Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, November 21, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated November 21, 1845 Page 1
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it TOW. J Sk &sx .l a : J w . not Tixn glory or ozasAR dut t q s w a i. r a n 3 or n o n n B Y II. !. STACY. CURLING TON, VERMONT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 18J5. VOL. XIX... -No. 25. J r I'rom the New York Recorder. The Dying Mothor'a I'raycr for licr Children. The Ilngerine sunbeams bathed her couch In floods at golden I iirli t ; But oh, upon her brow there lay A radiance fnr more bright : Thekindlina oflhe pisvimr soul, With Heaven's undying fire. Told soon the Inint, dull lump of clay, Forever should expire. The dying mother oped tier lips, In sweet and fervent prnyrrj Her little ones were ynihcrcd round. Anil nil save one was there. All 'vn ihn firstlinrr of her flock ' At, oh, whrrc una Iip7 Tois'd hy the tempest's angry blast Upon the wild dark sea. Each childish toh was hushed tho while, Krtch broken voire was mule, Her words were breathed in soft low tones Like echoes oflhe lute. Clasped in her arms her infant lay, And from its nestling placo Its blue cye'wandereil wnmlcringly O'er thai sweet pallid face. 'O Heavenly Father I to thy care These little ones I give The flowers are frail, but thy blest imil Can make them bloom and live. Here let thedewof thy rich lovo Fall like spring's penile rain, Anil (or thy frarden in the skies These plants immortal train. And not alone for these I pray, Now folded 10 my breast : My first'born ; Oh, in blcsings thesa llear ones, lei Aim I e blest. Guide thou the wanderer Rifely o'er Life's wild tmnultiioiia sea, To glorious ports of -nd'es peace To Heaven's bright world to Thee. Ti thus I leave to thv care The first-born nnd the last ! My dying lips have said ' farewell,' The parting hour is Inst. CelestM music greets my ear, Celestial glories shine ! I go nveei tones are calling me My Father 1 they are thine I' She ceased a wail of orphan wo, Throush death's sn I chamber rung. Back from her cold and hMe"s lorin Fond hands the raimrt thin.". In vain through those soil eins no moro Swept life- inspiring tide A rapturous suii'e sienicd hncerins still But all (hanged beside. Brooklin, Nov. 8, 1315. A. M Hdmosd. A MAGNIFICENT TEMPLE. Tho travels of Mission tries are hiiniii'r to view ohif-cts of interest, alike tu the en terprising merchant, the man of curious re search, and Ihu ChriMtin philanthropist. The Rev. Eiigcuo Kinraid, for several years a devoted Missionary in the Herman Empiir, lias recently returned, and is now addi e.ssing crowded audiences, on the condition of the heathen. In a recent disrouise he described j a maiiurani leiupi.;, umrii, wlnle it with litilnes? the ambition of Christian churches fnr display, may well excito the fervent piayer of benevolence, that thu zeal which, in llio space of two yeais among a heathen people could ereel such an edifice, to the honor of cods that have no knowledge, may be speedily enlightened and consecrated to the God nf the whole earth. Tho foundations of this 'eniple (in the city f A va tin. rullltul llflllflltlirilll.Cll Pnintrn ' arc of solid masonry, composed of bricks of It is tu-., thm.ef.,wl f..... square, the walls being eight feet thick and , W sucl' Jrors, nn.1 under thu direction of seventy feet high. On the lop nf tho walls 1 tllu s,',,u's "',",y, such w ilnesses their de rest two rows of nnssivo pillars. At each '""'"res, taking their receipts for tho same, corner of ihe walls rises a beautiful spire.! Suc' J' NVl1'"" lL'n "Ticsr tins lising On the top of each spire is placed a bulbar "' u''c'1 conl,,' courl' ,ID cll'rk SN''11 "W of iron, surmounling which is an iron ,,ot ll"! treasurer llio money so furnished, w Inch work, leu feet in diameter, in the shape of ll:ls ,lul ljeu" I"''1 uut midur tho preceding a spread umbrella. On the bottom edge of scc". i,ni1 s'-iM !llso forward to him an ac hie arn tusnonded helk f ,,. d,.. .....I'coimt of the money sn received and paid tone. A piece of bright copper is attached to every clapper, sn arranged that when (he wind is strong every bell is set ringing. On tho inn of this tenmlii is cnrmwl ,.n one hundred nnd forty feel squate, and fifty ' feet high; and on each correr rises a ben tiful tower, with its complement of bells. On the top of this second stands a thud tenipl.nne tiitnrtrnrl mwl Itvnntv fi.nt cnmirn tuwt llitrfi. feet high, each corner having its tower unil bells; and surmounling this third is a fourth end last temple, seventy-live feet sqnarejand ten feel high.each corner also having its spire and bells. From iho lot) of this fuiiilh tem- nle ascends a niagnificatil snire. with nn im. mensciron net notk at its summit having' . 111 Wi'li'i' sixty days after lite ri numerous bells suspended fiom its edge, oil ! si"S "l'.CMC'1 rol""y court, tho clerk shall walking along by ihe temple when llio wind is' trl,lsli l tho auditcr of accounts correct ttronir. and all these bells, comnilsin-r I copies of tho debcnluies of jurors and wit- endless variety of tones, arc ringing, a won derful sensation is produced, as though music was falling all around from thu clouds. The whole interior of this temple is stuc coed, and has the nppearanco of polished marble. In the centre is an immense limine on which is a most gigantic imago. Mr Kin cald had the curiosity to climb up, for the purpose of measuring some portions of it ; and from the end of thu thumb to ihu second joint, was eighteen inches. It was placed thero at the cost of 150,0:. 