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"7 vm " JVc claim as large a Charter a& thv lVind to hhno ou.tchom ice please" 4-; i i i By . 0. Deacc. I III UfcluJaLLli J ...i.i'ji ii. j i .j TEliMS. ''( True Democrat t jmhlished fieri Wednesday, at thkek uollaks- j.-cr milium. Advj-'.rtiskmf.kts inserted at the vsval rales, viz: One Vollar jxr stvare, (ten lines orles) for the first insertion, and fifty eenls fir eaeh eontinvanee. A liberal discount til hired to those who ntlrvrti.se by the year. An noitncing county Cirndi 'dates for any ojjicefive dollars others, ten dollars. Job Work executed uilh neatness and des patch. ICj" Letters on business converted uilh the jfice, must be tost r-Ain, to ensure alhnlion Tubnl-Caiii. Old Tubal Cain was u man of might, in the Jays w hen earth was younjj; Uy the fierce red liijht of his furnace bright The strobes of his hammer J uriir; And ho lifted high his brawny hand On the iron glowing clear, Till the sparks rushed out in scaiet .'bowers, As he fashioned the sword and spear. And he sang '-Hurra lor my handiwoik! Hurra for the spear find sword ! Hurra for the hand that wii Ids them will, I'or he thall be king ujJ !oid!" To Till id Cain cnmcmnriy n one, As lie wrought by li ronriin lire, Aii 1 null ci." pray'd lor u ttiong still blade A. the crow ii of bis di sire ; Aii-I lie mad..' tin in weaj oris tharp and strong, Till they shouted l"i:d for . h e. Ail ;,rave hie.i u'll'isol pi ail i.nd eel 1, All ! Soils of llo fjH tt ll'i e. And i!iey s.iii;,' : 1 1 1? : : i for Tubal C. in, Who has -rivdi tis j-tn nvth :-.m u.' 11, 1 1 r.i A i.l r i:k liUMa iii!.. in. ; I iir.a in. :A t;i: ' Ire, r t! i. IVit a su.ldoii cliar. .jo cam" o'er his htat Hie the si I'ing of the sun, And Tubal Cain was filhd v. ith pain i'or the evil he had dene; lie saw that turn, with lage and hav, Ma h: wai iip.o!i their I. in 1, Tnat the Land w;.s rid v. i:h tin-1 LoJ t!o y '.!.. d In their hit f r cam i;;- I .iiti 1. And he suiJ "Al.! tl.i.t i vi r 1 Or that skill of mine then Id plan. The fjimr and the f won! for m-u bo.: joy Is to slay tin ir fi llo.v man ! 1 And for many a day cl! Tubal Cufo .Sat brooding o'ei bis vu. ; And bis hand fon bote io sni.t- the ore, And hi.- foriiace si::t.:ihli ill h w. 1 ut he lose lit hi?t wi'ha I'lieelliii f.ice At: 1 a bright, courage ns ye, An I band his s'.roiie; in in for the wrik, While the. epiiek thorn s oioi.n'.i d biuh. A i ! hi fang 'lluiiii fni my baiidiuok!" An I the nd spail:s lit ibenii; :. t :.!oi.i fir ll.e ll ;de ;.S the bri:; !.t t'' 1 1 IM l.i-l.exr I I'l.-b.-ll . I n. t: 1 1 1. It" iii Ii ii nd-hip : 1 w : I ; .:-- -1 ill li, !!) f: Otli l!.i ii I : : i , t:.e p: I ir ori t!;t ival!. And tdoujh'd w And jiiiig " I In; i i f..T Tid.:l f -ii. ! ( )i:r siiOiiich goi d f;n i I is I i : And (or ihe ploo'. b!iar. : ud the ple'il'. To bim our pr; i-e i !i.i!i be. l!ut bile opl r. : iell b.'ls i'f- l. lid, Or il tyiant would bed. Tboo'jli we may thank bio) fur l'ie phi" We'll Hot lijl -el the tu iili! ! A IacI:tIvH;; I.aiiv. 'v.t, (Vi! ici.iiIJ J l.ad tt o. to .' vc. Oh. wrull I ImJ a ijiil to love, To sdillic tlose b.' fy boiilS Mv bibs to ciowrn. uhile s!.i wt,;i!J j.rovc. The fain tt of lilt 's llowt is ; No more i d ciave. if this light Ik art, A wcmin's wor;h miebt know, An I pure nl'irlions piic h g in Ti e light of love would show. I'm weary of a s:n'lo life, Though 11 iia s nr- mini; There f scarce a p!i."ic iimv j ' t .J I Jul might 1: made ib ine. if 1 coubl cbiiin a - bit:, r ball," And Ik t J no K n.: r mvc To lin-l t',f i ie ley b :.t t! tin s A gm'dc irl 53 IjVi ' Now rnai h n for, (not