Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XV. NO. 42.
10 8 V E R M O NT T E L E GRA PH . I? ih 22? 13 iT o SOCIAL HYMN. Outcasts oa your native soil, Doom'd to poverty ami toil; Strangers in your native land, Come, and join the social band. Leave, O leave your wretched state, Scene of discord, scene of hate ; Take the brother's hand we give, Come, and incotnmunion live. Leave your selfish cares behind, Turn your loves from self to kind ; Let (he claims of mine and thine In all-blessing ours combine. On each other cast our care ; All each others comforts share ; Hand in hand, and heart in heart, Bliss enjoy, and bliss impart. Written for the Wampanoag. LOVE. O never deem that soul a wholly lost Which truly loves, though it should be a stone, A timer, or insect, or sotio form unknown But to its fancy: chartlcss, helmlew, toss'd .,.': On hidden rocks, life's ocean half uncrossM ; And whirled in tempests ; that one cord alone Binds it to heaven. There is an undertone In the loud torrent with its foamy fro3t, Or in the storm, when heaven's wall U embossed With thunder cra;s;-thero has a star-beam i shone Through broken clouds; even as that sound, that star . ' : '," ...'.. 1 the last lingering tone and ray of love Linking the soul by passions driven afar With the eterpal light and melody above. Pleasant Height, 1312. E. D. II. AGRICULTURAL. From tho N. C. Farmer. ACID IN SOILS. Although by some it mny not be con sidered perfectly comparative with my prof essional nvocation, 1 plead guilty to a great interest in the causu of agriculture, and especially to those applications of sci ence which promise so much benefit to thosir engaged in that pursuit. Among the journals devoted to the farming inter est, into which I occasionally look, is yours; and in the one of May 17, I ob served a paper from Mr. Darling, of New Haven, on the subject cf sorrel, or the-ex-jstence of acid in soils. On this paper, with your leave, I wish to make a remark or two. And first, Mr. Darling seems to bo un certain whether tho acid of tho common sorrel (Ritnex acelosa,) is the same a3 that ol wood sorrel uxans aceioseiia) There can bo no doubt as to the ideality of the acid. It is the same in both the oxalic acid and it is the same that is fjundin the gentian, bistort, and rhubarb, or pie p'ant, so much cultivated in our gardens. , In all these plants, the acid is in combination with potash: but in some other vegetables, such as tr.e rock lichens or mosses, in which this acid is abundant, it is combined with lime. Oxalic acid is very soluble in water, but when in com bination with lime, it forms ono of the roost insoluble compounds, and hence from this cause, and from their affinity for each other, they are frequently used as tests of vuli " 11 I solution ot me chrvs-: of the oxalate of potash ref, rhubarb, &c, takes placcinthe soil.it 'must remain iu solution, and consequently liable to bj taken up by plants, unless a re combination in some other form takes place. The extensive and varied experiments of Mr. Ruffh, and his able reasoning founded on them, in his valuable work on the subject f liiue and marl as manures, would seem to demonstrate that acids do exist in soil, boih free, and in a state of combination; and os the lima combines . with the acid readily to form oxalate of Jime, and parts with it most reluctantly, it would seem reasonable thut oxalate of lime may be formed in this way ; and if s., the U3e of lime as a correc.ive (l aciJity, must po apparent. "A number of years since, 1 lived in a district in which hemlock tim ber was abundant. The soil was frequent ly a deep fine loim, but prodnced sorrel in mo;t instances sa profusely as to leave little roj;n for any ihin else. This was attributed to the "sourness" communicat ed to the soil from the annual fall and de composition of the leaves of the hemlock, es these are known to contain rtppreciabln quantities of acid. The remedy for this, was a thorough burning of the surface, and hence in clearing hemlock land, great care was taken to expose as"niuch of the surface to the operation of the fire as pos sible. This was the resuliof experience; nnd is explained on the-ground that the fire, by the ' formation of an at kali on the Bur'nce, converted the acid into oxalate of potash; cr if the soil contained Jime, into