Newspaper Page Text
1 1 1 4 T i i J. o f ' " ' L - VOLUMR XX1.1 WGODV SUBSCRIPTION lM!lfc.S DOLLARS, IP PAID IN ADVANCE, X. IWULAKS AT TUB EXPIRATION wr inn. i i K. . WIMt LINIwj Oil LBSH. - IKST- INSERTION. ONl DOLLAR EACH Tr CENTS. CO.H UMUANUli FiF- L0UI3PH1LLIPFE AND 1 1 I S F iMlLl Til' was o sinking moment in the life of Lotus PhiHippa when, alter the discussion of the ilcrUi'li"H (if princtp'es, bill of rights was apiei-d io, the defiui e-i rote d -d in a body, and oil f.iot, in "lie P.ihi Royal, lo piesent llmi tied nation to ihe iieuleiiani-geueial and M invito him to usueiid tlie tlnone. I shall never forget eithei -i lie fact or lis curiosity, l beholding the deputies or Stance matching. with rapid riti'- acioi-s ihe root L-ize, ihe Placode hi Revolution, ilio line de Rivoil, the line Si. Honor, nod the' Place of die Palais koyul, into the palace of ihe Orleans 'dummy, I he my wasin a iate of indis. ri- h.ible eiiioiioii. r actions weie already S"ila. ting, ihe if publicans were ruisinjs iheir voice, fears were enlei mined thai civil war would toon tage in the provinces, atiMrchies were preaching ilia iiK si licentious iloctii.ie, pub lie crrdu vv ib gone, nod umeiy aud buikiupi cy appealed to ba ineviuiMo. R'puris- eitner more oi less ex 'glinted, reached ilie ciipital eveiy hour, of risings in die c, the east, ihe south; wi ilsi rumors were nfoat of alli ances benur lo tried to invude France nnd re at He ihe eldest House ol Biir'on. The P.t- rig nn b and ev it Uir middling i l.isef sseui. bled in tiie i-t eel- uli the day I mi;; ie. named loanx ous cooveis t on iti I lie d org ol the Chamber of Deputies, and beurHth t,e win duws of ihe D ike ol Oile-ms' palace, and there i.iscussed ihe pa-std, ihe presei t, and the f'liuie. Th scene of out own Yicioiia bel'oie the Privy Council, when at n tende age she w its minded to ascend the liiitish throne, lo ttlwats trfeued io by those present as one of ft peculiarly etiikhg character. And scnrctly less so was that when, eurmunded by hi Dn'i'hes', and a handsome, united, fit -niily, tlie Duke of Oilcans received at lnapa litre ihe Deputies l France, who turned to (let him n vacant throne, but with a hi. I of best vihe fv'iuw her tJ ' ' " " I I happy home. !' ( 1 onJ t'avoi- 1 fc' ' elai,' IsB'i!! tlie conetit r 1 varied life; and n together ll.fy i' 1 I wntdt i!"i p-tave, thrj picnenl i? , I "t er. feel motlcl of frnleritnl end ite:y eClio I was ever -ivi!e"ej to teho'J. Lntii, btit demt-ai of alt to hi hean't ten ympttihie, in Ida inimiinllc qneeit, Matie A- iritj'ue. Ilia nfii lion for her knowa no boiindd, and alit is undotttitfd'y eniitled to ell the love which he has so long unJ so invsnaUy displayed. JANUARY 0, 1814. - "t ."rivm'n'it--v -. 11 Vil IJlJll u nffhis. L 'lit'e ieud i he i esol u ' i.ns of t he Ch nnlier, and (lie doulaiuiion of n dttfiieu.- 'I'lieie was a solemn pause of ub ini hf n iiiiiint'". Every one looked anxious, li e.ith It s-i a i. d t ont eii cd The fitte of Frai ce, and prol ably itlxo thai f Kuiope was abonl to be det ded. I he D ike the i a few learsthey weie honotalile io hot In-ait. II" Imd hren the hnpiie-t of not j i is f t the 15 jens of t'ie Rxwiuaiiini: hot he Wnit imw io lie lorn from ihe eiidenniienis of acil lite, to enconn ter the hate, opporii ion, rcjudice mid even the mtirdeions i.t en pta of ihose who hated older, ece, nod the laws.- Hi reply wa hrn f. It u thus:--! teceive the declaie tion which yon now pie6ol tome with pro found emotion. 