0 rupees or SCO, 003. Besides this, in niches in thu wall, are placed 500 other images, each ono larger than life, each one upon a throne, with in scriptions on (ho wall directly nhovo them, on tho wall are other images in tiers higher and higher, until thoy reach the lofty ceiling. Look about ou which way you will, in this iminenso building, and it seems as though the gods were louking down upon you wher ever you turn jour eyes, Look up this 274 feet of solid mason woik, dedicated lo idola try, and seo tho thousands of worshipped, who pour in their offerings ofguld liko water, and fancy, if you can, the expenses of this idolatrous worship. Tho temple, with all its images the iin menso amount of brick and stono work Iho 2000 bells the sculpture, which adorns Iho building within and without and tho lufiy towcis mint havo cost moro than llio crea tion of a hundred commodious churches in New-York. It tvas begun nnd finished withintnn years. Thousands were making luiik, ihouvinds moro laying them, and thousands upon lliuii SianUS ellg'lgl u III im: s.mtm i-ii nil -ins.) ... Thousands of poor mini cheerfully gavo two' sl'iU'inrnt of what has been dnnu wilh such months labor to the work, others four, and, daiuis and demands during tho preceding but few citizens gavo less, while thu weullhy I c"r. '" f thc-ir present situation. aae large sums. I Sec. M. An act relating to thn accounts What an example to those who havo ilia f of county clerks, nnd in addition lo chapter knowledge of tho true God, nnd iho means; ono hundred and five of the Revised Slat requisite for building temples lo his glory . utcs, approved Oct. 30, 1814 ; section ilirco throughout tho earlli, to bo filled with inlelli- or un act relating to public accounts, ap gent and devout worshippers ! j proved Nov. 12, 1842 ; llio fifth, sixth, and 1 !.. .1... .....I... fl .1.... v LAWS OF VJEtitMOJiT. a 8 a s No. 22. An Act, relating to public nc counts. It is hereby enacted by the Genet al Assembly of tho Stalo of Vermont, as follows : Sec, 1. Tho Judges of tho Supremo Court shall as soon us may he, nnd from limo to time thereaftei, establish uniform rules, which shall govern all com Is in this Slate, in allowing for any services, of expen ses for vt Inch no fees nro specified by law. See. 2. The Auditor of nccounts shall recommend In the Judges of the Itupieme Court such alterations in Ihu rules so pre set ihed, as ho liny from time to time find necessary j shall furnish each county clerk tvilli i rnnn nf lli. rnlito ci. . rnc it-! Ii.ifl nml shall by correspondence with llio judge's and J J auditors mid ollior.vtse, secure, as l,ir lis practicable, uniform nllniviinccs in ihe sev eral counties, nnd correct tiny deviations from till! lilies so established. Sec. 3. The judges of llio several courts shall, ut cucli term, ntnJit nnd allow the nc counts accruing at snclt term, of the slieiilT, Slate's attorney nnd cirri; ; anil tin; county courts shall in like ni.inner niulit nnd allow all ii ccoii ii I s against the Slate arising out of inquests of the, ami tin- piose etition of criminal olTeticcs, including the iii.iiiilcnaiico of state's prisoners and state's paupers. Sec. 4. Tho scvcrnl courts may so audit and allow such accounts by their clotk, or any other peison tltoy may appoint. Sec. 5. A judge of the court or chancel lor shall di aw mi nnler on the treasurer, fur the sum allowed in the clerk, on his account ; and the cloili shall draw like orders fur the sunt; so nlliiiw-d on all oilier account':, and for llio fees alloned to officers lelurning voles at anv election. Sec. G. Al tt 10 closo of each session of llio several courts, the clerk shall transmit to the Measurer an abstract nf all the orders so drawn at that session, certified by one of llio judges or the chancellor of said coutt to be con eel ; afler winch he shall draw no further orders until tho succeeding term ; and with in six days after ihe votes are received al any election, the clerk shall transmit to the treas urer a conect nbsliact of the ouleis diawn to pay the leluriiing niTiccrs ; and the treas urer shall piy no older so drawn upon him by any judgo, chancellor or clerk, until ho has received the abstract of Ihe same. Sec. 7. Tho clerk shall embiacu in his account at eich term of the several courts fees ncciuhig to tho Statu at such term : a nil within sixty days afler the rising of the court shall pay the treasurer the" balance Hue thereon to the State, if any ; anil also fur nish the treasurer with a statement of the aninuuladuu upon such acrount, certified by a judge or chancellor of such court. Sec. 8. Ten days previous to ench Ictni of tho county cum t, the clerk shall send to the treasurer an estimate of tho money he will probably tequii u, and the treasurer shall lurnisli linn as uiiicli as lie Itnils necessary 10 ''' c.ri",d iini1 l'r'''.l"f'i " mil wit- HCSSCS 111 State MUS0S, illlll llio Cleik shall out by him, specifying ihn gross amount paiil on cadi debenture, and cei tided by one of tho judges of said couit to ho coirei t and sustained liy proper toucliers. Anil it any ,),1li"Kl3 'J llL' '!'" c,,'rli ll''H'in, thu Ireasu- rer shall iniinrdi itele pay thu same. Sec. 10. Ifany clerk shall neglect to ren dor tho account, or pay over lo tho treasurer Ihe ninney required in tho suventh, or in thu , proccdiiij; section of this