Newspaper Page Text
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-ouoa - "
iiv4intej. EJiter asi PwjH-ietor;
Officc-WashiHgtei Sfreet, Third Boer Sottfe of Jackson.
Tcras:0ic Dollar aid Fifty Cents li'-JMrner.
ivitn Mir - . r- '
E : ii. r 'Kt St JSl! 1 -:
isor.(T j;r '
- 03. 3.
MiitiMsBURG, Holmes cowty, okio, thRsby,noembek i, isss.
l?vt. - - ' -o'2 .C n-a-.i
From Chambers' Edinburg Journal.
BY JAMES KENWARD.
iiMilssoit'fliy oul U weary
Snl,n Oii Wldo fflseaadrain;
uaxi gJJy Visa wied and dreary
"Wfldernera of crime and pats;,
!B Ifibcli delight ii in thy power - .
?! 'ifAnVa geni and many a flower '
Liu.. Jibok again!
Think not joy .will ne'er forsake theer
jteijHTEat Borrow cannot, overtake thee
ita? iXotlung evil, everstaiB;
'.CTnA' ttbUbrttfne nor all seeming-
- rati .Bids or woea,thee to her chain;. . .
no j3f?m.?.wJ:Bn?lia P86!00'-' .
-tit eluil-atent ?. $1 breast would reign;,r, . f
-'jI Fjnn$ ?tandjn,elMeiiial ,
U,ake,no4ogma;withqnt; trial , ,
oj wJl iEobfc agaiBl! ' ,i i i
e j j 'Itxa" e nntreathecl'tnoTiaTsh opmion-
mteat ofrjBeoilr,,i1i?V " '.
j(j . ,( .Whit's shaVprarrow, oh restnunl .
-21 av??8? f .nT)0US mood wdulging , ?
"''-'OtfiwaTdloolijind secrea'ton, !'
b!OT 've'n'grtfii'r; rt'amp retainl' ' ''
lJiThen oniuman' narration '
-flDt. loolt'tut aot'in rain; - '' ,
'v''yrtue yi lbr'thy discerning '
' " TTiere abounds be ever learning
f' n8 tiw to kWp thine own light turning'
J j Jn'its frcpile.frame;
' 'That ' will' make the' world a blessing
Win the treasuresworth posaciaing
3p,'"-irlj.warcn but w&it isidw'y.
,XJi',letneTecord'rull'nnd plain, lttT
'Mnd'o'f wealth 'or cypnf Beanty4 J ' n
"'fWiWicniid " '
't!' il!eaflsnn'fcss thVhaft,bice ' .
'''''lve'.tow'armit'intbvicp--: ' ";'
-ifiJr !iDjttBfe.flnbe disdain; ' ; ' ; '
' Wcn to sophists tiuiu would'st hearken',' J
'"'Whlire'thernle of light they darken. J '
Oil! i- , . , ' "
"',1'' Ketcrlet thy heart beat coldly,
'dit ''Vrt;onjmpclse keeparein; ,
i ILook' o'er liles muced chancca'boldly
Ifii jii- ;36iil the' busy working train; '.!'
ii'5Muchrenduring much fiirgiringi '
U Lgrn'an'd teach the task ofliving, ''.-
''f.fi'tOft' again. -
iOft'tir,:' ii ' tii-
. ! ) Soon enr"th'8 twilight, uncertain v.
.j1(j,m Soon misapprehension's pain, . ,
-.Uursts before lleatu s rising cariaia, ,
Into radiance never fading . .
j:L,J)iio'vring warmth and all prevailing
Into truth a eternal reign;
iThentiesoulin full fruilipa-
t.j.Of, hv.r, birthright's iutuihon
.yn .Perfect lilvc.nndjoy.aiidTision
ol i . i Ifeed nolook again, , ;
WEARING THE BREECHES,
WEARING THE BREECHES, OR,
WOMAN'S RIGHTS ILLUSTRATED.
X1 -SiiV-n, .Mr. Thompson,, I tell jotv
t vdown !" bese word's were uttered by
,plupp, pertand tidy-lookirig woman in
JEiu!re.'Bowckariij!"'js ofEce, one afternbon.
had' lieen arrested for assaulting, ohe
iss 'feloiisbm, and. the." trial was.'pe'u'ding,
wuVn,sb'e jgavo the. abova command. Tlie'
gentleman addressed was. her husband, a
man who presented, n rather tbriveled-up.
and fidgety appearance. He held a Tittle
jBabe. In his. arms, and was, standing hear
his "wife.. It appears that all. Uio. 'parties
"being; present, the llagistrate, inquired of
jUrjXpfJIDpson, wneiner, ni lauy was rtaiujr
proceed, and' that gentlernanjhaving arLf
cnSvas abc'uLto,Tespond yvlien his-Vbeller
jhalCVaddreca hira as above. i
'aqmre has just asletl ,me and and ana
I my dear, ; n
. rtilr. ThoniDson, sit. down" .interrupted
jlbe'.wife, this lime stamping iher foot uUe,
nmnbntieilllv uDonihe floor. Your, wife
(fleedsnq, spokesman. If the squire, wishes
.nwer;le"tbiin .address- the, individual:
interested.", T .. . , 'i1.,-'
odV&bigi jour, pardon, madam, said,Es-'
flipyrekanipiTvitli arnile, "but ithaalways
tbjeenpur cuslomr wheu a jady wasaccused,:
.ndj,BCcqmpanied i ,by her husband, ,to,ad-;
.idress pytse-, II i ' .i . : .,
i3',j'it uiay-be your custom,; sjr," iqterrupt
'red:the0accu.8ei ,"b5,t, jitjis founded upon
tynjujindtyninnis social, rejations, which
Jtbrisi)flnd.Jiurningun,pj' progress, t..
Tnustr,contpnp inecusiiofnof -iu
qur busband, ,pcVld,outr ftn4erstaods Jaijv
iOetter than yputRUi-prTZt u v. w ,
d: "My "husband unterstansejr)p,.J8UJc!ii
jlhingi s'u-., discard tha.'tvrannoiis. qps
yins rof.'tbe day, and, MrsfiTHpaon.j J;
will let!yoti ;knyw, sir, 'tnijoys ,the iaine,do
ifltstlc. rights; and privileges that ijte .bus
4aud.doe:.'V , i
- 'fBe that ps it may," said the 'squire,
-"I can not stop to argue with you. If
vou do not-wish vourshusbaud to answer
snaU'SellyouagitHi, sni I can speak for
J2riyself.''' Jm ot' to be intimidated by
e' Vact'luat aawa' forbids me to speak."
