Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, April 18, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated April 18, 1845 Page 1
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fvtt NOT TUB GLORY O T C 2 S A K CUT" -T H B WELTARE OF HOME BY II. B. STACY. BURLINGTON, VERMONT, FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1845. VOL. XVIII....io.-W New York Adv'is. DRAPE It, ALmitClI !f PRINK. tVhoVsalc dealers In STAPLE & FANCY DRY GOODS. So. 67 Libert; Street, llelween Hrn.uHviiv null the Post Cllce. Tr.NDKKINO thankful ncknow lcd.nnent to t.nr Vermont culomer for the liberal patronacc heretofore extended to u, we solicit an enrlv unci pariieular examination of our desirable and almost fenttrc new steck of spiiiNo noons, Pmbracimr a complete auri meet nf Staple n ml fancy Articles both of lloiuc-t'e and l'rciirn manufacture, fncludtn; the newest style of colore! and mo'irnuiff ?'c Lainf.s, I.vwns, llr.t zonivr.s llAiinEor., Si'Mmcr OoATtsr. ,1'antaioos Stitts, Ilnowvnnd IIlsacii to Cottos Cloths CA'StMF.nr., Vesting and the he.t syle of Amrricam PntsT". The-e rood- have 3.11 leen s"le"te l.'vith -poi ia' ref'rence to the van's of the Vermont Tr.Anr., and will lie -old at such pri ce' a shall mant'nn the reivitntion wo have acquired ol olcrinjr the irrea'c-t indurmrnts to the rlntesl buyers. DUAPI-.R, ALDItlCH A- KltlMC. 07 l.ilenv Street, near llroadwav Jamf. V, Hciuiict, re2 to inform hi- Vermont friend that lie is in the eninlomient r.l Mers. I). A. W V., and respectfully solicits a call when they visit thecity. -Ilm3 V. Ii. I'ALM Kit's AM KMC AX XKWS- I'APEU ADvnii-risixc; AanxcY. A CMltl'.- B the re 'cut ile-iriictlon of ilie Tribune Iiuild inpt, IGl) tXassua Street, Now York, the On.il tin i,n' n. r,ii.,.. c r,.- v..,, .,,.. pers, was de-troyed, W'e'lier with nil lu file of . " ThCnla';; i: :zTn, ence to which it ha s ibj.vie.l him may, in a rie.il I measure, be ".poo lily replired by prompt action of the publisher of iiuwspaper. for wliirh hi-i-nsent, in New York, containing a notice hit ogciry, terms vj nacrniswa, il-e. 1 11, wiiuui no i s "cni at loiiiseuieiiis iron l.U New York Am-n-v, dur,o2 the i,a-t vear are' t.irno-tly n'quosttsl to forward lohiin paper-eonlaiii- I ins.tucA ailccrtiscmcnls, that In- mav once more place Ihem on tile. Thoe wi'h whom he ha ha 1 account, whether settled or olivo'tled, are roperifn, roiue-lo.l to lor vard to him h trantcript ot thein. that he :av I e en hhfe I to enter every ihoi in a new -el of bool.s, and th i preserve a reor.l of ,i!l a'-eoiini pertaining to In ageney in .Vew York. ltespe 'it illv, V, II. PAl.MI'II, Airent for Country Ni'wPM,''r' i" theoitus of New York, Pliiladelphn, It.iliimoro and ll"s'on. Nn. 30 Ann -I.. adioimne the oresent Tribune o iiee. New York-, Kebr.iary 7, ISti. 10 Pul'lisher ot Now-naper- f -r vlit,-h he is the asrent Xvillol.lige hitn, and promo'e iho ol.ee nf ihe Aircn-i-y, by in-erting thi- Card con-pR-iouly in the.rre wtive paper. MKHHITT, n.Y ,t CO., ntponmns nd wnoLFLn nr.M.r.n STA?L3 DSTJ GOODS, r.Mnnieisn tut. tni;r. t vir.iirv ok pnrxrs, ninss noons, ho siery A XI) DOMESTICS. Kns. .TO .and 'J lVlfl,l Ml STltlI'.T, (lietwitn Wall ,iu.l l'in-,1 10 ol Nf.W VOtTC. Ruorsre Merrill, riiarlv Tly, Vn,t mi II. Itli- i'HV YORK AND LVKK CUVMPI.MN STIJ M no.VI' 1,1'K, LOiYA. DOW, I'm .ru-i r. "a Old Slip N, Y. A'tr..vrs. Me.-r- M.lthew-nn it Kinelair, Montreal. " II -coin A (liylord, Whitehall. " .la-oti I!. P:en-e if- Son, ; St .lohns, " Win. Cocve. c. n. JOV A: DOW huioj eom;deted their nrrnr.ce--i ineni f"r 1 9 1 , f r ihe lr-n.iM'r'a'ion of fieiiht to an I Iroiu New Yor'., Lake Chitu ilam, nn I Cin tid.i, tlurincr the -c.ion of m vie;' t ion, ate nou? prewar 'd lo eon'ract frcuhl in anv anio ml tint unv i e re tpiirelon their ro itp. Tnev h ve twelve firl ela boats in their line ini'ludin? ilnee Ste.inii'r- whir-h will olyeon-tantly t eiween New Y Hi an I -t. .lotpt-, V. R.,'nud will inn-port lhir arroe without re-htp meat Their experience in the bit-ine- rnabh-them conn lently to -lav th tuhey o I'er f.ieililic to shipper- nn.,i...i 1 liv mi id In. r lini Tran-ient sh pper will find it to their intere-t to t-all on ttlein. Iiilioral nilvinec mi lo on produce nml inerelnn-, Hie shippod bv thi line on I eoii.iane.l lo l,ow iV - How Also, good pur.-ha-ej on eonuni-sl.m by L. I I NEW .SPRING G()0!)S-1S'15. ! P-KOK, NICOI.SO.V & WIMfiHT. 133 IT. MIL mi l 91 III" Wl'.ll STRIIBTS, NEW YORK, .WITH llieaiioniinn i.f.Meri-h ints in II irhnelon I X and vicinity, who inien-l M-ilina th-New Yor'. Mar' ot, lo their new and choice as-i r'ineiil ol SILK and FANCY KOOD. eon-i-nne in pai't ul inirss r.O'ins. Ittch Printed llirere an I Ita'z rnc Printed .l.i'Miicts mil Gineham Mu-lin. Printed Mo-lin i'ij l.aine- of nil -Ivle., Uieh lis'dLlk. an I tb.e black S.IUand It miba-inc-. A'large a-ortment of Urorht, Cashmere, Alpncca, ami Wtulin le hnine SUA U'tjS. lUHIIO.NS end MII.I.IMIItY AHTIflt.r.. Hat Silks and Lawn-, Paris Cards and VVmnii'ngs f7ori- Milts, if-e. 40m3 All of which will be sold nf the lowest viaritt prices PRINTS & WOOLLENS. No. (! Wl 1,1,1 IM STlt KRT, near Cedar St. NEW YOR K BltOOKKS ct Ml.ItltUJ. wn dd invito the alien lion ofilea'erin DRY (101DS to iheir -toek of IMtlNTtf ANI W'nlM,ni. . (lo whii-h llu-y Intend todevntepinienlir aitentinn) together with a yeneral n-orunent of Dry Oomls, con.