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" O D iQ0c o c t a T
ASS 0 J . ccjjuy'i Witt,
CV I. ADA1TIS.
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Authorized A pouts lor the Rntlicnl
I. N. Brvsos &. Co., Louisiana, Mo
A. Mase. P. M. Frankford
II. T. Kent, P. M. Clarksville,
C. E. Pebkiss, P. M. Auburn,
J. II. Biiitton. Troy,
B. Gibson, P. M. Paynesvilk.
Doct. W. H. Nickliv, New Hope,
P. W. Overly. P. M. Shamrock,
Johs Rtus, New London,
A. Hesdkik, P. M. Spencerburg.
Jas. N. Gairri.v, Hickory Creek,
W. W. Adams, Marthasville,
Doct. J. Adams, Ashley,
Think not Fonpti'tlness is Mine.
Think nut forget. 'ii!nes i mine.
Thumb silent lie th tongue.
Which Lite heluie n I uhtuil -lnil.e
Its burning woitliip flung.
Tl.ink not il.e s-ell Imth passed aav,
1 h it liniinil my sen to fiee,
Oil early love! hoi.: irtitle raj
Wii a woihi's bewilcl.irj.
To me thy memory come liaik.
When dreams are oj ii.y train:
And '"t tliy low and -ipliipg voi e,
Iti,iou my car spiiii!
A requiem low, of Imp.' aiu! truth,
Itsdiie like ai' n.tlmeil;
Alas! thou shilling ttai of vuiitli,
1 lured t.no all too
Eejrtli's plains have nimy garlands jet,
That spousing heart may Henve;
But th sad mill where rii:gi rrgrrl,
TIium) bljums utituuclicd will ieaic.
There ii no beauty in t le wreath
Whoft ruiett flowers lie dead:
There M no joy ill life and breath,
When truth and hope hate flod .
Oh Love! the eailv and the lost!
Win Ikiii11 I tlrtani (.fibre?
Wiiv thuuM in t soul with luc-tuurici tooi'd
Swell as a tumbled sea?
Why kLould ntj brain one form piirtuc
One ilieam be in uij hiait?
All lurni-triet that my spirit knew,
Should with uiy love lepail!
Taking Ihe Census in Alabama
ST A "CUlCKtN MAX
We rde up one day to ihe resi
dence of a widow rather post the
prime of life (just that period at
which nature supplies more abundant
ly the oil which lubricates the in-
ges of the family tongue) and hitch-
ingto the lence wal ied into the
'Good morning madai t,' said we in
our usual bland, and somew hat in
'Morning,' said the widow gruffly.
Drawing our blanks from their case,
we proceeded 'I'm the man madam,!
that takes the census, and' , chase as long as tlie v couiil hear Hie
'The mischief vou are!' said the ' cheering voice of theirmistress-Sick,
old termagant. "'Yes I've heard of J Pomp, sick, sick, sick him Bull- -Su-you
Parson V told me you boy ! subcv ! suboy !"
was coming, and I told bun jist what
1 tell you, if you said 'cloth' ur 'chick
ens' to me, I'd set the dogs on ye.
tr i..m i n Ti.-.k ,i.,l.
xicie, xjuii: lice, wiou. vw
c u ' i-j .r .i, n r.,,'
, curs .espouueu -
Bull and Pomp, by coming to , the
aoor, sme mg at our icei witn a hiigui
t..;.i J....n ri,-!
growl, and then laid down on the
steps. 'Now,' continued the old she
savage, '1 hem's the severest flogs in
this country; hast week Bill Stron
tcker's two.year old steer jumped my
nrd fence, and Bull & Pomp tuk him
oy the throat, and they killed him a
fore my boys could break, 'em loose,
to save the world.
Yes, ma'am,' said we meekly, 'Bull
&Pomp appear to be very fine dogs.'
'You may well say that; what I tells
them to do they do and if I was to
ick them on your old horse yonder,
they'd eat him up afore you could say
Jck Robinson. And i't'j jist what I
hall do, if you try to pruy into my
wniarnt. They are none of your
ouiineis, nor Mr. Van Buren's! I
bowllcre::., pike county, nisssbssi, Saturday, December ig, 1813.
wish 1 had you here, you old rascal
I'd show voii what-I'd I'd make Dull
and Pomp show you how to be send
in' out in n to take down what little
stuff people's got.jist to tax it, when
it's tmed enough already!'
