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5 i' . . .a "i'jt.:?r. ;V .' .' i jr.'t. NEW SEHIES VOL. 3 iCITY DP IAHCASTEE: fimitfUBB BVERV THURSDAY MOK1SO GE W'.ljlA; iELBQ ?dTT0 RAN DP R 6 gR 1 ET 0 R. oFFlCii Old Puiilki Bnllilttiit Sootheort wrner ol .i,'.i". Uo Fabtlc Siuara - " I v .v. ,i ' -n-j-. 't-.t f ERU3 Ore yanHn drn, ilfr. t Ih i)lr Huif (U f a:ir, -i,5 Clubjoflou, 1J,0U; Ciubtof twouly-Io, 30,UO. ..' . - - v- -. ' 1 TKRM8 0 AUVBRTIBIKG. -One 8cimrfl, lnllnai (irlBMlliree inrtlon $1.00 Kanhsdilitioiui luwrtlon 23 .IMtnlht, Mtntht MMcnlkt On S.iiiikre 3,no 4.0U ffl.OII ,,T i' -, .;' . .4,0 : 6,110 9,00 Three " J,(H ' ,0B " 13,00 , Unc-urthcoUmn T.HO WM ' '14,00. , Oiie-lbiri i- ' - ,0O. i - - K,t ' 10,00 One-haU .' t : 10,00 c '. 13,00 5,00 On 4 ' " : M.00 - 30,00 ' 40,00 ' YiMtrly dvartiara hT the privilege of Tonowlng AairdTortlnnnl . - v.-rpHmlu0rai,ii(t)wertliic me sqtinre H1 be losrtjV, for -eubacrlberm lit (5,00 per year; Hon ,ulerllHir will-be chrgol 0,0O. . - Thursday Mornlnp July J, 1833 - "- ProiB tlieLadlet Ctrrlatlnn Aunual.J.',, "V, . -a .. THOtJGUTS...., -,... . l-.v .:. lt. us,. n. nKVtaMKo.. i Suinreeteil on rccntvluir nturk of edecinseJ friciid'e tialr; prenrntcd l,jr her Uutbuml. " " ' ". .Tm HUWtoken lrcp 'tl iill-hn K-lt ef thee.' Ba h fiiud.meHittry'i 'raiuurud up with' more . then. mifteninre; ' ' "A " Aod.thutich. I'm ne'er iiermlttod nioro tliy graceful ' . ,-jonii t ue,4 ' YiH will thy iiume boft' rwallod, Hiy intny ytrtues t )littiehi'glit,.hbn liiji we Bit,llMU 1 should no'r n)ridi) , ' . ..." Exclianira Willi iheo Hie. welcome iiiillc, or list io friendship' lone; ... ... Tb:tl thou 'midst alrangor (ceuet and frlonde wouldat ererinore reiuuiu, ' '' . And Hnd,uiia Ihuir luiubprlng deat, anal, lasting v. -home.' ... i -r.. . - . . But thou art gone! and tad and lotto thy partnor Minna fo m,,j Soaring thi tlttl eored tn, flile jIomv lotk, of htr. J-- -a ' Tuut nncet In rich, laxurlanl fold, arranged A late i - fully. -v. Adorned thy nobl, bonutoout brow, ds Parian tnnrble . . v.. A nil as 1 elt and guzo on IU tenre will unhidden rit, -At 'thuiight tlinlua loudly loved, front our ombruci! tegonet ;. -i-j ud uww bimeutli the eyjiruw ahads In droumlosi eldinbur llos, - ' s Too toon, ahut lo bo forgot; unknowing and tin- ltu M, , - ;' . ' 8ureljf tli? few within whote bruaet, with undltultilsh- Thy memory mill will tirlghtly bnni, while life mny be ' prolonged; , And whim iu tollifulld strifoi arCD'or, we'll bone to t nwet agnint r. - - . - And there enjoy llwt glorloiu reat, thoa hnsl trlninpli . ttllt WOJI. i - ; i " . , . .j teum, Ohio. . '.. y . , . - DEI BOLT onVsrEET. AXlCE.' V Hie following is an attempt, by an un kiiowu, wriuV embody, in a brief story, the sentiment 4f -that , ezquisit son Uf gliomas Dunn KngHsu"JJen bolt.". It is very title for such ui attenipt.as sucli things tfetif rally fall very short of being Worthy ij( their inspiration.'' 'This' does noL " . "Oh.'don'l joii rciusmhof iwcpt, Atlce,'' Ben Boltt " Bweut Alive lioo lilr waa au biQwul. ,.. Who bluehod wllU dul ght when you gave hereimlr ftna muiviwi wnn ioar jifer iruwii, , , . .. .i tho old church-yard lu the. ulley, Bou Bolt" . . , . lu corner, Miludod oud ilno, . They lure Kited a alnb of granite o gfoy, " ' ;" " Ai'd Alice Ilea under the atone," . . Ekolmu. i 'Don't ; you Vemember?" , , Ar those three inauti; worus--a keyvwlierewitu we may unlock the floodgates pf jlhe heart.and send the sweet paters of the past over the plains and down, the hills of that fair land. known in our heart experience as by-gone? Even'so. , There' rises before us visions of a tinjo when the - bright,' deep eye? of th'd young spring gaeed shyly at us from be neath the erinined mantel of winter wnen the blue violets stole their first tint from the blue sky above; ' when the coWsIips, of sunny my., ana me goiaen-neartea out. te roups first ' jeweled the slender blades of erais; auii we nawiiiorii urew wrtue wiin its blossoms; when. We rpamed the' Woods the whole of that long, warm, loveable June holiday, Wearing garlands and listening to tue, concert oi oirus m mm uara, mistieio wreathedoakeu forest. '.There was one.in years a gone, that prayed; "Lord, kep my memory grcen;' and the-clinging tendrils of our hearts go' ever back yearningly to this prayer, .,. .... ; ....'