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T12RM9 OF THE " A3ILIIICAIV."
HENRY B. MASSER,? PntiniiuiD
JOSEPH EISELV. $ Paof aitTuas.
. JB, mtMSSWM AWfor.
forrica tx ximiT srtttsr, trait eer.
TH E A M ERICA N" is published ever? Satur
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ueJ till all arrearage! are paid.
No subscription received fur a leaa period thin
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o A ------.prtV v. -i!Zl:l!&:. ''.ft
"CHILDREN COMB TO PltAVEIl."
"Oh comi, Mr tia wonHir a an bow nnwir i ivr
us usttt nr.ro as uin Maekr."
The following beautiful linra were published in
the Union Annual, under Uio hoaj of the "Family
Corr.e to the place of prayer!
Parent and children come and knrel before
four God, and with united hearts adore
Him whose alone your life and being are.
Come to the place of prayer !
i'o bund of loving hearts ; f ) come and raise,
A'ith one consent, the giaieful sona of praise
To him who blessed you with a lot so fair !
Come in the morning hour !
Vho, hath laised you from thereim of night!
Vhose hand hnth poured around thee cheering light!
Come and adore that kind und heavenly power!
Co run at the closo of day J
re wearied nature sink in gentle rest ;
itne, and let your sine lie here confessed ; "
Come, and for bis protecting mercy pray.
Has eorww's wilbering Might
our dearest hopes in denotation laid,
lid the once cheerful home in gloom arrayed t
Yet pray, for tie can turn the gloom to light.
Has sickness entered in
311 r peaceful inanion ? then let prayer ascend
.1 wines of faith, to tht all-gracious friend,
Who csmu to heal the bitter paint of kin.
Come to the place of praveT !
. morn, at night in gl.idness iff in Riief-
rrounJ the tlirone of grace; ihvre seek relief,
Or pay your free and grateful homage theie.
So in the worlj above
renta and children may meet at I o-t,
hen this your weary pilgrimage it past,
To mingle their joyful note of lovr.
From Frazer't .Magazine of September.
Oh, autumn leaves!
Timer's bright roses one by one have past ;
j one is the beauty of the goldeu sheaves ;
Ye come at last,
ifhels of winter hours upproaching fast !
Oh, autumn leaves!
ly look ye thus so brilliant in decay 1
Vhy, lor the dying year when Mature giievea,
Are ye so gay
ih richer hues than graced her opening day ?
Oh, auiumn leaves !
r ye don your crimson rubes of mirlh,
I'liile dull decay a inoincnt scarce reprieves,
Your firms from earth
tell us hipi'icr far is death thin b.rlh !
Oh, autumn leave !
' you the living saini in KiiLndni grows:
lib each faun puli nf life ikaat btbly Leave
At eteuin'a closo
tvery grace with aJded glury glows.
Oh, Autumn loaves 1
you he casts aside all hues of gloom,
nd of bis brigbl'n ng hoc a i lianlel weaves,
J'lut o'er his lomti
iws the glad promise ol denial bloom.
THE TWO ROADS TO WEALTH.
Vhat a fine thing it is to he rich !' exclaimed
hs Ahton, as he parsed Esq. Wilkins' great
fine thing indeed,' replied his friend Frank
rnvided what V
rovided we can hive a few other good things
i her good things! why, man, money will buy
ie good things in the world.'
ot quite,' replied Frank, 'to be sure it will buy
small matters which are convenient, but theie
lings essential that it will not buy.'
jch at what V interiuplcd the fiieud.
ich as 1 tallh, happiness, and a clear con-
'ill Frank, I r-upp.'e it wou'd not be exactly
ig'U coin for these commodities, but I'll tell
f one ti ice ai tide which il will buy.'
id what is that !'
h !' teplied Fiank, 'that's the only ar icle in
orld which 1 would rather beg than buy !'
'til, Frank, you are a man of indeiendcril
gs, but Fin afraid you'll ner be a nun of
'by, Chailes, what makes you think to 1 I
noney, and I mean to get my share, provided
do it honestly.'
