w -e -,
A NEWS AND BUSINESS PAPER-DEVOTED TO FOREIGN AND DOMESTSC NEWS, MORALS, TEMPERANCE, EDUCATION, AGRICULTURE, AND THE BEST INTERESTS OF SOCIETY.
BROOKVILLE, FRANKLIN COUNTY, INDIANA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1856.
WHOLE NUMBER 1239.
VOL. HIV-NO. 43.
MkllM! Taa Alaska's
,mm MaUaa , Hrrltt Is
WgmU I CTlLrT,-ArT"KT at mv
m "ft" rraiiv Ori. , .1 mi r
PBOs a Tytta A Kl .iiil', an-,.. in. inl wir
hah a eeOWSSAg In U I lata, IsAs a.i'l Mf
U'I PeaaAiwiiet, AU-iattta r.
Orrirs, . 7. Mali
A Aasaaa.lae., ertl I
'HIOM an I A"
mmI tat MtnuaUUgaraaa.s al Oaada
Lot tVeer maU ef the l jrur Hi..r.
in, au 9r
i tttAN for iin-
ama a .aa.
I tat .inni im kaa) asp --aä-r
Sty si SAg Nwi - Arssshea. Attn,
wsarna aaa ..fn in j
mm tam.ATroÄRy ai u
. it.. .4 ut e. is the l)a
SM Btnietaga, lha KuMt s,tar
rtghml ana j5elettcb $)trg.
at tena Ml
WeO! paWaaUe Collage taggst!
TA ara just- r1''" rate
T AOH'M )iM'll Mlf '"
The Callage SOAfaa la MM A 'ring
stA iraaae Mi Mi lad.
We f s..a,a rn '-ling fing
Tb mim aa ata, SeS.
Yeeag mm sad ataisaas, it it wall
To ated? awiai Lam i
Ae easy ap aalaasa hill,
n haa fr aU hia Int.
A MIMi f MM,
ial ataMtsn a 'laMU salt.
Taa'ii aat Uta haart Ota haeu la plaa,
TM III w alaeul
Mlaa Mii lhn, la-da, kaa ,
He "mi tf 0.
A arWard Mart near, a una,
Maa gnna off in a apraa.
Tltee rkMfi far Maina ae wa gift,
9m OotaaaaM wa glva Uwaa,
That Mf la wt J-J lira aaa, Use
la aaioa,la aa Blaa.
WaM Mttar M a aowlng wh.l,"
Wa kaara tM fctha, a, ,
MI ak Maaa, kiiaaalt U efeaal,
Ball M a waak away.
Ha alaaat I ora ar w Mat aaa ralia
A flaw Maa afa'allaaj
Traa wM-itt tefaa aaa aaa, tMlr gaM,
Vastk MtfM aaat aaaa, afewa.
fa, I nttoMp, laauajjo,
wairr II r ta atfava,
TM paaU, patlr " Uta ata a a,
Taa ararW la tMai la oa.
Aa a Ma tha artdal aaa,
TM tovaft. tat Mai ffo.
Wall atof rar Am aaag la gtoa,
Tm4 M Mtwaaa Mjr grow.
Mm atattta, yaa .wa'ra a at forgot,
A IMaaA M M ,aaa Maa.
Maakjaf tayaa aa4 frtaod Colaacotl,
. 9f IM artd.l trip W Uta ally 0.
Wa atag taa gUafat taaa,
Taar aaloa awwat at a, aaar M,
i tM t. Maalaoa ArgM.
M a. awaa aaaraaaa.
Jartaihaa, da' Hag I
i ajraafail of wwaArr,
Of lay M4 aaaaMr'a laot ,
Of tM dar aajila
Always fr taaa.
low la Ufa's arlajar Mok,
PtataraA a ad palaUd,
Oaasrd to aMw,
OfaaaaA aM Brat ttaaa,
Ckaoti. row, aad dlmplad,
Ao raay lAal aioming
9mH graajaUaad daa
a fwle aprtngials,
riltad rail wo Uta bat m,
TMra imita Mid.Ut.
AaA Uiaoaaaca at data,
lAwmik a aMdow,
A aofi, ltat4 ah Mow ,
Ovar tM faawtataa,
Aa4 toasts Mrtlog
la Iwalgaj araia ItatA aaiaap.
Agas la MlallAby
ISMaf K tha staapiag OM
TMa aM aiartnar af watart
That Cow iMaagfe grwaa taaadows .
TMa sm brawrn Vaw tlghlog
TVoaga 4taa atalaU foraat,
AaA aaMM MtM aiaata
TMA Ml aaa from a rUr.
- Oraarai ag of aagola
I tag whltadraaralag,
al tawa aurtr
Kara IMy MafeoaaA Utaa, dear oaa,
Away to tM Maraa,
CTaaal aa ra-taM aad go Idar
Or why doat ihou start?
Waeoal aotylafd tMa,
Cald aaraAjM taaa.
Para aa taoa an?
OA, tM daad aUaaaa,
.WMak oath lag 00 Id Iraaaa,
IT daathahaaW qalal
V Ufa bath tu cMngai,
In fit, ta Ottlar,
Aa wall aa lUaarawlt
It MM Mam, too raj pathway,,
Aa4 mat Utaaj waavtar
TM aarrow tag poor oaaa,
"ta Mra, btawdlaa; feet,
OMMtald ihm, aad hlp Utaa,
A, Bar ward throagA darkuaas
'J ga)a)a to tha qo 1 t
Tfcat ItaMA Mtara IMaa,
Taa, Ufa hath i ta ehangM,
AaA wa asaat aMUiaa,
aa, haauaaal ataapar,
forward to aaaa, tha at,
But trualina, DO raartag,
Wo Call. ha, fot.tot.p,t
Away ta thaaha-tow
Away M IM throa;
Wa tatUw, MWartaaj
TM Oavl who hath lorad as
WW aMAA IBM Ut OWB.
TM alasaSa la Wohjaw,
TbtM al4a ara Ma r ,
With taar drop, gathered
Uha daw ft tmt IM a ig'. u
Bit tM ralaf son in c imrlb,
TMaaslla of tM auMMr,
AaA tM twarAroM atw loot la It, light.
fBByilB 11 ia, lavuhA.
. , . 9w Use A mar lean .
m una nur
' ADVEJiTURES OF A THIRTY
TWO POUND 8H0T
TIia ffair which ooeuntd In th
hitrhor of Toulon, in the spring of
1834. wh.n in flrinaf wluU in honor
of thw FrwriAh kinu' birth day, aoma
ahot from tho UnitaJ Stnlra' frigla
United Sittira, uruei tht Frgnoh Ad
mirAl's ship. Antl ItiMatl on or (wo
ram. randa aom nolaa at thd timi,
but U now aoarealy rmamhrtd, ti
cp&t aa ona of thoaw AeeirlwnU whioh
ofitn occur in naAl rxpfricnoa, and
whiah t'aa alriaiaat diaoiplint and lha
moat cAUtloua "igilanoa not aI
waya pravant. 1 ha first Itanttnant li
oonaliiaritd rraponaibla for tha d'aolp
Isaftwf lha ship; but muah of thAt raa
poniibility mgai bw, if we mar to X
prnaa it, mvralr taohnioal; thara ara
many minuta detaiU, In raffrsnoa to
whtoh tba moat vigilant and comp
tcntofflaAra tnuat rvlf upon gabordi
natAff. who may not alwaya b trasl
wtatthy; aad a alight ntglvot in thtif
(UtAila nay dar4ni(it for lha taomant
tba baat aonoalvad plan, und product
avantt aa aarloua at that which oeaur
rad at Toulon. Ii Aa tba laaa of )if
and not tha unfrviuaney of thn aaor
nalty of tba anotdant at Toulon, that
garfllAB air of national Impnrtano;
for such thinga hava oeourrai bafora
i.iora than onea, at wall In our aar rice
go in tha naml Mrvlea of othar eoan
iura, without ggaiung ramarki bayooti
ili. anot wbara it bppend. Tba rt
lift 1 it laAd mm to ralAla an Anaodota
oommunioatad by a n tval o'Qoar, da
tailing an Innidunt which hflonga to
id olaaa of naaa) aaaualttta; and
whioh mighA hava bad t iragioal a
tarniinatioo aa tbal at Tonlon, but tar
mutating diowrvntly, may now aarva
loaxtila a null', er muu a pataing
Tha leana ia laid in tha harbor of
timyrna. Tba Uuitad StAlaa' iloop
of WAr Ootario, rwturnad frum a
omta iA tbi AMhhip'lMiro. put in'
HmyrnA, ia lha month of Puhrurv, 18
91, un thaavaof Witahignion'a oirth
day Tha Ontario dropped anchor
in that apvtioiie harbor, outaide ihr
uiimanoit llortof ahippiag whiub ia al
wave to bw luun l ig Iii it grval eaatfra
marl. In lht diaiance was to be
ern lha city, it port t r.livmt d by
merchant veaaela of Almoal every
nMion, and btWfen ihfm and the
Oatsrio. a number of Hiiuab, Kunoli,
aad Uutoh abiusof war.
On tha morning of iht find, the
Kallant alotip wmh dreaaeed out with
fl tt,' flying from rvery maal head,
m honor of the Father of hia Coun
try; and Captaio S wmt aabore
iq tritnaACt buaineaa with the Ameri
can Conaul, Mr. Oflley. leaving or
dert for the cuatomary obaervancet of
the dny. The first lieutmanl accor
dinly directed that preparntiona
ahould be niade for the birth day
aalute, by drawing the ahot from gnns.
In executing thia aervice, (he toutire
ia to draw the ahoi and draw it along
aide of the gun; ao that the officer, in
pAteing Along to gee thAt the duty hag
been performed, observing the shot,
is sAtinfiedof (he fact. On this occa
sion it happened that the cabin guns
weie drawn first, and to avoid lum
bering the oabin. were directed lobe
carried away. One of the shot, it
seems, from carelessness or hurry,
was laid alongside one of the guns in
the waist, before the uun Iiau been
drawn; nnd to this slight circumstance
were owing lha mist bancea of the
'While the aalute wa. ; firing, the at
tention of the first lieutenant was at
tracted by the repor. of one of the
guns, and he immediately called
"Gunner! that gun had a shot in it."
"No, sir," the gunner replied,
"there U the ahot alongside the gun."
"No matter for that," said the lieu
tenant, "I am satisfied from the
sound, that the gun was shotted."
"I do not think so, sir," rejoined
the gunner, "but at any rate thegu.).
Are so depressed that the shot could
do no harm."
lhe guns had been depressed to
pi event demage to the neighboting
abipping from the wadding.
The salute was fired, and the first
lieutenant had gone below, leaving
the second tiuetenant in charge of the
deck. While the officer was pacing
the deck, unconscious of impending
evil, he observed a boat putting off
from a Dutch gun brig, their nearest
neighbor and steering for tbe Ontario.
She waa soon alongside, and a Dutch
lieutenant stepped upon the deck,
with strong symptoms of consterna
tion in his demeanor.
"Mein Got, sir," was the first salu
Urion, "you fired a shot into us just
now, which carried away our maim
peam, and almost kilt a man."
The American officer expressed his
deep regret at the accident, and re
quested, the Dutch offler to be seated
while he communicated the circum
stance to tha lieulanant.
"H , do you know we've shot
a Dutchman this morning ?"
"Shut a Dutchmitn ! -impossible,"
cried the lieutenant.
It's a fact here's and officer from
the Dutch gun-brig on board of ua,
and be tells me we've carried awav
some of bis tackle and almost kilt a
"Then for God'a sake, my dear fel
low, get a boat, go on board, expuio
the Accident, and m ike ev ry ptoper
apology; ascertain what damage has
been d oue, and ofler suitable repara
lion." The officer went on board the Dutch
brig and explained the accident to the
captain, whom he found a very rea
sonable man find salUtied with the
explanation lie gave him. The shot,
it fee ins. had ricochelted. struck the
surface of the wnler and glanced off
paased over the Dutchmnn's poop
and struck his main boom, or "peam."
as the Dutch officer had it. The lieu
taut inquired for the man who was
"almoet kilt." and was gratified to
laarn that h "almost" meant that
tha ahot had paaawd pratty near a
young rtiddy who waa walk'iag on the
poop at tha time, but had neither bit
nor hart him. The Duioh oAptAin
politely declined an offer to repair the
brooken boom, and tba Amer
loan lieutanant returned to bis ship.