oxalate of lime; in either of which forms it would be less injurious than in it free stale. The same result would take place if quick lime was appfed to the soil.' the acids would enter into combination wit1' if and in that s'ate being insoluble, or ne'f' ly so, could not furnish the material essen tial to the formation of acid plants. If af ter the application of the lime, the acid was s'ill in exces., sorrel roiht s'ill grow in spite of the alkali; and this fict might he adduced to account for Mr. Darling's torrel that grew on the verge of the lime kiln.. I do nm assert that fre oxalic acid ever exists in soils, though it is scarcely possi ble to coDceivo it should not be so ; and in mte of solution, experience proves that taUol oxalic acid, does not destroy its 1 Pcuiars ootameu iro:n oincr "jr-. character, and if the solution should lake Pch stones should be bur.ed , .n he ' . ' . f i .. fall, in drv "round : cover them slisrhuv pace in tho earth, or if a decomposition '"'" u,.y o'.1.' c . u sj ib i aicu in oui" I plants take up this as well as any other acid or salt that may be furnished them in a sufficiently diluted itate. There is certainly a formidable array of names in fovor of the opinion that acids do exist in soils: the Albany Cultivator, pronounc ed by Mr. Darling "the ablest agricultural journal in the country" David 1 nomas. of Cayuga, one of the most scientific and practical iarmers of the country Mr. Hufdli, who has devoted more attention to the subject than perhaps any other -man livingand last though not least, Dr. Jackson, himself a host in milters relat ing to the chemistry of agriculture. I have purposely confined myself to the au thorities of this country : in Europe, the existence ol sour soils, or :hose contain ing acid, and consequently unfit for culti vation until this acidity is corrected, does not seem to be doubled by any one. it is frequently said that as oxalic acid has nev er been detected in a scil. il must be form ed in the plants in which it is (ound. 1 would ask whether it is not reasonable.- to suppose that the formation of the oxalates cf potash in sorrel, rhubarb, &c , an I o! oxalate of lime in the lichen, lakes place from the union in the plan's'- of the .'acid and the potash, and the acid and the lime, all taken from the earth in a '.state of solu tion, and brought first into contact "in thts organized laboratory. Mr. Darling remarks, emphracilly, 'Hhal no acii exists in vegetables except in combination with some alkzli." Tin--, I think, is a slight mistake.-'. It is suffi cient to notice to tho enntr.irv. the Cicer ar kt or chick-pea, of the Levant, and which is nl3o'' common r.i Italy, an 1 the south cf France. This is a vetch, ex tensively cultivated for its gr.tteful and re frigerating character, qualities owing to the oxalic acid it f irnbhes. Daring the' heats .cf summer, the stem and leaves of this plant exude .small drops'' cf fluid, which on evaporation, leave behind cryst als, formed of uncombined or pure oxaii acid. Medical men are aware, tint from llu easj with which, ox ilic acid combines with' li ne, and the insoluble nature of the salt so formed, the use of the plants con taining this acid such as rhubarb, sorrel, cider, &;.'&c, by those persons predisp)s posed t3 calculous diseases, is extremely improper. Many interesting' facts in re gard to thi? acid, and the plants contain ing ft, may be found ia Mejendie's work on gravel. I shall only add here, that I am hippy to see the practical men of oar country turning their attention to such su'oj cts as the one here indicated. M titer o fact questions us these nre, firmer? are .the mentis furnish the f icts by which-they must ultimately be determined; and the number of . competent observers in this class is rapiJly increasing. Chemistry (they must leave to the student an 1 thj lab oratory, and the American farmer should rtjoice that so far as he is concerned, i. is in the hands of such men as.'Dm, Sdli man, Jackson, men w.ho arc willing to devote their great talents and acquire ments to the aid of a causeVin to j success of which we all thrive, and by which we all live. M emeus. Sy racuse, N. YM June 20, Id 13. From the Albany Cultivator. lACIX Til EES. My grandfather, Itilph Voorhees, of this town, has long been a most successful cu'tivator of 'he peach tree, and from in formation derived from him, I select for r-y -. K.,kl..iAiA.i n f..n bin) tACralhfkr H'lth OAinn them up, crack them, but leave the pits within the shells, as this is most according to nature, and so plant them.