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Carroll free press. [volume] (Carrollton [Ohio]) 1834-1861, March 04, 1836, Image 2

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Carroll Free Press:
evBLumeD by peauce & chmstv.
ridAv, February J 9
Mr, Butler, of the select committee
1o whom wa recommitted the bill to
provide for the election of County
AiiessorJ end prescribing their duties
reported the seme back, when en in
teresting debate arose on his merits in
which Messrs- Morrit, Walton and
Hoshrook sustained, and Messrs. Say
lor and Buntley opposed the bill.
Mr Van Hook moved in amend
ment, proposing to limit the operation
of the act to the counties of Huron and
Portage, which was disagreed to.
Mr Vontz made a motion to lay the
bill on the table, which was lost.
The bill wss at length ordered to a
third reading, by the following vote:
YEAS Messrs. Allen, Armstrong
Ankeny, Baldwin, Blackbarn, of
Stark, Bostwick, Brown Butler,
Chimplin, Craighill, Creed, Crcswell
Conclin, of Hamilton Conclin, of
.Morgan, Cutright, Coulter, Cushing,
Da Wolf, Farao, Ford; Gamble, Hath
away, Holcomb, Hosbraok, Hough,
Hubbard, Humphreys, Hunt, Knapp.
Lyman. Matthews, Medill, M'Meal,
ftl'Donald, Miller, of Wayne, Mitch
ell, Moore, of Muskingum, Moore, of
Delaware, Morrow. Morris. Porter.
Qiion. Read. Ileece. Robbins. Rob
binson. Sprague. Stableton. Smith,
Stidger, Stivers Taylor, of Guernsey
Utter. Walton. Welton. Whiimore
and Yon'z 57.
NAYS Messrs. Bendy, Chambers
Envearl. Lowrv. Lutz. Miller of
Lawrence. Patterson. Soylorand Van
Uuok 9.
minday. Febiuary 22.
Mr Grouse, gave notice that on to
morrow or some subsequent day of
the present session, he would ask
ieave to introduce a bill to increase
Ihe tax nn the dividends (fall bitik
capital within ibis State, to ten per
Mr Crouse alio gave notice, that on
1o morrow or some subsequent day of
the present session, he would ask
leave to introduce a bill to prohibit the
-establishment within this State, of
any branch, cffi e, or agency of the
.iK&d SUIes, recently chartered by
ihe Legislature of Pennsylvania, and
to prohibit, also, Ihe introduction,
passage of circulation within (hi;
"State, or the bills, notes, checks,
draughts, or orders of said Bank, ot
any Branch, office oi agency thereof.
From the Now Orleans American of
Feb 4 tb.
Florida Volunteers For tho
last two days our ci'y has been til
commotion. Drums and fifes, and
fpotading of men has been the order of
tha day. "Diwing (hat time nearly 750
man have eueie forward and vo'un
itcert'd.tht ir in vices logo to the de
fence of Florida, and taken together
it is bard ly possible that a 'better set
of looking 'fellows ci uUl be found,
The company formed by Captain A.
F. Burlbe, is particularly numerous
and well uniformed and rq lipped, and
composed if j.iod looking young men
mostly well known In (his city, many
of tbem of ihe best families. The
company commanded by maj.ir Marks
from Feliciana, is however, ihefinest
tf the whole corps. It was formed in
less than '24 hours, of Planters and
others at St Finnriwille, and the ad
jacent country, and is composed of the
very best materials The men are all
friends from the same, neighborhood,
many of tbem wealthy, one particular
ly makrs 109 bales of cotton annual
sly, and ihe i dicers are men skilled in
the use of arm, en j lying IhefuU con
fi Juice of their soldiers.
