Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, May 23, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated May 23, 1845 Page 1
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MOT THE G X. O R Y OT CSAR CUT THE W S I. T A R R OT R O M B . -. BY H. L. STACY. n II It L I N 0 TON. V 12 R M 0 N T, F R II) A Y, M A Y 23, 1845. VOL. XVIIL..N". 1 Extract of Lungwort. '1' J??--fZr tyr-' -jjpfex -it.,,. ; If thi'. only cum: rou 'CONSUMPTION AN) LVER COMPLAINT. IT shoiilille resorted In by all wl o are pr dipn.oi to t-on-umption, nr Irunl led Willi a i-eusli or cold t?ii.rtii nuiiIi n-lhuln. h.lin 111 tliesttjeatl Iche-t.dllli- nuliy (.1 I rt-aihinsr, midline nti'l Hircnes- arm--, the t-he.f. bronchni-.' Iiii-r coiiiii'aii.l anJ all allet-lions cflhu pulmonary organs. 'The -following needs no comment. Greenfield, Saratoga Co. Is". V. Mt.n.J. ft.nn.melt Dear Sir: Tliu lovoifhft tired, tins to mv.hu Ihi- e.luit loolaa me of your in- lirinp. .i 1 Iclioveil will cure inc. I lll sive tinenient of inv i a-e. Aleut fivtr or I'm- months na 'I vrii- tai.cn Willi a I ad cold, nr. J wa u'ry hoarse, in con-cqiiein-e ot worl.nu; in v.-nici- while linildimr n saw-mid, (I villi a niei-hmie) .nid vvu- uiu'ct the doc. nr.r.lr...l'lHll fullf Ull4t. H I L' Ol toloaflt'td walk alio it, an I iritM to do a linlo work, wlncli Iro iijIii on u s'l-.-hl liliitlmj of the l-mcs. 1 it-turn m I limn, ill. t. int.. I nil I sn L. Tlio uevt ilav vvlu'e 11 tin? I.y ilic tin", a I looil vesel U r-t in my Inn-', an I c auni'eiiccd I Ui tins vci V ft I. The doctor happened to lie near, an I he did curry 1I11112 111 In- power Hi Hop Ilic lik-el nv, nnl finally Mic.tT.lfd after lo-im; near a niart Iroin inv Inns-', iii't mini! Ircm my nrni Hut tin. did not l.i-i'ln a few-ho :r, my hint;-were so .sp-i-luodie the iliv'or coil 1 not control iLem, mid for liicdavs an I iii'.'lii8iIo'Hiii"td loldi'cd. "it il ilicie was no l.loo! to run; when it cea-cd it left mo so weak I eo ill sxarcelv Ireallie or i-tir. I lay lor n 'Ions time in one po-i ion, until inv 1 1112s licalel, and ;I Ucin to gam a Inlle strength. Hul nlout lour t-cels aso a relap-o rame on and 1 h!eJ airain at the lung-, and I'lmllniicd loii'i?h nml rain- larse n'Mitti tie of liloodv iin'or every day, nr.d w.i- rapidly liairnins lo ilwcrnve. My fnend" and neiijlilior I1.0I Ijiii'ii up all liopei nnd lold me I lil'l-l die. My idiy'ici.in eiiuKl ie me no cni-o ir.iciiient e.xeepi tint the limg were not yet ulcerated, and all hope-of recovery pone, uniil one of your pamphlet wort sriv cn me de-crilniiir I)r. Lnrlior'- l.xtraci of Ivmiwort. My ncilihor ohininod n I onleftr tne, a a l.it rc-ort, lull Willi very little hopes of t- do.ns 1110 any (rood. I have now tal.en it ahoiii a week, nod cransetn isay, from the lir-t do e 1 tool. 1 f 11, I lieg.ni to niend and my health i letter every w.iy. .My main .ve.ii have ntarly eca-eil, my i-irenj-'th improve-, my rat.inas are le ,and how i-aynin revived; but my medicine i. aliui si cone, and 1 wish you u cnd me Ivvoliollle iileue Ila't'.'v, lill't l' ! ,-. ..vt.r I ii..H.lanll jn inv power 10 prt-.ul ttie news that ctinuniption ean Le c ired. I reinam vmr", tire., (llADM'f.Y 1. MBDHEKItV. For furtlirr prorf te medical I 0( k in linuds ofllie aL'ent-, eont&iniii'j cerofieale.. o?.e. Alt persmis de irina the acency of the wil' plei e apnlv to the pro prietor, J. .1. UOOSI'.N I I.T, 81 J Silate Si. All any. AfiKXTS, Pc-fc & Ppcar, J I!l,rn.,gton Vi. II .1. Hei.ie' ers - Ho, 0 ' It. I.imlon if. I'o, Willi-ton. V, Klio.le-, .lr., I'lt-lmiLuiJ. 'Buynton tL Hiiratl, Ilincluirgli. 21-1 v From the United Stales Joutnal. 31 Y HOU I". Sly homo is where the ocean's surf Hulls glittering up the sunny shore; Whore rivers Intlio the flowery turf, Or down llio crngcy mountain toar. My homo is vvhero the calo pprcnas His wings for heaven's unbounded dome 1 Where man in conscious freedom treads The soil he proudly calls his own. My home is where the red man trod In all his tintau.vlit tnnjesiy, -re the lono Pilgrims looked 10 God While on the wide nnd stormy sea. My homo is where the pious hand With holy nnlh-1115 f'l'J ili-oir, And by their powers won the land From savace foes my home is there. Where freedom is man's noblest dower, Where risilitcivcs mialit to every one; Where Liberty's a beacon lower WIiosj fljineis vvaithed by siro and son. Where woman' heart's ns warm lis free, And man's ne'er own'd a wish to roam ; Where n'l thinus thrive Willi lihctty, Columl ia I thou'rt the p.iltmt'n homol Land of tho freo heart's richest pride 1 Tho exile's hope the pilgrim's home; Thy banner flutters far and wide, A rainbow o'er the ocean's foam, lie evir freo bcev el blest, Thydniglncn viriuousnnd fair; Wlulu Freedom's star shines o'er llio west, I'll proudly siy my lintueis '.icre! groat Lilcs of tho North, washes its right hind in llio Pacific, ilslcTl hand in llio Atlantic, tint! bathos its foct in llio Gulf of Moico. Spring enlivcnj our minds and quickens our imiginatlfltt. Io nnolhor return of thi-J fair so.tson, how many of Ihoiit'rof our country will liavo tnado fair promise and Invo sot sail from tho hTrron shoro of Maiden-land mi tho So.i til Unrcrlainly, for tho Continent of Matrimony But wo have wandered from our startinu point. II. IS. Or EQUAL AND EXACT JUSTICE ! FANNY; The Veiled SI law C'oltni 11 v M.inv siM:.Nst:rt rrj.xsn. ;cr. Hurry tig.iln rhzoiJ carnustly out tho uin tlow, thou snt ilinvti to llio pi 1111). Iloplay- t'U Irncinotitt of llliy tlllli.'ront mrs; till sniiti K". H. DDWXkS' V e g 1. 