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LANSING STATE REPUBLICAN
TIKSUAV HOIiMM:, At .l ST U. LrfMii XHloti lii . Ml-. Who Las ever charg-d the Emperor i f ranee with f.ai.kne.-s . Yet, in Lis .nlaniutia to the authorities of irat.ce, !.: a hulls that by the treaty of Vill i K.aac.i, he abandoned the teni.il.Ie i.urt-.s.- of the without Hiring the in.Vpci.doue "f lt-.Jy not fro,.. Inability to proaetute if, but f...:n rho.ee, arid tl.e mt.-rcMs of France. II. further nln.it.', that 1" P4'-m-vered -'0.iM have !": compelled to m--.race a..d ..,.. rat, with the I.-;.nbl..a-. . !-.Mnt of Continental F.-.r..;.-. H-J admits that l.y de ciding war, f..r t! bj.cts Ma,-!, he ex-it'-d rtrwS . '" ",:,n.v I'at""1 ,-l ,rt"' LUsted must tu. lly l.y negotiating J-eace. H all but liuit.4 that th. hop. ,u I"'""4'i tion, wore mere d.-hiions from the outset. He extends, (.irtl.iT that, all these con-.d.-ra-tiomi.t-"- Hy which caused the j- a. e. H frankly y that he -too d in fear of huropcat. interference, in case he should l ave drive. A-h-UU further, and .l a more arduous and deadly struggle on the I.hii.e than he had on the Adi-ge. He feared to involve Europe in a general war, whihi it wsw certain that all the acceding powers would S.Vinrt him. Fo mmh for frai.Ln.-.-- IiOuis Napoleon, in accoui.ting f.r his precipi tate peace, gives the for. going f- 'l H""'" reason i why the war never td.oald Lave beet, begun. Having .lone bo, and hiding well the character of hit own c-f.ai.tr vi.i. i., he makes it all right with them, by reminding th.-m of the glory of the campaiga.. "We I'-"" rays he, "to no i.uiose, but ho brav.dy.' 'France has a right to ' I'""1 "l lV , paign." Ending as. it '.....paig.. i- I'-vat- ed by the Emperor as one of u ix- l;..iy f-r Frai.ce. Prosecuted further, it w.uid ha..- ! " " barren war," carri. .l on not a.'aiiwt Au-.ru in the fi.M, but again.- An-trii, fi.tr.-nch.-.Ul-inort impregnal.ly, in a line of form 1h-1.i:.-1 the Mint-io, i.n-1 of n very .In'-i-i- a:. l niw -it-.i.. result. No man of common s.-n.- ut ie i l ti. - Umation of IMiit Na.-i., vlth.Mit IV.Iy lieTing that the w.iter ci.-M.-i.-l 1 Im- !f at th nJ of t- th. r, in h'.-t ho-'il.ti-- with .n--iK So U.ich for t:..-mir.t y put o th.- m.;n. r. A-. to the enfiaru hi-i.-m.-M of lt .lv, lh- pi-l iga tion U of a pi. ee with th" cunpi-.';i. N -on 1 man ever Uti-v.-.l him in i arn.-t aho.it It..!y, further than hi- personal poliey r. .1 ami who CO..M see how Italy to 1.- . !'.-: 1 by jW-Ming bers. li t. the b.-h.-t-i of .!.-;.-.(, intea.l of another. A most !.lemn farce, th- n, !:- b.-n th- " r f.rt- Italian fn-.-lom. A farce giM-l ilh a ,n pen.loiu army-pageant, count k-s- loillioiH of goll, ami r. n.l. r.-.l l.o.riM- by the aught.-r of humlr.-.l thoiiai..l i.i.n. 1 i the bl.ly crest of tl.ws.-a of carnage, till Ih.at the I'op.-V tiara ami the crown of Au-tn i. Iloruar Mam. The youth of thw country l.av- l..-t Horace Menn .lie.l at Yellow Springs " Tuelay, August i 1'. . U wai born in Franklin, Ma., May 1th, an l gia.luate.l at Ilrown University, Provi.l.-nce, I:. I., in 1 Sim ile rtu.lie-1 law at I.itehti.M, Conn., after which he reniove.1 to I.-.lham, M m., where heb-eame a member of the M;marhu-ttH I-gi-lature. In 1836, he removc l to Iktoii, ami ww l- te l a member of the Stat. S-na?e. H- w.n in ah- Sec retary of the MasacMi-.-tH IIo.u.l of IMmation in Ida", anl remain-l in tint (Mwitioti up to ami including the y-ar lSt. Aft.-r the d-ath of John tiuincy Ad niw, Horace M inn becam- hi-, successor in Congrv-.-. In 185:t, Mr. Mann w,H elect-d IVeeid.-nt of Antioch College, and with that o!lie. a-um-d the chair of Political IVonomy, Int.-llectual and Moral Philosophy, Constitutional Law and Natu ral Theology. The institution n then in it- iufancy, having been founded by the Christian iectinlSoi. It was oall-d' Antioch," ln-caiwe the Pifciples were fiwt called Chri-tiam in An tioch. The IaUrs of the pen of Mr. M.inn have been given to the educational course, and to that of moral, physical and social progress. As a leader in all thesve philanthropic works, he leaves no competitor. Hi.s mass of annual educational re ports, running through a series of twelve years, is pregnant with discussions and treatises upon popular education, and rile with suggestion in all matters pertaining to intellectual, moral and phys ical culture. It was throu-h his in ti utn -vitality that the Massachusetts common i '.,ii 1 y -t-m Las been brought to its present high pesf. t-tioti. Mr. Mann pas.sed the year IS t'X in F.ngl.ind and Germany, to familiari. hims. It with the opera tion f foreign systems of education, and em bodied the results of his observations in his sev enth annual report to the I.egid itnre of Massa chusetts. Mr. Mann was a distinguished and sncceful temperance refoimer, and his lectures upon that subject, and upon the '"powers and duties of wo men, have passed through the press, and have enjoyed a wide and popular perusal. The design of Mr. Mann, at Antioch, was to open a college which should recognie the claims of young women to cjual educational opportu nities with young men. The laws of human life and health bare formed a prominent branch of study, under Mr. Mann's administration of the College, and the principles thus inculcated, are enforced and carried out in the dailv routine of college life. At the time of his death, the Col lege, although it ha I passed through ime finan cial difficulties, was in a nourishing condition. Mr. Mann was marked by entire purity of char acter, and to his nature all things coarse or pio fane were abhorrent As a religioist, he was devout, though liberal, and independent of creeds of man's iVvieo. In his mental characteiitics, Mr. Mann was philosophic, clear, accurate and forcible, lie was highly suggestive, and resile-s activity f thought was his normal condition. He never w as w hat could be rightly termed a