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15. STROUDSBURG, MONROE COUNTY, PA. NOVEMBER 23, 1854. NO. 1. .. li I n in !' .ni u in i M Published by Theodore Schocli. TERMS Two dollars per annum in advance Two flMltini and a quarter, hair yearlv .md if not paid be lotelho cijd or the year, Two dnllais and a half. No papers discontinued until all arrearages arc pnid, except at the option oTthc Editor. flCF Aivcitiseineat.s not oxceedins one square (ton linns) P1 be inserted three weeks lor one dollar, and n enty-ftvc cents for even subsequent insertion. The oh irgc for one and three insertions the same. A liber al discount made to yearlv advertisers. IC? All letters .idJre.sed to the Editor must be postpaid!.' JOR PRIX Having a senoral assortment of large, elegant, pjrun and ornamental Type, we are prcpaied to execute every desrription of 5r.r.1s, Circulars, Rill Hea ls. Notes. Illank Receipts Justice, Leil and other Blnks. Pamphlets, tc. printed with ncaiacsi and despatch. o:i reasouahle terms, AT THE OFFICE OF .Tffa'E 3EFFBRSOSSAS. V.'ItlTTEN FOR TllV. JErFERSONI A.V. Geographical Enigma. 1 am composed ' iJi letier?. My 2. 7. 5. :. is a town in Rtisein. ! ly J, It), b, l:., 4, 13 a county m irgmta. I a ' V. : ' m - i jiy i.i, , r, is a town in iMame. PeimIvnnian. Answer next week. . Stroudsburg, Pa. " j. r. d. 1 asi week. -The Know Nothing and Amcr- ican Crusader. The Beauties of Creation. O'irs is a luiely world! how litir Thy beauties, even on earth, crpe.ir! The seasons in their courses fall, And bring successive joys: the sea, The earth, the sky, are full of thee, Benignant, glorious Loud or All. There's benuty in the break of day; There's "lory in the noon tide ray; " There's sweetness in the tv.'ilight shades; -Magnificence iu night; thy love Arched in the grand heaven of blue abovfi, And all our smiling earth pervades. And if thv "lories here be found Btrenming with radiance all around, What intii-t the fou.nt or glory an I In Thee we'll hope, in Thee confide, Thou mercy' never-ebbing tide ! , Thou love's unfathomable j-va! John Bow ring. Speak it Uoldly. Be thou like the firit apostles!, Be thou like heroic Paul; If a free thought seeks expression, "....Speak it boldly speak it all! ;Face thine enemies accuser?; JScorn the prison rack and rod ! And if thou habt a truth to utter. Speak ! and leave the rest to God. A short time since, a young man, rc- siding a few miles from Syracuse, came . .1 . - 1 -I 1 . . I.?.. 10 mntcirj, Kiioiueu a quamny oi y.nts- key, and under its influence went home, and into his father's barrel factorv, where , . . . . n i " , i he lifted on putting a blouK through the machine, iu doing so, be got both wn.-ts under the blade, which served Lis hands from his arm, so that they barely hung by the skin. Too much besotted to know what had happened, he went to tho brook, when he discovered his terrible condition -for, attempting to use his hands, they .irnnnA,1fmnil.u..rm. Tl,. mtu(,.,i , , ',. " , . , he went home, and met his mother m the door, who swooned at the fearful sight. v., , A Rich letter. 1 The Troy Daily Times states that a clergymen of that city married a you tig f i tfn.d, couple one evening last week. Alter the ceremony had been performed, one of the groomsmen slyly handed the reverend fTPTittariirin flirt fnl'rtirln.r nnfn pnrifriininfr - V HIV iJ I J It UVkf VVUWUIU L 510 bill as his 'fee' for tyin" the knot i 717 V P 9'1 v a-) " ,M.y very icar zirxox did me up brown this morning, and I thank you for ' w, the agreeable manner in which you per- formed the service of either rcnderinMnc one of the happiest or one of the most miserable and unfortunate of beings. I sincerely trust and believe the former will be the case. My wife that is, Mrs. , is also duly grateful for your instrument ality iu tii a king her what she always de- ... , , , , , . . w.-eu'iu uu u ni .e, uuu u Bja v w w care a 'Cp whether f he's happy or not j bhe's got a man .now and that is enough. Picac accept tho enclosed 10 bilk w , . f , n i Tue tightness of tho money market pic-, vents' a heavier remitancc. 