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oFFieE OF THE
CUAIIIBERSLIVRO STREET, - A FEW 'DOORS
WEST OF MR. FORRY'S TAVERN.
Conspicuously inserted -YOUR Alines for. o.'
i o IjLAR per square—iover'four times, TWENTY-P:IYR
CENTS per square will be charged.
BY ROBERT W. BIDDLETON.
"With sineettst flowers e it ri r led
Prom lysrioris 4rarden.3 cull'd with care."
Written by SET.LECK on the °Cession of
a servant's sacrificing himself to save the two
children of his master.
'Tremendous howls the angry blast!
The boldest hearts with terror quake!
High o'er the vessel's tottering mast,
The liquid mountains fiercely break!
Each eye is fixed in wild despair,
•Id death displays his terrors there!
Now .plungi og in' the dread abyss,
They pierce the.bosoni of the deep;
Now rise whore vivid lightnings hiss,
And seem the murky clouds to sweep,
Through the dark waste drew! thunders rol
And horrors chill the frigid sent!
''lie f storm abates; but shattered sore,
The leaky vessel drinks the brine:
They seek in vain SEIM( friendly shore,
Their spirits sink, their hopes decline!
gut 11! what joy succeeds their grief!
Kind heaven bestows the wished relief.
See on the dock yinnig- Marco stands.
l'wo blooming- cherubs by his side
Entrusted to It isfaithMl hands,
"A mother's joy, a Mther's pride;
Tito' black his skin, as shades of night,
hecirt is fair, his soul is white!
Each to the yawl with rHpinre ches t
Except the noble generous buy;
"Go lively intltnts, go," he crieo,
"And give your anxious parent joy,"
NU motiffr wilt for Marco weep,
When fate entombs him in' the deep!
Long have my kindred ceased to grieve,
No sister kind my title to :flout u;
No breast for me a sigh will heave,
No bosom friend-wait my return!"
lie said, and sinking, sought the happy shore,
Where toil and slavery vex the soul no more.
'111:114] ELLAN Y.
From the New York Mirror.
TILE UFO E DUCATED WIFE.
Her letter was short but tender and im
pressive. It concluded by saying, "It .sill
be useless to seek me, for I leave n o trace
behind; if you hear nothing 11 . 0 M -fife in -five
years, think me with your blessed mother,
and obtain a wife of whom she would not be
ashamed. If I can make myself worthy of
you I will return."
--- Firtzgerrrld - wifs - ffiati agony of grief; he
remembered nothing but her artless •loveli
ness; felt a thousand fears fir her safety;
scoured the country in every direction; spent
months in seeking, but witimut even getting
•a hint to guide his search beyoud the night
on which she left the stag-re. Ile went up
to the log-cabin, but the Indians had heard
nothing of her since she sent them presents
of blankets, beads for their moccasins, &c.
A year passed away and Fitzgerald be
gan t o think h e should never see her more.
Ile lett his beautiful residence, where he
could not remain, fOr every thing reminded
him of his lust wife and d6parted mother,
and removed to the city.
Year after year rolled on and'fhe lovely
Isidore was forrot tm._l - .L.'vell_fitzgerald.-
- IThuuq;lit of her only at times, and as a love-I,
lv vision th a t 11:, ( 1 long since passed away,
for he had ceat•wil even to hope that he,
should ever behold her again.
Ito- I -had
• made such sacrifice him she loved ! It
would he he ond the limns of - this narrative
to rtukue ail he i)uur ifs :The encountered, the
toils tac .langers, and Coe didiculties she
- overcame beliire she leached her aunt Wal
dorf'. in .- Germany, where .tlic at last arrived
in safety, and was kindly received; for
Madam Will:hug thou g h afire had her pre•
judices, and disliked tho Americans, (rebels,
as she always called tlteni,) was an elegant
and accomplished women. She entered
warmly into the plans of her lovely niece,
procured fOr . her every instructor necessary improve,:cultivate and strem i o hen hitr
really powerful mind; and Isidore was as
tonished at her own proea-ess. Wz...irr
deed rapid, for watt will love tut accom
• plish? 'I he first years were entirely devo.
ted to her mind and heart, thelast to aceoni
plishments. Music was her, .falrParite a
mong these; arid she performed delightfully
She said to her aunt one day, after pldv
ing li,r her some time.
