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The Season's Changes.
Lo'k nature through, 'tis revolution all;
,.AU change, no death; day follows night, and
The dying day; stars rise and set, and set and
Earth takes thd fcxtmplo. ce, tho Sunr.n.or
j With her green ohapletaiid ambrosial flowers,
V Droops into palid Autumn; Winter gray,
t. Hoarel with frost, and turbuleut with storm,
LIows Autumn with his goMen fruits away,
Then melts into the Spring: soft Spring, with
Favoninn, from warm chambers of the South,
Recalls the first. All, to rtflonrish, fades;
And as a wheel, all sink lo rc-ascend;
; Emblems of man, who passes, not expires.
"Let me In."
When the Summer evening shadows,
Veiled the earth s calm bosom o'er,
Came a young child, faint and weary,
Tapping at a cottage door;
Wandering through the winding wood-paths
My worn feet too long have been;
Let me iu, oh! gentle mother,
Let me in!
Years passed on his enger spirit
.5 Gladly watched the dying hours;
"I will be a child no longer,
Finding bliss in birds and flowers;
'I will seek the bands of pleasure,
I will join their merry din;
Let me in to joy and gladness,
Let me in!"
Years sped on yet vainly yearing,
Murmuring still, the restless heart:
'I am tired of heartless folly
Let the glittering cheat depart;
I have found iu worldly pleasure
Naught to happiness akin,
Let me in to love's warm prcssnce,
Let me in!"
Years flow on a youth no longer,
Still he owned the restless heart:
"I am tired of love's soft durance,
Sweet-voiced siren, we must part;
.'I will gain a laurel chaplet,
And a world's applause will win;
Let me in lo fame and glory,
. Let me in!"
Yearfc(j on the restless spirit
Neveryj Uie mjsa jt g0Uf,,t;
Answered ft,, anJ fnalei blessings,
ivwymw aspw bro.,ht.
II in tired of enrt vain glory
i am urea oi griet iK sn,
t mein, to rest eternal,
Let me in!"
tus, the nnquiet, yearning spirit.
taunted by a vogue unrest,
pocks and calls at every gateway,
a vain and fruitless quest;
ir striving wme new blessing,
tome tiew happiness lo win
Viome portal ever aying,
1 I "Let me in!"
V hated of the
Shrm than their conversiJfy
Test of Abolitionism.
.All is not gold that shines, and the
loudest mouthed philanthropists and
reformers sometimes cave in when put
to a severe practical test like the fol
"I had a brother-in-law," said If.jso
Parkins, "who was one of the raven
est, maddest, reddest-hottest Abolitiou
ists you ever sec. I liked the pesky
critter well enough, and should have
been very pled to see, him cum to
spend a day, fetchin' my sister to .see
rue and my wife, if he hadn't 'lowed
his tongue, to run on so "bout niters
and slavery, and the equality of the ra
ces, and the duty of overthrowing the
Constitution of the United States, and
a lot of other things, ponv) of which
made me mad, and the best part of
'em right sick. I puzzled my o rains
a good deal to think how J could make
him shet up his noisy head about abo
lition. "Wall, one tlmo when brother-in-
law come overt'.) stay, an idea struck
me. I hired a riitcger to help run hav-
ing-time. He was the biggest, strong
est, greasiest nigger you ever seo.
Mack! he was blacker than a stack of
black cats, and jest as shiny as a new
heaver hat. I spoke to him: 'Jake,'
sez I, 'when you hear th breakfast
bell ring, don't you say a word, but
vou come into the parlor, and sit right
down among the folks and eat your
breakfast. Ihe ruggers eyes stuck
out of his head about a foot. 'You're
jokin', massa,' sez he. 'Jokin,' sez I
'I'm sober as a deacon.' 'Jiitt,'st:2 he,
'I shan't have time to wash myst If and
change my shirt.' 'So much the bet
ter,' sez I. Wall, breakfast come, and
so did Jake, and he set down 'long
side my brother-in-law. He stored;
but lie didnt say a wok!, lucre
warn't no mistake about it. Shut your
eyes and you would know it for he
was loud, 1 tell you. 1 hero was a iust
rate chance to talk abolitionism, but
brother-in-law never opened his head.
