Newspaper Page Text
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CITY OF LANCASTER: :
-floaday Evening, Nov.
Sad Accidekt.. We r called upon to
record another sad .accident from careless
new in the use-of fire-arms. The circum
stances, as near as we can learn, are as fol
, lows: On Saturday night, the 22d ipsly a
young man named Lawrence Beck, in com
pany with twe other persons, Jtr. Marshall
and Mr, Clinker, were outfor the purpose of
i hunting coon.and on Sunday morning, hav
l. jng treed one, .Mr. Marshall in attempting
to shoot aud after exploding four caps with
out discharging the contents of the gun, was
' placing the fifth one on the tube, when
young Beck placed himself carelessly in
.front of tb,q gun, which discharged itself and
the whole contents, were received in the
' breast of young Beck, killing Inm instantly.
" The apcMcfit happened about six miles South
of this city.' , :
; ' M. Webster's PoftEBoniKss ofDkatsI.
)" TheJew York Times, suspecting that an
.. incorrect impression niay be made by cur
rent remarks, as to-the- feeling which Mr.
- Webster himself entertained concerning the
. . approaching' termination of his earthly ca-J
reer, relates tii following:
f '. ' "When he'vvat; last in this city, on his way
... toMurslifieU, he seemed fully sousihleof the
ravspvs which time and disease were ma-
. . I. . . -L - L! .
King upon ins syelein, motion, as was not
: want.he'talkcd about himsclfless than upon
ny other topfc. But just as ho was ta
:.' king his leave, a close and cherished friend
who stood at the carriage door,' asked him
when they should have the pleasure of see
ing him hero again. With a slow and
measured emphasis and solemnity which e
videnced the depth of conviction from which
he spoke, Mr. Webster answered -'A'uver
never!' Hia friend tried to make a cheerful
reply, and expressed the confident hope that
a month of repose at Marshfield would re
store him to his wonted vigor, Mr. Web
ster shook his head sadly, but made no re
piy " - ,
Mormoh Politics. The Mormons whs
l.i-r-r Boys.- A "lart boy makes a law
man, just as sure as a crooked twig makes a
crooked tree. Who ever yet saw a boy grow
up in idleness that did not make a ahiltless
vagabond when he became a man, unless he
had a fortune left him to keep up appearanc
es! The great mossof thieves, paupcra and
criminals that fill pur penitcntiuriesand alms
houses, have come up to whatihey are oy
heiuir brought up in idleness. Those who 'young lady standing in perplexity, apparent-
constitute the business portion of the -coin- y measuring the depth of the muddy water
munity, those who maRc our great anu use-i between ber and the opposite side-walk,
ful men, were trained up in their boyhood to j with no very satisfied . countenance. The
be industrious. sailor paused, for he was a great admirer of
When a boy i" old enough to begin to: beauty, and certainly the blight face that
nlav in the street then he is old enough lobe I peeped out from under the little chip hat,
taught how to work.. Of course we would land the auburn curia hanging glossy and
not deprive children of healthful exercise, junconfi-!; ,1 yver- her muslin dreas might
or the time they should spend in study, but I tempt a curious or an admiring glance.
teach them to work little by little as a child ! perplexed, the lady put forth her little foot,
Crossing the Streets
' One little act of politeness will-sometimes
pave the way to fortune and preferment.
The following sketch illustrates this fact. A
sailor rou;uiy prorucu, w ou w m iv
the streets of New Orleans, then in rather a
damp coudition from recent rain and rise of
the tide. Turninar the corner of a much fre
quented and narrow "alley, be observed a
J Tuesday veainr, a, 1859
is taught at school. In this way they acquire
habits ol industry that win not lorsaito mem
when they grow up.
Many persons wno are poor ipi uieir cmt
dren grow up to fourteen or fifteen yrnrs of
age, or till they can support them no longer,
be ore tbcv put tnem to moor, aucn .cnu-
when the gallant sailor, with characteristic
impulsiveness, exclaimed, "tutu preuy nine
Mot, ladv, should not be soiled with the
filth of this lane, aud, I will make you a t
path." . : , .
So springing' past her into a carpenter'!
sh ip opposite, ho bargained for a plank
Tat Cbescest Citt Arraiis. There
has beea correspondence between Mr.
George Law, of New York, and Mr. C. M.
Conrad, the Acting Secretary of State, rela
tive to the treatment ol the sbips or the
steamship company," and of the Crescent
City in particular. Mr. Roberta, the agent
of the company, after detailing facta of the
case, adds: ... ,
"If such be the state of th-nge, our com
merce with the Spanish possessions on this
con'inent ia altogether at the mercy of any
caprice,1 or prejudice, or arbitray dictum, of
the colonial authorities. And we beg also to
solicit, as American citizens in the service
of the government, and required by it to de
liver it-mails, protection and redress; or to
be allowed to redress the grievance and re
pel the insult to our national flag, with such
means, and in such manner, as we shall deem
equal and dne to self-protection."
Mr. Conrad, in reply, says the govern
1 ment baa no other information in relation
dron, not having any idea .of what work is, I board that stood in the door way, and coming t(j th(j (jir beyon that reiated by Mr. Rob.
and having acquired habits of Idleness .go back to the. smiling girl, whe w as just co- therefore unable to sav wheth
ui mo '
er the mails and passengers will be allowed
to land at Havana. He then adds:
It may, however, be Inferred, from past
proceedings of the authorities, that mails
and passengers conveyed in the steamer
Crescent City, will not be permuiea to
land - there in case the individual named
Wm. Smith should remain on board of her.
forth toimnose iiDon their'imployera with nuotish enouirh to accept tho services
ml '.bi.HnaA In'!!''!. 1 .rt.nlln. Itfl 1. 1-1 I rVOll tl,A 1ll-
laziness, i nere is sr- fciui-viivi , ... ""j uuquooiue ywuijpwiw, w.i.v ......
labor eet before them, and to get if done o"Uow black stream, ajid she tripped across
matter how, is their phly aim. , They are with a merry "thank you," and roguish smile
ambitious at play, but dull at wont . 4 ne making her eyes as dazzling as they could be.
"CoLDMBua & Ohio River R. R." At a
meeting of citizens intrusted in the propos
ed Railroad from Columbus to the Ohio Riv
er, by way of Lancaster and the Hocking
Valley, held at Nelsonvillc. on the 38th
day ol October 1853, L. D. Poston, Esq-, of
Nelsonvilie, was. appointed chairman sua
E. H. Moore, of Athens, Secretary. The
object of the meeting having been briefly
Hated, and some appropriate remarks and
explanations submitted by several gentle
men present, on motion of R. W. Cadey,
Esq., of Athens, a committee waa appointed,
consisting of Messrs S. M. Shepard, W. W.