-istms in pari ol tne uuiowin-r! mciim nr. i.aisk, rniNTF.n Mttsi ivs, OINRIIAMIUNKS'S, LACK nfiOD, I10.IERV, tOATr.'s COTTOSI. ALTAI CAS. f I'MMKR STUrF, Bl.r.,. MC-I.IS-, r-Tios SlI.K AD COTTON IIDKr SEIVIKa. CTC. All Of winch vjl 1r-soid nt tfuijowe-t market price for ItASIl or aonrove-l credit DHALKItS IN PRINTS and WOOl.l.l'.N OOOPS will llnd it to their advantage to exa'mine our stock previous lo making their purchases, .J0in3 " LAMPS TO BURN CAM IM1ENE." II "TOUN'S PATKNT -01,1 D BOTTOM (il.ASS KOPNTAt V LAMPS for Cimnient or Ohem ienl Oil, have leennie iiniver-ally celebrate I and sought after, as the mp-t peifcet " Ijtimpi" ever inveniea. 1 ney meei tne approi auuu nn'i jiris m all who use ibcin. Try all other, I ut do not fad to Irv the l est, the cheapest, and. nbove all, the Limps that will Bive ihe greatest light with Iho least ex pense. TI.ey ore the innt .imple nml easy to man ane and trim, cannoi corode or become beaiel while Inirninsr. easily cleaned m-idc and out, and not aTeot. cj bva dralt or current of air. li'ss lhal half a cent per hour will cive you a splendid lisht "I " Try one." Manufactured whne-ale and retail by J. O. Kay, No. 136 Kulton Street, (Sun Ibuldinis,) Nv VorW, viri Stand Lamp for Parlor with or with, out Iitrel Su-tiendini; Lamp for Stor, Hotel anilChurelies) alo, Chandeliers, Side llranehes, cir. if-e., in anv slvle desire I, or made lo order. N. 11. Ladies, if you wish to preserve your eye siaht to a pood o aje.or want a slrnnj and I duti ful lurht to sew or read by, do not fail In procure one of these Mviru. One in ihe centre of a lano parlor will enable you to read the line-it print in the rno-t remote corner. DOLE & CO., wnoLE"Ai.F. anncKits axd com missiox MP.nciiANrs. 49 FRONT STREET, NEW YORK. DOLK & CO. invite the attention of Merchants viitlnNKV YORK, lo their Inrio and well .l..i.u,nelt. pnmnrislnsa full n-sorlinent ofHltON, Young I1ion, II rsn Pkin an 1 Black Teas, m every vaiiety of q-ality and pacUsrs. New Orleans, Porto Rico, St. Caoix, and Havana Sukar I lciAr, r hub Bn,i rTamurn an. nioLA.sr.a n HiiDS., j ich nnd Hael. Tobacco, of all rt'ialine-. tor- rEETl-EFrES.tirlCr.. &C. Ac, AH which thV fieri at a small advance on llBEBAL TEHMS .J1m3 Prom the Windham Co. Democrat. wbahv ov Tin: tvoni,n. I've wandered forth in this calm hour of twilight, To breathe the fratrance of the balmy nir; To si' beneath tho graceful droopina willow, And list tho streamlet softly murmuring tlietc. It is the hour to penile memories sacred, And soft as murmurs o'er the deep blue sea Or the sweet whispers of some wandering spirit. Come thoughts of joy departed unlo me. They are brieht visitants for I nin weiry Of the dull quiet of this ploddina world t And like, the dove returned from o'er ihe water, My soul mast slumber with hor pinions furled. There was nn hour when nature's calm, pure beauty Could still the tumult of the troubled soul t I would recall it, but my hnpo have faded, And o'er their ruins darkened billows roll. And thnnahts co-no o'er tne of my sunny childhood, When every pawing hour wis full of nice : When moments, like the cenlly chopping waters, Tell as to sounds of nature's melody. And there wto eves tint met my own in tiritlitncs. When childhood mrlled into calmer youth s Voiees whn.c accents thrilled with joy and eladness, AnJ breathed but words of favor and of truth. Those ill a '"o paed us doth the nlidini: river j Those eyrs are closed in death's long sleep to rest i The hearts are pnsepa m their spent slumber, The turf U o'er each penile bosom prest rr ?y? f Hath dimmed the lutrc or life parted hour; The skv is darV, and thorns and mildew gather Their bluhting presence in the fairest bowers. The' youniin yi yoiini in years, my heart hath lost i's greenness; Its trust in human faith and truth is o'er j . . . , it n-.:... ain I garnet upinch true afirclinn, The weary tplrit still will sigh for more. tf in rommunion with hiy on bright droamings, ly spirit's winpi f tr once mav be unfurled ; When truth rcinrns I sink nmin in darkness, .Vnd murmur. 'I am weary of the world.' Rsi.m.V. SUITING OUT TltKIW. Tho sprin? sMon is now npprnarliinp;, and with it tho Mule lo spt out trees. Autumn is generally prefer! ed lor this wnrk, but uo boliee it i jenerally rnncciled, especially, that, upon rlay land, trees ran be achantacotiply set nut in tho sprins. In reird to the ttnnner nf sottinn; out a tree, it is presumed that there can he no doubt hut tint trees should ho set in so;,' which i hut a v.Tjtin rein irk, when tho term soil is ta ken in its cercral acceptation. Soil, agricultu rally, should infan the admixture ifearih and vegetable innul.l, which is the ironorat clnrac teris'ic. of tho surface of now land. Subsoil, al. thoiiirli it may contain uremic matter, is quite ihffjrent ; since the nrrfanic matter it contains i not in the form nf vegetable mould. 7'rces should not he set in Iho sub-oil, neither in a beJ of mould, but in the tn'xttire of mould earth, cullttt,ltini! bill. , In seltini nut trees, thou, open a hole by re mnvinj the surface and putting it aside in heans, then ili' In iho prop"r ilcpths, throvVinrr Iho sub soil in separate heap ; now place tho surface roil in the bottom if the holes, planting your trees in it. Thi Foil should ho sufiieient lo bed Ihe roi Is and cover them well ; if it is not, make in. to soil the nilioi! 1'iat you have thrown out, by admixing with it Iho insoluble vegetable mould of the forest, or that nf well dry rolled peat, straw, wecds,cliip, &c.j this done, fill up, bed. 