Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 17, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 17, 1846 Page 1
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THE BURLINGTON FREE whom: jo. Ill Bt-hlXs T, FRIDAY lIOISAIAtN, JUJLY 17, 1810. VOX.. XX.---10. 0. PRESS. BURLINGTON FHEE PRESS, Published at llurliiurton, Vl., II y 1. W. V. CI.AItlfi:, Editor unit Ptojinctor. Tcrinss To Village subscribers who receive the paper by the carrier 93.00 If paid in advance, . . ... 2,53 .Hail subscrioers ana those who lake it lit tne Office, invariably, 2,00 Advertisements inserted on the customary terms. From the Irish Magazine. mi: orii.vx. Likeness of iieaven ! agent of power ! Man is thy irtim. shipwrecks tliv dower j Spices ami jewels Iroiu valley anJ s 'a, Armies an J banners are buried in lln-e. ! What are the riches of Mexico's mines To the wealth tint fir down in thy tW'p waters "bines! The proud navies that cover the conorrinir west Thou llmy'st to death with one lieaie of iliy bieat ! t.. I.I-t. 1 Ml. .I... . : .1 t. ,.! I Wl.nn fl.o 1,ri,t nflh nmrlnor cbrinka nl tl,.. ...nr . r hjiii uiu limn ill-, in it lew mi n nan-ill ilium snuii.-, i When, hke lainlis iu the teiniei,or iiicws in' the blast, ' O'cr thy ridge broken billows ilie canvass is ctnt. Ilow hilo.Ulimr in nio wiltl a llearl aoil n miiI, To look on thy greatness and list to thy roll j To think how that heart in cold ashes shall be. While the voice of eternity lises Ironi thee ! Yes where are the cilies of Tbclfs and of Tyie I Swept from the nations like sparks from Ihe (ire ; The clory of Alliens, the spl-mlor of Itonie, Dissolved and tor ever-'-like dew on Ihy foam. Hut thou art almighty eternal sublime Uuweakcneil niiwastcd twin-brother of time ' Fleets, tempers n ir nitiom thy nlory can bow-; As llie biars lirt beheld thee, still cliaiuless art thou ! Hut hold ! when thy sunj-s no longer shall roll, And lhal firiiiaini'iiVs length is drawn back like a scroll, Then, then shall the spirit that sihs by thee now, lie more mighty .more lastin.inore chuinleas than thou! I'OltCIVi; AM) rOHCKT. Voruive and fjrijet, it is better To Urns every I elmir aside ; Thin allow ilic'd -cp caiik'in'i fetter Of revenj in thy breast to abide ; For thy stji th-u' nV, p-nh shall be lighter, When th j load fiom thy bosom is cast, And lhe sky tints aboe thee be brighter, When the clouJ of displeasure has pased. Tlio' thy spirit swells high with emotion To return an inju-tiee aain, l,etjt si-ik iu o'liivun's oeoan, For remembnuee increases the pum. And why sh ml. I wc liug-r in sorrow. When its dirkn.'ss is pa.ssin away, Or seek to cneonnfr to-inorrow, The bla-t tliat sweeps o'er in lo-Jay i Oh! memory's arinn river. And though it liny placidly fili.le When the sunbeams ot joy oil it t tiver, ll loams wneu in-- innn meeis us uje. Then stir not its current to madiie-s,. For its wrath thou will ever reject, Tho' the morning b'ums bicak on thy sadne--s, lre the suu-.set, furiiie and f irget. The fiilluwini; beautiful Iluun, which I hae liail for many years in my po-sesiou,was suiiij on a wed diiij occasion. AlthV compos -d, I am told, more tl an t Mil a century sinee. I do not recollect ol s-eini it Bl anv tune 1 1 nrini. I know mil I 1 an i.ir nf n. wi:nniNt: hvm, i .n. Jesus thou II 'avenly bri I rooiu coai-, Adorn and ble-. ihis nuptial fea-i, t)ur jojlul beans spring forth lo me.-i And weleom.' s,diiuc a ueM. Thv ,.ejn.'e once a weit lin,! uracil, An 1 blest i!r hi'ily tatorc.l pur. To- waier spirkle I imo wine llecaus: it saw the Lord was there Ha-te then dear .leans Ironi ubove A'lJ till o ir h-aiis with joj and love, O 111 ly o.ir ininlnu h-arn .in 1 hands l'mU bljsiiuis, twining round th'dr bjnJs, Long may our faithful bosoms prove Tne purest joys of nuptial low, Let fii-u.l-h'p all our care, b'uile, AnJ in ike the face of sorrow snnle, May health and pleasure crown our days And make our tool' resound uith prais,... Fro n t!na lit w 1r.11 dvoiio is ns.1 Like fragnint incense to ihe skies. Thu. may wi travel smoothly on, Hand join in baud to II -a, en, our hone. Where pare refined s-raiihie love, Cements and crowns the blest above. From ihe I!j-ton CultivaDr Tit.v.sri:nui.i; ui:i:s. I notice in a lato piper an iuiniry respo-ting the best tiuia for trat sferrini'b-es an I a Itboiioh the en- ui s'e ,,s n 1 f fy a, sw ,1 a V ' Sn. X . i vile Wt "2 , I Jh, " ; f ' wo d . .lto" em A , " , Jiru vaiiuun himwih tv 1111 ill 11 ruiTS. i . ,, n. .... i ... siipmsn we lay tisitlo theory and ti'ke reis,,,, fur our guide. Tho breeding season commence, generally) in March, and young b m-s are eon- stantly issuing until its dose, which is about October. Tho Queen tbposites i April mil Mayaboutsi?,l,onsanlegpermo:!,.' Inthe latter part of Juno there is a relax itinn in the deposition of eggs. In August it increases again. It will be seen that the sunlle-t duposiiu'is in Juno and July. Now, if wotraiisfer a swarm in a . M .1 I. I . . . . , .... .... .oyonoswarminthJdos; apt to bo content in their new hib'.tation Vow ,. , ,t..., :, 1. , heVe' is Z Z ,K amoiuit of Z aim the smallest tlei-osi,',,,,, of egg,, it w ill be the be-t ., it...' .1 .?.?.' :. 1 , .. f va tra, X ; .teiiuer 0 e of ho .,...,r .1. .11 ,.t'.l , .itl,... .. .......... ..... .... h ......... 'Oi .... ...m . .1 ...... ..... . .1 ,,... and another 1111K bo raised, winch occupies tiinu to the amount of from uitio to thirteen days, uc - cording to tho fonyarduess t.f tho lary.ir. Again, if wo i d ly until the swarming seison is over, they will not gather honey enough to nistam theui through tho winter. I think we must, tberelore, come to tho conclii-ion tint the r.. !. 1.I ... ...... ..' t . 11 h. I .......... Iiost nnd siifii.l tlm 1 to transfer i-t filinnt tin, tl of tha issuing of th . ....... .......... . ... ....... second svv.irin, as recom- mended bv Mr. Week, in his little 111 nine I live the second swarm, an I then proceed to drivo and colonize all together, which will form a cnlony. In e;ls ;l K'cnn. swarm does not i-sue within thirteen tl iy alter the first issue, then they may bo tran-furre'd. .Should b id weather ensue niter transferring, feeding must hi hid recourse to or tho colony , ly , , n iy sl;irvatioii. A word as to the nmlnt nirr.tn li. Tho pro cess of transferring by riunlg.iMon should Isi ier formed with cure, as tbero is tlmger of c.irrvino! It m. fur as to deprivai then, of life. Drivin- vyith water is a sift, inethtHl, but that should bo'dona KdS,l. ",ahW,""lur."n.,,ymay I leave the subject with the wish tlm ,,.. OM0 taking exceptions to any of H,y ,tnvu Mat0l'J.el,t, will maku it manifest. tlUlt.NFI I CoiiMMi, N. II., -May 1, 1810. ' ' ' ' RniTortlAi. Hemahks. -Tho object lu trans- ferring is an inportatit point that must u u, , n vlow. 1" """t eses, or at least h .na Uses, the oljoet is to rid tho f inoti."', this CIIS0 ll llilsi no iionu eaiiy in uio soa.ni.. ... ...... i a -i.. i.. .i tliat is as soon as, lieos can gather food for their tubsistence ; and it liny he well to transfer as ou nen loir.ins er as nes warm in April,, , as the liecs vvill