Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, March 31, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated March 31, 1848 Page 1
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f I Vol. xxi. whole i. iosa. lIUKTilxWrOIV, FRIDAY ilI01tIX, ll VKl II .11, 1818. IVcw Scries, Vol. 3 IVo. 10. Utta'mcGs (ar?3. CALVIN I!. mnvAims, uookseli.ei: station r.n, Constantly for sale a general osunritncnt of SCHOOL. CLASSICAL, and minui:i,i.a. nous hooks. Tut Cnr.tr rcrucATHiN", IIi.ank Hooks, Sta tiosf.rv. Mfihcal Bonn's. , No 1, Peeks' llilildlii'.', College A. V. S. Aclkinx, HOOK HlXDUIt PAPLR RULER, AND HLANK HOOK MAKER, In the Free Pi ess fittilding. College Street. "Apothecaries' Hull," GEORGE E. 11 A It It INGTON , Pioprietor, WHOLESALE A.SD RCTAIt. nEAl.tK IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES, llimington s Iluilding,Cor. Chinch ffCollrgcst. smai.i.ey & piiei.is, ATTOUXi:VS l (l iSi:r.LOKS ATIiAW AM) SOLlC 1TOIJS IN Cll.lNUEHV. tA. SMAL1.I.Y. i:. J. rilEI.TS. OltlHXARY AND 1'ANCY IHecntoil nttiic Tree Press Office WITH CARE AND ITNCTIWI.ITV. c. w. oncw, jYl Chair ami Caiunet Manufacturer, Tiro Honrs Nmilli Comity House, Church Sr., UcRt.iMirov, Vt. All kinds of work in the above line tnude to order on tliesliortest notice. i. s ii i' it iv o oi) '&' "c 6 . ' s AVCTIOX .1X1) COMMISSIOX STORE, 'f-.t KiriE .SjttAtin. Constantly on hand Cabinet riirnilure, Chairs, Look ing (ilasM s, ,Vc. iTnvm. JOHN BRADLEY &. CO., WHOI.lS.tl V. M Al.nia IN English anil American liar, Unit, l!od, Slit, Hoop and HANI) IKON. Pig Iron,Coal, Sheet li on, Tin, Holt and Sheet Copper NAtTS, lit tss, Pl.AsTl ri, Wet nnd Dry Groceries, l'lour, Salt, Tl'irr Mill Stnne., Unliing Cloths, Sheetings. STOKAOi: AM) 10 I! V A It I) I N O Custom-house Agents aud Commission Merchants, TiA'T'ivJKr.n. " Wl...rr, riios n Camicu) ) hcumxgton. AMOS C. SPEAR. Apothecary and l!l!'Hj;'ir(., Itcliglotis Intelligence. Amov, China. Rev. II. A. Brown writes, Oct. 10, tlmt tlio efforts of the missionaries nt this station, to instruct tlio people in the truths of Christianity in tlio clinpel nnd elsewhere, hail been vigorously prosecuted. lie mention? an Incident which shows how the knowledge of the Gospel is carried to places which tho missionaries themselves hato never visited ! "This morning wo had n call from live intelligent men, visitors to the city from a dis trict perhaps sixty miles distant. They mani fetcil nn intelligent interest in learning some thing nbottt u, especially witli reference to hooks, not only for themselves, but for their neighbors. Wo gave them an assortment, with some extra copies, as they desired. From tho sober character and intelligence of thrso men, we feel strong ronlidenco that the books will not be neglected. " Revival in a College. Among the numer ous. revivals luporled in the Lutheran Observer, one is in Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio, of great interest and power. This institution, of a few years' growth, under the patronage of the Lutheran Evangelical Church, promises to be worthy of the honored name it bears. State of Religion in Hoston. In reference to tho present state of religion, the editor of the Boston Recorder says : " Our country is now quite signally favored by the manifested presence of the Holy Spirit in many of the churches. In this city, the churches generally arc in an improved spiritual condition. Rev. Dr. lleecher's, in Salem street, and Rev. Mr. Iliggins', in Hroomlield street, are specially blessed. In several towns in this immediate vi cinity there are encouraging appearances ; nnd throughout the country, revivals have become almost too numerous to record. ErtscorAcv at Washington. Trinity Church in Washington City, is making exertions to re ed at once. Directions fir making will be found, I build on a large scale. A letter has been issued in our last volume, page bO also in vol. ix, (old . to the friends of the cause abroad, commending series,) page .M. tho enterprise to their patronage, the letter be- .Manures may lie eotnpoteti in tins month ing signed hy John A. Dix, iieorgc iu. liadgcr, l'rotn the Cultivator Hints for April. Cows and ewes, which aro near tho period of parturition, require attention. For three or four weeks before they bring forth, their food should bo of such a natiiro as will impart Ftrength to them and their offspring, and at tho same time promote the secretion of milk. Brewer's grains, where they can bo obtained, aro among the cheapest and best articles that can bo used. Thev may be fed to cows at the rate of a pock to e.irh cow, per day, before calving, nnd a half bushel per day alterwards. Sheep may ho ted from one quart to three oitarts tier day. Where the grains cannot be had, a little corn or nals, lor sheep say a pint of oats, or Irotn a gill to a half pint of corn to each, per day, and for cows corn mcnl, or meal from coru nnd oa'-; or corn and rob ground together, at the rate of from two to four quarts each per day, w ill be beneficial. A few carrots say a peck to a cow, and a quart to a sheep, per day will greatly favor the se cretion of milk, nnd may be given with advan tage in addition to the meal or corn. The best ol hay should bo provided. Clocr, cut before il was too ripe, and so nicely made that none of its heads or leaves nave uecn ioi, aim is iruu from mttstiness and dust, is not inferior to any other hay, excepting for working horses and o.en. The animals should havo dry and com fortable shelter, and should not be exposed to storms. April is tho best month in the year for secu ring wood and timber. Wood should therefore bj cut, split, and piled, that it may have the ben efit of the drying winds which usually prevail during this month. I lot-beds, il not already made, should be form and will be sufficiently decomposed for use by the time they are wanted for spring crops. Uats should be sown in the hrst pirt ol this month. It is always ndvi-able to sow them as early as practicable, or as soon as the ground is in a suitable slate. The best varieties ol the Daniel Webster, II. Clay, II. Johnson, Rnbt. C, Winthrop, John .Macphcrson lierrien. in. I,. Dayton, J. R. Iiigersoll, John Sergeant, Samuel Nch-on, I'. V. Daniel, Levi Woodbury. Rev. John Wayland, D. 1)., of Canandaigua, X. Vork, has accepted an invitation to become I) Irish and Scotch oats arc very heavy, and from the Rector of St. James' Church. ltoxhnrv. some trials made here vt ill. them, appear to ex- j, nCXEFICl:NCi;. The King of Holland, ceed iny.e d and value the common oats orthis J , in 10 ,, j , , - , , count iv. J ho linpc-1 own oat is one at the i ,.r ,n nnn (1 .. 