Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, November 1, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated November 1, 1844 Page 1
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WW NOT TUB GLORY OF GJBSAR BUT TUB XV B L r A R E O V HOME BY. If. 15. STACY. BURLINGTON VEU MONT, PR IB AY, NOVEMBER 1, 1844. VOL. XVIII....N0. 22 Female Trusses. THIS article of tlio invention and itmniifneliiru of Hull, mul also o( Mnrh, of every sizo mul form, and for nil the purposes for which they nrc designed, constantly receiving nl PI2CK Sl'EAIl'S. Protn the recommendations of our lown Physician" nil resident Practitioners in thi Slate, as well as jlie Medical Faculties of the cities of New York, llos ton, Philadelphia and llallimore, we cannot l.ut as sure lho$e of the alllicted ela ol the happy elects which may he derived by the nc of these iii-tru-inents. In point ofdurability. and particularly price, ihcv are within the reach of all. To Pliy-tcianx and I)ni7aits who purchase bv the dczen, the Manufacturer's discount is made, 17 FOB1 SAKE- THE subscribers o:l'cr for f-alo their interest in the two brick stores in the village of llurlinijtoii, formerly owned hy Gideon l.athrop, and in part oc cupied be I.nlliroji (f. I'olwiii. Their intero-tbciiiir nineteen liunitrcilanOmy-nve, six thou-and and the hundredth', (I0C5-G3OO.) The ahovo will he sold lor Cah, or approved credit, if a satisf.ictory price is oilcred previous to the lOlli No vemher next. Persons denrom of ptirchasini; will please commit nieale with the subscribers by mail. WItiDKll & IILEKCKER. ICwO 53 Slate Street, Albany, N. V. Tin and Sheet Iron. ft (TTl Boxes Tin Plate 1-3 x and extra size, to iAd id) (rether with a complete assortment of sheet Iron, just received and lor ale low, by FOLI.iriT, IIRAI)i;i:V. & CO South Wharf, Sept. 20, 1311. 17 Toys, &c. A CHEAT variety of Toy ami other ankles for presents such as Jlncnctic KMi, Swords, Boat?, etc , for sailins in water, Kid Wood nnd Wax Doll-, Masks, Marl lc, Tin Stoves an-1 A nnnaU of nil kinds flags Whips, Whittles, Sword-, Giin,Trunipcts, nnd Musical Toys, and a pri-at variety of American, French, German, and ''iiglish fancy articles. IIUINS.UAID -v UROTI1I IIS. Oct. 10, 1811. 10 200 ROLLS Paner ll.ins.iiur for sal' hi' II. W. CATLIN. 18 Oct. 1, Ml. 150 BAtiS L)'1"1 II. W. CATLIN. IS Oct. A, Ml. Salmon Trout and Salmon Hy STRONGS & Co. 1G Sept. 18, '41. lead pipe, -. 3 TONS Lead Pipe J to 15 in. borej 3 rolls Sheet Lend; 12 cwt. sheet Zinc; 30 liici Shot abort ed N'os. hv STRONGS if- Co. Junell.'Mi. 2 NOT I CIS- THK subscriber has removed his Office over Strongs & Co's store, north of the Court House 1). A .SM.ILLI'.V. riurlincton, Sept. 3, 1611. 1 Itf Milk I'aiis. DO'. lUrtlian .Milk pans, for -al 10 hv M. l'OPF.. Sept. G 1811 11 SADDLERY. CO. offer to Saddle 1. ....tenm.. nerf ii CjTUOSGS ,t CO. offer to Saddlers and dealers in n a Idlerv a Ii masonic as-ortnieni oi irooos m their line, oii very reasonable terms. 10 C It INI) STONES. A l CIIOICP. Novo Scotia Orinil Hume 4tiU July, I. 5 .STRONGS fy Co. THIS AMERICAN REVIEW; A wnir, jouns'A t)f Politics, Literature, Art and Science. TT hatins lien determined to esial h-h a Political !iil l.epr.irv .Mnnihle Iteviec. to he coiid'H-ii-d in iherilyol New Vcnk by (iKOIlGi: II. CO I. TON, I'.sq., nii'i iievoicu in uie perni.uicm' . u. Whig principles and iinpiovcniciit o( Amcbican' Imo rature: , The under-isned, Whirr members of the Twenty eighth Consre--, from tho several ectioiis ol'ihe Un ion, in consideration of the inij.urlance ' f s ich n worl.vlj mosi cordially approve ol the du-'urn, n..d mice it upon the Whis- of the Rep'ijilie fur their e 'ee live. and iinwaveriniT s'limorl. Welelieve it to he tnot strously ileumii led hy the permanent interests of the country: ami is inane io uio-e ii.ivnii, thesn interests most at heart. And fur thu sike of perfect cnnuMeiii'e in its political course, assurance is hereby aiven, that the coiiiuumI assistance of leading men ofihu Whu l'.irly luslsvn sccupsi, nnd that lull triiil is repo-cd in the'views and al iliti.'s of the liditor. Member of the Senate. Willie I. M.iip'iiiii. A'. C. President of finale. Gcorne Kvaus. Me ; J. .1. Crittenden, A'yi J. Maephi-rsnn Herrien, frVo; .lame- K. .Siminon-, It. 1; Jjiiim Alfred 1'iMive. MJ : Richard II. Ilavard. Pel : J. W. Huntington, Conn,; isainucl rs. l'lieii-, 1 1. ; Alexander Harrow, La. ; J. T., lit.; W. C. Kive-, I'l.; William Wo dbrid.-e, Mich ; l.p hraini II. Poster, Venn. ; W. L. Dayton, A. J.; John Hen dvrson, Miss. Members of the House. Garrett Davis, Kij.t Chailcs IlnKon, Miss.; (Icorso W. S immers, l'i.; S.uni elT. Vinion, Oh. ; John Wlu'e, A'y.; Daniel 1'. Kma, Mass.; K. Hay ncr, A. C.t George II. Hodnev, Del.; S. C. .Sainde, la.; K. II. Mor.-e, Ma Milton Drown, Venn.; Wash intston Hunt, AT. V.; Henry V. Cran-tou, II. J. t Charles M. Reed, Pcnn.; John J. Hardin, .; C."H. Carroll, A'. V.; James Pellet, Ala. ; William A. Mosoly, A'. Y. ; Rolen C. Schenck, Oh.; Alexander 11. Stephens, Geo.; J. Phillip 1'lnrnix, A'. V. City. Karno-tly approving ofihoplan of such a national organ, lonsr needed and of mauife-t importance, the undersigned aprree to contribute for its pai.'e,from time to lime, such communications as mac I e requisite to ret forth and defuud tho doctrines held by the united Win? Parly of the Union. George P. Marsh, Vt.; I). D. Uarnard, Albany;. I R. lngersoll, Philadelphia; K.JoyMorri-, Philadel phia; T. L. Cliiigmau, A'. C; John Macpher.