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A NEWS AND BUSINESS PAPER--DEVOTED T8 FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC NEWS, MORALS, TEMPERANCE, EDUCATION, AGRJCÜITURB, AND THE BEST INTERESTS OP SOCIETY.
VOL. HIV-NO. 20. BROOKVILLE, FRANKLIN COUNTY, INDIANA, FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1856. WHOLE NUMBER 1216. i IJroftsstonal Cark t m. IlATIft. H. D-.-PHYSjcIAS BUB r.Küi. ore. ..a. at hit reitdeace. eoratr a ale anil Ja rate ttreeta.rJrooh villa ,Ib4. iTTSÜI mOOll,-JUITICSormPBACK j ei.J li.mj .' Coemeltor et law, BtMi rllle, iti'l. Oifiii. Malory West's eew hulldlag frouii nf lhe Co i rt Mosa 43 IASJ. VTOBJtOW, ATTOKSBV a. COVKHaL- i. , 7. . U , .... V II.. I..,. tJiu .Brook villa, lAet. si 43 Z.W WAHn ATTOBKlTACOPtlBBLl.OH AT LA W . rookvtlU, In I. 0(8 J KIUXT.-ATTOKSHV at LAW lit Xottiirviuo. 0 1 1 1 a . ana door ouia of MM valley 1 (him, H rx.k in, ind. will lakeaekiowle.giaeete of Ooodt, take end ear llty Owpotlllooi, ABWartte Be. rpHOMAS J WHTT1,-50TARY PUBLIC, fc i nnU,aB'! attaint lo A b.uaai, law., wui ail aepoamona en i ec- JtoUrlai bmtuote BBBWSeilf . OH W KEELT, jTo? A Y PfflUA ilKODK VILI.h, ISDIAiSA, II fKlrnKHU draw and Uta aoknowledferrienla of l)eie, Mo'ltfagM, ehe. OWC R -One 4 oar nooih f the Trner store. VBBt. 1. V. KBBXT. OKOao DSBTIBT lll)OKVlT.LK. lap , Ihaakrul . rar ra, ra, w..ui. inrorm ait irtea-le, a ad Um pablla geeerellr, thai Se aaa determined lo do i.tato work at a rwdaaed prtoe where vara than two leeth are Ineerted, to that aim et alt who have heaa an Mwanaaaia a tnoee ihn If natural le.Ui ma, t iriii.h UieraMlree with an attlBalal eubetl- MB, reolh on fold plM will ranfa rrom fa, to l.rjoar toout, acfdl"f to tha kind of Wets aeeU.aed tha aaioanlaf ulata required. Oa silver (.lain f'.n-t to $ 'i par tooth. Ott fall Upper aaU and full MM af State laaarlad en tha trriien principal all deduction will ha rnada. Teeth on rirt from .1.31 to ga each. Willing from il l iilar. 4 teenn from JOale to eae Bttr'4nf lwjiity-Se eenla, I warraal mj work, and Stake oo eha'aui for ataralnatian or advise. I am aow ready, w llllaf aad wetting to eeeve too. Oo ua on. OBoe ona door north of tha Old HAKRISON DIRECTORY. -OIALKH IH O HOC BN I BN AND Jroi tiooa. Market ttreat. llaaaiawa, nm, k..e, epoa hand a food aaaortaietil of allartlolea Id kla line. ALSO a faner I aaaortmant of rtl BillTU Bl, ha will rail cheap for cub or toon try pro awtr. 49 inj. a a. eaaeen. ww. ttaoa. tJlOSEH LEbTOH DBAI.RRS 1.1 Va.n. V JB ao4 DontaatM Ut Uooaa, Ladle OroaaGoodi of BtBBJ klud. BwanHaa, naMwam,o.iaaakwara, Boots, Shoat Csrpetlnf , Ac, Caaara Maaawr aaa W4Lt Innm, ll A Ratios, OHIO. Oct fl 49 1AM FRAKLIN COTJBTY DIRECTORY. CiarviT CotrsT raeata tha lit XonAafsIa Febru ary and Auf uateaay alt three weck. Cowaoa rxaa Cotta . a'eta let Moadaratn Jan uary, April, July aad October may alt 3 weaki. CoaaiaaioaaVl Coost maett lat Mondavi In Jaae.Seataeaber, Deeeaiher aad Marsh may all la daya each lima. County Offlcera. A.B. MC leery, Senator. time expire, 0! 1AM P. B. A. Jeter. Hop .... MOS .Nooh Miller, " Joan M. Johnae, Clerk, M . rjataner, "h f, Wm. R.oann, Troaanrwr, Joan K. tutek. Auditor, KedlP Oab-.m, Racorear, M Jobn How lot ,Cronr, M W. W. Haabard, Mareyor, " Pw nt ("ooeiaaioaaaa: J fab i mit Oct I1M Awf lM Mar l"V Oct l31 Oct lass Paarnt, Klrar Hyatt, Itaspaon Calfeo, lime ssplraa October MBBrT-S Juiilc ar tha Pwsvca). n'l'iimu TOwai aur. Crraa Rllrore. CoaaoktMloa uxp'.ra Apr 10 IHM 137 IM0 IBM Alfrod WarA " Apr AS, J. M. Tie lay " " Jamaa Mawbianey Nov. e, Oct 11, araiaoriaLO Towaamr. Jaaepb Welih, Comntlaalon aiplras Oat 7, ISM A.C.milar, Ost 1. 1139 Mfwioel ilolllday, " " ArA4, -' atooaiiaaaaara Twwaaana. Oavl4 lauf hter, Cominlutoa asplraa Aar I, li9 JwSaAClSalMU, " Apr Iii, KOT JoboOoalla, CoaswUaaioa aaplrea Nov I, t0 ae-uaa tow Albert nreaecaea. - ueea, unjh r.iartsts TowMatr j yr-J'"""' C"" f.?hwi !S2 jo., voc.r... - - I uiMteoTowa(ii;r. VraaeU Raaebt, Cowaitaalan aiplras Nov 4, IA9 fraaela A. Bo were, Oct 19, IAS waoaai. Toarnewtr. taaa Ctemnnl Cumralaaloa aiptraa Dec SA, iksö Ladwick Knamlnfar NOV I, IHM Robert H. Jlbkt Oelsa, 131 rtinnitownai,. lohn If o relay, CotaaaUeloa expiree Jul; 13 13 W..Owoley, Msy s, 1839 aoaav Towaiana. Hobt. If. Mltler.CurataLetoa asplrae Mapt,1t3? Jaaaea II. Moore, u Jsfyia.laaa a Tow.tmr. ilaary Selmaler. i ommiaaton aiplret May US llornard Moorman Mavy, 139 aatweaaas Towaaniv, Aas llay, Coeamiaalna aspires June?, 1(90 t.aac rt.lllpa, taa4.la7 win r w.Taa towaHi. Wolter Mltebll,Co.iiailiooeplrea lap HS KllphalM Harber, " " fap 13, IK3B PaalelWllaoe Msy 4, inje aar tow aa nir. oba Blew, Coniotiaaion aaplraa June . US LawUWhltarsaa " " AptH M, ISM UNION COUNTY DIRECTORY. CiaroiT Tonav naeeta the ib Monday, In Feb ranry and Anfuat raay alttwo weeka each time. a A . ...mft M ft . 1 . . . I ( oawna ri.aa oeat meeva j aionoay.in r ruary. ......I ...I RM..kr. MB k,n' there are Sve Mou.tay in Iba preceding tnonlb let Mon.laj May tit 4 weukioacn nana. Cawat ateeu lat Monday la Jane, Mentembe. Oeaabr and Marcu enay all ii day each tine. I nmiir OfAcore. Mlnm Oeo. ' M.J. l.-iwta w. a O K kef, aeaator. time eiplre Oat. ISM. rk. IteaV b Oat. laSS. a-riaT " ' Af. i7. In. CTark, M M Nov. ISM. I, A Bflitof M Nov. (HOC. la.Trwaawrar, Aa. IM47. aa, Coroner, " O.