act, the sta Umcy for thu county shall Liu fnrlhwi He s al- , ilh noli-; fted by Ihu proper officer, and pioceed Injglo house. Ilu found one occupied hy a prosecute such clerk nnd his sureties on hi miller. And after some conversation, mak- oflicul bond, and, as fast as may be, collect ani'li money ttesses, and of nil Iho accounts upon which order havo been drawn a herein before provided, sinco tho preceding te. m of stiid Clemsfoid, and procured good lodgings suit court, and of iho account nf moneys re- utile fur i hu assises that shoull comu on llio ceived and repaid on account of jury nnd I next day. ' wilnes dehentuies, and a correct statement When tho trill camn on, ho walked liko1 it all statu causes penning in such rourt.'nn ignorant country fellow, backward and their n lime unit situation, including nil tines, i costs, judgment and recogniz inces. Sec. 12.hTho Slate's Attorneys shall hive charge of all claims and demands, belonging lo the Stale, in their lespeclivo counties, or whatever nature, excepting Statu taxes, and extents tssui il lor then leciion, anil shall Im tesponstlilu nn their plied thu plaintiff, 'my case i in a very pio official bonds, with their sureties, for any loss c irions situation, and if I losn it I am ruined lltcnsiuueu III llie oiaii', uy iim-ii negiigiiiii e or iniscouduct, in securing and enforcing lite collection of ihn same : and they shall man age thus 11110 under the advice and direction of the auditor of nccounts, and with his con sent may compromise and causo the same tu bu ilisch ilged, when not secure, on thu pay ment of a pait of what is due : but all pay ments, on account of any claim or demand belonging lo the Slate, shall be made to tho Iroasuier, who may excculo n discharge of Ihu same ; or the money may uo deposited lo his ciedit in any solvent bank in this Slate, approved of by tho slaloms allornny having cluirgu oflhu claim, who may discharge thu same, iipnn receiving tho certificate or do posito to thn necessary amount, which hu shall immediately forward to Iho treasu rer. Soc. 13. Tho several stale's attorneys sn.ill, unuu.illv on Iho first day of (septum Ili.r. rulitrii l.. ili., ttnilitnr m! ti rcmi Ills, ii In I seventh divisions of section sixty-thiep, of chapter eleven of the Revised Statutes : and all such provisions of foimer nets, us aro in consistent with this act, nro hereby re pealed. Sec. 15. This net shall take effect from its passage, and thu Secretary of Statn shall immediately furnish the treasurer, auditor of accounts, and each stale's attorney and coun ty clerk with a copy. Approved Nov. 5, 1S-13. No. 23. An Act in nmendmen of chapter 107 of tho Revised Statutes, entitled " of iM 'jies and f"es." It is hereby enacted, Sic. Sec. 1. Tho Sheritl of each coiislV in tliU Stalo shall ho allowed thu following fees : FifiV cents for summoning each crand and I Iiolit jrr, fur his .espectivo county ; which I e n i it c 1 1 .i 1 1 iiwlnil.. nil Ir.r.c fur 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ir.iVl.t nnrl sei vice. Ono dollar nnd fifty cents a day for his own attendance, and ono dollar a d ly, each, fur thu necessary attendance of his deputies, on thu county court of his respective county. Every sheriff and other officer shall be al lowed a reasonable sum as fees, for securing property ntlached on niesnn process sub ject to the revision and allowance of tho cnuri, to which such process is lelurnahle. Sec. 2. So much of secliun G, of chapter 1U7, of the Revised Statutes, as is inconsis tent with thu piovisions of this act, is hereby repealed. Sec. 3. This act shall take effect from its passage. Apptoved Nov. 4, 1845. THE JUST JUDGE, OR VILLANY EXPOSED. A gentleman who possessed an estate north n bout five hundred a year, in the east ern part of England, had two sons. Thu eldest being of a rambling disposition went abroad. After several je.irs his father died; when the younger son destroyed the will and seized upon thu estate. He g ive out that , his brother was dead, and bribed false wit nesses to attest the truth of il. In ihe course nl'time his elder biother returned, but came , homo in misetahlu circumstances. His younger brother lepulsed him with scorn, and told him he was an iuipuslorand cheat. I lie asserted that his real biother was dead long ago, nnd ho could hung witnesses lo, prove it. The poor felluw having neither inonoy nor friends was in a most dismal sit uation. !lu went round ihe parili making Complaints, and at last to a law er, wmi? when ho had heard the ponr man's story, replied, 'you havo nothing to give me ; if I undertake your cause and loose it, it will bring me into disgrace, as all the wealth anil evidence is on your brother's side. Rut, however, I will undeilake your cause on this condition ; ynu shall enter into an obligation lo pay mo onu thousand guineas, if I gain the estate for you. If I losu il I know the consequences, nnd I venture with my eyes open. Accordingly he entered into an ac tion against the younger brother, which was to he tiled at thu next general assizes al Clenisford in Essex. Thu liwyer having engaged in tho cause nflho young man, and stimulated hy the prospect of a thousand guineas, cot his wits lo u nil; to coutiivc Ihe best methods to gain his end. Al last he hit upon this happy thought, that ho would consult the first Judge of his age, Lord Chief Justice Hale. Accordingly lie liisteued up to London, and laid open the case and all its circuni'.lances. The