-on llerricn. Ga ; Daniel Webster, ltufiis Choate, Rol ert C. Winthrop, Mass.; Thomas Duller Kin?, Geo.; Hamilton Fi'-h, A. Y. city; J. P. Kcnuede, ifi more; J. Collamer, Vt.; John J. Hardin, .; W.S. Archer, Vo.; Alexander II. Stephens, Ga. This periodical will ho published monthly in the city of New York, to be called "The Ameiiican Re viewA Whig Journal of Politics, Literature, Art and Science." , The price of ihe Magazine will ho tive DoLLAns a year-, to be paid on receiving the first number. Sin gle numbers fifty cents. It was theoriginal design, for reasons of permanent Importance, that ihis periodical should not commence till January, after the Presidential election. That subscribers, however, tuny sec, as manv mav desire, what tlicy are called upon to subscribe for, nnd that threoorfour articles, of a particular cast and weight in tho crisis of the limes, may bo spread before the people previous to an election of sogrent moment, tho January number will appear some time in Septem ber. . , , , Etch number, containing from one nunarcu nnu twelve to one hundred and twenty-eight pages, print ed in double columns, on fine paper, will consist of a lead n political article, wiih a variety of literary mis ccllmy, in history, biography, criticism, firlion, poe try, statistics, science and the arts. The first number will contain a sketch of tho life nnd character of Mr. f'VlLniihuysen, with finely en graved portraits, bolh uf Clay and Krclinghuysen, by on emiiifnt artist from Paris; and every second or third number nfierwarda will present a likeness of gome dislinsuished man of the Republic, executed in (, Viinlicst stvleof the nrt. together with an earnest nnd truthful biograph y, which may stand as a part of the history ol tlio nation. In addition to Ihe Congressional names above, n number of write is, both political and literary, from all sections, nnd acknowledged lo he among thu ablest in the community. Imvo been secured as permanent contributors nnd il is confidently believed thai this periodical will ho interior to no oilier at any timo is sued in this country. Tho conduct of die Review ill bo under iho con trol of George II. Coltou, associated, however, espe cially in Iho political department, with other gentle men ol known stunding and attainments. That no person in.iv hesitate in the muter of sub ...;,;nr, asanrancn is unreservedly oiven that ar rangements nrc miking lo put ilia permanent appear ance of Ibis Reviow hpnnd ponlmgenoy. r-unscnptioiis rcceivco y . unniuu nrk mav be ohtnincil as soon as nuuatiica. ow Vork, Sepi. loll. ul I TIIU WANDIiUHU. DV D. c. coixswonTiiv. Return, once more, return, Thou youthful wanderers The path of happiness discern, No longer icc prefer. Come, and thou shall bo blest The past shall be forgot The warm out-gushingsof the heart, O spurn O spurn them not. Return and joy will spiing Willi gladness in tho heart ! What if thou hast been wandering 1'roni all thy friends opart 1 Who will reproach thee nnwl Who thy past life recall 1 Will not tho sunshine on thy brow, Make usfotget it all 1 Return, wo love thee yet Here thou hast still a place, Where, warmly ureclcd, thou'lt forget Thy sorrow and disgrace. Tho smile of love will cheer, The falling tear restore, Tor thou art unto us most dear O, do not wander more, We know thou can'st not stay We read it on thy check s Though vice still beckons thee away, Thou'lt hear thy conscience speak. Thou wilt to us return Again rrjoico at home And love will in the bosom burn, To sco the wnnditcr come. Here by our side how sweet Will all the moments roll, Where pleasant friends will como to greet The lost but ransomed soul. And in the prayer unite In (hanks to him who led, The wanderer to the path or light Restored him from tho dead. THE INDIAN TRAIL- 'The Indians have attacked Mr. Stuart's house, burnt it, and cairied his family into capticity !' wero tho first woids of a breath less woodman, as ho lushed into thu block house of a village in western New York, dur ing ono of thu eaily border wars. 'Up, up a dozen men should havo been on tlio trail two hours ago.' ' God heln us!' said one of tho croup, a bold frank forester, and wilh a facu whiter than ashes, as he leaned against tho wall gasning for breath. Every eye was turned on him with sympathy, for he and Mr.Stuart's only daughter, a lovely girl ol seventeen were lo be married in a low days. Tho bereaved father was universally rc snccted. Ho was a man of great benevolence of heart, and of some property and resided on a mill seat ho owned about two miles from tho vilhiL'o. His fatnilv consisted of bis el dest daughter and three children. He had been from home, so the runner said, when Ills llDUSU WUS .iltncU'. .1, hot I. ...I .r.;ul. Lors any intimation oftho catastrophe until the light of tho burning tenements awakened tho suspicions' of n settler, who was a mile nearer the village titan Mr. tstuarl, nnu who proceeded towards the flames, found the house and mills in rums, and lecogni.ed thu feet of female nnd children on the trail of the Indi ans. He hurried instantly to the foil, and is thu individual who . now stood breathlessly narrating tho events which we m fower words have detailed. Thu alarm spread through ihu village as a fire spreads in a swamp after a drought ; and before the speaker had finished his slor the little block house was filled with eager and sympathizing faces. Several of the hi ll ibitants had brought their lilies, and others now hurried hoinu lo arm themselves. The young men of the settlement gathered to a man. around llenrv Leper, tho betrothed husband of Marv Stuart; and though few words wero spoken, the earnest grasp of iho hand, and the accompanying looks, assured him that his fi lends keenly felt for him, and