-i. IT .Sarvero. Ost. MIST. .e r No. . IM. oäiaioaaa( Oarret Wllaoa. Alei. . H. I'o. ,1, , oddewk.aad liaae ntdar, Uasa efplraa Sap- iasi-7-a. iuaiie o f tho Fwatca), B. larr.ll. I'ointanelea aauiraa Apr. M, iM W.Hrnff, ?J Ira Maawall " " M. l Oawerth, i.r.Bwaaett, O. WNant, T.J Calvin, - Jaa r.a.m.o, " II. Mldar, J w.Bwaa, M Jaaepb Hraws, II KeBer, - fo Wllaoa " t, r.Taaaplatoe" A. Keif ....... Apr. IB, IH3H. Mays, INST. ..., ine Oat. Pi, ISM. Aap. I, ISM. Dee 34. IBM, Apt. 9, ISM. Aaff.fl, I'M. Fab. 14, IBB. Auf. 1. l3 Mayh. ? Oat. 9, IMS. Apr. I9,IU. FAYETTE COUNTY DIRECTORY CiaaBty Ceaw aiwste td Monday of March siH l.iiu.M, ui., .it i. ii oeeka. fufti llarii aiU tlh Monlt In Jan April. I II,. an. Ortooer; Bol l I. . j 7aVsM Oeeav aveAts it Meajsy fa Jan., . ift. labor and Uwaatsbwri aeyn V a Co alumina tits when bsslASM ra il anf )adlial 4ay ol ih iMtlosisf Inst lasaC.ait. OMM ii. . ... aaker, Seaator, lime at pi ret Oat. 138 t. It-S IBM feb. ISM iM. I aaa waHa, Cttrb, i..y. aaeriw l--f . i a .or , Sep, lift Mar las? :: :: Beebat.Joeept, Male, aMAeBBtaaaa.a, ad Waa, II, Boat ADIBttlWAJIX U A ... it.!. t . n 4 v at y 1 1 aeTlt .rhftfee n..., m.l r atetalal M-.o .and r.iraal. by CttHrl II leetreoadaeA aiSe io-.w. aaetaulBoW, Sadfo MifK A lAB4UIIAN. aaraAat) ribbon set la.eiveJ a fruai ..ilely nl ante an irtbboaa al .V LIB! UK. 0. U. MAUTIN. r H Y a I 0 I A M ABU SUBUKU A ANUKIthtiN V ILLK, IBUUBA. Minor M A. M. N.I WS II t- i f ulertsting Storj. A RAILWAY PANIC. An d Ventura like the one here graphically related could not occur in one of our large American ears. Two persons only in a carriage on a rail road are not frequently found in this country. In England the case is dlf- feretit. Tho wiiter begins her story ' with this apt quotation: "If this were played upon a stage now, I could condemn it as au improb- able fiotion." Twtlth AiyAr. Do you think I look like a mad-1 njHn .).. ' : I was falling into a train of pleasant ! thought when thew words, uttered in a elear. steadv voico bv BV opootite i neighbor, fell uoon mv ear. ' I started I and looked him in the face. He waa b small, sallow, intelligent looking man, muffled front head to foot in a superb Spanish cloak lined with sable. His tone of voice was perfectly com posed And matte r-of-fact Indeed, air," I replied, with soaae surprise, "no such idea occurred to me." "But I am mad, thought" he re torted in the seme quiet, confidential way. I was in no humor for levity jut then, and as this was so evidently an aV.empt Bt practical joking. 1 made a V a . a f w I tr In flisar nflri'f Iirnt liiitlfi (1 .wr .w ..." out of the window. It was an express j train, going At the rAte of fifty miles An hour: everr moment bore me fur- ther from one who was inexpressibly dear to m. And I felt that I never i wished for silence And rolirade mure than at that moment. The worst of it was that, if this man had ra"de up hia mind to talk, I could not help henr ing him, and there was no one else for him to Address, since we were alone together in the carriage. "Yea," he continued, "IreAlly am Bad. I have juat escaped just es capednot au hour ago. Shiill I tell you how I did it?' I continued to look out at tho land- scape flying peat, and feigned not to hear him. ' 1 "I waa not alwaya mad; 0, dear, no! I do not exsctly remember now I wbAt it was tbAt drove me to it, but I ' think it waa something connected with I Lord PaJmerston and the ace of clubs, j No yes O, yes! the Ace of clubs had ) certainly something to do with it. However. tnAt is of no consequence i now T haul a tana Iwiaian and r ir- dens, and horses, und servant .. Ai la .k.l .,,,1, . nnitir .runt!.. !.. ine little wife! And I lured her, too nobody mows now l loved ner on ly I wanted to murder her. I loved her so that I wanted to murder her! Wasn't that a rare joke, eh?" I began by this time to feel serious- 2 uncomfortable. It was getting jwlv dusk, and mv companion's face. O - - - it composed as it was, wore an odd ex-, ...... ... preasion thst I did not quite like. A ..p..v. air." I said, with nil-, eted . , cArulessncss, "let us chitogc the sub- iect. If vou insist on converMn; with ! w i a . , i M.ik 1, 1 1 .... f ,,i JA araiU. n lU It tit il, U j J J me, we may AS well choose a moro AgroeAblo theme." "AgreeAble! Why. could Anything be more agreeable? Well, I will con tinue It waa a long time before they found it out, I hid it so well; but I knew it well enough, for I used to ace fe ces everywhere. In the furniture, up in the tree, in the bushes and I knew they could not really be there, and that I waa mad At lAst; for 1 had aUaya ' ' I expected it, ey ever since I was n boy At school! Somehow they did lind it out, though, in spite of all my caution, And I WAS AO CAUt.OUS, SO CAUltOttsV They found it out, and one day two men onme and seized aaa in my garden- my own garden! und took me to the BAd-honee! 0. it was a dreney plaoe, that mad-housad They shut me ap by ,nyself in a bare, cold room, o-i :a.. : a k .I i wiwi us.ii f mo iu wniiu 111-, inuii 'ii it was bitter winter. The window , were barred across with iron, through which thedaylight shone, as if throuii. the ribs of a skeleton: And every night would you believe ii? every nti;ht there onme a fearful shape und aal there, mocking end mowing at me in thu moonbeams! Thit was a hell in deed! One night, when I could bear it no Ionizer. I ruhcd upon the lianr. nnd fouirht and ntruir d wilh il ami dashed it up atrainat the hard walls and then tha k....nra um und t,,r,. me from it, nnd bouud m down with cords upon my bed. I heard them aaw Aw nn. aaaelShvaia tVaTI I li.,l tn Am. mw J vw WIIW awfatw e V S VIIV J a BS VC W AB stroy myself: but I knew better; it was the ahape 1 struggled with il was the shape I tried to killt Only they eould not see it. Yet laMrfB it still sat, mocking, mocking, nil the long night through: and they watching in my room, and yet so blind that they taWild aot pcretive it I do not know how long tnle fury of mine lasted, but I think ft must have been a weary time. At last, one night, I woke from a troubU A sleep, and lo! the shape was gone! A' then 1 wein fw joy that I waa free from it, and thfn I wbb prouo, rery pr ;i, i iron, And I tiAd oonqm red r it wa it nt last ! VVII, time went on, and 1 resolved 1 would escape. How do you ntippoa I wool to work? Why, 1 pratended to bat cured ol mv madness. Kvrrv day the dootor earns to see aaa. But act aae eioae, 1 eould hear him going to every room all along the oorrtd and so I knew whoa be was eoBl long before he got to my d-or. I m deceive him, I knew, as well as erybody else. O, It was a hard u bat 1 did It! The. wnrat of By bi uwas was, that I eould not help Ilm Int of the ...ill. .1 tl.tlMa. im. I Will mail think, hen ! tnlltad my tongue wu n -w - tlieiit lluw.vn,. I .,!. -..I, imvMif tiiiaiu i, kiaa, I BfiBulwA Baakina? la a saIui. lew voice, I aladled what I khouhj seyi X Aceuafomsd myself to rise and how. aa if h were