Newspaper Page Text
i ... . w -
j,' JUOlt JUJItRAY, Edilow.
A. J. PICKETS,' Publisher-
"SALUS POPCtl, SVMEWA LtXfSTO
BOVVLING-GltKEN, PIKE COUNTY', MO., SATURDAY, MAKCH 29, 1845.
T il II 15 A X B K-
In the House a Bill to elect a public
Printer lias been read twice and order
ed to a third reading-it will probably
become a law.
In the Senate, Allen McLnne's nomi
nation as RegMerof Lands, was reject
.11... c( Ifi to 13. Mr. Kowns-
Jar, the new Senator Irom Morgan, lias
taken lis seat.
Mr.Massey.fromthe Joint Commit
tee ot. Apportioning Representation, re
ported the bill which had beer. grCfJ
upon by the committee which was read
twice and ordered to a third reading to
morrow. Mr. Ellis moved that the bill
be printed, but his motion failed by ayes
10, noes IS. The county of St. Louis
ii allowed four Representatives
Platte two and all other counties one.
The followirg are the Districts:
1. St. Charles and Lincoln.
2. Pike and Rails.
?,. Marr.n and .Monroe.
. t- .l.r.,! I o.i w f!!;.rL- Kiios and
t. t-unatiii, ...i,....., --,
i). Miilivar, imna.n, ui.ni.., ..... -
cer, iiarrison anuucmii.
6'. Holt, Atthi-on, Nodaway and Ar-J
i ,. T- ti i f
I. liiicnaiian, ijk ivjn uuu v
8, Clay, Rav and Platte double-
O f.i.ininn. Linn. Carroll. Cald -
well and I)jvies.
Howard and Chari'on.
Macon. Adair, Shelby and
12. Boone and Audrain.
1.1. Cole Calaway, Montgomery,
.Miller and Morgan double 2.
14. Franklin and Warren.
13. Wasiiincton, Crawford and Jcf-
10. St. Franccis. S'e. Genevieve:
17. Care Girardeau and Wayne
18. ?.Ii-sisipii, Ne.v Madrid, Scott,
Stoddard and Dunklin
15. Titiaunnrs J exas itiduisou, jip- j
lev. Orrp-on and Reynolds.
20 CrKr.r, i alley, Decatur
21. Lawrence, Jasper, Newton and
22. Polk, Hickory, Camden and Dal-
23. St. CLir, Henry, Pates. Cedar
en,! TV,! i
24. latkson. Van
and Lafavetle -double 2.
25. Pettis. Benton and Sfcline.
6. Mi.'iiileoi and Coot er.
27. 02ge, I'ulaski and Gasconade
2S. St. Louis 3.
It will be perceived that there
three double districts, and two
, . , (
cross the Missouri river. These dis-1
tricts are nut such districts as suit us
exactly; yet we are very well aware of,
the many obstacles which would prevent
ihe- T.pailr,i.ir fn.m f.irmln- ,tui,irt
to suit all.
Mr. Acock ir.traduced a bill to appro-'
pnate a portion of ihe proceeds of the
500,000 acres of land, to the imjirove-
raent of the Osase river from O'ceola to .
its month read twice and
IJiird read it.;'
iru reaui!.. I
A similar bill was introduced by Mr. j
Sliellon, for the improvement of Cuivre
Mir. Boggs introduced a bill ta abol
ish imprisonment for debt.
Ia the House Mr. Woods moved
that the 24th of the present month be
agreed upon a the day for the adjourn
ment of the Legislature, which was a
dopted. The best act of the session,
the people will conclude.
$1900 REWARD LOOK OUT!