wero ready lo fellow him to the world's end. That paily was about to set forth, when a man was seen hurriedly running up Ihe road from 1 1 ics direction of lite desolated home.' ' It is Mr. Stuart?' said one of the oldest oflho group, 'stand back and let him .come, in.' The men parlcd right and left fiom the doorway, and immediately tlio father entered the neighbors bowed respectfully lo him as ho passed. Ho scarcely relumed their sal utation, but advancing directly to his inten ded son-in-law, they mutually fell into each other's arms. Tho spectalor's not wishing to intrude on the privacy of their grief, turn ed their faces away with that instinctive del icacy which is nowhere to be found more of ten than among those who aro thought to be rude bordorcis ; but they heard sobs and thoy know that tho heart of tho usually col lecicd Mr. Stuart must be fearfully agitated. My friends,' said ho, at length, 'this is kind, I see you know my loss, and aro ready lo march with me 1 God bless you!' Ho could say no more, for he was choked willi emotion. 'Slay bark, father,' said young Leper, us ing for tho fust timo a namo which in that moment of desolation carried sweet comfort to the parent's heart, 'you cannot bear the fatigues as well as me death only will pre vent us from bringing back Mary.' 1 1 know it 1 know it, my son but I cannot slay bore in suspense. No, I will go with you, I have to-day tlio strcnglh of a dozen men 1' The fathers' who wero there nodded in as sented nothing further was said, but imme diately tho parly as if by one impulse sot forth." Thero was no difficulty in finding tho trail oftho Indians, along which tho pursuers ad vanced wilh a speed incredible lo those un used lo forest life, and tlio result of long and severe discipline. Hut rapid as their march was, hour after hour elapsed without any signs of savages, though ovidenco that thoy passed tho roulo awhile before Was continu ally met. The sun roso high ahovo jdio heavens until ho stood ahovo tho tree (taps, then ho began slowly lo decline, and at length his slant beams could scarcely punelrato the forest ; yet thero was no appearance of the Indians, and ihe hearts of tliu pursuers began to WJiond. Already the opinion was grow- i iug general that a further advance was use less, for thu hotiudories of the settler's dis- trict liatl lung been passed ; tliey were in thu very heart uTtlio savages s cuitnlry ; tintl by lliis limo tlio lmlians bad probably readi ed ibeir village. Yet when tho older men would venture to suggest it return, looked M the father or nt the intended son-in-law, young Leper, they could not niter tho word that would carry despair to t vo almost break ing hearts, nnd so thu march was continued, lint night drew on, and one of tho elders spoke : ' Thero seems lo bo no hope,' ho said, stopping and resting his riflo on tho ground, and wo arc far from our families. What would become of the village if attacked in our absence V ' This was a question that wcnl lo every heart, and by one consent the parly slopped and many, especially oftho older ones, look a slop or two involuntary boniuwards. The father and young Leper looked at each oth er in mule despair. ' You are light, .Tonkin,' said tho young man at longth. 'It is selfish in us to lead you so far from homo on' and hero fur an instant lie choked 'on perhaps a fruitless errand. Go back , we thank you for having come so far. Hut as forme, my way liesljurious to hm interest for him to ahead, even if it leads into tho very heart of! absent himself again from tho field of his an Indian village. ' And I will follow von !' And I !' cx- claimed a dozen voices; for daring, in mo- j moots like these, carries tho day against cool-' er counsels, and thu young to a man, stirangi to Leper's side. Mis.s Thompson was detained as a si ive, and Even the old men were affected hy the I closely confined, until thu report of her utt contagion. They were torn by confiicling common beauty having reached thu emper e notions, now thinking of their wives ti Del or, Midi Mahomed, sho was, by his orders, Itlllo ones behind, and now reminded of the stiflering captives before. They slill fluc tuated, when one of the young men exclaim ed in a low voice 1 See ! there thoy aro !' and ns ho spoke js pointed lo a thin column of light assent! ing in tho twilight above the tree tops, fiom the bottom of tho valley lying immediately behind them. ' On then, on,' said Jenkins, now the first lo move ahead , 'but silently, for thu slight est noiso will ruin our hopes.' Oh, how iho father's heart thrilled at llicse words ! The evident bulief of his neighbors in tho uselessness of fnither pursuit, had wrung his heat t and with Leper ho had re solved lo go unaided, though meantime he watched wilh intense anxiety tho proceedings of the counsels, for ho knew that two men, or oven a dozen, would probably bo insufficient to rescue ihe captive. Hut when his eyes J this woiideiful fated lady, when he saw her caught the distant light, hope rushed over his in Spain, was dressed in tho Moorish cos heart. Willi the next, minute he was fore- liime ; and sliango as it appears, she seem most in the lino of pursuers, nppaicnlly thu ! ed in all respects to have adopted tho taste coolest and most cautious of nil. j of her new country in preference lo those of Willi a noiseless Iread the borderers pro- Christendom, for she afterwards returned lo ceeded until they weio within a few yards' Morocco, and there ended her days. Mrs. oftho encamped Indians, of whom they be-1 liroughtmi. can to catch sight of ihrmiih the nvenuo of t ' ti.o iruca, ns the fire (lashed up, when a fresh 1 G?" ''"he subscription to tho stock for the brand was thrown upon n. a i --v - 1 1,"""!