Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 2n, I860.
rtitat i.Ttxr fi(tv kvIu.si.no at
in Tl. AM j, sr.
(J U UKA.MAN, Editor A: Publisher
OKO. A. TUTTI.K, I'rinkr.
rr.tiMn ve.ti vian.
1 a Oftc Mail lTiWr,
A4.TiilHr.rr). , If a.t? !'f t-J for 81
-f cf. (U, l.rW-rf tbr k, 23 mil
I r ii IU it J (n a, mImiu.cI
V . IMf.MER.rfc Amtrft.n N.iit.,r
AMf, i Aim i4.r u.i. (-tr irU ki thorn.. I
I. l.ka A 1 1 V Kit Tl M I'M K J Tf , ar.4
Otll'TIOJif al . hui rl u rtj.lrJ
HO.yrtKV. Sfollii'i lUIMlr.
KliSV VOItK, Trlttw fluMJIrr,
rllll.AIlKl.l'lllA, .1. IV. TUrd aitt
ni.TiMOl!i:, "J, W cur .NiU and Kaj.Uf
H rtiSIWEXS MKN AM) ADVRK1 ISI'.K.S
Tit lUt'in l ItcikM tii VrrruMil Slif rr
Mri1)llflivJ In ci.ui'tt llii, ulilcli tieilliH
V lk 1f(rtl rlrmtalb'ti "f hi) t In
IJ..I rrLon of Ik B.r, all drrllttn"r.t
tr f iihr "ill l Ir.itrw.l 1 kih,
t ifvfdlnr lo il'ttllftft Ixtlcr ibtJium
Ttbfl(hlti ui thl rift tit.
In i Vt r Nila'lr,
A nrtritul, n4 nty -.
t'U Ub bvl wllbm.l Mi
A mUn tfk.r.ll.ll4.
OS, .INU .M fll.
Oh, niUMMD I it. kfttl '
Oh (,! f 'Hindi Iidm.1 tn.l ih '
A fttllon mM,fn th lll
Than IIJM l)-dljr h-tnf, t,
hoi f.lon II llijr plfhlt If II.
Frni (U WulilM Unnm.
Ucncral HarnMU and Taylor an; the
only two PrcfidcnU who died during
the term for which they were rc.ec
iitcly elected. General Tylor' cmo
it teculiar iu this reaped, that it in tho
only death of a Prtcidont which has
occurred duriti( the edi(iii of conRrcj.
It h the only, one, therefore, which has
i!ran around it all the imposing funer
al ccremonie which the arrangement
of congrciu will guthcr around it , and
it U, of cuiirce the. only cae which lia
cjuc d the. inctallation of his Vicc-l'res-I'lcntial
8iicceiK)i to be witnessed and
M'lmui.i;d mulcr tho aiMpiccs of the
'nstont unci representatives of the
Ci'jiernl WaOiincton closed hi ad
miiiiitrntion on the .'hi of March, l"'J7,
nd mrvived that event near three
jeara, Lavintj died on the Mill of Dc
ccmoer, i , vv, in mo ooui year oi nn
i rtr t .. i' 0 . 1 r
., ... , , , ed him bitterly with his disobedience,
.Mm Adam followed (.onernl Wash- u )f . ...n.hh.ne,,. ,vbleh await
insflonon tho 1th of .March, 1,'Ji. ami ,;, in the morning as the penalty
1 1, administration ceased on the 3d of fi)r Mf f,iriM(Vi ; a lial3h vol(.e
March, 1801. Ho survived 25 years, com.)uucii with
al he breathed his last on the samo day , - ,() . 0r ;
wiihAir, Jctierson, vit: on the im ot
Thomas Jefferson succeeded on tins
tth of March, 1801, and his two terms
icnsed on the 3d of March, US09. lie
survived the expiration of his office 17
year, as ho died on Ihe Ath of July,
t2C", in the 81lh year of his age.
James Madison succeeded his illus
trious friend on the llhof March, 180'.).
On tho 3d of .March, 1817, his admin
istration was brought to a close. He
urmed antil the 26lh of June, 1830,
m lh 86th year of his age.
James Monroe succeeded Mr. Madi
son on the 4lli of March, 1817, and clos
ed bis administration on the 3d of
March, 1825. He died on the tth of
July, 1831, in the 72d year of his age.
The administration of Mr John Q.
Ailstns (tho only President who was
fleeted by the House of lleprescnta
lives) commenced on the -1th of March,
1Mb, and closed on tho ltd of March,
lb'.'O. He breathed his last on the 23d
rf February, 181S.
l.Mral Andrew Jackson "ceoeu
Mr. Adam on the 4th of March, 1829,
aaJclosed hUalminulniliuii on the IM
of March, 1837. He died on hc
General Andrew Jackson succeeded
tf June. 1615.
kfartiu Van Biiren succccdtd on the
4lh of March, 1837, and closed his ad
mttihtrntion on the 3d of March, 1841.
lit Is still living.
Otncral W, II. Harrison commcn
red hit adminiitralion on the -1th of
March. 181. whidi continued only for
ce tnoDth having bruathed his last on
.i . ..i . . ..... .i.-i-n.r. -
w linage, no uicu ai ttiur....Bu
Murine the rccct of oonure.
dent who -succeeded to the presidency
qn the dcalh of the President. He
WWed GcncrJ Harrison in April,
and closed his administration on
ibr -txVr 1KIS H.. ; .till Hv.
bt 3d of March 11 5. Hen II JU-
the JS! Vice Pmidcnt; and ur,n
. .b ..c '.t..
kU dtath. Mr. Mangutn, one of the
preMiit leuaior from No.Tii Carolina,
u elected, and remained as tho pre
aiding officer of the Senate until the
tid of Mr.Tjlcr'a term of office.
