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satsubag Morninp, fitoctobet 12. ONO.
i. t . , .
We hear, no mere the clanging hoof, -
And the stage conch rattling by.. ,
For the steam•king roles the traveled ;world.
And the old Pike's left to die.
The grass creeps o'er the flinty path.
And the stealthy daises steal,
Wherelsere the stage•horse day by day.
Lilted his iron heel,
No more the weary items dreads
The toil of the coming morn ;
No more the bustling landlord runs.
At the sound of the echoing horn ;
For the &nit - lies still upon the roof,
And bright eyed children play.
- Where once the clattering hoof and wheel
Rattle! along the way.
No more we bear the mucking whip.
Or the strong wheels rumbling round,—
Ah hs. the enter drives us on.
And an iron horse is found s •
The cough stands rusting in the yard;
And the horse bath sought the plough.
We have spanned the world with an iron rail,
And the steam—king rules us sow.
The old Turnpike is a pike no tame,
' Wide open !muds the gate;
We have made us a road for our borseto stride.
Whteh we ride at a flying rate.
We have filled the rallies and leveled the hills,
And toneled the mountain's side.
And round the rough ernes dizzy verge,
Fearlessly on we ride !
On--on-l-on—with a haughty front!
A putt, a shriek, and a bound;
While the tardy echoes wake4lso late.
To bublile back the sound;
And the old Pike-road is left aloni:
And the.stagers sought the plough;
We have circled the earth with au iron rail,
And the steam-king rules us now.
_,. ____.____~~.. ___.,A
BATTLE WITH BLOODHOUNDS
HT CAPTAIN 3LATNIC BCD
It was daylight when I awoke--t road daylight.
Nly companions, an bat Clayley, were already
a•nr. and had kindled afire with a species of wood
in Ranut, that produced hardly any smoke.
They were preparing breakfast. On a limb close
ininz the hideous, human,like carcaes id an ig
111/1.1. sti:l wridtintr. Raoul was whe•ting his knife
to Ain it. while Lincoln was si some distance care
t...:i re:oading his . rifle: . The' I.ishman lay upon
e jrass peeling bari.an and roas - aug them over the
Tde 1::131121 Soon skinned anti brileti, anti
er COrnmenced eauni all of us u nti good. ape-
•By S.lnit Patrick : " lull Caane, .. this bates
fal; ann' all Its a Intie oneself din-anted,
in the olds"), heann2 of shim ni...7ars in hirrin
that US be tomtit' kanny bawl !oneself some
ate't you hke it , Martagh !" asked Rafeq,jo
yea ; its better than an empty bread
tia,ket. but it yoti could sway taste 'a email tittle or
a Wield:4 ham this morriin . , anal aarnitingpratie,
recent of this brown sop, yea---"
t• said Lincoln, stinting eicilJenly, and
the bite ball way to his mouth.
IVhstio it !.. ti-ked.
I'll lett ytt in a miwit, capin." 'The homer
ravel his hand to enjoin silence, and striding to
tbe edge of the glade, teAllat to the gtoond We
knew thaVe vras limning, and waiting far the te
ett not long to wait, kW hrhad sauce
twout.,,,ht his ear io contract with the earth, when
'prong sudifenly up again, exclaiming;
Hounds tradia' its, by the Eternal God !"
It was seldom that Lincoln uttered an oath, and
awes he did there was amebic:l-kw - fug in his man
e wore a despairing look 100, unusual to
tar bold character of his humans. This, With the
statement, acted oe es r.te a galvanic
..) , ek, and by one iinpulse, we' leaped from the
tie. and thr,ew ourselves flat upon the grans. Not
e word was sioken as we strained ow ears in ha
At fire we could dtatingui4 a low moaning
kvrEct like the sound_of a wild bee, it seemed to
F - -tcne oat of the, earth. After a little it grew loader
armj .harper, then it ended in a yelp amid teased ad- -
'Nether. After a short interval is began afresh,
lime stilt clearer, and then the yelp, load, sharp
I +z,l rrng,efid. There was no mistaking that mom&
ik war the bade of the Spanish blood bound. We
shenhaneouidy, looking around for
wftpors. , and then oaring at each other with an
• I 'll)=es/ion of derpair. The tia. and two case
kn , Tes were all the, weapons we had
' What's to be draw II" cried lie, and Ail ryes
sere tamed upon-Lincoln.