"'Jake,' sez I, 'you boon hand ai
dinner-time,' and he was. lie had
been working iu the mtdder all tin?
forenoon; it was hot as hickory and
bilin' pitch; and hut I leave t!ui rest
to your imagination.
"Wall, in the afternoon, brother-in-law
cum up to rne, madder than a
short-tailed bull in hornet-time.
" 'Mose,' sez he, '1 want to speak to
' 'Sing it out,' sez I.
"'I hain't but a few words to say,'
sez he;'bi't iiUliat confounded nigger
conies lo (he table while i am stoppin'
here, I'll clear out.'
"Jake ate his supper that night in
the kitchen; but from that day to this
I never licaau my brother-in-law open
his head about abolitionism. When
the Fugitive Slave Hill was passed, 1
thought he'd let out Mine; but he didn't
for he knowd that J he was ttiil ma k
ing on the J arm: Iwlon Uttcc f'ranc'i.
A good Editor, a competent news
paper conductor, is, like a gener.il or
a poet, born not made. Exercise and
experience give facility, but the qual
ification is mete, or it is never mani
fested. On all the London daily pa
pers all the great historians, novelists,
poets, essayists, and writers of travels,
have been tried, and nearly all have
fiiled. We might say all have failed;
for after n display of brilliancy, brief
tut grand, they died out, literally.
Their resources were exhausted. "I
tan." said the late editor of the Times
t) Moore, "find any number of men
tf genius to write for me, but very
eldom one man of common sem e.'"
The "Thunderers" iu ilia Times, there
fore, have, so far as we know, been
lien of common sense. I earl vail suc
cessful editors have been men of this
inscription. Campbell, Carlyle, Bul
vver, and D'Israeli, failed; Barries, Stor
ing, and Phillips, succeeded, and De-
uane and Lowe succeeded. A good
alitor seldom writes for his paper; he
cads, judges, selects, dictates, directs,
liters and combines; and to do all this
well, ho has but little time for compo
sition, lo write lor a paper is one
thing, to edit a paper another. Lon
don Daily Post.
The object of all true education is
to vitalize knowledge. Some teach
ers instruct their scholars very thor
oughly, who never educate them at all.
They teach them to commit the rules
of their arithmetic or grammer by
heart, but never lead them to compre-
lenda single principle; make them
earn thousands ot names ot places,
.vithout giving them any idea of geog-
WINCHESTER, TENN., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY
Interesting Cotton Case.
The decision oft he Supremo Court,
rendered on Monday, the Slst ult.. in
a case of which an abstract is ap
pended, may be found to be of some
interest to a large class of our read
ers. The ease was flint, of It. lUno-nf.
fin, vs. Cowan, Dykers and Spald
iug. A ppeal from the Fourth Dis
trict. Court; Reynolds, Judge.
Plaintiff was a cotfon planter, and
the defendants his commission mer
chant in iew Orleans. The petition
alleges, in substance, that in 18"0,
plaintiff consigned to defendants for
sale 153 bales of cotton; that the de
fendant, without plaintilfs authority,
contrary to his instructions and. in
omission of their duty as his agents and
factors, wrongfully 'delayed the sale
of his crop of 1850 an unwarrantable
length of time, and that in consequence
of their neglect of duty and disregard
of his instructions, he sustained a loss
of 5 J cents per pound on the sale of
his cotton, for which he asks judgment
The claims were resisted on the fol
1. That defendants never violated
or disregarded any instructions given
by plaintiff; that, on the contrary, the
time of sale was expressly referred to
2. That even if thev had violated
his instructions relative to the sale of
his cot ton, still that plaintiff had ful
ly ratified their conduct in reference
thereto, by consigryng to them his
crops of 1851 and 1852, for sale.
