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4ISlif ITl'frlrtf ATM VOL. XXVI WHOLE NO. 1397. ttlcckln Ivcc jJcessJ ) i:oitt:t; v77i!:r..HT, llmvm rituntn.Tutt. Tfirm f SnWriptlnii. Ir Vlllnjrr Siiti-crlli, -mi. piled by Hip I'arrlrr, ...... t'i .Mi If jmM trittl in imU j hco, . 'I Oil IV Mail 1ii1ierPK'i'( mid tlm wlm tnl-i it nt tlif 2 Hi ?t paid ttntttv in ndtntic-, ... 1 ,0 ' Vim pty U'tfn ndvitmi' 1ml ln'f'ni' ex months 1 7"t ' Allrr fdx tmtliF, ..... 2 00 Intrirrft jhargcnMc nitrr tin rar md. Trrim f SnWrii.tlon (or Dully Trro Pre-. 1 lu ViBiige Milicr(1prf per itmnnn, - Oij TiUf alHircci'ltt il Uy -Mull, f-i elx iiii-nth 'i oo lr per nntiHir.t, .... 4 00 .I, At ix a in ll r. -f?" .Vo jnVri-ption "topped tint It nil iirrfarn M1 pid, PXP-pt St till opti'Ml of the puh1hT, or Hi-('iit4np-il unl.' by iiitUf tii'U'ii". PiJri" for AtlwrlMn:: in MVrKly, 'iii- qunn. In Mm ni lr-i In minion -ml id. thrrc inviti(tii, . 5. lid 1 I-mli tnnitton nflcr tin- tliinl, ttrts per line. IS J H'tti'M ten tvnH .1 line, moil' or Irp, for tliri-t' wiidni. Yearly !iliMtt-ti nfcuj.jtJti four uart' or more with privilejre nf fli.uii, at 11 fair dUcouut. Tin1 pihlltjri1 ol vi uly nthritUiT l llinllc'l tt their own inininlintr hiirdnets in tludr nnii nanioj Mhfl nil adi ( rtNcMii'iil" lor Mir brnrlit ol other per ft. 11, well n Ifil n1 irt l-mt?fit nnd tnlrrrtlp. mcM vt niK-tinn imIi", ninl nd.erti'rmeiit1 with thi tnitiif r.f other ptTFon, t-cut iii It them, mut bo pild for at the ufu.il r.itc. ,Vo report, resolution or pi or nlin of nny cor poration, poeicty, ii-f(i.itioti or public meeting, n no t'nininitulcitinn dHjrncd to call attention to jtnj mutter of limited or indlridunl intcrr?t can be in fMttd, uuIpm pnld fr as an U crtihPincnt. .Vo n-lrrticinoiit can ln inrrlcl gratuitously foi rharitaMc or othtr focictie, puMfc lnslitutton of companies. Contract for j parly rtilrcrttsiii "i" i"t be ll rontinurd, unices nnonler to that eflVct i It ft at the nnd when di?continnefl in Icm tiian a year, th prtff ttf n vhnlt jffnr trill br c hirt'l.. v h 1: 1: I" u 1: s s BOOK &. JOB PRINTING OFFICE. No. b Collego t., Tlarlingtoii Vt. Pooit;, rAirni.Ei, HiNnnaLs, rnomAMMEs, ClRCl'LARS IiHXK, Blt,!.HEiD, CARII'.Ac, nitutcl in b(ilh Pliin ml Ornamental (tyle, with r.tne??, iccuracj and promptitude. hz: mem rs Cr. Gr. Benedict, C0.1I.M1SSI0NEU VOW THH STATE OF NEW YORK. Office, Frtt P cin lloomi, fliirl!ni;!on, i'trmaitt. C. L. Benedict, (,'')MMISsUJXEU FOIt rilE STATE OF VERMONT, IN NEW YORK. OFPIUK 7(1 Hall Slrrtl. George F. Edmunds, ATTOHXEY AM) COLWSIU.I.OIl AT .tri yik. 'aw 9 AVIl hUl.lCITUI! IX C'IIAXCi:i!V. Olliicntrr Ciimnicrciul lliuil., lliirlinslo:i. MaicIi 10. dintr JOIir B. WHEELER, ? : .1 , : .s- r a r 1: a a ; .v r , Vi I'M KH 111 II.1IIMI. 11 u i 1.1 X(iTo n v r.mro.vr. 1'Articuliir nttcutluii ijlvon lo tin- purclm.? and mloiif lUal lotiite, the Inntintlcm ol' Irfnd Titlos liiminx, UiillfCllnj limit., Inmrin", l'ayin Ta.il', Ac, Ac, tli. JiUwtf JUDSON'S HOTEL, "So. l lil'.OADW.W, XKW YOltK. The .nt,.criher liaT taken the nh'ive well.ktlown llnt'l.aii'l will keep it open (on the Kurupcnn plan) for the ucentninodAtion of the publir. Tlie lloil.e . -oiflicieiitly large tn acuouiniodatu UU0 peraum, ia finvcnii'iilly .ituate.l near the active liuMnep por (ion'of the City, and amply plovi'ieil with whatever etui pnimutc the comfort of gut'.t, who may lio .retired of eery attention. .1. .V I. ()'(. HAOY. (F'lrmfrlif nf L'lhr Ciu vilim.) ."'iiecesiora to Cuiins Jrnsos. John 0-llit vnv, ) I'ATRICK O'lilltDl, fell. 2'.', 16.'il. .l.lwtf 1133. thk 1853. I0. VAi V.Y V IIOTDIi, Ncitrc Ilmnc Htrert, 31 O N T It i: A I, J. H. DALIT. VlllllW. di-Hll IKE, OSTHEISI, turouTKR or V I N F. S and LIQUORS, III Front Slrccl, ( 7'ei .'.. frnm Cntnt'ta $hpt) N K IV Y O K K , Msy 1, 1661. dwtf New England Type STIiltEOTYPIJ roUNDHY, E!tah!i.hed in iion.vitT & Ronnns, i K0 6i CO.Nr.RCiS iintEGT., BOiTOX, MAS. j KWirntijpin ,( Typt Cipp'rfarrtl. nrvnr n. hobaht. jo.r.rH '.v. bobbins. March 'Ji, l;'it. d.Uly vhovvok . ayimid, ue.nkuai. commission jiekkiiasts VOR Tilt I I Ol wool 4y i) wrywv rnooven, NO !36jVrATi; rKKKT rBntrim, r wonp. .... IIOSTON MHBY solicit coiiiinrieiit, of all ktn-Ii of Coun I. try Produce, tor which cnh adrncd will be made, and to the le an 1 return ol which prompt attention will bo gnun, KKrmiuxuKs. M(r. Hitchcock, Col.h A Vin,l.,w,l II. r. netcn.r t Uo., ' Illanuhard, Cunvtir.e X Co., " y. A K. ltinc. rtohTO.X. II, X. .Seymour .1 isoni.O icmburs, N. " i;ox A. iiinioeii, roi.iiain, . . i. " Mrl- A Mead, Jlalone, X. V. " Iteeie. t .stei en., Cincinnati, Ohio. " IIimIsl's A tlwen, lliltlanil, 't. " II. II. Sowln, K'., M. All. 111., Vt. 1-amnel Morj;ati, Verciine., Vt. 41 1'. V, Laiiktun, Aent, .1.1 lf ll..nK. .lie Hiu,X V Majrh 31, Is'tt, dtl VINCENT, CLARK Ac CO., llll'ORTl Its (Ml JOIII1I lis III' ISritis.li, I'l-c-ut-li nnd (a'criunii It It Y ii O l S , at i ll i:j it i:w silk w iti: iOm'si:, N'o.'iO W'airen .trei t, near ltria.wv. X. V, Oar flock ill he entirely New, Kiel will con. i.t ot lull a..ortment of JIiik.s liuoli., .n mi.,, Hit,. Boss, TniMMisi,., Kmuh.iIIiI nils, .le., Ac, nl the AVve.l iMjll'. ion l,, l,pnt,ili w bit II Hill ho odored for .ile upon thu ui.i.t FAiurMuu: TfHM. and lowi.t t.lliket prie... FritSK VisiKvr, Ute Vluceut A Jlaltr, Cviils Cl. ills', Uto with Hill, litdu A Co., liAIIKI. I'tlilil.l, 41 14 44 ' .. I.. JI, llAlle, .luiiuurj ls.it, 'Uwtnion,, rrii.xiTi'itK n.i iuuiopsf.. N. PAUKEU, riini.iw i.i: i mi i:i:r mi, in:.u.i;it lu-ini., TT llir.in., 'fete-a-ttti Ottonein., lalnv.iny an I Cine leat Cuair., f'cnlir, i'ler and Card Tahlc, with .Marble, .Mahogany and lilaek Walnut Tup.. Purnl4ii -e, "lallkiild. Painted Ch.ilul.i r S. It., lat t 'i..e I'ellher., Wilton Ware, Wllldow-Colllie", Lu ini,l.i,u'.,l,loi .,Pittnre I'raiui;, Ilird Criv., Tnli., 1-ulN. II'.' i, llroouiu, ,te Mm, Piano Porte., 4 ndolr Hli. I ' Hid Sonaie, fr on the ,Uliilf.ittn lie. vt the in"t celebrated llo.ton iiialtu. ITT" IVe.t lde of Onrt-hmi." S'liar. I;rl!.jt,, Vt , a. jiil J, It',) wlf POKTllV. .MAV-KA V VANOli:.. in i it a t nrwiK it, Tin billii ntntrrtttvUnre lull, And iprinnifj' carolling oVr tin v.tith Mr id, iMoiiutrt'ti, tcn, and lori'l xl.idc Ale rlntpg iiK'todiou lulith. The licMi Yv dotl'd their hAt bronn, Ami itr-nnM tin lr vnl.fi nt lovely grcn, )n niortdow wide, on brcrry doui, Art flower In countlcM myriad peen, .'time forth, euii.p forth, rnj-'v tlio dn, tid wicoun' fonf dn 'piring .M.y 1 "1 1 miuIi bud and brMith, nnd 'iiarb-d tlutik, To dpet loot, when qtuckt'tilnj lilit Hrtiuclie- the tnipid juice. Finik in lutnWr by th" intrr nilglit, Uilectiio current tliiKUntf iIm, Kncli ch-ole TvelN with Hff wrt J Wii1 opening to the tiimy tklr, Viiunjf grateful blow.i drink the tliw. Cntno lorth, time-furrirtTCtl nw, and iny If anything fed vld in May t I'loni il"kri'd ('h.inj;e eoine foilh nnd rn;e; l'mrn clftiiriiip for'e, and jlion, H mill j l'roiu crowdi-d room, Irmn bridi1 i loom, t'omiv' M the rnttllii; wh-i 1e fill I. ftunn, !d nnd join ron" -'trfn nnd wcik, h'dtlt the limb ind''Tin it h reM. Cir', KU'hin'rjyimtlnit'd wrinkled cheek, 3x leiiri' leel nor Inbor Idect. t Vim forth, rrt to forth, nod ball the day. I'ouie, wetoo-e in the lorbuti ,My Mi p o'er'tlirb-onk, ilimbup the bank. And pei' Veotath the withcrM lentc Aiming the root with tv I )I wreili rank ; See Inn the fruitful earth upheaey "Willi pifln lite ! How nuiicringly 'Jin Vimid youti (lower, bluhinf;, bent Tliti gentle head, where modesty And nil the grace sweetly blend, Oim torth.come forth, yt youngs nnd ny lint cheeks can it with rdj Miy ' No tniMip- tV thrilliVgcnll 1 beaid Tit -cr ile ltot or lordly crest, Itut that inyrlcriou) .oice'lcss word, lly which the world U onwatd prest Vvth bids the gran In beauty grow, And tar their path of glory keep. .Make wind- and wines hnrmouifWJ flow, And dreaming infant!- pinile in cU-fp. 