7. e i- ? r - BALER IX l'm:.T IXI TlimiPSIl.YI .V 1 ',' ' ..V.."J. ' . 1 S.ea'-V a et'-'1". J' J fi V: the erection of a House of Refuge for old men .Medieini's, Clu'tuieals, jsuriiical nnd Dental In strument". Mineral Item, I mis. L'-eihis, I ru-e.s, Mineral Waters, Driuuist's (tlas Waie. Ilru-lies, Perfumery. Soajis, I)yc-situlf,Cjiiiiiieue,ltiks, Ulack inffs, .c. Sec. Church street, Darlington, Vt J. MITCHELL, M V. R C II A X T T A 1 L O R , AND Oenernl ItcitilyOliiite Clotliinu Store. Church .Street, Tiurlinztnn, Vt. " It I ' . V 7'O.V ACRICUI, Tl 'I! A 1. IVnrcliousR iinil Srt-il Store, nv j. s. i'i:iitci:, . Consiantly on hand a larne nssoit- -.X inent offannni!! l'iensis.(!arden rA!?rrgr. Iinolements. l'lelil. (arilen am! FioU'er SeeilM. ALSO, DEALER IX STOVES, STOVE 1'II'E TJI'MMIVSK .'."in HOLLOW-WAT. V.. COI.LUIC STF.LET. ,f 11 A G A 11 & ARTHUR, J Dealers in Hardware, Driiss, l'nints, Oils, Dyc-Stlllts, cORNF.n or cult.cii AM) cni.i.tnE STr.rr.TS J. w. I. found in tiiiVnumberr ' N "f .be Reformed Evangelical Cammunion in (ll.IL 1.11 From the Prairie Former. Cheese llnliinz in Xciv York. llcrkiiner county is the irrcatest cheese cottntv in the Slate, and nroliably in the United States'. , Spain, of iigreeablo manner; A Cot.ronTnur. ron Rpamsh America. The editor of the Quarterly Paper of the Foreign Evangelical Society says : "Since the publication of our lass number an cxpeiienced Colporteur-evangelist, a native of Spain, of iigreeablo maimers, who speaks the Almost every man who has land enough keeps Castilian beautifully, has come over, at our re cows and makes cheese. They have some im- quest, to labor in the Spanish portion of onr ponatii improvements inai every man snouiu i-wiinii -in, hi ouuui .kiuuiicu or if.iuu. uu is know who keeps cheese to any extent any ( at present diligently occupied, in this city, in where. One of the mo-t useful articles I will translating Dr. .Merle d'Anbigno's History of the undertake to describe. It is a tin vat. The first one I saw belongs to John Everett, Esq., of l.itchheld. It is made ol tin, B leet wide, ti teet Reformation into Spanish, ami will probably havo tho first volume ready for tho press before May. As soon as tins gentleman can be spared long, and 19 inches deep. This vat sits inside ' fi" ls pre-cnt work, he will probably be sent in pu i rii. noa pcriin. )D n,iu mo iiuoiiur, as far as the city of Mexico." India PiiEsiiYTuniAN Missions. By letters published in the .March number of the .Mission ary Chronicle, it appears that the city school at r urrukhauad, under the charge ol mo itcv. of a wooden va', 1 inches larger than the tin vat, which leaves a spaco of 2 inches between the vats so that the tin can be surrounded with water. Mr. Everett has 30 rows. At night he fills the outside vat with cold water ; this sur rounds and chills the tin vat ; the milk is then l HUSK Oft, .11 lIuni.iNOTiiv, t. CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, AND LIVER COMPLAINT, CAN "I: TH IIP. m7g. RATHBUN &. CO. M r. R (' II A X T T A I Ii O R S , Xo. X reel. lllnri.'. V fi R (Times & Co. keen nn extensive and full assortment i .ler.ri,.,trm nf ('lotbillll ailll are PI to supply every oiticle in the line of t rtisiung woous. M O. KAT1II1UN. C F. WAUD Ii . tV B). liVAIAIV, PEAi.r.ns in Ilnglili, rrcnrli, (ieriiiun unit Anicricnn DRY GOODS, . Wc-t Indin ;oo:N nuil Oiocerics, Corner of Church and CoUege-SIs SSJaS RURLINGTON MARKET, jrvr D Y W. C. HARRINGTON. mvatx, risir, Axn vr.(ii:TAiiLi:s, of every variety, I.Ar.n, '1'ai.miw, Camh.fs Stc. At the Comer of Church and College Streets. It. ll.VTC II r. T.I) lUl'S ii o o r a v i) s ii a i: s to R i: , Cliurcli.strecl. ev Vork. Hoston. nml Farwell's Ladies ami Centleiiivn's Hoots anil Shoes, of every description and siyle.ennstauily on liand. Store gt door nnrthtif LaxeUl's, and diiecthl oppo site I). Kcrris, near lloicard's Store, Chut eh St. UVERY STABLE, strained into the tin vat, and is chilled nnd kept I .Messrs. Irving and Sceley, was in " a prosperous from souring before mornitiff. Ill the tnnrning 1 state, and its numbers gradually increasing." the milk is strained in with the night s, and then , The Orphan Asylum at 1 iiltohgurli, " as tar as with a small boiler steam is introduced into the work is concerned, is also in a prosperous state." water between the vats, until the mill; is heated 1 lie Rev. Messrs. Scott and AlcAuley have the to 81 , which is ascertained hy a thermometer, charge of this institution. Two of t lie villagers, They then put in the rennet, and as foon as the a man and his wife, were received into the curd has set they break it up, and then introduce church at the last communion, upon examina ble sleam as before to scald the curd, which lion. thev heat lo 101 , they then elevate one end of , ,T , . , . ... . ... ... .' . - . - . I tnv Mr ATrf Intelim ef II, n I h , reli nf I .,rr. Shaughni, says, in a recent let- sorted In tho Act, that no Intoxicating liquors shall ever be sold on the nrrmUna ,, ri.