politician, though for some years lefore the people, and three times ekvted to important ofliees; but he aM.o:rrd a!l oppression, and acted conscientiously with that party who stood the friends of the oppiessed. Cpon the rostrum, Mr. Mann had uuuked elo quence, of the most musical ami flowing kind and a most graceful and captivating delivery. In person, Mr. Mann was tail and erect, quick in motion and speech, with grey hair and light complexion. lie was twice married fir-t, to the daughter of President Messer, of Trown University, and next to Miss Teabody, sister of the wife of Haw thorne. A frien-1, familiar with the career of the de ceased, has favored us with a sketch of his life, receiTed by as after the al-ove was written, from which we extract the following interesting facts : While in Congress, he made several tpeecLe, two of which caused a great sensation, lin- re ntable for the courage as well as the great talent they exhibited. About this time be be came involved in a controversy with Daniel Webstar. Men who were awed with the very name of Webster, looked with astonishment on the t.jiuerity ol a man who dared to mta'ure swords with this mighty giant. Yet, in the opin ion of his friends, he did sot suffer in the con test. It was well known among the friends of Mr. Webster, that he was never more disturbed and annoyed than by his adversary at that time. On one occasion, w hen he was much absorbed in thought, in answer to a friend who in mired of him what he was thinking about, he replied by quoting that line of Pops : Tie i r" T i-tii-l ( iiicL:o-l -Vir.,4 " This wxs a significant tribute to a man of genius. The voung rn-n arid women of the United States have lost a common frien-1, over whose urn their tears may well mingle, as for one whose lo-.s will not soon l? supplied. Ai.tlMt). I.ai.-liii; mot 1rrfrw !t;)' It. K The engineers have reached Sa-inaw City, with the Mirvey on the section north of wosso. They have established an olliee at Sagina City, and are making the i:ees-.irv arrangements to com mence grading the entire section this fall and winter, a'.d V be ready f.r the iron 1st of July next. The c.iporation of Saginaw City loans the ro i l ',", ; this, wiili the local Mibscrii tioti, will ei. ;.!.!- th- Company to prepare the roa 1 I cd, build th- biidj.-s, , .vc, all complete for the iron. Th.-y i xp.-ct to get in operation and run trains by October, 1 These facts we learm-d fiom 1. II. Jerome and (i.-o. W. IIiiILh-'k, who were in Lansing lt-t week, Oil bu-ille i COT. lie ted with the liln". llciilloral i oll.-e Kal..l.ltlo... Th- examination p:.-s-d off with its usual credit to the i Mi'utioii. a'thoiiL'h but few strangers were pi ei,f. It continued me in the opinion that no person w ho has examined for himself w ill go away and r .y " they are doing nothing at the A L'rieijit ural t 'ollege." tn Tuesday, in th afternoon, the cUss in ('hemi-try ae.jiiitted th. nis. Ives with honor. T!.ev have thoroughly mastered the " metallic oxi-l.-s," which embrvce over thirty ditl-rent snV stances, as was hown by them in writing out the changes with their particular reag.-nts, and also th- method of determining the presence of any on- i.f these substances. And still this class has but j.wt con. lu-necd in Analytical Chemistry. The class in Ttironometry, Surveying and Nav igation, uiid-r Prof. Tracy, was interesting. Th. v calculated the height of towers, measured the di-tani-es between inaccessible objects, Caleu I it. d the areas of fields after surveying them, and c:i-!i student presented th? plot of a field he had surveyed, himself acting I s surveyor. They de scribed the method of ui veving so well that one would almost feci himself competent to survey with the information obtained from them. Some of th.-m adhered too hwely to their text-book, as was noticed by the aadienec, slewing that they knew what they hal I u over, and Knew where lo find it when the C IS- d. Ill Hided. ir. Coeiby give a lecture in the evening on the "Aineri -ati Cockroach." iy means of his "Oxyd.ydrog.-ii Magnifying fllasses," the little insect, which does not exceed an inch, was mag nified to about twenty feet long. The 1'octor ex plained its whole anatomical structure. W. dti.sd iv morning's exercises were intro duced by a class in ' Sih's Synthesis.'' The most of them exhibited quite a taste for grammar, and I think the others will by the time they have studied it enough to become inter-sten in it. Th.' next diss was in "Civil F.ngineering," by Prof. Abbe. Tin: class was very small, but they made up in recitation what th.-y l icked in num bers. Put th." class in ' (eometrieal Prawimr," deserves but little credit; they diminished in un-d.-r.-t .inline, I think, in proportion to their num ber, which was thr.-e. Uobinsot.'s Algebra, by Prof. Tracy, was the next on exhibition. A large propoition of this class did themselves justice, while the remainder, ! should think, had better "peruse this interest ing woik " .still furt her. The last clas ., by Ir. ll.udby, on 44 Cehil ir Tis sues," mad- a fine appearance, and " recited in a perfectly satisfietoiy manlier," :n was s.iid bv the I'oetor. The cvtmin itii.n as a whole was good, and in my account of it I have en.l-avoied to furnish no varnished description, but .simple fact-.. A. Povocamov Many ni-ii peihnps most men seeking to defend ft course of conduct which their consciences do not approve, took altoiit for some provocation by which they claim to have been incited thereto. The editor of the Xewnv go .'. tJ,li.:in is not an exception to this com mon inf Unity. Carry ing the name of Mr. Chase, of Ohio, at the hea 1 of his columns as his Presi dential cmdidit ', he is not content with that exaltation, hut seek to d.-.-ra le and humiliate Mr. Si ward, because, a lie says, other liepul.ti cm J; . peis in MVJ.igm have, r.t times, published at ticks complimcii! ny of Mr. S.