Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, March 24, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated March 24, 1848 Page 1
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iff ffr Vol. XXI. Whole Mo. iosa. 1IURIjIiT02V, FRIDAY I?IOR3Ii, iflAKUHl , ISIS. IVcw' Sorirs, Vol. a INo. .'Iff. Business (forts. "ApnllicrnrlCH Hull," " GKORGK K. HA 11 HI NO TON, i'lu'rXur, WHOLES vl.r. AMIKLTAII, IV DRUGS AND MEDICINES, llm ringtail' t lliiililins, Cor. Chinch ii Callcne-nt. SMAI,t,F,Y PIIF.I.PS, ATTORNEYS lCOI.SI:i.I.OIIK AT T..MV AM) SOLICITOUS, IN CIIANCtllV. r. a. smallly. i:. j. ritLLrs. 01tHIAltV AM) J'ANCY " I.'xcciitcil nt the 1'rrn I'i essoinee 3 with cine anu i i-xitlai.ii v. c. w. dhiiw, ClIAlt AND (.AniMir .MAXLTA'TUIIL'I! Tll-n llnnrk Mfttifl, rmiiili- H.IH.K Sr., lltnt.ixiiTov, Vr. All kinds of work in the above line made to order on llie shortest notice. I. SHEKW001) & riV.'H AUCTIU.X A. CU.VMISMdX STOKE, Smr. SijfAiii:. Constantly on hand Cabinet Furniture, Chairs, Look ing Classes, vc. JOHN BRADLEY &. CO., Ulllll.l stl i: IU M.I 11 IN I EnglMi and Aine.iean l!ir. I!..!., liod, Slit, Hoop and ISAM) IliON Jig Iron,Coal, Sheet It on, Tin, Holt ami khcet Cnj'l'rr nails, ni.vsi, l'i An n, Wet and Dry (irneeiies. Flour, etalt, liurr Mill Hlone., Hulling Cloths, Hliei'iines. rto iiai; i: AM) I'll i: V It 1)1 X c Vtttttnm-hoHsr Agenti and Cotnntinina Merchants, John iiumi.v, ) N , Chilli'. Nath I. A I riKi R, f TiioN.ll Camiii.u.) HI HUMMON. AMOS C. SPEAR, iViifli('(':ii'.v :uiI EJrjiiw!, "ni'ALI'i' i.v I'atkvt am Tiiomim)i.v Medicines. C'lifinifaN, Surgical and Denial In strument1. .Mineral Teelli, Foil-, I. 'lies, Truces, Mineral Waters, DruguM's (ill"' Ware, llm-hcs, Perfumery. Soaps, l)yc-Stuir,Caiiihene, Inks, Hlack ini, Ac. fee. Church street, Harrington, Vt. J. MITCHELL, M i: n v n a a r t a 1 i. a i: , An Cencriil llcnily-.Unilo dolliing Moic. Church Street, Hiiilinglnii, Vt. ni'iii,irrox ;i!icn,rri!.h WaiM'Iic :ttil WitjI Store, iiv .i. s. I'mtci:. T Constantly ouliand n large n--ort-ineiil of Fanning I nuiiN, (,-irdi u luipkmeiils, Tield, (harden anil Mower l-en s. also, di:m.i:i, stove rii'B, TiinniiM.s coujj.r. ix ,smvi:s, AMI JIOLLtm-W'ARn. rr.Ei.r. 11 A fi A 11 & AKTHUH, J,il-is in Ilnrdivnrc, Druv-s. Vnint, Oils, Ilyc.Stnlls, .Vr. iVe. corni.k or uiriiru ami, i: strain's. J. .H. I. CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, AND LIVER COMPLAINT, a t i n i:i. M. G. RATH BUN & CO. M r. it a ii a .v v v.i 1. o n s , ,Vi. a IVck-s llli.el.. M. llTiii'.e.N A. Co. keep constantly on hand nn exieiisie and lull av.nrliuent ol ( Inihs lor every description ol Uloihiu ; aim arc prepareiint nil limes to supply every urliele m the line of (icullciucifs 1'ur liivhint: (lootls. m. i. it.vriuu'x. e. r. ward. . X, Hi Y .B A IV , " nr.Ai.i as in- Knslisli, I'renrli. Cnnnim nml Ainericmi UKY UUUU'o, West Imllii :oo.l anil iiicenr., Cvi tier of C'tuirli owl ( Vrur-.N. JJUKMNCTOX AlAliKCT, BY W. C. II IJ RIKOTOK, MJJAT.S, i'.S', AM) I I'Air.TAIU.ns, of every vari'-tv, l.vitn, Tai.miw, t ami! r.s, &e. At the Coiner of Chinch mid CUege SlrrelK. it. U A'rt' ii i:i.i)i:it's Ipl n o o r a i) ii o i: s ro ji r. , t'lturcli-'lieet. Xevv York, ll'i-ion initl rarwcll's I.nilies "nil Iltitliii,nx ltool and Shoe, of every ilrriiliu and siyle.cnii'lanllvoii linml. .Vfori" inl dour not th of LoirlifH, ami dii eclhl tite I). Kern'n, neor Ihiriiurn Uliur, Chinch . LIVERY kill. It i uiiiivbi- )j.'.-v.:..t. O ill mirsiiiTlt SltOP Jl '.' .S, " 1 By S. S3. SKI NN E, ALSO SudJIc, Iliuness mil 'rrimh Miiiiiifiictnier. V.nit mdc ('iint'hoiixc finite. LIVERY ST ABLE, ELLIS AND CHURCH, ('jii'p Mnif. J. J. H. PECK a CO. WHOLLSttX lin.VI.LKs l. 7.Y7'.V, OJLN, (llss, ,l Ilrad- 'iireisin anil lion, .Steel, A,K, i io i -r Co,,l. Tar, Toting Chlh.J'lS ,d Cwttdtsh To- ITiOim, unit rorei'i'n iiml M'i -Icmii SALT, A"cnts'fiir llie sale ol rnirlmnU'i Scales, Adam Siiihirs llurr.Mill-Stoiies, l..inllurd .Mnrcnluy and E,r llttli. Jouv 1'riK, Jons 11. I'mc Casius I'. Tri K, s,.' i, r ;iiii i, niuuvi.ii! Chewing 1 ,,iuL'"- "" Squnrt.ridlrgrit. 4' E.' ti'Si Nyi Ei'iSuB F.S Ar.tU. ln.Al.i.i.7 i rrt.i i .t....... -T ! V MtrrriXti. ltllSII .llullluir. Km."., 1' I'M IT IO VvllKM, II l"'l" - i....i;.r .v.f, i i,t nil i:e. ... .. :i .,.... ii-....! vi,.;, limn', riowliislllni', I.ittlil llluc nml Wliito Crnnite, tV .Villi also, China uiul lilass vvnie. GitocEiitr.s, 1'iif, llriiAi.o Kour.: , &c. Chinch .Nirrt su-ouj;, UHI.I.KS I.N IIEAV V AND Sill l.V Cuil'TV. Saddlery, le IHA RD WA rFJ ilmniLs'roi'ls.llousi- I'm-leP- i.!uncH,NiiiK(,Wiu. dow Sash. Iron, Steel Tin ; .IYTkvp ' j '-'," ,., ip. a.. li II tin, 'i.i'i i. ...... i . , i a mid Coiniuissiou Jlerclmnis, liciiciiu - .. TiioMi'SON, J i;,ist Side Court llousi' Square, W. I. II. 11. STKO.NII , DOOI.ITT1.E. Church and Coltcge-ttii. ;i:oit:i: nrriiiiso.v, in aixi; I.N fgROcFnffftf DRY WOODS, rwt u Flour, Suit, I'lti'ler, Window Sash, Glum, L' s' Ki'.adv .Maui: CuiflllMl. 'rw.hcr with n large variety ol oilier nmcies. ' t ,..,c xrimii or mi. louitr imist. 