Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, May 28, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated May 28, 1847 Page 1
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Vol. XX. IVo. .10. Whole IVo. io:it BVRTiIiXT03r, FRIDAY MORICf, MAY S8, 1847.' NEW SERIES, IVo. 48 1 Burlington Free Press, l'lililislieil nt Iltirlinaton, Vt., ur ii. w. c. c i, v it k i: , Jiditor and Propiietcir. Torinn To Villus? subscribers who receive llie paper liy the carrier 83,00 If paid in advanci, . . . '-Vll Moil subscribers and those who take il nl the Office, invariably 2,00 Advertisements inserted on the customary terms. JJoctnj. In a little precious stone What siilenJur meets the cyeF ! In n little lauipnf sugar, IIjw lunch of sweetness lies ! So in a little woman, Love grows ami multiplies ; You recollect the proverb, " A word unto the wise. " Anil n within a little rose You will lind theiiclicitt dyes, And In a little Brain of gold, .Much price and aluc lies ; As from a little balsam Much odor doth arise, So in a little woman, There's a taste' of paradise. The skylark and the nightingale, Though small and light of vv ing, Yet warMc swecterin the grove, Than all the bird' that niij ; And so a little woman, Though n very little thins, U sweeter l.ir linn sugar, And flowers lint bloom in Spring. f-n give to me a little wile. With a little foot and hind, And all Hie little ill? of hfe We'll mmageto vvitlistaii 1. We'll have a little milage house, Where little .ie and 1, A" cny as a little mouse, Will lii t, and love, and die. The Agricultural Society. Our correspondent below evidently dislikes l)too provisions in tho Utiles of tlio Agricultural Society which have been the subject of consul- rrtible tli-cussiuu in our columns fur tho past low weeks, and is a little inclined to treat them fliunbi-hlv. " Keen i-utir totiiner" is the .-olden MMppi.inv. ixup vouricmper is inc. golden rule in such a matter. There can be no doubt it..,. ,1.., -...:. I....' .. mat. yniz ksuc.ici desires so to- conduct its con cerns as In advance the " best good of the great est number' of our farmers, and to promote agri cultural improvement and excellence. The tno't tint tho sharpest objector would probably urge against tho .Managers is error in judgment, and slight practical experience will pretty generally rectify that. Whether the obnoxious Utiles are injudicious or not, wo do not intend to express nn opinion. Vo leave the discussion to those who are more competent to attack and to defend them. 11lt.li.viito.x-, Vr May 8, 1817. To the ljlitor of the Unrlingion 1'iee 1'rcst: Sir: I nciicc in your valuable newspaper of late, a controversy about the Chittenden County Agricul tural Society. Xuvv, dear -.ir, 1 huvcthoufihi c..ntil. crnbly upon ibis subject, and my conclusions have come prelty near the same maik that J. has hit. Any one of reasonable brains can see that he is right. If a fine bull is presented for a premium, without a pedi gree, vv hat would follow 1 Why he would be rejet ted immediately, and simply because lie could nut tell who his father or his luoiher was, or where they were lioiu. Now, for instance, a farmer buys a horse, a good road-ter, trotler, pacer, runner, or whatever 50a jilease, comes to Chittenden Couuly, re-ides lh re yoine years, hears ot this society, and being possessed of several superior animals, join, the society m Impes of taking a premium, pcihaps with a view to the better disposal of bis animals, perhaps to get cu-toiu for hl stock. Hut also sui'po-e that hav ing driven his ani mals from a to 10 or 15 miles, und alter spending his 1 day in 1 url ngton or whatever other place I be exhibi tion may he in, his animals arc rejected p.s mil good 1 enough lor a premium ; and why ! why suiiplj be-j cause he cannot tell it his mother was a lien lord ora 1 Durham ; or whether Ins i illier was a Jijrbaui, .jr- shire or common breed. Or if the animal in rpiestion j be a horse, he is lejccled because he does not know whether i'llgrim, .Morgan, lil.uk IJ.iwk, ir Henry, ' or Young Klyiug Clulders was hi- lather. Another 1 thing; il the comiuitiees were made up of men f fx- faience ami knmrh.he. nnd Hw.uul-U,, rrr.l ,ri,l. ' their Intuitu, uhirh thru etiiainhj n;'i( tn he, there would be no obi ions nccc-silv for 11 pcdiiicc, ns they . .. 1 -suum iil- .iuic iu u-ii, ui .1 cmnce, 10 vvnat orccu tut- . 111 1 1 , n .... , ... ..al b,.o,,Kcd, and lhe all dilbculty vvoald I- -..i,,.,!,,.-! , ., . e new system, 11 miserable l.a-c may take n prize nnd be nulli-d and blown, merely iK-caiw his I'.ithtT wns David, the fine Durham, or his mother Matilda, the beautiful Hereford cow; thedadjy cost many hundred dollars, ami the mamma was imported,!!! Munich co-l,from Una land, Ireland, Scotland, or somewhere e-e, mid that is fulTicient reason m take a premium. on,. t,in is certain, I have several animals that cmjhl to take a premium ; I have been a member of the Society ; but 1 know no more about lhe parents ofmy beasts than il I never saw the 111 ; and an I cannot take n nreniinni ... , .I 1 svnhom . pedigree, I ,l, w.tUJmw my nam,, fr..,,, the .Society, and ill nut resume my n.h-cription to ii, until the .Managers withdraw lliese obnoji.ius laws; and moreover 1 am assured by sevcml respectable farmers that if a premium is not coine-ntable imy other way.tliey will mUw!i,icre a pedigree lr ihemselves, wise withdraw their names from lhe Society. The iircuMit course of the Manas-crs. it may be easily seen, -m !.. ... ,1.