'ilWel!, then,raa(lam, 'I 'ask you if you
laro 'ready 'for trial." . '
'ans.ir, Bost ceriarnl"
"Have Vou an altornev T'
I I I went d'dwri Io Tseelawyer
Brown jtinmered out, 'Mr. 'Thompson,
sTd'wly ruing from his seAt, and "keeping
CIS eyes (.5ituin5iiy nxea upon ins wu,
"fiiid Aye3'J-6'peninji wider and wider, 'with
i'ach vim titfered. "Be 'wain't be
Ji.j toil i"ni.i. j ii; I ii n'
fifl tW ifi TjurKp'iig "iMa-fi eH 'and
giving her husband a1 most vigorous look.
"Did you go for lfcwyerTJrown after I had
forbidden your doing sof
Why, my dear, 1 I I thought that
we we--ought- to'bavd a lawj-er," said
the' husband apparently much' frightened.
Ought to nave a lawyer1,3 exclaimed
the wife, "ought to have a lawyer,- when
yon know I have been reading Blacksioue
these three years f"
"Yes, sir,. Blackstone, he key, as. it were,
to all Jaw the foundation of all legal
pleading and the great foutidaikn of. all
adjudication., I. knowi more, alioul law
now,, than one-half of the. lawyers, and
Mr. Thompson you oui-ht to. .biive. b.-en
aware. .that counsel was not, necessary id
my case. I am surprised at your supiiiity,
rand I.hope.ir.j-ou willlxkejouf se:it,ud
not display your' ignorance again,
The.spectators, who had. out. of eallan-
try, suppressed their merriment unlit iio,
;Uere burst into a.tieal .of .laualiter. x.ven
. f 'uire, as. jdigmfied, as he, is iu. tha
Magisterial, chair, cuulu notresisl an ur
gent desire Iq giye.'a.'fhawawT'
Pire, flashed fom the. eyes, of t lie, lady,
.and burning to ,iiie kjug ing, Magistrate,
she sa'id( ,'Yas J brought! iiere , lij,jbe in
suited, by- these Jitsaihensh men if
.. jlfotat allArnadam"washt3jepiy,; ','but
asyou.s'ee prope'e toj roke;y)urself ,riiicji
lousi youniist , ., ' r ' r .
. . "Sir, you, are np.gentenjani".R
"Come,, come, ,in,adam wojiavo, had
enpughj'pf jthis gonsyii4e.1 'Ijbave.'gono. as,
far lny as duty would permi.tctaccomino-'
date-you-, but you'-luive seen liLto untex
yourself 4n so pubjjc placejas !hs-f. find,I
must .drop juj gallautry-.aud; usujhy., au
thority, 1 command you to keep silence,"
While these remarks were. being ad
dressed 'to ilrs. Thompson", she" several
times interrupted 'the" speaker,, but he uc
ceeded in keej.ing-her'pretly quiet until lie
got thrugh. Then bhe'said, !"I will speak
if'rchooiefB ... l- t
"' I"cihlhiarid' silehee."
"Yoil Voii'i' get'It frorn me'j' ' '
"Then T'will lmpnsonYo'u' fdr' coritfempt
of' court."' ' ' ' ' "
"1JDbit, lf-ypu'dnre.' " " ' (J
'"'I dislike'tcdb'soVbut I' must .have or
der in court."' ' A'' ' ''
"Th'eii keep" ypur'iributh' shui "
"Constable1 H6tseman,take' that ladv
i "foi n.j' 'suk'cr-';Mr-?.ko.,pp2P
who still held the ; baby in his arms.'
'She'll be till wou'tyou, my dear!"
"Mr. Thompson,.-you.are a fool," she re
plied. 'No I won't, be-still -J can suffer
as a maftr in the cause.of righU. Man
nas power: lie rules oui.iue iiuie is coin
ing when poor down-trodden" womanrwlll
"break, the bonds of slaverv, .and, claim and
enjoy all her natuial privileges."
.. VTha't's true," liulf groaned, Mr. .Thomp
son' ' ''".,
'I (3o not wi..li io deal severely' with you
niadam," faid the Magistrate, ".but justice
cannot be dispensed without order. I shall
therefore proceed with the, trial, Iiopinsj
ing your good sense wilj prevent you from'
interrupting the proceedings'.agaln,"
( -".Yes,' that's. it, iny ilnr'isajd, the.hu-
nanct uoaaingjirst, to uiejaay.apa tneuio,
liie Magistrate.; , ,
' Mrs. Thompson,' whose vexation appeared,
,now: wrought upto"decided anger,- ;.ook no'
notice ,f either, lieyoflU .ft scornttil look
at; the .Magistrate, and' a searching, one, at
:her husband. At this juncture the; baby,,
WJiieiirsiiii ,iny .iu nu uruis:,v( xuuiursvii,'
commenced Crying. . i
".By er bye-bye,'? sang'its its, kind father,
as he tossed it gently on his Jap; butmei-;
therUhe tossingiiior thaK'bye-by'e" soothed'
the child, nor tended to stop its crying.-;
Mr, Thompson' then hugged it.Xft his.bo-
som, wliile lie rocKen to and, iro on. pis
chair; jet the child prsi,steit in crying
"Mv deisr,"' whi--pered ,he . to- his wif,'
"the darling warns to.come . to you.
'tl can't take her.V she' snappishly re
plied; "but. it wont doito let liei: be cry-
jner Here, take tier outi oi floors nuu,
walk: with her." i rr - t- . ,
. Out -.wnt MrThorapsoh nhd.theibaby,;
to the igreat. relief nnrdoabt,. ofJhe wife'
and mother.audi io diq nii.srball amahetnetit:
r Vf.l. TI..t.,(i.l' il.n'
asked forfH;n, ink' and liapers.f which' bt'ing
.supplied, slieinijii(ini)ced- hei" reailiness fOr'
the trial to proceed. 1 !
Mi.-s BIosmiiii, the-prosecuting witness,
wns .now'jCalled to the stand, .and being
duly sworn, -proceeded' to testify. .She
was-ratheria venerable .Miss, perhaps thir-!
jy-five'1 of forty,, yen'ri' -of age, talb .and1
slender,. antltprisentedT generally! n, decnj-ri
inir appearance, liter, nose was lone-ana.
