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Vicksburg weekly herald. (Vicksburg, Miss.) 1868-1883, August 06, 1870, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090488/1870-08-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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W JiiiiiilrlJu
' & I
JAS. n. IWOlHi raalliaar.
W. B. SrEARI, Eallar.
8ATURDAT, JULY 30, 1870.
Can. Fmoeric Speed takes his
leave of the Timet and Republi
columns. We will not presume
to critizise his remarks therein
enntoin WnuM now he is "out
of the harness" and has not the
game facilities that we have, for
I a
Yet wo should, we minx,
. . ....
naturally take exceptions to some ,
things there stated. As a general
thing our journalistic relations I
with Capt, Speed have been pleas-
ant and we have found him a fair
foe and an honorable friend. We
wish him well in every station of
life, own thnnirh w differ widolv
in politics.
A91CBIOA! llJiFilHi.
The European war is the main
tonic of the nubile lournals. and
many if not most of the leading
- I
r , - ,
papers have declared themselves
either for Germany or France
What reasons there are to call
lor wis puonc evasion oi ..jrui-
. it?. 1 If ! . i .
pathy by the American press for
either we cannot conceive, l rue,
it is but natural that journals
should bo interested in the matter, I
and natural, perhaps, that that
interest should incline to the one
tide or the other; but, being Amer
ican journals, what object or jus-
tlflcation thev can hare for exert-
ing their iufluenco
. a0;i.i
embroil our people in the matter,
is beyond our ken
Journalists, after all, are only
men, and, like other men, may
rightfully and uaturally entertain
prejudices and sympathies; but
they have not, therefore, a right
to press their individual views
upon their readers, in their char
acter as journalists, when those
views are irrelevant and foreign to
ine purposes ana interests oi tuvir
government and people.
Wherein, may we ask, does this"
war in Europe concern the United
StAta Hint wa ahnulil throw our
influenco into the ono scale or the
The ordinary citicism of the
course of either party to the strug
gle is not what we condemn, for
that is the rightful province or
journalism, but wc condemn the
plain effort to bias publlo opinion
in favor of either combatant
The principles involved are not
those which should naturally catch
the sympathy of this people. As
well as we can understand the real
causes of antagonism they com
prise the samo with both parties,
viz : personal rivalry between the
sovereigns; and the greed for ter
ritorial aggrandizement There
it no matter of just principle in
volved ; nothing that should win
people. By the expression "our
MAAnlrt" wa nonnaaarilu main, til A I
K . i !a t . I
A marinin nntrila if. i a lint, natti-I
ai a 1? i" . in
ral that Frenchmen and Germans
, , ... ...
IarA1 willi tlmii nntiva nrt roa.
... ,, . .. ,
pectivciy, ll oniy as a inauvr 01
national nridc.
w .,i,i ,i,.rin,rfi. atrnff.
gle, probably shall say" things for
and aeninst both sides, but that
docs not necessitate us to attempt
to bias publlo opinion cither way.
as wo conceive mere couiu dc
only ono cause for which this
country could be drawn into the
maelstrom of war, and that cause,
as concerning us, is too remoto to
bo effective; it is the balance of
power in Europe. The growth of
neither or the European powers is
likely to be so extraordinary that
Amrlra need fear for herself!
----- -- -
as tne situation appears w
juncture the other powers of &u-
rope will not permit any material
nerm-andizement of territory by
either party to tho war; and thus
the contest narrows itself down to
a personal rivalry, wun mis
view, if correct, it would aeem
that a few heavy battles will do
cide tho war, ai they will tuffl,
cientlv indicate "who Is the best
can in valedictory of over three LrVji , tangibtt trgumenU of
mun. Neither party have enough tlllery service has been considers
at stake to warrant an extermi- bly strengthened by the revolving
t,.tln and desolating war. and. it
T? aitv,. AmAt
would eem, neither candesftre
such. TheprobabUityofashort,
harp and deslslve contest U very
near, and America and Americana
have notMog to do but stand
No r" of ar?umeut M.d
assertions can alter tue real fact,
that tha effort trt nnrnl tlifl Whicr
-e o
oartv in tuia State is simply noth-
log more nor less than a scheme
of the Radicals to disunite the op
position to them, and thereby
strengthen their own foothold.