Jamci K. l'olk ucce-lvsj Mr. Tyler
the 4lh of JIarcli, and cWd
kU adsiinUtralicm on the 3d of March,
1849. A few mouths after, he closed
kii eveelfal life.
General Taylor came to the jcsi
4uj on the 4th oi Maxell, 1849, and
laputd on the night of tho lh of July,
I860, whilst ooncresa was in scasios.
lie is rucxitcJcd by Mitlaid FUhasorc-,
tU tH&ui Vic Prctidisit who takes
it plr of the dtccaied Prciitkttu
Hut 1 desire now to narrate Ui you a
o'rcurrutance which happened in the
family of n friend and correspondent of
mloe, in the city of lloston, tome ten
year ago, the history of which will
commend luwlf lo the heart of ertrr
father and mother who ha any ivmpii
thy with, or affection for their children.
I was eimnneed of this when 1 opened
the letter frt.m I.. A. 11. which nn. '
notineM It, and in the detail of the c-1
flit which waj ubcqucntly furnlihe
A few weeln ln.fnrr ir wmin lie lin.l
buried hit eldct on. a tine, manly lit. j
tlo fellow, of x'tne ci-ht years of a"e,
woo nnu never, nc tain, anown a any
lllnc until that which finally moved
him henco to ho here no more. Hi
death occurritl under r.iieiinutanccs
which w pcculiatly painful to his pa
rent. A younger brother, delicatu
ieVly child from it birth, next in age
to him, had been down fur nearly a
fortnight with an epidemic fever, "in
consequence of the nature of the dia
cine, every precaution had been adopt
ed that prudence suggested to guard
the other mcmhcniof the family agaiiut
it. Hut of ihi nnu, tho father' cldeM,
he said, had little fear, so rugged was
he and o gencraly healthy. Still, how
ever, he kept a vigilant eye upon him,
and cjpecially forbade his going into
pools and docks near hi school, c
it wa the custom sometime to visit ;
for he wai hut a boy, nnd " hoy will
lie boy.," and we ought more frequent
ly to think lli.it it m their nature to be.
Of nil natural thing, a reproach al
most to childi.di frankness nnd inno
cence, save mc from a " boy man !"
Hut to the Mory.
Olio evening this unhappy father
cime home, wearied with a long day'
labor and vexed at some little, disap
pointment, which had ;oured hi natu
ral kind disposition, and rendered him
peculiarly f inceptiblc to the smallest
annoyance. While he was siting by the 1
a... :.. .1.:. ....i. i ... i I
iiiu in hui UMI1.IIIIIV iuuoii oi iiunii.
hi wife entered tlm apartment and
t't : :.. - ; .
innrj im iui t'uiUU . ill HI IS
..perfect fright; ho is covered Iron, .
head to fH,t wit) dock mud, and is as 1
wet as a drowned rat '
Where is he ?' asked the father stern-
. . . . ...
' He is shivering over tho kitchen
tire. He was afraid to come here,
when the girl (old him you had come
i IU 11113 .
' Tell Jane to tell him to come
this instant,' was the brief reply
l'reseiitly the hoy entered, half pcr-
i i-hed with affright and cold. Hi? fath-
r l4liccll nl S!l( ..lut,,, n-nroach
. .., . saill ,i.c lit.lc ,uiloH..
'I want to tell vou
1 Not a word, sir ; go to bed '.'
' 1 only wanted to say, father, that '
With n iicremntory slamn, an im.
perative wave of the hand towards tho
door, and a fiowu upon hi? brow, did
that father, without another speech
aeain close the door of explanation or .
'hen his boy had gone suppcrless
sad to bed. the father sat restless
umasy wlnle supper was being
prepared; and, at ten-table, ate but lit-
hi. ins une sjiw nn; rem cause oriut:
additional causo of his emotion,
interred the remark
1 think, my dear, you ought at
to have heard what Henry had to
1 Uii ni-heil fne nm when ln turn-
.... . ..v -
,l mrnr iriili hi eve lull of tears.
....... .- ... - . - .
Henry is a good boy after all, if he
doc sometimes do wrong. He is a good
heat ted, atlcctionate boy. lie always
And therewithal the water flood in
of fo , y. nMh V(.n
1 . ' , . . " "f
' , rcpr tcr " .n re
( rf' Uy lla,.yn.
corded ij Dunynu.
Afterlen, the evening paper was (a-
ken up; but there was no news and
nothing ol intcrtM tor mai jaiuer in iiiu f(,ijicr ar,j u man, unaniinuusly, and , fnend to me ; In- s. mi;y nen piurtciy way J,, young pci-aons. It calh at ten
journal of that evening. He wit for :iaj0,irnc,i. ( warm-d me of ih. danger, of the young tjou ,fJ )l(;r U(J disp!av.s i: ; find if it
some time in an ov.dcnlly painful rev- . oao ,;li,4V it, but he aided me ... timt . , , f , .lVi,clM w j.j, a ,tJl.
mh.I ll ..at .-,.: rim n't irttrll Ifl III! i ' f . . .. I . I lml I tirn tti 1,1111 I lr .
rivjrr r t. r ;;r ,h bed
room where the little boy slept, he
SV-i---"- J i
i tiioueni ne wou.o. tot
thought he would loot in upon htm he-
fore Kilrincio real. A bis tear had
I noil;.. uuu lut; uuj wit.., ... .v.-
' cd utKin it ; but he wa sleeping calm-
. ., n. r ., .1 ......
, lj i U,. II j ft -
K "' ., ,," .,71 " B"r v
? cu . .Ji ,1 n.Z
-'. .-. ,a,-'"3 ,tb n'""f
"ver ,,u 1,10 11 mother, he resolved
.-j, ltiilcMd of ,mubhing
boy's aggrieved .pint in the morning,
for the manner in which he had repel-
for the manner iu which he had repe
led all explanation of his offence.