The above is the rcwaid offered for
the apprehension of the individual
charged with the murder of Fredrick
Edwards, of Bownvillc, Ross county
Ohio. The fugitive calls himself Hen
ry Thomas, alias Thomas Dean. We
subjoin a description of the said fugi
tive: "He is about o0 or 33 years of
ge, about 5 feet 8 or 9 inches high, has
a full chest, round shoulders, blue eyes,
nd a cataract on the ball of the left one.
a large scar on and around his throat, of
light sandy coarse hair, fine teeth, ex
hibiting them much in laughing; ir. talk
ing catches his breath; of surly down-
f"The correspondent of the Re
publican writing from- Jefferson city,
epeakt of a rumored duel between Al
len McLne and Thompson, of the State
From the Portland Tribune.
THE PROMISE FULFILLED.
BY D. C. COLDSWOHTHY.
How sweet and tender are the words
Which flow from hearts that feel!
Thry vibrate on the tenderest chords,
And only bruise to heal.
' : . . i.tumeroi nanus, not one oi wnom
15, ir.g Iheie, and like rich music 8 swell &ui (,ot pcnk o(rlirn jn ,he Lcs, ,em,s
Upon a placid lake, I.nt in the midst of his prosperity
They'll Mnk upon the heart and dwell the land fever began to rage. Eve-
And grateful thoughts awake. jv body was buying hind and making
i their thousands of dollais a day.
j Mr. Emerson stood aloof from t!ie
Clias ie Linersom was the sun of a ' s,cc,.a,jll, ,nanja for a orig ,jIIlCt a.
nitC'.-anic. v hen he lelt school, he m(1,, f,t.,jrnll v solicited to make a
entered a store of a iTcrr.liunt on 4th : r,uu lai.e. i'ut :;t ,e yielded and
street, as liis cleik. I'rig!.. 'cUve j bought hugely. It was too late.
and intelligent, he seen: ed the lavor, 'fLe lever hegan to subside, and he
ot I, is master, and the good wiil o Wns left with large tiacts of land on
those who traded at the store. For an(j IJe liad paid out many thou
sixor seven years Chailcs was at'en- ..,,,,1 ,l,,lUr. nml n',vn Ion nn'ici tir
,ivc (( t.usjne.cS, and exei ted him-
I sell lor his tmployer. When i.e ar-J
.rived at or.e-and-twenty years of;
, age, lie came under an obligation
1 1 mam w un nis employer another
. I. .1. r i
j i . ci v criiiwu in iui il spe'tTllieU MIII1.
The year passed, and young Emer-
,.., concluded to commence business
in Ins own name. 1 he meicliant did
r.ot Mini t.i imrt with one who
! teen so linthlnl to him lor a series ol
,! years, but as lie thought il muht he
) . dvantageiMis to the young man, he
! Pi-co,,raL'ed l.im to -o iu.o business
I .i I. mself. In a few weeks, Charles
I was in hi- ow n store. His goodj had
;Lenwell selecteJ, and purchased
jlow. Ily the assistance of a few
i liiemls, he commenced business, with
: a good capital, and the prospect lor
jium appipre.l to be excelfenl. Mis,
.n ihe ciiy and country. H noble
. character was appreciated by all will,
I mik.iii i.e ever naa Dealings,
i tears passed awav, durin:
1 " " - "'eicnani prospcieu
,;,.,, I. . .
' th itt I 1 1 l iiinuco
. " "a UllllUINC I'A C'LtJ
yearly year, ns his slock was as
l uge as any merchant's in the city.
man s credit was better than his
Amid his prosperity however, Charles
was not uniuh.tilul of others. He
was i.Uas rerdy to assit honest
yi ung ii, en who weie striving tor a
lv ,.,,(,.. od. A'ld he had facilities for
f ' ! . .1 -
Z(1, ;, Alttt .. : ' f ..,nu
he was extremely careful ln.w he re
fused a stnall note from a young man.
j These he preferred to the drsoour.t
. in pape r lor a large amount from the
I wealthy capitalists. O.ie day some
rhino I.Le h.-.ll n .1 nrran lint... 1 1 t r i.
........ u.'.iu i.v.i j .iv.v
..racni.ful Tl.. I..,...., - C-A nr.n
I ivjv..ivu. 1 Hi Hi!C-l 113 ,UUIJ.