-sharp, iter little-grey eyesvdullf her cheeks'
unl(iJtyjadj iier.ciiin aimostas.promineni
-as hermose. iAflwif ringleli around.lier,
tieefc, iniirhf-have triven.-JieTyou'thfu'l appear-
atice, had notitheitcolordittered, materially
fromilhehttinon tob of her head. -Hfcrdress
was a glaringrmu'slin-de-lane,!tho-skirtov 1
iered with flounces edged with: black .lace,
and i the waist-all diittedwith fancy buttons'
and ribbon bows. She had n bonnet on1
.her hend(!j u't it could scarcely be seen for1
thei flowersi find ribbons, .wliicb adotned il,
-while; .siungiu'pob lioriJeft, arm was a' bag
fcaoaciotis ueht)urhitohold 'an brdinary li-
-bhirv.--'Durhw' tlie time .she liad been hr
cdnrtnot atsinile liad brigblened her rigid
conntenaueo, Ihouglt hereyefe Jiad befcu;al
'most constantly fixed'npoii Mrss Thompson,
-thecperson against i whoitf she; was to, testt-
-fy. It took .uersorue imnuies to nvmu'o
herself in.tt-suitable twsilion os; witness,
(wishing, likelall old maids, !to snow to
the greatest effect,) arid as many'iiipre to
artjust her dress, her curls; l,tc-
"What is the ground of your complaint V
asked the 'souire. for the fourth or fifth
time, before he could iret an' answer. At
last she replied :
I have been a member of the Ant-i
Despotic and Womau-Elovatinir Societj',
(of course the real name of the society she
mentioned is not given,)' for fifteen years."
"Fifteen years!" asked Mrs. Thompson,
writing;down the words.
"Yes, fifteen 'years, coming next -St.;
"EemeinboK" said Mrs.;Thompson, 'Vou
are under oatb, and 'I am writing.it all
'ilon'.t, care if, you be,t for, my word
can't be lmgeached.by the likes .of. you."1 "
"You'li have to, answer for that, my la
dy," replied Mrs. Ihompsou, evidently cut
&t ther remark.-
tLadi'es, ladies!" said tlie, 'Squire,'this
wilf never "doj"
"Mrs. Thompson, jou. must not inter
rupt tlie .wuness,"
"Let ber'ieii the truth; then,' coolly re
plied the accused
, " "ProceediMiss.Bl'osspm.r saidjthe'pfScer,.
"Welli"said she, "ajrl was saying, when
X was most, ungraciously interrupted, I
.have been !a.member of that philanthropic
.association fifteen, years, next Valentine's,
day. ,1 never asked to .be promoted Jo any
offdiejiigh siations, for I always was',(fiu.-gejing.-her
ringlets) a modest girl"
k 'Girir! sigtiificanily exclaimed Mrs.
Thompson, who, still .continued to take
down the evidence,-
"The members," continued Miss Bios-i
som'. '"kfi'it persisting' in giving rne'affr6?-;
fice, for, as they said,1' I desened it. So.
at lasv'l, oy-nara worK, overrnine iiiy iiiuu
"esty, nn'd '-conserited' to serVe as'"Presidenl,,
jUoviding -they'd elect me. Well, things
wenton' in' tbatJw'a)'; till election daj',aud,
then1 UieVsociety'liad a tu'eelm; -I- was
nominated:- Sud' ihe Society was about,
"3 My dSaf.'Wid-Mr. Th'om'rjsbn, in-Tath-'er'
a ioudrwliBper-: '-as lie'leaned'-iiver' tlie
tailing of Ut bar; h'aving'slipped iri 'uii-i
...y., J . ,--
J':"Mr'.i Tlibrnpi6.n:,,'1was' her reply,rudon't
Vou1 see I'nr 'engaged?4' Leave the rbrVm
ihsWiVatUdusiy.-'Vj Not1 daring Ifr.disObey.-
-Mr. Tli6mpsoh"went1'out' much fas'erttian
rhe','came;in'. I j ' .
il '"Tlie" SbcietyXwas1 hbbttt to 51ecl ine by
acclarna!iion'.;wheh Mrs.'Thonipson" f
' '"This1 lady1 here'?'? asked 'tho -Magis-.
Vrate? T " ' . "
Yesi this" lafly; here," replied Mrs.
Thompson; before Mi-.s Bl could primp Uer
nniuth'b'ahwor'the'qtiestipnl"'' " ' "
' '"Sire-buViib;" continued Miss' Blossbm,
Slid IiiJJ tliem llfat if they1 elected' meV I'd,
break-up "tlie Society! foHil was n'otliing
rbtit amfityj meanl good-fonothing tat-i
"Tiiatls',' tue," exclaimed Mrs. 'Thomp
son, stid - taking .down theevidence,
' "NoV,5 said Miss, Biossomli"I,always
was,sensitiyeVand Iv tnusl say tlie remarks
of theiadycut.ine.to the, quick.. Jjj.'f.Iie
excjierpent'of the moment, I repeUed, the
cnarge by , telling, her she, had better gbi
home and "nurse ber'baby. From what,
you, have gee"n iiere tq-day,,you may judge
I insinuated 'the trqth.. "VVitli thnt-shei
camo rigfit up.tq ,me, and wjth the, open
handstiuck mo in, the face. That is yhat
I call' an Insult, and. for which I ask ilio 'in
terference pfithe legal authorities." ,
"Is thaa)!.?" asked Mrs- Tnompsbn. ,
"If I nip' obliged to-atiswe'r; yes1."
"Didn't, vou pull my hair'?"' - 1
"Yes. itiself-dvfeusei" , , . , , .
'D'idn' ypu scratch niy iace ?"
- "Yes in self-'deiense."
"Didn'tyou tear my bpnnet?" ',
Yes in SQlfHfensc." " - ,
','Didn't you, call inea; hussy V
( "Yes in self-defensel"
',V'Didti't yoti jump on pie like a wjld cat,j
imd utter such shrieksas to cause nearly all
the Jadiesio Jeavoithe.room, and break tip
the Society- for the'lime being?."' t
"Yeis-.y'es, yes" impatiently respond!
Miss Blossom, "I did ilall in self-defence''
,,. Here the Magistrate? Jiut a slop to; the,
examination, of Miss BIqssjdj by ,Mrs.i
Thoihpson, and called for, the next, witness.!