Ha had aaaroely fliished bit report to
lha flratllfutcDAnt. whan a boat oame
Alongside with an offiear from a French
oorvetla whioh was lying beyond the
Duteh brig. Wa may obaerva, by-the-way,
that at tha time wa are
speaking of, there wag much coolness
aubaiating batwten (he American and
Frenoh oflloers in (he afdi(erranean,
growing out of the unfortunate fiaeaa
whleh had aeearrad a short time ba
fora, at llahon between tome Ameri
eaa and French aailors, ia which a
Frenoh offloer And an American aal
lor were killed. Tha Frenoh offloer
oame on deck, and with a demeanor
(hat waa anytMng but eonolltatory,
atat.ni that a shot from tba Ontario
had pasaad over Aha French king's
oorvetta , carrying away soma
of the rigging and a quantity of tea
man 'a ohuhiog whioh had been bung
out to dry.
The offloer, stepping to (he compan
ion way, oommunioatad this addition
al misfortune to thw first lieutenant.
"il 11 i, wa'ye shot a Frenchman!"
"Shot a Franohmant" esolaimvd
II . ia it poasible I Whan shall I
hear lha laat of (hat infernal shot I
(Joon hoard, mv dear , without
delay, and aaiiafy Monsieur that
Tba lieutenant accordingly went on
board the Frenoh corvette, and rx
plained to tha captain (ha elroutaneea
expreaaing hia deep regret at (ha ao
oideat, and offering to aend the prop
ar persona from the Ontario, to rep -ir
damagaa. Monaieur, howavnr, waa
not in as plactble a mood as Mynheer;
aa he declined lha offer to repair dam
ages, but talked of informing his go?
n.menl. and maintained a reserved
and an ollended manner, until lha
Anierin n officer's pativnoe began lo
wear out ; aaauming aa stately a de.
meanor as the Frenchman, ha gravely
ohaerved. "Sir, 1 hav informed you
of lha ciroumalanceg of thia accident,
and made )ou every apology which in
my opinion tha nature of the case re
quin ! you will be p!east d to inform
we whether you are satisfied ?" The
French e iptatn immediately relaxed,
"Oh, oui, Monaieur, eertainmeni,
o'eat aaaei, e'eat bami." The Amer
ican olfioer thereupon made his bow
and relumed to the Ontario. The
officers now indulged the hope that
his unluckly shot had terminated its
adventures wihout further mischief:
but the circumstances being such as
the first lieutenant thought should be
immediately communicated to lhe cap
tain, they remained or deck until hia
return. Captain 8. oame on board
about nine o'clock, and making a few
observations, took the first lieutenant
'H ," said be "do you know
ibat you fired a shot to-day?"
"Yea, eir," said H , "I am
perfectly aware of the fact; but how
did you learn it, Captain S. ?"
"Why, the ahot atrucb an Austrian
"Struck an Austrian ?" echoed
"Aye, struck an Austrian brig."
replied the captain, "the Austrian cap
tain brought the shot to Mr. OfBey's,
while we were dining."
'-Did ou actually gee the shot,
Captain 8.T said H .
"1 actually saw lhe shot; it was
brought, aa 1 told you, by the Anstri
an captain, to the consul's, while we
were at dinner, and laid 00 the ta
ble. "Where is the shot now, sir?"
"At Mr. Offley'g."
"Was any one on board the Aus
trian ship?" inquired H .
"No; but some damage is done to
"Thank God. then," cried H
"that I've heard the last of that shot !
Never gun fired such a shot before;
first, cut away a Dutchman'; spanker,
next a Frenchman' a rigging, now it's
hulled an Austrian ! But are you
sure, Captain S. , that you saw the shot
al Mr. Offley's ?"
A boat was sent on board the Aus
trian vessel early the next morning.
She proved to be a largo, new, strong-
built brig, of about 340 tons a Black
Sea trader. The bad, which, Alter it
glanced from the water, bed passed
the Dutch aud French vessels in an
ascending course, began to descend
before it struck the Austrian; and such
was its impelus, that it drove through
the thick, strong side of the vessel,
carried away a henvy stanchion, and
finally brought up on lhe opposite side
of the brig's bold, Among a number
of men who were At work, without
hurting a mnn. The carpenter of the
Ontario soon put all lo rights on
board the Austrian, and thus ended
"The Adventures of a Thirty-two
"Mr. Showman, what's (hat?"
"That, my dear, ia tbe Rhynocery.
He is couaing German or Dutch rela
tive to the Unicorn. He was born in
the deseit of H try Ann, and fed on
bamboo and missionaries. lie is very
ooraueous, and never leaves home un
leM he move, in which case he (tea
somewhere else, unless he is overtaken
by (he dark. He was brought to this
country much against hia will, which
accounts fur hia low spirila when ht'a
melancholy o uejeoted. He ia now
somewhat aged, but he has seen the
day when he was the youngest speci
men of animated nature in the
world. Pass on, my Utile dear,
and allow lhe ladies lo surway the
wigdom of Providence aa 0i-played in
the ringtailed monkey, a banimal that
can stand hanging like a feller critter,
only it's reversed.
Judge J , who has recently
returned from a tour in the West, re
I .tet an anecdote illustrating the hur
rora lo which Iravelara in that region
are expoaed. In his paaaago lo one o(
the rivers, he fall In company with a
talkative lady and gentleman, to whom
he waa relating soma of his sufferings
"Husband," said the lady, to the
gentleman owning that tide, "you had
better tell tba gentleman about the
man wa met 'in Iowa.' "
The bint was luffiolentt and "hus
band" proceeded in aay that,
"In their travada further Wcaiward.
they mitde acquaintance of a stalwart,
rolickihg, Weslarn hoogier, one of the
genius that could 'whip hia weight in
wildcats;' but who possessed a fund of
quiet humor. On one occasion they
hud slopped at a hotel in the interior,
nol of ill- most inviting appearand .
They wi re shown to their rooms, the
hooaier at one end, and ihn Indy and
grullenian at tha other, of a lo hall
About .midnight, ihn droway couple
wtN llcih d by tbe report of fire
arnta, ptoceading from lhe end of tita
hall occupied by their traveling out..
pa.tion. Both alartvd tip in ued. und
began to spi'uulalti on lhe probable
cause of this untimely alarm, when
(hay heard a rushing of feet, and a
confusion of voices in ibe hall. ,,
going lo (he door, the gentleman
lound thw whole househohl, deaden
by the landlord, rushinH in the direr,
tlon of the report. His curiosity I d
him to join thin midnight prooeaaion,
aud he arrived with the rest, in front
of the booster's door. Tha landlord
tried th'e latch, but found It fast,
whereupon, in a loud voice, he dritiau
ded instant admission.
