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"VEPaTAS NIHIL VERETUE, NISI AB3CONDI.
r THOS. A. FALCONER. SATURDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1845. VOLUME V NUMBER 14. the nllY SWIM GAZETTE r v r I . over the gocd, ai d when he became a mm nnd saw how superior .vas the pure and gentle Mai v lo his own dirk, wi'd snirit. hp i - - - have won her for ics pirtner, seemed to give him new resolutions, and those who love him f ir her sake believed thtt wbh -a- , . u,Hi ,:irta rujl P' o unite her destiny with ' nor he might have lived a life ol usefulness .." "'Vi ut- ':nrtj-a -acn luI '" thr!n sutler,nS ofa fined and christian charnc- It was a heainful Sabbath :n early au- ; ,r ' j tr sought to restrain and lead htm back. tumn that the Sacrament of the Lord's Sup iIjiiiiei:'pl!t lvi!! :'3 i.r-ceite'1 fa -1 j where wf she saw him overcr mc by temp. I per was administered to the church of which 1 r - ur" " ,r !rV.. .',s!?'ti '"aT. t tation la!-lc Ircauiin.t evm then that her Mary was a member. At her request, the ,' t j1--'' . , ' -.V '.V '.. .....-.,.. ,-r heart was so u 1 r I'r..- . :i v. it u.;! hr ie. ,, i : i i! r If i c "v i 1 1 be .- - "j, i ) pa i'i lo'.vn or a.sum- an .. i a i'.''.'- ''. ; ; Uu r, c n f.ndries t t-- i ojt r?.i io ! u re atwn- vrted iTi.ni ordered -tor Indeed th ir sphe-ies seemed too widely sep-! and fnen Is, repaired to her chamber n ! i 1 iVr r4 JoI Y Olli ri a - ( li t i' i. 2oi ember. Bf fi" L T F "II.LH C C LARK. ye'- t - a a'ii'jl t' view, - .'ni niy l art! thou el iwr.cst here, c.d ut.i "tided ieavta to strew " -iirr.r.i' f melancholy bier, .I,-? of thy wir.ds I hear, iiv:t (Jus afar, At. ! -.vsoff-rf ciof.ds nps ear, ( ; .fuii.oj every wtsternstar. I T V. tr.n ra-iT.;.: I iie.iriny.vo.ee. t. i(. r ':)) s, V,' ,a ' t vV ,i? "e. tu my pize? 'A -i :u t : r hvi r;tpiur s now? int s v. rtii,"i ji nvt r.- !e a:s i f- vt r d brow. i I I I. I k v II .v 1 1, 'ure, .mi be'.id 1 " ut.ii i i!, !;i:ti. Mi-tlmj round, u'; i ,ul hi tinrs t n tt.e ,'r,iii"'; i. . v. i'.'j t'ie v iiu!. I f-t I. ! i-jir low ptni ris iiiiiMiiur bv. m reveal ; . .( : .i i .i If 5..tfpl!)5 i r.a ui d .u:i , ; r n 5 - d ligb'jaim moments -hail T;. v fan-: l z"phyr9 fiom ihe we'; !!,(- lret!ie u o.id-.'.T k's mllin J ton1?, 1 .. stirred the blue lake1 g I 'is v ! i, ist : Tli'"';f; Siimni-T, fain'in i i the htai, I i.- y li.it-iMl in the rarest fhi lnj B.t c!. u and itrtnjihentd now, they ura'ca forlhtmever to hold intercourse wy.h each other beyond the school room j Nor did they for func years often meet af ter those days were pisf, for Mary f-U that his characir w a such thit it would bring dishonor upon those that she laved, were jdie to cricourag-; his addresses. She saw that he :i 'came weaker in moral principle, as h-ir ii:fl,ii nee was 1 55 flt. She even knew that her if jcttoa renI iel him hope Ir-ss find d spera'e. Often, very often did he feel that she was the only human beia w ho could kad him io the path of viriue and ptrace, ii she feart;d the force ot early neg lect and subsrquent irregularities would be even s'ronger than her influence; and yet her heart would hope that he would emerge into a higher life, and become the fit com panion of a refined an 1 virtuous spirit. A mysterious sympathy seemed to unite them yet each felt thai the distance between them was imti easu r t b! . For months she watch id his course, vas . iiLtin bet vecn hop and f ar, until she- learned that lie had taken to the fatal bawl, and :hcn her heart sunk. San would no linger sin as she did, !ie rew p.le and Wrak,and her anxious fricrids blam d tiie d imp e.ist wind for treating s rudely llinr len ;'er bl)-om. Phy.