All this time we were perspiring
through fear of the fierce guardians
of the widow's portal. At length
when the widow paused, we remark
ed that as she was determined not to
answer questions about the produce
of her firm, we would just set down
the ace, sex and complexion of each
member of her family.
'No such a thing; you'll do no such
a thing,' said she; I've cot five in
family, and that's a;ll you'lt get from
me. Old Van Duron must have a
heap to do, the drotted old li'lain, to
send you to take down how old chil
dren is. I've got five in family, and
they are all between five anJ a hun
dred years old. they are fill a plaguy
sinhi whiter thnn you, and whether
they are As or she, is none of your
Weftold her we should report her
to the Marsha, nnd she would be fin
ed, but it only augmented her w rath.
'Yes! send your Marshal, or your
Mr. Van Huron here, if you'ie bad
o.T let 'em come let Mr. Van Hu
ron come, (looking ns savage as a B -n-gal
tigress.) Oh I wish he would
come,' tmd her nnrs'rils dilated and
her eves "learned, I'd cut his head
I 'That miht ki'l him,' we ventured
to remark, by way of a joke.
I 'Kill him! kill him'.-oh if I had
him bote by the purs I reckon I
trouhl kill him. A pretty fellow to
. he eatin vituls out'n gold spoons tint
poor peoples taxed lor, raisin an nr
! my to pet him made king of Amerikv
j the ondaceous na:y, stinking old
, scamp!' She paused a moturni, ar.d
; M en resumed, 'and now. jist put
i down what I tell you on that paper,
and don't be tellin' no lies to send to
Washington city. J it put down,
i 'July Tompkins, ageable woman and
' lour children.
We ohji ete.1 to making any such
entry but the old hug Viwed that it
should be done, to pieventany inis
repiesentuiion of her case. We
however, were pretty resolute, until
-he appealed to the couchnnt whelps.
Hull and Pomp. At the first glimpse,
of their teeth our courage gave wav,
and we made the entry in h bold ham
across a blank schedule July Tomp
kins. ageaLle voti;.n, snd four chil
dren.' We now bogged the old lady to
dismiss her canine friends, that we
might go out and depart; and forlh
i with mounting our old black, we (le
tcrmined to give the old soul a pat t
ing fire. 1 timing half round in or
der to face hor, we sh-ju'.cd
'Who told you to call me old'o
loan. you long-legged, hatchet whelp,
you? I'll make the dogs take you oil'
that horc if you give me any more
sars. What do you want?'
Po you want to get married!'
'Not to you, if I do!'
I'lacing our right thumb on the na
sal extremity of our countenance.
we said 'you needn't be uneasy, old
j 'un, on that score though you might
suit sore leggeu hick o up
way, and should like to know what
to tell him he mought count on, if he
comes down next Sunday?'
'Here, Hull,' shouted the widow,
sick him Pomp!' but we cantered oil',
unwwunded, fortunately, bv the fangs
of Hull and Pomp, who kept up the
An English papner contains the fol
lowing curious discourse, said lo have
been lately delivered by o .Methodist
. rr. .-.I
preacher at Oxlotd.
Curios Sermon.- am not one
lasiliunriblc, fine spoken,
- - i ,...i,, I tPil vou
meal vmoulhed pieacheis 1 tell ou
the plain truth. What are your pas
Tards and dice, fiddling and
dancing, guzzling and guttling! Can
vou be saved by dice? No! Will the
four knavos give you a passport 10
heaven! No! Can you fiddle J our
selves into a good berth among the
sheep? No! You will dance your
selves to damnation among the goats!
You mav guzzle wine here, but you II
want a drop of water to cool your
tongue hereafter! Will the prophets
gav 'Come here, gamster, and teach
us the long odds!' 'Tis odds if they
do' Will the martvis rant and swear,
and shuffle and cut with you? No.
the martyrs are no .hufll.rt. on
will be cut in a way you will little
expect. Lucifer will come with hit
reapers and his sickles and forks, and
you will be cut down and bound, and
pitched, and curted, and housed in
hell! I w ill not -oil my lips wiih lies
I to please you? 1 tell you the phiij
, truth. Amnion and Mammon nnd
; Moloch are making Hethoron hot for
I you! Profane wretches! I have heard
' you wrangle and brawl, and tell one
smother befoie me, "I'll see you
d d first!'' Hut, 1 tell yui, the
iday w ill come, when you will pray to
j Boflzeoub te escape his clutches.
