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I i ii I ii 1 1 iiiiii I I I I h i ii mil i iiiii ii r i n i n i i i y-iv.i .anu!
. ... . a ... . . . . . i ;'-Cc .vaf .-, r .1-v- '' ' i 1 i;i) i . , '. - ; - - :ii '- ii J J f.jJ'V.i'j- r I - ... m m .. ... .. a, V I i . m .' -r.a -B h v mum . m Pm- : V -U V hV.tt lis n rW V' : ? ,t-i f Vvvl -' ,;;i'-Y vj-;V, rf.j $. .i i 1 t?i ;f'1 Ul fN ;tiU .'V ;J0BlIfOT- and Proprietor. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNING. TERMS-$l,50i?er; i.t . : jWOODSHKLD. MOMOM COUNTY, OHIO, JULY; 19, 1854. TJi'-w "to .KUMBER'18: ,- ... , i ---in- Si t 3" ; 5 V. 3. . - - 9 Y71XSN lM OLD. ' - - : ST CAROLINE 'A.. BR1G63. ':Y.rfotf 1 m oIdi'id" oK; how woon C-'Vj, 'v vlVill Ufe'g'Bweetirhornihg ySeH to hoon,T" And ooon'a broad,' fervid, ernesf light - ,Y -TiiniKtofyreu-nignioiaf if'.. 7-" '.'Wifrittm'ittyitfe-twheii finr old.' 1 ; When I m old tlrir breezyearth Wit) lose for me- its volCeW -mirth; : ,ThI sire nftHi will hiw.sa under-tone !l ,04)dnes8k.npt bys rigid their 6wn;. UUdUsrie!s,sree power in-.vaia uafold i Jn.rJoycksrnia,'.hu:l am old.,!( rt '''.Vrs?-r'. " ' '. . fc-Jlliwtlrf- 91V When I am old, I shall not care To deck with flawera.rey-faded'hair; - TwJU be oyaiii desire of 'mine, : In'ricli and'coativ dress to shine: prtglii Jlwe1i'tin(r he Brighlesf g r - rold i am 'old. Wh'eitf amWdrhy friends will be V jOld'cndifinn and liowed like rriej1 - Or else their bodies 'tieath the sod.?;':'-' 7. -eVr irplrita'dweUifig'safe" with. God ' . ; XaWdicnurc1i bell, will long wave tctlled " Above Iheirest-i-WhiBii 1 am old. J - Kf7li4mol4-rdTaher bertd v; Thus sadly o'er each buried' friend; fcnt- L ThAtrvee them loser- the earriest truth ,Tbal marks tho friwHlship-Of -our youth;" 'C'rwafcbotfid ito havs theVn told h- api .Or trang ta roe- when4 an old ! r'.-.' I 7-2 . " :;. . . . .. -""Sedr tWbBl.m ld--roh, how seems : V . ,Ltt tbieadlUnay.otdreBln,v:Vil TftpiQlure in ;propheiO,rhyme, m.nf f,: rTht'dim far tlistant,jhadowy (tirnej i v 4itntltat it seems o'er.boldiri Evon to say- "Whep I am oldl" , r;fn :1 'AvJlA WioAJlnperbspsere then, , Jl ,5aMie pised cfrpm avuula ,o men; - fepfj, jlweljiiig wil be found , Bq?lWjbe.gfeen.b4 q pound; -i' f ' j namely; ruge.r hauds.enwJUjd. .A.. ?-3oVj:ftJi?dprjj cn old.,.; ' 5Eri I am pldlr-that .limo.ts now, rqr yousits uhtjy on my brow; ,. ' r JjyimVs arefirm, an'd strong! and free ' Lite has. thousand jcharms lor, me;.' c - V'Oarrns.xnat .wm tone ineir juuuence noju .' '.ii;ao my heart-r-re I am old, -;,':..iv 7- 777' '77'' Then shall L meet. with 'willing Heartr':" - - ::.V "afly'sotnrti ,.,' ;. ? ' . "Oi-find inv7lenf thened dVs "consoled f?" M,..TJ y JGod's s wee l pe ace whe iTl m"it dV tiJifc. J?S4vi when SamtiBl Dalai was yet a . , boy Jiis lather removed irom Virginia, anu dd a aettl'ement near the site of the pres- -At o wrs of vGreensborought Georgia. J : .But a few days had elapsed. wheti; the sabject " tof?ourpketcb-a' youth' pf sixteen sum-,tier-bh.dT bimssU an orphan, and in y wt6ol:aehiorky; guardiaui of laeveu - brotheraand sisters." i Disposing of' them la"a'beat ImanBer-iHS limited resources . rwotU:aUo Ue-joided a Company of vol- ontekrav gralaad toi repel , the invasians of 7 th Creek law ian aj- and' he r co mmen ced " bat niU;tav3 career- which only; 'dosed 7- when the difficultiei of:.hia country ceased. : .iyd9iotvpurpoaeto follow it! rip. Who-j : .mr.i. huB.iblM(l with ths'iiistorv-'of the- Indian: wars.-with 1the bloody .battles of - cEir n t .Gornmbd . Uol Ground ,. the lerri ble V. bsafixe't Fotfc Minis, the hazardous :' -7 fDedtonSk! bC Cf aibbrneir andlthe Semi- nole oartjnaign&Ql Jkbkso re, knows enough '. rfo afrsQiateit.e-liponj Mrvi.andidaring : -itiUepidityxof GenVf. Dalai-W will now . 6ti3a j( feir-sof these!rrinarkabU adven ' -.ifea.-whh,whji;k h life wasaoi replete J 1 Cm-4 elbrld;ioaiioe in he Alaba1i j-MMr;ib Jwhieh he and two of his uSSIPfiyByri btftined,jwkb , clubbed jriflesi ,V yn.ft .jd;! ab warriors, j io. fair., and. .open '7 ombaL; is ral'kind.of household word. with oiitold;settles,,,iEyeryjl4, crpne.on the ' .rWate'ijuldi J-e.latS' to.;yoti, the incidents of Ijloodjcopaici, whIehejF aged partner, whose head vhad- whitened, with t)ie gro.w is'XPWvemeptWaiSlte.ould hob- : .blS-dpwn," to iha ban.k 'aid poipt out .the y.r npoV in-.thabriehl iwaters whe.re th . 'two canoes met; iferchance, the reader - faaa ever made a trip, down, the river on that elega'ntr boa! whioh, bears our hero's name.-Sam DaM,MAie jias doubtless had '?mlfaWwHrclf had fl ea inc namesake ui .us uua iiuur tne uio ; - ; aitsVhiiifnflr,W. f ,'",i;- , r aaOvtfW! .hl tlb;baynir-dyVof Fort Vr:iit!iIafiV VrWeHvhltes We'd.by ifieir '7 ':7- 7. T i;VIekt,,dbriaaipfl ahd the inOreasihlg ; - H :7 ireluge in ?7- ;l':-tii.rtS 6o:Claiboine,'Wf( I' ' rvWTrrn tmarcbfrrg to their1 : aid; by i t1tAlftrtm'6verireBt,ai or the e'lremjf about ' :' Itt GtipMSAk. ClpV?"-Da1v arid';, Capr. Car- -'-Cfik Certflolt In cbmmand of the1 fort;? "As " Corn fiyht were sufficiently' healed. Dale . 7 7 y - MHmt-WMfehdi'WHh ': , '70 men, adeTl o)iTfiwestWardly ' .ra.ralkndirftiri M AlioamalHc they, found two oiftb.lleldnlrig'ltb a VwgVoiffmeyCais'a hd'i V ; ' f.lWirtf rereT Indians &ii thehi'on C :? .i.2f kf IfiBfiVeV Ha'aTsu'lendered : j ihem-ft!as oFtlie'oaUoeii' and goffered ;v fmmfedi- " JpxXf pra4 tha banoa lit otlaga f a ere f: 7-' V .