. a v - Buugreennd fresh as the poet prayer, had Hie heart ot ben bolt been Kept, t rom his early boy hood to the. hour he sat by bis pld.liieud, and listened, to the eor.g of by gone days. . Not 'through, ' a glass,' dark;. Fy," did he review those scenes of tho pasL ut tl'waa' tbe going back of the boy -heart . tfeotuerf ol obiitiiiood. . There was the little old red school hou-e with ite dusty windows, and desks ' that had been nicked many a time, .trying pn- Kuvci its mil,. .siern-iooHing i veacner Whose beavy oic6 caused ' the, younger ones to tremble; its rewaof-boyt and girls With tueir heads bent attentively dgwn ward to their books and slates. The wild winter wind sa,ng ..and 'whittled- without, and some few childish hearts tried to hnd words for its mournful notes; they were too vouno- and- hannv ' to know tnat it cat fed desolation. - aud heartache in ; ilfli" wai). yet did they learn it m after drtys ;u , . Tuett there - came a few- light, round Snowballs, so tiny that , it must have been ma spurt ui mo inuw spirits, in tuair oiu1 rich revels chanri-in.fi:, by and by, to feath ery flakes that danoed about ever so gaily ilowthe chUdren'S eyes grew bright, as chev lOoKea atone another, and thought o the" merry ride down ahe , hill, - and the enoW-baliing that, would . make the play ground ring again., L The last lessons were aaid, oooits ana states were, putasidei and! in t Via nluo.A nf tVlB nilnnOn. rnirrnnri rratf" -- f . . - & J ' clad yoiees." 'Kte" Ashley shook bank her pretty ringlete.'-'atid.ianglied throutrh her sparkling eyes, as she gave Jamie Msrrin K0l;6 that pit of curl he had leased so Ion? for. oecaiise sue knew .Jamie Lad tm prcitieiit sled in the whole school. Ab, a bit of a coquette Was the same gleeful, . romping inj as demure m a kitten walking from pan of new milk; and ns playful to a kitten, too, was she, in spite of her quiet looks; auu iiiciQ -wh8 ouLfuiu ihih.iuuk- l tno stately fcliz.ibeth Queen Bess V call her and I aucstiiin if. Enoland's Queen had a haughtier carriage. .'. But, a- part from those.who were, eagerly looking loriiwnue totaue tnem home; stood Alice May r-wtcf Aliue. ; Very - beautiful and , ollc ,i h hvt winsome, cmiu- ish face, blue eyes, and soft brown curl , 6he was so delicate ami fraile.'you might aitnoBi taiicy uerasnqwiiiiiMoralosilaiiy babtf..--" 1 ' -' ' Nearly all the chililren had denartid. amid the joyful shouts and jingling of hells, 7i wwetnuue citini stood arone, noin were laid to sleep in tho old church uulil a rich, boyish voice startled her by yard, when the night stars shone on . their saying: r- '.No one goes your way, Alice, do they?' 'No, I guess not, Ben.' she- renlied. in her fiueWrd-liketones. f ' ' ' ; ! .'let me carry yon borne ' ' . M0, no, l am too heavy to b canieJ so far;' and she laughed low and sweetly. 'Heavy! no, Vou're hist like thistle-down or a snowflake, Ally; 1 c'ould carry you to cngiana ana Dack again, without being at all fa:igued;nd1ie tossed the little girl n nia arms. ' - ' i 'Noi no, letme go; the bovs will Jnuarli' atyou, Ben;' and she struggled. . ' , 'What do I caie? - Tliey may laugh at ly, nnd stranger still that this tall hand Ben Bolt as much as thev like:' and the som? Sailor, whose voirn was an full nl brave boy drew .himself up-proudly: and pytiliedl the chestnut, curl, from his broad tairtorehoad; 'but I did not mean to fl irrht- n you,. -Alice,'- he continued, as he saw how the little girl trembled. "' So, she put on her bonnet and clonk, nnd Ben took 'her in his arms as if the had been a bird, while the linv little thinly pesijeq uown on ins shoulder as he went - eu.uuiuij; unuugii nia snow, saying gay, pleasant things, that made the shy little gui laiigii; srtd When, at length, lie opened her mother's i;ottage door, he stood her on ' the floor, saying! " . " ' I 1 here, Mrs. May, I brought Alice 1 home, lest she, should get buried in a snow; oana, sue 8 mien a weeny Utile thing; ,andj eyes, and lonw golden -edged lashes, blind- before Mrs. May r;ould thank him, ho waswihg the-piuV check.' lie carried in his out of sight. " " What a brave, glorious snow storhi it was tliougli.. , The boys built a great snow house, dipping the chunksof snow ih the water', io harden them, .so they might last tonger;?and they rolled ' large snow balls fora pyramid until it was higher than the school-house, . Thev worked bravelv: but the brightest face and plcasautest face a- mong tkem was Ben Boll's. . Silch rides as they had down ihe hill, nnd, though the too little and cowardly to join ' ;them," be cause al.e . felt fearful sometimes, yet Ben r .i. i. i .i i i.? - , . uoh ueiu iter in ins arms, nnu away luey went, merrily as -any of the rest, ? But the winter began to wane, and now and then a soft day Would come, that les sened the pyramid and snow house mater ially, 'ouch a Wiy, they said, and wish ed winter would last, always; but there was one little wreu-like voice that nraved for violets and-blue birds. - The pyramid tumbled down; ' the snow house grew thinner and thinner, and the boys Jestod about its being , in a decline, till one day it disappeared faded away, like so many of their childish hopes. ,i he glad spring came witb its larks and