' "I have succeeded 'on ildi'instrument be
yond my most sanguine expectationS."
• "At x ,
. dbar Isidore," said Ma' dam Wel
dorfr,'4ibtin pleased and proud of your pro
gre.ss; shall grieve to part with you.
I ha* °flop, since your arrival, lamented
that did not take you from your grand-fa
ther;- 1 felt vexed that father should have
been urged frdm his home, and `thought the
general deserved all the anxiety he !hit. . I
have long since overcome such feelings,
and now, my dear child, you arc wound
round t n y „ licarrso - firmly,Jhat it will ache
ttrpart with you. bare 'seen tbr sonic
time that your , thotrghts are Wandering to
that dear one for whom all . your •exertions
bave beettroade. YOll are anxious to see
your husband your,,Ossumed character,:
and though I dislike all deceit, Ilhitik if it
ever was excusableOt js.in!your situation.
/- 1 1pe afrtend in wltomj cart cOnfxlo,,On
the eye- of embarking for America. You
Atilt go with, him. ea_ a reltakoe, which you
.- - -
DVC IT AMOR P A TRVE P ROD ESSE C MIR US-••" THE LOVE OP MY COUNTRY LEADS ME TO BE OP ADVANTAGE TO MT • ELLOW-CITIZENS
I with'he would hoceme acquainted with' man cannot lov, an Ignorant woman; and will Re'
really are, thought distant. He knows your i
She is exactly calculated to make him hap. ,
tl;o it is-a dangerous experiment for
shall see your husband. He cannot knew
story, mid will aid you in every Wray. You ' he '' .
Ipy, and it is quite idle to suppose ho will ever hear 1 any such n, to take an uneducated girl, how
from Isidore." . ever beau ul, for a wife."
You, for you are no more like the little -hem- "I think as you do, Emma; bet AF }.hisstitue.
i d s, is:yes my love, I will," said Fitzgerald,
filer that came here live years av, than I ; tion is an embarrassing On_e_,.Amilk_tviiuld ho il-k - ail,-Aitt errivoinumwere an Itidoro.'
ITITF. " i t ful indeed to marry one wornan .. p.nd
,be clatmeiLi / 7- ---- . - • ' -
1 by another."
MREAT NATURAL CURIOSITY.—The ori,,
"Ti ue, teao, Henry, lint it is now almost six.
1 ardy, Capt. Shirley, s-i
which arriyed here
years since she loft him; and could he obtain this
lovely moature,.le would be fortunate indeed.
,yesterday .yesterday from Batavia, has on board a hy.
I never saw any one so much admired, mid so tv.iii. ing female Ow - wig-00ov. - She has stir
thy of admiration, that valued it NO little. /she fared much much
on the voya s ge, ' and is
prefers .a social eYening. with the to thwinost splen. •
did party, and a game at romps with your et, Al-
She is ready affected li,.y odd, and keeps a
bert, to a walk with our most laseinaliu beaux. blatiket constantly wrapped about her. She
To-morrow she spends the day with ii -, and I a n t ,is still able to walk,
,although silo - tOtttul"
to send for her harp. Bring Fitzgerald home from weakness. When she stands erect
with you, and say nothing of our guest."
"I will," replied Harcourt.
her hands nearly touch the gteund. She .
After a day.olsocial and refined enjoyment with eats, drinks, and spits, like a httnia'a being.
her new iiiends, at evening .1;64H WillAela took This is the only successful attempt ever
her harp. She was "playing a Scotch air when made, to introduce one of these remarkable
Harcourt came home with Fitzgerald. They • 1 i• • , this
animals . alive • imo, country. Some
stood some time at the open door, charmed with
years since an Ourang Oulang was brought
the melody. The hate/seemed spe.ll.hound.