!' you will be toomuih hindered with scruples,
ike any headway iu the woild. My motto it,
hi a J, hit or miss.'
nd 1,'taid Frank, should as leave hive nothing
( but sugar, as to have nothing to tojuy but
re the Mends parted, one to his work-shop the
to his counting-room. These young men
in a villa, on tbe banks of the Connecticut.
-s Athlon was a uieichant, and Frank May
mechanic. They were both what the wuilJ
ery fine youug msii.' Ita eyes never look
into the bean. It is the preiogalive of one
lone to 14 im be secret spiings of action to
ye the difference between the two c banders
lly Musscr & Elrly.
Uoth applied themselves with all diligence to
their repixiire calling, and hoped to bo rich.
Frank May resolved that every dollar ahould be
gained not only horn atly but hom.nb'y. As for
Charles Aslitun, he had but one purpose, and that
was tn acquire wealth uiitrmmillej by scruples
about wava and menu.
I'll bo a rich man before I die 1' said he to him
aelf, one night- as he was studying his ledger the
only book in the world that he thought entertaining
He was untiring in bis application to business ;
and if he did not al solutoly cheat, he made what
ore called 'pretty tight bargains,' 'Hard and hon
et,t,'wt Lis maxim, which tome thiuk means 'hard
He soon acquTed the repu'ation of a keen mon
ey-mnking nun. Dul in. iking money is not al
ways m iking friends. At the end of ten yetrs
Mr. Ashtun was a richer man than his friend May,
but he was surprised to find himaelfnol so much
rcsiwfled or so happy. He began to think there
Were some things that money would not buy.
But I'll eee if it won't buy me a wifu,' said he.
I believe it's living a bachelor thai makes me so
Now it never occurred to our fiicnd that a wifo
who could be bought might not be worth having.
Out il did occur, naturally enough, that while he
was about it he might as well try for a rich otic.
So he went peeping around among the l.eins.ncs
nothing doubting that a young lady who was an
heir to a fine fortune would inherit every other fine
quality. It was not long before he fixed his affec
tions ! no lirs thoughts on Miss Jemima Wilkinn,
the youngest daughter of Esquire Wilkins. (t
was not the color of Jemima's hair, or the rparkle
of her eye, or the dimple in her cheeks that at
tracted our hero's att-ntion. Oh no, Mr. Ashtou
was too sensible and prudent to be influenced by
i uch trifles in the important matter of choosing a
companion foi life it was well that he furgot to
look for graces of mind or person, for the young
lady was scantly inflowi-il. But then she had 'ten
thousand charms' in the shape of good hard dol
lars, and that was ennugh for Aahton. He waa
the iichet young man in the village, and that Waa
enough far Jemima. So the bargain was struck up
in a trice, and no lime lost in moonlight serenades,
snd no money waited in tides and presents.
This interesting couple was married, and took
possession of a nice new house, full of new furni
ture, and to lled themselves do n to get as much
comfort as empty beads and empty hearts, with a
full purse could give.
Heie we will have them in the full glory of the
honey mnnn, to look after our friend Frank May.
Let us see wh it the lapse of ten years did for him.
He was not a w hit behind Ashtou in industry and
activity, and ho reaped the usual rewards of pre
sent comfiirta arid prospective plenty. Though, as
he told his friend, he meant to acquire wealth.it
was not for his own eake, but for the tern fit of
others. It w as good proof of his tlnci rity that he
did not prefer duing good till the time should arrive
when heeould call himself lich. He kaew hatif
be did not form the habit now he ahould not have
the heart to do it hereafter. lie knew, and wh it
is belter, he ft I ' , that no one thould live to him
self not even a young inin, jost setiiig out in fie
world, who had his mi-fortune to build up with his
own hand. He early came to the conclusion that
hehadfoui things to attend to in tl.is life, viil his
own spiritual and temporal welfare, and tbe tempo
ral and spiritual welfare of others--that is, of all
the human family wbo came under bis influence
eiiher directly or indited!. Here was a nvble
woik tuflic'aenl to fill (ho la geM heart, and lk the
highest ci.t rgies. I bis was th gr ind outline of
his tchruie of life, und he U II it to the finger of
Providence to point out daily the particular man
l.er in which it was to be filled up. With these
views he flood rendy for tvery good word and work.
