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DEVOTED" TO .SOUTHERN B_]fIGH..lTSJ)IJORI 11WS
t 1, ~ pieo~. Lt
*c. ion* of -AxthU Spring.
6i- ofloe of the Phila.
I 'contains a- full re
events Ihiuh transpired
l1ast hours of Arthur
P' ~ arnuer seems to have been
-iiaid he mitntained up to
li , tC:his deatli, a general in
w.; his fate. His conver
a cell with his siritual
r;acord ing to the published
si!of a series of declara
aculations' with little co
n nothing 'to itiduce the
ewconfidenrce in is sincerity
o any th iig he said.
- 'alterutions tom to have
roa-ravitr and irreverent ex
uns the rame of Jesus, to
and evolting jats, respect
."ondition and a-lfproaching
Of- ofevents fr.IL near
rday, up to the
0 eittoil are mainly iniclud
CtI , NEAR MIDNIGIT.
-t, J une O.-After
rvicesi by the Rev.
A Ee 1and Kensil. Spring
s as />ho felt? le answer
44t, beter in toy life.
mirdercd any person,.nnd I
Clhristian. - helieve
-th Lo dJaius Christ-and that
, .n forgive my .sins and
"h~fixtiiso~ui in.his blood, and that
i %e6and I never
te An. anything else. I also
e li thlresilrrectioi ofue bo
a ijndugment- to- casje, arl
g.stingaftrdetli; and that
te Vn account of
aiestiof uto hI (with
Bilain hiihand -Do you
i--4pelr thatd 'Godifo. 'Christ's sake,
c ou an orgiyes yOu? lie
? arswredr Iiiust he doe' and (loath
Ott r6pple .' To' a qaestion
Stom. 0'D you, in the fear of
re'honao't will appear
a our forgive every one
1ly way or analier mir.
ad atHe answered--'I do, atil
forgive. t; ,a I for
-in i taement was -A khough
i oine the money, he
Ae 46D puc that he muriered the
neitlordo I eeve he knew
:1ifnyt ingabout the inurder, for if he
wou1d have told mo. Nei
hbelieveh hail any hand in
96b63 reto-be consilered as
h previously gone tino
W it so often told) about his
wn isitto Mrs. Shaw and Mrs.
, fetidnight, and brih IIg
IOW money. He tin, in posi
OTru, Mlared he was in bed
ght-- of the murder; and
he:son brought homne the
- mope and put it in his pocket-book,
declared that he believed his
no band in the murder of the
rid hat he is entirely clear.
~. 4 ~ t~r~ avnig. got through his
, G - comimencedl to oke
~ ~it~ ieatliughi reumnded of the
~nt~o~s~ f being solemn. Hie said,
~ aegot. a long journey to take in
- eh moaing, but I don't think they
~~4wil~ ~t~-ne cff until after dlinrL-r, as
~2 ~~~94I toaiai a good stock of pro
idOi And then he went on to
af lhe hianecdote in relaion to two
~'~-"~'~ L ~ iinmming a race. That one of
~ '~t~oa W ~eek's provision~s on his
~~~hen the other saw this
~ ~ e.41R go.ner then laughied hearti
an- t fmt-reminded of his condition.
T dths he r~marked that lie could
si~hep it as he was so glad to get
oi jianswe'r to a remark that
S-'-- orypson. n 'the Community be.
~ keed hm g~ilLy, and that we, his
spu~W~l d~iers; believed it also, ho
4~r4tuse 1owent -on until we left
hmn abunt midnight, to take his last
ble revtos to awakening in eterni
t~fer the. dopattire of' the Rev.
sesktieooand Kensil, the chap
~ A' Gf hi i~ the -Rev. Mr. Al
e e,-'rlace, a~d the
.~ >s, ~e ~oke~bo~t- 6 'to and join
foi the welfare of his son, and asked
Mr. Alexander to join him in a
prayer for his dear Arthur. The
religious services were continued up
to 7 o'clock, with occasional inter
missions, during which Spring assev.
orated his innocence, and his belief
tha~t bis son was also clear of the gnilt
The spectators within the prison
numbered at least four hundred.
