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xT VOL. Ill—*N°- 34 rCVU!iUB» Ilit or' WKEKtT, jy JN'O. B. RUSSELL. S, B^fK^IOW,~~"TWO I T»**s 0F ncT D°1,an5 Pf When payment is not made '."."jji'i""'1char pg !ar,,anlS wi three month. cWay, until pay ms''c 'l «ni)scriptions for a less term than meat n charged at the rale of Three Dol lone vear, J» 'nt required. (TJ* No paper unV',^ arrearage* are paid,except at the lo/ion ofthe —For a square of 16 Ritts or 4] n «. eaf Jj,)Cgt 1st ^nitotheomce subsequent insertion, nn Advertisements jncs, 'sllinsert'011»* ?^,ronesin„',/xnnrf proportion. Advertisements 50cent« |ar^ republication, without designa- rtion,will the number be continued un- fh for accorJ ng y rJercd «ut a je to u jmm/ a iUth yearly advertisers. f* "Jled th. Editor, tt «M« to i=== ^nLES MATTOON, L„« a,,0 -Volar, PMfc, Imt f've ,''.r.°. [inv he favored. Ho has "f»H rWiswitii L0"a.lrtiinistt-T i)(ff r»nJ osilhs anil take )ofs 0 1 deeds, mortgages. W"lrawraevU®^'l|"'ri"',romenl5"!ri45!' 'Sotol it. .U Court Ho.«- "•"17^4j_ PETKH JACKSOX. 4 DiM OGltVIE. ___ Hi 4s, Boots,nd Shoes, Nails,Iron,Steel, v"- to &c Also, on consignment, a choiii te.41 niortcd all of -luch mil be LI terv low for Ciish« Eiswu,Mr». FOSTER & UICHMAN, WHOf.ESAl-K AND 1'CTAIL GROCERS, yarding and Commission JOei-ctonta, and Dealers in Prod*kckt Blvimtnh rax, IOWA. DOCTOR H. H. BRA\TON, IT Va.V'J established his residence permanently Il itBl w nin-ton, respectfully tenoers his pro iiin il services to the inhabitants of the town and jivat country. He may at all times be found on Lairv at the American Hotel, [jqy 15, WW—:5T-4w» DiV.n. tov S U E O N & Y S I I A N SALKM, IOWA. WIN.3 wall supplied lumself wiAh Medicine i. ii r.M ly t') attend to ull calls. He is 1 ir past putronage. Salen, /oiva, Jan 28, 184* 14 %f J* O. DKSHIKB, LOWE & DESIIT.ER, AT O K N E V S AT A W Bluoming'on, Iuwa. l¥7!Tilt attend promptly to any business com. |f ui'tivl to their charge. -r 21st, 1841. H. C. BESiNETT, A O N E Y IOWA TKR. j'OTiceiri thellfconlor'sand County Commit -s room, in the Court House. i:. W. HUMPHREYS A CO* 'inJorriQnan"DIDomcstfr3DniCGootis, -ii'^Boots k Sbors, ?!}avUUarr, Arc. rnerof Chesnut and Srrnnd.ftrects, BLOOMINIiTOX, IOWA. V V I I A K and Commission .Tierchanty and Scaler in Groceries and Produce• Blmnungfon, Iowa. NWA HOUSE, Mrn-Oont Landing, Illvcthivgtiu.Itmm, "ii undersigned hivin'T leased this long estab- i,s'1eJ a»d I 1 rin weil known TAVEKN S'i'AND Years, and added to it such an addition 1 him to accommodate travellers and a maimer more acceptable than its former HH wS)enuiti rt ,lurns [,]g thanks for the .! /'!r,) "'rt'l''ri't»fore bestowed upon his house, !.S.Vf01lt'lluanc of the same. Having ta L, 'a u a [," nf,iiroi"3e upon his merits, he is determined kv ,• Ue"h retd',)rei t" strive to met it n liberal i, f^ri)l]:iSe liy the use of every efloit to ren 1^'V\i"p i'1'4 'uests pleasant and agreeable.— ', !i'la" al a" times be supplied with the njr.a-t alftrJs, served up in a style not to ",e.111 a,,.v country. The BAR will be kept 'J «'it& the choicest Wines and Liquors, and n having always been quiet and free from w'lsQin? to be retired need not entertain .0 We least disturbance. Porters always incet° transport baggage from and to the 1 nxPcnsp f:, heretofore under his control, has a o u e o v o u n e n e e n o e e ,nj" l,Ust'icss,and r• who are prepared with lrr'l:1Ses for the use and t'ansportion of 'ies °aKny I)art of ir JW ln?ton, nn.Caip t^1® Territory, gentlemen n° t0 V'slt an y Part le Ten-it«»ry, on L°"VL'yauce, can be accommodated bv at the Iowa House, where their wants Mediately attended to. y,,j WM.FRYE. April 1st 1842.vl-34tf PUBLIC HOUSE. COVpiT ip 'res!,ectful!y informsthe publicthat c°ntmues to keep a Public House at Sa* lne county, Iowa, wher* the best accom- -C ')etw(!en Bloomington and "lei (y ri!ate rf)oms to be had at all times.— saf5^ »nd at all times furnished with lt».