1 a I) I 0 IJ a 1 s a m i c THE OnEVT IS'or.Tu r: a k II r. :i c n v (r C'oiiali-, C'idd-, lilcedins nt the I. 'im.'-, llrouehill-, Nisht Swean, DiJicuhy of I ri'ailun?, nnd all oilier disea-tb of llie Lung-, which are llie inei:iiciil etape of Cuii-iinipllon a diM.ff that b.t, here'ofure proved fatal, bal llnii; all medical skill, anJilras'-'ing lie u-hand-i to uii'imely prate-. No olher oie 'i.-ine yet dwovered l.at rnp.de I with thih fell des'roer ol human lite with Mich ' S The Yecetal le llal-amic Tlixir ha, now been in general ioe ur more tiiau ten jear-, 1111J lliiusand-. tn islit 11- ineoinparaliie value I.y expen ence of it- won lerf d curative proper tie , ha ve accord ed to it a ce'c'inty unparalleled in the whole wide range ol Meaical eieure in llu.or any 01 her eounirv. inc thin niiwerl.il medicine hrst lecame known. immen-e ntunler-, who believed 1I11 m tlves in the la-t aje-ofn eoiilumeda idiiu'urat'lecon'.uinption, and pruiwnued by the mo-t killlel ihyiciuu in ti.A i-niintre n oa-t all hone of recovei v. lu vw lii-en re.cued nuraeuluusly from the cia-p ol Dca'h I y 115 u.-e, and are now I le-tcd wnh he.ilih and ircnirih. Il is Nature's own i-iinplo Ite-iorative a lle,ilmr Balm, prepared I yono who w.i- hroiiahi to tho very brink of llie sr.ivo bv ConH'iui,.iiun, nud from plains celo' raied fur iheir ureal iiiodicinal virtue-. It 1- Uie inntnuuientot natural mean- to overcome and conn. leract the evil of N ituie htMluii; the I.ij-crated l.unis of the nflhcird pal lent 111 iheworM porihle ru ne and reforms the 1 inclions of the t!ica.ed mcm bcr lo iroirJ and lieahhy at lion. It In- o levied cures where nil oilier meilrincs luve lailed. In all i a-e ofA-lhma, Whoopuii dnsli, or llu . ccumulation of I'lilttrin, -o de-truciive to llie healili nd life of chd Iren it - partmilarly recouniended a- an unfailing mrc, and no family in the I'liion, if ihey wi-h 10 pre-erve ihciri hildren from tuft-ring and death, tliould not be wnlio-it 11. Abno-t counllcf le-timoniali of it remarkable Cure, Irom evi-rv quarter ofllie I'mon, nndlroni in h viduil in cvery'i-ondilion ol life, nro 11- hel creden tialt, thowin?'in llie inu-t t-onctu-'ve manner that 1I114 Preiiamlion A ! onon llie h-lllian tV-teul ill a manner Inlle short ol miraculous. The einay belound n thedadv piper-, and nl-o maybe obtained in pam phlet and handlnlU of nirenu Iree ol co-t. -Thi- ineoinosia' le nu-dieine is prepared only by N, H.Dowos.Troy Vt., the original uivenior and piu nrielor. , ' CUItTIS & SMI III. Si. Allan.. Vt. Only Wholesale Aaentt. I y whom Art-ntt ran be supplied in any p-irtol ilia Union, upon the bcl lertnt. aotu hv e-pecHi anre itunicnt, ry PKOK it SPHAR, ) IlAliAU U AUTIU'R, Duiliiisinn, Vt. SMITH & WILKIMJ,) 43-yl Fro.n the iew ll.impsliire Sentinel. SSPIMNO. Sprinj ! once more hero in all ils verdure, blooin and be.iu'y. Naturu has cmro 1 ion- 111 finncd lis jiarb of sroun ; tho feathered race, in their native element, flit front branch to branch, and, Willi their hons of iniiorence and purify, proel.iim t;l.nliicF- In those lien rls which forlunu may have lonlou with sadno.'S and sorrow-. I'ho flocks anil herds of thu farm yard ajrain 10- treat to the lulls-, nnd there resale in llie pure air as it sweeps over gray vales and verdant lieldt-, L'athering "Woolnoss from their vegeta tion, l ow If, ins-ecu-, nml every nvinir ininj, an add to this sont; of nraie. Tim earth is beiu' washed by icfrcsdiinjr showers from heaven of the fillli and decay strewed over its face by tho ravaoco of a inercilef s winter, nnd by the foot. steps of all prns'ratii-g Tunc. Animal and veg etable life are springing into c.sittenrc, and evo ry where do wo heliuld tho invigorating influ ence of this annual regeneration. Ought wo not feel a deep sense of gratitude to tho r.ithcr universal and supreme, that our slay lias been thus far prolongnd, and that wo arc permitted In w itno-s .ninfher return of lliH twlighlful st..iseu. e.y- so sti has It - r''a and pleasure.-, but if any one more than another to us, it is Spring. What ia nmro delightful linn to take a Mroll at this season of the year, over verdant lawns dovvy meads, and in "Ihr deep-tangled wild-vvnud," to unserve the beau- tics of nature, and to inhale the odors of the early 'lowers of Spring, those emblems of puri ty which so clearly bespeak the goodue-s of the wise Creator, and remind n ofllie primitive in iiocpnro of our first parents in the Garden of Eden. Are not these sources of pleasure, tdiowers of beneficence from heaven, calculated to vvas-h from our hearts the sin which may have found its way th'ern from tho frequent nssocia lion with i1111iKir.1l influi'i.res we have hold dur ing tho many misspent evenings of the harden, ing season from which wo have just emerged If any have acted from such influence, uo hope that Ihrough tho interposition ol Divine Provi dence, they aio ttiil freo from those shackles which might have I'elteied them through life. ! not this a proper time to look into ourselves, lo examine our own hearts, and see if we in any wipe