entering the loom. 1 did aot spoAk much, bat what I said was reasonable I knew it was reasonable. I used to say that I felt better, that I was tired of the confinement: that I hop.'d shortly to be permitted to re turn home, and sometimes (that teas a clever thought) I asked anxiously after my wife. One day she came to ; V see me. You cannot think what an effort her visit cost me. She looked lo pale, and timid, and pretty that dav and I forced mvaelf to sit down by her; to say to her all the things I , had learned to av to the doctor; to ' take hoi h ind in mine; and 0, long-j ied lo K'H her ,0 tne whole timel Hut I d Ah, no! 1 even kissed her ; cheek at parting, though I could have 7ellc'a ,l,ma ,ur r8e " 1 0,5,11 OTer i tier, t uon t know wnemer iney sun , sU,P'f teü me.' oul r-"01 my pains So I determined to ' 1 "w doctor would find ! me out if I only pretended; therefore, Atome! Byeeif, li il haJ wvm'i tint fine! This is how I did it. Every dAy, insumd of cAting the food they brought to me, I put half of it under a loose board in the floor, and half I Mi, saying tliAt I felt ill and could tat no more. Keuch d-y I left more and more, so that it should eem as if my appetite griw constsntlv worse And Hi. n I tfot ill only I did eAt just a nionvl mow and then to keep me from aar m m dying. I suffered fearfully, but still I played ray part oul, And met the doctor's eye with one as quiet as his oen. At last hu aid that I must be B o .1 a at lA B , : i hi -.Ii 'T niiri oi uiH nuuse, nu requireu air, or i anouiu "ever recover. And then did I n t lau lit. even though I was so ill. to 1 outwiiied him. My nw room was pleasAnt. And looked over a garoen. At me end ol the gar den was A railway. By this railway I m.tdu up my mind to escape. Aha! what jey to he flying Along behind that eager engino flying away, away, and never stopping! Soh! I knew well . .a . a that I must have money to do this. Money! where, how could I get mon-1 Bit You will see presently. I did j not mean to die, you know, so I ate moro now, and got better. Il is not j Iff one.lel me tell you, that is brave enough to endure stArvAtion as I did Madmen Are no cowArds! Well, the used to let mo walk in the garden af-, tor awhile, but with the keeper Always beside me. By and by the doctor be-, iTu to speak of ray releaae aa of a j thing that might be in timo And then then, although the end for which I j 1; ad beeu working wee almost within j ' '' Sr,wP I fe'1 Hn irresistible power compellini; me to escape, and not to A All for tABlf tBBM deliverance. Dav and n 'lit I Waited und wntched to do it- i i nu opportunity came soon. vrne um uu cuinpreiKiiu my ijut-Mion. i morning when I was walking with the repented it. keeper in the garden, who should "Know him! I bred and trained eOBM out but tho doctor, and what him!" should he do the sjnselese fooll but "O, indeed!" I said. "Pray pro order the keeper to go in, saying that 1 coed." ho would walk with mo this time! O, "I bred and trAined him on my own how my heart leaped and danced with- I t- T . t 1 . m mo when he taid it! But I kept ii ... an a a a . vi-rv r t vp rv u i um p !i m i iHrin- verv Still VerV still and Calm, listen - ' J -ay oin wfj to the mau s footsteps on the grav el walk till he was auite. quite irone l.. ". nave tout you unit tne railway cross- i the bottom of the garden. Well, toward l as if by i .I ot I went, (carelessly, worked nervously together, as if long nt, you know.) and he , ing to be At mv throat. ...FT. I , , ... wun mo. -This beautiful day will do us all good, Mr. B ,' he said to me, in hi smooth, deceitful vocie. 'He was walking with his hands in , , . .... t a . Pw; cwnuing tue goiu com a ll went that gold I needed! "1 hope that you miiv noon enioy tliu :.u miner on your own estates," he continued. "He looked so sleek and self-confident and smfling ns he spoke then, that 1 hated him more than ever. "1 did not dare to trust my voice in Answer, or suffer my eyes to dwell on him. Could hu but have seen thtm for an instant, hu would have- read my purpose. Just then we reached the extremity of the garden, and stood k) lute; down from the high bank upon flle level train lines below. There was nothing but alow hedge between us and the road; in an instant I turned upon him. "Die!" I shrieked. "Die now I I urn mad, I am mad; and I have sworn tu,t)?l.l! ' ! "I n" ,n0 Strrngth of ten in my with him, arms. neised and closed ""J ,! M ) Against the Irel lr.k by which wo were standing O, il W l ,l nl"'ious vengeance! I brat t,,e mooih smile out of hia face till h.a "Wll children Would not hllVW known him, anl then I stampr-d and danoed npnn him nnd laughed loudly, loudly! Suddenly I heard tha distant whistle of the train at the village station far away. There was not a moment to bo lost! I lore the wateh from his pock et, and took the purse with the goldl kfl I (In n, hal ha! ha! I flung the body over upon the lines, and the 1 1 i n i- nr.e swiftly on and on, nnd i u h d Iiiin m lie I ay 1 ttVaM n't 1 1 -kt a revenge, und would any but a mad man have thouv-ht of it? Tell mo that! tell me that!" I was so frosen wilh horror that I ' sat as If petrified, And could not utter a word. "Now you want to know how I came here," continued (he maniac more quietly, after a momentary pause. j "Wefl, he hod this eiowk on before the 1 "iruggl. I wvapped tl round aaa tad t a a a .a traltflil ihrouuh Hin tranle nml the uale, past his very lodgo ainl, thanks lo the high collar, them knew me for we were if a height, the doator and me. Once out of sight of the bouse the dreary, oruel house! seemed as if 1 bb4 wings upon my fest, 1 fled away t.o fast The pfi.nl.. In thn strwets of ihe ttwa aiared atme, but what mat- tsr? 1 dkl nut rar for that, 1 Bin- w with ,lu "d at the atailn and I paid my fare like the rest with hal 1 hal with the da tor's Beasyl Bat there was blood on the gold. I tried to rub it off, but I could not. It came again as fast as I removed it, and I thought they would see it when I put the money down; they did not, though, and here I am free, free! Now. an swer me, do you really halievo that I'm a madman He put his face quite close