Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, April 3, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated April 3, 1846 Page 1
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im-r I J I II AH H M H N II II II II 11 il fl M . H IU IUI ill UK I ' B" H 1 UK HfaSH 125a NOT THE GLORY OF C 3 S A r. B T TUB WELFARE Ot ROMS 15 Il-it LIN (J TON. VEIUfOXT. FRIDAY, A PHIL a, 1840. VOL. XIX........K0. il. BY 11 . B. STACY. dlSS FARM. For the Free Press. FARMERS or ClIITTHNDCN CoUNTV '. Mr. Stncy lias had tlio good sense and lib erality of spirit to publish, of hte, many tilings, important lor us to know as practical farmers. For one I liopo to profit by lliom. But, while Mr. Stncy has thus introduced in to bis columns such a variety of well elabo rated articles, touching tlio main interests of farming, there is one subject of commanding I importance, which has, ns yet, received but light attention. It runs deep and broad in to our pursuits and business i 1 refer lo The Method or UncntiiNu Fine Horses FOR THE IloAD AND FARM. In the absence of belter matter suited In our circumstances in relation to this subject, I propose to offer a few rcmaiks of my nwn. As a kind of preliminary, allow mo to say, that I wish to buy a horse, and would count it a great favor to be informed where I can find one that will answer my wants. 1 can easily doscrihu him, fur I sh ill insist only on the presence of three general qualities they are these: beauty, all gp, and all irnrk. 1 want a horse of this kind, because he is just llie horse for this country and New England, generally ; he is just such a burse as farmers ought to breed and own ; he is ready fur any thing and every thing which belongs to a liorso to do; be is altractivu in his appear- mice, can go fast or slow, is easy under the I), I .....1 ....lirirtn I.i .1... ... .... diiu iuiuiis ....... ...i, t" n- .'-'.... Tim linrsn ihi" n. fi. Mow farmer, w bich 1 waul. . . , , you wanl, and so does cveiy other man, in , this section of the country, w ho wants one at all; and fur ibis very plain reason, lo wit: j mnii Iinrn :iri nnt null' rlicnncpfl. tint, ill nind ' . 1 . 7' cases, reully obliged, in llieir plans and ope- rations, to have a controlling regard to inili- ty. Farmers here am not a set of overgrown ... - . planters, with a retinue ot servants aueut them to minister lo their luxury nnd caprice, or have we, among us, a class ol wealthy men, devoted to meie sport, pleasure and show. Fiom our habits and notions of in- Anetft' ,nll!.ir..,,nin.r,.,n,,ll ..t,, ..c must move, tug and acromph'h ' man and beast. Hence, as general thing, men can- not afford to keiui one set of hoises for the saddle and road, and another sot for the farm and team. The same horse, then, should bo not nly a roailslcr, hut as vigorous and liardy upon the farm as he '13 efficient upon the road. A horse of some woik and little go, or, of ome go and but little work, is not tho horse 1 , ,i,:.i, . 1 .!... 1.1 i. 1 ......... . ,., u, . , v 10 loolish as to breed. Let us, then, as in- telligent, practical men, whoso aim sliould be tlio realization of the highest attainable ox cellence, in alt tl.e maii.lold departments ol industry, make vigorous rnlr .-- e ij'n the right sort of horses - of hcuvtu, , ,, ... ..... at all go and allxcork. 1 wish ,urSc selec- ted from such a class. Hut n hero can I find I I ll . :. .... ' -ii, . . ....... j. hi-uuumiuuu. 1 IIUIIU A says he is not in his ,11 tells me the sainu tory. Evciy body says, what every bodv the knows, that there aro scarcely any burses of ,,f experience. Wo presume a much i,irjPr all go and all work raised about here. If quantity will he raited tl.e roming season ; hut any ono thinks this to be an exagger.Hed e are not sulucontly informed us . the ex. ' 11. hn lent o, the dem.itiil al tho I'. 1st, tnjuil.'o wheth- slatemenl, let him undertake to find the or any in dor..,! rodu-tion of p. ire is to be an. liorso. Before he finds him, ho will bo more ticlpaled from this increase of supply. We bo ,1 . r 11 . 1 1 1 1 hove, however, th il 1 irgo qu.iniiiies of the seed than once painfully reminded of tl.e , 1B aua ,y mi.,orl0, ,or t'tlU j; am) X(nv of old Diogenes lo find a man. Now, fellow Verk manufacturers and th it no fears need be farmers, is there not something in this stalo 'orlidned nf glutting the markets at present ; -f.i- , ,iu -r , , is possible lint a slight reduction of of things that sliould mortify us, and, at the prjC(. m;iv ,avc t0 he subiuitteil to hereafter. ame time, bring us to our proper bearings. ! I 1 fu fi'ling our prom' o to gie full dircc Many horses have been raised in this county li""s "'-Pfng U.o culture of mustard seed.wo j . " , , . , , I olkir first tho following experiments and obser- flunng tlio iHst eight years.and great expense, y.itions, by a very young farmer or has been incurred 011 their account, in pro-1 .Muskingum county, who has had one year's ov. vidinc hay, grass and oats. Hut what im-' i'cr'0"''0 '" 11,0 !;lIS"ie!is "'"I has derived tome , 1 1 . ,. . 