-' If the stoncs ore not cracked when planted, they may not vegetate until the second year ; and indeed my informant has known them in one instauce, to lie half a dozen years before coming up. July, though a good time for inoculat ing plum trees, is too early for the peach. 11 peach trees are inoculated in this month, ev;ry rain causes the wound to send forth a quantity of gum. which becomes hud, and is hurtful'to the buds. This evil will be diminished, if the operation is deferred until Angus, or, what is still belter, the early part of September. - Set the buds on the north side of the tree ; the sun will not be so likely to dry them up. Peach trees, in this .region, are mu:h infeed with ants. These ,i,.s cts cm w the bark, producing a flow of gum; they also gather upon the leaves, cf use them to curl up and turn yellow, thereby huruns the growth cf the tree 1 should like to hear whether the same plague exists else where. Urine, thrown frtquenily around the boiics and roots of trees, is a powerful stimulant to their rowih, and preserves them in a great measure from the 'worm. Mr. Voorheers treated his trees in this manner last year; and amcn the whole number, consisting of about fn'ty, but one worm was delected during the season ; nor were the ants so troublesome as form erly. Some persons cover the b ise of th tree with tar, anJ no doubt it is servicea ble against both worms and anl?. I be lieve the ravages of the worm may be pre vented in a variety of ways, without re sorting to the p!an recommended in re cent piper?, of setting ermifuge plants, as tansy, or wormwood, around ihe trees. It is worthy of inquiry, whether worm wood used for this purpose, would not be I'chly prtjuii:ial to the growth of trees, 0l 1 this plant is noted for its power of dn 'inin the soil of its pot rsh an more- diec 1 exceedingly useful to fertility. It is beite " to keep the earth for some distance arouru ' be trunk, clear of weeds, grass, nd ali ' i'y'nS plants; and when young trees are ' Eet out lna oroan should be kept und ' culti ration several years ..after o 9 .1 uru)i in cm. ' '"1'h ! '"81 wards ; for which purpose, one of the crops best ada p'ed is potatoes. A. R. McCORD. Lagrange, Dutches Co. N. Y, .&:- V DDI If G. - Budding, or grafting by germst says Mr. Loudon, consists, in ligneous plants, in taking an eye or bud attached to a por tion of fbe bark, and transporting it to a place on another or different ligneous veg etable. In herbaceous vegetables the same operation may be performed, but with less success. The object iu view in budding, is almost always that of graft ing, and depends on the same principle, all the difference between a bud and a scion being, that a bud is a shoot or scion in em bryo; hi other respects, budding is con ducted on the same principle s ..grafting. In every case the bad and the stock mus. be botanic ally related. An apple my be budded on a pear or thorn, but not upon a I nliiiii nr rnai'h: ("VlrtU-IlOn 1)11 Jd 1 n P is ne T I iormed from the beginning of July to the middle of August. It is indispensable thai the'bad to be in inserted should bti f-iliy formed or ripe. After the iucis.on of the stock-,; great care must betaken iu raising the birk, that the cambium be not scraped or injured. The cambium is that soft portion between the wood an i tho bark destined ia give sup port to the descending fibers of the "buds,' vh ic h libe rs so bsi qmn: ly become embed ded in it. In baddnig, therefore, the bark must be very carefully lilted up, and not forced from the wood with a bene or met al blade as is to ohei.done. , For pro pa 2 a iing c liosce frui; the oper ation of bnild ng poSes;es several advjiit ages over thai of graf ing. "it i," s lys L .'4 el, "more readily perfjrmed, with fw'V cr iihpieii'ieuts, less'-prepar'atiou, and w ith greater success j it does not injure tile slock if UiiS'uccefslul, and the operation iray.be tAice or thrice repealed the same year, as the season for i:s perIormai.ee is protracted, for same oae o: other of the varieties, for som-j- three montlu. Alibo' Julv and August constitute the ordmarv season for budding, p!n:n nnl cherry may "of'.e'.i be bulled in the hitler. 