; drawn ly a wealth v man, and the re
maimier were lor small sum, ruiiging
from filly to a hundred and fifty dol-
laTs' 1 "e I"ectors were all in lavor
ol taking the large notes and refus-
jit'L' the small ones, excepting Kri.er-
4.Mv fr;fndllf.. s;ii(i ..t10 gen,ie.
.an v, n;,rils ,ie iJrc i,inolU(t
can obtain it elsewhere if we do noi
d:s:oi. tit Ins tiot, and of course il
ordered toa.w,!' be but Iit:!e disappointment to
j him whf-tpus, these voiwig men, all
, , , & '
W l,er'on.a,,3' "r h
ref ill., tin n firw ... ...ii. i.l .1....
: reputation, are in need of this mon
ey to cany on their business. T hey
have no firiends to call upon for mo
ney, and if we reluse it to them, it
may be of serious inconvenience. I
am in lavor of refusing the former,
and of discounting the latter notes."
"You know, Mr. Emerson," said
one of the board, and we should like
to give his name, but it will not Le
piudent--'Mr. is a wealthy
man and it w ill be peifectiy safe to
trust him. It is just as much trouUeJ
to iook alter liny
I grant, sirTTrraw ill be more
lor our interest to reluse to accom
module poor young men, and loan our
capital to a tew rich men; nut 1 am
in favor o! accommodating those who
are in need of money, and in a small
degree help them to acquire proper
ly." The Directors concided in favor of
Skinflint, telling the cashier to give
as a lenson why the small notes were
not discounted, the lack of money,
or that they did not discount that
Mr. Emerson made no further re
mark, but in a short time whispered
in llie ear of the cashier 'you may
draw from my private account mon
ey sufficient to accomodate lII these
young men. 1 have been ina situa
tion when fifty or a hundred dollars
were ot incalculable service to me."
The cashier did ns he was directed
j Ly the merchant, and every note v;iS
i promptly paid when due. Jt was in
i this way that Mr. Emerson did a large
ijimount of good without having it
' known, and set a must admirable ex
i simple toothcis. The merchant had
li'cen in i.usine something like a;
: dozen yen is, and was supposed to I e , above I. 'in. he did not despair. lie
worth ti out forty to fit'y thousand j looked ahead and put forth exer
' dollars. He cave employment to a; lions and was determined, if health
as man v more. The monev he de
j,er ,Jed upon to meet hi demands
Ci.,;!,J nut he collected. Others had
s..,r,. ... j .ijid weie not aLle to uav
ticjr i.,s. dobts,
. J "
What could be
!..ne? .tnst ;.' e nierchant lali?
There was no IicId ;jr it- He made
known his situation to ti.i
r.t. m...ie ., sini,...nt ..'.his af -
i f:..r. i.ri.l Iui iv;w u'lil.t... in itivm i.'i'libie
c o ,
all his property, and commence busi -
ness again. ould they accept his
prop, sals? lie wrote them that any
thing in his possession should be
theirs if they would relieve him from
his abilities, and give him u chance
lo continue his business, assuring
them that as soon as he should be u
hie. he would fully make un the loss
Ullft t!i. ii.tAr.d 'I'tiffA a. I... t.njl'
ng traded with the merchant, knew
...ill .IIV. i.VV'Vai. A 1.1.'. 1 II' ' 1.111
i i.ini I.kj we to think I.e wis he, to
; deprive them of their just dues.
They fell for his peculiar situatn
I and came forward nianliillv uuli
but a single exception and "released
Hut onf exception, we tanl UJ
who was he? The very same credi
tor in the I' ink who refused to loan
money in small amounts to young
men. He went to Emerson after
he heard of his misfortune, and rc
quested an immediate payment of
what was due him.
"I cannot jay you now, Mr. ,'
said Char les, '-but as soon as I can
get through my alfaus, and see a jios-
uible way to move, vou shall be paid
in full ibis you may rely iipoii.'