vdNspokr.) Whysl.MiM 1 leng'-r t.irr? I om Iwi i.iy-fo'ir iais r !J m u niendi, And am rttelnd H it nny! F'.) il anio'ig you lni a Ik ait, Which migl t with mine accoi J, O'l' lit !! I this have yo i so, I Jul bii'.c tos' lid i. io wotd. Ati l that will l.o a h.ipf y 'far, The d iy I claim my l lit ! A I-1 th.tt w ill be a Lij py thi me. On wl irh we It :h n ay Jen !!; And I v i'l be a b ippy n.in, Wbrn br r !tt r. I moo; And i'e.il be a !.ppv ciil ,v!.e t:,ui; t: c cm i j : 1g;. u'trrr. I'l et c of the rj 1'. s to Arthur Ycni g, Wi.shii gtou w-i-s low i::g language: " ti c t!i.r? I am c junin ted U ith agiicultural a.Tdirs, thebet'i r I am j-h a?cd with them; in-cnit ch that I can n In re find so grct a ftis faction as in their innocent ai:J useful pursuits. In iiidB!ging.t!usc fctlit gs I tm led to rtf.-ct l.ow much more tV. I.gl.tful to nn Hnde-K-.uc'.ed minJ, is task of rr.iking im I rovcmci.ts on the f atth. thou nil the vam !ry which can be ncjnirrdfrom ravxgmg it by the most tmiritcrrr; ted enrer cfecn-tt. PAULDING, From the New York Organ. OUR COUNTRY'S HOPE. It is not on the efficiency of our army, the pxtcnt of our navy, the strength of our fortifirations, or the physical resources of onr soil, that we can lightly have our expectations for the enduring welfare of our country, and the permanency of its in stitutions. Deeper than nil tfiese, lies the principle of its glorious end. Every page of history hoars evidence of the momentous untruth, that the prosperi ty of a nation is in direct ratio totne intel ligence of the masses, that compose it. General education, then, is the strong bul wark of our country, as knowledge is the basis of true greatness in individuals. Ci vil priviledges, mutual rights, political freedom and religious liberty, are all de pendent on the degree of intelligence that prevails among the masses. No iiilelii gent people were ever slaves; no ignorant nation was ever free. Tyrants cannot rule, despots cannot crush, demagogues cannot mislead, might cannot usurp right, when the people know thcmsvlcvs. Ilut closely connected with the subject of Intelligence, is the subject of temper ance. All the nations that have ever emerged from a state of barbarian night, and become renowned in store fur advance ment in the arts and sciences were, d . I iiig such progressive improvement, temperate nations; and all the kingdoms and em pires, and rtate-, that l.avo iv v rt d from learning ignorance, crun.bled lo dust, ".ml whore nam' s Invu lien blotted out from among !hc i;atii i;s of the oaith, may tract- d!'ie:iii..n from the first step thro' every Miecex-ivn change in their down ward career. The philosophy vi this mat ter is very simple. The human mi:1! can never be stationary. Like every tiling else i;i nature, a condition of exigence is perpetual chango rops.UUit mollril. It: various powers ui'.pt be eon-tautly oxer eisid. lis loMle s propensities must create fel lings-, at;; those f e!ir.gs will impi I to action, ami the intellectual ftcu'iii i---the observing at;d r atoning" organs will be employed in seeing oljeets to gratify tl.o- e prop nsities ami feelings. If Ihe beiges and appetences are in ; pure and unporvt rtid statt, the projem i-lii-s will be healilifiill v balanced, and fie intellect will be exeieisi d in procuring oh jects adapted to ihelist grdl i f tj, an's, w hole nature, and the moral and iuiellcc (mil power?, imdislutUd by the corpon al demands, wi.l lie Irec to expand into the regions of philosophy and senliment. Hut if the animal instincts and the natural sen sibilities are dor rive d, the controlling pro pensities will be unnatural and