Poston Snd L. Hutchins of Nelsonvilie, and
J. L. Gill, Esq., of Columbus, to solicit a
general attendance of the citizens from dif
ferent points along me una, in a luiure mee-i-ino-
to be held upon the subject. ' " "''"
. V . in 11 a .1
On motion ot A. B. waiiter, 01 Atnens,
it was Resolved that when this .meeting ad-
i turn, it adiourns to meet at Lancaster, on
1 uesaay mo tout o-. ..- '-
P. M. l . ' 1 -
On motion of E. P. Talphin, Esq., of Nel
sonvilie, it was Resolved that the proceed
ings of this meetinir be ottered for publics.
tioo in the papers of Athens, Lancaster, Lo
an. Columbus and Zanesville. The meet-
in ffthen adjourned. I D. Postow, tV'n.
. E. H. Moori, Sec. ' ' .
flourish on Beaver Island, Lake Michigan,
are perfect Robinson Crusocb 7 months of
the year, and during the balance are favored
with the occasional visits of propellers and
sail veseelu. The men take life easy and
resignedly ; the women are Bloomerish in
itCB3 and do most of tho drudgery. . Politics
have a slow growth in the Mormon New
Jerusalem, the Saints having higher aims
and objects, and an "ambition" other sects
as well us worldings might emulate and lose
nothing here or . boreafter. The Northern
Islundor, tha organ of the Prophet Btramo
and his followers, thus clearly defines the
state of politics in Beaver Island's Mormon -doim
"Considerable arixiety is manifested
by gentleman passing here to know how the
Mormons are going to vote this fall.. We
have only to say that the vote of the Mor
mons, when cast and counted, will tell for
whom they vote. Politics are at ninety-nine
p cent, discount, and slow at that. The
people hare are of one mind, and their whole
ambition is to keep the commandments ot
their Heavenly Father, knowing that by so
doing alone they have hope of his mercy and
The Administration ahd ths Crescent
Citt ArrAiR. -A dispatch having been
sent to New Orleans, stating that the gov
ernment had yioldedtothe demands of the
Cuban officials, in the case of Purser Smith.
of the Crescent City, and hod directed that
the steamer should not again visit Havana,
the Washington Republic, to sol the matter
right before tho public, states on tho best au-
thorltyt that tho Cabinet at Washington has
taken firm and strong ground in opposition
to the, treatment of the Crescent City by the
Captain General of Cuba, and snys that it
has no doubt that it will be followed by a
speedy redress of the wrong complained of.
It adds that there will be no "backing out"
on the part of tho' administration, The
rights and honor of the country will be duly
maintained and vindicated. Lieutenant Por
. tor was ordered to Washington for the pur
pose only of giving full information to tho
government, and at his own request has been
transferred by the ownors to Georgia, and
...Ml ... K l.rL.l. If.....
win rumru ill nur iv Havana
consequence is, they do not slick to one
. . . 1 . . L .. .. ....... .!... I.
thing. UUt B snort omo; un-jr lum uum inw
world.get into mischief, and.fittally find their
way to the prison or the alms house.
Activity in the Iron Trade. The ad
vanced prices of English rails has had a fa
vorable effect upon mills in this country, ond
enable some of them to resume operations.
Tho Montour Works have just miiclo a con
tract for twenty thousand tons with the
Pennsylvania Centeral Road, at something
like $55 per ton.oqnal to cash. Ten thousand
tons are to be delivered this yesr, and ten
thousand in 1853. The Mount Ssavage
works, it is said, aro to be put in operation
soonby'Mr. John F. Wiuslow(of Troy, N.
Y, " The New torn .Tribune says mai a
purchase of two thousand tons English rails
was made in that city, on Tuesday, by the
Baltimore and Ohio Road at 957 equal
to cash. :
' Family Poisoned. On Monduy lust,' a
family residing near Pittsburgh, andconsis
tiugof a man.Tils wife and two daughters,
were poisoned by one of the members of the
family mistakincr arsenic for saleratus. and
putting it into a pudding of which nil par
took at inner. As booh as the poison be
gan to take effect, medical aid was called in,
and the proper remedies administered. All
of them are recovering.
We have an item for the Ladies. A
new bonnet has made its appearance in
Paris, originated by Madame D'Golberg.a
name famous in tho firmament of European
fashion. The material is now as well as the
stylo. It is made of the skin of polished
leathor. Madame has so secured a patent for
her ingenuity (the Home Journal here, has
learned,) and has conferred its exclusive
snlo in England, upon a datOiin'j milliner in
Regent street, Loudon. The Journal snys
"The possession of these bonnets bus ul
ready become a porfecturorj to Paris; and
tho really beautiful way in which the mate
rial is made subservient to every style of
wearer.from the truly conuetlish to the snm
bre or demuro, fully justifies that distinc
tion." This article of dress is culled the
Dipthera Bonnet. . We shall "keep an eve
out" for tho first appearance of the Dipihc
ra. It will bo "a sight to see," when our
ladles all get to wearing leather hntx. That
isasteptliat not even the desperate pro
gressiveness of Bloomer ism ever dreamed
of. Albany Register. t
Fanny Indignant. Certain paragraphs
to the effect that a good wife Is always cheer
ful and smiling In the presence of her hits-
band, have incenaed f anny rern, and situ
gives vent to her indignation as follows:
"It's an ill wind that blows nobody any
good! Papas will be happy to hear that $'-i5
pocket handkerchiefs can be dispensed with
now, in the bridal troauau. Their occupa
tion's gone) Matrimonial toars are poison.
There's no knowing what you'll do, girls,
with that escape valve shut olf; but that's
no more to the point than whether you
have anything to smile at or not; one thing
is sottled, you mustn't cry! Never mind
back aches, and side aches, and head aches,
and dropsical complaints, and smoky chim
neys, and old coats, and young babies!
Smile! It flatters your husband. He wants
to be considered the source of your huppi
ness, whether lie was baptized Nero or Mos
es! Your mind never boing supposed to bo
occupied with nny other subject than him
self, of courno a tear is a tncit reproach.
fl,s't!c", you miserable little whimperer,
whjl Iuhc you to cry fort a-i-n-t y-o-u
iii-ii-i-i.'i f.'.(l! Isn't that the ummutn famum;
Uk li' ori t rl your nmhition! You can't
vt Uyond that. It's the jnmpingoff place!