soon ; them through a storm, soon as the weather becomes the Iroes are in blossom, as gather food enough to last them throii ill a cold turn of weather; or this mil;' ba pro- vided for by putting into tho now Invo a few .KmndsonionLintV-nib, AllOlnC in me oi iruiisicmiij;, t; ioiu looiei tltat many hoc-? would drawn before leaving the hive, when water va admitted, mid wo lrivc never beeniibloto expel llirm by rapping on the liive, though some persons cay this cm bo done, if the operation be continued long enough, but wo have always pot tired of it b-foro tlio Ines. Decs that are 'fumigated with brimstone, if they do not f.tll down an 1 perish In tho lire, will often recover in tlio course ofttm day, and if old leath er be used for thii purpose, and tlio operation continued only eight nr ten minute, which will keep them quiet long enough to transfer them, almost every one. of them will recover. We tiro much obliged to our correspondent for hN useful snggo-tinns, (and wo should be pleisctl to hear from others who can throw light upon the subject.) hut wo think ho is not suf ficiently definite as to tlio time. To transfer when the second swarm comes out is very inde finite, as some times it comes out in the iirt week in .June, and at others in tho second week in Julv.and sometimes we ha u no second swarm, and not even a fir.-t. Again, it is indefinite as to strength and condition of the hive. Wo hue HUII ll (' SWIirill I TUII1 !l IllVO 111 11 SCa-Wl, UUll nil . ... .. ... i 1 larfju but tho l;it, and that largo enough mid . early eimtiirii to eet food for winter. I Hi (louu tin .iii'iiv ot I Htt'ngtliescconilatiil old sw inn together, if itlveirly t'liniigh for them to get a winter's store, and tho swarm bo toler- alily large, as two bUcs, h iving each a ipioen will increase in population faster than one. I nen u is i.iie, aim me swarms sm ill, it is uo-t to unite two, as lining more likely to gain a sup-1 ply of honey, and by nioro warmth from a larger i number combined, they will lio liettcr prepared to iiiduro the cold of winter. Wo onco had a swarm of only iihiut a pint of bees, that catno out on tho bill of July. We put them in a small ' nive; uiey were rcnnrKaijiy nuliitrious, twtli in gathering honey and multiphing; they gained about ten pounds of lion -y. Wo wrapped them 1 .sentiment ; and the listener feel.-, that whilo the up warm; they wintered well, and became li ' most exqui-'ito and pure tn-lo and skill are ein poiyerful hive the next season. Again, wo have ployed, that which really charms him most is, n known a largo su.irm that came out the hut of revelation of tho sino-er's own loftvnn I iiiisnniloil June, to die of starvation in August. I CATTI.r. Tit. 1)1). Tho Jiinoniimb-'rof tint very valuable work. rarmer-' Library, edited by .1. S. .Skinner and p ibli-di.-d by (ireeley and Mnir.itli. Now York, contains a siuriled article on the cattle trado he-1 tween the Western and llastern Stales. We extract the following passages from the article I The curious fact in sin';i i'ory is a'tinm 1 by a I Kentucky drover, lint his hogs' which weigle-d j on hundredand liliy ut Stirling rcacluvl an aver ,ageof 1111; hundred and eighty "on arrival at New nrK being nearly h llf a punn 1 a day while 011 1 tli3 lourney. O.i the other h in I, the loss of , weignl ir " drill, as it is called ol cittlo is u put to oiu hundred and fifty pounjs. which a bullo.'k of one thousand pounds weight atleuing 1 !Jv"." "."U on bis way to tho Atlantic butcher, ' ,, '"V! !r. "' "' -s, it is ob-erved, i chielly first in ! . .0 e? in V "ril' c"lr'li1-' U l' 1 'en a cer.iimd that a iiu ...in , 1.:- , journey w uai u. i.rne wiieiu-o no lrj!(.r reniriis, so 1 11 us 10 nae no cavity or lac, e in doiu corporation. 11, as ic; journeys on, you 1 feed him, he live, lir.-t upon and cinsume, bis s'riins uf .. . c, .1 I.:- lit ... 1 1 .1-. 1: ... g ,t.f,,t. then his kidnev-lat, and, U,tlv, hi, car .11 . r 1 s uvi :i uvi I In driving cut'le, tho practice i- to stop (but 11 it to fiil) for an hour at mid. I iy,v.-h ui th" it ' lie in le-s th in iivi"iiiiiiutos nil ll," don n lo re -I. A diove of one bun lr-d mil t venly cattle, as oa-ily driven a- a -mill"r numb 'r, is'iisimlly at leudu.l by a 111 in ij'"i"' 011 hor-ebick an.' two footiu-n! Oiu, f,iijiiii,,ii goo-n'l'-. 1. leading an t ox the whole way, say right hundred mil.-. The iminger 011 ho--ebich tilo- his .-tu'ion he bin 1 the first forty hell, mid the third man on foot brings uplhe're.ir. Theroare t ition- along I the wholo route country t iveni-, often Kept by I tho owner of the adjoining farm, who tlni- finds ,n nurket of his own pro luce, nil k'eps at any , rate, a constant supply of what is 11 udod for the drover. Wending th' ir way through Ohio, th- liriuer suppli s them with tint elnrioiis nlant. the prile of our eountrv. Indian corn, us iln.e h ive fei-ted on at home, stalk, blade, and graiii I altogether; but, when on tie ir m dundrdv lour- iiey they touch the line of Penn-vlvani i .Mvn- beer brings forth his fragrant hay and eorn'al- rei ly shuckel, an! lin illy, when they come latu enoiigu to nurket, the are turned at night into grass lots, prep ire I mil kept for the purpo-e. ilucaltln reared in the corn regions of tho West, especially in Ohio and Kentucky, have ii.'oh Heavily tlnlie;l with the short-hor.i blood, in .ViiitHi.ieir average weight h is been increas- ,ei, 11 Is Mill, U'l'lllt IVVO llUlldre. llOltnds. with greet improvem nit in tV-ir fittenln 1 nrooerties and I hotpiilityoftli,. m.jf. .t . I n""Ct-V f'n"'rw'ml'1 now be very 1 ith to :, i" V . . ' -'-Kneii nr.-tl, V l,,lHs 1",J "S'"rn..il,d fat all to , ".VOrV,r"lMr "'i" ""' r:,,",! wUI,,n 11 tun- SI! ;fll'rtaf! . . . - i i-mn u uiww i, uv t in I . t,. ,.,,1 , .1.- . t ...1 : ... ci. t L.steeineii to in tin. t' 1 1 i ,i i iK i"' 't'" , . i K i " lul-t,looJ' l" ho' . . .. ... .. . '... . "U '., . n ,. ; , r.,Ur .ads i ,i V , ' 1 '. ' a r.," , , '" ""P C0"" r-v', "t. 1,1 dacl'iolbo m A ZZJTJ? 'TR ' .it ,. .....w.. t. ,, ..iii,u w ill go very well on a railroad for twelve hours toge'her, but then they iniis( !,0 (i,nvi, wIiie!i they cannot tlo in car., like a hog, that lets him-elf down and sleeps on tint MI.ICII IIIKIII ll-lit li.l ri.iniis , . - J - inn .is llllt:. is 111-u-lS to drive thorn al the wav v..n lin,lr,.,l ,t ,,,u ni'-iu .ui too wav ,r',t'','l'J "'J" ,U 1 t-d at '.otft I ' tb Ut''r l'"l""'a' U' 'l al))Utls,l(,, act "thTdrmin "f"ipaU c,,t,, It ,,,U ,, . . "r-iii a. l or this purpo-o tho grazier l.llls 111 IIIO assistance Of IIS "a. rent" liitl.,.l!.r,m . . . ....... ... uiwns. nere.too, Is another of the branches of bn-iuess or divisions of labor, cut out for mutual i coiiveuience, but, a ,,ul !lt tho firmers' or graziers', or coiiutrvm"n's expense! Hi, a.'ent 1 U constantly iidvised by his 111 inaoeroftho approirh of his c'atlle, as they coino marchiii" oll their win liiigvvay,"sotha't, werethes .," to meet Im-cther tl .fie no. I ,.o,,,. ,... ",i... ......I.I ...It ..I . ....... i ' . ii-n.i mills. 