-icians -ai l tte was threaten- d w,th cmsumption, and ndvied ll at she should visit the Atlan lie co s hoping that the o-ean bretz"' m;-h' invigorate her decaying frsm-v "O i,1 satd the old man, when rehearsing her t.rv, 'yon cannot imagine how I feit vhrnj I saw her w ither. beneath ;t influ ence. I knew that my dear child musts) n l.-ave in, nr. ! haw could uur old liearts en dure l;f- without liei!" lie soon returned, bringing his drooping l iwer to fat c and die among the hills where it had bloomed so sveeity. Shortly af er her return sfie communicated tho his tory of her heart to one of her most inli mate ft iend-s. Slid she, "I pitied the boy for those very fiults for which others blamed, for I saw that hin heart was crushed by unkindnes-, Frora ihe Tennessee Agriculturalist. JERUSALEM ARTICHOKE. From the fact that many inquires have been rrude in relation to this very remark able and useful plant, lam disposed to speak a few things of its culture and ues. The Jerusalem artichoke is a native of the warmest puts of America, and, of course, was unknown in Europe tid nfter.the dis coveries in this country by Columbus and his coadjutors. Since that lime it has been the clos:- f :h'? exercises at church, that j cultivated to a considerable extent on the luch. interested in hs behalf pa -tor, deacons, u 1 a f:w of I. or neig!dors nrer she might once are commemorate on eaith tii dying love of the Savior. Slowly and sol -innlv thv wound their way through t!se beautiful vilh y skirted with woodland, may I vol v t continent as well as Great Britain, but the reports of i:s prelrs have considerably vn ried in that, as Wrol as this country. In j ofanv farmer who wihses to e;i'i;h his lands ihp r I 1 Willi 1 STtllr CM lll'l t t nfTirf I mirht answer to plough out double rows I inches thi; and cultivate the second year-; but the practice of putting artichoke lands in sonic thng else the second year is the plan" I most prefer. Aoungst the arguments which might be used in favor of this crop.it should not be forgotten that there is no labor of diggi.ig. bat for seed; that more troublesome weeds and grass are completely smothered out; and last, but not Iftaftthe young plan's, the secoud year are more easily subdued than any need kuorvn. Take artichokes all in ad, and I think them worthy the attention through which ptep - i the bright waters of I shade to the game; others have converted t! e rjuiet little lake spieau cu; at their rigl.t hana; at their h it lay well cultivated farms, and orchards bending with fruit, while al most btfaie them rose a hiarh hill, over the stalks aad leaves into fodder for cattle. and others, again, have encouraged its growth far the sake of the cubers alone. In this country there are two important or ra5?3 his pori; vvita a s.n.!il ctiiny ol Stain. Any g u ret or So.'r, i . i . . rera ui u'.c he t s ?r razors coming .i n e i. ' U.e u ' fad c ; e very lo Ij in long ro 'is thrm that is f-r it i o j h e. vr. a: S : . :? t... te oa iunr. ai t, if ye -a lie theie o th t Then wnoses-ummit tnev must climb be to re tny oiects io Kept in in ma in rai-ing rati wou'd reach the dwelling of the departing ' choke;Fifst,the improvement of the land; $e j girl. I o a stranger, the scene was one of j conJ.tne use ot tue tubers. However the rust beauty, but to one who knew what ol joc's of familiar love a!l those had been to Mary, and haw soon her eyes would he closed forever on all that she admired on earth, there was a vaiee cf sublime sadness whis pering in every mountain breeze. Mary had counted the hours, and at last the min utes, that wculd intervene before their arri val, and began to think thut they delayed cmmg, and she should depart without see matter is the cultivation and I begin with 'I. SailAlmostany kind of land will produce artichokes, and it is remarlable that they will grow in the shade, that is, under trees, or in fence