1 will, how- ever, enter into an arrangement with you. My. wife and myself intend to fee what can.be done in the way ofassistiu- alon Barnnm'Q lmlrw rr Jjjruums bab show next summer. If wo get a prize, we j 11 divide the profits with you. Yours matrimoniousli Jiachclcrs are not entirely lost to the refinements of sentiment, as will bo seen jbyfthb' following toast,- offered by one of tifemuoh abusod'fraternity, at a cclebra tidn : 'Ladils Sweet briars in the gar deD of life.' Mv 11. . 11, G,9, is a oulfsouth of Europe. J """ u V r" "ut" 7 i Ior cuc ueeD OI Jinga"a anu Qer ser fc, 7 V V T- i I V , w , le A cruc ftjerj 0r merct Aly 11, 7, 5. is u mountain in Germany. i ounaaiion oi ms ior uneb. xatcigu sioou vaut( Sir Walter ltalcigh, they returned, u.uocu ieiuj u.gu uui 4u.i uuuugii ioi me pow. VB M fiff m , Qoni in ii.: i ii .i .-. n .- in:..j., ' m thn crowd oni dav where the mieen j o on rn,vin -.r, ,rtf r level of the pround. and tor this cause them, bhaksneare bv name, was at tins i U0UIC "H'"u'"au " M v whole is the name ot a well known country mat uer majesty auoweu it to uu v- ...w ... o rj- & o--- From Gltasons Pictorial. ELDORADO. NO. Ir. 11 Y TIIOMA3 BULFINC1I. Walter Raleigh was born in the year 1552, in Devonshire, England, and re- ceived a good education, completed by a residence of two years at the University of Oxford. At the age of seventeen he joined a volunteer corps of English to serve m France in aid of the Protestant cause. Alterwards he served five years in the call it sad or tragic, but heroic and sub Netherlands. In 1576 he accompanied lime. his half-brother. Sir Humphrey Gilbert, : Raleigh, not discouraged by the ill suc- !on an expedition to colonize some part ! of orth America, which expedition was I uusuccessiui We nest find him com- pan y of the roval troops I mnnrlintr :i pomn a " r j some serious differences which arose be- ! tween him aud his superior officer, he found it necessary to repair to court to justify himself. It was at this time an incident occurred which recommended t.- . , A, . , i sPot r muudy ground, and neiiateu lor a moment where to step, he sprang for- ward, and throwing from his shoulders 1113 uail0!0IUC CJ.oai- yui!' B'S , me i, uia u lua.iit oiu wiiiui, ui ia- i i'i ii in: 11,11 . ill iii. iv i, . 1 1 1 : i . in: .'in i . ix 1 1 in 1 1- 1 ; vcr the mud, so that the queeu passed ! ver dry shod, doubtless giving an approv - ' ing look to the handsome aud quick-wit- ted voung officer. There is another story i- i . i ill i f - - J r i WI11C in Ireland, during the rebellion raised by xyo barks were sent to explore some un- leagues. "The Indians who inhabit those backward between their shoulders." Rul ! the Earl of Desmond. In consequence of discovered part of America north of Flo- islands," says Raleigh, "in the summer cigh adds. "It was not my chance to . ... noccnrl nn Cnnt nriA mlmn cl,rt ooitir. tn n ! i i H j i. i. ' i.hpv urn rnfnrofi tn livf in tins limnrnT. ' vprv tinio UTifinrr Tilfivc for Hio r r :i 1 1 fi . ' I) n c K rrrou tlu : Willie tilC dlSOuedlCUt en is not less prooaoie, Decause u is;0f waitinc so long for profitable returns, i less in the character with both the i,e a.sMned over his patent to a company 1 ' not : parties. Finding some hopes of the queeu's im, he wrote ou a ! ' favor glauciug on hi window where it was likely to meet her eyes : Fain would I climb but that I fear to fall.' And her majesty espying it, wrote under ' neath : ! 'If thy heart fail thee, whereforcclimbatair. en ter in disnut His progress in the queen's favor was ; qutn s guard. Ho was a member of : on the morrow, alter casting out all her hanced by his demeanor when the mat-' Parliament, yet engaged personally in ! ballad, with tugging and hauling to aud e between him and his su- two naval expeditions against the opani- : iro, tuey got ner anoat. iiiter lour aay& perior officer was brought before the privy iards, from which he reaped honor but ' more, they got beyond the influence of council, and each party was called upon ! no profit, and was at the height of favor ; the tide, and were forced to row against to plead his own cause. 