-"'11"" ff,..- r-...., J'itcliliuiL' in itv forward a few paces further, they disrov- hralileboro, VI., has reached fe9Jt),(JUu, "and rred tho captive gul with bur two lillle broth- tlm corporation will be ort-anized immediate ers, and Ihroo sisters, bound, a short diMance '.V awr tho amount reaches One Million, from the group : and at the sinlit iho fear of " ."TTT.T", , , ,T7lr, the father lest some of his little ones, unable! 1 11 h olLh ol' "A 1 UKt" to keep in thu haslv flight had heun Ionia hanked, gave way lo a tin ill of indiscrih.iblu joy. IIo and Jenkins weio now by common consent looked on its the leaders of thu paily. Ho paused to count the group. ' Twenty five in all,' he said, in a low whisper. 'Wo can take oil' a third at least wilh one fire, and then rush on thorn, and ho looked to Jenkins, who nodded approving- iy. In huriied whispering ihe pi, in of attack was regulated, each having an Indian assign ed lo bis rill fining mi "i"'i wiisiicH- ry l,.-art trembled least the accidental crack- hug ol a twig or n tone spoken unadvisedly above a whisper should attract too attention nf llio snvniiMS. SitilcIfMilv. before nil u ny. ur- I ranged, one of llieni sprung to Ins leet, and looked suspiciously iu tho direction of our little paity. At tho same instant another sprung towards the prisoners, and with eyes fixed on the thicket wbeio the pursuers lay, held Ins tomahawk above the startled gill, as if to strike tho instant any demonstration of hostility should appear. 1 lie children clung to tlietr sisler s side with stifled cries. Tho moment was criti cal ; if the proximity of thu pursuers was suspected, their discovery would no tlio re- result. To wait until each man had his vie tim assigned him, might prove ruinous ; to fire prematurely might bo equally so. Hut Leper forgol every consideration iu thu pot il of Mary, and almost at the instant when llio occurrences we havo related weio taking place, took aim at the savage standing over his betrothed, and fired. The Indijn fell dead. Immediately a yell rang through the for est tho savages leaped to their arm, a few dashed into (lie thicket, others rushed on the piisoners, the most sngitcious lulrotilini' bo. hind trees. Hut on that whoip a dozen rifles rang on the air, and hall score ol Iho assailed fell lo the earth, while the borderers, break ing liom thu thicket, with upliltod toma hawks, came to the rescue. A wild hand-to hand conflict ensued, in which nothing coul bo seen except the figures of the combatants, rolling together among llio whirling leaves ; nothing beard but tho angry shouts, and the groans of (no wounded and dying. In a lew minutes, the borderers wero victorious. Leper had been tho jrst to enter tho field The instant iic fired, flinging down his rifle, lie loaped from his hiding place and rushed to Mary's side, thinking only of her safely. It was well lie was prompt. Two stal wart savages dashed tit hor with swinging tomahawk but tho knifo of Leper found the heart of one, nnd tho olhei fell stunned by a blow from the but end of his father's lille, who followed his intended son-in-law a step ol two behind. A second's del'y would have been loo tale. Fortunately nono of thu assailants wero killed, though sevoral wero seriously wound ed. Thu suddenness of thu altaek may ac count for tho comparative immunity which, tliey enjoyeti. I How shall wo desenbo ho gra iludo and ( 1 ov will) which i iki lamer mssuu ins lescueti J.. 1 II l. .11 ...M .1 ..a !.l children! How shall wo tell the rapture with! which Leper clasped his :ifhancedbrido loieaso, is being satisfied with our own coin his bosom ! Wo feel our incapacity to thu pany. task, tied drop a veil over emotions loo hoh fur exposure. Hut many a slout borderer wept tit the sight. IlnMANcii op llr.At. BiomtAPiiv. Mr. Clarke told mo the following story : That when lie was nt Alicnnt a galley arrived, which had just escaped Iroui Ttmcicrs, with tho first or favorite wife of Midi Mahomed, tho Into emperor of Morocco, who had late ly been assassinated by his rebellious son, Mali Ismacl. This lady who, with her at tendants, was seeking a refuge in Spain, was originally Miss Thompson, of Cork, nnd when on her passage from that city lo Cadi, on n matrimonial expedition, had been cap lured by a Moorish corsair, and made a slave Her first intended bridegroom had been a Mf. Shee, an Irish merchant, settled at Ca di,, who, during a visit which he had made lo his nalivo rotinlry, had become acquaint ed with and attached to Miss Thompson, who possessed great charms? but as some impediments existed as lo their immediate union, they parted, having first plighted iheir troth; and with the understanding that she should join him tit C;i)i,, as it would he in spectilations. Tlio lady, in fulfilment of her promise, s ulci! to join her future husband ; but as just narrated, her destiny was changed by the capture of tho vessel she was in, by a corsair, which carried her into Fey. Here removed to the imperial palace, and every inducement was uuiu out to llio emperor s desiio of making her his wife. Whether it was by persuasion, or from tho conviction that her fatejjwns irrevocably decided, her various scruples were overromo, and shu be came the wife of Mull Mahomed, and sub sequently tho mother of two sons, who bore the names, the eldest of Midi Ismaul, an J the younger of Midi Mahomed. She was over the most favored of her impeiial husband's wives, for ho had manv besides : and thu number must havo been greal, as I have heard both from Mr Claiko and