corners very well indeed. Land, however, with a tolerable good sandy mould, will give'the most4abun dant crop. Low, wet soils and a veiy tenacious clay, are not very suitable. Pru-.irnhrn T ll T U J i:;g the good pistor and bidding him and ! should be bioken us for corn, that is to say one good deep ploughing and a thorough harrowing, ivill answer the purpose ad mirablv. Laying out. Rows laid off 5 feet or. shovel beat. lanolin, o'er mom. U in, j-len nnd ! ai'd rendered coid and kilter by want ofsym- l,de 's of the Lreasr, 1 j ' is n jv 11 w hke i!;n:e inns; o? W.ou I i is frs a i ;: ' ' h .ll ') u'l's d jWl.y tl And iraoifeni nil us they a te true ! Thvs'ir t'ae haviis in that bright i". r ttli, W lipe jib ut bcforeuPid twines 11. ( i i s li t ;i around iib.e itlie. . .) . VU-.nnics lip i s smile resigns. . i '; ! f r Time, m l D.ath, nnd Care, Wn .t g!-o a abut our way they fl ng ! .. .' ilondj m Autiimn'.H fusty i ir, i'.i" lj. i.tbp gt a nt of the Spting. Tl e unMuis that each s access ie vear - e:;:-.: l athed in hues i f bi ight pride At its' like withcied leaves appear. An I sleep in daikuess, side ty side. .i ti . t t i i jiainy; au-l wrien 1 usea to speaif Kinuiy. nnd notice him in our tittle play?, he was so gentle an i lender Ie.r 3nd bis clear eyes expressed o mucii gratitude I .V h r .!.-., fi I .i t, J ; firtfWi.l! "Wh v do they ccme so shnvl?" asked i she, "1 f;ar I shall not be here when they am . " There is no visilde alteration in you, Mary," replied the youth watching every indication of the approach of ihe fatal mes s ngcr. T rust you viil not so soon leave us as y u imiine." She shook her head, then in a slow voice said, T shall net behold another day ,n earth," and thun beckoned him to look onjp in a re. " I'tK-y are coming clearest," said he, "and will soon be hero." 'Then is my re quest granted ;" said the dying girl. "My exit will be sweet and fea.Us.-' Wi:h slow and measured read they as cended to her room, fts though the spiri' hud al etdy winged its way to another and better land. Her pile face glowed as with unearthly brightness, and htr voice was cle i r an J unfaltering, as, s uppo rted on the bosom of a friend, she welcomed each bv mme.and xprtssed lier pleasure at meet ing them once more. The solemn scene which, in this chmiber cf sickness and suf fering, brought back lo the heart the dying love of a Sav ior may be imagined bat nev- o. each wav witn a bull tongue plough, in most soils, will b tunce 5. i a proper dis clark that I cann t wonder he became an oliict rf childish lo p. For that I can scaicedy blame rnysvlf. but as I grew older and saw tin he was surrounded by such influences that he could hard Jv b come other than a vicieit i man, I cried greatly in bestowing anything more than fe dings cf fi iendship up. n him; and yet I did not reabzc that he was my hcirt idal until 1 taw that be was too surely ruinel, and there was liule liope that hf! would ever be brought hark to the life of virtue. My heart sunk under i?; not 1 ure of her d-partnre, and Id known i)ii.iin 1; y Jab-Med nrgu- uny or it mv n-.t be true, and ye' M A U l" ill net a tempt to controvert th r m t 'diV I il.il uhtitit 1.1 r. ll tvi!lr fir lU.tthe t.ijmph of h gh m iral setri rum's, ovjr long cheiidud alf-ctioas, m ly votk the sIjw wt suie d;cay of a gent'e ra u e. In the oid Cturch Yard, where I lute j-3 often strobed d uing iho Sabbfh tijoi s in tu nm.T ani Autumti, sleeps the :i:t lovely firm-of Mary. Olten tiuve 1 f i t i n her t tub stone, her nanv age, and b.uh, astd ih ; simpl j eoupiei that expre ss 'd t e love iiiid sorrow of I hose who laid 1..t in her 1 .st da.k chambjr. Her hislo " va? often rtdi arstd by the neighbors ' haJ admit ed and loved bur, but the tlj mm uhohal a.'ted lh- nnrt nf n fjlVo.r g nt te