1 regard it as the neiional will; and h appears io me to he in corilornii ly wiili those pi'l lical pimcipl-, Inch I have all my life professed. Impleaded wiih' ieoo. Ii'cnons whii.li lime hi rtsya made rue tleire thai I niiyln never be tleminid t ascend the lliKioe; exempt fmin nmbition net usomed lo ihe peitcelul life wh eh I lead in my family, I cannot conceal ihe xeiiiiiiieiils which agi tate my heat in this great conjoin line but ihcre is one which u predmninaiit it is the love i f my contry. I f et Miat ii preioribes lo me, and shall not fail in ihe performance.' Louii, at a King and a Family man. U"doiitnedly Lonis Phillippe is a King. Todeoy ilna ould be to pun dy all ihe event and actions of bin reign. IJndi.iibiedly he is no puppet lo be moved by siiing-, and nn im. n gum ry and oiii en cliff. tsnnieiimes Ihe conduct (( Louis Philippe, in himnelf direct ing the alHtus of ihe Gnventinent, hs expos ed him io the chaige of exceeding ihe uaoal powers and ihe at customed conduct of a con Bliliiiional sovereign. This inny be the cane, ivd I am f ee io a lmit it. By any other con duct ' it his put. under all the circunn blitnces in which France and Kmope weie placed by the Revolution of 1830, would have led-io war, nits ny and unaichy. Thai such men as M. Uu z il, should, at various epochs of the rc'ijn ol Ln-'s Plli!hpte, hive fOoghi to render hit condu 't m d decisions in -re in bar mony with a pailiaineiHory goveinmeui, is by no means ui prising; bu ii is not the less tine iIhi thai same . M G.iizot is now his piune minister, and that L tnis Philhpe siitl exmts his r.yal md atiaust amhority in all ITititieis rela'iog to the sune., He heiirs, r-ees, examines and knows nil, and hn is in ieahiy the oveiiimeiii and the president ol the coun- cil. - ' ' The aeverest trial of hi 1 mg and valuable liTe was the death ol his eldest son, the Duke of Orlenus; hut wnh admirable tacl he has senled in hi own lifetime the tegeney of his stoi's sou. and h ts done all ih'tt human wi. dom can elfeci to secme the peipetuil of the Orleans dynasty. His "M ine," also, ihe princes of scalpior' ihe lovely, the inteiesting and ihe intellec tual Marie, b 'S been removed front Ivs skle; bm he has noble s ins in N-utnurs, J.inville, D'Anmale and Montieus er; audibey would she l 'he last drop of heir blood to de e id, or to honor their father. ' His Louise is the happy queen of prosper ous l$e g nn, ii'd to her ud oirr b e liiiKhand and k'lig. King L-opold, L'tms P.iillippe' Is greniy a.tai id. Hi opintoin ha re vives alui 'Si i'h leiO'0iK, apeak ofitnnin terms of ftffiC'i"ti and respect. . , His Citfiii"Ofin Int.fly wrwrrkilj urrd hi: THE EELF-PRIM1N0 GUN. Meeis. Needhnm, the gun makeri, of 5 Piccadilly, have recently obtained a patent fot an important end very useful improvement in percussion locks, bf whicft the cape ore, by he moiionof the lock, placed at once, and without Ihe lieuble of placing litem on the nipple, as in common ttercus.ion gun, till ihe fingers, in a email cavity beneath wlieie ihe mniiU generally is. and there Held fast till einloded on imlUnsr the tritger. The con- irivance further ..ijvidea that 4irectty one csp is exploded, it is foiceil from Us cavity and another cp inslamly ink'B its place.- I he caps are couiamed In a noiiow groove along the side of the stock, which groove is coveted with a mall pi tie ol bias-, which loes not increase the bulk nor render the stock unsightly. Tha gioove hohla sixty caps which lie in it in such a way that u is an im possibility for them to stick in or block up the passnire to the lock; and theie is n email and simple instiumeni to feed or replenish the gioove or ieorvoir, when empty. From the description it wou d noprat (hat ihe coniiiv ance is complex; but such is not the case, ihe whole ia simple, and.is eiTeo ed by a small lever placed in the lock, upon which the cock works. Il has these advantages over the me thod now in use: additional power, fiom the cp or priming being brought immediately upon ihe chargi wi hoiit the in'eiveiiiioii ol a nipple, ihe impossibility of the caps falling olTor b'lnrr ji, the putteclion of them front we', the tola I avo dance of danger bom the caps flying io pieces so na to injiue the shoot, ei, and ihe increased expedition of firing in the pmpotiinn of five times lo three. This in vent ion in guns used by the military is very obviously an improvement of the gieAjest im- poiam e. I he soldier will never miss