inoibid, and Ihe intellectual faculties will be em ployed in seeking the means to administer to the moihid desires thus still further vitiating the organism and bringing the whole moral and intellectual nature ut.dvr the dominion ot the merely animal. Ju the former case, the moral and intellectual powers are developed as the propensities are healthfully rxercisetl; in the latter case the intellect and the moral sentiments) de generate as ihe animal pas.'ions become moihid and overpowering. As w uh individuals, so it is wiih na tion. When a r.:! lot; becomes inn inpe rale, the general imnti urns to waste, and the base pa' .--'oiis !;: !.( d I'plo fury, inpid ly .vink the whole mental co:.s:ruet;oii in degeiM racy niiii bi :.'-ti;i!ity lompciafe people lunst, in the necessary coure of things, become on intelligent and moral jn'ople. All men are naturally iticl ned to practice viitnc and se k knowledge be cause such pursuits are adapted to the greatest number and the highest gratifica tion of their mental powers, and tonse oieiitly cendiicu e to ba pine? s u lien no moil id or dt praving iu'lin nee operates to il -range the balance nature bus wisely in stituted m the m vi inl systems and vers that constitute their mental organization. In view of these con-adorations, the first duty of the true patriot, ai d i liristi.m. and philanthropist, is to labor l extend tempe rance jo iitctj.lt s nnd Miict teniK tauce praclici s throughout every fiction f bis country and all classes rf society. When this is done throughout the laud, rnr ii-n pie w ill le in a combtiou to ! instructed, cnliglitcned, nior. ltz' d r.nd chritmnizi d, nud onr country's prosptcts for the future, more nuspicious thru have vcr ihstin Ctiislied any nation, in cny j receding age of the woild. Tie U'iv', L ' Ti . it rn f x - !- h t f !!, c r :it pi in i' t'v; ii.J ;.s tile i f Wl:tr. I uhi vi r, I av - :i!:mo J w tbe t t- r n l i ! -f rt tnet tb. m t t.iltn e n l.'n n Pi . i i ... v I 1 cr. J p-1 lb y'l ,c l. in t'.'. y I'.t- r;,i li i! ,;lv i-t ;, i r: a ui ) ! d !pn t el tie i fit cr it i J I .1 1! f.-nii- n i- n t. I- i! .d'.i J!..v think L a, s .i ' li i I li.; 1 I 'i I I I 1 e ! i i t :o,1 II I 1 1 1 : v t J i ' v i d- I ' v i .ft- !.i li t',- v ti 1 1 . ! ;e 1 1 !, V '..' Ii i D n;- n 1 i i. U. nt o. !'.. it 1 .11 J ., v .ill l,t I.J I Ml 1,1.1 I ,1 I I '. i-.ii I . n '., . ' (.11 t :. i.l- ( U".. . .. .!i ' f r ti e I) tc. I'ii- v ! n t ' 1 1 I) in . r v -ci ,i - I ' I, I !: I, or n i. , .i- !; m' ill 1 f ' t'.tt h ;h , c. t.ir.s t !ll J .! '. I.l ! : i' I ,,,, I I. V li. J ti . I it, 1 l'. V f. .. I? fi- f.v-.!:i l.-n iri . r. J , MISS., WEDNESDAY, DKCEMHEli 17, 181 the most enormous stories, until they have con tracted a habit w hich it is painful to abandon suddenly. It is necessary, then, to invent and circulate amusing little stories about letters, about circulars and divers and sundry small matters, just lor the comfort of those w ho wiih to slide gradually out of a bad habit. Now just here the Whigs think it unkinl in Mr. Ritchie to stop the run of these little w hite 1 s, w hich they hold can do no harm to the Demo cratic party. They want the disconsolate coons to enjoy the pleasure of believing fiction which has a most delightful relish w ith coon palates. In short, they don't want them contradicted. We have almost come to the conclusion to ac commodate the poor fellows in this respect, to let them tell moderate stories; although we arc a believer in total abstinence cene rally. It is perhaps necessary incases of complete sottish-ue-ss. to taper off by degree s. Another objection the Whigs have to