-' j-i'ii.'AuatiH candj'ajj rbeni who mrertf.or V ":: -:V j-iAortk'ef.jhi paraleliwith thefiarty 7C 7 Vjjdi CiiUing al tha raoutb; of.Ban " - .dtjCrk.nbBaopat,disve : 7 - -V (T JAndarty.f findiijg it irtpossibla so :'7.:r - - -''t4a .rbtiai OBaaosountiOf. the i iwkiSwa, VMt9 of drdttrossJ over and proceed up on te other side, While they were effecting a passage. Dale and several of his men kindled a fire a short' distance from the river, to prepare their, rday's ' meal. Thus, engaged, they were tired upon oy. a party ol ureeKs irom ah 'ambuscade. Retreating towards the river,' so'as to gain the cover4 of a project- ing bank, they discovered a large nat-Dol- tomed canoe, containing 'eleven armed 1 and painted warriors. The party behind thpm nniw rpiirflft: lpvini Okie to choose I i .u-- r I nia own cnurse inwarua LiiuaB ill 1110 uuai. i As both of his'cahoes' were on the oppo siteside. Dale ordered the larger one to be manned.' Two Of the" warriors now left their boat and Swam for shore, but a ball from the unerring rifle of James Smith perforated the skull of one 'of them, and he immediately sunk; the other gainedthe hnr .net e.nanftri Riffht men had in the .n-.nt;MA manr.1 ft. A .., Marino onri ..- , . r , p . vara , innmifthinii' tht: Indian nnat: niiiioi me nartv wno were nearer 10 nim man .. . ... . -I ... .nAk m ... ih. nnmh.p ni rifle;-muzzles over the edge of the boat, th.w Ktil ndtlprt hnc.k tn the shore Dale, exasperated by this, "clear back out " a9; he termed it.'on the part of his mn hnntuft in ihflm in n. searnful ; tone, 'look and see - three brave men do what . . ... eight cowards shrunk from," and followed by" Austill, and Smithy sprang into the smaller canoe, which the faithful Ceesar had just brought .over."" Paddling .their canoe directly towards their enemies, they soon commenced the 'T:cano fight," so celebrated. in 'Alabama tradition; . When within twenty. ; paces of , the In dians. ourheroes arose in their canoes to give then an opening broadside; but un fortunately the, priming of. their guns, was wei Willi IIIISI - llll was. inning. ' nun iiicv failed-' to fket'i Had not" the sanre' result betallen the jieroy , thej-esult of , the: cauoe Gjjhtmjghtbave been, very different. Dale now ordered Cse-iar to bring his boat along-; side" and hold 'them together.' ' The war- rior. confident of theirstrengih, and eager 6! grapple -with' three en'whnse, guns would uol fire, allowed their boat lo; move leisurely; along with the current. ' As the two neared;: each ',pthr the chief arose. andA with ap ejaculation of defiance to V;Big Sam'which On account, ofi his great size and. , strengths was the name applied by the' Indians to j)ale.Jeyele,d his gun;at peen auroiuy yoiueu. , . ; .f,uy u u -tl The .canoes came together with a jar, which threw Austill slightlyofF his, balance, and ere he could recover it, awell. direct- ed blow rom a war cluo prosuaiea .pirn across -the .boatt , 'A. halt, dozen p )atf" ;''A."halC dozen po werful arms 'were raised' tq complete, the work when the, heavy riiie ot Uale came dow upon the' head' of "the chief, witha force that sunk it deep ititb his skull. Smith had hot been less ective'..and his trusty barrel had, fallen, with like effect bh the skull ofj anomerwirrior, and the two pbw felt their death throes in' the bottom, of the canoe, Austill ha.d ' in .the meantime , reOoVered, and added his 'strength 'to the work bf. de struction.. The bold Ucesar held tne ooats , . n . - , , - - -J together wiih'Wn Iron 'grasp'.'nd with 'one foot, in each,our heroes fought. .Two sue cessive blows from AusViIl's rifle'despalch- eo two oi tne enemy, one oi wnuui ieu nverboard.!r Thinkinff ' to mak ensure of his foe by a second strokeV Austill leaned forward to strike, when he was again pros- . i t. i: ii. .i. '--rt when.ano'ther timely blow from' Dale i CIUUUCU lllio UITIUDU 1119 onun. '.Tradffion'saysV hat ''so' greV fnrha nt thn hlbwl that the ' skull was snlit ittiii'W d'ro'wh fb the vertebral column: In the meantime' Smith, at the other end " " - " . . ... hof the canoe- urappled with it wd lusty war r - . - riors.,. He was a.powerful ftnan, but the chances. "were. 'against hioi. ? The . iron clutches of one" of his assailants are .upon his throat the tomahawk of the other is above5 his" head! Hie faeea his dangerj one foot is in-otiei oanbei one in the other; with a t;desperte- effort he ge both feet into one canoe, and draws one Indian after hinv. while the sudden moment separates it the ends of the boats and leaves the other euus Ul llie uuttll nuu It?, icb io uuici ind to meet the fate' of those who have lady'bome within rrange bf: Dale's and behn alreai Aus'till a rifle. -w Jf . : u ' Smith oW had his enemy in his power, nit .nnn.-tian.thAit hiin -.-Thn -conflict now beoame equal-three to three, The avaaea reduced lb numbers from n no three, how fought with. the energy of des oair. I.iuht nd active, thev -avoided manvof the blows of the Whites; and dealt! in return such -well directed ones that they ' : .... . . - . . were beginning to tell m their favor, when Dale, calling to ' Cifisar to: hold the boats firmly together, sprang upon- one of the seats land 'dealt a blbwwhich shivered club that had been directed to meet it, and leveled another warrior. 