'J'.he whole corps is to be comman
ded by Gen. Persifer F. Smith. It
was an inspmng s ght to witness them
renterdav when mustered to receive
their arms and equipments; they ap
prorr-d all to be animated with the
warmeat feelines of patriotism and
military enthusiasm, and nave a cheer
jivg promise of wh3t might he expec
ted of Mi cm in llw event of a war with
The fust dttnrbment composed of
the U. S. troops, and a few volunteers
nnd. r ihe command of Col Forstcr,
Mi the barrai ks to embark at I oMoek
the remainder did not march until the
evtning Thiy embaiked on board
the steamets Merchant and Watch
man. Col. Twiggs with another de
tachment ol I). S. troops and remain
der of tbe volunteers will leave to
morrow in the David Drown.
Success and good head h attend lliem
and a happy return to their homes.
Baron Rothschild's eldest daunhter
tias gone to the continent, on a visit
to her uncle. It is said that she is to
be marmd, immediately, to her cou
Dr. Lieber iys, women are born to
be married. Quere how is it with
(hose who miss it?
Yesterday, the following highly in
teresting Message with the aocompa
nying Documents, was transmitted by
the President of the dated States to
Congress: Nat. Int.
To the Senate and House of Repre
l transmit, herewith, to Congress,
copies of the correspondence between
tne atcreiary oi states the Miargid'
Affaires of His Brttanks Majesty, rel
alive to the meditation of Great Bri
tian in our disagreement with France,
and to tbe -determination of the
French Government to execute tbe
Treaty nf Indemnification, without
further delay, on the application for
payment by the agent of the United
The grounds upon which the med
iation was accepted will be found
fully developed in the correspon
dence. On the part of France the
mediation had been publicly accepted
before the offer of it could be receiv
ed here. Whilst each of the two
Governments has thus discovered a
just solicitude to resort to aTl honora
ble means of adjusting amicably the
controversy between them, it ts a
matter of congratulation that the med
iation has been rendered nececsary
Under such circumstances, the antici
pation may be confidently indulged
that the disagreement between the
United States and France will not
have produced more than a tempera
ry estrangement. The healing ef
fects of time, a just consideration of
the powerful motives for a cordial
good understanding between the two
Nations, "he strong inducements each
has to re?p ct and esteem the other,
will no doubt soon obliterate from
their remembrance all traces of that
Of the elevated and disinterested
part (he Government of Great Britian
hs acted, and was prepared to act, 1
have already had occasion (o express
my high sense. Universal respect,
and (he consciousness of meriting it,
are with Governments as with men,
the just rewards of thoso who faith
fully exert their power to preserve
peace, restore harmony, and perpetu
ate good will.
1 may be permitted, I (rust, at this
lime, without a suspicion of the most
remote . desire to throw off censure
from (he Executive, or to point it to
any utber Department or branch of
the Government, to iefor lo the want
of effective preparation in which our
coun'ry was found at the late crisis.
From the nature of our institutions,
tbe movements of the Government in
preparation for hostilities most ever
be too slow fur the exigencies of un
expected war. I submit it then to
you, whether the first duly we owe to
the People who have confided to us
their power is not to place our country
ia such an attitude as always to be so
amply supplied wiih the means of self
defence as to a-flord no inducement iu
other nations to presume upon our
forbearance, or to expert important
advantages from I sudden assault,
either upon our commerce, our sea
cost, or our interior fioutier. In case
of ihe commencement of hostilities,
during the recess of Congress, the
time inevitably elapsing before thai
body could be called together, even
under the moil favorable ciicumstan
ces, would be pregnant with danger,
and, if we escaped without signal
disaster or national dishonor, the haz
a rd of both unnecessarily incurred,
could not fail to excite a feeling of
deep reproach. 1 earnestly recom
mend to you, therefore, to make such
provisions, that in no future time shall
we be found without ample means to
repel aggression , even although it may
come upon us without a note of warn
ing. We are now, fortunately, to
situated, that tbe expenditure for this
purpose will not be fell, and, if it
were, it would be approved by those
from whom all its means are derived,
and for whose benefit only it should
bs used wilh a liberal economy und
an enlightened forecast.