-w -it d. Has the Neway go .''.m'V.im ever seen an article in any Hi-publican paper in Michi-an derogatory to Mr. Chase Can ho point to any article advocating the claims of Mr. Seward, to the exclusion of the just rights of other statesmen. Does the Newaygo IifjnthH,'.m seek to make Mr. Seward responsible for the falsely conservative features .f the Whig platform of The Newaygo I,''jt!.!;,;ni has l ad no such provocation no provocation from any Republican paper in Michi gan, that has met our eye, (and we try to read them all,) to slur Mr. Seward, or any other prominent Republican statesman, and will sion be convinced, if it is not already, that to har monize, ;'l Republicans should exercise mutual forbeaiatuv as to personal preferences for can lid ttes for nomination. Oi Tt:tiK. The M irshall Stttt,-$,v.in karns that on Sunday night last, some scamp, whos luart must be seared with a red-hot iron or blunted with raw whL-ky, girdled several valu able fruit-trees in the garden of Talmon W.Hall, a Justice r.f the Peace of the city of Rattle Creek, nnd otherwise injured his property. Judge Hall has faithfully and fearlessly perform ed lus duties as Justice of the Peace in several liquor cases brought K fore him therefore this annoyance. Wo trust the authorities will be able t. ferret out the perpetrator of the above act, and bring him to justice. Kxror.1 ok Siuec The Ann Arlr .tr.. states that J. R. Taylor purchased in the vicinitv of that city, recently, two thousand ewes for shipment to New Jersey. Iat year the same gentleman shipped i.Too, and the year In-fore 1, '.'. It would be better for Michigan, if a like numltor had been imported instead, unless thev are oi l or.es. SvnuAin-ScH.v.i. ExcrKsioM. A grand Sal-bath-School excursion on the D. and M. Railway, to Owassa, came oil" hist Tuesday. Forty cars, with two engines, reached Owasso with g5. persons. In all, there were -..v strangers at Owasso. Not too soon. C.en. Proctor, of hideous memory, who commanded the v2d Rritish regi ment at Fort F.rie, and whose career in the Northwest was marked by every species of sav age atrocity, died in Wales, a few weeks ago, of disease of the heart. An Exemplar- Buchanan Officer. Orlow Maybee, Postmaster of Lexington, Sanilac county. Deputy U. S. Marshal, and whilom Locofoco editor, l as been fully commit ted in Detroit for robbing letters. The Vft I'res, in extenuation, f ays : " The enormity of his crimes was only recently apprehended either here or at Washington;" but the I -troit Tri bune says that even this weak defence lacks the merit of truth, and adds : This is not true. Mayb-e was ahno-t know :t to be a niall-robber, " here and at Washington," several months ago, and there is now on hie at Washington a letter from the Hon. .. Chandler, charging him with that crime, and calling on the Postmaster General to remove him. Ia reply to this demand, he was told by that officer that all tho leading Democrats ia May bee's section of the State remonstra'td against his removal. lie was kept in office on that account after it was fully understood tint he had be-Ti tampering with the mails, and had been tried for the of. fense, and only acquitted upon some technicality or quibble. Tho Democratic j arty, or the Ad mini.-tration at l.-a-t, must 1 ear the dishonor of keening such a man in o'li.e. Thev knew all about him, and did it with their eyes open. It is dishonorable fr the Vrrr J'r-i and lea din Democrats to desert their friend because thev can no longer conceal his crimes. Mayl.ee was one of the large gang of cou:i terfcit-rs and bogus-makers rvc-.-ntlv arrc-t-d at Lexington, by officer Moore, of Detroit ltlcliai.l Uik.Ii. Hon. Richatd Rush died at Philadelphia on Saturday, July He was born in August 17s.'. He was a son of I-i j ituiu Ru.-h, M. D., a signer of the Declaration of Independent He graduated at Piinceton College in 1"'.', and read law. lie was Attorney Ceneial of Pcnn syhaniain IS II, and held other pi eminent offi ces, both State and Federal. Mr. Rush was Minister to Hug! tiid from lsl7 to lg"., and published, aft-r his return, :tu oc tavo volume, entitled, Rush's residence at the Court of St. Jaiiies." a lui-Hv xoh;me. full ol interest. The term of his ministry covered the period of hi-tory maiked bv the "Mom-oc Doe trine," the admission of Missouri, and the South American controv. r-y. In the year 1-, Mr. Ru-h, having qu tirelh d with Ien. Jackson, and come out for .J. o. Ad ams, ran with that stat. sman f.-r Vice Pr. si lent, receiving the same numbi r ol ..t s. For a time uli. n.tted boai Ccn.J icL-.oM, In won his regard by hi ) defence of the removal f the bank dcpt.sites, in a s-ries of letters. From 1 S 17, to the inauguration of t.eii. T.ivloi's ad ministration, he was Mr. Polk's Minister at the Couit of Franc.-. Since hi- return from the French Mission, Mr. Ru-h has lived in retire ment, till within the 1.,-t y-.ir or two, at his country-house, called 'Sydenham," a .short dis tance fiolil Philadelphia, where his father lived before him. lie recently icmoved to a town residence which b.-lotig.-.l to him iii F.i-hth street, where he bieath.-d his last. Mr. Rllsh leaves thr. ons- H.-ijaioin, .1. Murray, and Richard Rush, jr. and l -vo 1 augl.t -i s. Is A MI SS. IoV. Wise has th'.ovu liie I...CO-fK-. politicians of Albany int.. spasms, by- the following letter, written to a . omlu.-nt politician in New Yotk, which 1 -iter cm it i.i the .-,- nhl, of August trh: 44 I have apprehended all along thai the Tam many Regency would any a united d-lcg ition from New York to Charleston, for which Doug, las, I know, is confident; but you luav leiv on it that Mr. P.iichimau is himself a candidate l,.r n -nomiiiatioii, and all his patronage and pi.w.-r w ill be used to disappoint Douglas and ail other as pirants. Our only chance i- to organ!" bv ii- -tricts, and either whip the enemy or .