.But it appeared, that ;MisSiBlpssom,,belie-i
ing- the testimony, ,utticient, haU, orougut
nil one .ffjth' her to corroborate .her state
ments. Foryihe . defense, M'S- Thompstin
offered.J'erself asu wjlness, and beainq ve-1
fy iit'hgnant,4ndeeil, when Mr,-Roweknmp
iiitoruled her, ;tliia ,slie couut not, ietuy, in
her own lehalf. She tlien wi.-hed to.jilead
her,oyviicas;. bill, thU privilege iljn Mag
istrate! also-.tieiiied --her.. She-was hliout-
;expressing.ht-,indigliatio!, "hfin )iu!iuj-
bniiu pgatu . nifiite tits appearance,, nnq at-
.moo't,ui a wbisjisaiu.to iii-r., . t. I
4,!'My.draB,-williyoU;,take.l)et).jtjy nov,E, ,
lHMt. Thompson;!,: s!.j).repjlea(
ing! yoiirselt;;upon. ipy presences xatM.
the child .and go hoin.", . ..
Mr! -Thompson, -,with. the bale. in" Ins i
anus .left .the offjce:for thq third time-.nnd
with, more reluctance, tlianiever., leartui,
however. lhat his dear wife might get int-p
.troublehe went, no .further thaiijUfe ilpo.r.,
After trviner.iii vain;to"stp the. defendants
-longue,;the Alagistrate" briefly sumiped ,u
tlie. case,' found- W-.s,iilhompsou.gu.iity,as,
charged anld .offered tc) .fine her ,vnly a
small umLJf .y-ie would plead -gtiilty and
allow -the. proceedings to rest' with him.j
This sheirefused to,doj and. he therefore,
.requiredjher to give bonds for her appear;-!
Slice 'before; lugliervUourt, apa to, seep
the peacejin, Uiojineantime. .Ihts she also
refused loi do, stating, that she would, stand
on. Iter plural righijfiislje dieJ by it ,
Jiot wHiing. to commit her to nail,, and.
knowing Imr,-liusbandito,be arihonest,aw-i
abiding man, llm:Mng(sUateqismisseUtier,
with the expectatiort-of having her bonds'
secured' 'ntr 'ail ,early dav,'ail'Kaa'to gel
clear of 'hfcr' at that. .
Miss' lllossom complained somewhat at
this, but the Magistrate telling' her ihat
she 'was nls'o liable to' a fine, -and that he'
would ' have imposed one' ou her, had she;
not rddeoraeii her acts i by, breaking up
.Mh; Society," she appeared more content
ed, aiid tell the office without even claim
ing her witness fees. '
The last seen of Mis', Thompson tliat
day, 'she 'was 'walking thoughtfully hoine-i
ward, followed by her' husband, still hug
ging and drying to' pacify- the crying baby,,
and presenting a picture of "the "gdod'time
coming," when the women wear the
breeches. ' '
XsThe Pike Peak gold excitement
bas evidently received a check, yet tlie
bttestion 'as to the richness of the gold de-
1 posit there: has by no means received a so
lution. The last Leavenworth 'times
chronicles the departure of four 'companies
leavnig otherpoiiits in Eastern Kansas for
WOMAN'S RIGHTS ILLUSTRATED. Miscellaneous.
WOMAN'S RIGHTS ILLUSTRATED. Miscellaneous. The Kentucky Kidnappers.
The facts connected with, the kidnapping,
last summer, of old Mr. Bell and his son,
bf 'Iiidiana; and the late.kid apb'ing of ah
'other.'son, CapU Horrace" .Bell, -are still
imOre' aggravating than we had supposed.
I'lie; New Albany! (la:)' Tribune gives a
.theory of the.'fflatler,' frpmf the beginning.
The Original Suspicions agajnst (he. Bells, of
having 'givqn Jsb'eItr''to: riinawa negroes
were 'based'olely On 'the word of a' misera
ble feiliwagainstwhoin several indictnit-hts
Were peifdhlg. ' On such eTdeiice old' Mr.
'Bell and son were kidnapped and, taken to
Brondeii'liurg jail. 'For' nine months the
fneutls of-Bellerideavpred'toget the Bells
'rejeased"jbn bail, or brought; to "'trial the
Judge fixed the bailnt$IOjtiOC', nn amount
wiiicli'couid'nb'l be obtained, mid the Court
Ifrom time J P time, put off thef't'riall 'Dttr
'iliglhesejnirie mon'tlK, Col, Marsh of In
diaiiii, vho had Interested 'himself in the
case was brtitallV shot down. and killed .in'
rod daylilpl7'n the, streets of Branden
'bu'rg,iaiidx'nis' nitirdeeT nevdr airesledi Of
course that intiirjidated otliefs, from enlist
, ing,n ihe;cabsp, 'and excessive bail being
, .r.-u if r,i , . F: ,
the trial and keeping these two. men, one
'being sVeWyears 'rage'.'in closVj'confine
ment, it is no'wob'der" that' Capt. Horace
and-another, brpther, :Jbhn Bell, hastened
from California to relieve thehvfaiher and
brother2 Ile releasewwas effected, thus,
saysilhe?!7tiae: s ;
. -It'iwaa noble ahdfilial.duty itbey under
took ,td) perform; and ,mst gallantly jdid.
theyiperform-iU) .AlljhonocilQ .them for
the; ideedit -(They.rould liava fathered
around.lhem-a if gitnent.iofi galjaut - Ihdi
a"nia,n,whov'if.nel be, iwbuld iiiot iliave
leftjonoistone upob ariollief of ihelBrauden-burgfjail.-.1
;Bot.theyuchose ..raiher, to, un
dertake; take, ihejwprkiofdeliverence,them
selves,;apdnbt'impIicaterotliers in the maf
ler.i . Accordingly they jent.over to, Bran
denburg in! a skiff,- iin;"broadi-day,iwent
quletlyJ 'nndrunostentaiously the: prison
was i adrnittedFito "see their! father and
brother and insia ilvry few rninutesi the,
whoia&urrwere-onitheir way tothe, river,
without-anyiparticular' violence, being of
fered, to any lone, except, thei little whole
some . restraint imposed .on -;tho Jady who
had -tho jail in'charge.i- . r ' i
fThey.wereisoon-m theirskiff.aiid rowing
for) -the' -Indiana Tshore. Before reaching
midway of the-Ohio, the,-whole population
of Braiidenburgseemedto: ;be in .motion,
.and rushing :dbwn. towards. .the beach.
Capt.i Bell rose, to.his. feet Jind gracetuliy
saluted them, with a wave of .his hat.