111, 111 iimir iu.ii',..ii. ....it.. ,vi,ld arrive 011 anygiveii day. Havin"'arr'ive.l ill the out-kirts of tho town with his entile, tho grazier or tho m iiiiger put., them underthocou trol of the agent, giving the necessary attendance it ,1., r.. ...t.l MU : 1. f 1 until thoy are sold, 'i'he agent is henceforward, Those were the parent's of tho Hutchinson Fain and Ironi the beginning, tho only mm known to il v. the "i- 1 ohl.f i,l,inn,.d sii,..r " ,,s il. r.... tho batcher or grazier. 1 ho recognized go-be. tween-both. lie get, from tho grazier ono dollar a heid for selling, but the countryman, iu this protracted lmine,, is not j-et done plying an other paring is to In tukeu'nH' his apple iu oth er class ol employers is to In supported. The collector of the agent's bills one p-r cent. J.y tlio grazier, when he comes to settle with his agent. This is a business which could not so well In ......u ,.j . ..... .i.r... . .,, .ii-,ii, t-i ,is. int..-ti bills must bo collect 'tl at Ihe butchers' stalls, ami lone by eltliur grazier or agent, her ni-e the-o it makes nscpamtobusmoss tint-elf. When col lortetl, the proceeds are p lid oyer, not to the gra zier, who knows nothing f the biilcher or col lector, but to his only trustee, tlio selliu" noent, , '" "'J inisiee, tuo selling agent, " '"" r' '" ; J,', 7, '!' ,);!vcr" 11 '"k, '.ud checks for the . i ........ n.ii, uiu grazier, us soon net .? """old, wi-he., to depart, tho col- u.r.iltist tl. i ... i '. his oins ,, 1,;l't'rs.',,.m','llu '""e. 'h?ro it is tho " , ''"" 1l'tT co being taken from count " i'f . "iV "PI'10..11' "'o '''I'" "f lank tlis. ,.T.. V . I" tuo iiinountol his bills of goers betw-L !f ?" 'T" ,n ,k? a"ot,lcr their pay beimr uui r" l"eru'"1 pnnsum-r, . InMSS Z&&?S d interest Mvl'uorrnoua ps"ojortion Uiat tho 1 over evrry other intrre-t of mniii society, because it either does not know it or ' .uiw.isiiwl iii'iiu-s ii.-uil, ew iv- of ma iaioi mo voiern cawo arrive in iew lork nbonttbo lstof Angnt, when they arcdriv en out nf tlio nvirkot by tho grass-fed herds o more neighboring regions. Tho cost of rmd ex penses ol a drove of ono hundred bead from Ken tucky is aboiit.Sl.GOO. Some nfthelatterdroves come in on crass nt a less expense; but, as bn r... !...!. .I.. .1.-1' !. ,.- i ' fore intimated, tho ibclinn nr "drift" is greater than when fed on hay and corn, and tho hoof not ' so good. j I rom the Dritieh Magazine. .iin.nomortiio iii;tc(iiso.v tamily. nv WILLIAM HOWITT. At tho moment when ill-wind and discord seem-d about to ho fomented between tho Old and Xcw World, four vmmj: Am-ricans have couio before us like heralds of peace ami (looil fl'lIllWcllilt. Tllf'V lnVebonii .ni-illnll. ifnti-ftinr,. iii liiii.iii'i, .i-, .in an,ui;.iL'.- oi iiiiuriii uuvance . ,. , ... . . mm OII2I11 fVCT 10 1)1 J IlllO It IS HOt S'lVlll!' too icir ' much when wo assert that thoy have done their part tummls fitrenotbeniiiir in the public mind ! n 1 on-' .sp.nt it 'uraoarance ami peace. IDo llutchin- son I ains'V aro exactly what I Americans the blic ought to be ; :r; freo from rnn- children of a young, held republic- lull ol Iresii original character entioirilities, whetherof society oropinion , vig- orous in intellect, ardent in spirit: nnd combin ing, with all tho simn'.ie.ity and tenderness of tlio child, the wisdom and expiti-ive lows of the I unit. 1 heir singing is a p-rfect illustration of, their own nature and ch i racier, deriving itsgreat power and its greatest cliarni from tho absence of all art. It owes nothing to trick or artifice of i any Mini ; every word is distinctly enunciated, any liiuil ; every und tho true natural expres-iou is riven to every nature, ufid tliat it is ercat and efi'ectiie, because it is the expression of truth. Tho character of their niu-ie is peculiar and original, not exactly resembling either tho part- oni's oi uie iiennans orour i.ngiisii glees, whim lire much more artistically constructed. There ! is ach inning 11 itionility "about it, and a spirit of ' psalmody uhioh is ea-il"y explained wlien the pe-1 euliarilivs of their life "und training aro under- s'ood. .Minyof the pieces they sin" aro not fo'ij!, in the ordinary sen-e of the word-, but pe-, U and devote th"m-iliesto a ipiiet country life, ems ofa higher order; as, for in-tance, lmgfel-1 Hecnllectiiig his own yonh, and with all the old low's IKcelsior.l food's IJridgeof Sigh-, the Pan-, Presbylerian horror of lidllmg and profane 11111 ner's Funeral. Tennvsnn's Mav olieen. &p. sic. he would Ii .t con-ent lhat money should bo Tledr voir which are soprano, counter-tenor, , tenor, and hiss, are etrcneyfineand well train e 1, an 1 be.Mdes the eir-ct of longpractice insing- i ng together, h He that beautiful affinity which b.dongs to family voices, and which reiidurs the w bole so exquisitely harmonious. These interesting young people bdoii" pecu- to the ..resent age, im their songs lnrup- .... .i. , :..r. 1 " . , .1 1 ; tho 0!,1 r , new world neace. teioTiorance. the abolition of slavery, the c-ui-o of tin poor and tlio I i,n.-,e4l,l which' an all advocated Ly eloipient appealing 10 the inmo-t heart. sjnino ,,. . 1 ,, . i.i rsomo pen !,. (.in .tint n thsworliwr.,-,. i.ns, of ours, ilwl; V".::J. .1 i.t " ""iv.ii "'i tiaiu idnldren ol the Hutchm-on Family. '1'heir 111a-t'-rml grand! ither, by 11.11110 leavat, lived in Alt. Vernon, in N. Hampshire, and was a builder by trade. He built nrinv bousi.j in llo-lon. hut u o . rs , ;;;,';r -J-tlmsiue-sisioe. od. rom tl.e corn-stalk, called in their comi ry j D rec ly a ler his e Mexicans with shot. She gave 'Uncle Sam's world for him to conouer a dtv on 7ni larietv ol comic and n itional so, .", f ,' of Um l oir on Sur h X --- l'i... lor them ho clerks to "a l?rape. here tho shot lew Hannibal, after having, to tho astonlshrne.it iiHdbHnior.andasfro.shnsi n.i lh . 'arV' 'he bv drew i.,,m U." Treasurer, with no further re- thickest there was she ; and sho freoucntly lit a and consternation ol Home, psscd the Alps 1..I1,, i. 1 1 ... :.. ' ?,r U, I '. ... .. . , IUL"nno " l''u.. .V strlciioi than their li-ilnliiv I,. r.,r,l n. .,.v. soldier's cigar from an exploded -hell hlia isa andh.ving put to ihght tl.e armies of Rome, and v,o,m.;V .,- .!. t,.-..,,' ;-...i r 't., "... : 111 1 . . rtU-ssii 'it"iJ, tiiVi hi. ,,, , nemled nalnlicr whooiboimreonnts wv.. ...itl.'.,! ' largo, athUtic woman, having a frame well-pro- stripped thrus bmhels of golden rinim from tho most prided bim-ell Hkj:i Iwingtho builder ofiua-1 a" loineu in one ciioru lamer, lnotiier, si-teis, nv churches and ni"eting houses in divers towns and hrotheriii singing some goo.l old-fa -hion-1111 1 1 ill ige, in tho Slate. He was a stoutri'pub- ed tunes, which they .had heard from infancy, lican,7e.ilous in tho cause of his n itive land, and which "are ever new, and never to be lorgot oneol the firmest supporters of her liberty again-t ! ten." Hut to return to tile violin, which Jud-on ll. ..CI ,1.... 