27 Kasım 1846 Tarihli Burlington Free Press Gazetesi Sayfa 1

27 Kasım 1846 tarihli Burlington Free Press Gazetesi Sayfa 1
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

9 y?J- ' AS ' J? U Vol. XX. io. ill Whole IVO. lOlS. IIITKLIXMTOIV, Fit 1 WAV KOKXIXU, XOVESITIRtiK 07, J 810. IVEW SERTKS, IVo. 22 III Ii LlXliTOX 1'K.KE PRESS Published at Darlington, Vl iiy i). w. . ciiAititi: LtUtor iind 1'inprietor. T c r m si T.ii rbscribers who receive the paper by II p u 1 in nilvnnce , i . i .t i... ... .t. rpi illlll UIVSU tin l.ltvi; ll ill llie .IHIlIUd m.iMy 'J,00?""on nts insetted on ill cu-tonm' terms, isf not j-' ' J,1 quired The grim figure of Ki'form was never dressed f Jthe in more enchanting habiliments than those fiir-'j'P' nislied by J. (J. WltiTTlf.lt below. Perhaps the ' Jf'f reality would hi' a shade too radical, but the poe- "K, try is indisputable. We. will thank any bndy lojjjj show ma lovelier picture than these two stanzas ,,j'ex; afibrd : "lfrernirev tin! uraiiinn bailie-plains, ( Vrr s.iri!eil u nr.inoim.U irrni'tl llip pnu The slave slood foririnii frutniiis chains, t i ue.spa,leiiinl 1 low. Where Irowneil Hi lorl, pni!linn piy Andeottnire windows, tlower-enlwiiicd, Looked out upon ih peaceful buy And lulls liehind." Here is a true Poet's and a true Patriot'? roittrnst fur your Palo Altos and Monloreys ! I Who din doubt upon which scene rest the ap proving smiles ofa j.istand benign Providence ? 'J'he 5.w)i of the following verses is in our judgment iiiiinitable. The Itcformcr, ii(,um awl soiled ntnl brown with tan, I uw ii Struni;Onn,iu his wrath, fuming ilii soilless lirine of man Alon hi path. 1 I hnrrh bfiieatli her trembling ilnino lvieit maiit liir ahostlv rlianu ; v i i.'li -li.xik illun In-gilded home With pale alarm. Trawl from Ins 'ecretchanibers llnl 11 inre tin' siinlijht hnr-liug m ; .-ioilalrev h'T pillou" o'er lur head To ilruwn the dm. ' Sinre," An implored. "jon holy pile; Tint irraail.olil. tiui"- urn turret hp-ire," yUfk IveviTeiice, kneeling ill tin- ai-le, Cried oul, "l'oiliear." Urnv liejriled I'-o, who, deaf and blind, Ii, ijumI froinhis nld uerM-touiciNlniie, I.tuiieil on hisvitiir.iin.t wejit(to in,l Jlis M-nt o'erlluown. Yoiinj I'ouianee raised bisilreatiiy eyes, OViliumrwiili juilv locks ornold', " Iiy Millie." In- ashed, in s-,,1 upprise, -IV hir, the old !" V i Ion li rranjj the Slronj Oae'ssiroke, el nearer Inslied hn a.v'iii;leam ; ti luddi'nn on I siek of heart I woke, As Jiom a dicaiu. I looked aside llie dust cloud rolled '1'lie VVaterseeined the 11 nl.ler too; Vjt sprinjriiiT Irom the rmiieJ 01.1 f-aw the .Vew. T was but the ruin of the b id Theuasiiiiy ol the wron and ill ; Wli ite'er ol it Mil llie old lime had Wus livinn i-till. La.rii r-w the brows ol him 1 feareil; Ti. frov a Inch aw ed me jiasH.il aw ay, jl I ii .1 Oi'inil I n smile wlticll itieele.i i '.! breaking day. (-r -n -.''C'V nit- rruiii on tiulti.b'.iU.,. t)' r swarded w.ir-iuoniijs grazed tjiecow ; The siae stood Inrinnsfiom bis chains, 'J'he spade and plow . Where frfiwned the fott.pavillions r;ay And collate wiudovs. ilower entwined, Looked out upon the peaeelul bay AikI lull:, behind. Throunlniiie wreathed cups with wine once red, The lights on briiuini; crystal tell, Draw n, 'paikhns, Irom llie ri ulet head .Vnd ino-iy well. Tlcroniih prisui walls like Ileavcn.sent hope, fresh breees blew, llie sunbeams Grayed, And Willi llie id e u illoMs-iope The youn child played, Miere the doomed victim in his cell lladcuuntHd o'er the weary hours, (jad school girl', answering l" the bell, Came crowned withlloweis. Clrowu wa-er from the leon gien, 1 fear no longer, nr 1 know That, where llie share is deepest driven, The bestlruit', grow. The outworn right, the old abuse, Tne pious fraud iruii-pareiit grown, The gooj held captive m (he. ue Ol Wro.ig alone These wait their doom, from tint great law Wnieli make.- llie past lime serve to-d-iy J A. id lieeh' rule lb world shall draw l'roin llieir decay. Oh' backward-looking son of lime! The new is old, the old is new, The cycle of a change sublime Still sweeping through. So wisely taught the Indian seer; Divlroyingl-'-'va, loruiiiii' llrahm, Who wake by turns K.irth's love and fear, Are one, the same. As idly as in that old day T Imii iiiournot, did-t thy sirea repine, So, in ins nine, tny clnlil grown grey, Shall s ISlgll I' I lor thine. Vet, not the lens for lliein or llinu The eternal step of 1'rogress beat?, To that great Biillieni, culm and low, Which Uod repeals! Take heart ' The Wa-ter builds again A charmed hie old ir,iii,nei Inth ; Tu U: - ru'iy peiish but the giani Unul lor death, (lod works in all things; rill obey Ills lirt propulsion Irom ibe night; !Io, vake and watch! llie world is gray With morning hglu ! J-Uitntiiin, fur 1317. Indian Corn as it Substitute lor Potatoes. 'I'n th' HJitnr nf the Aliertlivn Jmirn il ; A few months previous to my leaving America, I applied, through tho columns of my piper, to Man- iiiroiigiiuiii medium lor receipts or in 'IK- in.r different artiol -s of f,...,l nf I, ,lb, C,n ...i.l. ..: e " ", . , ' .vieai, w no uiu viuw ui presenting lliein to tne people of this country on my urrivul here. This application met with a ready re-pouse, and ex poneiiceu Housewives, irom every C.me ki-inl m'l reetdnts tint n1 ... . ... .l ...ll " . ,k.oks, "' ,'""- ' '"-. '.' Com Meal not only into food Tor tho emm u ' ... . i. l.ti,,i loiuries lh-.it would t, t H iieople, but into luxuries that would tempt tho most fastidious palate. I would now respecl follv solicit, through your column, u medium of ciiiniiiiinicutii.il to your female readers for this culinary offering from their American sis- . 1 1,,, families in this country, by in-1 i-trucUiiglliem ill tlio art of tnak'ni'' an alino-t' iulinito variety i inimiiuiis unu m-ucuiu urn- CleS 01 1000,01 llIU LI1UUB.PI mil lll-ic-l llllllllli; L .lnsnf ,'rain that any part of tho earth can 'KI.IHU 1IURRITT. produce Manchester, July 10, 18 lfi. Tlio philanthropic writer hero adds a sericsof receipts for making vaiious article of Food of H'vi;" v Meal. From these wo have select- I'll the following in being tin' mo-t economical. Ilio most easily nren irrd. mul the hki-i nraelical- ist easily prepared, Iind the 13"3 ZGol'r.y'x s I s an t)l 4? 