The hunter wood motionless, clutching his 1 4 0
ad looking to the gtowid.
How fats the crick, Raoul r he asked gee a
Nat 200 yards ; this way it lies.'
'I km see no other chance, eip'n, than to Las
Irateri ireignay bainioade do bounds bit, if
'Acre' good ma an.".
Nor. I. 1 had . thoeght oldie term plan."
it we had bowies, we mower to the dogs
charweir; bat Ter fee we ; an' I kin till by
he growl, that ain't lees nor a *hen 'em."
f' ha no use to remain here ; load ea tolls, creek
Sint !" and following the Trencher's; we 'dashed
kitnsly through the thicket On reaching the
Qum, we plunged in. It was one ol those tsar .
data tooreoto—oommei in Maziee..epota of will
Irawr, alumuding with caleaSsi 'hula* and foam
beet thapelem memo of antygdaloidal bands,—
N , waded Mentet the fun pod, and than
' 4ll :lherirg among dte'rocka, entered a lectxtd.-.-
Thu was a good wreath, a hawked prim or more,
a crystal water. in which we *tie 'Wilk deep.--
lve look die hank at the lower 1114 au the sea*
I ',lnk 'n back into the timber, kept row wad
...4y4trevf the stream. We dal not ;43 far
lamisii),3.4. . , -
.71Mull "'Crime* 'tat' -, i
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may how the water, lest we might be pushed
aPie,M rgittal the rem. •'
this time the yelping of the blood hounds
had bean ringing in oat we. Soddenly it 'ceased.
"They haie touched the water," said Claylev.
" No," rejoined Lincoln, stopping a moment to
listen, ." thy're chagrin' them teams."
"There, egain,"eried one,'es their deep voices
rang down the glen ; in a chores of the whole pack.
The nest minute We dogs were mote a mend
time, apeakmg•at intervals in a fierce growl, that
told as that they were at fault. Beyond an occa
sional bark, we heard nothing of the bloodhounds
until we had gained at least two miles down the
Orman. We began to think we had baffled them
in earnest, when Lincoln Who had kept in the
sear, was seen to throw himself 'flat on the grass.
We all stopped, looking at him with tnesddess anx
iety. It was but a minute. Rising op with a
reckless air, he struck his: rifle fiemely upon the
u Swamp them hounds, theY've arta us again r
•By one impulse, we all rushed beek - totheereek,
and scrambling on the rocks, plunged into the wa
ter and commenced wading down. A sudden ex
clamatioa burst hom Raoul, in the advance. We
soon learned' the cause, and to our dismay—we
bad struck the water at a point where the'• stream
conned. On each side rose a frowning precipiece,
straight u a wall. Between these, the black tor
rent rushed through a channel only a few feet in
width, so swiftly, that had we attempted to des
cend by swimming, we should hive been dashed
to death against the rocks .below. To reach the
stream Wilier down, it would be peceseary to make
a. eircuit of miles, and the hounds would be on our
heels before we could gain a hundred yards. We
looked at each other, and at Lincoln—all panting
0 ‘ Stumped at list," cried the hunter, gritting his
teeth with fury.
" No," I ithouteki., a thought at that moment flash
'ad upon me. " Follow me, comrades. We'd fight
the bloodhounds on the cliff.""
I pointed upwards. A yell Onn Lincoln an
nounced his approbation.
