Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, October 9, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated October 9, 1846 Page 1
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( 1 VOL XX. 1X0. IT. Whole No. 1000. BIIRIjIXCITOIV, FRIDAY MOUIVIIVf. , OCTOIIER 9, 1 8 10. IV KW SHRIUK, IVo. 1.1 BURLINGTON FREE PRESS, Published at Burlington, Vt., II y I). W. C. CLARKE, Editor and Proprietor. T a m ! Ti Village subscribers who receive the paper by the carrier, . . If pahl in advance, ....... . Mnil .nWrilwr nml those who take it at the Office, invariably, , . VP0 Advertisements inserted on the customary terms. 93,00 2,50 The building is covered with strips of board, about I soon as they havo beaded out, and green corn is a foot wide, hung upon pivots, and connected . excellent, as soon as It is large enough, Pump- with rods on the inner side like common vene- kins are excellent loocl for cows in tliolall. ftariy tian window shutters, and can bo opened and sowed English turnips, squashes, cabbage leaves, shut at pleasure, uy tins arrangement, any and carrot tops arc all good, and cvcnsmall pota- quaniity oi wind can be admitted and excluded ; toes are hotter than nothing. From the United States Gazette. TUB II EE. Flitting about withlow.soft hum, Regardless of my eager gaze, Thou dost about theim flowers come, Reminding mc of childhood's days, When oft I listened to thy praise, Fair emblem of blest Industry ! That I might learn to mark thy ways, And cmulale " The Busy Bcc !" Thoe days of happy childhood, when This earth was gay, bedecked with flowers, And every smiling hill and glen, To mc was fair as Eden's bowers : Enchantment threw around mine hours Her magic spell : while Time flew on Anil thus through sunshine and through showers Those sweetest days of life have gone ! And now, Earth has a charming smile Her sky is passing bright and fair, Though sometimes floating clouds awhile Betoken storms of grief and care ; I've seen thick darkness brooding there. When soon these clouds would pass away, And smiling hope an apect wear More bright, and beautiful, and gay! Thy life, thou " little busy bee," Is one ol bliss unmixed with wo, Among sweet flowers roving free, On the green banks where ever flow Bright w aters, laughing as they go Sipping from golden cowslip s cup. And tmm the trembling violet low, The honey thou dost treasure up. The winter conies, yet in thy cells Enough to feast upon the while, Till spring comes forth with fairy bells. To bless thee with her wonted smile ! Thou goest to the sunny isle, Anu to the woodv niomualn's height, While nature ever doth beguile, And yield her sweets which give delight. Oh, would that man would learn from thee To seek in Summer's early day, Amid Life's flowers, lair and free. Those sweets that never know decay : That when his youth has passed away, And Flowers have laded one by one. His joys might through theJWinler slay, 'I ill all his happy days arc done ! But now, farewell, thou charming Bee ! I've lingered near thee nut in vain ; For in thy busy course I see How mortals may true good obtain : Then, ere my summer sun doiti wane, .May I lay up a winter store, That, though the flouerscome not again, Will last till time with me is o'er .' BLANCHE BENNAIRDE. Philadelphia, June 23, 18 IG. and the wheel is as easily managed In a gale of wind asm a breeze; and Is as completely under the control of the operator as any water-power. The building is two and a half stories high, the wheel being located in the upper nail story, Jiy onenintr the shutters to the windward, in tne sec ond story, and to the leeward In tho upper half story, the wheel is set in motion by the passage of the wind up through tho centre of the wheel pressing upon the inncrsurlacc of the buckets. Tho wheel which the patentee has erected is a temporary one, merely to exemplify the princi ples, fourteen feet in diameter, and seven feet nigh ; and produces from one to five horso power, according to uic sircngtii oj me wind, anu propels a grindstone, a circular saw, and lie intends to add a pair of mill stones for grinding provender. It operates admirably. What constitutes the great value of this novel and highly ingenious Invention, is the cheapness of its construction, and its consequent adaption to the nlmost infinite variety of objects for which power is required. It can be constructed of any size, to produce from one dog potmr to a hundred WrC jiuuer , illlU I1UI1I IIS BlHlIlllUllJ UllU lillllSC- qucnt case of management, is brought within tl reach of every farmer and mechanic. Bv its aid the fanner may thresh his grain, saw his wood, draw water for his stock, cut his feed- grind his J.- .1 1..... .! I I ! PT J piutuuuur, ciiuni ins uuiicr, gnna ms axc3iiu. scythes, etc. The mechanic, bv its aid. can pro pel his planing machines, his turnintr lathe, his trip hammer, his circular saw, grind his bark, split his leather, saw his shingles, grind his tools, slit out his stuff, saw out his felloes, cVc. In fact, we can see no reason why it is not destined to become one of tho most valuable in ventions of this inventive age. And we sincere ly hope and trust that the ingenious inventor and his enterprising partner, Dr. Bridgman, will re ceive that ample remuneration which is ever due inongn not always awarded to genius and enter prise. sitoany vuunaior. I think It a good nlan atthe last hoeing of corn and potatoes, to sow English turnips. I have sometimes raised 100 bushels to the acre In this way, cutting up the corn by the roots. They will keep good some time, if a little dirt bo mix ed with them. I give my sheep roots through the winter, nnd I