Any Whig who cannot at once
perceive this shallow object, must
be wilfiullT' blinded by some ma
the Radical party.
Thi newspapers in .peaking of
naval attack on "Kohl" show lit
tie knowledge of German geo
IflrMiiKv TTahl I. a (AVn An tha
.... . stras.burg. and be
i"j. ....
lnl.nd .0. lt mD0.8ibie
at it should be the object of a
naval atuck. The place intended
is Kiel, an important naval station
of Prussia on the Baltic, In the
Danish country of Schleawlg-Hol
tein. It commands the important
passage known as the Little Belt,
nd wIln A,,en' formi the
I I . r t . . I. -
i navai ueiuuco ugaiusi iua
occupation of the Baltic,
ucon Beacon
" V
Ck..n,..LL , wklnli Tiff wt Ami n.
,. 0.4...4
Ilaynie was badly shot iu the side
by Jack Campbell."
N.tchCI Courier fflvei In
formitIoil of tha dcalh of Mr. Levin
R Marshall, of that place, who died
,t Polhara, New York,
The same paper mentions the re
ports of the cotton worm, and that
the grass
worm is damaging the
Wl are glad to notice that Hon
John W. C. Watson, Judge Shar
aev. roller, unci ai. nuiyer ana
who have been the acknowledged
leaders of the parly for years, arc
too Incorruptible to be seduced by
the siren song of taose office seek
ers and place hunters who favor a
meeting in Jackson, (at the Pilot
office we suppose) next fall to do
termine the course they are to pur
sue. The Brandon Republican,
Macon Beacon Meridian Mer
enry and all such iwblg papers,
Influenced by principle alone and
feeling contempt for "nlace
perquisite" unless they are the re
ward nf knnnr .nH manlfnoaa. irnilt
the very idea of meeting In any
sucn bogus concern, ue nrro,
"... ,7 h." yS "b
right than president. We had better
be right than have all the offices
and emoluments Alcoru and his
minions could ever bestow. fluka
Dave Jones, from the Lake plan
tatlon, about six miles from town
brings us in several bolls of open
cotton looking very fiuel v. This Is
early. Picking will be generally
commenced in this section in about
two or three weeks.
Dickens expressly stipulated by
deed that his publishers should be
re-imbursed foraay pecuniary loss
which might come to them by rea
son of his sickness or death before
tn0 completion of "Edwin Drood."
On Long Island, the other day,
a wag threw a handful of shot into
a friends face just as another man
fired a gun. The struck man fell
ln8enf)ibl and neM, die., from
A negro boy in Columbus, Ohio
J 1
irasiny wcni in unuung me inner
day and was drowned. His mother
up new-fangled notions. Heueb
- - ,
ThoRiclimond Enquirer, with
commeudablo modesty, says "If
man on cann nas any uoudi 01
hel1 on eart" let him 8 t0 Xorlu
a Missouri editor "win never
qUit editing while God gives him
strength to swing a pen or stick
a moral cockle burr under the
cropper of loyalty and sham
opinions op thb Orlzahb Prik
cis. A New York telegram of 21th
lnii-10 Louis Republican
says :
rnew xork, July 24, Letters re
celved from the Orloans princes,
who served during our war, state
that France is in a most excellent
condition for war, and express con.
fldence that Prussia will be whip
ped The whole of the French ar,
my is entnusiasuo and trained for
the business on nana. The infantry
is far superior to the Prussians, and
tbecbassepot bas decided ad van
I tages over the needle gun, Thear-
I canons, Wblcn Will be the great
rators or ue war. experiments
0B horM, wer, mada wiUl them in
Parii on the Ilth instont, when in,
Tery rew minutes 800 horses were,
tmoi. Prussia comes slowly op
tohrwork,wLUi ia Franco all is
London, July 27 midaigh.t
Advices from special correspon
dents at Cherbourg, states that a
squadron is completely formed,
and is under the command or a
Vice Admiral and two Rear Ad
mirals. The chief in command
being Vice Admiral Count Bouvet
Willaumez, whose flagship is th e
iron-clad Suvillante, commanded
byGrivel. The first division is
under the order of Rear Admiral
Ratuavon, whose flagship is the
iron-clad frigate LaSoueve, com
manded by l'crigot This division
comprises the ironclad f.igate
Guierro, commanded by DuQuillo,
the ironclad frigate Ocean com
manded by DcSchcny the ironclad
guardship Rochambcau Comman
dant Boucce, and the Ironclad ram
Toureon, Commandant D'Apperre.