Hut thai morning never iw
that oor child in health. He awoke
the next morning UU a raging
fcstrinhii brain, and wild with de
lirium. In forty-eight hour he was in
his shroud, lie knew ueitbtr his fa
Uitr uor hit mother, when they were
grit calltd to hi bedside, uor at any
DionKUl jtfttmard. Waiting, watching
for one token of recognition, hour afier
li&ur in oeccMeu aeoer did ihal un-
hippy fjthsrf heud over tho couch of
hi dying son. Ooce, Indeed, h tho't
he saw a ile of rtcwgaitioa light up
hit dying eyr, he Waned egrrjr forward
for he would have given worldi to have knight errant (I'lysscs again) sprung pickerel in flic puml in tho iie'.ghW-1 WHEN
wuupertvi one hum word in hit ear, up, who discovered mean of counter- hood, were pacing there, and one nller-
and lo llliva becfl Uiuwerrd : but ihnl ' nrlfito i1k rlinrm nel I. tl.l. .!,.., 1 .l In l.t it... ..tl.nr tl.Mf tt ....l.l ....... 1 .. i
i -- n . . , . , . . .. ......... ........ jii.aicc
K'"1" "i iniciiiirencn icisseu nnu even imu ft n Ol mr nor uestrue ion. irm .mvt i ln ror il nnor t i..f
rmickly away, and wai succeeded by ,
Ihr. rv.lil linniMii -.! 1. 1
.i-.., .... ...in
loutnir of the leveml llmli. wliirii l.i(.
i till death camo to hi relief. '
. . v.....
Two days oftyrnurd tlio undtrlnkrr
Cimc Willi the lillln rii(Tl!l. ntid In win.
playmnte of the decerned tv. brina.
'nJ? '-w Hod! on which it wag to 1
,an i tlio enUy hall. '
'I wi with Henry,' Snid the lad. '
'when he !I''t into the water. V o well
Pny'n down on Lou-t Wharf, 1 lenry,
Charles Mtinfr.rd and I, and the tide
"v it , u mem was a
beam run out from tho wharf, and'
ri...r , ..... ...
K" n " 'o g.i a iiiiiinci
n.,,1 ll..., ..I... .1.1
"""B" i neru iiie
waier wa nej) anil llic lirst tiling we
aw hu had rlipHid otl'iiudwn struggling
in the water! Henry threw oll'hi cup
and jumped clear from the wlinil into
the water, and, nfier a great di id of hard
work, got f'hnrlet. out ; and they wad
ed up through the mud to whi te the
w harf w,v not so wet ami slipM.-ry, and
then I helped them climb up the nide.,
Cliarle told Henry not to fay an; tiling
about it, for if he did his father would
never let him go near the water again.
Henry was very mrry ; and all the
way going homo lie kept Kiym;
What will fatlier niv when he seei
mn to-night ? I wl.di wo had trone to
'Dear, brave hoy'.' exclaimed tlio be
reaved father; 'and this was thu ex
planation which I refined to hear!'
And hot and bitter tears rolled down
Yes, that stern father now learned,
and for the fut time, thai what he had
treated with unwonted severity ih a
lault was hut tin: impulse of a gem r
ous nature, which, forgetful of self, had
ha.ardud life for another. It was but
the quick promoting of that manly
sl,,rlt wl"ch l,e """se-U had always en-,
deavnrcil to ersft noon bis -n.eeiitibli. .
i i i
U'.d, and l.ich, young as h, was, had
lllu-nvK mnilifiMlLiI ilsnlf on morn ll.Mii
one oeeasion. '
. . t i
in the vfry'"" Stnlw, the whole power over
" fl'cr. "d let the lesson , M--s..on wn, veMed in the scer.,1
nk deep into tho hearls of every pa-, "' Mistiliilioiw were olerat-
t ' ' Hiii sketch. " U7 "g.rded it as a blessing.
'Everything that I now see, that ev- j'11-')' '11U' 11 constituliotial right to enjoy
... i . . ii ..... i. . It. noil if ihev ei'.iMrdeil it n-, an evil.
ei oeiuugeii io nun, reuiunis me oi iny
lost loy. Yeslerd-iy I found some pin-
it sk-oii-lm. wliicli it win lot it..1i..l,t in
make for thn amusement of his younger
brother. To-day, in rummaging an old
", I came across his boots, still eov-
m . .
..til. Arl- oj ,.li.... I... t.i.t
.i.... v,n!.ii,i.i ;.,ir
but that which is usually so nnslightly
an object is now most 'precious to 'me.') vury citien prescnling a respect
And every morning and evening I pass f".1 1"'''' 'llu t'"". jr Hm con-
-I. . n 1 F. !,..,!.... ,1... ......... fr. iir.nl ,t. In
the ground where my sons voice rang
the merriest among hi- playmate1:.
All there thing- speak to me iidly
of his life; I rmiiint recall any other
expression of the dear boy's line than
that mule, mournful oui: with which he
turned from mc on tin: night I so lini-h
ly repulsed him.
rhen my heart bleeds
Oh, how careful should we all b" in
our daily conduct lowaids tho-e. little
beings sent us by kind Providence, that
wo are not laying up for ourselves the
sources of many a future bitter tear!
How cautious that, neither by incon
! ., i 1 I 1
snlerate nor cruel word or I00K, we un-t
jmtly grieve their generous feeling !