nre. and will fiie wnli a tepidity hitherto never calculated upon, and Ihe cavalry soldier will he able to trust to his pistol or carbine with ihe confidence arising from the certainty that ihe cap ll.'S not dipped off; a certainty on which he cannot tiotv rely, because a very In i e experience will ehow thai tt is not a veiy easy matier for a hoiseman in action to fit a cap to the nipple of a percussion lock. To spoilsmen the same advantages will arise. All persons who feel an interest in ingenious inventions should go and examine these locks at the nmnufaciuier, where they may see them fitted loa veiieiy of gun and may test their metiis and claims. London &ra. An hour during I fit f'rtnch RtvolHtionAl that very bom, in the room of 'ha Jaccobins, surrounded b a dozen other p tirioia as re mnrseless as himself, sat a collossal man bis harsh features dilated by the wine be had taken, and his aspect rude as a Breton pens ant's The glare was lifted in Ins band, and wiih a voice of thunder, he gave the toast: "May the body ol our last king be burnt lo ashes on the funeral pyie, made wiih ihe ho. dy of Ihe last piiest. It Was like lenifio Pan ton. The words were tepeaied with ahouls and clamor hv ihe nany around him. At that very moment, dwarfi-h man, with a hug head, a mouth marked with the baldness of a vindictive temper, and an eye in which inaip- tent madness already rated without stnek i'ltrs. and in a white waistcoat, drabbled with blood, sat in a cts'lar under the very Palace du Caiotisal, which afterwards beheld Ins drunken hypotheoms, writing a recommenda tion thai Fiance should massacre hertwohun- died thousand men to ihe manes of her stran gled feedom, with an exact calculation of ihe time requisite for such a puposs. Merciful ideal II was ihe Sanguinary Maral. At that veiy moment two members of the Assembly wee pe reeling a plan lor a mou archv. and a dioainrshm. The one -was Mux iuiilieu Isidore Rohespieie. He himself was io be the dictator. At Hint moment in a lit. tie chamber of the Palace at Veisailles, sat a kinclv lookine old man weeping. The fa ther was weening over the btck4ding of bis children, and the,King over the treason of his people. It was the tinfoitimaie Louis XVI At that moment in a gaily illuminated saloon of the same Palace, two females were play, n g at ecans thi una was lovely and still youthful. She losrt, and the three hundred iouis ere passed to her fair autsg nisi, w ho murmured many apologies, but jet took the notes pri ff rred her. The looser whs Mary Antoinette. At the same moment a beggai lay starving for lack of btead in the garden of Ihe Tnillerie, while her wasted child pi eased to her ehiuuken nipple and tried the breast in Vitin. At that very moment a monk was un frocking himself, never to resume the cowl ol the Benedictines..- A maiden, draped in far i.).i Cypii t't style, wae sitting near him wine ami glasses weie on ihe tobies he had discoveied a better prof ssion and this wa Talleyrand -Iht man of the Pteplt. j Let no man be ashamed 'o woik. Let ho man be ashamed of a haid fist or a sun burnt c.'Hiaenatire. Lt him be ashamed of igtmi ance nd sloth. Let him be aaliBiued of rd!e oess atd disirouestyi -J t i to J ':, im ' ill Mi . Kendall in lii- 1 hi, Oinor hits llirt following p'lipgniph; 'The i'.iittinHirfi H'h:w calls Henry Clay 'he "IHlHI tO' lj;D;w Rather sny the lirifl liriMIIILD.. We would have ihe ed tor of the Expsit or to know, tliat we meant ptecisi ly what we said, and shall not consult HIM, of all oili er men, as '.o Ihe appropriate terms to be used in speaking ol Ilenty Clay. Ve intended to convey the idea that he was open, frank, gen erous and manly; that his heatt spurned all acts of meanness; was Hue to its friendships', and gave i(s holiest aspirations to his coun try. He may be "high tempered;" but if he be, il is that kind of "high temper," which would commend him lo ihe love ol all high minded chivaltic men which elevates him above the contaminating