^slen'8r" nifi-B i'lvites a test of these V»ra' coinf'rtahlehouseBto °*a J#n 2S 1841 rent. BLOOM1NO BD AJVD PUBLISHED WE E ML 1% Br JJYO. B. RUSSELL, AT IVESTERJV litfSfJ TJ1 LI TV. IT OEOHCE P. MORRIS. Hard by I've a cottage, that stands near the wood, A stream gliles in peace at the door. Where all who are weary, 'tis well understood, Receive hospitality's store. To cheer that the brook and the thicket afford, The stranger we freely invite: "You're welcome to come and partake at the borf, And afterwards rest for the night. The birds in the morning will sing from |b? treqjiq And herald the young god of day Then with him uprising depart if you plepiet We'll set you refieshed on your way. ^r, Your coin for this service we sternly rcjiet— No traffic for gain we pursue, And all the reward we wish or expect, We take in the good that we do. Mankind are all travelers on fife's rugged road, And myriads would wander astray^ In seeking eternity's silent abode,* Did mercy not point out the way. If all would their duty discharge as they shouW^', To those that are helpless and poor, The world would resemble my cot near thfl wood, And life the sweet stream at my door. THE BELLE OF RAMWi BY MRS. C. K. POWXKU. ••^Brother,' said Isabel Melville, wfio was* that outlandish creature that I saw with you in Main street yesterday 1 mean the girl jn the plain white silk bon net that looked as if it id been once tan a mummy." Oh you mean Emily Paine, I suppose, for she does not dress as a fine lady, or as one that you would call such.' And who is Enfely Paine? Your washerwoman or her daughter?" said Is abel, with a toss of her head. 44 Neither," replied Alfred, with a quiet smile looking his sister in the face, is the daughter of a reduced family, and lives with her widowed mother. They have heretofore resided in one of the nor thern counties—lived in a log hut, I be lieve—but they have now come to Cincin nati, where they talk of opening a milieu ary shop, I can promise theni your cus tom, I suppose," continued the brother, with the same provokingly quiet smile, as if he foresaw the horror winch his fash ionable sister would entertain at the idea of employing such a person for a milliner. Nor was he disappointed. 44 AT LA W, IUTRLINGTON, IOWA, I17lI.Ii take notes and accounts ft»r collection, If intend to the closing of books, and do all .... iwiicss in the line of his profession. He will n:»0 lift as a erteral ag^nt and collector. del6 TTs. PAKVIN, a o n e y A A W ULOOMISGTON, I. T. lit AD C. DAY, A 0 K N E Y A A W BLOOMI NOTOX, My custom!" replied the indignant Isabel, 41 indeed, sir, you have odd notions if you think such a fright is capable of ma king my dresses, the Vea is preposterous, and I beg you will never mention it again. They may do to supply the wives and daughters of day laborers. But how in the name of common sense did you be come acquainted with her? I am shuck ed at you for walking with her in tbe street." "I met her last yeai when travelling to the Likes You know that I was thrown from my horse and confined three weeks with the injuries. Through that illness Emily Paine was my nurse, and I think even, you will admit that I owe her some gratitude/1 and he spoke with deep fetl '»ig 44 To be sure, to be sure—no one cj®68 lions it You ought to get her reccom tnended about, though don't you see how indelicate it is for you to do it personally I'll mention it to the housekeeper, and tell her to send all the servant girls there. —Now, that I'll do —no thanks. But for mercy's sake don't be seen walking the street with such an antedeluvian relic ot a woman or I shall be forced not 1o recog nize you," and Isabel sallied from the room in all the dignity of a lady pattone«s. imagining that her brother Was grateful of course for the customer? that she had promised to send 'o Emily Payne. Alfred s'ood looking out into ihe street from tbe window until her retreating loot sieps had died on the hall stairs, when ho burst into a hearty laugh. 44 "umber of years, placing his reli- My good sis one cannot helpi smiling at her weakness," said he, Isabel had aR excellent heart, but she had one weakness, the pride of birth and fashion. She sought no acquaintance un less they came reccommended by a coal of arms, or the fame of the ball room. Her brother was totally dissimilar in this respect and regarded no distinction ex cept that of merit and was as willing to shake hands with an honest laborer as with a millonaire, or the son of a duke. On this subject the biother and sister could not agree and consequently when Alfred met with the accident to which he alluded and was carried to the house of Mrs. Payne insensible, where he remained un til well, and w here he learned to love her daughter—charmed by her thousaud good qualities, he said nothing on the subject to Isabel, a, Alfred soon reached the humble dwel* ^-4-- "»r^ .