He was never so busy about his own affairs, that he
could not s op to d a good uct. When called u
pon to leave his woik to do something for a p tor
in ighbor, or hand tound a sub-cripiioii pip.-r in
aid of some benevolent obj-cl.or do something fir
the church, or the village, he did uot cull il an in
terruption, but considered it us a branch of his bu li
nes. As'iton used to laugh at him, and tell him he
hid chosen a e'rauge roaJ to weal b.
'ever mind,' Frank would sty, 'my road is rs-
llier circuitous, to be sure, I ut il is j leasant. You
Charles, are ou the high road to wealth a straight
dull, turnpike, whcie there are so many diiving by
and so many trying to overtake you, that )ou are
blinded with dust. While my uth is through a
green lane among murmuring brooks anJ tinging
'Good bye to you, Frank,' teplied his fiiend, 'you
are w i home to your books, and birds, and shady
Une; I Me the tunrpike best, and don't mind
getting a little gold dust in my ryes, proviJed the
rest si lllei in my pocket.'
Though Charhs spoke to gaily at he turned a-
way, there wit still t small voice which whispered
lo bis brail anl told I tut Fia"k wa tight, and be
was wrung. But at this monitor bad not been
listened to when its tones were low, was it lo be
expected that iu tones would be hetrj now I
Among the poor neighbors wbo shared Flank's
kind attentions, wss one whose prculiai lonely and
desolate condiiion give btr a strong claim to sym
pathy and kindliest. The Widow (ireen, as the
w.i commonly esllt J, hid seen letter days: tut
AND SIIAMOKIN JOURNAL.
Sunbury, A'ortliumbcrland Co.
had loat Ik r husband, her children, and her pro
perty. One after another the had laid her little
ones in the grave, till only two remained, a eon and
a daughter. All the generous sympathies of Frank'a
nature were moved, when that only eon was cot
down just as he had reached an age at which his
poor mother miht begin to lean upon him. He
resolved in the fulness of his hoart to tnako tlii.
widow his especial care, ant to do ad in hit tont)(
to supply the place of her son. He was unw earied
in I. is attentions, and though time was money with
him, he gsve it freely to provide foi her comfort.
The Widow Green had, as I have said, an only
daughter ; this was all that had been eaved from the
wreck of her earthly happiners. A rich treasure
wis this daughter at least so thought the widow
im I so thought another.
IS'ow I beg the reader not to call in question the
di-inti resteduess of Frank's attentions to the widow;
fr I do assure you when he had resolved to be a
ton to her, be had no idea of a literal fulfilment.
But benevolence sometimes meets with unexpected
Mary Green was just nineteen years old. t sup
pose you expect me to say she was the preltiist
girl in the villago ; no such thing there wss a
doten at pretty, perhar prettier ; but I don't be
lievo ono who had a kinder heart, or more sweet
and gentle manners. Though while her features
wcro at rest, you would not say she w is handsome ;
but if they were lighted up with thought and feel
ing, as they always were in conversation, you
would acknowledge there was beauty thore. And
the very be.-t kind of beauty too that which will
not fade. This waa just the sort of beauty to tike
w ith Praiik. He found, too, that her views of du
ty, of the great end of life, accorded with his own.
That the affliction of her family had matured her
character, and produced a chastened and elevatcj
spirit which eminently fitted hoi for the companion-hip
of one whoso great ditiro was to ie good
and do good.
One evening Frank and Mary had been tuking a
long wa!k, (it u a bright moonlight evening, of
course,) and they reached home just as the village
clock struck nine. They stopped before the litilo
gate, which was fastened with a string.
"Mary," said Frank, as he retched over to undo
"I have been thinking. Mary hem ," here he
stopped, and woiked away for some seconds on the
string. It had got into a hard knot, I suppose.
"I have been thinking," he began again, and
then he waited so long that Mary wondered what
he had hern thinking about, and whether ho would
ever be done thinking.
I have been thinking, Mary, lhnt," as he hid
now advanced one word faither, be would probably
h ive got out the wholo sentence, but jost 1'ieii Wi
dow Green, who bad been aiding al the window.
and seeing Frank woikiug ao long over the gate,
the kind officious olJ lady must come out to see
what wathc matter with that are string. So Ma
ly was left to fini h the sentence according to the
dictates of her own feelings or imaginations.