Was it the music that,
creature that entranced 111111 or was he into port, but . died in the harbor. The
admiring the beautiful
touched the skeleton has been frequently exhibited 12y
Wings with her white and delicate fingers? His
Di'. Sinith; - at - hiFt - -aturtic - a l . rise:
and admirioir gaze delighted Emma, and 7,
un .1 rn
she spoke to him: The music ceased, and the lair t U rs.--7-1.,
Musician hung dyer the instru Lucid , pale and train.
Nine. Her agitation was attributed to fhtigue
from playing'so long; but she somi recovered her
self: Fitzgerald was constantly examining her
lace, when he could do so without absolute rude
ness, though after an hour alien I ni her society,
he listened more than he looked, tbr he thought
her n n commonly agrettablestill po a ppea reit—
thoughtful, and at every pause in the cozwersation
Days and weelts passed, and Fitzgerald visited
Solna. Waktein every day. .
' "Harcourt," said he. "yon have drawn rrie into
the society of this charming woman, whom it is
impossible to know and net to hwe; and yet, whom
it would be dishonorable for Inc to seek to obtain.
Why do you smile? Do nut tritl-3 with me, Hen
ry; you know net the struggle between my attach
ment and my sense of honor. -I sometimes wish
I had never seen her."
"I would not trifle with you, Albert; hut you
must bate discovered Sophia's preference for you.
Why not declare yourself?"
"'Are you mad, Harcourt? Ant I not a married
man? The lost. Isidore is forgotten by the world:
"Dow good you are, my more than moth
er. Do you think - my husband will not
know me ?" said Isidore, as she walked up
to a large mirror. "I am very tall now, and
have, I believe, a rather more dignified and
womanly appearance. But he will know
me br my hair, which is of a peculiar eu
think. nit; lieside, dear, you can
easily conceal it %% - itlr a hew .dress."
'A h, true, but I shall betray myself,
.arest aunt, by my emotions."
'"liiidore, have you overcome 'so many
difficulties, shown yourself so superior to
most of your sex, and have you not vet
learned to control and conceal yoirr own
leelings? Be yourself; my child, and- all
will he well."
"I wonder if Mr. Campbell, when he
nnw sees sue s will recognize the baby, the
ool." • Isidore. blushed as she. said this, for
she did nut exactly like-the resentment that
rose in her bosom. "Alas, my dear aunt,
I have so many faults and foibles yet to
correct! 1;4 I wuulil not return with any
feelings but those of affection and tender
ness towards my f'riends. My only wonder
is, that my husband ever co.uld.have loved
me. Kit now, lam sure that I am wor
thy of his love; sure that I- can make him
happy; sure that I possess, in the resource)
of my own - Mind, 'treasures that, hut for
roar kind attention to-me, when I came a
little ignorant child to your bosom, would
have been lost forever."
Isidore left her kind aunt soon after this
conversation, with the friend .the niwitioned
and was ovfher return. ''""
' "Can you Egli me, Emma," said Major
Harcourt to fik'ni.ird, - "rqs, lie seated himself
)(hiking female is; leaning on an elJerly
g,entlenian's arm b 5 „, the door?"
"Yes; it is the beautiful stranger I told
you of; a relation of Mr. Weilarnes, the
great Holland merchant; and some say, heir
ess to his immense wealth. She is very
much - adinired. is she not lovely?"
"Exquisitely beautiful indeed and uncom
.thouly-gracefii I. I have-blew - whin i fief'
for BUVJC tune."