V.m'vc arriv! got to the end of your journey !
Singe puts up there! You've nothing to do
Uit n tire on your laurels, and spend the rest
of your lite endeavoring to be thankful that
j ou ure Mrs. Johu Hmithl Smile, you aim
A Reportrd MiRAci.e. We are not yet
beyond the psrtido-supernaturul even in the
present enlightened ago. A reported mir
acle has been going forward, for the UhI
few weeks, in a small yillnt uf Huflnlli,
England, in the person "of 11 hull- Vo-l. ,,r
iwr.ve yo..r.H ,1, age, wno is urriare. to Have i, no d.ngm Tn leaving the door open, as tho
fasted entirely Iron, ...eat , -ml drink .lor , Urilfl it alwRyfl tron(f nmtgh ti corry lle
, i.'"'w "IAV ll v . t l o 1 tin liic n iru iiivu III
Mr. Webster's Tin? from Baltimore
to Washington. Mr. Webster, bofore
railroads wore built, was forced one night to
make a journey, by private conveyance,
from Baltimore to Washington. The man
who drove the wagon was such an ill-look-
inn fellow, and told so many stories of rob
berics and murders, that before they hud
gone far Mr. Webster was almost frightened
out of his wits. At last the wagon stopped
in the midst of a dense wood, when the man,
turning suddenly round to his passenger,
exclaimed fiercely, "Now sir, tell me who
you aro." Mr. Webster replied in a flat
ering voice, and ready to spring from the
vehicle, "I am D'iniel Webster, member of
Congrass from Massachusetts!" "Whut"
rejoined tho driver, grasping him warmly by
the hand, "are you Webster. Thank God!
thank God! You are such a deuced ugly
chap that I took you for some rut-throat or
highwayman." This is the substance of the
story, but tho precise words used by Mr.
Webstor himself, in repeuting it, we cannot
Notoriety is tho importunt element of suc
cess in businoss. Ills through thunewspa-
fierso'the country thut this can be thorough
y attained. Fortunes are accumulated in a
few years, oy those who avail themselves of
this power. The vast benefits resulting
from systematic and continuous advertising
are only beginning to be understood. Il is
demonstrated that the merchant, the manu
facturer, ur tlio mechanic, may increase his
business at pleasure, in proportion to the en
ergy aud iiiouiih he employs in gaining
publicity. Then why du not all advertise!
Because business men aro only beginning to
realize its importance. Still tho amount of
advertising seen in the coluinrs of the jour
nals has doubled within live, years, and will
double again in five more. Those who hang
buck will sco there younger and more ener
getic rivals outstripping them. Thore is no
use in contending agninst the spirit of the
age. If they won't jump into the cars and
puy their fare, they must be left behind to
travel on foot.
How to use a Coal Stove. Tho fire
should not be permitted to die out during the
winter. By keeping the firo up, an immen
sity of trouble js saved, and paradoxical as
it limy socio, it is cheaper. Tho. reason is
this: Tho coal burns out (luring the long
nights, because the door of the stove is shut;
w boras, if the door is left open it will not
burn out, and will be perfectly alive in the
Less coal, lis therefore, consumed. There
n .1 7.. I ! .1. - .1 .L .
Alas! our poor soilor was perfectly charm
ed; what else would make him catch up and
shoulder the plunk.and follow the little witch
through the streets to her home, she twice
performing the ceremony of "walking the
plunk," aud each time thanking him with
one of her eloquent smiles. Presently our
hero saw the young lady trip up the marble
steps of a palace of a house, and disappear
within its rosewood entrance; for a full
minute he stood looking at the door,and then
with a wondorful big sigh turned away, dis
posed of his drawbridge, and wended his
path buck to the ship.
The next day he was astonished with an
order of promotion from the captain. Poor
Jack was speechless with amazement; he had
never dreamed of being exalted to the digni
ty of a second mate's office on board one of
the most splendid ships thnt sailed out of the
nort of New Orleans. He knew he was
competent, for instead of spending his mon
ey for omuicmeiits, visiting tneatres or
bowling olleys, he purchased books and had
become quite a student; but he expected
years to intervene before his ambitious hopes
could be realized.
Hissuperior officers seemed to look upon
him with considerable lcnicy, and gave
him a fair opportunity to gather maritime
knowledge; and in a year, the handsome,
gentleman young mate had acquired uuusu
ulfuvorin the eyes of the portly command
er, Captuin Hume, who had first taken the
smart little uincK eyeu leuow wuu 111s neuv
turpaulin, and tidy bundle, as his cabin boy.
One night the young man with all the oth
er officers, was invited to an entertainment
at the captain's house. He went, fc to his as
tonishment mounted the identical steps that
two year's before, the brightest vision he had
ever seen, passed ever, a vision he had nev
er lorgotton Thump, went his bravo heart,
as he was ushered into the great parlor; and
like a sleilgo hammer it beats again, when
Captain Hume brought forward hiiblue-oycd
daughter, and with a pleasant smile said,
"the young lady once indebted to your po
liteness for a sale and dry walk home." His
eyes were all a blaze, and his brown cheeks
flushed hotly, as the noble captain saunter
ed away, leuving 1'nir Grace Hume at his
aide. And in all Hint assembly wus not so
handsoin a couple as the gullunt sailor and
tho "pretty ladie."
It was only a year from tha time that the
second mute trod tho quarter deck,, second
only in command, 11 nil purt owner witn tne
captuin, not only in his vessel, but in the
affections of his dungliter, gentle Urace
Hume, who alwuys cherished respoct.to say
nothing of love for the bright eyed s iilor
His homely, but earnest uf ts of politeness
towurds his child hud pleased tho cuptuin,
Mr. Webster's Coffin and -Corpse. A
correspondent of the New York Times,
writing from Marshfield, under date of the
26th inst,., says:
The remains of Mr. Webster have been
placed in one of Flak's metallic burial cases,
which is covered with black velvet and or
namented not profusely, however, with silver-plated
mountings and handles. The in
side is lined with white satin, laid in small
plaits. A plain though massive silver plate
upon the lid, containsthe simple inscription,
In his last hours Mr. Webster gave instruc
tions for the manufacture of four plain gold
rin?8.to bo presented to the following named
persons, who have served him faithfully for
many years, vizi Sarah Smith, (the nurse,)
Monica MacCarty, (his aged cook,) Ann
Beau and Wm. Johnson, domestics. He or
dered the initials of his own name and that
of each of the beneficiaries, together with
the date, to bo engraved on these tokens of
Mr. John Taylor and wite, trom tne iarm
at Franklin, N. II., reached Mnrshfleld last
evening, and Chas. Brown, thfnithful and
favored colored man servant of Mr. Web I
stcr for more than thirty years, has been tel
egraphed to be present at tho funeral.