irlvn each cow half a bushel or more a dav from October to May. They are nlways well, and have been lor seven years, l let them go dry five or six weeks when I raise calves, which is usually the case. Boston Cultivator. Fork and Uncon. Many of our readers will bo astonished to learn that the annual " hog crop" of tho U. States is worth three rimes as much as the entire cotton crop. In tho year 18 15, the valueof hogs raised in the Union was one hundred and sixty-six mil lions of dollars .' Tho hog-census in 1839, gave the sum total of porkers as 20,301,293, or some thing like seven millions more than the whole population ol the country. Tennessee had tno Supper in Westminster Abbey followed ; and thin wo aro brought on to Thursday tho 19th of November. It wo could look down upon tho House as it appeared between eight and nino o'clock In the morning of that Thursday, we should see a considerable number of diligent members already congregated, Prayers have been said. Speaker LenthaM, a barrister of small notice, returned for Gloucester, and very unex pectedly thrown into tho position of tho first gen tleman of England, is seated in a comfortable cushioned receptacle, surmounted by tho Royal Arms. The House is sitting in tot. Stephens Chapol a lone narrow chamber of the 14th century, with a western entrance, and a large eastern window ; in advance of tho middle of which, at tho -distance of some few feet, stands the Speaker's Chair. The members are seated on rows ofbenches placed paralled to the Chapel, and rising, as in an amphitheatre, from an open space in tho centra el the floor. We pass into the House by an avenue between rows of ben dies, nnd uniler a mcir.b'rs' gallery, tho ascent to which is by a " ladder" placed at the southern or right hand corner of tho Honso as wo enter. Under the gallery sits the learned Seldcn, one of the representatives for the University of Ox ford, nnd .Maynard "honest Jack Maynard" a lawyer who had suddenly risen into eminence, under tne auspices ot ioy, tno trainer ol mc writ for ship-r.ioney. .Maynard was now stepping largest number ; Kentucky next, and Ohio the next: the latter havincr a little over two millions, hnim ,wl .I! nf the nmrfirn nf Ids deceased This "standing army "of swine, jt is estimated, j patron ; but it was not until politics had aided consumes aniinuiiy iko nunurm miliums uj uusn- ),,, prolessional advancement, mat ins gain els of corn.- From the Cincinnati Enquirer. A WISH. Oh, I would I were a poet ! I'd teach my h.irp to breathe Like a bright, enchanted iliiug. Anil, troni its chords, and bosom fling The sunny las I'd weave! I would I were a poet ! Not tor the wretilh of fnme That twines around the poet's brow. Nor the homage of the souls that bow, What's a deathless name ! But, oh, in sorrow's trying hour, 'Tis surely sweet to rove Afar, on fancy's iris wing, To a world ol our imagining, All pu.e, and biijbt, with love ! I'd be a poet ! Ah ! and yet, One other boon I cinvc j A priceless boon that is not bought Willi vcllow gold ; nor is it brought From 'neaih the chrystal wave : It is A heart ! A heart to thrill In concord with mine own ; To hold for me affection pure. Abiding love, which shall endure When change years fraught has flown. farm. Wind Power Xew Invention. I would wish to bring to the notice of the public, through the medium of the Cullivator,nn important improvement in the wind-mill, a mo del of which, you may recollect, was exhibited nt mv hotel last winter, by Dr. Bridgman, of Ca botvillc, Mass. r It is lielievcd that, by the aid of this improve ment, wind power may bo used to advantage in many situations where water or nothing bettor can lie had. Tho great objection generally to a machine being worked by wind, is tho unsteadiness of the power, varying from a stand still to the great est velocity, at which speed it is liable to injure any machinery attached to it. A stationary power, which can be applied to thn various operations of the farm and out build- incs. would Ixs a desiratum with every farmer P ' . , I.; 1:1 i , Whose business is on anyming iiku an emargcu Kcale. There aro a great many operations on the farm which may be economically performed by a stationary power j that is, by water, by steam, by horses, or by wind. The same power that is nnnlicd to tho threshing of grain, ciittincr fodder, nr tho grinding of apples, may, if properly ad justed, and with a trilling additional expense, bo annlied to the crushing of grain for farm stock, or oven for grinding for family use to tho saw ing of wood, slitting of boards, to the pumping of water, turning of tho grindstone, and various other stationary uses. A friend on Statcn Is land erected a wind-mill on the old and com mon principle, which lie applied to fourteen dif ferent purposes. The loilowing description of ono of these wheels, now in successful operation, I clip from a Chickopce paper. By publishing it, you will not only confer a tavor on tho ingenious Inven tor and'proprietor, but aid the farmer and median ic. C. S. UEMENT. Albany. Juno, 1810. On Friday last we visited a new, and, wo think, highly valuable invention of Mr. A. Jndd. nf this villain), called a " Centrific Wind-Wheel." For simplicity of construction and efficiency of action, It exceeds anytning in tne snapo ol a wind-mill that we havo ever seen. Tho princi ples on which it is constructed are entirely new; and the inventor, in conjunction with Dr. J. B. Bridgman, who, as joint proprietor, have obtain ed letters patent for the invention. The wheel resembles a common overshot or breast water wheel, except its motion is horizontal ; and is propelled by tho application of