to mine as be said this, and h's voice paaseu from its former lev d tone to a quick, hnrsh, exulting caliber that thrilled me with dismay. It was now almost dark, too, and his eyes shone with a cold, unnatural luster like the phos- nhorescent light which is thrown off from fish in a tat of putrefaction. It was clear that I mut make some re- P'7; Ton .wn"c 1 UCT!I"H:1U " 1 'f mo question, ana mis time more ira- r"-7' -Well, yet, quivering lips; ' I ssid At last, with 'I I think you must be mad." "I'll prove it to you," he whisper- led, bending still closer to me. ' How do you think I'll prove it, now?" j I shook my heAd. "I cannot tell," I said, faintly. j "By murdering you as I murdered himt What! did you think I meant lo let you live, when I told you at! about it? Live to betiay me, and take me back to the No, no! Madmen are brave, madmen are cunning, mad- men are strong!" I saw that force could avail me nothing here. In great emergencies I always regain my presence of mind This time it did not fail mo, and 1 whs cool in an instant. "Stop," 1 sAid calmly, fixing my eyes full upon him- "You have not !' told me all yet. If you are determin ed to bAve my life, it s only fair that you should finish your story first." "That's true," said the madman, with an appearance of curiosity. "What have I left out?" "You have not explained to me about Lord Palmerstou and the ace of clubs." "I didn't think you'd care to hear thnt," said he. doubtfully, "I'd rather hear that than any other part." It waa aodark now that nothing of the country beyond was visible, and the Ump cast a sickly glare through the oarriage. 1 knew that we must be within A short distance of the Lon don terminus. If I could only divert his attention for a little while longer, I was sAVed! I determined to keep him in conversation if possible. "Lord Palmerston began it. you must know." he continued, "and the aoe of clubs finished it." "Didyuu know Lord Palmerston?" asked. He looked at me vacantly, as if he estates. I was as fond of him ns I 1.1 1 I - AHI , could have been of a child ay, and t B . A . It ft a a . a s i - ...... .... v. aa ax 1 i tiiiu v r Lt hj. r i fi n n n u 1 1 u rhi i must have wrung its neck I feel I must!" 1 t W . J . ft . jrc u ueu ma eyes on me again ' with that horrid glare, and his fingers I es, t snouin have killed my child. 'Tis rare snort t bill in.' "But about Lord Palmerston?" I J interrupted. Iflta fniA rilAlttVaa.j ill., old exnrcs- sion, and a gloomy shade seemed to pass over it. "Ah!" said he, moodily, "that was a dreadful disappointment, waM.'t it?" "You have not told me yet," I said. "Did his lordship treat you il?" "He lost! he lost! I had backed him with half my fortune, and he lost! But, hark you!" and he clutched me by the arm as he said it, "he was drug ged I know ho was drugged tho night befere!" "Then Lord Palmerston was a horse!" I exclaimed. "Of course he was. I told you so at first. You don't pay attention you're not interested." "Indeed, I am. deeply," replied, eagerly. "Pray go on." Ve mutt be in uow before five min utes were past this I was assured of. Five minutes! long enough to die! "That is all," replied he, with a suspicious stare. "He lost, and I lost. That's the end of it." "But what has this to do with the ace of clubs?" "The ace of clubs!" said he, fierce ly. "YVbafa that to you?" "You promised to tell me, you know; and I should like to hear it, I replied, in a conciliating tone. "You have not told me half yet. Do tell me about tho ace of clubs. " I waa despeiate, you see," said the maniac. "I was desperate after Pal merston knocked up. I had always avoided play till then, but somehow I fell into it when 1 saw the men at the club playing night after night, winning and loatno winning and losing! often saw as much gold change hands on a single card as would have cover ed all my losses on tho turf; and then I could not resist It." "So you plated too?" "So I played too. For a whole week I won incessantly. Aha! the red gold and ihn rustling notes that I look home every night for that wewk, I won mors, three times more, than I had lost by tho raoel And then came the turn of tho luck." You lost!" "All that 1 had gained, inone mglit' Mut 1 was not satisfied: I went on again the next day, and lost, and lost, till everything I had on earth was gone ay I all I had on earth waeeoteBouuh to pay It! Bat 1 know how It was. That old man 1 played wilh waa the u a a a V . .a aai A Fiend, i anew ne was tne v lenu i saw It In his eyes." lie pauaed. His exolieBBBt terrlied Be. The whistle of the guard rang shrilly through the air, aad the pace i of the train slackened. He listened ' he knew that we were coming in he turned suddenly toward me. "But whal About the ace of clubs?" I urged, hurriedly. "Did the old man turn it up?" "Will you betray me if I tell you?" "Never," I said, earnestly. "Listen, then. I hid it in my sleeve; for I Mas desperate. I staked thousands on the chance of my cutting it. They all stood round, betting how it would turn up; the old man- -curse him! smiled, and let me do it; but he had seen me ho had seenm ! And when I eut the ace of clubs, he stood up And railed me 'thief!' A bright flash of light streamed in at tho windows tho train stopped. Thank Ood! we were arrived! The madman shrunk back at the sight of the lamps and the crowd of faces bey -and. I leaned over the door, and with fingers th At refused to do their work, felt eagerly for the handle. "What is the matter? what is this?" he said, timidly. "Help!" I shrieked, springing out upon the pUtform among the tide of passengers. "Help! this man is mad!" There were two men atanding by the door through which we had to pAss, who .seemed anxiously to scruti nise each face as it went by. They both turned as I spoke, and oue came to me. "Where is ho?" said he, respect fully. "We're waitin' for him. It's been teleuiaphed along the line that he's rnurderud some one down at 11 , and he's awful dangerous." He had ventured out by this time, and was standing irresolutely beside the carriage door, as if not knowing where to turn. As for me, I could only point to him, the power of speech