, And how guardedly ought we to weigh
.every actum against its motives icm, in
inuuit:iii in u.i.ii;iii;iii, . .v.. ...
ilen lilow is answered in their cnmiren
hv the tears, not of pa'sioil nor of lilivs-
. - . . . .. , . ,
ical or mental pain, but ol a loving yet
grieved or outraged nature.
1 win nun no oi.. m re...
true; no corciaue incmeni iu an e.-
perienco so touching.
Xl'w L. - ati;.., - .. -
The legislature . New II,unp,h.re wa,
i session when the news of th e Pu s,.
j,,,-,, .Juath arrived. They pa-sod a
rcsoutj prai.iug his abilities as a
legend of hunting the
TraJition says that the rnellillunui
voice, of tho Lurlei is hear-l before
, ... r .,., . , 41inrt.wi , ,.
t.vi,., v., ......j., -(--- ---
crcisc a fatal influence over the minds
I ...1 II. . . ... 1...- .
oi men; wimetcr n-n-iu iu uvi iuum
-.ii..,.!,. -n.tj ....
"Lu. s'?". : Ji iir
r vT.",:r; .::: :v.r::
iniHBien-nuaui ..uu. N .......
Classical oiren uow rru. ,
f. rv in rorxronm in uiinm. nn St.
, , 1 .
""J' . ' ... ,
Ci.i.Ii.h . .1... .. urflmitn t , 1,11 (.Ii.
.ici.nt.i tij , tt , ......... .. '"" -
served in one or two localities in the
icie oi Man, oi niiitu n mc miki
nal insmrer. I hit iincular cervmonr.
... . i .t i ,, , -
called " Hunting the rcn,' is also r&
tained in the socih of Ireland and in;
. , ., . ... ... r , . 1 -
France, at its most andent city, Mar-t
into the beihyIri.Ud. W
t.T mvrr au conlinurd
,and give to the. venial errors of the heart, . , Mn,s- aI)(, , in ,... ' .
the pun.slimcntdue only to wi rut crime . g f ;llnl,.dge extends, Ibis ' . .....' jt UitM the bum
least ' Alas! perhaps tew parents s.npcct . ,.......;, lo ,.v lm. . f-' ;lu mm it Cu"t'"
tin- hnvv iifieii the lierri! rebuke the slid- , ., ' una Ol an 1110 w ii-jifi an 01 woman,
s.ij. now otttillliR nereo rcjus-e. iiic boo . ,r,, ,,, ,j lt;c.tl ,, .ln,l iho iitietiuti was . . ., .,,.. c
1.. t...... .1,. " ..r. VI.... Mlic follow-in? is a story 1 licaru irom ins otit-stritiricl atm.jSt cvervtl.iu ' 0 tl
i,t,.,v. ....... , . c.ii.... .". . V. a. I have m.'idt-il an inur ;iu
tradition, ''and fairy ol extraordinary, J. n. it, "no Rcej-s iiuoiui.o ouuuu- luc TM,U ,,0 appeared in uigu - ; - . . .
lun.vr nsrcrieil .Ul-li umlun. influence rv. Vu ami i well known there ai at,,irit,. ;md felt confident that he mv oai. oi wiii.ii 1 r.iie
over the male rpuIation, that she, by . man w ho pride. hjijwJf urau wold be the first mnn in the diggings tJVhl .trTwnl .
1 " . ...1 i,... m I..;,,., il.le in five lot trienus amiliin:
for a Imeth of lime, until at but it was Tm o gentlemen from New ot k, who
apprehended that the Itland would have knew 11 , and wtre in jhe hubil of go
no rroicctori 1. At tbii cni a ing there to ti-lnn th? jtrta:n, and for
w Inch she mlr escaped at lite moment
I." I l. ...I I t...r '
mi kxuviiik iiiixhmi) u iiKinj; iiiu mini,
f ... ul.i.n ! I.kp r,...:.l ;
.. ....... ....... ... ..v. ....'.. ....... v...
(! hewim im iihle. I
"Though tho Mnnx Fny tlin rfcnp
ed initnnt iitmiliil.ilion. n Biirll w:i
thn in n over her. bv uhull she nu cni:i.
pi lied, once cu-ry iiicrecdiiig jear, lo I
icmiiho tho form of thiA lnnl, with llic ;
cletiuilc senteiici! thftt he iniift ultiiiiiile-'
1v t.erikfi lit limn rtti litif.ilt. I
' "In eomni'muratum of tin -'upei,!. i
lion, mi St. Stephen d r, Humbert m-
fcniiiied at eariv it.iwn, eniivuw
stick with whleh th-v beat the hed"cs I
... .... . .
ami lmli. till thf-v tntt one ot I .vsc
j - n. an iiiue 'jir.i. (Hie iii wrcn h . "elect
. . ...
ed as the victim,) which they then pur
sue with great shouting from bush to I
i.,,. i, ,1... tint.. :.. ,..i ,
us i.. I... ml-..,, I... .1... I t L,l
down by the Miek (wand) of It ..t.-r- '
Mlious pursue.. It iullm.lixodto tlm
top of a long pole.,lo which a red hand-
kerchief U mi' nended by wnv of a ban-
nrr.amlin that manner U carried round !
Thu wren w.n the Aiiiir' favorite
, liiul the Uriidfi' king of bird mid
( the repeet .vhown to it givu f ueh oflunco
ltd our lir.-t f 'hristi:m oiiinnunix. tlml
ihev c:ui.-ed it to ho haunted and killed
livilm tuiiN L,i;s r.t,n;,n.
It itatl kttn Mio wKn ftiltif, th- moiln if
H.' wirn'4 in; ! rit. Hal Uij Uiome Into
MR. FIM.MOKK ON T.HK SLA
VE It Y (Jl'ESTION.
During the canvas of IftH. Mr.