influences of low and grovel ling minds, although it may not always have protected him from the ingratitude of those who have eaten of his bread and partaken of his hospitality. - Mr. Calhoun nut withdrawn The Washing ton Specialoi says thai Mr. Calhoun ie nut withdrawn as a candid tie for nomination by the Democratic convention, ihula gieat ma ny questions will have lobe settled before the Democratic candidate fur the Piesidency shall be selected the tariilj among oiheis and thai it is by no means impossible that "by May next, Mr. Van ttureu tuny not . wait for his Mends lo withdraw him, but withdraw himself." hilf-civihaed nn'inns, lit inquirer for mo.-l simple thin is met by an enigma for an answer, and among! the peasntttty of coilmid and Ire land, civilized as the general communities may he, the ayxteiii often seems to Le mndieii invasion. This dialogue is Ihe inodid of thousands in the filler rsle : "Is this ih nearest toad lo Cotkl" ,4la it to Cork you are goinc?" "Yes, sir. but my question is as lo Ihe nearest roatii" .... , "Why, (his road h as near es that on the oih- er side of the hill, for neither ol them is any road .a lt i an." " Then which way ought I to goV ' "Oh, that depends on vuur honor's own likinn Peihaps you wouldit like lo gn hack 8"itin." "Leitiuiily not. But one word for all. My good fellow, do you know anything about any mou oi roao nere, i "There now, if your honor bud asked tbat be fore, 1 could have told you at once." 'O.ii with it, then." 'nny tne tiom is, your honor, that I'm a stran ger in these parts and the beat thing tha! you can do ia to stop till somebody comes ihat knows all about tho way." . ' Slupid scoundrel! why did you not say so at nrsi. ' - Stupid! that's all my thanks. But why did your honor not auk me if I belonged lo this place, mil vomit nave settled the business. Take a fol'sadvics and slop where you are" Concordia Inlet. Shelhft Tomb in the English Burial Gioood a1 Koine is said lo consist of a plain maible a b et only. On it is wi'ien : PKRCY BV33UE 8 HELL BY". -"Cor Cordium.' "Nothing of biro that lioth tr tile, But doth stifler a ea-vhtnue into something rich and Strang' Cor Cordium, "heart of hen Ms," is an illu sion lo tits singular fact that when Byron and Hunt buiued his body on the shoie of the gulf of Spezia, his beau alone remained uu- consumed. . -. In an adjoining cemeliy sleeps John Keats. A small niurhle alah, half hid amid ihe leng gmss, eiamis ovei the . young pee). On it is written '1 his gtave contains nil thai was mortal of a young English poet, who, on his Usui ii Deo, in ine unietiiess or ins heart ni the malicious power of his enemies, desiied hese wotds lo be engraved on his tombstone; 'Here lies une whose name was writ in was ler." Feb. ZSili, 1821.- "A strangely sensitive being he was, to feel so deeply an unjust criticism that a hired Reviewer could publish." tit. Louis Gaz. (low) Uzzittn2k-'k, fecmi the Mis.-isstppi is very low, and navigation for the present season may be consider ed closed, though ice had not y el appealed at that point. At the same time last year, the river wna blocked with ire. The Ohio at the last accounts waa falling, though slid at good siege, he Imd not i.t tieaied lit any point. The fiit ice at Ctncin. miti waa on the 21 insi., a thin coating on tlie Canals. IN. O. Bulletin. Important dtcition A man named William Wil-ou. was covicted last August befoie the Hartford, Conn., County Court, fot ihe ctime of incest, fbe chnrae was founded on the fad that he had mauied the daughter of his deceased wife by a former husband the same being, as charged by the Judge, in vio lation of the law; and ihe jury telurned verdict accoidingly. The case was canied Upon a wiit of eiror lo ihe Supieme Court, where the decision of Ihe lower Loin l was few days since reversed; the Court deciding that ihe affinity between the plaintiff in eiror and Ins wife s daughter coated ou the deaih of his wife. Chinett Military Tactict The ridiculous and almost incredible ignorance relative lo military operations; manifested by a people so advanced as the Chinese in the useful and ornamental arts. satisfactorily Recounts for the facility with which ten thousand Europeans are dictating the adoption of a liberal policy to an empire of three hundred millions. 