1.7..1 ti nrt-od fur so hard. ..i.tIm. , I.. ,,,1 i.'i,. Ji ud of great natural "mtisie il talent, wasextrenie- ly fond of p-ahuody mid churcli-mu-ic. llistvvo youngest duighters, .Sirah and .Mary, inherited from him this gift in a still more remarkable imnivr, and their singing in churehesand meet - ing-hou-es was celebrated firand wiib. Noth - ing could be more simple an I primitive than tho life they lead ; thev spun an 1 wove their ovvnand the fiuilly clothes'; pracli-ed their sole's over the wheel nn.l tl... I..n. 1 ., ,.,;,,. tlivs sungin the church or the meeting-house. I larv. when she u-.u sin.rln.r ,,,,s.l,,. i,,,, , ;i. 1 ao-o (dloir slide the I inn rl nf n'vnniif. in ill Irnm Amher-t, in Ihosame Stite. 'This" was Jesse Hut dim-on, tho son of a l'.irmer.a very religious ma ml a tie icon of th" Pre-bvter in church. Tnis youth, a-so, like h-r, had Iven from hi - boy - M remarkable for his ,,-ical t .lent. He hid brother, al-o gifted like himself. and they, too, w 'R' r 1 p ir. i pi i irntiir i t in u' nii t rv uir ., ... v , Umr m,Ml1 lowers. Hut, though their lather 'V' ' l'n-.byl.-ilan. and a deacon of the church, Ins sons were famed for their fun and l',18""" .V.V lvl"c 1 T '.rtniglit every wl.erowith ,l'c",,'1 J''y e'nt with theirviolins from village "U hZ, 7 U in uiiri iiul iiuiy ijcfiuisu c)j in", ir;iy mill llll'l. songs w hich they sung, but I. c-iuo their v iolin's were a summon- to ,r..T.r.,l d inc. wbitd. ul. ways lasted till tluvbreak. Fiom some cause or other, however, a'great change eamo oyer his 11 1 ; He coiisjuVrcd this life of gaiety to Im sin- lul, mil regarding his violin as an incentive to it, cut the offending "merry bit of wood" in two, and inadn it on inti, inbieeu lioM-s. mi. I fi-nin tl. it timo tiermitteil himself only to tiractico sicred I ""1b' , " w'w " cl'W" ","t lo"r "" forl' Vl"Jrs !,"' W lt" hl llU bo"' l,nmc ,. M.i ..,! .is hair let 11 a rniein, belli, id. fM ' ril'b!'' !l ''7" h " , be id, he presented hiiusell to the beautiful young . sin..., r i ll I ,.r .. t..,. Ul.7. ....... then sixteen ; too young to bo married, she suit!, mul was hard to persuade ; her fatlier, who tho't very IHgliiy o t in voiiiil' man. w bo bad borne a most excellent character, and who was comu of. so excellent stock, pleaded lorhuir.but she would not con-ent, and leaving him iu th" parlor, she went to bed. He sat up alone all night in the room, and tin next morning when she went in, there she found him; but she was still resolute, and he set oil" to Salem, thinking that timo and absence might operate in hi, favor ; and hu was nglit. (Jn lu return, she w.i, glrul to see him, anil tliougli still jouiig, consented to lu married. I ..;--.or s.tys, -w.io sun can nuiiu tuo air re- sound." Ou Ids son's marriage, oltl Deacon Hutchison gtvo up his hou-o and firm to tho j-oung cou ple, and retired to a smill house near them ;und S trail, who-o voice and character were liko tho-o of an ungel, went with her sister tn her now horn A word or two must be permitted hero on this m ist he ivenly-miiidc.l voung vyo- in in, wil.,, ii -iii inn., in il inn goo- lovtai tueil I young; an I that principilly because, though her ni in, who, li -ing one that 1 1 in gods loved di life was so short, her spirit seemed aUvuv to be present in the fimily, e.erci-ing, a, it were, a purifying and ennobling iiilliiuiicoon all. Je's-o liutchin-on and hisj-oungwifevyero tlio lir-l II tptists in Jlilfonl, and wore the introducers oftheir peculiar religious opinions in tho neigh, borhool; thoy frequently opened a largo luriias a me ting-house, and endured no little persecu tiou. lu tliose days carriages were not u-o.l, ex cepting by the wealthy; audtheso excellent peo- I iihiHq i'V iiiu i i.uuii , .ni'i iiiiihi nil uiiviii ii.ii,- plo, who lutl fourteen miles to go to their meet itig-houso, rodo on horsebick, iu tho old - fashion oil wayolbaddlo ami pillion, she ollen with a joung ciiiiu on tier lap. l lie country round Uieirliomo was hilly and woodj', and of a peaco - ' ful, pleasant character; und their lifa within' donrs wms singularly happy and united, It wa a liotrn of affection, roinfor', and prosperity ; and Miui ' iuniai.il ............ ii-L-ll HI WIIO'll W ORJ nen iouricun uiuiiuuii v.i' incen oi wnom wore sens,) were born. .Sorrow, however, will enter, oven in tho mnt hlosaeilof oartlily boms. Tho angelic minded Sarah died, and so did the eldest child, wlien only si years old. Tho child, liko ill tho rest of the fimilv.hal a wonderfully fin - voice, mil was remirkably beautiful, llo was always tin fir.-t in tho morninc. mid was hoard . I l through tholiouo ingln'.'liko a lark. Itis death i was very tifleptlng. His f ither and nnr.lo worn at tho saw-mill at some distjinco, wlnro ho was at tho saw-mill at some distjinco, wh"ro ho was senieacn u.iy wuu unar iinmers. Wlulo they sat and ate, the little fellow amused himself by playiiiff nmons tho sinn boards which wore reared up to drytuno ihy a sudden wind roso j and blew down the boards uroi him, which caus- ed his death. Years went on ; the elder children grew up to man's eftate, an 1 tho pla-e was too straigt for I them; tho parents and young-r children, there-1 fore, removed to one of tho valleys below, on the ach d.iy with tlwir dinners. Wlulo they ,t uani: ot me oimegan river, lo a place called - , jmrunum j-nrm,aui uienroiuriu, ino lot former . f itnily resilience took ihe jdoasant nimo of Old Homo l'arm At thi- mw homo the two young-' 1 r children. ,a and .ihH- were bfirn. , Tho fatlier of tho II itc7iinon has all his life heen In principle a non resistant, and has carried out his opinions so fir into practice as never to i Mtoa man for debt, II" is an abolitionist, and a cided liberal in tioiitif s ; an, lmS, ni morlit bo expected, cultured gieftlv lor tho maintenanco of Ids opinions. I lo i described by tho-o who Know mm, as a man ct noble and independent chaiacter, full ol kinihess, nnj remarkable for 1 hospitality eicn in a. country where ho-pi-, lality is not so rare a lirtuu us with us ; Hut tho guests that he no-t warjnly welcomes "re tlio poor anil lrienuirss; tlioso bo entertains i li imtifiilly, and then spit'ds on their way. From 1 their mother, who likoiviso is a pernon'of much iKiiunoss ami decision ol c.iiar.icler, com with great tenderness ant affection, they le: singingas children : she had lino taste, as well as natural power: and tlterwards the voungcr , br inches of the family wtvu trained by two of the e uer umtiiers, wno uurouu part 01 tl.eir lime to , luxury ol elevating sent.ments, and t be-o are the " ' "V iwot rto inV P bus each side ; f.r as each kept adding to ills broth tl". I,"ri,: ! 5,lal'11?.: .w,"cl!. wiiliout any seasoningor striv- lJ'?, lcril1 tnUrpMatioii ol tin pious . I , . , it was w nil great reltiivilico that tin ir lather, notwith-tatiiliiig his mviuni.