'The remaining two were left to have destruction dealt out Io them', af the hands ol the victorious Dale, who.Mvhile Sorilh and Ausiill leaned upon their bloody and-brain spattered ri fles? despatched themi at twb successive blows: During the whole of this safiguin ary conflicts the heroes were encouraged by the oontinUed oheers Of their comrades on ; either bank. s-Ut the - nine: warriors, SSm.thvkillacl Iwn. ' A 11 still two.? and.. Dale fiya-i-lHavinJaidathem tll low;?? says Mr. TickettlVthe.' undaunted .Americans began to-cast them- intoihe bright waters of .the '.Alabama- their native stream now to be -their grave.! Every, timea savage, was' rajsed-rfip-ft'om.jthe -bottom.of theca npe and elUDg-inro.Ahe'wateFr. the.-meri-qans, Upon ' the, banks, jet .up shouts loud and loog.rea sQme,; slight revenge for, the tragedy of FortMiwa ,,The Iudian ca noe presented-atsight unusually .revolting several inches deepfa'sa.vsge.biood thiclf ened- with fClptiof .brains, , bunches, ol lairj.ct'x9t- iiitwc-ti' tart;'? 4 few years previous to the canoe fight. Gen ...Dalei wasengaged- in another band to-hand -i rencontive hardly r less exciting. Tbfre mucbf Jbpirit oC wild ad venture and romanot). connected .with the Smith e breast;, but belore.he could draw Jy -equal , it in romance and wnuness oi ai triaeer.-the .latter directed, a blow aLhim. venture,.' and "no Bois-de-Gilbert,' of th which would have proved 'fatal had it not Middle-Ages, in 'panoply complete, Co irateu iiy an luumn uuu, cuiiiug neji . ooiu um icioioh, m nr v".i- savage,,' never forgetfuf' pfa scalp; raised indignantly through the apartment. : 'Very a !war-"whopp, seized his victfhi bjuhe hair, well, sir! Look at my soars! ' I will march the 'scalbinir-khife'' glittering inthe1 air. down to" jail? down ' Muis'e stfeeV,' and all incident, we are surprised that it has not. ere this been made the basis of one of our thrilling border tales. When the Indian hostilities first began to assume a threat- ening attitude, , in. consequence of ' the uaipninion treaty, a wnne . woman . was seized by a parly of Indians, and carried into 'captivity. All attempts toward -re- capturing ner seernea fruitless, inueeu so many similar cases occurred, that they failed toexcite that interest which we would naturally exDect. Dale, however, u DnnA mrArn.iinn a a tn h or I uaviiii koiiicu outiiu iuiui unuvii' a w i whereabouts "detennined and with, him determination was but another word for accomplishment to rescue her. - betting out alone, his experience in trailing soon brought him upon the heels of the savages, Finding himself near them, with a char- lacteiistic coolness he stopped to drink and refrpsh himse f Drevious to beemnine I . . . - - ' , r . 1 hia umrb Whin stnnnlncr In firm If WD , . i i i . i h thnnirht' anmni' nnnn him ; Without attempting to rise, he drew his hunting- knife, and. with an under stroke, killed one ol. his assailants, then rising sudden- ly, he threw the other Irom him. and ere he could ireiraini his feet, disoatched him - r - .' . Thus much aocomplished. he took the trail of the others followed them formanv miles, came . upon them asleep., knifed three of them, cut the thongs of the cap live womaii." and was' about to 'commence his triumphant march homeward, when another warrior whose' position behind a log had screened , him from view, sprang upon him. .Weak (rom the Joss ot blood. and in the" deadly grasp of the savage, Dale would now have' fallen by the hands .of-a'' foe whom he had ever conquered, had not the liberated woman snatched up a tomahawk and, split the Indian's skull The mutual deliverers, havi: g exchanged congratulations upon their fortunate es cape, were sobri in the midst of their re joicing friehds. Gen. Dale; in afterlife I ojtn said that, he had given up all hope pi life in this instance, and could hardly be lieve that the' weak' emaciated' female whose captive thongs he had just cut could tie his deliverer. : '-: - .' ' V'i" The biographer of Gen. Dale. John II F. ClBiTbrne." ,of Mississippi.- cites the - ii above" incident and; vouches -for its truth The tales of Knight-Errantry could hanl e uld boast of greater triumphs of his lance than uould Gen. Dale of his hunting-knife .- After the treaty ; of peace with the,Ip dians. Gen. D. settled in Lauderdale noun ty, in trie nonnern pan oi Aiapama, w here his log' csbin was the seat of an exter it Kihin uiclhiiDll nl nn ATiensi VA extensive and cenerous hosoitalitv. In 1 836 he d.JXMllSJl.V8.'JHPiyawur m which . he 'served with his characteristic ooenness and independence of character. - " . ' . . " " C L s ' ' 1 ' 1 An lnieresun? anecuoie oi mm is reiaieu by Mr. Clairborhe in his biographical memoir.,ri We give it in the authors own language: vSomA time bito Gen. Dale was held in Mobile, as endorser upon a , note. The Ik.. -.'..!:. I r - . .. , - debt was in tne nanas ot a stranger. nc companied by-' an officer," he sought the - creditor and found him in the saloon ol Cullum's far famed hotel. "Sir," said the uRiieroi, -i invo iiu inuimy iu py in debt. The1 principal has property, make f him: pay'itj or let me go home and work it out. ' Im cshylock : hesitated. . very Mobile shall witness the treatment of a soldierl? These1 simple , words fell 'like thts- high-toned paople. In hall an,. hour a dozen ot the brightest names of the city were upon that bond; - I -t " - : ' , i and before morning the debt was paid and - a full discharge handed to the General' r n. , . ... :r- tien Uale died in 11541. at nis residence. V.with . the. fortitude , of, a soldier, and the r.nfn'.tion of a christian.' " : We lenbw hot better how to close this article than bv ouotinit from- the well writ- t hinaranhv. wl ich we have already I . . . Inmany respects, physical and moral. he resembled his antagonists ol the woods. lie had