Those on shore1 soon! opened uponhim a
furious fire of pistols, shot guns, muskets,
&c. iThis'Was v .compliment which; the;
Cnptainfwell knew-lwwto return, .with in
terest.'va'nd.'he'opene'df.up'on .them, with his
Derringe pistol a six shooter, that will
bill a, man at half a mila.distance as easy
:as at tea pace's. iTliis had.lhe effect to dis
perse tjie.cro'wdmbst o'f.whom: took shelt
or.iia a blacksmith shop, the doors of which'
.were-pretty thoroughly .riddled, by the dis
charges from theibkitL Jina tuus euaea
the secondiscene.in the drama.
Louisville, -blood (hounds, were the. cap
tors of Capt, , Bell the other day in New
Albany, wlire they had! beep skulking for
day or . two) 'Tlie Tribune 4 says:'
It'mav be asked r why Capt, Bell did
not keep" hims'eli"ou't! of harm's, whv; JinoW-
-. - .-f.. ' ! It---.' :d;.jA
ing as ne uia, xnai a rewaru was ouereu,
fdr lhim'?, This 'is "spti 'explained: Ute
had an appointment 'to tn'eet' his' sister bere,
whdyesidesiln'Iioluisvjljeilnd he copld not
iqrego.'ihe peasu're'jpf sc'fe'ing , lier' from it 'e,
fear of any'consequences personal .w'him
sel.f: ' After seejjug'hi's sister; fii accompniii-.
ed her and ljii lii'ther1 (wjio is temporari
ly' staying' wi'tlTlier' .daughter.) to ilio ferry
lioat 'for 'lbe'purpose o'f 'sendilig' them back
T.-..V 'mi'. ' 'A l..,..-..r.i .ii .
io xouisviiie. ii inch rcuiiiL-u, iu
, ware of tneir presenoe. At 1 tie same
lliUVBfialriffia 'fcmtffeiH' Itur'rfed bun
!tuiialely knew'nothiflll of Mr: Belli,thnt:he
had been guilty of rifait murder, and they
'InTtlieine'airtinie'the boat hfid been' kept
thdugh reM?atedly Wrned by , two
most res:iiectabl6' citizerisf "atid' oris
one ot tlie,
City 'Cb'ufitil.'jiot'ti'do so. 7 At' tlie same
time ilie'tnother and'sTs'tl rtFCftpt: B. whb
Fair Grodqd' abotjl, simdbwn, a note 'was
ptit iti our hands from Ci'pliiin Sell.'staiibgi
the 'circumstances' qf the'abdiictibnyand' re'
questitig'ti'ito see if'somethiflg-coiildii.'tbe
"dotie:iforfhini; As a'matter'of course, we
sd5posedrvlie 'kidna'pp'ersHvo'nld hurry him
ojl' to Britn'denbufgJ'iu order to obuiin iheir
reward, ' ahd-verft iri doubt as to wliat was
to be done.' Shortly after nightfall wesent,
a dispatch to the jailor oPLouisvilK inquir
ing whether Horace 'Bell, hail ueeu lougeu
in his cdstodyand afterisome considerable
delay received an answer that, he was theu
in jail. ShOrtlynfterwardsabout'O o'clock)
three of our citizens,; as a self constituted
committee, proceeded to Louisville to em
ploy council, and procure the release of tho
prisoner on a writ of habeas corpus.
i .ijjut untortunaieiy mey uwiwi. jiuvui.
the writ until near-midnight. In.the mean
time' the parties got wind of what was go
ing'on. and a few minutes' before the writ
was served upon the jailor by N. Wolfe,
Esq.,)Mr.)Bell had been removed! from the
jail, strongly handcuffed, and without a hat,
hurried off in a hack to parts unknown.
fST There was sound truth in the speech
of a country lad to an' idler, who, boasted
his decent from an ancient family. "So
much the worse for you," said the peasant,
"as we plowmen Vevho older the-1 seed
the worse the crop.11' ' s'i
street, andwas hurrying iwn the' salne tii
geiaboard' tlie' si'age' Jfor "'paryd6ri, lyh'jii
tTuiio Lo5jsyjlI6 'Vone.-i'sprati-' froiri their
Jiuiing places ami pmidn'ed'fin'ri befiiro he
rapidlj ti. tlie ferry-boat; ajmoiiiicmg hmi!
iL ilieWe'iW. 't.'5rhe'fewiwlio lirld. bfeeff rtt-i
Itractiid by 'the outrage,' aidho had un'for-:
Tn wa.itlftg for the kidnappers-and their vic
ti'm'i'nn'd'so'lioon iis'fhey' 'could hurry on
Wrdi she1 cast bff'the'cablc . and left, al-
were., on ihe.'libaj ,impT6re3'' with earnest
crtes,'and 'tiai-s tliap'lhtj bo'atilionld not bo'
pbd'b'ff.. 'BuFth'eBfficers 6f,flhe boat
werd obdilrate. 0h' GUI' reWrn from'5 the
Fair Ground Amusement.
"We havo had telegrapTiic n'oteof the late
human slaughter on the Fair Gfroundi at
Ifashville, Tenn, but'fHe dazetter oi that
city, gives some' particulars, ajjhough it
will be a wondefto' our readers that such
a-tight could have occurred, and" so' little
be .known as to ,its, details. The Gazette
From what we learn,. the cause., of the
'diflicultjr was occasioned by' a family' feud
of long standing. For years the parties
have been at wai7an"d the hatre"of one
toward .the lilheVb'as'continiied'to increase
irbm the titneiit' commenced.. ' 3 r fi I. s
The particularsbegintiing.yestrday are
stated ;lhus: .Early in the lUiornitigj Sam
Coivan saw James Owen, in company with
his1 wife, -approacliing-iri the direclion'at
which he wiw. located. I When tbey-mt,
Cowan spit in Owen's, face.-. jOwe'n then
remarked that it, -was- the wrong time
to settle.the difficulty,- but: bevwould"see
hira at another- time,.' and,, immediately
seated his wjfe, .told, his brothers and
friends of what had passed, and' 'afterward
pre'pared 13' make' an attack. At-about
leleveh' o'clock' -the large crowd1 in 'atlen'd-
anQHtw.ert): suddenly starfletl byltheu'report
of a pistol, tl(o clashing of sticks and a
noise and confusion generally.
