- ........ , -- , ,
-UNION, THE CONSTITUTION
.i'.-EMM -". K Yr c r
; .v 7... . . PJf 7s. rjr
4 t '
I .... '
AND THE LAWS THE GUARDIANS OF OUU.LIlit.KTY.
. . t s. M4f yr tkii wit," ,
ft iWt itmf tet!." klritirjt pour
OVf tttrj Lad " ,'"--
ia la out door, buiiae, I M ill inr fnranl in xmr eounirrf I itVu iht
tfiwrcBiarkioo ilie culuvauoaofithe fVPm m,. ;nlrr.
fras, a nouea wLk-U I w ta a rc; er)tino rnJed
r oni lU Clirrtw (. C. GiMUe.
V LUCEKNE. "
cent number of your paper,
I grco whhyou full' ta the opinion
that w tin culivaUj it iih proliL I
purchased bt winter ia Culumbb a auiali
pv:J of tm-ii tarn Aeaa experiment., I
ijwed them a'juut the first of luontli
ia drill tweaty belie apart, w hich Ac
Ciur Youof lliinki U iurj tliiin duublg
thj m iJ4 nswaiary 114 a)" niqo incLcji
if t!ta proper pac buiween tlie rows.
llli rua.-ou appear plausible, anj I will
gi ve tlirm. 1 Is cayi if kept clan (ia wide
rSvi) liio plant Ik-ks up U.e dirt, which
imVej the:a uawholesuioe far Hock, &nd
t!:ey fall dovu and cannot be wcllraotra.
Uut vidi ninj inch tpaces, one row bc
c )ei 1 prop fj'r Cm oilier, and tlicy. do
not ?ct dirt and are ca.ily cut with a
cradle. - Youar pnfer .the nine inch
drilU t broadest, M bi in, more prudac
live, an4 more easily and eUectually cul
tivated. I'retiouslv to aoVin?-! Duller
izqd and inajuirvd the ground tharourbly,
t.mugh not euifu-iuudy , decainpwa for
I'iC partictilar puqoc. About the let of
May m t!ic tune for planting Lucerne at
die North; whether the fall U a better
eaion for U4 a you fuggested) remain
to bo tced. I cannot but diajree with;
you t!iough; I most believe that the latter
pirtof February pr 1st of March i die
proper time, A cold wet winter might
09 more injurioua than a hot dry luraracr.
Lucerne i indigenoua ta outht-ra
tudca, and growl then to the greatest
perfection It ha been found ia Italy
and the aouth of Franca for many centu
ries, and in Persia and the vicinity of Li
1 .-waawXi t'crwU grawa wiih great luxuri
ance, and U mown all the year round.-
Koaih Carolina lica wiUuA the paralWU
of latitude thatcmnprchend J'ersia, which
are 29 ta, 3'J degree, and a much more
arid eouutrr. - ,
Tlte city of Lima U aull more so, be
ing 12 degree aouth of the Equator. I
chould thisk tlt'u oujht ta cubllih the
fact that our climate at least is not too
hot for the successful cultivation of Lu
cerne; anJ, too, our nine lanuU hive just
the kind of soil it delights in dry, fria
ble, and sandy all that is necessary is to
make tlit ut rich enough. Arthur Youo
in his .innah of JgrUuliure recou
mends trenching as the best, and I am
inclined to Uie same opinion, as tl.e Lu
cerne strikes a. very deep wot, and be-
tioos it would be a mucu more durable
wav of manuring. . ,.-;.
In conclusion, I have no doubt but we
ran successfully, cultivate it, and make it
highly profitable as feed fur either hors-;
rs or catde, to be fed in the manner that
is usually termed soiling. .
Milch cow nrcsaid to be. peculiarly
fond of it, more bo tlian clover, and that
it imparts a higher flavor to milk and but
ter. Upon an acre fonr cow s might be
kept in good condition, aa it would af
ford in a favorable season six mowings.
I trust you will persevere in vour ex
periments, as I shall do, and let your
agricultural readers in due time know tlie
result. Sincerely, t A PLANTER.
Mtr!!..oua!, Aril SO, lS4t.