1m CALVIX It. KDWAItDS, DOOKSV.LIXK M STATIOXV.K, Constantly for wile a cenernl nworimeni oi SCHOOL, CLApSIUAU, AND MISCJIIJ.I.AX JJOI'N HOOKS. The CiiEAr rroncATiovs, Hi.ank Hooks, SrA Tioxcitr. Mhiicai. IIkiks. JVo 1, rciKs' lltiildliiK, CMUrKP -t. HOOK ltl.SDIUt, I'Al'I'.ll nvuui, A Nil BLANK NOOK MA K Kit. In thct'ne 1'icii liuildius, College 6dfcf. Burlington xcc )xcscu Published nt Hurllngtoii, Vl., Ii y J . W . V. VI. A Jt It li , Jidilor und Tnttrivlar. Tcrmsi To Village subscribus who receive the paper by the carrier 2,!0 If piid in advance 2,00 Mail subscribers and those who take it nt the Olliee 200 II paul in nrlvance, Ifio iAnvERriscjic.Nisinscricu omiie. customary terms. Tun HuiiTicutrumsr, for .March, lias an arti cle on School Houses, in which the: editor in sifts upon tho good moral influences of order and bounty in tho rxtcilur of these Litiil Jllips. Ho gives the following interesting description of a school house in the neighboihood of his own residence: " Nothing is so convincing on those subjects as example. We saw, last summer, in Dutchess countv, New lork, a Iter tchml, erected tofnllil r..l!,- ll,,. ,.,! inn rifnll r.nli 11,1 r,' ,11 ,ncl f'c)0l hoe, which hail been built by a genllcinan whose lato ami oenevolencc seem like sunshine to warm anil irradiate bis whole neighborhood. It was a building simple enough, alter all. A projecting roof, with slightly orna mented brackets, a pretty porch, neat cfiitnncv tops ; its color u solt neutral tint ; these were its leading routines. Jl tit n single glance at it told, in a moment, that the nil syuV7 laid been nisi on, and the good spirit h id taken its place. Tho utmost neatness and cleanliness appeared in every part. Beautiful lincMind creepers climb ed upon thu walls ami hung in festoons oer tho windows, tiroups uf trees and flowering shrubs were thrhing within iN inclo-ure. A bit of neat lawn surrounded the building, and wa- evidently an object of care and upert with tbe pupils thein-clvos. Altogether, it was a picture of a district school-house, which, compared with that we before described, anil which one everv day sees, was a foretaste of the luillcmum. ff any stubborn pedagogue doubts it, let him come to us, .mil we will diiect him on a pilgrimage to this .Mecca, which is only eight miles from us." There ar several excellent articles on horti culture of practical value in this number. Among them is one cm " Select l'ruits for tbe North," principally made up of Utters from the .State of .Maine, from which it appears that not only excellent apples, but linu pears, plums, and cherries, and some arieties of peaches, are raided in that severe eliurite. Tho goorcberries of .Maine are particularly large and line. Maine has also its grapes thu lluckminstcr cream. colored, of which we never beard before, ripens there, and the J.imington grape had its origin in .Maine. 1'rom an article on Special .Manures for l'ruil Tree, we take the following extract " Tor old iii p'o orchards, upon soil deficient in lime, wu would leciiminond a ton-droisiiii; of lime for thu lir.-t time of two hundred bu.-bels to the acre. This w ill, iisii.illv, it the laud is in L'ood condition, bring the trees into oood bearing condition again. In some soils the effects will be immediate, and in others it will require one or two seasons lor the lime to produce it effect. " l'or middle-sized bearing trees, a peck of air-slacked lnno to eaeli tree is utlicient. It is, perhaps, best applied in the autumn, but it will answer very well in tho spring. .Scatter it I evenly over tbe surlace of the ground, as far a the root.- extend. It mav bo p!ouj;hod or hoed under bgblly, or Jc-Jt upon thu sin face, as it will l:uu i!s way dowiiwauls in tlic soil, "To keep an apple orchard in the fruit-bearing eonditiun, in a soil not calcareous, and not naturally congenial to the tree, it should be die.-scd with lime, and with u-bes, every alter-n-ite auti.niu, and manured every other spring. Tbe same quantity of spent ashes as ol lime may be used lor each tree. ' l'or the pear tree, we piefer the following compo-t: Take a wagon load of peat, or black, sw:iinp earth dissolve twenty p'linnS ol pota-h Ill water, and water the neat t heron" h v wit : ioo ii'puii. i.'.'i. u no -.v coune oi navs, alio II Is .1... i:....t.l 1 ... :. I! . i ' i , l.lforu-e. Or, for the same quantity of peat, u-e one-lhird of a load of leached wood allies, tor ten UiIieH ol ircsli usn..s ,) mixing' the whole, and lolling It lie a fortnight before Using it. (iive eacli middle-sied bearing pear tree a i . , . ! 1 . , uusnei oi iiuscouipo-i nuiiiiaiiy : a newly plant ed young tree, half a peck, and others in this propuuion. If this coiupo.-t is applied in the i-priug, mo uco m iy ai-o nave a lop ilre.-lii: ol bone dint, if easily obtained, in the autumn, in llie rale ol hall a peck to a tree, t " Tin' s.iu.e coinpott, and the samoijuantilies, will answer a ' for tbe urape vine. Hut as the I'rapo is a strontr feeder, and likes inure nine ihan tho pear, wo would give it, liesiclos an .,.,,' tr )imPi i tho rato of from fifty lo one h Ired buslieli tothe acre,aiplied along with any nitnuro or compost most easily ob- laincil. rr U,o plum tree, in light soils, (there is no 1 dillicully in growing it in clav soils,) wo would tccmmm.xv tt conniost mado lis follows : To two wai'on loads of stroiui oain. or vellow clay, add 'a bushel of cbean salt and four bushels of lime. ... , i' ii '. 1 . Mix tnu wnoie iiioroiigmyj tuiieriug 11 i n ' least u fortnight. Apply this n a lop layer or toil ill ensiiiL? to i lie son uu ecu v uiiuer uuiiu iree; l . r- . . 1 fsiirvitduig it over thu surface us lar as the brani'lies extend) at the rato of two bushels to a , midJIo HZ"d beaiin, tree, or half a peck to a young, newly planted tree. "As a " compost for fruit trcc, wo re peat, that nothing is equal lo that formed of ashes and peat. J hesu materials are easily ou tuiiied in ail puts of the country, and they con tain the elements most essential in llie organic and inorganic ttriicluio of fruit trees. Where neat i not at band, iiso wood ashes alone, at 1 the rato of half a lui-hel of leached ashes to learh iniddlo sized bcarin, fruit I roe. Hut as .i ... r.....! I. ..!.. .1. I ... I . .1 . asues iuiiii-ii ui m uiu i nirasi ui uiiuk.iiiii; eie- incuts of looil, Ibe iisii il supply of ordinary ma nine must not be withheld, unless the soil is al ready sufficiently rich." ( lister-shell lime is the vcrv U'sl some others contain loo uiuih magnesia -but, iictliaps.ouly ulevv. j f A rui( ,rcl,4 nri. mK inffiited by phophnte o! lime, (i. . bone dusl) but the pear especially. Where I re bone dusl cannot be bad, bones themselves may lie dug ui about the roots, iinJ allowed lo decompose grauu ally. Four-filllis of all the bones Imiu the kin hen ure thiovvn nwny, in Ibe coiiulry. II Ihese were saved, .....I I... I...iir.,.. ,.l tl.j.l...U iilnmlitir iwnr ireis.ihey would lurnisli u most enduring supply ofl piiospuatc to tlie roois. llnnsF. Wo nro frcniientlva.kcd the question, what is understood by a horse power ? shows him to possess a trait of character that un u lid why that way of reckoning came lobe tits him to lie my friend. I have been mistaken adopted und brought into general use 1 tin him. He now elands revealed in bis true Jtefore tho power of steam was generally known and applied to mechanical iimioscs, horses were used lo raise coal ami other heavy bodies, and Air. Moots, in hisexpeiiinenta, care- fully coinpaicd Iho iclalivopoweruf thudiU'crent breeds of horses, and found lis average equal to raising 3:1,000 pounds one foot per minute, or u l.rii o,.i, nlm,i i- niltn nun nonnds 100 feet, or 100 pounds 330 feet, during that ppaco of tune, when attached lo a lever wv. given length. Thus, Ibis afterwards became tho standard of measuring fowor or force ap plied to mechanical purposes, and winch is slill retained in common use. , Farmer and Mcchitntc. ITI, rnslen inimliers. nerlniis. to rcmeiuiicr are, a lorce siillieient to raise 3llil lb. b"' let in a linn is a "horse power." Don't forget that, hoys. From the Union Jlnpmiic for .March. Til 13 111,11 CHArill- HEM.: A llnll'id. 11 Y JOHN 0 . S A X F. I Author vf "I'rogrcs," tl Siilii', etc Within n chiirch-yard's sacred ground, Whose lailillR tnlilel" tell Where iliry who tuiilt the villaRC church 1 III solemn silence dwell, Half-hidden in the earth, there !ic9 An ancient Chapel. Hell, Hrokcn, decayed and covered o'er Willi iiioiilderius leaves and nut ; lis very name and date concealed lienealh a cankering crust ; I'druotlen like ils early friends, Who sleep ill neighboring diM. Yet was it once a trusty Hell, Of iuot sonorous luiur, And many a jovous wedding pen, And many a'knell had rung, Kre Time bad cracked its hrtizeii sale", And broke ils iron tongue. And ninny a youthful heart had danced In nicriy Christinas-lime. To hear its pteasant roundelay, Sung out ui ringing rhyme ; And many a worldly thought been checked To list its Sabbath chime. A vouthn bright nnd happy boy, One sultry summer's dny, 1 ' last, with hat and ball. Chanced bilherward to stray To read n little book be hail And rest him from his play. " A soft nnd shady spot is this" s The rosy youngster cried, And snt him down, beni nlh a tree, That ancient Hell beside ; (Hut, bidden in the tangled grass. The Bell he ne'er espied.) Anon, a mist fell on his tmok, The letlers seemed to stir, And though, full oh, his Magging sight The boy essayed to spur, The inay page was quickly lost Hcncath a cloudy blur. And while be marvelled much at this, And wondered how it came, He felt a languor creeping o'i r His joung and weary triune, And heard a voice, n gentle voice, Tlmt plainly spoke ids name. .,That genile voice tint named bis name, Kiilraur-ed him like a spell, Upon his ear, so very near And suddenly it lell j Yet soltund musical, as 't were The whisper ol a bell. " Since last I spoke ,' the voice began " Seems many a dreary year ! (Albeit, 't is only since il'iy'hiitli I've lain iiegl"cled helc) l'rny list, while 1 leheaise a talc Hehooves llice lunch to hear. "Once, from yon ivied tower, I watched The villagers mound. And gave to all iheirj'ovsnnd griefs A synipalbetic sound (Hut most are sleeping, now, vv-iiliiu Tins consecrated gouud.) " I Used to ring my merriest peal To hail the iiluhillg bride ; I sadly tolled lor men cut down In strength and manly pride ; And solemnly nut uiouriilully When hllle childicii died. " Hut, chiel, my duty was to bid Tlie villagers icpnir, On each return, ua S.thhulh utoiii, I'ntothe Muu-eol I'rajer, And in his own appointed phuc, The Suviour' lueity sh.uo. " Ah ! well I i ii i i nt me of a chilj A gleesome, h ippv maid, Who came, with constant step, to church, In conii-ly grub arrayed, And knelt nei down lull solemnly, And iicuilen'.ly prajeil. " And ofl, when church was done, I marked That little iiiniden near This pleasant spot, with book in baud, t As you are suiing hen- She rend the Story ol the Cross, And wept with griel sincere ! " Years rolled nvvay, and I bihelJ The child to woman grown ; Iler chei k was laircr, auj her cje Willi brighter lu-lre shone ; Hut childhood's truth an I innocence Wcic still tbe luiuJeu's own. " I never rang a merrier chime Then when, a ioyou i bride, She siond beneaih the sacred porch, A noble ) outh befide, And plighted him her maiden troth, In maiden love and pride, " I never tolled n deeper knell, (Thnu when, in nfier yenrs, They laid her iii llie church-yard here, ( W here this low nioiuid iiipears (The very gruve, my boy, that jmi Are watering now wiib tcurs !) " 1 thy Mother! g'nile l.y, Tlmt cluiius ll)ii tale ol' iiiin, . Tbouiirlu How er whose latnl birth Destroyed the parent-vine ! A precious llovver nrt ibnu.iuy child, Two 1.1 VU W'lllEliiVI.N iokthixe! ' One wns thy tainted mother's, when She gave thee mortal birth j And one lliy Saviour's, wheii,iudenlb, He shook (he solid earth ; Oo! boy, and live as iiiny Ik fit '1'hy fde's exceetliog woith !" The !y awoke, ns from n dremu. And, ihoughttul, liHiked around, Hul untiling saw,sive nt hislect, His molber'n lowly uiiuuid, And i by ils side, ancient Hell llall'-hidden in the ground I 1'roin the Coliiiubinn Magazine. roitcivi: ami roiifsuT. BV T. S. AKTItUR. "Forgive and forget ! Why the world would be lonely, 1 lie garucii a vviioeiuess ten to nclorill, If the (lowers but remembered the chilling winds only And the fields gave no verdure lor fear of the storm !" C Swain. ' Fukgive and forget, Herbert.' 