1 1 4 SI jG Ifd w N x sajrj '.".i jriv ai nur 15 5 II 37 H x N lfi' Ii lOJS'.W1 s s IT1 7 I'J 13 3.' xiv' . .13 33 2.70 lair s 2J SO M'VJJM'Mr '.. io .,' iV'fV..u.j 18 D -1132 3'J ,' l'JJ S3 asiJI h'.'J I'eleo PJ a "J7 It ,3) Sll 3 33 17 II v!i i ii n it 'ii 5 3S 12'3J S3 0 20 3ll-.il) ai;7,3.-i3i;l3i as ir,i32 sw'a 31 a :i ST1 3 j'-i.-.i H U 1 37 3j3.'i 2J'S .3343,10 3o'r, '33 1 1 31 31, 7 33,12,33 1230 ill ,SJ 'Jli'J Hi atl.T'J lair ....i i , . i r. .in u'i .I...J . r;: r,,, i!,tt-2'J.77 2J.W-2'J.ISIair W -J. I ' in un (. IUU W 2'J 3il 23 5S 2 Jflfi clod W l.NW x 2J.H2 8J.U1 3(1 I'J fair s" 3J.23 H3 2'J.MI,clH s 2J.I'J8'J.3l8'J.I7,fair x ,2'J 3J,2'J,fi2 2'J 02 clod W.I13 'i).0'J2'J.7GcleiJ x r-i s 3tl 0(1 30.8 1 M S3 clou N , ;w iiu m bv,ju.bu lair I I 1 I 1843.' incaiil5.1V2J.77 2J.7d,iW.70inct ndant The mean temperature of October for the e l"at the temDcralure ol October this year m s 1 -.m. ,- j 4..t .,im- ,, nal is imrerlain whether tho news of the elecr turn or Mr. lawyer of Ohm to Congress should po with the election news, or inider tliu pork market. Dickens' Xi'iv IVork, DI", I.ICS WITH TUB FIRM OF DOMBEY AND SON, Wholesale, Itctnil mid (or i:pnriiitiiiu, BV CHAr.l.t.s UICKEXS. Part I. concluded. ciiaptIJu III. In irVuri Mr Ditmhry, at n mini anil a Jathrr,i seen at Ihr lirml nf the home department. The funeral of tho decea-cd lady haviiin;becn perlorined' to the entire sati-faclion of the un- i .-,.,i, . ., .. h . ,, , , ; lertaker, as vvell as of the neighborhood at large, I linn ii i- gunt-iaiiy mpoeii to tie captious on such a point, and is prone to lake ollence at any omission-, or short comings in the ceremonies, the various member- of Air. Dombcv's hou-e. hold -iili-,ideil into their several plaees'iu the do-me-tic sy-tem. That -mail world, like the great one out of doors, lad the capacity of ea-ily fir- getting it-dead; and when tho cool; had slid -lie w.is,, (p,,e lempered lady, and tho house she prayed to' llim, this lady did,' said Polly, af KeL'por In.l - nil it vvs tho common lot, and the rectin,r K.r.-elf hevond measure ; b"ing heartily butler had -aid who, I lnvo thought it, and tl.e j ranio-t. 'to teach her little d uighter to bo sure oi.lnian had miuI it seemed exactly- like a dream. ! ortliat in hei heart : and to know that she was hey had .pule worn the subject out, and began ,;1,,.,v an, ()Ve,l l,L.r ptiU : !lml to hope nnd to nnk their inonruing was wearing ru-ty too. i trv Oil all her lifeto meet her there one day. "n HiclnriK who was e-tabli-hed iin-st.iirsiii a state of honorable captivity, the dawn ol her n -w life seeiii -d to break eolil and gray. Mr. I) inihey'shoii-e was a large one, on tho slridv "H- ol a t ill, dark, dreadfully irenleel street ill the region between Portl.ind-nl.ien nnd llrvnn. i , , - - , - -- iiin i, i inn ii iini ii, iiii ,i ii ii I..I.II m il . ii, ii.hii ". I""'' " V a c,"rnor loli',." itiigreat! it frm a strange nurio that couldn't tell it right, Mo areas containing cellars frowned upon by ' mt vva. a poor mother hor.-elf, and that was all narreil windows, and leered at by crooked-eyed k,u found a comfort in it didn't feel so lonely i oor- eailnig to .lu-tbin.s. It was a house ol, obhed and cried upon her bosom took kindly ;li-iual ,-tate, Willi a circular back to it, contain- to the bade Ijing in her lap and there, there, ing a who o siutuf drawiug.rooiu.s looking upon tlerej tliefi-!' said Polly, sinootliing the child's a graveled yard, where two gaunt trees, with ! curls nnd dr,,i,ln,r lo.irs n., il,,.,i,. 'There. lil icKened trunks and branches, rat'led rather th in rusjled, thero leaves were so -,noke-diieil. Hie siimin .r Mm was never on the street, but ill the morning about breakfast time, when it came with the w nter-caits nnd the old clotlus-mon. nrd llm f4iiplt- VV-lttl gCT. 'mnin, mm ti" trrrnTreli-i - . . mii.ler, aod the man who thrilled the liltlo bell ; of Ihe Dutch clock lis l.o went along. It was I sxiii gone again to return no mam that day ; nod , -she don't worry me, was the hnrprised ro tliohin Isof inii-ie an 1 iln striggling Punch's joinder of Polly. 'I am very fond ol children.' shows going alter it, 1c t it a prey to the mot '01.! hut begiringyour pardon, Mrs. Richards di-nialoforgan-, and white mice; with now and that don't m-itteF, vou know,' returned the black then a porcupine, to vary the entertainments : lived nirl ub.. o..b..nr.,t..l.. . !,.,. I i.:. until the butlers whose families werediiiiiiL' out. began to stand at the hou-odoors in the twilight, , 'I m ty be very fondof pennywinkle-, Mrs. ltich and the lamp- ighler made us nightly l.nlure in , anN, but it don't follow that I'm to have 'em for attempting to brighten up the street with li was as uiaiiK a liou-e in-ule as out-ide. When the funeral was over, .Mr. Domhey order- d the liirniture In he covered up perhaps lo picurvu ii iiiriue sun wuii wnoin n - plans were an iis-uci.ueii aim ute room-to I llnirirni-lw.,1 iing.inii-.heil, -aving -uch as ho retained for lim-olf on llm ground lloor. Accordingly, niy-teriou- shanes were niulo of tildes and c!i iir- heaped logetiier in the middle of rooms, and covered over with great winding-sheets, ll.dl-h uidlo-, window niinus, unu loounig-oia-cs, heir kly!SJ"rS in joiirnil-, d iilvindwei t.iry accounts ol deaths mul dreadful murder I'. very chandelier or lu-tre, mullled in lioll ui.l, looked liko a inoustroua tear depending from the ceiling's eye. Odors, a, fiom vaults and damp ol.ices.caineoutof the chimneys. The dead md hurried lady was awful in a picture.fr ime of gln-lly b iiidng,..