-icul talent, would consent to his children s'nging in public; cordingly, some years aji. he made a dee gift to his s0ns of'the Old Home l'nnn.on co nc- d of , ondi tiou that tliev would all s'.iy at lionie, cultivate spent on such vuiuiic first iolin in the finiily was .Ind-on's ; that crv one on which be uccoi'nn.inie.s hini-elf so channiiiLdy, in that sweete-t and siddet of all patriotic songs, 1 I'he 1 such I Emigrants tviment, or which Mippnc comic meaning to manya comic song, Kist," " C ilom d,v Ali:. To nurrlii- Down this vio liu, .lud-on worked hardon the Old Home Farm, cultivating garden vegetables on his own ac- c unit, until he had sufficient for hi purpose. After thi', of course, another difficulty occurred ar''l this was to teci.ncile his father to it. Itefore tho violin wa purchased, they some - - -- . ime. when at work 111 the com (udds. sunn bed the .,nl ,, , sl,1,. r,,..!,. i-.n,,o,t I ,r,... - j - tion ie m tint tie 't -"('jl practice was nio-tlv in the succeeding ve.tr. Unit s- their ordti-s wi n-' r'niowu ui uer ing sninun, ii.-un. . 1-,.Si rs 01 m-r smogiuereti hingiiis, - ana mano tl, lields "tlie liappu-t place en earth," as'onelso exorbitant in' to excite sii-picion, the Tieas- -j1-' UTOrito ot tho whUo army, and Iseuig a na- her toumlaluns quako. iletl from his country, ho of them has t.iul " to miu in." eveeotitur l.,i ' urer could not nd'u-e to honor them. It they mu. of 'nduna, the sobrnpiet overy w here at- nig hat"d by those v.'.o once exultingly united in 1111 evening thev returned from tho fields, and I In nractisid oil his violin secretly, anil in the J m 'antiuu John alo po.s.-sed himself of one. Whether the one emboldened the other or not 1 e cannot say, but it so hapieHod that one day , the two brothers played "Wa-hingtoiiV March ' 1 within their lather's heaving, though at that time 1 unknown totliem. To their great a-tonishment, hut to their infinite relief, he undo 110 objection 1 l" tho v ioliu-, which now c line forth into open ! d ty-light; mil his consent was, 0011 after obUtin- 1 e to their tlevoting them-elves to their art Th 'y now organise.! tiieir Utile comniuiuty into binds; four of whom were always to remiin at , llOlllO tO Work OH tllO l.trillAV llilst tllO Others Were "'Hon their mn-icul tours. They commenced singing in IS II. At this tune, levities the four , '.ug ... m, a w i.t M,...,..-, .......... , ...m . ! 'ephaniah and III... a are travelling ,n Amer- ie;.. t has been beaut, ully and nppn.p, lately saiil f J; y, hey m-o one . ' -L " -! "" ..w...,. ...m . , one in llie .New. nun one rem lining lo w tiru on the Old Home Farm. The nece-.-ity, however, that them seemed to lr fir a fifth brother to ac company tho ipimtet to F.nglind, to tike the management ofthebusine-s department, has left at Ibis moment, but three on the firm ; and in speaking of those in England, wo must not omit to mention this filth brother. Jo.e, ol whom the public know nothing. He is considered by the piarteitiieiu-eives as superior 10 iiiem iniaient, !l'l iiuth'jr ol several songs which they " ive 111 1110 luuniur ... . p.i.; .1. , .or 111-ia.ice, 1 "Cil olfthe Trick, ' ' lie Waves Appeal, "'''he Old Crauile State, -Yc. lake u! the re-t I of the family, he has his own individual calling , at home, an'.l is by trade a printer. Tlio wiiol ' ' '"T '''C" rV-""" m-V T l,R',."',wl1"1 I sneaking of inn -"U lieu Jes.-e COIIV'S into the !w V"! If'l't """ "'Ul' hmi." This is d dightftil also, mid gives a charm- inn id,, n nf ll.o t'.inilv sntnt : "As soon n li was seen, while jet but a printer's apprentice, ' coming toward, his home on a S.itiirtl iy night, i ny tne nine lootpilH Iliu cro-s,., UVJ lm ,. vvoiihl sit upa shout of joy even the very tlog b irked lor my ol Ins coming; or vvli"ii In, voice was be in!, singingas bo came near, the sound thrilled to every heart ! there is, it is said, an 1 extraordinary enthusiam ah nit him which ear - ricn all hearts along with him ; an I at Temper- mice nnd Anti-Slavery meetings in his nitive country, his clo'picuco and forco ufcharacterare irresistihie. Our readers aro acquainted with tho beautiful lion of the arrival of the Pilgrim Father- in a land of liberty and peace, is now become as much a social as a n it ion ll le.-tival. tlio American larnierholds his riiinlisgiving tliv at tlio close As another measure to oliviatellio evil spoKon iliyiiliials Ironi tlie isi oi .nay lo uio i.im in ( leuieiuoer n wnispers m a, Higbt; "Live for ofthe harve-t, when he h is en'riched himself of, tho act requires tlie clerk, to rentier an ac- June, lb If to rai-o troops to be mit-ternl in-1 the future." With this the preacher closed his dis with tho bounty ofthe year, ami his lieart n.itur-' count of tho money advanced them, an 1 pay oyer to the service ofthe 1,'uited States; an I to ex- course ; but to deepen the iniprision, abuttcrlly allyoverllows with gratitude to the (tiver of all tho surplus unexpended iu ten tliys niter each amino into the authority and circum-lances un-1 directed by tin Hand which guides alike tli,siiii' good, I l.ipjiy families celebrate it, perhap, ou t court rise-. This removes tho temptation to tier vvhich such acts were m uie. i an I an atom iu it, cour-e, fluttered through tho some especial il iy of domestic blessing, when all draw for a needless amount for the sakeofiising , 3d. In organizing und mustering, or causing church as if commissioned by Heaven u repeat their members meet to rejoice together. In the ft a year more or less, as well as the danger ul' to lie mustered, into the service ol tho I'luted the exhortation. There vviia neither speech, nor Hutchinson Family this festival is held iu De- incurring through inattentiun, a debt to tho stato States, a body of volunteer., or militia ol the lanjfii age, bat its voice vva, heinlsiyiii" to tha cember, on tho brlh tliy of tho old grandfather, 1 beyond the debtor's ability to paj'. There is no St I'e of Alahim i about the Uth ol June, IS :U; ' (faainjf audience "Live for the Future." Leaven, now turned ninety, when four gener-1 i.n'.text for waiting until'uiiv iircnunts urn ad-' and to ex inline Into tho circniiist luces, ciHine-' ititm, assembled round him, to tho nuinber, on! tho la e occasion, of fortj'-four persons. Tho last geu-nil meeting of the family was, how-. ever, ono of deep sorrow, ami removing ono beloved brother Irom carlli, completed tlio nuarlct I in iit.iveii. Tin four young members of tho fimily ro- J .... . . . ' ii r. .... i;... i ..ii.. . iiiuii-ii iioiuti liiuil i. ii". . v, ii, u iiiii!iut.-i iiiiiub, - 'to celebrate tho annual .lay of rejoicing and - found their brother llcnjamln, a young nun no- ' bly giltcJ liko lliemscives, sliglitly uiivvil:. So- nous Hymploms bucccojou, anil tho greatest a- , larm spread Uirough tho family ; it wa". typhus fever, and from tho commencement ho foretold his death. Hefore mny dm thf tister'.. hut- bind sickened of the. sum complaint, an t terror UUU IIISMIUJ' Ull Oil IIIO WOOIO HOIlsp, U5 (Jay nnn insmay nil on me. wiiolo liouse. Om day IHiiumin lioird th? dinner-bell ring, and aid, "L"t mo ri'o an I mikn myself ready, for that bell is for tlio Tliank'jrivin" ilinncr. Are thoy all conn ?" of liisbrothc When von are better." ronliod one brntbers. "wo i-itl Imi-n i-.nr 'IM.iii'cvttrtt.r- dinner; we will all as?emblotlicn to"0ther, and 1 f t lit hn vnrv im-fnl I" Tho usual day of Thanksgiving came, and tlio two vouo.r mn tv r.n ii,n i.,i ,7r ,i..it? ti. wholo fimily"wero assembled, and Doniimin 1 wholo fimily"wero assembled, and Doniimin ! called them ono by ono to his bedside, and bhak-1 ng hands with thorn, and blessin" them, took his ' leave ofthom all. " 1 Such aro tho circumstancos under which have been form"d tho characters of tho llutchinson 1 Tamily. Once knowing those, wo am no longer 1 surprised in finding tho like in persons who pur-1 sue a profession wliich is apt to wear away tlio I marks of original nature and simplicity, and to I leavn instead traces nf art an I conventionalism. I called them ono by ono to his bedside, and thai:-1 Uut in them tho tjiialities which grew up on tlio ''Old Horn" Farm," in tho "Old Granite State," aro too firmly and hereditarily groundj 1 to boob- literatud by any after circumstances. They hive the durability of the granite with the i. l"ilt.pir-1 it of lioui". 