'linu' well tho tools of tho treo. As to tho depth of the bolps. that irltlst in lefl to tho loiUmnnt , , , , nftlio farnior, as ropocls tho tntttro of Ins land. Tho mi's must hfl whore hciti nir anil moisture can n-pt at them. If tc lamibo famly thoy should not ho ffttn I nntr tho surfare lest they sot dry if IIipv Ret dry if tho land ho clayey they should tint ho set ton deep lest thoy boenmn ton cold. To form a proper judgment, step into different woods, notice the difR'renro in the nature of Iho soils, and the depths at which trees plant themselves, make then a little allowance for open exposure, and your judgment will como about right. It will bo folly to talk about marinrin a tree, hut to make soil, for it is quite a different thing. We have been prompted tntnko up this subject in thi manner from Iho following fart! a per son who thought ho understood the management of trees, procured 100 fine young poach trees of a nursory-iinu, and undertook to set them out. I lis method was as follows '. pits dug Ihroo feet deep, in tho bottom of which ho put tho surface il, filling up about ono foot, (hen ono foot depth nf rotted mnclf, in other word? vegetable mould, in whirh tho lres woro planted, and thon ono font of subsoil placed on top ; by acci. dent, ono Ireo out of the hundred lived, nnd with lint, if we are not mistaken, ho fell short nf muck, and consequently tho tree was planted in tho subsoil, having tho soil underneath. Tho fault was in tha trees liandcimor wo hid never seen then it "'23 m spring planting who would dispute it ! Yet wo would, from a Knowledge of the trees nnd ofllio rotted murk undo use of, feel perfectly safe in enttiring tho remark that had tho subsoil and rotted muck been well mix ed together and the trees planted therein, there is at least the probability that the one hundred fine poach trcen would have now been in a fine growing condition. A'. V. Farmer. THE CIiniSTIAN.nU I'CIIRItlNG CHRIS TIAN. "Persons who have nice scruples annul religion, have no business in the army." Pukl of Wellington. We trust that few can bo found in this en lightened ago disposed to disont from this sen timent nf Iho Hereof ll'.iterlon. What busl ricss a follower of the meek and lowly Jesus can havo in tho army, ia a question which Ins trou bled, for conturies, tho darkened understanding of tho heathen world. I'd Ihem poor pagans I and to all iho beings that look down with pity and wonder upon this terrestrial scone, a field of battle, whoro Christians moot and mingle in savage butchers, has been tho most unaccoun table phenomenon in the moral world. In what stato nf sentiment tho lovo-hreatbing robgionof the gospel exists in the heart of'a Christian, while, with liU eyes glaring liko a tiger, bo is pushing his bayonet through tho body of another Christian, or .tamping him, breathing, into a jolly beneath his horse's hoofr, is a problem which no moral physiologist has ever solved. We know there are some insrlp, reptiles, and quadrupeds, which, after a long winter of sus pended animation, roume. or assume, under the breath of Spring, a new and vigorous existence. r.ut ,.;,, this long interregnum of death, thev . . L. , " ,I f ,t..l I I iriaiii iiu siiaiavmntuvvi uivif scverd, future:, THE GOLDEN CLAS1 Oil, THE I'EUJimGl) GOLDSMITH by 1'notr.ssoit s, it. inui:aua.m. Vmit I. A mutlust nnd exceedingly pretty young! , ,. . . L'irl pl.iinlv ittlired, entered one of thu gold smith's stores on street, nnd seeing that a gentleman was engaged willi tho proprie tor, she timidly shrunk ttsidu near tho door until lie should he at leisure. Tint assistants weio also occupied with customers whose dress and appearance show litem to belong to tho rl.tss of the rirli, and so she was suf fered to teni.iiii for sontn lime standing there before she could be attended lo. The gen lli'UMh. who ivj ! fi ie, uobh looking per son, with a remarkably polMird address, seeing her wailing, courteously stood aside, and said lo tho goldsmith ' Do not occupy yourself with mo now, .Mr. Ilroorh.itd. 1 ran examine these watch es by myself while you seo what this young pet son wants who has been wailing so long and patiently, to gut nn opportunity of ad dressing you.' ' What do yon wish, Miss!' ashed thu goldsmith, with a look which conveyed a teproof to her for interrupting him while en gaged with a customer of more value to him. The chl hesitatingly aniiroaceil Iho coun-1 ler, and taking from Iter bosom u small gold ask so iniicb ! No, no, she could not cither, cl tsp, bent over to him, mid said in a low, for she would not Iravu let it go for sii small tiemliling voice I a sum, or else asked for nearei it value. I ' 1 wMi, sir, you would be so kind as to' suspert she was ignorant ol'lhis cavity which keep this a few thus and let mu have seven! I delected only by accident, she has prolia dollars on it.' " lily stolen it, and will never como for it. Low as shs spoke, her soft trembling tones All, ah, Abiuham Brum haul thou has made lunched the ears of Col. Mclleniv, the gen- a good morning's work of it t lie said, ex- lleniau who was present, and he turned lo . observe her face, and bear ihe reply of the goldsmith to itits timid and painfully tittered reipiesl. The goldsmith took tho clasp scornfidlv between bis fingers, nnd then throwing il down, said sharply, lo Iter ' T his is no pawn brukei shop, gill ; and if it was, tint thing is not worth two dolluis.' , ' It is of Inestimable value to Hie, sir in-' deed it is the only thing valuable that 1 I have,' answered "she, earnestly, and her j cheek slighllv Hushed til tho itidu manner of bis reply. ' I don't know uhat you may value it at,' ho answered, with a cold ling.lt, glancing al Col. McIIenrv, whom he s iw severely oli setving him ; 'I would not like to give ou siv shillings for it.' ' Hut, sir,' plead the girl, unconscious of being overheard, ' I mint hive seven doll irs, today, and I h ive no other way of getting I it, and I was in hopes, sir, that you might; et me Itivo that sum on it: for 1 will tuinly como back and take it up again.' l tell you. answered Mr. Ilroochaid an- fcul,, 'I Un ; r; pav.il biobe. s 3t-?p. '-n to the .lews !' ' They won't give me hut two dollars, sir, and I want seven.' ' And so you think to get it out of mo?' Tho voting giil was about to speak again, but, as if nut knowing wb it luilliernigiinient , to urge, hesitated, and was turning slowly j away, ben she chucked hctsulf tiud again spoUe to nun , . . , . , . , . . r' 4 Sir, sho said, in a low, lliiilltng '.otce ol earnest en.toaty.'n.y inolli-r is lying very , and our runt is duo at twelve o'clock to ii. iy, ami inu persons i: sew nn navio uii-1 i , .i . c i. . ..: i.