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The Lewis County banner. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1856-1864, October 01, 1856, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031791/1856-10-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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U (NMiwiMMiv Jknfaft •»!*• iflU t 1««iK0Ma*r,X.T n lac «ke Proptfcuw art is mm*n the Editorial Baaagoaent of if. m. mtunsermm, Tawhosa ---—TKKM8 DM Dollar per aMwaif pud strictly in advance; l> aB other eases, $1,50 per annum will lie charged. , BATH O» ADViaTlSIIG. i square 1 Week |0,60 1 \ * \ .,.0,75 1 \ 8 \ 8,00 1 \cSMths 1,00 1 « a> «** 5,00 # - 1}W *,00 OnIMaCriaui » Months, 7,00 WCBTKKX USM OR USB MAKf_X SqCMMt. OBeFovrtli Cohan «mooths, #10,00 - - w lvear 15,00 •» ThM - «months 12,-W \ \ » ljear, 20,00 •/ Half \ 6 months 15,00 \ ,\ \ lycar 25,00 \CMmia >...*.... ! \ 50,00 Legal adt&tieeneiits inserted at the rates ptescnbcdbvjawt Fouoa, CkkMt, Peanuts, LAHKLS, HufDBlUS, ClRObLARS, PSOOSAVSIES, BILL ULAIIS, LAW BLINKS, CATALOGUE, together with Pamphlet Work, and Hook Prm- * 'ting, and every description ot X*h> Printing, Done on short notiee, with neatness and des- patch, in the latest New York shies and most reasonable prices. BUSINESS CAKDS. £. C. DATEKPORT, Atoraey and Counsellor at Lam, opposite the Bostwwk House, Lowville. Will attend to all business in the line of 1>K profession. n l . CHAltjLES JD>. ADAMS, ; Attorney and Counsellor '£t I^^wviije, 'Si'-'fe' JSic&aiirc«SrtJ *tvet the Bank of fcowv -••••.•5«i^/.::.-- - V • ; .:- : : '-\ , ' ' ',;:.: -•;•---;„-, Partieolar attention paid to collections, or • coiife}yaijdjB^.'gr \-' • \ • \ nl ..-; AIJBS»T Br£LL, ;' justice df theJ?eacei Lowtille,nill give liis-car- . nest attention to eolleeting debtv taking affi- davitt acfaiowledgments £e., nl B. S. MEERREL, Attorney and Counsellor at law, and Solicitor and Counecllor in Equity nil Copenhagen, Lewis Countv X Y. SL BARNES, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law,Maruu»burgh, Lewi County X. Y. At the Office formerh oceupud by A. H Barnes. (itjo L. BBOUN, Ml IIlKKISON IKh\KS I» C. DATENPOttT, raystheiighest pricefor L\ND WARRANTS •nfi aOeads to all Bounty Land Claims, at his Km <0fice in Lowville. W. B. SYLVESTER, Attornevand Counsellor at Law, LowviHe, Lewis County N. Y. Will practice in all the Courts of this State, and attend to all bvu&u entruMcd-to his care, Particular attention pud to real estate busineis and convey—ling Is agent for the sale of 8000 acres of Wild l*wJ, located in Lewis, Jeficnaav *°d St. Xawxeaee Counties. AMOS 8POFFORA, Proprietor of the Bostwick House, iawimfte X. Y_ The Proprietor will devote all In enemies ana experience, to make this a First Oas« Hotel. Guides always «•**_ to attend Pleasure Par- ties to the Forests and tiakes. A good Liver y in connection wtth the estahhehment, nl CROWIER So. a, Court Street, Watertoma X. T. Stages leave this bouse Jbr aH routes leafing from Wa- tertowm. Paaseagerr conveyed t* and from the Hones and Carnages nmashed on short cars. notice. nl ATWOOWS MOTEL, Xartinsburgh, Lewis Co. N. Y. From his ex- perience m the business, the proprietor con aiders himself able to supply travelers and the public generally with the best accommoda- tions. THOXAS ATWOOD Kartinsburgh, Sept 24, 1856. 4 F>. A. SMITH A: CO., Sealers in 'Cloths, CassTmeres, Vestings, Trim- mincjs. Beady Ifade Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Ac, *e. nl LOWVIMJC, N. Y. ^ s>reetto re^mberl 1 w«aa h^ the charm which the past o'er the present can \f\'- i ! --m^^- *-- -:f «•».::- = :. . *.. :I^:^^,^':Ty^'tb^riVa^:^y'weaTa - In her web of Illusion, thatsbJu^todeceivfc' Weknow not the future, the pwt we hare felt; ItVc^ruh«d^nioymentoAej^m can melt; Its raptei^ anew our ptilses may roll, \.' * ' ! Wfen thoughts of the morrow fall cold on the :.