-ud two delegations. If that is done or ..,t ilnue, we must still rely on a united South. A united South will depend on a united Yii '!:.; i, and I pledge you that she at lea-t shall !. a unit. ir ginia a unit, and per-i-t. nt a; d firm on a sound platform of protection, all friends of popular versus squatter sovereignly she must r.iilv to her supjM.it, as the South cannot adopt Mr. Doughs.' platform. It is a short cut to all the ends ,,f I Mack Republicanism, lb- th.-n will kick up his heels. II he d'M-s or don't, he can't be nomina ted, and the main argument a ;ti'i-t hi-i tiomim,. tiou is, that he can't be elected if nominated. II he tuns as an independent can. lid. tie, and Seward runs, and 1 am nominate, at I 'h it I. stoii, lean lieatthciu bi.;h; or, if squatter sover.-igritv is a plank of tho plaifoi t 'li;n I--ton, ami Douglas is nominated, the South will iuii an in dependent candidate on protection principles, and run the election into the House. Where then would Mr. Doughs be ".' The ov, st candi date on the lirt. If I have the popular strength you suppose, it will help fix the nomination. !et that, nnd I am confident ..( .u.-c.-s " The letter is said to h ive ei .- ited a ti. in. n dous s. :i ition at Albany. SrwK Tkaciih-.s Aihi vii.iv. I he annual meeting of this Association is to be held at Pon tile on the It.th, 17th, and btli of the pr. -.nt month. The meeliiijs i.f this body ale of a highlv in structive and interesting ch iiact. r; being atten ded by leading teacln rs and friends of education from all parts of the State. The discus-ions ai-e always interesting, and several addresses are giv en by the ablest men. It is expected that there will be a large gath ering nt Pont be. All the Railroads in the State have generously proposed to return thl.f.t. home, without charg-. Sfttin-: Him H;.;.!.- An enthusiastic and blasphemous Virginian, who., id.d is tlov. Wise, hopes that 44 if the people of the United Sut. s do not reward him with the Presidency, he will, at the end of his earthly career, be raised bv the Lord to the highest seat in the highest heaven, and will there shiue and sparkle in all coming time like the most sparkling California gold." Some "Si.eih;." The editor of the Warren ton Yhij, writing from the Red Seet(Va. ) Springs, says ; " A few days .-.go a couple of southern gentlemen here, rich planters from Red River, played seven games of old pledge for j,0 a game, an-1 one inner tok everv gam-. was lost, and the money paid, I hear, i:i a chock on the Rank of Lou-i in i. I could give the names, but forbear." fiooii Lootc A member of the N'oitli Caro lina Legislature mad.? a decidedly good 44 hit" a short time ago. A bill was pending which im posed a fine for selling liquor to f ee negroes to which he objected, on the ground that 4 such a law would make them more decent th m th-whites." should d.-s-torv the paper as ...ri as he reads it, ' the ljmln;r, was one of a committee who, on be The Slave Trai-k. The Tallahai-eo K.,:. j s0.t w v;al he sees t -dav mav interfere w ith whhtl,ia!f of the others, got up the propo-ed m.-al, JtuH says : 44 A gor.ileman cf this city received j U expounded to h:-.i t.j-morn.w I tho IiiTl,-K-rH5ca!er took this way to get even, a letter from Jacksonville on Mondavi ist pust I . '- - 1 iT 1,e s'ti-ns, many of whom had donated cat- rJ::' m ? -k" - w ui tXuS rTX uorsovl .-V cargo of t-N. Africans has l.-n j city of D.-trr.it. at which nearly all the flour, lull f. r the evening's entertainment, amounted ..ue-. -..i. u.c r.onaa coast, near Mnvrna. Tin Tax-list. For eight weds .-ruicD in iWAtwut '.are ( ien. Au-; gaauis larsar votge, -since he comrrenced feed-' !nr i b. rei.i;.-:Kti i.. ,!, a .,.u, u t-e-, ne nas con-tinie.i rauous to tne amour t ol lo.-..2.' mm,n f .....tt .. .. ! ' " ' Kar-tist t t.urch for color-! t.mt. Tut i.i,- .- .-.1 I .. ::-- - I l .:i l . l . l" "..e.iaaeuus mauer on tfic oat snie the 44 sh are" . -,n it for eas'em or dr. Its U irJ ' ' S-U J l"Jtil': 'llJ r- --:"l i'---o..., oo-j p of our paper, wid be necdfullv curtailed. W ,,,-.. v. .. ' I will tal-.v tl.? f-'Ts . r to their ii'i-e- s t.. ;haIdtTytoconden3.onthede,andmakeUpvE;; T! e p,v r t M , r 1 '4"' tf t ' , 1 fr ' ITEr.r,T:s...-The Rev. Dr. tr;c-.land, ed.tor RecUcilt wa3 -parcd? wtte,, an J,, b,lv biU Jac ma.,- U- n-w.r, xv,l the vtol-ntly ; of 77"' ''..',. m A i--.-'.-nl Journal, Las ia j rery fiek child, audoa pxxi advice, instead of etuphitic manner iu whi .-h Li ci.---.i the risasciAL tORioxMzt!.-,.--Accon;iig to the pre-s a volume entitle 1 44 OM tfv-kiniivT. or the I c'Mnff a doctor. trie.J the ellicacT of r.raver. S d.-.r tr-. o'-. M-itferin v':th t,r.-..r l.e Answers to Correpondiitt, Valetas If you won't work, and are still de termined to Lave exercise, we recomnivaa ska ting on the fl ran 1 River with a mosquito bar. Viator The reason why people don't l:ke to travtl through Washington Avenue, just no, mor- Can they can help, is because it is Je sra' J.Vr. Cal The rexson why " bussing" don't pay in Lansing, is because its " hacked" to death. Trade Our Lar.Kng drv-goods men have just 44 taken steps" to secure business, and are " get ting above common pedestrians." Scripture The pa-able of 44 new- wine, in old. bottles," has no application to the Michigan Av enue P.ridge, where they are putting new string ers on rotten piers. Vn.bra It is f :.o use to alvettise for your silk umbrella souls and iin.brellis were made to be h.:t. Lex A jiiiy is a i ingenious invention to get a culprit .:!", where all vth- r means fail. Crowd The pr.-at. t pos-i!,!e. concourse, would be an assemblage .f all the Presidential candidates on both side, with their respective friends, exp. etil.g olh.-e. Reader 44 7V " ' of j .,.,!,,. r.ut .n-tt t '' ''," wms not writt. .1 by the " Little (ii.int." Charter The ordinance to prevent mosquitos from running at large, d.x-s not take effect until etob(.r. The Common Cum il w ere timid about 4 v sti d rights," and the inosqu'to pound is'nt finished. Fanner TLe greatest agricidiural feat of the season, is the ruon-trous swarth cut by Daniel F.., M. C. from New York City, ir',t!t t"- '.'