The second divimou is command
ed by Roar Admiral Dlenderve.
It comprises toe ironciau irigates
Gouters, Commandant De Go
quicre, and Flaghe, Commandant
Duval, the ironclad corvette me
tis, Commandant Scrres, and the
Jean D'Arc, Commandant Ue-
oust The Rochamheau above
mentioned in the Dunderberg,
bought from the United Mates.
Her armament is niteen guns oi
5H and 16 inches bore, throwing
solid shot weighing 475 pounds a
distance of 13,000 feet The fleet
is thoroughly equipped in all re-
pects, but trained seamen are
wanting. The first division was
to sail on Saturday evening; the
second probably on Tuesday.
London, July 'it. lue trenen
reports another cavalry skirmish
near Metz, and claim that the
Prussians were beaten, and lost
three olllccrs.
The Globe, speaking of the pro-
ected secret treaty, says "as it em
bodies the proposition made at
the close of the war of 1800 iu
publication at the present moment
is consequently unfair and mis
chievous." Dispatches from Paris announce
that the Emperor leaves to-night
from the frontier.
The environs of Cologne have
been cleared of iuhabitauts, and
the buildings and trees will be
leveled in preparations for a siege
The French government ex
empts coal from tho articles tnat
lire contraband of war.
Rome. Julv 27. His Holiness,
tha Pooc. is in receipt of ollloial
information from r ranee, mat an
the French troops, now In this city,
have received orders to immediate
ly evacuate the Pontifical terri
tory. The ltaliau government
having promised to respect toe
Pone's dominion.
Paris. Julv 27. rue journal
Official republishes a call for 90,
000 additional troops from the
contingent of 1839. Tho confer
ence of the regency upon Euge-
nee was officially announced to
The Moselle Rhine and uras
Rhine have been declared iu a
state of scige.
Tin fortifications a? hctz.
A special correspondent writes
trom Metz, under date of July 21,
that three camps have been formed
around that city, lie was allowed
to inspect Fort St. Qucntin under
guidance of au olllccr, and lull in
formation was furnished him. The
fort is to be completed in twenty
four hours, isixty cannon are dc
ins nlaced in position. Ditches,
casemates, bomb-proof barracKs,
and everything connected with a
fortress are constructed on an im
mense scale. Tho work is not
destined to defend Metz merely
that place was sufficiently fortified
before but to protect a vast en
enmnmont like the present, of
give shelter to a beaten army.
The fact that the walls were
commenced a mount ugu is cienr
proof of how France has been
preparing lor an onensive war av
the first opportunity. There are
two forts. St Qucntin, command
ing the broad valley of the river
am 1 anoroaches to the town. Tho
guns of the fort can piny wun uc
. . . ..i .. .
memlous effect on any enemy that
mav advance through the valley
to attack tho town, while iu the
vallcv there is amplo shelter for a
whole army, guarded on one side
ly tne guns oi tne uwn auu y
tne oiuersme ay moguuoui
The officers at the forls did not
expect to leave for tho frontier in
less than eight days,
A Captain in the Prussian Engi
neer Corps has just been arrested
in the fort as a spy.
was in Metz. Horses belonging to
members of his staff wero kept
saddled and standing before the
hotel, but no movo had yet been
Great difficulty was experienced
In getting supplies forward not
onlv from Paris, but from the coun
try about Metz. All horses be
longing to inhabitants have been
seized, and even meat and vege
tables are beginning to faiL This
indicates that the French move
ments may be still sometime de
rrossiAir taoors." -
A corrcfljondent writing from
were passing through the Black
Forest toward Basle, several de
tachments had been stopped by the
Swiss authorities, who have an ob
servation corps of 25,000 sol
diers. oiseral mcmahos'i hiadquae-
were at Strasbourg. A strong
French force was massing to pre
vent surprise through theVosges
de Files. Troup were Pourlnt into
Strasbourg from lilsanion. livery
thing indicates that the first great
blow will be struck in the vicinity
of Strasburg, aud a great force had
already arrived at that pace,! all of
wblcn nad been transported by rail
road, and a French frigate had been
dispatched to the scotch coast to ro-
cruit seamen from the fisheries.
