Newspaper Page Text
1- -I - -- - ;
EOTED TO SOUTHERN RIGHTS, DEMOCRACYE AETJRE, AGRCICLTURE IN
TFICA NCIS4, Propric~tor
C5 or ub ateour 1
SUMITE RVILL E, S.eGS 0 84
30 1 S?
TSDAY MOR019 N I LNG
u; BY V J. FIR ANCIS.
UL RS in advance, 'wo Dollars
I), j ifTiy'... Cents mt:tie expiration or six inontis,
D. o llir, at th6.end of the year.
pqru rontintiei tutt all aCrearages
1 e1) ia4 ls'na the option of the Proprietor.
nbtie t insertel at E
its -pr square, (I lines or les)for
ndt~ lalf thsat sumn for encia subseqtit
,P .Tfic..h tinher 4f insertitins to be manrkedl
t semnt s or they w I be publisheil
rd 6 o obe dlicmtinued, and charged
QN.0DOLAR per mguamre fora siigle
Sd r t~r~ Qiutrzerly and Monthly Ativertise
n he cha.rged the tnm a. a singlo in
nepWi-inimonthly the sane a4 :ew 4o:1;
L LANE OlUS
ell ED ONE'S DEATILIED.
"BY JUIMfAN ST. PIERRE.
'LatIt scene of all
S r hi:s strangi-, eventftil.history,'
As you liI;c it.
a lided into evening -eve.
s ad deepened into iight.
drioary was that iight;. how
11 q sstillness--in its solemn
was very still in that room
aaber of the dying. The
Iplrit was about to biI adieu
ti',iti all Its joys, and enter
hose uiknown reialms of bliss,
irpllit spiit land above.
dre vasino hopeof a longer stay
)tl ;S'lhe had lived a long life-tim'e
h id seen - the Spring time in all
sfresiiess-the Suilmer in all its
;auV' Lthe autum with its sere and
1olo and now life's winter had
_Ie ripened sheaf must be
ifp& said tht doctor, as lie
S ombre .head theilast shake
'41ke t -p aUd
,il , throughl tliea e
n jit6 bur heart's core-a
-.ia er:whose every thrust
fresh iind, piercing deeply,
t sever the cords- that
p ours, to his, that was now
v ,1oa~ic U- tO , ) S, ~ ;1 -n -
hi, uij/o-be sedn no more.
Gaimot hr and Kate stood With
y the bedside, in that still room.
ps0likfelay moy grandither, as
.edeyes he regarded my grand
c tit"i the fond rememlbrances of
% hf ae century passed through
tbV ie' ianr and vet he knew
X rIiy he said, 'I am going home
I r At-.vd you'; long winters and
a t~hagrolled over our heads
_J Irtifet you; but they pass
ed on the1 1ourse and found ius lov.
g till You will miss me sadly,
JAr ng:- often will you think of imc
owdo of the days when first I
wih the love light sparkling
eyewhen you loved me
the tciidar afLection of your
fresh heart. How I loved
.o i ou presented me with our
t on-With the darling, that was
n aloed.d to wander for a little
omits native Iheaven, andi then
V~ ~~~koe honie being too pure to (dwell
&i 'cold' vorld. 'Thle wife of my
: '~' 'samfand tihe mother of my chil
4 rnhave you been, Mary; our hairs
~Z~~hitened together; side by side
row old and grey headed,
I ust leave you. Do not
ary, it will be but a short
ti~that I will leave you-remiem
In my father's house are many
~~r*~asifsf go to prepare a place for
h~std he ceased to speak.
first tinge of morning was red
~~4~l~i~nthe cast, as-we direw back the
tos let him see the dawn of
~ ~,re~dy As wo raised him iln
~and p)ropped him up) with
.i6saw hist still clear, blue
-'~' ~y~~~zmg through the morn's dusk,
~b a's that spot- where the nighlt
tJy~ ae frpua, before the approach
O nu egalme, my children, lie
n d t I~ato nd I, 'come, until I lbid
~ ~1V:Ji~ibt at tile bedside-as lie
- e fs ldson out hieads.
~ 1Father Almighty, who
::;',~, :r~sp~erted me eyen until1 iowandl
r in'. the hollow of his hand,
biilttough life; antd after
a r reuniteyou withi your old
grandifathiqin Iloavenb at last.'