^; \• - ; soW; : / ; •'..••'••• \.' \Ks sweet to remember! when storms are abroad, to «^ in the ™ul^w the promiie of Gob: < 'i|«da|1^^#a^n^&t%ir|tttn^wes^^ • ^criiontoil^^nilathc sun to hissre*^ With smiles Uketh^ 1|»^;b|iteo^^ : When injcalm reminiscence we gather the flow- : - • . e rs- - -.-'' Which 16Te scatteVd *6untl us in happier hoursV Tis sweet to remember! -When-friends-aie un- ••'•- ,. 'End,; • • :.-. • > • Wben thchr \eoldness and carlessnesgshadow the :>'•• •' -/\CiBuiidi--: -' '-y: '• \• ' ^•^'. r ''' Then to draw itack the vail which envelopes: ••; : -i-- ;- iiandMo->/ \_ •!• ,.•'• ;h-_ ? - '.'. , Where delectable prospects in beauty expand; • To graell the green fields, the fresh waters to \' hpar r • '•'• ••'\_'' --.•'='-••'••' - ' • :'•'•••.••: Whose once fairy music enchanted the ear; 76''\o!rin1c^'ifie«i|Me^/tnai*'<iei6gKtied^-Ufe r n l - ' T6 MstthefonS foices of «h ! iyh6^d-a^iri.^ 0, tliis the sad;lieartj like; ftr^d^jiatSstoniised, : Binds Upi,whenthe/baiujjict of hopeiajrefusca.. Tis a wee t to remember! And naught can des- •/•- --' *tfof-[ '• •\' '•- ; '\ '•'' \ : •-'• •';''_ ; The:;batmr1jrea\thing comfort, the gloryj &e joy. Which springs from that fountain to gladden! • •/.- ^pufway, ; . .-•'-,' When tlte changeful and faitliless desert or be-, '\. . _ ' tta^i; - ; . *'• • • :. ' ' : I wonW not ferget'.—though my thoughts should . be dark^ • \__' 'O\jr the ocean of BfeX look bacUfrom my hark/ And: I see the lost Eden, whereonce I was blest, A, tjrpe and a promise of jc?iten1j test , '.: : :f-:4wi'^ '•'--; -- . ' ' ' \. • • Cfetarade Jf o. &. ';' ' When through, the dim forest tkc cKH vrn^s «rc sweeping. . .- • •,,••• .. And strewing the leaves, over mountain and • ••<*u!ij&.'. '\\• ..' ' \'\'- '\.'>'\;. : ~] ' My Fkst, that through «11 the long symmer lay sleepingi .... , . .. : S[>ringsfresh from its root, and thrives on in the cold. . . _. i l^twlii|»j9ib-80&.brea^Q^\tbe^w^Rm8^d^.'rcr: i turning,.... . { Hath woke the yonhg buds from their innocent rest, ••_'.' It falls as the leaf fulls, when earth in hermourn- '•..**&.• '•':- - ; - • •• . Pots off her gay robes for-a soberer vest.. My next hath a name in the annals of story, Wber.(iScotia's bright vallies in quietness lie. And imaging back aH their freshdess and glory, * The Vine' mountain summits are finng. in its \ \ *y,/ •'•'•\.••'••• • : - : ;\:.- ;;'; v: .'\ Beneath its broad bosom sleep hero and lovet Tney heed not the murmur that over them flows. Oh, mar not their slumber—dip lightly, thou ro- ver,, •\ [.--'[-•_-- •; -^ •''\.\ Xor shadow the place of their dreamless Repose. Mr Whole ever de«r to the spldier is downing; :. Who, war worn and weary, turns home from .'- • ' theiSght, -,' '• •*•''. .. „\ To drink at the. founts where in life's sunny : ,.; morning •, .•-\.•.-•••\.,•'•'\' '•.>«:- The fiiture was mirrored so Smiling, and brigKt. BY T. 8. ARTHUR. M I'm tired of going to school,'' said Herbert Allen to William Wheeler, the boy who sat next to him. \ I don't see any great use, for my part, In ntudying geome- try and navigation, surveying and mensu- ration, and a dosen other things that I am expected to learn. They'll never do me any good; I am not going to get toy living as a surve\or, or measurer, or sea- captain.\ How are yon going to get your living, Herbert?\ his young friend asked him m a very quiet tone, a» he looked np in Ms face. \ Why, I am going to learn a trade, or at least lather BHJS I am.\ \And so am I,\ replied William, u And yet my father wishes me to learn every thing that I can; for he assures me thai it'll be useful some time or other in my hfc.\ \ I am sure I can't see what use I'm ever going to make, as a sadlcr, of algebra and surveying.