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. V -: . -7 s- ' ' : : : " : ,- : n ( 1 T :r73BB Tin F Hi a II H . tt f i'.'J ESS. E -1 7 : I m-- Ij 1 t a 71 Ira 11 u - - 7;:, m - ij- - rm-7ll::mJJ7. I. O. WALLACE, . 28VOL. 8. IrTwo nollarstorone yearif paid at "tlietlioa of 8ub?criptioii;Tvo BoIXni-s Illld rifty Ct,WITnOCTIETIA;TIOIT, . after the expiration of three months. QA1I Bills for Advertisements, Job Work, or Subscription, conaidcTcil due when contracted, except against those with - whom we have running accounts. - OCT Subscribers failing to orders discontin uance of the paper, at the expiration of the time for which they may, have subscribed, are considered as wishing to renew; and it il 1 ho i mit'miied to them accordlns'v. ! C3Xo Paper will .be sent out of the conntv unless paid for in advprce. 07" Advertisement t inserted at One Dol lar per Square oT Twelve l,inc or - Less, for the first insertion; Fifty Cents for each continuance. , lOPersons advertising by the year, will be charged Forty Dollars fora wholecol nran. Twenty Dollars for one-half, Ten Dolta rs for oDe-quarter. No devia t ion frovi thtte Urmt under any circumstanre. Tho privilege of yearly advertisers is t.ridJy limited to their own immediate and regttlar bv tineas: and the business of an ad vertising firm is not considered as including that of its individual members. K7-AmK.ur.cing candidates '2"hr-e Dollars to be faid in advance in every case. - JO Advertisements not marked with the number of insertions when handed in, will be continued until ordered out, and payment exaiteil. . TtZTXo advert; semerd inserted gratuitous. fjCrAdvertisenu-nts cf an abusive nature, will not he inserti.l at. any p ice. 5rrpJ5 A'riatiHS, of all7.7?J, neatly tione on Sew Tjpe, on M reasot;Wc oa or.ir n-Hirp in Tenr.etsee. UD ' " 7 . . . i jySo X'ai'cr will be difacoutmued ui.til i .all arrearages are paid up exctfiai i iptionnJ the Publisher. , JSo time for Swapping. An Indi-ma man was traveling flowa the Oliio, in a sfcamtT, with a mare nnd a two yecr old colt, when by a sudden wrcen of tho boat, nil throe were tilted iute the river. The - v ' l irc or n ho roso rj'Jianjr anu tlowinc, above water, caught hold of the tail-ol the coir,tiomavirii;i uwuui that the natural instinct ofthenni m d would carry him safe ashore. The old nsftra took a ''bee lin" for the shore, but the frightened colt s;vam lustily down the current, with its owner still hanging fast. 'Let go of the colt, and h;ing on to the old msrc,' shouted seme of his fnends. Phr?e,booh V cxclnimed'the Iloosier, soutinp, tLe water from his mouth. nnd slukiug his head like ajNwlounu land dos, it's mighty fine, your tel liugmeto lot go the colt: bat to a man 'that can't swim this ain't exactly the time for swapping horses.'' Tho London Times, in nn able af ticle on the power of the Press, says the potency of a newspaper lies in the Jnct that it is a newspaper, and cot a sheet nf tales nnd essays like the French journals. "The public Press'says t heTiice V'has purchased its riht to express its opinion by the facilities which it has given every man to form his own." As to tha favors which the Press can confer, the Times says: "What is the Tted Eile or the Lesion of Honor to a which is repeated in hundreds of ' daily, .'weekly and monthly sheets, and . makes ome v"nm n linimrthnhi word from Cornwall to Shetland, ui ioronio ana Melbourne, in Calcutta and Hong A remarkable case has just been decided in the Brooklyn (N. Y) City Court, to the effect that a single woman can recover damages from a married man for breach of marriage promise. In the case ulluded to the defendant, like many oil er scoun drels who fail to get the r deserts, hnd deserted his wife and played bachelor lover to a German' girl. Failing to marry, according to ov.a vnpd him. and he had the' cowardly mtanncss to crawl