But Frank took the more satisfactory method of
finishing it on paper.
II iw the sentence really ended may be inferred
from the fact th it the next week Frank was bus
tling bout, with an extra gleam of satisfaction on
his countenance, m iking preparations for building
a houe. A light heart m ikes light work. In an
incredible short time he bad finished one of the
prettieat little collates you ever saw. It was pain
ted white, with green blinds and a portico all a
round. It stood fir rn.iug t fro.n the roaJ to a low
a large garden, which was einl i-ej by a white
fence, with a little gate fastened by a string. Be
hind the house, at some distance, rolled the Con
necticut river, with its beiutiful expanse of inter
val land on each side ornamented here and there
with a aoli'ary graceful elm. Is there a river in
the world wlio.-e path it marked with more beauty
and veiJur.' t'.an the Connecticut ! Among all tho
dwellers on la banks, j erhaps there never was a
happier CoUjile than the one who, on May-day took
posse .ti in of the new cottage,
"And to," said Miss Jenini W Ik'ns th it
was, sa she wts returning with ollieis from ll0 wed
ding visit, ' poor Mary Oieen is Mr Francis M ly!
I tupp.iso the will cany her head pretty hijjh now."
Frank's a fool," thought Mr. Athlon, "lo mar
ry a gnl who batu'l a cent in the woild."
Bui lo years wrought a great change in the
condition of the parties. Frank and M iry contin
ued on their even tenor he applying him-e f with
assiduity lo his business "J managing with econo
my, while Mary made every thing gi like clack
work at home.
In the mean time while Ashton went on as be
fore, until becoming tired of tho turnpike he deter
mined to make a flyinj leap, and with his fa hi I in
law, L.-q. Wilkins, engaged in a great rpecu'.sioii.
wbi h was to mike thci both tntilviiarui. But
it fail, d, and itivolvid both in irreiiievabK luiu.
Ami then while murmoiing one djy on his blgh-
I .. .-n..l .....1 . .1. .11 .
te I r.wpeiU and tbe wreck of bi lirojieily, bo met
I ui.W out in bis wo.kinj decs, wno h id on also a
cheerful countenance; and when be saw bow
suaddy he had won his way In uhbc cvuQ !c,
and lo the enjoyment of reajtcUbW co.nje ewe, be
said lo Lint
"Aye, Frjnk ! youi'e w th." ti'u toed, to we nl b
! sftti all,
Saturday, olbcr 3, i u.
llcmarknlilo Case ol Iliamy.
As llic conductor of the public press,
we have never been called upon to re
cord a case of a more perfect and con
tinued system of rascality than that
which we feel bound to lay before our
readers litis week. Vet such is the pe
culiar and varied natura of the case
such is its deep depravity, that we are
at a Joss where to begin or where to
stop. We purpose, however, to de
tail the circumstiances as they have
come to our knowledge (confining our
selves to the facts as near as possible.)
and in so doir)! we intentionally omit
the names of the unfortunate females
who have been made the wretched vic
tiim of a species of villainy unparulled
in this country. Their cup of sorrow
and mortification must now be full, and
we will not run it over by gazetting
It appears that a certain Edward C.
Doling, (son of the Kev. Mr. Holing,
minister of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, and a resident of this county.)
about three years since married a Miss
P a lady of respectability as we
learn, and lived with her nearly two
years. About twelve months ago he
left his home for the purpose of studying
the law in Greensboro', X. C, leaving
his wife behind. On his arrival in
Greensboro' lie changed his name, and
introduced himself to the inhabitants of
that town as Sidney T. Smith, of Ala
bama. Jle exhibited to the gentleman
under whom he prosecuted the study of
I tw, certificates purporting to be from
distinguished gentlemen in Noith Ala
bama, and which icpresented him its
tho son of a wealthy cotton planter of
that state. He obtained credit to a
large amount in the stores of that place,
and pretended that he was in daily ex
pectation of the receipt of a large a
mount of funds from his father, living as
above stated. Soon after he informed
his acquaintances that he expected his
parents in a short time to pass through
Greensboro', on a visit to some friends
in Southampton, Va. Again he pre
tended to learn that his father was dead,
but that he expected a visit from his
mother, and with a countenance indica
ting grief for his lost parent, he entered
a milliner's shop and bespoke for his
mother a cosily dress of mourning,
while he wore crape on his hat I (liold
and reckless man ! thus to tamper with
the wrath and thunderbolts of heaven.
