Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 18, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 18, 1848 Page 1
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Vol. XXII. Whole No. II ORDLVARY AM) FANCY Etccutrd nt tlic rrccPrcssOfllce WITH CARE AND rU.VCTBAI.ITV. BURLINGTON MARKET, .BY W. C. II A n niNQ TO N. MEATS, F1SII, AX1) VEGETABLES, ol every variety, IiAnn, Tali.hw, Camilf.s &c. At the Corner of Church and College treett. villi II. BATC II KM) Hlt'S f V BOOT A A ) S II o j: s TO 11 E , sts LlllirCII-MKl'l. . New York. Uostoii. nnd Farvvcll's Ladies nml (Jeiitlemeii's Hoot mid Shoes, o. every uescripiionnnu style, constantly o iinnn. Store ist door noithof T.icrlu's, ami diicct'y oppo sitely. Aern s, mar lloicird store, .tiurctt ox. " Apothecaries Hull," GEOltOK U. HARRINGTON, Vroprieturt WHOLES VLE AND HL1 Alt. DEALER IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES, Harrington's Building, Cor, Church if College-it. E. & E. L I'M A IV, DEALERS I.N English, French, (Jrriimn nnd Amcricnn DRY GOODS, , Most India Cood mill ;ioi cries, Corner of Church and College-St.. J. MITCHELL, MERC 11 A AT TAILOR ND fienernl Rcndy-Mitdc Clothing Store. Church Street, Buihngtuii, Vt. J. iTI. PERKILVS, .11. D.!T(iN. Vt. CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, AND LIVER COMPLAINT, C A N u 1: c u n 1: 1). M. G. RATHBUN Sc. CO. M E 11 C 11 A A' T T All.O R S , Tin. 2 Peck's Murk. M. G. U vtiicun it Co. keep constantly on hand an extensive ami full assortment ol Cloths for every description of Clothing j nml nre prepared nt nil times to supply every article in the line of Gentlemen's Fur nishing Uoods. M. a. ItATllllC.V. C. F. WARD. nun Lisa ton a an icvi.tura 1, Warrlismsc ami Seed Store, II V I'UHlCi;, D.VVISY v o. Contnnily on hand a large assort- Sjp? ment of Funning Utensils, Garden aGkeseSaSl Implements, Field, Garden and Flower Seeds. Al.HO, DEALER IS STOVES, STOVE l'H'E, TIIIJI.VUMis AND HOLLOW-WAKE. coLLLar. street. J. il J. H, PECK St CO. WHOLESALE DLALI.ES IS l'AISTS, OILS, (I LANS, SAILS, Brnds. Foreign nnd Aniei ieiin lion. Steel, Pis Iron, Coal, Tar, Hotting Clot'is, Plug and Carcmlish To bacco, FLOUR, nnd Foreign mid Western SALT. Agents for the sile of Faith ink's Scales, Adam Smith's Butt .Mill-Stones, I.otillard's Maccoboy nnd John Peck, ) Sv'oirh s''."!r' Smoking and John H. Peck, j Chewing J obacco. Cassius P. 1'ccK, ) On theS.iire,C)'lege C. V. STAKIFOltU At Co. DEVLLRS IN FANCV AND STAPLE CAItFETIM:, RUSH .Miltliltg. Rugs, Floor Oil Ctnth, W'indnw Shad's, Paper Hung- tng. Ltm'.ins (llasses.nfallfhes. Flowing Mine, LiKht lllne nnd White Grnnite XV A II U also, China nnd Glass are. Gl'.OCEIUES, l-'UKS, lllIFKAW KoULs, &.C. Church Street. AMOS C. SPEAR, Apothecary ami li'ii RAI,KR IV Patkxt axd Thompsi ist, D SOXMX Medicines, Chemicals, hurgicai aim uenini in nents. Mineral Teeth, Foils, Leeches, Trusses eral Waters, D.-u-igist's Glas Ware, llrn-hes, truments, Sf! ni Perfumery. Soaps, Dye-Stufr.Cainphenc, Inks, Black ing", ate. occ. Church slreet, Burlington, A t. gi:okci; pin i:uso., HEALER IN gCgP DRY GOODS, Crockery, Flour, Salt, Plaster, Window Sash,Glassl ItEAUY ...AUK V.L.IllllMi, Together with a large variety of other articles. FIRST DOOR NORTH OF THE COURT IIOCSE. C S. Adliiiisi, BOOK I11SDER, PAPER RULER, AND BLANK BOOK MAKER, fn the Free Picks Building, College Street. Strong, Douliltlc & i'o. DEALERS IN 11EAVV AND SHELF - Cutlery. Saddlery, Me mn ARfluiApfl chanic's Tools, House Fin- ishings. Nails, Glass, Win dow Snh. Iron, Steel. Tin Plate. Sheet Iron. Wire. TAINTS. OIL, Ff.OUl!, SALT, PLASTER, (rind Stone. Dry tiioer.lo. Ate. General Agents anj Commission Merchants, Kasi Sule Court House isouare. I.. STKON0 , II. DOOLITTLC. Church and College-strs. g c. xv. Ri:w, CitAiit and Caihnet .Manufacturer, 1 Two Doors South County House, Church St , Burlinotov, Vt. All kinds of wolk in the above line made to order on the shurlesl notice. LIVERY STABLE.Mi AMI niiACKSMITII SHOP, By S. S. SKINNER, Also Saddle, Ilnrness ami 'I ru.ik Manufacturer. East side Court-house Syuoit. JOHN BRADLEY &. CO., WHOLESALE IltAl.lRS IN English and Americnn Bar, I1..II. Hod, Milt, Hoop and 11A'1) IRON. Pit Iron.Coal, Sheet Iron, Tin, Holt and Sheet Copper NAILS, OI.ASS, Pl-ASTIR, Wet nnd Dry (iroceru-s, r our, call, n.irr Mill Siones, Boiling Clolhf . hhei lines. C TO 11 A 1! K A V I) V n 11 W A I! DING CiMfom-nouje Agents and Commission Merchants, John Uraih.ev, 1 Soulli AVhnrr, NATH'L A. 1 UCKER, VfTflV Two's. IL Canfield. ) PUUI.I.X. I LIVERY STABLE, EV ELLIS AN D CHURCH, ('uflfrp Streit, II A ti A R & ARTHUR, Dealers in Hnrdwnre, Dru?, minis, oils, ojclls Arc. Aic. corner or cncr.cii AND colleoe steeet.s iSItO. CALVIN B. EDWARDS, BOOKSELLER H STATIONER, Constantly for sale general assortment of SCHOOL. ULKDDiwnu. AND X I SCJUt-L A IIJO US JiUOKS. Tu Cheap Publications, Blank Books, Sta tionery, .Medical Books. No. I Pecks' Huildlllg, " KMAl.t.F.V c: PllllLl'S. ATTORNKVS AiCtlUNSKLLORS AT LAW AND SOLlCtlOUS IN ClIANCEKY. . .si.irv. TOElfS i eiit'nwfiori & CO.'S AUCTION AND COMMISSION STORE, rOB.tAnt!v on band Cabinet Funiiturs, Cluirs, Look- WEST OIDE oquAHfc. r mt. r.l..B.A. &c 02. fiuvlmgton xtt Pvcs0. Puhllsheil at Burlington, Vt,, By 1). W. C. CLARKE, Editor and Propristor, To Village subsctibets who receive the roper by the eattier 82,50 If paid in advance 2,00 Mail subscribers and those who take it nt the Olhce 200 II paid in advance, . l',50 Advertisements inserted on the customary terms. For the Free Puss. The Politicnl Punxtox. Air John Andcrion my Jo. JohuC. Calhoun my Jo John your tricks we will expose For you can't lead the Whigs John, like Hunkers by the nose You've dressed Can in your Ktery, from head to tip oi toe ; But we will striphistinselofr John C. Calhoun & Co. With all Old Hunker leaders "Democracy's" adrum On which they beat their roll call, to bihiR. their par ty home : They forward march.and counter inarch, to drag or to tattoo; Or any tune they choose to play John C. Calhoun & Co. Your Heroes all antithesis j for when at Philippe's court, Of Democratic Frenchmen he was the butt and sport Claiming tu be Republican a book he wrote to show I was but to strengthen Royalty John C. Calhoun &.Co. Your Cass would swallow Mexico, and likewise Yu catan ; And all hot countries South John to plant the color ed man To check the thistle's rapid spread, the sea broad cast he d sow He'd thus chcik negro Slavery John C. Calhoun &. Co. Bred at the North, and living there, his fiiendship'a with the South ; TW loud to get all .Mexico for home he seals his mouth Witness the faice at Cleveland, and Chicago was no go Sand bars and snags arc nuts to Cass John C. Cal houn &. Co,,,. I,!, n , , - o- chains. tua .i.ijiui.1111. v : nc 11 lorrre innre nimnn ' . , And snren. fon s nv.n,-. 