1 little advantage Irom a kuonled'o of thn prac- have o made in ibis species of tiro of Pannelee. who resides hut a few miles tock. Have wo not actually run backnanl'd. slant, We expert to be able next ipon'h to till now at length a good hoise, a horse of account .d Mr. 1'arn.eloe's modu .... V. . "r culture, wrmen hv hinsolf. O.'iio Cull. all uorlc and all go, is as rare a spectacle as ... , , . Wo must confess that such re- comet flections fix more or less of stigma upon This important class of stock should havo been, by this lime, in such an improved slalo 1 J ' that one wishing to buy a roadster, a hack nry and a farm worker in the saiuu horse, could hardly go amiss among tho farmers. Now, whence this dearth of superior horses, and this continued lack of improvement And what course is to be pursued to give the county a rare of hnrses of licauti, ( till go and all work I In a subsequent com mumcutiun, Mr. Slary consenting therein, I will endeavor, as well as I am able, to point n.s u, ,iK leaning causes ol lliu present low character of our horses, and, sog gest some of the more prominent measures t be adopted in order to correct these exist fng vil, and give to Chittenden County a race of horse, after my description-, ,,,, all go and all work. " Bhclburn, Vt., March 21. m., i.l- t i. - . TKHES. Mr. Stacv : As tho snow is fast disap pearing and little frost in the ground, wo nro reminded that the season for transplanting trees is close at hand. Has your Farmers' Club made arrangements to commence opo rations as soon as tho frost will permit 1 The celebrated French cook, Monsieur Udo, in giving directions for making haro gup says, " First, catch your hare," so would s-.v of transplanting tiers fust eel wouiiis.ij 111 ti itispi.i.iiing m is your trees; and tin is somn-Almt ilinictilt l" accomplish in a place where no forest or shade trees 1110 crown in nurseries, and few aro to be found in open meadow or pastures . ' . .... but, as transplanting from a .luck lorest cannot lio done, uvcii willi rnrp, willi n ren- sonablo prospect of success, the only course sccm5 , , )rocnru ,rec.s fr0, opcn fle,s ...iinrn ,,., ,,... i..wi ,, n,Knnin-o of a frco exposure to sun and air ; where they m o much stioi tor, have good tops anil roots moio compact. young, trees, growing in thick cluster'!, have few small fibres or rootlets near their budies, and every broken or intitilntcd,7' root, set with them, becomes an incubus, I was then cut willi ctilos, the kind willi which is removed onlv by rotting, rind, in I ""moth edges, sometimes railed grass dickies in , , this country 1'n.l anil laid in email heaps fur most cases.trecs planted will) naked or un- I vora, (hv n , xvnltcj t;n ,y crop bo ded roots, though they may have a sickly j came sufficiently ripe, and had pome knives or linfnnin Cn ctlnt.wl 111 ttinii- nrnii'l i, I sickles made for tlio purpose, of a form I . , '' ,, ,. . - i as lo bo worthless, or die in a few vents. Should one lake the trouble to examine the forest trees planted in this village the last five years, he will find a largo poition of them in this condition, or, already dead and extei- miii- ti'd " I , . ... I Should the coiuse be taken nf selecting 1 and piirclnsing trees, this spring, forming . . . I I" "I" ' ' - ". ' some two feet from their bodies, Irenchii." 1 tin., "round around .hem and man,,, in" l,',n,. i . . .. 1 1 1 1 IV with well lotted and Miniulittug manuir, 1 in two jears, trees s 1 prepaied, would have j a ere it sumdv of small mots. and. if nrnnrr-1 v K.uioved. "ihey would be laieer in five I vi:ir I 1. Ill Itllnon I 11 c,.!;. nl i.i I I.. 1!... . . . . i!.. . i- I ,,,,,, v niHiiner in iranspianiing irees in liur- ,), ,.ss lcl) y,..,rSl furm ,,r(,(, lnauchinp shades. -pins,. u, ,.V0 fl)in.,l ,h,.jr ;! - l i i . 1 111 ,rul" " ,s u" spi.iniing irees, sl0l,j ,,-mcniber they aro uiiting for the cu,ijte of I2ugi ind and not for ours. A , nee that can s ifelv be Iransnl int'ed i i t,,,lBl - i Ha. an J Hi- iy. in. ti a nsp i a uu.d ( t,u m nid alniiisihere of England, may nnt withstand our July mid Aiipusl suns, even if i wu Wil,r ,, ronts I,,,n,iflly Cultivators ,SI0UJ sn locollect that theie is not a spot : v.,,,. r.l.ind bavin.r : rlrvrr . ' I M.rTion. and. rniisi-niiniiilv. not n snot whom it is more difficult lo tr.-1nsnl.111t. UC(.L,ssrilv frrM nr rj. , more erne is necessary in selecting, propel ly removing mid planting them. O. P. (J. ti .TsusTAiiw s::s:j cum: I rs Cu.Tnsn. The amount of brown mustard seed i.iiseil in this Slate, the past season, wo should judge, was over one thou- I suid liiishi Is. Oftbis, wo have befure shown, , . ,, ,.,,, . ..,., .... I ,, ,., . ,.LM1 lir()lllc,., , .-nraoeipi,,,,, 1 purrhasi d seven liuiidied and sixty bushels , , lur which they pud, 111 rush, two Iboiisand j Ui. Tlmt i,0 crop should ha sown on sand. six bundled and sily-ninn dollars nnd sev- butiim ', wlneh n- ui"iow nnd not 1' ilile I.. enlv-ei" III rents. hnsi. cent nwn ' 1L.j , ,wv , ,,,,;-, , , . ,,,,, , ,, ,. ,n-,, , " The p.ico paid bv tl , lo, g,i f, ,.t, s,.,,! 1 , r 1 ,v. ,, I ll,lr,'ct ul"'', was eight rents pn- lb. 1 . ' 1 1 1 I orK 111.11- ket, they bought at svo,i cenls, (tbu aveiage weiLrht llThllsllol IS .ly.two no'lll.Is.1 O ion weigui 1 T uiisiioi is 11. a number of w! attempted in cull nr. 1 "'" un-nre-s ui, owing , ti, re- On ine Cultivatiom sti.GV.,. 1 ?.,.,,. 1 ... , .1 , !" "C'"ince wiilijour requet ami my prom, culture of brown mustard seed, together w ilh I M"''' nl,-,'ru"""l!i !'"d sugge'imis as I inn- nrnvo KPrvit n.ililo In l i.i.-n ..'In. ini. . ...:.n , inloriuat ion nil this ml-j.ct. The fie'd that 1 .owed with this crop last uriug, w as ifii acres sou a igiu. ricn. saiuly loam, executing about one ncie which w.mcliy. I ey Mi! previous crop wheat. On one-half of llus field I applied early m spring one hundred I two-borso wagon loads of uiiiiiirii and six him. lied sheep had been kept nightly on tho lot for a in.inlh previous, so thai it was well enriched before ploughing Hy Ihe Dili of April, the soil was ploughed, I I 'I'011' "''h a until hue, nnJu drills or trench. ' narrowed mm iiiis.ieu sumoiii, ready lo; sn.tiu '. in, in- i ili.i.n ....... I.e.. ,t 1. 