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STANDARD, its Bit i: fa it! it i& at is 3' 1 1 A. A. EARLE, PUBLISHER.! Xo More Oompromis witlk Slavory rTEIUJS, 81,25 L ADVANCE. VOLUME 1. 1EASBURGII, VERMONT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1856. NUMBER 46. jCittrarn SeUtiiona. RETRIBUTION. BY S. P. THOKrK. ' Christmas morning had come. O,bow pare and bright everything looked clad in a robe of ice which gleamsd in the ' rising sun ; each tree and herb sparkled and flashed like she sheen of jewels, while : around each object lingered a hallow of brightness second to none save that seen on the Mount of Transfiguration. It was ! beautiful to see the frost sparkle in the --morning air, and to watch the thin .wave of mist rising from the river and dissolv ing in the sunlight. Over the distant town lay a huge- cloud of smoke, dark enongh to drink up all the glorious light bnt which added beauty and variety to the scene. Here and there the blue columns of smoke began to tower up from the farm-house chimneys in East ville, and happy hearts and smiling faces ' welcomed in the joyous day. ' Eastville was a country town ; sturdy farmers had settled it, and it had the name of a thriving peaceable community. "Tis true there were not lofty church spires, reaching higher perhaps than their ' owners and builders will ever get. There ' were not marble, and granite and free stone palaces, where vice and ennui lounge all day on sofas, and saiF in the glare of gas-light at night, or eke gather around the damning card or wine table. There were not massive mercantile houses. - where the clang of money rings and men ; bow in adoration before the earthly god. - There were not narrow streets and pub lic parks, and block after block of private and public buildings ; but there was one broad, ample highway, bordered with noble maples and elms, whose branches interlaced over the street, forming a far more sublime and graceful arch than those raised by victorious monarchs in ancient times ; and pretty farntbouses, built not for grandeur but for convenience -sake, stood at various distances, draped with vines and flowers, showing that Eastville was not deficient f refined minds. - And on this bright sunny morn ing, each mansion showed signs of life bnt one ; this was an old rickety build ing at the slope of the mountain, and was - inhabited by an old woman and her niece. The sun rose higher and great drops - of water fell from their perches to the ground, and yet all was still there. No smoke was seen, and the snow around the door was as fresh and unsullied as when it fell the night previous. Merry sleigh parties ew past and the bells tinkled right merrily as the shout and laugh rose and floated away on the wind. The huge locomotive thundered past and threw off enow against the window pane, yet all this failed to rouse life there. Jiany a year had this old woman lived there alone, dependent on the peopl around for her subsistence j but now another inmate had been added. Ellen Fenton had dared to love one beneath her in station, one who possess cd a rare thing an honest heart, and common Using no fortune, and for this her cruel and unuatural father gave gold to the old demon woman who vowed to uard the young girl till Arthur Will . mot should have ran Lis race and her love for him died. But can you crush -out pore love ? No! not till life is end ed. All Eastville pitied her, yet tbey .could cot abate the judgment. Well they knew the young and pliant form of the girl would resist the effects of cold and Lunger much longer than her ' aged keepers, and they witheld their cus tomary supply of food, but smuggled some ' . day by day to the frail being. One week from the time Ellen Fenton was carried j . there the cry of murder rang high above ihe din of a brothel in a low street, and Arthur Willmot, heart broken and lone- " !y, met Lis God. But to our Christmas scene. 4 The sua had passed the zenith ; the hells from the churches began to summon thither crowds of worshippers to com- memorate the Nativity. Dark masses of crowds came rolling up from the south 4 we6t and chilling wind blew around ; ff icicles grew longer and longer, and final $ ly stopped, and there seemed a strange J contrast to the morn a few hours before, t The neighbor, whose turn it was to visit twain, had delayed it on account of & tue bustle of the day, but was now wend ing Lis way np the mountain, considera bly alarmed at not seeing signs of anima tion there. No footsteps but those of nru were seen, and no frost was con gsa d oa the window panes. A mound ftfioiot'-Ling bearing an unusual appear- um5 car the door, and attracted his .tcaj S5 jrw near it and brushed the snow off with his foot, and there dis covered the frozen body of the old wo man. Spurning it from him he passed on to the door ; it was locked ; with one blow he drove it from its hinges and rushed in ; no girl was there ; he called one twice, three times, but the echoes of is voice trembled along the walls, ran up chamber, and finally died away in the garret loft. He followed there, and all over the floor lay little mounds of 6now, and in one corner a heap of rags, and on that heap lay lifeless the form of Ellen Fenton. Here and there on the rags the feathery flakes had fallen, and on the fair white bosom they rested, emblem of the purity within. He raised the marble form and a chain clanked. 