Newspaper Page Text
i'y":.rs. ' ,-- 'i'-' 1 : ;t;': "V -''
" ' iiiiil!iinii,',i i in mill ta ' '' ' J; iriiuf) . '." Hicl .!'. .iir-i i; .! ! us iuli.' b .''' "''Jjlk.' 1 nvi!v ! , i.s yn.-'ih' -'. b ir.::: 1 1.. ...,! li'hom.i v vsVj "I il i'ihuia ti y. M ' niT isi li nfl ' viltm.ji-e ,eii!l ...ll. pnut ; -ir WIS : : nr.t-i li! vi ( ..-.'.'.I-l- :.,;iM li tl 'j'n.lu n' v; 'v.l.lat. vA ill: I-. !-!! -r liii.i ;o mV-iw ' .vitinlH. li i '! if! o.tl 7"lll li l' ii v. H li 1 1 10 "0 .Ill- I. ,ii.i , i.l tw Ir I VI IT?,., J ;T7r Tji v':-..'.-l'T7i"';,,.': , I i .' 'i'jiisllii v i lt..-m- "V l j.it". i. ( ' 'i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 j. i 1 i . , ,i j n-'i (i.-uV'!. ei; (''I .i.. ! ; : -i v f ;-i:i -i.-i.i:iiji ,ji ;.t .! !;:! ,1 I I'M il M ! i -vtr !"-i i 'iji; li "Independent in All Things Neutral Nothing." . Editor & iPubliaher. x vn -- l 1- I ft I 'I V-H M A W rhl W- " l & - I M "t :-i I IBM LI , n--i -1 ..1 . I . IS 1 EU I" , . U IV .' VI . . IIS W HQ I I 11 . I M 1 MM , . I Bi TO I (id I Vii . -i li ! "i , 1 ,' ' I ' li . ;. ... , f" . , . I , - , ,-, , ,. , ... . ,,..(',,, iHs ' ' ' ' '"'' - : : : ' ' . 1 SI r ; I Jf ,t .lie ft'. .11 , lit llj.y .llll..-'. VOLUME, VII I. ti r U, -.III,. ', i ( wr.ff . Ji! J. ' T H OM a'S:'' U -W: H I T E . 0"iotJli Urst rftdryiof. Bisaell Euil.linK, neiir th Hiiiir Kim Slohn VMge, Pouifiroy, Ohio. llA(f jifc 4(A vlltmld bo inailu at- t(iu officii.' ; TmirtlF SuiisOKii-Tio.N nin tiik Ykab 18iiS. If Mi jkl lA'dtainvf) $2t'if-!ili4 it&i Hu; 'ir, 00; Ihureuflur, S3. " ' SuMprririll i iliiicimHnucil Hiililrivll nrrciir mi"Sft j.iill, "UltlfS lh tilt option of tlm piib- ;i.hr- .MUlUAi--W -r- hatks or ADTKKT13IX.U. i)4V llll 7 till B 00 nmvi' u0:5t no is .'.nn5 on i8 oo i25 M'.tS OOj-IO 00 ;in yiry tiu l7e xn 1 ilvuiti(iimii'ohri,'edt ratw allowed HlsllaithO. ..I ni : .. ,! ill 1. ' ' , i . Cmn qr trnnnitn). auvci'tiiifOieBtJ mint l .KiU lor m aoTiuicw. ( t rf.ycrisiimuiFiM ".''. tign..nii'Hc'l on' ocpy, will bo continued uutil torliid, ana ciiargoji cwTiiiiiij. , ill ouiiiraumii-aUunii nudnotijpn.will bo uhargod in proportion, i!X0iiiiu)! ubiluarj- mid niun-inge jiiitics,i whii'h to aiifeiilii'.i; will be graiuiiuus (tt Ave liBMorJcsafCVor five linos will bo nub jMtiidito Ibo tt?uol iliaigo. Roligioua nuticoj ol in linns or litseiwill bo insiTtrd giatuilons. Mi i' li ' .l.-'Atl.nii id tf. iiicnr innnvtion. t,bl'l'rVjliflH1)f.',lh Tui-sday nm prior U jii iiij(')f piil'l'ica'iion. ,.-1.1 -ii- .1.4-t x -Ji .. ., business fattls. , , . , V. 4. PIiAST. ' : 1 u." Attorney d Ooo.lor t Law, Poiiy. Obiv. '.)it tb kflioii tbe liujacUun tUIl .'-v-,... ,V-J ! LliWlfi I'MMC, AtVoyr.nd'OoiiiMiior -t liaw, J'ootcn.y, Obio. OltM'i tb4Jrt H'linvi. , . "-' . ...j-Ji- a . -r - r 1 . IV W. M4MPTON, Aitor'lioy'aWd Couaaelor t Law, Obcihlie. Oiillin ocuntl, ylo. l'l-oinpt attmition givun U tbe iiolli-ctioli' 6f I'lnimr.- ; " ' L' iJ P. SIMPSON. AMiivnc'y,Aud.tVn.;ti;'.or3 t Law, I'omeioy, f.. will pr'2to ih' tno' i-ountiri- vt Ailiins, Oalliu nail .Vi.iifs "l.i in'Mayfcnuiunty, West' Va., ,'iiiid tnlioMiirtu countioii. OOioc iiei-ouil tory Smiili'r juilrliiix Cnurt sUce'l., . O' ,. .-1 ,.i , martin H.vs, AILurnfv lit I.itw; ilnrrisonvillf, Mnigs ooiinty, OMii.will prom;itly. .ttoud to all buaiturn llmi way lio i ntni.stal to hi care, iu Hit suvoial HlHti (Muria ol'Ohio, itn.l in 1 1 1 - U...H. t'uurta l'ortbe jNtirthiTii flinl f-uutbera li9:iitl .f 'jliio. . 7-Jj ' SI'OARltrN 8AI.T COMPASV. ' fa 4.'i esut ttr b.hel. OITimi near the fu'r n... K0. II. HOW, Agent. 17-11 , , POMKROY 'SALT COMPAbiV. 3nll43 cunlj pr .bii.-i.ol. , t'1 ; . " W.A. AICHKR, W'iphttkor and Jewoler, and wholctfiilo ami retail-dealer In WiHlios, Clouki.. Jewelry and Tunc tioodn, Front street, below thu Heiniincioi, H iute, Pomoroy. Particular attention paij in ralriig nil articles in ray linv. 1.7-1 'i -T , . v. Lvtns, 'rainier aiul (Jlaiier.lia'-kroofa ul'P. LnwbwHt's jlrV ttor, went aide Court street, "Pnajisruy., 'Obi'.n : ' - . . . 17-1 i I . A. KOIllii . Iivalwin and inaiiufaetiirer nf I'mbrellr.s. Court 'sltper.'-Jnd dobr -from r'r.int, Pmueroy, Ohio. JH kI-o TjAirs iymbrIIaii, and purchases old 'fitleii af liberal prie?s. ; 7-1 !.i.iw , A. w. WILLIAM, 'TMier eftbeflr Irai'i', Piau and Melodrnn, Tlule ' riaaoii'and Melo'dcona tunod and repaired. r.uifiriit'nifT, ' ' j.'f. htkm. -I ititKTWRIGHT . MYKRS, ' Mnrit.r. iii'ft hniiUiiKllni'd mI 1.IIW ' lVimnt at - tntin giv;n 'fo ail. business intrusled to their ohRi. umec en Lonri sireci, ioiimh., -utip. .'oii"'ty,oiiio. , . ..y.8.9-."' DKNTISTUY. ':6 D. pl'vVlUbEV, rlentlat. H. Olije on Uourt Stncot, one door below MeQuiga i k Smith's Leather Storo. , Work warranted., , I .'7 ,l ..I . . . , . , h i, B. D. Jl.UKft, ; , PIIYSICAN AND riliKUKON', , 'NKWHAVKN.'WliSTVA. All calls on citbov side of the river, will bo care fully attended to; j ' 1.7-l'J tll ' ' f l' ' - 1 1 s. ;i. MAims, ' ' :. ti. s.ii:vn.r.ns. i " IHl'S MARTIN & SAl!SHKIt, ' ! Botanic Physicians, tender their professional sor yiees to thu Cli7.ens of Orange and vicinity. . All, diseases of a private nature strictly conli ' dcnltai'. Air'calls )lrpm'tly attended to. l're se.riptions, cash. Oflicont Miuiili's Mill, Orange, Meigs Co.i Ohio. ' '. i.fsftpM-;im . v ' UKeCiKCRGE K. At KI.KY, , ! 8itITAV?N0'perhiani'ntly- loeatW in . this city, 1 11 irouXd rcVpectfully "tender his prolessinnail eryicc5-J6l;he eitiienn-of Pomeroy and vicinitj -'Office Iri rJroith'ii now building, on Court ttrcci 6 where he may be found at all times, except when -profes'jionally absent, 'i '' ' Pomoroy, January l7i;18tW(im;l : ' r.; 'MUQOIST AXD AI(VillF.CAnY, i .TYE'ALEK"r:i.OtLS, PAINTS, tiKUSIIKS, U Varnishes, DycstulTs, Porfunury, -and fnncy articles, Front street, Poiucroy Ohio, Prcsurip " tjn iwucfully put up.a ..,,.,4iii:;. .-! '" jpO.UEUOy I KON COillPAN V, '.r.iv'-il i.iPOMEttOV, OHIO, ;. ." I i ,- Keop nmStiintly-on bund and uiuko to order nil -:ie:tif the colchralioil - ui. i ;-1 .,. ," ii, : 1'OMEROY IKOX. i .,H .'