Mr. I'itchie, is, that he is too much of an old fash ioned gentli man. When it is necessary to con tradict a story, he says it is untrue, or ii'ifoutid id. or entirely fabulous. The modern patent deci ncy can't understand that such language i? :i contradiction at nil. Jt is not neeoidiiiir to tin-accredited pi inciphs of the coon putty. The style is, in diet, rall.er nntiquati d. If the tditortif t!it! Uniou would just pronounce a statement a damning Ail.ehood, or a d d lie, and proceed to tb uounci: the author us a liar, a scoutitlnd, a dog, a hyui.i, a j ickal, a j.ukas--, i.n ape, a toad and fid pole, be would then be understood by all ll.e n spt ct;.bh s ; but as it is. they can't .believe- him serious. We don't nd vis.. tiny improveiui ni in this lefcpect. we nieie - iv malic- the stion. J.mle II an California.- Ti e emigration tot-nli-fnrtiiii is on the increase', and it is thought that that region will attract a larger num ber even, than Oregon, of that crowd of adventurous spirits who are determined to seek tii'.-lr llirtuues beyond the Kocky .Mountains. Movements are noticed in va rious tjuariers, with a view to organize ex peditions dt stined for the shores of the Pac ific. One body eif emigrants, said to com prise a thousand individuals, are engaged to stait in ihcspiing from some point in Arkansas. Another company, still more numerous-, is forming in .Missouri, & in I'linois they aia oi e.-miziug a carav.-oi of pioneers wiiii the same desuna:ion. The juncture ed' three such large companies on til.' ('aliloi'ni ii; coa.-t will constitute a f.r itiidiihle st Itlt-meiit, fully competent to maintain its ineler finlence. and repel any hostile force that e'ould he mustered in that remote region. The diitance of the terri tory from the populous parts of Mexico, places it out e.fllic reae.li of the arm e.f (loverntnei.t. It is hardly probable that the colony would ever bv disturbed. In the distracted Mute of Mexico there will lie i.n iibiliiy, however strong might hu the disposition, to molt M a m tt!en;t nt in a dis tant wilderness. lVr these reasons the probability is, that the emigrants at the out- j set will meet with no armed formidable lesisiauce. They will thus for the trouble of marching a few hundred mile s, be able ttrseizc upon and become makers of the garden of Not ih America. It lies ncr a wilderness unoccupied and uncultivated, liable to fill a prey to the first bold intrud er. In climate, soil, products and location, no territory of the same extent on our con tinent can compare with the Calilornias. No wonder that the eye s of our western frontier-men are turned in that dire ction, as to '-the land of piomiso." The present e-iiiigra'ion is but the beginning of a move ment 'hat is destined to swee p acioss the California?, ai el spread a mighty tide d population to the borders of the Pacific. oni'.noN and Tin: south. Tin: Washi: g'ou L'niun apjK'uls to the f ouihcrn states to stand by the resolutions of the I'.iltimore convention on the Oregon epi'-stion, reminding them how the north c ame to the rescue on the Texas question, j We think we run no risk in re sponding for I Mississippi, all is trrll. Mississippi will' stand by the administration; she will yield none cl tne uoctriiies proclaimed ui the resolutions at If iltimore. i e never re?ar- el.