'Vim feel at unci', in r.iiioinrf lo pnn. ' tact with them, that they aro tiuo spirits. There is a freslmes', a reality, a ilom-f tic truth about them tint como upon ou like tho fro"dom of the i fore-t.thoL'reenness of the fi ddtlm nla,tie l,i-,...ib of tho eountrv. In tho midst nf the tl.ivmm.f tl.n city, and while admini.terin.r tn the nlonJir nr the laslnonable, tho spirit of tho old, reli'doils, nf- i lectionato homo, never departs from them. Th"v 1 in iko a conscience into their hearers the scnti-! incuts which aniunto themselves those of no-! bio independence, manly simplicity, tho kindest sympathies with sufienno- humanity, an! ardor for liberty, peace, and imgress. Let AifWica i mucii ' senu us over sucn sierimens ot her cliiMren,and "Jiinargu, un uor-uuaciv, ua-uou m uamn nibined sho will fulfil all our hopes and our earliest con- His roverenenco lost his balance and was pre learned , ceptions ofher. They aro worthy of tho country cdpitited into tho river, when addressing the rlhv oftheeniiiitrv rii y oi iiiocomitr of Washington, Franklin an igton, Franklin an I Cliinnin". When the lieart warms to them, because t10y incarnations of tho spirit of love nn'l devatingsentiments, and those are tho dimming. When once seen tl ure simply nig, will draw the two countries into that bond of brotherhood which, howevern, inners and in- slitutions may differ, will make them alwavs one, great nation. To the Tuv l'ujinu L'ilUcns of Vermont. The persons thus design ited aro und r obliga tions to tlio late Auditor of Accounts for evpo ing tho defects in their former financial systtm. Tlio half lias not lieen told, even now. It is far more deficient than has Ixrn represented, as the writer experts to -how 011 a proper occasion. Ar present h" proposes 111 'rely to correct seme mi-iippruhen-iuiis which have ari-en respecting the Act relating to public accounts,' passed last fall Something should lir-t be 111 as to l ie Miner- gency which rendered such an en ictment lie- cesarv. av mo law ui lai-'ine irea-urer was required to furnish the clerks, lieforeh md. with money sulncient to Ueiray tue expenses 01 uiu ssin.il 1. in. is a in- 1 in1, i'. nviirn ennr s alii nl loo ciiuntv i1'. . ... e . ... .. , ... ,w r .11,., . ' ur lllt ' uiom s so nniuined, as win loroioi r I Public money received by thein, they were re- t - - ..1 ... ... I were tli-posed to lleeee the public, they could ji 1 .....i .. - , . 1 . . leu-,, ilmin it u iii, it,- .,,.,1 ,,, law,' liy using the state money without coinpen - eution for a year, mora or less in f ict, until iliev had reud'er,.,! their r.:, mil ibn Audi, torli.id time to settle them, which might not be for months. And beiore they could Invo been compelled to refund what they had overdrawn for one v ear, they might provide the means by overdrawing for the expenses of another v ear. ' Without any corrupt de.-igu, however, the stale might be made to suffer materially under the-e provisions. Every clerk should oi' course draw for enough to be sure against all prohibit- contingencies, and would lu tolerably certain to hive a liilancij in hi, hand; and stun , who erretl in their calculations, might very innocent ly have a large one. They might through inad vertauce havo a larger one than they were aware of. Their accounts for their own servi ces were to be aiil out 1 f th" funds, an 1 were not ascertained, and their account of funds re ceived wa not to he settled till the clo-eof the vear. 11 vvoiiiii not lie surprising il one, who was noi a careiul accountant, should la-t, that he was iu unvar, not only exp 'Ctatious, but beyond his ability without time. Without adducing is enough to say,that thoii-inds of dollars, which 111 'ritoriou-. had lieen received by tho clerk, during the fiscal 1 In tlie action of the 9th it was my good for year of 1815, (ending Aug. ill,j were In arrear ' tune, not only to bo one of this favored few. but it the seion of tho Legislature; that a large to be suppoited by officer., and men, who,e gal porlion of tho clerks' accounts were still un-et-' lantry would in-uro succo-s. It is duo to my tied; and tint the most troublesome, and tlillieiilt brother ollicers to say, lhat any one of Ihem task of tho present Auditor, hash-en to adpist would have gloried in the opportunity of loading those accounts, and obtain a liquidation of tho ! tho charge th it you have tluught prop t to notice nuances tiuo 011 them. The Trea-urer was so- riou-ly embtrras-etl in consenuence.and the !if-1 liculty, which had increased every year, threat ened to become wor-e. A strong conviction was frit on every sid , tlrat soiuu measure should In taken for immediate relief. Tho act under consideration wis tho ro-ult. It provides, in tho first place, that money should I be furnished u, tho clerk, only to pay the jurors 1 aim witnesses. It was urgeil by some, that tho whole system of cash payment shoul.l In abolished. The oh-, jectlou, lo'tho sjstem of tlrawing onlers, with' which the lato Auditor has mido the public fa-1 miliar, were urgeil by others. They were felt to be specially applicable to tho fees o'f tho jurors I. ... .... I I. I .1. ...I. . .. person, i uvi wiuiesses, uiu ii w as usceriume i in ii iue,o often couhl not realize their order with- I out a heavy discount. A recurrence to the for- ni"r system, as far as they were concern 'd, would no doubt have occasioned extensive an I well- 1 grounded di.-atiel'ictiou. Tun provision for j paying them in ca,h was accordingly retain" I. Mo-t ofthe objectioiistopavingwitliorderswere ! to bear with less force in relation to the account, for court expenses. Tliey are tew III number not over twenty-one onlurs have been drawn at any term since tlio act took ellect. The cost to I tbu stato i, comparatively trilling: less probably 1 than it would be to pay them in ca-h, since tho i charge for drawing orders may be le- than any reasonable percentage lor distributing the money, reasonabln perceniage lortusirioiiiiugiue menev, justed, as the lulanco is ascertained by ilediic- tin.' the jury ami witness debentures from tho still I n oreat ono uuoii . I.. I ...I... I..1.I.. ... Co l.,.ta...l .if llinr., li vvoriieu atiiiiii.iiii- ru on in....... ... ...i.w wk- . ing a largo amount ol the htato tloDts alloat in .t I ... 