approximite lo that purity, innocence and perfection, In le seen in ciery ofher work of God. We talk of "Angelic man," ns if he still retained his angelic purity ; but wo have allow, ed our nobler nature to pine away have sacri rificcd our intellectual powers to the gratifica tion of our selfish pafnious, the influence of which has long tinc.i perforated society, and de solation has everywhere mirked its progress. This season tnoro than any other, excites u to reading, observation and reflection while tho milder sex are gathering and bestowing tho flowers ofllie field may not we of the sterner, be gathering and spreading tho flowers nf learn ing the sciences which hive been transplant ed by the brightest geniuses the world has ever produced, from obscurity and oblivion to the field of knowledge, when1 all who will may partake simply by adding thoir own exertions. Newton, wilh his mental effulgence, unfolded to us tho laws of gravitation which regulate tho ilanetarv syslein, thus affording us now assur ances of tho power of Inliti'no Wisdom, Cuvier, with his co-ivnrkers, has presented us I'luriil.i is iiilmilteil into the Union wiili 11 provision in licr Cuiisliluliuii wlncli prohibits llie Legislature ft tun ever I'mnncipating the Slaves of the Suite 1 Anil this is called a fiee Constitution, 11 Constitution for free men, lor tho loveis of Liberty to rally mi tlei ! The ieopli! of I'loriihi may 1 oil Sl.i- veiy miller Iheir tongues ns 11 sweet uioisol they may ling the foul insliliitiou, nml bind Liberty vvilli chains nutl cull it fi-eetlnni. They of this generation m.iy iln lh.il tf tliey will, hut liu-y cannot luutl posterity, imi should nu American Cungicss liivesinc- tioneil the iittenipl. Uy tin1 Coiisiiliilion of rioriil.i, 110 fire person of color is pel milteil to I. mil 111 any til" the ports of the Slate ! Tins Is infamous. Wh it I ecoines of the 1st cl mse of the 21 section ol Arlirlo -1, ol llio L.1111SI1I11II1111 of the U oiled Slates I which reads as lolloivs ' Tin- citizois of each Stale shall he oiiii tied to the piiv ilexes nntl iiiiniiiuilies of ciii, Zens of the several States.' A 111111 of coin'' may hui'iime 11 citizen in any of the fire. 01,110s. 1 nous inn-, ol 1 in-id are at mis.il.iv. In Few Yoik,lhe full li.-ht of ciiizi-nshii) is accoiueil 10 tlieui, inciutliiig llie llglit ol sn. fi age iiliiler cetlaiii Ittiiil.ilioiis. liul liythis jirovision in lliu Consiitiiiion of Floiiila, sanciioueil hv nit American Congress sworn to support the Constitution of tho Unileil States, this plain provision of llio fiiiiil.iineu lal I ivv is abrogated. This is rank uiillific.i liun it i worM- limn old leileialibin worse than tho yllien nml Sedition laws, vv hicli e.. lend only lo llie t-iiiz-ns of the Foreign Slates, lint this prosciihes llio citizens of the oilier Stales of this Union denies idem lights guaranteed by the Constitution, anil Congress approve! Can it ho wondered that citizens of New York petition lo llie Le gislituii! of iheir Slale lo l.iko-ineasiiies for the peaceable dissolution of tliu Union? Ohio State Journal. CIIAITKR 1. THE Wilt. IJxarlly seventy-seven jenrs ago, Justice Cormtin, Mr. Wilcox, the villngo attorney, uiul Mr. Nile), tl! village sclioolmasler, lie-1 sides in it 11 V mure of the village worthies, met' in tin; large old-fashioned hall of the iincioi 1 1 mansion house that stood lialfa mile from llie Village, for tint purpose of reading l tic j Inst will nnd test iilienl of thu deceased owner of the said mansion house. lie hid hi(iie.ilh:'d -fi-a entire property, consisting of 11 largo amount of gold and plate, the spacious inniisiiiii and all extensive plantation attached to If, to Harry Lincoln, his nephew nnd namesake Willi llie proviso that he, llany t'-e younger, must make his home three ninnlhs of lite ear, longer if he chose, in the mansion linnse, fur the purpose of overseeing the plantation, or not fulfilling the injunction, he would forfuil the aforesaid ' mansion linuse iiiul the broad attached. ' Ees, massa,' 11111 tliu negto displayed Ida double row of points by a Very significant grin, nnd vanished. lie was Harry s lavorito servant J a rignt tied tliscorilenl lo 111s ears. 110 iul inn piano worthy lelluw was the liusbiind of Harry's in disgust, and threw hims-lf into tho open titirsti"; had plajed with Ins 'young inassa' j arms of the groat chair, to dream of Fanny. when ho was but 11 baby. . CIIAPTF.ll IV. Chapter hi. ! the scnrnns. the iNTEaviEW. I A low, solt rap ril tho door aroused liim A short dislance from the turn in the road, front Ids niedilalions. before alluded 10, stood thn 'olo woman Vi ' Come in,' siid Harry, in a sulky vuice. cottage. I was built upon Harry Lincoln's The low, soft rap was lepented. plantation. The old unman had rented it of Harry opened the door, hut started hack ids uncle indny years hel'uie, had duly paid half way across the room as the little veiled the rent for the first few ) ears ; afier ilial cottage presented ilself, with Fanny's sweet she remained in it hy right uf possession, no face peeping out from under il liko love in renl-collector ever 'coming lo dispute llio a mist. He sprang as instantly forward, and riclit. catching both of Funnv's lillle, sofl hands In; Ilarrv snnn reached the collage; n girl kissed fust one and then the oilier, then both was silling in one of its windous, leading. together, until tunny thought il prudent to 'Thai must he Fantiy !' exi'lilined Harry, withdraw them doubtless, for fearufbav I ' She is beautiful, hv'jovo she is just the , ing them devoured. style of beauty I always ndmiied. Shu does F.mnv spoke first. Fanny bad a very I not see me. " I can almost read what she is sweet Voice ; it did nut brrak a silence ; it 'leading, in her expressive face. ' Faiul ! glided in 115 though iho 'stillness waited for 1 lii.