'A ~dwalilonte- I murmured
Snot; hlis hands
a edas w ros
The sun has just o'ertopped tite
distant eastern hill-the lark had just
Coimmnenced his morning carrol-the
dew drop glistened on the bright
green leaf', but our own darling grand
father was gone-and the night shade
of woe enveloped our hearts.
From the New Orleans Daily Delta.
A Visit to the Clletery.
We paid a visit, last evening, to
the corporation cemetery, in the
Fourth District, in order to satis
fy ourselves of the reality of the
spectacle which was reported to be
presented here. We learned on
our way thither, that the authorities
had ceased to send corpses to this
place, in order to give time to
bury those which already lay on the
ground. This proved to be a prudent
measure, as it was the only means by
which the accumulation of unburietl
collins could be disposed of'. As we
approached the cemetery, we discov
Cred its location by the number o(
ezrriages which were passiig and
repassilg. 1A)r some distance be
Fore we arrived at the gate, the
olor was quite offensive, and we
were warned by persons who were
retuniiiiig that it would be insuflera
ble within the inclosure. Notwith
standing the cessation of' the corpoi a
tion colinus, there had been at least
fifty sent there by private individu
als, which, as it was a public ecine
tery, coul not be refused. As we
passed through the gate, inhialing a
most pestilential odor, we noticed a
curious exhibition of the careless in
diference too ,characteristic of our
people on occasions like this. Be.
fore the door of the small house at
the gate of the cemetery, we saw sev
eral little childien engaged in the
nmost joyous merriment, and an
old woman veridinig ice cream to
passers by, who bifd to hold campbo
totei ossi vi ga, from
the odo-. A strange cttist' with
the glooimy spectacle within. There
lay quite a number of coffins of'
rough llnplaned, plank, painted a
gloomy black, with myriads of flies
hanging around them, aiil dischar
ging a Most relpulsive odor. The
elaina-gang, composed of negroes un
der penial restraint, were empdloyed
quite briskly inl depositing tirese
collins in trencles, dug searcely
a foot deep. All the white labor ers
who were originally Cmp'loyed in
this work have either died or abai
doned the ground. As high as
live dollars an liour have been of
fe'rd for laborers to supply their
places, and they cannot be obtained.
The trenches alluded to were about
six feet square, so that six collins
could be crowded in one of thei.
Here they were wedged as close to
gether as possible, and a coating of
quick lime tIroWn ui pon' thei. The
loose earth was then heaped upon
the collins. This had to be done
very carefully so as to prevent the
collins from being seen, as their
surfaces appeared to be not ov
er. six inches from the level of
the eai'th. T1his labor was pu'r'ormed
by the negroes, who could only be
kept to their work by liberal and
frequent potations of' whiskey.
We! r'emained until all the collins
were thus disposed of', despite the
offensiveness of the odor and the
revolting character of the spectacle.
\Ye had the satisfaction of' perceiving
that at sunset there was no unbar
r'iedl cofhin left on the ground. lBut
what burials they were! T1o think that
an acre of' ground around us, there
were not less than four hundred
bodIies, lying but a fecw inches be
low the surfaec of' the ground, in the
very first singes of decomposition,
de~posited there within the last week.
And this within the cor porate limits
of New Or'leains, and within a f'ewv
miinuntes' walk of' the most flourishing
aud beautifunl part of' ouri city. Is
there too much reason to aippriehend
that such a dlispositioni of' so many
dleadi bodies will generate malaria andl
originiato diseases that will involve
ouir whole population-acclimated or'
unacclimnated? We (do not say whose
fault it is. We arec in no dlisp~osition
at such a time of gloom and distress,
tn-induIlge in strong feelings or de
nunciations of public oflicials; and,
if we were so inclined, the uitter want
of' system and organization, of clear
ly and distinctly marked duties and
functionis, for' those entrusted with,
t-he Police of the city, in our1 sys-'
temn of city governmi-xht, would re
strain such manif'estations on our partb
lUub considcrin? the emtergenc~y of
the occasion, the great responsibili.
ty devolving upon those whom the
people havo entrusted with the pro.