'What athan-j with the queen. But during his abesence ; a violent current, till they began to des tage he had in the case in controversy,' : at sea. the queen discovered that an in- ' pair, the weather being excessively hot, says a contemporary writer, 'I know not, 'triguc existed between ltalcigh and one , and thu river bordered with high trees, ' but he had much the better in the man-1 of the maids of honor, which was an of- ; that kept away the air. Their provisions ,' ner of telling his tale.' The result was I fence particularly displeasing to Elizabeth, j began to fail them, but some relief they ' that he became a man of 'no slight mark' who loved to fauey that all her handsome ; found by shooting birds of all colors, cap j ue uau gotten the queen's car in a 'young courtiers were too much attached nation, crimson, orange, tawnpy, purple 'trjcc' 'she took him for a kind of oracle' i to herself to be capable of loving any oth- and of all other sorts, both simple and i and 'loved to hear his reasons to hericr object. Raleigh on his return was mixed. An old Indian whom they had . . . . . . i ,. i , .i ni i: i ?. l ii . r.. :il.r..l demands or in more modern phrase, ' 'his replies to her questions.' i The reign of Queen Elizabeth has been called the heroic a?:e of England. ndjlt let us remember, the England of that day is ours, as much as ithcrs, who still bear i tho. n.in.eof FiKflishmcn. The men whose ' gallant deeds wo uow record, were our ancestors, and their glory is our inheri-1 i nnn t-uvu. Tho "R..fnrinnfinn n to nn had a- wakened all the energies of the human mind, it had rou-ed against England fonuidab0 eneaiics :unol which Spain : V , ? ., .r- was the most powcnui anu tue most in- tensely hostile. She fitted out tho fam- ous rnrtdao invade En-iaud and En- ou-5 .irmaua .o iu,auL Ajiigiauo, iiuu xjii0 land on her part sent various expeditions to annoy the Spaniards in their lately ac quired possessions in South America. These expeditions were generally got up by private adventurers, the queen and her LTeat uob es oltcn takniL' a share in th.m When there was rominal neace "V .c" h11.. .n ? witu opaiu, such ciuei pn.-cs ci jiiuics-. sedly for discovery and colonization, tho' tjje a(jventurers could not always keep their hands off a rich prize of Spanish property that fell iu their way; but for thti ast C01-'11 Jcara ot" Elizabeth's reign there was open war between the two pow- , . , ,r t t, fi b- t tL annovance of Spain.1 aud discovery aud colonization for their I KPPnnrl. I I nr i k y We hud iteieigu, alter lortune negan,nowa in a course somewna. parauci iu paniarus, ana wining cnougu to promise to smile upon him, engaged iu a second , that, aud some five or ten degrees fur- : l,iu, their aid iu driving them out of the cxpcdjtion) witb Sir Humphrey Gilbert, thcr to the north. The region of couutry COUhtry He accordingly told them that for discovery aud colonization in Amcri- where this river discharges itself into the.;ue Wasseut by a great aud virtuous queen Ca. He furnished, from his own" llieans, I a ship called the 'Raleigh,5 ou board of ; which he embarked, but when a tew days , -settlement in what was eai.eu tue prov cut, a contagious disease breaking out a- ince of Guiana, the town of St. Joseph, mong the crew, he put back into port, then recently founded, and another ou and "relinquished tho expedition. Sir the island of Trindad, which lies tiearly Humphrey, with the rest of the squadron, ' opposite the mouth of the river. Raleigh reached Newfoundland without accident, J arriving at Trindad, stopped some days took possession of the island, and left a, to procure such intelligence as the Span- nl,i.n !....... TJrt . 1... i.f nmlniinir !i rile l-nu.l -iif. tlinrn PAIlll 'ifToi'll 111 III l'G- tUlUIJ ) lUtl I. J. JL IU.U CVU UUU bAUlui mil alour tlj(j Amcrican coast to the south, he i,;mseif doing all the work in his littlp ten-ton cutter, the service being too dang- eroas for the larger vessels to veuturcon. He spent the .summer in this labor, till 1 . ept fclonU one 0f the larger vessels, the Deji..ht, was lost with all her crew. The Gold'en Hind aud Squirrel were now left ! alone of the five ships. Their provisions i were running short, and the season far P'r , o-. it ,.i.M Mi. ,.,, i I UVtuu.u ..w - 0 1 - advanced anu on iiuuiiiiuj iuiuhuuuj c.onciujC( to lay his course for home. Ti. r,ll finniinnpd in the small vessel, thourh vehemently