\ \Still if we can't see it Heibert, pci- haps our fathers can, tor they are older and wiser than we arc. And we should en- dea\ or to learn simply because they w ish us to, even if, in cveivthmg we are ev- pected to study, we. do not see cleaily the use.\ I can't feel so,\ Herbert replied, tossing,, his head, \ and I don*t believe that my iathcr sees anj more clearly than I do, the us* of all this.\ \ You are w rong to talk so,\ his friend said, in a seiioustone, \ I would not think as )ou do for the world. Our fathers do go - And though hope hath proved but; a heartless deceiver, ;. .; .'. •; '•; '\' '^ f ]V,} And fame fled his- grasp.-as she lured to .the ,;-• tomb, • : * \.. . -v \. : v .V • '•'.. J '* - .'. - He mourns not the loss, now that o'er his soul's •: ••.-•feVerjt : =, - • } > ;',' .,;' V' ' •Comes cool and refreghing the breath of ' hok« ? n . , ft- ,...:- .';'.-.. . . sweet JAMESB.REED, Wateh Maker and Jeweler, Dealer in Clocks, Watches, Jewelry *c, *c Shop two Doors South of theBapti t Church. X. B. Particular attention paid to Watch and Clock Repairing. n l A. FOOT JHU Dealer in Boots, Shoes, Leather, of all Kinds, and Shoemaker's findings in-great variety Cash PaJaatall times for Hides and Skins Xartinsburgh, Lewis Co , N. Y. nl «EO. 8 . CASE * Co., Kutufaetarersrof Boota and Shoes, and dealers , iai Leather, Findings, Jce^iM. •1 - „ / LowvUle, Lewis Co, X. Y. Jkv c. WEST st co., Dealers fcr Dry. O—da, Groceries, Crockery, GfaM Ware, Rated Ware, Yankee Notions, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Fancy Goods, Ac. Lowville, Lewis Co. IT. Y. - nl B. 8HBAVB, Fashionable Hair-dreseer and Shampooner— Will MrtRators in ordered keeps the best quality for sale. Perfuweries of all kinds. Sfcoyarsr Benedict tSakerVStorc. ,*1 LowviBe.X.Y. c-hupiui, J •1 XT. Rally te the Staadar*. srr J. •nxMoae WIST. _ Come, rally to the standard; Come, rally to the call; Stand not doubting now, boys, But forward one and all— With willing hands and willing hearts, Your way let nothing check, But rally to the standard, And strike for BUCK AND Bases. H Come, rally to the standard,., With hearts,both firm and true; A noble cause to fight for, A noble work to do. Away with every hindrance, \ That could your progress check, And rally to the standard, And strike for Btrcx A*O BUCK. JII iCome, rally to the standard, AH honest men a*d true, Who stand heatie the Union,,;' And the \red wtttt and blue.\ OasphaadalroaiXainetoOeotgb, Then who ahaUhopet* chaek, When Korth and South together. Shaft strike JbrBveK An 'or, Mmu-r-In Boaton, cleii who it ^05? vv-hat ishest fijr ««, ^iidlrwe not ^confide .in them we sliall surely wrong.?\ _-'..= - ..' <••', .-.-•• 'I am not afraid;\ said Herbert, closing the :book byer^ \vVhicTif h^hadTbieen, ppring; reluctantly forliatf anhour, iatihie''vaffl<':a.fe> 1«w^^^^'k!&'iies^i£;^D^^i^^wiii^il$S^^EiSi^> ory; * aiid taking'sonte marbles from his pobkel; eomn&nSe'd amusing^^!fiiinse|f vvith them Away frotn. the teacher's, 6b^r.var. ..\\ • .- ,..r \ -\ - ' \ • .'i-r*\ - •• -toon,- . i -'•'•;•.• ,'-..,, - ; \-' \• Wflli&iif siiiij no more,;;bnt ; tnjcne9ito his lesson with an earnest attention. The difr ference ih^he' chtaracter' off ijhe^w:pboy8,.js too plainly indicated in the brief cbnvcr- sation •\vejhave recorded, .to need fnrfher illnstiation. To their .teacher; it was evi- dent, iriiiimerous'particular^ih-tiieir cpii-' duct, their-.habiW.aBd'riiQnnep. ^filliam. recited hi| lessons. ceri%<itty^ whii| Jferierfc in^y^ s Jearied ; a,$adc fW^Lj/^n^^wM^to- way»pun4tual; at schoofc-^-the.othe|ia lojfe erer by the way. - WiUiisn's b^ofe^gere welt takeit carP of^lTerGejt's ^iie||iSrn, isfiguredi and broken^ externally ; and? an^ ternally. . ..•--,-..• -. 