- ..... .1; I , r .1 """" v 'i ' """" "Society. Willi much resjiect, 1 am, dear sir, Your constant reader. Miy8, 1817. K. IIOHTICl!I.Ti;itAI.. The best time to Apply I'nitil, It has long been a subject of inquiry, says an irichange p.ipnr, as to tho lie-t timo in apply pint bilbo clap-boards of houses for durability. Hepcaled cxpor'niieoU havo been made, within twenty-five yaars past resulting in the conviction thatpaiut upplioj between November und .March, will stand more man twice as long as tint vv Inch is spread in the wannest weather. Tho reu-ni js obvious, for ill cold weather the oil and compo-1 sign ited as select. ell, s ud .Mrs. Gilmore, ncut parts of tha p.intforui a hard substance on uro theru was crowd enough, notvvitli (he surface of tho cl.ip.bor.nl, ucady us hard us , st,"(1'n!! 1'IJt ' lo" out every one vvhoin thero glass, and not easily or even cut with a sharp was 110 advantage in having. Not half the ladies knife, and will not soon wear oil", whereas If cve" -w -'10 supper tahlo ; at lea-t 1 luroofit ,:, i, its nrnaoulilid In Ihn inonlli ..f l,,l,. .,,..1 tll.lll tho tons of tllO sugar temllles Utnl nvr.miids. August, and niora o.peoiully if In a hevero drought, tho oil penetrates into tho wood liko water Into a sponge, und leaves the cad near dry, which will soon crumble nlf. ' , body was jammed into one ma-s ;and lhe blonde 1 migliUpeml two 1 ,ty still more agreeably with "o ' u '"' by catching iu tho' " "i"tc friends of her yoi.lh,1 AVhenxrmTeofcMicodovyn.tiulituo.ifitl1" -'' '''- l't was o great tint w prevailed on to uccept tho iuv.tulion. rcmSu and deitroy your crops. - From tlic N. Y. Fanner & Mechanic. To I'lotect Cucumber from Hugs. A correspondent of the Huston Cultivator pro pises a novel, and we sec no good reason why not an clfectti.il remctly against the common striped hug so destructive to garden vines in their caily stages, Tho writer says, " Ycsler tl.ty I heard of a now experiment in preventing those yellow bugs from killing onr cucumbers and other vinc in tlie spring. Happening to Mr. Holmes' shop, lie asked nio if I wanted to know what would prevent the bugs from eating my vines this spring. I told liiin 1 should lie glad to lind sonic antidote, but should not lis a full believer until I had proved it. Ho said Mr. Hesbe last season hail his vines onion up two or three times and lie determined 1o do something to stop them. lie took cotton batting and peal ed it ulFin thin Hakes and put it over the plants and a bug could not get near them. The edge of (ho cotton ho covered with earth so that it staid in its place, and his plants grew finely, tho cotton being no obstruction to tlio light, licat and air. Wetrut some of onr readers will try tho ex periment fur themselves, and wc have not much iioiibt of tlieir sticccjf,. " I'o'.iitocs in liul in. The disease so seriously affecting this escu lent in this country and Kuropo teems not to have extended to India. A gentleman of that place writes thus : "I vvi-h I could send you some of onr pota toes mi beautiful and white. I am sure the rea- on the potatoes in England have become so bad is from over cultivation. All tho-o line ma nures have altered and de-troyed the natural structure of the root, and if farmers would let the ground alone, the potatoe may again bo plentiful and good. Some time hence llicytnay lind that not only wheat but other grain may be come likutho potatoes." Preserving Gooseberries nuil Currniits, M. H. Wilson, of the Uerk -hire Colli',' Hniiac. viva that lor the Inst ten years he has been in the habit "nl preserving green currants in considerable quantities, lor domestic use, an. I has found them not nnlv n luxu ry, but a groat convenience. His mode ol preserving I tin-in is (.imply this:" I gather the currants while i irreen. or heiore t hev lorn i-e. . mo i , miii. n'i'h.. bottles, coik and seal them light, then place them in "' cclliir.msuilia po-mou a is mo-t convenient. In , "ot.,o.vo luuuiiisiiiivcuccu prcserv eu m my cell.us, r jears. 1 have al-o preserved gooseb. rries ' 'opsil"a' '"aimer, nnd with equal success. I have K,ml n.rrani pies oimny table at all seasons of ihe year, when other giceit Iruit cannot readily be Ob I...II.U. To Sweeten Hultcr, Uy adding two aula half drachms of carbon ate of Mid 1 to three pounds of fre-h ur salt but ler possessing a di-:igreable flavour, renders it perloctly sweet. .Sodi producestlio results when added to other culinary grease, a drippim'. lurd, &c. ' 11 " miisTcii.u,o.vj:kn visit. A SK1.TCII BY .MISi l.CM.IE. " I havo pleasant news for you, iny dear," said 11 Mr. (lilmnrc, as be camo to dinner; " vourohl friend jMrs. Uiuloner is 111 town " What ! Cornelia Addorly that w i- 1" exclaimed .Mrs. (lilinnre. " Wo' wero intimate enough when girls, our families living lor several ve.irs next ilonr 1 1" -.men Cnriial'tu. .t.urito.l nti.l ruittovc.l to a remote part of Virginia, wo have lost sight of eacli other. Wo corresponded for a while at lir-t, but our letters gradually became less fre quent, and at last ceased entirely, for you know, I was married soon after Cornoli.t, mid then 1 lo-t all iuclinitioii for letter-vvtiting ; us is gen erally tlu ea-e, I believe, with women lint are -rilled in life, and have no longer anything to write about."' " Well," said Mr. (Jilmore, " you will no doubt be glad to renew your friendship with the ci-devant Cornelia Adderly, vvhoin I recollect as , an uncommon lino girl. Yon know we hoard ot the death of Mr. ("balmier eight or nine years j ago. She has been spending ino-tof the winter in vvasuingion. Having nan tiiisinc.-s Willi 1,011 gress on accoiintof a claim of her late husband's against the United States. She is hero with Mime friends Irom tho .South, and they leave town for Boston ilia few days." Hut, who told you all tins ? asked Mrs. (nl Mrs. Gilmore. Herself," wa- the reply. I stopped at the United Mates j Intel, 10 inquire II Air. Atkinson nil V p At I- u:n.i had yet arrived, audi saw her lntmo cm tho I ok. rn, believing 11 to no lliai ol ourold liieud, 1 made her a vi-itand introduced my.-elf. Mrs. Chaloner and her pally havo a private 1 rlor at "'0 1 vvasguo to nuil iliaistie recognized ine, even oeiorc 1 iiiciuioneii inv 11. me, even beioro l mentioned mv name, notwith standing the lap-eof more than sixteen year--, you Know ner marriage 1001; tu.ico about tureo ., , r ,i Ilionill- li-'ioru uiir-. ,1Iuw , ,,m Mr eiialonor remain in io" ' '-"'"" s.HHiu.i.-. wmj iu . , inrce nays, vn i-uur-r, you w 111 can nun see ner this afternoon, and show her all the possible at- tentionyou can, during her stay in Phil.idelphi ' I am jn.-t thinking how that is to bo managed. What a pity she did not arrive in town a month before, nuil then I could havo had her at my party.' ' That would have been nothing,' said Mr. (iilmore. ' Nothing, my deir how can you talk so Whit better could I have dona for Cornelia Ch doner than toimiiu her with my other friends ' ' Friend- !' exclaimed her hits baud; ' why will you per.-i-t iu calling a crowd of several ' hundred j our friends ?' 'So thev wcie, s.iiu .ii.-. .111111010. inn mum- 11 llot nu,uil fr Bcn(.r.,l ,i;,rty.' ' Is it possible tlial vou cro acquainted vv ith even tho names ol ,fle ,,,',. hiUV )a.ru that jht ' a.,ked Mr. (iilmore. ' I know not what vou call a "enerul party, if that was not one.' ' Well, it was not,' said Mrs. Gilmore. ' 1 oil know resumed tho wile. ' A general pirty is when wo ask every one with whom woaro oil vi-itin" terms -. and invito bv fami'ies. ,.Veii when snmn nril,.,...J.. nr iinl nv.ell,. .....I. 111 ., ' - . . "T '"" to simw to too onto 01 our circle, l or instance. 