1.H..1..1 ..... ... -""s '".n"Ki nmng pinms For so he wrote to Nicholson his letter proves it so He's a most perfect paradox John C. Calhoun &. Co. Since he's a standing riddle John j and James puis to shame j And shows as many phases John, as Luna e'er could dam, Tico i'v.' nre not enough for him nine he should have I know ; Urimalkiu'slothe well deserves John C. Calhoun & Co. A Loiterer al the American Hotel. Burlington, Vf From Graham's Magazine, for July, 1813. A ililIT OX Till- ICE. A CAPITAL STORY. BY SOUTAIKE. ti , ,, r i a- k ar it iitiiininu ".no iioio ioroni:ii iiioiiii"..! our lan tern, and placing nnrclves at each end, we took to our line of inarch for tho light ahead. Victor seizing mo end nt the other sapling and slid it belorel.imtofeelnurway. At times the beacon would blazoupas if an huuJred yards ahead, and again it would sink to a spark, far away in the di-tauce. I lie night wind was now sweep- ing i.' tho lako in a tornado, sighing and la am! anon ru-hing around us like an army of in- j with whips of the biting wind, until every fibre in visible spirits, bearing us along with tho whirl ' my brain was convulsed with rago and madness, ol tlieiriidvancp, and ycllinga fearful war-cry I screamed with madness, and graspingtlie mils, in our cars. The beacon-light still beckoned cnlar form of my companion, amid the loud howl us on. My companion, as if rejoicing in the of the storm, amid the roar of the crushing ice, fury of the tempet which roared around us, amid the gloom of dark night upon tint uncer burst into a derisive laugh. tain platform of the rongealed yet moving wa- 'Thunder would bo lit music, now,' said he, ' tors, I fought with lun, and struggled for the 'for this pleasant little party' and tho words mastery. I rained LI iws upon his body, and he wero scarcely uttered, ere a sound of distant - returned them with interest. I tried to plnngo . ..v...- ... - . thunder appeared to shake the frozen surface of with him into tho deep waters that were hub I the lake, Th pole he was sliding before him, bling around us, hut he held mo hick as if I were land of which ho held hut a careless grip, fell 1 irom ins nanus, lie Moontu to tncK it un. hut ' it vvas gone; and holding up our lantern to look . for it, we beheld a wide opening in Ihe ice, where the dirk tide was milled into mimic waves by Ihe braize. Our sapling was floating upon its fancied that the wind was murmuring our re surface, i quieiii us it pissed, llopo died within mc; but , TliN way,' said Victor, bent in his spirit of not so with my companion, folly to fulfill his purpo-p, and striking Iho yawn-: ' Speak to niel' ho cried ; ' arouse, and let nio ing pool, where tho cold tide rolled m my fith- hear your voice ; shake ull'this stupor, or you arc nun deep, we held on our way. Wu thus pro-dost!' 'ressed nearly two miles, and yet Ihe gnus fn-. tuus which tempted us upon the mad journey shone as di-tai.t as ever. Our own feeble light but served to show, indistinctly, tho dangers to despair,' slid Victor. ' I discovered yon freez with which tve wero surrounded. I vvas young, I ing in my arms. Come, arouse yoursell more and loved life; nay, I vvas even about lo plead , fully ; Providence has designed for us another in lavoroi turning towards tho shore that I might pre-ervc it, vvhcii my comninion, his eyo u..,,.,-.,,u, uscneoieiii, uirncu lownrus me, and raising his i-nd of tho sapling until the light oi me lantern ten upon my tace, remarked, ' Von are palp I am sorry I frightened y thus, we will return.' you With reckless prido that would not own my fears, even though death hung on my footsteps, I answered with a scornful laugh, ' Your own fears, and not mine, counsel you to such a proceeding,' nay you so,- says ho, ' then wo will hold on until we cross the I ike ; and with the shout ho pressed forward; bending my head to the blast, 1 followed. 'I hid often heard of the suddenness, with which l.:il;c St. ilair cast oil its winter cover - ing, when visited by a southern breeze; and whether the heat of my excitement, or an actual moderation of rold in tho wind sweeping over us was the fact, I am unable to determine, but I fancied its pull' upon my cheek had grown soft and bilinv iu its ch iracter ; a few drops of rain accompanied it, borne along as forerunners of a stimn. While wo thus journeyed, a sound like Iho rcverbation ol di-tant thunder again smote upon our ears, and shook the ico beneath our lect. Wj suddenly halted. Therolsnn mistaking that,' said Victor. ' rlio ico is breaking up wo will pursue this tu.., . -inner. I , 110 II IU Scarcely ceased sneakinrr. u-hpn n rn. port, like that of a cannon, vvas heard in our immediate neighborhood, and a vvido crevice opened at our very feet, through which the ag. ituieu waters underneath bubbled up. We leap. ed it, and rushed forward. . !j r"...I,C.Tl' T,e 'IT1'- 1 i, .... - , - . i - .v. ...ivifftkumo ftiiuru ueiuie the tuTnco mcnes.' "tine, fonts, Victor," replied I, 'is near an end if we ever rcacli the shore, it will be float iiir Hfeless amid tho Ice.' ' Courage,' said lie, 'do not despond;' and seizing tnv arm, wo moved with speed In the di rection where lights streamed from tho gay nml pleasant mansion which we had so madly left. Ah, how with mingled hopes and fears onr hearts bo it, as with straining eyes we looked toward mo uetirnn. in an Instant even as wc sped a- along, the ico opened again before ns, anil ere I could check my Impetus, I was, with tho lan tern in my hand, plunged williiti the Hood. Mv companion retained his hold of me, mid with hcrculoanstrcngthlio dragged mo from tho dark i.ue tipnn tho trail llonr over which we had been speeding. In the struggle, the lantern fell from my grasp and sunk within the whirling waters. 