'part, of Jan;, ami the peich, np'ricot and nectar- inv5 U3 late, as the middle of September l'ac lirst consideration, is to provi ! stalk?, it' tnis provision his not already, beea m.tde. See l s - m-iy' boL .collected . ihe coninri season m a!mjt ewry hmdy. i'lUi- i f st jrie frati in iy b.v intxel witn e.i.rd:, or. 'deposited in a inje in the ard i, and iu the autu nn biirie l s iperii nu iy in the earth, to expose them 'o the expanding. indae;i;e of-the frost; and in the spring those of the pe.ich -and plum .thai hivc not burst. the 3he,l should be-cracke-i, an l the whole sown i i a well prepared see.l bed. The cherries may b.' sown i nm .'di ttely al ter ihey are 1 1 ken from the fruit, ani the apple, pear, and n-j.mee either in autumn or prinz- Alliho kinds will generally' grow .'he 'lii'st season. The snne rule applies to plants as to animals ; the letter condition ih.fv are kept in wui'e young, the moie profi:ab!e they will beconu at maturity, i'nus two or three rootls t f gro uid wiii s itii.-e a firmer for a nursery of choice J ru it, from w htcli h e nny re pienish his o rc bar d u d h is ga rd -n at p.! e j ? u re, an d readily appropria e fo his o v.i us-j every ne v variety that co nes unJer his obs-'rva-tion. No one will regret the irilling l;tb r and attention which he bus bestowed on a little, pl.tntation of r.i? kind, alter he h is beun to renlizj the fruits of it. Orna mental shrubs and trees, to embelish th: grounds about his buildings, may be a 1 ued withou-. cost and with trifling labor." Farmers llncijclop. il I S C E L L A N t THIS INDIAN Pi.LiDCiE. On the door-steps of a ,'cott.ige in the land of steady habits," some ninety or an hundred years since, .might on a soft evening in J une, ha ve been seen a sturdy voung firmer, preparing his scythes for the coining hay making se.tsou, S ) in tent was he upon his woi k, that he heeded not the approach of a tall l.d:a:i, acc-n-t red for a hunting expediiion, unal, ' Vv'i!! you give art unfortunate hunter sone stip- ner and iod?inL lor the tiiht f in a tone r 3 3 ol supplication, caught his ear. m h's ui n 1 s m-U a The farmer raised his eves f om wotk, and darling fury from bene; said the farmer ; 0 I havx uoihir.g i'ji you." Give rr.c btit a 1 jo of co'd wa'er " I a:n very friti' " ' said the Indian, " lor I am very This appeaT was not more successful than the others. Rejteraud abusi and to be told t diink rvhtn he came to a river, was all He could obt iin fro n o .e who bore the name c f Christian ! But 1 he s u ppl ic at i si a p pea I fc 1 i not u n h eed ed on the eat of one of fin. r mould ani more sensibility. The farmer's youthful bride heard ihe whole, ns she s a hushin her infant to rest ; and from the open t a?e mei.t. s!e watched the poor Indian, until she. saw- his dusky form 'sin!i,"npparently" exh.iusted, on the ground, at no great dis tance .from her d-.vtlling. Ascertaining: that her husband was tojJbu'sied with his work to notice her, she was soon at the Indian's side, with a pitcher of milk, and a napkin filled with bread and cheese. Will my fed brother slake Lis thirst with sorre milk r said this anel ot mercy; and as he essayed to comply witn Cer ia- vnauun, sne uuuni mc ii ipni, uiM uaue him cat and be refreshed. Con to mow wit protect the white dove from the pounces cf the eagle," said the In dian ; "for her sake the unfledg-d yOung shall be safe m their nest, and her red brother shall not seek to be revenged. nair of sha--v eyebrows-' be. .-exclaimed, . 1 uivi, vioj,- tka'hentdndian dog, begene ! you shall 000 ' Henry' Philpots, Bis'iop of Exeter, have uolhii here." ; 619 1.030 : C hvard Damson, Civhop of Hot I ani vetv hnngrv," s.id ihe h.. S.lbary. Gl.3t.000 ; E!w,ud Stun ley. dian : "civeonly'a crust of bread and a d shop of N irwich, 5232 000 ; Jh-. bWd bone, to strenmhen mc un mv j urney." Simner, Uishop olCi;escr 0120 000 ; " Get vou ooe, vo-i heaitien do-' !" vard Hareomb. Bishop 01 or!,8223,- He then drew a bunch of feathers from his bosom, and plucking one of the long est, gave it to her, and said, When the white dove's mate flies over the" In dians hunting "rounds, bid him wear this on hi? head." The summer had passed away. Harvest-time