- dicmal or manufacturing purposes. Tho peti tion , says the Boston Recorder, will r,-,l,.,l.l., i, granted at once, nnd a Hotel of the largest class tviwu ttiui nil couiuiliuui u sntle t. u- , e , will be at once nn ornament and . ,rmni mnl benefit to the city. From Hlatkvi ood's Magazine for February.) JKIIU.NAMSJN. SV WILLIAM SINCLAIR. Thou City of the Wd whose name The angelic host in wonder tells ; The halo of whose endless tame All earthly splendor far excels To thee, from Judah's spible mean, Arose the Prince fioin Jesse's stein, And since hath deathless glory been Willi thee, Jerusalem ! Whit though thy temples, ilomes, nnd towers, That man in strenetli and weakness made, Are, with their priests and renal powers. In lowly dust and ashes Ini J ! The story ot thine ancient time Steals on us, as it stole nn tLein, Thrice hallowed by the lyre siblime Of thec, Jerusalem! We see within thy porches, Pul Uplift the arm, the voice coirmnnd, Whose heaven trupjit 7cal. wh.se earnest call, tCould rouc or paralyse the land Though gold and pomp were hit, and more, Fur Ciod he spumed the glitter.nj; gem And cast him prostrate all belore Thy gates, Jerusalem ! Even from the Mount of Olives new, When morning hits her shadow) veil, And sin les o'er Mnah's lofty brow, And beauteous Jordau'ssiream anj vale, 1 he ruins o'er the region spread, May witness of thine ancient fame, 1 he very grave-) ords of thy dead 01 thee, Jerusalem ', The temple ill its gorgeous state That in a ilreaillul ruin Ml, 7 lie lortress and ilie golden gate Alike the saddening story tell, How he by lliunoin's vale was led To Cniiiphas, with mucking slnine, That glud ledcmptinn might be shed O'er thee, Jerusalem ! Fast by the Virgin's tomb, and by 1 hesc spreading olives bend t! e knee, I' or here his pangs and sullering sigh I hrilled tlirough thy caves, tic thsemane j '1 was here, beneath the olive slitde, The .Man ol many soriows c.n.ie, nil tears, as never mortal shed, For thee, Jerosalem ! Around Piloam's ancient tombs A solemn grandeur still must be i And oh, what injslic nieaning looms lly thy dread summits, Calvary! The groaning earih, tliat k-lt the shock Ol mankind's crowning nn and shame, Out e up the dead, laid bare the rock, For fallen Jerusalem! Kind woman's heart forgets thee not, For Mary's image lights the scene : And, casting baik the inquiring thought To what thou art, what thou ha-t been, All ! well may pdgiims heate the igh, When they remember all thy fame. And shed the tear legrettingly O'er thee,' Jerusalem ! For awful desolation lies, In heavy shades, o'er thee and thine, As 'twere to frown of saciilice, And tell thy story, Palestine: But never wns there darkness yet Whereto his glory never came ; AuJ guardian angels watch and w-oit lly iliac, Jorj.aienl ! The lutre of thine nneient fome ishnll yet in brighter beams nnse, Ami heavenly measures to thy name ltejoiee llic earth, make glad the skies ; And, with thy gather'd thousands then Oh ! Love mid Peace shall dwell with them, Aud God's own glory shine ngam O'er thee, Jerusalem! constantly nn hand the vat a.littlo and take a plug out of tho lower ! , , :.V . , lot floihsloreterylcn,!, n, fPt in a tin strainer j the whey then , '"iS'" at ifK! mei l'F.irr k""'0"- l they stir and break up the curd. J I Im ' mi- w ennilnrtpi frnin t o vnt In llm etw . . l,,,,,o SIIO 1, SltlNNEIt, BLACKSMITH Dy S. S ALSO Saddle, Ilnmess nnd Tiunlc Mnnuructiircr. East side Court'house Squaie. Ktf, L VERY STAB Lb. ELLIS AND CHURCH, (( e Street. Tho vt hot- is conducted from the vat to tho cow i . . ljVCry """S lro connected with missionary i -.. n , i, ,i i ,i r.i , ,i. labor wears at present a most l.ivorable aspect. Oilll III it Blllrtll tiuiiuil, ...lu ,o , ,ii-, ti-u IW IIIU , r I , , I . ) cows. Most cows eat it greedily, and they ; Mcver before have so tnany been brought under think it is a greater benefit to feed it to cows' ,ief sou"d tI,c -'f Pcl this city, and never than to hogs, fho cheese from this dairy w eigh , Lcfore 'ias 1 i0 lrc.l,?",n f H'c foreigners been from CO to 90 pounds, and is marketed to ko Jl- s? I.n,,,cl, .Ci!k'd V"", """;c'.u J 1,e 1l,nJo.n tl0 livercd on the canal monthly, at (U- cents. C!J'1.V 8 '"'"mnaries have built a chapel in the I also visited the dairy of Rober't Wilcox, in ?."' caP,ab.le 0 ,llollll!I il )"' W congrega the same neighborhood, who has seventy cows. ,l011'., R'; 'op Koono has also prepared a p ace He pursues nearly the same method in making 1 Pal,aUc of '"''""S"""'.'1 three Jumjlred. tn which his cheese, and says the labor of makin.r I ;o eonunenced preaching a few Sundays ago. cheese from his seventy cows, with his tin "vat 1 .,,l.lcr. 13 ".ur.c !,t, 'J'0 c.,ia!,el ,f ,l,c ,1omlo,! and steaming apparatus, is not much more than ' Society thrice during the week ; and it formerly was to make a cheese from the milk ' " 11'"rd " J-'ycenitigs large congregations are of a dozen cows. He advocates hard presM,,.-, 1 aJli-esscd in the hall of the new- hospital. I am aud says you cannot press too hard, or get the 1 1,a W ,l0 ,n,orm ,liat ha? P'UY vt hey ouUoo quick; that ho gets about all the V'" 0 m0 ' preacl' C,VCry y whey out in 20 minutes, but it stands in t)1P congregation as the room I have at pres. press 2 1 hours. His cheese weigh from 150 to 1 Fnt ra" "''commodate. 1 am looking out tor a L'JO pounds. Ho has marketed them to be do-1 l rKer ami mr.ro puh ic place. 1 am alr.ud, how- 1 1 waul. If we had more missionaries here, I litcred in tho fall at 7 cents in boxes. John Gage. Litchfield, X. V., Sept., 1847. Value of Ixor.riAxic Manuiii.s. Mr. Ilors ford, correspondent of the Albany Cultivator, savs : think the very best plan would bo to cnurcli at once. build J. Sl I may use the expression, upon the ashes of the grapo vine, or upon the proper Inorganic food of the grape, as shown hy analysis of its ashes. Tlio grow th has been enormous, and several of the vines havo bore large clusters of grapes in n. ,. r,u .. i ...i i F ' ... .Kiu luhipu u, iiiv cx-.isuil, JllllCt'U, 1 hllOVV 1101 ! but all, as my attention was particularly drawn to them only since the fruit has been gathered. Tho soil, otherwise, is littlo better than a pave ment a kind of fine gravel, in which scarcelv Adam """f J"'5" root- ' wtl shown pots of Smith's UurrMiil.Sion..,, Lorillard's Maceohoy nnd vncai, in oiiiereui siagcs 01 mcir growin, mai i, . h'otili riiiuii, biuoKing aim nu ui.