urged by bis friends to remove to tho larger one. I will not forsake my little company, goning home- them to a very natural wish on Berno s ward,' said he, 'with whom I have passed part to keep off foreigners from his prov sb many storms and.perils.' On the ninth ince ; but on trying to find the entrance of September, the weather was rough, and. to the river, he dicovered Berno's ao tho cutter-was with difficulty, kept afloat; count to be true, so far asrelutedno the Ktrusslinff with the violence of the waves, difficulties of tho ' nayigu'tion. ' After u ! When the vessels came within hearing distance. Sir Humphrey cried out to his j companions in tho Hind, 'Be of good . courage, we are as near to heuven by sea . an by land.' . 'That night, at about twelve (ill , i i . , , ri n hint Tvriroc t !- hi-rnri .1 n rT Inn vnvr. aire, who was himself one of the adven- furors, 'the cutter being ahead of us in the Golden Hind, suddenly her lights were out, and the" watch cried, 'The gen- oral is cast away!' which was too true.' So perished a Christian hero! It was a fine end for a mortal man. Lot us uot ces3 0f is expedition, shortly after ob- tainefj letters patent for another enter- prise of the same kind, ou the same terms as had been granted to" Sir Humphrey rido . and look out for a favorable situ- ation for the proposed colony. This ex- nedition landed on Roanoke Island near the mouth of Albemarle Sound. Havino- taken formal possession of the country J called Virginia, after herself, a virgin queen. The next year, ltalcigh sent out a seC0! second a hundred men, which was the hrst colo- nj planted by englishmen on the conti- , -rxrr -v r .i innrinn .nnn nirnr it n inwrn i o-jS0Ut a tu;ri expedition with a hundred 1 ' arjj fifty colouists; but having now ex- pended 10,000 upon these attempts, and j ' bein' unable to persNt further or weary I .. . r . . .! J : UVUU VI I Vs l IJVVU U I tv I O-VUiAwlA I 0f merchants and withdrew from further j prosecution of the enterprise. j expedition, and left a colony of ' their sustenance." lialeigh s account is ol this new-discovered tribe to introduce , in nc . .' . . a A U 1 T l.l,l f f !.. 1.:., T . -liaL ia uuiqi kv wvw.. The years which followed were the ! Passing up with the flood and ancho busiest of llaleigh's adventurous life. ing during the ebb, ltalcigh and his coin lie bore a distinguished part in the de- j panious went on, till on the third day feat of the Snauish Armada: and. in the their eallev crouuded, and struck so fast triumphant procession to return thanks at ' St. Paul's for that great deliverance, he ; was conspicuous as commander of the ' committed a prisoner to tne xower, anu on being released, after a short confine- ! mcnt, retired to his estate in Dorsetshire, i was during this retirement that he formed his scheme for tho discovery and conquest ot Eldorado. It had long been a subiect of meditation to Raleigh, who declares in the declaration of his History of Guiana, published after his return, that I'mMTlTJ t?!ll'J i!llff lf linll Vnnwlp.dcO bv .- -- j j ;-- :.7. i...:' relation oi mat luigmy, ncu aim ul-uuw- ful empire of Guiana, and of that great 1 . . w v- " p-j- aud golden city which the Spaniards call Eldorado, and the naturals Manoa.' 'It lia nnt noH.lp ' v nnn nf t.l hist.nriftiia - r "v- , of these events, 'that Raleigh could have believed the existence of such a kingdom. . ii. . i .1 l l 1 Z U,J " ""i of a country as Eldorado, hut we can haidlv s.m,.o,e that he nut faith in all the j ii ; . . marvellous details which accompanied the main fact in popular narration, NO. V. i ,rn(i ii i ! r.v wn nnr inn virr? m ins iuiluic. li.,f linvlnt, fnrmorl i ?,o nrm,.Pt. nf rnloTUX- . I 1. l ..!. arc of the SpOlls Of gold ing Guiana, he employed these fables as pOas0SMou of the natives in the form of ! Btou1ca.5 "Vy.0"1 anted K.Mio fnr, v.,l,.r mumiitv Othov irriLoM l i...