'L:~^- ' '•: ''*\'\ T;huK they be^an lift: The>,0ne:iODe^fc! ent, industrious, ^n^^lEh^piej^ll, )f^^b^\'whid'ifeKf^6^f l i^J\ : '#^^.'p6ia •Wak '\•wflKng fe W ©Sfdlfl^.- '$&$% *W .tber was indofent,.and inclined to fol- iow; the leadings of his own will rather than the more experienced teachings of •-it;;-'.' 1 •• • ''i ' '\• •-•;-• ' •'Ti-'A ••-•'? ithers. . , ; . - - • \•;>;•; ••*;.• *' fil i.''V : ;;v;.^ As men at the agef,^ liirty,^ef'|we3 will; again present them to ther reader- Mr. Wheeler ig an intelligent nkrehant, in ; an adaw husii^^ikftia|: |c||n'|s, %, ourneyman meclianw,-poor, in eipbaraased circumstances, and possessing; but little general information^ !?• w. .fi-r'-.w !. }; f*-^ *mw'-'dg«y.^d^%IMleii>t»'si#i|eJ merchant ahoutthisfim^ 1 as tfe latter en-' ^Mk^MM^M^^^ The contrast iatheir appearanc> was very great indeed. TKe nwrehant was wM andha^achefeTfol look;-while the '•^S was poorly clad, ,and Beemedrsad and de- jected, ..•..•*';?, I'lsatft say^^d^ye^#re|y^lp|^ ler,\ the mechanic replied 'jinftitonealt '$$&' ^pS^^^^md^^^^B^^ W^M^^^SiSff^ 1 •ir.flie ^^^^fii^^%,i<U ; ^. A \lam i^lyrBor^tohearyoiisay Mr. Allen,\ «aid the merchant in » very kind tone, nowl * u Mf^^T^)^^m^,. I couldbarit amt^<tB^b^tp'S^^^|^..'^n^in« sines » very bad ;tl«RHbrtitution of steam en^tte* «n ^flroiads for hor«e« upon ton- * n ^-!*\E f^0^^^^m%XJB!$.*$!£% * • £?? fe?^^ H! S8^*^-#il l \% w ^ «b, H poasibte t^ow raUroads h«ve -That'*all,«r. Bot'«x<k)li« will*,* qfp Am, u4t inn in oeiM«qnenee, getingbehuWhand.\ You pnght to try to get son* other business.\ \ But I don't know «fly other.\ The merchant mused for a moment am! then said: \Perhaps I can aid yon is getting into something better. I am President of a newly projected railroad, and we area- bout putting on the line a company of en- gineers, for the purpose of surveying and engineering, and as you studied these sci- ences I think, at school at the same time that I did, and, I suppose, have still a cor- rect knowledge of both, if so, I will nse my influence to have vou appointed sur- veyor. The engineer is already chosen, and at my desire will give you all requisite instructions until jou revive'your early knowledge of these matters. The salary will be one hundred dollars a month.\ A shadow still darker than that which before rested there, fell upon the face ot the mechanic. \Alas sir,\ said he, \I have not the slightest know ledge. It is true, I studied it, or rather pretended to study H, at school —but it made no permanent impression on my mind at the time. I saw no use in it then, and am now as ignorant of surveying as if I had never taken a lesson on the subject.\ \ I am very sorry, Mr. Allen,\ the mer- chant replied in real concern. \ If you were a good accountant, I might, perhaps get you into a store. What is your capa- city in that respect ?\ I ought to have been a good account- ant sir, for I studied mathematics long enough; but I took little interest in figures and now, although I was many months at school, pretended to study book-keeping, I am utterly incapable of taking charge of a sett of books.\ Such being the case, Mr. Allen, I really do not know what I can do with you.— But stay! I am about sending out an as- sorted cargo to Buenos Ayrcs, and thence round to Callao, and I want a man to go as a Supercargo, who can speak the Span- ish language. I remember that }ou and I studied Spanish together. Would you be willing to leave your family and go ?— The wages will be one hundred dollars a month.\ I\ have forgotten all my Spanish sir; I did not see the use of it while at school, and therefore, it made no impression on my mind.\ The merchant really concerned for the poor mechanic^gain thought of some way to serve him. At length he said, \I can think of but o*e thing *ha$,you can do, Mr. JOten, and\that will not ba.asja.ck bit- ter than your present employment. It is t service for which ordinary persons are mployed—that of chain carrying to the inrveyor on the proposed railroad cxpedi- k>n.