-iri nui'iir i.'iii. . 1 . 1 1 full' en Pit lii nnd 1 ihe smonth tones nnd ielded theni room. icres thereunto nriltl! InV5,,f . pr(.tiy Fanny.' I ' Your man Sarjotoid 1110 in what room I II .......C ...... M .1... .1... ...i.e. iiiKti'iiriirl liv 1 should find his 1 vouno mass. 1. ' .-ind so ' A I Ihe lime llio will u-as opened, llie '.'!'r J uirl ho I111 soon nt ll. window, lie took I 1.1.1 very ptad you rame, F.mnv; I tru- vvms on his way from Cambridge, having 1m-sv s() (. ,,l0 irlnleIlt. No one ly nm,.for I was just going into it lit of the !' 'VI1- sl1";ln ',' "'"'V'"' '" "c"' llH 1 s in Iho room ith her ; Ins eyes fell 'azures.' uncle in Ins sudden ami last illness Seventy . , . . . . . boMu ' Tint is a disease I novel have been trou- , thu most rapid innde ' t J11(,l V1,J. f,., ass'ured. ! bled with, lo any exlenl,' said Fanny, with a 'My name is Lincoln Harry L.tnr.0111, said he. ' Yours, 1 beliuvc, is Miss Fanny Slulibs. Am I right V Tho voung lady smiled, bit her lips to prevent n laugh outright. ' That is the name I answer to,' replied she. They then fell into an easy, merry utteiing of each others thoughts. Their conversation ran upon tho Stamp Act Parliament li.nl just passed ; how tho colonies would prohaldv receive it. They talked of Coign ihe til, and of the Georges that had preceded til in ; ofllie great earthquake that had taken phico ten jeirs before; of the Fiench war, the republic: of Venice, and of republics in gen eral. Fanny proved herself a staunch nnti roinlisl. :i 1 11 1 hv her lilavful elonuence. more than converted Hairv over to. kneel lo a ! her pretty mouth that had so charmed him shrine more despotic thin bright woman's, i from tho first. ... . 1 y . 'im. ...! i ..:.! i. . ....... n wiili beauty such ns t annys lor u crow n. i n oo, nu sue, it pnci io Meanwhile limn glided" by unnoticed. 'mind of ' Fanny hesitated and blushed ; Fanny was sensible and entertaining, and 'she turned lo the piano to hide her blushes, enliiely free from all alfecl ition. Lincoln 1 ' What a d.diglitfol Muu 1 instrument this was siirpii-ed In find so much refinement, so is,' exel limed she, running ht.r little dimpled much case and grace of manner in a country , hands over its chords. li recalls old ineni- schnol-iuislress. "lories, when . Shall! try if I can re- ' Shu is a gay, will v, little piece of me- member nny thing 1 used to know 1 II has i little loo much lor oeen sjino umu sincu i navu tuiitueu u . l ..i in n ' me, anil 1 was always cotisiuoreu an cva-eu- n :.,i ,.i.,, r. ti,..' Il nrv replied il.it nothing could afford "Al iv 1 see hat yon -woie le-nuir.g, Misslbiei more ple"-tira than to hear tier. Stiibbsi" slid he, after ihey had exhausted tunny played. an animated discussion upon the manifold delights of a counjry life, pailicularly in tho w inter season. ' Cerl.iiulv ; hut do call mo Fannv,' re.- seven years ago Irave line was nut u snail s p ice comiiaret In the wings ofsle.ini tli.it hurry ns through1 the air at this present tl iy. So tint, whe.i Harry Lincoln arrived in Viiginia, at the mansion house, lie found his good old uncle I li id departed from ibis world, leaving his I nephew heir lo his vast wealth. Iiebol I bun, IliOJsfcit the -igo el twenty one, his eollu:".int i-ouise of studies complet ed, a h lir-br iined, 'boil ihlless, good-hearted fellow, fatherless, molheiless, brolherless, sisferless, wifeless, with a fine person and a fine estaie, ami with no trouble todistuib his mind, save the death of bis gond, old, in dulgent uncle, who had brought him up lioni a boy. Hi' deailv loved his uncle, the elder ll irry Lincoln, or ' the old Harry,' as the village blacksmith's envious si'ler often called him. and a kinder hearted old gentleman, a mure benevolent, or one more worthy to ho loved, ueiT existed. Peace lo his r.shes ! CIIAPTnil If. Tin: 'r.-mr.nv. The young mister of llie minsion house had now been three weeks within ils dieary anil desolate walls dreary and desolate, be cause he missed the In-urlv tones of his kind .nigh. ' If I can do any good in thu wav of a cure, I am al your set vice. 1 have it holi day lo day, and can a fluid lo spend it us I like best.' ' Delightful ; to rear thu tender thought, to tcarh, and all tint. Is il mil, Fanny V 'Most delightful,' said she, laughing with hint. ' An open piano, ! see. Do ou pluv ibis sister wero orphans ; but you did not know, until u few moments ago, that I, Miss Stittihs,' Fanny gave tl droll, expressive glance 'was bis sister. 1 used lo hear my brother speak of you, and all Ins letters wero full of jour praises; that will nccount in part, to you why I treated joti so liko un olcS fiiend. Papa died when we wero young cbildtcn, appointed Mr. Larellcs, tin old fiiend of his, our guardian. The property was divided etinally between lis, but in such a way that neither of us could command n peiino of it until wo arrived at llio ago of itventy-ono. K.o was it nominaluu in the will.' ' Who camo with you, Fanny, from Charleston 1 and w hen and vv hy ?' v I ' Have patience, my brother: yon shall know all in good time. I merely wish c say a few wonts explanatory lo Mr. Lincoln. My brother having arrived at (he dcsirallo age of freedom, hss come in full possossio'n

