c jfxtt Vol. XX. No. 3.1. Whole ISO. 1013. BlIRIsIXCiTOIV, FRIDAY JlOUXWiG, IVOVIMIIII.It 30, 1816. 1$ NEW MKR1EM, TSo. 31 BURLINGTON FREK PRESS, Published at Burl'muton, Vt., Uy 1). AV. C. CIiAHKB, Editor and Proprietor. Tcrmn To Viltaie subscribers who receive the paper by the carrier,. lfpaiil liinilvnnce, . . . . . , . . ipu Mail subscribers and those who take it tit the Ollice, invariably, . . , '-,00 Apveutisements iuerted on the cutomnry tenns. GL)t jTcivm. How to Ilcnovntc nil "Oiitcnsl." nv 1. II. vv, new yoitK. It is very rarely that experiments are properly mado T accurately reported. The following one, on a subject highly interesting to every cul tivator of the Pear tree on tlio sea-board, appears to he highly satisfactory in lioth resp"ct. Such of our readers as arc familiar with the Appendix to our work on Fruits, are well nwaro llta,t wo do not believe in the natural 'running out" of varieties. In other words, we arc confi dent that where a variety, once productive nnd excellent in a certain soil, fails, it is for the want of certain conditions necoss try to its success. Either it has exhausted the soil of those constit uents necessary to health and productiveness ; or, if the tree is a young one, and immediately shows signs of decay, it is crident that it has been propagated from an unhealthy and diseas ed stock. The Hint we gave our corrcsponoem uc cm, . . . fruit orchar ,aSbeing"strongly disagree were ba-cd on some chemical notion, which al) t 11Carl y all this clas, of insects," Crculio were only vague theory then, but which subse- ii,..,,.;i .t .... ii. -Lmm,,!. MtUllb UUOUl.ailllHlll'HV ..Ll. "3 ..... ilencc in. The renovating substances that conli- wc recommended in this case, were intended to l.e adapted to the peculiarities of tho Foil of J. 11. W.; but all the alteration which wo are able, . , r ,i .. , u t i v von now. to suggest for other sites, would he to ..... . , tJ , , .. t , oil. -.Lit. i mr.sl trlfnil tor rhamill . in Me l- uer sons, mat arc naiurauy uciiccm m me 1 mer substance. n , .,, ., The salts ol iron, and I especially sulphate f .. ... . it.. ... !.. .l.- r..- mm has a spcc.l.c action up; m in u is e. so winch attacks m unfavorab o soil or climate, the epidermis of the pear and other ph its, both n ineicaian.iirm. u.y,. , ai results m mucK-uiuu a 1:111111.-1.-, ajijntt.ii iipiii,. tree, in various narts of the country, first drew our attention to this fact. We have lately seen a paper, read before tho Academy of .Sciences at Paris, by M. Uocsmnbalt, bearing directly on the diseases of plants as affected by the salts of iron, which confirm and extend our own crude views on this subject. Tho substance of tlii ossay we shall, at soma convenient moment, lay before our reader. In the mean time, we beg the attention of our readers to the pl.iiu and simple mode adopted in the experiment below. If, a weare convinci d, a tree, which some have condemned as an "out .... .Mr. n. ....mti. ho rnnrtf-i ted o easily as this, it is quite worthwhile to "spire" it. The qualities of tho substances ad- il"d to the soil to renovate it, were it should be remembered, annlie 1 to a tree nearly croirn. One-half, one-fourth, or Ic-s, should, of course, bs used to tie b uf orrospomlingly less size and a iff. "A hint may b? taken from this treatment of old trees, for the bitter culture ol young ones on soil naturally unfavorable. El). Tollie Editor of the Ilorticiiltiiri-t: You uill reiiiemlur the conversvtion we had together three years ago, about the apparently worn out condition of my Virg.ilieu or St. Jli cheal ( Difnn 'Eu. ) pear trees. 1 spoke of them then, in the language of Knight and Ken- rick, at 'degenerate outcasts." J liougH tliey h id once bom me excellent crops ol Iruit, which i ... n1"' -- -- -- - ' : J I had never -een surpa-ed, yet lor several years cmL. reiterated again and again, and it wa not they hail only produced cracked, blighted, im-er- llntj after the lap-e of several minute. that Mr. able Iruit indeed such iu was absolutely worth- Wi:b-,tek could be heard. When ho diJspeak, le-s. it 1Vas to the following 1'ITect : I rem irked to you that I considered the vane- ..t. i!Eiif.nt ami Fkllow-Citizuxs : I had ty worn out, and good for nothing in-my neigh- not anticipated tho pleasure of being present on borhood, and that I intended to cut down my this occasion. It is my wish rather to avoid, trees, which were large and tine, and ought to than to Keek, opportunities of addressing large jielil every year several bu-hels. i public bodies. While it is my purpose to di. My situation is a sheltered one in Westclie-ter charge, as well as I am able the duties which county ; ami after some enquiries about my soil, I devolve iiihiii me, nsa citizen of the Common which is a light, though excellent, sandy loam, j wealth of .Missichii-etts, I must, nsa general you told me that you believed the trees had ex- ruC) leave tho ilUcus-iou of pirticular subjects li.iusted the proper elements from the soil ; that ' before you to younger, us well as abler hands, in consequence the fruit f,iiled,and recommended Great cheering, nnd cries of" Go on," me, instead of cutting them down, to renovate (Jentlemen, since some little while I think them. about six or seven weeks ago groat changes Struck with tho force of your reasoning atthe h.iv o taken place, not only with regard to pnli- umc, which i nave not leisure now in repeal 10 , your readers, I determined to make a trial with two tree. I did so, in the fall of 1813. I have now the pleasure of repeating in writing, what 1 told you verb illy, tint 1 havu now had two crops of beautiful fair' fruit, a excellent a tho finest that grew upon my soil twenty years ago. A many persons about New York and Long Island, have trees of tho Doyenin- or Virg.ilieu p-.iriii the saiiu degenerate condition that mine were, I comply with your request to give a sim ple statement of my nroceedui!? with my tree. premising in the outset, that it is entirely based I upon the hints that I received from you. In tho month of October, 18 13, 1 took in hand o required them to coma forward in thi great two largo andlhrifly Virgalieu pear trees, about I "'nrk of maintaining sound Whig principles, twenty or thirty feet in height. I first scraped 1 Here was our hope. And now or later, to-nior-ofl" all' tho rough outer coat