Oar Utile patch of Lucerne is now be
ginning to blossom. No one, after see
ing it, can doubt that the grass is adapted
to this climate, and very highly produc
tive. An inspection of it is enough to a-
tir nh.. . v . a ; 1. '
"7 uny jiL-rsun uiai iwemy incues in uju
our country much of duit weali which is
nowr sent out of it. ; . ...
Tl.e peblie documents show that ia the
year 1&30, (whea the rearcity of nroaey
paralyzed domectie industry) no less than
twenty-dro millions were sent Id foreign i
lands to pay Cor silk goods! a species of
merchandize which can as well be pro
duced at home as eottun f-brk altho'
one which, scarcely, receives a thought
from the American agriruU'jJUt.. -
The dignity of agricultural pursuits is
not sufficiently acknowledged. What is
commerce what are the artsbut. dc
pendants upon Agriculture! To what
purpose is it that our 'canals our rail
roads, and the developments f die great
CUKNINO THE U II.l!
- . T4Li er tx l unu-i
.,1 tm '. 1
, i" ' ! i ,"-t
,1, II. .1
1 Is the Sbesuli-1 jsisit ibUodse the
ttUtt Ia fh0 ftmtt UifKicr. mho. tjr
carried on-with tlie rreater fecilitTt
Iet every farmer, but for one year.
j suspend his toil to enjoy that ease, in the
sunbeams cf wuuii be sees so many bask,
ing , and , what would become cf every
mercantile and mechanic interest! -
.There is another reason why the, dig.
itiiy of this pursuit should be acknowledg
ed as essential to die stability of our na.
tional wealth. . We cannot better express
it than ia the language of one whose name
stands high in the annals of our country.
"Cod has made die breast of those who
labor in the earth Lis peculiar deposite
for substantial virtues. Corruption ia
morals ia the mats of cultivators, is a
pltenomenon of which no sge or country
Los furnished an example." "The pro
portion which the aggregate of other class
es of citizens bear in any state to that of
its husbandmen, is the unsound: to its
healthy parts." , t' t ;.
The community appear to be awaken
ed to a sense of their negligence in this
department of industry. -The sgricultu
tural and geological surveys of several
states arc coming at the root of llis mat
tcr; and these surveys ought to go on,
until the now more than half hidden re
source of our country arc fully develop
ed. It ia to the earth that we must look
for the valuable and inexhaustible store
house of nature, filled with tlie rude ma
terial for die productive laborer, and licit
in bestowing 'the nutriment of life. - A
nation which bases its hope of prosperi
ty upon any less substantial resources,
can never acquire uufLuctnating national
wealth. p Porttmt!vth Jjurnutrr
. a .
r ft " . -
It vti Juk, tf Air irnoit brerenr d iiiiWio mn it i.fc,t u lft
tbe door of a ui tio sp.rmn.1. , MjU tUdy ,w u d.iitui. Ed
wfatfB was atngrie, now murmuring IBi,ut, M ilrnizen f t .rrf
pr.yvr. nu no f.ll nj bck. h.lf s i ep, mtsn U senmd fl-. m m .trett dui
ta Ltr arn chu; sod ibr N-Lwas ... f,eo.ed fwav iha Wuv vl Bet
arrtaged. lbl mj one ening the r in Ladsaid. .Tlew in Ut g.y 4 deftsl
rmd prce..s He bud fac. if ih .14 .dllo;e.. bel;b-e1,el fer il l nrrU 4
msn wbos ftwlutfore bd ferihrd sn sAeiio. ore berrsmg. be p,d iu
bislMU Ibeeoiie m.! by l;mo. ,tti ko, g', , Mi Mlt HJlht
sw.-ksjl eRuie(rol.ersIyn1Ur. ; Sl,e la,i ich U1.h eJ L,. o n lbtl.
.ho..k ber Ud. ; .. J A, esvl..M b ij.sulW. - r soul i.