aisie8, and, one delightful day, the chil dren wudt: a Maing. Kate. Ashley was queen, and a brilliant queen sha was, too. But Be a Bolt gathered white violets, and braided them in the soft curls of Alice, itiid told her she was Sweeter, dearer limn a thousand May Queens tike Kate. J.Chlld as she. was, ; Lis words made the sunshine brighter, and' lent enchantment lo the at- luuspuerc oi ner exi8icncc. "...Thcll the ,long June days came, encir-; light, for close behind her knelt the manly' sages that a fond yearning heart could en ding the green earth with a coronal of ros-! formbf Ben Bolr." There Was told a sweet j ly dictate. ,lown in his heart, deeper tjiati es.'and making it redolent with' perfume;! story of love and hope, "not the loss sw?et any other earthly thing, be hadain them, and, in the warm .nooati.de .hour, the cliil-j.for being th! language "of every, human cherishing their . beauty t and greenness, uren sironeu io ine iooi oi me nwi, ana, clustering together, told over their childish hopes ot the future,; ' Some were lured ty ambition; some dreamed of quiet eouritry reposes; some of gay city , life; but there was one wliose, ,eye kindled, and . whose yonng face'flushed wttlj enthusiasm, as be spoke ot the sparkling blue waters, and the brave snips that breasted them so gallant- . Bea'Bols..'. was going fio. -sea. JCaptain Shisley, a generous; ; whole-souled ,' being as ever irou me oeca, was to isse mm un der 'his f i-otection the,' ex five years.i There were exclamations -of surprise, trom the children', 'old haunts were visited and revisited; they aat down- in the -shadp of the old sycamore and listened to the mil' sical murmur of the brook. and (he drearily hum df old "Applotoh s mill;" exchanged keepsakes; and promised 3l ways to temem ber the' merry"brave" hearted boy whose home would be the wild blue ocean. Alice Mav seldom - Joined- them; ' She w A r!nhV.fnrI tn?ul. anrl th thonfrht bf Ben's -departure' filled her eyes with tears, so sne wouiasieai away aioue leur - . ... l - , i 1 ... , '- '-,'' c--. ful of the jidieule of her hardier coropan tons, i v.. c.i ..ti'-'..i .,.-v - But, one night, Ben came to Mrs. May's cottage to bid them good-bye." Alice stood by the window,. watching the stars -won derlng '' what ada , them so. dra'-rnever ibeuid part with him theresM walked through tut little door-yard, and in tn d over nis nones so. toviuuv.i to- - . ;: LANCASTER OIIIO,' --"--!! stood beside the trate. loukins? like a rroliN en - crowneu aiiL'el id the vellow moonliirlit: and when he told her ' over again howl largo she-would be'on his return; ' tliat he Hien; us he looted back ingnringlyr fclie laid a soft brown curl ri liis hand, saving: j h 'I have kept it for you tliis long, 'long wuuiu noL darts to can ner ma time, Bcnj ever since the day you brong.bt mo home, throuoh the , knaw-tln von rn. ' .member?' ... w ,. , , t-1,.A... i ' He did rfmtmber.and with one passion- ate burst of grief, he pressed tlie'liKlc girl to his twom; and the " brave-hearted toy ! ,oooeu me larcweii lie coum nnq no woras for. i But, five years are not always . a life lime. True, it was such to the quiet, .'thouolitful Cltarlie' Allnn ' wltnak lurrrA dark eves had stolon biillinncv from his books; and the laughing little Bel Archer groves. Otheis were out to seek a future m the gay world, and some gre w into miuiatuie Jiien and wommi br .tlipir 'own sweet firesides; but Alice Mav was still a child.'" Yet she was taller, and her' slight form more e-raeefullv devplnnpd; hut them was the same angel looking through her eves as had watched thete, in olden davs. She staid at home now, to assist her moth- t?r in sewing their chief support; but she was the same shy, sweet Alico that Ben Bolt had carried thrmirrh thesnnw. Ben Boll had coma Iihi-II How atmnmt that live years should have passed boo uitk- rich, should be Ben Bult .' Kale Ashlev was not thinking of the sweet Sitbbath rest, as the chime of tl.n linrr) hll flnatwl through (he -village; there shor stood be fore her mirror, arringing her shining curls, .and fastening her dainty bonnet, with its white ribbons ' and drooping blue uciis, Hunting, it she could not lascmate ben with hersparkhng eyes,-it would be j utiigniiui lo nave his chiet : atlcution du- ring the stay. Ho thought she did look very' beauti-i ful, ns ho sat, beforo.service, looking on tho ! olden faces but there was a fairer one I than hers he fancied, as ho saw tho .sweet fjice of Alice May, with 1 the half-closed bosom a cuil like the one nesilino-so soft- ly by her temple, at d it was a talisman. 1 keeping l.im Iioui the enchtin:uitut of other eyes; .