1 No, I will neither forglvo nor forget. Tho thing was done wantonly. I never pass by a di rect insult,' 'Admit that it wns dono wantonlv: but Ibis I doubt. He is nn old friend, lung tried and long oslecined. He could not have been hi msell'j he must have licen carried away by some wrong impulse when he offended you.' no actcit irom something iiilnni, of course.' 1 Wo all do so. Nothing external can touch our violilion, unless there bo that within which corresimnds to lb? impellinir audit.1 ' Very well. This conduct of Marston show s him to bo internally unworthy of mv reoard ; Might, a uican-spiritcd fellow.' 'Don't use such language toward .Marston, my young friend.' ' He has no principle. Ho wished to render mo udiculous and do me harm. A man who could net ns ho did cannot posses a spark of honorable feeling. Does a good lounlaln semi forth bitter waters ? Is not a tree known by its fruit 1 When a man seeks wantonly to insult and injure me, I discover lliat ho wants princi ple, and wl-h to have no more lo do with him.' 1 Perhaps,' mid .aid the individual with whom Herbert Arnost was conversing, ' it is your wounded self-love, more than vonr high regard for principle, that speaks so eloquently against .Marston.' ' Mr. Wellford 1' ' Nay, my young friend, do tint ho offended with inc. Your jears, twice told, would not make mine. I have lived long enough to get a cool head, and understand something of the springs of action tint lie in the human heart. The best, at best, have little to bo proud of, and much to lament over in the iCaltcr of high and honorable impulses. It is a far easier thing to do wrong lb m right; fir easier to be led away

by our evil passions than lo c.i;pel ourselves al ways to regard justice and jau;iinent in our deal ings with olheis. Test yoursi !l by this rule. Would your feelings toward Marslt.ii be the same if he had only acted toward another as he has acted lowanl you f Do not say ' yes' from a ba-ly inipul-e." Helled coolly about it. If not, then it is not sn much your regard to prin ciple, as your regard to yourself, that cau-es you lo bo so tilterly olli'iidcd.' This plain language was not relished by llie young man. It was touching the very thing in him that .Marston bad offended his self-love. He replied, coldly As fur. lb it. I am verv well satisfied w ith mv own rea-ons for being displeased with Marston ; I and am perfectly willing to lie respon-ible for ( my own action in the ca-e. 1 will change very much from my nrescnt mind, if I ever have any tiling inoro to do with him.' " I 'liod give you a better mind, then,' replied' .Mr. Wellford." ' It is the best wisli I can ex-j pres. for you.' The twu voiinrr men who were now at vari-i .nice with each oilier bad been fronds for many i of bis arm much belter than those w bo have nov years. As they entered the world, tho beredo"-1 cr felt it.' tary character of each came more fully into ex-1 1 Slill nursing your anger; still harboring up tenia! manifestation, and revealed traits not be- kind thoughts:, i'orgive and forget, iiiy'frieud ; fore seen, and not always the most agreeable to forgive ami forget. No longer let the sun go others, lldward .Mar-ton h id lii faults, ami so down upon vnur wrath.' bad Herbert Arnest, Ibe latter quite as many as ; 'I can forgive, .Mr. Wellford I do forgive ; (lie former. There was a mutual ob-cnation of for, Heaven knows, 1 wi-h him no harm ; but 1 these, ami a mutual forbearance toward each cannot forget. Thai is a-kiug too iniich.' other for a considerable time, although each ' You do not forget, because you will not for thought more than was neces.-ary abnit things give,' replied the old gentleman. ' 1'orgiw, and in the other that ought lo be corrected. A fault Vim will soon forget. I am sure J on will both with Marston was quickne.-s of temper, and a ' bo happier in furgelling than you can bo in re-di-pu-ilion to say unpleasant, culling things i mcmbcring the past.' wiiiioui one rellection. Hut he nail a lorgiving ' lisposiiion, and very many amiable and excel-1 lent qualities. Arnest was also quick tempered. ' 1 would rather let things remain as they arc. His leading delect of character was self-esteem, At least, I cannot sloop to ativ buiniliating over which made him exceedingly sensitive in regard lures for a reconciliation. When Marston nut to the rnndiict of others ns nll'ecting the general 1 raged my feel.'ngs so wantonlv, 1 wrote hiin a estimation of himself. I In could not bear to pretty warm expression of my sentiments in le luve any freedom taken with him, in company, gard to bis conduct. This gave him mortal of even by his be.-t friend. He felt it lo bo hiiinil- lencc. 1 do not now remember wh it I wrote, fating, if not degrading. He, therefore, was a man of many dislikes, for one or another was every now and then doing or saying something , mat hurt more or less severely bis sell-esteem, .Mar-ton bad none of this peculiar weakness 1 of his friend. He rarely thought about the es-1 tiuialioii in w Inch be was held, and never let the mere opinions or others influence mm. Hut he elllord, 'may be sure lb it be said what his so w as careful nut to do any tiling that violated bis ber reason cannot appiove. If you could have own self-re.-pect. 1 llie letter you then sent before j cm now, I iinig- The breach between the young men occurred . ine that you Would no longer wonder that .Mars llius. The two friends were in company with . ton was oll'ended.' others, mid there was present a young ' That is impo-siblo. Without doubt he bum lady in whose eves Arnest wished to appear in ed my nolo Ibe moment he received it.' as lavor.ihlo light as pii"ible. lie was relating ' .Mr. Wellfoid tried in vain to induce Arnet to an adventure, in which ho was the principal he- consent to forget what was past. Hut be af ro, and in doing s() exaggerated bis own action firmed that this was impossible, and that bo had so far as In amuse .Marston, who happened In no wi-h to renew an ttcquaiulancu wilh his old know all about the circiiin-tance-, and provoke friend. from him some rem irks that placed Ibe whole About Ibe samo time lint tin- interview took nll'air in rather a lidiculoiis light, and caused a place .Mir-lnn was alone, thinking vv ilh sad and I utgb at Arne-t's expen-e. softened leelings of tho pu-t. The letter of Ar- 'J'he lining man's self-i'stecm was deeply nest was befuio him, J le had turned it over by wounded. Uvcii ll.u lady, for whoc ears the t accident. mrralive bad been more e-iecially given, laugh-' 'Ho could not have leii himself when bo ed heartily, and undo one or two light remarks ; wr..te this,' be thniigiil. It was thu first lima lie or, rather, heavy one's for the ears of Arne.