Judgo who was a cieat lover of luslice heard it at teuiivuly, and promised him all Ihe assistance in Ins power, l io lawyer having taken cava, the Judgo connived his niatleis so as to finish all his business at thu King's Iiench, beforo the assizes began at Clemsfoid. When within a short distance oflhe placo he dismissed his horse, and sought nut for a shi ing himself quiln agreeable, ho proposed to thu miller tu change (lollies with htm. As the Judge hail a good suit on the inun had no reason to object. Accordingly the Judge shifted liiuiselffmni top lo toe, and put on a complete suit of the miller's best. Armed with n millet's hat. land shoes and stick, nwav ho man bed to laniards along thn rnuiiiy hill. Ilu hid it 1 1 toi is i ii 1 1 eyes ivilliiu linn, ami when Ihu court began lo fill ho found uut thu poor fellow who was llio plaintifT. As siioii as he ramo into tho hall, ihn mil- ter urew up 10 111111, 'inmost menu, now is your causu like lo do In-day V 'Why, in-! for life.' 'Well honest friend,' retilittd tho miller, 'will you take my advice? I will let 1 ynu into a seciel, which perhaps you do not I know; every Englishman has a right and' privilege lo oxcept any ono juryman through the whiili! twelve; now do you insist upon! your privilege, without giving n reason why, i;e li. l . i. . .. .ion ii possiiiiu get mo cuosen in tits room j and I wi(l do all the service in my power. Accotdingly when tho clerk had called, over the names of the jurymen, Iho plaintifT oxceptoii ono al lliein, I !iu judgo on Ihe bench was highly offended with llio liberty. 'What do ynu mean,' says he by excepting against this gentleman V 'I mean my lord to assert my right as an Englishman, with out giving a reason why. Thu judgo who hid been highly bribed, in order to conceal it by a show of candor, nnd having n cunfi ileiice in thu superiority of his paily, said, 'Well, sir as vou claim your privilege in one instance, I will grant it. Whom would you wish to havo in thu room or that man ex cepted ?' After a short timu taken in con siduration 'My lord,' says he, '1 wish lo havo nn honest man chosen in ;' mid looking round tho court, 'my lord thero is that mil. ler in tho court, wo will have him if you please.' Accordingly tho miller was chosen. As soon us the clerk of thu court liadgiv. en thorn all their notes, a little dexterous fel low came into tho apnrlment, nnd slipped ton Carolusus into the hands of eleven juryman, and gave thn miller hut five. Ilu oliiervcd they were all bribed as well as himself, and said to his next neighbor in n soft whisper, 'how much have you got V 'Ten pieces,' siid he. Uut hu concealed vvlmt lie had got himself. Tho causu was opened by the plaintiff's counsel ; and all tho scrap of evi dence they r.nuld pick up were adduced in his faor. Thu young brother was provided with a great number of witnesses, nnd plead ers, all plentifully hiihed as well as tho Judge. Thu evideeco Jepiscd, tint the were "iifthu stlL cniwy.vbrj), the Mit.. ... . iiiiii inn i ut, counsellor pleeded on thn accumulated evi dence ; and every tiling went with a full tide in favor of thn youngr brnlher. Tho Judge summed up thu evidence with great gravity and delihei.ition ; 'and now gentlemen oflhe jury,' siid he, 'lav your heads logelher, and bring a verdict a ynu shall deem must just.' 'They wailed n few minutes before they determined in favor of thu younger brother. Tho judge said, 'gentlemen are sou agreed, and who shall speak fur yon V 'Hold, my lord,' leplird thu miller, 'wo are not agreed.' 'Whs, V siid thu judgo in a stilly manner, 'what is tho mailer with you 1 what reason have you for disagreeing V 'I h ivu several reasons my lord,' replied the miller j 'the first is, they hive given all the gentlemen of t he jury ten broad pieces of gold mid to mo bul five; which is not fair. Hesides I have many objections lo make lo Ihu false reason ing of the pleaders, and the contradictory ev idence of the wilnesses.' Upon this tho mil ler began a disco irse that discovered such vast penetration o! judgment, such extensive knowledge of law, nnd expression with such energetic and manly eloquence, that aston ished the judge and the whole courl. As hu was going on with his powerful de monstration, the judgo in a surprise of soul, stopped him. ' Where did you come from, nnd who aro you?' 'I caini! fiom Westminster II dl,' replied the miller; 'my name i M.vrnnw Iht.t:, 1 am Lord ChirJ Justice of the King's licntli. 1 have observed the iniquity of your proceedings this day ; therefore come down from a seat which you aro nut worthy to hold. You nro ono of the corrupt parties in this iniquitous business. 1 will comu up this moment and liy the whole over again.' Accoidingly, -ur Malhew went up with his miller dress and hat on, beg in tho ti ial from the commencement and searched every cir cumstance of truth and falsehood. Ilu evinc ed the elder brother's liilo lo tho estate from t' r- r .'i,.r e.' Ino m -j ihe nilnesser ami the false leasoiung of llio pleaders; un ravelled all the sophistry tu lliu bottom, and gained a complete victory in favor of truth and justice. l.UCill VT SMCIIT C AltlUS. EV CIIAIILCS SWAIM. 