tection of the'livcs, the health, and
prosperity of the citizens, we be
lieve that there is no functionary who
will not be justified, nay, applauded,
for assuming the necessary powers to
supply whatever deficiency there
may be in the law, in meeting the
demands of this present afllicting vis
We take pleasure . in saying that
his Honor, the Mayor, was on the
ground at this cemetery, superinten
ding and hastening the wcrk of in
With a heavy heart, and a
gloomy mind, we left this lazaretto,
only to encounter scenes of affliction
and death, even more harrowing with
out. For the disposition of the
hody%, when the vital spirit has aban
donled it--the mere clavey tenement
of the soul--we confess that we do
.not fcel itht sentimentalism which is
aI prevalent feeling. We think that
the system of burials, as practised in
this city, is calculated to render that
mode of disposing of tle dead, which
permits their bodies to rot and
melt away, food for filthy worms, and
sources of pestilential odors, far less
agrecable to the thought and feelings
of a refined, intelligent being, tha
the Roman custom of burning the
(lead aid inunring their ashes. In
this city, the introduction of this
system, repulsive as it is to a
prejudice, which has no reason
to rest upon, would be a public ben
1Ut the scenes which touch o
hearts more deeply and nearly, are
those which met our view, as we
passed down one of the thorough
fares to this cemetery, (which is but
one of a half dozen in our city.)
flearses,gwithout. arsoI ta moi6rpq
asleep, and drawn by horses near
ly foundered by the severity of their
toil; others, that were followed by
trains, of h-iends--by women car
rying their chil-en, and bv men
with countenances too often iisplay
ing imore levity than sorrow! Now
and then there would be a corpse fol
loned by a single carriage, contain
ing the small circle of the deceased's
family and friends, who, in their mis
erable, woe-begone countenances,
exhibited real disti ess.
But the most moving of all sights,
was that of the corporation carts
driven by rough cartmen, in sonie
cases by boys, bearing, generally
three grim black cofiius, upon
one end of which sat the driver.
These were the collins of the des
titute, the forlorn poor, who had n
frienils to mourn for them, and who
were conisignied to the horrible burial
of the corlioration. But even they
sometimes have their mourlners.
There, at least was one, which we
co'fess drew tears to the eyes of ma
ny a heliolder. In one of the cor
poratioi carts was a solitary coffin; it
was (drivena by a boy who endeavored
to accelerate the progress of a la
7)y horse, by blows and oaths; behind
the cart, in the blaziing sun, walked
a gi grown, clad in an old mourn
ing dress, and leadling by the hand
a small boy, ten or twelve y-ear-s ci
age.- They we-re all that were left of
aoi f~amiywhcnas week, numabe red
their father, and1( they were accom
piay him to the gr ave!
l'oor- creatures! t-hey were incon
solable and all we could say to dis.
sniade them from their weary journ.
ey of more than two miles, thr iougli
the hot sun, to the Lafayette come
ter-y only elicited the plaintive
cryv: "Mon p~auvrem pere! mon paurc
here!'' T1hey were immuuigrats, whc
had arrived but a few nmonthas a
go fm-om Fance.
Such incidlents, and others equal
ly distressinag, met our eye in cv
cry direction. Theliy proclaimed wvhai
alas! is too apparent in a hundred oth
er- forms, that New OrIleans is nov,
gioaning under one of tho most
awiiful pestilenaces that ever scourg~ec
A INT FORl IoUSIhEEEPEllS
A few drops of caibonate of ammo
nia, ini a small qjuantity of waim rain
water, ill pr ove a safe and easy
anti-acid, &c. ; and itll chang~e, a
catrcfully applied, discolored spot'
Iupon carpets, and Indeed all spots
whether produced lby acid or alka
lies. If ono hias the nifortune t
have a carpet injured y whitewash
this Will immediately -tore it.
P'rohl the Suithern atrit.
Uclatlive Dities o 'a Laivycr
111341 Clie t.
We have had some -xperience in
the relation of lawyer. d client, and
haVe thought much on he subject. It
is our purpose now o give a few
words of advice to.. oth partio3,
which, if followed, wi be mutually
beneficial to then.
In the first place, i is the duty
and'interest of the cient, when he
goes to consult a law er, to make a
fu1ll, fair and candi statement of
his case. le must n4 only tell,,cor
reetly and without ex ggeration, just
what lie can provo, bit he must tell
all that he knows di suspects can
be proved on the' otIr side. It is
an old saying, and a tAUthful one, that
"one tale ig goo'd kill another is
told'." In a iajorl, of cases, it'
a lawyer is only iformed as to
what his client exp is to prove, he
will be deceived in 'e result.