was gone; And just as they had captured him I fell senseless to the ground. Errors of Style and Ungramatical Expressions. "Not aa I know;" aay, (hat I know. "Have you shook the table-cloth?" say, shaken. "He soon returned back;" leave out back, which is implied by re in re turned. "He is seldom or ever out of town;" say, seldom or never, or seldom if ev er. "Brutus and Aruns killed one an other:" say each other, which is mote proper. But many similar instances which occur in the Jew lestament, as, "Beloved, love ooe another," and others no less beautiful and cherubed, have rendered this form of expression common, and almost unexceptionable. "The number of emigrants arri ving in ibis country is increasing and alarming:" say immigrants. Emi grants are those going oul from a country; imigrants tho.e coming inlo it. "Itissomn distance from our house: 1 ' say at some distance, dec "I shall call upon him:" ay, on him. "First of all I sIiaII give you a les son in French, and last of all in mu sic:" omit of all in both cases, as un necessary. "It rains, and I want an umbrella the worst kind:" say. "I am greatly in WAnt," cVc. An umbrelU of the worst kind would not be likely to An swer ibo bent of purposes on a rainy dnv t To hear And to listen have eac'i dis tinct degrees of menoing. To hear implies no effort or particular Atten tion. To listen implies some enger ness to hear. An old proverb says, "They that listen seldom hear any good of themselves." "Whether he will or no:" say, not. The rcAson of this correction is clear ly s-en by supplying what is needed to complete tho sense: Whether he will not. B "Seven lads were present, and he gave them all A book;" say, gave them each a book. All refers to a number of persons or things taken collective ly, 'as one body; each refers lo every individual, separately considered Be careful to use the hypen ( ) cor rectly: it joins compound words, and words broken by the ending of a line. "A fA'.her divided a portion of his property Among his two children, and the remainder he distributed between the poor: say, between his two chil dren, and among the poor. Betwttn is applicable to two only, among to three or more. For more corrections we would re fer the reader to a book entitled "600 mistakes corrected." For sale at Dr. Keely's. "It always Happened So." 'I dark say it will rain all day to morrow it Always happens so when 1 want to go anywhore. Annie, who made this remark, had been standing by the window nnd watching the dark clouds as they rolled up over tha moon and stars; but as ahn spoke, she oame and sat down by bar mother. The light of the lamp did not show a very sweet expression on In. i face. "My dear, what troubles you?" In quired her mother, in a gentle tone. "I do believe it la going to rain to morrow, just because we wanted to have an excursion," replied the child pettishly. "Why, Annlel" exclaimed her mother, with nit ii tat', "do you luuiw that you are finning fault with Provider.,-," "Providence, mother? No," said she with a softer voice, "I did m -i babb to fled fault with any one; I on ly meant to say that II always happens ae whenever I want to go anywhere," "What do you Bean. Annie, by it's alwaya happening so?" Amu . i i not toll, and her mother continued, "Who lakes oare of (he weather, my at It I Li 'I' I Ml 'Ood," wae tha reverent reply. "Well." whail I. id so, lit to luinr out the sun or the ram, the beat or the cold, he does it for good reasons. Should we find fault with him because the weather that he appoints does not qjite suit our plans?" "I did not mean to find fault with Ood, indeed I did not." "No, I presume not; but you would do well tefbo moro careful. You did as much ns to say that Ood always sent rainy weather when yon wanted it fair; and you even went so far as to make an accusation beforehand, as if you were speaking of some one who was bent on crossing your wishes, and you did it with no very amiable tem per besides." "0, mother, I am very sorry I was so thoughtless, and I will prny God to forgive me." "After some little time, Annio spoke again hesitatingly. "Mother, Ood know nil things does he not?" "Yes, my child." "Then, if it is a good thing to have Sunday school excursion, as our teachers think, why do we not always have good weather for them?" "If I knew all thinirs. Annie, I could tell you why; but one thing I do I know, that Ood always does wnai is for the best. If he should see fit to hinder you and me. and perhaps all otir friends, Irom going on an excur sion to-morrow, I should feel satisfied that it would be best for us not to go, and I would be just as well contented f.. .loa, aae a ft v WM n IV All l,T Villi lllll ' mi m n il i ii r. v v uuiti on -. t Would you noif r. . T ' A, "I would try to be. mother. A any rate 1 do not mean to nnu lau .....1. .1... .... .nil,... tint, rfti.tl',1 I Wl l I wun mo wsi.ni nu; remember who makes the weather, i I el T l.ft.ln LnAWIIIIf I ll fl f i ami Wien wnuw ...-. u au ,... it is all right, whether it suits my wuhes or not. .... , , The next day was bright and clear, but Annie'a Bothar. always feeble j had been taken quite ill. She did not , wish to denrivr the llMO lMr ol her i - r . . - a- - , . , i il eiuu V Ol.lounu Mill. . p. . . long summer's day. aa she washed in why did you not tell me thai before" ; 1?' after Mr. Robinson the quiet sick ch.mber. .nd supplied Ho imm'edi.td countermanded the J9tT f ., far m she was able th- want, of puniUllienti d . very few minutes' BaekinghaB. a writ of Habeas her suffering mother, the clnld had no conveMRtion in private' satisfied him fBS "J? J'? n w..h to be elsewhere, Vnd she felt that ()f hja mnocenco nd pd . . n. Leaf of the United Mate. Court, one smilo of thank, from tho.e dear jeJUe 1 commanding the Sheriff to bring before pale lip. inspired in her heart a deeper j him the body of H. H. Robinson, and more serene happines that she Phonography, or, Phonetic Short- A ''u,e weatfe 4 o'clock in the after could have gathered on a whole day's! hand. j noon, Mr. Robinson wus brought in, in excursion. Every writer who has observed lhe chArgeof Deputy Sheriff Buckingham, Years have passed since then, and cumbersoraeness of tho ordinary wri.i w" tnt'n maa H return to the writ, Annie has often proved that though her cherished plana are aometimes dis-1 appointed, yet when she cheerfully yields to the ways of Providence, these seeming disappointments work together for her good. She never says now, "It always happens so," but she says that everything is s wisely and kindly ordered as to give her a far greater nmountof happiness than she deserves; and, with a child-üko conti- dence, she pdts her trust in him who . . J . 