0 1 humanity ! He broke the lock, and taking the body in his arms carried it to the nearest neighbors. They saw in a moment how it was all done. Starvation had driven the old woman forth in quest of provisions, and she fear ing to leave her young charge alone, had chained her in the loft and then sallied forth ; but the storm and the coldness of the night proved too severe for her aged constitution, as she had almost reached her domicil, as a basket of frozen apples had attested, life had waned, and she fell exhausted. Like wildfire the news was heralded from lip to lip as the church-goers retir ed from their places of worship. The old woman was brought, and the two laid side by side, and what a contrast. Over one the demon of darkness flapped their wings. and each extoled to the other her sin and sordidness, while above the other holy angels veiled their faces to hide the blushes of shame which glowed on their cheeks as they saw how far human na ture would steep himself in crime, with the innocent and beautiful for victims were gold to come to their purses in the ena. Night at length closed over the awful scene; since noon the sky had been darkening and already a storm had began to sweep down from the heavens, as two fleet horses carried the body of Ellen to her father's door. But fate was againsi them. The people of Eastville wished to sur prise her lather, for such a hatred they bore him that they seemed not to care for the consequences. He was absent and would not return fortwo or three days. but faithful domestics were there, and under their supervision the undertaker robed the silent form for the tomb. As pale and calm as the cold moon above her lay the corpse of Ellen. "What if night and darkness brooded around what if no foot-fall was heard on the pavement dying away in the distance. was it any more solemn for that? No She had died young ; in all her wealth of youth and beauty she had been driven from a luxurious home, in the city and had died, and she now in state. The rich floods of moonlight came sweeping dow; from the clear wintry sky, and fell around thai cold form all shrouded in lace and gilded paraphernalia of the tomb. No artificial light gleamed there ; that of nature was enough to reveal a tall, com manding form standing by the coffin's side. It was Gerald Fenton, fresh from the classic halls of Yale. He looked on his si3ter and his dark eye gleamed with a wild fire. There was his earth idol before him ; in her he centered his high est hopes and the fondest and brightest dreams ever yet dreamed by mortal was borne to his couch by angel form3 and given to his brain, and O, how thrilling bright the world seemed ; but now all was gone ; fame, honor, ambition all were mere blanks compared to his sister's love. Long he gazed gazed till he thought the pure rays of light all clusteredaround that fair, white brow, and he knelt and formed his parted lips a prayer went floating on the white moonbeams up to the throne of God. Suddenly the curtains were drawn aside and Mr. Fenton entered the room ; he staggered to the coffin and looked in, and with a deep groan fell backward. Gerald caught him and restored him to life in a few moments ; again be looked till his eyeballs seemed starting from their sockets. Where is she whom I trusted?" cried he in a rage. u Gone to her account, man, whee you will soon go ; your daughter blood is upon you, and tifi yon .die it will haunt you. Look not for me at her buriaL Good bye forever. And he pressed his lips, almost as white as the dead ones, to hers, and left the room ; from that night none heard or knew of Gerald Fenton. Search ru made in every place, but he was not found. Years passed away and the sad occur rences were forgotten. Four persons were seated around a card-table in a prU ate apartment of one of our western ho tels. Two of thera were aged men, and were partners. The remaining two were younger. Gold glittered in the lamp light and showed for why they sat there. t was the last deal and would decide the fate of the game. The cards were dealt and trump declared. Each clutched them convulsively and ran them over eagerly. The play went on; a "swing drew the "knave" from the aged part ner's hand, and with a shout of exultation the young men swept the board. 