orpaan, was never weary of U t f reci.i.ngevery tirtueand grace w'nh wtiich f nory enctrclod her character. When nfafit, her ilying mother had commend-tJh-r n. ihe care of his wife, who was an lriy f.i- n 1, and as sh h tl nj children of p 0,. she betowed all her afHctions on , 8dapted d uighter. No pains were spir- iJ riuler her lovely, and her unconx- n cocilit y ol disposition made her a gen 81 n fuvori'e. Araong her school fellows was a boy a v yers older than h?rs If, whose nrglecs ' a iiau;ing. and cc nsequnt ungracious pis.oer, won the neatly dislik of nil but ;vy. She felt that wa 1 rant of kindness made art evil, and always strove to tnjRc getit.e and harr.v bv winning words fluasant smi.cs. l'he consequence is, that he became gentle and obliging to i.r en t ri .i i . t . - "-"i.i uuig.iieu mi ills soriuwa aim u er ns ids uncommon brn., of heart, and looked to lie f'yfnnd. He was a child of u j auty, an l his m inner?, when governed 1 ih uu j gentle intluences, became t is veiug uud refined: but a pense of wrong, shjm, fJr the misdeeds of those to whom ecti his being, and feeling that lie Jd-giaJed in iha eyes of t!;e wcrid on j-at account had to embittered bis tpiiits .''' er J JVC along coul 1 softtn and subdue 'sapeii ies As ih?y grew old jr, the ties bound their hearts seemed to strength- a but the evil ir.fluer.ee toa often prevails so much because is earthly hopes were blasted, as from the conviction that in suf fering such a love to find a place in it, 1 had dihonore d the kind friends who had acted the part of parents to a destitute orphan, and mori than all had departed from the peace and love of the Reh emer. But now the struggle is cvr, and 1 feel lhat 1 shall soon ret in peace in the arms of my reconciled Savp ur. It was this struggle between love and duty thai undermined my health, and yet for my own sake, I do not regret that my heart wid soon be freed from its weak ness, but for those who have bestowed on me riK'h und -served affection, I feel most deeply. 1 know that my early death will almost break their hearts." 'You have done wrong in keeping all this f.om them," said her friend; "they must know it." T could not tell them," replied Mary, 'l could not find -trength to say to them lhat the wtakne.-s of my heart had cost them all their suffering and sorrow on my account; but if yu think justice demands i, tell them far me." When the chl folks heard the story haw she had far their sake?, and for the honor of ihe religion which they had taught her, refrainei from even encouraging his love, they expressed the deepest regret. "Oh!" said the old lady, fwhy hare you done so, my child? We would not think of opposing you in anything." "How could 1 think of bringing ilisgrace upon those who have done so much forme? ' inquired Mary. "I knew he was unwor thy whom my foo'ish heart idolized, and an I 'hat my life would be made wretched by uniting my destiny with his. "No," returned the kind friend, "had we entertained ihe most distant idea of Ihis, we would have taken him atd rendered hi n worthy of your love. And perhaps it is not too late even now," continued she, as hope whispered that her5 life might yet be spared. "It is too late to bring bicdt my wasted fiame to Leal h md vigor,' replied Mary, "yet it might recall him to a sense of duty to know th ,t bts irregularities have cost so much sorrow.' The young mm was accordingly invited , v, n r f-r. Mil. niol remained with them till w l , , Mry departure, for it could hardly be called death which S3 gently emancipated i Il-r tnps.i exhortation, and er ite-enbed. W neti the ernbiems of trie broken body ani shed blood of the Siviar had bee n received by the gentle sufferer, her sweet clear voice was heaid among them, as in other days. All were asion ish -d at the fresh