I'illiiiurc wruti) to Gov. Gayle of Ala
While in congress, I took occa-ion to
v"' i,1'i.-laneu my views on the sub-.
'J - ,,t'' sl;ivery in the Mates. Whether
tho remarks were repeated or not, j am j
unable to say, but the frubtunee was
that 1 regarded shivery as an evil, but J
., i i .i i
j hich the nat.omd govern
hient had llollllllg tO dll.
That by theronstitntioil of the U-
-j - -n - -
,1"" P'ver, and knew how lo
apply iho retnctlv. I did not convene
that congress hud any pow er over it,
:" '"? r.,......t.l- for.,,
continuance in the .several states where
On the tight of petition, he says :-
The . ulo upon which I acted was,
rilliilllfll. IUIU IIIU j.w.i,- . ji...... ... .v
refuse the prayer of it, was entitled to
be heard j and (herefoie the pititmn
ought to be received and considered.
If right and reasonable, the prayer of
it -should lxi granted but if wrong or
unreasonable, it .should be denied.
'' ""'.H'" " '" ""'
tiveeu.lhe states, ho .-ay3 in a subsequent
. . . , . , , , . i
I am nut aware that tuts question has S11).,u pwect courtesies of life,'--- "' ,
ever been disetn.ed ... ( ongress.or wa . , cour,tMic ', which there is no! iicmi eslracts from ihe mo-l dlin
ever nresenled or the consideralion of , . ... . . 'ii-hed theoretical and practical n-
il ,.i rtlilTiiiti.il oliul
imfnri. iHtt. In that rear, tho ..Me.
hmled ease f.om Misds-im.i was decid-
j linui'll l.in: liniii ..ii3-.n-ij'(.i ,.,- .
,,,1 nn(j jjr, ,i,siii:r. McLean gives an
.jjjj,,,,,,,. o.'.inioti on this point, Tn which1
hu JuMice t.ullt,llra.,, He came 1
, ,0llulu!iio l)mt constitutional
, 1, .1,;.
eoiisniLi en si-hi.-ii. .ins ...., ..-
...;..:., ,1 ,,1 I i,.,..
I ,..IS Olj il.lll Ulllllll'ii 1 in "1 ...... , ,...,.
,.atl. ,, than-'o il since.
Jt t,,ouj ajr0 . ltlier.,iood thai Mr.
p-illno.(. II(.V(.,. belonged to the ultra
' Anti-Shuery school of p .litician.-, which
1 has had so much iulluence in New York,
, A C
. , ,
onii .AlANS l-lt. I ireeiy
to vou that I would nither, when
aid low in my "rave, hnic some
one .-. his maul. v-l stand o-r me ami
say : 'There lies nm. who wa a rial
I would rather h.-ne some pror
i i ' w
.. .... ,.i,l-...l ,,ii.r.tiir( tellln" her rbil
,!,... ih.-ro U vou r friend and mine, he
v:,..mc :'... ..miction. I.o fuun.l
.. ' ., ..., ...t
you, Uiy sou, li'jwi luj.i.ii i , ,.i'.
, ,()U nv ,iauhter, a happv home in a
. 1 n . . . ... I
ret.cctahle and uiiuous jamuv. i say
.ioeelahle and Ml tuous (amity. I fnj
1 , , , , ,
i1 wo"M riiUr ,hi,t Auc,,rr::'r. t'. :
. tisuM.M y
' .... ,. ,- .11
oiert iiu .non bcauiliui rCu.o.u.Lu
, monum,.nl (,t J'anan or Italian n.aro c.
mm.. 1 1.,.. I. n.. .,ii.r-,ni. ,f t t.u
I t . :...!......... n...l
reroiil'Ctlon Ol jiasi .i.uiir".T, ..in.
hu tcJirj r j.r4teful memory shed up -
- ini, n,(, ..nivr-. arc more laiuauic, in uiy
I timn tlm m.tlieat ccnotanh
i-.i.iu.i".', - -- .
i - ' s.
rt cre all
lile.lrOWd last year.
. ii,ivi:i 11,1:1 1111.-. 1111111U. ,.. , .-.-,.., ... 1 . -in .1 iriL ill. 11. ni r, ill 11111
.. niciii. ....I. ..I in fet. '.. ..: ... ........
a VruunvT 1'n.ifitCAL .ToKi.. Ins s. 1 in a h'ht who Ibarrow. and
for: thu other knowins that hi trout-
I. . . ...... i . .. . . ...
(miihi icirdj mi kmk iiiu vfl il leu
i. u t.. .
'.wiw .III. St. PMI.1H.7IIIL: lfl.llitl
that thev Imd been a tii.iit-fl.lii . tri.l
ily nreed to have ihern n trnut dinner
ivmli in i.n liiiur iu,l Im. ,,,.,!;,.(.. ,r..,,t
to lln 1 . -1. 1 in ll.nr un 'im mul. r ft...
!ird, tnd look tln-i vfrotii snfl! iint ttmit
and b.il tlum M-rted. Afar dnrn-r
the fnrlici tl!cd their hit ntid bill.
I u 1. i t ti n ..tl rluirn. .1 t ...t.l ..u I !...,
annul at r'hipm.tii'A IViul, on Lake
'haniplntn. fomi! ten miles distant,
fi'tiud lo their utter dismay, that .Mr.
I Ivde had cook id tho Hii'i-I of their
A. . tsmnt til U.e T,:r.
. . , - -
W" weti! iinpre.S(d whe.i a h.iy with
tin- li. nelitn.l ndverlMin
It nil nnr
lvom " mr M lo n'1 ,1, ,H'TV '
l" r.V,'U'1"-1'' ,,','," '".