1 Into those wild s :iiiis wt rillier arc crowini, As it nf I lie sun 'hey hid more ilian ilu ir share, .Mora tiilsicrous far Ih in a norih.wcs'cr blowinj i Or sunk in the utmost depths of despair. Give me die firm niturc, tint trinquil nnd fearless, Some hcipo 'midst the lide ut nu-f mule can find Xor Ii o singuinc to-day, nor to tnerrnw Ion cheerless, Milt reason tbcruddtr that governs llio mind, Tbnse weathercock feelings ibat ever seem find To chini'o ibeir ihrcclinii wintrier winds draw; One moment depressed, in another elated Now lend by a katlur, now lost by a straw. Give nic the true heart upon which there's leliiuce, I'reknuw what the hour's passing huninr liny plan; Ono tint laughs at slight cares, or can bid them de fiance, And bear his inisCvbmes. creel, like a man. THE TONGUE. What n blessing j what a curso is the tongue! What a powerful goad, w hen em ployed (o console, comfort and lender happy fellow dentures ! What nrigic power in n kind word to one "who thought lo die un mourned !" Tho lungue ! il has power to dispel mise ry front ihn earth and fiill il with smiles ! It is the source of human woe nf human weal. It is Iho woild's ruler. Little thing; what a tyrant ! it is thought's organ speaking trumpet. It is p issiuns powuifol engine ; it is thu speaker in llio Senate, or upper housii or the soul. Thu tonguo ulleis thu edicts which all obey; it is earth's snpieuiu mon arch ; who d ires defy its power? For what aio upreared the institutions of this world? orders id' nobility ? splendid p il aces, paiks, uian-iiin, and all tho badges of rank, wealth, pride I For whit does Iho sol diei brave il.t; i-Jlmon's inOuih or tho mer chant thn sea's treacherous wives? For whit do all men fritter nwav their iiiimorlnl souls I h is fur tongue-praise ! thn sweetest music ever tickled llieoirs of iiimtals ! Or perhaps it is lo escape thu longue-ii-ings which he, who has not squaied his no tions: of external things according lo fashion'. standard, isdoouied to leeeive. The tongue! It is this very nrga.i that pronounces such mighty words as caste, ton, elite, and soon. Were it not for tho tongue, thero would he no scandal. Think of this, suns and daughters of men 1 Nn scandal. What would thu world come to I Why, little heads would become so filled witli iuirnntant suspicions so crammed and jammed wilh conjectures and "hkc-iis-tiots," ubrut neighbors who arc not likely lo bo a "bit beller" than their "betters," that they would swell tip and bust, like their prototypes, sun-dried puff-balls. The tongue is a seaton w hich draws or lets off ihu had humors of Ihu system ; and were it nut for this srapn-pipo of putrid matter, would not lhoikit int? Think of this, tattlers and scand.ili;-.ers, and if lull know or surmisu any thing iibuul any one, let il out instantly your longnu might bo stricken with piralisis. A Grecian sago said we were given two eats nnd nun tongue, that we might hear much and speak less. Il is plea sant enough lo hear scandal j but is it not moio pleas int o ntler il? That Grecian sign was a Greciin foul, and this ran be es tablished before any jury in thu world. We h.ivo two eats and ono tongue true. Hut lo say, ergo, wo aro lo hear moro than wo speak, is as stupid a non sequitcr ns ever wu met. What wo lack in number, to have tho tonguo (.quad thu two an, is more linn madu up in the incalculable power and nbili. ly of thai organ. The tongue, for husi- - . . i . i . 1. . i . nessis worm nt toast titty tuousanu ears. II tins bo Iho case, a legitimate scnuitcr. or conclusion, would be, wo must speak ! fifty thousand times as much as wo hear." To" the point: Cunnot ono tonguo talk ,! fast as fifty thousand ears can hear 1 Who1 doubts ill Then can two eat hear ns fast '. a fifty thousand tongues can talk? No j lint so fast as two can talk ; nnd vet, (shame on 1 Iho wiso man of Alliens,) ho "would have this j powetful organ nlwai sat rest, while ho would , have os stretching out our oar, until lhe bernmo poi feet asses' oars! Lei not tho lovers nf scaiylal listen to such shockingly foulish docli'uo as thai. Talk, ..II:, t ..1'. It is tho medicine nf diseased snuls which ran he puiified and relieved in no other way. It is physic for distempered minds. A YANKEE COOKING STOVE IN PERSIA. Wo have been favored with thn following extract of a loiter, of recent dale, fiom an American gentleman in Persia. Il contains ii description, nf curious interest, of the first appearance of a Yankee cooking stuvc in Piusia, and of tho edification it afforded His Majesty, thu King. " Moro than a jcar ago, nt iho suggestion of our friend, Malck Kuem Meeixi, wo s"til to America for a cooking stove ns n presenl to Ihe King of Persia ; and wo had lequevted Mr Reed, an Englishman residirg here, to superintend selling it up, w henever il should reach us destination. Mr. R. informed u, to-day, that the s!oo was presented to Nis Majesty two weeks ago. It was fiirwaided from Tabreez, by Mr. Ilurgess, an English gentleman, to a Persian Khan, w ilh iho re quest lb it the hitler wouhl present il to the Sh ili, which he did. 