Mr. Romans. wno was ai otio tune established as a liter' chant in Morocco, the emperor Midi Ma homed actually formed a regiment, compos ed entirely of his own sons, to the number of five bundled and twesity-llnee, the most of ihetn being blacks. .Mr. Clarke says, that Tin: visible works of God speak lo us with a commanding eloquence. The sun, tho fountain of life and heart of 1 1 in win Id, that bright leader of the armies of heaven, enthroned in glorious majesty ; the moon shining with a bistro borrowed from its beams the slats glittering by night in the clear fir maments ; the air giving breath to all things ill it live and move ; thu interchange of light and darkness ; ihe course of tho year, and the sweet vicissitude of seasons ; tho rain and thu dew descending from nbo.e, and tho r,;,r.,t,,c0i-iiw. , ,i. ,...,! i... ,i t... 1)Cnt.,)v ,,m ,s of lM()sl ', ,, ... '.,..,.. ,. ,,.. .,..,

a ghnious circle ; the awful voice of thunder, and the piercing power of lightning ; tho great and wide sea, with its innumerable in- Iftibitanls; all these instruct us in tho mvs turies of faith and the duties of morality. Our E.iii.v Companions. How manv of llio companions of early youth do we find accompanying us in tho after days of life's journey. Of those who seemed so linked wilh our first joys and sorrowj as-to havo be cumu a part ol our existence, some riso above, and some sink below tlio course wo aro pur suing, and if seen, aro scarcely noticed. Others try the desperate adventure of dis tant climates, and bankrupt in hopes and health, are never again heard of. Willi some, folly does llio work of time ; and a few per haps, aro recognized among those who sig nalize themselves in tho feverish strife of pol itics, or aro commemorated as having fallen in sniuo brilliant achievement. We diverge like lines drawn from the same point, pursu ing similar directions, but seldom reuniting. Our permanent connections are generally formed at a later period, yet the heart slill feels something wanting, and as wo look around fur it in vain, the happiness in our fit st affections is magnified by being seen through tho purer atmosphere which the morning caress of innocence has cast around him. This may bo common-place, hut our feelings are all so ; it is only in their lutenso- iilss or directions that wo diller. Rn.Mr.Miiuit tiir Viir.i:i,. Let our rich men remember that their own offspring may sometimes bo poor. History tells us of the ancient conqueror, who, having harnessed several kings to his tiiumphal chariot, noticed one of them frequently look back, and nar rowly watching the wheel. Tho conqueror asked him why ho did so. " I was thinking," said lie, "how quick iho top of that wheel would come down into tlio dust, nnd the part now down would bo on tho top." Tho con queror unharnessed linn. Rich men ! remem ber tho wheel. Honor, honesty, nnd industry, ii llio best capital that a man can havo to begin life with. If ho have principles of honor, ho (II ilitfMt'o Iwi nictinWnil If lift linvn 1 1 rt n ,u tvi, ll0 crojituj, ( m ma industry, ho will never lack hMut- ,lis ful tlini. ihu means of Thu best indication of our mind being at THE SIMUIT OF CHRISTIANITY. What are tho practical lessons which this subject should leach us all ; You know how Iho human character is formed, nnd how the faults and vices which degrade it, and which afflict tho world, aro generated. Pity their unhappy victims ; treat them with mercy ; pour, il it be possible, the light of knowledge on iheir minds, and infuse, by obliging llieni to witness its excellence in your own disposi tion, tho love of goodness in their hearts. In Iho family and in the world, bo what your views of philosophy and religion ought to make you forbearing, geneious, just j the intrepid defender of ethers' rights; tho uni form observer of your own duties ; the mas ter of yourself, the servant of all. Endeavor at all seasons and by all means lo diffuse the blessings of knowledge ; deem no labor too protracted or to severe, which may terminate in tho removal of an eiror. Lei no calumny or invective excite in you a spirit of resent ment, or force from your lips a harsh expres sion. Mako thosu whom you strive lo en lighten feel that yon wish them lo embrace your views, only that they may bo inspired with tho same cheerful, amiable and benig nant spirit of which your heart is full; re joice in the good that is ; live but lo labor to inrruase it ; behevu that every event is so arranged by Infinite Wisdum and Almighty Power, as to perform its necessary measure in securing iu ultimate and universal lii uniph. This is Iruo philosophy : ihis is gen uine Christianity : this is the way to live hap piest, lo die happiest, and lo prepare best for glory, honor and immortality. THE KINDNESS OF GOD. As wo fear the judgment, so should wo iiilore Iho law and goodness of and let the tiolden chains of divine mercy tie us lo a noble prosecution of our duly, and the interest of religion. Fear is stronger than death, and law is more prevalent than fear. and kindness is tho greatest endearment of love, and yet to an ingenious mind, gratitude is greater than all these, and obliges lo sol oinn duly when lovo fails, and fear is dull and inactive, and death itself is despised. Mer cy is like a rainbow, which God sets in the clouds to remember mankind ; it shines hero as long as it is not hindered ; but wo must never look for it after it is night, and it shines not in the other world. If we refuse mercy here, we shall havo justice in all eternity. Man's Laiiou a Rlcssixg. God hath sent no greater evil into the world, than that " in ihu sweat of our brows we shall eat our breath;" and in the difficulty and agony, in the sorrows and contention of our souls, we shall " work put our own salvation." Bot see how in thu first of these God bath out done his own anger, and defeated the put po ses of his wralh, by the inundation of his I"""".' 