of lurk, and coated row if not to diy, wo trusted that thoy would the trunk of thu treo over with soft so in, put on ' arra)' themselves on tho right side, with a paintbrush. next cut out about one- That day has come. Groat cheering. The third of all the poorest brunches, and shortened ' brightening of that morning has dawned iikiii the head of tho treo one-third, by 'heading back" I tll0' nr0 ''ere, to-day, not against, but the principal limbs, covering the wound after with us. Renewed upplau-e. nariiiL' them, with the "shellac solution." cih,. I Gentlemen, let mo remind you that every bust thing that I have ever tried,) recommended 1 on page 31 of the "Fruits and Fruit Trees nf i America. I then dug a trench, four feet wide around tho whole ball of roots, very much a if 1 were going totnn.plant it. I left a ball of roots, untouch ed about six feet iu diameter. Tho roots all the roots, largo or sm ill that extended beyond tills ball, I cutoff; and I should judge that 1 cut oil about one-third oflho roots ; or, as vou ad vised me alum .... i .. . .i ' Cta '-riSi "" Ca"al Frot-.rt.oa to tho 's... i no ircncniiKeir, which was four feet wide, ., ,, ii . ., -I f ttllllU llil. , u,,,. u u) ,cc, .K-up. a,, C!lrtt.(l away U 71 t ' LW '"I lrden. 1 1 field o nod pas ture w , 1 y , i rro"1 n ' !'ir S 'TL " ' l'i' I-'0 ""IT1 '' ""t l-oen composed pretty largely of thn 'T '.'""ir i,r,lli' 1 ,lli! '' -M- J"1"1 V..ung's majority will not lie finXho trencV?aS ,Uelf" ,,d '" 1 1 ,000 ; L'3 Whig are elected to Con- Toeachtreo 1 then applied the fl,m.imr i !rt"", 'J'"""'' 31, and at least 711 Whig Mem substances, viz., two bushels or reru.a , 3 ' 'L'm "e"' ,'1'i "nt ,"f- K'tu from a blacksmith's forge, two bushels Fc W to 1 . X W" t ,",Cl!'.'lfl ""n Ant,"Kf coal pretty well broken,,,! two pounds ? m ' Zt ZlX T M;'"ilc '".V" rL'sl,0',,1 ' ash well pulverized. Theso substances I Wd . (ienil Mo,"l:,i1'1 w, 10 m,t, V , , on the spot, and mingled them will, tho fr": i Vl" moiTVYnr?01 l-ac,'sett- ""spend ? soil as it was put in the trench. After tho trench KZ ZZZ f' , , was full of soil containing these stimulants, I iiuestbiii i?i I 'hero remains an important ad the whole of its contents thoroughly inter- p V hbT T ' U-U ,"U" v I1"' mixed, by turning them over and over ogah, llcy iftlio mff ' a T the IK.ht.ca ki- v th the I pade. This is the whole of tho pro- conYm" my' re narks toi J'Ct r cess. Now a word about the result. tho change i,, wch U , , . f Nfv-".rk' The first summer after the trees had been op-1 porUnto? all I. iVi . " ?1?t recc,,t a,,d "" nrutf.,1 iinnii that of 1811, I was surprised and I It baa ,!e!i'hteii with the luxuriance and vigor nf the nevv growth. It was very healthy, and hid tho apeirance of that of a very tine young tree.- Suffice it to saw that the tree had formed a new and haudsomu head. Next season, 1815, blossomed moderately Hut almost every blossom set and gave mo fruit. Every fruit to my great joy and satisfaction, was Urge, fair and smooth ; the growth was. clean and healthy, and the leaves dark green in color. This year, I havo had a fine crop: two bush els from one tree, four bushels from tho other. They were superb fruit genuine, old-fashioned Virgalietts ; and I cannot doubt that my trees will continue to bear such for many years. I need not say, that 1 and many others arc convinced by this experiment, that tho pear tree of many sorts in my neighborhood, have failed from the want of proper sustenance in the mil. Whether tho receipt you gave me, may bo im proved upon or not, I cannot say; but I can say, that, so far. it has answered perfectly : and it is my belief that every old and enfeebled pear tree, that bears cracked fruit, may bo restored to good health and a lino hearing condition by following the same rules. J. J. w. I'rom the Horticulturist for November. Notes on "PnckiiiR JlouscSnlt" for Manure. BY WM. B. 0DD1E, NERMOXT, X. V. I caxxot recommend too highly the advanta ges, lor application to gardens ami orcliarils, oi tho refuse anil obtained from the packing houes. 1 have not, as yet, arrived at a positive analysis of this fetilizcr; hut as blood, and small particles of bone in a putrescent Mate,arc among its com ponent parts, you can form some idea of its val ue as a manure, auded to its utility as a destroy er of insects in the larva state. on recommend common salt, as a topdrcs- turn it is. The olfactories of insects in general, appear to be wonderfully acute, therefore tho compound to which 1 allude, having an exceedingly power mi alio oiiL'ii-ne uuor.is iiariimii.iriy omuiAnm-, ,, , ,,, .... '., .. , ' ... . ,, ful and offensive odor.is particularly obnoxious to uh 'u uouim-sonio in iriiui rs. i iiml iys-, man . . .' . tpi-n quart round each peach tree, and then gave the tield a top-dressing, at the rate of six bushel to tho acre, after planting potatoes in the drill ... '. '. . . ... , f . f mmm . and I am now digging tho cropof , , f j-b f , , ,f . ... B-,recttHli When 1 liavo housed the whole I will send you the result, feeling quite sanguine that a good and sound yield will class ine among tho fortu nate. To those of your readers, who may be desi rous of getting this manure, and testing its prop erties, I will remark that any of the packing houses in New York will lie glad todispose of it, at about twenty-live cents per barrel, unless a demand may induce them to raise the price. .Salt is a wonderful food for plants, and strange tome is it that none of tho agricultural clubs havo called the attention of fanners to the im portance of its use. Another time, 1 can give you my experience in its application to meadows, The advantages of tho salt which has been previously used in packing meat, are, I feel cer tain from my own experiments, very considera ble. As ii 'fertilizer, the anamal matter mixed with it being large, it is greatly increa-cd in value; while being considered a rufuu article, it may usually j c.bt lined at such prices as render it one of the cheapest manures. W.m. 11. Oddie. ,1Ir. "Wcbutcr'sj Speech, Atthe ttrniitl Itully of the Whit; at Hoston, Friday tre, .Yor. fifi. Reported for the Huston Atla. Mis. WkrsTF.k ascended the platform, and was greeted with most enthusiastic cheers from tj( whole of the audience. The shouts of wel- nin nu'euii mi ill" tirni parties but Willi re-pect to the gieal politi cal prospects ol the country. ei, ...... ,....r r..n,.. ;i:.,.. ., heard me on n former occasion, and many of the gentlemen hero present, thi evening, who have 1 heard mo declare that is was d lieu t, and a ways ,,, i..,. ...... wouiii uo iiiuicim, to maintain sound pnncip.e i .,..1... ..... ,..,1.1 .,...1., I -...