'Then,' s lid the King, I 'it lias come all the way from the now world, has it? fill-wonderful ' Hu admired thu plates of which it is composed, as tho smoothest and brightest iron ho had ever beheld. There was fl very largo copper boiler attached lo tho slove, and this being mentioned to His Majesty as inten ded for heating water, 'Oh!' he exclaimed, 'this, then, is that thing which makes whet Is go round by steam, is ill' hivin" befoie neaiii soineiiiing ol sleam engines, t he stove was then explained to him as ilf'siened for t I t. - . cnoking, on which with nuny expressions atluiiralion ol ihe article, and gratification for it, lio requesleil that air. Keed should comu when he should send fur him, and set It up for his inspection ' To-d ay, Mr Reed complete, the under taking of si.llil.j; Up iiiJ cui.'tmu inj exhibiting it in Hint rorm lo the King. Re-Ion- aro soniu of His .Majesty' coiiinienls on tho occasion, ns reported by" Mr. 15. When thn articlu wa completely put togather, th king ordered it lo he brought before him, and tl was taken tin into the room where ho was, and placed near his reach. He then desired Air. Reed to come forward and explain the different tiarls. which he did. nointiniT out senarainlv i l,t. IxT .:.... .1, fire-place, the oven, and tho baking dishes, tho saiico pans, tho tea-kellle, thu frxing pan, llio griddles, the damper, the funnel", tVc. The King was very much pleased with Ilu; article ami all tho apparatus pronounc ing it n very complete niece of woiknnnshin. and asking whether it was undo in Philadel plu.i or New-York. Mr. R. told him that it was mado in Huston, and pointed out the makei's name on the front ol" llio stove. 'Thu Shah then obset veil that the stove would be verj usofid in ram;;, and .Mr. R. confirmed thu remark suggesting that neither w ind nor rain would havo inui'li eflocl upon it, when once heated. His Majesty look the lea-kenlo in hi hands, and admired the bright inside, and the bright copper exterior, siid thai it would niaku lea fiir fifty persons. Mr. R. assented ; and ono of thu officers ol tho Court, who was in iillendencc, inlerpos o I, 'May I bu jour .Majesty's sacrifice, it would iiiuku tea for a whofu camp.' 'Thu King said that ihesiuco pans would cook a dinner fur filly poisons ; w hen anoth er couilier in alleiidanco echoed, 'h would cook a dinner for a ligiinent.' Tho king in quired how il was to bo carried. Mr. R. re plied in a box upon a cimel: or, if it wen placed in a carl, dinner could bo cooked during ihe march.' This appeared to amuse his M ijesly, who laughed heartily, and siid, 'That is not a h id idea.' Tha stove w as or dered to bo taken away and placed where his M ijesty could seo it in operation. An Eisv Tr.Mrnnni) Man. Wo were much amused by a slory told of a stammer ing man, not many leagues from Vermont, who unfortunately becoino possessed of a Hair of " breachv" ruiih. Il. nlT-ied it...... for sale, hut such was their reputation for j tearing down and renin" over fences, that nobody wished lo buy. At length a Slranerl st d! 'shi , 1,1 "Ti ,r 11 ,;"""irins hr their disposition was told by tho owner thai they never troubled him in any way. Satis. : fied with thu price, tho stranger purchased ! and paid down for them. Il was mil lung before he returned and i claimed damages. 1 1 i'i ..i. i. i...r.M . i iuiii uu.ili llie uusi luuces, saiu be. " I th-th-ink il qii-qn-quiio likely," repli cd thu man, coolly, " And I understand lliey served you in thu samo way." " We-wc-well, I sh-sh-sltould rather th- lli-lhtiii't they did "lint." exclaimed ihe indh.n.ini mir.-l, "did'ni you lull mo they never troubled you ,. .. ' .. . " "". anvr" "To bo sii-su-surii I dil," answered the other; '-tho fi-fa.fart is, 1 never let s-s-such things t.i-trouble me!" A garricon order Ins boon issued at ( tar, prohibiting military inedicnl nlli.-cr. Irmu practising Mcmncrisni. Wo sup,io?o il i tho't tha soldiers sleep uno-jgh the nitural nay. Thorn in a (lernnn ribluot maker In Itnch. ester, N. i.. win) has in his employ IS O'er .,,,. ... ...... ,,.,., I,,, eiimioy io STilc kcnJ lJZJ?. ",e" hb' lBVllt Mar a utt end thar bca-d . POWERS, THE SCULPTOR A literary fiiend handed us yesterday the '"""wing extinct oi a toner no nan just ro- cciv-'d "" Powers, tho American Sculptor, nolv Ml Florence. We gladly give it tu out readers ns n matter nflulerest : "Tl' (,1-'i'tl1 "f Mr. Caiey grieves me I';M1 I can tell, or you wouhl peihan l,f?l!r..V(., strid w hat adds to my grief mill makes c.'cumslanres still moro sitl tome, is, J,i:lt 1,10 llll5t of "Pioserpino" upon which 1 11,1,1 "I"'1'1 Sl' mll,l' P 'i"" "l"1 lime, united o late tno be seen bu him. I did in v best to have it done sooner, but llio difficulty of procuring v.oiknien to execute to a certain ,-itcnt, my works, has tdl along perplexed me. '1 lieru are pienty of them, b 't I fed hat few oriheni cap tide of pel forming pre cisely n hat I wish them lo do. Resides I had previously roiiinietu'ed another for Mr. Ci roy, which I hail laid aside, mainly tecuuse it had no basket attached to il. ' My 'Slavo' Ii is pinvcd moro successful in Englind than I had ever hoped for. I have already orders fur tlnco copies of it and lately have received an order for an original work n female statue the subject left enliiely to my own ihnice. Onu ol these orders is from America, tin; other from Eng land. 1 inn now engaged on a bust of Prin cess DemidolT. a daughter of Jerome IJjna p nle. She has a very handsome f ice, and 1 am taking ii.uch pains with it. Her hus band dosires me to make his host also. 1 li.ive. quite as much work, theitfure as I can ilj. Tim Daguerreotypes all failed, although I mado many trills. ' The niaihle is loo white for the process, il bin ns up the sui face befuru the shadow havo time to take effect. I gave two or thteo of them lo Mi. Lesler, but the impulsions were so false that they would not admit of being engraved. I intend joun to have a careful diawing made, both of that !'