\ \What are the wages sir!\ \Thirty-five dollars a month.\ \And found!\ « Certainly* u I will accept H, sir, •thankfully,\ he y \ How much can _ you earn it^aHnJit^t^ ''tmm^'//--'- : • : --: u .'s-\y';'*: 1 :.^:. : .. \ ^yamj^'^^^^^-^^^m^ *eeWlj iU <.•!..•(-. ..';•. .-i -. - -•'- ;\; '\ m Mi\&&4^w$&$o™m*^ ^'^^^wjr^^i'Ti-i '^ d - ^Si*^^S^^Sft^?W mfa+mH$Qg$&&tt-0mtf&fc p^o^ii^^m: *ijjM'&1*M* Si^SISWISw^ftS^ er, InjieiBg^ia'e c^pol^j^w^high: a position Q£^inf^h^,^elm^it:lia*e held), ^m£i^^^^^^-^'Z^ J ' : ^HJa&^|^^^|a^o^p^8|^ 'ana^fi^^r^l^^^sl^jthCTuf^tt swho^fl(|ic^^^^#r|t^^g^ ^||::^^^^^%it^i9>ihjSKl^!^jy .-• .*>•-%• -^'MJtwjgiQ&ti'zs? 'i^^^i^ci ; ^*rM^-'ii»\---i.' ^4l*S*rPM8TOM^ ^fp^tefjb ^fe*elf»ig|hjp m*&m ;*fcjtfto# : ;>\-i-« -i: •;,>H-A' i bx'h.i>*.-t \Pat yea ttik datedVydtrt fetter * week ahead. , Iti noT«o late in the month by **kiapea ff * ,yifp Troth bo* i . t ... ^ **P;j»s»i ^wh^4pm^.iw»«^Ea^^ wrought aaeh •• gm-eh«Sjp ; m j«^ B^ l^|^^,|g^d^ ! |ft# ^wr^ea, n»e the pride of''^jtnj|q<^^n^^;(;iic.^rror of 1^e^^^3^g^^|^|^|p,''\tdi : ferocious tiger and jfubjecting the furious OOB^-^ A Jh\e1|ftsiillC;and': ; t6Mlier* they aught toe lawless Danes-ttiat annually wjt3| ! ^f|^^. ^n^^^t Itt8j|^6ci|le; heyiEeareaE ii^ oji^jfiJWIij^'onel ^»ey/;in-; ^ui^^thj^.jn^^p^pl^^^^r^jjB;! wfe rej^aiided them is their protectors, iflie|i^iB --hjSte^-h^.^e^y|biou^;^t ; ^ them they were inexoraWe.' >/ 5 >'.=. \ J; -'\ T^destfto^ithjfej ,caojin^^|ia| ) long ipfathei.aim.pfoa .i^^h^j^^I^paipoA' - ;hosjg;/le^to^§^'^^j/^j^{i^e^.''^tj^ln:. iadbe^n^his^n&^VoK. <3hanceS.tiengta #miBd#Siv#f^;^ithtane' opfoitti&i^: hfeh^Ktt%^ie> inMignity.sQfa^noifhe; sagerly,!'emijraiccdi ^^e,:^nua^pu^caiiipn,of'the. Hindoos }ad,c^pveuce^j -we:;^i^]ia$'''-jpaib'hiyk % the ^^rsDoJMfc^rfri^s^''-*recew®'' a&oljxf: ton siiid!Tetiredi 'TchtJudari .prc>elaini|din \Ibua! ^6ice,faccoinp>nied<I)yithg^^^.spni6r;<*u& g^in^l.'^i••^0W' ; ft!9We>^PBla%aii!^•' : ^a8 : tbout'tof;Comiaen^Oi and.- commanded,.tliei ^al^sei^ie^|^ml(^.;M4wed :spot; uia40^n'aj^;^f f *\cn^J. : 'de^fli ! ; •^^t«SesK^wa%tth% ^iqeiamation ie- tt&*ted!|ia]i^^ ifrisofemnsatepfn-andi -reVeteirtial :awej.\the= &$&S*$#$;$*&#$^^^*H$ i>y *t fe '^^^ l ^^a^'-'^^'--:f^^i.liiK&Bi.'^gpa^: .M^feefuad wurdeted and^whbse throne; &\MBwx^^r i/y teddy had: Ihej Mjgjfe ^^tifeestoVeyr hisj bBnediBtipinj^lr^ad^' iad- -the\ aiyDipihs; laid; iiaside-• iBeijr; milks yphite-joh^randjwerejiaijoMt ideSteEijtlier (SaSr^ihalh^^wheh a hideous- overgrown iiger spraiigrfnfipus ftoni' the vv*<iods> and» ^fe^^ifh)i^g%f r : t>ttih&. 3 e6tgtpanidiisi >f; ^i}iine4ieCTt>r-ajid dismay; instantly pre^ /^ted; 1 »o1hihgi ? wasiJiear4 hufc^iM: toad; shrieks and groans of ; r the :agoiiized fe- males; tliie; gpngS^^edf to : stfiipd^landVjIihiej ' Irlsfpre^ipi^ypd^il piaW^^slielf! ier; ^Bijsi'ifi^;&ir:j^einl)h>ges^of bufeous; IKn^oos^wcretpehtehyfeithe^iinonster & !KO^^y^^^^kv^p^|&e^^V^•• f ^•^^^ j^^$$j$0t r . v( '.-'^i ;'.„,•> ^Z'c:.^'-i In this^dresiful ItatS of Tsuspfen^ theif ^c^| : b^t|^«^@^ih*^n|teo| Sj&wi&'fSfends ;<|nyjufiv^e(qraf||^3iujng Ajg^p a^ieMnitig^i^canseifiM«i*a; $0t\. Mje^pes^jkef^ Jightaning r to %%o ref^f of their coliiitry-' women. In an instanti they aji*1ited frpin; tfeliricoursgrf; ^d^^itef^ikajfSipliin^ his javelin in the'-sid^^e dairai^:'^o: mivel severed th^ke^dyapn,;;.ti^jnojjsf^ ,, gr ^eapsase^^ey ^n||n^vv^g|ft^pW hibition, rempurittHl and^guicklyJB^p 'E^f'^PH'i^ 5 ^^!**^'^^'!^?^\''^^-'^!? 