of his share. Is it not so, Dick ? I inn slili at the tneicy of Mr. L icelles, lo receive az many or as few pounds ns ho chooses lo givb me. My brother, being a great f ivorito with him, alvvavs received an ampla allowance. So tlid I, until now and now ho will not tot me h ive a shilling.' 1 How happens lliaf, sister' ''Flint ii the funny part of it. About a year ago, Mr. Licelles look it into his hear! that I would niako him a nice wife. 1 was then sixteen, It 3 being only sixty.' Fanny threw hack her head, and laughed for a long time at the oddilv of llio thin". Her mirth being concluded, she went on with ! her story. j ' I always Ind liked my guardian, but ! could r.ot think of marrying hint. 1 told him so, in a very respectful manner, hut ho would not tako 'no lor an answer, lou Mr. Lincoln V ' Hairy replied by sitting down lo the in strument. He was a lover of music ; bis soul seemed lo guide tho movement of bis fin- Fannv listened eagerlv.and now and then, i bL,c'lmo 50 'mporiiinnlP, I left his houso and as bo went on, a silent tear trickled down her , "? W llunl s- 1 1 w ' tor cheek. When Harry aroso and looked , mon,eJ cv-'ry way He sent nto threat- t p ',.,, .,iu ;Jt . tint , oning notes, and intruded himself upon mo l, s ,. loiidit. cu'eless smile was dlimdin- ! ':v''r.v t P"uniiy. His presence became so 1 know, Dick, how persevering and immova- hie ho is when his mind is once made. Ho I kept teasing me, until I avoided his presence I in every possible way I could. At last he A Win: Nt:vr.UTiii:i.i:.ss. An examina tion, resulting in comuiiil.il of thu individual. was recently held befote Wellington Kent, 'old uncle; because Im had just left a sel of chanism,' thought be; Ksq., of Paw tucket, of IMwnrd Whiteside-, merry fellows at college, and because it was -h.rgeil wjili nnitiig a r,)i;,!i. in lynrii igof 1 in Ilial '".isoii of i efVenr when mist above knowing that he was not lawfully entitled sn'iind mi-d below, n-n cob between, existed lo lo officiate. 1 1 appeared that ono Omei od iilutost any exti-nl, hid persu uleil an liish gill lo inairy him, Ilnrv Lincoln's lime began lo hang very and engaged Whiteside, In represent himself heavily ; each day seemed lo grow longer ns a to ig.viuau. Alter living wnh iho girl and mine dull, lie if. el, and walked, and a few il.ivs he told her of llie trick, and rode, but all vv mild nut keen olTtho blue imps heartlessly hade her lelerii to her ov.ti cniin- th.il hovered around him, whispering their , plied she, laughing. Fanny had a peculiar try people. hilesido vv as held lo hail for doleful vv mils in his ear. laugh. Iter head tossed itself back with its the uuciii-i! in the sum of S200D. Omerod. I II irrv h ol seen ii iss hv the mansion house, . mvri id of sunny brown curls, and from out in the mot iiiug,gning low arils llie vill ige, and her losy, dimpled inouili, proceeded the mer in thu evening coming from thu village, a riesl, prettiest lia ha's ! in the world, figure that interested him in no small degree. ' What! the Divina Commcdia! nnd in For thn list few days he bidregulaily iho oiiginall' said Harry, as hu opened the stationed himself, just after breakfast and book she handed him. 'Are you an admirer beforo tea, at the great hall window, to . of Dante, Fannv V however, eaunul ex rale himself 1'niiii ihe responsibility of combining tin ghl as bis wife. The marii ige, ihoiigh an opinion pre vails lo the contrary, and llio law of England favors lint opinion, is valid, for hy ill" lie vised Statutes of M issrchiisiis, ch. 7.J, sec. -1, that notwithstanding such irregul irilv, no nianiagn shall be adjudged which his been "consiim ited, wilh a full belief on the guinjj ul iho fair vvaicii mo coming ami incoiinii. Who could she bo 1 Sho hid the piclliest part of iho persons so m irried, or cither of, foot and ancle he evei saw. The must f ish- them, thai they have been hvv fully joined , billable ball-room lu-l'o might hive envied together." So tho biter was bit, und ho her walk, so gracefully and with such an air richly deserved it. distingue did sho carry herself. A daik- gieen (ravelling dn-ss, that filled without compressing her I'-'-.o wuisl showed a form Kpbilam rulllmjtoii-s Cttatr. 8TATKOF VF.ItMO.NT,) AT n Pro1 ate Court I .inmlle ni.tnc". s. 1 iV holden al llio Pio. bate Office in Johnson, within und 'or die di-iriei of Lamoille alore-aio, on ineomiivni may, n. u. ioio, Prctenl lion, salmon ire-, jiinse. John J. Fiilliiiston, adniiin-iioior of Ihe etaie o p,.i.nin Fnlliiv'lon. tale of Caml iidee, in taid dit. tr'lct, deceatcd, intestate, pre.-ent Ii b ndiiiinis.rauun ivniinl for tt iuemeni, Wlir.ar.uros, H it ordercl Jlial Iho tame 1 e referr ...i .n . ....;..n r.r-iii.1 ..r.uri lii lo hidden al the Pro- bat Office in Johnson, on lho2B hday of.May, A. II, mo ..'limit a M.. for exanenation and al lowance t and lhat all concerned I e notified hcreor, v.. n..ki;..nii.,n t.i this nntcr ihrcA wees siictetS ,.i.lu a. toon as innvle. in the Unrliiitun Free Preii, printed al Unrlinpnn, thai they piuy appear, irinev tee cause, nun niifi-i iii.