-I.... C..w .......I upon the great ce We had done exce lentlv iu tho South excellently in the tbeless, while New Ohio were against us, our dilliculty "lection, sinco the policy of the Administration ":ls "ecu ueveiopeu.tias ix-cn, more oriess auvorso to that Administration. Tho results in Mary land, in New-Jersey, iu Florida, in (Jcorgia. in Ohio, in Fennylvania, in New-York, loud cheers, all prove this. And will any man say, can anyone suggest, that one single State has sanctioned tho policy of tho present Adminis tration ? Tho most recent demonstration has been in -s.-m -1 iii it, i r.uuiusrisi u unp itisu. j nu siaiu 0f till- election i very well known to all of you, New-nrk. En(hui i-tic upphiiso.l Tho stalo . , . -. - aim t uu nut iiiow oi any ining new io coiiiuiu- nieate, except tlio following telegrapluc ill patch dated at five o'clock Ibis iifternoon w.,ic, I will read " TIo (s"l news of yesterday is moro than confirmed by 'I'ele-.ranh from BullMo and throuirh vote, the Universal IX . , ; ,! greatly affect the Fv ht l"MA ,1 said that the personal .fGov, Wr!Bh ntral portion of our Union iu-.i'.i--iii, iu ............. ....... ... .... m ummv.. ,, ,..u iU( .i uv.'.v ... . ... umi nun. us mur uiu llentlv' in tho East excel-1 'l10 Rio Grande, thereby invading a foreign ter- t been able to secure a inijority any whore, tho political ocean of tho world, agitated by a thou- and tho South East and ' "tory. And because the Mexicans resisted this Wbigs hao now majorities in every town and ( sand whirlpools, us if Eolui had lot loo-oal! his 1,. , ii, ,...- encroachment on uieir sou, we nawi next iiiu uisinct. inu iiinu i.awoi into is luuntiiu iuw .uu ,nnu m i.uroiio inero was nut ono ste.iuv west, nut never- ,, , .. i.i..... .i.. ... i ... I. .! .1......1.. 1 .1.. 1 1 n ,1;.,,,..,. .i, t. A.. .. ..... ... .. . .,. . ',..t. I..k..l,..,; l 1 rrociailiauoil 01 mo i-rcsiuum, 111.11 i ar u.m-is siriKO uireciiy uiu i.tuor 01 mo "'"o i ..i...".. ..-' i.s i.-iii;i.iiiy spoKeii 01 a 1110 lOrk, 1 l linsv IV.llll.l 1I1IU . . . .. ........ fi.i... ., . . ...r t r,., ; 1 II I. I... u ....... tl 1 .1. . ..... .,, .. . i . i I.. would turn tho scalo of tho election. But let me assure you that the case lies much deeper man an this. There are counties on the river which have given positive Whig majorities such uslmg Island, and tlio river counties wherein tho question did not turn upon tho local questions atiecting the personal choice ol members, nut, throwing aside these returns for the Assembly, and all the local questions connected with them, it Is now certain that tho Whigs havo elected the Governor of New-York by 1 1 ,000 or 1 i.',000 majority. Not only is this a cry handsome majority far the Governor, but when we look at the Congressional delegation, wo find that more than two thirds cheers are ours. Cheering, Throughout the whole State wo ran for mem bers of Congress, and throughout the whole State we are far ahead. But instead of choos ing the Whigs ought to have chosen 20 mem bers. Unhappily, in tho city anil in King's coun ty, tho Whigs and tho Native Republicans were divided. Now, the Native Republicans nnd the Whigs are divided. Among tho former I must say that there are men of intelligence, and lamgludto say men of tho best character. They have all great personal and political resjicctability, and I should bo glad if all could bo chosen ; 1 should be happy, too, could, at the samo time, some others of our candidates for Congress have been elected. James Monroe, inheriting not only the name, but the virtues of his ancestor, Van Wag encn, I'hocnix. Unhappily this division among our party, and among the agents we employed, defeated all, and let in the enemy. This let in the enemy. This was unhappy. But it docs not become mo to impute blame to any body, on this account. It was one of the infirmities of human nature. Gentlemen, I shall go, on Monday, to tho meeting in the town in which I live, and there deposit my vote. Loud applause. I shall find many well-meaning men who differ from me, though they do not write 'conscience.' upon their flag. Some of my worthy neighbors will give their votes for tho candidates of tho 3d party, with tho certainty that their votes can only avail to koep the district unrepresented, or let in tho opposition candidate. I wish, that upon this sub ject, I could address myself feeble as my voice might be to every voter in the district in which I live. The evil which threatens us is not to ho over come by railing or reproach, hut by reasoning with our neighbors by representing to them the true consequences of their conduct-and by show ing them its inevitable result. It Is as clear as anything can be, that those per sons who voted the third arly ticket in 184 1, suf fered Mr. I'olk to bo elected and Texas to be an nexed. And therefore, so far as their permission extended, they suffered, what we call the .Mex ican War to be sprung upon us. Tho Mexican War ! It was proclaimed on the house-tops by the opposition, that the annexation of Texas would involve a war with -Mexico, and denied by tho other side. Anil yet those who professed to bo tho most zealous for peaceable annexation, did what they could to bring about a war. But to return to the causes which havo brought about these changes in tho .Middle States. hat has caused this change ? It is all to bo referred to the recent masures of Congress, not owing to the chain;,. ..rih'ty i,r u hundred here and there iu the State of New York, but because the reflecting men of all par ties tho masses, the troop-, havo rome over from tho opposite side and voted the Whigticket. In the most effectual manner they have signified their litter disapprobitiou of tho war, tho new tariff, the sub-treasury and the various other pro jects of the administration. Tried on this standard, New-York has gone Whig, and es pecially as to members nf Congress ha sho gone Whig out and out. Tho result here opens quite a new view it opens quite new prospects ; and if, as I trust, tho Whig will act becomingly and moderately, and discreetly, we shall hold tho majority we have gained. Gentlemen, I do not suppose that the Sub- Treasury did much for tlio Administration in ... . 