It is the sacred duty of a law.
yer, when conrsulted to hear patient.
ly the whole statemi iit of his client.
and ciquire as to pn icular facts, the
bearing of which Ij" will see, but
which may escapej e consideration
of the client.-Wii this is done,
and lie is inl full session of the
case, and not befq ,ie will, of
cour'se, give lonest his. judgment
as a lawyer. No odeserves to
be a ian, much leg gniniler of-an
honorable professio io.ill de
eeive a client. aidt.. i into, a
a lawsuit unneccssA s1the
duty of a lawyer All
bringing an action 1
doubtful. In all, t
inclinre:against lit th
*t - Wu~~tt Ill upr
aggrieved to subm tothe wrong,
than to atteapt.to Ire'ess himselfhy'
a lawsuit. Tho lawyer should im
press this on his mind, and point
out the delay, the uncertainty, the
expense and the vexation of the law.
When all this has been done, and
maturely considered, if an action is
deterinired on. it then becomes the
(ity of tie lawyer to take-down a
statenient of the case, the names of
the witnesses, and what they will
prove, the chain of title, if it be
a land case, and the names of tIe
witnesses to the deeds, &c. Ile
should state, too, what it is supposed
the defence will be, and the proba.
ble proof on the part of the de.
fence. This statement should Ie a
bicf of the case, and on the trial it
will be of great service as a refer
eCe. The lawyer having down his
statement, the next thing for him to
do, is to look into the authorities and
collect the law. A note of the
aurthorities and cases cited must be
carefnlly pi(served and added to, as
lie reads and studis other cases. lie
shlould ther conisider the argrmrenit,
arnd state tihe heads of it.
Long before court, in time to
have all the witnesses subpreniaed or
examined by couniission, it beco mes
the duty of the client to pay Ihis
lawyer a visit and see that tihis is
nrot ireglected. ie shourld then tell
any nrew matter which hre mazy
have fotund otit: aidditionial proof, dis.
covery of new witnesses, failre to
prove as much as he expected, ke.
But lhe should avoid goinrg over the
whole history of thre mat ter a gain.
This worries arid perplexes a law.
yer~, and he soon begins to pay lit.
tle attentiom to what Iris client is tel
hing. No iman likes to listen to
a long story whnich Ihe has heard be
fore, amnd ihis mind will, during the
nlarrationi; be thinikinig of some thing'
else. M~oreover, a lawyer has nrot
time to listen to Iris clienrt's com.
prlainits as often as lie mray feel art in
terest ini repeating them. It is said
to be a relief to dlisclose grief or
trouble, amid it must be, fronm the
fondness of' manrkirnd to do so. But it
is nro relief to a lawyer to b~e bored
with a thriicc-told story, and - hris
clienrt should rermcmber it anid oh.
In counisellirng with a lawyer, al
ways get throughr ns quickly as pos
sible. It should he remembeored that
the client has but ono lawer~ to
talk to, but the lawyeri may have
many clients, all equally anxious to
have a word with him. ie has,
too, a multiplicity of other hbusiness
to attend to. Ilis oflice rs Iris
place of labor, devoted to business,
and should not be made the lounging
place of his clients. We remem
ber once going into our lamented
friend Maj. Henry's offic'6, and
seeing ten or fifteeD persons seated
quietly. They continued there,
with apparently no business, till
court was called. We then said to
our friend, "You keep too many
chairs in your office; a lawyer's of
flee should never have more than
four or five seats: it is impossible to
do business with a great number of
persons at one time."
A client should know when he
has got through, and retire. It is a
great faculty to know when a thing
has been done. A lawyer sometimes
does not know when lie has concluded
his argument, and lie goes on speak
ing for hours afterwards. This is a
great fault, and a seriotis objection
to client or lawyer. There is a
story told of Mr. Petrigru, very char
acteristic of the man. He had a
troublesome client, ccustantly run
ring to him and asking questions ov
er and over again, repeating the
same story, and wishing to monopo
lize the whole of his time. At last,
after standing it till his patience was
exhausted, Mr. Petrigru said to him,
"How much, sir, do you suppose my
tine is worth by the hour?" "About
a dollar," replied the. client. "Well,
said Petrigru, handing him a five dol
lar bill, "let me have five hours to
myself, if you please." There is
hardly a lawyer in the State who has
not been disposed to purchase, at
times, Ois leisure in the same way.