1 ' ^mo^b^re%e : 3dSanf Bivaii of the; m^y^-SVlup^:^ •)-?;;- ~,I,:-- , i •'•• The court-was unusually crowded; and the prisoners were g jaatfa'Hfe silence prevailed,when the High Priest arising from bis seat, accused them of sacrilege, infidelity and apostacy. The other priests, to c,loak their cowardice, joined in the accusation; and sentence of I death was passed on the undaunted friends, and amid a general murmur of disappro- bation. — The Rajah would not hear anything in their defence, and ordered them to be led to immediate\execution; but the execu- tioner had fled; ~and being of the blood royal, no inferior class could, agreeable to the inviolable law of Hindoostan, spill their Wood. , In this4ilcmma, the Rajah pretending to relent, caused it to be known that the one who would shoot three arrows at, and af- terwards behead the other, should receive a free pardon. Akajah embraced the offer, was unbound and received his arms. He bent his bow^ and with poisoned arrow when tnrmngtowjirds addressed ami, \Prince 'tis at your com- mand my bow is bent;, at your command must this, arrow fly, and rid the world \•— \Shoot cried the Rajah, interrupting him with impatience At that instant, h'aVfng; secretly taken ainvie let fly, and the Rajah fell lifeless on the Atone. With eagerness tl» guards rushed forward to seize -Akajah.; but perceiving the Rajah ll d dd they shrank' bact dis- seize -Akajah.; but perceig all ready, dead, they shrank' bact mayed; whilst Akajah drawing his seym- itar, with-a loud voice commanded silence, and thus spake: '. \Ye aged and brave warriors of Hln- doostan, no longer grieve, for a tyrant whose honi, though long delayed 1 , ha&at length arrived. Divine'justice, and a dread- ful retribution has overtakes thim. i De- scended from'tbe rightfutposseesois of the throne,,I claim my right, and invite the fair Amine to partake of the same, vaca- ted by an insolent imperious ^sniper. The divan no longer under the 1 impulse of terror acknowtedg«d tb**lahn,.'ai»d unanimously placed AKajalt^nd Amine on the throne., , •>, . < r „ I Sanmel,nowno longera sacrilkgkrastrai-j tor, they annotated (reneralissimo of the The Crown Trenrary 1 Ht tiie Cx«r« at Moscow contains pwcilnu atones ofcon- sMeYmble amount The two most considerable are dia- monds, one the sign of a pigeon's egg, rose cnt. The Russians have given it the name of the'Orloff. The other has the form of an irregular prism, and is of the size and almost the length of a little fin- ger; it bears the name of the Shah, and }ts history is as follows: tt formerly belonged to the Sophis, and was one of two enormous diamonds which ornamented the throne of Nadir Shah, and which were designated by the Persians by the frames of *Sun of the Sea,\ and <• Moon of the MouirtaiW When Nadir was assassinated, his treasures were pil- lagoi and his precious 'stones divided among a few soldiers, Who carefully con cealed them. An Armenian named Shaf- ras resided at that period at Bnssora with his two brothers. One day #t Afighan came to him and offered for sale the large diamond the \ Moon of the Mountains,\ as well as an emerald, a ruby of fabulous size, asaphirc of finest water, called by the Persians the \Ejc of Allah,\ and number of other stones, for the whole of which he asked such a moderate sum, that Shafras suspected they had notbeen hon- estly come by, and told \him to call again as he had not the money in the house.