1 .tcw-iorK. i nai is not yet in operation, ami its benefits arc not yet perceived. Laughter. .Much as is the influence of the Union, it cannot refer all thaso result to the Sub-Treasury, ei- ther on one side or tho other. The Tariff and tho War have had their share. But I do not propose I h ive not time to en - ter into Ihe details of either of these. Tho Mexican War i universally odious throughout thu United States; and uo havo yet to find any Semproniu who raise hi voice "for it. Here some one in tho gallery asked Mr. Webster who voted for tho War. Ho replied " Nobody at all. The Freiident made it with- out any vote whatever." Tremendous ap- plause, And tint leads mo to say that the War, in its orlf-'l!' w:,s ." Fresidential War. lint t he Coils- ueciare. inai v-ongres, none s.mi, n.no "'" I'"" l" ml ".'""S " " ","' "' .oris ulirn. mil bow t lev so dec l.irei it. Eve- - TV Olie UO'JS ivnow mat .nn iiitjyiL'ii, Froclamation of the Fresident stated that expli citlv. lint, gentlcmen.there is anothor question here. Texas had become a part of this Union. Wo hail received her as a State, and had assumed her Ism ndary the Nueces. Why should wo not treat, with Mexico for that ? Why, when all new territory of the United States was hounded by the Nueces, and every thing beyond that was claimed by Mexico, and iu the actual poss-ssion of Mexico why, then, 1 say, should the l'resi dent of the United States have ordered the army south of Nueces, to take possession of tho Mexi can land ? That was tho origin of tho war, and that was against the spirit of the Constitution of tlio United States. Vehement applause. Con gress alone has tho poworto declare war, and yet it is obvious, under the present construction, that if tho l'resident is resolved to involve tho country in a war, ho may do it. This, I say, is a great misjiidgmcnt on tho part of tho Presi dent ; it i a clear violation of hi duty ; in my judgment it is an imjieachablo offence. Great cheering. Tho great objection to this war is tint it is il legal In it character. There has been a great violation nf duty on the urt of tho President. Ilu has plunged thu country into war, whereas, unless In case of invasion of our actual limits, he bus no right so todo. lu that case of such in vasion, Ihe power does exist ill thu l'resident to take mcsuresto repel aggression. But to go out of our limits, and declare war for a foreign n-rupation of what does not belong to us, i no part of tho power invested iu our President by our Constitution. So much for tho origin of the war. Mr. Chairman, I wish to speak with all so berness in this respect, and I would say nothing, liero, to-night, which I would not say in my placo in Cougross, or beforo tho whole world, Tho question now is, for what purHise, and for what ends, is tlio present war to bo prosecuted. And in sneaking of this let mo, in tho first nlare. nut myself right beforo tho peoplo. Indi vidually I havo no respect for tno Government of .. . Mexico. The peoplo of that country aro 111" worst gevcrned on the face of the earth. They was "reat I '"'tween .viexico aim me uuueu ouues. i nu ine interesis 01 j.iuor. . ueering.j i iwiu u.n. j.nwt,,nu ,.i-.uiu-ii'u uie siorius wo iiau iu arc subject wholly to military despotism, nnd it m ilters not whether I'aredcs, Almonte, Santa Anna, Ampudia, or any one else wields the su premo power. They are all, and only, military chiefs. And I say, also, that Mexico should have come to terms with us before. Tho United States havo wellfounded claims against Mexico. There is no doubt of that. And I havo as little doubt, and as little hesitation, ill saying that .Mexico Ins behaved most wrongfully toward us. Sho has acteil ruinously for her own inter ests, and injuriously for her own character in all respects. Alexicoisa Republic professedly formed on our own model. I could wish wo nil wish that she could find among her sons another Washington. But the truth must be told. And the truth is, that all the Republics made out of the Spanish dominions in America, havo been most miserable failures. Mexico, especially, has no principle of free government about her at all. But to Indulge theso considerations is not to discharge our own duty of inquiry into tho ob jects and ends of this war. Who knows any thing about the war, except that our armies have reached to Monterey, and will reach to Mexico, if they can ? Applause. And what then ? Is tho whole country to bo fortified taken possession ol as American territory equal to the formation of forty now States ? These are questions which it is time frr lis to put with so briety nnd seriousness. It i time .'or us to know what arc the objects and designs of our Govern ment. The natural justice of a war, it i, perhaps, not an American habit to consider. But it is an American habit to count tie cost, audi may be indulged a moment while I look at that. 1 have been at some pains to ascertain tho f.icts in this respect, and I submit to your consideration tho results to which I have arrived. Itappears Irom the monthly statements of the Treasurer of tho United SU'es, that tho balance in tho Treasury on the tb April was 912,nnfi,0ll. 1st June ll,l7.-UH)dim. in May, $5.S,non il'Jth June " J7ih July Slth Auitust " Jlst Sept. " y..no,oou jiiih',,i(s,ouu 7.7S jKW " July, l,')i,IHK) 5 593.IKVI " Ani;. S,i:U,IHH) l,81D,0UC " Sept. 778,000 Total diminution in 5mnnth, 7,,-'2l,uoo And it appears from the monthly statements of the lleiristeml tlie Tieasnry, that ihe amount of outstand ing Treasury Note was as fnllows : 1st August last, 8II000 (leiiii? the remains of old issues J 1st Sept. " 1,090,000 Increase in Auist, &f 13,000 1st Oct. " '.!,.! 10,000 " .Sept 1,150,000 Makinz the rirrxi of expenditures (beyond receipts) fur months, 10,011,000. Thcfxccmbcmsat ihe raleiiTrtiiHmofSl,G33,000. According to the President's Message to Con gress last December, the receipts for the year ending 30th Juno, 1845, were 8'JO,70'J,OOo! If they are the same the present year, it would ap pear that tho Government is expending money atthe rate of 51,000.000 iierannuin. ilutas navments are. lirobnblv. lint made so fa-t as debts