Oo dni.,fliHg,Si';yueriiPeioI.Kk m4e up f, t, Mat rvauot be
ui.B. or j, Ur poor Br,r, o; vm mUi'.'.l ill ntfl ta rfut eflVei. f T ie
wotiia uiu ne emi.e 1. on m ,rldrean of ye.r. is sn.didsJrd!
riiunirnsnrK. ais; muse r j arr n.s'U t risw a WaA a ere drkBs This
roieieiaorrr - . ' 1 et EugLnd for eteii?,
Vies, Mugiret. snwrrd AVrnnni-- ' r .
but ynu had batter so n I ret vour-tll. , , .i . , , , s ,
'wiflWbscrihsr..rp.c.N . . TllVf'X L
n. , ., 1 i nctwtslnnek. Algernon hsny
, .rT trtipM e 4tl, retdaed the keys ond
(Jo 10 tb' dm nr iojw. nur; rcr ' , , - ' . , . . '
. 1 1 .1' 1 , It M. Miruri, ha ctms to fotik
And under tin Itrnevoirnt cUue be 'L , " , ,
i,.ii,, ,r . . j cose mre at Ins deeeated fnend, snd
rcully i.utbrtl tier out l vm r.iu, and . , t .
l d Jw. on lb . she lud Weupicd; ?iTl lT
sf-er which. e.st,..g a ln gUnce .1 lil ,.f m t' k!on
desd.nrK be opcd the ltd cu.taiu..' J'i f ti"
sndentup ... , o te psruc s most lntetehd. -'
-lie dead at last! I shl U fk.,iSl.rsMiV",
No swner hd he
oids tli bo l e viilidrrw
, ...... ,!,,.,. , pieietrg U,k. You j
" rM,r " v" ! -d a di
f Quite possible, snswere d Alernon.
Tis certain, for Mr..Sluei t -Id me
lew tour before his
fiom nndrr ihe pdlow; rn in the dek in
which Iks will wit eotilainrd; oprntd it; I
1 L. ... ,. . . ...... i
I eonsuiuts my nenaew. Alfei non j. ,,. ., 6
It was iioie! sxclaimed the j,ep , ' .
I 'sm enut'ed la what the law and 1 ' f. t. ,1., ,it .... .,
1 . i an mni "..u 111 iioiiij.
Is il 7Uj Prl 9ps stf, were tx
jrti eg i'g'y." , .' . :" .; .
1 1 lie noUry coolly repti. d, No, yea
ar w!l sr Ih.i 1 sen iii6ej ili
Lai I bate, sad do wt covet mrt; but
fer the s.ks if yeui escle's tld servant.
rd t,f Edwatd. eid(r yourlf liir.
tit ; sepaitis some fraeo.ri.ts cf your
fieh lf aey. , nejti. J btend, n4"
sp;ruaci.mg iu ueu-Du "cn i y"
a. Is ess (epeKtfwiat promitrd jour
vixt Sc. llis t.icmin wes l re other"
s f 'i ui:e l.ich te was t I bertjr 10 dii
ios or s lie ) led. I be feJued l iu ;'
I live rei red yoa it ihm four wku-lt
you bad lo.; o, if t' e dt he not our,d.
tin f"r othvis lia they would Ls duos
fary-fW. be I lia!l be Mij d (9 tXiCi
. Alltciih in 1.1 ey 'he u. try, Alernnn
ppnutt1 al lbs draweis of the dsk, ia
hteb sir.' Mnut .jjrie J !.ai iCswiU
Hig'rt to be (oun.l. " f j
Ywo ieei s'tr,'! sd Aljt-rJton.' yno
mustbk mi.ulcn the n estling f oy
unrU's words, 01 he coldnvt bas bfea
ronseioii tieir." fc , t
You are then certain, sir, that there
isMwd:!". . . , ..
Soil reenj, and you roust now be
of the saws iioin." .., ..
"We !ull see," id ..Mr , M utiu,
opening lbs duor 10 all die person, in the
sHjoining room. Tvi years g, Mr.