1 be following extract from the nistinc lions of the Council of the Empire lo Ihe General commanding their armies, has never before been published in this country: " l ake notice of this in pellicular. You have lo deal with a people that wear breeches so light that once the soldiers full they cannot get up by themselves.' Your first eudeavni must be to throw them down. Paint your faces as fantastic ally as possible, and when yu approach the en emy, shout out and nvike the most hideous laces and grimacetrpossihle to frighten and make Ihein tumble down. Once prostitute, Ibey are at your mercy." ' ' ' , Abturd and preposterous as this appears, il will at once explain Ihe exhibition at Chusan of"mnn trs and chimeras due" that were exhibited on iheir standards. Jour, of Com. A prttty girl, iha finds it out is the least envi able being and is murk lo be pitied. The out ward polish is too much her at tidy, and of conse quence thaj intellect and heart must be neglect ed. . . A young man, with a soft and delicate skin and hand, and curled locks, if be thinks he is hand some, is in danger ol Becoming a coxc.nnn, and going to Iha work-house. One of a cultivated heart and intellect cannot be uninteresting, what ever else he may lack. .Virtue and intelligence are greatly lo be preferred to beauty and wealth. Indeed, a boy who thinks ha is pretty is a pinlul object. An Jrith Amtotr nuiy i-eem a mnltet of BO exlrsordiuary difficulty lo givs a plain answer lo a plain question, and yet it is no art which it tvfdtnlly requires some trrniblelo learn. In ell' Correapomlencs of the N. Y. Tribune. . THE COMMITTEES OF THE I10U6E-A .- RECAST. WiSUINSTON, Pec. 12. The Committees of the House were announc ed this morning-, as if appointed yesterday, when Miey were noi given oul. , im delay has been caused by internal difficulties, which have resulted, as will be seen, in very important chan ges. Neither Rhetl nor Beardsley has lbs head of the Commutes of H' aye and Means, but both are left off thai Commitle and put on ibat of For eign Anairs, which is a very , strong one, Mr. IVilkins, who fell sure of being Chairman of this Committee, and certainly had strong claims to tne post, is put aside; Mr. 'J. J. Inhersoll, as an elder, il'ool a belter soldier, having pushed his ciauns to that station and bad them conceded. eo Mr. I. has the Foreign A (Lira, and Mr. VV Ihe Judiciary, though the latter was once a Min isler Plenipotentiary, I am glad Incersoll, who once made a berce and iimiduous attack on the Supreme Court of Ihe United States, is Dot at Ihe head nf the Judiciary, even at (he cost of having nnn in a position where he can do more Qimcbiel IV eiiher It Iteti nor Beardsley is chairman of any imporiani iommillee! iWr. Holmes of Charles Ion S. O. is Chairman of the Committee of Com merce, on which Messrs. Phoer.ix, of our city Winihrop of Boston, C M. BeedofEiie. Peon. and D. P. King of Massachusetts, are the whig nmtimiee oi narsniiu mrou, ly composed of Messrs. j. J. McKay, of North Carolina, U. 11. Lewis or Alabama, J 11. Inger soli of Pennsylvania, Droooigoole of Virginia. Barnard of New York, VVeller of Ohio, Seymour o lmy, JNew York, Chappell of ueorgia, and IoMia ol new Hampshire, three wbigs lo six l..co-1'ocoa. I believe all the loco f.icos on this Committee but Mr Seymour of our Stale, are avowed ami protective men, and will agree in re porting a bill to unset the ptesent tariff. The Committee nn the Post office is compos ed of Messrs. Ilopkina of Virvima, Kennedy ol Indiana, Grinnell of MussathusMta, Kobe of Mo. Jenks of Pennsylvania, Stiles of Georgia, Hardin of Illinois, Dana of New York, and Reid of North Carolina, three Whigs. 