"Hooray!" be cried, leaping on the bank, " that
idee's just like yer cap. Hooray ! Now boys for
The next moment we were straining up the gorge
that led to the precipice. And the neat we had
reached the highest point, where the cliff, by a
bold prolectinn, butted over the stream. There was
a Itvel 'platform covered with tufted grass and upon
this we took a stand. We stood for some moments
gathering breath and nerving ourselves for the des
I cupid not help looking over the precipice. It
was a tearful .igbt. Below—in a vertical line, two
handrefeet:belaw—the stream , rushing through
the canon, broke upon a bed of sharp, jagged
rocks, and then gliding on in seething aeon-. bite
foam. There was no object between the eye and
the water, no jutting ledge—not even a tree to break
the fall—nothing but the spikeY boulders and the
foamir.g torrent that washed them. It was some
minutes before our, unnatural enemies made their
appearanery bat every Fowl sounded nearer and
Learerf Oaf trail was warm, and we knew they
were teen:ing ii on a run. At length the bashes
crackled, and we could see their, arhite breasts
gleaming throigh.the teem. A few more springs,
and the foremost blood hound bounded oat °port
the bank, and throwing up hie broad jaws, mugged
a hidermeggawl. . He was at belt where we had
entered the water. His comrades now dashed oat
of the thiCket, and joining in the chariot- of ifisap
pointinent. scattered among the at mss. An old
dog=-scarred and eunning—keyn along the bank,
Mild he hid reached the canon. This was where
we had made ear crossing. Hera the bound en
tered the channel, and sprigging from rock to rock, 1
reached the point where we had dragged ourselves
out of the water. A sheet yell announced to his
comrades that be had fitted the scent; and they all
I threw up their noses and came galloping down
There Was a mincemeat between the beetilers and
the bleak We had leaped this . . The old dog
reached it and smodltittraining upon the spring,
when Lincoln fired, sad the bound, with one short
trough, (hopped-in upoo his heed and was earned
off like • flash.
"Counts am less to ptieh over,' said I:Le - hunter,
hastily reloading 'his rifle. .
- Without appearing to notice the strange conduct
or their leader, the others creased in a. string, and
striking the warm' rail, came yelling up the pass,
It was a grassy slope, such 'as is al seen between
two tables of a clifl..--and as die doge omikeld op
went, we could use their white taw, wad the eel
Blood that had baited them clotted alengtheirjsirs.
Another crack Foci Linn:do's rifle A il Axe
most heend tumbled backward down the gorge
"Two rubbed out," cried the Wiliest, ...,1 at t e
fame moment I saw him Slog his rifle to the
The houndstept the trail nOlonger: Their quir
t, was befogs them, their Watling tistled,aitil they
semen upon us with the silence of the assassin.—
The nett moment we, were mingled together—
dogs'and men—le the fearful rug ci life and
death_ I knee not how king dna surge 4117000 ft•
ter lasted. I hit myself goapPling with the tawny.
monsteesend haring them over th 41.04 : They
4ming at my throat, and 1 threw ran my' arms,
thnonag, thetnntarknaly between the shining tows
of teeth. Al em 1 wasbee again, and samitg, a.leg
or a tad; ar the loose tips of the neck I dragged a
wino brats toward tie brink, and summoned all
j airy strongly dashed him wins* the boor, that he
gni* tumble howling near. Owns I lost - my iiii•
sage and Denny awned over the pnocipiee at
l i length Warms sad exhausted, I felt to the ill:tel
i I looked. around for my comrade. . Clayley and
' Beastf badaank upon the Vass sled lay tern and
Itilmoditg. Lincoln and Chase, bolding a Wendt
were betenciej biet ova lite dal • i .
" No*, Iltmiter,".erittl the heater, 4 ‘ give .bite
' a good bent, Loa see if we can pitch his car en
ICalvet aide.; hee, whoop--boo:''
PUBLISHED EVERY: SAMMY, AT lOW
And with Ude ejaealation, the kick
VW launched into the nit. I Geoid not
Jag arum the yellow body boendai
of the opixtaise end and fell with a
foto the wa r ier below. He- was the
Ow Tie ii.—The Romans of the Einpi
ed in the shows of animals. In the d
Republic, Pompey was drawn in trim _
;giants and Anthony by lions. Amelia es drawn
by deer; Menus, by ostriches ; Hell us was
sometimes drawa by four hoes, then by tigeta ;
now by foie elephants, then by four ill s, not
=frequently tby four camels. At one time- he
caused to be.bollected a thousand rats, ' a nother
time a thousend weasels, and at another thou
sand mice, all 'of which he exhibited to Roman
people. And for the purpose of astern
inwitodis of . the city be caused to be )
such a number of spiders as were never
- before, nor have ever sic= been seen bi
eye. They neighed upwards of ten
pounds ! 1 e would also give most curs
ems to those fie called his friends. Ten'
one ; ten crickets to another; to some to
to others tesi flies ;len ostriches ; and ten
ens. To some dead dogs ;to others, d
and to some Vessels ran of worms, of
toads, of serpeets or of scorpions ;And- fre
his feasts he w old i
pa t h
ntroduce bears and,
lidos and - -
ets deprived of their ]
Qrcertoss sos me Itocuescr.a Ksocil
Saltpeter explode on its own hook al
Who struck the lamented William
How are yoa oft for sone •
Can yon account for the milk in the
Hour did ii Lei atre
What's the price of potty I
How long wih be before that good
which has been , so long coming!