Slower mad a will, which ha de,iniied
in my (.and-; t' er in lie duiubertis his
I nephew, and rkn.wle.!jiea syung nun
. ?r fi,l tew . J-,t
a this Ssl. etairHi s mo I rr'ia( .
iMtaoes tr uvr J pi eie 'J 'J.'., Aecorihi g
tnlh l.tieenaut ji er)iibJ s 1 Oi.!ioj
01 t.cia S)i)(jreq, oai 01 w bten femcer.
says , U Ametiean. a ptrer br th way
wnir it crsuti 10 yt j iacr pwsr(a
of six bondrrd bel-nd to U f eer.l
Temperance Societies. Snbury alio
Las Uy conducud Sunday Sckinil.
Anl iriia I.AiaavMM .1 s '
wM.Hf wwtviw initv ailtU I III liSsv Jt
icd scholars. U UJel of which, the T'
Union School, (us been is eiieere abeat 1 1
years. Tbrt rlmrel.e hae beee
hlii't vsiitiin lha lal fi .....
El i'con.l, 0116 MettoJitl, t I'reabv
trei 1; the I. at ia al yet 6ni.rd. , li ha
aUo four roMtn.in sch-Md, con'aioin , .
itcaily llrr huiidred s hoi ra, ore female
ermsry and one select school. , Such ,
ftcte are full of ho; an.l eRcouraermcnt.
-.B , 5
Upon tiisrrogiS-oi iu lirDre.moral: y
sbd itll(in in our vi.1j aud rural dia .
tnett, depend the raivanon clth cohh
Thouih common. ihre bembls rem in a
ries are mf hy sent: tliej trs ids ler -which
has ried New Efl(Und Jo her
high poaiiion. Murh a" ais indeted' .
te Col ees. Acsdemie, aid other similar ' '.
iiisiimtioua, e owe in'"!,' iaratitssbl J
more. 10 CoaitOM 5ciiools. Openisg
tbeir doors to all, sowing the seeds of
learning troadraai over the Lad, their j
contributions to intelligence, .and coa-
sequenily o prosperity snd eijoymeM,
- a ss
of the name f Edard liif,e.irie ss hi! though bestowed in small .onions to
socUty acknas ledges mr sight
' And Algernon, who, for more I
years, .had feared that Ins unci
forget bim, continued that:
heir; I be dbeciions toenf oce the exe- ef". 5" " the sgregie swell to s vast
" liAm li.aik siwskBsB eMnl.
wuyuit ivu wiswsvsj ss sasji J ei vt ifj Ull V
ooze out tlie rills, which com mingling,
lot m the streams that sre ever washirs?
"1 will, Ae.io Margaret and Joseph ......
the a or. of 2000 each, for the eare I VhJTI
cu'ion of this will, unless one ol Uier date
be found." . , k
By a mere accideni the nurse opened
the windo'sr Uuoegh which Algernon bad
viewed h's fl-rk, and Mr. AJrtin per
cced Mtr il small bit of pj er. h4f
icb be dialinguised Mr. bio
present. M" .. n.i .1' lj
I In hl t Ail Llilnk r.r.ifivr ' ri minai' ' . . ....
f j ""'-:.siia n am nHBli. 1-1 mamm nr.
Ih'an iwe .P0"11- '.nd wj b.,o. on whi
le would ' f0f -f-lprW h.nd wr
" ' 1 All the servants most be present. V 4 ,,
bestowed on ms by theia during thirty
yi,f1" l: , : . , : 1 iplribw; th
1 wo thousand pounds each to these ) ge8rtn nf
wiiw ,1, inn cuu,ll villi ulf
ihsy bae siolent What folly t Cooie.
iki is but an old man's madness. How
ever. I will pay th 4000, ee it is im
possible to do otherwise." , ,
"I bequeath to Pierrot. OJ Jflt th
sow 0TX5OO." " -. ' ...
What! to lhal Pis r rot. wha should
hate besoXpnd long" befure,pow
Que la Uiablt tmportti ; , t - -
T Mr. Mai tin, toy notary, 2200.
I wish this sum to be added Its ibe fortune
of Mariana, bis daugbtsr, snd my god
daughter." e : . . .