oil by saying that as De naa- ready, his promise was au empty, lie. The Jury thought otherwise, and gaveS-3,000 damages. An appeal was taken but the General Term Rffirmed the judgmeut. Married men who desert their wives for more attractive faces, will do well to re member this case. . Tho thieves in Boston have opened a new game to raise the wind. They visit thi chunhes on Sabbath eve nings,' riiix r.mong tho congregation, anof timing the. delivery of the pas tor's sermon, some cf the gang stand ready to shut off; the gas, aad in the confusien that ensues manage to make a good haul. ( The Atlanlic Telegrapb. The following brief history of the' origin, progress and necessity of this enterprise, .is compiled from various sources by the Boston Journal: In the year 1S56 Cyrus W: Field 'visited England. The result of his visit was the formation of the Atlan tic Telegraph Company, 'with 'a capi tal of 3 5 0,0 00, for the' purpose of connecting Europe with America by a submarine cable. In August, 1857, an attempt was made to lay down the Atlantic submarine cable, result ing in a disastrous failure.' The cable was 2,500 miles in length, weighing nearly ?ne ton per mile, capable of bearing a direct strain of over five tons without fracture. The centre of the cable was formed by seven fine copper wires, twist d into a cord 1.-1C of an inch thick.' This strand was coated with gutta percha, form ing a small rope of an inch thick; then coated with hempen twine twice soaked in pitch and tar, lastly an ex ternal sheathing of 18 iron wires, making in all 120 wires. The submersion was commou'eed on ! the 5th of August, 1857. . . Then were present the six steamers: Ni agara, Agimemnon, Leopard, Susque-. hanna, Wiling and Mind, intended to a-sist in various parts of the opera tion. The cable came up frorn the hold of the ship around a central block, so to the open space above decks; was there wound round groov ed sheaths, geared together. by cogs, and firmly , planted on girders. Thence it passed overa -fifth sheath, out over the stern into the tea, sink ing by its own weight : A trifling accident happened on the Cth; this was repaired, and on tha lltb, 3S0 miles (statute) had been submerged. The engineer here concluded that there was too much "slack' in the cable's course, and somo modification in the machinery was' consequently made. This appears to have been badly attended to by a subordinate. The cable snapped, and thus ended the attempt of 1S57. ; It having been concluded from Lieut. Maurv's calculations that the average sate of the weather was much better on' the Atlantic in tha early part of summer, it was" decided this year to make the attempt of laying the cable in June. It was also 1 thought best to begia the submersion in mid-ocean and pay out towards ei ther shore. Accordingly the .teler graph fleet, consisting of the . United Slates steam frigate Niagara and her Majesty's steamers Agamemnon, Val orous and Gorgon, left Plymouth on Thursday, June 19,1858. -The 'Ni agara had S50 tons, and the Agam ewnon 450 tons coal, and each about 1,290 nautical, or a iifctle less than 1 ,500 statute miles of cable on board. The weatber,at first favorable.became unusually boisterous, so that the flet was not Teady '.to commence opera tions until late on the 25th of Junn. The fust splice was made between the Niagara and Agamemnon on the morning of Saturday, the 2Gth June, and after each ship had paid out a bout three miles the cable broke on board the Niagara, owing to its over riding and getting off tb.3 pulley lead im; on to the machine. ; Both vessels put about and returned,' a fresh splice was mad e's and again lowered over at half past seven. The -paying out proceeded b2autifully until early on Sunday morning, when the signals suddenly ceased. The.'cable was cut, and the Niagara 7?pairedtolh? rendez vous. The cause of the. rupture was equally mysterious to those on - board the Agamemnon, and no satisfactory coniecture has since been; made. The cable was . again spliced on the 2Sth,and the steamers pnrted. , Eve ry thing worked beautifully during the night and the next day. But at 9 o'clock pi M, on the 29th,- the an nouncement of "no signals" was made on board the Niagara.