" 'What do you want?' roared the
" 'Want to coma inl' said ihn land
lord. " 'Can't do id' waa the reapon
from within . Mt't my room, and I'm
is bed -can't 00111 in.'
" 'Let ma inl' ahuuled lhe landluid,
in a louder lone, al the same time sha
king the door violently, 'or I'M break
lha door down!'
" 'Hold on I' exclaimed the voiee
within. 'I'll open the door.'
"The door was soon opened, when
in ruahed the who'e parly, expeoting
lo see lhe floor covered with blood -what
was their surprise lo find everv
thing in its proper pi toe, and Iwa haw
sier oalm and unconcerned. A re vol
ver was lying carelessly upon the
" 'Who fired that pistol?' dcniuiuli d
"I did r was the reply.
"Tbe hoosier stepped to the bed.
and, throwing down the covering,
" 'Look here! Do you see this?'
"The attetiiion of the party was at
once directed to the point indicated,
a.tu there, over the whole aurfaco ol
the aheet, bed bugs were scampering
in every direction, like a flock of tu p
frightened by a dog. The landlord
was chagrined and puxxled. and look
ed at the lodger for an explanation.
I 'These,' began lhe hoosier, straigh
tening up to his full height, and ges
ticulating with his right hand in n
grandiloquent style, 'these are are my
1 1 i.nds 1 Live Milled an nrmiHticc
with ihem, and wu are on friendly
terms; but on the window-sill there,
just outside, you will find two infernal
big fell, rs that I couldn't do anything
with, and so I just put a bullet through
'em. But it's all light now, it's all
understood between me nnd my friends
here, and we shall gut along well
"It is needless to add, that the land
lord retired to his own bed, visibly
crest-fallen, while the spectators ,en
joyed ahearty laugh."
A man lately went to the Post Of
fice, and putting his mouth close up
to the delivery box, cried out,
The clerk supposing the man to b
deaf, and lhal be was making a re
quest for him to speak huder, so t&gJ
he could hear, asked him in a loud
tone, the name of the person fowhom
ho wanted the letter.
"Loudetl" cried the man.
"W hat name?" yelled lhe cleik.
"Louder!" again Lawled the man,
who now supposed the clerk to be
The clerk took a long breath, and
with all his miithl again bellowed out
in the man's face the same question,
"what name?" This was done in so
loud a tone that the echo seemed lo
return from the far off hills.
The man started back in alarm,
shouting to the very top of his big
"Louder, sir, Louder! I told you
Louder! My name is nothing but
"Oh. ah! oh, ho!" said the clerk,
"jour name is Louder, eh? Didn't
think of that; here's your letter, Mr.
Louder, here 'a your leller."
Mr. "Louder" left.
When Lieuienan' O'Brian ( who
was called Skyrocket Jtck), w blown
up at Spith-ad, in the Edgar, he was
on the carriage of a gun, nnd when
brouhgt to lhe Admiral, all black and
wei, he said with pleasantry,
"I hope, sir, you will excuse my ap
pearance, for I came out of the ship in
0 great hurry, that Ihad not time to
shift for myself."
'Wh.it is the cause of the po
"It is attributed to the rot-ti-ttrv
influence of the earth."
"How was this ascertained?"
"By consulting a grc-al many corn
QT When is a man like the letter B!
Aas. When he's in bed.
from Uta Haw Turk Tliaaa.
The SlaTory Issue
Nothing but Insanity can account for
tha manner In which tha Pro-Hlavirv
llltrslsts at the South moat tha Issues of
the Banding canvass, They luaiatupon
making il turn ou tha Intrinsic charac
ter ol Hlavery aa a social institution.
They boldly pruclalin that Blavgry g
right. that It la Justitiell by the law of
God anil man, that It la a blessing to
the country and (he world, ami that it Is
the doty of aur FaJeral Gorerntnent to
promote lie ex'anaiun and len.l.-r It per
petual. The Riohmund Hmjuirtr and
F.xitmt '', ihn two leading organs ol
this Souths n eontlmsnt, declare that
Hisvrry la the nitu al. moral and only
frightful condition ol thn laboring camc
every where, of whitaa as wall ao
blanke, that (res society is a failure),
and that sooner 1 r laler lha experiment
Ol free labor must be everywhere aban
doned, and Southern Hlavery become
lha model and cxampla for tha whole
world. Thny acout lha agnllment of
Um early faihera ol the Republic, that
Hist ery la an evil that il depruaaaa In
dustry, Iniuoverlaltea lhe anil, drgradca
labor, a nd Injures fatally lhe society In
which it lakea root. Tuny have cnasad
10 look for itteana ol paaoafully 1 '-moving
it. On (he contrary, they proclaim
their determination In lordly II, lo build
it up. to extend it, to make It Ihn nun.
I rl tiitereat and institution of the OOttga
try, and to mska everything alia, cum
i n rca, manufacturers, agriculture, vAu
ration, morale and religion, aeoondary
und aiibordlnale lo It, Il ihey nan do
th a i nder nnd by the Federal Uu ,
ihey ara willing lo remain In the Union.
11 mil, they threaten to eecede, and to
Irnrn a new Confederacy, el which
Slavery aha'l be the corner atuno.
They r re already railing lor alllanceg
anil negotiations looking lo litis end.
They are already acheming lor Cuba
by purchase or conquest. They ara
ihrritenleg Mexico with still further
dajnirnioerrnent. They ara projecting
trestles with Breill, with Spain, with
Russia avtut. lo obtain aid and support
In their determination to erect a vast
Hlnve Km pirn on tha Westarn Contin
ent The gig iutlr conspiracy by which
1 1 ey ara now seeking to poaaeas them
selves of that vast territory lying weat
of the Mlaslaalppi a territory larger
than lha old thirtren Stales' large
enough, if planted with Slavery, to give
them control of (he Union for a centu
ry 10 come, is .hm tha initial step ol
their grand design.
W .mi but insanity, tha insanity thtt
predii la and precedea destruction , can
prompt such achemea ae tneodl Theae
men can know nothing of lha aga in
which Ihey live, nothing ol lha luflu
euere by which ihey are surrounded,
nothing n! the infinencea by which they
confront and which they must encoun
ter, in the proaccutlon of their deaigna.