After this, he succeeded, by strata
gem, to become acquainted with Miss
E. li , nn accomplished young
ladv of Guilford county, and daughter
ol a gentleman ot high respectability
and of enviable property. He was
pleased with her ; and with the cold
hearted ferociiy of & fiend fresh from
hell, determined to make her the victim
of his foul treachery and deceit. Uy
artful and false representations, he gain
ed the confidence of her father ; and by
warm and ardent professions of regard
and attachment, induced her to consent
to become his bride, lie determined,
in the black malignity of his soul, to be
come the spoiler of the peace of that do
mestic circle, where, before, all was
tranquil, happiness and joy, Like the
gaze ol the basilisk, Ins treacherous eye
was fixed upon that fair victim, and she
might not escape. Now he stood be
fore the altar and plighted to Miss
B his faith, and the nuptial tie
was proclaimed to the world by tho
public journals when not twenty miles
distant lived a lawfully wedded wife,
who, perhaps, at the moment of his
mariiage with Miss li sighed
with a throbbing heart for her husband's
The tale stops not here.
the second marriage, Smith, alias Ho
ling (a young man of fair complexion
and genteel dress) told his now father-in-law
that he had been sadly disap
pointed in not ha ing received the funds
from Alabama, which he had so long
expected, but still pretended '.nat he
confidently expected the-.r, to arrive in
a short timt stated moreover that he
had bargained viih a Mr. Edward C.
IJu'.'.ng of ;hls county for a tract of land,
and for w hich he agreed la pay Uuling
the sum of 3,700 and thus got His la
thcr-in-law to endorse the navment of a
bond of three thousand seven hundred
it. 11 t 1 I ...
Uoiiars; wiucn sum no uorroweu to
pay for land. Now Smith alias Doling
juctended to visit this Edward C. Do
ling, to ratify tho I tnd bargain. After
a short absence he returned back, unu,
lo! Doling had, by hook or crook, de
frauded him out of his money. Ho re
muined with his wife a few days, und
Vol. 11--.V0. r
concluded to go and see Doling again;
and such was now the length of his ab
sence, that his last wife becoming un
easy, proceeded in quest of him to the
house of the lie v. Mr. Doling, of this
county, expecting to meet with him
there: but she found him not Mr.
Smith was not known by anv of the fa
mily ; while there, Mrs. Smith became
acquainted with Mrs. Edward C. Do
ling, whose husband was absent also.
The two ladies remained together for
several days, and mutually expressed
anxiety for the return of their husbands,
never once dreaming that they were the
name man. Mrs. Smith alias Doling
finally returned home without hearing
lrom her husband ; but bmith arrived
soon alter her return, told a smoothe
talc relative to his absenco, and still
complained of his treatment from Do
The want of space compels us to
pass over many events of interest winch
transpired alter this last return men
tioned, until his arrest. His new father
in-law, enraged against Doling and
unwilling that his sonin-law should
brook such injustice, sought redress by
the force and power of the law. Hu
accordingly had a writ issued for the
arrest of Doling, charging him with
swindling Sidney T. Smith. On Tees
day last (our county Court being in
session.) Smiih in conneciion wi;h a
young man. a relative of Mr. Smith,
arrived at Yancey v il le, the county scat
of this county, on his way, as he said,
lo Southampton, to take charge of se
veral negroes which he owned there,
and to collect a large sum of money
then due to him ; but on his arrival at
the court house he made out to the
young man, that his horse was too lame
to travel further sent the young man
on to Southampton, stating that he
would return, get another horse, and
soon be with him. Thus they parted,
and the young man is now, perhaps, a
waiting Smith's, alias Doling's presence
in Southampton or inquiring in vain af
ter the property. We have said they
parted, Smith pretended to go back.
Col. Lee, deputy sheriff, who had lieen
on the lookout for Doling was iufoi tri
ed that ho was in the village; on fur
ther inquiry he learned that Doling had
left town some one had met him.