uro incurred, it inav. I 'think, be fairlv estimated I that our present annual expen-es are at laast double the revenue that i to say, at lea-t SGO.OOO.OOO. So that the result is that tho Government, for the 1 ist five month, has been pivinrr at the rato of;o inllliiiMH iKjrntmnin tr twice the amount of me revenue. And this does not include the out standing claims. All this is to bo met. And how is it to be met .' Congress has given authority to tho Secretary of tho Treasury to issue Treasury notes, and to cflectaloan. The note have been issued, and the loan has been applied for at a high rato of interest, o per cent but as the existing Oelit is not above par, it U doubtful whether the new issue can be obtained on favorable terms. And here appears the absurdity of the Sub Treasury scheme. And 1 inu-t av, that if Government were to set it-elf to word mo-t ef fectually to thwart its own financial measures itcould not contrive a better means than the Sub Treasury for the propose. Government, for in stance, asivs iu stance, a-k lor a loan now, and outains u irom ' ,ie capitalists. In January next, it requires ',10t,cr loan of say teti million, all to be paid ;n specie. Where will it bo found It would reqniro all tho specie in New-York ur.d llo-ton to m.,i;0 up the sum. As tho matter now stand-, ,13 pCl,Cni2 is impracticable : by its operation, 1 jf c:irried into effect, tho vvhcels'of Government ! would bo clogged; the Administration would'he ' obstructed upon its own course, and Govermeut would bo deprived of all means of action I It i agreed by all that the Administration is not, at present, remarkably strong iiifinanci.il affairs, taking into consideration the present war and it seems to bo pretty certain that it will bo hard work, rather an uphill hu-ines, to carry I that war on. And provided that every dollar which Government gets is locked up, a required p by tho Sub-rrc.isury act, the inachmu will toon come io a stan.i sun. L,"1""11".1"' 111 " "" ",. , Thnt riorstinn u-ns imi. of In. fvmsns wbirll one- , , - - . - laieil laiijyi III lllu IVCCIll .UIV- i vi iv i.n. v n,u. , ed a friend of inino what caused the remarkable , changoiu his district in New-ork, and ho re-. plied that his was not an Agricultural, uiu a .vi inif.ictiiriiiL' District, and the new law wa death-blow to nearly all its interests. So of nearly all places where .Manufactures aro esta blished. .Mr. Cli.iirm.iii, it is tho Mexican War, tho Tariff of 181(1, and tho Presidential Vetoes, which havo produced tho great changes wo see around us. Sir, thero are two surprises which have been sprung upon the reoplo ol tno united Mates. Tho first was tho nomination of .Mr. Polk at tho Baltimore Convention for surely no people was less prepared for any great event than this people for that Humiliation. (Applause.) When tho event was first undo known, us you aro all aware, tho great question was, " Who, under Heaven, is James K. Polk?" Rut party alle giance was so strong, that it overcame tho sur prise, and convinced tho ioonlo that .Mr. Folk was an especial lit mm Io maintain and support the interests of tho country, and the interest of 1 Pennsylvania in particular, (.laugnier.; j Tho second surprise w as the Mexican War. ! Who exiected that t But iixin the 11th ol May tlio war did exist, according to the President s , lecliratinu. Oar army was then in a critical condition. I had then, gentlemen, occasion to hi ab-ent from Congress and at home, never an ticipating such a state of things. Tho war bill, licipjlllli; Biltll a pvniu hi mm"?, iiu nai uiil, which you have so often hearifreferred to, passed on tho 1 1th, fourteen members votingagainst it in the llou.se, and two in tho Senate lltl tlM)ll what ground was it passed ? Surely, on the )irt of tho Whigs, that the country was unexpected ly in a ptatoofwar that our army was in an ex iiosed situation and that it was absolutely no ' i. .... i 1 1.. v... I.:..,. liossai v io r usiaiu im-iii. iniiiivwiii iiusiuii'.. ..... f.,. .1,,. Air....r.l .in.l n-rr ,IM 1 the suggestion from anybody, that a vote for that ' Tim existim? U. S. G's have 1G vtar to run. and were nt 101 and 103 until the Secretary advertised, for a loan of live millions, ihe oiher day, for 6'a having 10 years to run. This loan, il was auppnsf.fl, might be nriiii in lull. 1 m ,", i. ', tntuii. hi taken at par-and Ihe wistinj 6 s were loivermcon teieiKt nd were quoted ntpti. bill involved an. npproml oftthc rotirsa of thol administration. Never did I hear of such a thing thrn. Y'our excellent Representative than whom very few men, indeed, enjov more the esteem, her discourse. respect and confidence of tlio great Whig party , 'I am sure, she said, 'I hope this heart-rend-of the United Stale tremendous cheering, . ing occurrenro will be a warniii" to nil of us, to was one who voted for the hill. Tlio opposition accustom ourselves to arouse ourselves and to t ) it, and to him, spring up hero and nowhere make nll'orts in time where they're required of else. I ho member from tho liberty-loving State us. There's a moral in everything, if wo would iircrmnnt, thoso from Connecticut are they ' only avail ourselves of it. It will be our own accused? And Amos Abbott, from vour third 1 faults if we loose sh'lit of this one.' ,ii'trl,r'.is 'llT,'": vo!co ri,W" "P"'" I""" t Ah. Chirk invaded the grave silence which Mr. niton of Ohio, ono ol tho most able, in-1 ensm.,1 nn this n.in-irb il, .t,,,,i.,.i.. !.,., tclhgcnt and influential members of Congress, proprialeuirof'Acobblor there was ' anil check and for whom every Whig member would this ing himself in some confusion, ob-cned, that it day, with all hi heart, cast hi tote for Spcakcr was undoubtedly our own faults if we did'nt was anything said against him? Not one improve such inclancholy occasions as the pros- wont. 1'ellow-citizcns, I am crieved. sorrv : that at this lato time a clamor should he raised nirainsi 1 your member for his votu fin that occasion. 