" - ''' " f" r nli ih-m
il u'ilh !,r " .'"' l'-nqmr-r
lvn or.iiiii.y paper, winch ,n,i0
a q i iiiiii ii Willi the leiKimg linn in
Itiehmoiul, and the different l.uuN of
mei chand'e oifercd fur sale- The sec
ond visit wo made to Richmond was as
the jiiveuilo companion of n weallhy
old gentlemati of tin iieighliorliood iu
which, wo tcsided, who paid our expen
ses fur the pleasure of our company,
Well do wo remember the pacing llie
brick tow (as it wa called in former
lime) and reading the .signs. Tho
hoii-elinld words wore not as familiar
as the name' ol the leadiiii; merchant
of Richmond. The old gentleman (our
companion) wanted nn artiek1 no! in
common u-e In- wa- ignorant wheic it
could be bought, win n c told him tin
houe, and thu merchant by whom it win
olleied for sale, information whiih we
had gathered Irom nn advei tisciueiii in
tho Enquirer. Ho repaired lo the es.
lablislimeut, bought that article and
many others. Ion years aflei wauls
we heard the .same mcichaut say that
the same old gentleman had continued
10 trade with him from the period i.r
their a laintaneo illilil that time, to an
mount never less than s5()0 per year
all of which was the result of one adver
tisement. Yes !?!i0 expended in year
ly adniilisemcnts is belter than an ad
ditional capital of '1,(100. Il gives a
merchant respectability, makes him
known lo the public, and secures for
1.!.,, lr...ln .wl.;.,l t.u oo.d.l i.r.. lit' .ill).
or means hiivc required. Frcdiicks
CortiTKRir.s or Lin:. "1 want
to tell yen a seciet. The way to
make yourself pleasing; to others, is
to fdiow that you care for them. -Tim
whole world is like the the miller
at Man-field, "who eared for nobody
-because nobody cared fur him.'
And the whole world will torvc you
! so, if vou give them the sritm: cause.
I I r.t
every one, llierelorc, tee that
:h care for tlicip, by hliowinu
thorn ulint Sterun so hnnt.ilv I'nlls.
I I '''-- t 1VU - Vik, v ti .' POII 'J f
tease, and whtcl. tnamlcst themselves
''.V uWv and nflcMiuniito Ijoks, and
and little kind acts of attention,-
giving others tlie preference in every
little ( iij .rinent at the table, in the
. field, walking, pitting or standing.
. r tr . 1 . . -ll
. IS lor yottrcd. .V.l'l V Oil Will
- . , ,- - ,
the solitude of the I p.'t.t tree around
you, in the same way, by the cmatn-
tion cl a poison which Kill ail Uic
juices of nilccm
riqeh a gil l tna
inn in its neighborhood
av he nilniii-e.l fur her
'utt'lcrstaii'lhig and acenmi liahmewU.
i ... -.n i... i.i l
uui sue ... m-n i ire h.cj.s i.
I The seeds of love cat. new.- grow
but under the w inn find genial i!.!l i-
ei,C(. 0f kind ftol'mgs and alT.'CtiMifitc
manners. Vivacity goes n great
' ij 12iit.if.fli fsvfinttriii tat ir.
-' ".. .... . ,.
rcmtibie. ntutain nm iu '
TIIE WHEELllAHUOW MAN OK
i.'ei. st ,.l...,.lit.,,.....
1 t,u .11 .in ibii . .s ....,,,.." ,
i.o is emigrating & om
' t faiif-miia. a.t.ca u.bC Kuii,ii
' r. nnu in. (.Iv. A htter lrom eort
' 1 .2r Hit I.' ?.1 ', 3 ; --
1 ...el . . ... T.l 1 .. ..
; J lie n.os; ni"iiugu;sieii .unianur
lwho Ins vet made hM
:i apreararicc m
inn the 'wheel-
,,1...,. tl,;. i il.i. ,,.
. ' -1.- .1 i :
.narrow man, who uroiilivu in ui" 11
... i.ri'o. t.....
iu vesiertiov. lie icii ci. oiw 'ii
about twenty-fire daya ago, tarrying
5 !t.'. i- .. 11.. .,r...r, Ik.u, tl.o
JVL IIIU WOlill 2Vs. IIUIV JOIil Ulfb.lli;
S f.i.?.wWr. ,f I Mack
then pushed on to tho tunc of lan
I:ce JJCKidle towanls the Kting von.
buth a tcan must uu'e?-.l.
r been llic nr-HUce m,,i
. r .
... ,. ,' ' rb."!V...
" v "J
Thi, it iu (Wight, w.M i.,d..e,i.
i.evco.iry to M-euro ih romt'lete
development of all (ho.e ehmneleiiflie
escllunci. irie.it which the alue of
moM prnitw. u-ed for f.H.d for man nnd
hal, i lound intl in.ie:lly to ih pend.
To . lit it, thercfori', otir. day bi-fori' iti
entire and perfect iimlorntton, wn ,up
pined to detract lo Mmmextioit from ili
lint i it iv u Moveiit, and eoiueqiiciilly to
diiui.itli iiiiewhat tin: t.ilue ol the
crop, without MM'iiiiug any mUaniiigc .
, i.!..t. .1.;. i i,...!. I
wnrl'iv ot eoiHideiatinii in it tutu. 1 hi"
.......... ....... ..... v.. i mis in nnms.1-
.,..i:,.,...i ,i,, ,i,.,.,ii MJ
I ......r. ...v..
ly as a conduit, or tube, through which, 1
114 ill,. .Tfitn ilMlMiin.1. if ft... iiitlrtm.iiif
lis the "rain demands it. the nutriment
em.-, however. niih-d bv the e.xi.eiimenl
n ii 1 1 uli-cf atiniis ol others who hae i
made these phenomena n Mibjerl of etit- I
t-iil and patient in estigation, indueei
iiiu lo adopt no altogether ditVcrout view
of tbe. eii-e, and this, I liinl, is tin- fact I
witli many of Ihe mo-l di-tiliguished
Mientilt'' wi iters, bulb iu this country
and in Europe.