The corpse is arrayed in such habiliments
as his compeers of tho Senate have often
seon him in, when on a bright summer morn
ing he sought tho Senuto hall, to pour the
words of wisdom and the light of truth upon
some topic of surpassing public interest.
A blue coat, with pluin gilt buttons, vest
and pants of spotless white, are substituted
for the shroud. A white neckcloth encir
cles the throat, over which is turned the
shirt collar' The feet aro encased in silken
hose and shoes of patent leather. The hair
of tho deceased is parted and disposed as in
life; and his white-gloved hundi arc crossed
upon his breast.. . The lips are slightly part
ed, just as when about to speak.
It is designed strictly to regnrd the dying
wish of Mr. Webster in respect to his funer
al. It will be siinplo and unostentatious.
No military will escort him to the. tou,b;nnd
his only dirge w ill be chaunted by the sea,
whose not distant marine now brenks the
stillness of the evening nir.
The Hillotype. Professor Morse, the
Inventor of the Magnetic Telegraph, pub
lishes a Ions letter in the National Intelli
gencer of the 8th, sustaining Mr. Hill's
claim of having discovered the mode of fix
ing the colors in Daguerreotypes. The letter
ia dated October 4th, as Mr. Morse, who, as
an accomplished artist and colorist, would
be presumed a competent judge, says that ne
has seen twentv specimens of Mr. Hill's col
ored daguerreotypes. The most of these
were, be says: like all those of M- St. Vie.
tor, "copies of colored engravings." They were
taken by the camera, and not as has been
reported, "mere transfers of colored prints;'
but all were not. "copies 01 colored engra
ings." Two were exquisitely beautiful por
trait. beads from life, and one a full length
of a child from life.' One a landscape view
from nature, principally buildings, which
although imperfect in parts,, served trom
that very circumstance to verify to me the
genuinessof the discovery. The colors of
Mr. Hill's process are so fixed that tho most
severe rubbing with a buffer only increases
their brilliancy, and no exposure to light has
as yet been found to impair their brightness.
They are produced in twenty seconds. Mr.
Hill has been suffering from hemorrhage,
which has interfered with his labors, but Mr.
Mr. Hill has made a great discovery. It is
not perfected. There is much yet to be done
to make it perfect, but he is in advance of
all others, and has, within the year, success
fully overcome two of his dinirulties,. Both
yellow and white were defective in quality
and truth a year ago both ae now com-
paritively obtained. There aro other colors
which, in order to make them so true as to
satisfy an artist's mind, will require yet fur
ther experimenting. Is not this reason e-
nough for not at present giving his process
to tho public! Who has a right to demand
him to reveal it to the public now) Who,
indeed, has a right to demand it at any time!
Tut . FoBLoia Hon. When Claude
Molno'.to resolves to enlist in the French
Army, CoL. Dumas squeezes bis band snd
says: "There shall not be a forlorn hope
without you!" There were several com
manders of the Dumas school, In the Amer
ican ariny.durinjruhe late war with Mexico.
The dragoon bght at aiadolin bridge, was
one of those fierce, hand to hand struggles.
in which the Americans have no compeers,
and was in truth a bloody affair, considering
its short duration, for the Mexicans, ...
IiDon noticing the strong position occu
pied by the enemy, Col. Harney turned to
his men in a perfect transport of enthusi
asm, and said. "Hurrah, boys! here's a fine
chance to. send your names home in the
bulletin, among the list of killed and wound
ed! Come on!" The next moment they
went thodderinor over the bridge; and
what-Harney called the prettiest little
Jght of the war,oon ended in the flight of
the Mexicans. -t
The gallant Captain Walker, previous to
bis desperate asaault on the Mexican for
ces, at Huamantla, said to his brave fellows,
"We are fearfully out-numbered; but so
much the better! we'll hae fewer vacancies
to waste powder upon!" True enough!
there was not much powder wasted in that
fearful struggle. But the daring captain
fell dead, from bis horse, in the moment of
victory. 1 ' ' '
It is related 01 Twiggs, at tne name 01
Cerro Gordo, that the day previous to the
general assault, wishing to gain a position
strongly occupied by the enemy, ne enquired
of the commander of' the- mounted rifles,
where there was aregimentready to march
straight into , not a very desirable
place, which we will leave to the Imagina
tion of the reader. The officer to whom
this significant inquiry was addressi d, repli
ed that he did not know whether his regi-1
ment was quite prepared for that, but that it
was ready to do its duty; and it did, too, and
nobly. " " ' '
But the most desirable invitation of the
kind we have any recollection of ever meet
ing, was that of General Lane, at the bat
tle of Buena Vista; who, when the Indian-
a regiment retreated, vainly implored them
to return. Becoming enthusiastic.he appeal
ed to them as they loved their native state,
to do their duty. "Come now," said he,
"and rush into the thickest of the fight. I'll
lead you, and only think how glorious it
will look in history, to have it said that the
whole Indiana regiment was cut to pieces.
Coal as 'cil. There la n.i.,1, ... 1-
the management of coal fire, and a great in
disposition on the part of moat persons.
to understand that arc- The adaptation of
coal In size and quality to a particular use
Is highly important. Large pieces will not
burn in 1 small space, nor small particles
in a large space. There must h
proportioned contiguity of partlclee and a
suitable volume of air passing through the
burning mass. "Let no man persuade you
says the Philadelphia Ledgerr "to boy a
-iuto v. . i-.r luriiBce, uiatia not con
structed with air tight doors, and with means
Of supplying airtothe top of the coalfire.
II, nil aB ,1.. 1. . . m. ... 1
- iunom... ine teed door
should never be opened except to supply fu-
... ,.v r.,,v. wu0l COia air rushes
in and cools the side of the stove, wasting
coal. When too much air gets in at the
draught door and ash-pit, the draught is so
strong that either your stove becomes too
hot, or you open the feed-door to oorrectthe
evil, losing heat. When no air is supplied
to the top of the fire, about half of your coal
escapes as vapor of carbon, unburoed for
want of air, without which combustion can
not be periected. The usual damp-valves
in the pipe help some; but if the stove were
made right, such dampers wou'd be nnploaa .