— The iAfighan fearing Shafras was going to act with treachery towards him, left the place and could uot again be found, al- although the the three brothers made ev - cry seaich for him. Some years afterwards the elder brothei met the man at Bagdad whe to'd him he. had just sold all his precious stones Ibi 62,000 pistres and a pair of valuable horse Shafras had the residence of the purchaser, who was a Jew, pointed out to him, and he went to him and offered him double the price he paid for them, but he was refused The three brothers then agreed to mur- der the Jew and rob him oi his purchase, which they did and on the following day poisoned the Affglian,and threw both bod- ies into the l iver. A dispute soon after arrose between the brothers, as to the di- vision of the spoils, which terminated in Shafras getting rid of his two brothers b\ poison, after which he fled to Constanti- nople and thence to Holland, where he made known the riches he possessed, and offered them for sale to the different Courts of Europe. Catharine II. pro- posed to buy the \ Moon of the Moun- tains only, Shafras was requested to come to Rus- sia, and lie w as introducted to the Court Jeweler. The terms demanded by Shafres were letters of nobility, a life annuity of 10,000 roubles and 500,0000 rouble pay- able by equal installments once in ten years. Count Bapin who was then minis- ter, delayed the settlement of the bargain as long as possible, and in the mean time had the Armenian led into such extrava- gances that he fell into debt, and when the minister found that he had no means of paying what he owed he abruptly broke off the negociation. Shafras, ac- cording to the laws of the county could not leave until Iris debts shonkl^be paid, and the Court Jeweller prepared to take advantage of his embarassments and in tended that the diamond should fall into his hands, for a forth of its value. Shaf- ras, however, discovered the trap that had been laid for him, and disposing of some of the ICBS valuable stones among his coun- trymen, paid his debts, and disappeared. Agents were sent after him, who had even orders to assassinate and rob him, but he escaped them. Ten years after, while he wasatAstrach- an, renewed offers were made to him, but he refused to enter into any negociations unless the bargcin should be settled at Smyrna. Catharine accepted, and become the possessor of the diamond for letters of nobility, 700,000 roubles, and 10,000 pa- per roubles,, making together, about two rind a half millions of francs. Shafras not ,. There is JIOW on ex.liibitfc&ji/oni print •hop an excellent picture of Franklin at the Court of Frdties; not however, critical- ly true to history, if my memory serve me right. In this print F&iffilnrakuids as he ought to in the foreground, he being the soul of the subject; _his plain attire contrasts well wifli a briliant court, em- broided fiom head to foot, and bUA^ened with diamonds and hail) powder. Fran- klin, I understand, was dressed itr second rate homespun, yam stockings, 1 substan- tial shoes, and his nair of its native color : not at all conscious of any inferiority, how- ever, but with that self possession' which o trait, of weH3>ited peo- ple c'ycry where. Bts native dignity was is sole declaration. As a stranger, he must have observed the ^common practice m France, of kissing, even in the j streets, and other places, when friends me^t after a long or short absence, without 1 rpgaid to sex. This kissing, however, is no more than our shaking hands, and Lvperfonned by apply ing one cheek to another—once twice, or more, acco. Ju g to |^e nt'iuacy and feeling-*. It may T^taHed\ d'.xk by- jovhng.' Franklin mky not have ob- served -minutely the modus f Ifr bt h hh h y ^p, but have thought that a. Eiao w as a kiss; or not the thought at all about it. It d th h dd g It is feaid that he was. reminded by one of dignitaries of the court, that when he was pres°ntedTie must!. ^stLeQaeen, who it w as also « «d, w as a \ crj Lis^able w oinan. The Queen appioacLcdiamilinly and -very neai—piobably impel cd \By t see well this Lutoir svag py see well this Lut remembering hi- oir^ savage. lo«on, i y to Franklin 1 lelac- tanccput it in practiu., in tl\ 3 only v had evet been taught to L's~> ai 1 ^ t Q h Y£& L ^fii '<^ne^i fs. mighty- Y^M^-jjpss 3is£&$ 1J|>S, not; oiiteto-tliegreatom^eraeut'and JipMv fica^ipnlpf tlxe-old Jiiaids,,bat to- tlig groat- •ifo&MA;m'• ^''jofeets^^eiaij the 3©n;^j|i6J\v ; as^agj^d^itl^tM^^ag^3 .simpl%ity;;>.awd4t|s$ai<l^ t&fcheciSe^Otit- ^^^rtfeKe Its^ac^^aj'oi' :Hdw many morefthSBg itTs.