'lb ni voice, H-si-llcs in ils i-wiiy. Turns winter wild to (Wwrcry Mav. MISCFJ.LANV The Ono LlltliJ 1V.HI. Little Pierre rat lnitr.miii hy t tic licilside of his hick niuthor. 'Icre ns tin liroiul in tho closet, nnd for the whole cliy he Inul not t.ieted fourl, YVi he put huniiiiiii to keep up his spirits. Still at times ho thought of his loneliness n1 hunger, anil he couM scarcely keep the iMls IVoiii his eyes, fur he knew nothing iwuhl hens grateful to his poor in vrtliii iivllher as a good sweet orange, and vet jg lii not a penny ill the v,oild. 'fc little song he was singing va his own rMc ho composed ith air midwords: for the child was a genius, a fenont worshipper al the shrine of music. As the tears would roll down his cheeks. and lih Miiee would filter at his sail thoughts, he did not dare to let his mother m-c, hut hastily rising, hurried to the window, and there watched n man putting up a grc.it hill with yellow letters, annoiiiHiug that .Mad. line -M , then a f.norit mt.itrice, would sing that night nt the temple. " Oil, if I could only go," thought little l'icrre, and then iausing a moment, he clasped his hands ; his eyei, lighted w itli un wonted lire and running to the little stand he smoothed down his jellmv curls, and taking from a little hox some old stained paper, g.ic one eager glance nt his mother who slept, and r.iJi epeislily Irom the house. " Vlm did von s.iy is waiting for md" said M.id imo i , to her -en.iut. " I am already worn out with company." " It is only a ery pretty little hoy with yellow curls, who says if he can only see you, lie is sure you will not he sorry, and he'will not keep uiu a moment." "Oil well, let him conn', said tin- lieauli ful singer, with a smile, ' I can newr rel'ue children." Little Pierre came in, his hat under his arm, ami in his hand a little roll of piper. With manliness unusual for a child, he wan dered straight to JI . and laiwing said I came to seo you heemise my mother is very sick, and we are too poor to get food and medicine. 1 thought that perhaps if you would sing only my little song at some of your grand concerts, may he some puhlishcr would huy it for a small sum, and so I could get food and medicine for my mother." The lieautiful wumaii lose from her scat; crv tall and stately she was; she took tho little roll from his hand, and lightly hummed the air. " Did you compose Hi" she asked ; " you, a child !" And the words! wonderful little genius! Would you like to come to my con cert'" she asked after a few moments of thought. "Oh! ves:" and the Iwy'a oyes grew longuid with happiness " hut I couldn't leave my mother. " I will send somthody to take care of your mother for the evening, and here is a crown with which do you go and got food and medi cine. Hero is also ono of my tickets come to-night ; that will admit you to a seat noar mo ; my good little fellow, your mother has a treasure in you." Almost hcsido himself with joy, Pierre bought somo oranges, and many a little luiuy besides, and carried them home to the poor invalid, telling, not without tears, ol his good fortune. Xever in his life had Pierre been in so grand a place. The music, clashing and roll ing, the myriad lights, the beauty, the flash, ing of diamonds and rustling of silks, hewil- dered eyes and brains. At last she came and tho child Mt with his glance riveted upon her glorious face. Could he belieie that the grand lady all blading with jewels, and who eierybody seemed to worship, would really sing his littlo song' Jlreathless ho waited the hand, the whole land struck up a littlo plaintito melody ; he knew it and clapped his hands for. ioy. And oh ! how she sun.? it' It was so simple, so niuuriifiil, so soul sub duing many a brightejediiiiiiicdwith tears, mid nought could bo heard but the, touching Hordsoltliat little song oh' so touching ' , Pierre walked home as if he were moving on this air. What cured lie for money hum ! ! The greatest prima don.1 in all Kuropu had 1 euieg his little song and thousands had wept at his grief. The nc.1t day he was frightened utaiisit from .Madame .M . hhe laid her hand on his yellow curls, mid turning to the sick wu- I man said, 44 Your littlo Isiy, madame, has ! brought you n fortune. I was offered this morning, by the best publisher in lindun, three hundred poinds lor his little song; uiid after he has realized a certain amount from the s ile, little Pierre, here, is to share the ' pi'iilits. .M, id. line, thank !ud that uuir son lias a gift from heaicn.'' The noble hearted singer nnd tho poor wo man Hept together. As tn Pierre, ninny mindful of Mini who watches oier the tried and tempted, he knelt down bv his mother's liedside, and uttered n simple" but el'pieiit prayer, asking (ind's blessing on the kind lady who had deigt,,.,! tn nutiie their alllie tion. And thu memory of that prayer luadii the singer elen iinue tender h.-aited ; and she I who was thu idol of Lngl.ind's nobility, like I Hie wotld's great master, went about doing ' good. And in her rally, happy death, when the gr.it i' d.iuipH gatheicil mrr her luow, and hi t gicw diiii, he wliii stood by her bed, his bright lace clothed in the mourning of sighnaud teatu, and smoothed her pillow, and I liglitciu d her last moments by his uinh ing iill.-ctiou, was the little Pierre of former ilajs ' huh rich, aeroinplis'icd, ami the m.i.t talented i'ompiiMr ul the day. All honor to thu. i gleit beiiU who from thejr high stations nend duwn Iniiiuly to tlie widow, and to the l.ithcihss child. .5?' . t)l.nl'iioi bythc iiniiaofMcC'ormie, in Ml 'ghauy Ci Pa , O.i. ice Mty had it r I diet ul ,l,illU ronderid against him for breach of promise of inarii.ig The joke of Pic thing is t'mt the f.iilhl swain i. in l-ia si riiiid rhlldhood ii iug alsnit 7" years ifun-i, The Ncusliii). nl'.ViMv Vnili. Tho Children's Aid Society has lately ex cited its inlliieiico in hehaff of tlie young liewsiendcis oftho city, n class iifiilir'p"lui l.ition nutnbeiing somo liio or six hundred, yet of whom comparatively little seems to bo known, Wheneu thev come, and where they limilly go, lifter iiluniloiiiiio; thciroccupation, it is dillieult to aseerUin ; hut tin: prohahil. ity is, that they they do much In rcirn'it tlie ranks of the shmpei's mid blacklegs with whom nur citv i'c, infested. Their pre ions triiiuili4 nOrit certainly prme a good fitting for the tAlsiness. 'the earnings of n newsboy average frnui 'hree shillings to half a dollar n dm, aiel on .-Mtiid.iys they often rise to two cr th-ce hd l.n s. They "generally get nbcu! thirty per, cent, discount on the 'penny papers, and twenty-liie per cei'( en the two-pennies. As their bnslne" !.. done on the cash piimipal entirely, S(nn( degree of providence is reiiii ito and invariably observed. Occasionally, however, they get"44 stuck," as it is called that i, have more papers than they can dis pose of, and so lose money. In eases of this kind, recourse is iioeesa'ry to the funds of their companions who lend it nt n niot usurious rate of interest. Indeed, we have known repeated instances of n boy bun ow ing filty cents on Monday, and making, at the close of the week, a return of seveutj live cents an annual interest 'if two thousand six hundred per cent. r'.xtravag.ince could hardly tlnive under a system like this; and we discover these little fellows, of ten or a dozen years, to be as wide awake to the Main chance ns the veriest sharper of Wall street. 44 It is this element of their life," savs.Mr. llraee, 44 which keeps them from being vaga bond, and makes tiiciu iniri sarinif. It Is, in fact, the gnat element of all mercantile life th"1 dependence of each man's livelihood and l omfort on the management of his capi tal." Their out-of-door existence has become so natural to them, that they find it difficult to reconcile themselves to any regular in-door accommodations ; to K'mhbing, clean shirts, and other iiiuiif'-rtta of home life, they hid utter strauic-'s. A spirit of good fellowship, a sort cf rprit tie rnrn, is, however, kept up among them, which is indicated by their good-humored banter, the nicknames of 44 t-ncc.cr," " Chops," 44 Leatherhcad," ,tc., and practical jokes, which are constantly ex changed Irom one to unuthir. The bovs also form themselves into clans, vv ho hinldlo to gether at night ill the stairway, or over the same pavement grate, for a eomfoi table sleep, or adopt contiguous routes in the city for the disposal of their papers, within which no in truders arc allowed. A correspondent of the tndtprndrni thus describes tlie appearance and habits of this aiioiualoiis class 44 .