- appointed us in our p.iv, 1 have no othur re- sources but this ! Oh, 'sir will you tako this clasp, only for a few days, and I will tliun rep! vou?' Mr. 'Brooch ird felt tint Col. McIIenry 's eyes were upon him, waiting an answer, and as he wished him to think him a m in of bus - mess, (which meant in hu notion a nvw) without a heail.i ho answered promptly and sterulv, Xti. D.i yon think we inn simple. Ion hero lo throw away money in this way. If you b tvo nothing; mure to say, please to ' s'nnil aside for cuilotncis. Well, Col., what Jo vuii think of thine watches ? L itest im porlalion fulljewel'd and warranted in all points. I will sell yon the one you just laid down, for one hundred and ninety-five dol lars.' The gentleman, however, was not heeding him, but watching the young ghl whom hu saw leave the counter, and with a heavy, drooping step approach the dour. Her face bid struck bini for its sweet intelligent love liness, and her modesty had for him an irre sistible ch irm ; but her pin i nf poverty, and her elonuent appeal to tho tradesman, deep ly interested bis feelings and enlisted his sympathies in her lieliall. lie li.nl silently observed tho progress of her interview with him, with emotions of contempt for tho one, and pity lor the oilier Her hand was on tho noli of the door, when, advancing towaids her. ' You asked, I believe, for seven dollars V ho said, with n gentle interest in bis tone that at nnco nwaitoned hope in her heart, and brought tlio light to her eyes and the hue to her cheeks, as mIio diflitlenlly answered ' Yes sir. I would not have been so bold and urgent but ' ' Nona In much so. There is a ten dol lar note I h ivo no smaller bills.'" And lit placed it in her hand, ' Sir. you are loo kiotl ' ' Not a word. I am happy to do yon u servire.' 'Tako tho clasp, sir; though I am asham ed to ofior it lo vou, since tho gentleman says it is so valueless. Kilt to nut it is val liable as life, and 1 foolishly thought it must bo so to olbeis. I do not want it, child, answered Col. Mrllenry, feelingly pulling tho hand aside which urged it upon liini. ' Indeed sir vou must takn il, for I shall feel insonit! degreo loss under obligation Ion stranger Resides, I wish to call and re deem it. Will you give nio jour address, sir V nnd as sho spoke, ho still declining, the jewell, shu laid it on tlio show-case. Oh, no matter but if you insist the United States Hotel.' 'Thank vou, sir; vou can never know thn blessings to others that will follow your kind- ness lo mo to-dav.' Thus sneaking and, looking upon him with an expression of grati- tudu in her tearful eyes, she left the shop, j forgetting tho golden clasp, which shu had. left upon the show-case. 'Will you look at ' -r .1 ,,.,l,. fVl M,-ll, V uutj ui uii-o wini w,. .'.w.um.j , siipercilottly nskud I lie goMtniitli, without lifiint: hi, coiitlfitint'il eyes. ' No, sir, nnswDri.'il thu cpiitu;mnti sternly Anil taking bis gloves nml cane from tho shop of iho tiviiriuioits goldsmith, who, too closu to risk :t Itillo to telii'Vu tilt! witiils ol'n r 't I. .1.1.. t... I poor i.imny, piou.iuiy iosi n i.irgoninoiini iiyiuiin :i percepttmo tremor ot 1113 wnote uooy j (ho purchases his wealthy customer inighl ' havo made, as well as his own self-respect, ' sticu as it was : tor nvatico alwats sliiinks into its shell bufuru thu broid sun of benevo lence. 1 Now there goes a man who throws away money upon vagrants, lec.inse 1 keep mine lo support my family,' s.tid iho goldsmith, looking after hiiii. 'he thinks tne a miser, and I think him a fool. (Vi, iiere i. that c!.,.,;i i.fler all I Site" bsVioTT.iiii on the show-rase, and he was loo proud to take It away, if ho saw it. Seven dolhtrs ! It is not worth more than five I' Hit opened it as ho spoke, nml taking tip a sharp insttument, tiled lite fineness of thu gold. 'It is good old Mexican gold. It might have cost once twenty dollar.' Ah! what! n star of diamonds uilhinill' he exclaimed, as, in working aboul willi a point of the steel, be discovered a cavity. 1 Twelve large dia monds of the purest water ! This is indeed valuable! Let inn see they nre worth at least five hundred dollars ! Vhat value to idliuglyi to himself. Then looking round among bis shop .tiny. to set! if ho were unobsei veil, he carefully, yet with a cbeellcss air, locked the clasp in his private drawer, and taking out the key, placed it in bis pocket, lie had hardly dune so when Col. McIIenrv re-entered, and with- out speaking or even looking at him, cast Ids eyes upon the show-c.ise for the clasp, which ho recollected, after going out, the young girl bad laid down but did not lake up again, and so bo turned back for it. Aiaham liroochatd was very busily engaged In re placing tho watches in their doe-skin cov erings, and preei veil silence and ignoiaucc. Al length Col. Mrllenry spoke. ' That young person laid her clasp on the case, sir, which I neglected to take up. It were a pilv, it should hu lust, situ valued it so highly ' Thu clasp I Oh, oh ! I have not seen it, sir. hlte took tl op again Did vim see her 1