What was the secret of Lord Byron's
are turn, and why did his Lordship intbi
How many Woken-heir - led men are
in California, utterly cursing, the boor
What is put opinion of the gulf of Fla
teroal patent! _
Do serpents hi*?
Is it advisable to go it while you're yo.l
Is there a warm place down below ,1
people : and, it ap, when are you going b
Is this a great 1, 1 - etl'ntry !" and, it 60,
it coat to fence itlin!
Will Painea digestion enable one to I
pipe at a pomp?' Eh!
Darsuivrri.—That social dem:vitp
have been so common among men, even
kited society, is owing to their hicious
rather than to their originally vicious n
children beard mi profane swearing, M.
not invent the practice any more than tb
speak a strange language which tin i
heard spoken. lion would they be giver
and theft, if they had not opportunities of
the uses and odvantages that may be ;
these meana4 child, we assert, so
banns& fi e, i had not previously team
vantage to be expected Cm, the fie. , Ni
believe that childien would thieve, if
not old thieves to leach them, or from
ample they could limn. Why, if &Mai
amoral peopensiti of human nature, a
would be thieves; i tot we do not find thi
On the other hand we find that among
properly oducaterlithat is rarely found a a
deny to &gamin* Bad parents and tuldj
make the bad ebildr.en, who grow rip to
and women, and these again add to their
by their continual efitts to snake every o
whom they come lo «intact, bed like the
Witairo Acrtoss;--Remonie does bot sd
evil vrbieti bird it, *hen it promotes, sot .
but despair. To base erred in one branch
dinies-does not unfit as [Or the per .
the rest, unless We seller the clerk spot to
over our whole aware, *lnch may happen
end:nerved in the teapot of despair. This
despair is ehlefly grounded - on a karat& yeti
indiykhial Teas mike or constitute the who!
of man, whereas they are often not lair trim
tires of portions even of that life. The fu
of rock in a Inooritsio•stromer any tell onseh
in. in feet, reecho of its deings; bend
sot the smarm.Thry slate droned &ma
it swan turbid ; it iney no' r be clear; they
much the teed, of other daelstortanees es of t
that of the prom ; their history is fitfot; 1$
as no sara-intaligettee of the hone masa,
tareffll i or of the aware et its sasain; and'
arturely show. an than • den it his not
always asit is. The actions of mien ate bet
better indications of ,the 'wen tbenweires.
Tara as Paw:hum-4 colosid
pinching recently son Meek andienee, at thel
mid ; I epee, indeed - I e'peet dat de teem
Lord made an tweak teen war, 'cause be are
white men up 'lone he got to de hawk mm, a
had to make him bock. - Bat dat don't mad
odds, my Weidman ; de Iced loot ar.er twin*
too. Don't de seriptate say dal two sparer
am add for a faalen and dal notone oh 'era
fall 'post de gioanJ widow ski bidet I Well,
my leashes, if yaw bebbendiy Easier careso
kw a opener hawk, when you can bay two o
foe a farden, how bent mach more be care
Jai am math aim ar when handfed dpllatia .
-If that imminent isler a oolong non sequitei
netiereaw a colored non miter.—kwidairix
If we week! '47 O l iveira, we meat la I
wodd as it is—mix icSaideffseasispotsef
—eidissl hew mad ibame-:e Welt sky—e,
sorlay--a calm itmoofororwitsot doll,
wilds of Wow ; azetthe wank restrie; ai
A, BRADFORD =COSY; PA.; BY E. 0
Consaniies tionsitur Adventures in AMC)s:
• 111•15-EATIllie LION.