-. i;Very gu-t of vv iud that ro-e, lirouglit eddying round the corner from the ncbd,. ooring mews, some fragments of the straw that had been strewn before the hniisewhen sho was ill, mildewed rem iins of which were still cleav ing to the neighborhood; and these, being al ways drawn by some invi-iblo nttrac i m to the Ihreshold of the dirty hou-e to let iuinpilialely oppo-ite addressed a disinil elotucnce to .Mr. i 'minify s winnows i ho apartments wlm-h Mr. Dumhey re-crved for his own inhabiting, vvero iittainahlo from the hall, and consisted of a sitting-room ; it library, which was in fict a dre-sing-miim, so that the smell of hot-pres.-ed paper, vellum, morocco, and lui-iaieanier, contended in it with a smell of oners purs in nnots; and a kind of conservatory or hlllo glass hre.ikf.ist-rooiu iHiyond, coinuriud mg a pro-pect of the trees liefor... lOIMlllllMi,,! 'Hi, I generally speaking, of a lew prowling cats. Tiieso three rooms opened one upon another. In th- in lining, when Mr. Domhey was ut his o.eauli t in one or other of tho two lir.-t men tinned ol tliem, us 'wll us in the afternoon when ho fame home to d.uiuT, a bell was rung for Richard-to repair to this glass chamber? situ there walk to and fro with her young eh irge. From Ihe g'impses she caught of Mr. Domhey at the.-e times, sitting in the dirk distance, lookiii" out toward the infant from among the d.irk.he.iyy iiiniiiuro ine House ,u, hili.ibituit for years by his father, and in many 0f its uppoint iiients was old fashioned and "rim sb. l.,' ... i,. entertain ideas of him in his solitary state" as ill ,.;. tb-it -.,., ,,t in l. .. . . i V" ,"I"1r"" t"J' bo accosted or under- in nun iiiuiiu iusiuer in a ceil, or a strange SIOOU. I.illlo Paul Dombey's fo-ter-mnlhrr b :nl 1r.il thW lit'u Jicrclf. nnd luil c:irriid littht l. nt th fit1 w irt ?f thol,irMI? W"'Ks,; 1,3,1 rulur"81' "I1 ',iir extracted fr , , , "uo '' fr"m 'V""1'1"01!"1)' "-""Her throiigli ,o wn ban Is fr , !drra.ry r'".".Vr!f -uiv (I.'B ""ver went outvvitl.. Unnrv n...uior st.ib out .Mrs. Chick, wfio called on lino luoriiiiigs, "V ' ' ' ,u:-ol"l'.' Miss Tox, to lake her ih), (,,t " fiK r. in other words, to inrcii iiiem gravely up ami ilowiitho pavement, iiii iniiur.li; -, wnen, as sliu was sit. ling ill her own room, Iho door was slowly nnd ipuetly ojiened, and a dark-eyed little girl looked . ' ' , t,'"'lt. it,U, who I. id never seen tho child before. -Ilopo I see you well. .Miss 'IS. 111. Ill I' l.r,. 11,., ...... I I .l. tolbehiby. ......... v ,.,lvll ,i.-ftu ui0 Cllllll, poilltin.' m w t.rr.t t .. ., i ,,. , ..,t U U'r.clti' ""'"'ered Richards. and kiss him,' 'Lome Hut tho i .... her rneV.ly n I .r" 'ir" 'ed, 'What I, I '...- i . )V," !uve '"".''"" 'illi mv .Mama .. ,,. ....... ..., in ,,,,ii,, , . Ivord bless the little crecter!' cried Itichar.h 'what a sad miostion ! I done ? Nothing, Miss.' 'What have thcij done with my Mama f inquir- cd the clnlil. 'I never saw such a melting thing in all my life!' said Richards, who naturally substituted fortius cliiM one of her own, inquiring forhor s ll'in like circumstances. 'Coma nearer here, mvili'iir Miss ! Don't be afraid ol me '1 mil nut afraid of yon,' said the child, drawing iv urer. 'nut l want to nuow wuai moy nave iioin u ith my M.uni. Mv d.irliiitr.' said Richards, vou wear that pretty black frock in remembrance of your Ma ma. I can remember mv Mann, returned the child, with tears fciirinmii; to her eyes, 'in any lr"ck- ... -inn peopio pin. on U1.1CK 10 ruuieinuur peupie wnen tney re ("tie. 'Wln.rn irnnn ?' :isl.-nil llm rliilil . romn .111(Uit down l.v me.' said Hichards 'and I'll tell you a story.'' With a nuicl pen'ehti.ui lhat li wa inloudod ri.,llL, wl.lt J,.,,! ,Kfil, llltle Florence laid aido tho bonnet she had held in her hand until now, and sat down on a stool at tiie nurse's feet, looking- up into her lace. 'Once upon a time,' said Richard, 'there was a lady a very pood lady, and her little daughter dearly loveil her. 'A very gwid lady, and lier little daughter dearlv loved her,' repealed the child. 'Who, when (!od thoiiirht it right that it should be so, was taken ill and died.' The child shuddered. 'Died never to lie seen attain by any one on earth, and was buried in tho ground where tho trees grow.' 'The cold ground,' said tho child, shuddering again. 'Mo! The warm ground,' returned Polly, seiz ing her advantage, 'where the ugly little seeds turn into beautiful tlowers, and into rra, mul corn, and I don't know what all besides. Where I t i ...... I. -!.!. -..I I ll guiiii iijnpie iiirn lino or guv aiigeis, aim iiv away To Heaven 1' The child, who had dropped her bead, raised it nenin.und sat !onkiii!T at her intently. 'So; letmu see,' said Polly, not a little flur ried between this earne-t scrutiny, her de-ire to comfort the child, her sudden success, and her very slight confidence in her own powers. 'Ho, when thi- lady died, wherever they took her, or l.,-.u-nr tboe ni l,,.r slm u-ont'tn fJon ! mid ,,."v..r m. mnn. ' It was my Mam i!' exclaimed the child, spring ing up, mid cla-ping her round the neck. 'And the child's heart,' said Polly, drawing her lo her hrea-l ; 'the little d inghter heart was so - ..n r,i .',i. ..c,i.: ,i.. i..... .1... i. i o - i poor dear ! H)li well, Miss Floy! And won't your Pa be angn neither!' cried a quick voice at the door, proceeding from a short, brown, wouunly girl of Cmilu. ...;n. lloU. .,..1. ,! 1,1 ...L- like jet beads. 'When a was 'tiek.-rlerly given (lllttliol l-.1,l n I .......... ,1 1 iii. jii. u'J'iu--. i neil ll was liiJK.'rieriy L out that you wasn't to go nnd worret the nurse vvei. Im, ...,.nn. , tea.' 'Well, it don't matter,' said Polly. 'Oil. Ill lllk'e. Mrs. Ilir.lrnl. doii'l it I' rottini. i ed tlie sharp girl. 'Remembering, however, if K'"i lUUl .Hiss I loy S IlllllOr 111V , ,, ., , 'Hut still we needn't quarrel,' said Polly. 'Oil no, Mrs. Richards.'rejoined Spitfire. 'Not at all, I don't vvi-li it, we need n't stand upon that footing, .Miss I "ley being n permanency, .Master P.llll 11 llMlllllir.lrV Mmlllrn m-,,1., .,, .in,,.. l'a"-'ps.; :,,ool,n KhT'CTJh?r . ... ,,, unu ci.iiiLiai.,111111 in uui: ultaiii) li po-sihle. 'Mi Florence Iiasju-t come home, hasn't she?' a-ked Polly. 