-see him aa he stands 44 loafing" or "spans marbles" in a corner of the Park. His cap has no visor and is thrown rakishly back; his long coat, reaching to the heels, i out at the elbows and hardly holds together; tho knees conic out through the pantaloons and he wears one boot and one slum ; his hair is jilaited over his forehead, but the eyes under it are ipiiek, keen and impudent ; fiis face is thin mid worn with an old look but not at all an unhappy look. Don't talk to him, for he hates preachers and 44 philanthropists ;" but coiiio near and hear what he is saving : it is a bold, rapid talk, shrewd and to tlie point he is telling how many papers he has sold and how many hu can sell; oaths come in thick and fast ; now the talk changes to the theatre last night i riticiem is on the table now, and the other boys chime in with keen remarks on the actors." 44 I'iiIIow him agiin at night, as I have lately done. It is after twelve ; ho is just re turning from the theatre, there he goes down into that cellar, with two or tin mutes ; go in after and order, as they have done, your 44 colfee and cakes" three Vents for coll'ee and two cents fur cakes, There are three one a boy of about II, the others about 13; the youngest is the oracle; he is smoking and telling the others some tricks at gambling; he makes his living, sometimes ,.", or ,-7 a week, in gambling. They do not look sleepy, or i in o irt .i 1 1 1 , or excited, as if 44 on n spree" simply matured. It is evidently just what they alvvavs do in the evening. Other buy it, of about (lie same age, come inaml taku their supper and discuss tho play. .Nn one drinks at the bar. Thev go nut quietly, and I lose sight of them in tlie back streets".'1 After this, they hang about tho stairways and warm pavement grates of the printing offices, resting in every conceivable position lint a horizontal one, apparently asleep, yet wide awake. to shoulder their loads ol news by three or four o'clock in the morning. We rejoice to observe the success w hich has thus far attended thoprojeet of establish ing ueeoiiiiuod.itions for thiisc of the now s Ikcjs who tiro without parents or rcspon-iblo guardians. During the lirst week after the plan had been put in operation, an average of Irom twenty-live to thirty-lsiys were received ; each ol whom paid his sixpence for the night's luxury nfn foinfortablo, clean, bed, having lieen duly washed and combed in advance. One littlo fellow, whoso aversion to tho bath was overcome with difficulty, jumped out ol the tub with his face and" bo'dy all aglow, shouting, 44 Well, by golly, that sousing was worth a quarter !" Some of tho inmates for the first few nights wore so unused to tho feeling of clean sheets and matrasscH, that they could not sleep, and showed their sur prise by leaping in aud out during the hours of repose, until they became so troublesomo that tho superintendent was obliged to threaten thein with expulsion. Hut this will soon pass away, and wo presii mo that they will uianago to get as much good sleep out ol their couches us the most somnolent of For tune's f.uoiites. AVw 1'orA Countr. The II. S. Sennte in rihnit lliinil. The I". S. Senate is thus daguerreotyped by a clever correspondent of the Newark Daily Atlrcrtiirr Let us look down on the back nrthis dirty old c.iglc, whose wooden wings are spread over the President's chair. Mr. Atchison has left the elinir and Mr. Pont or Vermont very worthily fills it. Mr. Hadger is rubbing his chin as if ho had forgotten to shavo this morning ; Mr. Hell is standing up, with u thumb in each arm. hole of his vest ; .Mr. Cass is playing with spectacles; Mr. Chase is sitting with his left foot thrown over his right kneo reading n free soil paper ; Mr. Clay ton is peacefully enjoying the solace of a g 1 quitl of toiiucen"; Mr. Douglas is quietly leaning baik on a sola, clouting with a stranger who is, perhaps, a candidate for the first Oovernorship of Nebraska ; Mr. I'.v.ins (S. ('.) is reading a State llight Paper with his hair neatly combed back over his velvet colt collar; Mr. Ilveictt has come to a tle.d p.iiiseiuaiioti.ini iswiiting, and, str.nigo to say, seems lost for an idea ; Mr. Lcssou'lcii has just taken bis seat, niter cx rcssing him s"ir rather dryly on the Washington Hater Works; Mr. "Pish, with both bauds in his pint pockets, is leaning ngain-t th" lobby railing ami talking with u distinguished gcntlfiii in f l ..in New nrk. Mr liwin i mov ing a in en.l ii.i-i 1 1 e- in favor ol California ; Mr. Houston who has giown to In- like a huge bear, i off in 'I'ei.is , .Mr. Hunter sits witha look nf satislacliiiu that be ami. led the nil imitv ol being a member of this cabi net ; Mr. Jones, of IVim., is talking with n geiitleiii. hi Irom the llioist., probably on the .I'tlleineiit ol th" Culling nnd llri'i'teniiilgi. loiitrovcl'sy ; Mr. Mnrt hi is linking at the address ul' n letter which l.t, has been wiiting lor an hour , Mr. Mason has just arisen Irom an unc-ndim-nt icUting ti Mime point in foreign affairs; Mr. Pearce ami Mr. Pratt urn representing Maiy land, nut. pliyiug with his watch chain, the other villi Ilia' l.uger ; Mr. Sew.ird is at home, ami Mr. S-. ii Ids is not returned from the Cutting difficulty; Mr. Slidcll in living kick in his chair, smiling like a basket ot chips; Truman Smith is ns iiivi.ibh4 as some dividends ul eiper stuck; .Mr. Siimni i is lonn r.ing with a stianger in the lob iv , ami S'liui to too last name ou th" cutalogu In, who happens to he uui'S"iiutoi' from Newark, Mr Vi light, i.qiip'lly pl.iving vvif'i In i 'jv i im, In a lobby Mr D "bar. n ml, 4 m i loruitir minister to Prussia, is t Ik iug wit i l lieiali r HiilsuHiunn, who still 'ii Mr Ruing, forini lly Secretary of (V lot nor his ju-t .piii-d th in, while around 'In r Hu tin In iippiKilu me, gaily draped bull s glitl r .iii.t e..i r-l hx ir oil lo the mil1 inn I .ii Mie I I hem HUIILIXOTOX, KIUJ'UV, MAY 19, The Waul Til.'iti lew criminal trials have ever atlraeted more attention throughout the country than the recent tii.il of .Malt. P. Ward, or Loui.s-ville-, Ivy , re,. rViViVdo1"- Vrcm Hie lirst It has had elements nf iitiusii.il and absorbing in terest. The wanton killing of an iimiiM.', moral and pcaccM man, in the pel form we" of his regular duties us n teacher, and by a son of olio of the ir-o't vceUhy ulel nrlrte cratie f.iniiHe.s ir ben!ui.ky the att'inpts tr m.iliiir.ietiiic public sentiment 111 favor of the mutdercr tho display of counsel on his 1 pule, who uuml'ereil eight, all eminent for h'gil tact and skill, ami headed hv John .1. Ciitteinb'ii thu packing of a .July, of whom ono had been indicted for nrsnn, miuHiee hml committed perjury, nnd all, with a 'ingle ex. ception, hud alii thing hut an honest leputa tion the luow -beating of witnesses, ami ap peal, to pissiou and prejudice, by the coun sel for the piisoner (he open charge, of bribery and corruption of the .lury, ami the verdict, in the face and eyes of the cle.ire-t nnd most abundant evidence, neither of mur der nor ol manslaughter, but of absolute ne ipiittal all have raised the horror and indig nation of tho whole laud, to a high point. In St. Louis especially, the excitement leached a pitch never know n before. The press, with one or two exceptions, denoiinci'd the result ns an outrage upm all justice and law , ned the moral sense of the community. All orderly pubMu meeting of from .even to ten thousand per'ons, presided over by some of the oble en1! best esteemed citizens, re solve,'., among other things, "that notwith standing the verdict of a corrupt mid venal jury, the deliberate judgment ol" tho heart and conscience of this community pronoun ces that killing to hi murder " The odium of clearing a murderer has attached to his counsel, and the high standing or Mr. Crit tenden has not spared him from the eciel reprehension. Th" Kentucky papers have been filled wilh nicount! of public meetings, in all of w hich Mr. Crittenden tins been re ipiested to resign his s-at in tlie Senate. A general feeling of the insecurity of life in a community, where stfttien nnd wealth cotihl legalize the most atrocious clime, and where an act like that of Ward's cuuld be defended (a. it wo by I'v'iovcrnnr Helm, counsel for the defence) as the simple discharge nf a boeial duty, seemed lo bo the result. Howie knives and pistols were called the Kentucky Statutes, and the sale of weapons of defence increased largely. 