wind upon the in ner surface. By this application, tho entire cir .cn nf tho wheel is kept constantly be fore the wind, tho wholeforce of which is brought to bear square upon the lover, producing a pow er three or four timos as great as any other wind wheel in operation. What adds greatly to tho valuo of this wheel is the fact that It is enclosed lI V Vaitsl 1 M -OU.M. 1 OPENING OF THE LONG PARLIAMENT. upon ono circuit, amounted to the then unpar- illolcd, and, in the estimation ol a rival practi ioner, almost incredible sum of 700, Maynard sat for Totncts. As we advance beyond the gallery, wo pass, on our right hand, tho usual seat of Pym, one of the members for Tavistock, and tho recognised leader of the popular party. On the floor of the House, at some little distnnce in front of the Speaker's Chair, stands the Clerk's CHIEF JUSTICE MAItSII.VLL. Having met with tho following anecdote, pub lished originally in this paper, some years ago, wo havo concluded to start it again, for there nover was anything more cliarncrcrislic ot mo great mm whoso namo heads this article, than the incident hero recorded. Wo heard recently an anecdote of thi dis tinguished man, which sostrongly illustrates the dignity and simplicity of his character that we venture lorciuicii, wiping n may coiuu ihuj mo hands of his future biographer and bo woven into .i i f i . r.i. ' t. t : .Li me uircnii oi ins iiarrauiu. il ucuutii-u in mm city, on tho occasion of ono of tho Chief Justice's visits to hold the Federal Court of this District. The old crier of tho court having removed or died, tho Marshal, (icn Daniel, selected a new re cruit, and gave him, somo days hcloreliatid, tne necessary proclamations and forms to commit to memory, that he might be aufait when tho court met. The impartantday at length arrived, nnd tho crier, with Ids " task well conned," mtdc his appearance, attracting the attention of every one uy tno luiuncss ol ms stride, anu nn niroi conscious self-importance which he made no effort to conceal. Everything went offadtnirably at first. Tho proclamation to jurors, witnesses &c, were roared out sonorously, and the time having arrived lor charging tho grand Jury, uic Chief Justice pulled out his well thumbed paper, and waitingu few moments for the uual caution of silence to b3 mven bv the crier, but observing no movement to that effect, commenced his charge. Ho had proceeded some way in it. when the crier, aroused from his rcterie, found what was going on, nnd with the quickness of thought, stepped into the bar room, between tno Uo, water closet to 1)3 scoured, and everjthing in ulo tidy for Sunday." " And did you gi'tthroiig'i with all thta work ?" " All, nnani.n " Well, if you do half as much for mc, I shall he satisfied. You can come tn-mnrrow. At tho end of a month, wo asked the lady af ter her ' maid of all work." " Oil, sho went nway in a fortnight ! Said this was a free country, nnd she could not work iierscll to ticatli. This is the history of all servants. They ar rive hero with every required qualification courteous, willing nnd valuable; hut they soon becomo corrupted by example, nnd aro taught rebellion by their associates, and liberty and equality by their colleagues of the kitchen ant - rht I . . r . ' .1.!. paiury. j nero are nut lew lamiuies in ini country who keep a girl two or three years: whereas in England, ten years is no uncommon Iiericxl for a servant to remain In one place. We mow of no remedy to correct the evil. A Peeulinr Situation. The U. S. Hiig Washington. U. S. I1ri WAsitlMiTox, J Philadelphia, September '11, 1840. To the Elitors if the Htllimwe 1'itlrint: Slit : Should you deem the enclosed details of tho wreck of tho U. S. brig Washington, in the hurricane on tin 8th lnt., ofT Capo Hatteras, worthy a place in the columns (if your vnluahlo paper, the may prove nut unintere-ting to soino of your readers, as lining connected with tho fate of n gillant o.Tic.cr, well known in your city, and wherever known beloved. A NAVAL OFKICEK. After a pleasant crnio of about a month in tho (iull Stream, where she hid liecn employed surveying, the U. S. lirig Wellington, I,t. Com mand. ng, (ieo. M. II tche, stood in, on the 7th iii't., for tho capes of Virginia. As the weather appeared threatening, tho wind fresh and blow ing on shore, great unxiely at felt to roach an anchorage. Tho night cam-? on dark nnd low ering, nnd us we niMied tho land all eyes were turned to windward to catcli the glimmering of tho light fjr which wo wero striving, (that uimn fcmilh s. Hand,) through thn haze and squalls, now beginning tooli'curc the horizon, to wind- Captain Rogers had once accepted the invita tion of a brother ollicer in a totally diltcrcnt part of the island to try a few diy's hostilities against. ;trd the elephants of that neighborhood, and had nr-l About eleven our hearts were gladdened by rived alter a day's sport, within a mile or two of the wide mo cry of " light ho ! '' Troin look the bungalow where his host and hostess were 'out; but the joy was doomed to lis of sho' i dura nwaiting his arrival, when passing by a delight- tion. The liglit iik:i Cape Henrv, without un fully cool looking ritcr, bo thought n, plungu king which the harbor cannot bo "entered, must would be tho most renovating luxury in cxUt- have be-n objured by a .-quail, fur when vi ence ; so a nlungj ho determined to take, brought by the wind after he iring up for it. ex pending on his servants with his guns, noting cury moment to make the looked for and an intimation that in ten minutes he would heaco.i, alway.s cheering to the mariner, in our court and the jury, and ad, es ..ng the Judge in carofsilly U on a Stone, he b-ga"n to f breakers ahead ! " struck a p , to hearts a manduorj voice cried, Stap, Sir --"P' luxuriate In tho water. He wasa capital swim- throbbing with hope, and told that we were uban sirbtop,s.r !" 