44 Lost, by heaven," cried one of the losers. . I tt Yes, and you can't regain it ; ours, ours, snoutea tne young men. 44 Meet me here to-morrow night and I'll win that money again, or you'll die." "Do you bid yourself to stake an equal amount against this ? you, who have not a single dollar in creation ? " I do. What matters it to you where it comes from, as long as I stake it T bthing," said the young men, "we will meet you." A week had passed away and a large concourse of persons were assembled around and in the court room of the same plaGe. The trial going oa was that for murder and highway, robbery, commit ted but a few days ago. The one who bound himself at the card-table was sur prised in the crime, and immediately captured. The evidence had been given in ; a verdict of guilty rendered, and the judge had the opening words of the sen tence on his lips. Steadily the prisoner arose, and fixing h;s eye on the judge, said, slowly, Do you know against whom you are going to pronounce sentence of death ?" He said this so calm that the judge for a moment started, and passed his hand over his brow. No," said he, at length ; "but justice must be satisfied." The prisoner settled back with a sigh as he said, " I care not to live ; it matters little who pronounces my sentence." The judge looked at him searehingly again, and finally went on with tlj,c sen tence. " Tell me your real name," said .he, when he had concluded. The dreadful day at last came. Armed men guarded the place of execution, and thousands of spectators surrounded the scene. The prisoner was upon the scaf fold, and all were breathless to catch the words which would unravel the mystery that seemed to hang about the stranger. Citizens," said he, "you have assem bled here to be witness to an awful scene. Curiosity has doubtless drawn many hither to learn who I am. Tears ago a maiden loved a noble, whole-souled man, but who was inferior to her in wealth ; her father was enraged, and had her se cured in a desolate place till he could ac complish the ruin of the young man, whom she loved, and who returned her affection with an equal ardor. During the imprisonment of the frail girl she died, and was brought back to her fath er's residence. Before her burial her father visited her, was with the corpse one short hour and then left the room, and since then has not been heard from. Re morse seized on the father, and the ter rible wrong he had done haunted him day and night Every one abhorred him. and life was a burden. He sought relief in the bowl and gaming-table ; there he lost his splendid fortune, and at last was indicted for the crime of murder, found guilty, and now stands before you, sen tenced to death by his own son." Then turning to the sheriff, exclaimed, I am ready ; farewell earth and all and the drop fell. His story was too true. That night Gerald Fenton left his father's Louse. He disowned his name, and claimed no alliance whatever. He fled to a western state, and there by his knowledge and talent, was elected to the office he held at the execution of his father. He resigned his office, and till he died, was a gloomy, broken-hearted man. fJS" The way Jo make water taste bet ter than champagne is to eat salt fish about six hours previous to imbibing it. 3 There is an alchemy in a bigli heart which transmutes other thing to its own quality. ESCAPE FROM AN AUSTRIAN DUNGEON.; Nilice Orsini, who for fifteen months was imprisoned in one of the Austrian dungeons in Italy, for a slight political offence, where, during the greater portion of the time, he was treated with the ut most cruelty by order of his murderous persecutors, aventually escape!, and un der circumstances almost too wonderful to be true. : In fact, we couU scarcely credit the statement were it nirt authen ticated by the most reliable authority. It appears that by studied conduct . he suc ceeded in gaining the confidence of some of the jailors, and certain indulgences were gradually allowed to him. Means were contrived for opening up communi cation with his friends outside the walls, who supplied him with small saws, con veyed probably in the bread and other articles which he was permitted to pur chase. He says : " Having thus far paved the way, 1 J commenced sawing through one of the bars nearest the -wall. The position in which I was obliged to stand, on tip-toe on the top rail of the chair, increased the difficulty of the operation, as I was obliged to make the same movement with my feet as with my hands, in order to keep my balance. My saw was excel lent ; but after having used it a couple of hours or so it grew bluet, partly be cause I was not used to handing tools, and also from the use of water, which I adopted to prevent noise. However, in four days X bad cut through the first bar ; but from Laving used the saw with out a handle, holding it at eitheir end in my hand, it broke in two, and then set my wits to work to make a handle for the others, " I sawed away some wood from un derneath the table, and dividing it into two portions, fastened one with wax either side the saw, only leaving suffici ent of the latter to cut through the iron bar, in order to renew it with afresh piece when tee first should be worn out. Having broken and destroyed all the strings of my wearing appral, I procured some tape under pretense of repairing them. Waxing it well, bound it tightly round the two pieces of wood from one to the other. By these means I manu factured an excellent handle, and the saw no longer bent or moved about. In order to re-close the bars after they were cut through, I made a cement of