In behalf ot these suggestions, I
cannot forbear repealing the wise pre
cepts of one whose counsels cannot he
forgotten: "The United Slates ought
not to indulge a persuasion that, con
trary to ihe order of human events,
they will forever keep at a distance
thoae painful appeals to arms, with
which the history of every other na
lion abounds. There is a rank due to
the United States among nations
which will be withheld, if not abso
lutely lost, by the reputation of weak
ness. If we desire to avoid insult, wo
must be able (o repel it. I f w- desire
to secure peace, one of tho must pow
erful instruments of our rising prospe
rity, it must be known that we are, at
all times, ready (or war.
Februmit 23. 1836.
During the yar 1835, there were
1 1802 emtio crimed initio county of Ma
rion in this state, by graziers resident in
that county.
CosxxtMi, Monday Feb. 24d, 18SG.
'J 'he Convention met at eleven o'clock
in the Theatre, and was called to order
by J. P. 11. Bureau, one tif-tbe delegates
from the county of GaiUa when, on his
motion, the Han. Philemon Beeoher, ol
Fairfield, was called to tho Chair, and
John JL. Green, Esq. of Pickaway, ap
pointed Secre'ury.
Tim irjil.fi!(vil. nf llin fnllnu.'inar rll
L atB8 were pre9N,ted,-
mere follows the names of delegates
troin ttd counties, amounting to upwards
of 1,000
Three o'clock, P. M
The Convention met pursuant to ad
journment, in tho public Square, where a
stand -had been erected fur the accommo
dation of officers.
The committee appointed this morning
to nominate suitable persons to preside
over the deliberations of the Convention ;
reported tbu following which, was agreed
to, viz.
Chas. Anthony, of Chirk co. 1st
Philemon Beecher, ofFuiifield, id
ibenezer Hulse, ol Hamilton, 3d
Jan.'!'. Worthing! on., el Rosa, 4ih
Simeon Fuller, nl Cuyahoga, -5th
John Johnson, of Miami, tih
James M. Bloss, ef Ashtabula, 7th
James Harris, of Clinton, 8ih
William Reuick, df Biokaway, l)th
Plait Benedict, of Huron, JOih
Reason Deal I , of Wayne, 1 1th
Win. Humphries, of Brown, 12ih
Samuel Bigger, of Guernsey, J lib
Alex. MrtchelL, of Preble, J Mi
Ueorge Dana, ol Washington, IStb
Samutil Ellioll, ol Knox, J 45 la
Dmiel Grilhth, of Licking, 17ili
Charles Kinney, of Harrison, 18th
Elnalhau Scofield, of Fairfield, l'Jih
J, L. Green, of Pickaway county, 1st
J. R. Mulvnny,of Muskingum, 2d
John Bailchace, of Franklin, 3d
j. D. Campbell, of Butler, 4ih
Benjamin S. Brown, of Knox, auh
Charles Borland, of Richland, Gih
Julin Bare, ol Cuyahoga , 7th
llorton J. Howard, of Belmont, 8th
George Reber, of Fairfield, 9,li
Isaac S Pei kins, of Green, 10 h
R. P. Lowe, of Montgomery, llih
Julio Crowell, of Trumbull, 1-iii
Alter brief, but very impressive ad
dresses from Gov. Morrow and Mr Ant jo
ny, returning thanks to the Convention
for tho honor conferred upon thorn rcspec
ttvely, and strongly urging ihe necessity
of union, ener'V and prudence nl tbu pro
sent crisis, the Convention, after appoint
ing some committees, adjourned, lu meet
nt len o'clock toinuirow morning, in tbe
I heulre.
Tvrftny, Feb. 33,1330.
The Convention met at die Theatre,
pursuant to adjournment. Present, Ihe
surau'a yc aiertlay.
Mr. Anthony, Irom the select commit
ted unpointed to inquire into the exnedion
cy of iiiomiiitftiug u suitublo person fur
the office of Governor ot the State, report
ed, that saia committee, with but one dis
senting voice, had agreed lo recoiutmend
Geo. Joseph Va.nce, of Chainjiaigu couu
ty. 1 ho report was agreed lo, by a vote
n'ja'ply unanimous, nnd the result announ
cud amidst the louil cheering oftho vast
uttt mblage present.