1 Chief Ji lice w o seemed to . J U how'l(n lee slnr, ,, th,t OIir . ... ....u,.. ...... ,nrror u, ,iinav, on looking to the place , oiilv prospect o salety lay in b?ino- able to carry tion, instead of ordering tho crier to pn.-on for , , , . , ,f, . . ', ..i,:,:.,.,,-, A,, ,,rrr .iv,., v,f , .,i ' , ,l, , c.J'l The fall of a nin miclit . i ivg- ununn ui ( mi k-u hi pl- .i lunurn nojtc, lor ino jriie, now in- Table at which are seated, facing the entrance, a contempt, stopped, as commanueu, ami qm.-u, , n (,o7en monk overhauling his entire ward-1 s npcm Cape Hatteras, the terror of seanrn. this Henri? K svnir. whose name short v n fterwards , awaited the result. A dead silence reigned ...... ,, ' ..:.,.. i.:.,"t , ,i. i, ,i. ,, ... , .. ,.'..... ""-" flew all over the three kingdoms, as the tiuthen ticator of parliamentary mandates, and who is ridiculed in lludiunis as uier. ran. uom. isom.; and on his left hand, John Buhworth, the com piler of tho " Historical Collections ;" who had been recently admitted Clerk Assistant. At tho upper end of the front bench, on the Speaker's right, sits the older Vnne, treasurer of tho King's household ; and on the same side of tho House, Sir Edward Herbert, the Solicitor General, Sir Tnomas Jcrmvn, enr liennmin John Evelyn, Sir Harry Mildmay John, soon to succeed Herbert ns neral, and Alderman Pennington. """T1" "ii... sleeves of his shirt; another cramming his creased in violence, howled nininoii-lv throurh nave upon near i. nai mm . ...emu, iv lrou5cr . nm,ther tr .ing t0 in, if.mv lrKl.llr(. 10 rigmng, nnd already our little vessel swa--claimedeach heating bosom. The nsto moment cm'c(;M in ,lisV)t . wlli hi, (mt rnnei Kcr,,f,?n,tr her canvas- . ,,0 pky wms obsc ure'd depicted in every countenance may well bo urn- j ft follr(.t, f W()11Iern)(int , solno two or lhrn. hV living ma ..r dark clouds; tho crests of gmed, when the ( crier, .drawing himself up to his wlacavori,Iff , llnr,vcl the the wave- heaving the dark volumes to the skv, lul length, bawled out : mterv by unripping the lining and taking half Hashed with the gln-tly phosphorescent li.rfit " 1CS- ".'V; ," a dozen bites out of tho brim. As scon as he often observe 1 in storms, nnd once the sea ahead ofimnri'sonincnt, while tho Honorable Judge is ' delivering histliurijc to tho grand Jury." sun ... i . i i ft. t.l I i! 1 ii U(l'li W JUL UL MiU Dlllll. fLDIl n UIU'II IIDHTVUI III MUrillj HIHI OI1CC 11)0 .-en illlCnU , gained lii- inuntal equilibrium (for the thing was w.i lit up for a feuccond by a p-ile blue light, m ridiculous as to make him laugh heartily, known to fecamcnas the Cor.ms ISanto, and whoo '.....:.!. ..,i:.w- .t:. ..i-.,.:..,. l.: ..r. n:.. ! .!....! i ..w...., ...... .-w v. .J . ... . . v . . tais uuuu cuilu iiii iiui nu uuiuu. uuu ?i positc benches were Henry .Martin, Waller the expecteu to see me unioriun..u. u,u sc.u j..,,, t flU ecJ int0 tlfl :, not leaving poor immediatelv worn with her head off shore : tho Poet, Miles Corbet, and bir 'Ihomas Howycr ; as a matter ni course. , mil, w unout crai-Mi.g ,u u s uven vofti of au anlcli! of rjitnent cmlr rt.(.ri.Ui her t0p-aiN double-reefed and set. smiio.ino iviuei jusi.io co,..,,.oui-u , - l,lms(.ir All ho hoard was the -dor - Nohlvthe ,'allmt cmfrdid hem-.n . rnnnlnn in i nouirii noiimiir uau , .... i . . v : .1 . .i . i . r' ous cnauering ns tney one uv one na ppeareu, even iiinuer i o'lrcTtlhel1-?!' lt n a building, and consequently entirely exclu M from the weather. This, together with the " Every Man his own Miller. We spent an hour on Saturday in a visit to the lanufactory of Fitzgerald's Portablo Mill, for grinding grain, coffee, spices, salt, &.C., of which we have hitherto spoken. Several of tho mills ivuic pni in uisjnti.un oy nanu ana steam power, converting wheat and corn into good flour and meal vvitli satisfactory rapidity. Its rate of Knuuing is ccriiuea to dc, corn, per hour, hvo bushels; wheat, (to flour,) six bushels. Wo presume it is not intended that this mill shall ev er supercede entirely the great flouring estab lishments now in being; but for any new settle ... r i i .r ? . . . . , ... iui (uiiuui emigrants io uio tar West, lora plantation or neighborhood distant from mills it seems almost indispensable. Ono of these mills costs Irom 8 10 to 8100, weighs three to livo hundred pounds, hardly occupies mora room than a chest of drawers, inavbonut unhv anv ordinarv mcc.lmuir. in nmrmm rrw.m ln or wooasncd, and will grind (by liorse-nower) a most any farmer's grain with far loss expense of uuiuuiiu mam uian woum oe required to take it to a mill two miles off. It may bo propelled by water, steam, horse, or hand nowcr. Those wlm have experienced the delight of going ten or twenty miles to mill over bad roads, and then finding the mill out of order, or choked with cus tom, so that another day must bo spent in com ing after the meal, will know how to appreciate this invention. Tho grinding surfaces are of uic oesi r rencn imrr-stone, readily picked and pet in order by almost any ono. The first ono put up in this city, about two years ago, is now in daily operation, as good as ever, and grinds