Two thousand fie hundred pounds
to that fellow Martin! en old notary,
retired (mm business, who has got a band
some bouse at Kensington! What can
be the meaning of ihiI II is a loss at
cards, perhaps, to Martin, wbich my
uncle ha teen ashamed to name. Oh.
uncle! the story wss true. This I will
certainly not pay. I will ss Marti .1 and
make bim undsritand the disgrace that
would infallibly bifid hint were he to as
eept such a legacy; and if he persists we
will go to law. More si:!l!" exdsimsd
the beir, turning the leaf over.
' I bequeath 5000 Iu Miss Chesier-
field, daughter of a brave officer, killed on
the field of battle, whom 1 doiiot wish to
To her! Whv the cross grained flirt
has rejected me! She shall not touch 1
penny of it. Ah! here's another protegee."
There is now living in London 1
young barrister, whom my nephew Alger
non knows perlecay well, lie is poor.
i'tuis rentier of newpper get the
ffcat a upaco between tlie rows nine to' cheopnl of all poible reading.
twelve is space enough. The spears stand ,
frcct where the bunches are cloc, but liej
19 read becomes .delighted with a news
piptr,. because he reads of names and
things which are very fataUiar, and he
will make a progress accordingly. A
newspaper ia one year, says Mr.-Weeks,
is worth a quarter's tchooiing 10 a ehild,
and every lather must consider thai sub
siami.l ioforraatioa is connected wi.b
this sdeancsmeat. The mother ef the
famih being one f its head, and having
tanr immediate charge of children.
ought to be intclbgeal of mind, purs' in
language, and always cheerful and circum
sped. As the instructor of ber children,
she should he red f Le iistrccted.
A mind occupied, becomes fortified a
gainst the ills uf life, and is braced for
any emergence. Chddien smused by
reading and study, are of eourse coasider
at and more easily gneerned.
How nisnv thoughtless -young men
hate spent ibsir eenif a in a tavern or
grog shop, wbich ought lo have been
devoted to rtadins X - llow mtny parents
w ho necr spent twenty dollars for books
fur their families, . would . gUdly ' gie
thousands 10 rer-Uiei a son or daughter,
who had igtitirantly and ihouglulfs.ly
fallen into temptation.
W eekly newspapers can be haU at Irom b ?irll,OIIi nj talented. 1 bequeath to
one to three iMIars per year, oeingjlrom I .j,. EJwafJ Injiestrie the sum of
2 to fie cems per week. Laeh paper) 3 noO.''
costs the pin.'et beloreitis printed, about J pIT thousand pound-!" exclaimed
one cent, tie i-.ereiore, ootains irom Atg,rn,in, throwing the will on the floor,
one lo four cents f ,r his cdiiorial duties,!,. ,loutanj poi,nds to Ingestrie, my
and f..r printing, distributing,- compost-1 ria j- ,urm,fui ii,a in the affec-
tion.&c. Ilusisextrfmelylow. ' ,h? uon of Isabel Cheaterfnld."
It - . I - - 1 Iiin atiaiais t
price p.. .or .uterrmew.. .v A, , , appr0!ll.IPJ ,Jie win
keep newspapers alive. I . , . L.anty,ns the c. Id.
" " s " ' - . - -
and overlooked a landscape of beautiful
yearly flat where they have room. Ed.
THE PURSUITor AGIMCULTUUE.
"rair qnen i.f arts! from Htavsit itself v!i.
W!nn KJen tlourinh d in unspoiled fame;
til ti!l Miili her awret innoconca we firnl,
u I t'njr peace, ari'l j y nithoiit a name.
Thai fv1ii! i try ravish, Iranqniliao ta mm,
N'ftureand Arttence dclij;!it antluso com
1 MAUIUAGE. With all its ills and
evils, man knows no happiness until he
marries; let him possess a woman of senss
snd virtue, and of whom he himself is
worthy, and he will feel a solid and pet-
manent joy. of which he never was be
fore sensible. For. as Boms body says
the happiness of marriage, like the tnte
rest of nitney, arises from a regular and
established fund, whilst unmarried liber
tines lire upon the principal, and become
While the population of the U. Statea bankrupt in character ami respenaDiiity.
ha been rapidly increasing, the number To be sure, (as the sa ne authortty tells
wno aim to accumulate riches without us.; uniiiriii: ..r)....v.. ..v ...... v....
hard l iSn- hm ;.,r-,04 at a rrrpiitflr ra-l or otiubt to expert. Life is no suueure;
Lmeadnws, on which innumerable -flocks
P . t. - . .-li-.l 1.:.
were resting, ine a names rmitu ui
waters through the estate; and further on,
were forests, forming part of the succes
sion he was entitled to.