!?.r, - v s'rnMi 'v(, 11 1 succeed heller, i win sunn copies to you. it all events 1 shall not rorget you. I hope soon to havo il in my power to make a suitallo teitiin for kindness received. ' With my best wishes to xour welfare and happiness, fiiend. I am sincerely and truly vour "IlIRAlM POWERS'." , n r, . . " vpital txoo stoux-. ..Jr. i.tiwin Rarnes of IJeiliu, Conn., furnishes thn lol- ofl'0""1? vpry excellent story illustrating the 1 vxoiiiioi iui sigaciiy anil persoverenco of dogs, 110 s"ry goes to show the Uog is a r.i I tional being Mr. James saxs : " So jears ug.) my father had a largo dog that i . . 3 . llaJ ICMI lleU to sellll frnir. Im fl, In i hoiiMi f,.r nnvi!,;,,,, I I. io l happened ono day that hu was about half a mile from home and wanted an axe ; hi) told Caro,(i!io name of tho I'oni to nn home and j gel tho axe ; tho dog started off, and afler I 'u'ln. 5onc" 11 col;kideriihe lime, camu sneak- , . "' ' " "'iiioiu uio nxe. iiy latiier ll"J 8 u;'ck and get the nxe. The dog "'C!'MllU S:!C0.n(1 '" nm.1 .,,0ur. h"h'Z Ponu 1 T.. "S ,Ur. ' rP,l,rl!Pl1 """P"? 'yi ' , """f" uuu:r mm became sulisfici! tl ial the ilog cnuld not find the nxe, and went himself, and found it slicking fn mly into a l.irgo log, and tl e hehu gnawed from one ond lo thu other, by the faithful animal, in tlx ing to extricate it from the log, and being unable, ho had taken the beetle as a sub stitute. !" Arrr.cTt.N-fi Incident. A little giil, the only and widl beloved child of her pirents, who nr., resi,l,.i. ,.r I! t I .... ! 1. 1 ...a .1: ,t. . I , . c. uti'il a lew week since, and wn interred Iho private finiih burying ground. A large .Nun loundl. mil ilog, the private companion and lilivinale of tho diild. un frniiio,iil.. missing from tho house aftor thu funeral. U lien seen, lie was observed lo bu crest 1 fallen and drooping, hu refused hi f.m,l 1 uiope.l and lost flesh day by day. These hi iiiiiisiiiiices excneu ciiiiosiiy ; Hie anini was w atched and followed in his sleallhy ex cursions, nnu it at lengtli appeared tint he went daily lo tho grave nf his former friend and playmate, deposited at each visit, some fiomUiihous PhithlT l.oui the house, ,, th,. g,tsy mound that covereil her lem.uns. In the lain limn- nfu. lining nor to in, sulu again, and then lav down, and pissed hour after hour moaning and whining piteoiisly, H,3 sll.r Ulls obliged finally t c!i iin up the iiiiiinal, lo put an end to hi, melancholy vigils, the continu mice of which would luvu cost tha faithful mourner Ids exigence. The Dcst and the rur? Mr Cecil, riding ono day with a trietal, m , very windy day, the dust being very troublesome, Ins companion wished lln-y could ride in th- fields-, where thoy wouid be free from dut, and this wish l.e repeated mare than once while on the roid At length Kiey reached the field, when the ''ICS F" loaml Ins frienl's burse, that he could farco,J' iecl' un tho saddle. On Irs ''!i";.r ?, eomPi"'"S. d Mr Cc- - Mii; !::;.x:tyuwlasvm cet ,t ,lC cM; ,0 for!;t ,,at tho ilv w., t'l.-re. Now, this 'i a true pictu.e of Iiiiiihu hie, and ynu will find it fo in all tin; changes mako in future. We know the trials of our l'rc,SCMt "fialion, but the next will hue trills, a,".,. erl,:,P Ki,c though they may Lo of a dilK-renl kind. I Im: IxBitx's ..n W.siti.(iTo.v. A tvrilcr in iho Riiclnsler American, gives an account of i reeenl Grand Council of the l-onleileialo Iroquois on the Tonaiianda Reservation in Genesco county. In tho I com sb of the narrative ho sivs : i Tl r i i . . ... ' . . .1 . regar.l illlll X'eueralio.l which 1 1 10 I ml i ii ii li.i. ever retained towards the name and memor, or Washin eton. is most interesting evidence of liis umvers illv appro ci.ilcd worllij and tho fact that the Red men reg.-rd him not merely as one i.f Iho, but as iho very best nun t!nt ever Ins exis. led, or thai ever will exist, i beautifully il lustrated in a singular credence, which thoy mainliiln even lo ibis day ; h; that Wash", inglnn is ilm (iy ;,j,u ,., l0,as oxv, enleied Heaven, and is thu only one w ho will enter iheie to the end of I ho world. PoT CU..I.V; If r.Tll.F llr w-ir tnnvrliliiitu I1118 tho hallowing record: 'Married, Sept. 5 h, iy lteV' Mr H"1"'1 I' E q- Miss Sutanna Kcltle.' Ho it has -cemfl about.' rATTRNING ANIMALS. Much has been raid on ceoliry fu ' ' r s'r k, and it senile to Imvo been prenv we' y el that for hug, it u aiiended wnliC'indu ,i ij advantages; hut nuregmN cuttle, wa i t 1 w I'hout any teiiable e.periinents in.'h i s rnu ut ry. Tl.o Migld-ind Sucimy in S oi .. j, intiluied a snr.ys of cxperunon'ii a a vr s aji, Willi a view of n'-rnrtaiu'ng I ie a.. ' j , if any, of conk, ng il fiorent I; nd? nl ti d hu r- ar-. f. feroiit pp'-cies of nuiinaN. I no civ riled at from thn iiMU't nftuneix wa, that ihe superior ty m em keil . ed bind fur enlllt h b it "tr.ll ng, a id n i Ili iC nt to balance the cost ; bal for ho.'.-, r.n . of preparalion was rapid. 'I iie ;. s wore turnips, potilne', barley, ih,, i cake, and fl ix-wed WeUiiini i er' i i" peritnents ns altogether ront lup,e, t betnio Faid, wo I'oulil no, aiffi e . much expense for rooking fund for c " some additional light tlnii indicate it tftgep. The appetite and health of at' io i'? a ino'nl by ghing a variety of fun I. 'I i ha led tu the preparation nf i oin.inai.d., s I r c J . r - o i e I .1 r r..t. toning stork. For laiienuig lmg, we have ased with advantage tin; following mixture: 1. Two puts vj. atues and two u s pump, kins; hod toe'lier till they can be e , i, a li ed fine; than add one p.nt nv I, ' i . a J mixing intimately liigellmr. The h ; . ' ,j pni.i'nrs anil piiiri'!;in w,'I sc , . , r c i t io ui"a and ivh.