Witiut the walls there are about
two hundred scattered around, in.
cluding a large body of polico.
Attorney (General Reed received
a letter from Gvernor Bigler this
morning, hi reply to a quneation as to
whether there was any hope of a re
spite. The Goveruor states in the
roost emphatic terms, that the con
denned must. give up that hope that
hem- La-u determinel hot to exercise
any ecuency towards hin.
The letter from the Govertor was
read to him by Mr. Reed, but it fail
feql to produce tb. least eifect upon
him, and he asseverated his own in
'PRNPARATIONS FOR TIE EXECUTION.
The preparations for proceeding
to the prison yard were completed
withih a few minutes o' 11 o'cloel,.
and the various official bodies formied
in line, and awaited the comting of
the prisoner in.the zourt-yard, with.
in the northern gate. At 11 o'clock
the prisoner entered the yard, and
the processiou commenced its solemn
The condemned inn,. was seen to
tremble wl.en he gazed upon the
large. number assembled, and on
catching the first glimpse of .the
gallovsta nervous trembling was ap
ranrent,buit 'still he walked firmly,
iaic e .tbe~
4 e , gnMrcn, and' the
Sheiff, and'rdarahal, ascended with
him, ait1dthe religinus exercises were
coiumenced by si4ging a. hmn.
The prisoner kept his eyes closed
nost of the tim...
Upon the conclusion of the hymn.
the Rev. Mr. Strect, thus addressed
Aithir Spring, you have been
convicted and sentunced to death for
the murder of Ilownra Shaw and
El!en Lynch, and the execution of
that senterice is now about to take
place. We havo not ceased to wart,
you of youir fate .nd to iUducu you
to repent and msake your peace with
God. I now asi you, in the pres
once of Almighty God, before whom
you will shortly stand, are you guilty
or not gumiy ( the; murder bf these
Prisoner--No sir! no sir!
Mr. Street -The Grand Jury
have also by their presentment,
charged you with the murder of Mr.
Rink. Are you guilty or not guilty
of that crnre.?
Prisioner-No sir. I never saw
the nan in my life.
Mr. Strcet--1 have still anoth-r
and last question to ask you. Before
God, is your s'o, Arthur $prinag,
entirely clear o.f the murdler of Mrs.
Shaw andu Mrs. Lynch.
Prisoimr--I believe he is. He
hiad no moro to do with it than I
At this response there was a gen.
era' g~oan, from the spee;mtors, which
was, ntowever, but momentary.
Mr. Street then said, 'May God
have mercy upon your soul.'
Al! upon the seaffold then kneeled,
and~ the Re v. Mr. Kenisil prayed inI
the most fervent manner.
At the coniclusiona, thet prisaoner
spoke a few words to Mr. Street,
and that gentleman was about to re
peat it. when~m the sherifi' interp.osed
and told the prisoner to speak him
Hie then said that he went to bed
on the night of the murder at 7
o'clock, and he never knew anything
of it until told by the officers.
The questian was agam asked
him, -Is your son inniocent?' and
'My son is entirely innocent of
Mr. Alexander here exclaimed:
'Let this go throughout the land!'
The revereund gentlemen then left
the gallows, after shaking hands with
The executioner arranged the
knot and drew the cap Qver Yus -face,
and the sheriff shaving lofte him, the
'props were retnoved from beneath
the platformi, and: at a quarter after
J. oelool' &h d o foll~ ndtb
viotim of olfodeidd 'justice hung be*
tween Ieavori. and earth.
He fell about two feet and a half,
and it was thought dislocated his
neck, as with the excoption of a
light contraction of the extremities,
the body remained p.erfcctly motion
Thus has ended this bloody trage
Progress of Muakind.