'Great God!' exclaimed Victor, ' tho fisld we stand upon U mm biff! and so it was. The in iss clot-ed up the gap into wliicli I had fallrr ; and we could hear the edges which formed the brink of the chain, crushing and crumbling as they moved together in the conllict. Wc stood hrcathlcs-ly clinging to each other, listening to the mad turv of the wind, and tl of tho ice which broke and surged around us. flio wind moaned by ns and above our heads iiko ine wan oi nature in agony, while mingling with its voice could be di.-tiiictly heard tiie"omi nous reverberations which nrocfaimpdn breaking tip oftlio whole surface of the lake The wind mid current were both driving the ice towards the Detroit river, and we could see by tho lights on the shore that we were rapidly passing in that direction. A dark line, scarce ly discernable, revealed where the distant shore narrowed into the strait: but the honn r nr reaching it died within me, as our small platform rose and sunk on the troubled waves. While floating thiis. held tiL'htlv in the rrasn of my companion, liU deep breathing fanning my cheek, I felt my sense gradually becoming wrapt with a sweet dream, and so quickly did it steal upon me, that in a lew moments all the peril of our pn-ition was veiled from my mind, illlU 1 was revelling in a delightful illusion. I V Z Jtt, ' ' I y " '"te "tfeds, n r n i , 'i "f "',!,,Cy i tho fVllir .of,?Thle anJ.-ll?a Z tho lanu g o! the snoiv-l il,e, and swift as tho winu, which appear urawn iiiong Willi mv charriot-wheels. To add to this dreamy delight, oi. iy .urn,, . ueuuiy, symeuicui as ungeis, SKvTSiV LVijlVl .;"'..V,r! r,"'s ip" pe.. vu s.iponoi .oL.i,,,,, ,e oner expression , .1 : . . .J . . .. . . llienal lorms were clad in flowing robes, white! Ih. wintry t;C s iC" 7 ' 1.. . . J .... . J. J. . . . "Ol p05os- at Fturtin' out. 1 ...... .y, ....... ...ei. Kl.ll.l- cieaiiiciriiroWF.niuigiiucretiupoiitneircr.tcerul nnfl ... i , I.. :.!... I . .. . iiyv-ss, im 11 i'iu,:ii I, ail iin-iieu upon l.l spoil' . i :r i ...-.i - ... , , . . . ' vc w iiu, as ii compose.! 01 mc s u n s ur g ill r.iys.i 1 .. . ;.r. .' .1- i.r , ... "... 3 ' airaii e eneci upon u.e aieu gizerai inese spirit-like creations, was a desire not to break : tho spell, lest they should vanish from before his .., ' ,'l M'n .!.! i. ti, ,1,. ,.r, i.:.l power they burst into music wild as the cX. .aJ."" "".."V'l B.T"S n',m; : 1...; ... ...... 1 ., . . . ..: .i.i ..i i i a .i iiienis, u, in so ,, o.iv e,y sweei, inav .no i., move Lut iindc. tl.o ...ll.ionfo,f tl.i. i.r;.i,:.i; abrupt niinounciMne.,. .i lo .i.-.uli, and r,lelle, dream, floated along in happy silence, u blet with a piercing cry, rushed lowaid the hall being, attended by an angel throng, vvhoe volup.t,sc bearing his body were nt tho moment on- luoiis forms delighted, and vvhose pleasing voic- tcring tho house rushing toward them she cs lulled into all the toys of fancy elysinm. CUK t0 his inanimate form, littering the most ! rom mis uream I wa, arouscit to mo most p.,,111,.. n' ..." "CTii. -. wah was ciiursiNjf iiiniiijjn my vein iuy cuin paninn, by every means ho could think of, was .lorcngme uacit to consciousness; uui i ciung with tho tenacity of death to my sweet dream. Ho dashed my body upon our floating island ; ho I . ii - . . c . .i .1 r. iiicneu iny nesn, las.enei. ins lingers into my hair, and beat mo into feeling with the power of' Ins muscular arm. Slowly tho figures of my ; dream began to chango-my tr,i.,,i.l,a.,t car i.i ... il.rlr t.iirl.t .uiini.i oil llin s.ill lii.l.l vani'hed dirk night succeeded the soil light vvlnch had before floated around me, and the fair forms, which had acinale.l liny soul by their j beauty, were now changed into furies, whoso voices mingling in the howl ol tho elements, sounded liken waiot sorrow, or a chant of rage. ......w .... , tvv... ......... a child : and ill impotent rage I wept I wept at my .ill. it,,.,, forced CPH.c.ous tha wpahnoss. rsloulv ourocrilous . itself iition mv mind. I bicanio a platform, brittle as the thread ot life, was all tint separated tno from a watery grave ; and 1 ' Why did you wake mo ?' I inquired, ' while in th it lethargy 1 vvas happy.' , 'While there is hopo you should never yield ' grave than the waters of Like St. CI lir, or ere ( this wo would have been quietly resting in some ot the chasms beneath. We are 11 i-iting rapid ly into the river, and will hero find some chance to escape.' ' Here, at last,' answered I, despondingly, we are niiciy it. una our resting place. ' Shako oll'thls despondency !'t-xcUiined Vic tor, ' it is unmanly. If vvo are to die, let it be in a struggle against death. We have now only to avoid being crushed between the fields of ice'. Oil! that nnlortiinate lantern! If vvo had only retained it but no matter, we will escape yet'; ave. and have another d.i.,r ,., . iVii.,,1 in yonder old hospitable in union. Couran-o!' lie exclaimed, ' see, yonder lights are dinciug on- I posito in upon tho shore. Hark! 1 hear , shouts.' A murmur, as nf tho expiring sound of a shout, rose above the roar of the ice and waters but it failed lo arouse me. The lights, though, we soon plainly discerned ; and on tho bind', at the very mouth of iho river, a column nf flime he- gan to rise, which cast a lurid light far over the surface of the raging lake. Sumo persons stood at the edge of Iho wood waving light' J torches; and I thought from their manner that we wero discovered. ' Wc are safe, thank God !' lays Victor, ' They havo discovered us!' Hope revived iigiiu within me, and iny inns- ' p. ...... H .1.1... i ,,,,, ,v.