-i.-i, nu ouiuusi) suuiu upon inu iiior- Joiin II. I'trK Chew ing Tobacco. ganic matters they needed others had merely CassiusP I'i ex. ) On the Squnrc. College st. ' V. F. STAASE'OttB Vo. PF-Ai.rr.a is fancy and stai-le f2"Y6an?l CAltl'KTINd. It US 1 1 mgrSsiitiL MutliiiK, Ilugs, Fluor Oil CliiA, lVin,;nio Shadrs, I'ttt r Hang- nips, imins masses, i.) nil sites. From the Weekly Mirror. We ore sure that our readers will recognise in ttiese graeclul terses the pen of one ol our poets, which was , ill. cminr. nrrtm.llnn mt ni-ri-.nl n, r!t. OllCC COIlSlTril It'll 1(1 the SerVlCC Ol httTalUle. blltliaS sen. Prof. 1. ,.hie?nl:.ntP,l eruno ornnn ft,, ,!. Icl1-"' t'" ' "'.'!ie pul'lic, and we ho- the gain of ,,',., , r.' , , -t ,11,.,'.. the pott, employed ui a way that brings more dollars tlio windows of the laboratory, lie fed them, if i ii fewer odiuirtis. J. H. PECK &. CO. VVIIOI.I.SAI.E 1'LAI.tKS IN PMXTS, OILS, CLASS, XMLS, Ilrnds, I'nreign anil Ameiicmi Iron, Steel, I'ig Iron, Coal, Tar, Polling Cloths, Plug andCaremlish To bacco, n.OI'It, nnd I'oiciaii anil Western SALT. Agents lor ; lie sale 01 i airoaiu.s .;v,e-. . I.r.Iinhrent slaoo, nf ihoir rmvl , ,h, .tiaccoooy nun , , ---------- s ' r,., I II,,, Ir il, 1,1,. r,C ,,.nnl ,,11 rn I suit in iiumbers I don't yet know, but in appear ance no one could be at a loss as to what might he expected. rSerrr.ri and Chfe.se in Ohio. Among the great nroduriions of the state of Ohio, estimated in ihe re- Flowlntillluo, Light Mine noil While (.'rnnite I10" "!'be ConiiuKsioner of Patent, elieese and butter tf AUK-olso. Chum iiiul Ohm Wnre GllOCEKIE-., I'l'KS, lll-FTAI.O UoilEs &C. Church Street. UEAI.r.r.i IX HEAVY AND Sltri.F t-uuery, naiimery, n oisvsri Cu fHA RD Wfl RLj i-haiiic'aTonls.ltimie p I-"' l'nings, aiis.oioss, Win- dow Rash, Iron.l ?leel. Tin Plate. Sheet Iron. Wire. valVfs OIL, EI.OI.'H.SALT. PLASTER, c,i,.,l sin, nos. Drv l.liK'i ries. ,Ve. General Ag'"'9 a"'' Coinniission Merchants, A. Thompson, Hast Side Court I louse Snuare Chutch and College-sirs. GEOItOi: I'KTKKSON, PEALEK I.N msSmfslf dry r.oons, Crockery, Plour, Salt. Plaster, UWoro Sash, Class, itKADV ..I.VIJI. ivLuiiii..,,, Together with a largo variety of other articles. FIRST ptXl! NORTH Of lllC tOlT.T 1I0VE. Y. I, 11. 11 STIIONO , DOO LITTLE riernniffl n eonsoieuous niace : as witness tlie follow ing exports of tlie past tear from the counties named below : Trumbull, . l'ortage, . . Gtauga, , , Madison, . Ashtabula, . Five counties, Carroll, Craw lord, , Geauga, , Harrison, , Jlancittk, , , Huron, . , Muskingum, Morgan, Iruiiibull, , lbs.tbcesc, 1,000,000 , . a,ooo,ooo , , Bsu.omi 300,1 KM . . . 5,00(1,1101) 11,400,000 lbs. butter, 75.HOO . , !ilK),00ll Od.tHK) , , SSUKIU , 100,000 , . iilHI.(HK) , . , ),000 , , 100,000 Nine counties, IfW,0U0 lly this iumay be reosonably estimated lhat the OiKllh, and the butter exports iiboul !,(' . 1 . l.ve, Post, A Crave nt Greenwood. At Greenwood, where, through branches green, The wean's billowy breast is seen, When daik the similes of evening grew, And nil around the green lull blew Soft winds uf autumn's tranquil hours, iaint Willi the brenlh of dying llowers, An infant's little giave was made, In which with bitl'rest burning tears, And broken-hearted sighs, was laid Tlie blossom of our lutter vcars. Sweet place and still it is, and meet For the last rest ot one so sweet, llow-er'd round with trees whose ev'ry leaf Is eloquent witli tender gnet ; And giaced with llowers divinely fair, Which gentle hands have planted there, And iiunuied with a sad delight, Not less to hallow than adorn ; Sweet llowers ! that bent in prayer all night, Kuise tearful eyes to beaten at morn ! Oh, loved and lost ! there calmly sleep, And never wake ogaiu 10 weep ; Safe in the cold earth's close embrace ltesl ihou alone a little space, And tho- thou loved'sl most shall come, And join thee m lliy peacclul home Thy peaceful home, where ev'ry tear And ev'ry enre is all forgot ; Where envy, hatred, stnle.rmj fear. And sin, and soriotv enter not. Though sweet lliy undisturbed sleep, A selhsh sorrow bids us w eep j Slill bleeds though blessed now thou on Thy mother's and lliy lather's heart. Jtiil though we think ol thee as dead, And moui'ring hi thy eanhy bed, We know, thanks to benignant Heaven ! When death destro)ed thy mortal charms, Tint cherub wings to thee were giten. To bear thee lo lliy Satiour's anus. September, 1SI0. J. A. ' Oh, lhatik you sir thank you I1 ' Rut when did yon expect to bo nbto to make mo another payment ? This is n very small sum towards the price of so large a square of plate glass,' and as ho spoko he glanced at the four half pence which tlie boy had spread out. 1 Tins day week, sir, It you pieae.- ' Very well, let it bo so. At this hour I shall bo at homo to seo you.' Poor Jack madu his very best bow and retired. True to his nnnnintinont, onr Inch principled boy appeared at the door of Mr. Cavendish's mansion. As the footman had previously re ceived orders to admit him ho was immediately shown into tho library. 'I have a shilling for yon to-d-w, sir !' be said, cxultinglv, nnd his countenance was radiant Willi smiles. , Indeed ! That is a lareo sum for a boy lib you to obtain in so short a time. I hope yon came by it honestly 7 A flush of crimson mounted to Ihe cheek of por Jack, hut it was not the flush of shame. 1 earned every penny ni it, sir, excepting one my mother cave "mo to make it up,' lie cneroet- ically replied; and he proceeded lo say that he, had been on the look out for jobs all tlie week ; that he held the horse for one gentleman and bad run on an ci rand for another: in this way ac counting for eleven pence. lour industry and perseverance do you cred it, my lad,' Mr. Cavendish exclaimed, his benev olent countenance lighting up wilhn smile. ' And now I should like to know your name and place of residence.' ' I will wrile it, sir, if yon please. Indeed, I brought a piece of paper for tlio purpose of pul ling down the money. I hope I shall be able to make it all up in a few weeks, for I am trying tilled our fertile hands if the btalc li.'td heon free ? p(t J (n three months or foonr r if ios"iMc What now would have i been our annual earning" , if, however, this n.tii.M be accotnpli.i-d he if slavery had not blackened our soil ? All fliro ,,0 ici,,ty season, from lt i.f May to Nn. around tis in sight of our hrst settled liome vember. by arrangement between the Command. prngri-s, uiaiits ,ui iii.u.e-; j.