Mr. Greene rroin'fhe committee appoin
led 10 nominate an Klectonl Tickoi,, -re
ported Ihe following, which was agreed
lo, by an unanimous vote, viz:
Benjamin Rur'gles, ol Belmont Co.
Joseph Rulgwuy, sen. of Fiau'Wlin co.
1st Dit. George P. Torrence, of Hamil
ton co.,
2d "
Andrew M'Cleary, of Butler
Elijah Huntington, of Wood
Isait h Morris, of Clinton co.,
Alexander Campbell, of
3d "
5th "
Brown co.,
Oth i
10th ' '
Uth '
Robert Safford, of Gallia
William Ktndall, of Scioto
Abel Renick, of .Marion coun
Christian King, of Fairfield
Samuel Newell, of Logan
William C. Kiiker, of Bel-
mont ca,
12th " Ira Belknap, of Muskingum
Kbb " Samuel Eliott, of Knox couu
llih u Mordecai Burtrey, of Rich
land county,
15tb M John Codding, of Medina cour.
I6ih - Jared P. Kirtland, of Trum-
buH co.,
17th " Daniel llarbaugb, of Colum
biana CO.,
ISib " John P. Coulter, of Wayne
lU'h M John S. Lncy, ef Harrison
Mr. Kelly-, from tho committee appoin
ted to prepare resolutions, expressive of
the sense of this ( 'onvention, on tho ob
jects which have called it together, repor
led the following; which were severally
agreed lo most of them by acclamation
and all wiih but few dissenting voices:
Resoked, Thatin William If. Harri
son, wo view the gallant defender of his
country in the hour of danger tho soldi
er who has suffurcd the privations, shared
the toils, and breasted tbe dangers of sav-
age warfare n republican f the Jeffur
souian school and above all, a states
man and patriot who will, if elected, be
the President-of the Nation, and ndt of a
party and make the offices what the
Constitution designed them to be, agen
cies (er the benefit oftho people and not
bribes with which to purchase votes.
Retohed, That we will do every thing
in our power, consistent with honor and
integrity, to promote the election of Wil
liam Hxmrv Harrison as the President
of the United Stales.
Resolved, That the people here assem
bled tender sincere thanks and acknowl
edgments to General Robert Lucas, Gov
ernor of Ohio, for his patriotic, decided,
and efficient stand m support of tho juris
diction of Ohio over that part of her tern
tory claimed by Michigan, and particu
larly for his resistance of the partisan m
fTjence of certain persons high in author
ily against the rights and interests of
Several resolutions we omited for
wunt of room j
The Convcniion then adjourned until
3 oVIock this afternoon.
tubs"ay afternoon 3 o'jlock.
Mr, Anthony, Chairman of the commit
tee appointed this morning, for ihe pur
pose of inquiring in ihe expediency of
nominating a candidate for the Vice -Pres
idenr.y, and if expedient, then lo recom
rr end some suitable person to be supp rt
ed for that office, reported, that they hud
taken the subject into consideration, and
had agreed with but one dissenting voice
to recommend FRANCIS GRANGER of
New 1'ork, The question was then t a
ken or agreeing to tbe report, and carri
ed by acclamation and loud dhuoritig,
without one dissenting voice.
It was then unanimously
Retohed, That this Con-vention -wil I
SON, of Ohio, for tke presidency, and
for Ihe Vice Presidency ; and recoinmr.ud
iheir fellow citizens throughout the Statu
to make use of all honorable means to se
cure their election.
At this stage of the proceedings, John
H. Wood, of Hamilton, on behalf of hm
self and 200 others who 'were Jackson
men, and members of the Convention-in
Iroduced a preamble and resolution, sot
ting fourth the grounds upen which they
wero determined to support Geo. JIarri
son for the Presidency ; and advising their
Jackson friends, in the several counties
of this State, who are disposed to sup
port Harrison, to form "Jarkson Clubs"
with a view of carrying out their object.