had come and go ne, a nd prep arations had been made for a hunting ex cursion by the neighbors. Our young farmer was to be one of the party ; but on the eve of their departure he had strange misgivings' relative to his safety. No douhl his imagination was haunted by the form of the Indian, whom, in the pre ceding summer, her had treated so harsh- ly. V- The morning that witnessed the de parture of the hunters, was one of sur passing beauty. Not a cloud was to be teen, save one that gathered on the brow of Ichabod, (our young f irmer,) as he at tc tnpted to tea r a feat her f r o m his hunting c; p which was sewed fast to it. His wife a r rested his hand, w hi 1 c she w h i spe red i n h !3 ea r, a nd a si i u ht qui ver agitat ed his lips as he said, " Well, Mary, if you think this feather will protect me from the arrow of tha red -skins, I'll e'en let it retnain." Ichabod donned hiscan.shou d- ! ered his 'r'i'fle, and the hunters were .SOon.0f'i"Vi)I-xN,P11IVL-t'Y,mbraci" ,u - --.-,- r Lepho.ey, Phrenology, Patletoio;v,Phvs!02uo- on Iheir wuy in quest of gam...: ; j mt py, u'piogy. ElectIiy.Gaiva,,- i ue uay wore u-wuy s vus usuui wiiu : people on like excursions ; and at night tat! thev look shelter in the den of a bear. , t , , , , , sums sn-featl on bruin s bed ot leaves. .! ptiion-ed their heads through a long No-1 ti,6r r , With the first .dawn 01 inoriiing, the hunters left their rude shelter 'to'' ..resume their cha..- I-habod, by s me inishap, their chai. I-habod, by s nie inishap, j toon separated from his companions, and i in tvei I in iin I'-.-ei .nt ,; ,!,,,,., 1 in tiyu.J.-.lo -Jv n tucnl, feOt A t.dutU.. LlJ waiijered all day in the lores! an I jusi as tne sun was receumir irom sint, : : . .i . i i i . and he was Voout sinkitisr daun in des- pair, he espied an Indian hut. With iiiingled .-emotions --of hope and fear, he bent hi3 steps towards it j and meeting an InJian at the door, he atked him to direct him io the nearest white settlement.-' " Ifthc weary hunter v:il rest till morn ing, the eagle will show him the way to the nest ot his w hite dove," snid the In dian, as he took Ichabod by the hand and l-d hiiii svithin his hut. 'the Indian gave him -'a supper of pirched corn nnd venison, and spread the skins of animals w-hich tie had liken in Lutiting, for his be I. .;'-..-:",'..' ' Toe light ha 1 harJiy begun to..s'reak t'le east w hen the Indian awoke Ichabod, iiiid after. a. .slight repast, the twai i stutt 'd lor t.ie setiletneut ot t!ie wtiites. Lia'e in the afternoon, as th.-y emerged Irom f lick wood, Ich ibod with joy espied his home. A heartfelt riicu'ation had scarce esc i ped his.' lips, w hen the In dim s epped before him --..'turning aron i I. stared .him full in the ft'e'e, anJ ii-q tired if he had any recollection of n previous actj iairu anoe with his red brother. Upon being answered in the-'riegafive, tlse lndi.m said. .' Five ; u.t.oon? ago when I was f.iit I and weary, you called m e an In 1 ian dog, and drove inc from your dor. I mii'ht now b- revenged ; but Cm an'owwit bids me tell you to go home and hereafter, when yo i see a red man in need ot kindness, do to him as you have been done by. T'arv wel!." The .-..Indian hiving said this, turned up m his heel, and w;is soon cut of eight. Ich ib d was ab islied. lie went ho. tie p inriel in heirt, having learned : lesson of Cliriitiaiiitv from an untutored savage TaSce XeiiJier Purso nor Sciip.' The K.iglish E,)isci!;'il Church, says the G spel li tririer, like the Raman C itti o'.ic, claims to be the me CiTrjst and his apostlts, and the Ij is hops of that Church claim to be the legitimate successors in the apostolic Of cou r3tj, then, what they believe is true J and w hat they do is. christian a; id riht. We find the fjllo-vin in a secular pa per :., Income of IHiglWi Biviips. Wii Ham 11 iw !ey, Areiihirhop of Canterbury, re Ceives annu ".ily, in rod ml numbers, 6123, 000; C J. B'noiiifield, Bishop of Lindon, I S26S.030: Grorae Henry Lov, B shop I . r .j ill n nv . T t r ' w b itl'i :?12J.OOO J. nn Luve, Li. shop of 1 . j T , rl ' Lincoln, SwdOJO; John II nry Maine, 000. These immense salaries all co ne bv ' ll'lVs cf one tenth pi rt of the earnm j? of poar people, The Bishops, we believe, generally, firm out the preaching business to poor and workinT clergymen, who