-r: V -, . j When the service was closed, Bon Was thronged about by old familiar faces they , had so niueh' to say, so many things to speak of,' so much to express at his safe tuturn.thnt it w.ell nigh bewildered him It was very pleasant to be so warmly welcom- cd by old friends, delightful to chat of by goncs, and it was indeed a Sabbulh of joy for ben bolt.' r ' ' ' ,. ; . Sweet Alice! Ah; how longnnd weary the time had been to her, Sometimes her, that sweet girl, came back, to find the col heart died within her, as she thoughtof the ' tngq home desolate, and Alice sleeping broad Ocean; but when she looked so shyly i beneath a gray stone, in the church yard, at Ben that morning, and saw-how hand-l : But God and Time are merciful; and, as some he had grown, a heart sickness came 'years passed away, he came to think of her over her, and the sunshine fell but dimly at. as garlanded in the golden fruitage of the her feet. She knew she had hidden away, in tlio depths of her pure heart,' 'it 'wild, earthly love, and she strove to put it from her: for, would he think of her now? So, it was no wonderslie should slip her slender hand in her mother's and steal quietly . )y pathway. Now.of all the glad,., hearts from the joyous throng."' "''" : ''' jchildhood had clustered together, only they It was Sabbath eve one of those balmy two were left. .. Some slept , in the jungle moonlight evenings of the young, summer; depths; other in tjie forest shade, and bo Mrs. May had gone to visit a sick neigh-' neath' the, waving prairie grass. Some lof, and Alice sat by the window with the: there were who -slept peacefully . , in . the bible open, nnd her slender while fingers green old o.liurob yard; and among these, pointing lo the words, falling so musically the fairest and best; was "sweet Aliue." Ah, from her lips: :?. -.- : '. . i ""' ho could never i.hav.e forgotten that. , "And there shall be no night there; and He had heard from the lips of that desq theyneed no candle, neither liglitof the lato.moiher, creKe.wenV-to slecpeside sun; for the Lord God giveth them 'light, tier darling, how patient and ; fioly ...Alice And they shall reign for ever and ever.",,-. -A j had grown;; how sho lind passed calmly a; ' She looked tremblingly up in the moon . way iu licr.saini-Uke beauty;, leaving nie$ ; neart, ana ine liny nanas oi Alice were folded in his as she said, very - low and sweetlyt r-i . vr V ; .':': j ty of tliat far off land he saw.buto, dimly .. .'.'If I live, Ben, when five,, years more! and ho knew when the thing we vcall, life have passed,-and j'QU . return a, second rbad merged into inimortalityr ...he; 'should lime 1 She did not finish it it was never finish ed. ;.,-- ,. ..- .: . .ji-v.'f-' So they plighted their troth' tnat calm, holy Sabba:h. evening, and 'the "buoyant heart of Ben, , ttr its "gushing"- sunniness, pictured radical hops for (he future; Ho varnu arr. tn n . tinil Iii1f n t tt iff n 1 vtr' .. pulse of his heart' was beating gladly, and the coming five yeais WcWmgre precious to him lhanall U."o past. :, v" i " .ir k.,v i(.J2'.n;J Wsii i,w;.o',',o in his holy keeping." she answered to his , parting words; but, as be pressed her 6oh - Vulsivily to hUrbeattag heart,: be replied-etamination it was loanuw u -, ."God will be mercilulio those-wl,Q love ..male, about ft years of age and far ad L .i..i- ai: ji: . . vanced in nregnancy. "Sho was of rather She knew it. but she knew, alscv.that God did noth wavs hear the Brayei'lalling from llt nnpfnllins. " Sweet Alice. ' A- , down the future, she -looked j .i-c : i ana. as sne saw me iriui irtial la,(M'u,t,h n,h,Ta lllla hrnwn hir Ur W... rrrew dim with tears. r ,, ..:. u.i.i.i-. i... lor sne snew not ii i w unui ur n uu- i , , . ,..::i ii.i. ... ruti, lor close ucoiuo mo aiwi w "io ffrave-vard '' - ' ? i.-i.t. .j4 jiuey were not witiinug wuw nuuuvmu the fairest and wealthiest. ;Son' "there were who beld their beads loftily when uo auuwaa j TUlJlDAY MORNIHGr J U LY? 58?5.-; hluu . ora aiA clip httAoA it nt , How wWwnwfoll days la their pa-, i'inL'j Sh noted how the. summer wan- yellow in the unljght she heard the glad voices of the. reapers; and when the leaves were Ctlliiic. the children went. nut eathef ; jug in the w -ds; thn the noiseless snow f,.ll nA .i'nn l.ill.co c ; l,i days, uutiUhegnusjjiog tide sun owl- ted it away; and the violets , and harebells dotted the Colds. - So passed a year .- She was crowinir fairer and moro beau- tnul loo brilliant for- anything earthly. Once she knelt at the. alter iu the little church, and listened to the, words uniting ner with luc fcaviour redeemed oneartb; butit wnsonly anontwardform.forher heart had long been in the keeping of rangels Again site watched the waning of thesum- merdays, and, when the soft, wind swept over' the .silvery rye fields, she . thought of the ocean afar,; with its broad waves. All through .the win'-er.day she grew more spiritual iu her beauty, aud the slender white hands were often folded on her brea?t, and sh prayed for those who would soon be left desolate; for she knew she was dy inv ;'.,,. .