1 1 uo not think it quite fair it is not reasonable nor just it is not at all like Boston Great ap probation. Sir, we live in a day of uncommon prosperity. Heaven has bojn gracious to us beyond our hope. Wo h ivc been blessfd with health. Education has flourished. Commerce and Agri culture are prosperous. Wo havo an enterprise ing and thriving population. It it, Mr. Chair man, excess sometimes leads to discontent , nnd I am airaui mat something ol that nature is the case with ns. While 1 ndmit that to tho genial 1 influences of our climate, tho character of our 1 soil, the energy of our people, much of this pros-1 rarity is owing, I cannot shut my eves to tho fact that tho protective power over i.ll these carrying us onward to honor anil renown is tlie Constitution of the United States. A treincn- dous burst of cheers. And it is, therefore, with ' the greatest regret that 1 hear any suggestions of I doing away with that instrument. Renewed) shouts. I entertain no such coun-el. Cheers. ; I am for taking the Constitution ns our fathers, 'It would havo occurred to most men,' said left it to us, and standing by it, and dying by it. .Mrs. Chick, 'that poor dear Fanny being no Vehement cheers. I agree that it has lieen i more, it becomes necessary to provide a i7rse.' violated. The admission of Texas another I Oh! Ah !' said .Mr. Chick. 'Toor-rul such SlaveholdingSt ite was a violation of tho Con- is life, 1 mean. I bono von are suited my dear.' stitution. But. how was that accomplished ? 1 1 'Indeed I am not,' said .Mrs. Chick; 'nor likely would indulge in no bitter expressions against i to be, so far as I can see. Meanwhile, of course, our Southern brethren. They hud education, the child is ' and habit, and prejudice, all to sustain them in 'Going to the Deuce,' said Mr.Chick, thourtlit their course. But what shall wo say to tlmo fully, 'to be sure.' Member of Congress from tho Noith from Admoni-hed, however, that he had committed New-Hampshire, and Connecticut, and .Maine himself, by the indignation in Mrs. Chick's conn who voted for it How they so acted, and why i tenance at tho idea ofa Dombnv ifoimr then. ; I they so acted, is almost utterly incomprehensible, l How they havo since lieen rejected by tho People, is comprehensible enough flinghter.l I agree that the annexation of Texas struck a blow nt the influence ol" free institutions. New Engl ind might h ivo prevented it if sho would, but her people would not Iu roused. Thank God I did not slumber over that danger. (Cheering.) But if the Constitution be violated what is oiirduty ? To cast it aside ? Surely not. But to renovate and re.-toro it. To lie more alive to our t Chick, finding that hi destiny was, for the time, ' " My good woman,'' said .Mr. Dunib-y, turn own duties tinder it, and more earnest in perform- against him, said no more, and walked oil'. But ing round in his ea-y chair, as one piece, and ing them. If we are true to niir.-clve., let mo it was not always thus with Mr. Chick. He not a a man with limbs and joints, " I under say to you there can never boanotheranuc.vition was often iu the'iisrendaut himself, and at those stand you are poor, and wish to earn money by of slave territory to tin Union under heaven, time punished lyjuisa roundly. In their m.itri- nursing the little boy. my son, who has been so Never never ! (Vociferous plaudits.) But if monial bickerings they were, upon the whole, a prematurely deprived of "uh.it can never be re tlnjieople, under the influence nf party feeling, well-matched, fairly-balanced, givo-and-taUo placed, lli.ivo no objection to jour adding to and for the sake of tho dry an-l stulo loaves and ruuple. It would havobeen, generally spoakiii" I tho comforts ot your tamily by that mean;. So flshe lu tho gift of pirty, shtll neglect their very dillicult to h.ivu betted im the winner. Oft-! far as I lean tell," you seem to be a deserving ob dir.y then there i no hunt to such annexation en when .Mr. Chick seemed beaten he would ' ject. Hut I mu-t impo-o one or two conditions Irom thu Kio tirande to Fatagonia. lientlciiien, lias not tlio ( oiistitution given this them about tho ears of Mrs. Chick and carry poplo groit prosperity ? Has not our commerce all before him. Being liable himself to similar lloun-hed undent .' Has it not mule our flag ho- unlooked-for checks from Mrs. Chick, their little norcd and respected iu every sea on earth ? Has contests Usually K).-cs.t.d a character of uncer it not fo-tered our manufacturers ? Where would tainty that was 'very animaling the country havo been without it IWhere would .Mi-, Tox had arrived on the 'u heel ju-t now our ojyn Mass ,c!,iiott havo b.-cn without it ? alluded to, and came running into the room iu a Not the .Ma-sachusctt that sho now i. j breathle-s condition I will not, I cannot, contemplate I cannot 'My dear Ujui-a,' -aid Mi's Tox 'istheva endure to turn my eyes to the Mate of thing, con- cancy still un-tipplicd ' " sequent on an abandonment of the Con-titution 'You good soul, ves ' said Mr Chick Somu have siioken of it as violated, and tin itiri;'-,!!',tjiilt r ,ui",-!nt r'r gate it involve the ah indonmcnt ol oath tho pen titration of yiolence-the shedding of blond L'0.'"!5"? "ftS"'1.'? r. ? io s 'V1.1 11' "!: ":",,. ,, , V "" ' moousneo, is nonsense. o may, it is true, in ike a revo - Sm l r 1'loo,y-1"" " - n- . " '" .,., . , . '. , ' T V .'"r inotnunt contem- pl.ite disunion upon tho Wing party! but it i-a fal-o charge. llmincilso lllld lomr colli Ollmf n.r.rs 1 'r, - K'iii.i. ua-i i-i--i LllJ "I'll Immense and long continued cheers. Orient to the extremity of the We-t, s Vom tho nil Atni.ri. can is known not as a citizen nf .Massachusetts or any other htate but as a citizen of tho Uni ted States. It i tho Union which gives usour character abroad and may we all and ever in the language of the Father of his Country ' frown in.hguiutly" nnullatloinpMoilis.cvcr it. nppi.iusi..j a .iS iorni"d amidst tho agitation ol the w hole European U orld. Tho subsequent s.u, , ,,. , ,,m ,su,, mat quarter ol tho gtohc ,', , V, ""' 1 " " "eiy throil'rll thrill? U nit bill I iu I .tit. .tl it,,- , y . , ;,; Con-titution ol t mi.'i .uui.i . " 1 1 " a.luiu 1110 Americi u vet gieater pilot, who not only " weathered tho storm, but controlled it. loud applause.! Tho Constitution, therefore, i the rallviiuT mint of all true Whig, mid shoud bo so, forever. Vehement cheer.! If wo were now to say, because wo Butler some temporary grievance from its provision, that therefore wo would destroy it, get rid of it, wo should act ju.