-it/' ling of Mrs. Payne, and in a moment was sitting beside his betrothed. We will not pause to describe her beauty it was stri king and unrivalled, although, half destroy- I have a favor to ask of you, dear Emily," said he, taking her small hand in his, and looking fondly into her clear blue eyes 44 44 Isabel was now dying of curiosity to learn who the stranger might be. She made inquiries who had come to the city and thought it strange that she had not met this new beauty. But the very day of the ball she ^p:rd that jhe Hon. Mr. Worthington, had ariived in the city with his sister, Lady Emily Worthington, and as she had heard her brother speak of knowing this gentlerhan in Europe, she concluded that the sister was to be her brother's partner that evening. Her sus picions were strengthened by the know ing look that her brother put on when she alluded to the subject at the dinner table. That night the ball room was in a buzz for the arrival of the two distinguished strangers. At length they appeared, the brother and Alfred Mellvitle attending the sister, whose extraordinary beauty and the richness ol whose dress attracted the min gled admiration and envy of our sex 1'he Hon. Mr. Worthington was introdu ced in form, but what was singular the sister was presented by her christian name alone- However at the lime this was-iuu noticed ami all strove to make acquain tance with this magnificent creature, whose afl'abiiity equalled her beauty. Among the foremost to pay court to this interest ing stranger, was Isabel Melville, who ne ver ceased in her praise, and a3 her word was a law wiih a large set of fashionables, the Lady Emily became, before the even ing closed the acknowledged idol. With out exageration, we may say never had so brilliant a creature appeared in Cincinnati. 44 How could you deceite me so," said Emily reproachfully, when Alfred took his seat by her in the carriage, after the ball was over, you know that I consented to go with you and dress as you pleased, and you know that I consented to both un* willingly. But I never dreamed of this imposition—indeed, indeed, you have gone too far," and she burst into teais, covet ing her face with her hands. 44 4she is all for aristocracy, fashion, and the other jargon of the silly portion ol the sex. Poor Em ily, vou will have a hard judge in her, whfeh we are married. But faith a thought struck me, and I'll see what can be done. I'll outwit Isabel, and make her love her new sister-in-law past all description, and with a lace glowing with his new pro ject, he seized his hat and hurried from the house. Dear Emily," said Alfred, "forgive me or at least hear my story." He then related his sister's character, and the plot he had formed, continuing thus VV BLOOMINGTON, IOWA, FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1843. you must grant it before I tell you what it is, for I will pledge you that there is nothing wrong in my request." 4a On that pledge I promise and now what is it, Alfred There is.io*be a ball this night week, where all the belles of the city will be gath ered. My boon has relation to this bail, and is twofold first, that you go there with me—secondly, that you wear a dress of which I will select,both the materials and style of making. No objections now— you need'nt shake your head—mind you have promised. It's a whim of mine, and fur the reasons l'H tell them some other time Emily would have argued, but Alfred playfully silenced her and finally gave liim her consent to his plan The week soon passed away. Isabel and her broth er had no more conversation about the milliner—but«»ihe sister was anxious to know who he intended taking to the ball, and Alfred determined on deception, which lie, under the circumstances thought inno cent. 44 44 she One of the mo?t glorious women you ever saw, sis—a perfect goddess. She is a stranger of noble birth, and will pro duce quite a sensation. As for the rest meet me at Phillippi," and he lounged laughingly out of the room. 44 It was only yesterday that :ny friend Worthing ton came to Cincinnati. V\'e were bosom friends in London, and I knew that he would aid me in anything. It struck me that if 1 could present you as his sister iny triumph over Isabel would be com plete. He entered most heartily into the plot. It was, however kept secret from vou, and you %ee how we have succeeded 1 will take all the blame on myself. And now will you forgive me for this iunocent trick When did lover ever plead eloquently, and plead in vain Much as Emily dis approved of deception, she saw no course now but to submit to circumstances and award forgiveness to her lover. 