'kutyoucan pay me now.
"l cannot sir. It would allbrd me !
. i i r i . i-.i.l
a gieai aeai oi pleasure pi no it, out
t is utterly out of my power, wiih
out ti.aking a great sacrifice ol my
'Whotdid you cive your note for
if you aid not expect to pay ill I
alv ays pay my t otes."
"but perhaps yon have never met
with any losses. Had my note been
presented six months age, it would
have been 'aid in an hour."
"I shall not Le put oil. If you do
not settle that note by to morrow
night, vou will be put to some trou
ble. I will not be treated in this
Sir, I cannot pay you by that time,
whatever course you may think prop
er to take."
'The world is full of scoudrels,"
saik the old fellow, as he went from
his store, "but I'll see what ellcct a
writ will have upon him."
Skinflint there is no more ap
propriate name for flesh and bones
made up of mateiials Skinflint re
volved in bis own mind who would
be the best law yer to undertake his
business. He finally hit upon a be
ing, who had no more mercy or kind
ness than himself a man destitute a
s us lour thuMlike of principle and feeling a hard
hearted, mean, blustering wretch,
who had gained ndmision to the bur
bp his brass, impudence and interest
ed friends. Such was the beinj who
had been selected to torment one of
the lest and most honest men eter
in a snort time Mr. jjinerson was
waited on by the sheriff, who inform
ed linn that Ins instructions were to
attach whatever property he could
find in his possession. As tho mer
chant had concealed nothing, hut
was on the point of compivmisint:
wiui ins creurmrs. ine result was that
the property of Mr. Emerson was
sacrificed, and Mr. Skinflint, the la w
yer and the sheriff, received their
pay in full, while the honorable credi
i l . i-
tors received but a very small part of
theirs. Jt was exceedingly trying
to the mejehant to submit to the pro
ceedings, nut ne Dore it calmly look
ing forward to the day when h ex-
pected to regain his property, paw
his debts, and he in ;nmlortable cir
cumstances. Mr. E. did not
cuurrge ii nd perseverance. These
traits weie admiiablv developed in
his chaaactcr. V hen he was nrua
m ntlv on his hack, flid all was dark
should he continued, to raise above
everv adverse circumstance.
W'e should have mentioned before,
that el though the yonn merchant
was o single man, he had contempla
ted entering the marriage state, the
very vear his business nlliiirs i.ssi.n -
ed their dubious character, lie vvus
Anrrnrrnt! fn Tiv4. Af:.rr. i'.II ' I
' tr"b j
theverv man who instituted lecal
proceeding asiainst l.im. The day) '-.Mr. Charles Err.ers.m, said tliree ue
that Skinflint 'heard of ihe failure of or four voices, to ti.e asuniihitient of j Oh, Chailen. woit'd you now nc
Charles, he took hi daughter into ' not a few. (cent of me as ungrateful as I have
the pailor, and there made her piom-
Lphwlupiir.l l.im. M:ii v was unwi
lina t. listen to her fathe'i's proposal.
but final! v nav ,jm t ui:(!erstand
that he should he obeyed. What vv
curnents he used to his d.-.uuhter we
never knew. Thoiii:!i his loss puin-
' ed him sere! v. v t it was noilnr.i: to
ChaiUs in romni!ii-or. wiih the cold-
' ness of one he had tenderly loved-
; one who seemed to he perfectly ami
, .T III I III'.'. II 111!
liku her father
!-. 'twas possible lone. :M:iiV was
' lit) oi:' V child; hei mother had been
! i!e:ul s.ver.d vests, tend on the dentil
of her father, a very larue property
would fall into her hands." '
Win i: Charies I'.-ur.d that I olhMp-
rv and her father preferred lliat his
v'i.sit should be discor.'inucd, he was
philosopher enough lo act recording-
ly. and m kc the best of if Atten-
i.,m i.i l.,uini.Tr.ii!iai:t'UDrenvnv
ti iinr.leasant feelintrs rroduced bv.it !''