'Hov'i'eoiiimenced,-'noone is .nbfe tp
tell, tut it occtlrred)ii the outside pro
menade' df the amphlU'ieafer, wliere" hun
dreds of people wherecougregated. II wasj
soon uiscovereu inai, spine ,ien, ,iiiieeii or
twenty were engaged in the .melee, some
of wliotn.1 h'6weer51'w'efei- letideaSfrng11!!),
suppressiit:-'-' On lone'. sideviSardyJ,-",3hmes
and John. U,wert, tyr(Aj Wavis,- were notic
aud jt appeared, jSays.ur. ipformantithat,
men wjre ueiug kuockii uowu ou an Miies.j
0vingto (Le' crbWd'and tlielntense excite-1
metit;itaVliflicult tifell by'wh'6'se hands!
the.yictiinsjfelhi, iSairi-C6wau.;Eid aiGoltls!
rejMjater, and.on examination.it w,as, found,
that every barrell had been discharged.
Several others had fire-arms, but. to whtit,
extent they we're' used we.cannori sayr
' Bythis ho'rHble affair'SandyOweii was;
"killed,- Sahi'-Cowant "inoHally" wotinded,,
John'Owen' shot in tU'd'Side ailti thigli.' the,
wonuds supposed' t6'bo mortal,' JdfilA. Bat-.
lie bkull'bitblyj' fractured Thomas' Battitf
suvi. iu me nim, gullies i, .
Davis and others slightly burt'.-
Gen. Battle, we understand, at first tried
to make peace, buf,bHing used "pretty rough-1
Iy, he commenced' upbtfhis'-hntagiinists in,
dead eafhes'tt jHe'is" an'tnele'bi'ihe'Cow--ans'.
Mrl Battle, who was 'shot in the wrist,
was not a party' to' the' affair, but received
his wduiid accidently,- ' 1
Mr! Sandy Oweri-was' shot through the,
heart, arid died instantly- Sam Gowaii t'e-
ceivtd his injuries by being beat with'Stick'S-i
Hisskull ls'badly 'traeturea. and his Dead
terribly irjiitilated.-' - 1
,ed, and on, the ptherisid Sam and, .Geo.
'W; Cowan,' Joel A. "Battle and. his son. r
Pistols were firedstick's were jised Treeley,,
Alouching.casd" was presented yesterday
to, the consideration and" charity of one-of"
,the goodiSamartiaus who nuwilakecare of;
the sick, relieve-tlie destitue,.andaeou Uio;
starving. Atboy as; discovered: in -the,
morning lyinglin the grass of.Claiborno
street, .evitleji'tly bright audinielligeiii; but
bickl iA mau who has thejfeeliiigs of kind
ness developed weulito hiiii, sliookbim byt
,tb, shoulder, and asked, bun Wliiit lie wifs.
-tloing there ?"i "Wailingifor God to come.
for me,"isaid he.. '.'Whafldotyoujnieaii!. i
said, th'e-gentleraan,' touchedibv'thb'pathet
.the-boy, in,;whose,eye.and:flUshedifaca lie I
saw, the evidences ot the teveri. Tuud.seat
for mother aud father, and little1, brother," ;
said he,; '';itid2look them way,to.his Hame,j
tin, in the, sky; .and .mother told ine,iwhen!
,sh was,sick, that: Gm1i would .take, care .Of i
meli I hay'e,nO'htiiiKvBobvly..to'give;me
anything; and; so. I iea.ine()t:here.caiid1
ha1e been lotkiiigjbihng u'pliti 'the.fky fori
God to. 'C"om,H!id,;take7carojoK;ine,,as;.in-l
ther said he Would.. He jviH.coiiiejwip't,
-he.? M"ther,.never,toldtn)e.a,Jie.;.' j'X'
-iay ,hw,l,".snid!jLh ,nali oyercuiperxvilli, emo
tion : "lie lias sent me to. take ea,re,!t?'.y)Ui.
Yottishould have, eepjhis.-eyes.lflashland
tlte-sinlleofrlriuinph break oyer. Jiis fade,)
.as", be said; '.'Mother, nei'er told me, a;,lie,J
;sir Jbm you ve been; so, lung qii .the'way,'
What a lesson of trust, anUltiow-ttns inci
dent shows the effect 4 of never, deceiving
children with idle tales! As thtjpoor
mother expected, when. )sho,tokl, her 'son
"Godi would take care of;.liimk he did, ,byt
touching the. heart of this, benevolent, ipap
with. compassion, and love, .to J.his little'
.Strauger. iVJ. Ot :iel(q.,
S3F It has long been a jokefA.ainstthe
Irish brick-biyer. hoiiiUiUrttaiety 10 gain.'
a wagen he-had laid witluielHw;WQrkiiiati
that:,heitild not cairy him on his hod.,tp.
the top of a high building confessed-he "had1
.hopes wz-ejilhisrhearer'sfiWi slipijed near
ihe fifth.btorv;" but, in Mrs. Giiskell Life,
(ofilhe;Bronte Girls'theror js.au anecdote of
a Yofkslure farmer, which throws rat
quite in the shade. It appears he had
insured his life, and the - paymept' of the
premium was a. great grief to,the .money!
Jqying Yorkshireman- wjiojwasfin thur worfli
of Charlotte Brpnte, "a; hlmh hound in'
the pursuit of money." Just before. rt lie.
secoud paymept of the annual, premium
came, around, a mortal sickoess seized.! be
unfortquate, yho, when the 'doctor and tho
parson conjointly annouaced , his approach
ing fae, lifted himself' in the' bod, ,aud
with a chuckle, yhich..roso in -gniming iri-'
umph, pver the, denth-rattle, cried :, "Ecod!
you don't iyisp.'r-g,ipg..i.O (Jtu! Zounds,!,
then I shall dp jiie.insurenca chaps, after
all, out: of their (noney; Ecod'1,,1 was aP
ways a lucky dog.? L
ST The gold mines of Guiana, South
.America, believed to !be the ''veritable J51
Dorado, so fruitlessly'sought for by Sir
Waller Raleigh,, have. been, recently visiUd
by a corrcsnon'deiit of;lhu New York Trib-
.urie, Avhosays. that companies will organiru.
and with' the. requstto machinery to wore
the gold quarti, and drain the pools at the
yarious cascades; will, undoubtedly, realiro
Science Answering Simple Questions.
yhy is rain water soft? Bncause it is
not imp'regnaled'with earth and mineralsj
Why Is it more e.-sy-'tJ wash with' soft
water than with hard! Because soft- water
unites freely -with soap, and dissolves it in
stead of decomposing it as hard, water does.