'V l.lwv iml tuv.iil nf nnr brows is so lar from being a curse, that with out it our very bread would not be so great a blessing. If it wero not for labor 'men neither eould cat so much nor relish so pleasantly, nor sleep so soundly, nor be so healthy or useful, so strong or so patient, so I noble or so unleiiipted. And as God hath j made us beholden to labor lor Iho purchase , of many good things, so iho thing itself owes to labor many degrees of its wotihand value. , And, therefore, I need not reckon, that lie I sides these advantages, the mercies of God I havo found out proper afftf natural remedies for labor nights to cure tho sweat of the dav j sleep to ease our watchfulness rest to nl i leviato our burdens and days of religion lo procure our rest ; and things aro so oidered, that labor is become a duty, and an act ol many viitues, nnd is so apt to turn into a sin I as Ms contrary; and is therefuro necessary, not because wiuneed it fur making provisions for our life, but even lo raise the labor of our rest ; there being no greater tediousness of spirit in the world than want of employment, and an inactive life : and tho lazy mail is not only unprofitable, but also accursed, and ho groans under the load of his limo ; which yet passes over ihu active man, light as a dream or the feathers of a tird ; while the unem ployed is n disease, and like a long sleepless night to himself, and a load unto his country. What may nr. honk. Men lose half the good they otherwise do, by doubling. Hear how they talk. ' I havo no influ ence,' says one. ' I will vote,' adds anoth er, ' but it is lio use for me to do any oilier work.' 'Iain unknown,' exclaims h third, 1 and havo no influence, and therefore can exert none.' Away with all those lazy excuses those poor apologies ! There lives not the man who has enthusiasm and honesty who ran not swav other men. Theso are tho true leaves of power. On theso rest all human inlluunce. Whoever has lite enthusiasm and r wi'nesses at county courts ; passed, honesty therefore, bo his occupation or his . ,l'"s ""'-"y cAIt W""dr.iv m addl- education what it mav, can do much-' '"i".1 chal V (fU"1!J bo,,,.,,-n 8,1 , r .. i -, , , .,, i which was referred to com. on agriculture. Hy befell whenever and wherever ho will act.. Mr (,mvCi hl aniendment of r.i act to encourage Who thinks, when hearing an eloquent and prnmoto agriculture, (extending the net to speaker, of tho man? Who cares, when domestic manufactures and the mechanic arts,) listening to tho conversation of a true heat I- ed defender of truth, about his worldly goods 1 Who stops to inquire about anoth er s position, when intent upon a great pnb lic good 1 Tho oyo, tho glowing of face, Iho earnest tones of voice, ihu action the whole action speaking in look, gesture and word this is tho power that nails con viction on the heart, uproots prejudice in its strength, nnd sweeps triumphantly over ov ery obstacle whicli passion may raise, or ig noranco start. Stand up, ye men who lovo your country and would uphold lis institutions in their pu rity, for too cause. Stand up strong in your honesty and strong in your enthusiasm, and you will bo hcaid ! Stand up thus, and you will know, ami all others wiio meet you will feel, that you havo a mighty influenco for good ! When ovil is abroad whon danger threat , ,1 i li ons no man suouiu excuse iiimseii no man should say or think ho has no influence, lit has, if he possesses tut heart oj an honest man. Lioi u go iorii, men lot it go lortli in all its power, from nil professions, nnd the God of truth will bless and prosper you. Ciiiciii. lids. VERMONT LEGISLATUtE. Wednesday, Oct. 23. SlN VTK. llepnrls. From com. on Bank?, in favor of bill relative to mortgages given hy the Direc tors of Hanks j anil the hill was ordered to a ad reading, and referred to com. on Judiciary. P.nitl llir. r..n. n.. L I .1 ! f f .1 , -II ..I... ..iu .in ijiuciiiiii.s, in lavor ni me mil providing that a plurality, on the 3d ballot, shall he sufficient to constitute an election of lown representative, with an amendment that if no person shall receive a plurality on said 3d bah lot, the presiding officer shall iinmniliatoly close the polls. MrCalioon rcmaikcd that if the pro. posed amendment was to be adontcd. the rem. cily would frequently prove- inefficacious. A tic, upon the 3d ballot, between the two htghctt candidates, was a continirencv that mirrht frr- qiiontly occur, and ought to ho provided for; uut noi in sucii a way as lo Uotiar the people from any further c.crtionn to obtaining a repre sentative. This would bo defeating the inten tions, and violatinrr Iho spirit of the orio-inal bill. Mr Camp remarked that n bill or similar char acter was pending in the other House. lie therefore moved lo lay the bill before the Sen' ate on the lahlo ; carried. Hills introduced. Hv J Barrett, to amend sec 13 chap 13 11 S, hy providing that town clerks. selectmen, town treasurer, overseer of the pour, constable, listers, and auditors, shall be elected by ballot. Resolution Hy Mr Scoll, requesting our Representatives in Congress lo use their influ ence to procure the removal of tho Circuit and District Court from Rutland and Windsor to Hiirlinglnn and Monlpelier j referred to judicia ry committee. A metsago was received from Ihe Governor, announcing lliat a vacancy had occurred in the '111; brigade, 2d Division, by the resignation of Brigadier General Lorenzo l'oincrnv. m.ncTiox oi.' u. s. skxa'tor. The .Senate resumed its ballotingsj with the following restihs : 30th, S S Phelps 12. S S Drown 9, S Royco 7. 