1 did m.t n.k Mrs. I .ilium's si.n.r.- ii,.,i, ,i..... ilivuiu thosanioboii-ovvithher.iior.Mrs. hiidly' neither ;nor Mrs. Wilkinson's cou-iiiMar-'aref nor Mrs, Hramtichl's two step-daughters, though 1 had ull three of her own : nor tho Miss llor. : bert's aunt; nor .Mrs. I Iiudy's sister in-law ; nor ,v'"' il scrutiniing rye, and wondered how a 1 Mrs. Ashton's neither ; also I invited none north I woman could look so well in a plain black silk ; of Chestnut street. Now, it I had not taken "ml woiideicd, also, why any 0110 with such a caro before-hand lo havo it understood that I prolusion of fine hair should wear u cap, and was not going to havo a fitwral party, I should 1 "''y '- 'hould bo a close cap, trimmed with nb . have been obliged to invito all the.-o people. ' In ' '"ml. Yet sho now felt rather glad that Mrs. other words, resinned Mr. (iilmore, ' a ircncral pirty is one in which Iho feelings of all your uc. quaintancus uro resiicctod ; whereas thev nnv bo ollended with impunity it your crowd is do- And vvh'eii the dancing comiuiMiced, there was only room for half cotillions of four ople each. v aim musiceves wero uu pressed 11 u, as every 'vi ..,,.,1.. n. .i.i 1 "'t -7 v v v,., ,,,v ouhqu,,,. 11 the entry for tho sake of coolness.' 'And you regret that your friend Mrs. Chaloner was not here to enjoy all this ?' said Mr. Gilmoro. ' Knjov V returned his wife, ' was it not a splen did party ? Think of tho sum that it cost.' ' You need not toll mo that;' said the husband. 1 Ra ther too largo a sum ta bo expended by persons in middle life, for one evening of pain pleasure I nm sure it was not to anv human being.' ' Mid dle life,' repeated Mrs. Gilmoro, you aro always talking of our being in middle life, even before strangers.' ' So wo arc. And even if wo were to expend five times tho sum on one evening of foolery and suffering, I doubt if wo should still lie admitted into what is termed high life.' ' You know, well enough,' replied Mrs. Gilmoro, ' that I have friends at whoso houses I have met with people of tho first rank and fashion people who treated 1110 so politely when I was introduced, (hat I did not hesitate to call on them previous to my party, as a preparatory step to sending tho invitations.' ' Hut did they come when you thus called on them ?' asked her husband, smiling. ' Nonsense, Mr. Gilmoro,' replied tho lady, ' they all sent very reasonable excuses and sin cere regrets.' ' Velliesnmcd.M;r. Giln"i " wo have dis 'nsse.nhis subjecflorig enough. Hut what is it nil to tho Widow Chaloner 1' ' Why, I don't know exactly what to do with her I cannot givo another party this season.' 'Heaven forbid you you should I' ejaculated the hush mil. ' Well, as tn inviting .1 small, select company to moot Mrs. Chaloner, as sonic people would, that's quite out of tho way. I give one great party every Fcnnn.and then I have done my duty, and my conscience is clear till next season ; ha ving paid off all my debts to all that have invited 1110 to their parties, and laid a foundation for in vitations next winter.' ' Notwithstanding all this,' Fiid Mr. Gilmorc, ' my advice is, that yon invite Mrs. Chaloner for to-morrow evening, and ask fifteen or twenty agreeable people to meet her.' ' Well, then,' replied Mrs. Gilmorc, ' we must light up the parlors, and have ico creams, and other such things, and hire Carrol to help Peter carry thoin round. All this would cost as much as one of Yanharlingen's new style pelerines, mid I am dying for tine of them. There isnno Worked all round with a running pattern ' 1 .Never mind the running pattern,' interrupted her hii-band,' but endeavor todevi-e some wav of evincing your pleasure at meeting again with one of your mo-t iutim ito early fiiends. I re member her as a very hand-nine- and agreeable girl, an 1 sha is tow an agreeable woman and 1 liandoinc still. ' Have you tho least idea what her circum stances an; J' ' Not the least.' ' How wa she dressed ?' ' I did not observe.' ' Thai is so like you. Iain sure if I were to buy all my things ut the cheap stores where they keep nothing but trash, and have them made tin1 by cheap iiuntiia-m.ikors and milliners, vou,",'e nur.-ory. 1 shall not put myselt the would bo none tho wiser. I dotiot believe von 1 least out of my way. If visitors will come, they would know tho difference between a bonnet must take 1110 as they lind me. from G itihert's or l'intard'sand one made in the j .Northern Liberties.' ( 1 am certain 1 Mionid not, replied her bus- band ; ' but let us now postpone this discus.-ion mid go to dinner. In tho afternoon as thev nrnceeded together lovvarus too L ulled aialcs Hotel, tho subject was renewed by Mrs. Gilmoro saying 'As to iny 1 troubling myself with any extra evening com- nanv. after bavin" -'ivon niv tiartv. that is entire- y ot of iliotpioUtiou. " j ' Then invito .Mrs. Chaloner to dinner,' said Mr. (iilmore, '.and ask the lloxleys, and ll.tr- inms, and I.y.-tors to meet, hor J they are among the plc.isaiitest people wo know.' ! ' 1 cannot undertake all that,' replied the lady,' Mho trouble and o.xpcn-o of the dinner wuttld far exceed that of a sm ill ten, rompany.' ' In thisin-tancc, I am willing to pay tho cost ' said Mr. Gilmoro, ' for I expect some gr.itifica-' tiou in return for it.' I You talk of your own "ratification,' said Mrs. (Iilmore. and vet you refuse In niako noor Mure Jane 11 ippy, by giving her the superb silver card "K" ei'i. 1 on nun uiu just gum; u moss un case, that the saw at liailv it Kinteliens, the baby, a thing 1 always do myself, before Nelly day she got' her last earrings, and that sho has 1 carries hor out walking. You were quite right been longing forever since. Hut to make an 1 o bring your sewing. Yon must mikeyour endof all this arguing, the cheapest way of en- self quite at home, and neither ue ceremony tenanting Cornelia Chaloner ( nor expect any. Mary Jane, are you going out ' Cheapest I' said Mr. (iilmore, indignantly. tills morning i' ' Y?s. to be sure.' niirsnod ihn wife. 1 Is It not " To ho sure I am," replied the daughter ; "1 our j,,iv to consult cheanness in nil necessary expense You know that we have a larL'e family '1 ....... . , ,i ,,,,. .1,... i .... i., ,.,, . ,.;n' , for uilicles of dre-s and jewelry aro 'of cour-e vpr,. ,,ym., ,.om,rn,l ' ' I know tli.it perfectly,' replied .Mr. Gilmore, 1 sho ought not to havo como out (or at least two years ; seventeen would havo been quite time enough.' ' There is no possibility of keening her in,' remarked .Mrs. Gilmorc. ' Hut, as I was -aving, the cheapest way is to invite Cornelia Chaloner to stav at our liou-e whilo sho Is in town ; and 1 fll0 IUt no doubt, consider it 11 greater com incut, than if wo undo a dinner or tea parly for her. It will look as it wo desired only the plea sure of her society, and wero unwilling to lose any pirt of it by charing it with others.' ' 1 am not certain, though,' said .Mr. (iilmore, ' tint sho will lind i(r society (if we give her nothing cl.