W.hy" do w.66d ashes make hart! water
soft?' 1st. Because the carbonic acid 'of
wood-ashes combines 'With' the sulphate of
lime in the bard water, and converts it into
chalk... -2d. Wood ashes.convert soma of
the, soluble salts of water, jpto insoluhle?
and'thi'ows them down as asediment, by
which the water' remains' more i pure.
Why has rain water such an unpleasant
melj .when, it is collected in a rain water
tubior tankj Because.7it is impregnated
with decomposed organic matters, washed
from roots, trees or casks in which it "is eoi
Iected. , w . r
Wliy '"dbe's water melt salt? Because "very
mlntite particles ofrwater" insinuate them-
se$s into the. pores oCthelsalt.iby capillar
ry Attraction, aud force thQj crystals, apari
from each other.
How does bfowing hot foods' make them
cool ? It causes the air which has -been
heated by the food. .to.' change rapidly and
gjye place, to fresLcool.air,
Why ,do ladies fan, themselves in. ,hot
"weatlier? The fresh particles ofafr may be
b'roughl'in contact .witH theJr face, by '-'the
action of the' fan; iand asuevery fresh pa?-
.ticig of air.absorbs some beat from the skin
th js constant .change makes tljera, cool.
J AVhy is there always a draft through kev
'holes and window crevices? Because the
external air, being colder than" the' air of
tJie..ropm w .occupy, Itushes through the;
.window creyicesto, supply the .deficiency
cause! -.by the escape of w,arm air up, . the
cliiinni-yiSc. j, r
It f ou' '('pen .the lower'sash- of a-win3oW,
there is more dr;ft than if ypa would open'
the .upper, sash.., Explain, .the reason" of
Jhs; tll ,lhe lowerh be open, cold exter
nal air w'iir rush freely into'the room and
cause a great draft inward ; but if the up
per sash bo open, the -heated ait of' the'
:u .... k .wl.-.if ..n.,k it.n.., ,v;il
IOUIII will 1UI1 uujuuutvvuiou Migig niu
be less draft-inward.
(B3iwbich mans is a room, better, ventil-.
atedf By openigthp upper- sash, because
the hot vitilated'air, which always ascends
toward the ceiling, can escape' uiore easily.
Why does the wind dry damp linen? Be
cause dry1 wind, Jike a drvrsponge, imbibes
the particles, of vapxw from the. .surface qf
the liuen as .fast as they are touna.
' "Which is the hottest place in a church, or
chapel? I he gallery.'
Why Is' the galleryof all public places
hotter limn the lower parts ot the building.!
Because the. heated, air of the building as-
cend, and all the cold air which can enter
through the doors and. windows keeps to
the floiT till it has become heated. Br.
iBrewers Guide to. baence.
gsr The Cincinnati Times says that the
body of "a match "pedlar named Henry
Brandt was .found in the" Miami Canal,
wounds were found on his head , and breast.
The 'Times says:
Tlie history of the deceased is of the
most interesting character. He was' a
wretched 'viclitn'bf his wife's lufidehty.
Abijut twenty-eight. years ago he eniigral-
ed trora tiermanv wuu ins lanuiy. ne
and his wife were both' of Highly respecta-i
uie iamiues, auu ue urougui. wuu niu iu
this eotiptry-S43,000 Tucashj He purchas
ed an estatiTTrot-farfroirr this" city;-in the
Stare ofjKeniucfcy, paying $12,000 cash for
-it- t '
, -There he resided, surrounded by.nll that.
the heart cojl.d, wisL, and a parentiy nap
oV'tn' his'domestlc relations. 'Whlle'resid-
iiiglthere,:n.libertine'W'ow!the affections' "of
Ins wwe,. rlo, persuaueu; ner iq seize an
hej husband's ready cash and elope with
him. She did so. The. news of the elopo
nie'nt came' like death to the Unfortunate
husband and his children. They did. not
pursue the'erring orte, but . spent days anil
xyeeksjii silent grief. At last tfie father,
.proved to the eldest son' totcomplete the'
'do'niestid rmn; and'Co'veV'tliemselves "with1
life-long misery. .Tlie'sioh'fesenifcdi Thev
prepared torches-, -nnd'in the darkness of
ttirt Highly nted the. Inrm house, tho .uarn,
nndLevery improvenieiitupon tlie estate.
Houses, grain, fences, an J every article
of value on .the farm were destroyed. . The'
morning son' arose on a desolated
estate.'i Brandt then1 catne to this cityi i
Hei plunged into drifikiand what little,
properly he bad was; soonjjquandered. Ie
then.' took to peddling maichesv and black
ing to .sustain himself For several years
he has 'lived a vagabond life; whatever he
made oy peuuung was expenaeu iu unns.
In .the suinmer time ho slept in the. stone
quarries north of the -city,. and in the wjnter
w ,1 '.I m i-.t. ITT- 'J- '
tune in a oakery m me i wenm vvara.
, The. .Artesian WctL. Yesterday the
workmen on the 'Artesian Well finished,
'tlie reamiiigirocess, havingjsunki' the':j-ea-
luer tii a ilepth of hfteen hundred feeU a
point considerably below the, lowest depth;
where, ttio sott, sandy strata are tound,
which,, by continual', caving, and washing,
'into the well, iriadelt impossible to sink
the shaft telow a depth of seventeen hun-
!dred,and fifty feet, until; as was.the design
in rfiatning .it, out,, a protection could, .be
placed between the sides of the well and
the shnlt. Tor this purpose fifteeniru'n
dred feet of tbbe has been "manufactured,
in this city, of malleable iron; about one
fourth" of an inch iri thickness and four inch-
.es .in 'diameter, and in (sections fifteen feet
Jong, rins.tube, yhen.sunk, atlord an
atnple protection to the well and enauie
the worktiieii to sink tiie shall to a greater
depth Jler hotir than at any limo before.
Kir A writer in the Genesee Farmer
savs that he has tried the cultivation of
. ....,. i .... .1.. ,i.:n.
wtcalin inns like corn; navi g ine imu
two feet apart each vay, and two or threj
plantain a hillfHo reports obtaining from a
o.r.AII i,lnt .f ifrmmd rt eroo at laroe to as
lo.be equal.to two fiun.drd bushels'.fo the
acre. Tho sojl is, kept stirred and pultiva-
ted duriug tho growth, of the crcp. ,
Tho' 'man who reached the height
of pblituuAU.liR not yot,coin,d6iro.!'i .