Col. Lee mounted his horse, and pur
sued him; he overlook Doling, who
w as on his w ay to the residence of his
first wife, and brought him to town.
Imagine the feelings of his new fathom-law,
who was at Yanceyville, on
that day, seeking Doling's arrest, as
he stepped into the court house to ob
serve the culprit, for the first lime, and
at a glimpse exclaimed : "My God!
that's :hc man who married my daugh
Doling having" been brought before
an examining court, was required to
give bail iu the sun) of 85,000, with
two or more securities, which failing to
do, was committed to jail, and the w it
nesscs bound to appear at Guilford Su
perior Court, where the defendant Do
ling will have his trial before the Hon.
Kash. Milton (X. C.) Chroll.
It has been state.
in several of the
papers that mr. Squiers, of Ashford,
Connecticut, who died a few weeks
since, was the last of the survivors of
the battle of Dunker Hill. This is not
correct, l'hilip Dagley, Esq. of this
town, now eighty-six years of age, and
enjoying a healthful old age, in the full
possession of all his faculties, was in
that battle. Deing in our olhY.e the o
ther day, we procured from him some
facts which we have thrown together
for the benefit of those of our readers
who love to indulge in these old remini
scences, of the timet, of devoted unsel
Mr iiaglcv was a private soldier in
f'art. Sawyer's comtianv, and Col.
Fi ve's regiment of Massachusetts ttitii
ule men, having cnh-icd in tins tt"j;i
inent.in December 1771. lie left Ha
verhill, on ihe Mcriimnck, at 1 o'clock
on the next day. .Nothing worthy of
notice, he say?, transpired until tha e-i
vening, ol the loth ol June. On lite
evening, Col. Fn regiment, togeth
er with Col. Dodge's of Connecticut,
crossed the neck, and went on to Bun
ker Hiil, where the British troops had
previously halted on their retreat from
Concord, iu April. After remaining
there ubotit an hour, both regiments
proceeded lo Breed's Hill. Here they
commenced breaking ground for their
entrenchments, between 10 and 11 o
clock at night, working ll night so se
- - Jl !5.a. ; m i , , i j jsj
rmcca or xor i.iumvt;.
1 I square I insertion, - . AO
t do S do . . o 75
I do 3 do . I 0(1
Kv.ry subsequent inserli. n, . o 8.
Yearly Advertisement, (with the privilege rl
alteration) one column 25 ( Iih1F column, $18,
three squires, $12 ; two squ ires, f 0 ; one tiiu-,
$5. Without the privilege of alteration a liUiat
discount will be miide.
Advertisements U-It without directions as to 'be
lennlli of lime they are tn be puli i-betl, wi!l
continued until ordered out, and charged acevrd-
Cj''ixteen lines make a square.
cretly and silently that" tho Glasgow
sloop of war, lying in the river ut a
short distance, did not discover them.
At day light they were discovered and
a fire was opened upon them from
Copp's Hill and from the shipping. Tho
Glasgow soon hauled up the stream,
in order to rake the Neck with her shot,
and reinforcements from reaching tha
hill. Notwithstanding the hot sheila
continued to pour in upon them, the A
mericans continued to work upon their
entrenchments, and but ono man was
killed by the cannonade. Sentries
were stationed to watch the Hash from
the gun, and on thojr calling out 'shot !'
the men would lie down Hat upon tha
ground, and then rise and resume their
work, This continued until the British
troops landed at Chariestown, when tho
Americans were compelled to leave tho
spade and pick-axe, and resort to their
guns. 1 lie Iirst division ol the Untish
troops, on landing, halted till the second
had crossed the river, whei both form
ed, and advanced up the hill, order co
verof the fire from Coj p's Hill, ai,d tho
sloop of w ar and the guti boa:s.
As is well known ir. reader?, li e A-ineri'-ans
reserved th':'; i", e, L:.;il ;ha
British wcro will. in a J...,circl yrirti.,
when they o cued s io&ijiy a t;re r.y.nn
them, that they twice repulsed th :-:?,
and it was not u:r,;! the third rally thai
the Biitis'ti succeeded in suriut"i;;""T the
lines, so as to rake the breastwork and
compel the Americai'S to rcttcat.