The preamble nnd resolutions were ndep
led unanimously; and niter the adoption
of sundry other resolutions, the Cunvcn
lion adjourned, without day.
St Maiiy'o (Geo.) Feb. 10.
Ht is nsierled here on g.;o,l authority
liiut Ilia fnnous warrior chief, Puw-sU,
was some lime since at the Agency,
where for some misdemeanor tne Agent,
Gen W.iley Thompson, 'placed him in
irons for several days On releasing
him, lien-. Thompson gave him n l itlc,
and n reconciliation apparently 'teiok
place. When General Thompson was
lately shni in the vicinity oftho fortifica
lion at the Agency, it is suppuscd thai
one 'of ihe filieen lialls was discharged
from thu same nib.
Th?reis no'douU that General Th imp
ionfeH nvicfim to his misplaced court
denco'in the sincerity of -ludiin fa.th;
and peihaps most of our present troubles
have arisen from Hie su me source.
St. AotlVSTINMi Feb. 15.
The whido'of tlwconatry south of St.
Augustine has beon laid waste during
the past week, and not a building of any
value h-li standing. There is not a sin
glo house now remaining between (his ci
ty and Cape Florida, a distance of 259
milles; all, all, have been burnt to the
ground. On Sunday morning last, a
dense smoke was seen in the south, in the
direction of Bulowville, and it was con
jeclured that the buildings on (hat planta
lion were in flames, and it was known
that there wero none but Indians in that
direction. The smoke was seen in the
snmo direction on Tuesday. On Thurs
day, it was reported that General Ilcrnnn
den's bouses at St. Joseph's were on fire,
and in the afternoon this report was enn
firmed by two of General Herntindcs ne
groos, who stated that they had rode from
Main Coinpru to St. Joseph's that morn
ing, and came wftbin a quarter of a mile
of the house ; atxl had a fnll vtiiw of the
burning building. They state (he hous
es lo have been lired about 7 o'clock that
morning, and that every hause except
tho corn house was burning at the time
they were there. The Indians h id post
ed sentinels at eo;ne distance from the
houses, while the main body were dan
ring around the lire. The negroes can
give us no correct idea as to the number
of the Indians, but say that there was a
laTge:crowd of them. Tho plantation
of Col. James Williams was also set fire
lo nnd destroyed at the samo time. Mr
Duponl's plantation ol linen Retire is al
so destroyed. There now Tmniiins no
doubt ef Ihe destruction of Bulowville.
Itisthe opinion of many that after t Ire
battle at Dunlawion the Indians procured
a largo reinforcement, nnd returned lo ul
tack Bulowville. The amount of proper
ty destroyed is immense; nl Bulowville
alone, the buildings are said to have cost
50,000 dollars. The property destroyed
during the past week, on these, plantations
caatioi jo less man 200,000 dollars.
Fire Apparatus. We find in a
late London paper, the following de
scription of the means provided by
ihe London Fire establishment for
rescuing persons from houses on tire,
whin (he ordinary means of escape
are obstructed.
Firs', each engine has two seven
feet lengths of scaling ladder, con
structed upen the psltern of the En
glish military scaling ladders. The
two lengths, when joint d, which can
be done in an instant, from a ladder
of 13 feet one foot of length being
lost in ihe junction. As the length
of the ladder carried by tho different
engines are precisely on the same
construction, the arrival of a second
engine admits of an immediate doub
ling of the length of ladder Three
engines and there are genenally from
eight to nine at any fire of msnitude
would afford a ladder of 40 ft. length
which is amply sufficient for any or
dinary risk; but, if necessary, it might
by further junctions be lengthened al
most indefinitely. At the lime of the
conflagration of the Houses of I'arlia
ment, the roof of different parts of the
buildings was mounted from the
ground by means of ladders thus form
ed. About two months back a few
pattern lengths nf these ladders, of
improved strength and fining, were
made by order of the Committee of
Insurance Directon, and being ap
proved of. orders have been since giv
en for several sets of a similar make.