'I he indignation of the community was visited upon the family of the ciiiuinal. They shrank Irom tliepninted finger and indignant eye ol the publieand left Louis V ill.-. Theguilty man himself lied with his w ile and child, from the places where his f.icU was known, and is now wandering the earth with the curse of Cain upuu him. Though the majesty ol' the law has been outraged, the murderer does not go unpunished; a fugitive and vagabond the scorpion las'i of remorse must follow him wherever he goes, and can leave him no rest this side the grave. In the many comments on this terrible ill fair, which have filled the columns of the public press, the comparison between it and the celebrated Webster trial, has been almost universal, and a contrast of the lelative pow er of law and security of life in Xevv Lug land u compared with tho Southern States, hasbeeiiaiiitur.il corollary. We topy the following from the New York Chunhman Cvsvr. IV Ivknti'i kv. Prom the part taken I nv vvrvoi-s or IVvv i.m; iok a Nkwsi'a in the Ward all'.iir by certain persons, it is i'ii;i Am imp.. line of the facts put in sc tree possible to avoid tlie conclusion, that ev idence at the trial in the Supreme Couit, the 4upier ten thousind' of Kentucky, instead ' to sustain the will of the l.itu William lius of having u manly and miblu piidc of cha- s dl, was, that only a few davs before he niadu raetcr, are jius-esn'il with a most mean, the will, he called at tho ollico of tho Ileum miserable unci pitiful pride of caste. Well do ( er.it, and paid for his paper a year in advance, we remember, that when the crime of Dr. I theioby saving lilty cents. This fact was Webster became known in llo.ton, none WHi'o dwelt upon at length by counsel, and coin so desirous of having stern justice done on him mentcd npjn by the judge in his ch.uge, as ns thu circle in which he had most moved. one of great iiupnrlancn. The verdict of the They felt, and justly felt, that they had been jury would seem to sustain the position, that personally sinned against, that their honour a man w bo has mind and memory enough to hadhccii icproached, their society desecrated ; pay for his n 'w-papcr ill advance, is compo and they were poison illy interested to havo a I tent to make his will. FianUin Democrat due vindication lollow. This is right. This is such an aristocracy as wu can well afordto honor ; an aristocracy jealous of their character, not of their caste. It is so with tho highest circles in Kiigl.ind, and it must bo so where ever true honor has any real lifo. If the great Duke of Welling ton, in the last year of his life had done such a deed as this in which a Kentucky jury finds no guilt, he would have been hung without mercy. We find nothing sadder in the whole affair, than the circumstance that thu very iicople who should have nude it a point of , " . V '!' "s misiness anu reet,M its pros lionour and of esprit dc corps, to let the cow- P"'"' r"'j' ' wo "peak of the bi.s.ness ardly asiassin who had profaned their circle, , prosperily of tho A estern railroad-as n become a sacrifice to justice, and thusvindi- l'-irt oftfie history of the lines, which it is cate theircharacter from the reproach ho had , ""rJutj- !'"4 chroniclers to give with , tii.iu tuc en t itiiisi.il ice mat iiiei very brought upon i it ; that they should havt. act- ed as if justice to-him would be a stain upon themselves ' 1 no loro. ueltver us Irom such aristocracy. LinrMi. News from Liberia speak in the most encouraging tone nf the progress nf the Young African liepublic. Hcv. Mr. McKay who has visited Liberia asnn accredited agent from the State nf Indiana returns highly sa tisfied with tho evidences of prosperity, intel ligence and morality which he saw. During several months lesidence he did not hear an oith uttered nor see a single poison intoxica ted. Tli" ehurehcM havo large congregations, and thu S.ibliuth is well observed Many of th" hoiso are of brick, others nf frame, ami generally two stories high and well furnished. Tlie't iti.ensdress as we'll and as respectably as the whites in thin country, friio hospitality abounds. The health nftlu4 country, to thus., who have passd through their itcliui.itioii, is quite us gncd its in any seclinii oT tin- 1 nilt'd States. Tim soil i. c celleut, and in some l.iccs equal to the liilt bottom lands of the West. President liobfits, in hisaiiiiu.il uicsMgc lo the Assembly of Liberia, gives an encourag ing account ol' the present condition and fu luie piospi't Is of the icpublie. Dining the yi'.u Is VI tho revenue ol tho republic was more c.itisiilci.ible than in any prcv ions year, 'flic total reieipts into the treasury vvi'!uj:S.i, ll'.':'., while the public expenditures fur the sane period .unlimited i. f-",l2.07li, leaving u c.i.li sin plus ol' j.'J.tll . 'flic present nihili ties of thu ( iiiveriHiieut amount to siL'..l'J'i, which, wlc'ii the assets ap-ilciliictctl, havesa bal nice ag.iin.l the State ol s-o.ll'ij It is be-li'-v.'d thai liming the pre. nil year the le ft ipte will he sullu i. 'lit, not only lor th" dis charge of the oldiuiiy cspctlses, but also lor the liquid ition ol the present liabilities and the iiimpli'lioii ol van uis iaipiii.int iiblic impi. nc. ileitis An. Iiit'lliutur. How in 1'iioi.omi mi I.m. ui v Sh nn If a s ml i. a littlo vvi.ik, and limits .is if it was liki ly to die, there i, u ithing lor rutnvci ing it equal In n cup of K-a but then the leu must be udiuiuistuicd by tlu hand of u lady, lather advanced iiiyi'ins After a e.ip or so the a vr.-t will im'.ii'iu in-s'i sti.-ngth, and will be good lor, ut least, another leu yuais. N. H. I'liis remedy has never been known to fail. mote i- ially if them h ippen to bo two or ... ...... three Inly luiii-tt pieseiit, and thev lake goo I cart., nt thu Hun, the secret is retsivci ing, to give the oir thing plenty of elienl iti ,n. '! A . Sen ll ilh Y" f Itll' ll'l 1 11 v i 1 the th ll ' it a I in t I ars iii. bv .wnll iw i Vi II r ti t ie lie ll I In t nl iv nun niu, . nt ii'mut 1 ' 1 a ion, a sol ill man I v ,r j ,- , . i't h . M'U.. - I 1 f l 1 'S il soil 1 I I t r "! '1 j , tic " h u 11 w i i 1 ii 11 ' ii i it. an I i in ei - I a jloll TUB HIKB rilESS.j Hilhy I'nlr III C'iiiiiiiIii, UlTunv, .May I), ll'il. Mn. laiirolt n ejlilhitlon of rather n until i h.iriivlcr ink place in till, townyu.teriia), ni whirh ii nuuicir of l.idns nnd cntlcmrn wcic present, Judge Arm.tii.nj; In the Chair. The object of tho flmw, ns atowoit hy III fetimlvr, wii In do uwny with the hiiprc.-iuin given hy His bile ccii'iis rcinrn.. which rt'porled that no hahlev Could he found in four yelll. of up:. the 'loun.hni nl .Vlureli. nu.ler i flit louielcr, a Mr. l-inkev, who mi. In .omcway connected nlth the l.ite ccn.