the squire forehead, the high cheek tin II au tilts ouni o iuicuru, inc ingia v. . i . . bones, he compressed lips, and in fact the physiognomy of ah Indian, relieved, how- ever,: by ; hne benevoleot, &axon, eye I Like the V.ed, man of the forest, too, hia I fnnt fell lic'hl' on the around, and turned neither to the right nor left:u He was habit to ua v taciturn's his ace erave: he .spoke - slowly and in loW tones and seldom laugh ed. 1 observed ol him .what 1 nave, oiten noticed as peculiar to corner men oi nign i .. . ... . attributes he entertained the very strong- lest .attachment, for the - Indiansrextolled I their courage, and many of their domestic I qualities; and 1 have quite often seen the a wretched remnant of the Cboctaws en- oameed around his plantation,,, and sub 1 sisting On- his crops. u- In peace they felt for-him the strongest veneration he, had been the friend both of . lecumseh - and Weaiherford and -inV war the name i.Ri.Samr fU nn the ar ol the Seminole, lib. that nf Marina An. the. hordes of the f'.imhri." Geortria University Maeazine. " " : o - " ',-; -.- ..; ; T. v T .invfei i im nMfTBn States. Bv ! thecensus of ,1860, there. were in- the fTn;..n HiAtAA .-. .nA TA.-r.inr.es . lawyers, distributed aafollowsj Maine 660, UIIIIDVI i UlllB. . !' . ' New Hampshire: S26.i Vermont 494 Mas sachusetfa. 1 ,1 1 1, Rhode lsland,l 14. Con n.Mip.u N York 4.2G3. N.Jersev " 412, Pennsylvania 2,503, Delaware ,46, Maryland 635,' District , of Columbia 99. Virginia. 1 .384. North Carolina 399, South Carolina397 Georgia ,711. Florida 131, Alsbma67Q.Mi8sissippi .590. Lousiana 622, Texas 428. Arkansas, 224. Kentucky 995. Tennessee 725. Ohio 3.028, Mioht ir an .fif.rr. Indiana 924. Jlliuois 8 1 7., Mis souri 687. Iowa 271. Wisconsin. 471, Cli fornia.:192,-.5Minnesota.r23,JNw4.Me?ioP U, Oregon 22w Utah 5- v) ,u --v- . . . i.. i i .. .. ... i f tCT;-- h man, woo ineu jo .w?eio . , m, I . J ..Iah l.,o - - -r - . . . ... . - . ui. Jen Jback" on suj . 11 If : J .U. o n , ,nn. ll,o on.. A Young Robber. Reclaimed. a1 BY ALLEN M. SCOTT. Many a reader whose eye may rest on these linesand who first sawsweet fight" in Tennessee or Kentucky, will remember the Rev. John Craig. This -gentleman was of the Methodist persuasion, of the original Asbury school, and he, like most j others of that denomination at the time to which we allude, was noted alike for his rl a i n iiphs at HrAi.. and n strict walk and i , reproof ot sin in what lorm soever it made its appearance, and under any and all oir- cumstances. . - I Mr. Crais was one of the first preachers to visit the section, called Middle Tennes-1 see. now so doduIous and obwerful. but! then ( 1 801 ) a mere wilderness. He was an itenerant. His circuit extended Irom In m. it ii . -i .i I rOWeil 9 V BlieV. PBSl Ol IHB IIIOUII IB1I1S. lO wcbicih jriiiciiicuu mi - it,. .A.Mn an..lnmAnta a n II, a I Cumberland and Duck Rivers. , The set- uemenis oi me wnne men were -iew mu r between; - no public roads had been esmuusueu i.iusu uiaiaui.ueigiiuor.nuuua were connected only by faint traces, which were but seldom traveled. !,.. - , , . . ... t. - - j i ftir. . was exposea 10 many narasnips 17 down on hard beds, slept in open cabins, and shared many a scanty repast But he was a man of energy, and his zeal never lagged nor grew weary. He felt the importance ot his mission, and urged on by his zeal in his Master's cause, and the good ol souls, he waded snows and floods, braved the fury of the winds, surmounted all difficulties, and carried the glad tidings of salvation to the new settlers fhe writer was born in Middle Tennes see, and although but a mere.cnild witen he last saw Mr.tJraig, his image is as fresh in his mind as the events of yesterday In lb JO, Kev. Mr. U. came, Jate one cvenins. to my: father s and passed the night at our house. During the evening alter family 'prayers had been offered- by him. before retiring to bed, he gave to my lathers in my presence, an anecdote which was iiv substance the following: '. Many years before. Mr Craig was pass ing from Bast Tennessee to the Duck river country. His way led him along a dim path through a nountaiu pass,, amid crag gy rocks,' near awful precipices and fright lul chasms.- Suddenly a young man sprang frm K a Ii i n A a Kurra frr artrl tvitK a Ii a o it xr rifle presented at Mr. Craig, demanded his money; ;i-wk "U ; iy - "I '..'t Mr. C. regarded the robber with a look of peculiar discrimination peculiar to him self, as he reined up his .horso and said. t'Viinnir man. Vmi.liave'neVAr rnhhed hft- I iuip. .11 nai noj uiuu"hl vuu lu. in is I . -i The robber again deman ded his money inreaiening instant aeatn u tne otner uiu not comply? ... .: , ?. r-., Mr. Craig answered, "This is your first I a If Am rvt - Vmi kttva riafin Kallar ioioArt i '""i"- uii..o uocm isjtv..- : Your mother : A - Instantly the young man dashed down. nis gun biiu uurst iiiio tears, saying inai in- deed he had been taught belter things. And he cried most bitterly Mr. Craig tied his horse to a limb, alight ed and invited the trembling youth' to oe seated near him on a flat rock. 'The young man instantly complied, whenl Mr Crai in a mild and engaging manner, asked how he happened to become a robber the other told him that he had been r.ia.d in ' Ttrfiini nKia . tittl.nto urAr.' tn n.av nimnmef inAoa in lifd anit m.fiillAi,f ftf the ' Presbvterian : ehurch--tbat thev 1tad educated hfm reliffiouslv.' and lavished oh him .tl K-tTAMinn- h.'