Newspaper Page Text
-9? TV riV - . UPPERVSAiVDUSKY, W.YAND0CT COr FRIDAY, SEPT. 12, 18 15 VOL 1. NO. 3.
i r JSusiness Directory. COUNTING IIOUSD ALMANAC For Ike t'ea'l of Our Lord. ffl g H C o o g- i. i .S3' 3 1 p 5 . ' -1 a. January ... 3 4 10 11 17 18 24 25 31 1 7 8 14 15 21 22 28 , 1 7 8 14 15 2! 22 28 29 4 5 11 12 18 19 25 26 3 3 9 10 16 17 23 24 P0 31 6 7 5 6 12 13 19 20 26 27 2 3 ' 9 10 16 17 23 24 3 3 9 10 16- J7 23 24 30 31 14 T IS 16 21 2 &3 28 29 30 :;-V;' 5 6 11 12 13 18 19 20 25 26 27 February March , - 4 5 6 11 12 13 18 19 20 25 26 27 V 2 3 8 9 10 15 16 17 22 23 24 29 30 - 1 ,67 8 13 14 15 20 21 23 27 28 29 3 4 5 10 11 12 17 18 19 24 . 25 26 12 3 8 9 10 15 16 17 22 23 2 4 23 CO 31 April 6 7 13 14 20 21 27 28 4 I 5, 11 12 18 19 25 36 1 2 8 . 9 15 16 22 23 29 30 6 7 13 14 20 21 , 27 23 3 4 10 11 17 18 24 25 31 . .1" 7 8 14 15 21 22 28 29 . ' ..- -5 6 12 13 19 20 May , June . ... ... July j '.... .' August . . . 13 14 20 21 27 28 4 5 11 12 18 19 25 26 1 8 5 6 7 12 13 14 19 20 21 26 27 23 5 5 .., i; September . October . . . .:.--. . ' ' " 15 16 22 23 29 3D 5 6 12 13 19 20 26 27 3 4 2 3 4 9 1011 16 17 18 23 24 25 30 1 7-8 9 10 11 14 15 16 21 22 23 29"30 17 18 24 25 26 27 31 November". . 1 2. 3 4 5 6 11 12 13 18 19 20 25 -26 27 7 8 14 15 21 22 28 -29 V . - . December . 9 10 16 . 17 23 24 GO 1 7 8 ' 14 15 22 23 29 30 . o i a a 6 9 10 "11 IS '13 16 17 18" 19 20 24 25 C6 '-7 8 31 11. McRctty, Attorney at Law and solicitor i Chan - Uppeii Sandusky, Ouio. Ofilrc in the Ln"it Office. JOHN A. MORISOX, Recorder. Offire at f ol. 'ilcKlvain's II ll. up s'airs where ho may l all times bo ioii! " lieo ii o I necessarily absent. August 20th, 1845. Clear the Track ! NEW STORE) XEW GOODS and NEW PRICES! D AYRES & Co. having established themselves in Upper Saodnsliv, Wy andot co., O., would respectfully call (lie attention of the public to their extensive stock of MERCHANDIZE, just received from the eastern cities, com prising every article asked fur in a Dry Goods Store, Such as Hroadclollis, Sati nelts, Cassimeres, Flannels, Bleached & Drowo Muilios, TiCkiogs,(Jalicoes by the cord, of every pi ice aod color; AIiibIiu De Lains, Atpaccas, Bombazines, Tjler ines, Merioos, Ginghams, Lawos, Ladies' Hose and Mitts, &c.&o. They have also a large and well selected assortment of Fresh Groceries, which, for quality and price, can't be beat this side of sun rise.- They have Coffee, Tea, Sugar, Molasses, Pepper and Spice, Tobacco, and every thing else that could be dreamed of in the grocery line. Also, Glass, Kails, Sale Leather, Q,ueensware, Atc. all of which will be told at prices thai will atlonith Ike nalivet! (fc-Thoir store room may be found obliquely oppo site Mr, Kirbv's Hotel. -- Upper Sandusky, Aug. 29th, 1845. . NEW CROCERF AND BAKERT. THE subscribers would respectfully announce to the citizens of Upper Sao dutky, and surrounding country ,tht they Lave opened a Grocery $f Bakery id the above named place, one door south of Kirby's Hotel, where they may at all times be found, rrady, able aod willing to sell Groceries as chep as the cheapest. Among thejr assortment may be futiud, Coflee, Tea, Sugar, M lanes. Powder. Shot, Lead, Cofectionaries, Bred, &.C. &c, and all oilier articles generally kept io a retail Grocery. They bote by strict attention to business to merit a share of public patiouage. J. 4s S. MYERS. ' Upper Sandusky, Aug. C9, 165. JVho lias not read and admired for the twentieth time, and each time with increased admiration, the very b eautiful lines of Park Benjamin, entitled The Departed!' We ob serve that the piece is among the selections which make up 'The Boston Book.' It is a rare gem; and as it has never yet been on Bhii ned in our casket, we give it place hero. IVuotter Standard , THE DEPARTED., 'Tis sweet to believe, of the absent wa love, If we miss them below, we shall meet them above.' The departed! the departed! They visit us iri dreamsj t And they glide above our memories, Like shadows over streams: JJut where the cheerful lights of home In constant lustre burn, The departed the departed' - Can never more return! . The good, the brave, tho beautiful How dreamless is their sleep, Where rolls tho dirge-like music ! Of the ever-tossing deep; . Or where the mournful night-winds Pale Winter's robes have spread ' Above their narrow