1 hear ihia Committee is unfavoiable to Post Office Reform, al any'rute to any such extent as the earnest fi rends of the movement demand. Mr Hopkins waa the leader of ihe Majority of the Committee last year, who overruled Mr. Briggs, the Chairman, and brought in a tun utterly inadequate to Iba wonts ol ihe country making hardly any reduction of ihe rates of postage. . But I trust all the whig membeia at least are in favor of a radical reform and hope they are not all. And, if Iha worst comes to worst, I have great faith in the Yeaa and Nays If we have forty earnrat friends of ihe Reform in the House, and ten in Ihe Senate, Ihe triumph of ihe good cause is certain. I here can be no danger if we can but reach the Yeas and Nays. Little has been done to day, besides announc ing Iba death ol benator Linn, and taking proper order thereon. Mr. Benton is said lo have spo ken well in Ibe Senate; so did Mr. Bawlin in the House. , , . The morning hour was devoted lo another at tempi of Mr. Barnard to place on the Journal of the House ihe simple fad that the whig members on the first day of the session, presented a Pro teat against the admission of ihe Members from four stales elected in violation of the law requiring all members -to he chnsen by Districts. Ihe ma joriiy have determined Ihat this jaci shall not ap pear on the Journal! Because they by brute force prevented Mr. Barnard from reading his Protest, they insist that its contents shall not stuud on Ihe record thus making one outiage a pretext lor another! ttnt it is svery way important tbal Ihe record should bear witness that ihe admission of Ihe Nullifying Members was protested agninsl al iha out set, and it will be made lo appear, though Ihe majority may consume much time in prevenl inif il. Messrs. Barnard, lnireraoll, Winthrop, Clingman, of North Carolina, and others hive made gallant efforts for tha Kight yesterday and in-day. I was astonished to see Robert Lfalt Cm en who is reputed a liberal and candid man, to dsy pettifogging in favor of the violent suppression fine irulb. Almost every one is acquainted with the char acter of J. R. Chandler, of the U. S. Gazelle, as an editor and writer.. Still we cannot forbear this expression of our admiration and regard There is a something about him so different from the hackneyed technicality of (Its editorial corps, ihat it is as refreshing as a west wind in June, as May weather in mid-winter, to meet with a stray number of the Gazette. Iu bira we find the pathat aad the humor, the pure and graceful English, and brantiful allocation of words, which so distinguish WVl.ingtnn Irving with a Aoie,Aene of feehn3 which Irving nev er fell, never pnF, ased there fore'never Could ex piess. We occasionally get glimpses of ihe "Ed. itor et home,' which mnke us loVe ihe man as much as we admire tho writer j and we feel ihat we should almost know him in a crowd, or at least would find a welcome at bis fireside. WiU ness tha A.IIowitig. Who but Chandler could fiad so much benoiy in uch simplicity tlie life, death and burial of a ; The Gravt cj a DogUr. Chnn.'Jer of the U. 8. Gnaeite, in a veiy touching end Lfau tful niticle, describes a visit to ihe ptaveof a fovoriie and faithful dog." It is loo Ion; for iis, bul we cannot resist making the follow ing extiaci: It is not seemly to mount for a dog; but whenjr eleven years, the animnl has follow ed your footsteps when his clear voice haa greeted your return, or w hen, coiled up at yopr feet, day after day, he hits lifted his hex ible eye. brows and turned his dark eye to see when you would leave the writing table and go forth for his pleasure, aa he had larried for you, you feel as if the death of even a dog might wariam a melancholy .sensation.