1.. I.. .. rn . es ono inch deep and two wide, two feet apart ; Ihen, with a cup o seed in one hand, I sowed u by taking as much at a limo as could Im held between the ll.unib and linger, and scallering it i. .. mri rl ..,.i .i., ,.. U "... i ... '"-" " - -v. .... .u. .. .i.(, ,. p'.-un ,U the acre.) A little practice enab ed mo tn droii the seed quite regularly, nnd at fast aj a ,,so wotilil nalurally walk before tho i)loii h. or at a raluof two and a half nr thrco acres ptr day. ' numbers, did not permit us lo notice. In the I ho seed was covered lo tho deplli of oiie-quar-1 fust place, il provided that tho fiscal year tor io one-half inch, by having a buy draw a s,oll( el), 0n ibo Hist day of Aogusl.'nnd brush oyer the drills. I ,,;,t every person (oxcepiiog military ofii- I no went! or being very dry. and also cold. r . e -e. Iho pl.,.i. .M ,,. ,rko ll.orapVUa'.ro r.lHe. w" iU,J ! '" "r .'",,,,"r" nrtwelte days after sowing; they then .'row properly, collectors of taxes and tbo I leasii cry rapidly fur about livo ttceks, wlieii t!ic i rr) slitnlc ruticlor tliuir accounts therefor to IroiI'Mlt Jfrain Plnnno.l ll.n... f,.. ..I. i j i nn ii irnri i i it-1 1 i ii u n . " " -n-" "'""ii iui in-m il II1UJJIN. vnni . "," "mo1l ,e i.r"uni1 'iPl' clean of , . " "'" " "" 11,0 "st limn clean- Iw ben maimer1' wouM 'l T !' V' ''""'i " dat-s ;!!tf.i',.?.!,on,?wlnUt ' to know whether to ill!., ,7 i ' " lus! 'o . , ,- . , - i iuuu iiiivvii in lur. i ar. I -it il oKtrFa,l,'(!l'1 f"f information. I thoro found mania nr ik.i .1 .. ilo uiaiiiie plants were at, least a week ahead of Im no in rii'tth, and tbal Hh'V were s' in ng i ro ,,,ltl twice n llnrk in tli mw. He ! .1 , j,,,,, c-ry nlicrn.T n(A; . irt i n- ' i,f w, n 'h it lie a''.iut th en nine-a- ' nianv plants I had t" tlio "in" ground, ' ttM-, lunugu, 11111 n coierui hi 111 a .in i in.. i the,, ,,n,le a sun Im i" " i like little shovels, the size of a man's hand was the thing required it cut oil' the wcciU anil melln-vcil the foii m m""" plantf. With this I went over the field three limes in two weeks; then followed with n ehov. ol. plough twice to a r.nv, with buys to pull weeds out of the rows and uncover any plants that got buried. Tills left the field clear of wends and finished the work till harvest. Not being quite certain as to the proper tune or he.l minncr of harvesting the crop, I again wont lo Mr, Parmalee for infnnnition ; I there fmi ml that he delayed cutting till the polls wore ili.-ul Hen and the stalks were Hourly dry. It fuuiiil was unite an improeiuon on those sold , .. , ' ' J lie linn lie is two feet in lengtli anil oi sizs to uit the hind. Tlio blade resembles a sickle, but is less curved. Tho edge forms a regulir Inlf circle, sav twelve inches in diameter, and the shank is 'o formed that a ftrvglit line drawn lengihwipe of iho h.imlle would niriko the eiljjo a'tho mildlo nf the cunc; hv lb s uiiMiis when ,WI ,,0 j.,,; ,t js ,rann t, a s,,ing cut. insloid nf squ ire acriKi the Malks n n usui'Ii- II1.1 .tn ii-lll. ll..i ...nitllMI. cijl.'li. thus ui.ll:ni'r .Pr, rl, 1 ,, A, iUn I rut diiivi'all tie working hour."". the d'.V. hut p'-r.-.tung ihu the seed shelled out much wnri-n alter the dew vvi rinM ,for0i j llrei nf n ,.on h mil-1 to wnrk fur me at six and a q'nrtcr rents per hour e.icli morning, from diylight till llio dow w' "; t!".rl"-' wl"r.1' li".lc "u ''U' til" "Z" .'.HU HMjrillll i;illlll" ..ll'HIL.III.- .1.111 ..''... ..... '.... .1 r- I... 1.., ,.. ' "i the Kith nf AuguM. Alter leaving Ihe stalks in the the field till perfectly dry, I Innled them to tho thr.isliing Hour nn a s!"d, hiving a frann 'op covered with cinviss, fourteen feel lung an. I twelve frctwide, as to r-trli the seed which shelied out. I ho ,irk!lir!r ,, )r cns,cj f ca,iv.,s3 twelve feel wide and twenty feet long, surrounded nn three r ''f's v, it'1 a Flr'n brown muslin two yards V?' C-PPrted by stakes. At tin onon end iiftlus Hour a sinTijicnt nuinlio.-of shcela were spread to contain the Malks ns brought from the '" '',r'lshing. the st.ill-.s wcro hid bond inches thirl;, then beaten .with green Im putes, ten nr twelve fact lung, (we found them better linn lluls,) till free from pods and cesd. ' " 'nP II 1 1 1 r.lH llCll 1 11 I 11 IS W.1V. !l !1U iiCU Oil il.n n..n.. i.rr r.. , -,,.l l,,. HIS urougnt too Malus on llio slcu, the distance va. r. ing from ton to fnrty roily. Vo thrashed in a week the product of the field, amounting to about filly bushels. After taking nlftho course chair, which was easily done with a common rake, the seed was spread on a dry finer where it lay fora ninntli.lielngsiirreil three or fourt'ine." a week to facilitate its drying, (the chifi' and dust whirli rumiiiH prevents it fioin heating or becoming mildewed.) When thoroughly dried. I rl :.itieil the seed with a common fanning mill, f"S l through twice, and the tailings three UUsertnlions I ho improvements that have boon tussml ln mv mi, liy lis cxp0rin,e,i', nro )P mllowui": ' iillr Iron drought : and m il -'ei '!. 'i t i-1 nour,l,n,en. ... it.o i.-,.l r. e I w !'.e r.,.jt!,t a' i. irt ..f matu-e ; I !i--ve iI.o-.l-i. . ,'!7 -C,i"""' " ne grow Ih of stalks with hill Inile n'eo. o,, js ieerlo ,al-uiho rows arrang- , Mr 1' innelec doe. the sp.icos allern.iie. I ly ono font .iikJ two feut wide; anil the .-eil;. shnulii not ho droppeil 111 a single hue or row 111 ihe drills but t.callurcd along so that the jnunjr plants rover two or three Inches in w iJth inc.ich row, thus : Two feat space. One foot space. This will require about two quarts or throe and a half pounds nf seed per acre. Standing thus thickly, the Ma'ks will ho sinillerand slmr- , ter th 111 when 1I1111, hut a greater anion lit ol'seod will In obtained Iroui the gruund without any additional labor. ' 1 Hd. It mould Lo sown as early in the spring I as the ground can he got In goo,, order. Spring, 'frosts will nut iiiiuro the plants, and .111 eirly 1 r-arl w ,. much to protect Ihen. againa inj-i- ry fiom drought. , I ddi. The 'utmost attention must be given to , killing tbo weeds as mo.i as they make their ' - II.. : .l. e .1.