AH diis is mine now; the wool of
these docks; these forests; the produce of
, j these fields; all belong1 to me by light. I
,. am the heir, and almost the only relation.
to the hue possessor. Shall I Tcfrauu
myself by paying frivolous legacies? flip
pose now," said he after he, had shut the
window, and resumed I113 seat near the
fire; suppose my untie had toot made the
will at all. to whom would these riches
come? To me only; to me they lawfully
The r eide in the bouse
were withdrawn from under the
a desk was "opened; and the1
course, was uf no avail what
eer. 1 re old notary, ordering every,
body cut, ramainetl.biiue with Algttdoa.
, Mi is impnsntde,"id he, Mhtjithsre
huiild be no will, for your uoclengiged
before me, lo make one, and he assured
mfyTaterdayTthat hetiad kr'ptTifsrTd?
Do you suspect my honor, sir"
Ml is very strange that Jou should
hive been found here a!onf but I do 'net
suspect sny budy' honor," said the no
tary; netertheless, listen tome. Your
youth has been dissipated; your uncle
dc tried it vicious. Many a time' you
have dtaerved the wrath ol one to a bom,
though you expected a fortune.yonrcon
duct wis such, two years ago, that ynu
were expelltid from hishoufe! Us would
have disinherited you, but 1 remonstrated
that you were the ouly sou of, a brother
whom he lovcu, end -of a sitter in-law 10
whom he had promised to think of your fu
ture prospects. 1 was but too happy to re -store
you to his esteem. Since that time
you have behaved bety r, or at least you
hxvs appeared so to do. Clod knows
whether your conversion has been sin
cere. Your uncle doubted it much."
Was my uncle so unjust!" exclaimed
Algernon- . .
1 have had the greatest trouble to in
stitute you his heir."
The old fox has -not forgotten him
self," thought Algernon.
The notary continued. Another per
son was alio mainly influential in pro-
moung your favor with your uncic your
friend. Edward Jngcstrie."
Uinpli!" observed the heir surdity.
I thank him not!"
Now let us suppose t! at this testa
ment is not found, what will Vnu .
What chiil! I do!" answered the
younjt man, I will enjoy my unols'a for
tune." Of coins?; but you cannot think that
your uncle would forget such persons as
his servauts, for whom he always said
hs would provide.
If he had wi.hrd that," said Aler
non, he would have maJe the necessa
ry provision." , --,
' I must now tell ynu a secret, which
most likely is news to you. Your uncls
has a child!" j .
Come, sir," rejoined Algernon, jok
ingly, you calumniate myuncle, jour
friend. How's thi? . .
I sm in earnest, sir," replied Mr.
Martin anerilv. ' By a private and un-
, ( statit'y post to town, and apprise Edwaid
ere called; t . , , a ...
VI ! yr.fl. ,.IIUI1V. AIV J '
going Ji'sepht Tis well; you aresn ho
nest fellow, and in yon I will confide also
another charge. Here is my card; call at
. and present i'j end bring with you. at
the same time, C young lady named l-a-
bl t Jiesieifield. Edward, if I ronjerture
aright, would have no objection to her ss
a companion a much a longer journey '
tnaa.iuti -" . - ,. . . ...
, THE STATE.OF OHIO.