. (h-dom filled on short notice. m i ' !7-ll-tfji i,.i,. - ' t ,C. tiHAST, Agent ' i Ki.if.-.uil ; hKWII PAISIK, ' i '' I t-lAMiGKNT,! .Mifrtiifitot, ; !' oiiiOj Witt!ftttea!rtmitt.y t6 the eolleefitig of bounty iBnti' V, itrrears of iiftv. ami tcu'(is ilao to dif- " blr:d aril dischkrgcd tolJierp, and the widows of decuasou inidiuri, - Utbctt ui tho Uourt iiU!o. i ,,,.,,-i7.ab.j y, .,;., , , ......... . , I' 'I W."T.' Bn4N8TRtp, m. D..' .' J ..' ,. EClAC'IIC PuHllVlAN AN!) surgeon. ,iiuiuiiuw:iuu, tiuui, ucioie iownr port, Ohio. ,.i .. j ' Hours fr(,u 7 to t a. ., IS to i f. m.', aid ipoasibte to attend to ai! nay bua- iineiB in its present condition, X hate diacontln l,,ed ray Ponerey pKco. All my friends can rely npon finding me at my residonce during the above brm nnle,iiTeeesVplT t.beent. S-4 .! i ....Qi:.,. i (in i 7f. S ml .r u k ' tin ! 9 ;iliU ;fij) odl ft""!?,;- " ..utLMiddU ',,Oaio t'. finding it in (From -the Dolaware Gaxctto.) , ' : , , TEB OMUTEHT.. j Sad pleasuvo 'tis lo go within , The churebyavd bounds and wander 'thiiroj And think bf those who once bail been Our rioarcst friends, so loved and denr. " Now resting in Iho gloomy grave,' Their loving hearts have turned to clay;1 " Their little lives tlieir 'maker gave, Anil he has taken, them away. ' : " Wc love to linger in the place,' : ' Anil Weeping, kiss the sacred mould; ' 'Reinembering each flitniliar lueo, -Each pleasing word and look-of'Old. - !'' f ' - ' Tho liloasaut'past seems like a drcuui. proaani hui.oj. jfriei auu gm Uur Ittn is hut a rupm stream ' That bcara ttHnwiftly to t'ho tomb, ii i The grave doili humble haughty pride: "" There is no caste, no social bounds, The rich anil poor lie siilo by siilo, ' Here in the consecrated grtiund.1.' -i i And tniiriy sti ii-ken down In I health, Ami so'.no long-sulTering with pain,'-' " Who tried nil means tutiM friends or wealth . Or skill eoulil bring, but all in Vain, Lie nioulilering here in common earth. '' With angels now Ihcirspirits sing, , i' And many, inisseil urolinit tho hearth, , 2,'ow hovoi; near with angel wing. .,, To mink the place tho dead renew, ' Tall mai bli's rise ami llow'ry mounds. Thion;;lj siilninor lieat and winter snows, And when the springing grass surrounds, They sloop their las?, ilnwaking sluep; Unconscious, in their eollin beds, .. . Of huut, und eoiil, and tortus that sweep With horrid roar ubove their. beads. ,, . 1 Hi; CtUni.K.1 D. C.lHDKfTIt. ' .',"' Hi-.'nl(! ' The barfly Winter conical ' Iibear his footsteps thiutigh Iho nigbtt ' I h';iir his vogminl ironi, tbe higbts Marifll through tlm pines with - inulilcd drumsl Jlis nAkeil feot are on the mead; ' ' i:' 'J'ho grass bindes stitlen in bis path, , No ,teur for child of Karth ho hathl No pity for her tender secdl . The bare oaks shudder at his brcnlbl A moment by tiio stream ho stays Its melody is mutcl A glass. Creeps o'ur its dimples, as of death! From fettered stream and blackened moor, Tito city walls he silent neyrs; , , . The mansions, of. the rich he fears! lie storms the cabins of the poor! The .curtained couch, .tho glowing hearth, , The fr'.sU'imed Gray beard's power defy; ,, lie cui-cs as he huriii-s by And strike'; tho beggar, ilead, to cartbl ' . '; . l''ur crery loainii,g hi.ll he sinres, . .' A lutp'.ireii heartblc:is,ttvi.s ho.i',1, ' .. ;irtii pules, I'l-p with iee anil cold. Watched l,y a hundred grim llespairs! The forets grow by 1.1 is coniiinind Who suitli, "He l'-iiiici.h lo the Lord Who givclh tn'.be poor!' Your hoatd ' , Is his! Vo Stewarts of the 1'iiiit! Here i's your mission! Ye whu feed - Your lavish tires! Xi.l iifl'.r, Ilul at your doors, your Heathen arel (iod's poor yuur creditors! Tiike hoed! The path is long to Pagan .-bt,io;..; Their skies are sunny! Go.i o'er all! '' Tbe winter's deinlly hsrvests full Around yui. Ileal your master's stores. THIS WOSOKKri'I- KWAPK. A STORY 0b' EARLY FRONTIER I.IFH. Tin; most PN-ti'iKirilinnry ;iiiciili'iilK r.l ro iniuii'i.1 nnil wild nilvt-niiiri! that c'vun tho his lury of oitrlv Irimtior lif'it irvor ili-Yolopoit, oe I'ttrreil pirlinps 'luring the first sottlcmi'itt of tin: Hum.' u!' Ki.'tiltieUy. This lorlilo wnl fa vi.rt:d region was, as is well known to liie render of Aniei'iraiii history, tlm rliiisoti liunt insr croun.l of red iiien, for which lliey lonir- est, bile!!; nnd most pei'llmiciously eonteiiileil until th" Htriins of inniv a desperately fouojit buttle reikliMiei its soil uli'l erimsiitieil its rivi-rs, cun'fttrriiljr upon it fon'vor the mime ot "the linrk nnil bloody gro'itid." ' Among the mnny tnitlil'til necotints of per sonal diinii;; iilul iitlviMiture which have been pyesem'il by the historian, or hnniled down in leoeini, none move wonderful perhaps, stif iives thnn the story ot .) nines Morfrnu, tlieiin niediiite nneestor, it is believed ol' the late par tisan chief, Jolm Morgan. James Morgan was u nutiveiof :Mnryli,ntl, and having married when quite a young man, be moved with his wife to Kentucky and set tled near Bryant's Station, not far from 'the present city of Lexington. Me soon erected a log ea hi n, cleared soma acres ef adjoining bind nnd planted his crops, propuiing himself for n pioneer's life.- It was in tlio middle of Aug. ITXC; that .Morgan, with his yoa'ng wife nnd infant child, wna silting at tho door of their rudiHlwelling, onjtiving that swe'it setise of etintontineirt which is true happiness, nnd Icnkiiig fofwurd'witli hope to the. fu'tttro: He hud bin talking to his wife of the past, and togi'tliei' - they had been perusing swne old letters which had passed in the days of their courtship.'" Mrs. .Morgan 'tit length rose and ehtered the fioiiso to prepare the evening ineiil. while her h'tsbaiid remained in thought nnd sweet contemplation with his little child on his kilees. Suddenly he wan startled by tho sharp repoll of ft' rifle, another, rtrfd nn-: other' follooiiiii;1 in ipiick BuoiWRsioiiin Jle sprang to his leet, ahd his wife running to the door at tho siime iiioinent, they'simnltiineoualy cxclnimed'f 'Indians!"':"' ' -1 Uetiring instantly to the 'interior of the house, they laid sedrcely time to secure the doot'lkfore-n Hold nn'd dashing attack was mmle by ai small party of savages hideously disguised in their paint. . That tho cabin cot'iid not be .successfully dofended for any length of time was apparent, mid Morgan, whiiwas cool, bfa've and prompt, soon decided on his course. 