' Yes, oh yes I I hail my eyes on her, nnd said at the time y nu'd never s.eo your ten .1 ,t .! -!.-,-, s-n The genlleman eyed him steadily an in stant, and then glancing round the show-case again, as if in search of it, ho quit the shop. I'AltT II. Several davs elipsed, and Col. McIIenrv liiil quite forgotten narrated, when, as Iho circumstances just be was passing down iii-ii Mirei, nu irii in ieivi! sioiiii'iiiv pun- , , ' , , . , , . .:.' i. . . i... r..i. i.; . . i i .i .... i ti hin)) am, )iwkJ , rnum, w yic,() i with a cheek ginn ing from the pursuit, the i , , , , ,,, ,a,;ii,' . , "b . , , fc , ," , V ,' ' , 1 S '' ,'P' ' l,',VH ru"!"' shu s .id, at once addressing htm, as be stopped nnd with pleasure listened toller. I ' 1 W-'S!1 10 l l".v- "i"1 "' w"r ' ""!!' repay- 1 von ihe ten dollars you so kind y gave me. 'm d'U knnw the good you did, s.r-lhe st'flennj vou rel.eved-the evil your timely aid averted. Hero is thn money, sir.' ' Nay, my good (;LI, ldi-mt want il. I made vou a present of it at thu lime, and did not expect you to return it. I am however glad to find you Invo hid the disposition to lo so, and that I was not deceived in my es timation of vou.' ' You must tako it, sir ; sho said, with in genuous earnestness. ' 1 should he distress ed lo bo longer under pecuniary obligation to an entire stranger. Besides, sir, I would liko my clasp, if you pletse.' ' Did you not t iko it from the case where you laid it down 1' ho asked, with surprise and justly directed suspicion. ' No, sir ; indeed, sir, I hope it is not lost. It is of counllesi vjIuu lo me. It was givon me by by ' By a sweetheart ?' ho added, smiling. I in is now dead, sir, sho answered with overflow iog eyes. ' You do well to value it. I did not take it up. Are ynu sum you lefi il iheriil' 'Yes, sir; hoping you wuuld taku it and keep il till 1 piid you.' ' Well my child, I h ive ort not it ; but I heliovo thu goldsmith has. Let us goto him.' On their arrival, Mr. Brnochard denied ever having seen it since she want out, and lint litis iw hor tako it with her and place it in her bosom as sho left tho shop. The voong lady turned pile, and was inconceiva bly distressed. Como with me; I will find tho clasp for you,' said Col. McIIenry, offering her his arm and leaving tho goldsmith's with her. ' I do hope I sh ill find it, sir ;' she siid,us th'-y walked. ' It was Rupert's last dying gift. 1 1 was given him in Cuba by a rich Inly whose life he had saved by rescuing her from thu water. I lu was a siilor, sir, and had little to leave inn hut bis memory, and my pour clasp. Oh sir, if it is lost I shall never forgivn myself for offering lo pledge it. llnl, sir, nor extremity was very great.' Colonel McIIunry stopped with her at a justice's office, and briefly and clearly made Ins complaint, ami in a very lew minutes Mr, Abraham Broucliard was brought by an offi cer into 1 1 to preseuor, nf (Tie magistrate. Ho appeared to bo in great trepidation, and was pile n ashes; for ho had boon suddenly ta ken without warning from behind Ids coun ter leaving Ids shop in charge of his nslon- ished assistants. Colonal .McIIenry nnd the young lady being sworn, deposed that they both had last seen the clasp on tho show rase, where each went out and left it, the former further doposing that ho had not gone !.... ... f.m Annr hafo-n ha uilmniul mice ni' mwi.i nml found it missing, sincJ no ono in lltu vi-1 emity but tho (jufund.ini. Tho coldHinilll w,is lltetl railed im. to he 'sworn as lo us knowledge of tho l.icls. He ! , nppronclied tho slund, wlmro the inngislnito I held the UiIiIb, nnd laid his liiimls upon tt ,t , r ,1 but love of money was stronger than tho fear of tho law, and botnok llieo ilh. It appear ed as if be would have sunk through thu floor when ho did it ; but the moment il was dime hu recovered his audacity. At tins moment an officer, who, at the suggestion of Colonel McIIenry, had boon privately despatched by the justice with a search-warrant to the shop of tho goldsmith, now entered and placed sonielhiiiiT itt the niaeistratu's han.l. after 'tirtelly w.isnering to him. Did yon ever see this gold ornament bn fori! t' asked Iho magistrate, holding tip the clasp beforu the young girl. ' Oh, il is my clasp it is my dssp !' she cried, sptinging forwaid. ' Yes il is the same,' answered Colonel McIIenrv. 1 And did you ever see it before, sir 1' de tii inded the justice, sternly, holding it in the direction of ihe goldsmith, who had seen it at the first, and was appalled with fear and con sternation. Instead of replying ho utteied a wild, hysterical laugh, and fell his length in convulsions upon the llonr. Ho was a- few weeks afterwatds taken fin ui prison, and tried and condemned for perjury; but his reason forsook him, nnd in stead ol the pillows, lie is now raving in a Iliad-house. Thus was avaiico and pirsi- niony, and iniKfTe ronr.ii to iho sufferings of others punished in Ibis life ; lite acts ol tins selfish man showing to all how that acquisi tiveness wrongly directed is fatal to its pos sessor. Col. McIIenry proved to be a bachelot ; and, though a little turned of thirty, bis heart was keonely alive to all the finer sensibilities of our natuie. lie could feel for the down trodden pour, and sympathize with the tin fortunate. To this troth none could more positively attest than the young friend of the 'guidon clasp,' for ere two moons had waned she rejoiced in tho euphonic title of Mrs. Col. McIIenry, suiiouiided with nil the ap pliance of wealth that a grateful heat t like hers could enjoy, or even desire. Her poor alllicted mother was well provided fur, when she soon recoveied her health and happi ness and prosperity smiled upon all. ANECDOTES OF THE LATE IIEV. LEMUEL HAYNES. The late Royal Tyler, Chief Justice of Vermont, when on his circuit at 1'ulhiiid, fieqiielitlv spent an evening with Mr II a Mies, of whose talents and ptinciples be eer ex- I p. i .11 c. in osi.'