'Ves, .Mfs. Richards, jnt come home, and here, .Miss Floy, before you've been in tho hou.-u a quarter of an hour, you go a smearing your wet laceagiin-t tho e.pin-ive mourning tint Mrs. Richards is a, wearing fur your .Ma !' With this remon-trance, young Spitfire, whoso real name vvas.Su-aii Nipper, detached the child from her now friend by a wrench is if she were a tooth. Hut she seemed to do it, more in tho excessively sharp c"rrio nf her ollicial functions, than with any deliberate uiihindne.ss. .She'll ho nuitu happy, now she has come home again,' laid Polly, nodding to her with un en couraging smile upun her whole-omo face, 'and will be so plea-eil to see her near IMpa to-inglit. Iork, .Mrs. Richards !' cried .Miss Nipper, tak ing up her words with a jerk. 'Don't. See her dear P.iiii indeed! I should like lo see her do it !' 'Won't she, then ?' asked Polly. '1irk, Mrs, Richards, no, her Pa's a deal too wrapped up in somebody el-e, and hel'oro there .was a somebody elso to bo wrapied up in she never was a fivorite, girls aro thrown away in this house, .Mrs, Richards, assure yon.' Tho child looked quickly from one nurse to tho other, as If she understood and felt what was said. 'Vou surprise mo!' cried Polly. 'Hasn't Mr. Domhey seen her since ' 'No,' interrupted Susan Nipper. 'Not imcu since, and ho hadn't hardly set liis eyes iikui her i........ ,i. .. r. ..ii,3 .....1 ..,.. ii.j "..,.,1 i .1,,,,'. I think he'd have known her for his own child if! ho had met lierinllio streets, or would know her for bis own child if ho was lo meet her in the stieets to-morrow, .Mrs, Richards, as to ",' said spitfire, with a giggio, 'I doubt if ho'a uwecr of my existence.' 'Pretty dear!' said Richards; meaning, not Miss Nipper, but tho little Florence. 'Oh! them's a T.irtcr'vvilhin a hundred miles of where wo'ro now in conversation, I can tell you, Mrs, Richards, present compiiiy always ac cepted too,' said Susiis Nipper; 'wish you good mumiiig, .Mrs. Richards, now Miss Floy, you come along with me, and don't go hinging hick like a naughty, wicked child that judgments is no example to, don't. In spito of being thus aduired, and in suite nl- wi of soma hulling on tho part of Susan Nipper, tending toward Iho dislocation of her right shoul. der, littlo Florenco broku away, and kissed her now friend affectionately. 'Hood live! said the child. '(!ixl bless you ! I shall como to seo you again soon, ami you'll i I como to see mo I Susan will let us Won't you.Misaii ( i ti. ,n i.. .,.., ,n,i, i, ii, ...;,, r,.t., llllllllUrLUIIL., w, ,1, I..V ,l,.ll, 1. -It,,- lured, " "';. "'' ' I school of trainers of the young idea that holds 'that childhood, like money, must Im shaken nnd 1I11U UlllllUIISNI, IIKU IllUllUy, lllllSl IIU MIUlVUIl .till. rattled and justled about a gou-1 deal In keep it bright. For, being thus appealed to with soni" endearing gestures and caresses, she folded her small nrmsitnd shook her head, and convoyed a relenting expression iuV- her vcry-wido-opon black eyes. 'It ain't right of you to ask it, Mis Floy, (or you know I can't refue you, hut Mrs. Richards an I ui" will see what can be done, if Mrs. Rich ards likes, I nny vv ih, yolf f.ee, to take a voyage lo Chanoy, Mrs. RicluriU. but I mayn't know ho.y to leave the London Docks.' 'This house ain't soexactly ringing with m"r-ry-making,' said Miss Nipprr, 'tint one noed he lonelier than one must be. Your 'I'nxes and your Chickses may draw out my 'wo front donbluleeth, Mrs. Ricli-iriU, hut that's no reason why I need oiler 'em tiie whole set.' This proposition was al" nscnted to by Rich ards, as an obvious one. 'So I'm agreeable, I'mhuw,' said Susan Nip per, 'to live friendly, Mr2,l ichi ids, while Mn ler P.inl coiitiiiii(s a uima ocv, :f the ne-ans tin be ptautieil nut without tyiing npon!yng-iiut orders, but goodness gracious jm:, .Miss Floy, you h-iven't got your filings olfyct, you naiighly child, you haveii'l, come alung!' With these woriN.Siisin Vipper, in a trans, port of coercion, made a charge at her young ward, and swept her out oflhe room. The child, i i her grief and neglect, was so gentle, o quiet, and uncomplaining ; was pos sessed of so much affection that no ono seemed to care, to lave, and so much sorrowful intelli gence that no ono seemed to mind or think aliout the wounding of ; that Polly's heart was sore when she was lcll alone again. In the simple passage that had taken place between herselfund the motherless little girl, her own motherly heart had been touched no less tli.ni llie child's; and sho felt, as the child did, that thero was some thing of confidence and interest between them

from that moment. Notwithstanding Mr. Toodle's great reliance on Polly, she was perhaps in point of artificial accomplishments very little his superior, lint sho was a good plain sample ofa nature that is over, in the mass, better, truer, higher, nobler, quicker to feel, and much more constant to re tain, all tenderness and pit y, self-denial and de votion, than the nature of men. And perhaps, unlearned as she was, .she could have brought a d i vvning knowleiliru homo to Mr. Dnmbev at that early if.iy.which would not then have struck him in the end like lightning. I 1 nt this is irom the nun-,e. Polly only 1 thought, ut tint time, of improving on her suc cessful propitiation of Miss Niper, and devi-ing some means of having little Foteiico beside her, i lawfully, and without rebellion. All opeliiiiL' happened to present itself that ve-y night. She had been rung down into the glass room as usual, and had walked about and about it a1 long time, with the baby in her arms, when, to her great snrpii-e and dismay, Mr. Domhey came out, suddenly, nnd -topped hjfore her. '(looil evening, Richards.' Just the samu austere, still' geiitlmiau. as he had appeared to her on the lir-t thy; -nch a hard-looking gentleman, that she iivoluntarily dropped hereyes and her curtesy at tho same time. 'How is Master Paul, Richards ?' 'Quite thriving, Sir, and well,' 'Holooks so,' .