3. That the suit was barred by the
prescription of one vear.
The evidence in the case, touching
tho questions of instructions to sell, is
found in the extracts lrom two of the
plaintiff's letters to defendents, quo-
i ea below. 1 he hrst letter was dated
September 10, 1850, and contains this
"(leukind:: In regard to the crop
I send you this year, you can dispose
of it when you think proper. I have
held up for two years, but my impres
sion is that l he sooner sales are effec
ted ihe better; but of this you wi'l do
as you think best, having determined
to rely r.ion your judgment in the mat
ter." The .second letter was dated Dec.
10, 1SS50, and in these words: "I have
drawn on you iu favor of S. M.igoflin,
my brother, who will pass through
your city on his way io Texas, for 83,
000, which you will pay when presen
ted, out of the proceeds of my cotton.
He will inform you when he will need
the money, and you can make a sale
to meet it by that time. 1 would like
that you would sell all by the time he
returns to your city, on his way home,
and send me the proceeds as hereto
fore." This letter was delivered to
defendants on the 24th Dec, 1800,
when S. Magoffin was on his way to
Texas. lie returned from Texas
about the 28th of January. 1851.
Defendants then informed him that
they had not sold, but were holding on
for higher prices: They, however,
paid plaintilfs draft for 63,000.
It was held by the Court:
1. That, notwithstanding the letter
of Sept. 10, 1S50, the letter of Dee. 10.
contained ins. ructions to sell, which
defendants had no right to disregard.
And that they ought to have sold at
farthest, by the time S. Magofiin re
turned from Texas, and failing so to
do they are liable for the damages sus
tained. 2. That the subsequent consign
ment to defendants by plaintiff, of bis
crops of 1851-2, was not, under the
circumstances of the case, a ratifica
tion of their conduct with reference to
the crop of 1850.
3. That the liability of defendants
having arisen exeontract.the prescrip
tion of one year did not apply.
The judgment of the District Court
was in favor of plaintiff for $3,302,
that being the difference between the
amount for which the cotton was ac
tually sold, and the amount it would
have brought had it been sold accord
ing to plaintiffs instructions; the dif
ference being 5 J cents per pound.
The judgment of the District Court
Thos. Ilunton, Esq., for plaintiff.
U. W. Kearney, Esq., for defend
ant. N. O. Picayune.
A young dandy, with a dirty moustache
curling over his upper lip, was passing
the residence of two young damsels when
ho heard one say: "Laura, I do wonder
how it goes to kiss one of those creatures
with a moustache?" Why of course I
don't know. "'.Here the dandy felt en
couraged. "Well," said the other, "I'm
going to get the boot brush and try it"
The dandy crossed the street immediattlv.
The Gospel and Slavery.
Hainan i.ora, v. U., l'resiuent ot
Dartmouth College, has written a sec-
ond letter to minsters o the gospe of
all denominations on the subject of
slaverv. He. rMlt!mih,t mIhvppv i
H.T -1 T 1 Tv fr . I .
an ordinance of God; that it is justifi-
ea Dy Doth natural and revealed reh -
gion, and should not be abolished
whilfl t.h w.fln f,., it. ..vif 1T
: - , v t
uianus uu apuiugy lor urc uvus oi s;a- slaves; in IbOO, 17: aittr that date
very, and thinks that it concerns min- none.
istersof the gospel only as an ethical Vermont. In 1090, 17 slave: afu-r-and
theological question. In his view, ward none.
slavery is a variety of jrovernmerit by . Massachusetts. Xone l,v census.
im;u uiiu man ruies over anoi.i'er.