44 hat a perfect beauty—what an an gelic face were the exclamations of Is abel next morning at the breakfast table, how sweet the manners of Lady Emily— with what a distinguished air she moves and talks—oh, 1 am in raptures with her." 44 s And you really think her lady-like A perfect princefcs.' And beautiful 4 Why, how you talk!—b£&uTal a#!}* ana Aad fijusked in manners V *"i, Mi3bL +, 4 I'* '.„* «l -t*» I fpl"'* &*» 4 A very paragon.' Do you think you could love pecially for a sister-in-law 4 ed by the plain« old fashioned dress which I jest.' she wore, and which did merit a porti in Not at all, my sweet sis—I am going of Isabel's anathema. But then Einily to (naiTV her' had already to struggle with the world and 4 poverty, and Ihe distance she lived from spite of all your levelling doctrines, I said the city were sufficient reasons "in the eyes you would never marry any body but a of her lover, for her costume. He had, lady of rank. For they only have those however, determined that she should no (graces which are in born and come from longer do herself injustice. 4 Oh above all things-—but surely you And is it true now do you know, in the blood. How magnificiently she was dressed.' 4 And are you quite sure that tTre mag nificient dress had nothing to do with her beauty Oh she would have looked a lady in anything. I have a quick eye for high birth.' And yet*' *aid Alfred* quiet provoking smile, with thai old 4 do you know, my good si*, that this lady Emily was one day seen walking with me, and that you call ed her simply from her dress (which I admit was old fashioued and not very pret ty) an outlandish antedeluvian In short do you know thai the Lady Emily and Miss Payne the milliner are one and the same person Isabel let her cup of coffee fall, and star ed incredulously at her brother. His qui et smile assured her that he spoke the truth, at.d at first she was disposed to be angry but remembeiing that she had compromised herself in favor of her bro ther's partner, and perceiving how very ridiculous anger would be under the cir* cuinstances, she said, 4 Well, Alfred, you have outwitted me for once. Your betrothed is certainly beautiful, accomplished, and very lady like?—what a pity that she is Dot Mr. Worthington's sister. 4 really Her birth is noble, however, if that will satisfy you. sis, for her grandfather was a Baron of the realm. But now own how great a difference dress makes in personal appearance, and don't say hereafter that you have a pecu* liarly quick eye to discern high birth.' Isabel, on a closer acquaintance with her new sister—for Alfred led Emily to altar immediately afterwards—found no cause to change the opinion that she had farmed on the first interview. And through the influence of her brother and his lovely wife she soon learned to dis card altogether her ridiculous notions res* pecting rank. From a Volume of Sketches. JOHJY RJtJTDOLM, I remember some years since to have seen John Kandolph in Baltimore. I had frequently read and heard descriptions of him, and one day, as I was standing in Market, now Baltimore street, I remarked a tail, thin, unique looking being hurrying toward me with a quick impatient step, evidently much annoyed by a crowd of boys who were following close to his heel*, not in the obstreperous mirth with which they would base followed a crazy or drunken man or an organ grinder and his monkey, but in the silent, curious wonder with which they would have fol lowed a Chinese bedecked in full costume. I instantlv knew the individual to be Ran dolph from the descriptions. I therefore advanced toward him that I might make a full observation of his person without vi olating the rules of courtesy in stopping to gi/.e at him. As he approached, he occasionally turned around toward the boys with an angry glance, but without saying anything to them, and then hur* lied on as if to outstrip them, but it would not do. They followed close behind the orator, each one observing him so intently that each one said nothing to his compan ions. Just before I net him he stopped Mr. C., a cashicr of one of the banks, said to be as odd a fish as John himself. 