The inimense strides. in progress
which civilized men have made within
the last two centuries, are really in
credible, until the subject im thought
fully considered. Yet we do not exag
gerntte wheni we say that a j*urney:nan
mechanic, in the present day, lives
substamially better than i noblemhn
did fo.ur venturies ago. There still
Survives a household book, kept by
One of the great Dukes of Northum
berland, which leaves no doubt on this
subject. From that volume we learn
jat his grace breakfasted on ale and
herrings, dined usually on boied beef,
nd wai ignorant at supper of the lux
ury of tea or collee ii he was, in his
liubeliold furiture of carpets, sofas,
or heir mattresses. -
In the Boston leiters, written about
the middle of the 16th dentury, we
have further evidence of the almost in
eredible want of physic.l comforts
IIiong the upper classes. The Duke
ofNo'folk of that. day, one of the great,
eat of Engli 1i nublemen, *vas often inl
need of the eriallest sunis of money,
while persons of less exalted rank had
frequently to submiit to the greatest
privations fur want of a fiw shillings;
The richest men in the land dressed
morer, werlodged'more jrudely, and
ate .coarser: 'ood in thoise tim'es, thani
u y industrious mechanic of our own.
Even a' inte as Qtm eig lizabeth's
rign, the; royal floo'rs -were overed
with rushes insteak of carpt. Wh6n
Philip the the-Secondeonhort of Mary
C lapi'in ~ffbabk Spain -that thl
pe6ile livzd in huts ofnettles and mud
and slept bit logs f'r piiloss.
For much of this progress tie civil
ized worid is indebted to the use of
na chinery. ( OLtto Cloth, which once
had to be spun and w-ove by hand, and
which c4flSonsequentlv cost a high price,
is now p;oduced, by nchiery, at six
cents n yard, and pays proht.. By the
aid of machinery one. man cain now
Perfibrin what onev required thirty; and
he time saved is so much clear gain.
to be devotcd t,, increasing eitiher the
;:hysical coniforts or the ititellectml
mirovmment of the race, or both.
'wenty yeairs ago eqven it would have
been impos>4ible to have Printed the
edition of thLIW Ledger in the entire
weIty.'our hours by any press then
mciwni; and the rezilt would have been
m1d was that not. one fr:il': in a hun.
Ired could afford to take a iiewqpaper.
And what is true of printing, and of
the aail uI-Icture (f c0ottein cloth, is true
al-o of iearly every other nece.sary of
present plhysical or intellectual fre.
IL is to ilie iciease (f machinery and
ts iprovemelit that we hlok for the
rea elevation of nmankinid. Every
hour saVed in this Way from unavoida.
W!e hiber redeems nmin, so iltr furth,
romi slavery of living t- exist, and
'w:ablez hilm to culti% ate the ihiuer the.
uhlics of ios inid and sul; to rise, in
a word, to the true d igniity or' man
II uri. If in t wn centu11ries the journey.
itani mechanic has overtaken the noble,
ia hrat greater triumpilhs may we nojt
oaok for in, the cent .aries to comec. Tihe
>ra gre.,s oif mankinid, iraleed, hic oiily
sacreasento SWaloona Fie~3Ewrie.
The fiato g intrt m I2S i the Sacremn
to at this poulint is inereas'mng and ex.
>aindhg wth astonishing rapidity, firm
vear to year, a11( froma month to
month. The water of the Ru'ierimust
be alive wi th salhnton, or such muaihrs
aughit daily would sensibly redue
thenr ii nb.ers. 13ut experienced fish
ermen iniormi us w.hile the r'un lasts,
SO counitless is the nmnber, thaat nio
natter how many are onmployed in
tha business, or how many are taken
daily, no diminuition can be presL'erved.
Eveni the '-fuLes" buetween this and the
Co.st Range are repourted to be tilled
with salmnou. Thelu run this year is
said to be greater than 'ever before
known, at i d season. Tfhe extraordi
nary run of the present timo is only
xpiectedl to continue for sonmc time like
tbree wveeks. They seem to rin in
immnense schools, during w'.hich the
numbers taken are light, as comnparedl
with the quanutity tekeni durinig a time
like the present. No account is kept
of the numuber engnged in fishing, or of
t.he amiount caught, oni all statements
relative thereto are made tromt esti
nautes obtained frmomn those who have
experience in the business, and proba
>ly approximate correctness.