. ..i ,i
siuycui wmy 10 me on,iiiiinec s oi uou
anu oi un; oiace. v mio it:e rscnp- in 17, in Jtviu, 4, m r.,0 nni.e.
tures nowhere proliibit it, they ex- j New lor. -In 1790. 2l.3il slaves;
pressly recognize it, and enjoin both in 1800. 20,353: in IMS, J .".017: in 18
niaster and servant to discharge the 20, 10,088; in 130, 75; in 1810, -1; in
duties whi'.-h Ihvir rc!H' ion involves. 1S50, none.
lhe hitter is said to hi; rcmarkabk' for
its logi'.-,and its premises lead to in ed
itable conclusions that, cannot, but
shock the nerves of the white cravats
and bicick couts v'l w Knirlnud, tha.t
have so long b-ec a
I-. ! i r. i ... hi.-'r.
m;y the horrors ol .s:a.e,y,su:tl t ! 1 1 ; n -ful
and godless character of slavehold
ers. What will 'Professor Sillnian,
who was ready to doll' his professional
robe and shoulder his musket against
the slaveholder, say to ll-is pro-slavery
emanation fiom a collegiate aswell as
l..a. l . ) wi , .mi .I - .
a ciBiiwn wurcoi v ri.-ir win rne nn-
ti-slavery rhetorician. Parker, the elo
quent ranter, Phillip and the nhited
sepulchre and brilliant humbug,
Beecher, say to it? Is not doclama-
tion against slaver- even as meat,
bread, ami raiment to Ihem? What
is the Bible to such expounders, if it,
is to be used, and used jusliy, in de
fense of slavery? Of course, they will
fly to infidelity rather than to be con
fined to the dry exposition of a book
which has no. iiintr in it to condemn the
hughes,'; sin, ar-ca'ding to their dictum,
of which men aad nations are guilty.
Then what en jnyn.ciit, v. ili a cup of iea
in tli.! evening be lo the pious, thanks
giving, wit'.-h-i.u.-:.ia;; sort o! ):vopi",
if they are to 1." denied, on spiriiua)
grounds, the iiMliii-i'ri-e of retirit::: af
terwards and mir.-. iing v,-;!!i prnvcr.
for the durability and coniliuied iiinii
ness of PlymoiMli IJoek, and every
spiir.tcr thereof, malisons upon their
.Southern brethren .vlio have the au
dacity to think ditferetitly from them
selves on a question vhidi concerns
the latter alone? Why, if Lord's doc
trines become prevalent, the pumpkin
pies on Thankshiving-day will lose
their flavor, and small thanks will be
rendered if the zealous p.icti.sts are for
bid to thank Cod tliat they are infin
itely better than Southerner are.
Prof. Lord has a fearful account to
render for setting up the morality of
Christ and Paul against the philan
thropy of the infidel 'Garrison and the
slave-stealer Williams; and, of course,
he wiil become the victim of such rash
ness. He woiii-.l not risk his populari
ty by lhe expression of such detes'i-
ble seniirnsnts in inssachuselts with -
out iK'inj sincere, and such sincerity
is worthy of a distinguished martyr
dom. Let him be taken to Salem and
offered as a holocaust at once. Ar. O.
The Test of Adam's Obedience.
Why did God test the fidelity of
Adam, by prohibiting the. fruit of the
'tree of the noiele rge ufsot;tl ar. eeil!'
This inquiry, so often put hy inquisi
tive minds, is pertiner.fly answered by
Dr. Symon Patrick, in his note on Gen
esii ii. 1 7. lie says:
"But still some ask, Why should his
obedience be tried in such an instance
as this: Aot considering that an ex
periment of it could scarce have been
made in any of the moral precepts
which there was no occasion lo vio
late. For what shall letnpt him to
idolatry, or to take God's name in vain,
or to murder his wile? How was it
possible to commit adultery, when
there was no body but he and she in the
world? How could he steal, or wdiat
room was there then for coveting,
when God had put him in possession
of all things? It had been in vain to
lorbid that which could not be done;
and it had not been virtue to abstain
from that to which there was no temp
tat ion, but from that which invited
him to transgress."