-: i, .t. i.i r. i on their cnimies, and to re ' uitiv vfcMt4.j. " uiu irai ui uaiiiuiii. uiui iuv nuuiu uuu- . . t ' . - - ' vt tli..iu .KMt.i.ii tiliAm thn juue aim more iavoramy. xl m uiuua- jy barter lor J!iU As the attempts of Pizzarro and Urel- j and the current flowed with such rappid lana were made by the route of the river ty that they saw clearly if it went oh to ot the Amazons, and that 01 lubera bv the river of Paraguay, Raleigh's approach vas by the Orinoco, a river second in ill S17.fi OnlV to tllC AmUZOllS. and WlllCh ti I . ..a. 11, ,!.' " - f Atlantic was nominally iu possession of the Spaniards, though they had but one I u I u u I .uiu.hm mv. v . . " " - .specting Guiana. He then proceeded to the mainland, destroyed the town which the Spaniards had lately built there, and took the governor, Rcrrio, on board his own ship. He used his prisoner well, , froni him:" ho says, ''as aud gathered from himi" he sayf much of Guiana as ho knew." Berrio seems to have conversed willingly upon his own adventures in exploring tho coun- try, having no suspicion of Raleigh's views. Ho discouraged Raleigh's at- ,, 0n..trn..i,.m th i-oimtrv. toll- n.uiw .v jn.in.nuiv ji ing him that he would fiud the river tin- navigable lor hl3 ships, and me nations hostile. These representations had little. weitrht. with Raleigh, as he attributed thorough search for a practical entranco.hc cave ud all Iiodcs of passing in anv lame vessel, and resolved to go with the boats, lie took in his largest boat, with himself, sixty men, including his cousin, his neph - i i ?v i.i i nV .m.. nii .iiinn I nfhonrc Annrlmr lir.:.? carried twenty, and two others ten each, "We had no other means." he says, in his account afteward published, "but to carry victual for a mouth in the same, ' and also to lodge therciu as we could, and iu uuu anu uress our meat. The Orinoco, at nearly forty leagues from the sea, forms like the Nile, a kind of fan, strewed over with a multitude of little islands, that divide it into nutuer- ous branches and channels, and lorci? it to discharge itself through this labvrinth i. ;i i i..r. j into tho sea, by an iufinity of mouths, oc- cupying an extent of more than sixty have houses upon the ground, as in other places; in the winter, they dwell upon tne trees, where they build very artifici- towns and villages. For between 31 ay and feeptember, the river rises to thirty r :..!.. .i t :..i..j1, : xtiC7 use tne l0Ps 01 pammoes tor ureau, aud km derf fish and porl: for the rest of ; v'ul,ul ' "3 1B.' y- ""' S ' V:, A 5 v v vHAA4AvrAw v w x v v v- x w v v at night, sees with suprise the summit of Jl,ie Palni trces illuminated by large fires. These are habitations of the Guaraons, which are suspended from the trees. om i..:i i . : "'" "j maw m mi; an, which they fill with earth, and kindle on a laver ot 1110151 clay the nre necessary for their household wants." that they feared their discovery must end there, and they be left to inhabit like rooks upon trees with these nations ; but prcsseu imo tueir service, usa laumui guide to them, and brought them to an Indian village where they got a supply ! of bread, fish and fowl. They were thus ecouraged to persevere, and next day cap- tured two canoes laden with Dread ; "and divers baskets of roots, which were ex- celleut meat." , Raleigh treated the natives with hu- , ..,...,U., nA In n'.r.nA "Jr.Tir1 1 r. u,a,"l-' u''u "V"' " 1 '." . 1",'u "X treatment Horn them. '1 he chiets told him fine stories about the gold mines, but IJ I ill III UUU SlUi IU9 JUUUl LilU lUIUVj Ul unfortunately the gold was not to be ha without labor, and" the adventurers wcr liad were : a:.'' a..a. ,u Uv wuumuu i "H.m u.ui.6 , eralion3. What they wanted was to find a rPgi0n like Mexico or Peru, only rich- h . ., s y n-liAvn - I 1 titrvlkt Itn tMifirl Tint in rntwnn firtm na nr mi. .... ages 01 mur gou such as Christians mi,,ht seize a ,n, and carry away with an ap- P i""""6 cicuce. Thus far their scarh for such a region had been unsuccessful, and their only hope was of reaching it by furter explorations- But the river was rising daily, I tnnrrvisn ns if. id done fhr some time ! nast. it most soon debar all further pro 1 cress. Raleigh found by talking will llu Pllipfs tlluttllPV WCTC all hostl C to tllC ---- J r. i i li to deliver them from the tyranny of the j Spaniards, lie also learned that the In dians, with whom he was conversing were an oppressed raccj having been conquer ed by a nation who dwelt beyond tho mountains, a nation who wore large coats, and hats of crimson