-' At the time 142 miles cf cable had been'paid out It was subsequently ascertained that the cable parted, for'some reason un known, about 1 six fathoms from the fflern of - the' Agamemnon. About 400 miles of cable wore lost during theso trials, the' effect-of which upon ; 'Lct all the . ends (Hou the public confidence in the final 'suc cess of the' undertaking was most de pressing: ( ' ' : "' .- ' ' 1 'But the managers 'continued inde fatigable.. The fleet sailed a second tim3 from Qaeehslown on the 17th of July, joined the cable on the' 29tb, j and on the oth of August the yorld had news of success. ' !: T ' The cost of the Telegraph Cable has been put down as follows:' ! Price spun yarn and wire per mile 265 Price outside Ur per mile.... '..v.:...:.. -20 Total, per mile.. $4S5 Price 2500 miles.. ..'.....$1,212,500 Price 10 miles deep sea cable at $1430 per mile....... 14X00 Price 25 miles sbore end sit $1450 .per mile ........31,250 Total costs... ........ Sl,2"58,250. The following tub!) shows the mil;s of submarine. cable laid in all. parts of the world: , ' , ' , '.'.. . Date. Miles Dover and Calais ........ 1850. . . .' 24 Dover nd Ostend. 1S"2.... 76 Holyheid aDd Howth.... '...1852.... 65 Epgland aDd Holland. ... ... .1852., ..115 rt. Patrick and Donnghade, 2 cables.... .'.....1853...'. 2G ' Italy and Corsica. ......... . .1834. ... 65 '- Corsica and Sardinia......... 1854.... 10 Denmark Great Belt....... 1854.'...' 15 Denmark Littie Belt 1 854 .... 5 Denmark Sounds . . i '.. .. .,.1855.. ..'12 . ScotlandFrith aud Forth ... 1 S.'5 ...... 4 Black Sea....', 1855 4C0 Scotland, Island of Wight.... 1855..'.'.' : 3 ; Straits of Messina 1356.'.. . ' 5. .! Gulf of St. Lawrsnce. . . . ....1856..... .74 Straits of Northumberland .'. .1S5S. . . '. ' lOJ Bosphorus .1856 1 ..: ' 1 Gut of Canso, Nova Scotia. .. IR56.. . 2 St. Petersburg to CroEatadt..l856.... 10 Total number of miles..'.;'. ... .822 j Bonoga survived but a short time. -' The Atlantic ' cable'1 w ill '.increase ,A boat the sr. me time a mechani the aggregate alout 25G0 miles. ciau, iwrntl Bittorf, ascended from The late' success will undoubtedly : Manheim. At a considerable height, stimuMe the laying of. many more thousand miles of submarine cable; and soon the whole earth will be in electric communication. ; 7' - ' Romantic JMaeriace. A romantic marriage came off at Beaufort,' N.. C, on Wednesda y evening. A coast in g steamboat put into that port, and the captain, ; being taken sick, took rooms .at one .o' ,.the hotels. The landlord, it seems, had an in teresting dauirhter. who. from svra j Datbv. woman-like, took an inter- pah in th oantain: and rrobabl v ad-. ministered lo his wants in hisdis-'i i ' tress among strangers The gallant captain was not callous to such divine attributes. Sympathy ripened into frienship, friendship' into love, .and,! as above stated, on Wednesday evening while the parents of the fair Samarilan were in blissful ignorance who had long wooed the fair one inj vain, hearing of the good forlune of his rival, got gloriously hotv'co'me' you so; broke'. all' the glasses ; in the bar room of the hotel, tore up things generally,' and it was feared would commit 6iiicide. ' ' The famous "Negro Plot'1 in this city occurred fn the . year 1741. The city at the time coufained twelve thousand' inhabitants, of whom two thoiisaud were slaves. . Twenty while persons and one hundred and fifty four negroes were imprisoned. , Of these,' thiiteen negroes were burnt at