.Bnf.ti.;n' nfn. r.ni.1 tnv. i -a .." .;Dhtn mnnih, .!. he had married anainst their will" and with his vounff and beautiful wife, he had made I his way in;o this new and unsettled coun- try. His parents nad given turn no aasis it. i t r. A .... I tance..ano . navmg dui iiuie on wmcn to commence life, and falling sick, had well i:u . , ' i ,i i.i. ii.;.. ,i:i- "'K ircu. m um urum iu uisncsa I had, as a last alternative; resolved to I make one rbbbery," only one,' and after- wards live honestly. " ; : Mr; Craig, in the spirit of love,' pointed out his error. He told him he should haVe gone to his Heavenly Father, and made known his wants that his tender mercies are over all his works, and none that trust in i.'him shall eves' want. The youiig man was all tears all penitence; V- Mr.' Craig arose, went to his horse, and taking ofTbis 'saddle' bags, said -''l, too. am poor. " I own no foot of land no cpt- aize fn the wilderness is mine.."- I have but - thirty-one idbllars in the world; and. reserv ing one uunar oniy,.iu mo iume ui me - "Giver of all good, 1 presem you with imnv uuii.rs. i at una uu uui, uu " iiiu a n angels are ' witnesses that' you promise amendment In future 11 Mr Craig then. prayed witfj and for the astonished young man and took an alteo lin'nntn leavii""--' f ' "U-' l-1-. vii .":'"'"' '" Thirty long years have elapsed.' West Tennessee is a wilderness no' more.' ' The pale face'had felled the forest I'he red ol man had quitted his hunting-grounds, and they-were chequered off into a thousand furrowed fields. Mr. Craie was now an old man: His locks were ' white as wool III: M.l -'J J ' -J.l:IJ. --i . j I nis cnuuren anu granucniiuren naa grown up around him. and children of his spirit cnarge eurrounuea nim like waving wnei-nBu in ine narvesi neiu. One sunny, eye'in Autiimn. as the old - preaoner sai in me . miusi oi tne lamity - group it was told him that a gentleman at i.i. -vi.j".r a ",B Kw '" "P" wiin mm. went out, and saw an elderly man, neatly dressed, riding a fine horse. The stran ger ' asked, for accommodations for the night. . This being granted, he dismount ed, and with' Mr. Craig he entered the Little beyond the. common 'civilities life, passed .between., them.", until supper ' - j i ' i m, ' ..-.- . - . . 1 naa peen serveq. i ne elderly gentleman Bsked .Mr. Craig to show, hfm a' private apart;nentv and when.' they' wet-p alone, he said,' , ".,. ;'' ,'' '.7'' " ' f'Mr.'Craigl'lthink'thaVyo ian ii... Kn i am a w - - - " - ' And yet I tried to rob you. 1 am that same poor, wicKed wretcn mat-demand. - Madame Susanne Meszlenyi,theyoung ed your money ; with a rifle presented at est of the three sisters of Kossuth,' who your bosom, thirty years ago, among the (mountains. " ? "' ' ; "Is it possible?" exclaimed tha other. i "Yes," rejoined the- first, ! am the same. : I took the - money you gave, me home to my poor starving wife, and told her how l obtained it. : vva counted it on a wooden stool, and knelt down and cov enanted with God and each other, to live honestly in his sight, and to walk upright ly before Him. We have prospered. Want has long since, been a stranger to us; ricnes have flowed in upon us, and our children and children's children have risen up around us, to call us blessed VVe have years ago: become! members of the Church' of Christ. : I have long, and ardently desired to lind you. out not nnow: IIUH yuur II nine, I Knew liui nun lu llliivr : f i.' u... 1. i.tnin fir I ai-l Q u Kn.tn m t 1 K a oa mnm AAl. u - iv wuu. ing, when you arose to- preach, I at once reugn?u m juu io uin umui.u a..cu me trom a lelon s late, r: then i learned jum mih. uWTC i u.D .v. you the thirty dollars with thirty years in terest. 'Cast thy bread upon the waters, and thou shalt'find it after many days .. .L.ll HnI i. a rtA m nn.. H.tia " 1 1 I Mr. Craig added, that the name he had never mentioned in connection with these circumstances nor would he ever. But." he said,; ;'l have since -. visited them af their own house, and found them people' of respectability, .and refinement and piety, and tone son now- occupies a high place both in Church arid State. . 'I Bducate the Children, The principal object to be. kept steadily in view, in me promotion oi me cause , o popular . education, is to. impress on the iiiind ot the. whole people a proper, sense PfpPer ."nfT of its impoitance. '. The. parent sli poitance. . 1 he , parent, should I -' ' ' ' .1 11 'I I. : consider it as., the .well-spring, of. happi- ippi- ness lor nts cniuiren; anu in a citizen should, regard.it as the. source of pros--I o,;. q.'i- ' i7L ,uL tuuiiu,iiu is utuieu -wuu iiib Honors, r ...i .;.'.' i ' "i ...... .. .1 : J I J - ;. .1 I . I ruiviuiiiriii3i n uu iiiuuciiiui;9 ' Ul umuini I 4 u 1 u 1 ' -; . " .t. j-- power; when he contemplates those die- T "' j v. v . : . , ' , ., tinpuished . characters in the world's his, I . . ' r - , ; ; tory, who rise from, and tower above, the t p! . . : , -f great mass of mankind, and almost hope' lessly covets, for his oflspring V . ,.. .u.,, y.,u? v. ciituuinKciiiriH uo in iiiiii, jjuuuuc- qiu-k.., children, and there is no honor,' or office, to which thev may not aspire! l,W.ICII . IVeilllU lUO U.51IBH U UUlCllY, lie looks with" en vv upon the comforts o, .i - v ! . I .. , i ' ' i - - j. i - those who revel in the fancied enioyments ., --. j - Bttiui, or ii, wueu siiin oui iroui, those intellectual pleasures which Kuowl- edge opens to her votaries, he ,repines at :i' I ' l , ' i " ' ,- . a r.ninoa .1 me naru laie to. wnicn ignorance nas con sighed him.; the reflection, that, by the educhiiorilof his ciiWrenlie' Is'prbviding for the well-being-of those, who are of him, and are to live after him, will be to him, at once, a -.solace in. his distress, and a source of unalloyed .enjoyment.,;: ra-t " . i --'' -iiie. citizen. oiteii j complains. ot the. en actmentof: unwise and unwholesome laws i.i r i . i .1 unit nl Hi. nn nl ninnsii miiuHi .1 m.oi. I ... r. "... 