1 1 ft l. ! II C7..,7-. uoein nu uiuiirn wen. o'j School Advocate. Fraud Upon the Treasury. It appeart that lundry persons con nected with the U. S. Marshall's office and enjoying his fullest confidence, have inaugurated a systematic course of frauds and forgeries upon tho treas ury which have amounted in a few monlhe past, to about ten thousand dollars. We presume that like a cer tain member of Congress who lives less than a hundred miles oil, they had juat learned how to make money when they wore found out. One of the ways they adopted for plundering the Treasury is illustrated in the history of a single cose that was tried before a United States Commissioner in this city last autumn, and wo publish it as nn illustration. In August last, warrants were issued ngainsi three men named Oibbs, Per ry and Tilion, then residents of Noble county, in this State, on the charge of erabersling money from the United States Mail. These warrants wore put in the hands of United Statea Dep uty Marshalls for service, and also) subpoenas for sixteen witnesses. The Deputy Marshall having warrants1 against Gibbs and Tilton, dated Aug. 21st, in his return to the department, charged for nine days pursuit of the accused for tho services of two guards during the same time, and for their milage from Cincinnati to Noble county and back, (about 3G0 miles) and for the mileage of tho prUonsrs, when ho never left Cincinnati, and so far a. we can learn, never employed any guards, but arrested the prisoners at the Walnut Street House, in this city, on tho 26th of August nine days after tho date of lhe warrant. Let ua see how well such a fraud pays. The per diem of tho three supposed officials, al two dollars n day, for nine days, is 164. The mileage, at six cents a mile, is 01?t: BO, making a total of 6:80, when the whole bill should not have been morn than ton dollars. But this was only the beginning. Sixteen witness es wero summoned in tho oase, or oa ses, all of whom lived wilhin a radius of twenty miles at furthest, and gen erally in ihn. same county. The Depllt) appointed to Mlbpoeiin tha ie nerton., was of course entitled to his actual mileage; or, by the moat liberal construction of the law, he might have demanded double mileage on lhe ground that lhe snme wittier es wer summoned lo attend mote than mm individual ease; hut he had no ahadow of right to proceed further. Uut we And that he brought in a hill, for performing sliteen Journeys, eaeh say of 940 miles, or a total of 6,440 miles, amounting to $.110:40, Instead of 4B:to, the right sura. It is estimated that all tho patty frauds In this preliminary examination un niiied to about fl, 400, and that others have been discovered which will swell the amount to eight oi Ion thousand dollars. Coininenl oil such n etnle ..! II , nn a unnooasaary Cut tiW..,(H BBBBaBBBaanaaaBBaMBal JafOov, Wnjj JellnrauitVlllo, (hi lit n oLh tide a am i :i r night. at MASONIC Landmarks In ancient times itj was the custome to mark the bounda- ries of lands by means of stone pi!- I Jars, the removal of which by malic ; ious persons, would be the occasion ! of much confusion, men having no other guide than these pillars by which lo distinguish the limits of their property. To remove them, therefore wee considered a henious crime. Hence, those peculiar marks of diitinc- j lion by which we are scporated from the profane world, and by which wo are enabled to designate our inheri tance, as the sons of light, are called the landmarks of the Order. The universal language and the universal laws of Masonry are landmarks, bui not so are the local ceremonies, laws. and usages, which vary in different countries. To attempt to altar or re i move these sacred landmarks, bv which ; we examine and prove a brother's j claims to share in our privileges, is one of the most henious offna that a Mason can commit. It is not in the power of any man or body of men, to make innovations in Masonry. Most to latb. During the rebel lion in Ireland, it will be recollected the Habeas Corpus Act was suspend ed, and many scenes of violence oc curred. One of the nenns employed to extract information from the;r pris oners was by flogging. A Freemason I goon character was once unfortu- .a a a . .. m a ..... .1. . 1. r 11 , . ",m'j "'ugiii ueiore .Major .VirHcs, on thtj ch of bej mis(le,d. coramitu.(l by otheis: and as .. . . nothing could be extr b COmraon cxaminat a d from him he was or- aert.d R h-Jbert.. h WM in vain tmt ht. protr8ted ,,u innocence; and therefore he appealed t0 lhe I)dt ,n n manDt.r .JJ l(, ,hü true craftIiroÄn oxBlaiBiiaC. ..j. H poMibe thfU n innocent nmm .1 l.l .1 ...a- . 1.. Miuuiu uius suner: 1 he major, ting, as compared wilh the rapid p!ay i of the organs of sneeeh. ia awar nl the origin of all the systems of Short- j h ind that ever exi.ted The snroo ! cause that impelled Xenophon or Tiro lo lhe invention of contracted modes of writing, gave to the world 'the labor-saving art of Phonetic Shorthand. Undoubtedly tho same wart for a rap id, mode of writing, which almost ev ery student feels, turned the attention ' aaw e . of Mr. Isaac Pitman, during one of his I .1. I I "i'iiwi aciiuoiis, in l lio. to the tiro duction of a system destined toeclipsi every otner system ot Shorthand. Before an inventiou is made, (some body has said,) the world thinks it impossible; after it has been made ev erybody wonders that it was not made before. In other words, tho simple principles upon which most inventions are based, are passed unheeded. Some practical mind, who is content to leave the difficult questions to professional