1 loitered in a store close by, and, unno ticed, remarked the Roanoke orator for a considerable time, and really ite was the strangest looking being I ever belie d. His long thin legs, about as thick as a strong walking cane, and of much such a shape, were encased in a pair of light small clothes, so tight that they seemed a part and parcel of the limbs of the wearer Handsome while stockings were fastened with great tidiness at the knees by a small goltl buckle, and over them, coming about half way up tire calf, were a pair of what 1 believe are called hose, coarse and coun try knit. He wore shoes. They were «»lcl fashioned, and fastened only with buckles—huge ones. He trod like an In dian, without turning his toes out, but planking theni down straight ahead. It was the fashion in those days to wear a fan-tailed coat, with a small collar and buttons far apart behind, and a few on the breast. Mr. Randolph's were the reverse of all this, and, instead of his coat being fan-tailed, it was what we believe, the knights of the needle call swallow tailed the collar was immensely large, the but tons behind were in kissing proximity, and they sat as close together oil the breast of the gar.iient as the feasters at a crowd ed public festival. His waist wa3 remar kably slender so slender that, as he stood with his arms akimbo, he could easily, as I thought, with hi? long bony fingers have men, who have named it OT KE /J iS S/M *UM IIS* JTAJS'CE: FOUR HOLLARS J?.ViI O E V E n *'•.• ...*$? spanned it. Around him his coat, which was very tight, was held together by one button, and in consequence, an inch or more of tape, to which it was attached, was perceptible where it was pulled thro' the cloth. About his neck he wore a large white cravat, in which his chin was occasionally buried as he moved his head in conversation no shirt collar wa9 per ceptible every other person seemed to pride himself upon the size of his, as they were then worn large. Mr. Randolph's complexion was precisely that of a mum my, withered, saffron, dry and bloodless you could not have placed a pin's point on his face, where you could not have touch* ed a wrinkle. His lips were thin, com pressed, and colorless' the chin, beard less as a boy's, was broad for the size of his face, which was small *his nose was straight, with nothing remarkable in it ex cept it was too short. He wore a fur cap, which he took off, standing a few min utes uncovered. I observed that his head was quite smali a characteristic which is said to have marked many men of talent. Byron and Chief Justice Marshall, for m* stance. The JVete Purchase, We.learn that the country lately purchased from the Sac and Fox Indians, is being set tled with a rapidity heretofore unparallelled. The principal settlement* in ihe southern por ion of the purchase have been made in Davis, Wapello* and Keokuk counties. WA-PEL-LO COUNTY, wich lies immediately west of and adjoining Jeffeison county has alrendy a population of 3 and 4000. The Des Moines river passes diagonally through the centre of this county, and every fool of land on the river is claimed. Itis said by persons who have visited the dif ferent portions of the Territory, that this is the best county of land in it. A town has been laid off at the Rapids by a company of O-KUK 44 gentle TUM-WAH' being the original name given the place by ihe Indians. Ot-tum-wah-nock (pronounced Ot-Zum-wah-nocA) means in English 4' Rapids place the latter syllable (nock, meaning place) has been dropped in naming the town, for the sake of brevity. This town is about 7 miles above the Agency, and 25 miles from Fairfiel I. It is wiihin one mile from the cen tre of Wapello county, and will, beyond doubt be selected as the seal of Justice for that coun ty. The site, with about a section and a half of land adjoining, was originally claimed by six persons, and was divided into 6ix shares. These shares have since been sub-divided, and thern are now about twelve. The pro prietors have laid off 400 lots, of which tiiey propose to give to the county pne half, or each alternate lot. They have already given a lot to one mechanic of every kind, to a physician and to two lawyers. There are already six houses built, and preparations made for the e rectioi of about 50 more during the present season. The town is laid put on the edge of the prairie which ascends gradually from Ihe river. There is a great water power at the town, which the proprietors propose to lease to some person who will erect iniUs and other machinery, for a term of years. 