We have seen a room stovu", but not one cel
lar heater constructed rightly in these par
ticulars. But, after you secure all that we
have namedas essential.you will still be stuf
fed up and mummified, unless you provide
means M the escape, or rather the free cir
culation of air in your room, which involves
escape. If people would consider, they
would at once perceive that our close rooms
and the open air form a contrast that must
be hard usage to sound Jungs, and consump-
viuu iu wuau ones.
(55r A Spanish proverb savsthat tha Jo.-
ruin themelves at their passover, the Moors
at their marriages and the Christians at their
law suits. .
To IChEP Young. No surer destroyer of
youth's privileges, and powers, and delights,
than yielding the spirit to th! empire ol 1
torn ner and seltishnci's. Wo should nil be
Missions among thf Indians. There
ure about 400,000 Indians in the territories
west of the Mississippi,, among whom are a
bout 100 ordained missionaries besides as
sistants. There are 10,000 Indian coipmu.
and though the youth Knew it not, wus the cautious, as wc advanco in li e, 01 allowing
cause ol Ins hrst promotion. Ho that now iu" rf ...
the old man has retired from business, Hen
ry Wells is Captain Wells, and Grace
Hume is, according to polite parlance, "Mrs
shudow our perception of the preponderence
of good. Faith in good is at once its own
rectitude and rewnrd. To believe good and
Captain Wells." In fact, our honest sailor ! u ff00" lru,y "ra -rust uiiy.is ineiieaun
is one of the richest men in the Crescent ! 'Ml of '"'nan.ty's conditions. To take
City, and he owes, perhaps, the greater part events cheerfully and to promote the hap
of his prosperity to bis tuct and politeness in Pin(M of others, is the way to insure an en
grossing tho street." Iduring spring of existence. Content and
.' j kindliness are the soft vernal showers and
'Bob, whero is the State of Matrimony !' 1 fostering sunny warmth thnt keep a man's
"It is one of the United States. It is bound- nntiiro nnd beinr fresh and preen. "Lord
ed by hugging and kissing on one side, and keep my existence fresh and green," would
craiuesanu names on ine oiner. is cniei be. no ess w se a nruver
tho liuigltborhood have been in commotion
on the subject, and two set of watchers
have been appointed to investigate the af
fair. The girl is said to be super-nnturully
clover, ahd much given to deliver spiritual
revelations and exhortations to those around.
One set of watchers huv declared against
her, while the others maintain tho truth of
her pretensions no less strenuously, and
eHpicially that hho takes neither food nor
drink. The casn is remarkable, and there
is no doubt that the fasting has been car
ried in this cuhh to a surprising extent, al
beit such instances aro not unprocedeuted.
All the papers for a claim of land have
lately boon filled with the Laud Commis
sioners in California, covering four hundred
squaro leagues of land, (3000 squure miles)
to be located on the west hank of the Sacra
mento river, extending from Puta Creek to
a point above Sliasa city, and reaching back
to Clear Luke and the Coast Range. Tho
tract specified Includes nearly all of Shasta,
Coui,and Yolo counties. Tho claimants
ure the heirs of Augustine do Iturblde, the
thnt Emperor of Mexico, who was once ban
ished, returned with a military expedition,
was takes prisoner, and shot.
parka np the pipo or chimney. If any one
""psinino room, the upper sash should be
loweri'il two or three inches, in the coldest
wotttbet.aiid more when it is milder. Hav
ing a comlortablo firo In the roomln cold
weather and yet e,,i,,yinBfre,h air by moans
of ventilation, Is tho v.-ry Ideal 0r comfort,
and is at the same timo . encouragement to
the habit or rarly rising BnBke "down h(f
ashes, therefore belore retiring, flu up the
siove wuu cum, anu iruve mo dour open if
you wixh to save yourself or .servant a deal
of trouble in tho morning, and at the same
lime economise con I. But, by all means
open the window, If It isonly tho width ot
an inch. CA. Statesman.
President Fillnobe. Tho Bultimore
American learns, that as an appropriate
mark of respect for the President of the U-
nited Mate, number or gentlemen Sen
ators, Members of Congress, Judgos of the
Supreme Court, and citizens of both political
parlies have employed Mr. D. Stone to
executo a bust, In pure Italian marble, of
Mr, r illmorb, with the design of having it
placed permanently in the Presidential
Mansion, as an' appropriate testimonial to
the character of one who has so greatly ad
orned and dignified his high position. '
products are population, broomsticks and
staying out lute o' nights. It was discov
oied by Adam and Eve, whilo trying to find
a north-west passage out of Paradise. The
climato is sultry till you pass the tropics of
housekeeping, when squally weather com
monly sets in with sufficient power to keep
all hnnds as cool as cucumbers. For the
principal roads leading to this interesting
Stute, consult tho first pair of bluo eyes you
Who Killed Tkcumsbii! We know not
how ninny individuals have claimed the hon
or of this deed. But, like many other mys
teries, the cloud of applicants only increases
tho darkness. Col. Skinner, down in Tex
as, lias recently put in a claim.
"Gentlemen," said he, "I waani that batt
tie where Tecumsy were killed waa! I
commanded a regiment there did. I'm
not a gwin to say who dvl kill TecumBy I
wont! hut this much I will: Tecumsy was
killed with 0110 of 1111 pistols; and gentlerwn,
a man wouldn't bo very apt to lend out his
pistols on a 'casion ol that sort!" j
Glass Walls. When the late Sir Rob-j
ert Peel proposed his measure for the remov-
al of the duty from glass, be wisely remark- j
od there was no fore-seeing the limits of the j
novel application of this beautiful manufac
ture. The most recent of these is the use
of glass in tho construction of walls for the
growing of fruits and plants, as well as the
introduction of a new style of architecture.