t.'ie tre.itiiKnt of one to whom he had
been aidentiv attached, and I.mer-
son was '.he s ime higli-minded and
rcs'.ected ci'izen. A.'l fell for his.
circujnslatices, and nola lew exerted
iliriiise'tes iii ins Penan. n
'master did much for him in the way
of loans and purchases, rrul his crtd-
it was snon ' established. He was
prudent and very attentive In his
husincss. nnd 1 ei'an nr.niualh
Iv to ac -
quire property. In a few yean he j hid sat with the old gentleman but a
had seiticd oll'with his old ciedilors, few moment-, when Mary came ir.
by pny'mg them the full amount cd j lo the room. She was so overcome
their dues. He was enabled to do ! she could hardly spea!:. They had
this sooner than he anticipated, ficm
the fact that n. any against whom l e
j held demands, jiroved to be lmnet
incn, and were able to pay him.
ow Enctson seemed tot.ros.cr
... . 1
more than ever his business ureailv
increased, and the amoun
i l Ills
trade brought in large profi's.
Mr. Skinflint would we dared to
give his leal name still mace gold
his Cod; and continued to acquire
Oh! the mean man! He
us iu our mind. I..v by
c-ay, ne migiu ie seen in 1 ourtti, l.x
i . ... .-, . -., '
change and Middle streete, and his
very looks would betray his grove!.
. . i ii i . .
iingmiiiii. ins daughter was mar
ried to a man of great wealth, so it
was said. Mr. Cooper had. in some
. ' l.r iill.iir l.-nnvil It l.iltf. ! f n a-.. . r. .1 i
the allections of the o,d gentleman,
who looked upon his lutuie son-in-
law as the parai.'cn cf perfection.
Yes, Maty wasinanied to Mr. Coop
er, and the wedding was as splendid
a one as our city hae witnessed fr
many it ear.
Had and unfeeling n.cn are some
times unished in this liie- We are
sure .Mr. Mi in Unit was. 1 1 is pre
cious son proved to be a notorious
villain. He worked his card so suc
cessfully that ihe old pent'ciiian's
property was entirely gone I e fore
lie had any idea of it, and he holden
lor some thousands that he could not
pay. Whiit became of the accom
plished Cooper, no one could tell.
lie Had money, and a heart bb,-K
enough to know how use it with
out the assistance of any body.
Ihe old m-T. was. nearly distracted
wliej be was made acquainted with
the course and conduct of Cooper.-
Jut what could he do? Ho trusted
him, and had no one to blame but
himself. A'ow his money was gone
his all and his pleasant and beau
tiful house must be sold to pay his
just debts. How did Skinflint" feel
now? Hid he not remember his
treatment to the young merchant,
who failed a few years before, and a
thousand other hard-hearted acts?
We know he did; and he would clad-
ly have repented, coi.ld tears and re
grets have restored to him his lost
It was not more than a vear after
Skinflint had lost his property, that
his house andJurniture were adver-
tised for saie. Ilis situation was a
beautiful one, nnd on that account
! numbers nl" rich men were anxious to
The autioner r commenced with
iiiinituic, which it took the whole
of one day to se!;iif;cr whs
gave notice tjjat un tlte morrow, ar
ten o'clock, ti e house would be of
fered for sale.
The next day anived a crowd
had assembled, and the house was
put up. Three thousand dollars
lour thousand nnd finally, five
thousand tine "e . hundred and f.fiy
dollars were offered, and the house
"Who is the bidder?" inquired the
w tie n Hie tiouso was sole. Uie nrsi
- ' man wi.o enlerea tnw room where
'Skinflint and his daughter were sit
ling, lire ol pent. email inquiring
- . who had lough t ihe house, and when
told, he turned quite pale, but utter
td not a word.
The fact undoubtedly ni.hrd to
'his mind, and his sensations at that
'moment, who tor the world would
Mr. Emu son, in a few days, paid
for liie hoiiSu-, end took ihe dctd in
his own miiic.