- and be pleaded in excuse for a recollection at least of his canine yii lues. v . , Ihmltr had become a sort of precursor of our own comings; and those who would meet us, as we came lo or went from mtr tifiire. would watch for Hunter, ihat they might find A feeling ha-j Sprung up between us, and we had learned even to check each oth er's faults. He undoubtedly bed the most to ao, oi at least the most lo stiOt r, in that respect, but still he died, and sometimes suc ceeded, , , . . ' The poor dog had become a member of the family when il wasstnnll; nod the flock that had risen up like olive branches around our table, weie allectionaiely guarded and tender ly fondled by Huo,ier. But he never confess, ed ihe light of mastership in ihem. He took his place en the hearth-rug before ihem with as much independence as if they lad been his offspring instead of ours; and when business oi pleasure called us from the city, he look upon himself the guardianship of the domestic circle, and declined his tlaily visit lo the office, as much aa if he had a pecunia 'y investment in ihe dwelling, or w as moral ly and legally responsible foi the w el fate of its inmates. Hunter had been in perils. He wasbilten, with one oilier canine friend, by n m4 J-8. His friend died with hydrophobia; kmd alien- noil saved Hunter, lie lememoerea ii tome 4 i. I I . -. lie 'was no ieiie'veu, 'ihe beseeching look, and the particular emphasis of hie monn showed hat he remembered with gratitude, favors nasi, and desired a renpp!icaiion of the rem edies. Bul he asked in vain. ' He pined at way, and faculty after faculty departed, un il voice failing, the hearing ceased, the eye i us lilted up slow ly bul dim, and the tail slightly moed, lo intimate Ihe recognition of lim who had so long been his companion, and nis last effort was lo lick ihe delicate hand of child who had come to take his leave of the last one that seemed twined with his earliest oi', and whose name was the fitst word he bad articulated. . , i Old Samson look the dog in his ba.row, and went forth wiih a nveasured step to find a place wheie he might give him the decency of burial, without intruding upon the repose of human being", who, made ia a better image, justly claims repose for the sanctity of their dust, . . . ,.i , ; The little procession, as il went forth, had with it something of a touching air. The bo dy of Hunter was decently covered, not os lemaiiously, lest ridicule should attach to the scene, anil Samson had put on his best clothes avowedly less for funeral purposes than that he might appear decently before the mistress. Little Willy, the only follower of the train, bad drawn his cap over his eyes, lo hide a few hasty lears, and was regulating l.is step by the solemn and measured movement of Samson. Few felt an interest lo inquire what was hidden beneath the white pall and the unwonted melancholy of the boy was suffer ed io pass without inquiry. When the procession imd reached the piace of sepulture, the body was loweredjiiot thrown into ihe grave, and Somson remarked that the collar wae still about Hunters neck. "I'll take it off, said he, "it will do for another do." .. ... - , . : -,. ,,.; Little Willy leaned over and looked down into the grave; and then lifting his streaming eye lo his sable companion, he said, "lot let il be, Samson, lei it be. I don't want any moiedogs; and if 1 do have one, I don't want losee Huntei's collar on his neck;" - Samsun sodded up the eiave, and turned lowatds him, "Will you lido in the bairow," raid he lo Willy, - The child turned and looked al the carnage with a shudder and walked onwards. When Willy reached home he went end sat down alone beside Huniei'e "House and went a flood of teats: and il was only when ihe memorials of his faithful friend, more Ihart twice his own age, had been removed, that he could dry up his tears. And even now the mention of the dog makes the "clouds ie mm alter ihe rain," and cast a gloom OVtr the sunny spiiit of the child. UUNSM1TI1ING AMES RIDDLE has removed to the shop formerly occupied by hint oppoatte th foal Umce, when b will ittend to all bnainsaia las akova Res Jaa 1 Il4t f4f ' ' - ' : .......... .1'