-t as wisely as if we struck down tho sun from heaven, because tho moon sometimes eclipses his light, or a cloud passes over hi disc. .Mr. Webster closed amidst a perfect torrent of applause. llickriii' Jfrw Work. DEALINGS WITH THE FIRM OF DOMBEY AND SON, Wholesale, Iletuil imil lor Ihporliilion. I1V IIIAKI-Us PUK1..SS. CHAPTER II. irAiVA timely ;iiorVu i made for aa evtergenry thai icill numctimes urite ia the lest irgnlatrd familh. '1 mum. never ceaso to congratulate myself,' said Mrs. Chick, 'on having said, when I little thought what wa ill store lor us really as if 1 n . - - I was inspired by something that 1 forgave i oVjr raniiy everything. halever happens, I'1'11 11,11 1 'IIM'IJO IIU t IUIIIIU1 I IIIU Mrs. Chick made this impre.ivo observation iu tho drawing-room, after having descended tliither from the inspection of tho .Mantna-inakors tin stairs, who were busy on tho family mourn- ing. Sho delivered it for iho behoof of Mr. Chick, ck, rv k- 1 who was a twin Uiiid geiuieuian, witli a very largo ''', 'ind hi hand continually ii, his pock'- jets, and who had a tendency in his nature to , ; , ., ,. ,.- ., , . , whistle and hum tunes, winch, .sensible of the' indecorum of such sounds i a house of grief, hoi '"'"" I-'" ' r "-- ; fiii. Don t vou over-exert yourself, said Mr. .,, , , J .. .1 , Chick, 'or you 11 belaid up with spisms, 1 sce.l Right to! loor nil ! Bless my soul, I forgot! We'io hero onodavand tronn next !' renroof. nnd then nrrvi.nh.fi uiil, ! thrrail nf .urs. uiiick contented herself with aglanro ol Pllt. 'Whirl, mifrt.t l. tiin, i i.m thint-. Mr- r. r,,ir.rtn.l i.;- .i pause, 'than by the introduction either of the college hornpipe, or the equally unmeaning or unfeeling remark of rump-te-iddity, bow-wow-wow!' which Mr. Chick had indulged in, under his breath, and which Mrs. Chick repeated in a tone of withering scorn. 'Merely habit, my dear,' pleaded Mr. Chick. 'Non-enso! II.ilit!' returned his wife. 'If you're a rational being, don't make such ridicu lous excuse. Habit ! If I was touct the habit fas you call it) of walking on the ceiling, like the tlic, 1 should hear enough of it I dare say.' It appeared so probable that sucha habitinight bo attended with some degree of notoriety, that .Mr. Chick didn't venture to dispute the ixisition. 'How's the Baby, I,oo?' asked Mr. Chick: to change the subject. 'What Biby do you mean?' answered -Mrs. Chick. 'I am sure the morning I have had, with that dining-room down stairs, otie mass of babies, no one in their senses would believe.' 'One ma's of babies'' repeated .Mr. Chick, staring with an alarmed exnres-ion about him. j and thinking to atone for his misconduct by a bright suggestion, he added : 'Louliln t something temporary bo done with a teapot ( If he hail meant to brine- the subiect nrema - tn rely to a clo-e, ho could not have done it more 1 hu-b.ind. effectually. After looking at liim for some mo-1 Mrs. Cuick bore off the tender pair of Too ments iu silent resignation, .Mrs. Chick walked idles, and pre-ently returned with that tougher majestically to the window and eeped through ' couple who-e presence her brother had com the blind, attracted b.' the sound nf u I. p.. Is Mr ! mauiled. suddenly make a start, turn the tabli-s Matter im'' I'll introduce the party ' Running d.m u stairs again as f.,st as she had r"" "I"' A.ISS T"x -" lrty out of the hack- tiey coach, and soon returned with it undercon . wiv. It then appeared that she had used the word, - ".' l'-'l r business acceptation, when it men ly expresses an individual, but as a noun of Mill IT II MM I ..corted a plump' o? ' vXd" me, i,, ..l r l. J. . '-'"-"'V1"' """ "m.,;' ple-t.iced voting woman, with an iul.int in her arms; a younger worn in not so plump, hut apple-faced iiNo, who led a plump and apple-faced child in each hand ; another plump, and al-o ap-nle-ficed boy who walked by himself; and final ly, a plump and apple-faced' nun, vvhocarncd iu his arm another plump and apple-faced boy, w horn he stood down on the floor, and admon ished, ma husky whisper, to'kitch hold of hi- brother Jolinnv '.My dear l.ouisa.'said Mi.s Tox, 'knowing vour great anxiety, and wiMin.r to rehcie it, I in.sted I if,.V.,i.. on mvseii io me vueen t. n irlotte s Koyal .nan ricd Female, which vou had fonmt.und put the question. Was there any body there that thev thought would suit .' No, thev slid there was not". When they gave mo that answer, I do assure you, my dear I was almost driven to despair on your account. But it did so happen, that one of the Royal .Married Females, hearing the en quiry, reminded the matron ofanothcr who had gone to her own home, and who, she buid.would in all likelihood be most satisfactory, Tho mo ment I heard this, and had it corroborated by thu matron excellent references and unimpeacha ble charater 1 got the addresss. my dear, and posted oil' again." "hike tho dear good Tox vou aro !" said IJllis.l. "Not at all," returned Miss Tox. "Don't say so. Arril ing at the house (the cleanest place.niy dear! you might eat your dinner off the lloor,') I found tho whole family sitting at tiblo; and feeling that no account of them could ho half so comfortable to you and Mr. Doh.bey as the sight ofthe.ua together, brought them nil away. I his gentleman," said Miss, l ox, (Hunting "t the apple-faced iuau'i the lather. Will you have the goodness to come a little forward, sir !" Tho anple-faced man having sheepishly com plied with this request, stood chucking and grin ning in a front row! "This Is hi wife, of course," said .Miss Tox, singling out tho young woman with u baby, 'How do jou do Polly ?"' "I'm pretty well, 1 thank vou, ma'am," said Polly. ... By the way of bringing her out dexterously, Mis Tox had undo the enquiry as in coiid-fccii-sioutoau old acqiiaiutonci) whom she hadn't seen for a fortnight or so. "Fin glad to hear it," said Miss Tox. "The other joung woman is her unmarried sister who live with them, uud would take care of her children. Her name's Jemima, How do you do, Jemima?" "I'm pretty well, 1 thank jou, ma'am," returned Jemima. Fin very glad indeed to hear it," said .Miss Toy. "I hope you '11 keep so. Five children ;' or three and tho youngest six weeks. Tlio line littlelioy with " Tlierealw a blister on his nosU is tho eldest. Tlio blister, IiTomlle, ufter . Ih.,lim'n" G.tl.l Mio 'n.... : 1 ...w.. tl.nl im, tiniwiiif ivniiiu hi .ii ..iv- i mil ii uuu i vuu ivurii ( asKCd -Mr family,"!, not constitutional, but accidental ?" 