strength with 'which she moved her limbs and sprke; and a feeling lhat she was not thus to go seemed sponta1 neously o govern all but her. She called each in turn to her bedside, spoke with rap- the nrosn "Ct of . .. . ... ,i . l ,u i t meeting inem m tioiy, ito-iven iuc uirss- iocs of her beloved pastor, and then calling to Ifer the yout g man whose erring course had cost bet such bitterness, she placed her baud in his, and gently said, "prepare ta Manner Of Planting. Drop one root at eacii cross of the plough, and cover from one to two or three inches with a har row, hoe or plough. G. Cultivation. So soon as the young plants appear, run roundthem with a har row" cultivator, harro-y or light plough, to destroy the young weeds and loosen the j earth. Keep ihe ground free of weeds and open to the influence of the atmosphere, lid the plants nre about four feet high, when they should be spaced both ways to leave the ground loose and the surface lev el. Generally about the same cultivation given to coin will answer well fora arti chokes. , '7, Digging. This is the mot trouble some job in the management of thiscrcp: and if the hoe is the dep mdence, the labor will be very tedious. The better plan is to lay of the land as far breaking, so soon as the fost has killed the under leaves of the stocks. The plough shou'd be run from six to nine iuchvs deep and let the hinds big and Utile pjss directly after the plough, that none of the routs may be cov ered by the next furrow.' 3. Yield. The produce of any acre is variously estimated from 500 io 1,000 bush els, and it is probab'e that the turn out on medium land would bj nearer tie later thin tl e f .rmer. '9. Uses. In England and oiher parts ofEurope, ihe tubers have been considered quite a delicacy for man. and without doubt liiey make a most beautiful pickle. But their chief importance in this respect, is their use in feeding hog Frcm the mid dle of Ojtober to the mid .lie of November, meet your Mary in heaven. A shaue the hogs may bi turned on artichokes pa-sd over her features like the flitting of and with trough having salt in them, to a white cloud before the sun, her eyes clu- which they can always gain acees, they sed and all was over. will grow and thrive till next spring, pars The husa'd stillness cl death wa3 inter- ticuiaily, if the ground is mt too hard for runted only by the suppressed sobs of those rooting. I have not experimented to ass wiio loved and maurned i he early departure certan whether the quantity of hogs the ot the gentle orphan. ue iasi inys ouioe acre r i gooJ articnoues, out irom ouserva s-'ttm sun gilded the distant nut tops, as tion ot two seasons, 1 am of the opinion the mourniii"" group krelt round the couch twenty head would do well oa an acre for of the departed, while the .tremulous voice (our months As some hive complained of the pastor led their humble supplications that their hogs would not root after them it And w hen they rose, the youth sai'l clasped may be necessary, as hogs like men, know the band which her dying love h id prefl-rrv not much before learning, that they should ed and the gentle remonstrances of friends be taught to root after them. This is done could sc.Mcely p rsua le him to relinquish it by calimg the hogs alter a plough that will lie seemed Hke sundering the 1 ist tie that throw out roots until the gruuters learn their h oind him in hclv sympathy with his kind, habitation which will require a very short fleluct.inUv di i the-e faster parents consign time. I I ... . a. the b a atitul dust of their laveu one to her '10. Improvement of Land As the last resting place, and tea-.s t l sympathy -tilks grow from ten to fifteen feet high, and deep regret bfdewed mny an eye ih i1 and the thick plant has porous fuilage, was unu-ed to such