"Conic, I will introduce you tolier, Hen
ry; .9be is intelligent and accomplished as
she is beautiful. But vou seem amazingly
struck. See, your earnest gaze has quite
disconcerted her; that ftir glee is covered
with blushes, and she has turned to her pro
tector, with 1010111, site is CJIIVenAllg very
Harcourt felt a singular.interest in this
beautiful stranger, and said,
"Let us follow her, Emma. I never saw
but one being that interested-Ane half so
much;" looking expressively at- his wife, and
pressing her arm as lie spoke. They were
soon by the side of the person who laid at
tracted their observation,..wherc they spent
-andmitr-dulf2ll-tfhtic.. pronnsAl to
call.the, Miss Wa!steiu next day, to walk on
the Battery, atid llajor Harcourt, as they
rode home, declared he had never conversed
-1:111141- thoruio.lAligent....&_:::;;Trceabl o woman.-
4'lly dear I itislitui," said Ent tn.l, "if I was
at all inchlicd to be jealous, 1 think I have
some Attie cause lor it 11:)W, for you have ;11)-
pearcd perfectly thscinated with niss •Wal
titeinorid have scarcely taken . youre% s
Phorna she reminds no s.; ni.ich of
'soma cne I haVe aeon, thou g h titr the lira o.' ;w I
can. of fell who, that I thought we [mist have met
before; but it cannot be, as she told me it yeas her
first visit to this city. I will go willr you m-mor
rowond take Campbell; he will loit6 his heart, you
may be tinre, as she is exactly the woman I have
heard lull (Oen describe and wish to obtain."—
“Why that smile.? Du you not
agree with me?”
"1 think, lily dear Inisband, your sudden and
• Awaitylmiratio n is not consistent wil,hydur usual
prudence arid judgment." .
"True, trilei - 4nd I will say no m4e. A lbert '
would have a fair right to laugh at we'should he
known of my sudden and warm admiration of a
beautii ol" woman."
- The conversation then a'Alip . ed. Emma told
. her husband that Campbell-had ealled to say adieu;
Ile was to sail thr France in the morning.
Major 'Harcourt hdd made,a. most judicious
.when he selected kith thO'beatitiMl and I
accomplished. women that‘ ha visited, Emma!
Green. She was rather plain in her person, though
graceful alid elegant »tunnels. Ho was;
sure dun agreeable companion, fur her mind was,,
well cultivated, and her disposition amiable.
Often would Fitzg , crald, who was very intimate
Chore, when he witnessed their perfect union and
happineSs,_sigh and - say,
Ali, Harcourt, why was I so weak as to he fas
cinated by beauty alone) The voice of the good.
old general still 'sounds in my ears:' "eon of my
frreMl, d o nothin g rashly Why did I not listen
to his ?"
- ".Aly dear Albert i ._ you dal learned a useful
lesson, and .I hope your ii - I choice will do yOu
honour." - _
"I shall never marry agai " replied Fitzgerald:
In a few weeks Sophia Weis eirtland Mr. Wei.
land were familiar guests at Major Harcourt's:
"I think," said- Emma to her husband, "that
Fitzgerald rather ovoids us eflate.. I met
this morning - ag we;-were walking in Broadway,
and introduced Sophia to him;'biit ho !tad little pp.
portunity Of *seeing her asler veil was do l vy,m, and
none of conversing *it h her, us she Was oteih,ed--
with one of those fits of trernbling 'that alarmed
rue qo much the day you returned with liint.from,
the country.' I bop° she is not nervous. Albert
oriders&his cerriago,.and the ride mien restored.
GETTYSBURG, TUESDAY, J
• • . • • I • u
I Cannot forget the tenderness with which Ion:
almost adore her. Yet I love Sophia devotedly,
ardently. There is something about - her - though
1 have never mentioned it before, that . often re
minds me of Isidore. The expression of her eyes
sometimes, when she gazes on 11111;* the tone other
voice, particularly when it is a tune of tenderness,
brings time artless, self.sactilicing creature before
inc. so lbrcibly that her name is involuntarily on
my lips. It was this resemblance that first drew me
an secom ;
plashed mind, and lovely, amiable temper, that
resistibly attach Inc to Sophia Walstein. It has
become almost impossible for me to conceal toy
feelings towards her, and this night I will tell her
my history. It may be unavailing, and perlizipS
selfish; but I CaIIIJUL resist the impulse that prompts
me. Usk() dispises and avoids we, I can but re
limmquish her society winch has already become so
dcngermis to my pence of mind and Tilt a coun
try in which 1 sewn (loomed to meet with nothing
but sorrow and mortification."