'.hese estimates give the number of
men employed now in takig fish ii
the Sacreniento at about 00; the iti
ber f gflili taken daily. on an averkige,
a~ 00 ter average rie bskl~;
per day. o ee0he rvh. vhich is
probably more .usvagiprice
by the quantity, e e datly in
come to those eft (of0r80,not,
very high pay. 'A.Iher the nnnberQf
nen engaged in tih business, we imAg
meo, must be Mh i'stimated; ord the
number of fish caughltunderestimted
It requires two hi bont
Which would v for0OU
men : 2,000 fisfhd a' W ld gi ve to
each ian a fractiohoior three as his
share. We prepu% fq are, fishing
who do not eatch.a i ny more
than that numbegfA<Xe. saw- a boat
load, the prodiiwt ot previous night,
consisting of '00 sal. o, weighed yes.
terday morning. Tiey averaged a
fraction over 17 lbsind gave 33As
tLe number caught l Y each man, in
stead of three, as tniate4 above.
Say that the 600#fisliermen on an
average, 200 boats jilt.tlie-a verage
number caught by'eae.bott.put at 20,
and the sum total wo-dee4,000 fish
instead of 2,000 'ps-iesirnetimae.. Our
impression is tha the'.latter comes
nearer the nal-k ' former as a
good many of ti'e 3 se 'd their
fish directly to S4u Ino- others
take them to diffir ) f'orsail.
ing. Large numb a 1 ' d down
laily, several firnikih4i iduals be
ing extensively ci$ Jin ibis branch
of the trade. Tle 5 ut' down in
hogsheadsawhivi iil l-'o"rg - I Ied,
about 800: 1 bs. o000
lbs. ae ptfdowi !i~ those 'n
gaged: in salting ' 'Qt 1iilance has
filled 65 hhds. thisasoin. Thi inost
of those engilged ir . 1iion the
Washington side of fa and salt
theirfisid~ here.Q I n 'ose eri4t
ggedsiii salting e^6 n elling
probabJy the fish gFui ishes
empl4oyaet for 1
waters in s 1
met n-river . n eib
On the :Atlan a.fih
fieature is ihering
river at all seasbns i xumibbrs beyond
all coinpiittion i Cilornia and
Oregon otir ribrs areIalive with them;
the great numberstku(en by our fisher
men are but a drop from the bucket.
Above this, on the Coast side, tribes of
Indians use no other fiI. As a table
luxury., they. are ;esteemed -by most
persons the finest fish clight. Unlike
many fish, they contain bat few bones,
and the orangecolored meat can Ie
served in slices to suit Customers. It
is emphatically the meatkfr the nil
liosn; it costs so little-not a quarter
that of other meats-that rich and poor
mien can feast upon salmon as often in
tie day as they choose to indulge in
the luxury. In the course of a few
years salmon fishing will extend itself
to all the prominent, rivers in the State.
Catehing and curing salmoin will then
have become a systemized business;
the fish consumption will then have ex
tended itse-l f generally- overthe. State,
aid more than likely becmne in the
meantime an important article of ex.
In February last, near Cross An
chor in this District, a North Carolina
waggoner, by the name of Ifailher,
was most brutally turdered in his
camp. Up to within a few days, the
most searching investigation were
tors of the deed, and justice seemed like
Iy to be cheited of lher great demmaids.
We gather the following part icu laris
fromi reliable sources. Shiortly aifter the
mmnrder was commiitted, suspicion fast.
cned itsseltupon a negro namied Charles
the psroper ty oftJ. D. Montgomery, esq.