The variableness of tho British climate, and
the great disappointment in procuring, with
anything like certainty, a crop of fruit from
brick to stone walls, led Mr. Ewmg to con
aider whether this could not be obviated by
substituting hollow walls of glass and iron;
the invention has proved perfectly success-
By constructing the walls of sufficient
width to enter, they becomo hot-houses on
the best principle, tho trees they contain are
completely surrounded by light and exposed
to the action of the sun's rays during the
wholetlayj they form s delightful promen
ade in 6ur uncertain climate in the winter
Self-Education. We all of us have
two educations, one which we receive from
others; another, and tho most valuable, we
give ourselves. It is this last which fixes
our grade in society, and our actual value
But, by all mean. All the prolessora and teachers in
1.1.1. .'. the world would not mako vou a wise and
good man without your own co-operation;
andir-uchyou are determined to be, the
wantol them will not prevent it.
i.rVD,d Jy that
did nt know as much as
"Noj I sold Smith's yellow dog knew
more than your brother Jim!"
Eqgs-traordinary. Over tniYtu tons of
Eggs were brought Into Sandusky, on the
Sandusky, Mansfield and Newark Railroad.
The Register learns that they are all from
one point, viz, Mansfield. The Richland
hens must have had a lively time of it, and
are clearly entitled to the "skates
beautifully recorded respecting a man's
memory. If we would leavo a gracious
memory behind us, there is no wuy better
calculated to secure it than by living gracious
ly. A choorful and benign temper, that
buds forth pleasant blossoms, and bears sweet
fruit for those who live within its influence,
is sufo to produce undying remom
brinces that shall flourish immortally after
the present stock Is decayed and gone.-ilr,
Expensive Ride. A Bostonian returning
from a tour through Europe, relates to the
Boston Journal, the following incident,
which took place at St Petersburgh: 'Sev
eral of our shipmates were on shore having
a good time when in passing through the
square containing the colossal statue of
Peter the Great, one of them declared he
would have a rido on that horse, and no
sooner said than he made a leap over the iron
fence, and actually commenced climbing up
over the tail of the horse, and before the as
tonished crowd could interfere to stop the
movement, tha capluin was seated on the
colossiil horse, behind the great Petor. The
Yankee had accomplished his purpose, und
tnken his ridonn Peter's horse, hut the most
difficult pnrtof his enterprise was before him:
viz., to escapo from the horse without fall
ing into the h inds of the guurd, who are
constantly stationed around it for its protec
tion; and here our captain signally failed.
He was orrested in his descent from his lof
ty seat and found that there was indeed but
a step between the sublime and the ridicu
lous, as he was led from Peter's horsoto
prison. He was tried and convicted, and
fined $0,000 for his folly. By tho interpo
sition of tho American Minister the fino was
slightly reduced and was then paid by the
captain's consignees, and he was released
from confinement. When the captain re
monstrated with tho judge, at the largeness
of the fine, saying it was rather an expen-
They Have Carried Away Papa.- We
wish we knew the authorship of the follow
ing. What parent can read it without emo
As the cars in which we were recently
traveling halted at the station, our attention
was arrested by a bcatiful little girl appar
ently less than two years of age, who was
looking from one of the windows of a house
standing but a few feet from the track, She
was wailing most piteousiy, and on ner
sweet wan face was painted deeper sorrow
than we had ever before seen on the face of
an infant, such as this. All the while she
repeated, with a pathos indescribably mourn
ful, "They have carried away my papa.
When will they bring him back!"
Presently a lady, whom we instantly re
cognized as a former acquaintance, came
from the house, and, entering the car in
which we sat, took a seat near ours. - 1
"Did you observe a child at the window"
she asked, when the train had agaiu taken
"Yes," we replied; "and with doep inter
"A fortnight since," rejoined our friend,
"tho father ol that little girl set out for the
was always amused at
, CLOTHING-! CLOTHING!!
GKNTLKMKN, thocrrat wonder and excitamant
of thodiy nowiiliow such a quantity of so
rich and splendid Clothing, as you will find with
tlie propi-wtom of the old remarkable
' CHECKERED STORE.
Can possibly be disposed of In duo season, units- It
is tho prospect of a Urge increase to tha population
of our hrallhysnd beautiful city.. No doubt the
richness of tho surrounding; countrv. cnmhlno
tho spirit ond industry of our enterprising fanners
has stimulated those parties in laying in such moun
tains of goods in the way of Fashiona-li Cloth-
The superior manner in which thevar m..la
fashionable style of their cut and workmanship the
quality of the material, and the variety of shades and
color they are composed ol, would induce you to
say without hesitation that tho proprietor! must ba
lintil-liio in lltnir t.M.,,1. ....111,..;. ! !. "
:. " ...Bci,..uy more
than common, tu collect such a auantttv of ho.niif,,!
garments together. And the best of all ia, the
UNUSUAL LOW. "'KICKS THEY ARE SOLD
Would almost nuko youswearthat you would never
buy a yard of stuff in a store to have nude up for
yoiirsfcll or thp boys. If you buy a suit of clothes,
you see the fit the quality of the goods and all
dono in a few minutes, wilh littlo trouble, before
you py one cent of your munoy. Notwithstanding
sonieol our modest, unassuming neighbors will raise
their vnicu and caution you, very piously, sgainat
the production of '-Kaatorn Slop Shops!" Think of
it. Who would suppose it such a brilliant
un: wnai a beau your granny was IVn.,
why thoy did not warn you against domtttie Slop;
very aid paUerna,t,n& perforated clotha Takeaati
aionz main street and aeo tne hsntra v rt
will conclude poor OU Mother Goon ia in such do
A . ' 0 uu tumpcin-u 10 nine nerseif oreverv
20I I region. She
l,n,.n forl.er father's departure, as htA r,..f.. 'W-."W-
, . 1 iu, kttn 11 i-ti, 11 it-nun, I suppose
L,auco ooy on '.ho htivets w ill certainly pluck he to
dcith. hat Parisian Croofa vto have got ol late
i r Inn ufiiia ft naaiitrna titan ilia rxtt it cm
.;r..n ,o,.u.l .an..i.. . .. lvo "de, the judge good naturedlv replied,
injii tne captain never Deiore rode so ex
pensive a horse.
Researches in Palestine: A letter
from Mount Lebanon states that the explor
ations of the Rev. Drs. Edward Robinson
and Eli Smith, in Palestine, hnvo added
much to the geographical knowledge of the
country. "Uid Doihan ond suecoth have
been raked from the dust and superstition of
oenturies, snd brought to light." There
suits of their researches will in due time be
given to the public.
An Extraordinary Law There Is a
law in Boston and in several other New
England cities, which makes tho private es
tates of the citizens liable for the debts law.