The tone i n official circles is
rather too indifferent about pro
tecting Belgian neutrality.
are less strained than they were a
few days since. Some fears are
expressed that the government
will be found to have been too
deferential 4,o Napoleon. It is
doubtful whether the whole cor-
respodence will be published.
Information has been received
here, that on Sunday a body of sianiare going to do in the Iatade
German Lancers passed the border Busen for the defense of their fo
near Saarbuck, and' tore up tho turo great naval station, Iahde, re
rails for a long distance on the mains to be seen. This spot was
Metz railroad, destroyed a viaduct originally and as early as 1811,
and returned to camp without any selected by Napoleon I, for a na-
ioss. val station, ha hmnar thnn In nni.
FRENCH Concentrating ON BEL-
oiux frontier. 1
The French are concentrating I
at Dundirk, on the coast, near the
Belgium frontier.
The existence of a treaty offen
sive and defensive between Spain
and France is denied by the min
isterial organs here, but is reas
serted by other journals never
The Post and Standard, in their
last edition, to-day, gives space to
considerable comment and ridi
cule of the Times' statement of
the existence of a secret Prussian
French treaty. They characterize
it as bad rroncu written by a
German. The Times reiterates its
authenticity, and declares it bus
proof and will produce it,
Or the probable effects of the
war upon cotton the World says
We trust the south will not
abandon cotton for grain. Its
true interest requires it to keep
right on in the revival of its old
industry. It has now a golden
opportunity to fill all the markets
with its staple and completely
supplant its rivals. The present
complexion of affairs points to a
short supply of millinery and
trimming goods from Germany
with au aotive demand here, con
siderable speculation and higher
prices. Switzerland, so far as Its
labor and manufacturing are con
cerned, ' is likely to be as much
demoralized and embarrassed by
the preparations for an armed neu
trality as by a state of actual war.
Switzerland is one of the great
competitors with Germany I n ar
tides adapted to the millinery
trade. The outgoing steamers for
European ports aro very deeply
laden with breadstutis and provis
ions. The Calabria left yesterday
with a very heavy cargo and laden
so deeply as to attract even the
attention of people who know
little of shipping matters. The
goods hitherto carried to Europe
in the German steamers are now
conveyed by vessels flying the
flags of nations not yet engaged
in the war.
How $50 abb Made out or $15,
A very iugeulous trick, by which a
gang of swindlers are making mou
ey by mutilating national oans
notes of tne denomination oi nve
dollars, has recently come to our
notice. The dodge consists of mat
ing ten bills outot nine, and Is so
managed that there is but one past
ing to encli of the manufactured
uotcs. The niue whole bills are
takcu, and from the right of the
first one-tenth is sliced off; from
the riglit of the second two-tenths :
from the right of third three-tenths ;
and so on to the number nine, from
which 9-10 s are taken from the
right, or what amounts to the same
oue.Untn t0 tue ioft. Num,
ocr one jg pasted as ills, with a
tenth gone from the right; the one.
tenth taken from the number one is
pasted to the residue of number
two, from which two-tenths are
teuths takon from
I .1 U Th... . .,. A
dollar notes are jomploted, leaving
his original nine, with a tenth gone
from the left as a tenth note, lt
will be seen that but a tenth is gone
from each bill, and in a different
place on every one, and a little in-
genlous pasting makes the loss im
perceptible to ordinary observers,
It is certain that large numbers of
tbese mutilated Dins nave been put
into circulation, and our readers
will do well to look out for them.
The rogues who nave carried out
iuq irauu wer cuuuiug iu leiecuug
the denominations tney did.
Larger bills would hare been more
olosely scrutinized, and smailez
ones would not nave oeen so remn-
censtlve. The department will not
rede i a bill which bears evidence
on lis ii.ee that lt has been tampered
.i we advise our friends to
-3 iieir lire dollar bill
TION. . .
A DBBlleatUB mt CknknM.
HOT Ska Crna Camas mmf
AI fees ty ma Wtr-Tkt Hlsta
T si M AUIItftry SJtraag.
hal4. .
The telegraph brinsrs tha in for-
matlon that the mouth of the We
sen has been closed by suken
hulks to prevent the entrance of
the vessels of the French navy.
There is no doubt that this news
is correct, but no one should won
dor If the same measures for the
better defense of the Gorman coast
were also applied to the mouth of
the river Elbo.