color, and whose houses had many iOoiiipj one over the other. Thev were called the Enerumei. j and against them oil the othertnbeswould gladly combine, lor they were the general oppressors. Moreover tne country ot these Jiperumei anounocd in gold aud all other Ho ascend utary barred curleut of the swollen streams, and m others, by falls in the rivers. The. falls of one of the tributaries of the Oriuoco, the Uaroli, he describes as ''a wonderful breach of waters, running iu three parts; about twenty miles off; and there ap- Probably these roots w cW no other tlmn pot.itoc?, for the 'mountains of Quito, to ivhich Sir Walter was now approaching, wcro Ihe nsttncr country of the po tato, iiiiu uie region ironi wnenco 11 w;is nrsi uuro- i lie spanianis ann t'oruigiice jVl."CKd ,!k ,ulcre SIT to make daily efforts to 0 the river, and to explore the - trib- in'tniuA rt ,.i it,,t . B;rit nf &iaie ?l u io an appear- ctn.-itii hut found h nro.nevs de- iUS '"o" J TV r . . 1 n,,ce dl'aUi and tUe catUt;) a"r driukiuff streams, but lounu tnsprogiess tie- 1 , j ei.teipride which he wished . ..1 ... ' -, . . ,in some quarters, by the rapid 4 - , uiu wa.ci sugei uoout anu cut up lan- Uiiced into turope. me -paniarus ann i'oruigue.e v ancr, sni n" ...... miiib , - . .t 1, ,,,,,.. str-i Thu introduced.it c:irl!cr thai, tho Enellih, but to haleish be- fnrnii ntulndant proof, often eiigaged iho lMi tihK amount do(V OU -the human SjsHHii. J liu loiigs the creditof making it kpown to his conntiymcn. K'rpup. .Halciph nub then turty-eiand Shukspe;nc i- ti)C ie;n'x phttit. is cxtcnsiyelv used Tin Tsto.y is that Sir Walter, nh Ins return home. Ii.ui thirly-iix years rid , , 5C T l. , tM.t " ; -u ,irt4:,n.a .ofnenlanlfed in his iratden at Younhal. in IrrlHlRl. amir !tf iiv.i aillOllg Ea-tcru UallOUS to pnJl.Ufle a !!Sn? There arc O-OO Luwyurin tho Unpleasant chaArV intoxiuatiotf as it IOC ' USUI. ttcf mi.v. j0, JCjVt.S 11W. U MJMIJi-Jhik i - ..... ' peared somo ten or twelve over-falN in sight, every one as high over the other as a church tower." He was informed . that the lake from which the river issued i i r xvna a hnvn o i i v: innfnnr t.n mio fit I mir canoes to cros- which he computed at about forty miles ; that many rivers fall into it, and great store of grains of gold was found in those rivers. On one of, these rivers he was told a nation of peo i .i-.ii .i i i i . i pie uwen, -wnosc ncaos appear not amove j theirshoulders j" which, he says, 'though ! leavcs of ?omc otlier pecua-of tree may it may be thought a mere fable, yet fori he equally good as the beech, thougb gen- my own part, lam resolved it is true, ' erally they are notso tough and free from all because every child in those provinces j.-'tnesa arising from use or damp affirm the same. J hey are reported to! 1 , . have thmr eves in thoir shn,,1d..r.. and .weather. ihey would be valuable for their mouths inthe middle of their breasts, j and that along train of hair growcth hear of them till I was come away, lflj had but spoken one word of it while I was then there, I might have brought otie of them with me, to put the matter out of doubt.', It might have been more natisfactory lor u i.:i t :r u. t. j . v.. i.:.. i j canon ot iaieiiriis gracious mistress anu.(irCn are invested witn an imaginary uaio j her subjects, and eagerly availed himself' f j bvmen. cupids, altars, and bliss "u. v. lut, u. j-.-j, tu I n , V 7 wuwasv L-awav - v ... v u - most disastrous chances; and of the can uiiii'uis iii.ii v;uun utun tin , iiiu auuiiu- pophagi, and men whose heads do grow, I Fi ii u , ij . beneath their shoulders. Hat in ltistire 1 . -o i i . i lit 11 i.i .'i i-1 to ltalcigh lt.ahould be added that he diu c t . . i ., . , . not invent these stories, and that later , . . t .r ., ,( ti aveneia uuu iius&iuuui lea lesinjr niui i such tales are current among the IndiaiH, I though as yet no specimen of the tribe has been seen' by trustworthy narrators.y ltalcigh now found that he must bring his westward progress to a conoluMon, "for no half day passed but the river be gan to rage and overflow very fearfully, 1,1 1 i "I 1 rains came down m b,i r i r r oth for provisions and for conlercnce ., ., 1 . -r , - ii wtth the natives. In