U► the 2kb we arrived at the small vigil,' of
&kale& These natives told' me that elephants
werelabetnlant on the opposite side of the river. I
accordingly resolved to halt here and hunt, and
drew my wagons up on the river's bank, within
thirty yank of the water, and about one hundred
yards from the native vfilage. Raving wispy).
ned, we at` once set about making fix the cattle a
kraal of the worst description, of thorn-oyes. Of
this I had now became very particnlar since my
severe loss by lions on the first of this month; and
my cattle were, at night, secured by a strong kraal,
which enclosed my two wagons, the bogie being
made fart to a nektow stretched between the hind
wheels of the wagons. I had yet, however, a fear
fur lesion to learn as to the nature and character of
the lion, of which I had at one time entertained so
little fear and on this night a horrible tragedy was
to be acted in my little lonely camp of so very aw
ful and appalling a nature as to make the blood
curdle in our veins. I worked till near sundown at
one side of the kraal. When the kraal for the cat
tle was finished, I turned my attention to the reek
ing a pot of barley broth, and lighted it fire between
the wagons and the water, close on the rivers bank,
under a dense grove of shady trey, making no
sort of a kraal around our sitting place for the
I ••• Hewett
The Hottentots, without any reason, made their
fire about fifty yards from mine; they, according
to their usual custom, being satisfied with the
Atelier of a large dense bush. The evening pass
ed away cheerfully. Soon after it was dark we
heard elephants ' breaking the trees m the forest
semis the ricer, and once or twice I strode away
into the darkness some distance from tire fireside
to stand and listen to them. I little, at that mo
ment, dreamed of the imminent peed to which I
was exposing my life, nor thought that a blood
thirsty man-eater lion was crouching near, and on
ly watching an opportunity thawing into the kraal,
and consign one of es 6' a most horrible death
About three hours after the son went down I called
to my melt to come and take their coffee and sup
per, which was ready for them at my fire : and al
ter supper three of them ten:lined before their com
rades to their fireside, and lay down; these were
John Stables, Hendric, and Ruyter. In a few on
nines an ex came out by the gate of the kraal
and walked round the back of it. Hendric gin
up and drove him back • again, and then were
hack to his fireside and lay down. HentlrlF
sad Raper lay on ore side of the fee union
one blanket, and John Swint/is on the other. At
this moment I was sitting taking some barley broth ;
' our fire was very small, and die night was pitch
dark and windy. Owing to our proximity to the
native village the wood was very scarce, the Baka.
tar: having horned it all in their fires.
Suddenly the appalling and murderous voice of
an angry, blood-thirsty lion burst upou my ear with
ni a few yards of us, followed by the shrieking of
the Hninentota. Again and main the murderous
roar of attack "vas repeated. We heard John and
Roper shriek " The Iron the lion!" still fora le*
women*, we unintt he was but cluoiry one of
the dogs mind the kraal: but, next instant, John
'Sinfohn rushed into the midst of es almost speech
less with feat and terror, his eyes burning from
their sockets, and shrieked oat, “ The hos! the
I firm! He has gat Ilenthie; he &ag ed . him awe
from the fire beside me. I struck him with the
burning brands-bat be would not let go his bold. /
Ileudrie is dead ! Oh God ! Einadric is dead ; lei us
tithe fire and meek hit's" The rest of my people,
rushed about, shrieking and yelling as if they did
not stand still and keep quiet the lion would have
another of ;as ; and that eery /shady there was a
troop of them. I ordered the dogs, which were
nearly all fast, to be made loose, and the fire in
creased as far as could be. I then shouted Hen-
Ones name, bus all was still. I told my men that
Hendric was dead, and that a regiment of soldiers
could sot now help hint, and heating my dogs for
ward, I had every thing brontst within the cattle
kraal, when e-e lighted out fire and closed the en
trance as well as we could.
My terrified people sat round the' fire with•gurts
us their bands tall day broke, still fancying that
every moment the lion would return and resin
again into the midst of us. When the dogs were
first let go, the stupid brutes as degs often prove
when most required, ionised of going at the lion,
nulled fiercely on one another, and fought despe
rately for tome minters. Aker this they got wind,
and, going at him, disclosed to us his position ;
they kept spa enatineed boating until the day
dawned, the lion occasionally emingin; atter them
and driving them in upon the kraal. The horri
ble monster lay all ietda within forty ) . arila of us
consuming the snitched man whom be bad cho.