- 1 -..' ; It did not startle her; she had fell long ago that the fair green earth would , hold her pulseless heart, ere it had left the clo ister of girlhood. ,Life .was sweet, and beautiful, yet, in her sinlessness, death had no agony,, save (tor. sorrow for those left in loneliness. ; It was only a very little way to lite land of rest, and her feet-had never grown weary, yet sho lunged to look once more upon the flowers aud have them braided in her hair; and so she lingered till the voice of spring was heard on the hill-tops.; .....!:,. , . Oil" morning, when viewless hands were gathering b.n?k the. misty curtains of the nig it, and the stars grew dim. in the rrlnrf nf tartv m.irii- uwi.t A U,,n utnrul nn the tlireNhhold of Para Use. and the golden I gates were opened to the fair, met k . girl, There trembled on her lips a prayer and blessing for Beu Bolt, and her mother, giving radiance to the fair dead face; and ihey braided spring flowers in her brown hair. . . .. .. ' The cliurch lull chinied softly to the few years, earth had dawned tlio shunless snul of Alico May, as they hrouglitl.e coflin in the littla' old clinn ii. lluw bi.iu.ilul she looked iu her burial robo too fair aud sweet for death too, holy, had there not a , jesnrreclior, beyond. Close la- hind her stood tho friends of her girlhood, gazing on that young face, ns if they would fmii call her bcU to. lit'o and its swoet- love. So they laid sweet Alice to sleep in the old church-yard, aud "lioso who had looked coldly on her, , took to their sorrowing bearts a sweet memory of the early dead. .- Tlwre wasau agony too deep for. utlir ance vt hen the strong, ardent-hearted man, whose guiding siar, had been the. love ol Edenlahd ;. This was the memory,; that . his; friend sang of, as they sat in the summer twilight years afterward, and talked of .-.the., faces that had glimmered and faded in their ear - . ... wany a time nau tne suniiiuiutot . Alice risen before his eyes iu all, the leau Years afterward they ,. laid ,'Ben Bolt to sleep by the side of sweet Alice. j ;. Y " ' MrsTEBtou's Yesterday afternoon the sexton of IheCjiy, Grave-yard discovered a barrel which had been buried In a ravine, in the back '"part 'of '.he yard.'nnd which . . . . - i.j LU- . the recent heavy rains had washed so ns to expose rt to r,eW be.pf j Wns.nted blue, will, the words New York brandy, 41'gHllons "opoh. it.( Upon opening, it was found o cpntain, a human . bolng.iu A state of nudity. Upop ; furthe ; oW stature and dark brown lair;, do np P'8"8 ""ul. "i ,uv ,-B" ! n'd Ul ttrf on the back part ot the neaa. . The body from us appearanc itsnut npn ounea whjio muo, ns n . . j v'ru -v. s- - vervmnch decomposed. i here is mys j - . . . . ,.m - '' tery surrounding lb" Bftb. a'!" to nnravel;' The probabilities are that -- , i...n-,:,t, ... j iu -i,rtjri ZZZj Z TftK , stood the mystery i tremblingly ' Her lower tee tn were snori-auu ctose sm, ile form and spir- and the two large ironi ie-ui were si hiHaainth.oft aparr, ana tncnneu to yrvw Uui,u. e, hrtd. evi- 'ViosS'"B ait !'.- .. o F. Aitar.' '"Sirr years m a popolr?s trrjml&miaA 1 in th interior of M isossippi was infested by a gang of bUeklgs, who amosed llwm seves at times, when they eoold find noth ing else to pluck, by preying upon each other. A new importation of these .port ing gentry excited some alarm among the inhabitants h t they should be overrun; they determined therefore, upon thuir'ex pulsion. A poor country editor; who was expected by virtue df his avocation o take upon himself all the r.potisibilui js from which others might choose to shrink. Was peremptormlly called upon by his pat rons: -thosd who paid him two dollars a jrni it.,, 11,9 unuci, son ..tmivav l.irnil.u- ed they owned him soul and body -to make an effort towards exterminating their enemy. Tbe unfortuaie editor, like most editors, being gifted with about as much brains as money skull and parse both empty- said at once he would indite a crusher, one that would anve the obnox ious vermin into some hospitable region. and when his paper appeared, it was a crusher sure enough, lo the course of his observations,' lie gave the inn wis pi several of the fraternitv,' whom he advised to leave town as speedily as possible, if i hey had the slightest design to" save their bacon. ' ' v '' ' - The next morning, while the poor acrbe was comfortably seated in his office, list lessly fumbling over a meagre parcel of ex changes,' he iieard footsteps on the stairs, and soon an individual having accomplish ed the ascent, made his appearance. . His first salutation was slightly abrupt: ' . Where's theeditor of this dirty, lying paper?' ' . i '.,.' - . ' - s . Now, aside from the rudeness of his opening interrogatory, there were other considerations which induced the edi'or to believe there was trouble on foot.