Fitztierald walked the ap4rtinent in an agony of
doubt and anxiety. Hai court ende.ivored to soothe
him, by telling him to fl.!aril'othing and striving to
convince him that he rnig-ht indulge his attach.
limit and seek its return with honor; but he con
tinued pacing the room until the servant annum).
ced Miss 11 7 ;nstein, when lie took his bat and rush
ed into the street.
"' lie returned morn composed, and, seating him
self beside time object ofallthis solicktide4ate
dom. :Sophia was Lilting of the importance of
education to females.
"Will you hear my story, Miss Walstein?"'at
length he somewhat abruptly said. "If is a mei
ancholy Illustration of wrist you have just been
saying; but I think a can tell it to you, though I
scarcely know why 1 ask you to.listim to it." •
She turned very pale, and trembled excessively
when he spoke of his wife; her artless loveliness,
sorrow :for lossointi—ttiglelmr!
search for her. Sao looked on him with a tender.
ness that assured hint he was belmied. Still ho
I.t , otimo embarrassed as he begti'n to speak ofhim.
"This," said he, taking Isidore's last letter from
his packet, explain what- 7 -my—____"
Sol diiit started Irmo her chair, threw off - her
headdress thatconfined her luxuriant tresses, and
letting the Bich glossy ringlets fall over her neck
and shoulders, cried,
"Well, well do I know the contents of that letter;
Albert my dear beloved husband!" and sunk al.
most letblass 111 O . his k arnis!
Lie gazed onher is if-he doubted the evidences
of his senses, then 'pressing Mir to his heart ; ox.
"Isidore! My wife!" with such a frantic cry of
joy, that Hai comt and Elll/11il rushed into thew.
pa:ton - vit.
To de , cribe the surprise ;hid haptiineti - of all
interesteiLwoulti , he impossible.
"Dear Isidore."-said Fitzgerald when they were
all quietly settled„thow could a young, timid, and
ignorant girl—pardon me Ibr the word—leave her
home, her husband,iandfpuq alone travel to
many, without Icat'ln t any trace behind? It was
the last place in the world I t,hould have sought
for you, as 1 knew you had a perfect dread of Ma
dam IVaklroff,en account of her treatlent to - your
"True, Albert; but he told me in his last moments
if I never saw you again, to go to her; and said she
was noble and well 'educated though proud. 1
know she was - rich, ii - nd had ample means to do
.for me all 1 wished. [lad
. you examined your old
war&viig,yeu would have trrissed two suit 6 Ofboy's
cloffes, that your Mother ,had preserved,. because,-
as you-told me, your lib had been saved in one,
and tli:e.other you were on your return from your
first absence: tlllso I wore after the first day,
cutting etc my hair, and staining_my skin. You
ask how I could leave y.Q10.. !poke OW - effort
it. needed allthe contidirmsortse I felt l of my Wl
worthiness for the station in which you had placed
me;- needed all the Misery that I constantly suf..
'bred and the nidrtifiAtion I caused ydu. Oh,
Albert! biluro I cOuld sdYilmon resolutionito leave
you, I Ward My Self called aoct.l-1 yea., a%A and.:
by your beet friends. do liot. wondor_at, it; for
how can any one perfectly nrieducateA.liaid
norarit etftlie most common things,: appear otr
that - t e tt,' fool, in the mestintalligent and . radish d -
99viiity? Riches mayi'dazzle, and beauty may
Ciejlutte, but a , Irjgwj 1 44 444 0 44 and ealtivated
4 . '~
TANNINC.--An 'apothecary in the
neighborhood of Narbonne has published a
t real ise, extolling the husks - efgrape., which
have been deprived of their alcohol by ills
tillation, 'as an excellent substitute for bark
in tanning leather. After having prepared
the -skins in the usual_way,lie
in the pits, and covers them with the grape
husks. From five-and-thirty to_ five-aild
forty days are sufficient to complete, the tan-
JUng, This method, according to the au
thor of it, uflery the following advantages:
The operation is much more rapid; it is much
more economical; the leather basun agreea
ble odour instead ()fault ()Nam and it is twice
as durable as leather tanned by bark.