-aid Mr. 1) unbey, glatcing with great intere-t at the tiny face she unovered for his ob-ervation,and yet affecting to hi ill I' care less of it. 'lhey give you everything ou want, I hone J: 'Oh yes, thank you. Sir.' Sho suddenly appended such il obvious lies, italionto this reply, however, that Mr. Domhey, wli j bad tunrd away, st jfjiod, and turned round again, inquiringly. ". 'I believe nothing is so good "or making chil dren lively nnd cheerful. Sir, as seeing other children playing about 'em,' observed Polly, tak ing courage. 1 think I mentioned to yon, Richards, when you came here,' said .Mr. Domhey, with a frown, 'that 1 wished you to see as little of your family as possible. Vou can continue your walk, if you please.' Witii that, ho disappeared into his innrroomj and Polly had Iho satisfaction of feeling that ho had thoroughly misiindcr.-tooil her object, and that sho had fallen into disgrace without the least advancement of her purpo-o. Next night she found him walking about tho conservatory when sho came down. As she stopped at tho door, checked by this unusual sight, and uncertain whether to 'adrance or ra treat, he called her in. 'If you really think this sort of society is good for the child,' he said sharply, as if there Ind boen no interval since she propo-ed it, 'where's .Miss Florence?' I 'Nothing could be better than Miss Florence, Sir,' said Polly eagerly, -hut I understand from her littlo maid that they were not to ' .Mr. Domhey rang the hell and walked till it was answered. i 'Tell them always to let Miss Florence be with Richards when she chooies, and go out with her, and so fourth. Tell them to let the children be together, when Richards wishes it,' The iron was now hot, and iticinrds striking on it boldly it was a good cause, and she was bold in it, though instinctively afraid of Mr, Domhey requested that .Mill Florence might he sent down then and there, to make friends with her liltlo brother. She.feigned tu be dandling the child as the ser vant retired on this erriud, but she thought she sivy that Mr. Dombey's color changed; that the expression of his face quite altered: that ho turned, hurriedly, us if togiiiis.iy what ho had s ml, or sho had said, or both, and was only de terred by very shame. And sho was right. The last tine ho had seen his slighted child, there lud been that In the sad embrace between her and herdying mother, which was at onco u revelatun iin.I, a reproich to him. Let him ho absorbed as ho would in tint Sou on whom he had built such high hopes, he could not forget that closing scene. Ho could not forget that ho had h id n part in it. That at tho IhiUoiii of its clear depths nf tenderness and truth, lay th'iso two figures clasped in each otber's ar,,,s ; vvhile l.o stood on the bank above them, looking down a mere spectator not a sharer with them quite shut out. Unable to exclude these things from liis re membrance, or tu keep his mind free from such imperfect sh iios of tlio meaning with which they were fraught us vv ere able to uiaku themselves visible to him through the mist nf his pride, his previous feeling of indiU'erenco toward little Flor ence ch ingcd into an uneasiness of un extraor dinary kind. He almost felt us if sho watched an 1 ih-trii-ted him. As if sho held thocluoto something secret in liis breast, of the nature of which ho was hardly informed himself. As ii she had un innate knowledge of ono jarring und discordant string within liim.and her very breath could sound it. His feeling uls.ut tho child had Ih'cii negative Trill ii Imp lil H 1 1 I In li nl nni-nr rnnrfii veil nl. UVrr- Lj,,,, to her : it had not been worth his while or j lis mmri ,s10 had never boon a positively dieai'reeablo obiect to him. Hut now lie was ill at ease alsmt her. She troubled his p.iaco. lie would liavo nreferred to nut her idea nsido alii.. gelher, il hu line. Known now runup no li.,ll .I.ikIiI.i mi fiirli iiie.lnrii.s bi, W-.1S lllruii that ho uiiL'ht como to hate her. r..,. ,.i i. ..mi Mill, illl- I'UIIUSij wu'MI III III. ("ii duwn and looked toward her. Had with greater interest and with a father's eye, ho might have read in her keen glance thoiiui pulsesiind fears that made her waver; the pas sionate dosiro to run clinging to him, crying, as she did her f.ico in Ins embrace, " Oh, Other try to love mo I there's no one else !" tho diad ol a repnUe; the fear of b-ing too bold, an I of offending him ; tho piti.tbhi4t,iijil in wlnch she stood of so na assiiranc" nnd eiicnur.igeni"nt ; and how her overcharged, young heart was wand- .i.l.... ii.. i ....! ... .!.... ..i oring to tin I some natural renting place for ifs sorrow anu niiecium. Rut he saw nothing of this. 1 le saw Jier ivinso irresolutely at tho door, and look tovvard liini ; and hi saw no more. 'Come in,' ho said, ' come ill what is the child afraid of V She came in; and after glancing round her a moment Willi an uncertain air, stood prosin her small lianas r,l together, closo within the door. ' Come !:rr F!or-?i c." 'ud l.r fathet cold: ' Do you know who I am ' ' Ves, P.ipi.' ' I live you nothing to say to mo ?' Thu tears lint stood in her eyes as sho raised them quickly to his face, were frozen by the epres-iou it wore. She looked down again, and pul out her trembling h ind. Mr. Domhey look it loosely in his own, and stood looking down upon her for a moment us if he knew as littlo us the child what to say or do. ' There ! be a good girl,' he said, pitting her on tho head, and regarding her as it were by stealth with a di-tiiibed and doubtful look. ' Go lo liiclianls : (Jo! Ilii Mill,. . I i.i,- i '. , i ., t u t , - , 7 ' P tatc.l for another in- or , " s, .V1, h ef B nlHt '',' nl o 1, hi in ,'s'rr'f' 'T lU, '0"ir1'! u io 1 ' u !r w'.0 '"'r,1'1 up in Ins fico once more. He thought how like her e.vires-iou was then, to wlnt it hud been , , , i . ., . , , , , i ii. ii linn, n linn no- Hit c exerci-e as hi titiciiii U-' lr i'i I ? ?c '' night and the highest of human virtue Ll vvi-dom. In in-tincliuly dropped her hand and turned away. I questions of doubtlfil authority it habitually in It was not ililficuit to perceivo that Florence dines tu power. A Pre-ulcnt of itsown creation was at a great ills ulvantage in her father's pre- it deems infallible ; and an Administration not of senco. It was not only a constraint upon the ( its own ihoice to lie put down, though as pure child's mind, but even ujnn the nituril grace as the angels." l!