-e) a sufficient compensation for what sho will loso by resigning that of the friends with whom sho is slavingat tho hotel.' 'How you talk I1 replied Mrs. (iilmore. ' Havo you no idea of tho delight of calling up recollections of our days of girlhood, and of dis cussing our former lovers ?' ' It will not tike ioit very long to got through your old sweethearts,' observed Mr. Gilmore; ' tnv-elf and two mid-liipmen in.iko three.' Ho- fore the lady could renly. thev had reached the door of the United States Hotel, and wero imme 'V . 1 ' ' 1 L 'V1'"1" a.'"' '";r I'"1"-'-,, 1 'X f"""!1 Ila,,n1"e. U"J l'g ?'. -"Mr. Gilmoro had told her diately conducted to tho parlor occupied by .Mrs '0 WOlllll lintlg Ills WllO til M'O llOT , ,,,, s!i. ..;,..i XI-., i:;i ..-in. .. . : ... a"' aim uoi.i ladies seemed very glad to meet , T10,1' ,"""-'r ttr I"11!.' a separation ; for they IW" -,x-""emely intimate at so early image tll;lt tllu character, ofboth were still unformed. Mrs, (iilmore examined the dress of her friend haloiierh.nl not come lo town a month sooner, After till,' thought she. noor Cornelia would not have been much of an ornament to my party ; lor 1 can easily seo that her stylo is always plain, To bo sure, as it was not a general party I need not havo asked her. Yes. ves, 1 now mv clearly that it was not worth whilo for me lo a-k iny friends to meet her, either ut dinner or leu.' However, Mr. Gilmoro earnestly pros - sed Mrs. Chaloner to remove to her house, and I P;1' ''j0 days sho vvas to reinaiti in tovvu. I Mr. ( Iialoner, who, though she was very plea - ""' 1 n,o6nira 1 1 .nu ovcniii" : audit was urr.i,i...sl 1b.1t l.n bmil.l o remove to Spruco street nt an early hour tlio next morning. All being satisfactorily settled, Mr. and Mrs. Oilinore took their leave. Uy tlic evening post, Mr. Gilmorc received a letter re quiring Ins immediate presence in aovv lorn, on business of importance, which would detain him several days. Ho was therefore obliged to set out next morning in tho early boat, lamcn ting that lie was thus prevented from participa ting in the pleasure 01 MTt. cnaioiicr s visit, ami desiring bis wife to do all in her power to make it agreeable to that lady 5 so that she would have no occasion to regret leaving the hotel and lier own partv. ' I will" treat her jut as I would a sister,' re plied Mrs. (iilmore, but make haste, my dear, or you will I10 too late forthe boat." ' jMnmina,' said Mary Jane Gilmorc, who was not yet fifteen, 'an'tyou going to dress your self and sit in tho front parlor all day with .Mrs. Chaloner ?' ' Not I, indeed,' replied Mrs. Gilmorc j 1 you know I am never at lioi.-ji. to morning visiters, as it is not tnv wav to sit tin drcst in tho ti trior. and therefore, of coifro, I would not put mvsclf out of my way for so oil! a Inciul as Cornelia Chaloner ; she must take 1110 us she finds me ; that is in tho nur.-ery, where I can bo at ease in my wrapper. As for having mch parlors its ours littered with sowing, that '3 quite out of tho question. And beside, they ire so darken ed with tho window curtains, fiat there is no seeing to thread a needle, or read a word even in the annuals that lie on the centre tible.' ' J) lit she might look out of the window,' ob served Mary Jane. ' She could not see much throng), tho muslin blinds,' replied Mrs. (iilmore, ' they are worked so closely all over ;and I won't have them rum pled by drawing aside' ' It is well pa' not at home,' remarked the daughter. ' 1 am very glad ho is not,' resumed Mrs. Gil more. ' Ho and I have such different views with regard to entertaining coripany, and he is always so hard to counteract. However, Mary Jane, you tuii-t constantly be'.rin mind that it is the duty ol all children to consider their father superior to every mau in thovvtrld.' ' Yes, mamma,' replied Marj Jane, ' but you know very well that p.i has a g oat many queer notions.' ' Undoubtedly he ha,' answired the mother ; and he is in every respect the rcvcre of myself. Hut remember always that it it your duty, us a child, to be blind to his faults, horcver great they may bo.' About eleven o'clock, Mrs. Clalonci camo to tho door in a carriage, with a snail trunk con taining a change ol" clothes. ' lloar ina !' said Mrs. Gilmnre, ' who would have thought of her being bore before twelve at the ca-licst ? When I urged her to come directly after break-fast, I had no idea tint she would take moat my word ; nobody does. Hun down, Mary Ja.ie, and show Mrs. Chaloner into tho hick, spare bed-room, 1,11 ",10 gets her bonnet oil, and then bring her Accordingly Mrs. Chaloner was 11-bercd into the nursery ; ii long narrow room, in that part ot tho liou-o denominated the back uuiliUig, with a low ceiling, and a door opening into a sort of balcnnv or veranda. This apartment ulvvavs nrescnted a disorderly atmcaranco, and the furni- ture (vvlncli was -very ;l titij nan oeeii inuc. i abused by the children. .Tut, though it vv.is the constant abiding place nf tho sucecs-ive Irish nurses, it was in the nur-ery that Mrs (iilmore iH"iit moist of her time ; lf?ro she sat ill the full enjoyment of dishabille, except when, in aiiexu- ber.iuce of linery, she went out forthe purpose of shopping, or of making visits, by leaving her card; her profos-ed devotion to hor children never preventing her, during the season, from spending the first part of an evening at toilet, and the last at a party. 'My dour Cornelia,' s lid Mrs. (iilmore, ' l am delighted to see you. lint bow late you am; Miry Jane and 1 hive been anxiously expecting you ever since break- l ist. jiotaKoa so 11 on 1110 coiicii , Ixeliy, sliaKo up tho pillows, the hoys have been on thorn with 1 shall b?gin dressing immediately." "Well, then, 1 must get you to leave card r. I . for mo and yourself at Mrs, Warden's, and at Mrs. Morley's and ut Mrs. Clarkeson's, and at Mrs. Simmons'; and stop at Madam FintardV and hurry her with my bonnet." " Piutanl won't be hurried," said Miry Jane.