- .ipj.u.ii.iiii 1-, nun u,.iinK iiiuni uui 1. 1 inu i n', 1 during us growth: o!iierwiPo the seeds of weeds rnh. At nr Inrte'sting the rrnn, the ground 1 hould hu ih'irough.y harroweikw lech wilTcaiite .1... . ,...n 1 1 . .. .1 . .1 I crow till frosts, when t-heeti should bo turned , to oil then. oil'. If tins is not done the .mis - ' lard u-i .. iron h nsomn to nov s-or,...n, ,,i,r,.m - even with this precaution, tome will appear the nest year. Vours, ccc, Putnam, O, Jin. 'Jg. 151(5. PIIII.O. i'O 'i'AX-PAVB.'.ti co.ii.iu;. iMl'V I. VEIIS.IIONT. No. III. Ill the two former numbers wo have brief- ly adteited to tho old law on ihe sullied of fees and arcounting. and havo nuled sumo of , ;,s mischiefs. Wo now propose to consider ,,, .,ct f JSJO as a remedy, applied o ly. applied lo Ihese evils. I Ins law was IVarned Lxprossly I those defects of the "'"--' " ..,. .,. ... ; old law i.linv.i eiiii.i.i.r.iled, and .nauy more , which tho limited sp ico allowed us, in thesi - 1 1. A m.1 tni vtitliin Itumll' ilnvs :ifl(r lllPl ihu n'inun j " close of lliu fiscal year, or in default ihereof,' be liable lo n suit in Ihu naino of tbo Slalo of Vnrniont, and ho subject to the . ly.nent of costs, even though a bahnco .hould l.ol ho, found in favor of tho State ; it substituted 1 r .--. lied by orders on the State Treasury i U re casli payments lor services, formerly sei- nuircd the items of all accounts against tho otale, so III .1 iu! nmuiint paiu, mm ine pro- portion between service und compensation , - nuld ho known ; it requited all the loturns, xliiliitin the disbursements of ihe public ttnim - vs which before were nude, some lo (he yr' VJ " !'.'" 'i'T"' I'!"1 " . Ci.nnr:! A5imii iv. itc. ln ,, ,,. , ,l0 lindi.or ol account . thus ivoidiiiL all riicuity and coniplexness of ac- counting;--it provided that nil the moneys servient The law has undo no provision leaving the Treasury, on each and every up-1 for such a service, excepting 'for nil other propriation, ho reported lo the auditor, thus'scrvices, fcc, such sum as the court shall al keeping him advise 1 of all llio fads, neces- j low,' and 'such sum ns rh ill ho in proportion sarv lo thareo anv olTicer, who should pre-1 to the fees established by law.' When we sent his accounts for settlement ; it provided i that the clei ks of courts incornornto in their ' returns all the fines and furfeiiures, costs and judgment, in wl.icli the :jiale was inte.-esteii anil wlncli liad com'! uncer Use rontiol 01 tlio reason, 111 11 ine o reins aiioweu nir wriung Slate's Attorney nf the count;,' ; it made it ( the void nmtinuctl, on tho county rout t Ihe duty of llio auditor to keep an eye up n ' docket, and t;J cents for the s mie service in every State claim, mid 10 notify tbu Stale's the Supreme court, was designed lo coyer Attorneys, of the renpedivn counties of such I ibj expense of transferring tlio actions lo claim and to thcevidhnce necessary , another docket, and noting tlio fact of con lo maintain the .St ile's rights, and sccuio its tinu inc on tlio record, collection when nraclicable : it mado it the 1 The same may bo said of nil tho orders duly of Ihe auditor to commence suit against . any Stale's Attorney, who should be found ' delinquent ; il pinvMed Ihe Qu irler , Master General should keep the accounts in ' the military depai intent, and repml lo the 1 auditor; it piovided that ihe auditor should report any modification, which espeiieuco , should indicate to bo desirable : il provided fur the pioniulg.ilion of rules to secu-o tin 1-! furmitv of charges for like services; in -bolt II threw Ihe arm ol tile law arnuiul ev- (ery poition of the public treasury, wherever scatter! d, and provided 1 1 gather up ihe tered fiagmenls in p irliculir and individu il accounting in such the sums His-. lurs, should exhihl. in Ine iin'riale of ac- counts settled, a sum equal to the sum leav-1 , , , , the treasury : am! Ii-llv. it reo iired the auditor to publish a report to the (June- ral Assembly, not exceeding 700 copies, an-j the compensation ifany by liw can hu al- bono doubt tint this was done to firilitatc the big dam, which he crossed and then pro nu.illy, cunl'iiiing a detailed statement of all j lowed, lo 7 cts. for every 1 0 records; hot his purpose of murder. He went tolbebouso reeded through the east part of llio village the sources of revenue an I its disbursements thus biinging to a focus all the finincii! op erations for the annual inspection of tlio Leg islature. A little attention to the details of this sys tem will satisfy every thinking man, that nothing is wanting to llio system to -e cure tho public funds, but a faithful execution of tho j.iw. l!y these returns, containing the items of every account, all illegal customs, cj:horbitant charges, mid errors in account ing wcro readily detected. If an officer had received money frori the treasurer and had omitted to cbi-rge hiiiiself, the retui n of the trossurcr to tho auditor would furnish a rheck 1 upon tnoouicer, and correct hu accounts. If a Siate's Attorney had omitted to credit the State -.villi money collected on 11 suit in behalf of the Slate, tho clerk's return to the iiudilor would exhibit Inn true ttato of the matter; and in short it is not known that any poition of tho treasury w is left unguard ed by tlia provisions of tho 11c: of 131-, if v.