gentle expressions cm much of ihe food is received from the at sorrow. mosphere, and thereby the sou is not sa For her sake they loved and cherished heavily taxed as bv other crop--, the ground the youth whom Mary once had loved, but js protected from the killing rays of the J . - i., . .i -i.i .1, r r ij-. the strength of early habits, ana tne want ci sun ana the sialic anu leaves laii anu rot a controlling sn;ri that could, under aii very soon. These advantages, which with eireum -lances, act upon his own, gradually manure of the hogs afford ihe cheapest and diminish d the imnrf3,ions which her amorgJt ihe richf coat" in my knowl- death bad m rde upon his heait, and in a I edge. It is my conviction, in the absence few years he was the w.nchtd husband ol a ,,J long experience, the artichokesin sum- miserabbi woman wiio became the mother mer, and hogs in winter, wid enrich our ofa drunkard's children. And yet '.hey poor iand cheaper and better than any other cou'd never give him up. Whenever he plan. To be sure a Farmer cannot have came to iheir neighborhood they treated J his lands in artichokes but every one Great Fire at Wil-.ixgton.N C A slip from the office of the Wilmington Jout nal, dated Nov. 4, -1 o'clock, A M , says : We ha?ten at this early hour to give a brief account tf the awful fire with w h:ch our town was visited this morning. About half past V2, o'clock the alarm i f fire was given, and in hastening to the spot a few moments after, we found several wooden buildings in flames, in the very heart of the square bounded by Matket, Front, Dock and Water streets. The fire orig "mated in the same spot where it wa's set on fire some weeks ago. and there remains net the least doubt on the minds of the com munity, but that the conflagration of this morning was also the fiendish work of the midnight felon. The wind was blowing a gentle breeze from the north, and the fiimes spread with avful rapidity. In less than two end a half hours from the first alarm, the whole square was in a sheet of fiimes. The further progress of the tie vouring element wasouly arrested at Dock street, by the heroic exertions ofa few har dy spirits, whose untiring services we're in valuable. We cannct now pretend to give even a tolerable accurate guess at the a rnount cf property destroy e-d, much 'ess to say who was, and who was net insured. We think, however, that the total loss will not fall short of 8175,000 ; and we learn that most of the buildings, s well as tee gaods in the stores, were insured. A large amount of the latter was removed frcm the houses, even, whilst they were w rapt in flames. Col John McUae and Col. James T. Miller, in attempting to save some goods from the fl tines, ot the store of Mes srs. Barry & Bryant, on the warf, were boine to the earth by the fill cf a brick wall, Col McRae had his leg broken, nnd bis head and shoulders much bruied, but we hope that his wounds are not fa'al. Cub Miller had Ids rit'bt foot much cut and bruised, but we arc gl id to learn that he is not seriously injured. Vilminoton. Wi'mington. North Carolina, is a place of more' consequence than is generally supposed by strangers. The population of the ci'y e xceeds nt this time 8000 It has nine steam saw mids, running ISO saws, which cut annually 30,- 000,000 feet of lumber, valued at S300.D00. Several of the-e establishments having plan ing mills attacked, and it is estimated tint $600,000 are annu illy expended at ibis place in the manufacture ot lumber cJone. Wilmington has also eleven Turpentine Distillers, running thirty four stills, which consume annually !30.U00 barrels of crude turpentine, valued at J?3J0,009. It is esti mated lhat Sd00. 