-I. had periniited him-elf to think so. ' My corn lie was deeply di-tiirbed, though at llie time ho incuts must have stung him severely, lightly us I nonaged to conceal almost entirely what bo mole I hem, nml with nn Intention tu wound. felt. This matter ought not to h.iie gonu on so long. Marston, however, saw that bis thoughtless Piiendi are not to plentiful that wo may care-word- had done more than he had intended them lessly cast those we h tvo tried and provuel aside, lo do, b illi upon tho company and upon tbe sen- Ho has many excellent qualities.' silive mill 1 of his friend ; and he regretted, hav-1 Piido came quickly, with many suggestions ing uttered them, and wailed only until bo should about sell-respect, and what every man owed to leave Iho compiny with Arnest, lo express his himself, sorrow for what lie had done. Hut his friend 'Ho owes it lo himself to he iut toothers,' did not give him ibis opportunity, for he manag- Marston truly thought. ' Was I ju-t in failing ed lo retire alone, thus expressing to .Mar..ton to apologize lo my friend, notwitli-landing this the fact tint he was scriou-lv oll'i'iided. i nll'en-ivu letter No, I was not; for his notion Kaily on the next morning Marston called at ' in th? matter did not exonerate mo from the res the le-idence ofbis fiiend, in older to inako an ponsibilityofiiiino. Ah, mo! How passion blinds earnest apology for having eill'ended him, but bo u !' happened not to be at home. On arriving at bis Alter musing mr somu nine, .u.irmn nrow lo olliee ho found a nolo from Arnest, couched in wards him a sheet of pnpor, and, taking up a pen, thu mnst oilensive terms. The language was1 such iisto extinguish till desire or intention to , apob.i'i.e. 'lirn'eeforlh we are strangers!-' he said, as I... il,,.,., il... ..I.. All hour afterward they ineton tbestreel, look- ed coldly into each other's face, and pis-ed with- out even a nod. That act sealed tlie record of eslraio'ement. Mr. Wellfoid was an old gentleman who was tenor, 1 men icu, preciiiuou 1110 irom iii.inir wl, well acquainted wilh both id' Hie loung men, I confess that I erred in letting my feelings blind and esteemed 'hem forlhegool qualities they ios- my cooler judgment. soM-od. When he heard of the occurrence just N our old friend, Maiiston. related bo was much giievcd, and sought ear- To Mr. IIekuekt Akxlvt.' nesily to houl tbe breach that had been made, Inclo-ing tho note alluded to in this letter, but without success. Arne-t's self-esteem had Maiston sealed, and, ringing for an attend nil, been sorely wounded, and bo would not forgive j disp itched it, what he considered a wanton outrage. Mars- 1 Hitler to do right bile than never,' bo miir Ion fell him-elf deeply insulted by the nolo he mured, as ho loaned pensively b iris in bis chair, bad recuived, and 111 mil lined tint ho would for- ,t what will como of it, I shall feel better, for feit his self-respect were he to hold any inter- w; !,, ,y own self-respect and have an in tercourse whatever willi tho inin who could, on ttiirj insurance that I hive demo right, 111010 than so small a provocation, w rito such a scandalous rmi r jonjj timo had, in regard to this nut letter. Thus the mutter stonl; wounded self- ter nt' e-leein on one side, and insulted self-respect on I Uelieved in mind, Marston commenced look the other, not only maintaining tho breach, but vcr imK papers in leferenco to matters of widening it every day. .Mr. Wellford 11-ed his hii-ines. lc ,, hand, und was soon so much utmost inlluence with bis young Iriends to bend 1 absorbed in them that tho subject which had lite- them from their anger, but ho argued thu mat-! y iic,i ,is thoughts faded entirely therefrom ter in vain, Tho loico of jirido was stronger Some 0110 opened the door, and he turned to sea than the loico of reason. who was entering. In an instant ho was on his Mouths were sull'ered lo go by, and even years I feet. It w as Arnest, to el ip-e, and still tboy iveio as strangers." Cir-1 The fneo of tho latter was palo nnd agitated, ciiin-lauces threw them constantly to 'ether. and bis lips quivered. I Ie c 11110 forward hurried- They met in places of business ; lliey sat in full ly, extended hi hand, not lo grasp that ol his vieiv of each oilier in church oil the holy iSab- old fiiend, but lo h dd up his own letlor that had bath ; lliey mingled in tho samo social circles ; been ju.t returned lo him. the friends pf one were the friends of the other; ' .Marston,' he said, luckily, ' Did scud you but they rarely looked into eacli other's face-, and this nolo V never spoke. Did this in iku thorn happier I I ' Yon did" was the llrm but mild answer. far from it. Did it inako thorn better I no. I ' Thus I cancel il !' And In tore it into shreds, For, " If ye fur'iie nut vini their and scattered them on the lloor. ' Would that neither it-ill your" heaienlu i'ttlher fnrgiie ijuir its contents could bo as easily obliterated from tree imscs,' Did lliey feel iudill'ereiit Inwards your memory!' ho added ill a mo-t earnest each other ? not bv any means. Arnest still idee. thought of and niai'iiilieif Ibe proioeation lie bid ' 'They are no longer there, my friend, return, received, Lilt Ihoiight that Iho expression of his ed .Marston, wilh visible emotion, now grasping iudignutiuii had not been ur a character to give the hand ol Arnest. ' You have w iped them out.' as great offence to Mar.lon as it had done. Arnost returned ibe presiiro with both hands, And Marston, as timo passed, thought more and Ids eyes fixed 011 tho.