particular one old chief, with whom he had conferred form- illlU lUti 1U1IJJ tdlllU i 11 IIIUII. , 1 t 11 a i i . . i j . i rope, there might be more palliation lor showers, and gust in great abundance,! l. , b c . ., , r . ,. , u r f the disonedtence of children in this re am! men began to cry out lor want of, -n -i i -r. r iii 4 v v. .ispcct. Where, as in France, a girl id shift, for no man had place to bestow any rr i i .A ,i i .i .11-11 bartered off, by her parents, often without other apparel than that which he wore . J . A 1 , , ' , 4 , ,. r . , . .1 .1 having seen her future husbaud, outraged on his back, and that was thoroughly I, n - , . , j r .i . ? I human nature may reasonably be expec washed on his body for the mot part ten i , , . . ..J. , , K times a da v, and he had uow been near! cd to. rebel and cntu.ty w,U be lenient a month, 'every day passing to the west-! towards summary matches. But in these ward further from our ships." TheyjLlllted fc.tat tae grcu majority of pa . - i i .i c j i I rents seek only the happiness ot the child, turned back, therefore, and passing down i . . . , the stream went without labor and against t h" themselves married for affec the wind little less than one hundred i tl0? ow that it is best secured by a miles a day. They stopped occasionally, i unl0Q b?sed on eftee.m' -They object, it is evly on his ascent, gave lum the confcuen-; J . rpi J tial communication that the attempt to thtiir vesunhaPpy. Ihe cases are very attack the city ofManoa.at that time . rare Trhero opposition of the parents , . ., ,i f- r4i, is unreasonable, aud still more rare where was desperate, lor neither the time of the , ' , . . e ii t i i i i such opposition would not eive way to pa year was favorable upr had he nearly a . ,. P t r it ,.., ,i i,nt fluent forbearance, lime m nearly every DUllltlCIill IUI OL. ou l u-i-u 'v bearinc any further attempts at that time, . Raleigh should rest satisfied with the in- 1 forn.alion be had Pained, and return to i . . ,.e , ' ., I ,owu counlr I0.r ,!,rcr Iorce' -.I....I. An .....n ......... .1... . r-t w . .inilV r . 1 I 1 11 CUUIU UUIU IUU llC A I. jpCtll, illl ! iinito all the tribus which were hostile to , . , .-! i ! Jperumei, or people ot iuauoa, anu , , . . , . eonnuest of J 0M cbief ndded thaUor hi them. I he old cuitt added that lor his ivurt and lus neonle's thev wanted no ' I L J or precious to be avenged cue from the in Eoerumei had :.. r :..r....x.. .. i.J.... ! : ' , . '. lt riiii nr rii'iiii'ii t' iiiiim,h i iii ir v i iiinv ! enforced to content themselves with three or four." i ltalcigh met with no material misad- ! venture iu his way down the river, and j 4list..rlh n ctnpui o I f l t.lr iti tlljifll tllO (irlllW' LlV.'Lilll II etui III m iiuvuvu V t w . " " ....... u ..ii. e ti... uuui j i iuc ... i . .i i. :.. t..x ... ' river, so that in spite of every shelter they th tul1 thrives, will be inthe papers: miriir. i in l -iniTiiiii-.il l ic luuuu ui iul' . l . i.i .i. r un, u ,.!i... ,cunors will pen congratuintorv para- ' "had as much to do to live as could be, ! :,nd Pfg over i ....,i ii.,.-,.. i liiii.. r i c:I1i,;,l., tiurty States will watt wishe.i for hfe-lang and all those in her," yet next day they j a ,H-f .lo u,u F- 1 F arrived safe at the island of Trinidad, and iis brings us back to what we set r . . i . . ,! i M,out with: that newspapers are not en- found the ships at anchor, "than whichi . , r r ii tr , i , , ' , 'tirely free from Maine. If paragraphs Bays Raleigh, "there was never to us aj J . , i i i t I x ii respecting runaway matches were head- mnrn im?liil kitrhr " 1 r o j . u v jw j iui ritlbi favorably received by turnnor was he wel - Raleigh was not the queen on his re - , i. i r corned with any popular applause, for. he had brought home no booty, and hi - account of the riches of the land into whh h he had led the way, was received with . . .11.1 i :. i 1 1.: . suspicion. lie pUUllsr.eu it unuer mis 1 . - n . I , ... ...i i.'iu. n: ...i. i -I' i. . ... i r ...i i. v...-.' r f!..; in-.citiii tit n inn jLiseuv er v m inu iar"e, ncu uuu umumui ajuij.ui. vj 1 u.