the stake" at the'present junctien of Pearl and Chatham streets, then out of town; twehtv were hung, one ' fn chains, on an ; island in -Fresh-water Pond,, in Centre-8treet,on the former site of the Arsenal, seventy-eight were transported to foreign parts,and fifty discharged. Ar. Y. Sunday Times. .,: : : ':. ' : - :"-7 SuDPEjrCaAXGEs.One of the Salt mail conductors, says : that- when he left Salt Lake Gty on the 4th of last month, the heat was oppressive; but when he got three days travel out of the city,' it snowed, and on the fourth day the '. ground was frozen and. the ice plenty. Threo days later ho went through snow nearly afoot deep, and when he got over on the North Platte tho musquitoes' attacked him in swarms and nearly devoured him. This was experiencing sudden -chan ges and the four seasons in rapid sue J cession of, what was about to; take' place, ..M. Arban,, a celebrated 1 renchj the first gleam of its watt- rs. I a-1 .,eH they were married, after an acquain- icronaut, ascended from Bir celona,'! greeably. surprised. . I hnd heard the ! Tb tnnce of but a few davs. A "native"' !n Sep t, 1848. Nothing was heard Jordan described as aii'iusipid, mud- who nlm'st, nt b ilij Conntrr's, ;!: BALLOON FATALITIES. The recent unfortunate and' prob ably fatal balloon .ascension of Mr. Thurston, which has created such a painful interest throughout the country, has : also brought out through the'columris of the news paper press, many scraps of history connected with balloon traveling. The Providence Journal has compiled I quite a list of fatalities and adds L. . -f j . , i e Vtn. (guished teronaut that has rot met with a violent death by mean3 of. a balloon: , . Among the first who commenced J these voyages were Mr. Pilantro & Mr. Romain, of France. They made an ascent from Boulogne, June 15, 1785, with a Montgolfier Balloon, a fire being kindled 'underneath, and the" balloon ascending by mans of rarified air.- 'At an amnzing height the balloon took fire, burned the cords by, which the car was suspend ed, and the unhappy occupants were precipitated to the earth, dashing them J.0( pieces ia a manner too shocking to mention. M. Z tmbeccarri. accompanied by a friend made an ascent from the sains place, "Sept.2,1812. On bis descent, the', balloon becams entangled in the branches of a high tree, and ere it could be discharged, caught fire. The. ccronaots' leaped out.. Zambec carri was killed on tho fpot, and M. M perceivea 100 ia;e mat ins vertine was damageb. lie opened the valve, j descended with great velocity, and was dashed, in. pieces against a r.ouso. Madame Blanchnrd ascended from Tivoli, July 8th, 1819, during the progress of. a fete there. At the height .of. four hundred feet, her bal loon caught fire. She was prpcipi tated upon the pavement and in stantly killed. Mr. Harris, a very experienced rcioriaur, wa3 killed Miy 24, 1824. ! He went tip from City road, London At the height of two miles, he com- menced to descend very rapidly, andi was precipitated to -the earth and dashed to pieces -A. Mr. Green ascended from Caf- diff, July Ht, lbl'J. U is.. body jwns louud some time alter, on the Flat-House shoals, in tho centre of Bristol Channel. - of him till the middle of. November, when bis body was found near Ko- sas. , Lieut. Gale, ascended from the hip-1 the face completely eaten away by j i.i -II TT nogs i anu oiner wuu niumnis. no ; bad previously met wun several nar row escapes, : In September, 1S51, M. Merle and a companion were carried up in I a balloon that broke from its moorings.;-They ascended to such a height that Merle was frozen, to deatb.and the other descended in the greatest peril. " 'James Goulston mads an ascent in the evening from the Boulvne Gar- dens, June the 2nd, 18o2. The bal- loon was a new one, forty feet high, thirty-three in diameter, holding- twenty-three thousand