1 . .. . . . urea tor iiie ; protection oi tne interesioi 1 I siiuijiy . fi fio Buegi-s,; anu.. sometimes noil II. .11. ... J .... ...lot,, .rf u va ww.a.w, ..... aaaa. aw v ...;i.n., ii... u:.. i u i,Hiiiui-iQiiauii(.,iiiiriiia living iihiit, uccu I sacrificed bv lh innanaeilv nf i.irv the answer to -.him should ;. be,-Educate I . . POpf.C- I Juror will then become vir- ,U0U3 nd..intel!ienlw and the conflicting "&0.1? Oi -inaiyiauaia wunue, aojuugea ap- I cording to. the law and the; evidence. !.. : ' mailing . unuer; tne ..qisappoiutmentiPi poliMPl defeat., he sometimes , invghs pa")st the institutions of his country, and affects to doubt the capacityof man for the duties of self-government. i Let the re ply , to this ,oomplaint be.Educale the people They can then perform their gov ernmental duties aocording to the, design of, the framers of the Constitution. .and improvement will , succeed improvement. as.the people progress .in intelligence and virtue... , , r ... . -t Fears are, at times, entertained by him. j that the rapid influx of a, foreign popula tion ..ignorant of pur. laws. and. hostile to pur instiiutions; may debase .our morals and overthrow our government.; Law may. pei haps, delay,, aixf even prevent such Catastrophe;, but, in the education, of, the people, a barrier is erected, against which t h e . w a yea o f fo re iy n - i gn o r an ce , and vice may, break and. foam in vain. t . . . , - , - , ... Let views 4L this kind be so thoroughly ----. ' v v: . . ' ws. w m ua wwnvu a. a nvt vi uvis - waa w iv lion of their imth. and we shall .Aon hold a nhanae .in lh edimtln nf th A 7Z7 l-: " ; T ";iry:" riit i :i - risinor n-enerntinn I ha ninnln will thnn ' ..!.-- .---"-. r r; "r r"- unite; with ..interest in., the, formation. of the . youthfUsJ .'character;;, rhe means ol education WU. be increased, books which are. books' will be Jurnished as foodior the mind, the. zeal of ta teacher, will be quickened bv encouragement, hir char. acter will be elevated, and those persons I aioor irom mis I l i -i.:.i:l'.' ' '.' J-J-- .l i .1.! neid ti labor, win commence with a new in n new energyMn the work of usefulness.--JYtitA y. DoUule your.EIoneyi' ,i , t , . ;,. By; taking an . interest in your schools and your children's proficienoy, you. can double the ;value of your: school money, and make one dollar, worth two. 'r Let the children see that their parents feel a deep witj be likelv to feel the same. Talk with hem sen if thev learn ihoromihlv en: oourage them, and always visit the schol. Hair & dav anont for that nuroose wi 1 be . - . ' ... A.l worth more; than , a five dollar bill to J I r lengthen out tha school. Why not make the most, of; your money? -Maine Dem ofl A WiTTY- Witness.- A . gentleman by I the" name of Slaughter, living at atdjs- I -: f " .-L-- Ll t ..i : l:l".a'. ui- iJO:u . - J I. . tance irom mis piace, uema uupjiinu ns a witness in a case pending in our Circuit I f1....!. .iirl hainn Ahnnf tn marrv . .1ida Courtj'aii'd . being about to.marry a .Miss tamb, writes the .Court that he cannot. attend as a witness' this 'Court, as he ex- i . a imifrnriiv .rn n iiatt .'Minnan Death of M. Kossuth's Sister. na Came to this' country in 1853, died at an early hour, June 29th;' at' No.; 130 "Ninth street N. Y., where she resided with her elder sister. Mad. Ruttkai.' " She has been". an and at times very lowi ever since her arri of val in this .country; and those who nave been in the habit of seeing her have been surprised at the protracted triumph of. her resolute and,. energetic character over a constitution shaken by suffering and 'mor tal disease.' Mad.' MV- was but '34 years old at the time of her death. ' She was a lady of" rare talents sharing in large de gree the gilts of her brother, and partaking to the fullest extent of his enthusiastro de votion to the liberties of his native land Her' husband, Who was: a' gentleman1 of eminent; talents and patriotism; died be fore the revolution opened.' , Mad. Mtpok an active part in the conversational poli tics of the, day, stimulating, the circle vn wnicn sne moyea to a zeaious sympamy with the cause and doing everything in her power for its advancement. . After the rev olution commenced she was entrusted with the entire superintendence of everything relating to the hospitals, the wounded, &c. una uevoieu nerseii, wuu zeai to uie uuues I I '..II.- I. . .-.l." I . ' . I J of this post'" After' the catastrophe' which overthrew the 'government, the family" of Kossuth were suffered to reside in Hunga ry until the winter of, 1851. ' The remain der of the sad history is we'll' told in the following paragraph," which we copy from D urcuiiii: ft wai. . . . ... Mad. Meszlenyi's disease was consump tioh,'the seeds of which' were planted' in her constitution in the winter of 1851, oii that awful night when all the female mem bers of Kossuths family ,! including' her- selt.were arrested by Austrian sens d'artoes and draVaedthiroUirh the streets of Pesth to . - c - .k.:. 