wax and burned bread-crumbs the color of the iron. 44 Nevertheless my work made but slow progress. At every moment I had to stop and clean my saw, and as often to listen for any noise without. Some days I could not work at all for fear of interruption, and often I was obliged to desist on account of the terrible fatigue and the pain arising from the distension of the muscles. Often my feet and right hand were benumbed ; I could scarcely write my own name. According to the position of the bars depended the diffi culty of cutting through them ; while working at the highest I so wounded my elbow by pressing it against the sjde that 1 could hardly lean on it xdo&e. " At times, despite the calmness and courage with which I nerved myself, my patience was utterly exhausted ; so pro strated was my physical strength that I have sunk on the bed utterly hopeless of completing my design. Then it was that the thought of my country, of my child ren, returned to my aid. I must behold my little ones again must once more combat for my fatherland! and, fired with the thought, I sprung to my chair, and labored with redoubled zeal, saying to myself, 4 Onward ! .onward.! courage r each time I felt my energy flag." In spite of the physical obstacles, and the watchful vigilance of the keepers of the prison, thirteen visits being paid to each cell every twenty-four hours, Orsini finished his sowing of the outer as well as the inner grating of the window, and also removed some bricks to enlarge the aperture. The window was above a hundred feet from the ground. A cord was made by stripping the 6beet and towels which he had latterly possessed, and after several abortive attempts he made the perilous descent on the night of the 29ih of Marcb- He says : 44 When J liad &&xn&A eighty- four feet I felt my strength giving way ; the tension of the muscles.of the arms was too painful for endurance. again felt about with my feet, and soon discov ered a white marble cornice, which sur- than six feet from the ground, I stretched out my arms, and let myself drop in such a way that my feet should touch the ground first, but that I should fall on all fours. This calculation was the work of a second ; but what a time elapsed be fore I reached the ground I shudder now to recall! I had fallen twenty feet! There was a quantity of mud and broken pieces of brick and cement at the bottom of the fosse, and against this I struck first my knees and then my feet. Tho blow was tremendous. I turned round almost mechanically, and for a few moments lost all consciousness." . On recovering from the first effects of the fall, the perils of his situation were too appareut. Desperation gave ingen uity and strength, and at length he reach ed the last obstacle, the butcr wall that surrounds the fortress. While he lay in the fosse, bruised and wounded, and un able to ascend, two peasants passing to the city helped him over the wall by let ting down a cord, and generously con ducted him to a place of concealment. It was a quarter to six a. m. when he was outside the wall, and at six the turnkeys entered his cell and discovered his flight! The alarm soon spread over all the town, and great efforts were made to recapture him, large rewards being offered for that purpose. lie was not betrayed, however, and by the aid of a few soble friends he was safely brought beyond the reach of the cowardly Austrian authorities. rounded the castle ; but while I strove to rest my right foot oa it, the cord lip- fg- To some men it is indispensable Pd from between my legs, and after to be worth money, for without it tbey making vain efforts to regain it, I looked THE SMITH OP RAGENB4CK, In the Principality of Hohenlohe, Laugenburg, is a village called Ragen back, where about twenty years age the following heart-rending but also heroic event took place. One afternoon in the early spring or autumn, my informant did not exactly know which, in the tav ern-room of Raveubach, several men and women having assembled from the village, sat at their ease, none anticipat ing what would happen on that eventful day. The smith formed one of the per ry company, a strong, vigorous man, with a resolute countenance and daring mein, but also with such a good-natured smile upon his lips that every one who saw him admired him. Every evil-disposed person shunned him, for t'afi yali- ent smith would allow nothing wrong in his presence, and it was not advisable to have anything to do with him except in a proper manner. His arms were like bars of iron, and his fists like forge ham mers, so that few could equal his strength of body. The brave smith sat near the door chatting with one of his neighbors, I know not what; all at once the door sprang open, and a large dog came stag gering into the rooin,a great, strong, pow erful beast, with a-ferocious, frightful aspect, his head was hanging down and his eyes bloodshot, his red-coloreLjongue hanging half way out of his mouth, his tail dropped between his legs. Thus the ferocious beast entered the room, out of which there was no escape but by Ane door. Scarcely had the smith's