And what will he his answer! "I'll
;see vou d d first."
Life in Xeir York. Tde N. York
! correspondent of the National Intel
1 1: :.
i ii i"-"l wioo;
I ., r , . . .
1 he ema'e dvnastv is gaining
I . , . - . . "
iroutiil. I inrnMoneil in n orevioux
letter that a lu.lps j.tr ,., was
! , ,pi .
i since organized and about going in-
...opera,,,.,,, an,, ,t- ,,e auome,
mascu me pr.vdrge ha. gone over to ,
the Indies. A duo ()iwltnz ii cii has'
, i , i a ., 7 -'
been e-italilished in Iwoadwav, near
, ,. . . .
II ItllllMIII fllltL I, IIIUSI ItlAIJIIMUn III il
l ranKim street, most luxurious in an
lis fippai oiiuuin i.'iijiei. ui lourti v,
i . o rti i
dressing rooms, c. inc lamiues
subscribing are of the most fashiona
ble cli'urs, and no male foot is suller
cd to enter this gvnecian gymnasium
the pins being set up bv girls, nnd
the attendants exrlusivelv feminine.
The luxuries remaining to our sex up
to the present lime are fencing nrd
boxing the usurpations of w hich are
probrly under consideration. The
fashion you would suppose would
scarcely gain by mssculinifving, but
the Indies are wearing hrvwlcloth
c.'o'ikx for a beginning. There is fu
other article of male aitire which
they have lon been said to wear oc
casionally, l'iit 1 am incredulous.
Seeing would be believing.'
Thk L.wits. We clip the f. 'low
ing fiom one of Mr. Weed's latest let
ters from Ireland:
Th; coach, at severe! of the first
changes out of Publin, was l.cct by
an nnissiiid nunil.cr of nnpoi tuiiattf
beggar women, w hse claims were
ureed sometimes in ihe most piteous
accent", and at others with an adroit.
" ' i " ...
I I I.. ,. 1.... ........ I
li'titii.r jit-.if ft 1 1 ill ! n i r At I
I 'I oi. iirti.i, iiie im-l'H" ii-i iu
such n way which, ttuci
.ng lo a young lady, was ;uit,: s;mus -
i.n In tli., fitl.ii tiivuniiii-. In innH.
ing this lady into the coach after din
net, a woman approaching ns saying
t our honor will sure give something
a poor starving widow, for ihe
sake ot the sweet l.ufv that owns
you.' To get rid of this mode of nt
tacl;, I gave her a penny. This en
couraged another, who exclaimed
vour honor's a hfppy man. with siu-h
a beautiful lady by your side. don't
forget a poor creature with eight star
ving children." Sh-5 got her penny
and departed only to give place to a
third, who began, 'Long life to vour
honor and to vour honor's beautiful I
lady. May you find the sweet little
oiihs (pine well when you get home.'
I his one gaie room to another one
God bless your
honor, and long life to vour honoi's
iewe' of u lady. It was a lucky day
she made choice of your honor, who
is so good to the poor widows.' This,
M tn-e a cant phrase, was 'coming it
too strong, and uie iau exci.umeu
.1 1 1 1 1
'go away yon jade, I am not maiTieti
at all. nut nothing daunted, the nag
. i 4 ..ii ;r rm, ,.,,., ip,l n'.
cotilinueil, 'cll, ii not m.u i leu a. -
ready, its soon you will he, for you'ie
ton mMd and sweet a lady to let his
honor Le breaking his heart for vou.'
My email coin was exhausted, and
rather than stand such fire the lady
gave the 'jade' a penny herself, w hen
we were spared fuilhcr annoyance
by the guard's 'all right' to the coach
man, the crack of whose whip dashed
the hopes of half a score of other
widowa' who were gatherin for the
How many associations, sweet and
hallowed, crowd around that short
sentence, "Saturday .ight." It is
indeed but the prelude to more pure,
more holv, more heavenly, associa
tions, which the tired frame and thank
ful soul hails with new and renewed
joy at each succeeding return. 'Tis
then the dir. of busy life ceases that
cares and anxieties are forgotten; that
the worn-out frame seeks its needed
repose, and the mind its relaxation
from earth, and its concerns with
joy looking to the coming day of rest
go wisely and beneficently set upart
for man's peace and happiness by the
The tired laborer seeks now his
own neat cottage, to nhich he has
hoenastrangerperhaps the past week,
where loving wife and smiling child
meet him with smiles and caresses.