Five or six weeks elapsed, when
one day as he was passing the street,
whom should lie nuet but Mr.Skin
'lhnt. The old man stopped and
said, apparently wrh much agitation,
"You have purchased the house I
"1 es, sir, 1 have. ;
-When shall you want to Uke
; '! am not particular uiouti:.
yen are so disposed, you can leiu-iiii
; mere ior me preseui.
-1 thank you, sir, ai.: tlis o.j;
sir, ai! tlis oi j
man, and it was evident that lie kit :
i happy seasonslietii.il passed tr.ere,
1 ana a tear came i;i nis eve. uc
nit met before for several years.-
! The bloom was still on her cheek,
I but the impress ol her giief was on
! her brow
Charles addiessed her kindly, and
slie burst into tea is, ai.d ll e old man
iiiiiiL'ieu ins ii-ais wiui litis.
I . . .. .. .
' .-! !. ' . .... '..I.
".tir. r.meison, sau: ne, -i never
thought I should come to tins."
'Sever mind, sir, misfortune is
the lot ofn.au. Sir, I have Leeu u il
luminate." It grieves me, when 1 refl.-ct on
rnv treatment to you when vou weie
1 in ail'i' lion it was Oil t j
o"'i.-r,r,. il M.-.-W Oti I I. .ill f.i.--
'give me God forgive in d'
leais led fast from the eves of the
old man "will you forgive my un-
kindness will you lorgive me?
Oii, sir, trouble not yourself.
I never had other than feelings ol foi -
giveness towards vou."
-Andine, too," s ;;u Marv, "Charles,
will you forgive my unl.indnessb"
"With all my heart."
"Ah, Mr. Emerson, the giil is not
to blame, for the course she pursued.
I uli.ne am imiiI v n mi' w r. t.-!.u. 1
I mau, cuu ii was niuem mai ue mij.eni ne.ta. ttrouui ina: our c 'v
' Kinuness tie icciiteJ. , ...s-cajeij more cliarnf;ers iii;e n
' In a day or two, Charles called to ' Then prosperity would be see, in
look at the house. As he entered j our streets pleasure and sunshine
j the door, he remembered the many mantle the brow and I ui lreds
head is all tire blame. 1 have been a '" ""d""'; s!ie relumed, repen
w retch indeed, and now I am punish-' tant' to ,,er lnj"rei' 1 ''"rt broken
ed punished as I deserve Ulf, that Ml:,ren, Re r ,I,ll' forgave, and took
I had never lived lo see this .l-v.-' oacli h,s '--'1 cl"IJ 3 seek
"Sir, do be calm: you are not s
wretched as you might have been.
This house I have nought, nnd vou
and your daughter are welcome to it
while you live; and most of tho ftin.i
turi i also bought, and it shall not le
"You astoi.isli moheyend meas
ure. What means this kindness to
one so undeserving, and ly one
whom I have w;ongeJ shameful! v
vvrongf til and the old ti.an wept
like n child.
"Mr. Emerson, how can yen be so
kind?" at last said Mary tlnough her
teats, "when we have treaud yoU so
"Say not a word. You are n--t to
blame; you shall never suffer while I
"I cannot speak, I feel "
"Enough has been Said. De calm
aud collected. Fortret the t nst. and
Heaven grant that the future mav be
bright bclore ns."
Charles lelt the house, assuring
Mary and her father that he would
call again shortly. As he passed to
hit store, his former feelings began b
revive. Mary appeared ti-t- ! v.?
and nl:'eciii:na'e being site i i.re.w.iv
and cVu! ly -.tiear since be( i ea.rd . "
!-er suSciiij't. Her husbuid.hairr-e'
snUeu hef. M :i v as probably !e?
t a n.bn :;r.w f rirg h.is dcjcrrplion '
had been killed iri n treei "firht"sl
the S u;h and s! culd he offer to:
n;.rry hi r now? L:d she love him!.