'Under the plank ''flooring of Ins room was an excavation, scarcely to be dignified by the name of1 cellnrY but large enough for tile occasion. i 'Here lie determined to conrenl his wife; but as he wan about to do so, overcome by ii mother's tenderness, Bhe seiwd her child to' take it 'with her; and yet was afraid its cri would discover her place of, concealment; ; Fressiup' it to her bosom, and covering its face with kisses and tears,, the infant became alarmed and wept aloud; "For (rod's sakei Klizn, lot go the child, or we are nil lost I" t xehiimnd her husband, jren tly forcing the infant from her arms, and hur rying her into her hiding place. As soon as he hud done bo, he qnickly took np his gon, knife nnd hatchet, thii up the ladder which led to the loft nnd 'drew itr np after him. In nniithi-r moment the door was burst open, and the Indians entered. '. ,; i r - Morgan had by this time secured his child in a 'rine, whieK he lashed to his hack, then.' throwing ofl some bntinls from the roof of Lis cabin, he resolutely leaped to the ground.-- Hewas instantly assailed by two loaians. At the -frit yrpd bo felM him to the oorth i -5 'PO'jy; MEIGS. COUNaHvOHIO THURSDAY, wilh the butt end of his trnn. The other ' ad vancing with ilpliftcd tomahawk,; Morgan dropped the gun and closed in'on him. The savage made n blow, which mis'sed its nim, but severed the cord which honriU the infant to its father's back, and it fell. The contest over the child Was warm r.nd fierce knives only being employed. The' 'strength- nnd activity of. Morgan,' roused to: the utmost by the occafion, tit length gained the ascendancy. Both were badly cut, but the white man's blows were - better aimed and deeper,; and while the savage sank to the earth dead he snatched his child and gun and hurried off: ; " The Indians In the house were so busily etl gnired iri ' di-1 nki tijr and rihindering-thtit they knew nothing of the. contest in Je yard trotil the one who whs first knocked' down recovered them to the scene of action.'- Morgan immediately discovered, and pursued a. d.ig trained for that purpose being put upon his trail. Urged by his feelings its a husband and fathctvhc sped before his pursuers like u hunted stag- but finding it impossilile to elude tho stigncity of the tuiimnl, he halted, waited until he ciime within a few yards of him, and shot hini dead; then te-loadiiig bis gun, he pushed forward:" In n short' time he reached the house ol his brother, who resided between liryaiit's Station and Lexington, where he left his child the two returning immediately toWiiids the cabin. As they approached the clewing a light broke upon Ins view, etuerg' iujt; from the canebrake, he beheld his'hoiise in Humes and burned almost to;tho ground. "My wife! my wile!" he exclaimed press ing Otic hand to his brow apd grasping the fence with the other, lo sustain himself..., He gar.ed in agony on tho ruin. and desolation before him, for, a low minutes, ami sunk, ex hausted to the grgmid, where ho lay watched by his brother until daybreak." ""' .', The niiii-iiiug found him sealed near the ruins, ill" his cabin, tracing on tho ground wilh a jjljitk the uiiiiic,".litt,'.!, Aroused froindiis griei' .by his bi;o,l,!ier,. the two made .scnreli ainoug ilie .eiuliers and foutid some hones al most burned, to ashes. .These they reverently galhered tip and buried. Ijeneuth a wide spread ing oak, where husband and wile IiaC so often sat in loving' intercourse. Some days niter tins, Morgan, who became desperate in the 'pursuit ot 'vengeance, was engaged in tho bloody '-buttle .(if the Lower Mine Licks. 'I'lje Indiana, a'k Is' kn'owu )o liislory, were ucccssl'u'.in that fight, -and, the surviving whiles retreated across the Licking I'irnp, Wliich w.iscnsunguiuud with their blood, the t-avugis jiursuing tliem for- more Ui ui thirty niilus. , " " Jiinies Morgan was: among ihe last in thi rctrent. ' As'bu bt.htlil I lie Indians descoijil-. ing tin ridge ill pursuit a sense of his wrinigs iilul loss fired him anew with the desire for revenge. He wheeled his hi.rse. anil was jumping down for one 'lest tiure shot, when n riHo bull slt'iick Ins Hugh ana ho iell. An. Indian sprung upon him. seized hini by the hair, and was about applying the sealpiii;.; knife, when Morgan, easting his eyes upward, recognized the handkerchief which bound the savage's brow as having belonged lo his wife. This added fresh strength and energy lo his fury, He instantly threw his left avurnrmtnil the Indian, and with a desperate grasp, drew him down and plunged bis knife to the hilt, in his bosom. Releasing himself from the dead savage, Morgan managed to crawl to a small on 1, on an elevated piece of ground nsar by, where he remained, undiscovered an anxious spectator of-the closing scenes of the battle. It was now midnight, and the lavages hav ing taken all the scalps they could find left the battle ground. Morgan wan seated at the foot of tlie oak, against which he leaned his bead. The broken ground 'around him was covered with Ihe slain, and the r.icks were crimsoned with tho blood of his comrades and friends. The pale glimmering of the moon occasionally siieded faint light on the bodies of Ihe dead, while ever and anon a passing cloud enveloped all in darkness and gave un additional horror to the feeble cries of those who still .lingered in the agonies ol' death. I bis scene wnti reii lercd doubly appalling by the loud howling of the wolves, nod the shrill cries of the wildcat and panther, summoned by the smell of carnage to their rcydUing