Fifty years af r this memorable bat
tic, Bagley whs j resent, with Lafay
ettc, and other survivors of the Bevnlu
tion, at the laying of the corner stone
of tire Monument, at id on the 1 Ol h of
September, lS-tO, he was llicie again
at the Great Whig convr-t t.oi in the
full vigor of manhood, r tj- f " hopes yet
to live to see the lp stone laid upon tho
Monument pile. New port Her.
Remedy for the Rlitimtilisni.
A correspondent of the United States
Gazette gives the following ns an infal
lible remedy for tire rhumatism. He
says that he, us well ns hundreds of
others, has used it with perfect relief:
Recife.- One gill of pymnn seed,
can be put in a hoi lie, fill the bow I w ith
the shavings of a rich turpentine yellow
pine board or knot, then fill up with
In three days, the turpentine, and tho
virtue from the cvntsoti Ff.,, wi i I ,
extracted by the ali hrhul, tnrt il
liquid of a greenish coh r. It i :' ft
for lise Bathe the t.rt aT'i r c . i:h
this preparation a few titpea, and it ".ill
drive away all pain. C. S. Caze.te,
The Picayune fives a ijueer a . count i-I an un
cou;h looking Ilon-ier h 1 went into an i:onmoi)
gel's a' ore in Churtrea street, whistling, on some
what a row key, "Yankee Doodle,'1 aiid seoniinf al
independent as an e.ic,le in his eviie.
He threw Ins eye down along the ivrll arrange J
store, as a captain of militia would look alone the;
lines or a training day, and then addrersed the eli'ift,
with the well comlcd ha r, who s'ooj impatient Id
lihow what the IIuo.ier wsr.t.d, that he miht nt
once supply him, and return to the ru-al of
James's laat uovcl,
"Slrat.get, you go It rayther extensive here, In
the saw, hatchet, and ctrrtera business,"
Rather,' said the clerk, assuming a bland lone,
but wishing the Hoosier on bjard of ' is flu b.al
do any thing for you, sir J" '
Well, I guest you ran, yoUMg feller," aaij iha
Hoosier, you seem to l a right kind of a nice man.
Why your hair is jWt as greasy und as glossy at if
you eat nothing but bar iheal, you rjeoon l.iokinjr
cr.lter you. Why on aiith don't you make elevmg
on your thin (the cl k wore an imperia'.) Oul
we-t we never leavo fe slump Undwg that w
don't cut down."
Sir," t .IJ the c!eik, psevi.h'y, Jo you wl-h In
buy stty tliinj; "
lljint yi,u got loik" sj;.d the M jiir, eif ct
"Yes," S3 d ill.: lie k. "w : bur.?
descr prion, pidm k-, i y Pits j
i!oo''le hj0 iuj lui ti.-,"
t.'ik if cv. 1
-U-.il i j k', aliJ
Y s str.nei,'' ra'.J
shooting u it';i a til1. 1
locks. v.m. a LS; i
b e', -li
: ..ant 1.
!..r I vo
t I u .i i i try
n 01 ,.11,11
l 1 0 i,ij
...J I b'l. v
me tis tu st"p :i v .J . in .n s
j Lu lling i Uu iv U m ei'tc l.er."
I ' U i..'l ilt.il in the ar ic e,"' id Cio i rk
return! g tonal tie "A n .11 i( gi in."
'.Vail, d. ru yon.c luto'iit y. u y so si rc
plied the lloosicr, "vno h ill leal'11 inJ, liaif suosj
Linking (iisirieeln k.-n."
Th llobsier left de t t h'i I n; II til CjIu.d
rtiarsri". llie u ti n m tJlurl s G't alley
imroJuc - th- f. IU ini q r ! 11 n i n 'r.t 1 ll.e
lust nuinbei of 1l1.1t v.r.iiiiv 11 rr. e :
Mi uu.'ii is a vi ry finu ilnng. ,H,i 11 a unit a
stain of ir ji.s lion, slur ull ; lbs tj.lle ' lisem-
of lb lover would be great Ion. if ono was nevsi M
bfcoui a frog under Ujc bauds of the 1 us-","