The engines likewise carry a large
and strong canvass sheet, made with
hand-holes al the sides so that when
held extended, a person might j imp
int4t from a lofty wiodow, without
any grest fiat 'rd,
Ti.edhk'd o. eans ol assistance car
ried arc twj strong lines if two inch
rope, and a slighter one each of great
length. The end of ona of these rop s
being thrown into the window, which
by a small attached weight at the end
could be eas ly (ffected, would afford
lo the endangered person a mode of
escape that the most timid might avail
himself of. Ho would have nothing
o do hHt to pass the rope once round
8 Led post, a strong hook, atir ofth
grate, a leg of a large taolp, or round
any larg-e heavy article of futni'ure or
almost any fixture, and then fastening
the end round his w.iist, and getting
out of ihe window, the fireman, who
would retain the other end of the rope
would gradually lower him to the
ground. There are other obvious
modes in which th? ropes mibt be
rendered available.
The facetious Wasbingion corres
poirdenl of the N, V. Transcript says.
Yesterday, as I was returning from
the Capitol lo my lodgings, 1 saw a
horse, attached to a sleigh, come dash
ing down tl. avenue, and at the next
moment a most piercing cry of 'stop
himl stophimV proceeded from the
Indy within-; who was accompanied by
a gentleman. I sprung at the bridle
of the animal, but missing it. stumbled
and by good fortune pitched beyond
the opposite side of the horse and es
capeii the vehicle and the hoofs of the
animal. At tho instant 1 recovered;
I found the lady on lop of me. It
seems that, being nily frightened
when she found that I had failed (o
stop the horsrt, she leaped from the
sleigh and landed oh my precious car
cas.'. I rose wilh all possible expedi
lion, and not being able to decide at
ihe moment whether I was dead or
alive, I proceeded lo raise the lady
from her postrate condition. "Are
you iijured, madam?" enquired I.
"No, I think not bjt my neck might
have been broken for you, sir," was
the prompt reply; "I wish I was a
man I'd see if I couhl'm atop an un
ruly horse! ' continued the lady, to
my unutterablo dismay. Tlt9 next
lime a horse runs away with that lady
she may stop him if she can I wont
attempt any act of the kind. Til lake
the advice of Paul Pry, and never do
a good-natured thing again in my life.
London un London' d, Some of
the late Liverpool papers have started
the idea of removing the seat of Gov.
eminent from London to that city,
for the nurDOse of diminishing ihe
political excitementand revolutionary
influence of that democratic metropo
lis. Liverpool is not satisfied, it
seems, wilh having robbed London
with the best part of its trade. The
fearful examples afforded by the histo
ry of France or rather, of Paris would
seem to give some value lo the ides,
if it were practicable, which it mam
festly is not. London is to powerful
to relinquish its hold on Government.
It is stated that his Majesty is very
well disposed to the idea, and that an
invitation from the inhabitants of Liv
erpool to take up his royal residence
in that neighborhood would meet wilh
his favorable, attention. There can be
no doubt, however (hat Ihe attempt to
remove the Court nnd Parliament from
London would immediately revolu
tionize England. Metropolitan
Tbeolu wing ejrtract from com
munication .Ml the National Intelligen
cer derelope- a tplcndid plan for a
' Designs will be obtained in abun
dance for this great a lOiuiment de
signs which will ri fleet honor on the
genius and skill of the arrhrleels of
our country. It will be i prie; mr
gloiious thin any iiver won at Ihe
Olympic games, as it will confer im
mortality on him who shaft be tuc
cess'ful.by rendering his na me as im
perishable as the ma erial of .which ihe
monument is to be composed". Wire
I permitted to recommend de sig, it
should be something like the lotlocr
ingj On a base of granite from 70 to
SO feet in elevation, should be creeled
a succession of temples, narrowing to
the apex, and surmounted by sn obe-li.-k.