A Pair of Spectacles
A Pair of Spectacles PARSON BROWNLOW ON REV. MR. PRYNE.
'Mr Pryne isstopping.at the same hotel
I do the American. He. is a'tall lieavy
built man, iibout36 years of age, and wears
a" nifiJaii-Iike pair of Whiskers. He ,is not
a pretty peafter, by any means,, and has
rather a' feeble voice, which.lieistrains'very
much in speaking. His gestures are awk
ward rapid and violent, and are alike in
season and out-of season, agreeing exactly
with the applause of the pegioes afld. white
raffiancwjii&.'clap. focBilmiliHeQi.Tnan of
lie is, .bttej-, ,tinscrupuIon and unmitigated
Tnlilsabuseof-ihe South, and, is familiar
with the slangdictionary of' abolitionism.
Hd has-been',ih-my robin 'frequently, but I
have never been in'Jiis. He" is a "kind of
man who will board in theupperslory of a
hotel, and do without gaslight whereioard
is cheap. He makes Jth. acquaintance of
free negroes, and low-down abolitionists,
with great facility; and I as often see him
who is worth two millions fs
said to have a biibof-sale of the man, and
presume dfefrays liis expeuses.while hfi la
bors in the 'cause of human" 'liberty."
Krioxvilk (Tenn.) Wkiyi
From the Syracuse Standard. 17th.
Mr. Pryne on Parson Brownlow.
"IMr. Editor, The" above portrait df m-A
self must fee amusing W.my. acquaintances
in your region, ana as tney raigqt.be. equal
ly amused by a portrait, pt.lhe. Larson, 1
He is six feet high, of dark, sallow com
plexion, 'angular in his- build' and motion1.-
(what'waYnnkees'call'a raw-boned 'man,
answers well his.descrtplion, espeqally the
"raw" part of the picture;) he haa a long
neck, surmounted by a small head for a
nja n of, his size; his eyes are1, black, but not
peculiarly-keen Iiistmouth indicates a mu
lish firmness; .his nhde'rlip Is 'to largo for
its' place, and has to be shirred in order to
fit; liis hands aro large, bus. gaic slovenly;
and his air and maimer thataif one of the
"b'hoys," I canuiiot judge of his "style of
oratory, for he- was- conveniently unwell,
and Gen.. Small, who is riiucli of a gentle
man, read for bin).
I did all the buisness with the janitor of
the hall, the printers, (who the Parson de
nounced roundly, because they' would 'ndl
do our advertising for nothing,) the Hill
posters and .doorkeepers, in order to give
the parson' 'time Id write-part of his speech
es; and I was thorefore compelled -to make
several calls at his. room, as I was) at the
room of the bill poster, aud a respectable,
btd colored man'who carries bills for iis,aijd
I found them both much better' behaved
than the pastor. I boarded at the same
hotel wlth him, but'neversaw him atthe
table bufonce: Whether he took'histn'eals
at a shilling eating-house and boarded at
the 'American,"I do not know. Mv-rontb
was just one floor below his, and in the
same wing of the hotel. He hurried, home
under, the pret'ehc - that his child was sick.
I presume it got better as soon as the pas
tor got out of a free State
PROPOSED DIVISION OF KANSAS.
JvansasjCorresponilentof the Boston ouri-
ai, writing irom oumuer uuuer uate oi
'Sept. '2d, makes'lhe 'following statement:
There-is a political movement of -some
importance-going oa in connection .with
these gold discqvejiesy ItjsA formation
.of a newr Territory, fjjpm.the western jMir
tion of Kansas. The parties in the. yiciip
ty of Pike's Pafc-, it is -ijiid, will at an early
day elect a Delegate" to Congress, and-SAJiid
him on to the nextsession wjtlra -petition
':....ri lir:2 '.-.'t Tf.
lur a-new lerruormi urganiijuiuii. s
said thala gentleman: from Kansas; "City,
.whjJ.is to start with one of the traius.ieay
ing.this week will retprn as the eraBryotic
Tlie grounds upon which they astr this
action of Congress, will be, that situated
as they are, five hundred railed from, the
well settled portions of Kausas, and its seat
of government, it will '"be fmpossibkii for
thein, to find any protection Jrom our Ter
ritorial authorities; and that unless furnish
ed with an organiz:iti6n' oftlieir'bwn, rhob
law must prevail arid they inust suffer
from great anarchy.- .Seven hundred miles
they will claim, are quite loo much for the
length ot a state, where railroads are un
known and steamboats impracticable. u
THE "SQUAW TRADE."
the Mil.witikee lYiscansin, writing
from Cedar City, Utah Territory says: -
A new trade ii 'springing up belwee'ri
the Utes and Piedes'ludiaris thai of sel
ling and buying squaws. At Harinoney,
some forty miles 'from' Was!iIngtorij"Uhe
fiedo Abram, having a squaw whosignia
ed her wish to -have a .younger husband,
marched her before the muzzle of his. ritje
td Cedar, where the, Utes were quartered,
having come here for the purpose of buying
squaws for the 'United States Troops; "and
'sold her to them; so she has a fair prosr
. i i ' i .i .?
peci ot uaymg uer uesires more man grni
tied. It is understood that igenl G.IIiirt,
is encouraging this trade.
A. tew days since a noise of crying was
heard, in the streets; I went out- and
an Indian dragging along his squaw, while
.o i..vii,",ir lu'tterlv. Unon askincf
what was Hie cause, he replu-d, "KoU asU
inti mi"-she don't watltmJ; having-arsb
conceived a desire for another husband, and
probably she may be IjkewLe acoHnnio
dnicd. There are .soldiers enough here,
who have nothing .to d'd. or think. ,6tJ to
furnish all ,tlw disaffected squaws iu the
Territory with temporary husbands.
EXPECTED RISE IN LEATHER.
pairs of shoes were lataly made by a
raanutiicturer in Lynn,, th fill antfrderi for
southern plantation: .They are intended
for a slave, who isalsoanegrp driver pj
overseer, and measure, nin'e(een and'a'haff
inches in ryA,with a corresponding width".
We presume these shoes were made at so
4nnch, the. foot, n
9" The Democrats 'of' Tnd!nn have
suce'ded1 iri.elec'tiogitigliah, but f hey'aro
liable to indictment-by 'the Urand Jurytoc
pissing a notoriously bad 'iBilb"-