-,u .li.l .... ..hnul nun ,- ,r.. IV..,. .1.... .....I ciesreguneu uieir strength, wo wero only rapidly nearing il, when a scene commenced, 1 which, for tho wildly terrific, exceeded aught I ! had ever before beheld. The force ol the Vv ind ' and current had drivon vast fields of ico into the I month of the river. wher ii, nnraeA , so, I Hivtni,,., .nu mc, nuciQ ii nuiv lruii-ni I nuu " frightful rapidity, and .tunning noise. 1. ..... !.. V b- Iho ice bean to pile up in mars of several bear no comparison to the ngony of throwing wero ,ho accelUs nf of H)idl fc u , . ofl this sleep. Action vvas attended with torture, t.arwith tho iir,t waking inn, life, for they be and every move of my blood seemed as if molten ,r!U.Pl to lim ,,e tender feelings of love w hich BlIltM.WjVOTV, FRIDAY NOR,inr, Tret in lieigh't, until the channel was cntlreh obdrtictcd. The damnii-d-up waters here boile,' and bubbled, seeking a passage, and crumbling the barrier which impeded their way, dashed against it, nnd over It, in the mad endeavor to rush onward. Tho persons seen a few minule before were driven up to the bltifl"; and they no sooner reached there than Victor and myself struggling amid the breaking ico and tho raising flood, gained the shore; but in vain did wo seek a snot upon the nnrneiidicular sides of tho hlniV where, fur nn instant, we could rest from the struggle. o shouted to those above, and the bailed us with a cheer, flashed their torches ovei our heads hut thevlud no nowertnaid us. fm tho ground they stood upon was thirty feet above ih. liven while we were thus struggling, nnd woo our arms outstretched toward heaven i . i ploring nid, tho gorge, with a -ound Iiko the rumbling of an earthquake, broke away, and swept us along in its dreadful course. Now did it seem, indeed, as if wo hail been tempted wiui nope, oniy mat we might teel In its mil ex tent of poignancy the bitterness of absolute des pair. I yielded in hopeless inactivity to the cur rent! mv companion in tho meinllme, was son- anted from me and I felt as if fate hid singled out me, alone as tho victim; but, while thus yielding to despondency, Victor ag ilu appeared at my side, and held mc within his powerful grasp. Ho seized tno as I was about to sink through exhaustion, and dragged me nfier him, with siiperhumin strength he leaped across the floating masses of ice, recklessly and boldly daring the death that menaced us." Wo neaied the shore where it was low ; and all at once, directly before ns, shot up another beacon, nnd a dozen torches flashed up beside it. Tho river again gorged below us and the accumulated flood and ice bore us forward full fifty feet I eyond the river's brink as before, the tide again swept away tho barrier, leaving us lying among the fragments of ico deposited by the retreating flood, which dashed on its course, foaming, and roaring, and llishing in tho light of the blazing beacon. Locked in each other's arms, and trem- T ,,;" , ' al. J"" VL ? " mercy nf the flood. OurfrienJs, who had learn-, and under the ffround, exceptonly a p,-sae Tor flum ll,e S "jVonturo wo h id ' the King and "hi- people." ' Thus f , we quote c "l"'"' ,,uw K'llll0red aro"")' "ltnl 119 "l'.,he cu"''n uf "''fllantl, and the o,.l os rroni our nrostrato oosiiion. ,.d mnvn.l mwnr l of her n.nns 1'. min.ln ...i .1.. 1 .1 hole'str nggi; i.d loVno K .. . with ihe irIrmoM w,ic. pcorn4 , sIn,, , , ,,, Theexci.e: "Ct now utan end, and tho strong man ! Ul become a child. I. fi'ohln i hnde ,, I ..!.- ' ing Ills eilCriJV III d tloiv lli:il 1 in nnri! u-:is , ,,ri r,.h ., I,V,,....... ?... 1 ...1:11 0 1 1 Mv-nmn,n!n i.r.-.i u. - I ' ' i iuw u ji anil uoi ilu aui his uncle's. No music sonndid upon theair a ... , ii r .1 i 111 1,0 aiiproachod no voice of mirth escaped from the for nil !.!,! ,, l,.l,,l ! ,, I ,.r.,e .1,... ...-'r . 1 . . ., ' ' Cno .Tnnt ,hn Vnrn nf U'T 1 ",ss; 'Vlcms not 1,10 fl,m r Several who entered "..noiiiiteu ine coming 01 v icior, who nan f,lMen , a fMn fi, . b. ..., ,,. bc.' v in p-,igllnt cries of anguish. A few restoratives uroui' III Victor to muse nninmi. no. rMII, nml emit llcr co;.uetry. While the tears of joy wero be- Jt.wi ,ier c,,et.kS) on fmj. !, .over safe, !lL. i,iu a tki,fu, t.lctit!al) pr5lllfj ,l,e advantage,

,j in a mcI. attittlje r' desperation threaten- k u,lu fiiiuseii anno loo liiruiu ed ru-h out and ca-t himself amid the turbid wal,rs t)f , ulll3 fha a, ()nc(J ,,, , , lcr,Illate his suspense by fixing tho day of ,hoir mlmagC. T1B f,lir ' ir, ucnlei ta ..... ... n ..... .i,.,,... ,ltn;i .,;, ,,.,." .. .,i.i c. i.:. preservation, tho gentle authority of a wife, and , al onco oll'ered to seal a "quit rliim" of mv pretcn,i( .,,, ,,er rnsv is .. sllc mc(etJd iavill,r Victor act as mattor ., i the ,,.r. '..,i ,i, : ... ..i . .. a jout UlO Illllir U'.-.s lir,.t ...i,r I .l:.rt..i1 Fi.r lrbianke,s",:ui,:,rrivci1, ' ,,",r, t'1' he, blankets to rest my wearied body. Near no. i I vvas awakened by the medical attendant feeling my pulso. On open ng mv eyes the first impulso was to hide tho neglected potions, which I had carelessly left exposed upon' the ta-1 ble, but a glance partially elieved my fears about its di-covorv. for I had fort.m-itelv throw. mv cravat ovir it and hid it from view. A. . . . . . . . S . Victor predicted, the doctor attributed the heal thy state in which he found mo entirely to his prescriptions, and following up its supposed1 ljeiiv,, uil u rr.ct.tiCn of his advice to . n .'i? k ;,, h0 ()e J, , ,j , hi ma) ' 'a blIlile j,,' .)refence, Littledid hoi', C dream of the remedy which had hinished mv fever cold biths and excitement had produced an ell'.'ct upon me for more nutenl than drugs. either vegetable or mineral. A month after the events here mentioned. I in lib one of a gay assembly iu lint sama obi in uision at the f ait of