feast..; Morgan endured, the situation with heait rending sensations, until he came to look forward to his own falc with apathy of despair. l At last he felt a touch, ind his breath nearly forsook him; he was more firmly Seised and turned over; the cold sweat ran oil' his face in torrents. ; his hands were 'forcibly re moved from his liicfi; the moon passed from under a cloud, and a faint ray beamed upon him; lie 'involuntarily opened his eyes, and beheld his wife!' Kxclaiming in ii low, audible voice; 'f-i husband! my husband !" she fell upon his boscm. . Morgan learned from his wife that after the Indians had entered his house they soon found spirits and drank freely ; that nn alter cation took place; when otle of them received a ' mortal stab and fell, Ihe blood running through the floor and dripping upon her In her place el1 concealment ' Believing it to be that of her husband, she shrieked aloud, ami thus betrayed her whereabouts She was hii mediately taken and bouttd, and' llie'Sfrtv having set fife 'to the lioiisb, curried her off with them to Bryant's Station.' Oh the day after tho battle of Blue Licks, while the In dians were pursuitifj the whites, their prison ers being lelt tingarded, a horse with a saddle and bridle, which she knew to be her husband's l..i i. it.:.-. i... ...:.i. it . iusiii.ii uj mi., dialling uui i;ai;apu wuu lllC rest, they lay concealed during the day be neath some bushes under, the bunk of the river. After the Indians had rdtnmed from the' pursuit, she1,, with, several others, deter mined to make 'search on the field for tlieir friends and protect them, if found living, as fur lis possible, from the beasU of prey.' , Af ter searching for some time; and almost de spairing of success, she had fortunately found her hnsbnnd. " It would bo impossible to de scribe the joy'of 'their fe-nnion, even- under the sad eireutAstiinees winch sit'rrounired them. The party' of Col. Ijiigan which had marched to rc'inforee'tbe whites, but arrived' too late, found Morgan nnd his 'wife the next day and restored them safely to their friends, -their in fant and their homo.' ' : ' '''" - ! -, : in: i ,;! !---.. .,'.;; '. i"i (' (From Ifafper's Weclfly.); ,- H Aneedote of I'rosldent Johnson. , !I sny, I any, General Jaelison, for fear you should think 1 have some uxe to grind be cause I tryno hard to keep you nt my poor house all night, I will agree to entertain you free of expense!"! expostulated tho landlord of the only inn in the village of Jefferson, Ashe county,. North Carolina, to Gert. Jack eon, lute one eieniug in the autumn of ,18, ns ho entered hi carriage to pursue his jour ney towards Tennessee. "The , Bhm Midge, sir, is inu ted with banditti, and you will eer tairdy be robbed, and possibly murdered, be fort morninj;. utheeceeh ynoteiitaTf' -; . "You are vofy kind; sir, and I thank you," replied the General, ''but I shall proceed, and try and rencli the Tennessee lino at all events. I nave no fenrs of being molested. "" Drive on Xed, briskly. Adieu, gentlemen nil!" and the old hero drove off at a rapid pace. .' 'Ililloii there, youngster!" cried the land lord to a slim, wiry, flaxen-headed stripling standing in the inctley crowd in front of the tavern, "if you are going to Tennessee, you had better jump np behind and go along with the General; it's as cheap riding as walking." ''Sure enough; I reckon 1 d better, nnd thank you," replied the young man, jumping up behind the coach nsit drove off. Thev rode on ouietty for' some hours until they bo'iatt to a,seeid.lho lk)im'tiiin', when the (jenoral, bcaring'a s'ti J'H. bchiBd. elillcil . "Who's that.?" ' ' . '-'J " j "It's me, sir ' Andrew Johnson. -I a' ' ( traveler, on my way to Ttmicssec, and I tho't i I might get a lift on your' 'carriage, sir. I ; beg ysjur pardon, sir." " ' "You are quite welcome to my carriage, j sir. Come forward and take a seat with me." i "Thank you, sir; but as the mountain is may to th . hearts of the savages, who do rather steep here, I'll jnruy ofv and walk np." camped with such precipitate haste as to leave He walked forward up the mouutiiin mlo in advance of the carriage, but htuhnot gone far before ho saw a man ahead of him as cending the 'mountain. lie appeared to be intoxicated. He lurched this wav and llie Other way, staggering backward and forward; now his knees would double up, and he would miss a step, as if the 'earth hud suddenly van ished before him; then he would cross his legs, ant a lurch would send him diagonally across the road. 1 lo stopped and braced him self np so as nearly to fall backward, and then drifted helplessly along. IVes'trttly he turned tin angle in Ihe road and wns out of sight. ' ' '- - "'' "' '' 'That man is be.is'ly drunk," remarked the General: '' ''' "Drunk! not much, sir," laughed the young man; "he s no more drunk thnn I' am. He s playing 'possum, and menus mischief. Look there! lie's lying in the roiid." As they drove up he raised himself lazily, and hailed thetn. ' "lliclah! f 1 snv, gen tlemen, can't you give a man a lift ? J I hie! can't walk; I'm loaded too heavily with d il mean whisky." 1 "Then stay where yon are and get rid of it," replied the (Jenoral, sternly ' '"The devil!" exclaimed the man. springing to his feet, with the ugilily of a eat He gave a keen whistle iind 'planted himr-ell" in tii nt of the Coach. Three men s rung out from the bushes, anil made a rush for the carriage. Quick as thought the . (ienernl sprung upon one of then, ami they roll'.