They fo-get that Slavery everywhere
and nlwnya haa heen thn growth of bar
barian), -that it haa receded before civ
iligaliop, and that it haa alweys dissp
prtred before the light snd power of
Chrtstisnlty. They might ss well hope
to stop the sun In its course aa thua to
turn buck the dial which marks the
progreaaof the race.
The conac.ieiice ol the great maaa of
the peoplo of this coun.ry Morth snd
South (ells them that Slavery ig an
evil. that It ia lounded on injustice,
that it curses all claaaea who arc im
plicit in t, and thnt the steady, constant,
untiring endeavor of all ahould be to
taka measures for it ultimate and
peaceful removal. The people of the
F iv Hiulea are enanimous in this con
viction. Whatever ether opinions msy
be uttered by iudividusls here snd there
u tiler the pressure ol party necessitiee
or of pecuniary interest, there is no
mott in the Free States who will con
sent, in thn last resort, to the practical
establiahineiit and recognition of lha
doctrine that SI' vers is a blesaing,
that it is the rightful condition of socie
ty, snd the laboring claaa everywhere
should be slaves.
The political parly now dominant at
the South, and aiming at domination in
the Union, proclaim ihis startling aud
revolting doctrine. T 1 y aeek to give
it practical eff-ct, by extending this
"blesaing" into Knnsss, into sll free ter
ritory, into the Free States even, and
by making ita law the law ol the whoio
Republic. They must abandon the at
tempt, or they iituat perish in it. What
ever temporary success they msy suem
te meet, whatever triumphs they msy
achieve in Cong en or in Kansas, toey
oaenot rrmsh ult'mate coaqaerors in
auch s war. There ia a point beyond
"Inch Fkeedom will not bt pushed.
W lien: that point is, vvc aa y-'t do nol
know. But the Slave Power is -eaolved
to find it. A few years more of ita pol
icy am. titer Adminislrstion like that
wt ich is just expiring a bold push lor
'1 Im. like the pre- it pesh for Ksnass,
snd the South will find a spirit roused
that will pay little heed to constitutions,
or veau'd rights, or peculiar institutions
of any sort. The events of the last
two ye.tra have done mora to create a
spirit of hostility to Slavery than the
eve 1, Is of A il t T y US pre V ions. Tins
l atiment is still held in check. It is
slill held subordinate lo tho hope ol
peace and harmony. The present Re
publican movement ia diiected quite ss
much sgsinst the ullraism ol Abolition
as sgainat the kindred ultrainm of Sla
very. If it succieds, the thunder cloud
may be dispersed. A timely check may
be given to the aggressions of Slavery,
which will prevent the occasion lor
more direct collision.
The Slave Oligarchy at tho South
seems blind to all these portents. It is
lushing with headlong fury upon issues
which it should rather cnuko arty con-
1 li. a . . ...
ceivaoie sarrincc io cvaue. II is in
truth tsr more deeply interested in the
eleclitti of Fremont, and in the estub
liahmeut of the conservative policy he
will inaugurate, lhau is the North The
North has wealth, population, and Um
power to protect its own interests, in
the last reaurt; and it will, beyond all
1 queation, do so. It ia not at all disturb
ed by the menacea of the South, nor in
I the least distrustful ol ila ability to
maintain ila rights. In all the past its
J supreme devotion to the Union has led
to concesriona which meiit a far higher
appreciation than has been accorded to
ihem. It is still disposed to he at peace
with Slavery, lo leave it, with all ila
"blesainga" and all ila evila, to those
who are afflicted with it. But it will
never consent to its enthronement on
the ruins of the Republic, nor will per
mit the South either to lorce il on Free
States and Territories, or to break up
the U niun in order to form a new con
federacy where Slavery may reign
From tha Rirhmand gnqulrar
SOUTH SIDE VIEWS.
What tht South gnint by thi Rtptal of
Tht f Mtouri Cumpromitt.
The repeal of thn Missouri restric
tion is vindicated by eveiy considera
tion of right and jastiee. But, there
are persons of auch sordid impulses
and narrow vision, that they appre
ciate a moaauie of public policy in
proportion only to ita yield of visible,
palpable and digjetable produet. In
lha judgment of euch individuals, the
Kansas NebraakA Bill It worth noth
ing aa an act of atonement to tha Con
stitution and reparation in lha South.
They respect it not at all for the great
principles whieh it enunoiAtes And In
corporates in tho polioy of tha Gov
ernment. Insensible to the finer mor
al resulta which constitute the aim ol
the highest and truest statesmanship,
lha grosg appetites of theae politiotsna
rejeot tho really preeioua advantages
which tha South realties from the re
peal of the Missouri restriction Bolls
lor instance, apprecialas the true value
of that measure about as much as
Klagabulus would have relished the
neotar and ambrosia of tha Olympian
repast. Talk to him of vintiioatlng
the integrity of the Constitution, of
restoring the Mouth lo its pail vquali
ty and dignity in the Union, and you
simply provoke a contemptuous
ehuekle wiili it 1 1 ymir fine phrasee.
Luckily for lha aAtisfaotion, or the
confutation, of suoh individuals as Mr.
John Minor Bolts, tba Kansas Ne
hraska aot is not destitute of ImmedU
ate, visible and tangible advanlagt to
the Internate of the South. The re
peal of tht Missouri restriction, be
aides offering atonement and repara
tion for an affront upon the South.
Tim repeal of tha Missouri reairlodon,
besides offering atonement and repa
ration for an affront upon the Sentit,
opens the federal domain to tha free
expanalou and development of Negro
Il ia manifest from tha history of
the country, during the laat twenty
year, that lhe Oonalittulion, in ill
practical administration, ia utterly in
adequate to the protection of the
righta of the South. Indeed, tha
powers of the oommon Government
are perverted from their benifloient
purpose, and are employed as the ao
live agtnoies of oppression and spolia
tion against (he slave holding Stales
l he I ,.uih, then, has no olher seeuri
ly but its own capabilities of defence.
It is esaen'ial tha proteolion of its
rights that il should maintain a power
iti lhe Uovornuent equivalent at least
to a negative on oppressive, iniquitous
and unconstitutional legislation.
The Abolitionists have ever had
control of a majority of the popular
vole. They now hold indisputable
ascendancy in the House of Represen
tatives. In tba Senate even the
South is in a minority of one Stale;
though fortunately a conservative sen
timent is still supreme in that branoh
of the Federal Legislature. The day
is not distant, however, when the six
teen Free Stairs will be represented
in the Sonate by the political associates
of Wilson and Seward; and when
Congress will be under the absolute
eway of Abolitionism. The South
may turn to the Executive but with a
scarcely stronger hope of protection.