Chlarles was prosecuted, but the evi
denic being isuflicient td .stablish his
guilt, lie was acquit ted upon the charge
ut murder, but sentenced to receive
some six hundred stripes for certaini
miisdemewanors, anid ordered to be re
moved from the State. Subsequently,
and only a few days ago. a sujm oft
mioney, answering the description of
it, sieen in I lailher's posses.4in, short
ly before he wias killed, and a pocket
kumife, having his name cut upon the
handleywere fbund under one of the in'
gro houses on Mr. UaMntgoiiery's
premises, and unader such ci rcuma
stances, as connmeited them directly
with C arles. Upon beiing inaformed
of the daweovery of this additional evi
dcnce, M~r. Montgoineiy, acting in a
spirit of paomprt deci-in, ad high re
gaurd fomr his dhuties as citizen, immjedi
ately dispatched an agenut, with the
amlounit ot maoiney for which ho lad
shortly before sold the negro, refunided
to the purchaser, and procured the ar
rest, of the boy, and his Jodgmecnt in
Laurenis jail, where lie is'now confaied,
and~ where, sinice his arrest, he has
amade a full confession. In this con
fession, a negro, belonging to Dr. lBo
bo, is Implicated, and charged with
becing the actiali murderer, le ac
knowledges that lie~ took' the money,
&e. from'Hlaifner' a pekets. :Athgyo~gh
diflicuilties mmygugg .t(heinoielv a
standmig in the way of e~gpl ot
31 iiisng ro4e 9
I Is toLbe hoped. that here will be'n'
mockery of the.w,i'in a - second triil
and tiMt ther people w1i have been
shuok~d and:utraged, will at otice
take retribatiqni ilit tieiro*n hands
arsd~ inflict the .ios; extrem6~. yunish
tpent.upona this deinipu.. They must
be justif ii' the :act, under .,all the
e0itellRstances. Should they he driven
however, to-a second prosecution, we
are glad to learn that no defence will
be made for him. There is 'nothing
to prevent the conviction according te
Law, of his confederate in guilt. We
are told that much excitement prevailE
in thpconmunity, and a stern resolve
to secure the ends of justice. This is
t .Since the- above was written, we
*ave been corrected in an error intc
which weL hfd fallen.. The cases ol
both negros are in the same condition,
tboth having been triod on th1. sam
charge and acquitted.- Carolina Spar
From rhe Boston Olive Branch.
A Clipter for Nice Old- Far
Can any body tell why bountiy peo
pie so universally and pertinaciously
persist in ILving in the rear , of thg
house? Can any body tell why - thi
front door and windows are never op
ened, save on 4th of July. and al
Thanksgiving time? why Zedekiah, and
Timothy, arid Johnathan,' and th<
old farner himself, must go .rdnot
the liouso in brder to get into it? wh3
the whole faimily (oblivious of. six emp
ty roosn,) take their "vapoir bath,
and their mneals, simultaneously -h
the vicinity of a red hot cooking. range
in the dog days? Why the-village ar
tist need 'paint-the roof, uid spout, atid
w-indow -frrfiiese right crimson,. a.iA
the d or-the color 'of 'a rninaid'"
res. Wh thedetetable'gunflow
6 .-unt t pardo ,t f f rgi- "To
oore Ef~ notemgthust" "al wqf
gacefu a. .ar-,-lit;emblem
a stiff old bacelor, is7prefeired tA
the swaying elm, or -dro.>ping wil
ow IF majestiel ho rse chesinu t?
- I should' like to pull down th<
grch papei- winldow-crtins, and
hang up sone o'f sn owy riuslin.
should like 'to throw wide open th(
hall door, and let the south wind pla)
through. I'should.like to go pt, i
;he Woods, and collect fresh, swnet
wild flowers to arrange in a vase, it
place of those defunct dried grasses
and old maid "everlastings." I shoulk
like to show Zedekuiah how to nail to
gether some ' bits of board, for ar
embryo lounge; I should like to'stuffil
with cotton, and cover it With r
neat "patch." I should like to. cush
ion all the. chairs after the san<
fashion.. Then I should like, wher
the whitehauited old fatinier caim
panting up the rpad at twelve o'
clock. whith his scythe hanging ov
er his arm. to. usher him into tha
cool, confortable room; set his bowl
of bread and nailk before him, ani
aifter he had discussed it, coax him (in
stead of tilting back on the haind legs o0
a hard chair,) to take a ten minuteo
ziap on my "model" sofa while I kopi
my eye on the clouds, to see .tha
no thunder shower played the mischiel
w th his lav.