philosophers, makes an application of some very common principles, and brings out a great invention. There upon general surprise is provoked that the invention was not made before. For a full appreciation of Phono graphy, a knowledge of the art ia nec essary ; and perhaps tho best J,hat can bo said to the reader whose attention is called to this article, is Procure the American Manual of Phonography, devote to it. study an hour per day for one mouth; and wilh the knowl edge that you will thus acquire of an invaluable art, you will knew how to fully appreciate it. and supply any prnise of it which we may have omit ted. In view of the rapid progress which tho art is making, it behove, you, perhaps, td inquire whether you c;tn afford to be behind the ago for tin- want of twenty-four hours study. What thousands of young men mid wo men are noquiring. will subserve your purposes, perchance as well us theirs. A Good Story . . I . t , .ii . a goou story is nere toiu ol a man who cauio all the way from Louisiana to get a friend of his appointed' to an important omoe at Home, He put up atone of the fashiouable hotels, treat ed his friends nnd acquaintances, call ed upon the members of Congress from his own State, and by them was in troduced to members of the Cabinet. He of course felt quite encouraged, and wrote home to his friend thai ev ery thing was right. In the course of a week he wrote letter No. 2. to his friend, stating that there was some delay, but the Secre tary had assured him that every thing was right. At the expiration of another week I . I . , V aft I I . I lie 1 I i.:e li ner . i .1 In In Ii . nils, that said he had just learned that there wero two other candidates fir the same office, and (hat lhe delega- lion from Louialsana were divided in their preference. I litis mattere were delayed a month, when be wrote to his friend letter No. 4, saying that his chances f..r ..(llee were growing small, and he was fear- fill he could not succeed. After Welling two weeks longer, ha again called upon the Secretary, who informed him that atii'Mi. i man had i . . a Ml . I l I'll III minted, "ml h. i oiild du nothing for his friend. Thereupon ha wrlUa letter No. 6, informing him of his faU, and reques ting him to remit him fifty dollars, to settle his board hill with. and lo get home a'.B This Is th i fare of nine tenths of all who bobs hers alter oflloe. IPaafA, Cor The way of i. hard. Tha United Statu Marshall in Jail for Contempt, H. Robinson, Esq., United States Marshal, appeared before Judge Bur- goyne, yesterday, to show cause why he should not be atuched for con tempt; and in answer to the specifica tions filed by tho Prosecuting Attor ney, setting out the contempt in diso- ss of Court, the Mar- shall put in the following Hamilton Colktt, PaoaatbCou 8taUä 0bio ex- reI of Jowpb Cox, Prosecuting A Mnrnu oir.inaf II H. Robinson, United States Mar shal for the Southern District of Ohio. II II U rule to aho1 on, for answer to the iuse why he should not he altalched as fur contempt this Court, and to the specifications or charges of contempt exhibited against hira " 11,111 h wa Rl lbc mm of (loinK BntJ unmüog to do the various acta complained of in aaid specifioa- Ho", aud still is, Marshall of the Southern District of Ohio, and that and said nets were all committed in (he c hem done ties of his said office, nnd in pursuance of the laws of the United Stales un- der which he claims protection. And j he denies the jurisdiction of the Court ! ii i .... r ui can 1 1 1 1 1 i i account ioi uius icnoi- . ,i . , .a .aa ' ""' th duties of tub once i Jud.re Bargoyne We are not aware of any law that requires the Marshal to treat the process of the Court with contempt; and conceiving the response to be all insufficient, and not sustained b the facts, we shall ol der the issuing ef the Attachment. Tho Prosecuting Attorney intimated that under the Probate Act there wo'd be no necessity of issuing the attach ment. Judge Burgoyne We shall then direct that Mr. Robinson be fined in the sum of 9300, and to stand com mitted until he obeys the order of the Court. Rnt ppenletl lb mittimus. Mr. Jolliffe then moved the Court to lu9h tn writ of Habeas Corpus, on the ground that it waa improperly oh- O f ax er l niiicd, and proceeded to show that the l?nited States Courts had no power to m . a . k era. . . inlerlerc in sucn cases wun tue state fl. a v ouris. The grounds taken by Mr. Jolliffe was almost precisely the same taken by the Judge, of the United State. Courts in Pennsylvania, when asked to interfere for the release of Pass- more Williamson. He cited the opinion of Judge Ms Lean, in 6 McLean 90 in lhe case of Norris against Newton. He would say in justice to Mr. Rob insou, that he believed, in this whole proceeding, he had acted under the belief that he woe right, And that he waa obeying the laws of the United StAtes; but he must uy. at the ume lime, that be had committed a great outrage upon the Slate of Ohio, and trampled under foot bcr Conslilutiou and her laws. Mr. Heddington replied to Mr. Jol liffe, in a clear and able argument, and Joseph Cox, Esq., the Prosecuting At torney, closed. Mr. Cox's speech was listened to with interest, and was a very fine fo rensic effort. Judge Leavitt then staled that it would be impossible to conclude the case that day, and asked if no arrang- ment could be made by which Mr. Robinson could be saved the necessity of lodging iu jail. Mr. Robinson said he presumed the panics would not consent lo any ar rangement. Th- Court then adjourned to y o'clock this morning, and Mr. Robin son was taken back to jsil in charge of Deputy Sin rill Buckingham. Booyhood of Dr. Morrison From ray boyhood I bAve beard of Dr. Morrison, who translated the Bi bio into Clrnese. L.