-el the Texas qm stion ns a southern issue. It was national in Us character, arid its con-Mi-oatiou was a triumph of "the democracy of the nation. In the same light re view the Oregon question. The south will stand by the administration in the adoption of measure s for the occupation of Oregon at tin; earliest racticable pe riexl. To ih's vtent we indorsed the- principles promul geel nt Baltimore. We believed we were light then wt U-iicre so still. M.firissijijiian. JJiLliiihl (icurrvsity. The tiles of hospitality were in vio'ablentnongthe Celts, who, lest they miht discover nil enemy in their guests, d.J riotr.sk their name or buMiict? until after a prolrrcltd sojourn. The folio nig rtr. cting anecdote is related in a number t-f "The Clat)," lately publish ed. A ym g i n from Cowal, trarcl hog through the Met; regoi'g country went into a tigli: osad, or inn, lo pass ihe niht. A company of others had met there, and in the cour-e of the Ptrt ing, a quarrel bavin? ntiM. ti dirks were dra ii, nnd Imond (the tr.mgrr unfortunately killed bis opponent, who r. no other than themi of McGre gor cf G'ct'trne, w I. o was ifnu be ad of thcchvi. The T":r g n an fb d wnh the t j- rd er n t? r, rod n ached a !.t.uv,.tat ibe d r cf v !.;;!i mkJ Vi j ropn-.tor, loc-kirg .v. ont, as the practice was before retiring to rest, for passing strangers; and to him La rnond exclaimed, 'I have slain a man; save me from the death which now pursues mtl' 'Whosoever you are,' said the old chief, 'en ter my house and you arc safe.' hi a few minutes the pursuers were at thedeor, im patiently inrjuiiing whether the fugitive; had been seen, 'for,' said they 'he has slain your son, and we hum for revenge! 'Alas, alas! my beloved child,' cried Gletistrae, bursting into a flootl of bitter tears, 'the stranger has besought my protection and received it rny promise cannot be forfeit ed, even for this dreadful dee-d; as I live he shall here he safe ' The generous t ut sor rowing AicOrcgor, true to his word, not only shielded Jiim from the vengeance of his clansmen, but conveyed him -under a strong guard to his native place, and on parting clasped his baud and thus address ed him; 'Lamond, you are now in safety; hut take cue that you mee t not hereafter with my clan, for I no longer can or will protect you--farewell!' Some time after this, when the A!c(iregors were visited with the dire and reo-nth ps persecution bv which they were so long aPlict.-d, old A he: :ir of ( f:e!is!i. a'.-, oliigul to conceal himself from .h enemies, was received with "becoming hospitality, and tr ated with the ulmo.t respect and kindness by this l.nmimd. who blessed Ood for tdl'oul iiig him tin; opportunity of so far repaying the ele.-p debt of gratitude which he owed to his now unfortunate friend." Dreadful Occurrence A Max r.m-.it-am.v ni.i.sot.vi:i A y.-ung mm, named Joseph Hranuicy, residing p.l IbidhV-ld, in Derbyshire, and" employed nt the Dmioii Vale print-works, belonging to .Mr. Potter, was lately found in a pan containing 300 gallons of caustic ley, which was at n boil ing heat. How he came in is not known, but it isuppfised that he went to tin; top of the pan to see if the ley was boiling, and standing on the edge, must have fallen to the horrible grave. The deceased had not been seen about the premises after tiventy minutes past ion o'clock. At n epiarter past one-, Robert Slubes went to stir up the liquor in the pan, when, to his great alarm, he discovered some of the de ceased's clothes, the body being quite eaten away by the liquor. ANsistai.ee was immediately procured, and search was made fir the remains of the deceased. The liquor in the pan was thrown away, and at the bottom of the pan nothing but'a few bones could b found, and these look ing as if they had been in the ground ahu-i-dred years. Tile leather and soles of his clogs were eaten tuvay; n portion ef his clothes, that were mudo of cotton, hrd sus tained little injury; and