Hers ha realizes the bliss of hard earn
ed comforts; .ind.nt this time perhaps,
(.ore than any other, the happiness
ot aomestic li le and its attendant
Released from the distracting cares
of the week, the professional man
ladly beholds the return of "Satur
day night," and as gladly seeks, iu the
r.uisjerinn vines nourished by his pa-
ir'r.tal care, the reality of those joys
.,;icl are only tus to Know at these;
peculiar seamns, and un.er thrse
congenial ciicumslaiices. so laitiilul -
i, -; ,
vividly evinced by this pe
acme ol enjoyment and re-
, T' g one h) toj,
n on il:iv a ir dav to support her
. little charge, how greatfullv does srie
i resign her cares at the return of"Sat-
iirJ . tian. lpr Go(, f(r
t,iCsp- kjnd ..lCM jt, ,,,,, WJiy
.- , r i i- t ' "i
l life bv which s:ie is encourage 1
L- -i , ,i. , i, i , , ,
trmn week to ee!v to bold on Iter
Hut on whose ear doe the sound
'of '-Saturday t.ight" strike more pleas-
r.nily than on thut of the devoted
Christian? Here he looks up amid the
hlessiiiL's showered upon him, and
thanks Cod with humble reverence
for their continuance. His waiting
soul looks forward to that marn when,
nweetly smiling, the great Redeemer
bursts death's portals! iiv.d completed
man's redemption. Mis willing soul
exjaniis nt the thought of waiting on
( ioiI in the sanctuary on the coming
day; nn-l gladly forgets the narrow
boutids of time and its concerns,' save
spiritual; that he may feast on joys
ever new, ever beauiiiul. ever g'oti
ui. ever sufficient to satiate the joy
fi aught soul that rightly seeks hiai l.
It lei.ds him in the I.a:.d of flod for
protection; and rationally points out
the way to joys i n high, n:i endless
Sabbath, a perpetual rest for the
v.mch'ui g;..! :l: f-lli.fu!.
1'iicte Itettjumin's Sermon.
.ot iii .ny hours agi I heard uncle
Benjamin discussing this matter to
his son, who was complaining of the
. i nsure.
' .. .
nil! in. in. ns I e leaned iinon bis statl'.
1 wi.a hls ,.r:iv U,r ;b,vving jn the
i i eezes of a May morning, 'murmur
ing ays n. til:-- I have been an
ol'.-erver miv time these filty years.
I nnvori.!U :i oinn l.einn.1 rmt if
i i. . ,.,.. hie 1, I!
, p.-let as xiu! i.iii, mi niMuing win
C .. ...:n
grow under a moving harrow,
discontent harrows the mind. Mat-
jteis arc had. 1 acknowledge, but no
ulcer is any better for lingering. The
tunc you gioun, the poorer you
'Repining at losses is only putting
pepper into a sore eye. Crops will
Ikil in till soils, and we may be thank
ful that wc have not a lamine. Be
tides 1 always look notice whenever
1 felt the rod pretty smartly, it was
c iimr-ii tn 1:1V. t !! is snmpthirtrr
, , i,-,. ",,, ... !.,.., ,.r.
1 IIIV.II I'll IU, JVV...IVlT,J.
mv, don't fciget tf,at your schooling
is not over yet, though you have a
wife and two ri.ildreti'
Ay," cried S immy, you may say
1 1 . -1 1 :!:.! 11 mother in-law. and two
, ,,llirenti,r,.g ij,t the b.tigain; and I
i silOU;() fa
to know what a poor man!
i:ni earn here, when the neatest
i , , . , . ,
1 S(.n iirs and lawyers are at logger -
(lCili, i(Iul ranl'lir leir live; lel)
.. . i,..c I.. f ,, l,nr.l 1B.
" ..Soft! v, Sanimv, 1
,1 - , 11
you. I have not got these gray hairs 1
i , , . . . f - '
and this crooked back without some
inrdens. 1 couui tel. you stones 01
ac days o continental money, when
..tut. It-. 1 ir ncoM ! ctntl :i KllIUV
dens. I cou'd tell you stories o
1UV IZinnu IV cl Uacu ill SlUll u Diiiay
1 11 11 . ,- i- 3
UU A W I III UJ finning,
or wheat fan. and when the Jersey
women used thorns for pins, and laid
their teapots away in the garret.