-m. X C0HNF.LIU3 LYU1JE, Jr., lleeUter. AllfH copy ol IU-rord. w3 Aitott, C LYNDE, Fepsttr. A Cou.NTcrtr.MiT to tiii: Hoi.v Covt. As an oflset to ihe exhibition of I Im Holy Coal ut Treves, ihe foreign con espondenl of llie liosiou All 13 says llio Archbishop of Paris has published a ui iudiueiit, in which ho stales thai lliere are exposed ul the en trance of thu choir if Notre Dune Cathe dral, Paiis, the very ciowu of thorns that our S iviuur vvoio when crucified i put (ion ol llio cross sumo ofllie nails which altarhed it together, and sniuo other unifies which served in his crucifixiun ! These arlicles ate siid lo have been purchised hy Si Louis, in Palestine, und to have been brought by him In Fiance, where they huvu remained ever siiit'o i, ile il iv igiiou, a celebrated Jesuit preacher, has made allusion to ilu se relics in a lei-em sermon. Ciiniuiont upon such an exhibition is unnecessary. Cunmus Fui.ciLJir.NT op a I'nnxisc. An lCuglish geutlemau, on a Sunday evening of last summer, drove out lo Greenwood Leineleiy ami on arriving al tliu gain was lefnsed admission, mil having a proprietor's ticket. " 1 am a stranger," saiil he, " and don'l like to go hack without reeing ihe place. And on in iv as well admit me, for my health with Geology, vvlihli furnishes us wilh a plain is going, and if I fiiii1 a spol I'll cmno nud history of (ho awful convultions which have la- lay my hones hem ! 1 ho quiet seriousness I'o deslrariion,' replied (ho gut. Harry hardly knew u bother she was in earnest or not. ' Which part do you liko best V ' The l'aiadho.' 'Danle shone a brilliant meteor in tho dark ages. He was a most fervent, passionate vviiter. The Divine Comedy is a most no ble poem, intense! and earnest. Do you read wavv anil vvell-iiiiioned. f Im could sIib be l linn much, tunny r Her whole appear nice indicated ih ii she was ! ' Yes, when 1 liivo nothing butter lo en- no conininn gill. Harry h id never been nhlu , tertnin mo.' to catch even one glimpse of her pretty face ' What better would you have 1" said liar- preity he felt it must be, fur a rloso straw ry, looking surprised. cottage and a iluck green veil served idled- 1 1 li.it which I now have, responded sue u illy lo conceal it. vv no sue Was, was a nil an arch glance. Sho commenced with a wild, plaintive prelude, and as she proceeded, recollections I ' ",, ' , ,c .i... . ... - - ... . .1.. i ... ..i ... failed oi nit; iiisi i-iiou iu nej , si:-.- s emeu lo O'tj her heart out, as though il felt thu poetry of music. Shu pl iveil as capriciously us a butterfly roves from flower lo flower by turns lively and sad. Lincoln stood entranced; be forgot sho was a village school-mistress, and that her name was Slulibs. Ho only saw in tho bright creature beforo him iho first boiug bo had ever loved Shu sung at his request disagreeable lo nip, I refrained from going into the street, and would not seo him when he c tiled. He then told me in a note I should not h ive another sixpence until I became his wife. I knew he would keep his word, as the event proved. Ho was determined I should learry him, hut more from his having said 1 should than for any love ho boro me. I sa v in a Kichnioiid paper, aboul lhat lime, an advertisement staling that Mr. Niles, teacher of a village school fifteen miles from Richmond, vv ished an assi-iam lo superintend the female department of his school. A mar- gu vellnus independent feeling aroso within me, I so I left Chiii.'colnu without say ing a woid to any one, and arrived in Kichmond six weeks wroto Irom there to Mr. Niles. Ho on mo : liked mo well enough to try inc. Since then I have bceu teaching in his school.' ' A strange, wild plan, sislcr. Why did yon not write to tnel' ' I wanted to seo bow it would seem to earn my own living, nnd I did not w ish to stay anv longer in Charleston. ' I am glad it is no worse, Fanny ; but you inu:t give up your foolish idea of school- One wth so much keepliif, and bo my companion to tho old heart could not help singing well. Her voice ,i , i ' ' , was full of tenderness ; she sang as feelinglv ! , . ol'J(,r' 10 '.l,at l,,a" 111 ,u'"- s;"' "."V us she played I '' ,0"' -'0,"S 0,1 !l "Pf. !1J "l1' a You are a wonderful creature, Fanny.' c""!',ani:;n-"V voyage is tho voyage said Lincoln, when her song was ended.- ; "f UC", ".' 1,0 ,v"r'' s,l0rt "f !f 1 Fannv, give up vour sellout anil conic and . " " 1 '" """'"1'"" - ... ' c.i I1 fun I .Hint' ' ' ...... . . ' les, t.uiny, what do you say ?' asked her brother, laughing. ' 1 will do as you both think best,' meekly responded Fanify, with a roguish smile in tho corner of her downcast eye. And so they wcru married Fanny Sin clair und Ilarrv Lincoln. ken place in Iho bosom of our mother eirll both beforo nnd sinco tho universal deluge. From Iho light it gives, wo may reasonably sup. with which ibis quaint argument was urged, pleased llie gale-keeper, and ho drew the bolt and let llio pleader in. Ho drove aboul till llio twilight, ami on pissing mil thanked .i t.i, i. i,,-. i, r.,r. it.o i.iii ... .,rl I' 1II8H IIMl Ul" iuiiuii.p ..niv ..ii. . - ..ii . . I, rwnol of Tree America, wero removed l,v' k,'!'