Lake St. Clair. It wa Victor's wed-ling-nlght, about to b." consilium i ted where tho confession was first won, und while he sat upon one sido of the sofa hol.lin.' bis b.Mrothed's hand, ill all tho joy of undispi le.l possession, I on the other givn 'her a descrip tion ol the ivinter spirits which holJ their revel upon the ice of tho lake. While sho listened her eye kindled with excitement, and she clung iincmi-cinusly and with a convulsive ehudJer to the person of her lover. " Yo'u uie right, Estelle," ald I, "hold him fast, or they will steal him away to their deep caves beneath the water', where their dance is, to mortal, u d incu of death. Ridding mo begone, for a spiteful croaker, who was trying out of jealousy lo mar her hip. pinoss, she luined confidingly to the manly form beside her and from tho noble expression beam ing from his eyes imbibed a liro which defied the whole spirit-world, so deep and so strong was Iheir assurance of devoted affection. The good priest now bido them stand up, and the words were spoken, and the benediction b.'stovv. ed Iho bride and groom congratulated, and a general joy circled the company round. The causes which lod to, and the incidents which befel, " a night on tho ice," I have en dc.'ivnrcd fiithfully to rehearse, and now let mo add tho pleasing sequel, Victor Druissel folded iu Ihe embrace of beauty, novy pillows' his head upon a basom as fond and truo as oy. cr in its wild pulsations ol coquetry made nuny a in inly heait to acho with doubt. Iu 1814 Mr. Clay wrote letters freely.and vvas sueereu aiuy mo liocotocoi wnosty led liiru ii.. complete letter writer." Now the same excellent creatures aro very much distressed tint Gen. Taylor docs not write muio fully R'H-h. Amer. Old Zack's prospects iu this portion of the State arc brightening daily. We know or lots ivocotocos who win vote lur him with a riiht .,.! ... Ill T'L. LI. .1 -.I.I .l.i.i. .. '" guuu...... .t tic ii uiu is, vim 4ii;ii i tue Deo- nle's candidate, and our ncnnld "never ........ der."Cam'Ti(;rf(i.) ReiuM: AUGUST 18, 1818. From the Cultivator for August. How It can be Done. Km. Cultivator CuU'nnlor, I noticed Aith his verv sensible renuest that tho "l-noi.. eu ine remarss oi .nr. A leu. I nure of Connecticut, at their next session, InF r T '" cx!,r"s'on' . ir, and yon vould pass a law similar to the one in Masn' ' ' , ""'.T'l"": -V"r !!e'B ! f n n!,-v .Ijusetls," for preventing animals from running I'i"1,, ,'B "rst ,lku 80 ,,ftQr R '',ir it largo In the highway. For Mr. Allen's Mhe.".8 ", ""'.V0 y'mr?,cll";t,'"' . . ; and wlu?,?t iSSL"; V rf "V law, and its general Influence on the well being of the fanner, we wi-h that it might bo adopted oy every state in the Union. Nor duweennsd - cr this wish vain, or ono unlikely at some tima I to be realized. , Tl, miiiiu ,,r..i. .. t ? .,: i.u It is the Pleeof.l e n, biic tr? Z an 7 Zl C i .. -I'l... ..r .. :i . i. .1 . . 1 os iifjiiioi 9011 wiui mc grassanu trees -1 'a ,,1.11111 lesieii 111 1110 ovviier UI the preii.i'es from whom the land is taken This point is settled by common law of ancient da'o. Thus it is siid : " Thjug'.i every high way is said to bo tho King's, yet this ntusfbe understood so as that in every highway the King and his subjects may pass and repass at their pleasure." Uut the freehold. mid all the nrodt of the trees, &c , belong to the lord of the soil, or the owner of the land on each side of tho way." Also, " the lord of tho soil shall have an action of trespass for digging the ground." Sec ahridg ment of common law, vol.3, page COL "Laud covered by a highway may bo recovered by a writ nt ejectment," where the public abuse their right. Lord Alan-field in delivering the onininn of the couit in a case of ejectment, says "tho iving ins nothing 111 a highway, but a pis-age for hiinelf and his (eople, but the freehold and all the profits belong to tho owner of tho soil ; so 7"" .'"I. .".V"' ,.l.,u V w Vc" Judge I'utnain, in oivina the nniuion of the , cuurt 111 tho ca-o ofStirkpole &, al vs. Mealy, ,..;,, M.. . Hlirl. .., , . ,r-...J. " I hold it to he cleartliatlie0pnb!ic Tavo 1111 other right but that of tussii,.- and renassino; and II,.. tl,n liil,. .,, H.'ll n,l ..11 .1.. ',1 to bo derived from il. enosi-lniilK. nilli ...! ..L. Ine V tT'" " UlO mm. I ho nvvnnr m.iv m.m ;,.,.. .i. .: .1 . ' .. . -".v , r,., i " ii i 7"; " laintain trespass tj ,nj ui j iu ine sou, nil II IS I II, I IllCIUell tal to the right of pissage acquired by tlie peo- ln pic. II is i),n .,!,. ..!, :.,:.. r .1.. . 1... ,, : V. . . i ? ; . "V,"""' ""l 11 1 ;"""un,' ,or u' P"Jinc ,0, 'nu Ihe cattle in the highway to graze. For when- ever one would justify taking the property of nuniiier, 111 viriuo n a license or a wav. he inn-t plead and ..rote that he ns,.,! il. ' . t- 'lows : It one drive a herd of cattle along the 1 highway, where trees or wiieal ur any other kind of corn 'is growing, if one of the beasts take a pircel oftlio corn, if it be ag lin-t tho will nf the driver he may weH'ju-tifv, for the law will intend that a man cannot govern them at all times as he would ; but if he permitted them tj-c., then il i oMerime. Such then is the Kng'ish common law in the matters of h ghways, and Mich are the opinions of her justices. Our statutes are in many in stances very wisely based on those laws, and in accordance our learned chief justice Parker ha given the opinion abavu cited. That such law and such statutes nre bi-od on principles n! strict justice to the public, who claim the righi of way, and the individual through whosopreiii ises the way pas.-es, cannot admit nf a doubt, The public receive all they claim; all that can bo of any service to them, in securing the rigid of travel and repiir. They do not ask, as n public body, the right of pasturage, or of plow tug and su.vingor mowing. Il they did it vvoul, operate as an unequal right, which'a part migh enjoy, while others would hue no o ortuniti or disposition to avail themselves of it. On th. - , iri)lllclifl,H i the hands of the ori-inalp pr e j wi f,)rt,,(.r bv , , , pri'tect him it ,),.,, ,:.,) Wh ., n ,i ' , , """ . ? ' ",.V, '.Lt b" ." "f-0 T r " !' f "i "".J"" M 4 1"rt,4 f,f ." ll" i r fiva ' Here 1 ! d I' . I y' l?UK ' .