-n cold, the mixture v. p nMing. . 'i. T ii parts pntalrip.., and !v o ef bio apple", (eil'ier sweet or s if,' L can ho imslicd fine then add st ir e i', i t I ' Tt I (either thai from earn, bailey, or m'. , allowing the sun" weights,) and n t wh'le the potatoes and apples aro bet. Iligssenm inure feid of ihi- fnm! wh" sl lull Iv ferineuteil,(nu because piiugi'i and tilt? y mpear to fatten fas'crifa state. Wo have never seen Im I .r til in when fed on these mixture, u sonnlly a little d wv.-l.ip, and u i, .. found th" pork fil d and of good qin'i, In regard in ihe relative xalue, i en, . gram, ot ihiTu;ent hinds of vegetnblt.! i..r Ktorlt, there K prhii!is, mnro diver- v ion tlnu on almo-t any other branch t r. Some, for instance, believe ;. i els of hi i'uC3 aro equivalent i.i e' corn meal; others tlitul; no'a' - s' Irs 1 ; s i- er fl op I of bo I !' I. V I a ' f.r i i ey . - to u, ry i y ha V c it , - Is f ' r. ,t , a d ' rj. ii tea, -idera- so iS, ZtT? ''."''f' l!,eri' Tln valuab'e, wialo come declaio scarcely fatten at n'l nn pnt.i'ocj, mihth cow, if thoy increase the r,u injure the qmli'Vof thn in Ic. I' tii.derstaud fn'ly tho cause of fu opin him ; hut there is no doubt lii.i' ! degtooe of nutriment w' the cnnsiilired partly attributable to !i. vegetable posse- wlwn ginv:i e i mils; and urder d rierout cirrurr:-;,. pirtly to the il,tToront si stems oh-er1 . hu . Arromum to tone cl.e.n . I . l-lrilin. .nil ..time iln. . . ie 1 1- ' . . . . -I- K. i..uio ...ui,i e niruieni ne-i g.o-. n fxr ny mejtil ot s'i." ma-'iirnn, . i i; -n. dnccd on i) hor sodi. Petite ";r djt il in s jils ileficirtnt in carbonaceous ri 'er, a e ac knowledged lo bs less nutritive tin i o'n s. Rut prnbablo the pr iieiunl cause nf leg ti !e lining h"en Tiuderialacd for aiiuu.i! , is, thrir hivmg been used in an imprup'T in timer. R uissmgaiil: and lu'ii". rc'ri"i tuo food of certain anminia to pot joe-, tu.i n-", mangel wurlzsl a, id cirrotF, and ir"iu i n rese t f this experiment, in 'erred th it ihe-.- vgel bos would not fatten swine r c.i't V tint r. (lured the llesh of milch row, ti 1 in i'e tub mil'.- poorer and tint nil the hirer re u nir t cles the mill; contained, camo I'rom t1 l,,t pre-vimi-ly deposited m tho symein. Without attempting to discuss th!-- m Her in d ;tai!..wo would remail;, that tu a ,i-r il irae, nrcu-tomeil lo feeding ntiinnls w I i v -g tiaie--, t'icse rosul'p, though nt vari.mro with I'uori.-, xv.ii. Id rot appeir Strang?. It n w , fc .un t at giamu ivarni s ammil leque r. I of a I'.brnus miiire, and tint an esscni'il f,i on ( f i . species cannot lie carr i u . a it. ( J lr is also I. oo.vii i but I he articles al to f 1 ' 'i h ' vc u ivl.r.,, f.t i, ,, ,i -...i i .. .. aetmn ; and thu--. for iar,ms rcis . - .. 'he a lege' a- necessity of feeding utra v or ii iv v I blef, m order to enable the i. hre fu'l ' i tV, u. e'lered, i' my " t b ' 1 JlO 111' g'il id U1 e i iv e ly i 1 ie '. 'i io . i.i-aier "00 lie.. I. e e ier i n seo V bo u .1 v of . urn in I ,","f"1 fro"1 ""' I" 'he exneiune s ngault, the anuni'), it shoubl lie re u ero conn". led to ihu legr-lnbV-i, v lll.-,. . ... . I. ..U!... ....I.. tendenrv to mir-iiim,. aed lie,,,, - i of lime, tint iho milri'u-e pi-n,-' ' I , -i"a.nin.itoif. liilieaiiuin! ! "n rorll-"ieal or Huir, in-ie i i""1 """" " !',L' '"'I'1 lv'.",!'1 " " l' ,,v W av ,l..b .-lem . I, .,1 , ' nf ii-.a ..!,.. a...i .... .. why it might uut with n mu h i" argued from a failuro to fatie i , and tliur, tint it was owing to a l I nutriment in thse article?. a th e t.i mo niruier i-iui) was attrittutaule to tii.s catisc, Alb. Cull. VoV.O IltON. Wr.uent ii I ee- rich iii An n ii , iron his just been dim-overod .il.eig ' to y - li d e of ine iireou .iioiininius teitnueu jj.i nn ll.'iiu-ng'on. Ilillierlu iron Ins bee. i bt thoro ouiv in dc'achcd Ir.igni io-, i ,v blasted out in 1 irge (pnnline by the , i-i aril c I It is liiiiinl in regulir miI.iI beds in with rockii, and generally re i -i rock. It I theiuh: to lie cu ex'ei.s roek, aa.l itievh-tutiti!t. Th i "hsi'.ivorv : and, in lh. haiiils il ti si ig and uidusiriou.s Vertuu:ileri,' v. . dor Vermont a large iron manui iU liipubHan. -a'rai ' n i; d i- a'U Moxrv Found A few divn s; i-o, a b y n Feeding IliiU, (West ispringfieal) aci ,i on y noticed ill the crcnco of a rock s mie il'ti a o from any Imuse, a eiii.iII package of lice- ,ead, neatly wrap, red anil secured ivtli w - On nponiug it he lo ind III Ihren sepir.i'e d I ms, twenty seien lt) bills (270) i t e P am x llink, I Idrl fort). good inuney and n n n oi ler, allot the duo if 1S27. 'f'h. uld .Vo 3 evt ileiico that tin) uiuney has been 111 a w place many yeir". Thou) is ns jot, i.e 1 , n the true nwuer-lup of the money, or win , u' it ill Its hiding place. A Windfall to a llexim-. A y . 1 who has turunrly res led in Ne.v I;, 1, iJIne, since early chililhoiHl, has ju-t rec -ed 1. itelhgencd that one ol her relative 11 F el hu deceased and left hor 10 Ik);), .1' out&Iyo,. 0110. She his sided frr Riif!.ind tu 1 '.q iIM. seis.on, hiving left lu-r-huarl 111 enjr -. 0f a younjtleik in (.'inciniialti. "A nnu vho works, live. p id M'ly, sleep CJiitleiitedly, envie 1.0 mvi, reads v hat i giiingon reatilarlv, oml Ins 1 dren lo H- schnoU week divt, and lakes il.rm to c! uirh Hunihy, ncier With ng for nfiii e, n Hys voting just a he. he,t ,ir , cm, .. ,8 pratly certa ti tr bt biandir) a, a rVJcra ' -Trtim?

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