N Seizure or the Washington. The
steam shin Washington was taken nosses.
fully contracted by the city, and whenever sion of by the officers of the United States
a judgment is rendered against a city, on ac-' government, on her arrival at New York,
count of any such debt, the execution may j on Wednesday, on suspicion of having
be levied upon the property of any inhabit smuggled merchandise on board, on her
tant. Mr. Chandler, Solicitor lor Boston,
and Hon. Duniol WebBter, certify that such
a law exists in Massachusetts, and thut it
applies tu the city of Boston.
my brother Jim
fjThe latest English papers say that
the will of Neild, the miser, who left all his
property to Queen Victoria, will be contest
ed by tho heirs, on the ground that he was
insane when he did it. The papers also
mention that Victoria had determined upon
building a new castle for herself out of the
money so bequeathed to her. Tho castle
would cost about JE 100,000.
OirA lady, a few days ago, upon taking
up Shelley's novel, "Tho last Man," threw
it down very suddenly, exclaiming, "The last
Man! Bless mn! if such a thing were to
happen, what would become of the women!"
Grandmother replied, "Never mind, my dear,
there is too many left such as thoy are."
fj-The Commissioner of the General
Land Office has authorized the agent of . the
State of Michigan to select 750.000 acres of
land, in tracts of from a township down to a
four-acre lot, for the purpose of building the
"Soo" Canal. This will give the State a
chance to pick up farms and mines in the
Lako Superior country.
Arabic Bible. High expectations aro
entertained in Syria from the Rev. Eli
Smith's translation of the Arabic Bible,
which he has now in progress. The pres
ent Arabic translation in use. by the mis
sionaries, was made at Rome some three
hundred years ago, and abounds in errors.
A Dutchman, tn describing a spin of hors
es which be had lost, said: "Uey was very
much alike, especially de off one; that he
looked so much like both he could not tell
de other, and he whipt the one almost to
death because the other kicked at him.'
The Telegraph. "Well, wife, I don't
see, for my part, how they send letters on
them ere wires without tearin 'em mil to
bits." . -
"La me, they don't send tho paper, they
just send the writln' in a fluid state."
The best adhesive label you can put on
luggage i to stick to it yourself.
previous trip. The eaptain, purser and first
otticcr were held to bail in the sum of $5,
Gov. Wright, of Indiana, has resolved
not to appoint a successor to Senator
Whitcomb, but to toave the selection to the
Legislature, which meets in January. He
also declines to have his name used in con
nection wilh the office.
Safe Travelino. The "People's Line"
of steamboats on the Hudson river, to which
thclsaac Newton and Hendrick Hudson be.
long, since 1 842 have carried over 5,000,000,
passengers, without a single life by fire, ex
plosion, sinking, or any other casuulty:
Old Books. There is a Bible in Cincin
nati printed in tho year 147!), thirteen years
betore the discovery ol America. Though
it nas ocen reDound several times, the pa.
per and print are still firm and clear, and it
bids fair to last four centuries longer. There
is a still older copy at Worchester, printed
at venicein 1447.
A Bad Sleeping Placi. At the bom
bardment of Rangoon, an officer worked so
hard that he fell down exhausted and slept
by the side of a gun for an hour and a h ilf,
while it was discharging ten pounds of pow
der at every nre.
'I never shot a bird in my life,' said a fel
low to his friend, who replied:
'For my part, I never shot anything in
the shape of a bird, except a squirrel, which
I killed wilh a stone, when it fell into the
river and was drounded.'
(ETThe slaves of the South, when they
wish to be severo on each other, say: "uo
along, half-price nigga, you wouldn't fetch
titty dollars, and J am wol a thousand!"
frt-Mre. Webter,it is said, will remove
to New York and take up horjabode with her
relations, soon after the luneralol Mr. Web
OCTThe Important Ship Canal which is
to unite Lake Superior and Michigan will
soon be begun. The surveys tor its loca.
tion have been 00m pleted, and the ground
has been found quite favorable for the easy
and speedy construction of the work aa was
expected. .; .
the train approaching, climed to herceus
tomed place, and clapping her hands in great
glee, watched its coining.
"At that moment the lather nnd mother
entered the room, the former with a forced
smile upon his features, and the latter pale
and tremulous with suppressed emotion.
One pressure to his fond heart, one fervent
kiss, and the love-pledge only waa replaced
at the window with a loviM'God bless you, my
darling Emi, Good-bye."
"This was evidently tho first intimation
to the little one of hor father's intended de
parture. At the words she turned quickly.
and with a half incredulous expression, from
the window, surveyed his person, and seeing
that he wos really equipped for a journey,
returned his parting salutation.
"Uood-bye, papa, good-bye."
Another moment, and tho adventurer
had entered the cars, which were beginning
again to move forward. The young wife
nd mother turned from the spot where the
long farewell had been exchanged, and re
entered the dwelling with streaming eyes.
Instantly the child appeared to comprehend
that her futher's absence was destined to bo
not, as usual, a temporary one; and, stretch
ing her tiny srms towards her father, who,
from a window, was casting behind a long
ing look, she cried, in lisping accents,
"O, please no come back, papa, and take
mamma and Emi."
"The father, who had hitherto succeeded
in maintaining external composure, was
seen to withdraw his gaze, and press a hand
kerchief to his eyes.
"The child has scarcely smiled since. On
the approach of the cars she always takes
her place at the winnow, from which no in
ducement can draw her, and watches with
eager eyes till she finds her father, has not
come, when in a tone of sadness truly afreet
ing, she repeats as you have just now heard
her, "They carried away my papa. When
will they bring him back!""
"Her appetite has tniled.' she has grown
pale and thin; and whether sleeping or wak
ing, her thoughts are constantly with her
absent parents. Her mother has decided to
take her from the scenes which so constantly
remind her of her affliction, as the only
means of restoring her health and spirits."
"Lovely affectionate creature!" we could
not help exclaiming, as the narrator ceased;
"may the beloved one, h:s labors abundantly
blessed, at no distant day, be restored to the
joys of his home!"
A Modern Romulus Strange story.
The Delphi Gazette relates an almost incre
dible story of the discovery of a boy, who had
consorted with wolves so early that nearly
every trace of humanity had been lost. Ho
walked, or ran, on all fours, and after his re
moval into the service of an officer, he still
delighted in the company of jackals, and oth
er small four-tooted animals, whom he would
make his trencher companions. He was nev
er known to smile, and only spoko once to
indicate that hia head ached. He died sud
denly after drinking some water. This poor
creature was recognized by bis parents; but
they soon became disgusted and deserted
him His age at the time of his death, was
apparently twelve years.