-o-t ar I hum rd from au aged gentleman, who wan acquainted with the superintendent of a Sunday school thai Morrison first attended, lite following particulars: The superintendent saw a young lady come into the school; ho went to her, Bejd asked if she would like to be a teacher. "If you have a class for me,'' she replied. "I have uone; but how would you like to go into the street to get one?" At first she hesitated, but finally coiisi ntcj, went out and found a com pany of ragged, dirty boys; she per suaded them to come and form a class. The superintendent told the boys that if they wot'ld come to his house he would give them a suil nt r . Mies. Next Sabhalh she found two there, buty.ning Monison was missing. She i sought him, foitud the truant, and brought him back with difficulty. The next Sabbath it was jusl so again, and so tho third Sabbath. After the fifth Sabbath, the monthly meeting ehe j reported that Aha ooutd BO lOBfBf feel n oneible : i im The nipei intend- eat, however, exhorted her oaee Bore to try to aavo him. At lost she re plied. "Why, an. the suit of clothes you tfavn him la all ragged and toia.M "Well, if you go, I'll give him ABOih er suit, if ha will oome to sshnul." So nail Sabhail. she hunted him up. ft . - ft 4 a a a - V j and Induced her truant boy to return mice nn ne. . p. in. . nd. .it lhe III.' ail and got his suit of lllll lol t Hahhath he was Of! II LT It I It the nilsa foi V i i lug, ai.d so it More, la at in i monll ing she reported how she bad been. "I Bast give him ap," uid she. The superintendent said, "Why, it is hard to give him up, aad lat hia go to ram." He exhorted the lady to try oae month longer. She begged to be excused. aalaWl -.1 a B . "rny, mat second suit you gave him has shared tho laane as the firBt." "Well, well, never mind it; if you will go and try it again, I will giye him a third suit." So she went and brought tha hoy back for the following Sabbath; Best ce the fourth Sabbath she found, to her surprise, little Morrison there ia his place, of bis own accord, aad fro that time on he became a moat bter esting seholsr. He waa ted ia the 8a viour. experienced religion -toade great improvement- beeawa a mighty and useful missionary of the christian church London Union The Fusion Circular The Cvutral Committee of the Old Line Fusionisti, who have jaat Ban a Whig on their ticket, thus i.poVogiAe for jt,. . . . V' pTT Z A.. Hammond, of iiro county Abrnoi to the . . .. - - , ' , : i nana. :i. Die UemorratlC i ... unnuiuaic ivr uicui. iiovernor, Wim A perfect eonfider.ee that their choice will bo ratified at the polls by a majority of thousands. Though formerly a member of the old National Whig party, Mr. Hammond, after the Faaion movement, which swallowed Bp a great portion of that party, was inau gurated, aad who in the full flush of its first sueoess. looking wilh alarm and disrpprobatioB upon all poUtkeal movements baaed upon slavery agita tion, and utterly condemning ell ae cret political organisations, found him self impelled lo unite himself to the Democratic party, voted with itia 18 64, and baa ever since been oae of its devoted members. The comaoiuee have felt in making this selection there was a peculiar fitness in the choice of Judge Hammond; aud an opportunity afforded which they embrace with alacrity, of thus giving evidence to that groat number of the' people of Indiana, now in the Democratic ranks, whose position is similar to hia, of the cordial and sincere good will of Old Democracy to their brethren who for merly acted with the National Whig party. Those who km w Mr. Hammond will wonder how mach his corrtfkel l views on prohibition had I to do wilh jjjj, fU9jru, witj tj, e special mends ot I w free whisky. Will the Sentinel plaaae Uli as if he has taken the pledge ?- If not, we would advise hi. friends to put him through immediately, unlosa is deemed best to have him unpledged to please those who are offended at Wil lard's re formal ion. James Buchanan a Know Nothing. We don't know when we have seen a seutimeat. more strongly Billed to Americanism, or Know Notbingism. than is to be found in the following extract of a speech delivered on the 4th of July, 1845, in Lancaster, Pa., by James Buchanan, Keq., late Min ister to England, aad now a preeat ncnl expectant of the Democratic worn tnation for President. We commend lhe sentiment to oar Democratic frieod.; "We ought to use every honest ex ertion to turn out of powar those weak and wicked men who buve abandon ed the political path marked out for this country by Washington, and whose wild and visionary theories hav bee a At length tested by experiaaee And found wealing. Aaovx all, wa orcHT .o oAtvA raoM oua SHoaaa roe- BlOB iBVLrBACB, ABO CMXBtSU BXCLC SIVBLT AmBBTCAN rSBUAO. Fo Alios IIVLI XNOA HAS BBX IB BVBBT AOB TDK cr Ai. a to Kart BUca. Her jaundiced eyes see all thing, in false colors. The thick atmosphere of prejudice, by which she is forever surrounded, ex clude, from her sight the light of Heaven Whilst she worship, the na tion for this very crime, she curses the enemy of that nation for even their virtues. In every age she has march ed before the enemies-of her eouatry. proclaiming peace when there waa ao peace; and lulling iu defendere into fatal security, while the iron head of despotism was aiming a death blow at their liberties. Already our Infant Republic has felt her withering In fluence. Already baa she involved us in a war, which has nearly coat we our existence. Lat s them Warn wis dom from experience, and forever' banish this fiend from our society." Pt-riics or tmb Job: oa Wibbatb We are gratified to pereeive that the true doctrine, ao long dormant ia Ab- erioan Lodgea, as to the J Motor War den's position, is spreading through out the Lodge.. The (iraed Lodges of Kentucky, Tennesaee aad sin, have endorsed the rale that lhe Junior Warden shall have ehargs of ihe (Van between the meeting of the Lodge, shall observe all mfseoedaet, and reptn n t the LaeWe. M aay sub ntdiaate LadgSS ta Bthei Htetee have lneo,p.n1,d Ihonmr p"..eipla.a tbe.r By-laws. When we first enuociaUd this prla eil to I'M, there was seareely a M neian in OUi acquaintance that aureed with a: bow It w genera). 8a ia food Uais will as the rule relative le Tyleee .... A down sast editor sere that there te a gtrl ta hu section, wtta a i.. rail, so earn that they talk ef aeilUf her down for molasses. Test's noth tag I there la a girl la thU town, whose breath is ae ewest that her st qiisUilanoe. Mistake ii fur Otto ot Hoses. t