-m, nnd U a man of meiiii", ollcied to ullo to the t hrre hnnd'oine.t. j lar"st, nnd f.ilte.t I, iliic. to be found In the town I of Miireh, fr.il.DU each, The following gentlemen j were appointed r, .Imlca Jlcra, Frcll, Amailnd itnJ Dr. Hill, who itnly ojiimlned thr Mum, and I nwnnled piies t .Mu'lcr Henry Youn, nci 17 i ihotilh., uiid Ma-lcr tleorpo Vi. McMullcn, aned 111 month". Ah thTrc was no competitor for tho 3d pi he of sVi.o.Oll, it was divided bcttleen the benevo lent "ocUtleH lu loWii. "s-s II emus that the ctnu. was not far Irom right, iw thcie were hut two hnliies olfercd for the prhci. To li qncsllon put t one of the innthcr'a, afking if I her bthy wu. boin in March (meaning ef course the town of Mauh) ; flic iiiadc the reply lntntitly, 44nn yiur honor-., he was horn in .lauii'iry." A few ppccchc were made hy the oflieer- ol tho Conven tion, after whith the oilier mother made the an nouiieciiient that 4,ho would have anuth, r hahy in show nt the .am" lime rind place, licit jear, if thclo n.i a premium to he glien," whlcli ciucd round, of ypplau-e, niter which the Convention clo.cd, all hi' tig well .ai i -lied a. to the result. Vour., Ac, CosMoi'dUTi. .Ii in.r. PirnpoiNT's Dri'tuns. Tho ease up on which the .Judge decided the destruction ofliijuur only intended for sale, to be a tres iiass, was itnt appealed to the Supreme Court. We, at firt, published that the case was to be reviewed in tho District Court, but the papers generally hive inado careless si.ite ineiits concerniii'-if. We hope this feature of tho law will ulti mately become established both by lefi-l.ltiic enactment and by jiulirial decision". However much we may wi-hthis, wu still insist that the Coin t i4 undeserving of abue from any man, and lint its decision is entitled to in spect. '1 ho persm il character of Judge Pier point is far abovo reproach, nnd tho hon.'tty rT hi motives ought not to bo lightly 'ptes tiened 'I here is ttll viti'ityin tho liquor law. It is still in its infinoy, nnd its amendments and judicial vicissitudes arc only the drawing of its milk teeth in order that a stouter and firmer set may grow out ill proper shape. Rutlanil Hir'ahl. Aiir..TtoN Tin. Whole ! Tlie President has written tn New Hampshire to signify hu eipectjli'iti lint Harry illbbard will beelccted lo the I . .S. Senile, and declaring that nny op position to linn on account of his vote on the Nebraska bill, will hu regarded and trolled as opposition loth" ailininstr.ition. Iinsmucli as it is the Pies dent's duty to ncipuunt the Stales whooi tli "y in iv an 1 whom they nny not elect to the Senile, e li ill look lo our neighbors of the (iiiimlu S"it" for a cheerful and piiiinpt ermipli irict4 vt'h the 11 vecutivo decree, nnd all the more cnpfulcntly for tho nlnrining enn-c-ipienci; threatened in c ise of disobedience. To bo Iroalcd as an opponent of tho present ailininistr ition is no light penally, us tin; Now York -birds" a ml the .Massachusetts ' sofls"ean nlicst. The l'le-ident h iy, moreover, lb it Mr. Ilihh.iiil bus ncteil iii conformity wilh Ins wi-hes in rei'itintl to the Ni hr.isku ipiLslion. Tint ac counts forth" miU in the coco iimt. We hue I never been nhie lo comprehend how .Mr. IJub luril --hiiuiil hue undo such nil u.s of himself (allowing iii it a member of Congress ri be nil ass) is lo vote both wnys on tho s ime question, mill wrong nt la-t, but "tho minder is out" now ho was oheyin I'liliUnin. orders. SiringHilil The I'.iliinrcluil Institution. The underground railroadeontinues to do a prosperous business, Hecaiiso we speak of this great avenue nf coiiiiniinication between the North and the South so frequently, wo must not be suspected of having a pocket in terest in it. Wo have nothing to speak ol'in vested in it, own no stock, have never been "dead-hcmlcd" over it, and have received no douceurs from those interested for miffim? it , t. .. . , I " "r l imp'iruaiiiy. iv e repea , ii"n tno underground railroad continues to tin a large and prosperous business, nor has the dcrange 1 mentor tho money market hud the effect to I depreciate its stock a single farthing. V 1,1.. i.uimI.,.. i.flliA llelrAil n, ,.,., .i. .....;...i ..r ... i.. i..,. -i engers from the Sunny South, viz. Six child- ' ren under twi lve, three mothers, two m iidenj. and a vonng man who overheard nn oner of i? 1,51-1) for hinisoll the day before he left home. 'i'hirlv iiioie ariivetl tin" the night of tho .'id inst. " Hihb's paitcr in Canada announces sc- Vera I fresh aniv.i!., and bears testimony in l...l,ir,.- , I... ,...,,1,. ,,r;, o.l ..nl... tiuiiiiee-n llio titii.i.i ut inriiu lust it. is? lit--- . faithfulness and courtesy of the agent- nnd tAiiiiliif tors along the route. A I Hint ol S. Irfjui. adveitises a miillattn woman named , Martha Annas runaway, and describes her as ..nbout thirty-live, years ofnge, live feet high, light ciiniilexion, delicate appearance nnd tlllli.lt nt in m inner when addressed." lie nll uo one hundred tlollais reward for her. I he agent o the under 'round inlorins Iiim hy a caul in one of lb" Milwaiikie papers, that he need not give hims.lf any further trouble nn her account, as she has anivetl at the northern terminus of the road in good health and spiiils. ami is highly pleased with the country . A fugitive slave in the employ of IT.uk A Pond, lllillelsllt Pulton, N. V , was sent to the Slate Pair last autumn with a barrel of sK'ciuicn Hour for exhibition. It ihcw the hist picmiiim, and was then given to the fu gitive, who 'lit ll to (jueen ictonu. A lew Ins si le received an autograph letter f iota the ijiicen. ill knowleilging the rec ipt ol' tin ll mi , .m l i in 1 -ing ,s:WMi in return. I'd. Miiiuel Ii. W. ml, w ho ch ing"d his re H'b nee hu a .-syr.nuse to Canatli alsiut the time til' lhc.lt ity icscuc, is in Luiil md solicit ing funds fur the fugitives in C in id i. Hu h.i already received ; i.'-'M'.iili'l ex-pi ,'ts l.irg" add tion- tu tue sum. I'liu Mm-family ol seven persons in Marv- I....1 I'... .. I...... ....1 I.. o I. ...... ..'.ii. i i.. ,i'., 1...1. ..i i.... .uiltlli-'l III 1 1 1 1 s an. , ,.i hi, not "it-i ii t , iit-T, tins lio-n retlcciuttl, hee pipers having been pre- sente-d to the s'ver.il persius couip.ising it on the 4th inst The lady who had interest tl b.-rssll so largely in tlieir hehall, presented tli. in with t n-piipfis, initldesiiilii's ib.'scciie lei ling III ...' I'A H'liu. Tl o SI ivu market ill the "Old Dominion," - t .it uitit iie-r ,n , t i-ai.tt-iiin ,11, w.-it.tn is, tit.iiuiie. the uiotlieriil presidents as wellas patriarchs, , , :. i ..i,, . ...... t.r ... i..i. ' is buovaut. mid sellers are I.m 'bins at both uirueiV ol' tho mouth on account of tho satis- l.iftniv rices 11'it. lined. At u sheriff silent W.ishingl.in county court bouse on the dlli i i-t , two girls of TiglitTii yens sold fur .41, HU ii Ii, in of I'diteeu ve.ils luoiisrl't fsl,- (' one n' t "i yells s- 'll il I, um line of li.e I .- nil. v "inn ,il nr v-'wo hi nig t -i"' an I one i r i t. -tw i '-i i A mail ' ,n me i ei ii if.llHI, and tine ill's1! n-"I.- ill It ivdl ie sen lb it the f'ln lie. e i h ji i- s 'v -vc t an sc iret ly t i' ' I an ""it'iinlv do tip vv I'll' ' hi l .-s t1' I lire coil'- 1 .1 us ' u I ,ii i .0 lr llilll.n II nn lb I' 1854 iiiiiwi4M4M4wvr'TrTO?s7y.reatA An,!'. I. V. on llio I'criillir Institution. During a recent debate in the House of Representatives, between Mr. (iiddings, of Ohio, mid Mr Smith, now member liom Vir ginia, unrt lonneily (invernof nT tlutt ftate, tho latter gentleman was delivered of the fol lowing choiic sentiments with plenty more of the r-iituc stamp . "I lirUi-vo lu my ul Shivery ic felllicr moral, social , nor poll tic il ev ll . I Mint Hull nir ltniir race ti iiiniiui !ti,iinfiiiurnm,nnii i that il m nirnwrit In Hir r7ni n wlf c nf him. I lirlirvt that it it fin'., insltliitnui.' I I..I i,... '...!'