-.t-.jiiiii.-' 1,1 "o i cr-in-Uliicl nnd the .Mexican covernmnit the free Slates converting wilderness itilo line's settlement, swelling villages into towns, towns into cities, nnd cities into mighty marts of a thriving commerce, and wo stand still stand stock still us il ail incubus were upon us, and wo had no power lo heave It off as If we were the slaves of a bondage ns galling as any man

can stiller ! Let it bo so no more ! The world bids ns play the tiart of men let nsdo it, Christianity appeals to ns with a trusting, living spiiit let 1 troops niay bo placed in healthy situations tit a distance from the ports not exceeding thirty leagues. Prisoners of war on both sides aro lo be re. stored, and If Mexicans aro held captive by any savage tribe, within tlio limits of Ihe United Stales, the latlcr, is to exact their release. Aiit. S Tho Ilotindary line is to run in thtJ middle of tho t'ecpe'l chini"! of the Rio Gratida to the, southern boundary of New Mexico at Pa so. j nence west to the extremity ol that couth. answer her rightly. Self-interest urges us j ern boundary, thence north on the western boon set free tho slave let us do it. LouisiUlr- From the Railroad Journal of Nov. -20. JtAII.ItO.VI) I'AItlJ.i. to cet a situation as errand boy.' ' Von can write then 7 do you go to school !" And Jack stepped forward to take the pen which Mr. Cavciidi-h held towards him. 1 You write a tolerable good hand, my littlo man. ) on may, I think, do better than take an crairAitATivr. hates is the vxiTrn states. The comparative rales nf faro on railroads is a subject of some interest; we have therefore prepared the following tubular statement of the prinripal uiilrouls in tlie United .Slates, giving their length, through fares, and rates ;cr JfiirV, from which it vvi. The seen that the New York and Hrie railroad charges tho lowest rate, viz: 1.72 cents per mile the Harlem next, nnd then the Long Island railroad. Tho New Fngland roads all range below three cents, except the New Haven, Hartford and Springfield, which is one-tenth over. And the next lowest, after the New Fuoland roads, is the Woldon and Vil- tninoton, N. C, which is a fraction less than 2A n . . . , i. ....... i .. lary of tho same to the hrst branch of the Gilai or to the point nearest to such branch, and thence to such branch aud thehre tlo.vn the middle of said braiicli and the Gila till the latter empties into Iho It io Colorado, ihcnen across the Rio Colorado, following the diiiding lino botwop'! upper nnd lower Colifnruia to tho Pacific Ocear. Tlio .Southern and Western boundaries of ,"cw Mexico arc to lie determined by .1. )i-tttri!oll'a Map of tho United Mexican Slates, published in New York, 1817, nnd lo avoid nil dilb'culty rn the boiuidjry between upper and lower Cilifur nia the line'is to rim straight from the mlddla of the mouth of the Rio Gila to a point one ma rine league south of the southernmost point of the Po't of S.tn Dieg-r. Commissioners shall commence running am) marking the boundary within a year from the ratification. This boundary shall be religiously respected, &c. Akt. G. Provides for the free navigation in all time of the Gulf of California, and the Rio Colorado below tlie month oflho Gila, and like wise for the construction of a canal or railway along cither bank of the Oil.i for the benefit of both nations if found practicable. Art. 7. -Makes tlie nang-ilion ot the mo cents quite too low for a country so thinly populated though high enough for many of the more northern lines. From this statement it will ho seen that the railroads in the Slite of Now York, diverging from the of New ) or s. rhino lower rates ., ,,. f!!1 , c. , ,,,,, ,.: ,i lliau. 1 OH Hiay, I lllllll,, no OOUCr lliail lllhu III! , K , . , . . ... VJi.iuttu aim mi- i iill- i win u,ihuh,t nu errand boy's place. Let me see if you have any & any other roads in the com tr. , an I tte iu ,einf, j,, any way impeded by either knowledge oraiilhmetie.' j'11"10 1 '? 'aal!c" "f ,n'u roaj5 'if? b.cs" without Ihe con-cnt of the other. Jack skmd boldly up, and unhesitatingly ro-, '"'luenced by the belief that, whe.c t here is a a et. 8. Mexicans in the ceded territory are plied to the various questions which weie put to se, and to a ceilain extent conlined pop ila- frco (Q rcs.Je v.,ierc arc or to rcinm.e him. i "". !,!a" t0 11,0 r'llc of,!:iro l,m.' any property thev may posses-, and thev shall t i fin. i inns imi re inn itiitsf-fs io iiu iiiu iii.iu. . . , i t ... 371 VA 15 :u fit) 00 SH M H .l.'. Pnrlnna vnll will mod 1 nmueii anil Ainiioy, i Lrnaps jou win meet N , , N iiru,lawu-k. 33 Philadelphia, 84 Itendiug, -'i l'luladrlpliia and P,allimore, ti, Vesttliesternnd Columbia, .. I'liila.. l.an'r Ar llariisb'g. W " Geiiii't'ii .V Norrit'n. 1 1 Hams-burg A. t.'hainbersb'g, M". llaiiimorc and Ohio, 17U From the Anglo American. TUTITII AND HONESTY, conduct inwards themselves was equally praise- Gaston and Raleigh wormy. South Carolina, 'Oh yes, sr,' exclaimed the mother, her eyes Cnlumbh, filling with tears. ' He has ever been a dutiful , (.i'',orKil,' , i , .., ., . , . .. .. . ,. i v mens ora.cn. A revolution of opinions is taking place in the :"" always acts in tins iioncst sir.ugiu Vc,,om nm Atlantic, nrn, .1 coiri., ,,,t ,.i!,r,l nr..in,lieoi forward manner.' 