!",r V,'r-V f'l'i.gl.V. and s ml be should , , .lii, .i i 'i iteep his promiso. A uu-ilns i n. a natural cause, from t o land where the y ha, (() - - ' long rotinincil Miroudcd ,n Iho glooiny cloudso L, ir n ((B (. 1,,mfii!(1 an( despotism; and, that the extensive ..rair.es of M)rl.,U5(,(, ,,. M t io , , t , ,,, .,,,,, ,- Iho West wcrtuonco the abnoo of civilized men, -4l,i,, gemleuian wero on iheir wav who, wo have no doubt, Irom llieir unpieinonts j-rum I'almcro for burial ibeio. Ho was the of war found on llieir battle-fields, and their utensils for domestic uso found around their mouldering dwellings, wero in Art and Science far in advance of those who now Inhabit llio wilds of the West.' Hut we will not try lo enu merate those departed worthies, or recount llieir invaluable deeds but let us imitato their wiso example, and strive so lo conduct ourt-olvcs lhat when wo shall have passed "Iho bourno from vvhenco no traveller returns," thai wo shall have a place in tho grateful remembrance of those e may leave bolund. We are not only in llie Spring of Iho year; we aro in tho spring of American literature, in tho spring of our national existence, in the Fpring of a row administration of our National Govern. incut, and myself in Ihe spring nf life, like I.! I- . I . I . : l l Miiijcn oi iiio iiiciiieni i list reiaieti, itetore his dealh ho had rerun!,-,! his promise lo llu gale-keeyer, and given oiders for his removal lo lliu place ho h id chosen, requesting tint the fulfilment of his promisu might ho men tioned as ho should pass through thn gnie. Ills remains nro expecled daily. IV. 1, live. Mirror. bpnnTlNa.--At a trolling uinlrli near Albany, on Monday, Gun, Diiuli mi's in. ire trull, -tl, in harness, nuo bundled and ono in h-s in nine hours und fuiiv-eighl iiilnules She was backed to peifproi a hundred miles in leu consecutive hours, nutl tnoru than per funned it. As nil accompaniment to the imam, a iii-, Avciiull ol t roy, who was knocked down by another named Green, many other youth spread over tho face of our, fired u pistol ut llio latlur, and shiillured ,u mystery hu could nnl solve. II my was in his usual seal by llio window, watching fur thu leliirn of llio mysterious I nly of llio veil. A book was in bis l-aiid, hut ho was in deep thought, gazing fioni out the -Ainilnw upon thn varied mid many foimcd mud puddles that budeckt-d the way side. 'By Jupiter!' excliimed he, Mhcro she conies I wish sho would look this way. Out upon tho man thai first invented close bonnets und green veils ! How perfectly graceful all her movements me. Who can she hut Them is nil inilesCI lliublu some thing about her thai excites my interest in snito ol myself. Theie, the Im ii in the ro ul lls bid her from in- eyes. 1 will find on! her name und ahntle by Jove, I w ill '. and if sho is vvuilb tho trouble, I'll fill desperate ly ie love wilh her. 1 have nothing else under the sun to ,.' 1 1 .tl i V threw tho bonk from him lo iho other sidu ofllie room, and springing In the liell, gavo il such a pull as caused thu ap pearance iiimti-t instantly ul an cuouy piuz through tho open door. 1 I'sn Ilea niass-i,' ' Send somo ono to mend tho bell-ropo Sarjo.' 'Ees, missa,' grinned tho black. 'Any ting nioa, mass i V ' Sarjo, them is a young a lady gons past here every day. You have seen her V ' Ees, massa,' uguin grinned tho wooly pate. ' Dn you know her natno V ' Ees, massa-.' ' Well 1 ' Massa V ' Iter iio-wic, Cyclops what is tier name!" ' lie name Miyxi Fanny, massa.' 1 Miss Fanny w hat V ' He Misso' Fanny Stubbs, I bliobe, mass i,' ' Horrid ! Yon may go, Sarjo. Slay. Whom does Miss Fanny Slu , tho joting Inly where does she lively ' Long wid do olo woman in do cottage. Hu no berrv far. inassa long side do road. Hu go nhry day to do village for teach do school lain em a, u, c, massa. - ' 1'iay, vvli.it is lhat ( asked tho young man, looking still nioro surprised. ' Your agreeable conversation.' ' How shall I understand you, Miss Stubbs V Tbero was some piqun in Harry's nine, and an accent not slight on the eupho nious name Stubbs. 'Josi as you pluaso, Mr. Lincoln,' replied the giil, coldly. ' Good evening, Miss Stubbs.' ' Wb it, not going so soon .'' asked she, affecting indifference. ' Going I certainly.' ' Good evening, sir.' As soon as lie was gone, Fanny burst into a merry laugh. ' How ridiculous,' siid she, and she laughed again, 'When I said just what I thought, loo,' und s'm laughed on. ' Yes, I really did liko his convers nion. He puts mil so much in mind of .' Thn girl fell into a fit of musing. Al hnine, and in the room bo had left three hours before, Harry gave himself n sullen thiovv in 'the old arm chair,' that hid stood in that si mo corner as long as tho elder Harry could reuiumher bow much longer no nuo know. ' Whit n deuce of n pitl it is,' and that was all ho said bow much more he thought his biographer do-s not I' ll. Ho must liivo thought, for it is certain he did no! sleep al least, not until Ins usual time for retiring into iho and of dreams. Tho next d iy came as next days aro in llio habit of doing. J Harry arose, thought of Fanny, after dreaming about her all night breakfasted, look his suiiioii in ono of iho deep windows nf llio drawing. room to walch