-e of .Marslon until they innro li 'htly of thu few jesting words ho had grew so dim that ho could 110 longer read the old spuLenand considered them less and loss proy. 1 familiar lines and forgh ing look, ocalion for the in.iilliii" note bo had received, ' Ut us forgive and torget, said Marslon, w Inch ho slill had, and "ometiines turned up and speaking in a broken voice. ' W o have wrong read. I id each oilier and ourselves. 0 have let evil The old fiieuda were- forced lo think ol each ikumuih rule intteud of good alTeci'vus.' other often, for both were ii!ng in the world, and rifing Into general e-te'in nnd respectabili ty. The name of llie 0110 was often mentioned Willi approbation in the presence of the oilier. An 1 it -oinotiuies happened (hat lliey were (blown logetber in such a way us to render their position toward each oilier really embarrassing; a, for in-dancc, one was called to preside at a public meeting, and the oilier chosen secretary. NVilhcr roiild ufusp, and there bad lo be an of ficial in'crcour.-o between them. It was cold and formal in the extreme", and neither could sec, us he looked inlo the eyes of the other, a glimmer of the old light of friendship. .Mr. Wellford, now many years older, was present at this meeting, and uiaiked Ibe Tact that the intercourse between Ariio-t ami Marston was official only ; that they did not unbend to each other in tho least. I lo was grieved to see it, for he knew the good qualities of both, and had a high respect fur lliein. ' This must not be,' ho said to himself, as be walked thoughtfully honigward. ' They are making thoiiiM'lvcs'unhnppjviiiKl preventing 11 conceit of useful ellbrls for good in society, and all for nothing. I will try again lo reconcile them. Perhaps I may bo mure successful than before.' Ho, on the next day, the old gentleman made it bis business lo call upon Arncst, who express ed great plea-tiro in inicting him. 'I noticed,' slid Mr. Wolllnrd, after ho bad conversed some time, and filially introduced the meeting on the previous evening, 'that your in tercourse wilh the secretaiy of the meeting was exceedingly formal : in fact, hardly courteoti '1 don't liku him, as you are very well aware, lcplied Arne.-t. 'In which feeling you sland nearly alone, friend Ame-t. Mr. .Marstun is highly esteemed by all who know him.' ' All don't know him a I do.' ' Perhaps other.- know hi u better than you do. 'J'l.cro may lie thu difference.' ' If a man knocks me down, 1 know the weight jiui ivrnesi shook ms neaii, rcman;iiig, as ne did so but nothing, certainly, to have prevented bis coming forward and apologizing for bis conduct. Hut he did not cboo.-o to do this, and there the m iner reis. i eaimoi recall the angry reliuku 1 gave him, for it was no doubt iii-t.' ' A man that writes a letter in a passion, and afterward foigels w hat ho has written,' said .Mr. wrote: 'Mv ''la: "hit I ought to have done 1 veais ago 1 do now, anu tnai is, oner you a sin- cereapology for light words tlmnghtlos,ly s,,i;. , en. but wliii'U 1 ougui not to ii ive UseJ. us 1 bov weio eaicuiuieo 10 v ouim, uiio, i am gneved lo think, ilul woiui i. inn lor your note, which I inclose, 1 sliuuld line mado thisaiology the mo- ,11101111 iiju an opporiunuy. inn us peculiar ' From my heart do I say 'Amen," replied Ame-t. ' Yes, let us forgiveand forget. Would lb it wo had been as wise as we now are, years ago !' Thus worn they reconciled. And now the question is, What did either gain by Ids indigna tion against the other ! Did Arnest rie higher in his self-esiepin, or Mar-ton gain additional self-respect? Wo think not. Alas ! bow blind ing Is selfish paion ? How it opens In our 'minds Iho door for the inllux of multitudes of evil and f.ilo snggo-lioiis ! llovv il hides the good in olhers, mid magnilis weaknesses into crimes ! J,et ns bew.iro of it. 'Iteeonciled at last,' said old Mr. Wellford, when he next saw Arncstaud hoard the fact from his lips, I 1 Yes,' replied Ibe hitler. ' I can now forget I as well as forgive.' ' lialhcr say you can forget, hecnuf you for give. If j ou had forgiven, truly, Jim would , ciM'ed to think of what was wrong ill your friend long ago. People talk of forgiving and not forgetting, but it isn't so; they do not for got because they do not forgive.' 'I believe you are right,' said Arnest. 'I think, now, as naturally of my friend's good qualities as Idid before of what v as evil, i for get the evil thinking of the good." 'Hccatisc jmi have forgiven him,' returned .Mr. Wellford. ' lleforo you forgave him, vnur thought of evil gave no room for tbe thuuglit of good,' .Mr. Wellford was right. After we have fur. given, wo tint! it no hard matter to forget. (From the St. Albans Messenger.) "TI11; lust ol llurlh.