At the time when • Swing was in all his
glory, a country Justice actually committed
•. . ,
suspicious circumstance::, near a hay-rick,
with intent toset it on tire;" when' the whole
of the evidence against the poor man was,
that he had been seen near the stack, not
with a lighted candle, but with'il In~il of
mate?! This is a fact. The sapient Ma
gistrata still holds the commission in t4ie
county of IJ'erks, where he is us likely as
-over-tersetrt he-Thames air
By the machinery at Portsmouth, un,
der Mr. Grant's superintendence, 160,000
pounds of biscuit can be'inanufactured in
twenty four hours, constituting a day's ra
tion for the crews 9f twenty sail of the line;
and with eight Or ten such pieces of machi
nery, biscuit rations may be daily manufac
tured thr 160,000 men, being the greatest
number of seamen and marines employed
during the hottest period of the war.
TILE EARNER'S DJ PAR
Pront the A merirs&Ear,uter.
followinp. letter from. the proprietor
of the Orange Farm, gill be Tead with in
terest. The 'only remark we have to make
on laving it betbre our readers,,
ICT:aI 4, 1 P:3l
„MIL Smrrn: —Pt:ler-an ithpression that
the agriculturists orour country, with a few
exceptions, did -mot . employ capital enough
their business, 1, about t woke years since,
determined to carry my ideas' into etl;2.et upon
my Orange Farm, consisting of 400 acres. :
After the desired fertility had been given to
the soil, thirty acres of it were converted in
to a garden; and 370 into a dairy limn. Of,
these :370, about 70 aro in wooa, and about
300 under cultivation.
The cows am in mimber I 00 '::::gnmOt!rnes
more and sometimes less. They are kept
in warm and well ventilated stables through.,
out the winter and part of the springand
autumn. They are not exposed to enld rains
even in summer. They
,run during the
summer on luxuriant pasta res, each of which'
affords a comfortable shade. So much inv.!
portance is attached to shade, that sheds
have been erected' over the troughs, where
they get their drink. A,s there is no run
ning - water on the farm, we have to depend
on pumps. : Arid .it may not be out of place,
here to state, two dogs, one at a titrw'pump
all the water and cut all the T.fitititalke,
straw and hay, used for all the cows and the
other animate tsf, this farm These cut ar- '
'tides, mixed with corn-meal, bran, shorts
and roots, are cooked bys means .of a very
simple steam apparatuS for thleir food duping
the silintr, witli.; occasional variations.—
cows' are at all times in. the stable,
slean, by heir - 1g kept clear of their n4th . 'd!rl,
meatis.of.a colistrected :drain; Aso
,freed as to receive Mine;
Qf tile sales' Of the products of thiS dairy
farmithere bras been for. a series otyaurs a
prognisine increase. . The' aaqoTpur_of tJie
In the time of frost, the only precaution! 1 ,
necessary.is, to retain the Rotaves in a per,
fectly dark place for sotne — drtys after the'
fle*,ha.s commenced. •
I& America, wkere they are flxizen as
ha`rd as sloneli they . rot if thawed in or!enf
dqy; • but if thawed in the darkness they da
not roe, and lose very Jittle i?Ftheir natutel
odor antl,pronortigse— c ßecezn industry xiv.
81, at quoted in -- Jameson &lin/0)41.0 prr -
PkgOophieei J'aurnat . .
TEJO'S OF THIS PAPER:—Two Dog -Ass
per annum payable half yearly in adianCe.
stthacriptiona taken for leas than six months.and
nonsdiscoiltinued until all arrearagets arc paid✓
unless at the option of the Editor—and a failure
to notify a discontinuance will be considered a
nets engagement ; and the pliper rortixrded to.
sales of last pear, as rendered to me by my
manager, on the first of January,, last, you
have below; and- I am given to 'understand
that it will ho mora_this_yoar.--In -
st a t eRT 1 11 aw_proceeds_of.-thes-garden y 30
cres, are not included.