cubic feet of. gas; ' It being cloudy at the time the car was lost to view in two minuics.: IIi fell from' his vehicle fn attempting to descend at the town of Lcs; a. considerable quantity of blood, and brains spattered over a wall, marked the pot where he struck thi earth. - Mr. Knight a?cr nded fro in Bombay7, December 14, 1853, in the. presence of a large concourso of-natives, a mongst whom ' was the Rnj ihof Daf, who promised the reronaut two "hun dred mpees, if he went np .nnd came down again,' of which "IhsTialab seem- ep to entertain great' doub's." The .balloon traveled straight out to' sca ;pooromeoi v incenaes,ou oepi. ,?ta, : Dtautuul, 1 Know not; Lut it did seem, mai 10 auempr iransiusion, except . , . . . 1850. Some days subsequently, !ja' that-moment of its first revelation with iheconsenk of the faculty hi Par-j . l'ort;iat. .ness m ew his body ' wa3 found in a clump ofj to my longing eyes, the perfection of, is.. Thus the whole . thiug fell into lor . : One man Supples a great' ferns, hislimb3 broken and mutilated, 'calm and hoi v loveliness. It is hard- discredit, to be revived a;ain ia 'ourinumbsr of cities with the vermin. thy God's, and Truth's." and Mr. Knight has not been heard from' sine?. iur. Iimothy Winchester, made an! ascent from Norfolk, Ohio, in August, practices; and it is sometimes almost The muscles demand one set of prin 1855, starting in gay spirits, and a- appalling to read of exploits of practi-jciples, the nerves a stcond, the loccs" of people; since that time he has not leen heart on an excursion the last seen rapidly ov Thirper a CleWing for 31c. The shadows of twilight are creeping, Soft over the brightness of day, The flowers of the wildwcod are weepinj,; Farewell to the snu's parting ray ! lly spirit is wandering to theo. love, ' In visions all glorionsly bright ! Then whisper a blessing for me. love,' A Lkssing, a kL-s and good night ! In Ueayen tow the pure stara are smiling, Like angel eyes watching mo here, And music the lor.c heart benllirgj - ' Steals gently and low my ear I Jly bpirit is smiling on thee, love,. ; .And murmurng a song of delight ! "Then whisper a blessing for nc, love, A blcislrg, a kiss, and good night ! Young, voices in earnest tones bleJiding, Ilise clear through the still evening air, And ftrgels their pinions are bending; : To catch the low breathirg of j raver! lly spirit is praying for thee, love, And murmurirg a songcf delight! - Then whisper a blessing for me, love, . A blcisw-g, a kiss aud good night ! Where arc They ? Yes, where are the loved or.es, Viho made our hearth bright ? "Who shed o'er our pathway, A glow of delight; ' " YVho made lift a blessing. And lightened all care; Ob, whore are the loved ones, To memory so dear? Where where are the voices So thrillingly sweet? And the footstep's low fall, That the loud ear did greet; And the wild joyous clasp. Of the mallcheix.b arm. That seemed o its mother, - To shield from all harm? RIVER JORDAN. A correspondent of the Utica Iier-j aid, gives this description of "Jordan's stormy banks:" A line of green, low forest betray ed the course of the sacred river j ; through the plain. So deep is its channel, and so thick is the forefct (frit skirts its banks, that I rode with- in twenty yhids of it before I caught dy, treacherous stream. Whether it j j W:!s the contrast with the. desolation tround. or mv own fancv that made the Jordan and its green banks sd) ' j - j ijrom. lie m;iy uave gone , uieu oue mousana ana iweniy limes ; tne others for . uhich it has no 7 TT. T il -, . .. . . . to the iNorln btar as r m ih? space ot nineteen years: and a to nass on. Tht h!r.r.a u rofoTno oi mm . ne was ras&ins cin ac nsa is sam lo Lavo been. a vsffm i.f vopU er Lake Lne. . . Died once a dav-, or once every oth-: closed. Tot. in snite cf th'q nhcr y as wide as the Mohawk at Utica, own