re ceive from them a very stii.all pittinco for the labors they perform, whilst their ' Lords Spiritual' who job out the work cf the sicred effke save all the b ilance of their vast salaried a mere sinecures. This is in England. In the United States the Episcopal church does nottolerate such abuses ye!. N. Y.. Beacon, Hj" In the world, as now' constituted, one third of the people do all the produc tive work, and the other two thirds con sume or destroy it, except the small, very small pittance, wnicn tne necessities 01 the laborer demand. The consjut n'e is the workinginen are overworked and exhaust ed, and have no time nor ability Lr study and mental advancement; and the consu ming and destroying classes, not having gained their possesions by profitable indns try, choose to spend their wealth in vices similar to those by which it was acquired. Boston Investigator. tT? If TmivV n trn r .V - hint fan t-fcf Auiukgi,c acuuit unit iu u impartial writer it would be, to tell him his fate. If he resolves to venture upon the dangerous precipice of telling '"unbiassed truth, let him. proclaim; war -with mankind a la mode le pais de Pole neither to give nor to take quarter. If he tells the crimes of great men, they fall upon him with the iron hands of the la w; if he tells their vir tues, when they have any, then the mob at tacks him -with slander. But if he regards truth, let him expect martyrdom, on both sides, and thai he may go on fearless 1 and this is the course 1 take to myself." De Fti. . ... Atoneme nt. W hen Ftunt!ero v, the great Irish banker, was under-' sentence of death, one Edmund Ang;elini netioncd the Lord Mayor to be permitted to take that sinner's place. Upon being told that it was against all justice for one. man to be hanged far another, he replied, that Jesus had died as an atonement fr the sios of others, and he did not fcco why he could not be allowed to do so too. He was- dis missed as being little better than mad I! Boston Investigator. SECOND VOLUME. OF THE MAGNET. TETOTED TO THE INVESTIGATION ism. Wasnetwui.-lJsrt-iti t'abnc. Lin.. 15 V LA ROY SUN D ERLAND'. i The design of this populer at;d intei ejti.n? ivnr . . . 1-1"- - imiiwiuiv ,vl lJ IIO,ni me, ana winca yr; con-emed m ihc Production - .of -.those st.ites of Hie ,mj, c.slkd 'Xomnipathy, Tr.mce, Clai,vovu;ce. lti,d , various other Mental Phenomena,, uhleh have J.kithvtto remained shrouded in 'mystery. '. its'poges arc enriched with. Essays a nd Coin its'poges arc enriched -'with. Essays a nd Coin mu,lic nsl d;ldl!m?i -f-'cw, illustnitiiig ihe ci enc,e of ephijlosy which leaches the influence an(1 sccvua of t!i human Dr-m, and th metho.l of controlling-- its' sp,,.i!e organs h e ci- icuces he ( ii .u . , ... i . , weuier viu euen KitormiUioti j assist in llie mot suavsful ajjplitMtion of tins von,! i fu! aoat la Dia-'ii )U - the Jc nc.a.nn a a? miv Character and ti.e - Rdi-f of Human S'fierlng, The S coin! Viii'una will ba commenced in June, ISIS, in l.i;-3 octavo Jom, and issued mouthy, on ih- fallowing tenns : I. rv DdIIjis, in advaijce, 'will piv for one copy for ilia year ; or eixtcen copies of any one II. Foe s'.v dollars, fifty copies of any one nu niier; or it:r co.iies for one year, lift . ... . j nt. rur icn (lu.la.s, ninety. copies of any one number or seven copies tov o.ie year. IV. For fifteen d M-us. o ie buiidred anJ fifty copies of arty one number, oi t.velvc numticrs for one year. V. l a the tnle; llcy will be put at ninn ' dol lars per hundred, when one lufilid copies aic ordered at on. time, u i 'i t!ie ejsh in aii trmee. Agon's rn-ust state, .d's'incly, what the money xent is deijjned to p .y for; wither f .r an eiu re volume, or fvrso many sm-Ie "copies of a.,c num ber. As these terms j.re lew, tho Pu'.disUcrs cannot dotPubut Asenis vviii see t!ie j i,tic.; ef rivin -pecnl at:en!on to wlja't foli'-w; 'i pnymjiitg muss be retvivod bv the PuMish er. before each niimj.er is sent out of trie otiicv. All -piymenH mu .x be reniiited fa-e of pnge -Mid in S i:e;y Fu id uionc-y. or its enq'tivaU nt. i:i tins city. . AenN-must-ffivo. particular ins'ructlo!!? as f- tbe manner: in; which they may wish each num ber foi iva.-de t. Every c ltor who sa.ill - ve this Pro?p ctu (inc!ii lrU th!s.j)iraga..b s x inst i lions, slial. rtcene tbt; Alagnet. for one year; from June 134). provi kd the p i;vrs cnHt".,i,ii , this n,aice bp f.fl-wnled, .mrk.