"Besides, I havo vi-its of my own 011 hand, and no time to stop at all Ihe.-e places." " Mildness of voice and detriment, my dear .viarv Jane, proceeded .virs. inlmore, senten I tmusly, "and strict compliance with the wishes f !l parent, are peculiarly becoming to all young lames who iiesiro Hut before her mother had time to finish the sentence, Mary Jane h id llounced out of the room, shutting the door violently. "A perleet child of niture, observed Mrs. Gilmoro. "Sho is, as jet, incapable of self control, ami is considered ArnnHC. Hut 1V11. iuf sjiuetiinos succeeds quite as well as man ner. Mary Jones takes extremely. Tlu other night, at .Sirs. IKdlingcr's, sho was constantly surrounded by gentlemen ; sho is but fifteen, and her father thinks I brought her out too soon but there was 110 such thing as keeping her back. ' So I should suppose,' thought Mrs. Chaloner. Come, now, Nelly, givo me tho biby,' pro ceeded Mrs. Gilmoro; 'I have all tho things ready. You soo, my dear Cornelia, (for I make 110 stranger of you,) Nelly wa-hes and dresses tho ballevery morning ; hut when sho is to be carried out, I always prepare hor myself, and while I am doing so, wo can talk of old times, quite at our leisure. Do you remember Maria Willord s iiinstinas nan t Aelly give me tho pin cushion. Hush, baby hush.' ' I remember it very well,' replied Mrs. Cha loner. ' It was eighteen years ago.' ' I wore 11 cr.ipo lisse, looped up with dalfodils, over a primrose colored satin,' pursued Mrs. (iilmore. i nert, now, niuy, noin sun, mi 1 pll, ,ts .t 1.. 1. .l.l:...- 1... I. -i '. 1 . coat; nusii, inning, 1111-11. rno always cries when 1 dress ner. jes.us 1 was saying, I wore' , .,. I II. i . that night a palo yellow raiwhsse; the sleeves were 111 ilKM.lans, divided vvith rouleaux of prm - ro-o colored ribbani I, finished with rosettes, and Irani; hdwurds mid to 1110 very gallantly II thy,' aid to nm very gallantly 11 thy,' Tho children s.sin devoured their meat, and rXul 1'"ot a"w "" 1 ' "'hilti tho ladies were eating tlieirs, tho pudding What was your dress, Corne-, ;, c;led fur ami cut, and tho juveniles wore VOU lll.isi iiih civ so. your frock on II1 ' . . ' Indeed, I have no recollection,' replied Mrs. Ui.uoner, -uui 1 reiiieinoer tne ball vvas a very i.v,6r,nt one. and 1h.1t a vvrv .,,,0. !;.i.,, occurred,' j j found nothing lliat amused me so much,' ! K:l;c Mrs. (iilmore, 'us seeiii".Mrs. Deiihuni in il. ..mm eternal black velvet. il.m J. 1,-, 1 lvcry wl,ero for three vvinters. Hut 1 telling you, Frank Kdwanls said to h s I was 1110 Ifaby nusii, or uioiuer vv ill Willi tier. See now. ston' erving, and look at its pretty pink cloak." "The baby did .top; and did look at its cloak. wllicIl w of cmb'roidcred merino, lined with ''W'k, x. .1, . 1 . I' . 1 . ' ..Zi? . "J-..- j,,,, ,in.u it.,, Uijo iivui in went down to tho Navy Yard, tn see a ship or something, that thero camo on a rain nil in n moment; and before wo could get to the car nage, my new chip hat was entirely ruined 1 It was perfectly new, mid trimmed with pearl white ribband, and a wreath of capo jessamine. Thero now, baby's quite ready. Conic, darlinir, shako a daytlay before It goes.' After the baby had shaken a day-day and de parted, Mrs. Gilmoro went to the glass to ar range her disordered wranner. to smooth Imr more disordorded hair, and she had thoughts of putting on a cican cap, utu concluded ns her husband was not at homo to insist 011 it, and its she should soo nobody that day, it was not worth while. She talked all tho time to Mrs. Chaloner. sometimes of her children, and sometimes of what sho called old tunes, but in reality these reminiscences adverted only to tho dresses she had worn, on certain occasions, in her girlhood, and to tho compliments paid hor by those per sons she denominated her beaux. And such was hor volubility, that Mrs. Chaloner, though a woman of excellent conversational powers, had seldom an opportunity of speaking at all. Mrs. Gilmoro (who, notwithstanding her passion for dics and parties, professed to be an f'iit in nil the petty details of housewifery, and w.isouo 01 inosovery common cii tr.ictors that exercise the closc-t economy 111 somo things, and tho most lavish extra vag nice in others,) at down to piecing somo very old calico for a ser vant s Dec quilt, saying to Airs, t iialoner, ' tins is not very pretty work to bring out before a visitor; but you know I do not consider you as 1 stranger. In a few minutes tho street door was thrown violently open, and a 'rabble rout' was heard asccndi'ng tlio stairs. 1'rcsenllv in rushed the I boys ju-t from school, and shouting for bread and molasses. Hut they all stopped short tit the sight of Mrs. Chaloner. 'Never mind, my dears,' said their mother, it is only Mrs. Chaloner, an old friend of mine. .My dear Cornelia, I am sorry you have no children you know not the plea-tiro of them.' Theboys having recovered from their stir- prise, now clamored loudly tor tlio lire id and molasses; and Mrs. Chaloner thought that, j hko Mary Jane, they wanted winner. Mrs. j Gilmore mildly requested them to goto Phillis for it. ' You know very well,' svd one of tho boys, ' that Phillis always drives us out nf tho kitchen, and says she won t lio plagued with ns been thoroughly wakened in the process; and when she is getting dinner. Wo are afraid of it was finally carried off by Nelly, whoso di Phillis.' . mil chant, as she rocked and sang it tn sleep, ' I wish yon were half as much afraid of me,' was heard from above stairs for half an hour. murmured their mother. However, sho wont down to supply their dc- m inds, saying as she left tho room, ' I do not 1 k you to take anything by the way of lunch-1 con, niv uoar Cornelia, lest 11 should spoil your dinner.' " ' The boys ran down after her, and in a short time returned ; their faces and hinls very much smeared with molasses. From that time, till dinner, tho nursery and balcony re.-oiindcd vvithj noise and riot ; the mother sometimes raising' her voice in vain attempts to check them, but generally contenting herself with remarking to Mrs. Chaloner llr.it ' boys will ho lsiys,' an indubitable truism. 