. i lias there ever been a prosperous nation w ith out slavery ' If we git young men frniu the North hclore Ihey lire spoiled, wo make men of them. This institution netn like it charm on the negroes ; many of them nio worthy of confidence and respect. Wo have Mail, Jaiai Ii smants who put to blush white servants, They are vnhic-lts Hie. moment you knnik their shackles off. I can favorably contrast the wcll-raieed sltve ol the houtli, w ith the Iree negrU dl the North. ami, nine chances ant viHfalwntl." Frten nrll.raiscn' flair, ii' Irn, lie ill l-trvmr a On this last exceedingly moderate state lnent tho Chicago Trilmnr remarks We do wish that the 44 gentleman from Virginia" would take the trouble t.j coiiio to Chicago and spend n short time in looking out somo of tho citizens of our place, who were once "worthy of respect and conlidene"" when chaltihni they were once, but who now. according to his rule, having become free, must necessarily have also become "vaga bonds." We imagine it would do his 44Ohl irgini.i" heart good, to see these "vaga bonds." We have gut them here. We see them every day. We meet them in the street, ntthe Post office, at the banks, at the ware houses. Some ol" them, "these vagalamds" remember, wear massive gold watches, with heavy chains; diamond rinjs; fine broad cloth coats; irreproachable linen, and fault less beavers. Others of them are less shovvv I.. ,1 I 1.... .1. hi ineii iioisuii.il niii'im oiico. inn iiie, e.,ii ' ". .' ; ... nii.iu. in their pockets niiei'tial amount of gold, anil 'I''5 singular advertisement attracted con havo at hoine, or at their bankers, title deeds siderablo attention; but the culprit alone and mortgages, which would make the eye. knew vv ho had made the kind nflcr. When of our amiable Southern gentleman wink "for n0 road it his heart melted within him, nnd wonder Some cf them wo know who are he was filled with sorrow for what he had worth twenty, thiity, forty, or fifty thousand done. A few nights afterward, as the t.m dollars. One at least we know very well ; he ticr'f. family were about retiring to rest, they was once a chattel, and "worthy ofVonfiilcncc , heaid a timid knock; and, when the door and respect," but now, alas, hois a man, and 1 wasopencd there stood John Smith, witha of course a "vagabond," who could hn Mr. I load of hides on his shuuhUr. Without look Smith, M. C, ol Virginia, and keep him too. 1 ing up, he said IT the gentleman will' como out here to see 1 ." 1 'nought thes-j back, Mr. Sivery. them, we have no doubt but that these "vu-u. I Where shall I put them '"' bonds" will pay all his cxpen-es, treat iiim with genuine Virginian hospitality, and send him back to Old Virginia's shore, a wiser and we hope a better man. Will he not come ' I A ruvxer. inR Co.i)i'tsT. The Quebec cor j respondent of the London Morning Post writes : ! 44 Our fleet in the Pacific is quite- strong enough to capture the whole of tho Iiussjiin ' Torts and posts along the eo isfs of liussiui America (and they have none in tlie interior) and those which they possess hcie and thire among the Kox, Abutiuii and Cnrrilu l-lands, the whole forming n chain from the Amoiicnn coast to Japan. With the capture of these islands, which are also very valuable in furs, copper, in the mildness of theirclim ito and in some "of them containing excellent harbors near the Asiatic main shore, where no r,j,i I Humors e.it, ami ol Kiishuii America, our Miillueuce in the Pacific, vvuiild be m.itciially , increased, at a period when the countries of ' that ocean are likely to become of that im- pur till ice which hashing been their due. The greatest resistance which would be offered to i our licet would be at New-Archangel, in the I Island of Sitka, which, besides beimr stromr by nature, has been conipletly fortified, and I has now some (ill ur"H guns mounted 1 here ' are about l,.illtl persons then', the iirrison beinc about .'ilHI.nud there is a thick yard w here I iiianyvesselsol'warhave lieen built. Almost j of the other posts there are but from .VI to i oliil persons, and a few of them have works I of any impirtanee. Should France desire to acquire ten iiory as a set em in tins conquest, should wu make it, she might he allowed to possess herself of Kamchatka and the neigh bouring coast. I'nshiou. From Iliclicns Household Words. What are the laws of fashion, and who makes them ' Who regulates their absurdi ties and their proprieties ' It was the height of fashion in Charles the Second's time to dis play about four inches uf white shirt between the waistband and tho vest ; now, if 1 wero to enter a ball-room with my shirt bulging from tho bottom of my waistcoat, I should be bowed down stairs. "Why should fashion in sixteen hundred and sixty-thrco be beauty, and bo impropriety in eighteen hundred and fifty-three' Can" anything be more absurd than the chimncy-Hit hat 1 Nothing. Yet, if you were to meet mo in ltegeut street with a hunting cap, a shovel hat, a sombrero, or a porringer like that which Henry of Lancaster wore would you speak to me ' The day after to-morrow velvet skulls, shovel hats, tfyflaps, or rabbit-skin porringers may be tho only wear. Why should tho bishops refuse to or dain Oliver (loldsmith, hecauso he woro sear let breeches' What arc wigs, boots, colors, fashionable virtues, fahionablo follies, fash ionable vices, ton ion, high breeding, worth, alter all' Will they save tho sprightliness oT vouth, the fair cheeks and full eyes of childhood, the vigorousness and strong dex- ture of the joints of twenty-tire, from the hoi. low ness nnd deadly paleness, the loathsome- .t l. ni' ., ,1, j...-' i, i. i in" m.iw u.v. w. ..ii.g ui... 1 Will they avail us one jot in the day when 1 you nnd 1 and all tho world, nobles and learn- cd, kings and priests, the wise and the fool- 1 ish, tho rich and tho poor, tho prevailing ty- ' rant and the oppresse-tl party shall npi.e.ir to i receive their symbol ' Vv'ill Pashiou nnd I Madame levy 'and the Hed-book keep the st.ino Iron, tin. al, in ..r Cnmitr Ir.io, I he I brow, or the pligue' Iron, a King's house'- ' I U the world nnv belter for fasbi.ni and could l.lllt worm liny oeuer lor lasnioii, aim ee.iiltl not it inovo towanl its end vv itlioul fashion, ' do von think ' ' brow, or the pligue from a King's house' I I'ashiondics. It is so f.ira prineeor a rich man I that while it lives wodrcs. it up in purple and tine linen, and bill down .iml worship it, ' and quarrel with and hate our brothers ami 1 sisters, lor a suiilti Irom our ilemi-goj, fur a card for Fashion's balls or the mine to Fash ion's back-stairs. Hut no sooner is the deini- ' god ili-.iil than vve utterly desert ami forget it. , We elti nut condescend, its in thu case of dead 1 humanity, to fold its rottenness in gold and J ci imsoii "velvet, to build a marble monument above it, sculptured all over with lies lu ! state in an insiiiptioti that beneath rcpnsc the 1 ashes nf such and such a most noble, high, mighty, powerful I'lince Fashion, who was a father to his subjects, ami a model to his coin- 1 i that e'ver was known, and the first fashionable peers, ami was in short the very hest tusliion gentleman in thu world No, wu allow the i orpsc ol I asiiion to puticly in the gutter, or ! to be e.ttcnup by the vultiiu s, mid the storks, and adjutant bii'ds Thcie have been kings Itiealeilus eavalicily. When tho luxurious . Louis Ouin.ce lay at the i oint ut' death, the ; n i," ol the couiticis dcsiiliug their monarch i to ii iv their respects to the new king echoed thiough the long galleries of Versailles like I Ihnii.h.r ...r.,i i.u ,!..,. .1.1.. I....I.. n... at.i i .i., vv lien tlie king vvasdead thev ciani- .'i-s ....... ... ...,,,,.(..,.. horrible form of buijlVituT) into a ln, ami jolud bun utl in a jajst ch.iisu by night to M. i Dennis, where they Hung him into rather than ' nun -u nun in tno sepuiciire ot ins aucesturs, i So ilo we act by our King Fashion ndtiing o.it. ..... m ..iju.v. .ut .