Fremont may not be oleoted but the
triumph of hia parly will be postpon
ed only for a single term; unles, mean
while, the South recover! ita power in
the codfederacy, and establishes a
counterpoise to the ascendency of Ab
olitionism This then is the only salvation for
the South to recover a self-protect-ing
power in the Senate. For, if left
to its own impulse, Abolitionism will
dejeend upon Slavery with increasing
foroe and fury of atlaok; and will ul
timately subjugate tbe South or ex
pell it from the Union.
How can the South porsess itself of
this self-protection powor ? How re
cover ila ascendency in the Senate?
Oregon, Washington, Minnesota and
Nebraska, all Free States in embryo,
will counterbalance the accession to
the South by the division of Texas,
even though the North should observe
its obligation under the treaty of An
nexation. Utah and New Mexico will
in all probability send four Ami Sit
very votes to tbe Senate. So much
on one side.
The only present chance of acces
sion to the strength of the South, is
the admission of Kansas into the
Union with a Pro-Slavery Constitu
tion. In two years, at the farthest,
lhat Territory will assume the sove
reignty of a State, and in all proba
bility will adopt the institutions of lhe
South. Then the South will recover
its equality in tho Senate, and will be
competent lo the protection of its
rigklA. Though incapable of direct
ing the policy of the Government to
the end of Slavery propagandises,
(which the South desires only for the
purposes of self-defence,) it will be
fully ju il to the defeat of measures
of Free Soil aggression. With Kan
sas to back it in the Senate, the South
can compel the fulfillment f the
Texas Treaty, by resisting the admis
sion of other Free States. Wi'.h
Kansas to back it in tbe Senate, the
South can day the march of Aboli
tionism, and maintain its own rights
and independence for aq indefinite pe
riod. But. Kansas would have been a
Free State if the Missouri restriction
had not been repealed; and instead of
augmenting the power of the South,
would have recruited the ranks of
Abolitionism. Besides, then, the pos
itive f tantage of an accession of
strength which the South gains under
the operation of the Kansas Nebras
ka Act, wi- must consider the evils
averted as well as the wrongs redress
ed by the measure, if we would ap
preciate the full value of its service
to Slaver; . In the one contingency
the hopes of the patriot are flattered
by the prospect of a sectional equilib
rium, and a consequent continuance
of the Union. In inn order, he tra
ces A rapid soocoesion of fearful af
'eta, from ihn aggrandisement of (he
anti-Slavery power to the ultimata
aubjugalion of (he South or dinrup
lion of tbe Confederaop.
Ia ihia connection wa neod acarou
ly advert to that olhor vital modera
tion; that with Kansas as a Slave
Stale (ha flank of tho South will be
completely covered, frum the Gulf of
Mexico (o the frontiers of Nebraska
and Iowa, and lint thua the institu
tion will be securu Iroin external at
tack and impregnable in its isolation;
while, an the contrary, should Kan
sas be wrested from our grasp it will
become the asylum of the missiona
ries of Free Soil, who will thence di
root their efforts against Miasonrl with
irresistible effect, and will ao props
gale the poiaon of abolitionism and ao
pin .1 '-nie lha buai agfgg of kidnapping,
ihut within a very few years Ttunes
aee will become a border S ale, an I
the very centre of ihn SouiL rn colut in
be pierced by the invading forces.
It being thua a matter of supreme
moment to tlm South that Kaasas
shall enter the Union ae a Slave
State, the South ahould not depreciate
the repeal of the Mlaaourl restriction.
In virtue of which lhe inesiii.iahle ad
vantage ia aeourvd to Slavery of per
fect protection nnd free development.
Shall Tlolenoe Ktlgu.
A few days einoe, the Reverend J.
B. Finlev, one of tbe oideat Ministers
of the Methodist Church and one id
lhe beat known, w.ta knocked down at
Lewisburg, Preble Co,, for aome pari
he was supposed lo have taken in a
Fremont meeting. We have seen no
eharge lhat ha aald or did anything
wrong lie waa simply a violins lo
the spirit 0 outrage and- vlah-rce,
perpetrated in (his piofessed land ol
liberty by the supporters of the slave
system. Lewisburg la a small, quiet
plaeit, In a rural uounfy, and what
happened there may happen ar y where.
But, if there ware any nouhi of what
spirit pervades tho pro-slavery party,
we have it displayed In a hundred
other qua (era. Oi Monday we pub
lished an account of the murder of
two men, an aaaault un unprotected
women and ohildrun, by a mob of
Irishmen in a village of Indiana.
The only oa.isa of this savage conduct
was, that a wagon, filh-d mostly with
women, was pas , ing along, on winch
was displayed a picture representing I
a buck on his last legs. linn- was;
nothing personally olfensivo lo Any
one in this. Theru was nothing moru
aggressive than is dono at'every polit
oal procession in this country. These
are two of the moal recint examples
of violence we havu recorded, but
they arc only examples. The land is
full of them, and far as we have ob
served, ihey are almost without 1
caption on one side. It is the pro-
slavery side, which, enraged at the
danger of failure, and excited by the
experience of its wrongs, reaorts to
insult, outrage nnd violence. We)
had first the high precedent of n bul-1
Iv striking a Senator in the Senate 1
Hall. Then n hud rape, robbery,!
murder and assassin aiion in Kansas
Then we have buoksilltrs banished
from Alabama, mechanics from Caro
lina, and ciliiens from Virginia. And
lastly, in this peaceful Ohio, in a quiet;
country town, wo have a venerable
minister of lit, Gospel bludgeoned.
All this has one, and one only cause, '
that men have-dared to exercise free-1
dom of speech towards one of the
great wrongs of the land ! Alheiguti
have blasphemed the living God. and
dark iniquities are daily committed,
yet we hear of no one mobbed or j
murdered on that account. It is only
Slavery which claims 11 sacred immu
nity from all accountability ! Heaven
- - - - j
may be scoffed und laws derided, bul
let no one dare to speak for freedom!