Ill the I'd Milunie of lliiti'li Hus
bandry, pp. l.'Pi T, it i.s .-aid. '
" The quotum bus for Mime time
been ngt'uled, regitriling tin stale of
ripeiic-s iu which grain should be reap
ed, mid il has been reeommeiided as a
general rule of pi notice, to cut down
the crop before, ihe uppermost grain I
can be shaken out.. Taking all things
into eou.sideralioit, it seems lo be the
iiin-t piiu'eiit plan to )i;in the grain cut
before it is fully ripe, but in this a me
dium coin .-i: should t.e adopted, for al
though grain, if allowed to becnum too
upr. a-sumes a null, nusKy line m tue
smiqile, yet, il not rip-ned enough, it
shrivels in the dr ing."
( 'add do Vau.v asserts ihnl " grain '
reaped eight Hays heloie the usual nine
has the beriies lar-'er. fuller, and liner.
i i.,.. i t ... ,i i. I
.....1 ... II, , , .11 .. II l,ll 111 l.l n-l'l ll..' l.l-
laeks of the weenl, An iquul qiianti- '
... . r .1 . ... .1 1 .. .l 1
.v oi ...e eon. ...us .e.q.e.i, wuu .0,0
levied al maturity, gae more bietid
.-.Hit l' !, heller lU.Mli.v T r r
: J . . i""!"1
lime tor reaping is thai when the gram
! on hi ing pressed between the lingers
has a doughy appearance, like a crumb
of brer.dj.nt hoi fiom the oven."
1 ' When fully lipeued by standing in
shrieks, no dry hour i-hnuhl be lost iu
getting it well secured."
('iinilon obsi rves that " iu harvesting
win at, the best fanners, both in Eng
land and on tho continent, agrco that
il i.uglit to be tut beforo il becomes
di.ed ripe. When dm is thu ra-e the
lo-- i eonsidi ruble, hnth iu (he held
mil in the stiieK-ya.il, .nut Die gi.-iu.,
an oiding to Von Timer, pioduces an
lei - in a.;ncuiute, might be multiplied
tii i, jtiiilnm ; but enough has been pre
senied, I ptesuiiie, to show what is the
general belief iipo:. this inipoitant sub
ject. My own experience, als , goes
to c-jt mliomlo iho coireelnuss of iho
theory which propo-m that nil grain in
teiidcd for huuiiiti food, or for feeding
iiuiin.il, be cut at lea.it five d.'iys lie
fine, it becomes m. ill. re. In the sum
mer of 18315, I had a pi"i:o of oils a
lioul 1 acres, which wire reui.iikal.ly
stout. A hay wn that ason rather
short, and a., los than a meilium crop
had heen harvested, 1 wohed lo pre-
re the straw- of this field in a condi
tion v.l.ieh would lender it iu some
meu-uri: an efficient sibstilulu furling-!i-h
hay , and w ill. this view, cut the
w hole of my oats at a peiiod of their
growth when the straw was perfe. tly
"pen, but not before Ihe berries had
in-come somewhat hard to the touch,
though by no means ripe. Prom ap-
p.aianu s I wa, induced to believe that
ali.iui live days of dry, warm weather
would be required to ripen tho crp.
and m this 11:1111:011 1 r.-a afterwardi
cmfirmed by U.e time requ.rfld to fuliy
ritcna -mull strip wl.ah I t.au.e.1 lo
le- left near the centre of the held, U.e
prod.i-K of which was afn rwards care-
fully thrrshtii and weighed. Thoweath-
er wa favorable during the harvest,
and the sheaves were stored without in-
juiV from the wet. On eomp iring the
1 1 : c ..... r...i 1 ... I
.i7ii..v- u nm. ......wn ... ..iu .ivi.i 1
. iirst. wiii.ti.e prod..e.: of that whsd,
, , , ,. , , f .,
h fore rutting, there wa, a . re pi.Ue
. . ' . ' .
d, i.-rence n t he appearaoc-and v.ihn
of the straw. That v. hich wa en l
flM, rtmi..sd its green, bri.lia.it hue,
i h ' . , .,...'
and was eaten by my cons and vO'ing
-.i . . .. .. .....
tne win. llie "ruaieji ea;o.-in:s iin-i
...u... ...i..." .. .1.... r-.,. .1
.itmni, ..n-ita. i.i.n n.,.. ...
s.-ctiu1! m ai rej.tciod, and wa used fori
, . , 1, , ,
I .o.r.fi. l.i.r.i-i lio-.. 1im.ii. Anil o'linr
kt.t on tii'i farm, f'liif then
: ' . .
.e rum io cut .
but litliu; a.