the iron and nails that had been m Ins clogs were found. The I deceased's teeth tt'ere discovered all sen.tr- iite. Nr.iugo to say, the deceased's hoatt was found by itself, quite sound. All that was collected of t!; bode did not weih seven pounds: and if these pans had re inamul i.i the ii.pior thiee hours longer, not a par,i.'Ie would have be-'n left. The eJecvased was" about seventeen years of age. This dreadful circuuistaucv hasciiused the utmost regret to the proprietor of the print worlds, who is well known for his benevo lent disposition. Du ly Mercury. ",'. 'j .,(.''( If f -nn vr w on. i u w;!" tin ir time m tii i..l ainust im n's in the prime s.aseii fur ni.pre t iii n', wbi-li is li t .vtt n the ue of si.vtt i u i.n I twiiity, liny will btt ;.fter re gri t biltei ly the lors w In ri tin y cuine lo feel tin tnsi Ivt s inli iier in knoitfi- to i.l rie.t every one they converse wild. hnJ al eve all, if tl.ey s'ee'.ill evt r b nioibi .s, w bt n :be y fi I thi ii hid ll.'y to diriel.itil ;;?i-! tlejir- i'.;is ol tlit-Ci.il ! n. lie y w .1! t Is n fael ijnoi.-ii.ce a fvt re inoitilioateti and n real nil. It it aiiii'iare ibt ir in bi:!ry. and I t not a mod. st opiiibm of tie ir cep-inti'S be a ehsiOLiiacr merit to tli ir e n b avors afti r know It d-c. A iiieJera!e un branding, with Jili'int i. J vm II directed applicati'in. ill co murh fiitln r tlian a nore Im ly genius, if a"., n ltd v :;h that i.opr.iii rice an I io t. nion w bi. Ii too efi. n uctronqsiny quick pn's. It is not fjr w.oit of f.qiarity thrr so in my r. enit n are S'lch ti if.in j ;in 1 in-i, i 1 Ctiia P'l.i.'i.. so ill q'l.ilifj.d f-r ihe f. h n.L I.ip a:.d cenversjiien of i' s n! I n in oi I n iln-task of iastru tin j er ut nitc- ;t 1'm '.'.it i oft. ti r i'ii.1 ii. c! 1 1 tf i S'-rci':i :I.e t ib i.: ll.. v o ll v iavi : :i t i"' if to kivn'e a f C iil ;t. ,t! . v to .1 iir-rrev i'l' i:!- f v '.hi5 l. 1)- th- a.- r "t of f l-s which v.oulJ n: li.i w !.i n aha ;t e rery c'.'.t r fo. o. k tin m. t f which tie i'.bi r fortune nor age rould diprive thi ni. tnd w bicli v. o'lll li a crrr.fo.'t jinlii- s .'urce in almx-t eve ry p.;l.!e Si'oui'ionc: ! e. Thrr are 4 fimrde lioar.bnj v!-ru! arr--r.? t!i" Clioct3H$. fusijirit J ni'iii.ly f em ti fun in ef the (iV.iiMi,L'it un I r the i 'lim di c- in'iurt!.n of lle nii.-sionu ii ?. Tbt y looiilo r n!x t.t tw o b ;ii In I t i) 1 :: '- p 'pils. Tin re are aVo mnv i Uuz ;l on fi!urJav c'.;i. fly lodisn t h' r. f mT3-in i or ft x n h-jnJred sclidbiK, a l j! i arnl children. 4 i . w I. Ci rtdin curt Il ii .id ihe j in' ( f tbi l,ijt!c L ir ia eertiin cure fir the bite t-f r ny m inotii re pule. Isi a po'-hice le m i b- ( f n t; i Lmn and ilie b 7'i ji inwhirh th- burr bare (n n ba'ii-d. nn 1 fip; In J In llif no'jr.1 IC;i;!'r witha'all" pH.rii"j of lb-juic- ukt n cf :y liour 1 t.ebu'r ,. eli:ritr - Wby is a wo.i.ii." tue, i,e bkt a t! t.-.d-r elviir " I'.XS'IS? i'l'v-nl the ccr'rv! tf rr-n.'' Vol. 3L ftta 26. LATE FOREIGN NEWS. The steam ship Bntania,' from Liver pool, arrived at Hoston on November the 21st., bringing foreign intelligence of great interest. The rail road mania in England has resulted in producing much pecuniary em barrassment. Tliis Was expected by ob serving men. It is strange that the lessons of experience seem to h i ve been altogether lost on the speculating world. Such how ever, is the nature of this sort of trade thnt it lives like slander, upon succession. To day the adventurous man loses; to morrow fie throws the dice again. Uutthis is not the most important of the items from abroad. The failure of the po tatoe crop is spreading the