-o except tho liw providing lur diicr-Hiuna-i v allowances, for claims for services, not particularly specified in ths statute. Of ihcce wo hope to treat hereafter. The I tw took cfi'ect ihe first nf March, 1813, and in August f illoy. ing, th" clerk's returns came in, em In 11 ing tin incid.'iit I oxm-nscs ofthe rourls for urn tei 111 next surrce ding, Much 1813. 1 1 w is mi pj os 'd, tint ill's law would draw asi-Ii- the Vi i1, will h i'i)iri',il,-d ni.inv ri--tiS'-s leqiiiiing correriion.ittd the p turns ex hibited all tins to view. We propose now to notice some facts dis closi'd by those returns. The charges made and allowed for 111 iking dockets fur the courts will illustrate the viiriint practises adverted to in our foimer numbers. Tho docket is a calendar or lilt nf cases, entered in com I. I o enter mi action is 10 write the 11.11110 o tbu PlainlifTagaiint tho name of the Defend nnt, 111 ibis calendar. I'Vr this scivico the pirty entering pits the clerk 17 cents in the county couil, and oJ cents in the Supreme Court, lor llio fin term. If the case is liied in lliu Cunty Court, -10 rents more is paid the clerk; if non-suited, defaulted or review

ed, 2. cents ; fur entering each judgment in tie.. Supreme Com t 7" cents. If the c iso be continued in tho Supremo Coin t 1'5 cents aro added to ihe rleik's fees, and fur a con uuuuiire in the count) court S ctnts. If the C(lllr, (11,,r ,11(irL. wii, or tl milieu ofthe p(.l,j,.cv f il. suit shuuld be published, J -s !),ul, fiir ,,,,. ;,- . , , t .- r ,im I ,v", '" c"tin.ianc.., fi cents '" added fur filing the piper, and these fees two setlled by statute, am paid by tho inrliis to lliu cleik. If, however, ll.u ac- I . 1 . . . , I..I-...I....1 1 don lie not iiliMi, ueiauueu or iioo-stineii ! i dUmUsnd ihn custom is to mv ihu 25 c,,, though .he staluto 'ha', pro- v"1'''1 "" 111 s"1'1' 1 At the next term, if the action bu not set- ... . . , . ' c 1... .. . .1' 1 ... . .: 1... , , , ' V Z Z , o , . ,, i , o .1, : .1 1 . ' iireceding tcrni. This is is iiiiv 'I IIU'I UII1IV,: . ... i - "ft nnr is it strictly necess s try, uui iiierriv ii m ii- IUI U l-tlll. I.'llll , s lliu ....III lllllll IHU- .-,'n.l .,. , rioildisnosi.;.,,, m-iioV A,,,,, .i i... r... . .1....1 ... mm !... I , ,. , ..r,, ,. ., ..., I.... i , , IUI! IIIIIIIJIL' till IIIU III IIUI.ISI I. I III! iii.iliii.1! iiuiii;ii;i i o lu .-!! ... ....- .iii.nui, .iii.i ' . .. . ., . . as tho parlies could nnt ue legally taxed lor IIIU ll.lllll-S t-uuiu inn ul; ii:l;.iii, i.iacii u . . , - I l .1. . . ... .. s service, the eMense has been .'barged ,llu " f.1"', back, ... open . the Stat., under .ho provision ofebap. 107, P !V 'in '"r U"" I,,r""s ,' , 1,0 , ' t '1' :. C, 'fur all oilier services, rendered l.v1'"-' '"'"'"-Y "!l 1 i",L""J" ",UrL' tin lo oruer oi I iw or unci iiou in uio court --sucn . r. i . ... ii r.i. . .i ...... sum as the court sh ill allow.' Tho expenses' ofdockels for tho county courts munis lo ' ofdockels lor tho county courts wonts to about ftWOO 00 annuaUy nearly' 81,70(1 00 ol which sum is pud out ol ihu St Hu tieasu- , - - .-. ry. liy u n u.auu .o ino nuuiior s o nce JO , co e n ug ,o periou l.ntnt .ti.,rc.. , io cnsi-eniiiranng ono term of .ho comity court for each ol . ho, counties in .he Stile. ,t appeared tin. tvhn o number ol new actions for ono I em. of! I tho county courts w.w SIS s.on which ,l,0 cleilss rerciveii nir ..'uiering lees at u fonts each S 22 2S, and from the Hlito treasury I fur I ,u i . . . . I a . . lllilkll)! UOCKl'lS. OT I r (T'lDSltTni)'! Old IIC .. . . Hons n.vl elite, log new on,-, on new docUe , tn ll) iu, m an 5i,-"o ,iur ono icrni. u h is been doubled tt helher this allow.inco do ji,.i)3 ti l, lur ono term. II not exceed ihr. proportion of fees est ihlisbed hy I nv, even if a just construction nftho law would uiiterlaiu such a claim at all. We here say, and wish il would he leniem bcrcd, that tic havo no wish to advocate, by r , or muprwra, an in.ucra, com- pons itinn, fur the services of nny officers of the government. Wo suppose the law has furiiisacil the just and rigjil compensation, and our inquiry is, what is that compensation "'''7 ,,,U 7" ' ""T"t' ! cms oan ru u of t bo aw To return then. 'to tbo snhiect of Iranicrihing old actions to new deckels, wb it does Ihu law allow for ihal notice, that the law has allowed the ebok 01 per day fur ml roiling court, and a .'pecifii: f c i for almost every assigned service done by him in conn, it may ue urgeii wiiii some '.now in mido in relation lo tho action ; the I'eo was not probably given for entering the order on the docket, but was designed 10 cover all the ! subsequent services of nuking the docket and the record. If ibis be tho proper construe- j lion lo be given lo tbo act, then the discro-1 tionary allmvancu for making the dockets or , copying the old and new entries cm In the ; dockets, is so much beyond the provisions of, the statute. I! l admitting til it these services are r.o;, in comenipialion 01 llio I iw, renin-, nerated by fee, paid, lie ques.iun is : presented, wh it sli ill be Ihe rule ol 11 mpen-Mieen j s ition ? The act of 13'19, ehiii. 7lh, scc. GO J, requues the clerk lo furnish copies of Idockols for e icli of the Judges &r and sec. 81I1, chip. 107, restricts this compensilion lorcopief lo rts. for every 100 records. 1 Most m inife.dly then, the statute b is limited ln siimn cases more thin U cts. tor Jut) words lias ue-sn received lor llieir services. Oil. or disclosures made under the opera-1 tion of tho act of 1812, wtll be reserved for! another number. I'.wid Piepce. from lii-. Syncins 3nr. THE AULJRN:-IlIliE!tK. tncl.'