The violence which now reigns in
this sountry commenced in Congress, j
when Herbert was allowed to shoot
down a waiter and go unpunished,
when Brooks could beat it Senator
alums' to death ami be fe tsted, prais
ed, and flatternd, for his act, and when
such men as these could find what
the world calls honorable Associate
in Congress, then full play was given
to the possession ol the rude and Vi
olent. A half dozen intoxicated,
swaggering bullies can bo found any-,
where to club a decent man, or knock
down a clergyman. When shall (his I
cease ? Wu can tell when il will noli
cease. Il will not seeae till freedom
of speech is established everywhere'
and anywhere in this land. The'
American freeman is not made of such j
soft stuff that he will yield lo bul l' s
and swaggerers. Fret dom of speech,
however, will never be fully establish
ed while slavery b lives it btaii prevail,
till it is instituted within its own inn 1
its, the same spirit of intimidation
will be continued.
Our country was never filled with
so much violence as it is now. Let 1
every man look At thn cause. Let1
him see where it belongs, who does it,
lor whatpuipose, and be will have;
btfore him one of tbe most perfect j
pictures ever exhibited of the real;
effect of great moral wrong in degr 1
ding the human character and ei
tendiug its influences through all the
convents of liberty. We have a class j
of people who say, that il nothing is
said about any of the great wrongs of'
the world, nobealy will be offended.
Of course not. The darkest sin ol
human her. t is not offended when the
conscience is asleep; when the world
obstat ves it not; when no accuser calls
it ia oueslion. "Let il alone"
The lime for that policy is past.
The moral controversies of mankind
will io on. till the right prevails Itj
is by the pre.valance of the right only
that we can end the controversy and J
produce peace. Let us then press on, j
and if the victory comes not to-day, i t
will coma belter and brighter to-morrow.
Letter from Illinois.
Tho following letter from J. P.
Cooper Ksq , of Illinois., to his brotb
er tit Laurel, though a private letter,
is worth reading:
Mabsimi.i., Illinois, Sapt 18, '66.
Uxak BaoTUxn: We are now con
fident of carrying Illinois, for John 0.
Fremont and 'Wees. I lovg to faee,
and call up lo the account, old line
Democrats, with whom I hava king
battled against the exteaaioa of sla
very, and the excitement and agita
tion of that question, as a part of
our old long tried political faith and
creed; and when I point them to tbe
cursing blight of slavery, and ahow
to them our interest in the territories,
for our free Statu children, they are
attre to mount up and ride with me
' the woolly home." When you
show, that all lha vast poition of tbe
territories, in latitude, clime, beauty
nnd productions, lying between es,
and (he Pacific One an, is almost 10
he taken from wa in (be free atatea,
and by the partition line, north aide
of Kansas, al latitude 0, (of 760
mile-, reaching acrosa thia continent
lo the Pacific, and setting apart If
10 Kansas all South of that line, for
tha sola use and benefit of 960 thou
sand slaveholders, to the exclusion of
17 miliums 0 free while people, ila
uionitrocity awakens the sentiments
of our people, against all sueh deua
gogues and scoundrels, as Douglas,
Pierce and I heir crew of Ig gBetO
plunder Wi. should Im incapable of
tin 1 mat confided to ua. by our father,
if wu should not in du time and in
(his ortala, save to the people of tbe
free a'ittea, and freedom, on thle eon
tlm nl. thhi rieh Inheritance, and pre
vent ila appropriation to alaviry at
1 in. lime 1 regard this contest, ae
the final one, ihia lost and we are loat
forever In thu policy of this govern
im in and In ita destiny to freedom.
If we are lost now, (ho die ig coal,
and the terrilnriss AN doomed to a!a
v . ry, whilst 17 asillUina of tha free
dale people with their utiparallelled
increase f.om all quarU-ra, will be left
with a few cold none for a burying
ground, along the fmaea lakea and
ooeana upoe thia oontineat I God
im bid, lhat our oouniryinvn, in thia
conteat, will be recreani to (heir duty
and interest.. The Buchanan parly
must be beat, it is the slave party,
and nothing e.se. The fight is n t
lor Jim Buchanan, il is a tight for s-
fruedom. and the plains of
KanaAt, ia the battle
the battle uround. po.tli-
c tllv and military Aided on the one
bide by the purse and sword of the
nation, to drive the free elate ciliaeng,
an 1 slaughter men, women and chil
dren for no other crime than (he
cauae of freedom to our own race.
Oh ( shame where is thy blush ! !
I cannot sav more in this letter.
Go and do your duty, on tba side of
freedom. Let no man reel oonlent.
until Indiana is secured for Fremont,
in thia contest. If the country is
lost, it will be by thu Fillmore party,
any Fillmore man, is half a man for
Buchanan, and any 6 niggers, is three
for Buch man, in case tbe Fiirnore
party carry it into tbe H It.
J. P. Coopgjt.
. .. . ....
The Buchanan papers there dare not
K lull aaitraaiA maa as aa I al la .a I ka I aa. aa A a aa, -a 11..
publish what ig said bv the leading Bu
cbsnsn journala of the South, which in
vert every liberal sentiment and ignore
the entire philoauphy of government aa
eatabl.ahed by our fathers. The trile
aaying, that whom the gods wish to dee
troy they first make mad, was never
more cogently illustrated than by tbe
course of the South, in treating the me
chanical snd laboring profession! ol this
con airy aa no monarch from Madrid to
Moscow, w ould veniurg ou.
that there is no country
wnere uocirme or me nece-sary aDaae- .midst irrepreeaible roars of laughter,
ment and bondage of the working class- in which he could not help joiaiag. tbe
r-t is held op as time-honored and hen :e greelty of tbe whole proceeding being
God-ordaiued- We msy take Frsnce. i completely upset.
and the tenure of the Imperial office is
a feigned delerence to the dignity ol la- Following the Lord
bor and the will of the majoriiv. We An itinerant preacher recently trav
uiay take Reset, where the Emperor died among the northwestern counties
Alexander is circled with pnvi cges and .r u. u. a j
srmics. snd w. find that on the foacT ! f 't Hi " ted '?
sion ol Ina lau war he deemed it necee- w"m' whl1 PPvrAnce betokened
aary io make ab explanation lo the pop very bd keeping the mere frame
ulur sentinment; and beaiJee, every work of what had once been a horse
change in Russia consist in lessening R'dmg up to the door of a country
the burdens ol the people, indeed, the ' inn. he inquired of the landlord tbe
abolition of serfdom was a cherialed diataace to the next town,
pr.iject of the late Cxar.snd report does The host coming out waa forcibly
him injustice if he wsa not prevented .truck with the animal upon which the
Iron, hleemg t ariely by the oppoai- ri,t fc,t thathe nJj him
.ton ol the noble. The i dome.tic pol,- More ,h d
cy of Austria, too, whatever temporory . A . ,
cheek progre.. may have received by tbe ml'.nL IIe then ,nqrd
Hungarian war, ia one which has irn- "Who might you be, il it's a fwr
"roved the condition of tbe peo tie; not question?"