- 0 with a reiation of the great and Gojdcn City of Maboa, which the Span jards cull Eldorado. Performed by Sir Walter iiiei..h." Iu spite of all the t Thc above are not the only instance in xtWfhc think wc tun e Um influence nf the romantic! aiivvntui- cr on Un- suMiiiptible p"et ITie n:uni! fi uie uivmuy nlmiii I'nlibari hulls "inv duin Cod, Srtcbos," occurs iaitaieiaii's niiriMive as the n0"!?';."" 'VnnrS iind Tnticulo'- plan ol taking alib.m to i-nB' -nu to m ike a Show of him, item hoi rowed tiom this hint of ffMlSi lilted tavern. To lhi clult Sliukipeare, HeauiaQrit, ElCfltcher. Jon.on. teiuen. l,u m.b ihk i wiuur uun: Piiishpil hterarv inrn w ere nerubinmeu io repair, and ry mrn were aeeuMomeu 10 repair, anil " . . . ... ..,,.1 .1.- here Uontit:e-s i"B,au.vi..a. ... . u,?... si,r .....i.k .r...iii iriT 1 in 11 i:ii."iii ill l iiir-ii i.' ft fimi Cheap Beds. Beech leaves are said to be one of the .host nrtirlp; ovor usfid for beds a.' a Sub- t . e , , .,.., t.t . stitute for straw or husk, and much Pet . ' tcr tnan v'ncr of those, as they are e las-tic, clean and very sweet-flavored, and not liable to get musty like itraw in damp a " Tho le-ives should be Fathered .1.... . ii t 1 - t,. : in urv autumn wcauicr. x cruuva iuu Sllinff sea coin" mattresses. A 1vyo-'& on Runaway Karris ges. . J ' ... . agrapb, in the newspapers, detailing io incidents of some laterunaway marriage. ! Generally the story is told in such a man- , ncr as to cxc:lc svu,Patby forlthe youug i ' r J "8 J ntary thu chil- i i . . -s ver ( Qn er But , reality! In how many cases are' the parents entirely in fault? Iu how many, with faults on both sides,are the i-ii ti . tit .c ... We suspect, if thutiuth could be ascer- , ' , . . . 4 tamed, that where there i- one instanco . , ' , , . . . i . .i ot the pareiit-i being most to bi;iiu-,thfro , . . t , , ' are ten where the daughter and lu-rlover came in for the chief pa it of the fault. We put it to our uontemporaiics there fon, whether they arc not doing society and public morals a serious injupy in thus throwing an air of romance around runa way matches. If mercenaary marriages were as fre- (lUeill U3 LUC V ill U UL1 LUC UUilllU&Ul Ui O.J i uuu iu u :b uiivu aunuio iui iiiuit uuu"ii" v . , , . , e ters: to young men without either means i J , . , or character; and to lovers, who, in other I w-. .4in I r inMi IH 1 r-w lifli-tfi l.ll l-.itiM A1 . , , , ,. - , in-iance, wouiu prove iuu any oi tue lovers, if the hostility of fathers was un- ju.-t; for time would prove that the lover had j roper business capacity, or had per manently reformed, or was in other re spects worthy of hi-s coveted bride. We are satisfied that tho great major ity of runaway marriages owe their origin to novel reading. Silly girls peruse fic tions of European life, where parents really are cruel, and uot perceiving how different American life is, persuaded themselves that their father is a tyrant also. Oitoti they go further, by falling iu love, according to the orthodox novel r i, fashiou. with some lack a-daisical dandy, i'a love of a man,' as nursery-maids say, or with a whiskered roue, whom they pro fess to be able to reform, but whoso vices make him all the more interesting, as they diil iiviou's heroes and liuiwer's Paul Clifford. Others think it romantic; . . f -it?eii to nave a runaway. 1 neir names, . , ... . .... i .t... - ... i cd' 'St0P tho Cu,Prit'' or 4Tw0 oh J"0 Asti ay,' justice would be done in in lit: uu.k wuv i u u, i.uu .-wiiii. luluiv, iiii , . T,' 1 Lcd" Girsy Cattle. Heiiip a Narcotic. 'For m aiiy yeaiv. a pr juiliun exi-tcd a- . .. i i .1 l-,ail,!,s uau'r ,0,,tu "T. r l predion that tin irucuM caused dieatt among the cattle tii Ihe n 'lhtorh oou. A rit innm t ifl tvtfli tli Kifm -f tho . .t muy d- , ,hy u -...:.. : : . ii... 1 .!..... .. .. 11 .1 r. u u mo uemp piaut, caitcu iu Asia 'hashish. It has the same effect on fisli and cattle as the 'cocutis indicua' wbieh is used to take them in many pla- . r : ees. Cattle, instead of being kilted by it, .el.U, bo-omo (tad of dnnkiog tl.c w.. anf jt jd ith dlfliculty they Can. bo , ,..strrtnmc ns ... onns thn Ktpii lruiu i" "" rjs - Ktpt . s...,, ttt llliitUi sensation that ti snuill .. . . . A.... , !. r K rt ...xn . T 1. x . (Ii,. I. ... . LUSLiu liiuk. uul Luis is fiwintr tr. :i tuir-