'Their fithor,' said Mrs. Gilmore, ' inclines to bo rather strict with the ciniiircn: vvniciiisiiioreasoiuii.il 1 am rattier imliil"ent ; mid, therefore, when he they will break out. lint I like to see them . natural, nn.l ,vn no idea ol coolnu Uicir 'ee- lions Jy abridging their little pleasures. And 1 musts.iv thev all absolutlely dole on 1110. tonic here. Willie' 'Whit for? said the little urchin, who was just then busily employed in unwinding and tangling one of Mrs. Chaloncr's cotton spools. 'Come and kiss nnmnia.' ' Xo. I won't.' was tho renly. Mrs. Chaloner now endeavored to turn the 1 conversation, by enquiring after one of their lormer friends, Helen I lardy. Oil! sho married Williim Orford, leplied Mrs. (iilmore. 'Only think, her wedding , 1 . . . . 1 . . . 1 - . . .1 . . 1 1 ........ iress was a piain orovvii gros oes uioil-- , .-uinu 1 Inedes ; .-01110 aid it was a gros do Snissee. Ju-t imigino a . bride in brown. Hut Helen was always eccen- ! trie. .My ile ir boys, let mo request nun you nu 1 ,jriJ. Chaloner.' go down and play in the yard ' Never were two people more unsuitable,' ro ller dear hoys'took no heed of this reque-t, I pje, jj!lry J.me, 'Miss Nancy is the most stu hnt persisted in acting naturally by scampering wm in ,, earth.' in and out ot tho balcony, sometime- tnrougii the door but generally through the windows, prancing on the couch, anil throwing its pillows in eacli otliers iace, overselling iiiur- ..1,.. -tooN, anJtr.impingJ'intheirinothers sewing.- One of tln-in lieint? pursued bv the other, with a 1 hearth brush, fell over .Mrs. ( h-iloner and seized . .(n, .,, p10 j,,,,, lml M,um (ie uaft hard her silk dress, with his mol.ios-daubd hands, 1 ,( pl,.,.Pi dam say she will get along well to assist him in rising. Another with siuiilir ennugli wilh Miss Niney , who must be toler h mils, snatched her reticule to pelt hi- brother .,ir,j"!1 voiir father in Ins I'ooli-h kindne.-s will with, and scattered its contents over tho Hour. Hut it were endless lo relate an tneir prions -, 11,111,1 of which wero the lea-t amusing, though all were extremely annoying. They played ut nothing, and there was no meaning in their fun. It was nothing hut senseless running, shouting and scrambling. Ib-ides which they were all ugly, and hid remirkahly fiMili-h faces. Mrs. (iilmore said all her children took alter her, ami Mrs. Chaloner saw no reason to doubt tho truth of the assertion. Dinner was at la-t announced ; Mary Jane in tdo her appearance, and tho ladies descended to th dining room, where they found tho boys (who had rundown en mic before ilium) al ready squabbling about their scats. Mrs. Gilmoro requested Mary Jane to place herself between James and Ju.seph to keep them ipirt; but that voting lady reluing, her moth er said to Airs. 'Chaloner, ' My clear Cornelia, will ioKoblidgo ma by taking' a so it between tho-i! two young gentlemen, who are apt to he a little unriilv when they sit together.' .Mrs. ("Iialoner complied ; and the Ikjvs were all the time striking at each other behind her hick. 'We have a very plain dinner to diy,' said tho hostess. 'When Mr. (iilmore is at home, In mid I, and Miry Jane do not dine till three, and the children haw an early dinner by them selves, at one, 011 account of going to school again at two. Hut us ho is nb.-ent nnd I do not consider you as a stranger, 1 did not think it worth while to havo two dinners prepared. What shall I help you to V Tho two youngest Isvys now cried out to bo helped first', anil as tlieir mother knew they ... '., 1 . i. - ,!.. I ...!.l. 1 I vvoiiiu psrsi-i, sue coiupiieu won iin-n uvui.iuo, 1 saying, .viy clear i.orneua, 1 nm sure you w I .1.-V..1.. r..n M.ti.i ..i..i..... v " ,i,"iii fi.ii,,...,. (iiil,lr,.n are I'ALIIS IIIU lllllu llllilllii. 01 .... ........ , ,U ... nnj tVo run have no comfort with our , ,linn"r iiiiles-v wo i.icily them first. Anvlhiiig .. k,.,v t'r m,..L m;, nuietuess.' .l,e.,v. Tho children s.sin devoured their meat nil served with it. hv wav of keeniii" them nac iflej, i;,tt0 Willie thinking tint his brolher George h id 11 larger piece ot pudding thin liiin- self, loll mtoa violent tantrum, screamed am! kicked, and filially, by Mary Jane's order was carried from tho table by the sen ant 111 m. And the mother rose up, and begged to iw excused whilo sho went out toquiet tho oor Jittlo fellow which sho did hv curryin witn uer a miicu iar- 1 ,,-.r oiecn of iiuddin. . - in. " .1 r- xf fi,.fnnu, .iinnii.. ...tt.n.l ,i. i.:i rm wcr,. ifS4 nltl,m irtb.t their niinm w- eucr or hat X was con dere morn of a s tr"n er. considered more ot a ?Uui.ways so when papa is away,' said Ma. V Jano 'but mammi 15 rightly cned lor not having t wu dinners, as ti-iial. When the uncomfortable renart wti finished, and peace restored by the boya, going to school, Mrs. Gilmoro retired to her cTimberi hvis informed her guest that it wns her custom and Mary Jane a always to take a nap In their re--poctive rooms, and, 1 1 suppose,' mid shevfroit would hko to do tho samo.' Mm. ,taloner was not inclined to sleep, but sho had no ob jection to the quiet of her own apirtment, and sho expressed a desire to take a book" with her. 'hxcent a few annuals' ni,l Uamfina i have no books but those in papa's library nei- -v. ol eoma ui nijsuii nave any ume 10 .read, but I will take yon there to chooso one.- I .be Hove ho has tho Waverly Novels, and Cooper's and others that I have heard the people, talk about.' When they reached the library, they fpnnd iiioiiooruarricaued ny a table, on which a wo man was standing while sho cleaned the paint; and looking in they saw another scrubbinjr the iioor, nan ui vvnicii was coveroa witn water. The liooks wero all In disorder, having. been taken down to bo dusted ; and it was found that Mrs. Gilmoro had seized the opportunity of her husband's, absence, to haro his library cleared. ' To go in here is impossible,' said Alary Jane, 'btttl will bring you one of the annuals from Ihrf' cotltrrtaMoJn tlio' front rei fine'.''.