1 turn. 1 ai -
(, ,,V. ,.uA
turn. I nl-
.... '...' ... . '
- ib-m a wh le heDf depooi.ti them in
my iMru. a locsii r 1 x. mj
is com. v. il f oin the s.nl. No allow-1 ;,r "'" '- ' "
anre i. n'ltulo for the i.r'ion of the , i.al- 1 l,,ru vanJ m bad efTcct nriM from
..ing llmd. or nip, l.ieh m supposed to , h "f -" c"1'1 ww,cr' 1 l".,cr
act merely ,u a soUent, and is arr.vted , Mrirtly nn nlcnnmii cimipouud, in no
and rendered incapable of ,orillillR ' ' 'Viiteis whlio every part
any favorable aetbi. upon thu g.aiu.m 1 ,u r.dui.i. after the butter is con
soon as the crop U cut. though thu Malk rm" ,,U',)',i . "' ''X dl1'"-
he re.deie with ni, and the grain nn- ! il ,ul1' wa,or' ""J y? "ro
lllled, or immature. M y ow n evperi- . ,",t -,'",'"'f'-''i '" '-," f' ''n-
' I tilt illllMK. ui hotter tmlliii. ulilrll L
' M will' tniirh tenacilv Hmotis thn
"'' ' r rt, a ttm
' ur VJ ' ir''r""K' fmm wahm
.....!..: . .. . i
'mlcr n,""r :"""'"R W V'
" ,ic M)l MaW paliM-Uking
!" lI'C m.cej.i(y of
"uiMnp uic wney itnu ruw oui oy win
butter I mile, and honeally think that a
drop of water used would ruin a lump
n big a Chimborazo ; whil nimlli-r
equally reluilile portion of the luM,
het gift " ii..il, that there i no way
i good, quick and ccilnin, a thorough
WMIllng with pine, cold water, which
" W' dom in any weather, and with
... , ., , , - . .. , ,, , ,,
one-nan me moor oi hip initio nuiiton
Oil llKlkillt nt lltu JDtMll jluloplu
.. !...! .. it . . . I!.. ..I ' .
'-v "l ,"ul"u V,c cory.
f, , . . .. .... . ,
V""' 1' iii.ongu inu eiieoso ir-
nictitation, ns if in their oi iginal stsle.
Si cond : it matters nut how much wa
t r is uscil.'as it duel not enter into com
bination with tho oily mass of butter;
run! if the woathnr is hot and the water
cold, il is in n stale of hmdncss in a
few miuute, to express all watery flu
ids, and lliiish operation at once which
in the hulle. process, required n day or
more of cool evpoutt'. Thirdly: tho
labor is inenmparablx les, as there is
little harder work than butler makers
are. subjected to, in winking il pure
without tiie ue of water.
II any of our lady leaders doubl our
conclusions, li t them lay down n stono
pot by each process, honestly and fairly
done, wi h a pint of strong brine kept
over the Miifaee and if on the first of
May next, the hydropathic process is
not tho best, or as good, wo will piiy
round quarter tor every pound of it.
Rural New Yorker.
Tlio following pointed
upon tlio subject of patronizing, coun
ty newspapers meet our views so ex
tremely well that wo adopt thetn in
stead ol any thing wo could Hay.-
, .... r . r .. . .
r . , .. . ., ,
Et.l.H, Of tllC OillO Eagle !
1 ...ei ,1... ei ,c
the peotile. Wherever newspapers
are extensively read and mi'iZ ur,
you will find a thriving, intelligent
and ei.terpiisittg community. Tho
newspaper, coming periodically, frcsli
from tho pi ess, with thu latest new,
editorial notices, and iiiteiesling vari
eties, i a powerful stimulant to tho
leading np elite, and naturally
ereates a desire for useful know ledge,
Ptritca thought, bharpeiH the mental
vision and largely contributes to tlio
j foriuatiun of good habits. The news
paper is the palladium ol our nghU
the out-post of Libcrty-He antiihi
lator of di-taticc. The western far
mer in his cabin, by looking through
a iicw.sji.ipcr, may fco what is going,
on in the capital of his own Ftato, or
in that of the nition, and whatever
transpires of public interest in any
nthor par of the country or of thu
woil 1. The newspaper furnulics val
uable binincH information, and con
contributes something for the amuse
ment, instruction and gratification of
all. To an American citi.en it is an
invaluable necessary, far more s'j
thwi tea, cofiee, or any other luxury,
lie who reads not tho newsjsper is
behind the ae he h a genuine out
fuer, not knowing what is gmg on
iu tho wotld, and a bore and borrow
ing pest to his nei(;hbois who tako
neivstiar.cn. IIo ami his family
mint grow up in ignorant---, of littlo
use to eociety, hiblo at all time.
j become the uc-tinrs. of ulinrpers,
Therefore, if you wis'i to b-'.-n!
vauf.W(. ii.te'lient :.!..! thrifty eili
7-etis if vou ilc-ai-v to rear moral anl
(..,,. . , .,. . .,
i '"W'-t families, nubsnilcat oiiuu
, 'yr bew.ipaper, 11 you do not tnku
j ": alr.ady. Jf you can "tubsctrbo
1 hut lor one paper, Jet tint bo your
county paj.er, for it is iour intcre-.t
. and duty lo aupport that hatnH-jtii'.-ly.
1 'J'o ynu tio paper will Lean iiutructivc
' au, valuable. Tliii is a ii.auif-.jt
A Maniac- ixom mi: (Jiiik):tii.
Yc.tirdty a man was taken up in
In the .trcd ami carried to' tho jail, a
rating maniac, llu was of fine appear
:""v' "V ' " "' . -"
of his clothe not torn oil showed tlm
, . 1 . .. i i. ...
ance, intelligent look, and the remnant
i h had ; iretter uay. It was oon
, .' . r
aso-rtained that Im was one of th'! sur-
ivori of the wreck, had lot a wifj and
' . I II... .. t .'. I I L-. I.... I .1..
ciueiiei) -- ii.cii i-aianiiiT im. ur.
,.r..inl .11 n.i,n.
His name it Hills
ford. How he "ot u.liud .oi where ho
: hxs ben fini'it the H-fiek no outs koowi.
He 1. now hi tlm 1'uor Hosts, and un
1 , . ... , .
"bjed of the de.-pt.t .ym.thy
l CIl vuiati'l l'lalndealer.
BSTll U rurnort-l that Congrey
'l t:.xe a reccsi lor a rnonut or iwo,
auer uiviing 01 wjv- un. is.u.