.cl.ts attcin'.lns I'l-et man's Arrest ami Ini pi'Uiimr.eiit. To show tho peculnr interposition of I'rovi. dome in the arrest of this uupir illled wretrli in hum in form, wo 'rive our readers, in thofir-t pi ice a lew mculems attending lua iliM-nvery and apprehension by nllUer V.inilenhuyileii. This i...lil.iti'. ll.'n fill, in t-nlil.linv- Willi ft irrimr. ton from whom I-Veeunn hid stolen the horse, by an in--rrutali!e Providence wa- directed to Pfsreniv, O.wcgo county, where lien' arrived a mint-nts alter llio negro h id slopped, and where l.e had olTere.1 the horsu tor silu to Mr ..,...'.. - - M -.1 tavern keeper at.,. it p, re. I'ho land-, f , iniinalion ::;!-tT '!, ."oCr' by lr. Ii...W. ,,.stl.,ve died in,,,.,- tv fur h s ar.-unt on cusp nor., wlrn the of- I'.ccr drove n,' and at once recefin zsd him. lie w is then taken an ! cluine I, and kept there un- til morning, when ho w is tr.kcn birt: to Auburn, and, as w is stated in our pnsls.-ripi of t ester lay, c irr.ed through Auburn to an N.!-t s, where an Arsdil: wis eo.Hiiicd to hu rooin, fur the , , ,, ,,,,,., ,.,.,,,,,t-, i .... , ' , ,, C-cat Llfjj ''" ,'. ... Sum w ,s lie. ...xcteuiont and irrepressible ! indignation of the cili.;ns of Auburn, of all ,, that tho officers were compelled to , drivoat thotopiiflheirspe.-d to prevent his for. ciblodetenlioandi,.in,,onir,,and! tlm only ay ,h it the multitude could Im pa- - CI led. was liy proniiMOg litem lllll on HIS ru- .: . J .' .. ,-,r v. . . turn Ironi Ihe lain rc'siuenco 01 an iest, no should be nude to stand up in the tv.gon, souiiiii uo 111 .'.. ' a. 1 where all should be pjrmitled to behold him. While at Van N 'st's, tli'.-i.! were more th 111 J.000 persons asinnihled in a short time, and among lliom s mil) of the oldest iuh ihit nils of Auburn, wl. . had long known and respect- ' ed Mr. Van Nest. Their grief and indigna tion was bi-yon I description. O ir rollers cinjuli) s iii-tlii ig of it when we statu the I'.n. .1... t.P. ..I ,l. It l.tlld IL'tlll i ., ,r , !.,.' i. : ,,,,,, t i CI ii ill ii.ii is u i u .o'.. ...i i', ...'...., ..... grey-h; i In I in in ol g io 1 stun ling, nude a motion l.i tin .1 inu rro.vd M in Jtug there, tint Fioeniin should bo s.i.-d at once, and strung up tvit'ni'it jn Ig i or jury. The mo tion wis circled un luimously ! Van Arslilo at one.! i lentil! 'd tho ne;ro as he wis lei int i the roam where huh;, while th ! g liity viM ii' troiiible l before him as he stu i 1 in tin liiiso where hy llio cold victims of his bloody-he irted work. It wis expected th it Freom in wo il I i u oidi Uely ho re-t ikon to Auburn in .in open ciriige, an I i r i le, hid been thrown over a till ipp'e tree, w it'i a h ingiil ill's uooso in it, by s.iui . uei. oils, lor lliu purpos ! ot dragging Iltm up iliiceiein mm isly. Ills wis pre vented, Inwever. by th, presencn of tho ofii jcois, win hid prepired a cluso cirri igu at , i . r I i 1 I 'I .1 in hick tnrl of the house, and while Ihu ,. . .. ,..., .,,,, , . , , , r froul door, ho was sii...d by lie olTicis t.lln'l .H.-IV l"Ul". -. - -- ' and c irriu ll istily to tbu close c the mi! driven rapidly oll'to Auburn. ... ... .1. .V. . I i liacl; door, nnd iirivun r ipiuiv on io Annum. . .... . ,. .,. 11 ir. Ilits u- .s I ii'ilit.ileil hv nn iin'einous ellort. I'his was ficilit.ited by an ingenious effort, as lie was moving oil .iiionu-i w.iy . . , . ,.',,,, i ,,..,, 1 Arriving at uniiiii'i i'-ou v,.... . e 1 ...... I'..... ..r..n.,il it... ( dour of ill.. 'jrlvln2 . " 1 s!'1" . ., i.. ' ' " ' , ' ',; - UJ ",u '.:".,! ,' .,.., ......... ,i. .,. . soner lo open a . ,, ' , C,)U1 j,, ,, ,,f ,l0 j while - ronjllcoJ , ,10 close rnr.iige, (in -,,-,,,, ,., as promised,) lo ll.u 1 ,nf , , Jew persons were , " , . , heJphco of his trance, who - , w , ,,,, ,,,, ,,,- 1 t , , ,on (lf h(J C1)wj , ,, , .,.;, ,ml. .,,.,1 '""l COIIipi lll" , ; " 1 . . . I. I. ..... Mm i-.i n i in., liltil I In. .. i... I. .... .1 .. teen, il,......n1. no was iiiinii ii.-... - - . i Ii in, U ill oi W'fS. HUH linUM ' '"ui;'i ' ' ' , lim i,,i tlio cell, while - , , ., si,.t ( ,:,. ine iiiuiiiio'i'-i j . - - o - rushed upon them, tearing up tho fenco u round lliejiil us ifil were m ide of .straw. Inrlilriits In tlio .tluidcrei-'i. I.IIV. William Freom in, the muidorer, was born in or near Auburn in 182J. His father is dead his mother still resides in Auburn. (lo had only one brother, as wo are informed, Dan Freem in, who whs hung ns our ciliz-ns will recollect, in this place, for killing his sup posed wife, or u white worn in with whom lie lived, n few jears ago I William is a middling sized man about feel 5 inches high, by bis phrenological and other ilevelop nents, is n uian of lew promi naot tr.iits except his villainies. When lie was quite young, und before ho went to piison, be beciine nffi-nded at 11 young woman where he was living, for some offence, mid drew a knife 11ml insbed upon her willi thiMiiteniiou of u'uuz her life, Hlie cscap'-d however, and bo was pruiilted to escape punishment by nuking a prorniic io oen ivi nsn in inline. ; Ho has lived in or near Auburn sinre his birth until fivu years ago 1 -ir t fill, m which j time lie iv is ronvirtedof stealing a horse, and sentenrrii lo five j ears iuipi'isunmer.t in the Statu Prison, where he 1 em lined until I isl fill, yinco his release from prison be h is had no particular employment. Has board-! ed with a woman in Auburn who takes in ' washing, and paid Ins boaid, by doing chores( and errands fur her. ; At llio limo of Ins arrest, five years ago, t Van Nest was an acting Justice for tho town of Fleming-and issued the warr ml for his ar- rest, as is stated in tho Tocsin. Munroe, llio police conilahle who at that tiino arrested biin,s ivs, Frennnn