Coiiid ,e riorht it I Thus reflecting
day by d.'j", he mace up his mind,
what tio'o. It as not long before
he was sittine with Mary in the par
lor. " :
"I have come. Mary, to nsk you if
you wiil fulfil your premise?" ;
"And what pray?''
'That yen would he my wife."
'You astonish me."'
'Will vou make good vour prom-
: proved r It you were serious, my
jiirippiness would be coinplcte."
I ! mean what I say, Mary. Will
ruufuifil vorr promise T'
youltutil yior promi:
Chants. Heaven krowsl
- ; will mo-t
sheen Iv." '-rd she fell in
Ihi nrr-, '.l i e the o!u cent.emon cx-
: ;:laiir.f il:
j 'Oid he praised il i3 ti e happiest
in.-.ii.cr.t I ever saw."
I A nronth rclbd away, and Charle?
j nnd Mary weie united. They lire
j h, the old house, and two more cc:
genial souls it wcu'd be difficult ''
Mr. Emerson is now one ofc;
richest meri.hants, and one ofi
best hearted men in the city.
young men ol enterprise and corr':
habits I.e is ex;reme'y partia'. I.
oiten ai.sts them in t'icir lus"' f-5
and eicouiages them to per .:
find surmount the obstacles::-.' c:
casionaily rie in their path. ve.
lfjone respects and loves hie
. . ever hear h's name nu-nt
: cep: ir. i.r.nt. I. -n w;tn a C
.r to !av;.!i praise upon Lisle
: would on tne path to con petence.
i who now laior undrr a load wnicn
it is next to impossible to rcrrcvo.
The Frankfort correspondent of
i!.e M.ivsviile (Ky.) EaIe tel's the
Ioll.r.ving ad story of the bl'gh'ed
hopes of a too fond and trusting
heart. Alas! that it should be true,
but a'Mong the sad iessons of llie, wo
men to olien find falsehood and de
ceit where tLrv trusted to find love.
I truth and honor:
"There is pf n.lirg a very exr-iting
question for a divoice; The petition
is presented by a young lady about
16 years of age, of very respectable
lamilv, who, ov S'.une singular hi ci-
dent. con?jiitacy or f.!Iy was inducedi
to run olf wiui a mar. a. -ublc her ngs
if character inUtiicus; without
propoi ty, nrolessi :n. or avi.calion of
any kind no when she awoke from
her delusion, and found herself wed
j'ded to infamy and poverty that
! ',Iace "' 1 ' ,rank; P'ausit.le, -nfehi
IS""' wllr-v and honest mnn, shft
supposed she was giving l.er hand
and innocent affections to. she had
plighted her faith to the loathsomo
inmate of a brot!,el. a debauchee, a
niunkard, and a beggar. Her confi
dence gone, her love ti rneJto luatr;-
!a divorce; her husuand odposps it
Counsel are employed by bis friends,
to oppose bbfore the Commiitrp, the
grunting the prayer. Mr Graves r.p
pears for the husband; Mr. Uenjimin
iiuruin cndU. Lunoan, of Louisville-,
lor the w de.
so mucn torruiiawiiy
We see it stat-. d in many paper
iliat the Char!-:-'cn. S. C.,"Mei ury
is the organ of M.-. Calhoun. This
is a great mistake-. The Murcui y has
been !'jr seme time endeavor.'ncr i,-
force Mr. Calhoun and 1 is biends to
join the Qunitlel urn movement, and
rias been chagrined with them for
refusing to jnin in the operation..
The qoeruloiisncis of that journal is
no indication whatever ofthe feelings
l Mr. Caihoun and his true frieuris.
It is necessary that this matter should
be fully understood, in orcer that no
injustice may he don, . If l enter.
Mrs. Sronr. of Greenville, S. C.
save binh toihrec ciuldren recetilJ'-.'
he rt-uned the son James Knox, rf '
the daugliters EiLeth Polk a"-