palaces In the cities of tho dead! , I look around and fee) the awe Of one who walks alone Among the wrecks of former days, ' In dismal ruin strown; I start to hear the Btirring sounds From tho leaves of withered trees, ; For the voice of the departed Eecms borne upon the breeze. That solemn vnico! it mingles with . Each gay and careless stra'n, " y I scarce can think Earth's ministrelsy " Will cheer my hcartgain: The glad-song of the summer waves, Tho thrilling notes of birds, Can never be so dear ta me As their remembered words. - I sometimes dream, their pleasant smiles . Still on me sweetly fall; ., ;';"' Their tones of love I faintly hear , , My name in sadness call: ' I know that they jire happv, With'their angel plumaje on) But my heart is very desolate To think that they are gone! Willi Revenge. On the shores of Moll a crag is puinteil out, overhanging tho sen, concerning w hich them is the following I rail ii ion: Some cenloriea Since, the chirf of t he d'strict, Maclean r.f Luchhtiv, had a pranri liiititiop excurior1: Toeri,ce the fes'ivi ty, hi lad v attended willi her only child an inlant in the nurse's arm?. The deer. driven by the hounds, anil hemmed in by surrounding roclts, flaw tu a narrow pass, the only millet they could find; Here the chief hud placed one of his men to guard the deer from passing, but the animals rushed wilh such impetuosity, that the poor forester could not withstand them. In the rage of the moment, Maclean threatened the man with instant death, but this punishment was commuted to a whipping or scourging io the face of his clan, which, in those) feudal times, was considered a degrading punishment, fit only for the lowest of menials and the worst of crimes. The clansman burned with anger and revenge. He rushed for ward, plucked the tender infant, the heir of Lochbuy, from the hands of the nurse, and bounding to the rocks, in a moment stood on an almost inaccessible cliff pro jecting over the water. The screms of the agonized mother aod chief at the aw ful jeopardy io which their only child was placed may be easily conceived. Mac lean implored the man to give him back his son and expressed his deep contrition for the degradation he had, in a moment of excitement, inflicted on his clansman. The other replied, that the only condi tion on which he would consent to the res titution was, that Maclean himself should bare bis back to the cord, and be publicly scourged as be Lad beenl In despair the chief consented, saying he would submit to any thing if Lis child were but restor ed. To the grief and astonishment of the clan, Maclean bore this insult, and when it was completed, begjed that the clans meo might rctnrn from his perilous situa tion with the young chief. The mao re garded him with a smile of demoniac re venge, aod ifling high the child iu the air, plunged wilh him into the abyss be low. The sea closed over them, and nei ther, it is said, ever emerged from the tempestuous whirlpools and baialtio cav erns that yawned around them, and still threaleo the inexperienced navigator on the sLores of Mull. Inverae$t Cour ier?. Honesty and principle go together. POETRY, An Apnefti in benalror fublio Educa. .tlOn. i, : 1 The following should be read by every parent in the Slate. , It is a most graphic portrayal of the condition of the unedu cated: " ;. . .j .:...,'.,. ,Did you ever see tint ragged little straggler!' 'Yea, God help him,' said my companion, 'God help him!' With such easy adjuration do we leave thousands and tens of thousauds of human souls to want and ' ignorance, doom them while yet walking the- path of guiltlessness io na ture's devils their own unguided pas sions. We make them outcasts, wretch es; and then punish"- in their wickedness our own selfishness our own rirglecl. Wo cry, 'God holp the boy,' and hang the man. - , Yet a moment. .The child stiil before ur. Can we not see around it contend ing fur it the principles of good, and evil? A contest between the angels and the fiends! Come hither statesmen! you who live within a parly circle; you who nightly fight some miserable fight; contin ually strive in some selfish struggle for power and place, considering men only as tools, the merest iustrtimeots of your ag grandizement, come hero, in the tihl.y street, and look upon God's image in its boyhood! consider