-' llovv W'iMlillly we gne On the autumn's' lull orb'd sun, Fndim'tl bv wintry hne, Ills ample circuit run, As he thugs a puling beam O'er the " eatih" he lately blert ; A " liat" and lingering gleam, lire he takes bis evening rest 1 ,S hath gone down (he Sage; (ioiie but to rise ugaiii ; 'I'o illume the 1111.11 uelive page lu-cribcd by " ill-tor) 's 'u." Fit place the angel cho-o '1 o hid the arrow lly : And fit attendants close Tin- Patriot's glaing eye: A .Nation's pil'icc-haTl The slate. room ot the Dead ; Ami Statesmen lilt the pall That shades his reverend head. So ret lliee ! man of might ; " 'file old man eloquent A Xntion's pride and light ; uur Hearts my monument. J. Ii. C. Tlie I.ato Or. Heeloll. Passing through Kigbth st. at Philadelphia, a few da ys since, and seeing St. Andrews Church 1 open, 1 went in to revive some plea-ant as-ocia-' tions connected vv ith that sacred place. That building has to me a hallowed interest as Ihoj monument of the sainted Hedcll. It was erec-1 ted for him: there bo spent his best years and1 his fragrant memory fills the place. As 1 look ed acro-s tho silent Church, I could, in imagi nation, see the good man li-c in tho pulpit once more, jiistas he appeared to tho crowds that 11-cd to throng that building fourteen years ago. I could see again the pale emaciated form, tho mild and beaming uye, and Iho almost heavenly glow tint lighted up hi- sweet calm face vvheii bo opened the wold of (led, and read in tones so troinuluiis that you felt how slight a bold ho had on earth, and vet so devout that you felt how much ho had imbibed ol llie spirit orthat place whither he was golnj'. In repo-e that I. ice was one ol llie most plain, almo-l lorbul ding: when be was wanned into a spirit or rapt devotion by some genial theme in the pulpit, the same face glowed like a seraph's. Night alter night, crowds gathered in to listen to his win ning tones ami lender appeals ; the ai-les were , full ; tho doors wero be.-ieged, and while ho I spoko with feeble tone-, like the notes of a bro I K'li harp, the hoiiso was still as the giave. One evening, a ihotigbllessynuth vvasnis-ing Iho door of St. Andrew's, and saw a great throng gathered about it. Ho inquired what was go ing on, and told that a 'famous preacher 1 was holding lorth.' ' Well," said be, ' 1 would ' not go in, if Christ himself was going to preach." 1 Ho was picvailed on, however, to go in, and I was awakened under the powerful sermon that 1 he heard. I Dr. Hedell was eli-tinguished for his clear ex positions oT simple und sinking pis-ages, and lor his pungent apneals to the con-cience. ( Ine of his most excellent discourses was from the text "Hun, speak to that young man " an jollier from, "This night thy soul shall be ic j quired of thee." lie generally wrote hi- ser 1 minis and delivered them without the le.i-t io- I lenco or gesture : his was 0110 of the mo-t re Miiukibiu ever known of the exceed- ; mg power of calm and subdued earue-tne-1 O.i ! tint tint voice could be heard agiin ! Dr. Hedell was a native ol'Stiiten Island and If I remember rightly a nephew of llisboji j Moore. Alter taking orders fie preached lor j soino timo in Fayelteville, N. Carohni. Thence bo came to rlnl.idelplna, vvlieru no preacucu until his h.-alth sunk; and in August, 1SJI, he died ut tlie lioii'O of a friend in Ililtimore. The last scnlenco which ho utlered was beautifully ch iracteristic I thought tint I should have been ill hwne befoio now" And then fearing Iboso around his bed might think that h" referred to his earthly home, bo simply rai-ed bis linger toward heaven, and slowly exclaimed 'thcki;"! Among iho simple and beautiful tastes which Dr. Hedell cultivated was a lovo of ornithology, lie wrote out, for bis own amusement, long de scriptions of iaiorilo buds and I saw lately in a collection of autographs, a scientific account of "Tlie Cerulean Warbler," written out by him in a remarkably neat ami beautiful baud. 1 b iveliucied a sigiiifioaui'.y in tho coincidence of such a iniiie. lie sleep peacefully among his own Muck in his own chiirch-jard to wake Willi them and meet their Kedeeiner " In the air." And If tho theory be as true as It is be'au tiful that the spiritualized body will bo radian! with the character of the soul' within, what an angelic face will ho ' lilt up upon the resurrec tion morn!" A'. V, (Jiserter. Tinsels jiy TMEia HkiiiT Naiics. Avarice has often been mentioni-d as a characteristic quality of tho peoplu of New llngland and the l'reo Stales. Tho chargo was eloquently re pelled by William DwiMir, of Sprinufelil, in thu following extract fiom a speech recently de livered in Iho legislature of .Massachusetts, III reply lo .Mr, llryant, of llarre : I suppose ho means lo charge ignoble avarice as 111 j leading passion of New Ihigl.uid. I deny il. 1 havo beaid tho taunt from oilier quarters, It often comes to us from the South. Hut 1 de ny il, coming Irom wb never quarter it may, Avarice is not New llngland's vice. Now lhig. land, great and widely extended as sbo is in her commerce, vexing wilh it every sea nnd every coast ; great in her manufactures, nestling bv tho side of every waterfall; great in her enter, pti-e, spanning Iho whole laud wilh her rail roads; gieat in all tho elements or miterial prosperity, in tho luxuries and i-omforts of her cities, and tho beauty and culture of her villages' Is greater In her chaiilies, greater in herfie-l nelkeiice, greater in her iiietal, her leligUnis, her missionary cflort, greater in her endowments of common schools, or till good learning. No, here is 11 it boarded wealth. Auiricu is not New l.ilyland's leading passion. Iler wealth is hardly won and wisely senl. lint I can tell the gentleman where he will find avarice, and something more where it is not often sought nmong the allies or the Noith"rn democracy, thu slaveholders, in Ibe sunny, indolent, unenterpris ing South. A New l.'nglaiid laborer brings home his diy'.s earnings, wrung rrom his own mu-cles, and it is avarice. Thu Southern slave holder biings biime another man's earnings, and it i what? The New I'nglander sells tho product of his day's labor, and it is avarice. The Sutitliori'cr sells human lle-b rai-ed in bis own house, iit.d it is what The New I'ng lauder pursues tbe whale in tho Pacific, and hunts the beaver in Oregon it is avarice. Tho .Southerner gets up th" S-'cininoIo war, (hat ho may, at goveinmeiil e.vpen-e, hunt slaves in llm everglades of Florida, and annexes Texas that he may sell his negroes at a heller price, and it -is extending the area of freedom. Wp, nt llm North, speculate in stocks, in lands, and m hoti-es the South strikes for half a kingdom at once, to bu won by our armies and ratilied by treaties. The one case is