then s aid ( is ho took linn) "God d 11 you, Monroe, if 1 ever get out of prison, yon nnd others who h ivn been eng ig- ed in 11 iving 1111; tauen op simii pay lur it. A ml there ran hi: no doubt that his pi ins hive 111 ituring for some lime lo cat ry Ins di- abolicil threats inlo execution, and lint he lias well succeeded, the victims of Ins murder- ' oils works loo piinfnllv show. A week previous lo his arrest, he applied at the house of an Ness ( is is supposed) for labor, but was not (mcouraged. There can through tun Dim v.ird and evidently rerun noitered Ins ground carefully hef.iru hand. Cfiiicssiiui taken In his Celt. By the politeness of the Sheriff and Jailor at Auburn we were permitted to enter the cell where tho muiderer is confined, lie was fastened in one corner with a I irge chain, one end 111 idn fast in the stone floor, and at the other a strip of iron two inches wide and about ihree-eijhls of an inch thick, riveted around his right ancle. Willi such a fasten ing upon him there could be no reason for foar. Whit our feelings were on entering the prison cell of such a being, can bo better imagined than described. i lie wrist ot Ins left arm had been cut, and it was so bid ns . .. . to icquire a sling lo sustain it. j Cu beiug asked whether guilty nr not, he aduii'led that he was, tint he slabbed Mr. y,in Nest, as bo came to tbo door, with a 1 ir ,,1,,.. jm..i ir it,,, mirn-lC. vv tut. it an- di ilely as the knil'u entered tho heai t. lis ( then staled tint ho stabbed Mrs. Van Nest : as she was entering into the house before he j er,tored il. Her shrieking and gouu inly the ml5ei ;lmcll ,Mr. V. N. and brought him n ,,, j1)or After ,,, m,,rlS of Mr V. N. . .. . 1 11 1 1 ti 1 .1 i.:i 1 1. r ... it is probable bo killed the child, before at- tacking any other individual, although lo nil questions relating lo the deithof tlfo child, , reonioed nerfecllv silent. The nroba- " " J I '" l-c lv si nnt I Mprow l,ll"' "' 1 ' " A"? "a(! 10 ,e;xl P" s,'m S,J ,,,Bd nnd Mrs- U -vl;.olT llle jsU 1,0 'J,-,"''l, ,",,vl"s a''.vi1,cfomiPllcic- , UP" l,01"f. "".l why ,0 went to ihe JSn'lt 71 ,rd " 1 1 .r . thoni. no rpniiiined silent for some ninmnn U. 1 1 i-n- . 1 -i. i- ' ....1.. !...i:n-....1 1..." ...1.:... itllll 111.1111, Ili.JOIUI UJ II IU l.'l, .1.13 5 I1U lUIHIII .1 ' . . . .... , " , , , 1 .11 1 1 . b!' al """ve.l, "he had no re ison to s"" " ' " " '"-.- -- i-.-- iny account of the m ilter, bill fur the most ol tile Unit! rounineil in a lliouglitlul state. It Ins been stated tint he hid a gun with him. Ho sijsho had no gun, but a club about three feet lung, in the end was placed a sharp blade from five to six inch"s long. This was pro'iabie mistaken for a gun. He g ivo nn s ilislartorv nrrount ol v lut uei: nn- . - . . . . , Ol u aiu-r un- i in in nr. no - nMir'-in o-u it offsiinu.' U or 14 miles, sliould think, ho foio In. disputed of it ; did not ilium it in the water. Some hive supposed ho wis deringe.! ; nf ibis, however, t'leie is nut th" slightest probibiliiy. He. appears In be as sum as any mm could bo with such a murderous heart. When wo entered tho cell, Freem in was in a standing posture, answering questions put to him by two other gentlemen alieady limn. When questioned about Mrs. Wvkoffund the child, he dropped his chin upon his brea.t, and refused to answer most uf llio questions It iving reference lo them ; at Filch limes it seemed as if all feeling hid pot yet left him. Tho oxinitii ition by Dr. Pitney, show thai tho knife penetrated' lb i lower edje of the . ... . . .. . . i f. . i i- lelt lolio ol llio liver down to tue ieu m i oi tho spino. Tho little boy wis stabbed thro' the abdomen, lulling out bis bowels. Mrs. V. N., was encicntc, was also stabbed through tbo liver, coming nut s.t the spine. Van Ars dale was wounded in tho breast and chest. Mrs. Wykolf was stabbed in tho abdomen, through which . i put of tho omentum pro truded afier the wound. After Mrs. W. was wounded, sho rose in her night clothes and io her stockings only, and after pirli illy re pi icing the portions protruding through llio wound, went nearly .1 qu liter nf a mile ihni' lliu mud, snow and water, In alarm llie neigh bors ; wlieru she was phced on a bed, nnd when) after llio wound was diessed by l)r, I'ituey, sho remained until Situiday, when sho died. The funeral. The funeral of llio 4 who hid died up to Siturday, was atlended a' the Chiirrh near Ihe I ilu residence of the fiinily on Sunday, .1 10 o'clurk, A. M by a roncouis'j nf near 3.000 pontile. Never was such a scene In fo ro witnessed in this state tNeti-r full such i terrible pill upon our r iinniiy I, I entiro miss nppeari'd In feel the unity. an 1 as niourneis lor a 1 imiiyi osi io nii-ii'ii . H, gin, and (lilt .Mr. ock nf tlo Amr . Tho sermon on Iho occasion was listened Injcjii Mu?"3Uii.i, h,iriiig .lie fnrt. UMpatclied pi.x with the deepest interest, while the speaker strong men to ocure Ibani as curiosith's. adverted lo the scenes of the past rind the present, in language rendered eloquent by tlio deep symp ithy of his own heart with the citizens and relatives, especially the twosur viving children, lie took occasion to speak in ilociiti it tonus, nuil willi great npnirent ofied, against llio docliiiuj nf no capital pun- ishmenl. :.ttTn't;i.AK. I'ro-n ilic (Jivugi T01..111. The negro as wu nn lerstand, gives this version of ihe murder : lie iys ho knocked al lb-! front door, and we it inlo tho silling room, and Van Nest asnil I,',,,, uiat he wanled. lie ieiti'il llnl lie hid lieeu 1111 11 and was cold anil wanted lo warm; tb.i ii went op to the stove ; Hi it V in i,-sl nl u-i nil' .if Irs chair : lb 1! be b id Ids