this li tile man. Are no: creatures such as these, the noblest, the grandest things of earth! Have thoy not solemn natures are they not subtly touched fur tho highest purposes of i.u man life There is no spot, no coarser stuff in the flesh bofore you that indicaic a lower nature.' There is no felon mark upon it no natural formation indicating the thief in its tiny fingiys no inevita ble blasphemy written upon its lip. It lies before you a fair unsullied thing, fresh from tho hand of God. Will yon, with out an effort , let the grand fiend stamp its fiery brand upon it. Shall it, in lis inno cence, be made a trading thing, by miss ry and vice! Saj; what with its awaken ing soul, shall it lenru! What losons whereby to pass through life, making an item in social surnl Why, cunning will he its wisdom hyptfetacy its' truth; theft lis natural law of self preservation. To this cliild, s.) nurtured, so taught, ) our (vlKte code of morals, nay yuiir brief right and wrorg, are writ in stringer fig tuts han Fgj ptjan hierlipiiics, and ' imo passcsnd yi.u scourge the crca- Wreiem a; AhtVfoV - henuViW Wilt tttiowing naught hilt, ill! I ho g olhus been ii sealed I out toJiiio; and the dunce is puninlied wilh (ho jail. Doubtless ihere are' great siatesiiioi,; w'zzards in bullion mid bank piper; thinkers prooiod 111 cut ion, ana every turn and varuMon of the markets abroad ai,d at home. Jjul ihvioare statesmen y et. to coi'uo, states men of nobler aims of m,ne heroic ac uoii; teachers of the pe pie, vindicators of the uinversiil dignity of man, apus les i f ihe great social nn h ihat Knowledge, which is the spiriuirtl light of God, like his material light, was made to bless and comfort all mvvi And when these men arise it is worse than weak, it is sinful 10 dean-air of them the touueling poor will nut be bound upon the very ;hrenliold of human life, and made, per force, by- want end ignorance, lifo's shame and tuiso. There is not a babe lying in the public street, on-its mother's l ip the tin conscious mendicant to ripen inlo (he criminal that it is not a repioach to the State; a scandal and a crying shame upon men who study all politics but the politics of the human heart, Literary JUanenger. Why should a Bank he authorized by law to receive interest on its own debts, any more than the Farmer and Median icVU- S. Journal. 'The Bank is not auihorized to receive any interest that any Farmeror Median ic might not receive under the same ctr cumstances. (7. S. Gazette.' The U. S. Journal thus replies: 'Un der the circumstances!' Precisely not. But when did our legislatures ever place our farmers and mechanics 'under the same circumstances' When was there a law ever passed allowing the farmer and mechanic to receive interest upon all debts they owed, as the banks are now authorized to do? When was the farmer and mechanic allowed (p circulate their debts as money; to loan their credit and receive interest for it? When was the farmer ever psnnitted to lock up all his real wheat in the granary, as the banks do the real n.oney. and lend out their 'promises to pay' wheat, for (he people to make bread of, sod to charge six or eight times as . much for the promise as (he Wheat itself could be purchased for, if it was not for the legislative charter creat ing, the monopoly 'Same circumstan ces'!' Why friend Chandler, you must be dreaming. , A'of Inappropriate. Some mischievon wags one night pulled down a turner' sign, and put it over a lawyer's door; ir. the morning it read: 'All sorts of turning eii twisting dene here.' . "Vnukeo Doodle." Air.nrxran 1r.r1ll.m9n in Parin. ftf- ter giving an account of the Fourth of July celebration, in that capital, adds i I must not forgot to tell you how mtioli we cheered, 'Yankee Doodle.' At Lome we should have heard it with pleasure, but without chrering. Here, when it was struck up, it touched the electrio chain that binds us all Io tho pleasant land, weluv left, and all seemed to be inspired wfib one impulse, to 'applaud again.' I kuow not whether tho tuno io the sbstract be goud or LaJ, but music, like poetry, is tube praised according (o (he number of associations it awakens, or the iitmges it renews; Yankee DoDdle should have wilh lis no parallel; and Von Weber never made such a strain in his life. 