avarice, fbo othei glory. Wo pay millions for labor, and are aris tocrats ; llie slaveholders have the labor of mil lions without pay, and are dcmnSraO. We at the Ninth get our goid by tho distillation of wa ter, Irom the vapor of the steam engine; the South w ring Iheir go'd. drop by drop, from Iho heart's blood of the slave. Uur act is avarice tlcirs is chivalry. Oh! the beauty of railing things by their "light names. The gentleman from H.irio says the pursuit of glory is inoro honorable Ihaii'the pursuit of gold ; which, be ing interpreted, means, that to spill blood is more) honorable than honest industry. Henry Clnj's Visits. Yesterday morning, it was arranged that .Mr. ( liy should vi-it tho Asjluin for the ltlind, the Do if and Damh Asylumthe Croton Reservoirs and the Aqueduct llridge at Harlem; but, hi consequence of the bad weather, it was deemed! advi-al I lo defer tbe tw o latter. At 112 o'clock, Mr. Clay left New York House in a corrch drawn by four lmr-es, preceded by another con taining dipt. Johnson of the Police, and others who wenl ahead to make the necessary arrange ments. The members or the Committee follow ed in seven handsome vehicles, accompanied by others of the Common Council, etc The cor tege then drove to tl.e corner of 33i street and Dili Avenue. 'l!T TO THE Ill.IMl A-YI.VM. Mr. Clay and his escort were received by the Superintendent, .Mr. .1. F. Chamberlain,' who) conducted them to a large room 011 tho first lloor, w hero over a hundred of tho blind pupils wero at work making baskets, knitting, etc. Mr. Clay expressed himself e.xtrcmelv pleased wilh tho manner in which they worked, and kindlv questioned some of them on subjects ap pertaining to their engagement. Afier visiting tho parlors and dormitories, Mr. C. was e.-corled to the spacious chapel of thu building, which was splendidly decorated with innumeiab'e flags, each side of' the room having fix star.-, on which the name of one of the original States was inscribed, anil another in front bear ing the nunc of the Key-tone State Pennsyl vania. Tho star which bore the name of Mas sachusetts was appropriately covered wilh a banner of black crape, in aliii-ioii to the late bereavement -nllercd by our countrv in tho death ol .1. (. Adam. At tho end of tbe room, oppo-ite Mr. Clay, stood the chapel organ, which was surniounte'd by a cap of liberty, and a star bearing (be in scription, ' Kentucky, 17'JJ.-' Heneath this a beautiful blue banner bore the motto of the In stitution, " I.iin Oritur." The decoration-were gcneroii-lv Turni-hed by Mots. Kipp s, Hrowii. .Mr. Clay was welcomed by the bind of the Asylum. numb-Ming thirteen iii-triinients. Ho was conJjictid to a raised platform, over which 'was ah inner hearing the wonK: " Welcome lo Harry CI iv." The Directors of the ostib I ii-huient were inlreiduced to him, and a number of tho larger pupils, of Ish sexes. .Mr. J. F. Chamber! tin th.'ii introduced a young Iidy, Miss F. .1. Crosby, who made an address to Mr. , Clav in nn arth'ss and winning manner. I Mr. Clay rose and replied in an appropriate) mauner, and at first was so much affected as to j be ahnont un.iblu to proceed. A tear stood in I his eye, and his voice slightly trembled, alibis tinexpi cted tribute to bis worth, by one on w ho-u eyes the glorious light of day had never beamed, and who could not see the honored patriot to whom she hid spoken, and of whom she had hoird so much. Ashe conclude'd, tho whole body of pupils rose, and, accompanied by the piano, sang the following chorus, written by Miss F. .1. Cro-bv. " Oh ! lei our chorus swell In ieals ol gladners high ; OJ one revered we tell, A thousand tongues reply, With joyous acclamation ; We welcome lieie, lo day. The idol of our natinu. lluriah! for Henry Clay. No victor's laurels bright Are w-ienilieil iiroiiiidTiis name, Hut triuh 111 nureless might lib-nds with his deathle-s tiimc ; We had wilh proud emutiou The Siarol Ashland's rnv, And sing with true devoiiun Huiruli! lor Henry Clay." A small boy, 10 years of ago, rcid from a book of raised letters, and was followed bva young lady, Miss Cynthia Hullock, who read very feelingly, from a Iliblo of the same des. eripliun, the o.'jth Psalm. .Mr. Clay was ex ceedingly pie ised with tho correctness ol their reading, and expreed hi- surprise at tbe facility wilh which their lingers told them tho shape of biters they could not see. Mi-s Cynthia Hullock then presented to Mr. Clay a beautifully bound volume of poem's of which she was the authoress, reciting some ap propriate stanzas, and received his warm thanks 111 leturil, .Mr. I!., with his escort, then re-rntered Iheir carriages, ami drove over to tho corner ofSoibj street and 5th avenue, lo pay a Yi-it to the Deaf ami Doib Asylum. Here he was welcomed by Mr. Poet and con ducted through the spacious apartments of tho Institution, und tiller seeing the principal ar rangements, bo was ushered into the chaiiel where wero assembled all tho pupils of the in' stitution and many ladies and gentlemen. Mr. Poet made a short address of welcome, to wliicli .Mr. CI iv replied in a few words, fully expres sivoof bis iiralilicalion at the warm welcomo I'Mended him. Tho directors of iho Asylum hero entered, In a body, and wero introduced lo Mr. ('lay. In front of iho audience wero 8 black Ivs.. on which a like number of young gentlemen' and I idies wrote, under tho direction ed' the prin cipal, who by sins informed them who their d.s'ingnisl.e.l guest was, ,t asked them what they had losay to him, I", ich wrote, on tho black boaid, a sentenco welcoming him to thu Asy. linn, and expressivo of their satisfaction at see ing him. .Mr. ( liy seemed pleased with all ho mvv, and a-ked a great many questions as to Ibe condition of tho institution, number of in- mates, nine taken 111 learning lliein, etc. A yuiing gentleman, deaf nnd dumb, then gave an Imitation of Iho various passions, clc,