- The personage who addressed him bore a cow hide in his hand, and moreover aeemed to be exceed ihgly enraged.': This was not all he recognized in him a distinguished leader -of the sporting fraternity, with whose cognomen he had taken irreverent liberties. It was without the slightest hes itation that he replied to- the introductory query: - - .' " . . : " 1 don'i know,'- 5 r- . . 'Do you belong to tho- concern? -' 'No indeed, but 1 presumo the editor will sHn be in.'.' , '--. ' VVell,' said the visitor, I will wait for him.' And suiting the action to the word, he composedly took a chair, picked up a paper and commenced reading. - -. - if 1 meet -lnra . said -the frightened knight of the scissors, - 'I will , tell him there is a gentleman wishes to see him., - As he reached the foot ot the stairs in his hasty retreat, he was accosted by an other person who made himself known. Can you tell me where I can find the sneaking rascal who has .charge of this villainous sheet?' producing the last num ber of 'Freedom's Echd aud Bailie Axe of Liberty.'. - ; ;""' 'Yes, replied the editor, -lie is up there in the office now reading.' with his back to tho door.!-'.; ' " " : - " t- Thank you,' said the . stranger, as be bounced upstairs. :- I've got you, have I?' he ejaculated, as he made a grasp at his brother in iniquity; and they came crashing to the floor toguth- cr. . ft ' - - As the combatants, notwithstanding the similarity of their vocation happened to be unacquainted who each- filler, a very pretty, quarrel ensuenv. first. one waa at Uie top then - the othqr; blow followed blow, ki.ik followed -kick, oath- followed oath, until bruised, exhausted, and bloody; faces.Snd features resembling Doaf..Dui-k, after n two.. hours ' pugtlisti sncouuter, there was,'.. by. mutual-Oonsont, a. eessa; ion of. hostilities, . , As the warriura; sat on the floor contemplating eacb tther, the first, comer fonnd breath enough to ask, 'Who are youl. What -did- .you attack me fort 'You abused me w yonr paper, you scoundrel.' ,.; - , x-..''-i'f. ,.-4 r- A ... 'Me! I'm not.editiwv loams hers to flog him myself.'. Crr r.t ;'',.' ? . Mutual explanations and apologiesensu- ed, and the two mistaken . gentlemen retir ed 'to biud up their wounds.-;, -o . ; As the story, comes . to ust uie f distin guished individual, whose vocation it was io enlighten the world by the aid of. tlhe great engine,, the publio press, escaped scotfice.T-CrMcwit City. J Jt '.' " Thb Wokat AND illB BuTTEHiFU f-Our rarilcits nnd "fields iiist now are full of beautiful, butterflies pf every vatioty of size and line from the common yellow winged flutlerer among the flowers, looking liW a yellow leaf wafted on the wind, to, the rfe splendent ; large winged butterfly, whoso colors riva) those of the rainbow,, and dazr sle the - eyes "of the wondering child, A few days ago, these lovely wanderers from s.weet tosweet, were lowly crawling worms, unon the trees or on the ground. They were disagreeable to tbs sight, and those who are now lost in admiration. of the but- terflie ..I..n.'lrnr1 .,rwr. tliem rppt PSSlv. . . U:?K: IV.V .v. ,., :i: i Kl 'a t fit .nor and in obscurity, the miserable fop, revtling in fancy dress and luxurious living, 'will sneer, and if possi ble, trample him under, foot. ' But soon (he beauty arid' light within the soul of genius shows' itself gradually, and with loveliest opening," the glorious " wings are cr.rflitd. nnd the rnntemntuofls sneer melts - - , . - . into a glowing smile of admiration. Worm has become a butterfly. The 6 , BsAtrrirtTi, Sehtixeht. The beautiful ejetntt't below; is from the pen of Hob Geo B:IIiUard: "'"" ."'--.' - -? confess' Ihat'lncjeasing 'years Iring with, them an Increasing respect for those who do not succeed in life, as those words are Commonly used. ' Heaven is said to be a place for those ' who have not succeeded upon earth,', and it is surely true that ce lestial graces do not ' best thrive and bloom in the hot bla2e of worldly prosperity. ,111 success sometimes arises from a supera bundance of qualities in themselves good from a conscience too sensitive, a taste too fastidious, a self-fortfulness too romantic, a modesty too retiring. I will not go so far as to say; with a living poet, that tht 'world knows nothing of its-greatest men,' but there are forms of greatness, or at least excellence, which 'die and make no sign,' there are martyrs that miss the palm but not the stake; there are heroes without the laurel, and conquerors w'uliont the tri umph. ' ' . ' ' 1 ., i oethv. Jeremy laylor, . u