.l ii. iCi.ns LI Urn ingliest ml- miration, lie olten entertaineu tits latnily and Ii lends, on bis return home, with anec dotes, strikingly illustrative of Mr. Ilayne's quickness of perception and icply. The fol lowing will furnish a specimen : Happening one day to piss by the open door nTa room when! his d.iiightuts and some young friends were assembled, bo thought, fioni what hu oveiheard, they were in iking ton fieo with thechiricler of their neigh bors and after their isitors had departed he gave his children a tenure nn tho sinfulness of scandal. They answered, ' Hut, father, wh it sh ill wo talk about ?. Wo must talk of something.' If you cm do nothing else,' .said he, ' get a pumpkin and roll it about that will at In.ist be innocent diversion.' A short lime afterward an association of minis ters met al his house, and during the evening discussions upon some points of Christian doetiiun wero earnest, and their voices wero so loud as to indicate the danger of losing the Christian temper ; when his elddst daugh ter, ovei hearing them, procured a pumpkin, entered tho room, gave it to her father, and said. ' There, father, roll it about, roll it about.' Mr. Haynes was obliged to explain, and good-bumnr was instantly restored. Mr.,11 lynns was a strong advocate for an educated ministry. A young clergyman, in conversation on tins subject, sincerely re marked, tint ho thought ministers without learning succeed well, and that ignorant ones usually do tlio best. ' Wont you tell me, then, sir,' said Mr. II lynes, ' how much ignorance is necessary to make an eminent preacher Ho wont ono evening into a store where ardent spirits were drunk as well ns sold. In his pleasant manner lie addressed the com pany, ' How d'ye do how do you all do horui Tho merchant, willing to jest a lit tle, leplied 'Oh I not morn than half drunk.' ' Well, well,' said Mr. Ilaynes, 1 I am gldd there's a refill m ition brgun. A clergyman of a neighboring parish hid persisted for sontn years in remaining a bach elur, contrary to lli wishes of bis people. When urged by them lo m irry, ho put them off on various pretences ! hu mtit first gel him a luiuso, enlarge Ins library, Sec Hut when all those things wero accnmplisbrd, and ho seemed as much indisposed as ever, they became impatient, and sunt a deputation to Mr. Haynes, desiring him to persuade the doctor to get married. Mr II lynei there fore called upon him, and urged him to com ply with tho wishes of his parishioners, s ly ing that lie could not feel that sympitbv in their joys and sorrows winch bo would if he bad a family "f bis own. Tim cleigynian replied that he felt the force nHiis remarks, and was disposed to think of the subject se riously adding, very cmpnatically,' ' 1 nn derstand, .Mr. Ilaynes, tint you havo some very fine daughters.' Mr. Haynes instantly replied, ' I havu symntlhy for you and your parishioners ; but, really, I have taken great pains to educate my daughters, and much care to prepare them for usefulness, and I liatri lo Mroic them away? Mr. Ilaynes being invited to solemnize a marriage in a neighboring town, and having completed ihe ceremony, the young and ra ther ignorant brlJegtoom said to him, What,sii, is yor ,1J,il compensation.' Mr. Ilaynes hnntoiirsly replied, 'This do pendsnpon the parlies; if they are promis ing nnd resportablH, we of course receive a liberal reward; but if they are what we call poor things, but little is expected.' A mu nificent marriaga fea was instantly presented. A minister having had his bouse burnt, nml slnling tlto r.ircittttsWnresof llie event lo Mr Iliiynes, ho ndded, tlt.it most nfliis ru:in- tucrint sermon uorn runsnii.i.il tviili ilw building. Mr. Ilnvnes replied Don't yon think, Brother - , they g.ivo morn ligitt front the fire thiiti thev ever mvn from Ibn . . ' f pulpit 1' As Mr Ilaynes was travelling in thn Slale of Vermont, ho fell in company with a per son of infidel principles. He soon discov ered him to bo tin unprincipled sender nt religion. In I ho course of conversation he demanded of Mr. Ilaynes what evidence lie had fur believing tho Bible. 'Why. sir.' answered Mr. Haynes, 'tlio Bible, which was written mnro than a thousand yars ago, in forms mo that I should meet iust sitch a mail as yourself.1 'But bow can you show that V returned tho caviller. 'Why, sir, the Bible says, , I'et. tit.. 3. 'In I he ast davs scof fers shall come, walking after their on lusts.' ' Iho last time that I saw Mr. Ilaynes,' says a respected correspondent, 'was al the Ueoeral Convention at Charlotte, in the bill of 1825 when, taking my hand, ho said, 'They say you are making a hook be you?' 'Tiying lo do a little something at it,' I re plied. 