for Fannv. Fanny did not come. An hour passed, still no Fanny. Harry concluded she had gnno by while hnw.isal breakfast. He began to feel sad and luvv-snirited ; lie lefl iho w indnw paced un and du w n tho lonin with rapid snides. How liresoiuo il s,' exclaimed lie, 'lo have nothing lo dn Id bu forever alone beloved country, which pillows ile head in Iho f'pbt urni. leach me. 1 each me hutv to lovo vou us ou deseive lo bo loved. Fanny, I love y on. j Wilt Jim be mine ? What! silent and smi-1 ling You may laugh, hut, F nnj, believe I me, I am in earnest. Still silent I Yen arc a Strang,! girl, Fanny. Shall I get down upon my knees and offer you my heart a- tl hand, us they did in limes of old ? If this is hut the second time I have seen yoa, anil if my lovo seem sudden, believe me il is none iho less sincere. Speak, Fanny dearest Fannv.' . ClIAPTKIt V. THE MIST CLEARED A WAT. Just as Fanny opuned her pretty linle mouth, full of smiles, lo speak, Sarjo opened llie drawing-room door to announce lo his 'massy Harry' lhat 'a j'oung geiuman' wish ed lo seo him, Saijo threw thn great donr wide open, and al iho same instant entered Mr. Itirhard Sin clair, one of llairv's colh-ge fiiends. Harry welcomed his friend warmly, 1ml tin could not help w ishing ho had delayed bis arrival for an hour or so. ' As soon as I hail received vour Inst dule- fill teller,' said the new coiner, returning i Harrv's slnko wnh comp Hind inleresl. 'II lesolved lo come hem instead of going home, although I have not been there for Ivv.i ears, and have mil beard a wind fioni litem for at least half that lime. Your letter was of so deep a blue, thai il nude inn melancholy for full five minutes. I left Cambridge im mediately, awl started off pns. haste lo sen you for foar ynu would shoot or drnwn our self in your solitary prison. Ro heie 1 am. Wh.il ! Fanny !' exclaimed lie, Tor llio first time perceiving Harry's companion. ' Nono other, mv dear Richard,' returned F.uiny. A mutual and warm embrace followed. Harry's eyes began In green , he heartily wished his fiiend back at C tin lit i Ige, or any vvhero lint where ho was; and was on the point nf inviting him to modal ronib.it, when Sinclair turned fioni Fanny In him. ' Why have ynu never lul 1 mo ynu wero arquitiited with my sister? And Fannv,' continued Sinclair, 'how camo ynu here ? Why did ynu leave home and when? 1 am in rf maze. Pr.ij-, explain.' ' Your sister!' uttered 11 arry, considerably' relieved. ' Why I am Ikto is a long story but I mav as well loll it now.' The trio sealed ihemsehes on llie gieat velvet cushioned sofa, nnd Fanny thus com Getti.no Kich. - Keep nt ii, dig, dig, if ynu would become rich stop for nothing, drivo ahead, neglect llie poor, scorn benev olence, wvar out your consiitiiiion ; and as sure as you live, wealth will pour in upon juu like a flood. L! it remember, il must he a comfoi table leflcction, thai you have worn yourself out in accumulating property, while dealh will soon stare ynu in llio face. You v.ho would bu rich, do not forget, wo pray j on, llnl ynu must die nnd leave nil your propei ty in other bands. Tell ns, would il not hu hell, r to enjoy lilo by having dono what is really uecccssiry in doing good to others assisting the poor-anil neidv, nnd in l iving up a treasure above. Just believe it. and you will bu ten-told more happy, enjov more of thu happiness of lifo, live lo a groaler age, and din in peace. Scco.sn-HA.vu Talent. Thu mania for imitation is so strong, thai no sooner does sunn hotly do something which succeeds, than somebody else does thu simo thing in llie hope of succeeding also. When Mr. Wilson began his vocal enlert-iiinienl, and gave his "Night wi' (turns," halT-a-dozen olhers began giving nights wnh this person and that, until it was actually proposed lo give n night with Nero, introducing the solo be played upon a fiddle during llio burning of Itotne. Mr. , John Parry gels a reputation for singing a certain class of songs, when up stalls n Mr. Treukleu lo do tho same thing for half llio money, nnd mil one half or the half of half o lliu effect, Mr. II. Itussell comes from America, with a fow songs aboul a ship on fire, an I a maniac, when a Mr. Something Smith staits up also from America and brings Into lliu mirkel un opposition ship on fire, nud nn opposition maniac. Il is hard, lo tell which is llio legitimate shlii on fire. and us lo saving which of iho two gentlemen is lliu old original maniac, tve must decline giving an onitiion, though wo admit io pic- tensions of bolh gentlemen. runcli. I'll ihnnt niysell I will, hy Juno; it will menced, Harry nioanliino caring into her bo variety. Io 1 won't; I'll wall until in-j origin eyes. ternoon, and go nml seo ranny. Uul will yon knew, JTr. Lincoln, that vour in nd Bring mVnVc'upn'd ovorcoat,' siid llie bo rqceivmiwt I'll make thn trial, it all chum, Dick Sinclair, had an only sister ii " . ' ' 'i.viin,i!' . Priarlestnn Ssniitl, f!.trftli..i . n.1 il. I.& .. young man, ulter a momeni musing. -i " """'""i' Tho Hun. Wm, II, Rome, formerly a tlopre senlativn as well as a Senator in Con gress from llio Slato of Virgmi i, died al his residcuco in Kichmond county on Sunday last. ' ' Ksinn Travelling. Passengers ran now pass liHlvveen Monlrosl and New ork, t diitaiife of 400 miles, in 34 hours !