'Domlwy. Tlio applo-facedmin was understood to growl,', " So'In.n going to, eir. One nf my littlo bovi "tlat-lron." ' . "I ,. j... ,i.i t.. "Si IMIUVII, 'II, l .l- v., did jou-?" " Flit iron," he repeated. " Oh ye," said Miss Tox. " Yes ! quite Into I forgot." The little creature, in his mother's absence, smelt a warm flat iron. You're quiti right, sir. You were going to have the good ness to inform me, when we arrived atthedQjr, that you were by trade, u " " Stoker,'' said Ihe man. ' A choker," said Miss Tox, quite aghast. " Stoker," said the man. " Steam Engine." " Oh-h ! Ye.s !'' returned Miss Tox, looking thoughtfully at him, and seeming still to havo but a very imperfect understanding of its mean ing. " And how do you like it, sir ?" " Which, Mum " said the man. " That," replied Mi' Tox. ' Your trade." "Oh! pretty well, Mum. The ashes some times get inhere," touching his chest; "and makes a man speak grull", as atthe present time. But it is nshes, .Mum, not crustiness."' Mis Tox seemed to bo so little enlightened by this reply, as to lind a ditjicultv in pursuing lu subject. But Mrs. Cluck relieved her, by en'oring into a close private examination of Folly, her children, her marriage certificate, testimonials, and so forth. Folly came nut un scathed from this ordeal, Mrs. Chick withdrew with her report In her brother's room, and as tin emphatic comment on it, and corroboration of it, carried the two rosie-t littlo Toodlc with her Toixllc being tho family name of the apple-faced family. Mr. Dombey had remained in his own apart ment since the death of hi wife, absorln'd in visions of the youth, education, nnd d jstinitiou ' of hi baby son. Something lay at the bottom of his cool heart, colder and heavier than its or- I din try load ; but it was more a sense of tho child s loss than his own, awnltening within him an almost angry sorrow. That tho life nnd progress on which he built such hopes, should he endangered in tho outset by so mean a want ; that Diiinb-y and Sou should lie tottering for a nur-o, wa a sore humiliation. And yet iu his prido and jealousy, bo viewed with so much bit terness the thought of being dependent for thn very lir.-t -tep toward the accomplishment of bis snul's desire, on a hired serving-unman who would be to the child, for the time, all that even is alliance could hive made his own wife, that in every new rejection of a candidate he felt a secret pleasure. The time had now come, how ever, when he could no longer be divided betw ecu these two act of feelings. The le-s so. as thero seemed to be nn tlaw in the title of Folly Tondlo after his si-ter had set it forth, with many com mendation on the indefatigable friendship of Miss Tox. "The-e children look healthy," said Mr. Dom bey. ' But to think of their soniediy claiming sort of relationship to Faul ! Take them 1 away, Iniisa! l.'t me see this woman and lur un vou, liefore von enter my hnu-e in that c.v pacity. While vou are Here, I inii-i Mipuiain that v ou are always known a ay a Richards in" ordin irv name, and convenient. Have you any objection to be known a- Richards ? You h.i'd better consult jour hii-band. As the liiisb.iii l did nothing but chuckle anl grin, and continually draw his right liandacioii hi month, nioistering the palm. .Mrs. 'Fondle, alter nudging him twice or thrice in vain, drop pi'd a enrt-ey and replied " that perhaps if shu was to b.' called out of her name, it vvou'J b.i considered iu the wage-." Oh, of course," said Mr. Dombey. ' I de sire to make it a question of wages, altogether. Now, Richard, il you nure my bereaved child, I wish you to remember this always. You will reciivo a liberal stipend iu return for the dis charge ol" certain duties, u tbe performance of which I wish vou to ee as little of your family as po-ihh When tho-e duties cea-e to In- re iiired and rendered, and tho stipend ceases to bo paid, there is an end ol all relations between us. )j you iinibr-tand me !" Airs. 'Fissile seemed doubtful about it: andas to Tonlle himelf, lie hid evidently no doubt whatever, that he was all abroad. " You have childien of your own," said .Mr. D.imbev. " It is not at all" iu this birg.tin that you need become attached to my child, or that mv child need become attached to vou. 1 don't expect or de-ire any thing of the kind, (imb ibe reverse. When vou go away from here, you will have concluded what is a mere matterof birgiinand sale, hiring and letting ; and will lay aw. iv. The child will cease to remember viu : and you will cease, il vou please, to ru in inb'r the child." .Mr. Too.Ho, with a little more color in her clicks than she hid IkU bolore, said thu knew her place." " I hope you do, Richards." said Mr. Dom bey. 1 have" no doubt you know it very well. Indeed it is so plain and obvious that it could h.irdlv In' otherwise. Louisa, my dear, nrrangn with Richard about money, and let her have It when and how she pleases. Mr. what's-your-name, a word with you, if you please!" ' Tint arrested on the threshold a he was fol lowing' hi wife out of the room, 'Foodie return ed and confronted Mr. Doinbey alone. He wa a strong loose, round shouldered, shuffling, shaggy fellow, on u bom his clothes sat negli gently : with a good deal of hair and whisker, deepened ill its natural tint, perhaps by smoke and coal ilo-t : hard knotty hands ; and a square forehead, as course iu grain us the leirk of an oak. A thorough contrast iu all resm-cts to .Mr. jiJn"lb,,'v wh e.ea mmni. fsi,I cris-ti lihe new is ono oi those close-shaved ml gentleman who are !lossv p like new Dank note, and who seemed to hoartihcially braced and tightened as by tho stimulating action of golden shower-baths. " You have a sun I believe ?" said Mr. Dom bey. " Four on'em, sir, Four hiins and a her. All alive !" " Why, it's as much ns you can atl'ord to keepth-ni !" siid Mr. Dombey. I couldn't hardly all'ord but" ono thing in tho world less, sir." " What is that I" " To lo-e Yin, sir." " Can vou read ?" asked Mr. Dombey. " Why", not partick'ler, sir." " Write ?" " With chalk, fir." " With any thing ?" " I could make shift to chalk a littlo bit, I think if I was put to it," said Toodle after boino rellection. " And yet, said .Mr. Domlwy, " you are two in uuny, iupposo t alwuts, I suppose, sir," answered ter more reflection. .1 'PI..... ...I... . -.! , ... ago ng to cam me, when he's, old enouiiri j"i ii i.: ' .if." enouja, ,11 U V-.M1 IO st llini, iiiiusi'll. Continueil on founh pj'.