-mdJjf my 1 feu^iiiess A'puelli'pr:,. T^refpi«;-t qiily ©ijjecJrto t^ie prinijfdi'^ipt fein^Jfcrsly jy.5t$^ea^cit3 es- pial !3|fbr%o^avfji)g*-;'.eho^tfj^^Q'f'die.- : :n>Qst\remaftkabie^pf pianklin's: eimvi' feats. Sbme-brthevyag§Sf#|fis, M$ :4CSfe tire•\ fiftstiiplp^J^lb^^ tf, ;andjssiid:ffiathe ifefevy 1 iaojre tHanhc p\re^n^^e*^oti_^o>Wi|i-T^i^Bci3^t.j were said oi dorc, row to uLxte oi Leland's ' Pull at a real Havaraj* con- tains the following scei.e at ' La Doniinica,' the principal cafe at Havana:— \ I want a 'am s>andw ieh.\ This said m a stilL loudei v oice quick- ened the waitei's understanding, wuo at once disappeared m search of \ the^ man who spoke English.\ In a moment or two this celebrity appeared, and commenced polishing the marble table top -with a very sizeable napkin. This gravely requested to would have. and water for three, a bottle salufarfr ov,ei he Inow what they semingly prepared to murder his friend f| being able to return to Bis sonntry, where When taming towards the Rnjah be thus j he%ould be obliged to give an account of two homicides and two fratricides, fixed himself at Astrachan, where he married a conntrywomau of his, and had seven daughters.' Qnifof his son-in-law poi- Mme& him for the sake of possessing his Ibare of bis pn^aertry. The immense for- tune which, the jnurderer had acquired (from ten to twelve jniliions( was divided, d soon spent, his successors and several now hasJMtabeeiifi • of ThieiryMartens, who \ ' al art in Belgium, I with a-great deal of pompm Alost,~his own town, t jfijTln anold/Frenci dictionary Lib' erty & described to he a word of three syl- lables. The lexcographer dare Jiot ,say more> BTandv and water for hre, of pale ale, and a 'am sandw icL.' ? 7 \ The man who spoke Englisb,\_ in X\vs brandj^and water; the pale ale ^00 he ld bt th h Q h could pvercoiuej.buitu^ liiim janihvieu didhisbusiness; ifei was''evidenlly disgWs- si^iiv?;^;;- --•-'.-•- : _;-.v s v.'^.'.-•3'feift€-'--;. u hMos :siin-np=vitcUj!i •Md--Snjfe^tand ^ndeme-ns;uw«,;Bj>Jiha^efl|uii| & I^cpea:nis y^si^aiiisjottsi^e^i^vf ^ji%5|ft i: '^° • ; ' i t i say, Stubbs,ybii :^peai%ea^lilan: ^n^6; J |gft 3 Mnt ^;wpE ^%tt^auft*dchY ii^%^»t)Q^ak^i|^|H^^n^Pilo^ l to9ifbjr^:J-f^i=;^c3^ig!Si^^d| a th^ i isandy wKiskeisandti«;Iit .fittins*.Biae' coat, aiia brass j.buttons ottue\E^hslr ^av^-offiGgr ;gjeanicd > 'Sii ttie=gSs\t-lipitv*-*'':f-^ : ! & ^.-.^ '-:- ' iS.yppb^yroivimagifie r at«dSVe!satnbii, In, 5which?he'iiieW fihe^l^f«M.Apguage^4ifeed : all. kiuds.pfyghpstjy; 1 ; S^aEJ^^pjIs^ fr^in :pM||^d^^i^^he'i|^^^|^8tk ^Isay^u^ho^ypjai^h^riong! %Wfl9WhMoC4 il .^^»»^^s \ \. : ^.AJl right P^Juiswer^d. StuBtef it *ll be uoreTiglit'awsw!, • ' ^ h ^^^inJ&^-iiB^|ar%%&^aW ^#h i d i *TOkpis|lish|'!Janasai#^|i^^ next to mine, I saw hmrputddwn 7 U|B glas- ses,,but as he produced the plates, the hear- tiest, merriest peals and roars «£buighter bk t ^ ft ^ ^, Stubbs' we'll Vcfte yed'i-l lb f h J3T Qujlp told & story of a man onttlie Mississippi^-who was questioned by a,Yan- kee. The gentleman, to humor the fellow j answered *lt hk questions steajght-Zor-' 1 wardljfr, until fli» 4owB-easter was puzasled tor and interrogatory, At hut he enquir d , broke out. ^p2^^^^i^?^^^|^djal|,: |&t'*>*n*i^&t^a«§rj|bj^ r 5^^;-^i^!-'' %«8?##! ] %flfefrtoft^i^^^#P'- ;$?8t|:vvijpv;^.iV' :y J^ \!^' V\^*'\' '\'\' ' j Stubbl jiad .blitfvinade a* iff&ffiu#^mfeV^ f-Mii-TiM. thj&Stab^|a^|t!^^|oa^^^^^-r istakc A B,qi, ^ppI Democratic meeting .at* sweleam^ ^ *^-

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