. ... Devotion 44 ...' lo is the popular hviun, :.ro:tel the out-k'rts of Lnu-ing, about th. se days. Jeemcs Jt is our opinion that the misery de picted in R. linda's countenance arose from the harvest apples and eucutnbet s which you gave her, and not from anything you said t her. Try h.-r with p. I pi imliit and brandy in-t. a 1 of apol ogies and kis-.. j. Friii. l.-hip- It your fti i:l negl.t you, bor row ten doll its of him, and our vvoid f. r it, you will find him attentive enough. St. eh The ,o.-t v. ay for a young farmer to ke. ..head of the times," is to inve-t in a Morgan Rl.ick II ivvk, and trotting -sulkey. Plows and o. !i ate 44 Chat it V You d" quite right to give freely to the 1 i.v th. v I ibor with :t disease that knows no cm.-. Pa-b.r "o doubt I.in-iiig vklil be a most de vout coii.munitv, v.hi n the ch niches are all lin idie. I a ino-t giai.-ful :i!.d rejoicing People, at all events. P.-d.-stiiau Hie pi. nt width of cur side walk', was lived with a view to alio one fnll-dres-ed lady, to piss down at a time. Dr. J ilaes -H " old Dr. James. " ihe letiled nhv -i.-iati whose sands of life are Jo i.l Iv Mil. oil will i-inov,- to (it at d Ilav.-n, h- will keep run ning some lime yet, il " .--and.-" will do it. MihI. I Oi lie. l. D.-moeracv alfinds ll-.-fid sti.di.-: ' eja iienc. d field 1 New Yotk Michigan evetl for tl Th-ease of Col- tor Shoemaker of Detroit, at tracts the attention of the Albany . '." .Iur 'iif, a paper second ! none in its. tbu ts to bring to bting official ih-reliet'ou, at home and abroad. That paper says : 44 The Adii.iiii-lraliou La- be. n unlwi t un.ile, but ch ir icteiistie, ia the selection of its lunctioii.il i. s in Vli.higa-:. Th-- Detroit Post Mister was detect.- I i:t -eliding f..!-- Vouchers to Washington, pur-u ii t t a sy-ti m 41 bin k ni iii" upon his jclerl.s, -.vhi.h, i! is Well II !l '. I S! I ... I, is ilot.V- I st: icted t iiher t.. I'.-lmil or to l'..-t llie, Re-c.TI-e ot hi . im.i '!n.-d po'ili- d I !'..i! '!:i- s:,!es, rather ll.a-l I ..use of his kll IVel V, the Post ! M l-ter V as iclil'.v ed j Tills piece of " pll.s. i ij.tioli'' h lS provided further .-iiq-iiiy; and this etiquiiy ha j r. vcl.-d a j s.-iii s i.f facts .--t r ik in glv su-gctix c ,,( alt.- quail j tv of the in. it. till which the Adiiiinistrati.ili j has s. l. cl. d to till the v. iy f offices in its gift. It i- .haii.-d ag.h.-t th- eoil ctoi .1' the Poit of D. tloit: I. 'I bit Ii- a illi.lt.. I ope lot of I "ill road iron f ee, lie- duty i.poii which would have amount. . I lo 1 o. For thi-- f: nid upon the nation d tr. .i urv, l.e is s ed t-. Icive leei iv.-d a pi I .itl bonus of ..,..' '.. That he h i; s,-i.t voiieheis t . Washington for inoiiev paid to clerks he never . mpk.yed. ::. That he his allowed llxpr.-ss Companies, e., to biing in '..o.!s JV.-e, to the amount of -i-ver il iliousiiid b ol.ir s a . ir. 1. That he has been ill the h .bit of taking men-bant-' i ol. s it iismious interest for r.-v.--nue. hies; j,n,i th.-u r. f.iriiiii'.' the foods as in l...rid, until the n-.t- s at,- paid ! Th are but a few of a multitude of similar charges brought ngiiu-t this model Deni.M-rat. They I, tvo been before the propel authorities at Washington f.r s,, -ii.- time; but the Cabinot has Hot fo'lll-l it CO!;V .-lent to act I.;. oil them. The delay is bi-cl in some way, upon piomises hav ing reference to the ch it rn-t.-r of the Delegates to be sent to Ch.lll.-sfotl from that State. The Collector insy r ot find it d'lficult to hold ,U seat in the -add!.- i! be c in pursu.ide the Presi dent of h!s ability to send in. n of the 44i!eJ,t stamp" to the N i'i-.n-il Convention." SlMM.N M. PntSlLKNT. Situ. Johti-otl and old R i'-k are at loggerheads, and our advice is to the President, to send a iiie.s. n-er 1 1 the mouth of the Thornapnle at oniv, f.r Rix R-.b inson. Rix is getting old to be sure, and it is several yea: s since l.e s- t Sim 44 up in the leather bu-iness," by Looting him i'l op. n davlight, across Mom oe-s'.-e. t, i.i tlraal Rapids, but old as Rix is, his legs at- as long as ever, and if Ruck communis, will y.-t promptly kick Simeon out of the Havre Cumulate. The sp-cia! tele grphic correspondent of th- N. Y. 7V'7, c, at Wa-hingto'i, says : 44 If Mr. Sim. Johns..;, ieis tendered his resig nation of the Havre Consult,'..; ap;ointmeii, it has probably be. u dot.e up..n a-i ii.timati-.n fiom the State Departm. r.t. at the it s an. e of Mr. Ru chanatt writit g from Redford. When the Pr.-si- dent publicly reprimand. -! the Cloi.il at the railroa I Mat i..n f.r not at once leaving the c .tin-1 try, he slid d-fiaiitly, 41 1 did not s0, k the otfi-e, j and it is at your disposal."' This I hear from .s.. v-1 era! trustworthy Dera.-cJatie soirees. J If Col. Forney b- good authority, Mr. Johnson is versed in Cabin, t s. crets." Kkhmv; ip wnii niK Ttvvs. 77.-- V --!- .ie ..,.,-...' e.iys That a-i crga-.iation of the Deniocaiic party should b- pi:b'i-he.l daily, with t.iree e.l t.otis, and every tatthiu! D m.K rat j wheat, po.k, and e ther pro-lace in large amour.ts is l-oeght ar:ds.,M jn that eitv, hav. pas-vd a I . Fortress of the Lake" a historical work, con uinin? sev.--nl int. restirt- Indian U.u rd ! : - .'... ....:... i je - u;t rviations corn'-cte i wita the locality .Jo- j s. ribd. The sale of Primary School Lands in the Up per Teninsula of Michigan, commenced at the State Land Office, on Thursdiv lost. There were bidders from Lake Superior present, and I upon certain tracts the competition was active. I The bidding ran as LvAi as li .V tier acre r.tvon 1 some pieces, the minimum being t The alcove Lnds were offered by the Commis sioner, ia the following manner. There being some doubt of the power to Sell, owing to the provision of the law reserving from sale lands w ithin the mineral ranges, it w as nude a condi tion that the money bid should be deposited in the treasury, an! the consummation of the sule be left subject to the decision of the Attor neydJeneral, upon the question of the power of the Commissioner to sell. Upon th condi tions, saks were made of g"l"2 .'