-:-' Tho annual was brought, afTirMt-j. ClvAuner retired with it to her apartment, but having read it before, sho did not find it very amusing. In tho evening it rained, and Mrs. Gilmoro -aid she fwas pl id of it, as now sho need not dre-s ; ami as her husband was away, there would bo nn danger of any of his visitors drop ping in. Also that it would not ho worth while to have the parlors open, as they had been shut all day. So they spout the evening in tho ea ting room, and -Mary Jane wi-ely went to bed iniincdi itely after tea; longing as she said to get her corsets oil. lhe younger bovs slept about the sofa and carnet. and screamed when 1 any 0110 touched or spoke to them; the older ones nickeled about over head in the nursery. The baby was bronirht down, and kept worrvin about the table in the arms nf Nelly, till nine o'clock, that it might sleep the better during the night. When the justly fretted inlant couhl be kept awake no longer, cither by wafting it upand down, by showing it the lamp, jingling a hunch of keys'in its cars, or shaking a string of beads before its closing eves, it was undress, tM on the spot, crying all tho lime, having .Mrs. Gilmoro now seemed so tired and sleepy that her irucst, who wa-tired al-o, took a leave for the night and repaired to her chamber. The room (although called a spare bed-room,) was used ny every member 01 me t.ttmiy, as a re ceptacle for all things ; and Mrs. Chaloner be ing (unfortunately tor her) considered no stran g"r, nothing was" removed with a view tohcr ac co ninodation. While she sat there reading in tho afternoon, nt tilrrlit ivhnii sbn iv:i. nrtMiarimr for bed, lllld in tho morning before she was up, and while sho was was dres-ing, her privacy was contin ually invaded by the nur-oaud other servants, and even Mrs. Gilmore and Mary Jane, com nig to gc et various articles Irom me c.io-ei, on This chamber was tinhap- reaUs and presses .. 1 . r.l.- .In.in!lnrii. r.f ll.ft L ; , .,,. atdavliuht, chas on tlie samo noor 01 mo u... ...... ..y. ...v u,, Cilc), ot0r :tloti-r tho passages and enacting a ,,cncrill Wreti,,.r Match so near .Mrs. Chalo'- I- a ot-ni'r.ii wrc-uing i.hucii so near .virs. vuaio ncr's door, that they burst it open in tho tnelec, and fell into the room while she was engaged at ;l wa.,in maud There was another spare bed-room, superior in every re-pect to tin but Mrs. (iilmore did not think it worth while to bo so ceremonious with her old friend Cornelia Chaloner, as to pi ice her in the be-t of the chambers. A-soonas the mother and diughler met in the morning, ' Mary Jane, -aid Mrs. (nlmorc. , 1 i,,vo (,,,,. thinking ol" something Mi-.sN.in ... iti-io.r.s has not vet mule her weekly visit . . - .1 . 1,, 1 . - alKi a, ,v0 my no siirothat we shall hive the iiij,.ij,m before Sunday, suppose we kill two , birds with one stone, and have her to day with . .o ,nuL.r,' said .Mrs. (iilmore, 'am 1 rc-j gp,,,, fr R.r stupidity ? Jt will boa good; ,,rtut,jty to get at once through with the bore r ,Pr viit, at lea-l lor tin-wecK. .virs. iuai ,m(,r peen too much of tlie world, not to 1. .,... ,1,,. si. ,..,,..1 i;,u neoiile as she find- ,,. ..l,v ,?r to bo nlfionted away. So vvm will nd for her to como to-day, and no doubt the poor old thin" will Ik highly pleased with the ol it iiiiuintilated so creditable are the met compliment, "us I dare say it'isthe lir-t fnno in dent-, to the hospitality and pttiiotism of tho her life she ever was sent for by anv body.' .people of Ch 1rlo.-t1.11, who, lorgelting political Miss Nancy Ui-ing w as un old maiden lady, '''"-'rence.- "I" opinion and sectional feeling, lion who liveVuloiie, onifvory small income derived . -j l IW 10 "" " from a ground rem, ;m.lM "'"' iSll!''i'..?.'!!.,'''.'.tI 1 Among tho gue-ts present on the occasion. was 111 tlie llUllll 01 Vl.-llllig roiiiin 111 sc-n i, "lit familie with whom she bad long been acquainted. After the death of Mrs. (iilmore s mother, whom she liad visited once a week for twenty-live years ; Mi-s N mcy transferred her v i-its. "to tho 'daughter, audit was really an ob ject of somo import nice for the old lady to -nenil I'Verv day at inline, .ur. minion iii-i-u-u cm her being received into in- laiiin v. ' and she was not tho least iastlduous as lo llu mode of reception.' Accordingly Mis Hi-ing was sent for, and by the time that breakfast wns over, and the hiivs prevailed on to go to school, the old lady arrived, and sho and tho other guent were ttsh- ered int.. mo , . ' to cuntlpniM .Mr-. ('Ii.iloiicr I( another tint Miir-jurY 11: irlicularlv as she had .Mi Ill-ill tx-iTI'il UI IT II II Jill V I lllil II HWll.SI t--s- " 'sTinll cv lit addition. ' The two visitors were now left alone, .Miss Nancy w ith her knitting and Mrs. Chaloner her j sevviti". Mrs. Chaloner kindly endeavored to' Ir.iw her into conversation, but in vain; (or! liss Nancy hid no talent for talking or any thin" el-e. ' Sho Ii id read 11 ithing, keird notli ingseen nothing, knew nothing ; nod her re plTes were little in ire thin mono ylluhle--. Mrs. ('hiloner, a- Iho morning was line, had inteu- led "niin'oiit; hut down camo .virs, iniuuiro and Mary Jane, full dressed for shopping and rd-ll avin". As by this time, my clear torneia, xo. dear I ornelia iiiu-t feel quite nt homo here,' said Mrs, (lib 01 .r... l noeil 111 ike no ano o"V ir,iaviug vim with Mi-s Nancy Ui.ings, who is a -rtciila friend of mine. Make yourself lnppy till din- ner time, lor I doubt It we can ge i..r.... Vn.l .mt iIh.v sullied. for 1 doubt if we can get hick nj"' ' : , (..nviio- .,111.. Chaloner to feel very much as il eang ht . a trap. Hut her good nature prev ailed ; and I. . ing by this time, learned lo con-.der this " '" .-.ulut.irvtri.il of p.lieife. "h heavy task of entertaining tho uneiitertainablc h - v ry tired with running '-.? 'I'". '"; ;i Hi 1 13 ' . . ini nimr nt r nnil TSis ifW the sumo as the dinis were the samo as mo lyin tlioaltori.oon.Mrs. Chal- L and teiniinutod her visit; rv truly said, soma purchases ,,. ,,..... i -.,.,., c .IV llOloP. l.sii- . ,.t.r !iik her leave 'hiviuu'." sllC vcr-v to Make previous to leaving town the next morn log for Boston. Mrs. Gilmore professed great regret aUho departure of her dear Cornelia, and booed that whenever she came to Philadelphia, she Would always make a point of staying at her bonse. Mary Jane expressed much disappoint ment at Mrs. Chaloner s leavinrj them before evening) and she really felt it, and sho knew mat 11 would now lull to ner 101 to entertain Miss Nancy through the remainder of the day. We need not inform our readers with wnat satisfaction Mrs. Chaloner found herself that evening at the hotel, nnd in the society of tho refined and intelligent friends, with whom she was travelling to Boston, to visit a brother who had married and settled there. Mr. Gilmore did not return for three weeks, having extended his journey to tho far east. The first thing he told on his arrival home was that he had been at a wedding the evening before ho left Boston, and that the Vide was Mrs. Chal oner. Great surprise was expressed by Mrs. Gil morc and Mary Jane, andthoy were still more amazed to hear that the bridegroom, Mr. Knt ledge. Was a southern gentleman of large prop ertyouid high standing in every respect. Having become acquainted with Mrs. Chal oner at Washington", he had followed her to Boston, (as soon as Congress broke up -It waa 0110 of the long "iersionsj) and there prevailed on her tn return with him a his wife. They were married at her brother's, and were going homo by tho way nf the lakes, and there fore should not pass through Philadelphia. "How very extraordinary, Mary Jane,' said Mrs. nilninn. In lier i. I ttt.litor. ns kmin IIS ttmv I .. nl...... I .. I. .. ,. 