You wish to know what you can
learn? You iimv learn these seven
'First: that you have saved too
little, and spent too much. I never
taught you to be a miser, but I have
seen you giving your dollar for a 'no -
lion,' when you miuht have laid one
half aside for charity and one half
aside tor a rainy day.
'Secondly: that you have gone too
much upon credit. I always told
you credit was a shadow; it shows
that there is a substance behind, which
casts the shadows; but a small body
may cast a greater shadow; and no
wise mnn will follow the shadow any
further than he can tee the substance.
You may now learn that you have
followed the opinion and fashion ot
others, until you have been decoyed
into a bog.
Thirdly: that you have been in
too much haste to become, rich.
Slow and easy wins the race.
'Fourthly, that no course of life
can le depended upon as always pros
perous. I am alraid the younger race
of working men in America have had
a notion that nobody would go to ruin
on this side the water. Providence
hits greatly blessed us, but we have
Fifthly: tliat you have not been
thankful enough to god for l is ber.e-
1 his in past times.
'Sixthly: thut vou may be thankful
our lot is no worse. e might hae
h'.miue, or pestilence, or war, tyranny,
or all together.
And, lastly, to end my sermon,
you may leurn to oiler, with more
understanding, the piaytr of your
infancy, "Give us this day our daily
The old man ceased, and Sammy
put on his apron, and told Dick to
How a wav at the lorge bellows.
Poverty is often a torch-light which
kindles up an intellectual flame 10
brighten and beauty the whole moral
world; while the glitter of gold Llinds
the vision of millions to their best in
terests, and finally leaves them in
hopeless ignorance nnd disgrace.
X. Y. Aurora.
Yes, poverty is a good thing, para
doxically, as it were. It is a gocd
thing because we look upon it as a
bad thing a good thing, inasmuch as
it is the only thing which will cause
us to exert our faculties and todevel
ope our strength to escape from it.
We have intrinsic impulsive forces,
no doubt a yearning sometimes for
employment r.nd excitement the
love of distinction, of fame and so
forth a natural restlessness, which
is intended to arouse us to exertion;
but these things ar weak indeed as
stimulants, compared to the spur ar.d
lash of pavcrty, which, in its effects,
very often cons itntes our happiness
our usefulness and value as individ
uals, certainly; so that they who are
pool, should cease to grumble about
it, and console themselves with the
reflection that had the case been oth
erwise, they miht have been eaten
up with rust or worse. I'ennsylva
Wukat TimkE Thousand Yt.wia
Old. Four years ago a friend of tiie
Kail ot lludiliug'un having occasion
to uurol an Mgyptiau mummy, was
surpiised to liua u lew grains of w heat
enclosed along with the body; and
having made a p.csent to his Lord
ship's Couulcas of lour seeds, it wa
sown iu u lavorue spot in the kitch
en garden, on the 1st of -November
of last year. W e have been luvereu
with a sight ol the produce of tiuse
highly interesting seeas, and we lay
Lelore our reudeis the loilowiag briel
description of them: Although there
may be nearly one hundred stalks,
ranging iu length Irom ucaily five to
upwards of six he:, the leave ure
broader than Usuul, and lully an ave
rage as to length. The grain is in
two tows, or triplets, and one or iu
that we counted contained twenty
triplets on a side, ur lorty on the ear.
...,..,. , . .,. , ., ...,
. 11 : ". ..
I distant ueiweeu lue grains, llllo--
! , , . . . , ,
erea n.ar.y a fortn.gh before any o
! the vat leties sow n at the same period
tn the ne.ghbo. iug held
, , i giaius ot the modern Egyptian wheat
-,m older than,6, , -. , . 1 ,
wcio aunu motiK mm u, auu ici miu-
, . .11
ly no two articles can he more entire-
wcio sunn aioug wiui il, unit cciiuiu
ly dissimilar. The modem is dwarf
LlnolIllorelhan ,our ,eellli f-aot3.
, , i .
ear, and its general jeseuiolanC6 to
its progenitor is not greater than that
of barley to wheat. It lias cost no
little care to protect them from the
legions of antiquaiian blackbirds
which beset it, trying every opening
in the netting with which 11 is enclo
eed, seemingly determined at all risks
to compare uie food of the ancient
blackbirds ol Egypt with that of the
! n'' n on" m r.vnn.ngham.