day. It has cow been ftsccr-; Baltimore -nloco' taking -2,00-0 rcr . . . ' . . - .!' I.t 'il 'a! "''1.. " ' . . but lar more rapid and impucsioned in its flow. Indeed of all mers-I ave ever seen, the Jordan bs the trcesf current. It3 water is by no have fit means clear, but it as little deserves the name "muddy." At the place where 1 first saw it, tradition assigns the baptism' of our Saviour, and also the miraculous crossing by the chil dren of Israel on their entrance into the promised land. Like a true pil- tgrjra, I bathed in its waters, and pick- ej a few pebbles from its banks as to kens of remembrance cf the vmost f,mons rivet in tha world.' Three j miles below the ' Epot where 1 now i stand," tb-? nobl oble .rivff itself the! very emblem of life suddenly throws itself on' the putrid bosom' of the Dead Sea.1 '7 . . , , .-.-. t it iQt tt -i It is s!aied that tho first instalment of $57,000, due Jan. I, 1859, hr the purchase of Mount Verne n,' is now oa hand and ready to be p ud. Of this amount $33,000 is eo advan tageously invested , as to cam, frbni i seven to' eight and ten per cent, ma-j king, it injudicious to. forestall the p.-iyuit-ui, ns lue iiuere&fc.iu ue ra;ai to Mr. Washington u 'but sis per dent; i. Tr TTT ! L " , "l. BLOOD. In former days blood letting was one b oi mo -neroiC arms ci meuical; tioner3. Hdler mentions the case of a hysterical woman, , who wasjllood those which it net-ds. ailowicc: ' i - - - m t r - j v- uiuv er day, during several years. A third case he mentions, a young .impartially to the most distant parts man who lost 75 pounds of blood, of the organism, and it is distributed in ten days; so that if we .reckon 'according to the momentary require ten pounds as the utmost .which 1 meats of each part. This beautiful Jhe body confainst any given period. f:ct should lead to the avoidance it is dear that this young man's loss ' of . any pursuit - which tasks the must have been repaired almost im brain at a timo when the stcmac-h is mediately. In truth, the blood is in- j tt work performir.g its focetior.3. cesaantly beini abstracted nd re-i : - placed during the ordinary rroccss'' of life. cre .it net continually ronewed, it would soon vanish al- sand. The hungry tissues mom" nt;10 .toff. MJ-S:,.' . , . .'. ly snatch at its materials as it bur-1 ."While goirg to dinner, we saw' ri-s through them, and the active! an auction, an clej.laiit, a mct! afcforbants momently pout -fresh ma- laaeous dog fgbt, and a man, who' terials into it. m j was t'ght Mith a pr?ptct cf fceirg; Oa account of the great loss of cr, being escorted to the ealaloris? blood frcm wounds, attfintioa as -Dy e Maral.' eany cr.ueu iu seme metnuu lor sup- I plying the deficiency. In t 1CG5, ' blood was injected into th'3 veins of a dcz by Fr-cassati.' Two vears! liter, an attempt was made on man. 'auctl0n an plaat; a' dog fight, A" French mathematician, assisted . and a man off to tho . cahbocse. "at by a surgeon, having repeated with once. , Ycnaer if fay were, all success the experiments of Lowes, Confined id one cell? Wecaneai- resol ved extend tee new idea. .One',., v..r. - ... -7. i , t 7 surmise what oCnce the anction evening a madman arrived in Pans' .. auuiJB quite naked, and he was seized by h?d ' f0611 of for they are can Denis as a subject for his" experiment.' tinually'knockmg things Cown;"and Eight ounces of .calfs . blood, were -the elephant, doubtless, attempted tc transfused .into his viens. , -Thatieniove his trunk from the hot- f night he d,pt weh . The experiment witboat paTj r bofirJ.; v,-as repeated on the succeeding day; j . L he slept quietly nd awoke send nCM:EiB AcaDEXIiirntE WA: . Urent was the sensation produced ; , by this success. Lower ' and King i A corref pendent of the K?ch were emboldened to repeat it iuimoa Despatch, writing from ilill London. They found a healthy-man