-in-tinrts aro for vvar foreign and freedom of her ac'ious. Slill, Polly per- conquest-, plunder, territorial aggrandizement, severed with all the belter heart for seeing this ; cxlnvagant expenditure-, public"debt, standing and, judging of Mr. Domhey by herself, bad i armies, in m-ter navies, direct taxation, ltde" great confidi'iico in the mute appeal of poor littlo lend- slavery as nhles.-ed in-tittttion, and exerts Florence's mourning dress. ' It'.s hard indeed,' ' itself to cxtiuid its area. It call- it-elfa party of thought Polly, ' if he takes only m one little ' progre-s and reforms, and is perpetually dealing motherless child, when he has another, and that I In all -orts of experiment- ; deems untiling po a girl, before his eyes.' I inaiient, sacred, or binding. It laii"h- at nublic S j, Polly kept her before his eye--, as long as she could, and managed so well with little Paul, us to make it very plain that ho was all the live lier for his si-ter'.s company. When it was time to withdraw up stairs "again, she would nave sent i lorence into tiie imi r room to say go.id-nigiit to her father, hut the child wustimh'l iiivl drew lncl; ; and when sle urged her a",iiu. slid, spreading her ban I- before her eyes, "as if to shut out her own unwortliine-s, "Oh no, no! , . i . .. . ... I He don't want me ! He don't want mo !" Tiie little altercation between them had at tracted the intice of .Mr. Djinbey, who inquired from the table whore he was sitting at his wine, what the m liter was. ' Mi-s Florence was afraid nf interrupting. Sir, if she came in to sav good-night,' said Richards. . o . ' It does n't un'ter,' returned Mr. Domhey. ' Vou can let her eooie and jjo svithout leg-inl-ing in".' The child shrunk as she listened and was gone, before her humble friend looked round again. . , However, Polly triumphed not a littlo in the success oi her weli-iiiloivt'.oa.l -elieme, and in Ibn .'id.lro.s ii-lll, ,,-l,;,.l, .1... 1....I l I., :. . I ...... ,, tu, ii -iiu ii i' in mi t. il in U-ar j whereof she made a full disclosure to Spitfire when sho was once more safely en trenched up stair- Mi-s ipp,.r received that proof of her confidence, a- well a- the prospect of their free as-ociation for future, rather cold ly, and was any thing but entliu-iastic in her demonstrations ol joy. 'I thought you would havn hern nlratnl ' said Polly. 1 'Olives, Mrs. Richards, I'm very well pleas ed, thank you,' returned Susan, wliu hud sud denly b-eoiue so very upright tint s,0 seemed to hive put an additional bone in her stays. ' Vou don't show it,' said Polly. 'Oh! Iteing only a peruiaiiency I couldn't bo expected to -how it liken temporary,' said Sns-.m Nipper. ' Temporaries carries it all before 'em here, I find, but though there'.- a excellent party wan neiweeu im- House and tlio next, 1 may n't exactly hku to go it, .Mrs. Richards, notwith standing : 1'V be continued. .V Clmmcteristie Anecdote. Any Indy says tho New Vnrk Hxpro, who has ever known the pirties, must see, at a glance, the perfect geniiinenes of this capital story, which wo fin iloiting about anion" the newspipers. e have an inlistiuct idea tint w e have heard it related before : but, old or new, i i i too good to bo lot. Conwiv is, Jr.Mrr.n During a former ses sion of Congre-s, .Messrs. Convin of Ohio, and Jenifer ol Maryland, were very intimate. Tlio latter like all M iryl.indors, believes tho "F i--lern shore" tho P.iradi-o of the world, and he was in tho Ii il.it, as often as opportunities of fered, of 'linking fun" at Corwin about the 'liiickeyes" and the Slate of Ohio generally, Corwin h.ru tho persecution patiently for n while, usually, however, returning shot fur shot; until ouo day while dining at tho President's, Jenifer came down Uiun him so hard, that Cor win resolved to silence him forever; so, rising from his to it, lio remarked, tint ho u-.u not in the vein of story-telling, but he would relate un incident which occurred during the early part of his professional career, in a Court lloiiso in tlio interior of llie State of Ohio. Hu said the Judge had ju-t taken his seat upon the bench, and a cause was about to Ikj com menced, when a very vvhite-liaired old gentle uun came tottering into the court-room upon a cano in cither hand. Tho old gentleman was u soldier of the revolution, and had como to pro- euro ro a lawyer to nrenaro Ins minors, t bat no might gut his semi-annual payment. This rer-.intenMing march up the Riotirando, the writer vice was always, of course, rendered gratis. Nays; ' From my lirst Journey in miwico I will Tho papers, continued Mr. Corwin, vvcre Jgive adiscrijition of the country Ibat weo past h inde lover to liini, and alter asking sum i of 'f0 "" Country is very thinly in habited. It is one other necessary questions, boeiiquiied ihe age extensive plain with out A tree or scrub it is of tho pensioner. I Vt'r)' ru''' Hld fertile it produces Ca un PepKr in In n tremulous, shrill voice, tho old mm an-1 A buudance Spontaiiioiisly also tomatices Spoil-swered,'-F-o.r-t.y.r.i.v-o." ' ,J1'"'"ly "llee (in.vves here m one word , ,s . .. , . , . , ..i.l null,,. n one of the bos Countres tint I ever saw Monies saM jlr'crVit "A K""U are?' . I i r, ....... ,, ,, , iv.,it, ,,.,r' ctmrk n man ;-l inn f-o-r-t-y-f- -vvoiiiii. nr. , :.MLrX:. .ti l tho s"m i ..... r . ..-.- .rt..--- vnniiL' sir. you were wnen you i ' , , ,. :, , ...,t to knuw b, iv i.i .. . 1 )u" ion' y" " .