are not provided with all the luxuries of the season; and that, not unfrequently, a desire for something delicious steals over the souls of boarders, particularly on Sundays, between 12, M. and 1., P. M. The eatinghouse revolution had then just begun, and the institution of Dining Down Town was set up; in fact, a bold man established a Sixpenny Dining Saloon in Beekman-street, which was the talk of the shops in the winter of 1831.
On Sundays Horace and his friends, after their return from Mr. Sawyer's (Universalist) church in Orchardstreet, were accustomed to repair to this establishment, and indulge in a splendid repast at a cost of, at least, one shilling each, rising on some occasions to eighteen pence. Their talk at dinner was of the soul-banquet, the sermon, of which they had partaken in the morning, and it was a custom among them to ascertain who could repeat the substance of it most correctly.
Horace attended that church regularly, in those days, and listened to the sermon wi
honography, the phonetic system, and the magnetic telegraph, an ample hearing, and occasional encouragement.
In 1846, its Reporters were excluded from the gallery of the House of Representatives, because a correspondent stated, jocularly, that Mr. Sawyer, of Ohio, lunched in the House on sausages.
The weak member has since been styled Sausage Sawyer—a name which he will put off only with his mortal coil.
Throughout the Mexican war, the Tribune gave all due honor to the gallantry of the soldieSawyer—a name which he will put off only with his mortal coil.
Throughout the Mexican war, the Tribune gave all due honor to the gallantry of the soldiers who fought its battles, on one occasion defending Gen. Pierce from the charge of cowardice and boasting.
In 1847, the editor made the tour of the great lake country, going to the uttermost parts of Lake Superior, and writing a series of letters which revealed the charms and the capabilities of that region.
In the same year it gave a complete exposition of the so-called Revelations of Mr. Andrew Jackson Davis, but without expressing any opinion as to their supernatural origin.
h; and the gentleman who knocked out the bung, so to speak, was no other than Mr. Sawyer, of Ohio, Mr. Sausage Sawyer of the Tribune.
Mr. Sawyer was down in the ExpoMr. Sausage Sawyer of the Tribune.
Mr. Sawyer was down in the Expose for an excess of $281 60, and he rose to a question of privilege.
A long and angry debate ensued, first upon the question whether the Expose could be debated at aMr. Sawyer was down in the Expose for an excess of $281 60, and he rose to a question of privilege.
A long and angry debate ensued, first upon the question whether the Expose could be debated at all; and secondly, if it could, what should be done about it. It was decided, after much struggle and turmoil, that it was a proper subject of discussion, and Mr. Turnof the law—why would they not change it, and make it more just and equal
Mr. Sawyer wished to be allowed to ask the gentleman from New York a question.
His comue [Mr. Schenck], although his colleague had stated before the House that he [Mr. Sawyer] resided some 60 or 70 miles further.
Now, he wanted to know why the geno have spoken substantially as follows—the first paragraph being suggested by Mr. Sawyer's speech, and of course only meditated after that speech was delivered.]