greatest alarm throughout England and Ireland. The cry of the poor is for bread. The tarifTon bread-stuffs will have to he still further re duced by the government of Oireat Uritain. Starving millions demand if, and tlie gov ernment must yield, else totter and fall. This is the news of greatest importance. It is deeply interesting. It goes at once to show that there is no danger of war with England on the Oregon question or upon any either, and to show that ihafrte trade-. policy is that which miiure and, i.aimvs (Jod intended fjr man. Although we commiserate the sufferings of the masses in other countries, we can not but look upon the result of the late.for ei'ti intelligence iu this country, with the liveliest sati; faction. The boasted Home hatsti'! will root.. mnl.it' it wiiii f' .' towards him not a little alarmed, and was about to take his arm, when lie sud denly raised hi.s hand Jo bis he-ad, violent ly thrj.vincr itscovcrine into the cataract 'thcrj take my hat Sj.'c Throit. W'e have kuown scrrril in-.-a i .-sin which this distresrin toinnlaint, e-v: n ia its worst stnt s, his b. e u inniieiia'.ely alb v i.ited nnd SpodJy cure I by the billowing remedy. Mix a penny worth cf pctrnJ. d cam phor with a wine :jhi;j cf tran iv, po:ir a s.nall ej i intity on a lump of sjar, ani allow it to di; siilve ia the mouth i vei v boor. The il inl .ir .'jinth generally e iviblesthc patient tjivvjlluw with i a!-.'. Med. Jintr Daiitl Weiitcr ca-l the Quaker. dial coated p nth in in from Kbode Island ence op plicl to Mr. bTer lo come on a certain dny and plead a case for bun, nquiting w hat otil J Lethe amount of ihe f. f Why," rays lai. i.l, 'I always hkid the tluake'is, the'y area epii-t, peace nbh; people, v. bo never po to hiv il they can help it. at.d it would Lc Utter for onr great country if there were moreiuch peo- pie in it I ihink IOuO will be about rirjbtkr my fee in this cast." The Quaker wilf nigh fiintt J wluu lie beard this. Lot did not bctrar ihe hast emotion. ' Friend Wt Lster," tay he, 'that's a gn at deal of money; but may'have more cans, s to ph ad Suppose I cive thee the KlfJUO, will thou try the ethers bit wis, f -Yts,' ays Dar.i. !; :Vs I have lo atte nd lie court, I will plead in the-others if you to dt tire, w ithout cbarcint: nu extra f.e." So down they went to the KhiKfe Is tan J, and LXinid tried the case, anl rarrii J it for the ilnnLrr tnnr-i;.n I ' - u in v the Q uker bud applied to all the f!ks that had suits in court, and bad rot some fur or five u'ers lo pay bim fro tn fK'OO to r:v frf , fjr the s rvictS of the grf.1t l).;n!. I. "' Whit "R3tJ t! f-st it. Mtnn. v. beri bp hratl it, u l vo'i i"j-v I f se I am to be 1,1 out I r vc:i, bke al orse U j bi-.?" - I'.i.nd ttam-f," lepliidtbe Quaker, , MhIm ihou r.t-t un betake topha-i el! uch ta , t i I h "ii! hire ti cive th-e? if th"j v.ih I i.rtrsarJ fi'.y srtfrnn'. mitber will 1 mn'l i UiTiir,." I Hi r, if I Locked ct,t ready to r!:t t.w sib s, r.t this, tn. -btir Li'Ttfll hrmlr y nil. u. f Ol . 1 numtili J!r l0 n(L- r ! ui nn al'. jti'.n. So ibe QjulirV.sd" t'.eop Pctlfur Vfrf r,rfc r.J'itii.j: nthe lrk- is pethJ ct ret r-J ( lo rre-nrt worn ! frrrn b rborinj n thrrre in ttrvm-r th'-m oac i'lnim- r -j atoj rr.ciMc.-r: 'm ewsti-. t.; fi t en: 3 f-ti3trr,ir.i i: "T:-"T1 ( ip of final-., j ! ft.! Ihe wrvJ CHrtV 4 If L n U . " i C'fH-'J a yT trt) It r i !, m e.r 'II a V"sr r r t f :'. rr tv r arf!itd)tin. ! jU-j'J li .1 I e , 1 1 at it d.nJti the giaia lie wtJ, l-.ts in witi-rtrj r.-ti it. Il h P't..?;-;- tO itr fVC fXTii flol eyilities of are in a yew; nian, urslfc-me t;.-:;rfyAt:;hfu! c!nri;t-r inns c'd ret a.