-d over in (he road together. A dull, crushing, sound wa , next hc ii'd over the ennl'.ict, mid ii serud one roiled over in the dust, propelled by the loaded whip in- the powcrlul hands, of Ihe driver. The voting ttnVn by a timely shot, fired audi broii'dit down a third, and then spranfr to fee assistance of the General, who still fought j manlnlly with ins herculean iiiitngi'inisl, while the driver engaged the remaining robber. "Stand back! stand back!'' cried the Gen era! to Ihe young man; "we ore man to man. I'll give the villain fair piny. By the Eternal, I have you now!" and he threw his antagon ist, over, apparently lifeless. . "Afa you' hurt, 'my boy Y" asked the Gen eral. "Ami you, ton, Xed? Win rs'-e Xed ?" "Here, inaisu!" replied the buy. pulling up the road. "My robber coward lie run he! he! he! I golly; Tyave one, massa sr. one, an' do young gentleman save one he! he! he!" ; - --: ' , - - Ali this occurred in less time than it takes to ri cord it. - "Bui, you, General, are you mnolrhnrt ?" "Xo; no'.hing' but a few 'bi'uiscs, thnnk God ! But, louk there! otic of them is stiir ring. You, sir, and Xed, pinion hrs'shands, whim I examine the others." Xone of them were found to lie dead, Two were only stunned, and the third hud re ceived a pitol phot through the shoulder, and was crouiiliiiig in allViolit. They wire u 1 1 Boon pinioned, nnd a conned wa held, when it was determined to disarm tiu'in and lei them go, rather than be d.-l-iined on the road No further incidents' -befell uur travelers dur ing their jaunt. - Un their. separation. in Tfnn.-s.te-! the Gen eral gave thd- young man much good advice. He recounted to .'him his own history, and bade him to be good and useful. J'lie Gene ral continued en route for his iinmi in Middle Tennessee, nnd the young umn .stopped and settled iii the town of Greenville, 'I i-nnessee, as a journeyman tailor; Uf bis subsequent career it is needless' to speak; it is pun of the history of our country. M. ft. U. . Jonesborough, Twin., Xov. ;"). ' , , r. Special Correspondence of ihe Cincinnati ('aiotte. ConrnceoiiN 'onrtu'l of Two Ohio 'nvtilrjins The Ynhic or Ko , peat iue; KUIcn. Fori Lurnmie, Oct. 125. When; Gon. .Con nor struck Tongue river, it was his intention to follow that stream to iis junction, with the Yellowstone, us that was the point which was agreed upon between himself and Col. Cole as a concentrating point for tho two commands, ' By some unavoidable, delay the time upon which they had agreed lo meet had already passed, and as Col. Cole had rations up to that tiino only, General Connor begun to feel anxious-for tbe welfare, of that eom mund. He accordingly dispatched dipt Mar shall's con-.puiiy (K) 1 1 tit Regiment Ohio Cavalry Volunteers to the i mouth ol Tongue river to relieve that command from its suffer ing condition. . ' . - Capt. Marshall (now Mitfcir, Marshall) ar rived ut tho mouth of Tongue river m safety, but. contrary to his expectations found no troops, nor any indications- of lln m. He ac cordingly iretuiued, bringing; with him such discouraging intelligence ol '-.-the! scarcity of grass that Uen. Connor immodialely stopped his advance. Being somewhat perplexed con cerning the ireal; whereabouts of ., the other command, Connor sent out parties in various directions, one of iwhich went toward l'owder river; They relumed nt the end. of three days, with the intelligence that they had -found the trail of the other command, but had been unable to follow it, as thai portion uf Ihe coun try was swarming With Indians, nnd their, par ty was too small to make a successful resist ance against Hiiy large force. Gen. Connor now called upon two men to volunteer to cur ry a dispatch to the other command, or lose their sculps. : .. - - : , :r. ; : ' This, though a very hazardous undertaking, wus nobly Undertaken, by two mea uf i Co. E, Uth Ohio Voluuteee Cavalry, . nulnely.-. 'Bcig. Xewton Moses, of Williamsburg, Clermont county, Ohio, and Corp. O. L. Thomas, of -r-nrr, Brown county, Ohio. These wen, in eompuny wilh two friendly Pawnee Indians, traversed a wild nnd almost unexplored re gion, niicalcu pj;b immense, hordes of hostile savages, oarrying with them oulyuiiftle jerked buffalo nMtan4-nMala;fof!Hicjhy ahmirii ' NOVEMBER SO, 1865, kill any gatric. ' Never stopping to sleep, thev traveled incessantly until they struck the trail on' Powder, River. :-; Here they . found fresh Indian signs, buf as. their horses were jaded much, they were compelled to stop and li t thein graze awhile.' ,' After praising' about an hour they again started, i. Tiking'ndvujitnge of any hollow or piece of tiinhcr that iuight, screen them from observation, they wcrcpuieeediiig an rapidly and ns silently s the nature of the ground would permit, when suddenly they were start led by A hideous war whoop, echoed and re1 echoed through the binds by n score or more of fiendish devils, who were preparing to rush upoii;tliem. ' Our little party gassed upon them with.feelingt "of mingled snrpriso nnd dismay, hardly. knpwjng' wMikt lo do. '."Suddenly, ns'if 'rWreiili tlnfuenilg Ideftitterlw!.- their rifles with a firm grasp, and yelling at the tops of tlieir voices, tin y charged upon tbe Indians ut their utmost speed. When within a short distance they halted and began firing rapidly, un-1 being armed with tbe Spen cer Itepeating Kilie, which carries seven char ges, .they contrived to strike terror and dis- boliiud them lour ponies loaded with Indian finery, Buffalo robes, itc. These our two he roes secured with lariat.i, mid resumed their journey, though not without considerable, tre pidation and (ear; for, knowing that the prcs en..-e of one party indicated Hint others were in the vicinity; they feared let-'t the small par ty they had just, whipped might augment their numbers anil nguui attack them, they mend ed their pace, therefore, and took great pre cautious Jo keep out of sight. They saw sev eral parties afterward, Inn succeeded in elud ing them, and armed safely at. the camp of Col. Cole's command, where Ihey were re ceived with great rejoicing.. They fc.ityl this oiiimnniid in a most destitute condition 'hioy wi'-l'e living on ntiiln m uf, atirj had been so living for- more - than -ten days. Neither Hour nor "hard tack" was lo be ha,1, and the Indians watched .ilium so closely iii to pre clude, all possibilities of hunting. Sergei'. r.'t Moses gave them 'iiisriT.ciioii.i'n to what direction to march to obtain rations quickerl, and then returned with his party lo lien. Connor s command, where they were re ceived wilh it! at enthusiasm. General Con ner presented each of tiie'in with a pony as a reward for tie:i"distinguis!i"d services. An . IiH-tiiiice- ol True JJanitooil. .fumes Xis'.iet.' oni) of Ihe,. editors of the San Francisco Ijiilli lib, v,a;; among the snficrers by (be wrcelc of the -llrother Jonathan on Ihe Pacific const, lust July.,; The body of (lie o.I ! mini wus found f!on..iii,g,'in the oceafi, ;.