'iike a Scotchman fro'm his hills,' and at tht ends of the earth trickle his ears withiAuld Ro!)in Grey, or Auld Lang Syne, and it annihilates time and space; He j 'Treads the loved shore he sighed to leave -4 behind. II is hack in imagination, (which is reality ss much as words are things,) to the fiends, the heaths, the broom, the red ylaid, tho blue bonuets, the 'honest men nd bonny lasses.' Or grind in tho hard cars of tho Siviss on tho Cumberland road, his unmusical Renzdes Vackri, upon no sweeter oig;in than a rart w heel, and he is no longer in the Allcghanics. He is among his Alps, in some ruda log cabin with one end sunk into the moun tain', and perched on a cliff m steep that he' mint Bicend it with hands and feet,--. Or he i beside some clear moiini ain :l ike, a litile mirror of the Alpt or some wa terfall or sheet of foam from the snjwy summit, I tnow not what are tho images raised in the minds of o'hers, by 'that good i Id tune,' of which I spoke, but to me it is a glacs of Surry's magician, and presents an ijnage of heauty. It shows ine a green land of long rivers, and broad hikes a land flowing wilh milk and honey a laud of sleadv habilrf, white churches, red school houses and many newspaper. COUIITIXG. A lawyer, whom we knew well, did his courting off Imnd. lie had got a good kpf.;tTtu fiiti Ji.iiib, rei-nthf roflr.-evell ' for nhat his iioddic coiita ncd of ( o'.ie and niaclislone, as for being a very eccenlnc chip in all his ways, doings, and t,ayiiigs. I lit ecceni rici I y po him in'o the notion it wasn't nice thai wiimau fhoold be viloor, and so of a deliirMlol u tinner's eve when t lie roses smiled and cowslips laogned, Sunday evening, tcji, mind ye gentle reader, that Delightful hour of witching love he cuiight up his hat and was seen ascend ing the s.eps of the cottage beside the hill where tripped A lovely damsel bright and fair. She opened the door, as he politely ask -cd, 'is the Chief Justice wiihm!' 'No; sir,' said Ihe pre 1 1 y one, 'but will be shortly.' 'Ah, that's no matter, said the t'onntoW, as he was curtsied wiihin the door, '1 did not come to see iho faihcr.iny client is interes led only in ti e testimony of the daughter. My ilienl, Mailum, owns Ihe mansion you see iroui yonder and the pMi of his suit Is to ascertain it jou haie any objection to become its mis truss. I'll call next Sabbath evening for your answer.' 'Why sir, it won't be necessary to sus pend ihe suit. I think your client's case is founded in justice, and I am sure he will win his point without any special pleading; but as 'father has been twenty-one years npon the bench, it would be decorous to see if his opinion does not confirm mine Certainly madam, 'said the lawyer, as (he father entered the apartment. It is needless to say (hat the full court did not reverse the decision and the hap. py pair signed the bond and went into posse t lion a four weeks from that night Boston Courier. . Expenses of the state of Texas. . The special committee on finance in the Texas convention have reported an esti mate of expenditures of the new State government. J hey put (he amount al $11,0( 0, allowing the Governor an annu al salary of $2,00('j Secreiary of the Slate, Treasurer nnd Comptroller, each $1,000; three Supreme Judges, $2,001' each; six District Attornejs, $'.IM) each; sixty members of the Legislature, $3 pei oay each and mileage; Clerks and Chap lains the same. . The executive depart ment is put at $8,000, tho Judiciary a VZ,S0O,end the Legislative ai $20,66:1. F ha estimated revenue is $47,492,52 Uy increasing the present tax on land . 1 10th of 1 per cent, (be revenue noil amount to $65.49.2 52. A provisi.m i the conslttion to secure a mere prompt efficiset collection of tsxes is rccom mendeil; . . : ; TL. New ' Daily Advertiser recently 1 1 L told a pretty tail story of Sir Everard Digby, who was executed in England fur a political offence, the executioners took up his head by the hair, and setting It down on the block, exclaimed, 'there is the head of a traitor.' The head instant, ly replied 'that is a lie.' This story reminds us of another, rela ting Io the selection of an executioner by the Dey of Algiers, some 50 years Since. It was l!.e custom to make the selections from the prisoners of war, and tie office was inich sought, as Ihe person selected thus obtained his