received every wcelc at tho BEE HIVE, North Queen st. Lancaster. Queensivare A" Crockery. The most splendid assortment of the ...
Id= 71 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Samuel A. Black, ATTORNEY AT LAW. No. 55, Sonth 7th street, Philadelphia. Pa May Cth, 1847.— «3mo. PHILIP GOSSLER, ATTORNEY AT I.AW. Columbia, Lancaster county, Penn'a, WILL practice in the several Courts ol Lancasterand Yorkcounties. OpprcE. — In Walnut street, adjoining th< Washington Hotel. Mar 6,1847. DOCT. WM. S. M'COMXE. OFFICE—South East corner of Locust and Second street. Boarding House—with Mrs. Swartz, 2 doors below his late residence. Columbia, April 7, 1847 tf IVails and Spikes. r)f)n Ke S sNAILS ' SPIKES and BRADS.— ^J\J\J Just received and for sale at reduced prices by RUMPLE & HESS. p.a?x:b. nxaxroxxresl TTARTOUS PATTERNS of Wall, Window T and Ceilin<r Papers and Borders, of the •nost elegant modern styles, for sale by C. WESTBROOK. Columbia, April 7,1847. ]\/r iLLand CROSS- CUT SAWS, of Ro-LtjLland's best. For sale at manufactures irices by RUMPLE & HESS. Columbia, April 7, 1847.—tf CHAINS. HERR'S Celebrated Lowden Ffth Chains Trac...
Id= 52 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Notice. THE partnership heretofore existing between Mifflin Moore & John Smith as farrnea in West HempSeld township, is disolred- by mutual consent and the partnership in a Leaso, between the parties is transferred to Mifflin Moore UDder the heretofore existing conditions. MIFFUN MOOBE. West Hemp6eld, July 21,1847. REMOVAL.. -«. (SJsStaaah F. SCHREINEB hasremovet ^^^^ liis WATCH and JEWEL jSjEBS&SggpSLERY Establishment to thi W.alnut Front Be ck, recently fitted up t>j li in, between Barr's and Black's Hotel, Fron Street, where the public can be accommodated ad heretofore, with all articles in the Jewellery line, at the cheapest rates. Columbia, July 17,1847.—tf. JGstato of Paul JTones Deceased. T ETTERS testamentary having been gran-J> ted to the UDdersigned, Executors ol Paul Jones, machines!, late of the borough oi Columbia, deceased; all persons havinf claims or demands against said decedent arc requested- to make the same known withcul delay, a...
Id= 43 : [Newspaper Article] — Columbia Spy — 31 July 1847
Death by Lightning.—The Westmoreland Republican says: On itie 12th inst-, during the thunder storm, William Bennett, Jr., of Fairfiold town, ship, of that county, aged 14 years, was instantly killed by lightning. The deceased was sitting on a load of hay with two brothers, and a son of Major Huston, when Ihe electric fluid struck him on the back part of the head, and passed down the spine, discoloring the skin slightly. None of the other young men received any injurv. * The horses attached to the wagon, four in number, were all knocked down, and the saddle horse killed. The deceased's eldest brother was on the borseat the time he was struck by the fluid, and received only a slight injury by the full of the iorse. For the Spy and Columbian. THE YOUNG INVALJO, (Translated from the French,) BY II. CECIL HUNT. Look on this bridal robe of stainless snow: Like this niy clieek is chill and inarble-white ; Thus droop my lnnguM eyes, while tny yonng brow From Heaven's fair sunshine turns...