1 Central. are giving way to a holy feeling of universal .' la !' i'l'',Icd a noh P.'f'.t' '"J .Ihe fitber Macon and Western, 101 brotherhood ; military conquests ate robbed of rejoined ; ' and I am proud ot him as if he were ft"? t. JV 'm' i .i ir n nriiin. ' ... r - - 87 i:tr, r,s 171 30 UK) l'Jl their tinsel, and appear in their native deformity a l'r'",ce', , ., ,. and moral dignity ; honesty though di-coteied J u "''Jd y Part with Inn amid poveity and ignorance, is raised to its legi- asl;ei ' ,)'ave something tho knocker of which he unhesitatingly raised The summons was answered by a lootman. ' Is the master of the house at home!' he with somedillidence inquired. 'Hois.' Then I wish In eeo him if von please. ' That you can't do, my man, but I'll deliver any messago lor you. ' No, that will not do. I must Indeed I must see tho gentleman himself.' Tho earnestness and perseverance of the boy nt lnnirth induced Mm to comply with his re quest, and opening the door of the library, ho apologised lor asmng ms matin --.- u auuj little fellow ; adding that ho could neither learn his business nor get rid of him. ' Dring him in,' said the gentlemen addressed, who having witnessed the transaction, and over heard the conversation, was cuiious to know the object of tho boy's visit. The poor child, whose ideas had never soared above his father's second floor, stood for some moments in stupified amaze ment ; but remembering tho painlul circum stanco which had brought him into this scene of enchantment, ho in some measure regained his self-possession. ' I am very sorry, sir,' ho began in a faultcring voire, but I havo broken your window. My father is out of work just now, and cannot pay for it; but if you will be kind enough to lake the money at any lime, as I car. get it, I will be sure to innko it up;' and as be spoke, ho drew a few halfpence from Ills pocket and laid them on the table. 'That's an honest speech my lad; but how am I to hu sura you will fulfil your engagement ?' Mr. Cavendish returned. ' Do you know that I could have sent you to the elation till all the money is maJo up?' Oh don't send mo there, sir; it would break my poor mother's heart. 1 will pay jou all ; in Attica nnd iiuliilo. ilulfilo anil Niagara Pall. and .Niagara 1 alls.vi , ltT" ,i , , , . ,i tiiimni .inn inn m-sie 'Well then purchase him a suit of apparel KiH-hesierand Attien won iin.su iwu guineas, linn i.rmg nun in my vun.i miu residence this day week. I will acquaint vou Ituirilo and vt 1th my views for him for the future.' JViieCn"' Language cannoi uescrioo me noariien gran tude which boamed in tlie eyes of tho happy p.i. rnls, lor could they Iinu words to ance, him 7' Mr. Cavendish in view fur his fu- ,! l.n,l,n n.h.dralln,, r,f nil rnmli n ,,f lUlU UCI1CIII. climating true worth. This latter remark will! , undoubtedly we would lor his benclit, was nload an anoloev for introduc inn to tlio reader a "T' "' "". ! I 1 -.IO .n:n.. I.T.rl.ni. ft,,,,, ll.at I vi.iiiiLi in ro. iiiiii.i: sunn,,, nt, iiitiv, of a pupil in a parochial school. Two boys, ot nearly tho same age, were once amusing themselves with that dangerous though not uncommon pastime, pelting each ou:er wiui -.tones. Thev had cho-en one of the squares of the play ground, thinking by this means to avoid mischief. To tho consternation of tho thrower, however, a missile, instead of re.-tmg on the -boulders of the boy at whom it was aimed, en tered the library window of one of tho lordly mansions forming the quadrangle. " Why don't you take to your heels you block head ; you will have the police after you if you aro staring-there," was the exclamation of his companion, arid ho caught him by tho arm in older to drag him from tho spot. The author of the mischief still retained his thoughtful posi tion. . ' If your father is obliged to pay for this, you will stand a chauco of having a good thrashing, the other hoy urged. ' Never mind, Tom : leave me to myself, vvas the reply, and tho young delinquent moved with unfaltering step Inwards ilia uoor in inu mansion, ,l, L.,,,,nlnr f which ho 1 1 nl iff i I ati ll "I V raised. Alh'invnnd Schenectady, ifiecniHWi mm i roy, Troy and Sehenectady, thiea and Schenectady, Uiiea and Syracuse, Syracuse ond Auburn, Auburn and Rochester, 17 fi ioj 7S 53 SB 77 tl 31! entral. I , .. 1 I, I I'l'irou nnu I online, Crie and K-iHma7.no, ive it ulter- C""'""" ."icmsan, I Mad River, . . . .. i.iu e .ti ami. v ncn next onr voting hero came into the Lexington ami Ohio, presence 01 ins ncnei.icior ins appearance vvas certainly altered for the better, though no disad vantages of dress could rob his countenance of its lolly expression. Mr. Cavendish had pre viously made araiigcments fur him to becomo all inmate of his own house, and had also enter ed bis name as pupil in a neighboring school. John Williams is now receiving a liberal ed ucation and enjoying all the advantages which wealth can procure. Such a sudden change of position and prospects would in many instances prove injurious to the moral character, hut witli a mind based upon the solid principles which our young friend posspcs, littlo fear may bo en terta'ined that such will be the result. The above littlo sketch is authentic in every respect excepting the names of the pirties con cerned. The events occurcd a few mouth ago. and are made public with the hope that tho truth nnd honesty and judicious benevolence exhibi ted, may stimulate others to "go and do like l!ovro- Tcmi'ekancc Ilorrx. Dr. John C, Warren, John Tappan and Moses Grant, Ksqrs., deed I will, sir," and the poor boy burst into at would add to, and swell, our prosperity Wiiv don't vr. Gnotf ? Aye, why ? Answer, slaveholder. Answer, thou most hitler of all pornetualists ! Tiiko up your maps. Put your finireron Chi cago seo her with a population in 1810 of 4,8a j, and in 17 having over sixteen Tiioi'sAxn with exports ol a thousand, dollars in JO, and over one million and a half in '45 pass on to .Miltvaukie, Kaciiic, and mark the same tnirvel- Ions increase in ono and in nil, aud tell us if there be any other cause but slavery. Why, Louistillii naturally his every advant age. Not a city or town named equals hor in this respect ! Not a city or town in the