-l ri, inivv. I ire now. "1 told ve, forty.livc, II. f.r,i-i rwi ly : Now, sir, how old are you "I am forty-five, Judge," again spoko out the old soldier. "I will not boar this contempt any longer," said the Judge. " If you do not anwer the question tho next time it 'S put, you shall h committed, aged as you arc. Now, air, again I ask, how old iisvvon ?" I am forty-finthc old man prnvokingly re- PpeatedT r ,mi. ".Mr. Sheriff, take him to iail : the Court will see whether that will do him any good." Theolrl gcntleinaiijWas led away, hut ju-t as be was going out of the door, ho rai-ed up his Inn l.ainrpirtly turning reunion his sticks, to wards the Court, said. : "Judge, the first thirty-seven years of my life, I lived on the eastern shore of Maryland ! Vo'i surely don't think (lod will count them against me .'" jfilr. Jenifer lias nut bi-en hen! to say "Ohio,' bi.-Kq. -. . The So-Cnlleii ..emoel.'llic I'urty. Tint this party, as it is now constituted and controlled, is totally unworthy of the honored name which it bears, and of the prepondereucc it Ins acquired, might bo proved from every page of it-- history. It has not only fnr-il;en eiitiiely tho principles of its (minders, but all principles, ll is now a party expediency, of cireum-tunces, of corruption. It looks only to power and pelf, and the readiest means of acquiring them. It worships men, mill changes with every pha-cof their evervirying opinions. Itln- adopted the maxim that (.overnmont is a I'reat ninm. ml :., ..it:.,.. . i. ...i , ..i r.- . m,i UIUI.I.--S mi; .-Lines u iiopiavoii lor. inecou-ti- tution is enlarged or contracted to suit its pr. I poses invariably being selli-h. It is always ,ro- ! "0-lW'S A " l'l'lo tLir votU!! aro wa,,toJ' hM never performing. It ...vilis iho vot ,m!, . ,.,,. mi,, ,.i :.i r. i .' i.utli, and violates it without coinimnction. It denies the validity of contracts, ami breaks them nt pleasure. Repudiation of debt it deems no scandal, and the statute nf limitation on honest plea. It refu-es legi-Ution to protect and pros per our own people, nut ii.-eins it perlcctly com l"',L,,,t to ''outer advaulages upon those of other ' '""- conu-nus inai me people expect too ""'p1' froll 'lovernmeiit, but ju-tihes ail its acts w,!lii''' oppress and ruin tliem. It creates an iiiIiiiii ,,....l, ., .....I .1 -.1:.... .1. .: I l i... i , Vf ,lli llt:yi.IUlIlg UlMlllClllIU i between the (iovermiient and tho People, by providing a ' better currency" for ollice liolders at tho expense of the people. In line, it is in constant, incon-i-tent, arbitrary, disorganizing. selhsli and corrupt to the last d"groo ; and, if it luve any thing in common with tlio Democracy ofourearly days, and of our fathers, th n have our recollections of forty odd years all laded away. .V. .. 'mamuiViu, i.iri: i. Tin: .viuiv. a men lkttek rvox'x VOLUSTECn. The correspondent of the N. O. Picayune was the fortunate ierson who received the follow ing extracts irom ' a private journal of a private.' They mast bo read to be appreciated : Special CurrcsjKmJ'ncc. Mo.itf.kkv, Mexico, Oct. 2. 1S10. I (irnllemtii, I have lieen placed in io-t'sion of a journal kept by a private win. gallantly vo lunteered to light for his country, and came out ' with the lioui-iana troops in .May last. He af terwards enlisted lor twelve months, and In been in the battles at this place, where he behav -cJ. very well. I send you -craps from this re luirkaLlo production,' which 1 copy without changing a single letter or point, omitting, how ever, the author's name, in order to save his modesty, this amiable quality being a clnr.ic- i ten-tic of literary merit. Oiir hero left on ! the lath of May, and speaks of this painful I event thus ; ' On our depirliirc from , Wo iteheld aged j tamers H eeping lor their Children At the '.inio tune Unciiiiraging tliem to go forward and do their duty that they Were No 11 -Iter than Fi tbers that ju-t Went Hforo them, it Was a tender Seen to See So Many of the vmith 1,1 the flower of tho Country leaving their Ihhii 's hro'hers Si-ters and Lovers, fnr-uking all t'ut Was dear to their hearts it Was a Seen tint Might have Made the Sloute-t heirt hue Wept, Wlli ll llnr.ii Ibn uritns !' free "'le l- ill-lilted the Spirits nf Seventy Six l!i-iug in all its Vigour every .Man looked upon ,ellmv Citivens as a lirtither.' ., His voyage to Point l-il"! ' il'-fritrxl in glowing terms, but I must ri-s overit lo more exciting scenes. He -peak- very highly ol his c ipt.uu and of tho ardor of l" comrade', par ticularly when they landed : ' tho tumult and Hu-tl.' d"1 ette during their departure is indi-f ril.'e I.very heart was transmitted Ileondthe Rounds o! Kea-ons.' ' Wo me all Safelv "ii IJind Once More the Scenery is delightful' e are now cm A Sand Plain everything i hi-ness and ilustle persueing th ir th f rent kind f Ha-moss Some Swimming Some li-lung im ' "'lier kinds Amusement.' On the SiHh .May he says : 't have forgot to Mention u's' uice took place on tho tvvpnty lli'dith their ri a Wntnin Volunteered her S Tf in the Company of young Inckrys dres-ed in uniform and took her po-t in the Lines with a muol.it the jaterotistn that exi-ted with Our an cient Alotliers Still F.xists at tlio present day.' O.i llie liih June, our journalist arrived ai whit lie lerius 'a Natural military position. On ihe H'ayweoS.iw a nitural Curio-ily it was A frog with hornes and A tail About nine m Ihe miming wee arrived at the place where weo ii .iv re it is A natural position.' Aller a very " .. ..,.,s.. ... ... . ; winch' oughter Dam ' linger') ,lhtically(brever.' . I hi"" uw n lew sentences that inusi uo co- ,)lCl . 1 ... Until.' this Day there were Seven liuncrd men arrived from Kentuckey grate starvation in tho ramp.' Our friend notes down a great many interest ing occunenccs as be goes up to AIntanioros speaks without reserve of some oflhe ofiiters mentions two charges upon ' Watermillion Pa ches' in one of which thev were ' very Success full,' is sick recovers, and finally reaches Ma tainoros. l'lii July. All who wold not sine for twelve; months, was tu bo Sent home it Cawsed grata Joy in our camp.' 21 st. 