liberty. On ihe occasion referred to, there were three candidates, a-Frenchman, an Englishman and an American, The I n il of skill was to be uiado in the public njuuia of Al Threo convicts were brought oiit and placed upon this, stand, their necks and shoulders mado bare, and a red thread drawn about the neck of each to inmk the piuce of decapitation. Tho Fieucli man advanced first, and, with a single stroke of (he sword, sejernd the head of his man s-j near the line, ss to call forth the loudest plaudits from tho delighted Algermcs. The Englishman nexlcainc forward, and wilh inimitable grace and skill decapitated his iiihjett The 'accla mations were loud and long, Iroin ere i y tide, and .t scorned doubtful, to which of the (wo, the prize would be awarded, lor, that it would be lo one or tho other of Ihcm, did not seem to admit of a ques tion. . The American, however, was entitled to a trial, and took his position. When all things were ready, he gave n whisk of the sword, so sudden nnd so swift that it was hardly observed, and the convict ex claimed, 'Ah! you have missed inc. 'H.ive H' said ho,pit, then.' Leaning forward ft little to spit, the head tumbled from the shoulders, and rolled away tipon the platform, havii g, teen severed with Mich exceeding liicenrss, Ihat the sub jeel himself was not awaro of it. Ti.e whole audienco were silent wilh nston. ishment, and tho offico was awarded to the American. tVorcctter Spy. question is asked by (VV The following tho Cleveland American, (Liberty.)' when commenting upo:i I he '.affair that look place a short tune ice at Lexington, ICoiiti.dsyt between tim JLi iTCrr ; -su'tr lit a very mer, No direct antwer need bo ex ptoicd from II. Clay, It is possible bu will answer by saying, "I'trsuiially he has uo objection." Vbc;c was Henry Clixyl 'The inquiry will arise spontaneously n the mind of every one Where w9 lienr) Clay, with his i.oasiod influence, and his vaunted lovo of Liberty, in this hour of peril lo bis hins nao and friend, who has done so much for him! Where was he al so important a crisis in tho con- testbetween Liberty and Slavery! ViicreJ,ado in8l ad m i t is t rat in n . asscn was he in the time of this great (rial of the adequacy of. our ' institutions to pro tect men io the right to think, and speak, and writo, and print being responsible to the law of the lanj fur the abuse or ihat right! Were ihe irusic of his voice, and iho power o' his el. qiience then ex erted in quell tho I ii r liule nt emotions that ngiiated the people Wan' he present lo aid Ihe aiirprrtnacy of thb law, and shield the victim of disorder and violence! Or did he turn his back upon his friend aod his home, io avoid all responsihi'l ii y in re laiion lo tli r.t.i'Ji'Cl! Lei it he told on ly in a u h:speri and wilh face averted in (Oafoci'Hi and shame that uHerthe trans act irn of. Fiiday, and Before ti e time for the aMmblig of the great adj-inrnod meeting of Monday, as if to show Ins in fer indifference to such a contest, and tr ier disiegairl i f H nml order. Henry Clay turned hia.hack upon Lexington, and hnsieneJ away, in good health cud spirits,' say s the Herald, to qua If sulphur water al the Springs. - . . . The Poor. Short but simple are the annals of the poor. When grief and death assail the great, a thousand eyes wrep for them, and to their I riiimphs thousand voices are ready lo cry 'Hail!' Fame waves a sun. bright banner before their closing eyes; and canopied, death ie divested of one. half of its terrors Hearts beat thickly and fast in sympathy for all sorrow, save the poor. Hunger, and those-diseases that arise from pover ty, are vulgar sufferings; and the lowly isle which finds a historian may fail to ex cite a single throb of pity in the tender est bosom. ; : x,. v The Beit Tel It is stated of a tailor named Metzgar, residing in a flourishing inland town in Pennsylvania, (hot in one day, from sunrise till 8 o'clock, P. M., In made eleven pair of pantaloons, two waist cos's, and a round jacket for a little boy. lie wis obliged to keep a bowl of ict waler constantly by him, to cool his rice rile iq. . , Down ith tie P'.km WeNvrjice in several papers a stale-', ment thntNbe recent discredit of the Woostor, Sanifaviv and Norwalk Banks' was brought about "bjjhe Alfred Keiley bankers who wishod lo Cijvc these