'Well, said be, on have just as good a right as Aosc thai know how."1 Life of Rev, Lemuel Haynes. THE UNBIDDEN PREACHER. The story which follows, wo do not recol lect to have seen in print, though there is no doubt of its truth. It ts too good to be lost. ! The principal aclor is now living anil holds! a high rank In tho church to which he bo-1 longs ; ninigrn the vaganes of his vonth. ! One Sunday morning as tho congregation of church, Charleston, had nearly all assembled for worship, and thu worthy Pas tor was about to commence tho services a fine looking young man, dressed in u full suit of sables, walked up the ile passed the doots that were flung open for him entered the pulpi', and nnddieg familiarly to the min ister, said " 1 will pi each fur you this morn ing sir." Then turning to the congregation, raised his hands and said " let us pray." The Pastor was astonished at this uncere monious procnedure,as tho young man was an entiro stranger to hint ; but be bote evident marks nt being a clergyman and was open ing with a fervent and impassioned prayer clothed in the most eleg mt language, he thought he would let htm proceed. Tho prayer was ended, the stranger went on to the parts of thu set vice us if ho was peifeclly al home. The service being ended be opened the bible and preached a most eloquent and mo ving discouise from the text " I was a stran ger nnd ye tool; nit! in." He painted In gln riiiiis languge the duty of christians espec- ,..ii.. . .Pnr- r in iimt nuic un guis had been entertained aforetime. But abnve all be tried In impress upon his hearers thu duty of christian charity. There was scarcely a dry eye in tho house, and every iitiuy was on liptoo lo know who and what the stranger was. When ho had finished his discourse, bo looked slowly round him for a moment, ns if to note tho effect bo bad pro duced. Then leaning forward in un earnest manner, ho exclaimed in a deep measured tone " Peter, Peter, Pumpkin Rater, Had a wife, and couldn't keep her; Put her in a pumpkin stitil, And there ho kept her very well." Turning to tho clergyman, he bowed po litely bade him good morning, and left the church before the congregation bad time to recover from their amazement. Cin, Atlas. "we will Knjin.Miir.ii you, henry CLAY." The eloquent Address of tho Clay Clubs of New York, to Henry Clay; thus concludes : 'And, tlnrefore, wo will remember ynu, Hcn rv Clat, wlnlu the memory of tho glorious or the sense of tho good remains in us, with a grateful and admiring affection, which shall strengthen with our strength, and shall not de c.iy with our ihchne. Wo will remember ynu m all our future trials and reverses, as him whuso name honored defeat and gave it a glorv which victory could not have brought. Wo wifl remember you when patriotic hope rallies again to successful contest with the agencies of cor ruption and ruin ; (or wo will never know a tri umph which you do nut share in life, whoso glo. ry doc8 not accrue to you in death. We will remember you while the national peace and prosperity continues ; and when tho war clouds now dirkening and muttering over the horizon, have risen to overcist the c.leir and placid sky yet above us, and hive burst over the whole land, the peoplo will remember you loo ) and all will remember you when the blood-liounrhi so lung b lying on our track, and ihe wolves now howling around tho fold, shall have rent the prey, where the vultures are already screaming for the olnl. vv o will reinemuer vou, wtienev er wo meet again ill the mighty gatherings of the faithful ; and in the social circle, nnd in the happiness of our homes. Wo will remember you through me, ami no win noi inrgti you ui mo "ates of death. thus ovcrvwhorc and at all tunes, in our mot sicrod an J solemn moments, and in our nurest thoughts, gralelully clierisli ing your namo and deed, and, as now and here, invuking blessings on you ami yours lorever. Tug Missm Rick a so thi: Bkahs. Tho Portland Adveitiser stales llt il, in a se cluded part of Oxford county, called "Tho ndover Surplus," there resides two female farmers, who occupy t few ncres, and "do their own chores" biroing male help only for haying and harvesting. Out in the woods lately with tho ox-tcatn, cutting and drawing winter's wood, one of tho Misses Rico was attracted by tho harking nf the dog ut a hol low lite. One of thn young ladies was ab sent fur tlio momeil . and the other chopped a hole in the treo nnd came lo a bear skin! Nothing daunted at the sight, sho gave a poke, and oul scrambled bruin, whom sho knocked down and despatched. A second bear im mediilelv made his appear nice, and she des patched him ! A third bear Ihen crept from the tree, nnd tho same axe finished him! This, Miss Itico considered n good mornings work, for there is a two dnllar bounty on bears, and the skins and greaso are worth five dollars tit lonst. Wtt should liko tu ice Miss Rice, of the "Andover Surplus!" The New York Mirror cays that one of the keepers of the City Prison, named Morse, has obtained 1700 signers to the temperance pledge daring the time ha has been In that office since tha 31th of May ltst. Nothing but their cold ami lifeless forms asr.erJ tains to you that thoy were once flies, snakesi or mice. Through all Ibis period thoy assume" no new qualities. Their sleep and awake, live" and die, immutable and unchanged in their na. turcs. If tho Christian warrior could tako ad' Vantage of a stale analogous to this condition! Ihe vital principlo of religion might, perhaps, bo" perpetuated in his heart through a long wiutef nf supended animation. Hut hero is a difficult defect of parity in the two ca-es. While traini lug for the prnfe!en of man-butcher, and en' gaged its ferocious and half-cannibal duties, ho is" compelled to sweep his heart Clean of any ves tigo of humanity, and "tako unto himself seven other spirits," as unlike the spirit of Christ tin vine of wh.cli he purports to boa branchas1 any that ever fell out of heaven and kindled the" tireo of the infernal pit with the burning inteii Hily of their malice. In Iho first place, tho oath that ho takes fcf violate every law of God, at tho command of his commanding officer, is s I that Satan ever asked of tho rebel angels, with whom he assayed to dethrone tho Almighty. And, in complying with tint oath.and the fiendish service it involves, history, in rooking tho most expressive terms of eulogy of the conduct nf Christian armies on the1 field of hat jle, has described them as fighting not only like tigers, liens and hyenas, but like dec its! This is a just discrimination. To say that Christians over fought like tiger and lion's, is a libel upon thns-o carnivorous beasts. In tha inol inoaiio feiocily of tho.