Inasmuch as it Is generally con
ceded that she is not a match on
the ocean for France, whose navy
exceeds the Prussian about four
fold, the latter power has but little
left save to close her commercial
harbors voluntarily, by snnkon
hulls, torpedoes, etc, and thus
keep the Intruder out This she
can do the more effectively be
cause the coast all along there is
low, marshy, and difficult of ap-
proacn -very mucu iue that or
Holland, and exceedingly danger
ous in foul weather; so that there
is but little danger from a landing,
except in a sheltered spot like the
mouth of a river. What th a Pm.
session and controlling th wLl.
of that part of Germany's coast
and he had it not only surveyed
for that purpose, but had already
erected some fortifications when
his downfall put an end to the
Prussia, anxious to create a na
vy, and without a suitable spot of
her own, bought this same Iahde
in 1854, on tho strength of the old
rrencn surveys (the only ones
then in existence,) for the sum of
1300,000 thalers, from the Duchy
of Oldenburg, to which it then be
longed. After thorough and ex
hausting surveys, Prussia finally,
bout four, later (in 1858,)
buiuiuuuuvu mi uuuu sou auu tor-
tify a marine harbor on the largest
scale, and has ever since, and in
spite of the greatest difficulties,
pushed her work forward, so that
It is now very near completion.
lue basins are large and capa
ble of floating a fleet of the largest
iron-clods. The fortications are
extensive, and the barracks already
built ana building will comforta
bly accommodate a respectable
army. Two of the greatest draw
backs of this establishment are
want of good water, and the cir
cumstance that the ebb tide falls
fully twelve feet, thus preventing
tlio largest sizo men-of-war from
entering the harbor at all except
at high tide. The channel is also
difficult, but that, in time of war,
and as an additional means of de
fense, is rather desirable than oth
erwlse Franco will make her fleet
blockading the mouth of the We
ser and that of the Elbe near by
strong enough not only to effect
this purpose but also to keep in
check any number of war vessels
the Prussians may have available
in the neighboring bay of Iahde to
raise the blockade.
There aro three points of great
er importance to Prussia, to be de
fended along the Atlantic coast
The mouth of the Weser, with the
opulent city of Bremen and its
seaport called Breniorhaven, wnicu
is situate about half way between
Bremen City and the mouth of the
river, and connected with tue city
by railroad. West of the mouth
of the Elbe is situated the wealthy
city of Hamburg, the former qneen
of the Hansa, and up to this day,
the home of Germany's proudest
merchant princes, who are the
owners of great fleets of vessels;
and not far distant tho bay of
Iahde, with its naval station.whlch
is destined by Prussia to become
her principal marine harbor in
fact, a second Cherbourg.
And Prussia, if she wants to
give relief to her Atlantic coast
must send her navy from tno Bal
tic. Therefore, unless a decided
movement of Prussia's navy from
her Baltic port is heard from, a
naval engagement on a large scale
is not to bo expected. It is of
course probable that France will
attempt to take possession of the
of Prussia will then be simply by
harbor of Iahde. but tne defense
means of her forts, for the waters
of the basin, or bay, aro for too
shallow and tho channel too nar
row to admit the maneuvering of
war vessels.
Wl were' shown on yesterday,
- by Mr. Laughlin, of this place, some
cotton duos covered wun. smau
globular or oval bodies, supposed
to oe me eggs oi ine couon mom,
which produces the boll worm,
Should they prove to be really inch,
tney win greatly damage tne erop
i juiieryruB omr.
Acquitted. Thos. II. Johnson
was tried and before Enquires
Catchings, Batto and Proctor, on
Friday and Saturday last, for
shoo;:-"? andLlg J. J. Answer,
?Tcr4 w::' s e' , a-1 "ri.. "1
'i tha r' i cf
. Q,4' La4 mt m BSiS
There is something in tha fol
lowing (copied from the Cleveland
Plaindealer,) tl.a will be highly in
teresting to summer travelers:
I knew him. It was years aco.
Tils name waswell, call U Buuids.
If yon get Into a railroad strur
where one struggles to get anodtar
off the track, you will know more
about Bumps or yonr friends will.
This Bumps was a nice young man.