-.eveu miles from land. When it was taken ashore ami examined, there was- found .in' t!i" de ceased's vest .pocket n will which was written after 'tha thip struck the fatal rod:. Cmitem- Iplalimi calmly the terrible scenes about liiin, ami ciileulat tig ins, chances ol. lite, he had the cool courage to make such a disposition of Lis property as would be most, beneficial' y those who would be kit nehind him. The o d itiiiti v.'riiiug a will, amid the. howling of jht. tempest that was lashing tho ocean into foam ing billows, and surrounded bv drowning men, j women and children waibng out their agony to tne pitiless winds una Iho raging sea, pre sents, a heroic picture. Here is a eopv of the will, and let. the readur observe with what cure it is written : - , At Ska, ox Hoahu tiik Buotiiimi Jonathan, , ' July 2i), Lsbo. . Iu view ef death, I hereby appoint mv brother, Thomas Xisbet, at. present engaged on the I'acili'c Bailroad, near Clipper Gap, California, my sole executor, with instructions to-wind np my whole estaie, real and personal, and convert the same into cash, with all con venient speed, but so ns not to sacrifice the same, and to pay over and divide the same equally bol ween himself and 'my ; sole sister, Margaret Xisbet. now residing in England, arid under Iho burden of the payment of a i -t'lU'V ol' $5,000 in gold to Almira Hopkins. wife of Cn-sjuir T. Hopkins, Insurance Agenl, -inn Francisco, California, And I desire that my .brother, said Thorn' s Xisbet. shall not asked to give, security for his intromission ;ith my eslato. - Tllo.MAK X'lsnt.T. . The doi-.um.-ti' was written with a pencil, the - writer coolly recollecting that pencil oijirlis are less affected, by water than i'.;k inirks. It was clearly written in Mr. Nisbet.'s bold and steady penmanship. When he had concluded' lh-,1 will, he found that he had yet a littlq more lime. Ivfore the ship would prob ably go down, and ho -added the following brief .note to a family when; lie -111111 boarded lor inuny years : ; , My Dk'ui Ma : A thousand affectionate adieus. Yoa spoke of my sailing on Friday hangman's day and the unlucky Jona than. - Well, here I am. wilh dentil before me. My love to vim nil to Casper, to Belle, Mel lie, and little Mym, kiss her for me. Never forgot. , , Gn.ixiii'A. The children familiarly, addressed tho old liif.n as greiidpa, although- he was in no way related lo I hem. Travel Between- Baltimore tRc WCNt..,' mil', ,Tho Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company pufi, Ms. new schedule into elicit on Monday laet,,niil-w learn thal.it is successfully work ing in its mut'h.jiiu.proved facilities .for the travel between tiutiinst , and. Vv'est. by Balti more. . ! -.- ,. , ,ii i: , For tlie first time sinep tiiu Road has been open to Wheeling, we believe.,',, il has .now three through flrsitlass trains iu each uiroo tioii between Baltimore and Washington and Wheeling, and Parkersburj;. with prompt and close connections at the two hitler points, and nt Ueuwund to und from aU,:p-.-rtious of the West, through the .agency of. tbe Central Ohio, tho Marietta, and the Cleveland and Wheel ing Roadss.yith their atiilintini linos. .. This puts ihe Baltimore and Ohio line, Ihcrefure, ul a high mark, with the large1, increase of fa cilities and. the, decidedly Superior advantages which it thus presents for passenger -travel. By its rapid improvement in doable track, the rebuilding, iu permanent iron work, tlie many bridges of a temporary nature that luu! been destroyed during the war, tho addition of piore than fifty new and superior passenger c.-.rs, and some thirty locomotives, aclapieu to high speed for passenger service, the hue has httod itsell tor assuming at once nrsi cniss position m a great Uiroiiuh route, for passeo jers, as. .fully as it had already proven itself for many years as n sni-.eeo-ful and prompt carrier-of freight. . - - - Two very important enterprises are now under full headway., The ouo is the construc tion ol a. railroad from Washington to Point of RockS flh. the Baltimore and Ohio Rail road, near Harper's Ferry, and the other is the; icompletion of, the Pitisberg. ,and Con neJisvdle Railroad between Piltsbur.f and Cumberland, the hitler also a point on the IfHtlttuinre - anft OM Bitrra, 1W mit.'s vrrrt of Baltimore. : The Point of Rocks road will be 40 or DO miles long. 1 is 70 miles now from Baltimore to Point of Rocks, and 91 miles from Washington to Point of Rock3 by tho present railroad. By, the new road it will only be 40 or 50 miles to Point of Rocks from Washington. It is being built by the Balti more und Ohio Railroad Company, .The Pittsburtr and Conncllsvitle road is 14S miles long; 50 milen tire completed and in opera tion between Pittsburg nnd Conneltsville ; the remaining 89 miles will bo completed, it is hoped, in about a year. When those two links urc completed, there will Jje un uir-line rr.il road from Chicago to Washington, ns fol lows': Chicago to I'ittsburg, by Fort Wayne and Chicago Road, 4fiS miles; Pittsburg to Cumberhindby Pittsburg nnd ConnellsviUe blow! I'lH-tnilffO-fr-Cumberlldto-WneJitnpt4v, by Baltimore and Ohio and Point of Rocli.i Road, 155 miles total from Chicago to Wash ington only 771 miles, or 71 miles shorter thnn the present shortest route by way of llarrisburg find BlSllimOre. The dilfercnee in time, however, will be still greaf.