jyille, Carrol county, Virginia, under willing to have some blood drawn date of October 15. sav- frorn him and replaced from that cf i A .. . ,. a sheep. He felt the warm stream' A.Ter , MtraorJinsry ccecrreneo nomin-r in. lirtrl iWlW if. JS JUt C0S?S t0 lbi T9. It n!p!.c9rtf frrnf flint? m'ml.t ,an.of JkrP231'3 xperittent The tidinas flew over i Europe. In Italy and Germany the j repeated, and it now Man wa.s seemed as if transfusion would become I one more of thu "heroic arms" dashed. The patient on whom Denis i was m,s;edf lut t. seems no one had operated .gain went mad, was'su?tA in "the well until again treated, with transfusion, and! J'cster?-V'. for ir C? fo;ly used daring tho opinion. v l- .' ' c son of the Swedish mister, u.i t i p. j i transfusion, periled after a second. similar cause; ami. in Apin, Jtto, the Parliament of Paris made it crim- uimeu ibsx wacu iransiusion 13 tked on a human being, human blood must be employed; and so employ- ed, the practice is m some urgent cases Cot only safe, but forms the sole remedy. U.undtll has the glory i oi fiaving revived ana vindicated this practice, and he nas seen bir, idea amply confirmed.' Berafd cites fifteendistinct cases' of hemorrhage ia -uhich transfusion has saved : 1 if 1 , Before quitting the survey,1 it will be desirable to say a few words res pecting the relation .blood bears to nutrition. Every one knows that all the tissues are nourished by tho blood. . .tiat ia what way is this ef- iay f -cted? . The body . is like a city intersected by. . a vast : network, oft canals,such'r.s Venice or Amsterdam. These canals are laden with barges which carry to' each house the meat, vegetables, and groceries' needed for daily use;' and while tho. food is thu3 presented at each" door, the canal receives" all, sewerage of .the houses. Oae house will take'.: one kind of meat, and another: house another kind, while a ; third will let mo meat pass, ana iukq omy vege- . , ' -l . ,.,. larjies. iit as me original stocu oi food was limited it 13 obvious that ( I'L'liLISnCIl & PBOrKlLioU. it N0. JS2. r i the demands of each Lou? e nife snri- ! ly affect the scrr iics cf the others.' iLis is 'what occurs in catiiticn. a third. need d in where ! of orifices cr nores. it U : distfibnTprf . One of tllP L'srshnls. J . An Atlaata editor, in relating what j he saw when the ""Erg Slow" was . V.har an . icdrfitVable l. r . mcst have been, and whr.t l figure he mnst h ave cut h?.Ch' an that cn Toesd;'y . after rol Court, Aoncr UrndyV - CllTT(t. Coy iibnct ; Ln.dy; w.bosf S8 13 "PPcsed to have been fc r,a'.fr11 ino until men, a rno of about cine days, when it lan,m , . & A - v - became very cficcsive. . Oa search- lSjZ Zi, J W.VWQ... -Jut Miin'f. WW rt ui vruib.t:i, a uoiet Keeper m 1 1 . , : . " . f mis place, and, in attemctiDg to 01 I - A .1.1. il ll.-,. - CT seuu uowa ioe oucKer, itii in. lie pMC-jraoatb.' -The Hotels 'furnish theo! ra t & s . . C "8" .4'". , k. . . ) ATS SENT TO ANY PART OF ii. JHE" STATES. On receipt cf j$lU per hundred and 3 foresee. which will be returned on receipt cf the cage. By applying to Harry Jennings', 49 : Madison ttreet,' icy' quantity can be supplied. ..Tho clerk of the ; Washington; connty court, Tenn in looking over somo old rpcords,'-recently, happeroil on the following entry in the proced iags of court, May, 178S: .' . '. :' -Andrew Jackson, Esq., : camo'mto court and produced a license as'sxi at torney, with a certificate,' sufficiently attested, of his . taking tho oatBs ncc-' cssary toJ said' office, and wss'cdmuted to practice as attorney in tnu coanty court" '' ' Tee Hardest Yet. Tb? heaviest blow' tho militia system in Virginia has yet received U' recorded by a country paper, -which states that a traveler going through tho town mistook the militia; draw n up in lice for the chain gang. i ! HI i i i 1 Mr 7' t- 1.'