Within less than f ny years, the popu
lation ef this thriving sia baa iacreased
from fifte thousand to upwards of fifteen
hundred thousand. -Ohio is new the
first wheat groaing State in the Union
her wheat crop last year amounting to
upwards of sixteen millions of bushels,
which is some mdlioas of bushels Jargei
than the crop of Pennsylvania, New York
or Virginia. She ha constructed a canal
throughout the entire extent ef ber territo
ry, unning Lake En with tbe Ohio riv
er, and comprising a length of three hun
dred and thirty three miles.' It runs
through soma of the most fertile regions
in the world; it connects the great lakes
of the North with th gulf of Mexico;
and affords means of conveyance by which
the teeming products of the stats may be
tranparted 10 New Orleans, New York,
Philadelphia, or Baltimore. To the Iwo
latwnamtd cities a new route has been
recently 1 opened by the cross cut from
Akron, on the Ohio canal, to Uesver, near i
Pittsburg, so that the eastern line uf com
municatiou is now the most eligible for a
large portou of the State. In addutou 10
her great canal, wh.rh has been eoo.plel-
ed foe some years, Uino has other canals
in progress her whole system if works
out our moral snd political slias.. Stop
th flj wings of tbeae waters, and our fair ?
lands would fast blacken with ignorance, .
it e, and cn'me. Liberty would lose bsr'
richest nourishment, philauthrnpy her",
most invigorating oratignts, 1 iiristtsnitj
her invaluable supplies.
Christians, Philanthropists, and Pstii
ots, cherish these- nurseries of the mind ,
and hearts of die next generation, . Pise ! ,
them so high that the children of the rich,
shall be sent here with those uf ibe poor;
nere let an classes eauy .une lessons in ,
republican equality; let the children of the
wealthy here learn 10 early life, that the
are being trained up for scenes in which
ibe most industrious, the most intelligent,
ibe most deserving ere to be at the bead
of the class; bete, let die poiir boy learn,
that when be outstrips the rich man s son
tn the race uf learning ur moral excellence, .
the prize of distinction or approbation
will be bestowed upon himself. ,
t IFn-m the Farmer's Msitm, 1801 1 .
Those who are pleased with the bung
ling bulls f Uibsrnie, will find some food
for fe n the subsequent Advertise-.
mem," and not less for it beiag jn a kind
ol German attire., - -
Rund avay, or sdolca, or sdrlyed,
mine large plack Horse, aponl vaiirteea 1
oder vifteen bands nod sit inches bie
ha has base got vour plack Ires, Iw6 pe
hint snd Iwo pefore, snd be is plack 'd
over his poiy, but has been got some vu
spots pon his pack, ven de skin vas sub 1
off, but 1 greesed im. and now de site I
spots ish all plack agin he trnds, and -kanters,
an pares, and sometimes he .
Talk snd vsn h valks, all hit legs and
fest goes on, von sfter inodrr he hae
Iwo years upon his bead both al ke, put ;
von tab placker can-toiler he has tw.
ryes, voa is put out, and toddder ish pen.
de side of his head, and ea you go on .
todder side be vont see you ven he eat .
a cood deal, he has a pig pelly and has
long dad vat hangs down pehind, but I'
cut it short todder day, and now tih not
" j- - - fi 1.. : 1. u...i.i .11
including in tl.e sgeregate nine hundred ' "S " 7 uc u" r"uou
and iwentv-lour md-e.- These all tun !,l'u'.' " .- w
i through lert.Is ditnets. and must 111 lime? ,c V"i " P
! - . - . I.iai liAtl niwl liaattsi CTiallV aa h sn Its I si Is
become productive ol e large rsvenee. t ' " -"' " ,
This young State mev b caUed the t ""f 'tfneJ-,nd jump, about like s.ry
Infant Acnomenon. What sic will be t t,n1,n de ';
when her full gro t!, is ..Ut.ned ny be i nT "" or t wr 1 ' p h,msei
io some s.rt co'jectur. d from the prom... j nP"J bu' Pa
ofher.lv d-y. Who art ..-.i.e. in. J boy 0,, ,:-he ish not .ery.old. snd 1... ,
dostrtfus, enteipruirg, inirliige.il popu-1 ' - Mr.ru Por.
r.1.0... soil rich and well ritfed f-r id- j J" "a' rebid. only ven h.
lag.; with her internal improvements per- ,urn 'nJ- V" ,,nJ h"
lading ail part, of her extensive lem.o- -om.tlmr. comes first. Whoever till
k ...... . .... ': pnng him pack shall pay five tollars re-
v. witll ail Mia im.ni.fi wwi.. w s . I . I II
. . - , , .i- 1 .-I. ... 1 t tll cm, !