.5-looihs acres, for the aggregate sum of 1o,-J75 .", averaging about 5 acre, or one and a half dollars over the legal minimum. From July It", to July M, inclusive, the amount of Swa.np Land sold was l.r.7t ' -lihs acres, for 1,7" 1 gn-i'H'ths. Swamp Lands granted to settlers, under the license law of 1 fiom July IT. to July M, 1,1 '.. acres. .late Teat lien lll.llllllls. The Superintendent of Public Instruction has issued his notices for the fall series of Institutes, to be hvld, commencing as follows: At Utiea, Macomb Co., Monday ev 44 Owasso, Shiawassee 44 44 41 44 Sturgis, St. Joseph 44 44 44 44 Charlotte. Eaton 4' 41 44 Aug. -j." se,.t. ij 44 l-.' 44 Dowagiac, Cass 44 44 44 44 44 Ciian l Haveti,Oitawa 4 44 44 Oct. With a true spirit of educational entei ptise the citieus of the places where the Institutes ate held, will to a consider J.'e extent, furnish teach ers with board without charge, or for a very mod erate compensation. D-liug the Se.-ion, several Ad lr. sses vv ill be given, 1 a character interesting to the public ut large; and it has been found generally, that where the Institutes ure held, a new educational interest is awakened in the community. School officers will at these meetings, enjoy a favorable opportunity to secure teachers f..r the coming season. The A i .rT En. riovs. In Tennessee, there is every prospect that the Opposition have pie lailed thev have gained three membeisof Con gress. In Oregon, the Locos triumph, l.v a -ni ol ma jority. In Kentucky, the vote is close, and the result doubtful. The follow ing opposition Congressmen hive been elected : Riiston, ill the I'd; Adams, in the ith; Mallory, in the 7th, and S. T. M.h.ic, e 1 ill the '.h. The At), illstiii-t is doubtful. Tl.c reiiiaii.'ng districts are l o. In Noith Carolina, in the 1st Congres-ioiial di-tiict. Smith, opposition, has a majority over Shaw, ih-mociut, for Congress, of .".." votes. His election is an opposition gain of h member. In the till district, L. O. Rranch's, democrat, major ity over Sanders is '.7'. votes. In the 7th dis tri.t, Ruei'ton Craige is re-elected. In the .".th district, John A. Cilli.er, opposition, is re elected by an increased majority. Nothing has I n heard from the g, ed and lith di-lii, ts. A ('uMivi.Kvr Rjoi fsT i. Mn iii..N Aii item is poing the loundsof our exchanges to the efl'.et that a Mr. Walworth, a wealthy planter from Alkulisiis, who is one of the old h-ih'itm of Saialoga, has made will, in which he be-qil.-ai hs ',! o to the Stale .f New Yotk, toward- founding a hospital for the blind; it the Slate should refuse to ace. pt it, it is to go to tin State of Michigan, and if liot accepted bv Michi gan, it is to g. to Ohio. Mr. Walwoith is him self blind. What a fine thing for Michigan ii would be it New York Cidd be indue d to refll-e. - - m Tiik Rhi- vt an. The St. Joseph Tr.t.f! '-i.s: A band of Pottiwotamie Indians is now en camped on the north bank of the river, oppo-it.-our village. Th.-y live in w igvv au.s. s iv.ige fa-h-iou, and wie a miserable class of beings alto gether unlike the proud red m.-n who hum the wil l prairies of ihe West. It is a noticeable fict, th it Indians living in contact with civiliza tion, are, by f ir, more degraded than tho-e ..t th.-ir race who live far aay from the white man, at Ihe W.-t, unless they enter into the spirit of eivil:.-d life, and practice it- aits. Fukk Sr k. ii in Missoi t:i. A n-w Fi.-c-Soil paper, Called Thr lC' fiiihiran, has b.-.-r coium.-ti-c. d at Kansas City, Mo., N. Tholil H Do n.-, edi tor. The editor says in bis .salutatory : " We h all a dvocnto 1h.1,11v and ui.tliiichin-.dy the policy of making Missouri a Fi-e State, be. ii.-ving fully in the principle of 4Mi-s..uii I .i white men and white men for Mi-souii ;' and aUo hope to sec her take the proud position to which -he is ju.tly entitled, as the Fmpire State of the West, U-lieving, hs we do, that she ii.-v.-r cm as. iiiiii' that po-ition till she acquires it through the new-lM.ni energy infused into the body polirie bv the strong muscular arm and intelligent voice of the free white laborer." Siik So kt.rs. The wife of a broker, in Co lumbus, Ohio, having cause to suspect the fideli ty of h.-r hu-bind, repaired, a few divs ago, to the l.ous.; of a woman whom -he b liev, ! to l the r.-cipletit of his attentions, and exclaiming, 44 You have tii-hoiiored mybedl" atlaek. . h.-r with a knife, indicting several severe wounds. The woman finally rallied, l.owci.-r, nnd "ice. d ed in ejecting h.-r assailant. Fisiiiv; ai Sr. Jo. The TVi'-'t s-.vs tie re are I.". large companies engaged in the fishing business, ut this point, th-s summer. The fish ing grounds here are the best, it I- - ,!,), on Like Michigan. Large q untitii s of fish, considering the season id the v.-ar coniinue to be taken Par.tKi.Nfc:.. Jaiin-s ott, of Detn.it, sen tenced by the Recorder five years f..r lan-.-nv, April 1'.', 1.'.S, was pardomd by hi F.xc.-ll. i..-v the Cover n..r, July li.",-.i. A DkUof RiTIC (iRAIflAVE JIT klUUli,i. A prominent Democrat at Ka'amaz ), !.. ke. ps a liimU-r-y ard, ol J some I nnber to a col ored man not long fcince, and not rc eivin pav for it, jot out an attachment. On Monday, the colored popukition of Kalamazoo wer" to have a grand d nner in the grove, atid were aboi-.t sit ting down to it, when the Democratic policeman who had the writ to nerve, attached the eatables cn the table. The reason for this procedure is stated to U, that the colored man w ho ow ed for the ticket of admis-ion being but t-n co,l,s ta The surplus fand from the dinn-r, " nave o-t-n app.;ei towards t.uii l.i.g a nrave ! I he child recovered. A n?hUr. -irprise. at ; tue resu.t. asked kr how 'he kww wLit tn tir ,a prayer. Well." said the oldladr. '-Ifirsr kjjelt down , and sli I, H), Lord !' ar.d'i thought j tachelor friends, Frci Vomers, who LrAf-l j anl -tep-tnothtr to my thil Jren, Mrs. I, oon ue the reat-" " I up ai ho LoarJ J-ViV ordr ' ciuie. .