-r. It now requires 40 hours to go from Washington to Chicago. . By the new route through trains can easily be run in .,0 hours, und that will be only zo miles per hour." What u Rum Seller Co ii tributes to se-uiftj'. We find the following in an exchange, wit! out uny inuictuion to us origin, it presents the business ol the liquor dealer iu striki contrast with trades which tan useful und Honorable : ' ftvery'individual in society is expected to contribute something lo its advancement and interest,. W u remember to have tend, -year ago, of a. company of tradesmen who had uni ted themselves together in a mutual bench I society, und each one had to relate what he could contribute to ' its .support Kirsl the blacksmith came forward nnd said: "Gen tlemen. I wish to become a-member of your association." i - ; . "Well, what can. Too do ?" . "Oh, 1 can iron your carringen, shoo your horses, anil miiKe all kinrls ol lmpljinents.' " "Very wei!; como in, Mr. 'B!ack-'m.th." Tho mason applied for admission into the society. .. , "And what can you do, sir?" . "I can build your barns and houses, stalks and bridges." - "Very well, come in; we cannot do without you." Along conies the shoemaker, and says: "I wfsh to become a member of your so cicly."" ' "Well, 'a bat can you do?" "I can make boots ami shoos for you." "Come in, Mr. Shoemaker, wc must have you." In turn all the different trades and profes sions applied, lastly an individual ' came - in who wanted to become a niumber. "Anil what arc you.?"' "I urn a rum seller." "A rum seller ! and what can yon do f "l ean build jniln and prisons,- ami pocr houses." "And is that ul! ?" "Xu, I can lill them ; I can fill your iaib, with criminals, your prisons with convict.'-, ami your poor houses with paupers. "Ami what else can you do'' "I can bring the gray 'hairs of the aged 'o to the grave with sorrow; lean break the heuit of the wife, nnd blu'it the prospects ol (he friends of talent, and lill the laud with more than the ten plagues of Egypt." "Is that all you can do ?'' "Good heavens!" cried tho rum j!kr; "i; not that enough ?" (From t!ie Yankee Farmer) Preserving Bcvn IliroueSj the Win ter. Sman swarms of bees that have but littl; hoiie-v, have been preserved in a healthy coa lition bv pulling them into a dark, dry cellar. when (he severe eo'd weather commences in tlie fall, and letting them remain until wnrin iilher in the spring. Some swarms of b es have wintered well iu a cellar when they have not had half honey enough to keep theui il they remained exposed as usual. Small swarms produce but little beat, and of coursi they sillier from cold when in a cold place. 1! rats anil mioe are allowed to run at Infer,. in the. cellar, tlie bees should be protected against them. Some men in. making lee hives do not properly consider Ihe difference hi the size ot a bee and a mouse, und in inn!.: ing a door lor the tormer they give it sullieieut siae to admit the lat:er, ami this intruder will take possession ot tlie hive, wuether it be in the cellar or on the stand in spite of the bos tile disposition ol the occupants. Whether the entrance of tbe hive ha large enough to admit a n.ouseor nob 't would be well to nail a piece of tin-at. the' top to prevent any dep riid.itors from eating into the hive; this should bo'done with caution, as a little jarring of the hive will-bo lialde to break down the comb. A large swnnn of bees, produces a greal deal of, heat, and I hey often winter well when the hives are exposed to the weather m a bleak plnee; but wc think it is best to protect them with a shed or Inusc 'from storms' and sunshines. When hives are exposed to storms iho places, left open, to admit fresh - u.r.is lia bh to be filled lip with snow and ice, und the bees' become suffocated. , When tho hives are protected by a cover ing, tho temperature is more regular thnn when they uro "Xposed to the sun in a mill! day., and then to .severe cold by night; wi should think' that, such great nnd sudden changes are very injurious to bees, and would cause them t ent more honey. When the sun shines on hives in a mild day, the bees are likely to revive nnd go out, und then be come chilled am! full on ihe snow, from whicl 'they Cannot recover. A great, many, large' swarms of liees an found dead in the spring' with nn nbundaric of honey, und many persons wonder at their dying when they have enough to ent. 'The ciiuse of their death in such cases is very ob vious; the hives are generally tilled full and the bees numerous, so they have not room enough; frequently from the snow outside and ftem the dead bees, particles of conPf and perspiration from the bees which run's down nitff freer.eK, on tho inside, ' the door of the hivu is obstructed so Hint the bees die. ol sul- lucuuuu, wi s pu.w ... ..o some tooil. tsut allowing tnat- i.ne nive is pro- teited from storms, and nn nir hole is made so far from Ihe bottom that !j is not liable to obstruction on the inside, then the danger from sntfoeation is not so great yet large swarms in full hives will frequently die with-honey enough. The great perspiration of the bees keeps. j continual dampness in the hive, so 'that, the comb becomes mouldy apd the air fou! and too damp for comfort, or health. We have seldom known bees to die in the wiiiler while Ihey had honey, when tho hive 'jms (iTj'l.V rrH;.' fui rd 'tiw W. W .NUMBER 48 one hive on another, or on s box, nnd the bees have worked down in it, but o little, R.nd it remained under them through the winp-r, we have found that they have wintered well"; from these observations, we found it best to give bees plenty of room in the winter, and we have pi-Hcticed this method with, success, In the fall we set the hive on, another, or on, a box a foot high or more, leaving a ho'ie open nt or near the lower hive or box, and another nt the lower part of the hive in which the bees are Then tbe beea will have prop er air from the empty hive; and the dampnes3 from perspiration of the bees will : in some measure full down into tho lower hive, and wl.