three hundred pounds of coffee per hour. There aro many neighborhoods in which it would bo richly worth ifj 1 ,000 to havo one of them. Wo saw two of them put up for the California expe dition. iVfii" York Tribune. Food for Cows. There is nothing in which farmers aro goner ally more negligent than in furnishing cows with a supply of good food ; and Uiov lon much hv it. as two cows well kept are mora profit than four kept in tho ordinary wav. much salt as they will cat, and a small quantity of meal will improve the milk md cream, both in quantity and quality. J hose who koep cows generally kocp pigs, and theso two kinds of animals. ri(,l,il mnn.ul produce a great deal of manure, a part of which should be used in raisini? carrots, which more ta the acre than any other root that I raise, The Long Parliament proceeded to business on the7thof Noverbcr, 1010. Withinavery few days afterwards, troops of horscmon, bearing petitions for redress of grievances, flocked into London, even from far distant counties ; and grave, solier men descanted with solemn earnestness upon many enormities in Church and State. Some poured nut their lamentations over tho attempts made in high places to " evaporate and dispirit the iower or religion, by drawing it out into solemn, specious formalities ; into obsolete an tiquated ceremonies new furbished up ;" others were indignant that all of " the religion" were branded under the name of Puritans, so that " whosoever squares his actions by any rule,' cither divino or human, tie is a rurilan ; who soever would bo governed by the King's he is a Puritan ; he that will not do whatsoever other men would have bun do, he is a Puritan. Others, again, affected by mora worldly consi derations, exclaimed against "the great and in tolerable burden of ship money," the imposition of which, at tho mere pleasure of the crown, made " the farmers faint, and tho plough to go heavy !" against coat and conduct money ; against tho compulsory demand for arms, people being threatened, " llvou will not send your arms, you shall go yourselves ;" and against the giant, the monster grievance of at least seven hundred monopolies. " These, it is said, "like the frogs of Egypt, havo gotton possession of our dwellings, and leavo scarco a room Ireo lor them. They sup in our cup, they dip in our dish, thoy sit by our hre ; we find them in tho dye vat, wash bowl, and powdering-tub ; they share with tho butler in his box ; thoy have marked and sealed us from head to foot. They will not bate us a pin. Wo may not -buy our own clothes without their brokage." Tho House was an nealed to for justico against the great oppressions practised in Ireland; against tno cruelties of the Sir Arthur Hazlerig and Holborn usually sat in the gallery. These are all the Jiemners whose accustomed places wo have been able to ascer tain ; but tho subsequent proceedings, on that very morning, prove that thero were then assem bled Hampden, Digby, Hyde, Falkland, Cul pepper, Uagshaw, Oecring, lirimton, Ilollis, Nathaniel Ficnncs, Sir John Hotham, and seve ral others of celebrated name. Article on the Ijtmg Parliament, in Edinburgh Reiteu: Grave of John Randolph. A writer in the Norfolk Jlcacon describes a visit to thn grave of ttrts remarkable man. Speaking of the former residence of Air. Ran dolph, ho says : After a ride of two or three hours, we enter ed a forest of tall oaks, and wero told by Mr. Caldwell that wo were on Mr, Randolph's) es tate. Shortly, tho houses that were occupied by tho great and eccentric genius, appeared through tho intervening trees, built up in tho mid-t of the woods. Not a stump to lie seen, not a bush grubb.-d up; all standing, us if tho foot of man had nover trodden there. Mr. Ran dolph would not stiller the primitive aspect of things to be disturbed in the leat. Not a tree, or branch, or switch, was allowed to be cut. During his absence in Europe, a linibof nn oak, projecting towards a window of ono of the hou ses, grew so near, that old Essex, fearing tho window would be broken, cut tho limb off. On Mr. Randolph's return ho at once discovered tho mutilation; old Essex was called up, and the reasons demanded for cutting off tho limb. The old negro told nis master he feared tho window would bo broken. Then, said .Mr. Randolph, why did you not move the house ( Tho writer hero met John, the former body servant of Mr. Randolph, who treated him and his companion with great olitencss, conduct ing them to the winter and summer house, and other objects of interes-t in the vicinity. We copy the description of his last resting-place : At my reque-t, John directed us to his mas ter's grave, at the footof a lofty pine, just a few steps in the rear of tho summer house. Tho piaco was selected ny Mr. nanuoipn twenty happened. He saw at once thn crier proceeded from no disrespect court, but from ignorance, and a desire to per form his duty punctiliously, and witn tno Kinii- . , . i...t i. nni. :..i... .i i a"- noio.ai.u om iNiui.gn , ,,,Uu,i... B ....m . chatter n, ns t hev ono bv ono d -anneared. overv t inber her t.il masts limvln.r to thn l.W. nd her still dragging on. and rising rather awkward to carry, was continually trip- to tho seas which appeared pres.-ing on to her ping Iii i it up getting between his legs. Here destruction; it brought nn incre.i-e of wind, and .... . V. .....V. i. :r . . ,, . . r, i . . ,.,ii.,i ,. 1 ".is a ireuy oicuiu .or u vuriMoui iioui r n 0,0,1- i.iom fiioumv pm-puci : .lie sea ran luanuuy ncss so characteristic of the - 1 ing sun! unit here ho stayed till the inmate, of high, and appeared one sh?etof foam, as far as whole allair. Rut the scene worth , m ,0W) iK,,,inmn,,-,0 ffll,,wct ,omB acci. t,eve coll'u rMch. Wo lnl uuri ie mo pencil oi ""I!-,., , f'",',. dent, came out in search and found oor Rogers night the life lout-, which IIIIUUU IU it.VJ nun", iiinm.f;..'