1 here are a bout one hundred persons who have already taken up their abode at that place, among which may he enumerated seven lawyers Ib# price of lots is from 30 to $200. COUNTY, which lies immediately west ot Washington county and north of Wapello, is seitlinff with a rapidity second only to Wapello. 1 his is also a first rate county of land, and is traver sed by tbe Des Moines river. A town has been laid off near the centre on the claim of William James, formerly of this place, which it is sup posed will hereafter be selected as the county seat. Mr. Eddy has also laid out a town at his trading house, which is situated near the line between the counties of Wapello ana Ke okuk. It is said to be one of the most beauti ful locations for a town in the whole country. CLAIM-MAKING, like it foimerly was in this part of the country, is pursued as a business by a certain portion cf the population, and in some cases with con siderable success.—Claims in VV apello coun ty are selling as high as 4 and $500, witlmut any improvements whatever while in Jeffer son county where the land is in market, claims with large improvements and eqn.illy as go-d land can be bought for the bare cost »f the im provements, if nut for less. Like, too, as it was formerly here, there is a good deal olI liti gation among the different claim holders. Claim jumping" is a daily occurrence, h ven Mr. Smart the Indian Interpreter had his claim (which is nearly all fenced and under cultivation) jumped a few days since. Sever al amusing circumstances in connexion with this business, have occurred since the first of May. In one case a tnan had his claim jump ed by a resolute sort of a fellow who seemed determined to hold on, come what might. The rightful claimant brought suit to reover posses sion, and was successful. A writ of restitu tion was put in the hands of the Sheriff of Jef ferson county, and he prooceeded to the land for the purpose of pulling off the claim jump er. When he arrived there and informed* the claim jumper that he must leave the land, he (the claim jumper) immediately climbed a tree and told the Sheriff hat he had done as he was ordered. ., i,l_» The Sheriff, however, considered thataltho he had left the land, *l,e appurtenances were still encumbered, and ordered him to come down this he refused to do, whereupon the Sheriff ordered the bystanders to pile up some bark and wood around the tree while he got some fire. In obedience to his orders, the bark and wood were immediately brought, am* ihe Sheriff in a few minutes advanced with a fire* brand. The claim-jumper was now convinced thai discretion was the belter pari of valor, and soon made his appearance from among the branches of the tree, and in five minutes more Tv'* 5«KrS'V' J.»C« JE» w. a .es )t .n -. (rr* _:' '. survey* r?-ri UT.-I yv^TBiHir1"-•.BL?--,.V,--.•• SSSS^S WHOLE NO. IIS: was on the ground ready (o proceed whittle the Sheriff should direct. SURVKY*. .... The deputy surveyors are now busily oreil-" pied in surveying*he New Purchaa«. Oiw party are running the township lines, anil an other party subdividing the towusliips inu sections and quarter sections. It is supposed that the of the whole purchase will be completed this fall, and the land be ready to be brought into market. We hope, however, that the President will delay the sales, inasmuch as many of ihe settlers have gone there with the expectation that the land would uot bd brought into market for some 2 OJ THE E.ViA The comet is'gone without settingthe world in flames. It seems even to have carried off a portion of the heat which warms ill? earth, and poor sinners are free zing to death, instead of