rapidly according to our understanding "I am a follower of the Lord." was
of progress, but still certainly, snd it the reply.
cannot be denied that Austrian Italy.! "Follorin' the Lord, eh?" demand
with the single exception of Piedmont, I t.J ,h boat,
ia the most prosperous part of the pen-' "Yea."
insula, and the one in which the people w.ii I'll haJB t
have made the greateat strides in pre- f W.?"' 1 11 tel1 ?S Whl 11 ''. oW
paring ibemaelrea lor liberty. feller, -eyeing the horse again-
Look where we will iu Europe, we " I one thing certain ef you
find that the whole tendeney of things is 8toP un ",e rod. you'll never ketch
to the gradusl abolition of serldora.and him with that boss!"
towards establishing the Republican - .
equal.'y o. the masses. But tbe vulgar, Ono of the Dentlgts.
provincial authorities of the Soutb the 1 The Albany Knickerbosker tells Lhe
Little Peddliugtoj hrroes fof the preea ! following:
and the stump and the Legialature in A fellow not long since railed on
girgiam anu aouw. u.rouns now euun-
eiste the ghastly doctrine that the la-
boring man should be a alave, and that
so fsr Iroru the old abolition opinions of
iheScotb being true, white aa well ae
black labor ahould be enslaved. The
Richmond Enquirer, The Charleston
Stsndard, and other leading organs ol
the South, which support Mr. Buchanan,
snd through which he aims to get lha
Presidential vote, hold thia doctrine.
if, Y. Tribune.
CuKioua Calculatioi. If play is the
thing to be dune, let boys be together.
If work is to be done, let theru be ao 6
inch brick wall between them. One
who hss a great deal to do with ihem,
and understands their humor, has settled
upon the following proportions:
One boy is a boy;
Two buys are half a boy;
Three boys are no boy at all
Four buys are worse than none,
(CT What kind of aklee meet with
the most obalrut tines' Aoa Court-
(KT Why it a witbered lower like an
arepty pocket Beokt Ans. Baeauee it
a deatittite of aeeat (eeat.)
tttr Hew eaa we account lor Beaa
parte' edeanaatlne Asagtuatlloal Am.-
Because he waa Iba teay parted France.
KT Why lathe aeaoad I ia military
like Boon! Ana. Because It coeasvt ke
03r Puexth earer "H le a eeaj plan
not to grumble the wheel :an'i oiled till
It oreaio. "
tttT There ata lie Col Uaga a la tha
UnitedHiAias TtegiudeiMs exceed 11-
afatTDaath makes our enemies eeaee
to hate us, aud oar friends lo lore ua
ateTHe ia the best accountant, who
ean connt np correctly tha aoa of hie
OCT Alexander Smith, tha poet, haa
written a powerful prose artlele upon
( h int er, tu a new periodical oalied Thr
UT la a Duteb traaalalien ef Add,
ana's Cato, the worda: "Plate, thee rea
soneet wall," are rendered. "Juet ae
ou are very right, Plate. M
OCrHoo k onoe aald to a man, at wbeee
table a publisher got very drunk,
"Why, y,t: appear te kave eesptlnd
your wine-oellsr late your book gell
'Melker, you mueta'i
1 wins ma fur ru mine aa,. (M. afal
"B-oeoavg my book aay thAt gala ae
lha meal laowatrioua beluga in the world,
and ain't I a tru ant.
Game Maaegga. A ladv who
bosatatl hiphir aia diaaar party of tha
good man er a of her darling, addressed
"Cbarlee. my dear, will you have awase
Not'' waa the petulant reply ef tha
"No!" exclaimed lite as in mal. sd moth-
ar, "No whstt"
No baant, mi," aald lha child, inoo
ctntiy. Mills Bpmip TbejBettle Ground
Mills, about a mile thia aide of the
Battle Ground, were burned to the
ground on Tuesday night, together
mill belonged lo John Rosaer. of this
e,,y: lne grftia MMri, Troutman dt
Barnes, less, of the mills. The loss
, probablv tfi.OUO or At 000. en
'ith a lare ounuiv of ffrnia. The
which there is no insurance. Uaw
u. J sueagaye
R00 h Gambling.
A noted villain iu Hon Bailie Pey
ton's district, who waa always a bard
worker against the Colonel, waa ob
served lo be missing on the day of el
ection. ' Wbat't become of Ball Joaea!"
asked the eandi Jala, of one of Bill's
"Well," responded tbe latter, "I
believe he's been shut ap down in
Georgia, for rough gambling."
"Rough gambling! what's rough
gambling down in Georgia?"
"Why, cutting trunks off from be
bind stages, and such like."
CoMMXATABY OB TUB NlBTI CoMM AND-
mbbt. At the examination of the chil-
J A a. a a If i At a 4 at a a
oren 01 tne wincaor infant Bcaool a
iiUe boy wag asked to explain hia idee
a . -
of "beering false witness sgsinst your
Af er heaitating, he geld,
"It means telling bee."
The worthy and reverend examiner
"That ia not exactly an anewer. What
do you gay?" said be, addressing the lit
tle girl who stood next, when sht imme
"It is when nobodv Aamm nnlhinv nt
somebody goes and tells about It ."
"Quit rmh. J tha ....i...
j)r. Brockway, ibe dutinguisbcJ dent-
:., , . t
io., im wanieu to uave aome raviL,v
in his teeih filled up. The doctor ex
amined his teeth, and told him he did
no- ace any oavitk-t; but be mu-t needs
look again, for the fellow was contvdt-nt
there were tcvorel. Doctor again told
him be could find none, and he went
away. A week or so after, ü ey met
each olher, and was a iked abomi those
"Oh!" aaid the fellow, "whal'a hia
name over here filled tbera for me
bt found foer holes pretty large
onea. too. I knew thai they ware
"Ah." replied the doctor. "I ioegad
very carefully hat I could not aee
"Well." aaid he. "he didn't find
'em Uli alter he had .drilled a good
xml | txt