ven for his prey. He had dragged him into wind*
hollow as the bark of the thick bosh beside which
the fire was kindled, and there be remained till the
Jay dawned, careless of oar proximity. -
It appeared that when the unfortunate !dentine
nee to drive the ox. the lion bed watched him to
his fireside, and he had scarcely laid down when
the brute sprang spat him and Royter (tor both
la) under one blanket.) with his appal ling, mur
derous roar, and, roaring as he lay, grappled him
*ids his fearful claws, and kept biding trim on the
breast and shoulder, all tha while 'feeling for hit
seek ; having got bold of which, he at ouce din. /
god him away backward round the bosh into the
As the lion lay upon the unfortunate man s be
faintly cried, "Help me, help me ! Oh God! men
help me!" Aker which the tearful beast got hold
of his neck, and then all was still, except , that his
comrades beard the bones of his neck cracking be
tween the teeth of the lion. John' &Wales bad
lain eriala Wallet* to the fire on the opposite side,
and on hearing the rem he gime; isp, and seizing
laegellansing band, bad belabored him on the
bead with the burning wood ; but 'the brute did out
take any some of him. The Bushman had a nir-
• inexl by
• the W-
, .. ben)
inf aewe ou;
, ad of
1 ' en '
row eacape; he Was wit ultigether walliless, the
Pine having indicted two gashes in his seat with
his etaws. r
The nest morning. just as the day began todawn
we heard the ham dragging somedringap the.river•
aide under cover el the bent. We drove theeattle
out of the kraal, and then pruceeded to holier:l the
scene of the night's ae•tut tragedy. jta the hollow
where the lion had lain consuming his prey. we
found one leg of the unketrusee Hendric, below
the keee, the shoe still an his toot; the grass and
bushes all stained with blood, and fragments °chi*
peacoat lay esound. Pete, 'Himilrie I I knew the
fragments or that old coat, 'end had Oen 'marked
them banging in the dense covers where the ele
phant had charged after my untoctunane after-rider.
Hendric was by fir the best man I bad about my
wagons, of a most cheerful disposition, a fine-rate
wagon-driver, fearless in the field, ever active,
willing, and obliging: his loss to us all was very
serious. I Feb contonmded and utterly sick in my
heart; I could not remain on the wagons, so! te
solved to go after elephants to dived my mind.—
I hid that morning heard them breaking the trees
in the opposite side of the river. I acconlingly
fold the natives of the village of my intentions, and
having ordered my people to devote the day to for
tifying thekraal, started with . Piet and Rnyter ae my
afteo,riders. It mesa very cookday: We crossed
the river, and at once took up the fresh spoor of a
troop of bull elephants. The bulls nufortunately
joined a troop of cows, 41 when we came on them
the dogs attacked the cola, and dwindle were off
in a moment, Wore we could even seethes. One
remarkably fine old row charged the &gra, I bunt
ed this cow and finished her with two shots from
the ia.l.lle: I did not attempt to tollow.the troop.
Sly followers were note little gratified to see me
retornii. for *error had takenbold of their minds,
and they expected that the lion would return, and
emboldened by the success of the preceding night,
would prove still more daring in his attack. The
lion would most certainly have returned, but fate
has otherwise ordained. , Sly
,health had been
better in the last three days my fever was leaving
ine, t•ut I was, of course sU7l•veryireak. It would
suit be two hours before the sun would set, and,
feeling refreshed by sr- little rest, and able for fur
ther work, I ordered the steeds to be saddled, and
went in search of the lion.
I took John and Cary as after.rideis, armed, and
4 party of the natives followed up the spoor and led
the dogs. The lion had ilneesecl the remains of
poor Ilendric along a native foot -path that led op
the. river. We bond fragments of his coat all
akin the slime, and at last the mangled Can itself.
A haat sic hitrulosd yards from
. our camp a dry ri
vet's course joined the Limpopo. At this spot was
much shade., cover, and heaps of d i ry reeds and
trees deposited by the Limpopo in some meat
flood. The lion hail left the foot-path and entered
this secluded spot. lat once felt convinced that
se were opoo him, and ordered the natives to
make loose the does. These walked suspiciously
.forward on the spoor, and near minute began to
spring about, and barking . angrily, with all their
hair bristling on Men backs: %crash upon the dry
teed. immediately Followed— it we, the bon boomd
Several of thepara were extremely afraid of him,
and kept molting Oorwinually beekwanf and opting
ing aloft to obtain a view. I now premed forward
and aged them on; old Argyll acid Bess took up
his *aria gollesit *yip, and hrdat the ether dap.