1 DIHUO Ol VUIII1IICI1ICUI, UICIIUU3 IU INCH , . -.. ; ., . f f'wnk'i. tuu. expulsion from th'e?kihgdom.f'iThe riijgrit - , .. . - mr cioaK aoour ner snouera us w ui.u .k'...k " . . - . i- - ..i. threw her into an active perspiration - - i.,- t L - - . ... . this condition she was shut up in a room V c j. "icr.i... without 'any fire, and exposed for three " f . , successive days to the severe winter weatti ,, x .. . . - , ,. er. Her situauonjuvas rendered more dis . , . ., , . , - , . - : ., I trussing by the draft whichwas constant the samel,- - -V r' i ri'i. . y ,oiowipgluponj ner jiirougii-a , yronei U)y window.f her -apartment ' -- - ' - r-ti - . - j- i- was ;soon 'chilled through and . for three f pays, . and . nights .remained .nearly frozen - - - . .I"'- ' n,.-oiro t,A.A "? y'' , 't""' ner mot ier uiea irom me narusmus wiii.uii , r . 1 -, - ' . "l. - - . sue naa, enuureu, au.u wuero ii wm ue .- ; r i. ' , ' iv '. i i 'tr.'.; ,!!, ' ;, ' "". t ' : i ' i in ma iu nnru fs. in v n npr. whs iiki kii. '','- - - . -t. -- . ,?!. 17 excepT.pp6ff(i known he would not accept. In the course oftihie ana tnrougn the penevoience oi, inenas, in surviving, . retugeps rreached .tne unite ' ' i -' '.I V -I ' ' .' , . T . . States. Madame Meszlepvi and Ker'sister Madame Ruitkai, opened "a store, uiia city for the. sale of Brussells lace and .em uroiuery, anu mauame .uihskv, uupiiie sister, opened aiioArding house, nqt none, Ol llieill hcib laiiiiiini Willi vu laiiuuaifc: .. 5" -! ... . . i . . -. thev were unaccustomea io tne aetaiis oi - i . .- i ".-'; at. r - '' -f a r, t Linft nf hiieiriofia. nnn the minnprl nl v "i ..: o . . . . n j ., , i ,-.,',- iiio ; ucuui. ,ci? on ."t? . iii,i. ., - - . : v-7' .w f '4 ' . r w-a; . -1 lno1 surFris...g,i le.c.u.. inir ygi" were butjndiffe'rehlly Rewarded. Madame Meszieriyi was induced by her necessities and,heJpve)f independence to disregard tne warnings oi ner jjnysicians; ,anu,,. in sdUs of. the coueh which "she had 'brought with her to this country f sjte would 'situp '"-ti. - i.' '-'': Lli. ;tl-.i'-i.' -lL."LJt j..l: wuu ner worn laie ai nigni, anu ueiween fatiguV and pn xte ty,"of min d "she 'rapidly brought her disease' to a crisis, the result of wichitis pur sad duty to chronicle to-i dayi 1 he funeral ;will take place to-mor row afternoon, at 6 o qlqck, from, her late residencprio. ;l 80, Ninth, sreeV. u ' i r Madame ,M.eszlenyi bore a striking re semblance to her illustrious brother, both in person apd character.' She had no wish, to live, j and ; was ully prepared, to die. Death probably never approached a bed side armed with fewer terrors. : She leaves two children, both daughters, one about 1 1 and one about J 3 years of age, to the oare of. her sister Ruttkai. ;. This lady .hus band is, living in Austria but he has been forbidden not.only iD come to her. but even to pend her.: any means of fuppqrfw She has been obliged,-, by ,her;bwn .eerlipns in. the business to, which she. be took-her sell to support nerseii. anu inree ci4iureu,pn,u . , Kv .L r -i i .. , fnr thn I nat vear the. family nf hertio .da- . .1 ' If 'J. I -I !t.l. .J I . , - i i . 1 h! jofaSiPyMnd pf.JOlL;, U .i'.Ll i If .i ii M'flam9 y Madame Zulasky, who undertook ..a I uuttruiim UUU9IS uu ruuuccuiiesiiccu .nss I j - . " - .' boardi . l! .1 ...CnalaMll.. .I...I H. I K1;,,aH n uhanrtnn if. nnrfia nnw nnnrinnt. T 'v .; ' . - ing a .similar eslablishrnept in.abme jart of Ohio, with what success we, are unable to .'state, , r.;'f 'tsY' .ftaU-iiisy . We ;thention hese facts to shpw-(how thoroughly the iron despotism of; Austria has done its. work up,P this unhappy sro-ijy,- and how , bitter are the trials to which such patriotism, as Kossuth's is exposed in i-, it. ,u fi,.. .i. -m..:.t;.n '"" " . : "..T:;""-r out the expression o a hope that our coun- try women ..will take, some interest in the fate of those orphan children, c who have this day beep deprived of, their first, their dearest. and their most necessary earthly friend. By a aeries of almost unparalleled slortnnes. thev bav6 "been ; left with us destitute, and, almost friendless.') They I are now the children of every mother in theland, and we hope they will experience 1 irom ail arK mttl w omrren 11 1- 1 . - .T .a.U -.-if- a I . . i . , derness apd eare as ne circumstances oi the case may render practicable,; , : v-(Cr"Why,'- Siah,-1 am- astonished", aid; a worthy, deaoon, '.'didn't . wa.take you into the .cburoha short . time since,. ' "i peiieve so.; inccuppeu onii. ,;:aii. ue- tween me and you it was a.uttle tjh.e darnd- I a .. 1, ... '.n,i..uaap aa.,w nl hoorl . nf - ; )Tli,ifre' are" PoW 6"! 9 oonviots in the Ohio Peniteotiary the largest nuraber Teach your 'Children to Labor. rt a tew yeara, since, a noionous ourgiar imed Tay.Vaa tried atr.f orontb', tl. C d 'sentenced "to the' penitentiary ;Tfor sentenced to the penitentiary twenty ' years;' when brought tip to hear he ludement of the -court: and asked ir he had anything to sa htfhy" the penalty the'law should 5 not1 be f pronounced against 'him, he replied ksv follows: 1Mb, my Liord I have violated the law - of my ebunfry. : ' I have been1 tried"by 'id ' impartial jury and convicted, and riiurh ' uiy dow. io ineir uecision, wirowiug.niy- ;, self : entirely upon :the"lehiehcV ti' illd; , Courts Thertf are,r howisverV0tvfo favor . which I'woald'asknf a felon 'in the' dobkl dare ask a favor; first,' that, ms 1 haya iM means of rri. own, "thbagh.:'a pbrtibttor the "money" -taken from ' me' belonged to myself, the -conrt ' would " see my1 counsel properly feed;';siitce ne! has ablVi thongn unsucoesjfully.defended ma:-' The ec ) ' - ond is, that when I am sent to lne pehfe'5 lentiaryi they wouldMMeTcede;"iihdY haya ' y. me taught' a trade or 'profession itfbrder v, that," should I ever be released ft'oth,it',l may be able to 'earn an honest livelihood. r" ( attribute my resehf cotir'se b! lifeaolelj to -'the" circumstance; -tbar I ;w'as '"n'ever - brought v,ii'p.' td any -trade. J Shoi14:. I.B6I be:'-taught' any becupati oh' 'while ' rn th A penitentiary,' when,'! I come oUti'f stialf bo ' frierrdless; diOmeressV' petinilessarld ttg -' gedr and 1 must necesSarilyjresbme'roy' . old habits what' t: was beforo-a'roljiyer-- was .