37ih, S S Phelps 12, S Royco lfi. Whereupon Stephen Royco was declared elected on the part of the Senate. The Senate then repaired to the hall of the House, to complete the said election. House, ltejmrtsliy judiciary com., bill for support and removal of paupers ii. unorganized towns and gores, (overseers of adjoining towns to take charge of them, and the State lo coin ponsato for their support when the poor are not chargeable to some organized town ;) ordered to 3d reading. Hy nun. on banks. aiMinst bill relating to Hanks, and it was rejected. Hy general committee, airainst bill cxciiir.iimr fowl from attachment, and it was rejected. Engnwcd Hill To amend sec 21 chap 03 R S, of divorce, and repeal sections 22 and 23 ; passed. Hills introduced y Mr Marstnn, incorpora ting tho 1 rtiblees of Vermont Conference of IhO AlelllllUlSt hlllSCOOa Church lrr..rrr..l In judiciary committee. Hy .ur Matlhewson, rela ting to innkeepers and retailers, (count v court to give licenses to persons approbated by vote in town meeting,) referred to select com. on that subject. Hy Mr Hastings, relating to com. men schools, (towns to elect superimcndiug v..iiiiuiiiit:t:r,y which was roicrreu lo coumiitlee on education. ..J'.'A? Srj'!'!2f.?.m5,.'nj.SjL(iS .,'ii1i?.SF?."l on and, was adjourned to 3 P M, on Friday afternoon. U. K. SENATOR. The Senate came in. and on enmnarinrr ihn journals of both Houses it was found that thev hail not agreeil in the election of a Senator, whereupon the joint assembly proceeded lo bal lot with the following results: there having been a call ol the House previous to the Self alp's coining in, on motion of Mr Stacy, and the ah-eutecs having been sent for. Senator Richardson nominated Hon. Stephen S Brown, and Mr Whittemorcuf M. nominated lion. Samuel S Phelps : t i la.t hole number, 223 2d. 3d. 4th. 227 20 225 III 110 113 fl'J 100 103 71 73 72 G 3 1 10 10 10 10 12 IG 7 5 2 5 5 ' 4 13 20 17 accessary ii. r a ctioice, Ili Sanim 1 ti Phelns. 93 72 20 10 9 8 6 4 1 S .S Urown, fslcnhon Ro) cc, C K Williams. Co. 1'., Hall, Win Sladc, Silas II Jcnison, Solomon I'oot, Tiinoihy I'olli-l, Scattering (illegible) 1 On the announcement of Iho '1th ballot, the joint assembly adjourned to 3 u'clock P M., and the House adjourned. 2 o'clock, P M. Senate. Hills from (lie House Providing that two-thirds of the voters present at any school meeting mav remit the school tax of in digent persons : referred to com. on education. Repealing sec 22 and 23 of chap 03 of R S, (of divorce; and amending sec 21 ; referred to ju diciary committee. Adj. House. Engrossed litis Relating to com mon schools, (exempting poor from school lax on certain conditions ;) assessing a tax on Ad dison county, to build a now jail ; both passed. Resolutions 11 Mr Mattliowsun, directing com. on roads to inquire into the expediency of requiring roads laid out by county commission ers In ho built at the expense of the county : passed. By Mr Thompson, as to expediency of paying county court jurors cl,2jporuay ; pass, ed. By Mr Whiiolaw, as to allowing travelling fees lo jurors before justice courts ; passed. Hy Air Hacon, as to expediency of increasing pay ! w'cu was referred lo the same committee. U. S. SENATOR. On motion of Mr Mcl-oud, there was a call of the House, and all the members were found to bo present, when the henatc came in and the joint assembly resumed balloting wall the lol lowing result : Glh. 6ih. 7th. 8ih. 221 22(3 227 22fi 113 114 114 114 105 93 9i 95 71 71 71 71 27 4G 49 43 10 9 9 9 1 3 1 1 3 1 1 2 1 2 1 Whole number, Necessary for a choice, Samuel S Phelps, Stephen S Urown, Oeome P Marsh, ('lis K Williams, Silas II Jenison, llilnnd Hall, Stephen Royce, Reuben Winn, Samuel Swift, "Timolhy Kollctt, Win Slade, Scattering, On the announcement of the 5th ballot, Mr Stacy nominated tho Hon George P Marsh, as a gontleiinn eminently fitted hy his talents and character for this high station. Att!ie ame timo Mr S. warmly opposed the reelection of Mr Phelps. Tho joint assembly adjourned lo 10 o'clock, Thursday morning, and tho House Adj. Thursday, Oct. 24 It'll ..i 1.' .1 JA..I n.millnn nit licenses, a bill vettiug the bole power of grant-1 inc licences iu a Hoard of Commissioners, to ho elected annually, on the first Monday In Janu ary, in every county, by a plurality of votes giv en, nffiving certain penalties to Iho tale of spir itous linunrH without a lictinse; rind cliinoweritiir Justices of the Peare to put the offender under nonus tor trial at the Uotinty court ; road twice; and in order lo give opportunity for examina tion, laid on the table. Upon lis return from joint assembly, Ihe Sen. ate took up Iho bill relating to usury, proposing to enable the borrower lo avoid by bin oath tho pr.yment of the excess of interest ahovo tho lo gal rate. The lull was denied a 3d reading by a vote, of 21 to 5. J'ctil'umy Mr Read, of Anson Shaw and 35 others, to establish tho Massachusetts sys tem ol granting licenses ; laid on tho table. House. Hills introduced Hy Mr Ilaldwin) providing for a check list of voters iu frcrmen'n meeting iu each town; referred to judiciary committee. By ,1r Rico of S.,' repealing Iho bounty on silk, which was referred to thu com niiltec. From Ihe Senate; in addition to chap. 0.J RS referred Id judiciary coinmiliee; Reports By judiciary roui.j that it is inexpe Hunt to increase the fees of witnesses at coun ty court, or of jurors at justice courts. Hy gen eral rntn.j against bill taxing property of Vt; Central Rail Road Co.j on thy ground that thd legislature has not constitutional power to pats' tho bill, and it was referred In judiciary com. The Senate camo in, and the election of Judges of Judges of the supreme court was postponed to Monday net, 3 P M. U. S.'sr.XATOR, The joint assembly then proceeded to ballot r U. S. Senator : for lUi balloi. Whole no. of votes, Necessnry fur n cuoicc, Samuel fi Phelps, Stephen S Urown. 