Theo awomeoend a short bat lively and Orions 1
chase, Whose conclusion win the only small satis
faction that I could obtain to names for the horrors
of the preceding avesim. The lino held itir the
rivets beak be s short diem* • Sod look army
thwiegb some walbs-bit thorn cover, die best be
could finili but ',eve:thews open. Here, in two
minutes the dogs were up with bat, and he tarri
ed and stood at bay. As I - approached, he staid,
his horrid head right to me., with open jaws, growl
in; fiercely, his;tail waving from side to side. •
On beholding him my blood boiled with rage.--
I _wished that I could take bim Alive end tenure
him, and, setting my teeth, I daubed my steed for
ward within thirty yards of him and shouted "Tour
time is up, old lellow." I halted my borse,.and
placing my ride to my shoulder, waiting for a
broadside: Thin the nest moment he *coed,
when 1 sent a belles through his shoulder and drop
ped him on the spot. He rote, however, again,
when I finished bun with the second in dm breast.
The &Wan can, came ep a wonder andi delight
I mitered John to cot of headand Anemia end
bring them to the wagons, and ; and moenling niy
hone, galloped • home, having been absent idiom
fifteen airmen: When the Bakelatisiromen beird
that the man-eater was dead, they cnmatenced
dancing about with joy, .caWrig .me thrirfieter.
F.AILYLT thiarralGUl --110vr cavity are KMe per-.
soma ducouraged. If they try some project for an
hour without stamens, they fret ; eel acn e and give
up Seta eharacters never did accomplish any
thing worth naming and never
states that he was three days and a bailee *single
soma, which he wet endeavoring to transtase—.
one word only was wanted, and, that he eretlj not
supply. It is said that Gray was ten. wan , In !ri
ling the, " Elegy in a Country chinch Vail." Yet
you are diwortoced in an hour. Shame on you.
What can be eccomplishril 'Ma tew -mnments
can of patient industry are often upent in project
mg 'Erna woriuk. Some men have employed &en
whole litres in iniponant undertakings, and, when
jrnt-ornvipleited, have died of okf age. Imitate diem
and never yield for a tit'ornent terilisccinr*inatts,
11 you are.made of theme material, Ton tuner
Some senablechapsaysinaly, that spasm-who
tries to taieskiesself by smodalizitv ethers, might
jest as well set down ca wheeltimew, sod an.
desiskolo wheel *met._
ir, Mu Mroan---Cbasiog balloons and collect
in; pinto" 'a bills. ,
Nat, cease to ask the reason Ally
T ragout gaily smite to-skieu.—
_ by_gto/ILLIOEIC _arscis,mitessi.
Igt 4 "4ft 44"
My bosom owns annex's grief,
That eye& t►Ott coast *ever share, .
Too stern for modes to glee relief,
Mises dame west pass usibeedetakele
Bat dint lot. love. that eye for rae.-
On others happier let it shine.
The last—worst pang muss prove - to see
One clisad reflected then! tram !situ
BM Myers bit.
Holden's Magazine for Aignekeentainetios• 101-•
lowing anecdote of Ree. T. P. *Ent, AMMO Tooth
and west es a temper:ins, Wenner: • -
; •J A small teniperunkii society bad been started in
it community very much midst the ecite,tul of a:rich
distiller commonly celieti,‘ Ail Myrna Ilia man
had several sone who had become drunkards on
the faciliiies afforded by their education at home.
The whole family were arrayed. against dtatinpve
ment, and threatened to break op anVlDeFffillitcan
ed to promote the object. -Learning this Mr: Runt
went to Wneighberigilistrict ior ternperince vol
unteers for that particular- oCeasion. lie then ere
out word for a meeting, and si the time founiA his
friends and enemies about equal in number. This
Lict prevented any outbreak, bet - Conld not urvent
the noise. •
Mr. Float mounted his platform, aid by a few
sharp sneedotes anJ 'witty sayings, soon silenced
the noise except the sturdy Bill Myer's. This old
Dutchman crying ciut, " Misiber Hunt, money
makes the mare go.". To every shot which term
ed ready to demolish him, the old fe - os presented
Cie one shield , " Mather limit, money makes the
At last Mr. Hunt stopped and addressed the im
perturbaNe German: ‘' took here,,Bill Myers, you
say that money makes the mare go, do you."