-o calumniated ani. inals-, they generally fight for food, as well as vultures and olhcr birds of prey. It would mil igato the bloody occupation of tho Christian maii-tiulclier, it lie could piolier tlio same ex- icusc, and say that ho fought as a eimiia'. His inhuman work would then bo slightly relieved 'V "l0 I' ea of necessity and his character as a l018': " fch a character only can tho Chris- i.,,7 ,i i '7 ,, 1 i' livvi.ini niiit iiiwiui tiring, ll iw llllll. UL dll, I1C mut fijjht like a deiil. If he would destroy his fellow beings with firo and sword: if ho could take up little infants on the point of his bi.yonet and roast thein in tho flimes "at the word ot command;" if on Ins furious rteid he could rule ilonn the tiew.wtdoAeu mother, as she fled through iho crimsoned snow with the babe on her breast : if ho could chase old age and infarU cj into tho house of God, and fire it over their heads ; if he could do all this and to do it is in the bond with no worse appetites and passions hi hi heart than those which stimulate the most terociou beasts of prey, ha might still retain the dignity of fighting liko a lion or tiger. If ho rould do it in cold blood, without an angry emo tion s'irrmg in hi bjnin, the world, with united voice, waul I ilenounco bun as an irrational mon ster, helo.v the lowest ot the brute creation a murdering automaton, a human butchering ma chine, wound up and let a gouig by a ' superior officer." But if he must do it as an intellectual and mural being, possessing a moral conscience, and in fare of ail tho laws, attributes, and reve lations of Gud ; if he do not do it as a carnivo rous be 1st, a cannibal, or a soulless, cact-iroa machine, then must he fight like a dcii!, invest ed with the chiefcst attributes of that character. He must do it with tln's.e inaglignaut passions burning in bis heart, which tinkn a devil, part ot tlw ii inverse. . IS. ATT.tciijtr.NT nr a Don to a CiilLD. A near neighbor of mine, about six months sinre, hid a littlo boy about four years old who nau a spaniel ol which he was lound. One day during the absence of tho father, the child was taken ill with the croup ; tho mother was alarmed, and il so happened that her servants wero away and she had no one to send for n physician Tho poor woman was in great tribulation, for in spite of all her efforts the child grew worse. In about an hour after the child was taken ill, her fathcr'a cirri igo stopped al tho door, and her moth er made her appearance. Her father's house was aboul two miles distant. Tho grand mother said that Carlo, tho sick child's dog, came running into tho house bespattered with, and flew about so strangely, that she knew something must hu the matter with Billy, her grandson ; nnd she came to see what it was." Until then tho mother of the child did not notice tho absence of tho dog from Iho room, for tho boy was playing with him when he was taken sick. Tho child re mained ill for ihreo or four days and then died ; during thu time, the dog uevor left the bedside ; ho watched by the corpse until it was buried, and then took possession of tho little boy's chair, which he would allow no one to touch, not even tho child's mother. Every day ho absented himself three or four hours; and the father ono day going to look at the child's grave, found that thu dog had almost scratched his way down to the coffin. He was after this, kept within doors ; but lie refused lo eat, and in a short time died in the chair of his little master. If I had time' 1 could tell you a story almost as touching, in relation to a pig ; an auiiii il that phrenologi cully speaking has generally been looked ttp on as almost deficient in tho region of the sentiments. Knickerbocker. QUESTIONS roil DISCUSSION IN LYCEUMS. 1. Does iho rtudy of the history ofonr Amer ican Indian tribes engender n taste for Imnthry wild game and scalping human beings! Is there among our Indian tribes any trace" of a general law of equity to which internation al disputes can bo referred for adjustment I 3. Is thcro any true resemblance, betueeri the battle of two armies and the confl ct between tho phintiffand defendant in a court of law! A. In nitional disputes, how far does prinei' pie govern lefore the resort to arms J and hfiw far does principle triumph after tho battle it over! 5. How far does the law of nature go towarJs establishing the system of arbitration! C. S. B. S. The following, which is rather cutting, is said to havo occurred in one of the culleges in the1 interior: 1st Student ' Good morning, father Abra ham.' Farmer 'I am not father Abraham.' 2d Student 'No; it's father Isaac' Farmer ' Nor nm I father Isaac 3d Student ' Well, then, you are father Ja cob.' Farmer ' No ; nor father Jacob neither.' 1st Student ' Well, who are ynu. thn !' Fanner ' 1 am Saul; Ihe son of Kih wbo his father sent to bunt the uses, and! I fuva found thret cf them ! A monument tn Christopher Columbus ia to bs erected at Turin, Italy. The King ha jlv. en 50,000 livres for the purpose-, and a (niiiraw sion has been appointed to raise furlhas aob tcriptions. 1 Tha imount 'of Treasusv Notes" oatstindW I on li s 1st of April, wis ill7&3lU.