-.te, ,a ., , , mou aim jeer at mm, aim are tremendously . !..... I .1... ..Ml....! I.M, C I.. ru.,,..u, u,.,. ,...vm..ud. 11 utnue. iiiutti- lul, prt'iHuterous fushiun that ho w jb. It is isilllliat UfiUII ,IIU 1 IIIIIUIOUB, IIIUCIIUS, irigllt i iuv upiuiou that if Mcssers. HantiiiL- and I'raneu were to isiiiliuo theiiisclvt't, to rcn'orm- iug the fiini'ials of Fashion, they would cease lo be the f.i slioii.il do iiudertiikeiV tliey tile. Fas'ii ni is greater than king or kuiser whin I, - ts nine , I ut dead tm is nl no nuir account t i.m a bio! "ii cg,Biicll -est, i i tr I cm' b- oi ui-itt hi sh v ' mm s' tit wai tsure tl 1 1 I '"n . til t sic, vi s n I in-; vvais's ' V 'I'iieki. I st ti ii insriijition mi ii f lu' st in at I a P-tint, lake "ii' rior, which r .!' us I- 11 w 4 ,1 ui Pun i's a,- idenlal'v "t XEW SERIES, 1.VTIN.5 .v MoRiovr.i The law b-oks I abound in terms applicable to mortgages.i Mortgage aiu 44 foreclosed," 44 cine lie I," ' llttcu, IISLli.ii'geil, ' i-e.. hut we nrv r, until within a lew davs, I eaid of rnlmg a mortgage, although " hav often known mortgages to 44 cat up the substnuics'' of those vv ho gave theni. nu i ion cuuui leillUl 1.1 h'lU V, H B city, some vents ngo contracted .. "d dit lor vvhlel, ol "their oran was tot.rat.ed to in 1 dividuals. Ono of the old mchicrs ofthe i ilio rark street (Unitarian) socn y, in tins society liere threatened, that if he lived to see the mortcn-re rmid. it should be inlm ,..-! ' " t. 'i . . .i . . . jii i uceiiay evening inst, nt the annual parisn meeting, the palish committee announced that the mortgage had been paid, discharged, and handed over to the committee. Tho "ohi member" referred to immediately rose nnd moved thu it should be mien. Thu motion was carried w ithout a dissenting vote, and thu members of the parish forthwith adjourned to tno House ol JcUcitiali dewett. where the mortgage was served up, " stowed, fried and scolloned '" It tasted so iiiueh Ii !n ovsler. that ono could hardly tell the difference. It was the unaniinuus opiniuti of nil presont 1 that in no other form are inortgagea so agree I able to thuso who give them. l''Hann' Ad- tr rttiir. The Stolen Ilttirs. William Savory, an emini nt preacher among the (junkers, was a tanner by trade, and known by all as 44 one who wafketh humbly with his Clod." One night a ipiantity of 'hides was stolen from his tannery . and he had reason to believe that the thief was a quarrelsome drunken neighlior, whom I shall call .Mm Smith. The next week tho following advertisement appeared in the comity newspaper : 44 Whoever stole a quantity ol' hides on the fifth or the present month, is'hcroby informed that the owner has a sincere wi-h to be his friend. If poverty tempted him to this false step, the owner will keep the whole transac tion secret, and will gladly put him in the ! of obtaining money by means mure like. Iv In t.ritw I. in, , f T:,I 44 j " Vuit till 1 tan get a lantern, and I will I g tothe baiuwith thee," lion-plied . "then, perhaps, thou wilt como in and tell me how this happened we will s"e what can be done ' r... .1.....' v. lui ttieu. As soon a' they were gone out, his wife prepared sumo hot coffee, and placed pies and meat on the table. When they returned home from the barn, she said 44 Neighbor Mnith, 1 thought some hot sup per would be good for thee " lie turned his luck towaul her, and he did not speak. A fur leaning against the lire place in silence a few moments, he said, in a choked voice 44 It is the lirst time I ever stole anything, and I have lelt very bad about it. I am sure I didn't once think that 1 should ever come to what 1 am. Hut I took to dunking, and then quarrelling. Since I beg m to ro down i inn, every oooy gives me a kick i ou arc me ursi man mat lias ever oueieu me a neiji ing hand. My wife is sickly, mid my chil dren are starving. ou have sent thcui maiiy a meal Hod bless you ; and yet 1 stole the hides. Hut 1 tell )ou the truth, when I say it is the lirst time that I was ever a thief." 44 Let It be thu hist, my friend," replied William Savory. 44 Tho secret remains l. tween uiii'selvf s. Thou art still young, and it is in thy power to make up for lust time. Proinio ine that thuu wilt not drink any in toxicating liquor fur a year, and 1 will employ thee to-morrow- on good wages. '1 he little liny can pick up stones. l!ut eat a bit now, and drink some hot coffee Perhaps it will keep thee from craving anything tionger to night. Doubtless thou vvilt find it haul to abstain at first, but keep up a brave heart for the sake of thy wife and children, and it will soon become easy. When thou hast .. . , l c cr .n -vi .... ....i i. ...:u nl... Live h tl el " y ti.1 . . - r.ii. ..; l in o . .i m-i .Lint- i, , The poor fellow tried to eat and drink, hut the food seemed to ihoke him. Alter vainly i trying to compose his feelings, he bowed his 1 hc'ud on the table, and wept like a child. After a while he ate and drank, and his host parted with him for the night, with the fricmlly words 44 Try to do well, John, and thou wilt al ways find a friend in me." Ho entered into his employ the next day, and remained with him many years a sobe'r, honest, and faithful man. The secret of the theft was kept between them, but, after Joint's death, Villiaiu Savery sometimes told the storr, to prove that evil 'might be over como with good Child's Paper. Embarrassing .Mistake. Gov D., of no matter what State was a plain, farmer-like man ; in fact, aside from his political office, his profession was that of a farmer. He had an orchard behind his house, to which he paid a great ileal of attcn- Hon In personal appearance the Governor was not very prepossessing, lie was tall ami gaunt, and when alwut his work, was general- ly in the habit ol weaiins a faded dressing fi"n w''4fh 'ns of exceeding length, coming I nearly to his feet . ... . .... , f , i "chanced one nay li.it a geiitiemaniasn- louably dressed, called at the Governor re , sidence and enquired lor him. lie was in ' lueft of a certain olhec, which lay m the Go- vernorsgilt. '. 44He is nut at homo just at present, said -Mrs. D-, "but ( you w ill rome in and take a I seat. 110 lloilbt he W ill 10 111 SOOII . ! The visitor accerte,. the invitation, and 1 seat ng h inselfin a plain ittnig-rJom, enter- h 1 ilh fho fJ.ViHrnnr'lli.lv e' into conversi ti on with tic nevernor ia.ii " be eve," s ml ho "tint this is consider- i Tlie visitor acceptetl the imitation cd a fine ngriciillui.il place Does your bus band own much land 1 "Some thirty acr.". He isqtiite a firmer." 44 1 caught a glimpse of an orchard just ho hind the hou-e. That, I suipose, Isdongs lo him'" "Yes he prides liimtelf on his orchard " "I see you find it neeessiry to use scare crows to frighten away the birds." "Scarecrows "' The Governor's wife was astonished. "No" said she, "wo ucver em ploy uny." "Why, I am quite sure that I saw ono in one of the trees, rigged up in a long flutter ing robe." 1 ilont think Mr. D. has put -ioy into the orchard. Yon can look Irom this window, i and perhaps you will see the object which you mistoo c "There it is now, "was (he rei ly. n he pointed out a figure standing on the' limb of one or the trees, dressed in a pair nfour.ills, with a Tailed robe fluttering in the breeze. " That's the scarecrow ' I was sure that I was not mistaken '" 44 Thai a si arecroie '" said Mrs. I) in amaze ment, "irny, that i my hushanil !" The victimol this cmbaratsing mistake hid inst enouirh voice left to enuuiro tor his hat - , . ,. , -.t, .ill V "IU'I " iinm'liiitclv withdrew, think ing it bust to tleler His application tor oiucc io u more convenient season. Yankir lllade. - - , Vasiett. Wh.it inextricable confusion . . . . . . i 1 ....o... ..-I,, eh . i.hllllttill I lit. fafPA. I llf t'lllCffi ' I .. v - nd the handwriting ol men! No security ol ponon, no ceitainty of possession, no justice between man and man, no dislinclioii between good and bad friends and foes, father nd child huibaiid nnd vv ile, iinH and femile. Ml would have been r.p" d In uiilic", frau l, forgery, and 'u.i Hut tinw every linn's face cm ills. Hii.uish him in 'In ijh' hisv ice in llio datk antl his I'lindiv unj cm stieak fir bun though a'Tent.atid In his wiinf -s In a'l generations Did this hippeu by ch nce or is It u w uiani I t as well ns an a 'durable in 1- iliroi if a i'i II r. VOL. a, XO. n iwiim s krcmAvt iw w'Ja.. iiav.: cit rvt s;t A ( ! "I? f ft T T T I ! I AU n 1 ,y U 1 U IWJ Ji rrr7rrr., from the Iicl.iwart ro Repi tie i,, ( huvviu; Coin for I'm!. lei. .Ma Wu.Km As spring is u ,ti it is reasonable lo suppose Unit eveiy irn'te I ... ... I .1 11 ,- J" " r l'" u""1 ."" , "" "7 " S"' "- "ri lie, v, I,. ., , l.ir . ! . oconomic. by i uttv in t . luiinei is i.iviog out ceriain groiiiin r nia crops winch will most iimiiiier.it!