banks into banking under KrllcjX ir.onstrcus bill, or broak them. But iheydSlj held nut and refused to join the other bi.'SLp.' Robbers. ' Some time in February, a whig ieadsr came home from ColumWus and intimat ed that Ihe Red Dig Hank Would burst in just threo weeks from that lime. It did burst but t;t lor two months thcroafier. Anotlipr whig who cam from Columbus ahotit the middle of .March, cautionod a few of his whig friends not to touch tho rtd Ddj as it apuld go down. This ioforn a linn was kept fiom Iho mass of ton vvhigi .and democrats utj'il after tho tliinp had. exploded. Now put all these things to gether and you hnvn pretty conclusive evidtMiCQ that ihe Kelley rl quo at t'o Ininhiis had a preconcerted plan oil toot to blowup tie St. (Hair liiinh and 'thus as they thought, create a vicuiun in the cur rency which they Cunl J fill , by their own raps. '"Well, they succeeded so fir as thu blowing up was concerneJ, and they and the Red Or g tegethor swindled the pco plo of half a million, all ol which ought to he charged to the New Banking Law. Whether they will succeed in blowing up the Other three batiks, remains to bu suun. Some say they will; others not. But what a spectacle d;i theo swind lers present to the people, of viliany and fraud! Wo sec them arrayed against' ench other, pulling and hauling for 'oo mastery, and the privilege ol fl Hiding thu country wilh their worthless r.gs. d matters not which cliqun succeeds, lb consql iion, tho prople have, i? iho re-' flection that the farmers, mechanics nnd laborers I. are to foot the bill, and. tvery . year or two to be swindled mil of half a million of their hard carnuigD ly thu biirstii gup of one crtho 'otl.cr of thisrj swindling rarr factories. Can honest men have confidence in Hunk paper when they ere tilth a stale of things! Oh, n i, never. i What then is ta be done? Why act vonr . . ..' . . races against the ivliolo system, L'ullo ! yourselves into a soli phalanx, arid pledge yourself one tu the other Jjiat you j will not touch the swindling premises- ! raise tho cry of ''down with the plunder-.'.' wr, Jvflit'.'i rrrrtf yr;' !. -"a k a'fcl of fanners and ' incohanfes who ivill not only repeal every bank law.f fliat now protects and encourages these wiiolesala i-uhhcis, but also pass a Ikuk Law that w ill give us a sound :iirrency sceuro.l by tho Individual liability principle and tho penitentiary clause for rasciln. .AVis Philadelphia Bi -; a. ' ' ; Fio:n the Cincinnati Enquirer. PROSCRIPTION. Tbb Washington Union, in tho coitrso of a rcnlv to the charire of 'proscription' that lis proscription has been by no means hi ex'.cnsive . as the proscription by Ihe wings in 1311, nnr the tithe of what it would have been, if we may credit their orators bad they succesded to power in iS40. ' Tho 'proscription' so much talked of, cannot hive been very bloody .winch tins left iii office o large a portion of whrg. ' r As an illustration of t! c point,' It gircs the removals nf postmasters for tho f. tir months ending the 3:lh June, 1S45, an contrasted with the removals made in the. same period ending qi the SOtli June, gjl It aniec's the I wo Plates in which the present in former Postii.aslfti Go ;r. . nl reside, for t l.e c .'inpansdii as boine; pei -fecily fair, nod Yufiici'j.it' cxiccsii a for the purpose: . ' ' ' Foi four months endini J ino 30th. . IMl.the number of prttmas-rrs removed in New York, amounted ' , ' . - ' r IO .-Ml Ivemovals in Tennessee sumo period, J 1 , Total, ," p;s For four months ending June !!ih, - , -1845, the Lumber of postmasters , removed in New York, ainmiutcJ to . . , . 4; Io Tennessee, same period .-.,-' - " Tolai, . : ' -' 41 crockctania: -v ; About ten years ago, while Colonel Crocket was addressing the people in Wesley, a pert political opponent, wilh the view of confounding Mn, handed, hint a ccon skin, asking him if ft was good fur. The speaker, instead of fl ing i"'o P" sion, deliberately toolc the, skin, hlaw U out, examined it, and turning lo Ihe own er, drily remarked 'No, sir, 'yis'ttnl glid f'ur; t..y dogs wruid'nt run such'a 'cnon, nor hark at a man that tea foA erovh tj carry tuck a ikin.' " The pour fellow sltini away, 1 aci .!.vt not been heard pf since. .' . Min'a bafpy hour, i-t wtiru out ' oi n;l Ir.a ptcn'.V t latft hit nr-ee-li (..it ( r J r