1.1 I...,-., n.,. ll.o rwT.l. hility nf that plain looking little woman making a great match. I rcmcmlicr hearing that when she married .Mr. Chaloner, that ho was by no means rich; and 1 knew nothing almut tho poo- nlo she was travelling with, therefore I did not see the necessity of putting myself out of tho way on her account. Still, if I had the small ( e-t utvii ot her becoming .xirs. Kiuicdgo, tho wife of a rich man and a Member of Congreoa,) I -boiihl certainly havo dressed myself, anil r; ceil ed her in the' front parlor instead of tho nur-, scry, and had nice things for dinner, and invl r ted" somo ofmy best people to meet her.' ' And not sent for Nancy Hiings,' interrupt-1 ed Mary Jane. 'Well, mamma, I think wot hav e made a bad business of it, and, to tell the truth, I was actually n-hanied to see how thinga wero going on. As to tho boys, I am glad papa is going to -end them all to that Boston board ing school; the liirthcr from home the better for themselves and us ; it will bo such a relief toget rid of them.' In the next private confabulation betwoon the mother and,danghlcr ' Only think , Mary Jane,' said is. Gil more, ' your f.itner tolls mo that the family Mrs. Ch.iloncr was travelling with, is one of the To ry lirstin Boston, quite at the head of society, immensely wealthy, and living in almost a pilace such pcoplo as wo never had in our house. What a pity we did not know who they vvcro ; wo might hivo derived so much eclat fiom them. What an opportunity we luvo lost ! If Mrs. Chaloner hid given me any reason tot. suppose that ficr friend- could bo persons of that description, I would have invited them all the evening, and strained every nerve to get some of our mo-t fashionable people to meet them, and I would have bad Carroll and Truehir both ; and ice creams and blanc mango and chainpuigne all such things but how was I to suppose that little. Mrs. Chaloner, with her plain gown and cap, was likely to have such acquaintances, or to make Mich.a great match ? I wish I had not treated her quite so unceremoniously ; bull am sure that I thought it could never bj worth whilo to put myself the least out of the way for Iter.' ' You see, mamma,' said Mary Jane, 'in this as in many other instances you have over-reached your-off. Your plans never seem to como out well.' ' I believe replied Mrs. Gilmore, 'your fath er's notions aro be.-t, after all, and I shall re gard them more in future. .Mary Jane, bo sura that you tell him none of the particulars of Mrs. Chaloncr's visit.' From the Richmond Whig. .11 it. wr.nsTint Incii.vhi.esto.v. Wo stated, a day or two since, that Mr. Web ster had accepted of ail invitation, tendered to him iiv tho New F.ngland Society of Charleston, to partake ot a ' laiinly dinner with Us mem hers, during his .-ojnurn in that city. Accord ingly, tin- "elegant entertainment, as it u styled by the Charle-ton Courier, which gives a spirited and graphic description of the scene, tilling several of it- columns, came off on Sal- urdiy evening la-t; and wo sincerely regret .tint we cannot republish the i-minor s nccount ,1,,, V, "f !,, I.ti 1 ., .. . 1 . II. I.OIIOII-, It. ..'(I II,, VII ..IIV, I, l-.li.L. I, Holmes, .vi. 11.111 .vic.in-ter ot iieorgui, James I,. Petigru, Ker Iloyce, Attorney General llailey, Judge O'Neal, and many other of the ino-t emi nent state-men and juri-ls of South Caroliip. The dinner hivin lncn ' disciisscal," lhe in lellectual repast began with un eloquent sk'i-cIi from lSeiijatniu 1'. Hunt, INq., one of tho Yice Pro-bleuls of tho Society, who concluded by olferiug tin- sentiment: ' Ol'i: (iuE-T: Ho has a heart big enough Jn comprehend his whole country a bead vviso enough to discern her best interests we cheer him cm hi- way to view her in nil hor various aspects, well aspects, well a--urcd lu ll tne more lie sees ot l,. .1... ..r i, til I.L., l,.,r " . . - . '- '10 '"'dress ami sentiment, says tho Courier, Having oeeii receiven wnii nmu aim icjiciiicii cheer- and apilau-e, Mr. Web-tor rose and re sKinded in a strain of rich and thrilling elo quence," und concluded with this toast: 1IIK TElil'ia. or i-ouru c.ikiii.ia ; maun- i-bed for tlieir hospitality and high social vir tues, as much as mr me great names, wmcn, in nisi limes, ;m, also in later time, thev have ... t.. ..C ,1... .. 1 "iven to tne puuoc, sci.ii.1 o,iuiv, Mr. Web-ter then, alter a few introductory I remarks, coinpliinentaty of Gen. Hamilton, with whom he had served many y-urs siuco in tho I Viii.ui.il Council-, and to vv ho-e gallanirv. vioror 1 and courtesy 111 dehilo ho took pleunn 11 bear- :-.,-.. ..rc,,-.,....! " tlio liilth of rZo.-s-.T II Tmillon," which was received with three loud and enthusiastic cheers. General Hamilton re- . .. I? (j.,;-;. . - i spnui si 111 iiis 1011,11 irai iiuii 111 inner, ."xner 1 ... ,.,i,..Mi rns "ran ncuiinn mat no wn. r,ii. " ",u wuo on an accidental visit tn - ' . ... Charle-ton, to unilo with his fcllew-citirens in paying u tribute "to tho distinguished genius anil estimable private worth of tho Senator from Massachusetts," nnd a brief allusion to their en counters on tho Hour of Congre-s, in which ho " had olten vvitnesed and sometimes frit his ex traordiniry vigor iu debite," Gen. II. related the following inlorofting and 'cherished tradition" 111 bis family: 'When John Hancock and Samuel and Joha V.1..n.D ...iln.l I., rn.i.l ill. nnnM..I... -I Adams determine,! to re.-"..t the oppression, of '" . - - ri -""-";'" " Iho mother country, they sen Josiah Quincy' J'"'.. (than whom a more gallant and accom. pli.hcd spirit our Ucvolulion did not irjduce,) .a .V