- him lor his labor, as a niuans to effect tin : ail me to call tho attention of ranii 1 tot-iaia ,1... ...la. . , ..e ..... :. '1 OH uer. Last spring I sowed nbout tli ' tin . of corn, intending to cut it gre"H fur -, mini', but owing to the luvoruhcin'M ol' tl t s, s i, .,r grass, but one nure was cut the oi' - r two weru cured lor bidder. 1 have n i 'I hi 10" produce I'ruiri o!ic acre was ciitiul in t- n in r of ordinary grass made into hav. il. chest way to raise it, is to plough ami bain ll ground, as if for corn or pututot , Mint! i start the plow nnd let a man ol " I. ill vv and drop every other furrow until ti e pi 4 f ground is completed ; then run tic r db r i r and it need, ini mere attention ' ' three and a half bushels of seed tnt'e .fie I would prefer p-ittim; it on u piece ufgiuui ' that was not to be reeded, in old' r 1 1 sav labor in the curing. All that v "ill 1 be ne cesary is to cut and shock as other corn, and let it stand until dry, then bind It in sheaves and haul it in tho fiarn or shed, and salt il. Cattle eat it with avidity and mill; b tter than when fed on hay. We purpose putting down ten to fifteen acres this spring, and calculate to save two-fold bv the operation, first in cutting hay there Is almost always difficulty in procuring men even at the highest wHge Second, instead of mowing from forty to til'tv acres wo will have them for pasture vvhiell does not impoverish the land like mowing I think there is no crop which will av bett r than sowed corn. Let our farnn r try it ' ' WoniBlfLlIt.v's I'a.o. Prolubly tin larg est hen's egg ever recorded isthat n-cea -v laid by a hen of C II. White'., the landlord of the Warriner House, Springfi'dd. It is n foot in circumference the long way. unr inch is the other, and weighed 11 mimes' It i well shaped, w ith a very thick and hard lu ll It is almost impossible "to believe tint it is tin' product of a hen , but we have beoi cmivi i ced of it. The egg probably contains four yolks it is certainly four times the si nf an ordinary hen's egg. The hen that hud i' is believed to be or the ordinary bre rl, but m very large, weighing uljuiit eiglit p mm's ,i'uc She has been in a feeble- state of In iitu since the production of this nunstiusiiy in t'lc e0g lino. ('"in. Valley 1 armcr. , Troto the Country Gcntlt-uuu.J Sweet Corv ton Feepio Srock. In the fall ol 1852, I s iw an acre of ew ee' t Ji n gr vv i ing on the farm of John Stevens, L.q of Ly 1 sinder, Onondaga county. lie siid it vt., capital for fattening liogs. Ti. grjt.t amount of saccharine matter in t! is cm n, im paited to the lork made upon it a higher fla vor. I thought favorably of it, and lesoht d to try it myself. Ii 'ing kindly furnished with seed by Mr S, I planted an "acre ahout the middle .f last May. The ground happened to be quite diy at the time, and we could not avoid C"veriug the seeds with lumpy earth. Although I meant to take security for a sill''' n nt mini her of stalks in a hill" by planting m v-en 1 1 ten kernels, yet th" staiel was p.jr hanly averaging two per bill. I mention this par ticularly, because care is nece-s.iry leith in covering the seed and putting it intj the ground. A slight covering with moist mel low earth is what is required. Tlie after-culture h tho muio a. with tlie ordinary crop. When ripe it should be cut up ut the- roots, aud stacked in the usual manner. J Saving the limited stand, my crop did very well, though 1 think I can raise a better next time. Many of the stalks produced two, three, and even four good ears. It seemed to last in feeding like the widow's cruise. My horse, pigs, cowand poultry devoured it with the keenest apparent relis"h, and seemed to take its final exhaustion much to heart It remains in a soft state down to a late period, i ulm 1 nuuceu iiiat none oi us "r.uus were V0idl,J h-v tl,e niiil whole, though, in siib- "cquent feeding a large proportion of the ana i notieeu mat none ot its "rains were common variety passed in their excrement undigested. It is obvious that the kernelsof tho sweet corn are much the easiest of diges tion, and that the stock fed upon it will gel the benefit of all they cunsunie. V W. Syracuse, December, 1$53. POTATO HOT The leaving of seed potatoes in the ground over winter, is recommended as a preventive against the potaloe disease. A correspondent of the American .n'ri luri.it is of the opinion, that if the potaloe. is frozen, the giound will draw ihe frost out without injuuug it. It is stated that many years ago, a farmer in Iltth. Me., planted a field of potatoes in tho fall, utat before tho ground froie. In the spring they came up well, and in the month of June lie duj five hundred bushels which he sold for as many hundred dollars. We believe that this is the cure which is re commended by Mr. Hobcrts of Michijsn and which Ins thus fir proved successful. It is at all events simple and vve recommend its Iml The potatoes intendej fur seed should be left m lho groun(j unl ,prlllr, ,Pr) the r2-, nnes slio'ild be selected and phnled it-Wr. done much to induce disease, w Inlc the pr clie nt planting tlie smallest potatoes is on a per w ith breeding from runt pips. Tlie in i crop, tor eilher) nny be of good size, but by conitnu , ing the practice tho 6rrrif must det- riuritc. Tur. Hois wn nil Sn suu M vkin Pvy are great wags, and some of t '"ni vt-v I wicked ones, too. We " laughed cm ,p ft ;'h ,1 e,' vt cVel'i TV I J "eil to us, in vvlneli Hie Ivttcreli j' i vag" pa veil ll conspicuous pirt D "ll 111 i - . t Willi nn Iv s i j rankloit "trtt-t. nam ' y to vv mi vm l v s a Dutch pork seller anil sausage-inaker some rude lsiys in Ins vicinity had ami I I1, a with taunting inquiries a. to the i ' which his 44 links" were coinio.s'il. ,n. 1 Ii had 4- ti-ounccd" one or two of them rather roughly for their impertinence. The w ir. jigig of time," however, soon "hum,, t a'-mt their revenges." Ihey went down, n . m "n ing, into 4-the Swamp" and collect M a b" string of the huge pits that inltst i . store of that sunken in igli'ioi'liood , and w ..'. two or three boys, by dim of joke and taunt, s" duced the Ijiiteher to pursito thein down t ie the street, another entered his shop nn t lun g up the string of rats on a nail ni hiss'- n window, between the tempting Itste- u of hi savory saut.ices ' Hy-and-ny, people he, an t i stop fiefore his shop, mid stare itn i bis v in dovv , then roar out laughing, und j ass mi Presently a large crowd collected, a.id i1 butcher "camo out to usceruin what it was that attiacted their curiosity 'Is i'at th" kind of stuff you make sausages nl ' asked one, pointing to the string of rats -let am rat-steaks '' inquired utiother 4S.ud nif v r a rat-spare-rih" added a thinl, until the man, livid with rage, shut his door upon the crowd, removed the -incumbranco' from bis window, und 4sao him duwn and w j t, li'-, a big Dutch baby as ho was. -Y. 1 . pap r g? Tuu HtKTiORU riiKinn' gives t' 1 tl lowing lines, written iu liiet Wind-ir in 17S5, with refeivnco to a spriug v.-vy nutli such as this. When fir.t of April did arrivi In sevi'iitt'en hundrt.t tihly five. Tho icy bridge which lonjrhad hut The bridge ef the t miccticut, Xuw Lrcaki up begin, to float. And la.senjer. mutt ue th heal Y.I, on the twentieth day, 'twa-. lly Iri.h luppllci of hail and tn. vt, ffiat .It-igh. and fling did th'e', ft4 y .M.inkiud Ii e'.ui. u t . fait ana p iv y ( it-i one st i a f M V Po4 T"V - t 1 U I 1 .1 I " I I I" t that nni"' 'v n :l ,'iu D K ur v d Ml- ui " - a i c i I -l' n4 "