1. .P ilm Anonl tt -! i-t. I in tn in.M tint il,!! l.m.U of Ibo county clerks, tho miuev not ...i' ." -, . ,,r disbursed has Leon prom jitly rep ml to Uio Ircas- urcr, upon tho rising ol Uio court in every in- stance, excepi in uhu wnuiu nsj .nti;i. UJ illness. As I 6honld like to have this road, I rc,p no aomo further rcrnarkMo a f utiiro Musmuni. Uon, .Iun 13. 1P " H HODGLS udv.mcuit. Tun) will m ikmbt mil''I arl m iuiut ilalud rosiioctuelv tlio Joth of "" r'' furtlrr iinproveni-jni-: but certimly lius is .M'ly.uua tho Ut ot June, IS 1G : am tho onKr ?IU.UIW1 uimj ; -iw tlio lonner sysiem. il ins oi June., lain, relieviug li m from t ha com. '.'"" . .. -a. , 1 . ....... . .- .. l . l.iiii,... I Lai I .1.: AltMY ITIIS AIJ IXCIDnTS. Itis probable that tho irmv will march to with in s'rikini; distance of Mexi 'o, if i do not en'er that city. If fion. Taylor po 's as far as S.iltil lo, tho Mexicans will bo satisfied, that firthcrro sistanco will bo useless, Sa'.tillo is within con venient transportation distincn ofuxtensivn grain ijrowins regions. Vrom tliis pla""lo Mexico th. roads are uood. To arrive at Kitlillo, tho army will Invo to pass through Montornv the ro ul hotwoon tho two places winding alono; u ilanp hotwoon tho two places wi ravine, bttwoen two wjrii imuntains, tin sid-s "f which aro steep und covered with roek. Tlie width of tho valley varies from ono to two rnilos. ''''10 Jitanco is eighty mile?, and tin pass can ho obstinately ih-fended by good troops with nniplc moan?. There is one firm house on the r(n,l called the 'Iticondi.' Wagons travel over the road, and thoru is an iihundince of water contained in a natural creek, which continues along some distance' nsar the road and in artifi- ravine, between two high u ciai ponti. Catilain Pago, Maj. Armstrong, and Col. Mc- Intosli, at o all spoken of as recovering slowly. Can ales, tho noted burlit. has surrendered, m a 1 lni fa "ia and will yrt -rive him troubl. rVn I'nubt this I nunor. It iniv. however, lie direct. A cnirinoui!etit of the Unit 1 fund dies some mtere.sliiig incid';nts of til- tirinv, ot which anurx soiie extracts : When (Ion. Ampudia, miscalled "brave," was croiiig tho Ilio Cirati In in his .retreat, on tho evening of tho 9th of .May, from Uesaca do la allium an open boat; and by tho way lie was ,'10 1r-t that did cross ; Padre Lora, Priest of cip titoil into tlio river, Wlien auorcssing uie i , ,.,,. i 011..1,, ,n n,.,,er.n . I 'nvo ''nn.r;V 110 ox,?laln'rj' help mi or I drown ! -Drown at "1J,,'1 the (.ener.il, "don t you see J',"" "S ho I-. nun Is close b.dn.id V,T ..,..'. 11. .1 1." ' lrow 11 alio 11 u i. tiio-o Yanken us ; I bis s ' "-I.A: ' . . . .. . . .. . . " ' ? 1. Palnm, a beautiful Seiior.i of the city, was the bearing the sheam. mutually destined for t'i -lint he met. ".Mv men," he Kiid,""madam, ' other. It was thus all 1 lucidaterl, and they rush-sp-:akiiigof course iii his voniacular, "mv men c-d intoeach otlier's arm-, each grateful to Heav li ive nil licit from the field !" 'Sjiior," she said, en for having so irood a brother, dropping her heavily fringed oyc-lids ; "Senor 1 Now. says tlio legend, the place where so good yoursidl, I should judge, did not remain long an idea had simultaneously occurred to tho two 'bAUhl t'icm. , brother-', and H ith o much" pertinacitv.tniut havo When Ampudia arrived at Hat unoras on moot- ho" acceptable to fiod. Men blessed it, and Is. lug Captains Thornton, Hardeu and Kane, to fact chose it, thore to erect the house of the convince them that although not wounded hiin-i I-rd! L tmur'int. self, he had been in tho thicke-t of the fight, he ' exhibited the mark- of s0,ne shot, which had THE END OF FO'JU CHEAT .MEN. -truck tho luck part of tlio saddle. When ho I retired, tbu ollicers remarked that tho balls must "'-.u ....m .. .... ,, was retreating, as tliey seemed to have come dirictly in his rear. They ', four personages who occupy tho four most con were what would be called ainono; tho river boat-. spiei.ous places, were Alexander, Hannibal, men. so many licks b'ick. I Co;sar 11 lit I lion iparte. ' During the bouibirdment of Fort l!rown,therc 1 ALr.xvNDr.ii, alter having climbed tho dizzv :..i... I.-..-, . nr,m r.i'iii 1. ..:..).. ..c 1:. i... . . te , ..... . 3 ... . 1 ......,.:.i .1, l.l .1 muiii.'u ill inv x ull, uiu ,ui- who- Jt mi invaies.wiio 11 -uiuin anu .nu.111111.,1111.- nnuic ; j- j , ... "V ." a . ? A : . ". nun tiLiiiT n-in-iniiLMHs. winiL liil'v sii ) 1 urn ' V'c'hes to l.erof the "ftiv.2 tU';ra. At the 1 line, ir in i no ,i ri lint I irnm in .si. TP 1 uiuuer given to the delegation troni the htate ' l-esi-lature,the Croat Western was toa-ted with :ill the honors, although cxpo-ure to tho sun has made her already done bro cn. 1 Capi. Mav. Tlio annexed letter from Capt. Muv should have been several days in the city ; but ha onlv now com1 to the hands of the com tuiltee. It explains itstdf, and is conchm! in tho language ofa brave nnn. Modes' v am 1 courae-e - are accompanying irtues. .V. (). i''e. Point Kvbei.. Texas, May 31. fientlemen: I have Ihe honor to acknowl edge the receipt of vour very flittering letter on the Jilth in-t., together with" the beautiful sabre anil belt bestowed on me as a mark of commeu tl itiun for my conduct in the engagement of tho Uth, batweon our tnwps and the .Mexicans. 'I'he high estimation which you have been pleased to attach to my service, on that occasion hear- vv ith it, to me, ail additional value, as it is I mi expression of approbttion Irom friend, of my ! early youtli. 111 sucn H mdsonie terms. 1 avail myielf. irentl"in"n.of this opportuntty to express to you individually my warmest thanks for the compliment irvhiiiguigc"vh'r'h von have addressed tn ni", rttnl mv grat. I il acknowledge - ments for tho token of ilisnnction which joii have presented to mo. llesiiectfullv, , Vour frit u I and ob'd't servant, C. A. .MAV. Curt. '.'.I Dragoon-. 1 o James Jones, vl. 1).; John Harrison, M. li.; -V J- Wedlerburn, M. 1).; A. J. Hickerell, Esq.. .tc. iVc. . (5i:n. C vines. A couit of inquiry, to con - sist of llrev. Ilrig. (ten. II. ilralv, lirev. Ilrig. ...... ,1 M l- ...I I ..I I t ml-ii. i. i.rut'iii.-, unu t- ui. j. . lane, iironoers, lirev. ( apt. .1. I . Leo, reorder, lu, b-en or tiered by the Prosit! nit to convene al Fort .Men roe, on the lflth of July, to iuve-tigite the coil- tli.-covvr at In mil to opportunities aro auonieu a lew 10 ; : , ' ' ") -""r umpio bevoiid his p'rlorm dueih which if .-ucci hilly accnm- 're.io, seieraiiv tiieti t.m-t,y lutoxieution, or as lo hi ike got. I i.lishe.1, are attended with so much brilliancy as " "PI, uy poi-on mniglotl in Ins wino i.,.t,,e. it tn r Inrln-J inl, .ni e liniu ntlliT deeds (HUH V U"B .1 BllClOe OH J III UrilCreJ DV III! trlOtl JS Hid due' of llrev. Maj. (ien. (iaines. crawled, Hies, an I tliat which fed on comnara- l-t. lu culling upon tho Governors of bcvoril lively gros, food, siw the dew that revel. In of the State, for volunteer- of militia to be mils- the rich pastures an emblem nf that paradiso tercd into the service of lb' Fiuti-d States, be- where llovys the rivt'riif hie antl grovv-s tlie treo tween thelirstuud Kith of May, 1810; and toi'dhje. Could llie eaterpillur havo been divcr- ; examine also Into tlio autliouty ami circuin stances under which tha said calls were nude, -tl. In calling upon tlio i inventor ot several of tho States, between the Kith of .May and Kltli of June, tslli.for volunteer.