000 is employed in the manufacture of Spirits cf Turpentine. There are annually shipped from the city, of Tar, 30,000 barrels, Uice, 150.000 bushels; Staves and Shtnglos, 8200,000; and large quantities of Tobacco, Cotton, Flaxseed, Beeswax, M anufacturtd Cotton Goods, ecc. At this time there is about V. i . v C J i. ' ii ::tre .- v : ( want your p -tat i p-ie the whole Ung'.:i ofa have ti;e pa:eoes ; I ;;. til! cold weather is aboui to sit in, thev gi t p 'ifeci'.y dry and cured cover wi h cost n seed, ani y nil! hive goed fiesh roots, t il this time ef the year. I can show rae us sound as the day thev came out of the ground The advantage over the old hill practice, is that it is net half the trouble to tlx. is always ready, to get at, to lake out more or less, and w !;ea you take out b-gia atone cr.d of your reef shaped pile, by di-p!.;c:ng the cotton seed, ion von btt e cut what you want. simp1, y throw bick a fe v seed where you have just taken 2 rem. Try it, and it wad uo you goo d.' We understand the lel'gmus revival, which commenced ia Ma r.gomt ry in Jtry, is still going on tiu ie. An e xtensive re vival has also taken plac ut Natehcr,Miss and it is reported that the Jockey Cub is as been broken up by the coi.vrtsien ed its liiernbei s. 7 1 scalo j s ; . .1 Io ait or. WHERE IS HOME ' . 'Tis home where'er the heart K Where'er bs loved ones dwell, In cities or in cottages, Thronged haunts or mossy doll ; Tiie heart's a rover ever, And thus on wave and wild, The maiden with her lover walks. The mother with her child. 'Tis bright where'er the heart is, Its fairy spells cm bring Fresh fountains lo the wilderness, And to the desert spring. There are green isles in each ocean, O'er which affection glides; And a beaten on each stioie, Wheee b.ve's the star that guides. 'Tis free where'er the heart is ; Nor chains, nor dungeon dun, May check the mind's aspirings, The spirit's pealing hymn The bean gives l.fe its beauty, Its glory and its power 'Tis sunlight to its ripling stream, And soft tlew to its fljvrer. "There is a time for ali things" su'J n cruty old fellow to his wife. "I'll b beve, that," answeied his wif in a shaip vin-gar voice, "when you pay for your re'.Vspaj er.' Hit him again old woman. DlrI.L WORSHIP. The New Orleans Picayune discourses as follows on the subject of divine worship. There is force and eloquence in its word which ought lo have an awaking influence; many of us may, for the moment, feel their power; but they will piss away as a dream. "There is a softening influence, a kind of soothing of our r.a'. tires, in the il iwi.ig words of giacc coming from the j-acred desk, e nd in tlse full and mellow toms of the ort.3r,, that, f ir the time bring at least, makes us fed better, happier, And more at peace with the worll jini w.th our lei o .v nam. We f irget the cares and stiifes of every day l.fe, and the mind takes a sort of a holy siesta 3 spiritual irpose Lenih' ting both the inner and the outward man -A holy coutemp! ition coms over us, as it w re, I ke' pleasant dreams, carrying us back to the days of childhood; miking us remember the early le-sns cf pious par ents, our catechisms, the "church going bell" of ihe old meeting house, and the green fi.-ids and htlis of our juvenile sports. being established an extensive ma.nulac tory there, which as well as every indica tion of manufacturing enterprise, in the South, is to be regarded as a tign of prom ise. We heard yesterday of the purchase cf 80,000 barrels of Turpentine from the Wil mington manufacturers, in one diy, in con sequence of the anticipated sudden rise in the price of that commo fry. New kind of Cotton The, Cassvib'e Georgia Pioneer says: . "Mr Hugh L L -mging. living m Henry county, cn the Town iga. eight miles frcm Gritim. brought to our oluce Iasi week, 8 stalk of cotton, which he calls die New Or leans or Money bush bottnn, wrncn hp so-i- j armkf- A tt. h;.us pape- ays: ted grew on a second q la'ity uplands, now j ..VT,i iUn ;r.j barrel, conta nmg ?