I should like to place a few cor
mon sen.se, practical booksq on th<
table, with some of our fine daily ani
weekly papers. You may smile; but
these induicemnents, and the corn
tbrtzable and pleasant air of the apart
ment wotild bring the family of
tener together after the day's toil; by
degrees they would lift the covers oi
the boo'ks, and turn over the news
papers. C'onstant interchange 0o
thought, feeling and opinion, witl
discussions of the important anc
cngrossing questions of the day, woult
of course necessarily follow.
The village tavern-keeper woulb
probably frown it; but I w~ill venture tt
predict for the inmates of the- farm
house a growing love for "home." ant
tan added air of' intelligene~ an-1
refinement, of which they thaemselves
imight possibly be unconscious.
. F ANNY FERN.
SaxoGULan PnIENOMJm.-Our reasi
era tare aware that on Wiallnut Ililht
excavations are being made, on ti,
line-of the new Short Line rail road.
The workmen have in excavating
passed through layers of crystalizeti
limestone, and soap or slatestone a!.
ternately, in which very littilo -watei
was found. .A.few. days since, how,
ever, whoa they were about. one 'hun.
dred and seventy feet from the . earth
the tlamue of a candle, or of'a burning
match aceidently came in contact witI
a liquid supposed- to be pure .water
that had gathered in ebne of the' hole
,drilled in the irook.' .
Much to the da'rprisg.'ofall prosent
the app arent erirtspahtly ok .Ijie
tt atWI' e 61nj~bl
to liegsggiid whieli vas in the otheF
dril oles in the vielisity, it als.4
irpe'i t s spe manner.- Sinei
that tiine larinps ind cendles have been
entirely dispeneed with in the stibter.
rancan apartment, the substance con.
tinuing':to burn steadily, and emit an
excellent light,- Many persons whose
ouriosity is excited .visic the'spots dai
te witne -a the singular phenomena.
're lquid gives no unpleasant odor,
RoIFEFOR OSn'oZIdo DIARRIioA OR
DISsiArERY.-We have beerw furnish
ed (says an .exchange) with the
follovin recipe, by a getlerian
who vouches for its efficacy in. sev.
eral instunces-in' which h6 has known
One quart of hickory ashes, one pint
of soot, ,and one oz -of ,pulverized
rhubarb--,on which pour: a gallon of
boiling water, and- let it .stamd 12
hours-strain off, bottle up, and keep it
well corked. One wine glassful .to be
given after each meal to a grown per
son4-t6 children in pplortion.
A JOiLLY BARodS.-nI one of his
recent letters from Paris to th# N.
o Picy une, Mr. Kndall irefates the.
followinig ctirious incident:
"In my account of the grand lall giv
en ;by -the legislative .body to the
emperer aqd empress, written, last
week. I. omitted -one. linteresting
event whivh then and there transpired.
Late in the night, and in the taidst of
thd daneiihg, a beautiful and ,. dashing
w6man ias itetly Vrested a
valked 0ft the lock.Up$,dlslignot
a littl~e eitmint,4 Aniay:dll Fbe
supposed"' twa' glven out at tha
I tagii~e that theflaivas g.ju~n
per' nent sJ .nation, ut the
~true ,ho~ry o'the iEfluai,'hasine ea
ed e~an yp~.ith9u e
-man A( n
oue Iwol lwn 7Di faW~oii~i
eireles 7oreyer(1 our e
repWariedfo her. -sge and eau
ty, distreing seadral qumdrilles ':in
faultless stylec, but .after. supper - hIe
entered into the spirit of a Redowa wit
rath~rmore' qandonthan is recogniz.
ed'as senmlyorbefittirigin a e sof
elet1e. -Anothr quadrille cainedihn
her style was even more hihi aitin'
eit: would have .been adnmied ' at
the Jardin Mobile, Grande Chanmioihre
Sor or Chauteau ILouge; b t t ee yw .
a little. tooamuch of the cancan' about
it for the latitude of the Tuileries. -her
conversation, to , became a little
boisterous, and many of her expres:
sio-is, however they .wold have
sounded in the Quartier n ieda or
Notre Dame de Lorette, seemed
ralier out of place in the severe and*
classie meridian of the, Faumbourg St.