he never 'T- '-. . . .tt made a line in metre, 'was a poet His ser mons are full of out-gnshings of his glow ing heart. ; Hear him describing the 'soul struggling toward heaven; '; , . ', , "For so have I seen a lark rising from his bed of grass, and soaring upward, sing ing as be rises, and lwpes to gel to heaven, and climbs above tbeclonds; bat the poor bird was beaten back by the load sighings oi an eastern wind, and his motion made irregular aud inconstant, descending more at every breath of the tempest.than it could recover by the vibrations, and- frequent weighings of his wings, till tbe little crea ture waa forced to sii down, and pant, and s:ay till the storm was over; and then.it made a prosperous fligl t, and did rise and on ic us it iv uau icmrnuu music ana mouon , : tt i it j from an angel,, as be passed . sometimes through the air abjut his. ministry here below..' v , .. , 'In Character Sham efti I! ' " 3Tll a poor miserable victim of the lash and chain j of bouthero oppression at tempts to flee- from his " persecutors, the whole power and influence of the' General Government are placed upon the track to restoro him to his owners," and to force the North into submission and to support the Fugitive Law; but rank treason, and a defiant wresting of constitutional rights from free citizens of Kansas bv a drunken rabble and hireling tools of a slave-holding aristocracy, are quietly winked at by the Administration at Washington, without one effort to arrest or discountenance the damnable outrages! Had such things been attempted in the early days of our Gov ernment.' or even in the- days of General Jackson, our army would have been sent there without a moment hesitation, and either forced a submission to the laws, or shot the miserable devils down like dogs. but president fierce is a dmerent man, and we live in different times." " Sim or LosDofc. London extends over an area of 78,029acres or 122 square miles, and the number of its inhabitants rapidly innrear ing, was some 2,302.239 on the day of the litst census. ' A conception of this vasi mass of people may be formed by the fact that, if the metropolis were surround ed by a wall having a north gate, a south gate, an east gate, and a west gfte, and each of the four 'gates ' Was of sufficient width to allow a column of persons to pass out freely four abreast," and a per' emptor necessity required the immediate evacuation of the city, ' it "could not ' be accomplished' under - four "' and twenty hoars, by the expiration ' of -' which ' time the head of each of the. four columns Would have idvancod "no less 'a ''distance than seventv;fi vo miles' frorii their respective gates, all the people being in close tile.fonr A doiDKit TuotroHT. Wc know not the author of the following, but it is pretty'1 '' ,! "Natnre will be reported ' AH "things are engaged in writing Iter- history. -' The pla.net, the pebble goes attended by -shadow. The rolling rock leaves its scratches on the mountain, the i river its cha.inel ' iu the soil, and Iheanimalits' bones in the stratum; the fern and leaf their modest ep itaph in the ooaL Tbe falling drop makes iis sculpture in sand or . tbe ground but prints in characters more 4r less lasting, a map of march; every aet of the. man i in scribes itself on' the?, memories of its fel lows, and in its faoe.v The air is- full - of sounds, the sky of tokens; th ground is all memoranda and signatures, and every ob ject is covered over with hints, which speak to tbe intelligent.i' . ; a- . T.. -. ' . j-i l ' ' ., - , : Fate or Wab.--A letter, from the Cri mea describing the field, after the battle, saya:-!.i t '? ". -'' ""Here was a Russian on one knee', in the act of takingaimr the muzzle of bis fire-lock rested on a forked stick. He Was dead; the side of his ' head ; had been fcnnrkrl off bv a cannon shot. His death I 1 1 . . -J . . ,.tr Inat St a VSar ? WSS SO SUQOen nu UUll. .. . sudden ami not knocked down; ' and the remaining ' part of his face still looked sternly along , i. r, n- ... -n.m the fire-lock. II was an astonishing sight everyone him. that could, cams to look at v. Chebrt jiso BLACKBEEBt .Pis.--Cber.- ries and blackberries, for pies( should be ripe. Bake them in. deep plates; sweeten them with good brown Sugar;- bake them half an hour.'"