-en it congenb upon the. sides of the hive, il will on n warm, day melt and rim down to the bottom,' and beyond the heat ot lie bed), -U.w'.U -g4tuea.Uy-.rHulu..frta. Storing Pottttona. When potatoes are to be ptit away in p'u, care should be taken to keep them as rby at possible, and to ventilate. the pile so that no confined air shall remain.' The l eu- meihod is to select a high, dry ridge, and v.l.i-n the pile is formed, give it a line's covering of .straw, grass or stalks, with a sufficient thick, ileus of earth to render them secure from the frost, and then cover the whole with plunk so as to turn off the water into trenches, which should surround the hrnps. In forming the ' pile, a tube or'sovu'a! of them, according to the loncth of the pit, should be extended into the body of the heap, and reach to tie- top of the earth, 'lor the escape of heated dir. These may be five or ten inches square, and in very cold weather the opening should be closed with' a bun-ik-ot straw or bay. With out tli is precuutiou potatoes that, ere" design.. d for see,! are as mm li ilijured ns if they wore, intended for the table. Before planting tiu they are so much grown tlmt their strength and vigor tiro so much exhausted thnt the second growth is much weaker than the first, eniMin? slender sickly vines, and u'greMljf diminished crop. ' . Except the covering of plank, tunrp. ami other roots should be stored and yonlilutod ia 'tl:e sriQn: manlier." ' "' ' ' ' Pastcrek -l 'o not feed oil' permanent pus-' tuns too r-'osely the f'otmer part oi the seas on unless there is. large proportion of Ken tueky blue grass which is letter to l kept short, If grass gets the start of stock and begins to head out, it will make much better pasture to mow- r,h" nil the seed sii ms, as am mills will not relish lie-m: am when seed is a!!owed to form, a large portion of the vital energies of the plant, which are exhausted in producing the seed uud stoma, woui'd muk excellent grass. Mii.kixo. Some people hold that it is bet ter to milkOTiC'o n day, than twice or oftencr. That such a tiling shou'd be cntW-tnined is al most remarkable, V hcrievcr we wish to 'dry a cow, we milk licr once a day; it didienlt lo doit, then once in two or three days. This ought to satisfy uny one. Cow.- thai irivp nun h milk, should be milked thre. times then twice. We have known. this to be the. most benebc al plan. Milk often, where there. da p'ei.ty of milk, but regularly. , It is uccusary to riiijk regularly us f. rd regularly. . ; MM!le end 1!:ehiucry. Tbs great objection to farminir hith.rto has been hard work. Farm labor is di lie too much by liund, V.'h-t miititifne'tur' r of - the mi.'si-ni oaveouid Fiiei-f-i-d wilhcul machinery? im.1 yet inatintiietnres weve'oi!ce without such till The human drudgery oi 1.1. c farm must i'.' saved, if the farmer would rise, rhvsicnlly and iiiteliectualiy, in his calling.' Farmers cnunii! a.'iord to be piachines -win n thinking powrs ru!e the world. They must use ma chinery, and harness sti am, wind or hinse power to tlieir ear. This last must everjie the most common motor of tho farm, as it in withiti iho reach of all. By horse power .thu fanner caii'-iiow mow and reap, turn and pilch, thresh iind grind, saw and b'orp, chop feed And crush roots. It is not profitable to farm us those who lived years ago. Labor is high er, taxes arc steeper, and commercial values are rising. A la-tier agriculture must arise than the past has known, or the jiu mer will go under. If our hills and valleys ever be come properly cullivrited, the firmer hss a work to do. Leaks m ist he stopped, lime 'mist be econoru'zi'd, intellt etual and social ele-. aiions must be achieved, the farmers' clubs must, he sustained, imn-him ;-y 'inust su percede muscle. T" make nny busini-ss tol 'rnhlo, it limit b" shown capable of yielding somethino lir-sides h'-ullh nnd bread, and thtt is about, all fanning has hitherto shown Farming, wili In come proliLdjIe , w'n. niho farmer.. brller uii-Jersinnds himself and auvej all that' wastes. Maryland Farmer.' ' ' ' Aiiam's Cot'ins.iiip Wo like short court ships.'iiuil in this Adam acted like a sensible man be fell asleep ii 'bachelor, and awoke lo find himself a 'married tnfin.'' He appears to have popoid llie qui stioii'i.miued'ialeiy upon ineetiug Mtss Eve,. pud i!u, without flirting or s!iyniss, gave him a kiss and h'Tself. Oftlict fir.-.t kiss in the world wo have had our own thoughts, however, and sometimes, in a poeti cal mood, wished we were the man-thai did it. But the deed is done; llie . hiincp was A-lani's ami he improved it. . .We like (he notion of g'lting married in n gallo n. Adam 3 .was private. Xo envious mints find grunting imiiidnioih'Ts. ' The birds of the heaiCrls were the minstrels, and tlm glad sky flung Sm light upon the scene i One thing nboi.t tlje first wi-thling brtte.-s qm- r tli ncs o us in siste oi its scriptural truta. Aoem id' 111 j'ii'e were nil b'-f vnung lo marry sow two r Ibree years old. according to the sngest i:d,.r wiiboiit- n lioiisi., a pot or kettle ce- thing but love and Lden. . Piirki.v Ash CueaiKsroaTBS CSOLF.l-tA. Dr. J. 11. Jorili.n, editor of tiiu' Indiar.;,- Gazette, wh,,,- if will ho Mirnilrl u! charge of 't'h'i- Clio'ern Hospil'-'l "1 i'.'"'.'- streel, tn this citv, in lvW, tli" wrn'- ui.ii.s paper regarding the. rr' Himcnr, ol, c-liO" rii :, la all proba'aiiiy it lire .cnoe r.it .... here next vcr. and it may he early in v.r prin.' or nmmer. e have had -vpo- rienee in the tieatmrr Qt this (trea-iin! (i !.- ease, in IS49, i umeinrrfiti, os omeri onr rend'erK will probably .recollect. ftd. 0 Iv-UIui one article si' very great importance i-ia' o: icklv ash berries. . W'o.tl'.oreir.v am-ie driiff'itsts everywhu'e to secure as U.W- c. these berries as they ran, crntb asf a rev. i- able nnantily. fins can- b" done f. ..!.iif-e the country -people know j.!-,u t.i V.r will gather them. Shoe! I eho'cra 'torr. wi shall certaifl!y.e-n- e.jine ol tl"1e isef.-e. As to the miitir.fr el us ng tli'ir. WiV Jn-. u-e enou"b to' t-'K'iiii f (.hal-Uoroiror, tAi- Wfl'V:. ,. I.. - - - ;y. 'US. t-.'!