Germain. The ladies immediate.
ly. near her were shocked, the - gen
tlemnen stared ati her in astonishment,
and finally the baroness became so
hilarious in her speech and so ex.
travagant in her action, that . it was
deemued prudent to rid the ball-room of
her presence. To smooth the mat.
ter over, it was given ont that she
was siTring under a mental alienation,
and fthat. she was subject to such
fits, but the real-truth was that she
had been imbibing altogether. too
freely of chiampagnec at the ..splen
did supper,,and that the wine brought
her ont in her true charnet'er. Hecr
ease was duly investigated by. the
lynx-eyed anid indefatigable police-,
e when it was ascertained that she was
the wife of n farrier living near'Paria,
and that in order to enable her
to carry out her assumed -title of
Ia baroness, she has been for some
time past leading a most disreputa-.
A U~niouT PaOsP'ECT.--.ieut, Mati.
ry; sy,'Jaanis to.b opened to
are to buy, sell, aud get gain ; 4tus.
trabia is to be a mighty natiori, and .a
go 'd customner ; and all the .Islands of
the Pacific are to attract our shi is;
hail our flaig as the emblem of freedom,
and .couirt.friendly alliances with us as
the champion, by example, of the
rights of man."
-PUNsnMN FORL RAi1.nOAD Acci
DEN'rs.-The Governer of New Haimp
shite in his message to the Legisture
- recommends that loss of' life occasion
'ed by' railroad accidents, ao termed,
~be indictable offenees, and punishabile.
'by confinement to hiard labor fo lifo,
or a term of years, According to the
aggravation of thiyog~e. 'e
ing beautiful Ir
,One flir mornm
of last sunimer;
overlooked' the I di
with the giowing rzlp e
into anl expressoijo
seemed toi meih
seen iany i
the earth could
"Obare from Egy
It had be:n, buried
Kings-had lain' ithA -
in the shroud, and 1tI
pyramids, it died no
silence-lived in td
under- the might mfass - a
with, death itself falO.
Iduist of the Kings ba,
that they have beenal
not-that the bandP j7
moved and they 1p f
behold the seed giVdjt&
fields rejoice ini&ts,,
And thus 6i,
which have been ci~
have been to
these vArgin soh1I
which seems -mnlr
ishable. And j~ams I
the seed wii lt
-back6 to thd anient'il
the plaees thaioi s
:derness shall bee
* 'IChildi-en of the
a d t ax t&n;ha~i
Oa6~ wh J ..PrtI I
imited knwI' ilo
a new fangled .a.. ..
once in conversatiri.
Jfrifi'd 66sh trqm
i s mind. b b iih&a t
frugal meal in~eft e
youth produced is I
explained its t
trated, by h
several buggs and dvr
of magate matter t Ian
To his surprise, his
not manifest much asois
stung by his indiltrepc
to him how man sdores
tures he devouria e
and in each drop ihkh"
thirst. At this hi
cal; to prove thef
from his Iand a huixfh
which ho wasthe&
placing it und th
iss of.' rigglipg an
The old man gazed uo
indirTrently, and-at ln~~~
utmost nonchalaiiee tabk $j
"Don't" excliimed theL
cat it, Uncle Ben ; douyb
See 'em squirm arid wrf'
"Let 'em wriggle Ip4,
"they've got the a
kin stan' it I did," an~i
IIEAUTI~s 0O. EMAoL4
Demarara paperese 2
tales of ering hiinthat daI
"The records of ei)
show an s motinfof cin
in the histqry of t.-o
save "the butcheries ~
law, it lias neej
hontry' that fiv esi
their lives in expiatio'f
the law, of a clhraeh'
to preclude the hom ofz
of the cases whif have
the recent sessionsthg
.eircumstanee have eo~
a diabolical maligmy
rarcly been equaylc
~native of' the oiy
daished out thebrtn
becausei from 3
black wards 'n~h
mind .adi 6fr.