-- V. ' ESTABLISHED IN I820 Existsttcs or Goo. Ti ers is a GoJl The herds of the valltr, the cedars of the mountains bltiss bin dbe insects sport in ins beams tbe-eiephant salritet blm with the rising orb of the day the birds sing bira in the foliage the thunder proclaims him in the heavens the ocean declares his immensity man alone has said "There Is no God !" Unite in tboaght at tbe same instant, the most beautiful objects in ha turei'suppose that yon see at once all the hours of the day, and all tbe seasons of tbe year: a moraine of Sorinir and a morninff of Autumn; anight bespangled with stars. and with the flowers; forests hoary with snow; fields gilded by tbe tint of Autumn; then alone yon would hare a just concep tion of the universe. . While you are gaz ing on that sun which is plunged under the vault of tbe west, another observer ad mires him emerging from the gilded gates of the eSst. By what inconceivable ma gic does that aged stsr, which is sinking fatigued and burning in the shades of eve ning, re-appear at the same instant, fresh and humid with tbe rosy dew of morning? At every instant of tbe day the glorious orb U at once rising resplendent at noon day and .setting in tbe west or rather onr senses deceive us, and there is properly speaking no east, or north, or south, or west in the world. Everything reduces itself to one single point. From which tho King oi JJay sets lorth at once a triple light in one single snbstanCe. The bright splen dor is perhaps, (hat which is most beauti ful for it gives us an idea of the perpetu al magnificence and resistless power of Ood. v . ; - ' LiiileauOriana, GtD Tidi5os. A letter from Bureau county, Illinois, brings the most welcome intelligence of recent date. As quoted in our exchanges, it is to the effect that all tbe farmers have, this season .planted from one to thirty acres more than last; that all looks well fora heavy crop; that all the warehouses along the railroad are full of grain, and many thousands of bushels are piled op in bags along the side of the track ; thai long trains of cars groan Under the weight of grain with which they are loaded; and that while the farmers plead witb the buyers for more bags, the buyers plead with the railroads for more cars. Here is a prospect for the hungry to rejoice, - To Sportsmeb. Wash jrour gun barrels' in spirt's of turpentine by dipping a rag or sponge fastened on your gun rod into the liquid, and swabbing them out three or four times, when they will be cleaned from all impurities, and can be used almost instantly as the turpentine will evaporate and leave the barrels dry; even if they are a little moist it will not preteht their going off, like water. After being used thus, there is no danger of rust as When water is need; I am an old and experienced gunner,, and have practiced this fur years, and fonnd it useful. Spirits of turpentine can be pro cured at all country -stores, and a small quantity suffice th.ASciVnZfc fwrico." Don't Stasd-. Shll. If you io, yen will be run over. . Motion actiofa pro gress these are words which now fill tbe vaults of heaven with their stirring de mands, arid make humanity's heart pulsate with a stronger bound.. Advance, or stand aside; do not block up the way and hinder1 the career of others. There is something for all to do; the world is becoming more and. more known, wider in -magnitude closer in interest, more loving and ' more eventful than of old. Not in deed of darJ ing; not in . the ensanguined field, and id chains and terrors; not in bibod, ahd tears, and gloOmj but in the leaping, vivifying, exhilarating impulses Of a belter birth of tbe soul. . - :" - T - Ihvalcablk Resikdiis. Here are a feW simple remedies for Very prevalent disof' ders, which we have no hesitation in recom mending as infhllable. For sea sickne'ssstat si hofnCV For driiiikeness drink Cold water; '," ' For accidents keep oat of danger. ; To make money advertise in the For Coughs ana C-ids--take Cherrjf Pectoral. ". " : ' ; . : . ' .' ,; To keep out of jail pay yonr debts; ? -To be happy subscribe for newspa To please all mind your own, dum uess. - ' " ' ... . To have a good conscience pay the printer. ' ' ; An ArrECTtso FABEBtj.. The St, Louis Intelligencer formally takes its leave o' the Whig party, and announces its With drawal in the following terms: ; ' . We have renounced the old vvhtg pax-' ty as deadrvtkv IobeverI . It did hot gel bree hundred votes .in SU Louis, last April, Its organization is abandoned in Kentuckyabandoned in Virginia aban doned elsewhere, That party can never be revived as a national party. , We op pose tbe Whig party as a thing cf tbe past.',; .-.,;;.: , ' .', An Old Soldier. Lewis Sanders Jfo ble, a soldier of tbe revolutioo. and troop er in Marion's legion' died,' C"B the 19th ult., in Clinch Coanty, Georgia, at the ad vanced age of 104 years. He preserved to th last ; a hat worn by bim In battle, and pierced by nineteen toilets l He nev er would apply - for not receive a pen sion. v: ;-"'' :'' ' '"v ' ' ' " ' f ' Ho Si Wo Rev. E. II. Chapin in his remarks at the Vmversal festiral, in Faneuil Hall, atldded to lh Emperor la poleon as th."imj)ertulgambler of France, who bad won hia throne with dice made front the bones ol tbe' great Nspokon." 5 v.