-d,- to Tne Ma-net. Nt-w t or l ity ; al provMnj, ;,i,o, Hua lu condi-ti-jas Le complied wi l! bc foie J m. IS 14 WOOL MANUFACTURING, CHIDING AND CLOTH DRESSING. rpilll hUiiSCitltiCli would re-pectfiiliy in X '.form bis fi tend i!i:i the pu!!ie ibat he is pre pared to Receive-, at -his Factuiy on sV biide in .tlisbtiry village, wool, to -manuafiure on shares, or by the yard, to suit c i-n m -is, i,ro Plata 'U'oth, Ffawiefs and Cazsimer. Ilis Alachineiy b-n ne;ly fnted up and in co:np:cte repair, In; is prepared- to d wos-k m the best in inner, at d 'on the m -i leas-nu .!c V nn Custom Carding and C!o!h-nrcln, at tho s:iop 1'onneily occupied by E How'vrD May, ilOil, ISiJ. E II. ilO'iV.AKI)! '.' . 13:34' Temperance I propr.se ".aJverti'itii; all Temp, i ance IT u-e, far.olfand near. Wii, f.jcnd Ihdj anl others aid iir'i;rnishi:i a iisi? Timin is M'L nivalin, 'Pittsford, Vt. JJ-GnAHAra House, UosiVili tioss, N. V. City, (j Haiclay St. Weymotb Hotel. Weytrputh,. Mass , A.B. Ved3. Phoenix House, Dedham,'-. Claike. 7 .'mi'-"ce Stouhion. uyde:i. ' ''A . Max lam, Kan lo!ph, Vt. j,. r r r-'n .J v -'-w r Jvs. J. Cameron, Laid veil, N. . Warren Co. . Infers di. Hebron " vah Co I emp. ririce " Slouli'oii. li- H. rlro.vn. M.ddiebnry, Lr tne, V rgennes, E. Hi;!, Shoreh iai, I. Cal Ivved, New Haven, Al. Stow, " ii. C. Kceler, Monkton, II. Vrade r.urh, Uristit, Marii.is, FeirisbiU'jh. Ojo. Peas-, Chadotte, C;S;ienccr, Casilelon, A. Hyde, S-ratogi Spring, N..-Y. Delavan House, Aiiany, S ifFnd, P Johnson & Son, Wliitehall, " Isiac Hull, Hiver St. Troy, S. Sa;r.d, Montpelier, Tee I'otal tloiH! Worcester, Mass. Fay, Sforkbide, 0. Arnold, Chester, N. Y- Charles llralnerd, Elizabethtown, N.Y, 1. u.-ias I'ishop, Jdine Graves, ' Colunib a II .tel. flirataa Spring?, Ba!ch Coi;resj .V(,r'i!i iiouse, " Moriarty. Temperance Hotel, " Ssnin. " House, Lake Georffe. - Hotel, .ctiuylervilie. Scovill. StiiU-ater, -'miter.. " Centre Falls, Gieeuw.irlt, Anthony " Poltston, Walch. House, Cannon Place, Trov, Hitchcock Hotel, Galeville, " Copenhagen, L.C. Hildreth. " Lowviile, L Wood. - ! Washington Ttmperanca ' Watson, S -Saflbrd. -" Hoase, Dexter, Lasseil. M ' Russia, V Koot. " " Johnstown, J Persons. " " Johnson. " " " F A Pomeroy. ' Milton, J Spragtie. Hotel, Gieu'g Falls, J S Potter. Wm. Woodward, Walworth, N. Y. J W Corning, Ontario. ffni. Dix, Townshend Harbor, Mass. M Putnam, Fitchburg. riORTHERN HOTEL Temperance Boarding Ilouse, Saratoga Springs, JV. Y THE SUBSOUlBliU having becm pronr;. efor ofsaid Howe, has opened it a -r. ' ' ance ILmss, on strictly Total Abstinenie C-" ples on tho Washiugionian plan . From till' ' on experience he has had in tavern keeping he n T ters himself thatjie. can make his Louse a-n e JL to the public. Grnteli.il for the patronaaS n past season, he would be happy to be su'taii e ) bv the patron, iij of the -Temperance public V t sink or swim, the house tliail be k-pt on s!. Tt Temperance prinpiplrs, while l e vn contiol it The house has uuJerona thorough ronnbe 1 1 ' AND ; luums me iiy- ruiniture ertir !v new. Every attention will be given lo nuke M : I.- i " i.o JNorthein Hotel a pleasant ston.ing pace (or ,j boarder or traveller. Stabling first rate. Attentive ostler. r:, ,r to correspond wkh the times. JiLO.VZO HYDE. Saratoga Springs, Jan. 18 t:J. The Most Ilislily Apptovert McilU ii!. in General use for Cowiis, Colds, ni:vi a;i Diseases of tiie Lnii;;s. rnnfiE vegeta ljle pul -,;n -B.ARY BALSAM is beii-ivd 0 i the most popular Medicine ev r knnv.;, m America, lor coughs, col nhma rr phthisic, consumption, whooping couh, and Pulmonary airectio-ns til evtrv KiTd, Ext i acts from Cenifiac." Dr. S.unoel .Morrill o! Cui:cor,l, N . wriies " ife;t he.