being burned up. The earthquakes appear to have exhaust ed themselves in shaking to pieces a few little islands, instead of rending continents and breaking up the great globe itself. Within a few duys, the weather has giv en decisive ineications that 44 Such is the revelation of nature, the dic tate of reason, and the faith of that ireli* gion which believes there is nothing ca« pr icions in the character or acts of Him who rules all worlds. Nor is there any thing inconsistent with it in the book, whence all sect* of Christians deduce their creeds. i Let ancient women, womenish men and timid children dismiss their fears. The world will roll on for the next 6 thousand years very mUch as ii has done for the last six, with the difference that the hu man family will multiply faster, and attain to a much higher rank in the scale of ani mate existences. The present preachings to the contrary are partly delusion and partly fraud, ltf effect, they are another of those humbugs by which ar.tful and dis honest contrive to live in idleness upon the labor of their deluded followers. What trembling believer in the faith of Miller, will not give food, raiment and money to the Herald that brings these startling ti dings, and the more freely because all, ah is to be burnt up within one short year' Millerism has the advantage of Mormon-' ism in one particular: It fleeces the flocU much quicker, and then turns it over to be roasted but. on the other hanjl, Mormon ism pen^ and cherishes the flock, thai i'. may be fleeced from year to year. Eac*i» plait is effectual in its way and it is ancholy to behold rational beings LIBELS.—*-The i' 3 years, and should a sale take place this fall or next spring not one half of tbe settlers would be able to secure their homes besides a sale at so early a time would draw from the circulation of tht* Territory a large amount of money, and add to the tuudiMM of the times.—I. T. Gtfelte* a T—*1 seed time" is returning, and doubtless "harvest" will follow.—44 The end is not yet," the calcu lations and predictions of the Millerites notwithstanding. The idea that the great Architect is^ s bout to destroy this young world is-*n im putation upon his wisdom. It is not yet half populated. It is just beginning to bo useful. True, in the great deserts of Af rica and Arabia there is something like it bald head bpt look at America and the Isles of the Ocean which seem to be cre« ations of yesterday.—Even Europe has scarcely arrived at manhood, and'in most of Asia and Africa there are no signs of du cay. The evident design of the earth'* Builder is not half accomplished. Civili zation is to spread over it millions of in telligent human beings are to livp where savages and wild beasts now roam the principle* nf Christianity and the lights oif science are to ameliorate the hearts and ihd conditions of men, and every thing oil earth carried far 'towards perfection. When ihe globe becomes peopled to it# utmost capacity when improvement is no longer possible when its fertile fields in every latitude begin to be covered with driving sands or pepetual snow when mankind, from natural causes, disappear from its mountains and plains, then may we expect the regenerating fire. Then will the material of our earth need work* ing over, to be made fit for some useful purpose in the economy of the (Jniveise. IDCJ- W.'M claim to be intelligent, duped into suppor ting by their labol a set of idle knaves, who become teachers of lies that they any live by the vocation. Globe is in tot half adv zen or so of libels. That paper thus puis them forth in their order: We are making a preMy docket |j»r the District court of the U. Slates for tnii city, for posterity to look upon. O.ir names are not on it for any cases of debt, except as surety for others and all these we are proud to say for ourselvc. we have discharged except one, and thai one has been discharged by the principal or, at least, he has released us from i Not so with the slander cases they ne* er get off the docket but slain it from ter^n to term as follows: Robert Mayo versus Blaia & ltives, for slander! Na thaniel P. Talmadge do., do. Fletcher Webster, do., do., do. and now we ar» threatened with Jas E. Harvey, do., do do. W$ are ready for trial in all the*3 cas6*,urat #1 p!ain»i(& art $!.**"*"