A Victim or Confidence. A fellow
on the race course was stapgerin about
with more liquor than he could carry.
"Hallo! what's the matter now?" raid a
chap whom the inebriated individual li ml
just run against. "Why hie why, the
fact is, a lot of my friends have been bet
ting liquor on the race to day, ond they
hare eot me to hold tht stakec
Slavery at the Sonth
' m. . I
lhe seven several enumerations off
the inhabitants of the United States, !
, - . , . , , !
ed some facts relative to slavery j
of Masons and Dixions line,
vhich at this day nppea
! Maine. This State has h
.v., ... ;......; r i,.n , -o
'' i" 1 1 v,
: .... . i
niwte Maa.n 17.!0, 5)52 slaves;
in lisnu.abl; ui INlH,H)3:in 1820,16;
' Nu:Jrstu. In 17f)-M 1 i 1
I tt I V. I I l 1 ,.,. i ii 1 V 1 1 l V. . I . . i . 1
20, 7.051: in 1830,2,251; in 1840, iYi-li
ial- . ,
etuis irrmi,r.i. i v-.i.J(
. i n. , i i'.., i'z j'i . j
cmvr i .vi in , 1 1 . . i i : ! .
'-0. oii; i 1
ia 16 10, fid:
In fhe ftev 'rifes Ao.-:'i of the 1 )iiio,
j slavery has had but a slight ibotiio'd. j
I Th.j census i;i 1 .! mentions y in
j Ohio; r.o oilier census ieima. ;uy. i
I Michigan is i'"prese:;'"l to h-ivi: I:ad ,
! t . . i ..... i ..... . . -v
.. i s;.-n cs ri i-i u ana ;.j ia ini. i
- i Indiana hail l'.5 by Jh- ensus ef
1800; '.'.jin 1810; 1L!0 in IcJ
o; ana i
j in 1N10.
j Illinois had siav s ia ITIO; 117
; iu 1820: 7 17 in Ls;;o;ji;i in lS-iC; and
none in 150.
Wiseor.yin had Jl in 1)U), an.
wa had hi in the same ear.
Ivisi-i.j. A hdy l v It ml has fro
atted its the ibl'iiwivr (;-:::aai- of
pref:s, upon tias a-te.e;.
Jacob kissed iiacLe',
his voice and we.if. Srri
If I'aehel wa1; a nret! v
: i. ilea
' v.-h:t Ja
. I . (a'.'':i
i:er fa-.-e e)ean,wo eaa i; s,
co i had to civ sJiout. 4
J I .v.' do ea la. j'..' I-,:
shitmcd his th'.'j ibr
I At -
fiaeed bv e.
j)iti"ss urnign.: have
cob's case. Ii Iii.
l; t.l to Iti
(Ji'lillcilii'ii hold y ( i: :.;,:).;;''
cause of Jacob's weeping as I'u:
l"..l 1 I . Vl 1
insai oi uaeiiei u :u".w ;aai io k
her a;aiii. Tratjlor Flag.
It is our opinion titat Jar-i.a w-pt be
cause hehail not l- 'esi'd ii:" i, ! ! .
and he wept for the th.iv ii" i ! 1 ..
Gre?n, ventanf, all of y. Ti c -low
wept beeattso ihe gai i.'id iWi u: :
him. Mai:ei' .,lrr Ai.h i lo-a.
Nonsense, Jacob we p. b.'-'.-.ai;-- Ii. -chid
told liim to "da it t-viee nen e,"
and he was ufivi l to.-
Lidicuious! there is not a true Y :-.!'.-
t "V ' T 1
among 'u .: i:mxs jacoo :
eried Ijeetatse uricia-l l.'eA'ateiu-il K
tell her inarm. $ciua I'aion.
i here vou are wroa-r a.Lr.",iii, he w er.t
because th"r was oniv or.e iiacht-l io
11 H'll.l.l'ii' , j t i i , I t ,
Oil. you, get out! lie .i pt for Jcy
c:ti!:-e. it tai-t' d so good. ",..'.