Not long ago, an old lawyer, who
udersth nds human' nature about
's ell js at man we ever sa% said
w.itliedgbit of feignindom
escul~eA6a~ ji fice,; verylof
,nJiordert toge d f is liejts
n d en ing a' ase h,. e s
rspon1si ility thariaging awsuit
Every case is to be.defefded, but no
one case in ten should be brought
where a lawyer is consulted. When V
client goes'to a lawyer to get him tc
defend an action, he should tell the
truth, and the whole truth, no mat
ter how much it may be against him
The lawyer is sworn to secrecy, and
if ho were base enough to disclose
the secrets of his clients, thc
court would not permit him to do a,
a witness. In the defence to knov
where the weak points are, and
where the danger lies. In battle, il
is a great thing to know the strengl
andl weakness of tie enemy. It i
equally impotant, perhaps more so,
to understand yotir own weaknes
and strength. So it is in the manl
agemient of a case in a court ofjus
Wien a client has disclosed lii
defence, his lawyer should tell hiiin
candidly his opinion. In giving thi
oliiion lie should always considei
well the uncertainty of the law, ani
especially the dificulty of knowin.'
what view a jury may take o
CounT GOoSSP.-The intelligent
TrI~iin correspondent of thme Newu
ark Daily'Advertiser gives the fol
lowing sketch of the royal pier-son
ages of the Court of Sardinia:
The King of Sardinia- as all th<
world knows-hates courtiers, court
etiquette, and1, above all, court
balls; loves his army, his hiuntin;
forests, and his "good fellows"
in short, his own'and his subjects
I.berty. This, anmy one who (lid no
knowv, would on looking into hi:
square, honest face, which has n<
more alliance with b'eauty than li
tastes have with despotism. ie neov
or suffers himself to be shut int
that gilded cage, a state carriage
but leads on the royal tmrainm of equip
ages, fdlled with the faces of li
queenly queen and blooming heirs
on a lovely bounding courser, whicl
lie sits right royally, so that thmei
when one hear c'est le roi! one doe;
not r'esmoud where?
As ladies are never presented ti
his Majesty, when lie chooses ti
mnotice at a court-ball a (lame d'hor
neur, or a minister's wife1 the brum
que bonjour Madame! frotn his ster
torian lung startles, rather thai
pleases; for, it may as well be owi
ed, Victor Emanuel is not a "I
dies' man," and does his gallant du
ties with about as much grace a
a war-horse would dance the polka
or snuff the Lubin extracts of
dratwing room4 Not- sohde roya
brother, the Duke of enowhose
tall, slender form moves', pliantly to
.the graceful 'evolutions of the' waltz;
and whose quinfescence of emiles
and gentle words are lavished on the
diamond-decked damies'of his broth:*
1er's Court,'as freely as if It were not
the double expressed 'oil of royalty.
In short, "the handsome Duke
though no less courageous on the
battle field than in the ball, room
"does up" all the softer services of
the crown with ineffable condescen
sion, saying all sorts of amiable things,
though alwajs so dividing his fa
vors that his fair-haired Saxon Dutch
ess need never be jealous.'
The Queen--an Austrian Prin
cess, daughter of the late Viceroy of
Lombardy-is, in beauty and queen.
lineas, a match for tny sovereign in
the world. Never sliall we forget her,
as she first rose before us fat a pre
sentation, as a vision of Juno, with.
out the hauteur of the Olytiplan
Queen-tall, full, dignified, graciobs;
a profusion of black, glossy hair, par
ted en bandeau under her tiara of
diamonds; large, soft black eyes;
good, though r.ot chiseled features;
teeth unsurpassed by her pearls;
arms that adorned the brilliants that
encircled them; the movement of ma
jesty; the smile of goodness; the
spotless toilette of white g'ace silk
train and skirt the same- embroider
ed in silver sheaves, the whole form
ing a tout ensemble, which realized
the fairest ideal of a Queen. 1\1or is
this all: Victoria herself is tot more
a model wife and imother, than is
the Queen bf Sardinia: would that
her female siNjects=-like those of
the English Sovereign-were as loy.
al to her domestic virtues, as-to her
-Tme young, andipretty butche~s of
Genorce the ourl i'
%es ign; ge
es as-. u oa
ahmg. compliment to her iftli
.y;for. --hen. the wife of a had
some prince is popular among the
aspirants for royal favor, she must
be something more than. an ordina
ry jewelled princess.