Ills hair was always combed low
down: he wore brass buttons;
there was never anv dust on his
beels; and there was a mysterious
report current mat ne naa oeen
known to call on the "sherry" for
three, on a fourth of July, and ac
tually pay ror it sir. we neia mm
in awe. we boys did. lie could
talk about lever watches, pointer
dogs, steam barges, and be could
relate Incidents of difficulties in
prize rings so beatifully that I ased
to wish to knock some one in the
stomach and break some ambitions
Englishman's jaw-bone. If
Bumps said anything tne wnoie
town swore that it was so. If be
didn't say anything we all stood
back and waited for developments.
At last be weut away. Bis nncle
used his influence to get him a po
sition as baggage master. I never
beard of him for years, but I was
called in one day to see him die. I
went with great pleasure. Bumps
was a mere skeleton ; nis eyes was
like saucers; bis hair was all torn
off from tearing round so in bed.
He told me all about it. lie drove
everybody out of the room, bade
me string np my nerves to near a
most mournful tale, and then be
commenced. He took charge of
trunks end boxes,, and commenced
by lifting them by the bandies, and
setting them down carefully. He
had not observed a month, when
the President of the road called
blm into bis office, cut down bis
salary and told him if there were
any more complaint from ths con
ductor, Bumps wonld bs bnmped
ont of a berth. Then the young
man grew cold and stern. He was
bound to suit that railroad corpora
tion or die. He began br walking
np to a poor old chest belonging to
an orphan, and putting bis foot
through the corner; the conductor
saw the act; tne two snooa nanns
and thev wept for hours on each
other's breasts. Bumps had not
made two trips before he could
sling a satchel eleven rods, retain
ing both bandies in bis grain, in
nocent owners of such things
threatened him, and commenced
snlu against him. and swore they
woma never nae on mat roaa
again, but Bumpa was firm. He
was digntned : ne was solemn ; ne
was working for a higher sphere :
he was treading in the path of dety.
When gentle females wonld hand
nn their tender little baskets and
satchels, Bumps wonld smile a dia
bolical smile, and be would get np
In a corner and jump-on the arti
cles, and toss tnom np ana eice
them, and fling them through ethe
real space. Ana wnen uie train
stopped, be would throw ont a wa
terfall and a tooth brush to answer
the call of check "22." Husbands
struck at biro, and dared him ont of
bis den, and called him abase fiend,
but Bumps was solemn. He knew
his line of business. When he got
bold of a nice trunk he would car
ry a countenance like a strawberry
for joyfulness. He wonld Jerk off
one handle, then another then kick
in the ends, tnea take an axe and
smash the lock, and then he wonld 1
let the shirts and things rattle out
on the track. It got so at last that
oeoole actually paid high prices for
the privilege of living along the line
of that road, as they got their shirts
ror nothing. All tnat was neeaea
was to have the children follow np
Bumps' train.
itut there came a oiacx aay. a
. . . a a.
miserable, contemptible, sneaking
wretch, who owned a saw-mlU and
nail factory, went traveling, ue
ran his factories for two weeks on
nothing but trunk stuff, and he
brought out tne wickedest trunk
that ever went into a car, It was
seven feet thick all round, and there
were sixteen rails driven in one on
top of the other, until the thing was
clear proof. Then be gave it into
Bumps' bands, charging mm to - oe
very careful, if he pleased." The
train started, Bumps got the axe as
usual, and struck at the lid, but the
axe bounded back. Ue struck once
more ; the axe flew to pieces. Then
he got a crowbar and a can of pow
der but he couldn't burst a rail.
He swore and jumped np and
down, and wanted to die, and
wlsbed be'd never been oorn. lie
got all the train men in, they all
pounded, j nut me trunk neia mm
firm. It went through all right. It
was handed down.witbout a jam,
the owner was there to say.
Thank ve. sir." and ho pretended
be was going back sfMn, and bad
the chest put aboard once more.
Bumps grew pale. He grew sick.
His legs shook. He bad chilli all
over him. The trunk went back a
witness of man's inhumanity to
man. Bump grew worse. Ilefolt
that he was forever disgraced, and
went to bed with brain fever, a hey
tried to console him, and said that
they could have trusted tha chest if
they had only 4hought to have a
collision, bat the spirit of the man
was gone, i was mere wnen ne
died. I never want to weep as I
wept, then.. He just snnk right
away, murmuring, "Uuss that t-r
Ixxzass Putol. The Carrollton
Conservavive of July 30th s&ys'
We learn from a young - gent!
man wno was a witness to u.o n
that Ur. Lewis Hi tSo' living v
the T:Ul.iUU9 lv.", l--t y-
ir- ") r iff
- ... f i - -
l .r" 'it!