.. ...... who has pissed from earth to his rewa veil. Raleigh Kegister. s to lw re- uungaiow, neginmng to su-peci soma acci- tne eye couiu reach. We hail ln.-t during the 1,1.. dent, came out in search and found oor Rogers night the Ufa luat, which h id filled and torn aril in Ilea- 8'UmS "1 to his neck in water, in a frame of from the d ivits. jibnud tlving-jibbnoms, topma-t, ' liody and mind which we may conclude to bo staysail, &c. Tno leid'cv.'ry cat of which had 1 " more ea-ily imagined than de-cribed." Ite- b?en watched with deep aniely, told that we miniscence if the late Captain linger. wero rapidly drifting upon the liorc. Uy seven The Itichiiio.nl Trn;cd. The Richmond Whig nf the 29th gives the fol. lowing crsion of this di-graceful allair Mr. 0. M. Hoyt, a Lottery llroker in this place, was shot ve.-tcnl pnst 0 o'clock, a.s is pre .Mr. Win. It. .Myers, who, according to report, according to report, accompanied hv his brother, i l'..t S! S! Iv.tj .,,! Mr U', -.' Ii,,,, .,. The I'lnuo of Housekeepers. " Help," as English Trollopes say we call all domestic servants in America, is a sore source of trouble to housekeepers, throughout the free states. South of" Mason and Dixon," they are, of course, provided for, in their peculiar way. Major" No ih, in his last " .Messenger," has one of his characteristic editorials, on this subject, which contains fo-iie matters that address them selves to " the business nnd bosom" of almost, if not everv family, hereabouts. Says ho : " W e havo louiid out the secret why servants . ,, ,,n; ,., f,,, ,,,i .;ii, plague tho mistress of the house almost to death, UuA (or t10 ,,,.,,. nr mMlv, tho a-.-aiilt. and why a first rate waiting girl in England , Mr- ,()vt was twi(.e W01lnjeJi OI10 Kll entering manes n mosi oo.nitoi.i i.l-i,h. .,. ....., ,,s head ju-t almvo the eve, and the other one viz: the freedon of our constitutions, which nf )lis lllld W0llmiin .,!. ,le ,ier not only apply to all callings and occupations, l)U, yell!rj.iv evening ho was alive; but we but aro assumed l.y all ; ami an i.ecome iiuecteu merf tand that there is a very slight pro.si.ect of ;.;,, n-illi tiliertv mil I noun III- tho momenttllUV toilC. 1 i; 1.1 i. ' ' ' I 111 10 ...... , j , ( his sur u iu inn oooos. our soil. 1 Ins " largest liberty was not under- , .,, cau.e pf t,js tragical affair has been tho stood liy our revolution iry I liners to extone ik- , R1,,iect f remark in this pl.ice for several d i ynnd political rights, and was not remotely in-, , an, the event thcreloro his excited id sur prise here. The injury said to h ive bjen inflic ted iijion .Mr. Myers by .Mr. Hoyt, in the most OTwtdS violence,sipp.,Ui, nnyjhin.wo , ,it !.v, liadeerte;n. 1 he brig lay over completely on '10 wind had incre ied loa hurricane: sailafler siil hid either b'en taken in, or, splitting liko thunder, blew into ribbons to leeward : tlio yards shivering liko pipe stems; nothing remained but the foro-topsail, uubonncltcd under which tho ling" lay to until eleven, a. in., when t ho hur- .'ith lur Mile ; the water boiling over tho lee rail ; wo wero obliged to cling on to the rigging, to pre vent being blown or wished overboard, for tho s-.-a appeared uprooted from its bed and borne in huge misses through tho air, constantly swept our decks. The leo guns wero thrown overboard, and sub sequently the weather ones, and the helm put up; sho refused to answer it, and the order was giv- cnt aw.iv the muumist : it was nromntlv obeyed, as was every other, our noble crew b h iving tended to breakdown the barriers of society. In England, a man will hire a groom at a smaller saiary, n vihi nun u ..a,m-u,u ,,.,, , ... ,0li(.a(e rPintioii ol life, was ot Mich a character this country, you mu.-t increase your wages, il as 0 jllstiV) j t,u oy03 f ,, t,0 UiaA years heloro his death : and uy his direction the head was laid to the East instead of tho West, the usual position. It was observed to John that his master had ordered his Imdy to bo thus laid, that he might watch Henry Clay. John re lied, that ho had never heard liim say anything of the kind. I suppose tho position was pre ferred by Mr. Randolph because it is tho Indian sepulchral posture, his descent from Pocahontas, tho Indian I'rincess, being ono oi tno tilings lie i livery at nil. in a nun- vou wish your groom to wear a liver This doctrine was exemplified recently ily advertising lor a woman wno would niaKO herself generally useful ; and among a number of applicants was an exceedingly preposscssing girl, neatly dressed, with a hand.somo open coun tenance and a ruddy complexion a taking face, as we may call it. 'Tho lady said " You a'ro no English girl, I believe ?" " Yes, ma'am ju-t arrived. Only been in the city two days, have no acquaintance at all, and only wish to go to church, Sunday after noons." " You havo a recommendation, I suppose," " Yes, ma'am a seven year's character, and a recommendation from our minister." Tho documents being read, and all found gen uine and satisfactory, the lady inquired what wages she would expect. " Why, ma'am, the stewardess on board ship told mo to ask seven dollars a month. 1 had in ...:,1. .. . . .....1 ..;..,!.. t sulaect of remark in this pMce far several dtys . . X 'n " ' !. Tt, "SSI the nninm 1st carried away the head of tho fore in t-t, topnn-t and fnrctop-sail yards, which hung in a m iss to leeward ; every exertion wis ma in to get cleir nftlia wre.