Tho Queen dowager-widow of
Charles Albert; maintains all the
"pomp and circumstance" of her ac
tual reign; and so much of flial
fidelity has the king that the rich
est apartments in the palace are
still reserved for his uiother; hers is
the most imposing of the State car
riages, drawn by six black horses,
with as many footmen and outriders,
sparkling in the crimson and gold liv
ery of the court. though she herself
but a diminutive type of royalty and
- a devotee-patronizing all charita.
blo institutions, and humiliating her.
self to wash the filthy feet of cer
tain beggars in holy week-:her
meekness does not in the least dim.
inished the splender of he- suit. This
may be only the effect of long habit,
as she lives very retired; has nev.
er appeared at a court entertain,
rment sinco the death of the bite kin:,
and always receives in a black ve.
vet train, lher- maids of honor wear.
ing the same. So devoted to lier
happiness is the young qjueeti, thai
for~ the first year of her reign shec
-would not wear theo crown jewls,
least it might remind the queen dow.
ager that from her the scoptre had
- departed; and whon the king insisted
- that shed should put on these insignin
of amajesty, she still hesitated, until
assured by his mother that so far fr-otn
reminding, it w~ould gratify her
pr-ide to see the beauty of her (laugh
s ter-in-law heightened by thme bril.
)liants that had only shamed her
own unqucenly looking brow.
TOrL MAKE INK COSTING IhUT FIVE
CENTS A OALLON.
-f pound Log Wood.
s 1 gallon soft water, boil one hour,
,- then add:
124 grains By'chromnate of Potash,
S 12 grains Prusiate of Potash.
s Stir a few minntes while over the
fire, tako ofn, and when settled str-ain
This ink is a bright jet black at
-first, flows beautifully from thme pen,
and so indelible, that even Oxalic acid
- will not remove it from paper. Ne
mother Ink wvill stand time test or oxalic
-acid. It is equally indelible on cloth.
-Buy your ingr-edients by the moder
ato quantity, and it will cost youn
s about five cents a gallon1
Th mn o truck terror hasi~~
THE JUJDGE WV~'
often in pribtit bit Ita
maikes it ivo-thyob aan
As a judge,- (and,,uIe
tot has hinted at
had ohe' great-fad4j
tae tip a first Ipr as
to obliterate It T
fore, had dtnyi
the real obstacle icsei
the ease itgelfj but.nl $v1
aginary " on ce e f tedit e,"
anticipation of the,*-'
was one day nosSe i
by thia habi 6 Avon r,,
took the fol-,in -hiin
of correcting it
remember~ that the obj60e
rator was, by a tedio n
prociastination, to iri t
into tho vice he 'y a
gether (t the hotised a
friend, and a large art
bled, many ofhoi 0a;W
currences of the mornip -
contrary to all his is"Ua
late for dinner, ai d
in the most admirabi'1Thl
'Why, Mr.'Curran yo
us a full hour waiting.dirineqt
grumbled our Lord -AYo&-.9
'Oh, tny dear lord
much; you must know it1
custom; but I've just b'ee
a most.m elaicholy oue'
'My God! you seen te
ed'-by It" tatkea
What was it? wht
'I will tell ybu W
ment I can colle'Vm
te dthed at t
herei as' fastP dI.
eve, li.o n
shall be exeused for
6poh, pA h6 er in
the poit-tine at0 t
of the story.!
'Oh, I will, my lordira
I walked herei I.toildho
to get the Carriai- read&Jej
have taken titneygWti
there is a thiatlet elalI
by which I had to has
ship may pe-haps re'
et, do you?'
'To be siit-15i doj go onC
go ot with the stoiy,
'I am very glad your.
members the market, -fdr.
forgot the name of itr- eo
'What the detil slgnifi kA
of it, sir? It's the Cae
'Yout lordship is -
it is called the Casts t
I was passing throuil.-h
Castle Mlarket, when
butcher passing to
had a huge knife In lnli
as sharp as a rator~
standing behind him, hf r
knifc to plunge it int thea~
Just as he was in tho aco
so, a little boy about fuuy
his only son, the lovelieslt
ever saw--ran suddenl
path, and lhe killedw o~~
'The child I the child. e h
vociferated Lord Avonmoo
'Oh, my lord, theaf ea(
Curran, very coohy;'eI
calf, but your lordship isii
of anticipatinga" .-V
The universal faogl a
ed at hijiThrdshi$ .a4
elared 'efton 'afte'l
presfion was r
from the Court of Exce~ ,
recollection of~ the. eaf'
Market than by all .heli q~
the entire profession.
NiNo.-]. Avoid standib i
to escape from the rainrh
der stormn, but boldly oxpo
to the wet it will preserve'
the lightninig. 2. Avoidsnh
to any mectalie b)odis, i
iron railings, &c. 3.Wi
during a thunderstorni
near to the midlo -~
or sitting neaihV 1~