Lad I II' 3 ,
CUpka t, j .
timus tLa r s v -
piataly ovu; st,'
"casts lt into tip'
would inquire, ii L
ter and wr r
sense of the woul, :
to occupy the i...
by the e&bw'. tt
crop that w :.l t
sources t! .u ! . ',. ,
sochproduf , i I v
dot only , 1
wretchedly, bvi, i -
seminaUou of i.;, e
multitudiuous set..-?
no termer can doubt t: c
By sowing the ruris t
seed at the last die" -i'g i-l
erop, and scuhtg it Id, or
nst before a rain aud a.i-
tocoverit,hees,n have a L
bushels of good turnips per s
the soli be rich and well eng
ine teed of a host of wortLlt
pestilent weeds.
Variegated Narrsiivo, v,.
called Spotted Tall, l'r.
Cloud and other t 't I
have been here eo;,,o . , !
shown about to the d. : t
tho Journalistic quill
the venerable GodiijU t
youthful Shaw, and V.i C '
of ladies of the high so.
wno are curious to stu 'v ;
nature; An entertain
given them at the execuv.
sion, and poor Jenkins L ;
exhausted himself in d - -of
the novel affair. Ju.:
course could not tell ar
about it He would not 1 -kins
were lt possible for 1
see and hear. My friend J
of the regular army, was rr
and he says it was gorge h. .
odor arising from the clu. .
the forest ana plains . p i
company an aristocratic- air. .
genuine aristocrat, especla"
i a Senator, always of
he smelled something.
Jones says, was a stru,
Sound or Old moccasin a ;
ck water. It was so pou t
times, that Secretary UqIv
the navy, who is prone U, ..
ness, had to retire several t
It is customary for t;.
dren of the wilds to eat n ;
placed before them. Ti.
gated Narrative and o;. ;s ;
ceedod to do with solemn ra
tion. Thus, a pot of w'irit- 1
ingpntwithin r-- ' '" 1C
he immediately ', , It
Then, while Cm l , i, e : r t
first time in 1
seized Mr. 1 ... si. i
after swallowing the m
stately lady's amazcmc:.
"Hip, by dam, too hot a ,
While eating the L. 1 '
shews, these noble red i.. .
dlsconted look, as if tl." -greatly
prefer roast bal y .
on toast As it was ckt. .
they would take too r..",
water, and while under l'i
dening influence proceed t
the company, none but t..o i
est wine was served, and oiA-
beaded gentlemen were
while the ladies were lnstruw'.. I
leave their chignont in the d
ing-room. It was fcarcl :
even with light wines, of a c "
tendency that ehujmnt im
prove too tempting for t'-ns
pie children of the f
plains, snd I really d : :
which, but yoa can t, ' .
Their expression of ecu'
for the bald-headed men c
and manifest After lookii. ;
one of our highest dignnar -the
church, who had no
on his skull than an c ,
Cloud exclaimed with a " u - -
,"Ugh kulp no goo.1(
The reverened gentleman v
turned aside this rude and t;
ing remark by saying th;tt !'
customary for the Di.U: .
knock all their stupid oi 1 1
the head. At this SecreUiy .
was observed to move away
some uneasiness and soon t
took his leave. . .
A Warren in a Into r--
App.CtCS'S JoUrMtu tmm aumti
esiing estimates of the pc
the sun's heat. We believe t' -tlmatestobe
rather bclo v ,
above the true figures, a..',
something stupendous,
amount of heat which ic
from the entire solar stir.. ...
lated from the avcr,;3 ,
which it is proved we r'- "
him.wouldbesutTctonttoin, I
hundred thousand mi, " "i
miles of ice-cold water e . h
Were a cylinder of ice.nf .:
diameter, projected into
rate or two hnndrr:
miles in length each s-
witn speed of light, t .
the sun radiates r
came, while i 3 t
would B"t b c- '
grce. VfV :
our ecu . . 1
tha lr
It e-
loof. lenuuuastn.
rr;. t;i" et Dress! troeji

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