The temples should be circular
and built of A hi -riean mirblc, comet.
eingtvt'h the Tuscan order, and ter.
minating wiih the Composite or .Na
tion..!. The lop of the base and nch
temple should be surrounded by a bal
ustrade of mat bio, and thu temples by
a colonnade of 13 piMrs Each tem
ple should contain niches for the re-
ceptiaa of ihe s'afues f the distin
guished men of the different Slates,
and buili, in part, of ihe stone brcugt
from each State; so that each Slate
may hive the honor of contributing in
this great monument in materials as
well as f inds. Tbe caps of the col
urns of ihe Corinthian and Composite
orders lo be ornsled with the toboeco,
cation, and wheat p'an's, and ihe tas
sel and ear of the Indian eoTB, to give
it the character of nationality, and the
boly of ihe temples with ihe devices
of the respective Stales. A solid shaft
to be erected iu Ihe centre of ihe mon
ument from the fuunda jn lu the top
of highest temple, narrowing like a
pyramid, and supporting the obelisk.
The space between the shaft and the
exterior walls of the temples lo be di
vided into apartments and appropria
ted to such purpases as lite Hjard of
Managers shall designate. The stair
case u be connected wlib the shaft, at
ihe foundation of wbieh should be a
solid cast iron sareophag-us for the re-
mains of Washington, and, at the en
trance, a statue of h ; in., m marble or
broaz '. The w ole in elevation to ba
upwaids of 500 feot. This desigu
would cost, in its execu ion, about a
million of dollars; would be tbe high
est edifice in the world, and tbe most
slupenduous and magnificent monu
ment ever erected to man. 1 merely
throw out Ibis idea, 1 know not what
design will be adopted, bat I doubt
not, it will be one ihat wiill sUaw (ho
taste of our countrymen, and the con
dition of ike arts ul' the present age. .'
Ins'.'mct of Animals. C.Ttainly tiScy
do afford the most Milking proofs of an -m
lelligent cause, as well its f a IMsity of
design in the world. The wrk of bees
is among the most remarkable of fact-sin
betb the respects. The form is ia every
country the same (ho .proportions ac
curately alike -th4 size, the very same to
the fraction of line, go where you wil';
and tho firm is proved lo tie that which
the most refined analysts bus enabled
mathematicians hi discover naof all oth
ers the best iidupted for tbe purposes of
saving room and work, and maiennls.
'1'liia discovery was only is ids about
century ago; nay, the instrument that
enabled us to find vf.ueitmalr.dlculus
was unknown halfn cutilury before that
application to its power, nnd yet the bee
had been for thousands of years, in all
countries, unerringly working according
lothisftxud nil s choosing the same ex
act ung'e of 10 degrees for the inclina
tion of the sides o( its little r .loin, which
every one had for ages known in be tho
best possible angle, but also choosing tho
same exact angles of 110 and 70 degrees,
for tha inclination af the roof, which no
one hail discovered till the 8th century,
when Maclauria solved ihat most curious
problem of maxima minima, the means
of investigating which had not existed
till the century before, when Newton in
vented the calculus whereby such prob
lems can now bo easily worked. It is
impossible lo conceive any thing moro
sinking as a proof of refined skill than
the creation efHch instincts and it is a
skill altogether applied to the formation
of intellectual existence,
Ltjblow, aiias Ltman, tho indi
vidual whose apprehension early last
spring for having passed a forged
draft or bill of exchange for a largo
amount in this city, made soma noiso
at the time; and who has since been
continued in our county jail, under
went his trial a few dayi ago, and
being found guilty; was sentenoed to
be imprisoned in the Penitentiary for
the period of six years Verily,"iha
way of transgressor is hard."
0. S. Jour.
A gentlemanmetingone of his friends
who was insolvent,' expressed great
concern for his embarrassment. " You
are mistaken, my dear Sir," was tha
reply. -Tis not 1, 'tis my creditor;
who are embarrassed.''

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