WHAT CAME OF ANSWEIll-VG AS ADYIiUTlSE.11E. T t'Olt A WIPE. Tho HoaJout I'nemji say tliat a very respectable yount; la-Jy of iSauircr-tie-, New York, lias l;al her reason coLunletcly restored lately, a-s the tol-lowiug tol-lowiug ineiJent show?: the dUcovcrcti in some paper au iiJvertisenieiir pur-porliug pur-porliug to have cjuic from a highly respectable re-spectable (worthy and hatidroiuc of course) Christian young msn. dir'trip .some younff lady to correspond with him, probably with a view directed toward to-ward matrimony. Now, as (die was a plain country lass, rt!lliuu2h her folks were well-to-do people, she was b no means one who shouid "wjs:o he-rfweetncji3 he-rfweetncji3 on tlic desert air," so she concluded to answer. In due time a reply came, and as time paed on the letters became more aod more alTjoiion-ate. alTjoiion-ate. At last affairs came lo a crisis, and the young gallant was invited to come aud see her. IJe did come. But-alas But-alas for her hopes and fancies of delight de-light I he came dead drunk. But the joke of it was, he had to go two or threo miles out of the village, and every house ho went to ho icquirrd if Miss lived there. lieioR very tight, he would generally state the object of his visit to her, aud would read her last letter aud then pass on to the next house. lie made out to arrive at her house at 10 o'clock at night. The old folks were absont, but two sistors were there. The meeting can be better im-agioed im-agioed than described; suffice it to say that the correspondence has ceased.