neighbor who was bath-keeper of the place, seen the animal, vhen he became deathly pale, sprang up and exclaimed with a horrid voice, 44 Good heavens, the dog is mad?" Then rose an outcry! The room was full of men and women, and the foaming beast 6tood before the only entrance ; no one could leave without passing him. He snapped savagely right and left, and no one could pass him without being bitten. This increased the horrible confusion. All sprang up and shrank from the furi ous dog with agonizing countenances. Who should deliver them from him? The south also stood among tbem, and a he saw the anguish of the people, it flashed across bis mind how many of his happy and contended neighbors would be made miserable by a made dog, and he formed a resolution, the like of which is scarcely to be found in the butory of the human race for Ligh-iuindednc and nobleness. Certainly -ids brown cheek paled a little, but his eyes sparkled with divine fire, and an elevated resolution shone from the smooth brow of the simple-minded man, "Back, all!" thundered Le withh.i deep, ftrong voice. 44 Let tip, one ty for no one can vanquish the beast but I. One victim must fall in order to save all, and I will be that victim, I will hold the brute, and whilst I do so, niako your escape. 1 he smith Lad scarcely ipoken these worth;, when the dog started to wards the bricking iwople. O, what a terriblo struggle followed ' The doa bit furiously upon every side in a most frightful manner. His long teeth tore the arras and thighs of the haroic smith, but he would not lot htm loos. Regardless alike of the excessive pain and the horrible death which must ensue, he held down with an iron grasp the snapping, biting, howling brute until all bad escaped ! till all, all were rescued and in safety. He then flung the half strangled beast from Lira against the wall, and dripping with blood and veno mous foam, he left (he room, locking the door after him. Some persons shot the dog through the windows. But oh! merciful God, what will becomo of the brave, unfortunate smith? Weeping and lamenting, the people surround him, who had saved their lives at tho expense of his own. 44 Be quiet, my friends, do not weep for me," he said, 44 one must die in order to save the others. Do not thank me, for I have only performed my duty. 1 will take care that no further mischief shall occur through me, for I must cer tainly become mad." He went straight to his workshop, and selected a strong chain, the heaviest and firmest from Lis whole stock. He then, with his own hands, welded it upon his own limbs and around the anvil so firmly that no power on earth could break it. 44 There," said he, 44 it's done," after silently and solemn ly completeting the work. 44 Now you are secure, and inoffensive, so long as I live, bring me my food. The rest I leave to God ; into his hands I commend my spirit. Nothing could save the brave smith, neither tears, lamentations and prayers. Madness seized him, and after nine days he died but truly, he died only to awake to a more beautiful and glorious life at the right hand of God, He died but his memory will live from genera tion 13 generation, and will be venerated to the end of time. Search history through, and you will find no action more glorious and sublime than tfw deed of this simple minded man the smith of Ragenback. It is easy for noble minds to die like Wiukelreid or Martius Curtius, the bighrgpirited Roman youjh but to go the sacrifice with the certainty of death, and moreover, being obliged to wait a death so awful, during, long, fearful Lours and days that is to die not once but a thousand times. And such a death was that of the smith of Ragenbuck. Such a eacrice the smith of Ragenbnck made in order to save his neighbors. May the memory ever be sacred. Practical Christian. I would be worth nothing. j below, and fancying myself not more went not fa. With God's belp V cried tho smith, and be rushed upon the Lunatic Asylums of Old. It is comparatively a few years si&ce insanity instead of being regarded as a fearful misfbrUine which we should en deavor to alleviate by every means in our power, was considered a heinous crime, for which no punishment could be too severe. Up to the year 171)0, in curable Junatics in France were ccnined in cells fcix feet square, to which air and light were vdniittcd by tho door alone ; the food being iutrcdyced by a sort of wicket. The only furniture consisted of narrow planks, fastened in the moist walls, and covered with straw. At one asylum the alpetriere, in he depart ment of La Seine rats found their way into the cello, which were ou the level with the drains, and often attacked and severely wounded (lie lunatic, and &mue timc occasioned their death. At some of the institutions in England as late as 1779 the inmates were exhib ited to the public fw? i4oney. The ad oiissaion fee being two pence a vUiior ; and no longer ago (ban IfeOO, hnutic supposed to be under the inj'usnce.of the moon were ound, chained, and even flogged, at particular period of the moon's age, in order to prevent a renewal