-ven twenty years in cultivation wi houl man j .,ur j the-s-ani bid and luck -ho, cart-, ure. The bush was literally covered w r h , ; j v,i!l U shipped by ( aven went ta- rods. He faid that be should gather trorn 1 tlV f,r t'i V r. of v ir ea .uga. v. e 1 ihiak. 1 r tno coaip.ete a'.tieotiii j.i Mexico" Tobacco isc Pi.oniDA A successful at'empt bis been made in Florida U raise Tobacco, from $fd obtained frcm the i?! and of cuba. and it is confl fently xpec tel, that the Tobacco raised there willfcur pas Ih it of the O d Duniumn. Mr. Flem ing, of Fi- n.in, an d in St John's river, w ho made the expenrntn', siys the land will prod jcc from 1010 to 1 'ZOO pounds per acre On ' opo I it an. lhefi;ld planted, at the Tfeteot i.?u J pauaos !lV,j. to ihe acre while a patch of the co alman j fif c;j L-,nA aUi-r sMo nf it on thd sa ne Wod "o i ,, b . , ril with thH s imp attendance, wouu n 1 jrfion Ei cpams Torre bare or- rroduce more than 100 pound to the ncre. nv ef m the cry ol ,. 1 . s.nrc t.i3 1 st ot -His brother, last year planed in Hum Jr.uiry list, bom k-regn j ;rt-, bJ.lb.t i.vcniy per him as though he hid been their own son, tried to cover his faults, and often, very of- tn riPP!!d. "Had Marv lived, ho would f - - j not have been what be is." her spirit, tier eaioifiiiin'ii . a coosct usscss that a virtuous life mi gh I should, have enough to support Ids bog through the winter, nnd I venture those who gave this crop a fair trial will reluo tantly abandon it. 11. General Remarks. A tew tar . . . r 1 WESTWARD, HO! mers ofmy acquaintance nav.c loiarmea me Emigration from North Carolina is sure- thatlhey have succeedeti witn corn ana ly at llood tide. Never have we Keen such artichokes together, and u is ypry prouao.u afHJl of our population for the great West, that this will prove a succefsful mod- of All manner of vehicles, and pack horses, cultivating tnese two crops, oui uu u y and foot travellers pass through town eve- tern of one thing at a lime, we would prtler rv dav literally in crowds ana caravans. eacn crop seperaieiy. um p It would not be too mucn to say "" -v , , " , r. , . veterday. before noon, fifty vehicles passed; same ground would be more valuable than ea"h iih n family amounting in aggregate me uw; om iaiS a wijuf. "- r.- numbers to 150or 175soulv . cro.v so . Ck ioc - w Grctnsborovgh l'alrxot. 1 lean o uaii-crop cau yr BuiiwijuHra, . countv, 14 acres of the same ki id of co t j pe t ns: an mcrea of n-arly t.vcnt on second qaili'y grev, p--t Oakland, and j cen oxer th air.vtls durmg tic gathered from 2 000 to --1,500 pound fer snaci tf tm.e Lit year. Lou. Jjur. sa iae gall acre. Savixo Sweet Potatoes. J Cunning ham, a correspondent of the August. Gi Cultivator, in itfauoa to this subject, says : "The best way to keep them good, tha I have ever tried before my now 1 top.ised j.lan, is ihe old fashioned ay t l petting up ia large h;l!ur piles, and covesing win, earth. In toms seasons they will not rot in ibis w ay. . I have mainly kept mine now for the last two yeire, perfect'? sound, by putting them in o dry loft, on a light plank floor, and covering with cottonseed, aboul 0 ot b icnm.g ' you re c Irerarurn Why is r p . ! e 1 "SAM, ?in J ;l'j tT,'r-i nig lc?. 40 If like printer's typ. 1 Ah, you t-r.e emJigh- tertd b ack nnnji; coz iuey rc o.ten in j 20 ah ) ah, yah f The U S. Frigate Co.no a ess Wo learn that Com. S:ockion firmed here c.a Sundiy morning, from iJehimore. Con. S., go $ out in the Congress. flgshq, wliose destination i the Pacific, whore. Com. S. will succeed Con.mo Sheoft ts Commander ef the American Fq uadeon The Congress, wc ui. le rs'und. ui I sail eti or about 5tb int Xrfvl Vetron, 2fo,.