We reckon .bi'-oh eried eausc !!;'
ciiel had bei u eating u.'i'ons. (. P.
Our own opinion i. that Jact.b wop'
breaiise he li, ut;d. alter a!l."i; was not
I. lwC 1.,f.!.....l i,.....l-t
Inn: waat i: w,
c-4c: '1 up to he.
Oiir humble opinion is fiuit Jacob i
wept oti aeeotini: of the weakness ol'
"iiiim.ui naiiii-e" he .-.t.ou'.d o far
torget liiiaeit as to .:. a levuur.i.
You are ail o'tt. II.-ch ! must li'ive
reproved Jneob for waaing lid i.e v. a-:
tern! nei hock o-.vue ee liM.,
and he wept fur being sj grta a. A.
We think th:,t yoM are : II wrong,
and thai Jacob wept because he I on d
thus to excite ii 'eii( I's t'ity and get
another kiss. Monthly JUspf'ch.
The gai's face was painted, and it
made the paor feiiuw sick at t!c slow
ache'. I Amine liable.
Jacob wept beeaiise he had to serve
so long (seven y. ar) before lie eouid
get her. Marion Comnionuxali.'t.
To settle lhe question we will leave
it to our devil to investigate, by a se
ries of experiments of a similar kind,
if he will accept our proposition.
An old cynic, at a concert tho rthrr
niidit, read in thu prnsfrnu.me the tide of
a sons, viz: "Oh ;ave me a cot in tiievab
ley I love." Ke.nlii.git over attentively,
the old fellow finally growled: "Well, if
I had my choice, should ask for a led-stead:'
?!f?Z!??.'??!!?PlCI' w nwwim WIIMI) immhi
Xie Eise of a Statesman.
f(Jov. VvAv.r (now Snntort be-,,
life a poor boy, and serve, an Vr,
n..(M). , ,in , , J ,vlldn l'I'
' '.' V'1, u' ; -'nneed -i paper in
, iii'jviu uieiew un
povhcss-ons, viz: a ho;.-e
j arid wajron, some type, and a printing
! . , " m.y wu-s
i.-ojia me wucieiness to seek his
I ni t ii ii 1 1 i i
Ilavingstartedhis paper, he emjiloy.
ed himself alternately in setting type,
writing articles, and cutt ing down iiir
i''v '"r' i?1''1' W'as soon selected Lv
us iciiow citizens, as u I.'iriii'r )r-i-;oit
; to represent l he in in the State Lf-:-i-j;
lure. All. i- serviif si v"rl ve-l, .
the M:ite ifi use of Ki jui HtMit u ti v ( -. i..;
v::s elected to the i-.ki.te. .Senate uvo
i'i:. en lit terms, lie as eiee.c(i p...
si(!ii;g oflicer of th.-t.t la l.-t.vl,
Air. J. was r,omin::t?-d hytiie (U-u.u-
erriti- party, as their ftandard bf-:'i-er
' ...... . . : l . r i
! ofliea he was obeted, over in." 1
jf. ilho expir.-.til:, A- l,H ter.-
: i'-..j.l.e Vils la.ai rl. .
i e.ii Ui.;.
i . . . . . i .
i - (i i.v a ; s nil i i
., , Hill,
:l I h's ( vi.lV
m : i. v::
' -lica iiy G'r,
''Enow Bie as an Eiifciny."