I. , it., w. ,.f f.ciliti.t.nff nroi ue.4"",a,' "" .ivuw.-
' I J sf f - j
tio and too ra:my have neglected tho' fruits do not spring spontaneously rrom
culture of tlie soil to enter oa business of ths earth, as they did in the garden of L
. .. " I. t -1 .Mfk AM ill A AllLllf
questionable utility. ; - iO .-( 1 ien;nr ooes manna uioj, ... vi-
Asrriculture affords more certain profits 1 as it did in the wilderness. But as a
than eiiv rjthnr.h,isinrss. . While half, schsme of solid comfori, matrimony at-
who enter on mercantile pursuits fail "at
the outset, and a quarter part when ad
vanced in life, tho failure of a tcmpcrata
l annar is almost unheard of. t 1
Increased attention to agriculture, and
Vtosa. rn-utufaclurei -which are immedi-
cly dpcajant : vtpsn it, would retain in
fords lo well resuUted minds s double
share of pleasure in prosperity, and a so
Uce in sortow snd stiversity. .
belong; and all abstracted then fro in is a
theft at my expense!" ..',:, .
Andthe ed spirits ef avarice, cupidi'j,
and selfishness took 'possession of this
ungrateful nephew. . He forgot that he
never had been loving and dutiful to bis
iiicle, but the teverae. llis Uisgracelui
onduct bad indeed frequently.uriiated
his rich relative. Inteiested views alone
Twenty six thousand persons s'ened had caused In in to approach for two years
the icmperance pledge in the city of New past. nd now, without any moral con
Yoik during the Uat year, sideraiitm whatever juat listening to
tion, ner increase in wesun ana gieamcia
mutt g on from year to year, while from
her prolific resources a swelling tide ef
rammirca will ha oourcd 10 enrich all
. 1 . .t. r .1. ' -
lortunaie marriage tie Became me unier, who participate in its bent his.
of Eward Ingcstrie, aa he has been nam-j llultimort Amttw
ed: he is an excellent young man. though.
by his mother's fault, banished the paren
tal roof until of late.. Do you not ineanj
to fulfil at least this portion of your uncle's ,
intentions?' V .... i
.a f e cI.mI nl.tMA svt sinrvla ursnlil viswasjas
1 i.....tr.,. r.r. 1 k... 1....' industry of its infiabtian s. Let those
aQ VUUIUIUU IHUiat as vr ei aaaa v ainv --- ' :
much veneration for his memory to be-4h. professing lo be temperance men,
i:..i -.. . . ' ' yet think that a Ihtle rum is conduoive to
neve u. .. , ... , . w .... r . ,
"It is a fact; snd lean assure you that': "tbe good of the stomach, - aftd so
many a tune he has thought ol instituting
.l;.' 1.:- -i.- .i.. 1..;.
tma eon in, iiusuiuic .
"Nonsense!! will h
.1 Temperance Town. The Philadd
plus Seminet makes the following notice
of a village in Pennsylvania, which has
beet, distinguished for tbe temperance and
iear no more, sir; ,
The notary insisted on the will being
" Ttip will!" said he, the will! where
f nromotive of the social virtues." com
pare these accounts wiih the' true condi
tion of villages where every twentieth or
frtisih' hnuiia is a crou-ihon. and iheu
j -- w a 1
forsake the error" ol their opinions. I
' The pleasant little town of Suusbury,
Connecticut State Prison. The ex
penses for this year, have amounted to
SU.tS SO. and the income 10 $22,581
20. making the profits for the year $3.,
282 90. The Warden suggests that for
some years to come the earnings of the
prison might be properly appropriated, fox
the'purpose of erecting or supporting so
at) lew for the inssne poof of the State
snd the insane criminals. Of the latter,
there are already six now in the Stale
Prison. . There were 169 con viola in the .
prison on the. 1st of April, 1840, to which
74 have been added dorinc the year.
There have been discharged in ibis
period 34 by expiration ef ssntsnee. 2 by
pardon, and 2 by death, which leasee 10
confinement on the first day of April 1841,
f wo hundred and Jive. .
. , v. il. palladium,
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