'- Yes, that is just what I say, Mosher Haut." „
" Well, Bill Myers, you own and worka distille
ry, don't you ?" inquired Mr. Hunt.
" Pat is none of your busjness, Iklisther Hunt
But, den, I ish pot asJaanael of it. I bas got a still,
and work it foci."
• " And you say " money makes the Mare goir do
you mean by that! come — here to `get money from
" Yes, Misther Mint, eat is just vrhat I mean."
Very Well; y'ou work's distilery to make
money, and as you say, c' money makes the mare
go," Bill Myers, bring out your "Mare and Ilk
bring nut mine, and well show them together."
By this time the whole asiembly was in a fires .
of delr,grit, and even Myers' kalowenscould not re
press their -Merriment at the evident embarrass
ment of their oracle. Ia the meantime, we most
premise that Mr Hunt knew a large number of the
drunkards , . present and among them the sons of
" Bill M era, who is thatholding himself up by
that tree Pa inquired Mr. Hest, pointing:to a young
map so drunk that be could not stand alone.,
The old mall started as if stung by au id Jura but
Was oblige) to reply. "Mt iA my sett; but p.s
of dot, Mobil- !Noir
• Good deal or that,,Aill em go •, %at
ton has been riling Soot mitre ant got &rosin."
Wire there was .a potiecesptoal from all puts of
- the oitembly, sod when ankle*, restored, hopro.
ceetied, asittpstit‘ted to palter sett
`=siUMiers, who is that mowing as it his limo
trete as weak as potatoe rings abet. host r
S. Well, 1 mitipore dat is say son, too," replied
the old - man with a ferycrestlallen look.
At this poiat 114 old man pet up both Sands in a
most imploring manlier, and exclaimed: oilt,iow,
Mr. Hain, it you ROM say any more, I will be
This ammuneenient was received with a icor of
applause and lane:der, and• from' that meateat Mr.
Hoot had all the ground 13 himself.
Karp Trairrytion —The only safe comae
tor a young man who woold retain his virtue and
his correct principles, is to keep away tom tertipt
onion. How ;amt.). have fallen .who merely yen.
trued to look at. vice in her pady colors ! Her
-temptation was too strong kw them to resist.
They partook of the fatal, glare—enasched the
gilded ttessure, or gave themselves up to tmelerm
None are spectre who run in the way of vitt •'we
mellow near they can venture an the dinesboLl of
•ire, wettest antst4ing their feet ia Umtata at the
In regard ba Tice, -be only it sib who flaw"
away from temptation. Thom who voltam pair
are often crpsei and destroyed We can point-So
Mdtrailnals who are load in virtue; who, Whimilley
took the first wrong step ; resolved never to lake
another_ It was a voice of a preunaled honuf,,it
may be, which urltitern on, only for once; fiat
a pan their-destruction.
e' ho are now safe, whose hearts me Mica
tamin i al, !igen to the voice of wisdom, and go
not where there are strong allurement* to vice.--
Keep away from the „puoirg-ialate, the grog-shop!,
amt the mirfn*ht party. " Keep as far oft aspos.
'Alley' and a figs of inter and vino, will ea.
woredly be your
Lire C* or Amster Mininums --The N.F 0.
D e p asa y s that Me tat
of the gent* Petition*, who Jigs been lot -Peara
time; i4operted of bruit &fleeted with the. wads,
passioir 4heryffthbothboa. of -hot keno, Wady.
made doubly sutf,'• by :talkie; act
dposstmet wl4lLweiY WI Veeitnea ota /mill
raised alretbor bead Libiabidlnistiara tbsebrean,
a fitvlabotoit eibededistakfar her paned, sad
did i?sit 41:c!4i geirinfir fill abs barl irallect*
eal 3lo 1 10
as and. - . '
Sloth, him rost, consumes &ger than labor wears,
wheal the wed key is aleraya, hiZh
; 4 lift 024T-'