- He!:0' " 1 exP"swl ,h' i illlUCK OI .1 I r K mi-t t'l f ifr. sin itniiv.iiim. horse might block ido his path, an I perhaps en Linger Ins life. Mmy adiocatis of streei Pisiurnig, would no doubt My, keep shc.'i am mils nut, but let others run. II it no. If on arc pithlir yi tsluvt, they h ive as good ire as the inline -nt iam'i. If they are pi-lure, they are pi-tures for every kind ol farm stock. This is t .ill v confirmed b; tl o prac tice of tho advocates of slreet feeding, Street feeding is an encroaehm?nl on Individ ml rights to an amount more thin eriuivalent to all iho b.Mielits Many farmjrs would never un any conider.itinn per mit their animals to run at I irge. They choo-e, Iiko thrifty men In keen them in their own en- closuies, where they are s ifo from the cvpo-nres In which .ml m lis running nt largo me II ible. and where they aro always sure to find them when needed. Such ill mi aro lorever tormented by street cattle, which usually go iu herds, and are forever picking quarrels with tho.e in en closures adjoining the highway-throwing down fences an I teaching other cattlo to do sr., and lighting when the ieiiees aro down. .Minyn quiet and orderly stock has been undo unruly, and of course of derereciated value, by evil as sociations with auinnls running at large, Hutthore are oilier wrongs to which Individuals are subject, through this pcriiiciuus practice Suppose for in-taiice, (ind it is a supposition which will hold good in a great miioritv of ca. es) that the farinnl A. is situated so that a great " ,,. . . . , .. " . KI. . '1 "' . nr"V "e P " C VV'av. In st.r.nir l.n ti-.. .ns lo 11 1 ill Ins ...... spun nure to fields opposite tu his la-ns, one of two things mint bjil in.. ; (ho Inrs must b put up or the gates opened and shut nn each side of the way. every timo he pascs, or his fields must be trodden up by herds of in iraiiders, wandering about Iiko the prince ofdarknoss "seeking whom ! thoyinay devour." In summer, tho reison of, busy cares, when earth is pouring her treasures nun tno storehouse an of oteniug and shuttin, .e mid gran try, the s mi seen? ' intting must bo pissed through ; i at each gale f.r every load of I is moved to Iho birn. Now,' again, only twice hie or .rrI.i .1. it Is not tl.i. a pretty item of libor in Ihe hurry of h tying and liarycstf And docs the public, lor whose benefit th I irmer's fields aro cut III twain, ...... . . .... '.I ueuiaiij it o;tliy unly itsit "the iiffhtij' travel am rcp-ur; all these ceremonies ot labor and toll inuit bj gone thrniigli with to grilify the lawlcst desire o n grasping r.... . And now, brother farmers, we leave it for you lo ) whather bucIi a itate of lliinji is dciirablc le.viucrons. iiiiuai rignts in property, a portion o w h ch s f, .T.,m , :-' ,, i" . taken fon.nblic henelit When a ' highway U T 1Z I ''! ? ': "' " out," the only claim which the public ,n lio f -j l"" !" r'""A' upon the nrenmoi. N .ho r..l,.7 X " Vn , L. I tht " VSh. "'." "U eontinuo to Lit animals be cxne led from the liiL'hwav. and I was saddled Willi unholy Institutions. birs ,n,y b, out aid gates open for tho prosecu., was upon our head. Oregon W " XWAT!l 11011 in 1110 uusiucss 01 1110 i.irin iroin morning a portnui ui me .vuanuo ,-u,"f"" ,: iilv er Ontario, Cpt. Inroop.who will" till night, or from soring toaiitumn. with nothiiii' common inteivs: has Maisachusclls utj wiui .,. .). nvl tint you will feel ilun in m.i.,ct ..l. .r..:.l r.. ik. . r.t .. ,.. .... l. 11.,. ,.t n,n sVunelsro or New lorn wiin ... msrln t,-im. lew- hnuix oa fcw..,u,i.0v'...iitu n.,u.t.i.,,,.w3u,miuvJvLi.. .' - " . In the prosecution of your daily employment. - for ourselves, we have lived under the dipen - satiou ol cattle going atlarge.atid now live uu- iter tho briL'htcr one ol havlnir tlinm nneln.cit. e .. , v, . s . . ' ",u "' " mo uituronce in tavor nt the alter u" " ' "m a "'ol c,l"",'jt i men " ."orro nun oi.,tinate . ;. . " V " b ...,.-,- ''21 ,1. P"""." many or few as cr-1 cmslances may ermit, to your legislature, and 'aK !" a s"l"'o m its very -ik ini u siaiuio in us very leiier liny be !ed '!P"yr own book. If they refuse to do t, lone, aii'l in the end will comnens.i e in mire th in a bundled fold for all the labor its accomplishment will cot. Get such a law pas-ed, we say, farmors, for ye are the people that can do it, in every state in the union, and you will rc.iliz? in one particular, the pleas ure of sitting under jour "own vino and fig tree," and will entail a protective statute on posterity, of more value to them than all the protective tariffs that a nation of Congressmen ever would impose. W. Bacon. Elmwoul, July 1818. Mr. .Marsh's speech The Washington correspondent of the Boston l(isspeaks in the followingtermsof thespeech 1 of our Representative, Gf.orgk 1'. Marsh, de. liveredinthe House on Thursday last, (the 3d mst.) Itvvill not be long, we trust, before wc shall hear his voice at home, enforcing the sound and jii't doctrines in regard to the suhiect of Slave. rv in ihe V,.tim,l 'iVrrhnrtn. i.;i. k i... ... , ,, ,, .,, , e onnen v 'and fnrei , v :i 1 1 nivn 1, (,,.,, ,r,, Does any sane man in this District believe ' U Gtxinn I. Maemi would support and ad- that vocate tho election of Gen. Taylor, and recom mend him to his constituents as ho has doi o emphatically nnd earnestly, if he believes that ho would throw tho great weight of the Execu tive influence in favor of extending Slavery over the Free Territories of the Union? We trust nit. Mr. MaiisII regards the declarations of Gen. Tayi.ou, and of his friends who know him well, as meaning sumtthinff ; and not as the empty twaddle of a scheming politician. Washington, Aug. 3. 