of their tvleqce. Some German pLyi ciuns suggested f till more atrocious wearm of puoinh'uig them. Tbey wUhed for machinery Ly which a patient just arriv ing at the aaylum, and after being drawn with frightful clangor over a metal bridge across a moat, could be suddenly rai?d to the top of a tower, and as suddenly lowered into a dark and aubterraneou cavern ; and tbey avowed that if the patient could be ruuda to alliKlil among tnake and itrpenU, it would be still bet ter. AnotUeruveriiwu was a circuntung swing, whiob wa recommended to the profeMion as a 44 safe and effectual But be j remedy, and Ly means of which the Wb&t U tbe Hardest Death ? To be shot dead iscne ofthe easiest way of terminating life ; yet rapid as it U, the body has Icasure to feel and reflect. Oa the first attempt by one oi tho frantio ad herents of Spain tp assassinate William Prince of Orange, who took the lead in -the revolt of the ' Netherlands, the ball passed through the bones of the face and brought him to the ground. In tbe in stant that proceeded stupefaction Le was was ablo to frame the notiou that the ceil ing of the room Lad fallen and crushed him. The cannon shot which plunged into the brain of Charles XH did not prevent him from seising hi sword by the hilt. The idea of u attack and tha necessity fur defence, was pressed on hirty -by a blow which we should have sup posed too trcmenduous to leave an inter val for thought. But it by no means follows that tbe infliction of fatal wound is accompanied by a pang. From what is known ofthe first effect of gun shot wound, it is probable that the impres sion is rather stunning than acuta, Un less death be Immediate, the pain is vari ed as the nature ofthe injuriec.and these are past counting up. But there is nothing singular in the dying sensation, though Lord Byron re marked tho physiological peculiarity that the expression is invariable that of lan gour, while in death from a stab, the coun tenance reflects the traits of natural chart acter, of gentleness or ferocity to tbe last breath. Some of these are cases of interest, to show with what slight disturbance life may go under a mortal wound, till it finally comes to a sudden stop. A foot soldier at Waterloo pierced by a musket ball in the lip, begged water of a trooper who chanced to possess a canteen of bee. The wounded man drank, returned his heartiest thanks mentioned that his re"i meat was near exterminated, and bavin proceeded a dzen yards on bis way to the rear, fell to the earth, and with one convulsive movement of his limbs, con cluded his career. "Yet his voice," eay the trooper, who himself tell the story, "gave scarcely the smallest sign of weakness." Captain Basil Hall, who in hi earley youth, was present at the battle of Co runna, has fcingled out, from the conclu sion which consigns to oblivion the woe and gulantry of war, another instance, extremely similar, which occurcd on that occasion. An old officer who was shot in the bead, arrived pale and faint at the temporary hospital, and begged the sur geon to look at hi wound, which was pronounced mortal. 44 Indeed, I fear so," he responded, with impeded utterance, "and yet I should like very much to live longer, if it were possible." lie laid his sword upon a stone at his side, as gently, says Hall, op if steel Lad been turned inr to glass, and almost immediately aank dead upon Skt urf. Quarterly Jiteieu: FEMALE DELICACY. Above ether fixtures which adorn tha female character, delicacy stnd fore most within the province of jpood sense. Not that dulickcy which is perpetually iu quest of nomcihing to be ashamed of, which make merit of ablush, and sinv per at the f Jsc construction its own in genuity has put upon an innocent re mark : thi spurious kind of delicacy is as for removed from good taste a from feeling and good sense ; but the high minded delicacy which maintain it pure and uudeiLUuig p&!k alike amongst wo men and among n,-n which shrink from no necessary doty, and can rpeak, when requieed, with teriousnes and kind:ic of thing uLich it would shame townile or to blush that delicacy which know how to confer a beuefit without wounding the feeling of another, and which understands also Loir and when to receive one that delicacy which can give all a ithout assumption, and which pain not the ,1,-ost uccptible being in creation. maniacal cr melancholic patient fwt bound on a couch or chair, was rotated foaming bcait, seized Lim with an iron ! at rarioo iat? up to 100 gyrations ta a grap, and, dajhed Lim to the flwr. t aiiuuU CJT A 44 tough" suUcriljer to a coun try paper wa struck from iu mail lut, because he wouldn't pay up. The de linquent' wile iimiated wralLfulIy that 44 she Jsnew what anewpaper law that the did the proprietor wa bound to send the paper until all arrearage were paid ! C2T The ttotitcliot female in the.world may render Lerelf more attractive, by the exhibition of delicacy and refine ment, llJi the prettiest vulgarian that ever wuiled. C-JT A man turned hi son out of door lately Waue he wouldn't pay Lou rrnt. A striking inntance of pny-rrnt-al fTctijn j"