2M 11.-, l-.'u (jcorsre P Marsh, 3( Chi K Williams, 9 Win Slade, 3 Scattering, 2 . Thereupon the Hon. Simuel S Phelps was declared (July elected; and the Senate withdrew; 2 o'ui.oc., r ji. Senate. Report From judiciary commit, tec, against bill relating to divorce, in amend ment of chap 03 R S ; and it was rejected. House. Tho resolution lo adjourn was call! ed up, and the time for adjournment sine die al tered to Wednesday morning iin.vl. Report Hy general com., bill providing for the election of town representatives hv plurali ty after tho 2J ballot, jir Winslow objected lo' the bill, and moved to dismiss it a)cs 110, noes 81. Petition Of Burlington Light tnfaniry ; re ferred to rniu'. on military affairs. IteslnHiionAa lo expediency of altering sec'.' 8 chap 30 revised statutes. Hy sir Hurbank, as distributing tho school fund to the several towns ; passed. Hill intnxlucedWy air Stacyi lo amend chap 101 RS) referred lo" judiciary committee. FniDAv; October 23. Senate Prayer by the Chaplain. Bill introduced By Mr. Griswold, for tho improvement of the breed nt horses ; referred to the committee on agriculture. Resolution By Mr Sahin, that the Secre tary of State be directed to deliver to the Libra rian ol the University of Vermont, a cunv of each volume of the Vermont, Reports : passed Mr I'ami, r.,11,.,1 .... 1..1I :..' r -."ww.'"."i' --...-s. ..j uiu pi.iviuiiitT lur a bcini' upon the passage oftho hill: MrOriswoId demanded Ilia yeas and nays, and the bill-was pasted without debate. Mows Griswold, Nnyes, Philips, Richanl.-on, Thompson, and Winn, voting in the negatuc. House Resolution That the General As-' sctubly adjourn without day, next Wednesday morning at Ii o'clock. Mr Camp mined lostriko out the huur designated ; lost. Mr Galloon moved lo lay on the table ; lust; and Iho resolu tion was concurred in. Adjourned. House Prayer by Rev. .1r Scott. The Speaker appointed the coinniitlco to mako up debentures, to wit Messrs II irwood, Stod dard, Harris. Pollard, Jenny, Bildwin, Bliss, llrucef Buchanan,' B.ibcoek,' Hastings, Water man, Biirhatik, .Martin. Report. Hy committee on Education, that it is inexpedient to distribute Ihe school fund. Re.-olutio.ns. By Mr Dewey, directing tho committee on roads to inquire into the expedien cy of allowing highway surveyors lo collect a' portion of taxes iu tlieir drstricts' in team ivork ; passed. By Mr Ma.xham, requesting the Gov ernor to appoint a day of thanksgiving ; passed. By Mr Ihmard, directing the coinuuttpe onlha statu prison to inquire into the expediency of providing suitable rooms in the prison for per sons sentenced to solitary conlinemnnt ; passed; Sergeant-at-Aiims Tho'mifiecof ways and means, on the accounts of the Serjeant-at-Arms, reported that he had performed his duliosr faithfully. TIie Insane The select committee on this subject, made a report unanimously, which was highly favorable to the Asv luin lor the Insane, with a bill appropriating S 1000 annually for Iho support of Ihu insane poor of the Slate; at the" Asylum. Mr Wlnttpnioro of M. moved to re duce the sum to $3000 he highly approved Iho object, but thought the inducement held out to" the towns by this sum, would lead them to mako up the deficiency necessary for the support of alltheiir insane poor. Mr Rico nf Bridport ob. jected that the sum of 1000 was far from be ing sufficient, and he hoped it would not bo re duced. The amencment was also opposed by .Uessrs Hihbard, and Rico of Somerset ayes 90, nays 00. The hill was then ordered to a third reading. Mr Whittemnreof.l, moved to reconsider tho' vote dismissing the bill relative to the elertion' of town representatives, which bill provides for an election by plurality after the second ballot. Carried after a few remarks by Messrs! Whitte'. more of M, Winslow, Tracy and Howard; Adjourned. SoMock, P.M.. Senate Reports Tho committee on fi nance, to which was referred the Dill relating lo the fees of county clerks, reported, through Mr Camp, a substitute providing that Ihe accounts of county clerks shall bo audited and equalized hy the State Auditor, and alsojhat tho tier Ira" shall bo compensated fhrnfiice rent. .1r Wood, bridge moved lo amend, by striking out the last clause. After remarks by Messrs Woodbridgo' J. Harrctand Richardson in favor,-and by Mr. Gaboon against, the amendment was adopted1 and the bill, Messrs Camp and Hriggs advoca ting and Messrs Cahoon and Noyca opposing, received a third reading. Bill introduced. Hy Mr Thompson, allor.- ing times of holding Courts in Windham and Rutland counties; referred to Judiciary com. mitlee. Mr. T T Barrett called up the bill m-ovidiW that no director of Iho State' Prison ho annoint- ed keeper or assistant. Messrs Gaboon, Rich'. ardson, foyea and oodbridge advocated, ana Mr J. Barrett opposed the bill f and it was or dered to a third reading by a Vote of 22 to 0: Adjourned: House. The bill to pay John Fish.' inntr- forn noticed, as' introduced bv Mr Carncntr.r of Waterbury. Peiition KEFEJtr.rp. Of Evelyn Piernoini. tO DC D3IU IUT bUIitiTV bills III KfiSI'H hanb fVn... the safely fund, referred to committee of cUimsj