1813. After some unimportant preliminary business, the House, this morning, went into Committee I o! the w hole, Air. A-limun in the chair, oslen-i-1 bly to discuss the Army Apnroprialiim Hill, but in reality to hear tho opinion uf . thuwvJ n ic Mavcryintiienew l erntories. Mr. Alarsh, of ennont, made the lir.-t and best speech, en chaining the attention of the members on both sides of the Ilou-e those who sat at a distance leaving their seats and gathering around him. His style of delivery is by no means attraitive, yet the deep erudition w hich vvas manifest in every sentence, the logical manner in which he probed the sophistry of the admini-tration, and his scathing rebukes ol Northern men with Southern principles, rendered his remarks deep ly interc-tipgtoall.and I regret that I have only . tune to w rite out a portion of my notes. I Mr. Marsh commenced by declating that slavery had never been abnli-hed in Mexi-n, which he conclu-ively proved by many extia'ts , from her con-titutioii and law., thus showing tlt.l it -w I mt-.'.r'itti-rli- linro.i.irv lo ,IM?. L' il: Loom il iivi if, itifi't n, ni,mfl imuj ,,,,., tow ,i,ii 1-, ,,v.lrfull1,l-IIUU. IL Will .Slavery in the Territories formed in tho bounds!"1''"1 if our conquest. Oregon was next taken up, ' ' nd it vvas shown that, if the question was left , . , o ,, , . T .,, , 0 the people of that Territory, slaveholders ! "A whose communication will ha vould flock there and secure a majority, before "nJ w evidently looks upon ns ' land 1 constitution would bo adopted. Tho Demo-1 lubbers'' in the most favorable light. Hodocs'nt rats said that Slaves would not be taken to bu at nm, M, aIU) bt for our Jreon until there were laws there to govern ; , .. . , . .. . . . he,e Slaves. , what wa, the law that gov-1 uw W""' know ledge of the justness of jrned Slaves here Slavery exists Is it re-1 P rl of his warm and sailur-lihe commendation 'pect for legi'l itive c'lactmeiits which restrains J ol those whoso hospitable kindness he chroni he Slave in Virginia or Alabama from lin(C I cles, we should hardly dare publish it, lis hand in defence of his vv lie or child 7 No ! I i .rce brute force governs the negro there t would govern him in Oregon and Ihelorces ,, Au 9, 13 H. .Ir. I'. Ik i. sending there would aid iu enl'urc-. To the Kditor of rut Burlington Free Pitus ii" this rule! j After a pleasant excursion uf si wrrks, I InnJeJ While Mr. Mirsh maintained that the argil, aj Hu t'l-icv from on boaid that elegant ft-nmer ihe . .-.i . o ...ti. ....i : i-sji : I lilted Males.llow under lie ab eei.nitiiaud ol Capt. nenl oi the South, on the question of Slavery, is lMm, , ;tlum , cl . u Svw v,k. , ,ILW i mistaken lallaey, he spoko with cuiittesy of mjsuu most eiiiiilort.ibly sinnled ai (he Allien. southern men, and declared thut it was not Lis can Hotel, vv J, Clpti L, i:o.. Proprietor, lo whom visli to stigmatize each one as a kidnapper r,andliisniifiiliveas..ionn, Mr. II il ei.ii.1 Mr Drew, i m ti . . .. 1 m under ereal obigauons tor ihe Ktidiifss and al- run stealer. Ho vvoiild not eien rebuke the ,V?,V'." wTii.-l. make traveling pk-asnntaiid agreeable, south lor m iintaiiiing Slavery, where it ex-1 imy who n-ad this travelluu on this i-ts; hut any attempt nu Ih ir p.rt I.i extend I roaie, esm-cidly my "ei-ianng breihren, I em most .is inlliiencp. hn il,.n,iiniei.d as a crnr.o against ticlawot nature and ol l.ou. Soni Southerners had tauntingly said tint New Kngland iiriintained Slavery si. long us it was pmJiliM; and then abolished'!! because il would n it" pay. This i untrue. Slavery tea profita ble in "New Lngland, but her sons abolished it because it was contrary to the dictates ol their consciences. The North what had the North to do with all this iu alter, which, after all, is but the legit imate result of the iiiiih-a ilion of Texas Hid tho North any thing to do with t'l it annexation? Was nut tho Northern portion of Oregon given up by Southern politician lo clip tho wings of the N'ort'i ? Was the late wicked and unholy war carried on lu gratify the North I And are these ou'rages never to cease J S me Northern men it is true, are found who repudiate the principles of their childhood's In. na they are Inund in Maine, in Massachusetts, in N'e-v York. And if the administration-men, in the House, wish a motion made that the cruel lest slaveholder that ever wielded a cat ' nine la s vvoiiiu u usn in muse u mey wi-ncu in 6a ""' b- '"'""IS the previous question s .n ' .. .. . . I , .. ... : c .. i ... tnev had only lo tip the wink to some I'enn sylvauia hriiUbrim, AH eyes vvuro direrttd tuwards Mr. llro.idhead,nf I'eiiiisylyauia, whose face assumed a blight scarlet tinge- M ' Marsh next commented the conduct I."'" HtUumiro candidate, as characterized Uy belnyal of Northern rights, and n.isrquious devott m tu Southern InterosM, lie was sup- l""'ed l' f"tlm' "uwa-hed from the uiiolean- 1,'x,u! ,,"""Vllun' tt"J "V1 bloo I died, in tho Mexi.Mii war. Nay, it is re- ported tint Aiiicrican nmceri, to their .Ii line, to " r mame. aim .o 1110 s, oi uie r,xe.-u. .-, I aro organizing a now act l the annexation ura- ma to add to nouinern pow er. t t , ii,.. 1,1. Iu conclusion, Mr. Marsh expressed it as his Hiatal we had to do with Oregon wa. to watch over her with 111 iternal solicitude, un- 'til she could lake caro ofheiself, and that If she uie oiwuu .u- 11... 