-. is satisfied 'Aw Vip", L;-r Pulmonary Balsam is a v.iluaUe n.t oiei:..', ha vlng been t.st il with CO:rp!c!e sorr-i in cases which. had previousiy resiud most approved pvsc'rij'.tions." Dr. Tinmiin ALndi nf Lemps'er, N. II. writes that he ccnliJen' ! v ri com mentis i a use in nil-coin of H if n-l s'tip'rior to any otaer medicine v ;.h in his known ilji', Dr; Amory I iunlinr.cf Frar.khn, Mass, writes il'i at t.f.tr having pr scribed ihe -usual rem- dies without relii f, und t.avin consu ! led wjt'i sevt r.tl eminent tdiysiciiins, he his ot.n 1 the V'ftable I'.ilmon-trv iJalsa n to iiave had the desired 0c, a: I refouiti.en Is it a a sale, cenvenient iii.,,' eifi-'ac ion's medicine. Dr. Thom-is d own, of Concord, X. 11 , v riles that to his knowledge, it h,:s ne; r d.isappotutrd t!:e reasonable expeciatit.:.:; i-of thnse who have nse-.l it. The public are particularly caulir.r-d against the many Counterfeit oi Imita tions vvhich Lave partially cr wl.ol.y i-U:iw-d the name ol the g noine iiriicie. -Be assured . that it is not mn:. e unless one of both cf the written si--i..i-lures of SAMPSON REED or 'v.' ., JONW. CUTLER, nre found ;::t .1. .! 'o a yel'ow label en a "blue enveloj , -.(Ail labels of- and after .the dale (I D c. 1830, u ili have the - w ritten sitrnn or.' a AV.ii. Jon'n CntSe') Prepared by Ri:EH, WING .& CUTLKR, ('..'e L u Reed.) Wholt Sale. 1 )rug:s:y, 2 1 Ci. .ik n: rf: rt-e-t, 'Bostr.n, and sold by Dm Aroihecaries and cosittrv mere: ;a.;s t n r.i i ! v. P. J cent. A N T Coi ner d' Uiver and Ferry -si?, Tny, J V--:!: 11-4 I'll v md rs i.ed. .h.tviiijr t; !;. 1: ;, .:,. ' ill mentioned cs';h;ii:ruei.i for a m.ai.l.n -.t .(tHyJ.yrtars, oj.-ened tbe 5:itr." as t Tiiiipci .ii re irloie., on the Is! (! iy M.'V, 112. The undc-r.-i;jiit d has I'm -eer.d yoais crtcr ;! f..r tlie pobi c, as the Kcej)! r f t! e public !. . knoivn as Reed.V -Tjv in, in Pat-to.v n. 'i ic- vtif have been in the ba!;t ot 'visiting thr.t .-:. I- Ji-hment, and all those who are wi In u to 1 ;.:n 1- ize a-Teuipcranre House, arc ie.-j cctfu ly i:.v: i.l to visit the Actional. Tim tables siiali be at all times supplied via the 'substantia', luxuries and tU '.',!. , 1 1 p I season . All mav i-.-r iin. it.- ii... i ... ...u. ..' . unii 111 lt,I.U.! I'. best ex. rtions ill be devoted to tlie c(., i 1 ; . .; convenience of his j;uef-t, -and be bojes ai..? !k iieves th.it "iicik' v. id g-, away disat:itf:cd." The House is located in the most pieasauf p't ef the city; the 101 ms are spaciou- and a:n . .:'! conn.iaofJi! a delitfu! vi.w td the n iiiver; atici ii; on ihe vi ho'e, is one of ti.e 1: 1 Jesimblc l cation in O e city, l;ei;,jr ;1 j-h- r ta-ice from the IVst Giot e, Sloan,! a! I.i r ' r r;, ttail li ad Di p t. $-c. ISAAC LULL. Troy, Aiav, IS-li'. Reference To Rev. Dr. !!eir.af, Hou.-Oen. Pav:s I. 'c Joniiie, Iq. Post Mas-cr. i':c f. J . P Ldv.ai',!-, Tiov; Aaion D. PaUl.in, Ks-j. Ally.-ny; Ah.v.r.n ti. Ha r.nirn I, N. Y. City; J. I n 11 . 1Y ('. Hsq. V !,iiei.a!!; t'ov-ielius Allen, Kfq. .du . i i.;i-aic . a iioinpon, Lyq.' (i til-ke, Kq. Piandon, Vt. 1 uu rni : J 1 rpiilC DIAL: .1 M-jgazlve f.,r Liter JLL .at me, Philosop'i and Jlciiglo.i Edited by R.-iIph W'dch Emers',.-,, t,u! pub'lish'.ni O.'iartoiiy, s:t I3:.-ii 1;, U. S. Tins J - ' r : ; ; 1 1 h.is now re;.cl;i nnm'ber, and 1km won some r.i ti.e fi 1st pin - bo: !i in O d rin;l N w Kn2:nt-.'i. - ' e-.vidribuloi to its rii' s. oi iiriiial and 'cm: hi lunsive tl , t-. is 1 1 st cie.itin;T a sujerier t f 1 r Je'? a !.- :rmriiir a new v , 1 nuns at S'ir r:SH.! :i: I, t;3 ( iticre.t-;n2" t!u:!;l"'. of p.-'S t n r-, ;i r- ialiv am one if.e vonth rf bodi six s . 1 weary rd ihe !;f -lissnus in :;rn i-t '' lure, philosophy,- and reiL'fn. ! ('.' en'intj from the popular ej.;..;.".t.s, 1 c a in Church and Sinfe, are n-iM -t'y !M ing tonards the initiation of t.eu 1: t'.i i;' tions nnd the' creation rf r;ew nun. !' announces the. Inws and eoi. I.tici s ff simple '. orJer-. cf ihins,. ra:ln-r t'..ii f I tenpjscri'ljcis..r.s on th'. past, .cf w liidi l takes a passing noiiv'e, liowt-vs-r, in a n--it of Catholicity and wise (I'm :t -ma id It reviews books, men, and iiisti'ut'cns from ihe l:fj of the present l-or, i".r-d ly faithfully repoiting the Lore that hvts m the human breast, seeks lo lit d 'l'' tI! 1U3 md hallow the piety of mankind. The DIAL numbers amonsr i'.s c .rru utors I?,.lph Waldo Emerson,"A. .Cronfoo Alcott, MissS.-'M. Fuller, Geoe K i .7 Theodore -Parker. F. II. Het!g. John : Dwight, JMiss E. P. Peabudy. Henry V. Thoreao, Chailes Lme. ( It is published Unarterly, on the c January, April, July, and October. E'- '1 number con'ains 13G octavo p'ffe?, f110".' inr a volume in a year of 544 pares, is furnished to subscribers at three dolla3 pe r annum, by E. Pea body, 1 3 West s.. Boston, and may be obtained through anj bock-seller.