-. a i i i-i D' ' i "'v-i'M.. ! . . ; Parental Teachingi . -. . , . If parents would not trust a child upon ' ' hi back of ! a ,wil(L .horse., without.-4H or .'- - bridle, let them . not permit hitti to-go (otb, . - into . the,-. world unskilled in -seli go-veror " . menti M.If achild is passionate, teaqh biov by gentle and patient: s means, to ;c.urb.b temper.': (If be- is greedy, uUiva4e,lihafS'; ality- in, him.'U!he7.i8;4elfishK'fotnQl. '."-; generosity , If beLis, sulky, --charm,, im out. of it, by . enco.urag.ng (;.raj.kiieas.-An.fl " good: humor,,; H be is; indolent, T.acea-; torn hint toxertionk and tFaip..bia av.M lo perform even onerpujs duties iWiUi al'J : '-' nty.i If . prjde comes,it; t raau hWalobf- " dience reluctant, - subdue himeitbaf Jty counsel or di)scipHne-4UlP ebott, give your, , children the bajjifc o.l,ovr?arwrg-thir besetting sins. .It Jthem-wquiroirftai experience that . oonfidnpei ip, themselves , : which gives security io.jhf pravtieeqjhp.r--mair, eyenpp thei..acHLjoi;,,a;high'tStutg; Meed,-ian,d .they j, will trium r fi.oilues rand.dajTgers- wh.ichvbesaWhsp.in the p at hi o C ii le,rr Maine, Democrat : ! r-u) Rdadide Confab.,' fi -. And so, 'Squire Wu'-Hlbn't raW ydttr : county f ipef7r-iM:m 7t: 'v No,' Major-; I Wd cifyifapelF yh y mucli better terms; and' sir I take' a' cbtfpTe of 'them e? a ; -But. 'ScHthesecohi of great fcoiivenienb ft6'tuS:;vThvor "..;V we cari eneouYi.i?e the Wifilnrs riBrf ? naHltirhemi'' !S I nr. n ? lL--"ll'm"" ? I I -' U H-U- . 'v" ' 3 S W h'y 1' don't f lihdW -U:ttdnftlk9'7; tHey are fo'ine "The I'farm Voti s5ld ta'st faH.,' wWveV-':7 brie of thema'nor Jp,theVt)y'fgS- i Sii.1nn.Ai- i'V "HfrKwiiii ihvieT-"! tt 1 ' tised in tained -a customer.1 iDicKybu1 tiotV n "Very true, Major, but I paidlhrte Iars'lbVif.Su'1'' ;Q-o &i rt tM- "And rhtide mubW moTi'tatf tBeo,!dol- larifby R. isNdw9 if yoiir eTghbfel-s-md n6rm&iht'aitt4d.elrpfMs';H:a"Ad 'KeHll . ready 'for 5roOjr'6seV you 'wbuldT baVe'iteell withbuf ''themeKhis ,of:dvtirffsiJEiyoti,: property. Bui; lAhtnk-t eaw yVtfr dabgh ters marriage ""oh ol" those pirrfr's':-!-Did that Cost 'tfftfitt.2?i : A ', ni Norbut ' ) ; ' 'wiw -i.v . " And yo'ur mother's death was thav pub lished with a lo'hjf bWttt'arfio'tibV; -'' ("'YesJYes; but-i-,si'l' isi vd ' :,,And the destruction of your neighbor BriggVhouse : by fire. Vottknow'Ihese - things were ' exaggerated till the i!autherf- . tier accounts of our paper set theih debt.' " Oh trub,"but-i- .--i i- -4. -5 And .fwheh ' your ; cousin "SpIiaH 'wis but for the Legislature, y Ota appeared much gratified at his newspapeY defence Which coat him no'thirig."" J' : .?s 'Ys, ye,; but these ! are news 'for naV -dersIV f They ca ds'e people to lake1 pa pera." ' " "Ifo, ho' 'Squire -'Grudge.'iidf. if 'all are like you. ' Now, 1 itell youiMlie day; Vill -cOihe -wh'en'''sbme one" wilt-, write yery long eulogy -bn-5 "your 'life ind character, and the printer wilfaputitlh 1y a heavy black line over tit, endKWithvF. your riches thisvwilMe'Uone lor'yott es a grave-ts-givn1':paBper -liberality ,; and:such things will-be 0poVc3 ' " bf,s ;I)01 UheJ PrihterV boyi islWspePs , the words in arranging the' types -oft tberfb -. sayings, wiltfrernark of :you,r"Poor mean . . ??Avif hk is tven'snoniTinp" for aaebit- ubry '4 ..' i. ' tiNfJi4tte'.. ''' Kr.iriiVWa-. tnlrtll T 2 t S.v v w S J . : . 4w s , . -. : A- certain aoaderoy,.a.,wark- (sojinty IVifississippi.'.hai .beeij thai esqrjCjafarj'-.'" eel pS .hogsi uiiijer . wboae. ..structUft jhe took sheiter tt'or plementL; wajtle -the .course. 6 .li'metlieaa became ver . numerous, ,and.8o', annoyed the studentj " as to - .cause, "the teacher. o call, together tbe trusteesto' de.visi? -.ways;1 and meanf to get clear .of this, troublesomeyvermiL After consulting upon thematte'r, the -npsj 7 sure means to. rtdtHpa Ulaceot l.bt fat was thought to be burning. Uhein, Accordingly a large quantity of pine sUavr ' was collected and spread around andluny der the house," and set on fire In 'a short time every flea that there inhabited is sup. posed, by , those who were present,' ?' . consumed. W the flames' or. rnade.ibe' way oflf o badly, scared as never torf-, turn to the scene of so dreadful liavptj.' VVbile nil this was", going on, .and such general .'destruction being made i amOilV ' the fleas,' the flames might have been seViv' making their way; through" the roof eft! :s academy, arid in less than one-half hb ' the entire house had'' fallen a prey to devouring element, with bookstand everv-, . -thing. else.?''appertaiiiihg? there tei ''If aty of our -readers ; ate annoyed by Seas,' we recommend the above as a sure and if-V fectual. means to get clear, of lheto.rf lH above' " was stated to" usn as being liter I' M .: -""A ,- i ri'3 1 .t " - -"-S: . ?i'.,-i, :V V.' U .-' 7 ', - : -.'t