Handsome Men. Oue of our exchanges
contains the following curious remarks, re
lating to handsome men: "If you are ever
threatened with a handsome man in the fam
ily, just take the clothes pounder, while he
is yet in bed, and batter his head to a pnm
mace. From some cause or other, hand
some men are asses; they cultivate their
nair and complexions so much, that they
have no time to think of their brains. By
the time they reach thirty, their hands and
heads are equally soft. Again, we say, if
you wish to find aa intelligent man, just
look for one with features so rough that
they might use his face for a nutmeg gra
Ity for the Irish friends. 1 suppose, hss hi-om.hf thou.
o il; well, well: (Ins ia the age of progression, cer
tauily. Tu bo candid. those who want In savo si
much in Hid purchase of a suit of clothes, as will givej
the child hall a year's schooling would do well to
call t tin t'liKCKKftKI) SToiirl whero yr.u
, , 11 . - '"o t;;c
of clothing wo havo stored away. What we sell you
WO warrant In nt'nrv n, rti.'nln. Tf .L:.- t3 -
...l ..." - - r .
II anvthmir lian-
pens to be wrong in your purchase, return tho goods.
mi iL-n-ciirom our siock a iresti supply. It is uso
kiss to mention tha variety ol out-
FALL AND. W INT I It STOCK OF OCOD3.
But in pai-t: Tlio greatest variety of COA'IS of
all kinds and patterns. HANTALOuN'S and VKSTSiu
enm"?" 0'', -vei-v .Inscription; large qn.nl itios of
Sill His, under snd over Drawers, gibe Hsndker
chiols insn abunHaiiro; t:ravatsofthehesl,HaK-rloae.
Ssuspendirs. Metalic Creri o.ls, Closks, &c: Fash
ional.lu Hats. Caps, Boots and Shoes, Umbrellas, Trav
si ling llaga of all kinds. Trunks. Sir. Several doz. of
StlkUiwler Shirta.tni Fine Thibet Wool do, will
answer lor either ladies or gentlemen. Many arti
cles in tho lui-nishinjr wav all of which will be dis.
posed of ou the most reasonable terms at.d lowest
T' u COULKHAN fit CO.
Njvsinbor 2. 18,9.
ON FIJIDAY tho 5th day of NOVKMBEH, 1852, at
ine late rosulrnro of George Kline, deceased,
in tri-cenlielj townhin. will ho snhl a Um.
nt personal property, amonf; which may bo named:
. 6 lload ol Horsoa, Cows and Young Cattlo,
3 Vngons, ilogs.Ostj, Corn, Kyo, Whoat, Hay,
Farming Utensils and Household
A rreditnf nino months on sums over three dollars,
inote and security. JOHN BAHR, Kx'tor,
Qflhr the Ksiatt of Geortre KLint J
Instate of George Kliue.
THE undersign?d has thia day been duly qualified
as hxecutor of the last will and testament f
Oi:onoK Klink, deceased, late of Greenliold town
ship, Kairlield county, Ohio. All persons owing said
Kstate are requested to make payment to Jomk D.
Martin, my Attorney and all persons having
claims sgainst said Estate, will present same to my
Attornev. muI innu '
n . ,J . .,. . -'-'--' J . I -1 V. L' A U1I ,
ucto'jnr in, wa-wtis Ul George Kline, dec
m:.iT nEvoiIuTioxTN fkanceT"
1AM just now rcrniring and opening out a lares
and well selocti'd
Stock of Sjiiintr nnd Summer Cooilw,
which I am dolormiiicd to srllas low as any other
House in Ohio.
. I-A DIES ASl) GENTLEMEN
who wish to purchase will find the following articles
Press Silks, fancy an plain; Silks do.; Fancy Lawns",
Silk Boregos, Fancy Delanes. Csllcoes, Ginghams,
White and fancy Hol-es, omhrM; Parasols and Fans,
all kinds; Whited&inaakcrapeshawls
Worked Culft, Sloevoa and collars; Bonnet Ribbons;
French and fancy dowers; dress trimmings;
Dross buttons, of all sorts; silk and linen brades;
New Style Bonnets,
Edgings snd laco; black silk lace; new style bloomer
combs: superior Polka; Marseilles Veatinga;
Cloths and easslmercs, Sattlnets, Jeans and tweeds;
Muslins from i to 1 4 yard wide, ahaating:
Bleached muslins, cotton yarns, tickings, bagging;
Leghorn and Palm Lenf lints, new styles
Batting and Qunensware, a very large stock of
BOOTS AND SIIOES;
and prices to suit customers.
All those who will "aver me with a ca'l before they
buy elsewhere, will be saving monev by doing so.
Lancaster, April 17 JACOB PLOUT.
Bonnets, Ribbons and Fans,
OF the newest patterns, all on hand at
AprU 8, 186'J HENLEY'S.
OlXxmiVA AND LEMONS.
A Few Boxes juit weired at the city city Dnig
store. KDWARD L. tfLOCVM.
Lancaster June 0 )
Pocket Books, Wallets, Porte Monies
AND CARD CASES of every kind and style,
just received and for aalo very low at the book
Juiyiao JOHN I.. TUTHILL
CME and examine onf stock of cashmeres Da
J Lnes, Merinoes, Alpacas, Lustres, Plain Black.
Figured and Fancy Silks, Giiwhams,calieoe, chintzes,
silk, satin, Ve' Tot and straw Bonnets, silt, P..!.
Woo' and Blanket shawls; a rich lot of Bonnet anJ
Neck Tiibhnna, Dress Trimmimrs. WrkJ .-nil...
ibien handkerchiefs, juat reenfved and for aa'e cheaiu
07"Hn. Horace Mann has accepted the
appointment of President of Antioch Col
lege, at Yellow Spiings. '
CALL AND 8ETTLE.
THE subscriber being under obligations to close tha
business or the late firm of AfcBKlDE & MIL
LER, respectfully invite all persons knowing them,
solves Indebted to said firm, to call and pay their Dotes
and aecounts pvioisloth15th of Decemberne!rt,if;
delayed alter that time, all claims will be put into the,
hands of proper otficers for collection.
. Milleraport,sept.33, lH63-8m Q. C. MILLEJt
Estate of R. Af. Ainsworth.
THE creditors of said Estate will be paid the divi.
dead declared by tha Probate Court upon applk
cation to John D. Martin, Attorney at Law.
October 18-3m WUJJAM BLADE, Jr., Adm'tor "