ilnow mo as your em my! Yes:
lie a man. a woinau ho honest j.r.4
l ran k and if you reahy halo us be
; v jhh.u. iiv..iy wnu your
.. .!.....( ;. ... : , I
Don't hi.dd the cor;fd.n;r
hand in yours half an hour, telling im
how maeh you urn interested incur
wrilaiv. lmw cordially you wish n.-j
fave.-'A; and then snc;:k our narnecis-
1 IV' prctft.'i j" to lh,; ,e;;
nnvT, laagm tying ow lamis
at oiv ea!-.!ii:s;-, and i.'i.it.:
ci-( b.-, which m Lriii ci.ai.ded lo vc-
;aa.lai;.r your I
i.ali i,-i- .--tfe," w;
i- n WviliJ
'.-o.il a per. . Cf
eu ntiie lir
L.il iO e.'-..iucl
. .:;ii'.i.i :a
' t'.i.it'S 1
ig at :
. a ou
'n..vf ... el.. i
until wc ua-
j iJaa'i: liat! vr car '.
i lu:l'ti;!.'i? t.i.aii: i'uoii
fur; in ;ui':e of
.'i s.ai iao for the
ti i'i.- or for; attc or
; pleasm: , v.hi. U joa kia. v, (i,ein--i.ore
worhiiy wise) will result ulti
j;,;.!ei'y in car niorihication, if rut ut
oi;'- rii i a.
Don't cry about our poverty and
(.heat us in a bargain before yonrhand
: la-. -chief is dry. Daa't tuanifist your
Lia-'iina fy intruding upon our work
;ing hour.--, until we j eve givcti you
the :'!"'-ifer .-hare . -..;' p:-e:.-!,yiis titir.
i v. .iiiaia" any earl lib' reoat.a-.ei ...,
! Vti-i!scost noiJiiii"; and wouiaaior.e
re ,-oi:li Lut Hit if. If vou are a
if. id jirove it by deeds '.,ive us
ava.ilai)ie yr tipat ijv, not ei-Jiypi'r-
t i '; V a ia-!i!ess i.-ene, oinv lit lor
",' v n t'i'.'ii!i
doa;;t wounds our ei.iads otiener than
ll he;,!.--. It has a lin.. voeainiIarv:
i" ,. .'..n i.. . i . ...
, '.ia n ii'iv, . ..'.," i:'tNV
i i i , i
iai: ;i. ; S'loin.t t; ce t j a ;.-,, '.'oil bti1.
it l !a l co.iei:a..-.''
And there we ih fli.ur.deritvr in tho
i.'iii,. ci i e.:)air,
:i;i aig raai.e a
ta'a i US
( i.:r e:i:--
iy on; ant Syaip...!.y si'ot'.i'y
by llie hand, i.uues iaa- srr
i:Ui--, iinrii we oxeri itr.o ia.
tier:; ami hardly. 1 a ;i : .
si t;-.a;;s. j naVs ntii u v :?',l.A: ning
J.- i as el on ,t la a, l.,i -
er f A -.1-,
( r know
j A way v.i-'i taa c ;a.dv;.:
l.i.i. ll,a.' r .ii : -,' : 'lien:'
me ;is e.a eaeiay."' . ; s
a. ,-i.'f ii
w oot, w no ntaii.M us v
words whiie he i.r.ov. s lia
tuiirie ol too t.iul vaa j'ov-
erty and care, nor lins ;i i.agcr in air
behalf. Daa't j-.ester i wnii your
compaay don't break your neck in
making low obienee. '.;Ait ojienly
for us. or opi nly against u; or get out
of the way, that we may have lina- to
forgi t you.
A T.'i.iioiiic; Lci 'ii.-. r, .U-cat:rn;'on
the ts.ciiiial and yim-y In.-' ;'-a; d ? of
cold water, nai.nrki'd p a kvi-k-iou'i
argument that "when die w rai l:cpr e
so corrupt tliat the I.er.1 io;.'.l :o n. f
n" else with it, ho was cblii 'tfj '.Ojiva
it a thorough S0ll"in;T
"Yes," replied a was, "but itkillcJ every
darnel critter on the face of ihe imb.'fJJ