1110 tv 01 .s.u --- , , Monterey! Their inhabiisnU may oeoi u amu Hock, heaths the same air, worsnip at iVctv Series-;, Vol. 3 IVo. 7. ! common ttllar, and enjoy the laws social ct , loins but their interests nre as different as are. those or the camel driver or the desert enmpand with ih ,,,,,;,, i, ,,,.,. ,.t u!i..i.. i... .i.,i.. . v. i',nn , o, iuriiii. inc ui-puiit " Urcgnn I- rather linked with that of China and t ic Oriental world. What then God his J0"le,J '"Kdher, let no man put asunder. , rrThe D.tihj AJccrtUer, one of tho .;l.IX:M '." commenting on Get.. 1 '1 "m s w"'o letter accepting the nnmi- nation ol the Whig National Convention, says : " lliero his been great consistency, great patriotism, and a self-devotion, quite uncommon at this day, in all i),0 expressions of General jy or wiui rfgiid to the Presidency. It is no much that he did not ask it, it i. no't much that he did not take measures to bring his name pro minently before the people, when his own great successes and popularity, and thu shnit-.ighieil jealousy of the administration were bilh acting in his favor. Uut it has been Interesting to seo the modesty with which ho has deferred to th opinions of others, and has constantly refused to be rorccd upon public attention by party action, when such action was not to be considered thu expression of the w ill of the people. His con slant answer to all inquiries has been that if the people insisted he would serve them, but that he did not ask to h? chosen. He now replies to the large body who have selected him as their can ihd lie, and nflVred him their votes, that although hedi-trusts his own abilities ho will undertake the duties which should tho people elect him will be thrust upon him, and will attempt to maintain tho honor and prosperity of the nation. TI"'i""i may grow up trom party nt other causes to the election of General Tay- 'or' ct,"rso regard to his nomination J.""sl bo ,eRT one of great magnanimity, f,3 General Taylor's name is now fairly bororo ':e ccnintry as a nominee for its highest office, . 'lu""n"i atorul in highest duties. A l"""u"1' i"ep.M,piehaveiropo.edtocon- n,,u 10 111,11 11 "igh, to impute upon him ,,. i : ' .. .'. " '' '""" to him a high urgent and important icnosibilities. Ho has "treed to aiuni; that trust,! I""."1;1'''''','-''. il'cho-en by tlic. to boar tl ose rcs- iocnnstitnti,!iii.l m. jonty. The only question, then, remaining in tins matter is, w hether he is the more suilablo person for this trust and responsibility than the other candid ito n lined, General Cass and the only duty is that of su-taining the candidate whom we think most worthy of representing the republic, most likely to sustain its inlerostsnd its honor. Tlu n'lO-tlOtl Knll' K...1 l.n.l, nm, flnn Ca-is and Gen. Taylor: betvvpen lho now ' Norlheii man with Southern principles," and the candid ito of the people who has declared that he will not thwart the will of the people by i..v iiAiviiuii; power, oui will a'tuinpl to hru g back tho methods of the administration of tho government, to the principle and habits of the ,,r" u'lJ ' o1 the Union. We are to decide be- tweeu the progressive doctrines of General Casj, w "as laucn advantage, for his progress of cvc,f wiud t'f.jWl'iiii!, -enk ti m in m'e poopie. ' 1 vpn.sseu uy cousin uuonai moues, ougtu lo rule." Connp.cticut.- Tho Hartford Courant savs: " Wo hear excellent accounts from several p irts of Ihe State from towns where not a single Whig bolts the nomination, but where our friends :r. ...ti-rn.-tl,- m,;. . ...I .. I . t. .... . l...s !.... j xh ,dl , ,mr 'lent ui ,j'for Tj lor ...j r,iim,r i,1' .., ,i , w ..... I given for Whig candidates. Nrvv Camhiiatf.. A " free soil " correspon dent of the New York Tribune, comes out ear- esily lr John 1'. King, ol Georgia, as the right ' inm for the Ilull'alo Convention to nominate. He siys that Ihe can lidate "must be a Southern ur there is no hope. That s the best joka .heerhillv recoiiini.'iid lo I wee my tooisieps. II, Ainciieuu is pleasantly situ ili-d iu Hunt of a beaulilul puk hi the cMilie ot the vdl ig, and Iroai Ihe cup !.!, on lop ol die hoi.-.-an .-.vletisue prospect, both laud on-l water, is obtained. In lonipleientss, iieaine-s, nu I those vaiiou- lutle iomi'orts dial nilrnet the no lice ol nu oli-.-rviiu traveller, the AuierUJU isall ilut enn be dtfsueJ. Wc know of no place more desirable lor a short or a long slay, Allaihi'd to Mr O l.-ll's est tbli-limriit, are gentle niaiilv ng.'iils tor nil ihe lines ol Stages ruuiiuu to ddf.'reiil pills ol l!..' euumr.. where passeiigeis can not b. i-o.iryeil t.y .l.-ni... Tne iravelhug coannu. ml v can, ids.., rest assured ot tiniliiig ciirelul and s' drivers, Willi the b.-st ol eu-horse Icjihs, uiiJ splendid H'-l conches. There me two noble night boats, nnd two equally Ii ! da) uung on llns Lake, l'irsl.ihe I'll, ted Stales, C-'pl Divi.s, anevpeiieneed coiuuiiuJer; and second, the Saranne, Capi. Chapman, whose praiso is in the mouth ot all who travel with him. Both tlu'-s- i-li'gnii boats continue Ihe eoml.tris which re sult tioni Iheir managenie nt and their strength of structure and speed. The Barlint m, now ua ier ihe command of Capt. Andersin. is s tperb Ikku, nnJ without any exception ki-pi in bt tier order than any sicaiuer I have .-vr visited . , List, although not leu', comes that cool and Iniih fal iluiii sere tut to ihe public, the Whin hall, Capt. I.i'.hrop, which lorn number ol )rais has williMliiy braved lite siorins" under her experienced nd il lain cuuiiil inJer. Those sit uneis cannot be surpass ed by any on the Alaniic, , o, Passing down the lake, you a r landed ft'' '' Johns. Should any pi.-vnger leel inclined to remain idly o, iws 1 . an. ! ehei-rhiily 'po-"';"' Wood's Hotel iu ..I who are load ol Hie ot lite rakin. along this roule.yeu "ill in a ri.l U.iHuis! nl .Minim al, at whlrh very short nine place you l hri"lly re.i 'U11 ler tl, rxn gentlemen, Mr. Hi ice voi III ! bosel by at le ist leuly runners lor I'a !.!' ...V ihhe hotels. There is one 1 can. moat reeoiiiaifiiJ lite Uxclnn (.sjlte House, 'x.-tlienl inaiiag-uieiii i" w ntlen.en, .Messrs -iao . -sluiilJ my iru.elhng leaJer wish lo conunue nn to f : -j'ds.vego. to.vards Niagara Fal: , l)ol a we 8adors say, lor the llimi, Queen, under her awe aitu experii'iieeu com i., . 'i,.,s.-i . ii: a I mill. I v il,U nil " .." , i miuJi'r.Oiianihcrli i ii;ali!.oug!i he looksan" ace M1In ,,, s'lluali llle Brlllsh Umuir(. , on lUla wUlcll 14 110vs. lmJ pr,,pc(y culfj ,le, jmenean hue. Theie cin scarcely bo a choice be. tn.-rn uiese i.u imkiis, ns inpi. .viooay is so hcii lendid new stum. put youthroujli" Hit lusiszeliis short ' Tlttae nre the rxKliencrs and ihi sentiments nf ' . k . S t I A , , T