-.he wo-al-Jn't rro." K .v Kroia t!. A'.tvitiv S-.at-ina, l hi ful Ilailroad t an.ll". 'o.V of a UiJr--i-i Trt Lrlh'f 7''r("i: ..'t .' 7 it- t. ' v ','- t !. j...f.v:,.iriV r, Jt t ijl.t. tlut a .. -! this e:ty at a lite l.-tr ckitrg ac.i !::: l a l ov-e'tvie.: 1 Canali Railroad, t.ear on the crime. t Sehaghticoko, about 17 J.iliv-s !;o:n this city. It scents that the niuil train, which was .1.; i.: this iity ut 7:U.' in the cve::i::g, was passing over a tr. sscl-woik bridge near Schaghl'.cohe, when the titti'vcrs gave way, and th.-cntiie t:a:n, with the oxct ptiou of the locomotive, w:sp,e-cij-ita-ed into the abyss Ik low, a distance of neat -ly l' feet. As s.-Mt:; as the news rt ached this city, a special train w.vs dispatch."! t. the s,-, !!. of the accident. F.Vt-ry available .;Vo:t w..s r-.i.ide t les.-ue those who weie alive from their peiiiot; j.o; tion. A largo number were taken oi:t. n-v eral of theiu badly maiiu-d. As s..ou as ti. s l .i 1 been gone il.roii::h with, a 'utali for t'.-.h-.ei w as coiiitnetici .1. Among those vn t".e ti .i i were the wife John Cuvl. r. F.-q . Cashier f the tYr.tta! R .il roai; al-o, tie- wile t C.e.d n-tor Kh., v. . : the Northern Railroad, who i- :. daughter of '!, . uv ier. Sir. C ol. y hims. ll' v.. is the tial i. :,s Con ductor, hiving tik. u the p'a-e.f C-d liatdl'Cf, who Was il!. The accident tool, place about one n,:!e ties. side of Schaghlicoke. The mom.-nt the ti i'v, which vvas running v. iv rap: 1, stt in k the bii.ig-, j the stiuctu:- give way. The l-cona-iiv .-, how ever, got across, a'id became uncoupled t: :u t1.. tender. The latter w,-:.t down, au-lthe 1 car and two passenger cars folio,,!. Taet.i-t pasenger car went down endwise on the !: ot the tet.d.-r, while th.- end p.issct ,. r .- ..n into it, a:id k--i l-d over. The pa en-.-: - i i tl lii-t . asset",. r car amounted to s eue : ! t 'ive' or fifty. M my of tho-. Were I i'l..!; ll ,:s were s. iioi;-'v wotnide-l. J u-t I cl.e.- t. a hit g the bridge, the engine. r sounded the wh:-tl -put down the brakes, bi t Mr. R rtln he; was ,0011 eno-.gh at I I- po-t, a d tl e t . .1 i-t-.a-.f :ol was a total Wiei k. The baggage cir w:;- a eo.n; ':e w .! . s-aic. Iv three b-. t of it being tog-tl.-r. It v i here that thee..e m. -s,-tiger. tn.i'l ag. ut, t'.e btakelii.ri and the 1 i.-g.ig.-n;a:i w. ! k 'lie.l, young Mei'.uti. k ! ei hi- leg le..k n. Tl i. was the only who was not I ii!. d . ' w. ie in the car. Wh.-ll the . .is Went . II the I li 1 e i'.. v :js feet, and s.r.k into ei',1 f et ot W .!. The sp, ,-i jl tlaiu l eti.i n. d l! is ' u. .. I ; . .' : ai'v hour, bi iii'.-lii- neb ! ti I 'Id wound d as h i I been i. -i m l win n i' 1- !.. We give th- nan - -. f.r as . iv.. ! asc.-rt lined. !. I I 1.1 I'. Mis. Cuvl. r, wife of Mr. J-.' u '..vl. r. i.-sides on CI .ni- -tii t. Mis. I.n.-'n i 'o.iley, wil.-i l the . ..i.du. I. ihe train, ati-1 d.iught. r of Mr. Civ' i CI, ail.-- P!ymp...ii, n, ,i! I'llatieS Retln 1 111, brak.-Ul.l .. !, Patrick ployed i't r. I. I- g ' I.u h. D.-nnis CahiM, n, road ; lives ;,, (".,!.,;, David R l-eil, e. Mr. Wil-hl, i. ho S. n ..tor tia'-tl. 1 : i- i-i a critical co:; f A !ii!d of Mr. a. it cannot r. cover. Tlioma- M'-'i in'. leg broh. M, and w... M.eha. I I I inn. i v, Trov. was ..nii,. b. : Mr had tl.el .V i-e .: l p.i elig.T, W bi,' i...r Ii.- .e ..t S t. r in t' b.ui- l.el 1 The linjii.e.r, on vii-t badlv w r. i.che I. l!,-..:g.-'i:. R.il.er. Re p.utn.eni, and s,,ii iii i! Dep.l'V CI. !-, ol ih- I of bi-'l. e- bi..!.. ii, and Win. II. II..,:', ol I ga-h ov. r hi- . v.-. Th. r- are a number H...1. ;. ... Ii. R.k .1- I, lie V cle b !;l.i.-!l. ha . oil.. Uv imui. in :.!! :.b. whose . antes t went v. lii I !.. t pr... a: -I: i; state.! 1,- Ih: lin. II vi. but -1, be leceii.d with me "ia'n- .' a a bull r o -ed !..-.!i I'.t'm.r i, N. - v.-i v i;g!v that it w a - .!.-":.(. d I the'li. igl.bo.s aen.M.vl balls, wl.iel, only intu: i .ted the U long time was p-i.n.-I up and il Ii i opes ; w it I. a t ..-inch an . et his head ; a pound of Dupoiii'.- b -is put iii and t. in. in. d down, and I to i.i. e. -. 'I'i.it -v !:v - iiilnu:. s alt i.illl.n,.. So t i en I .11 ol a t. Af r a l .d s. c ll. lv a I..,!- I in : tide p.ovd. r .U be., ! b . r l.i- tail u -.s his hide. il t St. .!..- in ac tive motion. .i-kingtl ft s I'll. pall . I 'bun r.t i. no- vt : T II 1 M. Ii. Cn . n bv a l.. da; ' ti - A- wo! b t ..111- l.lj.el I:, in I hi- V i iu-t. Asil, 1, eV. l- .ie.J, tl -, a ;. M. tho.li -t 'e i .,a the C. tot ,, We p,e b- .1. tl-.- t St. do ing I- will I. tl. 1 o III-.' . peolde.- i r.tts' i i it vr u it-1 . ' Inar' .1. :.r m. best, eggs .1 i.u.J as l.l i-khats :,,J tl.e c, j, e M,,;,,. ' uu, Mr. r.-t.-r- to- from t!.- l.r.-:.kf'is. t.-.L!- ii, I ( ii:j -r l li.. lot-ati- :;:i.i..l.!e, tin J rn;r tl.e l il i lit I y Tli. je va- ... :n,--.vi r ' lie lang again, a t'litd. f'.iirth ti:ne, n.. answer. f it . f ai! j a:i ?.-, k vv-td f., llit- .1 r.r ;i!,,l .-aiied M iti t ' Malta ' A slight, I'M It v liDl" Moll, ar., .!..-.. I in i r-..ii.-i, tnii,!. I-i wt.ij pi r, with hair in a ; -v, . state .f t!:r. i'u! . .-iiln-i. n. ai -w. r d tin- " V -. -sijtntni.r.s She I, vl one . f tl,., r u;,.J, " To-ti I bright fa. .-s wl.i I, .-,t,e inf. i... - s',..,,', lie .l.-ck. -1 i !. c. t f '.titlal Moih .-, hit l:. .V with all it- , - in (,', it . . -. I r : : v i out to it- f'uli ! i ;'t!i, ni .j !.. I .rg- j.!u. eyes I j -i 1 :i seta .u, . r t. In r ,. . ful . -. ;.. -si. ut. totally at :!ii-i:ic- xv it), !:,. j- 1 1 - i -j ! 