far West that has so many natural advantages ! Yet go to your Dinks go to officers who dis count bills or drafts, and ask them how much weekly nay, bow much daily, is paid to Cin cinnati mechanics for work dono there, which might as well be dono hero ! And wherefore this 1 Tho eating cancer, evident to every eye that will look at it and see it, is slavery, and yet we stand with hands folded, aud lips closed, as if thcro were not work to do, aud words to titter, in removing the solo cause of our difficulty. Suppose for a moment that the work done for I.ouisiillnnien,and by l)iiivillo capital, alinntl, were done at home, what a spur would be given to our industry, vv bat ur. increase brought to our city ! We cannot get hold of data, sufficient to mako an exact calculation. Rut we believe, if tliis ono result were effected, that a population of tell thousand prulurers would be added at once to our city! And how theso producers IIOW liavo presented a petition to tho legislature for Hood of tears. cheef .of..r,t;Vra " .'" '-' Klad you have so inuc. consideration noo two bs. io-ton ijoiisn tympany, wuu a uiipuai to nan ijor your inoiuer s leenngs ; aim ioi ner a,he, i a milllmt nl ,tnt!:ra otiil lelfl, llm rptrieliiin I... ..Ill l.ttt )n cm,. I...,tntt, l- , ...... ...... ...v ... ntit tiu.i ,u ,wi ,vu- -. increase every branch ot business! Jiotvudd everywhere to tho value of real property ! Why don't wo grow 1 Slavery costs tn millions. Who hud note Maiishcld and Saiiilukv. Madison and ludiainpolis, llfi 'Ja 33 70 10i 81 2-i $3 00 3 110 Ofij 1 23 1 23 1 73 1 33 1 00 3 73 (1 10 0 80 1 :.o 1 s7 2 Ol) 1 OIJ 1 30 2 00 3 00 0 73 4 (HI 3 00 3 00 0 rs 1 () 0 10 2 12 7(H) 1 no 2 13 5 M 3 2V 1 (HI 2(K) 3 IX) I 00 1 (H) I (10 f, 73 3 as 7(H) 1 H3 : oo 7 00 1 (HI 3(H) 3 (HI O.M) 0 20 0 50 3(H) 2 00 1 (10 3 00 1 iT, O'.M 0 73 0 73 1 10 1 00 1 HO 2 00 3 23 2 00 1 25 1 50 3 00 85 1 ' and we believe it will ultimately prevail Length Through XAMP.. miles, f.ne. per mile, cts. Castern railroad, lJuston and .Maine, " Lowell, " Worcester, " Providence, Fitchhnrg, Fall ltiver, ( )ld Colony, vv estein, 103 110 20 II 12 71 ' That will do, my trnod boy. you think you will be able to come and bring me more money 7 ' I will como again this lime next week, if I am alive and well, sir.' ' That was wi.-ely added, my lad ; for our lives arc not in our own keeping. This 1 seo you havo been taught.' Another week pissed, and again Jack ap peared, but his countenance woro an aspect of sadness. ' I am very sorry, sir,' he said, 'I have been unfortunate, and have only a small sum to give Nashua and Lowell you.' And as lie spoke, he laid three penny- t oncuru, worth of half-penco before Mr. Cavcndi-h. ''1 Norwich and W orcester, assure you, sir,' he earnestly added, ' I havo of- frcJ "r,,," R fercd my services to every gentleman on horse- ,Cw York'and Ilnrlem, back that I could sec.' New York and Crie, 'I believe yon, my boy; 1 am pleased with t.raig isiaiui. your honest intentions, rerhnps you will with better success another lime. Let mo see, you have now paid one shilling and five pence, that is not amiss for the time;' and with an en coutaging smile, Mr. Cavendish suffered him to depart. Thoiicb Mr. Cavendish had, from the Tirol, concealed his intentions, his heart tva planning llaiiimorc and Ohio, 170 a work of benevolence, which was nothing less Washington, 40 than to befriend tlio poor hot-, whose noble con- ... , ." '.V".'! duct had won his admiration. Tor this end. be "a,on '"d'",0"J- a few days siih-equent paid the parents a visit, Itiehniond lo Petersburg, 221 when he knew the son would bo at school. He Winchester ond Potomac. 82 I related the incident which had brought him tin- , !,';";',''' lV '','!'.? el" " dlc"ieTi ,tnr 1,1. nnl!m ,! ,n,.l-,l . .1, l,.l., I,:. ' Wcldeii ti. W iliningtoii, 101! . . 1 . ' , ... ...... Wil n to ( harl n bystinbl, ,, r..ll !..,! I. .I,i.nml !"." uu ""l--11" ..." j ms, wo inu iii ij i , iji c j,.,rB 0I1 account o! such rcmotal 1 ... I .! : It -.It illi nuil. nrnt'lil I . a.s l 2.'.7 1 2 tr, I 2 5 1 2 fifi 2 27 S 68 ! 2 33 2 5 3 CO 2 01 Those who prefer to remain, m it- cither letain the tille or rights of .Mexican citizens or acquire those of tho United Mates, lint they shall elect within n year which clnrncler they will lear, and if they do not within that time express their wi-h to retain the character of .Mexicans they shall In considered citizens of the United States. In the said cedtd territories properly of every kind belonging to non-rc.-ident Mexicans, shall bj respected as much as if it belonged to citi zens ol the United Slates. Art. 0. Tlie Mexicans who do not retain their character as Mexicans shall be incorporat ed into the Union of the United States as soon 1,88 i as possible, itccotding to tlie principles of tho 1-72 , Federal Constitution, nnd enjoy all the rights of S-L ' citizens of the United States. In the mean time 2 27 'hey shall be protected in civil rights according 4 51 to Mexican laws. 'As to political rights they 3 2f shall be on an equality with the citizens of other ?, !!! territories of tlie United States. '373' l'cclesiastics and religious corporations aro 2 3S amply guaranteed in the discl.argo nf their ntli- 3 "s res and tho enjoyment of their property of every S'Jljkilld. 3 Jj The communication between Catholics in tho 113 ceded territories and their ecclesiastical authori ties is to be tree and open. This article was in form expunged, and tho third arlicl in the treaty with France in regird to tho cession of Loui-iana was subtituted, which was in sulstance, tint tlio ceded inhabitants t fi j shall be incorporated into tlie Union at the plcas t J) lire of Congress, and in the mean time they arc J ,' to be protected in the enjoyment of their liberty, 5(H) property and religion. 501) Art. 10. Confirming Mexican grants of land 3fi3 in the ceded territories and in Tixas vvas car 3 jiunged. i! 1 Art. 11. The United Stales solemnly ngrees 2 ijj forcibly to restrain all incursions into 'Mexico, 3.33 of the savage tribes inhabiting its territories and 13 to exact satisfaction for any damage they may 110. 