With regard to wheat in this
mummy being actually 3000 years
old, we would remark, that the age
of the mummy is indefinite. Mum
mifications date from times anterior
to the Pyramids down to the days of
bt. Augustine, in the film century
after Christ. The age of this wheat
tuny be only 1200 years! Egyptian
wheat found in the to.i.bs of the ISth
Vol. III.--I'o. 7
, century, i,
I C I O-r'c
. e., from B. C. 1 822 t B.
has germinated when town
in Germany. It is frequently found
in the tombs of Ijpt, as mar b
seen on reference to Sir J. G. Wil
kinson's Manners and Customs.
A Thrillins Scene.
We have conversed with a gentle
man who surrived the wreck of the
Sarah Barnes, and have gathered
from him many items of painfu! inte
rest. Our informaot was in the boat
which left the steamer just before the
waters closed ever her. The mate
inadvertently threw overboard a jvt
enntainins; watr,nd the firtt aighi
out the boat shipped a sen, spoiling
the only bread on board. The twelve
beings in the .little craft were thu
left destitute alone on the deep
with no knowledge of the distance
to the land, and exposed to an awful
dea':h, s:s sharks were seen iu everv
direction, awaiting the wreck of the
boat to seiee their victims. All wa
older and decorum, however. Eve
ry erne felt that nothing but an inter
position of I), vine mercy could tare
those exposed to elemental strife
hut no lip (anveied, no eye gave to
ken of feeiings of doubt and despair.
The twilight of the mind reigned su
As has been stated, Mr. Daggett
advised that the boat should stand
out to sea, and not attempt to pats
the t readers in view, beyond which,
two miles distant, was land. His ad
vice was followed, but the appear
ance of a cloud on the horizon, told
too plainly the upprosch ef one of
those gales that rage with euch fury
on the Gulf. Now came the trying
time. Poor Daggett w as appealed te
by all, and his council had been found
correct in every emergency. He de
clined pointing out any course for
his companions to follow, remarking
thai their doom was sealed!
A hasty consultation was held, end
it was agreed that the boat should at
temp t to pass the breakers! Dag
gett kept his hand on the helm, mere
ly remarking that "it was abeut the
best thing they could do, but that
every one must prepare to meet a
watery grave!'' The reply wis u
natiiinous, "(.lod's will be done," nnd
the prow of the boat was headed to
ward the bieakers! She rode the
fu st, second, and third beautifully, but
was swamped in the fourth. Daggett
tied a handkerchief to the ringbolt,
for the purpose of sustaining himself
but he was not seen again. He sack
to the coral caves of the deep, wills
three of his companions. Peace to
his everlasting soul !
It is proper here to remark; that
there was but one reason for the a
doptionof the sad alterative of at
tempting 10 cross the breakers. If
the boat stood out to sea, destruction
was inevitable, and the frightful con
viction fhuhe.l upon the minds of the
little l;n.l. that their bodies would
be eaten by the monsters of the deep!
To attempt the breakers would, ia
their opinion, prove equally diits.
irons, I ut there was a chance that
some of them might escape, and if
they did not, their bodies would be
swept by the s ires on shore, and be
buried. Fearful indeed wai their des
tiny. N. O. Picayune.
The Washington correspondent ef
the New Yrk Journal of Commerce
"It is expccMsl that a largo in
crease of the Navy niil be recom
mended by the President, and that
this recommendation will be tecontl
ed in the report of the Secretary of
The Washington coivespe.ident of
the Philadelphia U. States Gazette
"M.-. Tyler, 1 have reason to be
lieve, is allowing certain persont to
pea!; against his Secretary ef War,
ami to create broad believe that he
has not confidence in his attachment
or abilities. This is a small game to
have played, but we live in the day
of small things. Do you knew that
Mr. Spencer is aiming fer a teat on
the bench of the Supreme Court, and
that he would soon fill Judo Thomp
son's place, if he had any confidence
in the onfiiniinc disposition of the
A late English paper tays: A mar
ried lady and gentleman en leav
ing six children behind, and the other
eight have just eloped from Devon
shire to America.' .
An etsavist estimates from official
returns the numbers left dead on the
field in Napoleon' battles at 1.811