- oriniliiii to be iniistero.1 into the service of the I uitetl States; nuu also iu u pnuiiing or uiiiiioriziii'' i-eroun in- mid also iu appointing or auiuonzing certain in ( Mr uie suht aetot lun. l. nil's, m reference to; instruction givoi to h.ui by the Secretary of j I in, nd nf ..v. v.... ,, i. iii 111,111.11 ... i iiiuiiritiy. Itti. In giving ord'rs since tho Ut .May 1810, tit fiHirt ,.(' t .,. ,..!.. ...... . ... . . to ollicers of the ordnance. eiiiomisarv. no irinr. ' , , .'"'I ' master, and pay department,, to iuo and dis tribute ordnuiiju an I oidnmco Btoros, tubsis .iiii,, ,iiwf ruir uisouism-ai anu pay. nuiivniuuitiuuniuwum ue-ignaieti inui- viduah er bodies of men ; and ti mimto also whoUicr Uio persons to w.i mi such raj a ? erdered to M rnid. were lzallv in t ii... .,. ........ .1.....'.. . .i I (jen. lav lor wil Wro-m I' serviio of th? United States, or properly autbo lol to rccoiv1, or have tho custody of pubtl p "t o 'y or in moy. Tlio "rourt is ordered to report tin f icts of tho cao, anl to oxpross an opinion tlnroon. ion. Tim TWO UROTIIERS. Tin1 fi hwmg boautifnl Arabian legend wi copy ironi tin 'Voi"5 of Jacob.' The s,t- ocrunied by the temple of Solomon wai formerly a cultivatil field, possessed in common by two brothers. O.ie of them was married an 1 h id several childto i ; tho other was unmirrie-l Thoy lived together, however, cultivating, In tin greatest harmony possible, tho property thoy had inherited from their fitlnr. Tlio harvest soon had arrived. Tho two broth ers bound up their sheaves, mido two rou-i' sticks of the.m, and loft thorn en tin field. Dar ing tin night, tho unmarried brother was s'raek with an ev-ellent thought. My brother, said h to him' m". has a wife and children to support ; it is not uist that my share of tho harvest should 't is not h" as la: irc-e as Ins. Ciir.n this ho arose, and took Irom hi? stark sovenl hoavc, which I o add"d :.i those j Ins bro'her ; nnd this liO did with as mueli ecre-v as if he had heencomml tin? an evil action,' in order that Ids brotherly offbrimr might not bo r 'fused. On tho simo night the other brother awoke, und said to his wife -.uy oroTncr lives aionn, wiuiouia companion, i.o ln no one to assist hiin in Vis labor, nor to n uard bitn for his toils, whilo find hu b"tnwr d on me a wife and children ; it i n-t riirht that w should tako from our common field a tin n . sheaves n he, since we havo a'reaily mire th r. ho ha domestic happiness. If you cor.sent. w shall, by adding secretly a certain number o,fn .r slioaves to his stack, by way of compensation and without his knowledge, seo his portion efti. harvest increased,' This project was approved, Immnrlilfrtll. ,ltlf tlltn n V M 11 1 1 , 1M - ;. i , c .'i t ,i In tho morning, each of the brotlnrs went to the ti..ld nnd wis" much snrnrised nt seeino- 0 1 , . 1 micks s'lil equal, uuriug several succps'ii i nigiits tno same contrivance was repeaieu on er's store, tho stacks always remained the same T... . . .1 . 1 .1. 1 . ... , . i. .!;. ito 0 ch I. of V U nichV W m e. ' Cast vour ove upon a tirinted pa"0 of minia- turo nortra ts. an t wil 1,0 , .r,.i, ,l il,t tl,.- iiL-iyiiLa ui ill-, UO1UII1011, ana Willi Ills tCmpieS 1. "1 . ..:.i. ..... .. ,. ' . V"' iiuiuiu w .111 uiiaiiiuui llippet intHO tl OOUOt COUUt- , .... (...,.. , ' r 1 , .,""."u1'".'.. " Pn a conrterej w ur:u. :uiu bis name to that of their God, and called him en i ni'i '. n.i .111..1 nl I H.. r.r Uam llial, and died at at bv rioi-on administer ed by his own hand, iinlatn nited and unwept, in . I. 1 a foreign land. CtsK, after having conmeiad oi"lit bun. dred cities, and dying bis garment in tho b'.oo.l of one million of his fix-;, utter having pursued to dojth the only rival he had 0:1 earth, wis misera bly assassin itc.l by those he considered his near est friends; and in that very nlacc. tho attain. rant ol which hid been hi- greato-t ambition. llnv , ,. . ,,-TM .1.. .I.....1.I ... I. . .... , 1., 11 m,-u in inujufs Kings aim popes oh jyed. after having filled tho earth with tho ter ror of his tiame lf erha -ing deluged E irop" with teirs and blood, an I clQ'.hed the world in sackcloth, clo-cd his divs, in Ionaly binishment, almost literally exiled from the world, yet wheru he could t sometimes see his country'., banner waving o'er tho deep, but which did not nor could not bring him aid. Tbu- those four in ui, wlu for tho peculiar sit uation oftheir portrait-, m-ui to stand the repre sentatives of n'l those whom the world call great these four men, who each in turn mule tho aro the mlghtv fal- A Ur.t'Ht'UL l,rjDr.vr On a baautiful sum mer's day a clergyman was ealled to preach in a town in Indiana, to a young Episcopal con gregation. At tho close of tho di-course he addressed his. young; hearers in such words as the-e : 'Learn that tho present life isa preparation for ami has a tendeucv to eternitv. The nre- t ut i, linked to the future throughout crea'ion. 1 m the vegetable, iu theanimil, and in the ninrat world. A is the seed, o is Ihe fruit ; a, is tho egg, so i, the fowl ; a is tho boy, so is the mm; i an I as is the rational being in tuis world, so , will ha h in tlie u '.t ; Dives c.stranged from (iod her-. Is Dives e.,traii!'eil Irnm C.-l in i , next; and l.noeh walking with (iotl licre, is Enoch walking with Cod inn calm ami letter .world. 1 b .-.eech you, live th n for a bl-eid I eternity. Go tn the worm you tread upon, and 1 'earn a lesson pC wi-dom. The very caterpillar , yuk the fowl that fosters it for another an I th-si- ttiil.'il Ii.tn .....1 ...r... , .."....I... I.. I. ..11 I l . ........ , ..... ..,-..i- ,i , umu m m, uuiuis uer - , " sepiuenre, irom w lucli. In tun-, try a kind - ! " resurrection, it coin forth a new creature 111 alnn-t angellie form. And now, that which - 1 "i irum n pruperauiii ml anil model ol life.it j '''" never attained the butterlly's uplentlid form i "" imo. n nan pumtneu: a worthless worm , ' on-ider her w.i, and be wi-e. Let it not !.. i"d that ve are in ire iieglig.nt thin orm,and , that your le.ison is less available tiian their in- , - um-n , mo uawniv lilt's across vour - , "" - .isoiten a, uie uut . r . . f .. . ncM " .w accotetl him a few ueiore uie tiriiiiaut victories you notapnrehend. a brilliant victory. i . . i ,, ep'in-m . - ii - resident : r-'m,. ru we snail nave lor Pa'sidetft ua finCl 111111 nnfl 1 irorul U ii .. t t. . . tiniimmie Mrl i " . . . " ...-0- - , " rcplj characterislle of Uo i. Scott. - l "al- The Or.a i in befire. thoPl.i It- tiPat piefl'n ioa f el O:is t3 lo d livered Jul !1M. h. A its W. Urx.lt 1. L l. of A. Vi -If. un.l lltr irrt wnnt I trt T I in en i"-.c tnn hr- . . , f . . . leirlo tri.iitl.ln tn ite i-..i, ...... i.. 1... .1...I. . t t . , ...in .1 iwiiui. t.iuu, JlOW ' ten!"

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