1 T. !.-m . i e..i e :,.i . 1 ut it sn iii i.ui ot' law nil lor an loirii.ii.iui 111 inc 31,3 United Slates to purchase or acquire any Mexl- 3 31 can or resident of Mexico, captured by the Indi 2'.'i ans of either republic, or any cattle, hor-cs, ij.! mules, or any other property captured by them, 3 ini or provide such indiatis vtith tiro arms orant- 4 no ' munition, hy sale or olbcrv.i-e. 3(H) j The United States engage to rescue all cap 's 13 l'vo 'c-,iica,ls brought by Indians into its terri- 4 p. 1 G 1 31 fi 25 4.7f. 2. IS 31 3 !f.7 3.18 From the fin-ton Chronotvpe, T It i: A T V Art. 1Q. The Uuitrd Stales cniraL'e.s to rav l.r,000,0()0 in one of two modes, at the option iif the Mexicon government, to be designated by it at the time ol its ratification. Firt mode, Three millions of dollars lo bo paid down in .Mexico on the ratification, and tho l.i 1 ... . it.. 1 0FrEVCE,ritIENnsll',I.lMtrs, AND SETTLEMENTS, otl.tiiio u s,.v l- sem ui r.jn, between the umti-.ii m ate, or America I interest payable annually, and the princl al re and the Mexican HEPi'iiLlc. dceiuable at the pleasure of the tinted Mates ., .... , ,, , after two vcars, six months notice being given Concluded nt (,audalur llnlalga, on the second , (if jHenli,; t redeem. day vf 1 ehrwiry, and RuHJied, tci'i the A- SoC()m ln0l,.,Threc millions to be paid on 7nendmcnls, by the American S'liate, .March , nliaeiition a alve, and the remainder lo bo iv, ioib. I paid in annual in-taiments of three milliiins each, f As this is a Inn" document uncommonly I urn- ...i. i i. .... with six per cent interest irom tho ralihcation. Transferable ccrtihcates for these instalments in j sums nt the pleasure of Mexico, to he deliver. 1 ! to her by the Uniltd Slates. The first of thtsa modes was rejecieu i.y tno i niieit Mates senate, bercd will) diplomatic verbiage, we shall serte our readers and "ive llicmalir better under standing of it hy making a faithful condensation, 1 which wo nroceed to do.l The document commences in the nunc of Al-' mighty God, and sets forth the motives of tliu cjall.e concernins tlie tnm-roraWo rortiticatf. pirties und tho names and powers of the ncgo- ArTi ,x TUl. United States are to a-sumo lial.or3, . ,, i ,i . ,i i ii i r . iiud pay the claims of our cilizeus settled against Ar.T. . Declares that thcro shall be firm and M(,xj , tle comcntil,n o( 1S39 allj i6-,3- universal peace oettveen the paities, without ex- A,.T Tie VnUci St;lU,s ,i.clar0 jt,xi. ceptiou of persons or places. from a r,,tIms or fW cilizQni Illlt lhon Akt. 2. Provides for an i iminedia e cessation , , , but whlch ,mc nUcn re4OU8to of hostililies after the signing, and the re-lora- - the f of ,r0;,v lion of civil functions as tar as is consistent with A Tl0 Unitcd'Statcs rxoneratinn- M.-x- military occupation. ico finm all the claims aforesaid agrees to make Art. 3. immediately after the ratification bv sllN-al;lion for ,10 satm., t an mount not ex. both governmcnls tho blockade of Mexican ports ..,;,.,, ., ..... , rcr .niu10IW ..r .i!!ara. the c'aims lo bt, settled by a commission accord ing to the principles of tho unratified convention of 1813, AYh.it business this stipulation, bind ing tho United Stales in regard to its own citi zens, has in the treaty it is difficult to sec. Mexico agrees to furnish all documents in her possession which may be necessary to the adju dication of these claims. Ar.T. 1G. Rich party may fortify any point it pleases to within its own territory. Art. 17. The treaty of amity, commerce end navigation, of 18.11, except tlio additional article, and except so far as the said treaty may be in compatible with this, is revived for eight years, after which itmiy be terminated by either party giv ing tlio other a year's notice. Aet, IS. Supplies for llic troops nf the United Slates in Mexico, arriving alter the restoration of the cii'ton houses, shall bp exempt from duty. Art, H'. Fxeinpts from confiscation merchan dize imported into .Mexico, through ports in tlw occupation of the United Slates, though prohibi ted bv the Mexican tariff, if imported belore tho restoration of the custom fi. iiscs, or tv illiiu sixty shall cease, and the troops of the United States in the interior of Mexico shall uo removed as speedily as practicable- ''to points that shall be selected by common agreement, at a distance from the sea ports not exceeding thirty leagues." The .Mexican government is to allord every fa cility for the speedy removal of the troops, and to promote a good understanding between them and the inhabitants. The United States officers in charge of Mexican Custom Houses aro im mediately to deliver them up to persons author ized by the Mexican government, together with all bonds for duties not yet due. Aud all the duties collected after tho ratification are lo bo delivered up, less the cost ot collection, within three months. Tho Mexican capital shall bo evacuated in one month from the reception by the commanding officer of tho order to that effect, or sooner il possible. Art. 4. Immediately after exchange nf ratifi cation, all castles, forts, territories, places and possessions that have been l iken by the United States within tlie limits of Mexico as to bo es tablished bv this treaty, with all thenrlillerv and public properly that was in inein at the tunc ol i days atier, accenting io ceriatn rtut-s aim t their capture und not removed boforo the signing of this treaty aro to be restored to Mexico. The city of Mexico within Iho inner line of entrench ments is included with tho castles, ice. as to the re-toritllon of Atttlerv an I public properly. Tim final evacuation of .Mexico sh ill be com ilitions. Art. 20. F.xtcnJs to sixty days after the sig. naturo of the treaty, the pri-cut tariii", in r.asu the restoration of the custom houses should take) plac sooner than lhat. rfiT . Ar.T. JI. Provides, that if diltyrcirces ,h!