1 j j .yo.js . ..I- . r wl-... I..... I -: 1 !.... it- ' lilt I I'iioos -..ui.d, :il;d Wi- -I, , .. .! t., , .j . .. 'vv r llial wi.itiO. , ,1 " Wie.t is if, ' Wker. 's IJ jget .' ' " I t'.e .',t f. T lit'-. I iii. Ih.ii f..r j:iy :ic L-l ti i- i Mr. I'i t rs sai l i v. ry :.a:i t'n ii coi.t i :.'!-1, 4' c M c l" I r. akf.isf t j;f ... , ;, " " I Wi-k," W'lit.e i Lis wi; thitiK J. -.s .d t ii,j. r:.I ji.-t!t i-, and vir att.-t.ri.:i . ih- s: fit ..tel f life t-;n. " I Ifit.g: it :.!!, n.fi j itn, I u t;! jy lib- wliil- I Live i-. II. hr.jri.--t t:.:,ti i'i f'.e I'tj:-.! S t-i'-asfit.t I." .!!.-. a ci,-.!t v. !. i.i.e to , !; was I, tie-I'-, VV:'!i f: v. ::t. I I.-i'.v. wiie, an 1 .-. -I. i-ie t ch.! t, sine; v-u I. i-.it.. 1 ti - iiii am I : o;i,.i.-j!;.if v ...-hm-..:-!.,:.: tint l!' ss,l circ!.: ' ' f :j, M .n i, if v u W'.-iki IV C'o . f it. U in-r .- are tl.c !-; .' " I at'i stir- I ...!,' kf. w." "Are tVty .:n f . :'c ! ... .lay 14 My ije-tr. tl .-ir t.a-i.er Iris p'v.--i ;-j. the k-!i .1, at; i- ttirniti In r n.i'i I t- n. f-Xfi!tt dj.-its .Li! .1 !;, turn lew wl.ih? th re i- fitt!-. Von I. r. -'iii a vv. ' ! f.r rrcr.firatio-tj wv r- j-cn!:.!. " " Jlejs hfir.co ! W. i!. w:.. ;, 1 t..k- aj. t'.-jral-j'H-t, it will tsk.f r.tileT Jt.e,r. t -i.ia a w k to j.'Jt it ti, roa V., An l Mr. I'. f. rsr it . tiI.'-c ,r r,n 1 t -k up Lis hat J S.-rtl. .-. ti l bis W it-, v -'i lo-. i n rtriJjt- int , a r -taurar.t to' vW : . . . . . hr.-ik-. f hi. iJM: ."-.'7 " .1 " v" "Hallo!" ha criod, ''you hero ? WLv. w""t aro you doing: lu re nt I reakfast time . iTUTv i . ..'it f !. tv 44 n: " T!o 1! Vliy li Chittniev o". lire .'t . :i 1 r.wkfast at homo ? -S -rvai.ts -Il ,! ,:. - Ni. : " I 'i.i'elt , :i "i 'n .' ' ' No! I !. v:.;:t J;1 tl.tii;,!, r to '.-.j- " Mor a's i-ir.. tl tl.c MilVritos !'' I r. .1 g ive ; I t.- v.'iis-Ie, tlicti r-tid. " ti.ui:- t . :.s.-, ,1 , . t Vieik .'' i s. :. J f J , ..,t (M.ntiiit stiieij? in t'::e tiic:;'it:t.i. . , t may i-oti-ratulate i.u-. ! :t:n ti'm- - .! -:!:-.!.. Cn-'i't t : ,le c. !;t !-.. it. t, i;t i.i;. ri-.. M-rvaut s' t. , le os- : '. c t t' :-',.:i, s if,. in t,,. t'.e , elu s f the g ii a white rK :td si.:?,,. Ihti it i .'v. l t. t.iko j.,.i-..!i, i. i ti. !i:-.iitii'g j i.-tittc, :i i-ttrc." ;!!. 1 I.u' A c Ye :!;. to to!!. U It) V ;ir !.. me j lcnvii.t. 1 .-ur ihil.lrcti I I - j! I'!! I'. '., ;v . tir Mot. I -. . -. ! VI. .t s!in!l . i . r. .1 his liotiie ' s. ;,t, ,1 a! ... ( ,1.1,., ! e. :;od there Were i t: f.-r ll-e evil. ing i i; At Mi C.fcrs lav. 1. .1 tv vva- ti :.i -v. I, :..i-Ii in. . tin. v. r iuii, I Atlcii.iit.g - ! d t'.. li. t le ive ; - e In ii I .tin rail, .1 " . . 111 -. Wl II, llls II V t!- way, in it. ! t .)oti thai I shall i. tla.e ,!r.!.lr.ii . I u: in y f, uy low," i I . tin- gi:is, ..'om-(1 s I ... i r j. tilled tip it i i 1 -.1 . d up, rath.-r .'. :r ir r.dli. r a relief it know. It is m s I., l. n,- a lot g ill I V ! ar, thele will -. -itn I fi.-.it is .uiie a V. a il -I- In- i.: -j,-: III-, -hili Y.-4 ''. r i f vvc n ing - tl: s r, n; - M.s f. :. I.!...- . v.- ;,:i -I. j. !, !.. :: Ic !,.-w I- . g til;. . V I "So. toil-' ...i, t ! an .! ie r w i!'.- u'j.t.i : ..1. Mel l.er large :-. lotlge.l to I Tilel e.ll.f.-lt !lr -i.. .1 . !!. t was lint w .til t, s,,,. e- i'.:itlolie' II thil.kll " " if' you l getting i n 1 .Mi , l:. .id. r.t. t .. " Alt tl- . ;vi! Mi;-? I !. t ! .:. f..r." l!..- g.i. f :, l.er 1 i f!( v . i .. VV ! at ;. ' .lM'i.. f v .f" 'II,.' le.l.se l.d lin1 I s c-.r. .1 In ni Willi M ni tV face. I II! :i l-K k of li. rce il.. r wife " f. I . t. l :t o.-h1 1"1 ' till..', wlietl I ihn.l I l.:.V raf. d I v.:.s :, I . ii i! tri.-iel. Mv v. . ie I r, I- I ,v. . Me le r. 1. 1 ti li- r ntnl your- If I . i v.iir l. in It; ! think on fi,.- ,1 y lii:t :i:ai i y .i r:.li Ingram " 1 I'-r ti. lliing, silly, ciuf I. tie- no . lie r f in v cliil- , it .-. . ins t. Ik: fl.e .cht an! !.. 1- nvi- In) l llsilie-s 1 si ,- w ill ,-,ve me, I -!l . i., "What1 I i IN load.. I ..! wiii it go. ir.-.i. V.'lial I .! :i t nt it , t .!t' '.. gn : t brut il. I, ate- 1 Sl.a . mv VV will fiy to j in. s . f ",. J., .r. I .i. f fly info :. fnry ' 1.1 our la-t Week ill !iaj the way, I Irixo n .roj-i- ti-.n f.. in-.l .- io ;. sj 1 .ti ytu- in1 " '. s. iii .t i- t!,. v. ry tliit.-g I wish t" !" I i.ti..v . ttr mill. I is iitnely n gf. ss. , w. it Ii .--'iisii.li. ..lei I wish lo -J IT- II tl,e If . f tllO ,i q-. Sll.J-.S tiV . itnli I . i. I . tin.ri'.w. lo ms ml i air'- i nr iii.itiineihi.il v. nite'. v. !.il; V"'l arc 1 "I titt- V'!.:.t :.l -. i .. .-. tl.e le u-.- in .r 'I hat wi'i -give jn .h r.ty ii I la nil 1. f.rn tlo- nys (! - I t..- ! !ti- f a. r It may i fs!;. Stay r.t l.oin.' ;i ': ; 'i, :t:l . xv h-r ' ; f i itr--, :it.d .- otl, SO f.tiV f.tal,'.- it, J.-I jin V. t K b' !. f'.i- ) i .' ' r s. , J..IJ. . i;j, ike a-;-:.! !ii"l it nt .Jne w ;! :' a-'., t ! fal Ie .I ! in -ti !i rapid j-iie-..:."-. li lolly. TI.MI v- r ' i.i -.v . r ; i ! 1 l.-.t '-1!,.. p fi-on ... ! i . jr. ' r.u will r-n J t.-.-irry I.f r, ' f it ; I. it y.-n .-kf.n't -a .:, : !, .v tl.'.t jrra i- . t. if is . !y to -pile 4 . V'l, Mr." IV NTs, I 'li- r . -n-II.- .:. t y w- '. f g " I: . . 1 1 v - .'o- r " I v. i't ; ' V. .' ' . ; . " I v. .-. t t ' Jl i' vv i.r ' ' .r-l, ' .! in- .' i' liri ' 1 h.-r nnl tk i1 1 . u t-,'i'r, i N-.Vt tJe'TI t!..- s.r.,.. it ti nrc t l,f ' r.. titi. n Sarah t -.!. ' I o ta fa rly cLoIc : W' rTi'i'l threw hcr-.h ' ' f I.VsNrie-. Mr. I'-t rs ji.et l'rr ir. V.'..i:..!-ll,v. !,.. r.-... s it r l. 1. ' w .- ti. r j ly, am the Lsp- rti-:?i ii t-.' xv rl l ! I h'iV r-'gaincl ray .rife anl ! ..rn'-fi.? j rt'-.". atvl jot ril of a l 'i-y, fit'iit.g !i i; ai 1, who, yn 1-r pro-tn.r.- : vi'c t.-:y was everla-t:D'j it.-t--rf- r::. i i :!; f t njr hotj-ahoM arraiijc rn r.s." "'Ii- ti Mrs 1'. f. r- will not a-c-cri'l ?" '"No. If .-'iraii i-: to l-o mv .'-eeYjn.l wife.