-k, nn.l the shattered hull nr,l.n(. U' t . .. I.r It'll,,,-! , nnilli- riC "'"''J " en5l M L. il U WIU! Ull IK'IOm II U..U uas guilt) ol t,lp I)urric m s t)) ip s,om s, , , i to clear; tho anchors had bon prep ire 1 for let- ! ling go, as tlio last hop? ; vet no one imagined tint tho cables would hold fur a moment in tint furious sea. Tho horrors of tho sconn ballled d-.scription. The fierce h iwling of the hurri cane, tho roaring of the waves, breaking in ir reguhr mises around in and pressing on madly in our w ike, as if cag'r to lu in at the death were added to the crashing of spars, which, falling fio.n aloft or launched on hvanl by tho sea, now summary punishment the act charged " it was a '.rievnils fault, and grievously has hu answered it." Wo under-' stind that after ho was shot, Ilovt limb oath, before a magistrate, that ho was innocent. On tho other hand, Mr. .Myers hid inidencc in his possession of his guilt, that would have been deemed by most men conclusive. Mr. Mjers and the two friends who accom panied him undo no ell'ort to c-cap), and they were arrested at his hoasa during tlr.i d iv. Thu cao came on before the .Mayor h-t evening, and the parties were bailed, each in lha Mini of 810,OUD, until Wednesday next. t i ,-.-.r much boasted of. A rude unclnscled mass of !, r;' .', " . , white rock, found by .Mr. Randolph on a distant v " "'? tc"cc! fo!,r " "n h: part of his estate, many years before his death, Now, I am willing to givo six d n lar., p ro ude knd used by him at the door of ono of his houl y V',uM fmt ",0- ,,af 1 , .i .tW -! , ??, L J. . . nn,. ithicn. vnit cm re.nembcr what kind of work ses, as a wasustand, marks tno ucao oi the grave. i .' , : , A huge mass of brown stone, also selected by was require.1 of vou 1 n BIWIIU 1U I I " litli, and used as a step- mount his horse, marks the foot of tho grave. Theso rocks were procured and kept for tho pur- pusu iu mey iviu now tijijiiupiiaM-u, uiiii particular direction given to John on this subject. i can never lorget my emotions while stand- Star Chamber ;tho open breaches of the privi leges of Parliament, tho illegal canons, tho Ktretera uath : tlia suuservioncy ol tho Judges. who had overthrown the law; tho harshness nf the Ilishops, who had forgotten tho Gosjiel. Every member, as ho rose, added his quota of the complaint to the general mass ; and as the sum total oi grievances grauuaiiy increased, the Speaker glanced to tho Achitophels" and " Hamans out of whose misdoings tho mighty accumulation of wrongs had arisen. Tho first blow was struck at tho greatest of them nil. Strafford was suddenly impeached and com mitted to tho Tower; and this was donn. nn.l many committees which wero appointed to con sider the grievances brought to notice, wero all actively at work in less than a week a proof of determination and preparedness altogether un naMillii.1 in tna I,..,.-., ,.f 1 . - . ability almost beyond the power of calculation. J beets are also good. A few oat. are good, m 1 A fast day, with a general reception of the Ws simplicity of its construction, mut extend itudu- and they keep best through the winter. Sugar 1 - , . f, . I J ., ... ..r ..l....ta,;nn I w-B Ml A 7 . Indeed: It mo hear what was required of you ?" " Why. ma'am. I had to rise at six in tho morn- injjlijr'ht kitchen fire kitchen to lw swept ; li,rhtdmwing-room lire grato to bo thoroughly d, drugget and rug to no 13 1. IIIIU SlilHll . .r , ,11 : i. .,.." .',....1 ..... r ,i :n...i t c eaned, lire irons ruuoeu .. .... . .,i . " , 1 tnL-nn nn and shaken, car net swept. ...m ecccnino, ivauuoipu. i no an, unuroKen , , -" ; n . . nrn , ,,K. ,i..-itwl . lmt wa lorest uy which 1 was surrounded, tno silence l """ ; q .!'.... !,rn-t.r., , . J ... . , ,. . . . .... ,n. ,n I,,, t;ii.eii onto tin lied-rooms : ureaKl.is in lm laid, and knives to bo cleaned ; broakfist at eight o'clock, during which time beneath tho sod upon which 1 was standing. and everv " . . . . .1.1.1 i i.e.,. and doom that reigned undisturbed amidst tho terto lie taken tip to u, deserted place, the thought of tho brilliant mind f:l , mat oncoaniiiiatcutiie remains, men mouldering --, : , .. . ,,,1,1,! . passajll'3 u, iu tteauvu ..in iaii ..-....v . f mil in ii i, iv From the N. O. Picayuni', S-.'pl. Is. Arrival or the I'aur. r-itir. The llimbnrg hrU Naiade, tak?n nil Vera Cruz hv t'aiit. In '.7ilnin,,'t th-Sinners. for endcavorinir Inviolate the hlivkude. nrrii ed at this iwtrt vcsterilny in chiriie of i,i'',il. 11- several of the crew had been borne wounded be low; scarcely one iiiiinug't us escaped injury; an-l yet throii'glimit thi trj'uig scene not a sign of flinching fore and aft, not a blanched cheek was to be k'ii ; orders were given an I executed with the coolness of every n; miiKeuvcring. 1 Never did the writer feel so proud of his coun try's seuiuMi asthen. As we neired the break- Hermann, late of the IT. S. brig of war TruMon er"s, each nun awaited tlio fit-i which appeared kVelW 1. - sMhnneis and .elf-Ulou The captain of the brig and four ol hiscrew ei.ne h-rei almo-t mcreilili.e. ling to dissipate -in .. . r .:i.. ...ii " illirnnkllst t lltlrrs In 1)3 wasnetl llir i nil vniniv ni nnrui H iiriiiiiisn. Hnn iinin.M ,1,111 I "s ... - - - - r- .... , distinctioifs, impressed'my lieart and mind with I a degreool solemnity and mterestl was unwil-l ''f'1 Ledslos o bo emptied- .wasliliand stands to bo thoroughly wiped tairs swept down nnd staircase iiusieu lamp m ie cloaniHlniidtriinincl candlesticks cleaned, liy dinner table; during dinner, clean up kitchen every thing to bo washed up and put in place dross myself to take out the baby, lea to be ,.,.!.. . uii,.r lea. slons to be emptied and beds ....,, : . '. ' . i i .. i t The Dead. How little do wo think of the Dead. Their Indies lie entombed in nil our towns, villages, and neighborhoods. The lands they cultivated, tho houses tlier built, the works of their hands, aro always before our eyes, Wu Kavel the same roads, walk tho samo paths, sit at tho samo firesides, sleep In tho same rooms, ndo in tlio samo carriage and Uino at the same table, and yet seldom ruiuember that thoso that once occupied these places are now gonu alas, lorever : Strange that the living should so forcet the dead when tho world is fill of the mementos of their lives. Strango that tho fleeting cares of life should so soon rush In and full tho breast, U tho exclusion of thoso so near. To-day man stands and weeps over tho grave of his departed friend. To-morrow ho passes that grave with cold indinerence. 