'This morning there is Starvation in our camp the soldiers has to steal or Perish this is a soldiers life.' 2;ird. ' this evening 1 went In a Spanish fun dango for which I was put under gani fliat Li berty that in Joyed in my own native State, I, Am Deprived of And am under tl.c power of tinmls J Am A soldier and inu-t nut un with it the Cm. v ill fn,h- nl will bra to man.' Rut my hero enlist for twelve month. W'itN two of liis comrades, ' all rejoisrd in my Spunk too of my company Joined with nice they nreof Spunk llieir names will stand first on the pages of history.' Our friend was on the Enterprise when she blowup, and had a narrow e-c lpc. 'I wahily Complemented by our Captain for my good for tune and lucky escape.' Rut I mu-t close thco interesting extracts, merely adding an incident which I witnessed, as I stood within a few paces of our journilkt when it nccurid on the moruingof the iilst Sep tember : ' Wee Started to take our position and as sonn as it lite wee was Saluted with one of their hums that pat rite over our Company.' ' While wee was halted A Cannon ball rami and I Was Sitting Down at the rot of A tree A Cannon lull came and Struck At the lot of the tree it struck A rock it Hew uo and struck me on Ihe back And nocked me Down nnd wee .was ordered to march out of Danger of thU Cannon on the top of a mountain to look out.' I am happy to state that our gallant friend was not killed, hut is in good health and spirits, though anoyed uccasionually by the restrictions to which a free and enlightened citizen has sometime to submit when he volunteers to yield up his freedom and become a soldier. A Ilrilliant Chance. Persons in want of assistance in any sort of busini-s whatever will perceivo, by a perusal of the following advertisement, that they have an opportunity of engaging a very useful voting man, who is ready and willing to embark in any busino-s : .V, ()'. J'ic. Notice to EuruivEits. The advertiser takes this mode of informing the public that he is do sirious of obtaining a situation ; he poesses a practical knowledge of mercantile allairs ; has had a thorough clerking experience, from sweep ing out a counting hou-e to doing the correspon dence ; has resided in ihe city twenty years, win ter and -ummcr; had the yellow fever, cholen and small pox ; flatters Mui-elfth.it he is pretty well acclimated, and tint ho can remain at Jus po-t the year round. He would remark, howev er, that if it would enchanre his value in tlio es timation of hi- employer, ho will not obiect to spending the summer mouths at Niagani.Sarato gi, &r.7 without any extra pay beyond Ids trav elling expenses. He is perfectly willing tn work iHu.Lij- ur, ifm.-n agns-abieln his employ er or his lady, will go In church, creed or sect not in iterial, provided the pew is cushioned. Rang of a religious turn of mind, ho would Ikj well adapted m ihe ev.ing lit.il lino of .iiinos, an I would engage to distribute tracts, beg funds lor building churches, for promotion of missions, aid to charitable societies for whatever object, wbether to liinu-li trowsers to the Canionohes, kid gloves to sailors, umbrellas and sun shades to Texan vtiIiimo..,.,rnriv oth"r praisevvorty char ity. The advertiser has no objection to travel, and would b" willing to goaliont as a subject for a respectable mcsmerizcr, treasurer ofa circus or a menagerie, or as he can play on a fiddle, would boa valuible acquisition to.i travelling dancing mi-ter. He his good mti.ical talent, and can teacli -inging -ehool ; is.al-o very expert at open in" iiy-ter-, a good hir-keeper, hiliard marker.or book-keeper to a tenpin alley. IIui nig an unlimited stock of impudence, his ' service- would be of great value for peddling ' map-and quack medicines, or procuring sub- scri)"on inponouicai or standard literature. I Tin- iulvertier is an unmarried unu, hut would l'g to inform applicant-, should that pruvi. objectionable, that lie can change his -tutu in ( i treen minutes. Altho igh at vari nice vv ith thu u-iial custom of advertisers for situations, h would observe that salary i an object. ' First rate references' neither "given nor ru- quiivd. Apply at this office. rerpetiml ..lotion Discovered. Dr. Murray of Hull, in a letter to the Mining Journal, gives an account of an elective tele graph, invented by M. It tin. of Edinburgh, -and u-ed in tho Clasgow and Edinburgh Railway, which is worked by only one line, with remark able simplicity in its signals and its manipula tions. "Mr. Rain's El -chic Clock, huwever.fh adds) is the great source of attraction. Nothing can lie mom satisfactory or complete allowing lor tear aim wear in maiariais irom inction anu the oxidating intitience of the atinopherc, tho iH'rntnm jit'itiHf is her certainly realized. As long as the electricity of earth continues or, in other words, us long as the laws of nature last, so lung will .Mr. 1!, in'- ch-ck Continue its uncil. l.itiiin-.and register the tran-it of tline,and 1 frank ly confess that there i nothing, were my means adequate, I should so much covet as the )s-es-siuii of thee I had almost said sublimely Ihmu tiflii electric docks, which rellect so much credit on the ingenious inventor. It require no prophet to foretel their entire ultimate adoption lor public clocks; and how singular and inter esting the reflection, that by means of win's con necting the vurious public clocks of the metrop olis with the in un one, the same duplicate sound (lor a double oscillation is registered) shall bo simultaneously announced, however distant, or the index in the various rooms of a house Wat with the parent one. Verily, we live in anngo of wonders ! This wonderful power is entirely derived from the electricity of the earth the pendulum conducts, and is the treasury of that power; and two simple wheels and tqeir attach ments, with tho dead escapement, complete the magic machine mimic of the ifcftniiue eel- CoiriniiM. "Why is the letter D like a ring?" said a vounglady tu'her accepted, one day. Tho gentleman, like the generality of bit sex in such a situation. wa dull as a hammer. "Ho c.iuse," added the lady, with a i ery modest look .., .1,., nietnroiitthe nt tier end of tho room, "ho-