knil'.; 11.1- di r liis ro it, and had left Ids 1 bib. wljirii b.i I .1 l.nilo in the ei.d ill it, 11 1 Ihe g ue ; l!i il no b id no gun ; lint he made a piss at Van NVst mid stablj.:.! him, after which Van Nest went to the door ofllie kiirhen mi l -poke to Mrs. Van Nest, an I s iid be was stabbed; ilut hu afiernanls stabbed her. The negio is confused in his statement about the lime he had a scufil with Mis. Wicknff, hut thinks he slabbed her with tbo knife 111 the end of his club, at the g ite, after ho h id the .scuffle with Van Arsdale, and that she limn rut him with a butcher knife. Mo sis that Van Arslalu struck him willi the r. mdle-slick, and he slipped down st n'rs, and thai his knifo bladu then was broken. Al one lime ho ns- signed as n inoltvi! for ibis act, llnl be was unjustly imprisoned lor stealing a lioise, ,, ,,s not guilty; and lint the state owod him for bi time, and ns be could not got p,y in any other nay, he was going to take bis revenge in th il way, but his stories are contradictory on this nn'int. After tho horse on winch the negro rodo fiom an Nest's stumbled and fell, near New Guinei, tho munleier preceded nn foot to upon the north road leading lo Skanualeles, lo the I inn occupied by .Mr. Harrington, where he stoh." the grey 111 ire. He mutinied on h ire bark with only a hilter, and struck tho road lo Str.iciise, about fo miles east of r.lhridge. II" pis.ed through Sy,acuse soon after day light, and went fiiim thence thro' Silina, Liverpool, and Clay Corners to Phoe nix. Justice IJ jstwick made an examination nf Freeman, xesterd.iy afternoon, at the j ill, with the view of s"oing whether liny oilier person was rnnrerne.l w iib him. The fol lowing is the result of lb" ex nuin ition : "f', imin-i'ioTi nf Willi 1111 Freeman, March lfi, 18-16. 'N'j'io'ly ever told me tint Mr. Van Nest got me to Slate Prison. I know who did get mo there. Simpson, the con stable, J irk Furm id, and another one do not remember ill" name and ,1 woman. Her name is Godfrey lives on the middle r.n" ,'rR.n;v nn-v tZT, '? T'!'. lo Svriciise. Dii not know that nov on Thursd iv night. Nevi r hive talked with any while man about hiving been sent to the Stale Prison, except F-squires Paiuu and Hostwick.'" Just'cc ft -twick also cxirnincd Jolin Gabriel, a nngr Inreloforo arrested on suspicion, and Nathaniel l!oret' and hu wife, in relation to the iii'.ird'jr. Uibr.ol helped Freeman grind the knvc, but did no-. knn.v any tlneg further about the nnt.or. Horsey swore tint be had heard Preemin threaten the hie of J .Im f).i Puy, a b . anlit murdering any body else. .Whin- was . eli -ited on the examination tending to t.'iroTv any light on Ihe murder or the Van Nest family, and , (J lbriei was discharged, O , incident connect with the horrible ,, der of the V 111 .N'.-st family d.'.-ervi to ho mon lILr '" u,t 01 i'-i 'aniot, u -trti s 10 ol lilLii toned. When old Mrs. WvkolT got lo Sir. , , , 1 . , 1 , , Irons and mvc tho a arm. and when it was !"..- t.uu n-i mom.. .....I -11 iv .. sup.J0,( ,,llt llj(.rs a ,, im! ,lf fu.0 r K , conccrnej, tt , uenry umni:, a ynung tail i.i i years of age, although ..evera! men wore ores- on', tiilun'eered lo come to Auburn for mod .il i I and other ai.eo.Uuce. lie came diwn cu lurscbu-k. TorivriKC l'.i."ieKNci:. May it pleisf y or W .r.s ;iji ; Wit, io K ir i," is rotivii'-ed in e v. il d scu-il, and her eiuivres treinb'n with i'H r' .1 ronun eiori ; and while her astronomer-- ui'"i ill w ing. nf lh"r initiiagiiil'to-is, and o ir f li' . ih-" Ptorml W'orl I, ptir-trng lboir courso trniu a' in"t to ii'ane, and fi-'.in .fsicin to sytoio, un. (I I i"V have ex,-ii. 'red t'te vast e'eriiuy et e let t-.e di'..fl your I'tent'o i to a rttad mn in. in dh'.'ty in on- wen wvj'ihiirhoud. To kn v tin n I'loi-r. VV..-"! tl .or is gen uine, or of the bet km I, it holds together .i inss when sq hm-z 'd liv ihe Innil, and p.-.i '.a ut irlis of ihe mi, much longer ilim w li- i it is In.l or ailultuiaied ; ml the dough mule w Ii it is very giiv, iju.'lile, and ; easy in be kneaded, an I which in iv b" ckingat 'd, ll t rnnl ind drawn iuo etery direction, without break, ing. IT" What is ;,l t lii- talk, Squire, about this hero direct tax 1 " asked an igiiormt btiniukin of Int. representative in Cnigrrs,Ht n time ,eu -Uf.'i 3 propo-itioii was tieforo ihe nilionil legis lutire. " It is for the nipport of iho navy, and tn i-uppre. iu.urrection," replied the honorable member. Seitod .t ho'iu tint nigld, tbo 'en I ghtenod ciiii-'iliieiit ' d.'teloped to a ne g'lbnr lh' cause of the ' tatatim, ' concerning w Inch iln'V bad b'.'ii .'i sensilite. ' I know whil d a for," slid he ; "it's to suppirt tuarcy an I sup prs th" resurrection ! Tlij Spnro told me so to-d ly ! " At osclnngo pip' g't-us Ue! following : MAi'.ntr.o. .Mr. Win. Moon to Miss Miry Star, A wit u m np ut.iu, lint Iho union of a Moon lu a Star .mnething like a Sun might bo produced. If tube ginernd is a lile.-s.iii:, lemarks a l'1'.xss paper, wo are doub y ble.sud. Wo Into two Cui"iii H'Uiifos, lo Colleoliirs, comuis. sioiied by two (internments, wdh Urn n ( roidlii'.ling inslrili'liiiiis tuiibor, w ilh two Tar (fi in enforce, an. I two sets ti' i tTicerh In help them all under piv, and with ldlle or uuili ug to do; for they lutencirly aiinihiUied all's winch ni ght give them employment. AIimi-i has never yet boon able to impose upon our coniuiBrci ertertml a block nip. l'twn lVixotys! 'A printer and a oditrtr,' siys Ihe l,"d jor of Ihe 4th iust., 'were ye--- " V f ' - spi-eu iiirnumi fir .-u. i y. iint-ril' 'n' i. -pi I.--.I' ii ,-uiitin; i-i i'k. -I'l.'n.- '.. ...... I n ,l'n nr. ;.... Hnj ,, alar,e,t .i. TlieyHled lllll eie'i w