10-aay msiicart is wrung with all the bitterness of anguish for tho loss of ono he so much loved ; to morrow tho imago of that friend isenacou irom nis heart ami almost forgotten. What a commentary iimn man ! in the vessel and were permuted to iro onshore. , learn that the captain his rmplnyej .Mr. Itosdinson behalfolihe nwueis oltliebrig Her ear(;o is princi pally linens, nnd worth fully SSljIKIJ. The 1 esse! is hut live years old an I gooil for her class, but not a pirti culaily fan sailer. The captain maintains th.it he never'had any intention of raining the hloAade, but that after he had hern warned olf and proceeded on his way tolIiaua,he louiid it necessary to put bailor water, an 1 determined to ask perinis-sioii to enter lor that puipose.of tlicouiinmd'r of he squadron, when he was boarded au 1 made a prize ol. State's Evidence. A good story is told of lieorge White a notorious iinel, in 11 orce-ter couutv. Massachusetts: He was once arming- ed for horso stealing, and was supHi-e,l to bj connected with an extensive gang, which weio laying contributions nn all tho stables rounda bout. Many inducement were held out to White to reveal tho names of his associates, hut bo maintained a dogged silence. An assurance from tho Court was at last obtained, that he should lie discharged, upon his revealing, under oath,' sill ho knew of liN accomplices. Tlio iurv I! I.. I ... I .: ! !... were ucuoo.ii.g.y suueiin in orui in u iituici it or mar meridian, the helm was nut down. and the larbvird anchor let go; as she came to the win I, a heavy sea broke on board, throwing tho brig on her lieani ends, shifting tanks, ballast, Slc. in the huld, carrying awiy on deck, cabin, wlieel, boats, bulwarks, ccc. and washing over bo ird nearly every soul ; lint thrown abroad by the mm. as she righted h i f full of water, or cling ing to fragments of the wreck, towing, all suc ceeded in regaining the deck, except our lament ed commander, Lieut. H.icho.and ten of tho crew, who-e names are subjoined. In a liniment they were swept from our view ; th it moui"iit shiw ed thein calm and composed, the determined spirit, which supported tlieiu on board seemed still to uiiini ito them. One tnblo fellow as he pissed astern waved his hat in token of adieu, and tho driving spray hid them forever from our sight. Wo Mippocil ourselves auiongtho break ers, and that our unfortunate shipmates had but anticipated our daoin still it was a bitter pang to seo them thus cut nlffmni among us, ami ma ny an eye which had calmly confronted death, mistrusted at their fate. Thev were among the of " not guilty,' when ho was called upon fori dower of our crew, better seamen nuier trod a ,.'...L! .lmi.n ltihv to lie washed and put to bed. Supper nt ten o'clock , every thing to ! wash ed up Inefore going to lied. Then, ma am, on Monday, two bed-rooms to oo swtqa nun aue e.l walls dusted, and grates and fire-irons clean ed. Tuesday, water closet to bo well washed ..! ,.11 the washini to Is? done. Wednes day, clean ono ucu-ruoui, puiK- "" Thursday, drawing-room to be well swept with fa leaves, walls dusted, grato and fire-irons well cleaned, nvarblo and table covers and mitsidn windows to bo well washed with soap and water, and overy blind to bo moved nnd dusted, and ironing to bo done. Friday, copiors, and all kitchen utensils to lie cleaned, as well as draw stairs. Saturday, kitchen and back kitchen to bo thoroughly scoured and clearsot; tho promised revelations. ' 1 shall bo faithful to word,' said he; understand me, then, the da il ts the only accomplice 1 ever had, we havo been a great while in partnership; you have acquit ted mt, and you in ly lung him if you can catch him !' Ripple. The following riddle is attributed to Mr. .Maciiiilay.Jlssayist. Wo believe it his never been in print, but our version of it ill prove nearly or quite correct. Cutoff my head, and singular I am, Cut oll'iny tail, and plural I appear ; Cut oil lsiih head mid tail, and si range to tell, Ahhouith my middle's lelt there's nothing ihere ! What it my head, cut oil I A soundman's, What ie my tail, cut off I A roaring rnrr. Within w'uo edifying deeps 1 -aerful play, A parent of suit sounds, iti"i,sh mute loreier erk.nnd long will ho cherished the memory of their generous, kindly natures. .My pen is une qual to the task of paying a fitting tribute to tho iiicinorv of our departed commander. To rare professional accomplishments, ho added every virtue which ennobles the hum in character. Never was a commander more sincerely bo loved and impeded by thoso who served under him; his duty was almost uppermost in his mind, and the last words wo heard him titter were ad dressing his ollicer when thv stood together upon tho brink of eternity : " liontleinen, 1 hopo you think 1 havoilono my uuiy nave uspu every exertion 1 1 sava tho vessel." He hud indeed done his duty, with tho skill and courage which distinguished him, no mortal could have done m ire. Yet, when there apjiearod noearlhly hope, (iod was mercifully pleased to succor us; the hurricane abated, our cables rered U the "bet-