As the expenses of repairs or buildings,.
and of every other kind, are paid by the.
manager, I have - not allowed myself to pry
' into them very closely. 1 have contented
myself knowing, he has to deliver to •
me, and that liednes deliver to me, without ' -
limitation, every daffy ? whateverqifantity my
family may want of freSh-butter, cream and
milk, and that.ho has to piiy,to .me, and
does P;ty to me in cash, everT Siturttay, a •
satisfactory nett amount of rent.
Amount of .gale., on Orange Farm for 1830 . " - ---,
Milk $.1,822 20
Butter - 1,7797;6111--
Beef 1,201 87
Veal 184 79
• 1,143 06
$9,659 76 •
[Orange Farm is on the roadileading to►
Ply ludelpbia,ubout.2.ntidos frntii Baltimore
arid is,under the management of M. Under+
wood, formerly of Roxbury near Bostelf.r
PASTFRE—A-ND----li AY. •
He who wishes to have good pasture' :
throughout - the season, and good crops of
hay, mast keep his stock ialho barn-yard==
until his pasture fields are well :grown °volt , '
with grass, and by no means turn his cattlO
or horses into his meadow. Some farmers
come short or hay, and rather than buy,feed
off t heir meadows; the coneequence isaheit
next crop of hay is ruined. "and the spring
following they are compelled to do the same;
thus they are ever straitened for hay, and
their farms are im • veris f •
same wit pasture fields; He who turnicut
his stock early will never have good pasture;
and-his-fields Tire - kepttard by close graz
ing. until they are too exhausted;' and what
grass roots the hoase and sheep do not pull
in the full, are so - exposed by.their naked,
nest', that the-frt of winter destroys them
and thus the grazing part of the farm is ru
ined., _Let lim_who , u4shes-tom-have-a
or,ous and early growth of grass, permit his
fields to go into wintbr quarters, with a good
_coYer_ofold..grass;--keep- the bars ill up, the
sheep off during the winter, and he can nay's ,
Gardners, and all those who endeavor tot
obtain early leguments or fruits, may profit
by the following experiment, which cone
firms an established fact ; that plants in it
soil prepared with common salt, rarely suf
fer from the cold and sudden changes of the
The bailor a bed of early peas raised i'
a Burden of orc les ters i re, wal d masa d
with salt,aud the other half with ith contirnon ma ,
nu-vet—upon the which wassrepared
with salt, and in the proimrtion or about
twenty bushels to the acre, the peas were
fit to pick three weeks , betOre the others, and
the vines yielded-five of:six tilliCS LIS-Many..
Haling Corn.—Erastus Ware of Salem, /
-Mar. says of an excellent field of corn,
whiCh-obtained apre in hint, .thatit _was. hoed
Iliii;e - iiiii7Ari.hut .pot hilled as - has been cuss
!ornery; and upon- , comparison of that not .
hilletl; - with - a - pkce w ...k .:s rnt in some de..
e is satis
oTee hilled after a severe aft - fi.
ed that.no ;advantage by haling as
merly practised. His opinion is that,
is no benefit to be derived by, !lilting corn;
and cora raised on a 'flat surthce, when the
Weeds Jiro estroyed-and the _ground kept
loose; is b .) means so likely.to suffer by
the drouth, or to have its roots impeded. in
the search after their prOper•nutratnencag ~,,
where the.g . rdtmdlii•Arawn up rouad the
stalk in a high and steep hill. • .
Pin .Bone and spayin.—Take six ounce &
of the oil of Origantitill. otineesCarophty;
,rand 2 ounces mercurial ointment-:mix them
well together, and rub the place affected
two pr three times dday, keeping the , horse
perfectly diy.—N. E. Farnwr,
Method fur preserving Grain from' the;
grain (or in any other similar matter which
you desire to' keep from the ravages
the mice) some stalks with-their branches
and leaves, either green or dry,. of - .Water'
Crosses, (sisymbriniii,) and none of these
nyschievous animals will approach
Some leaves of this plant will he'even suffice`
dent to drive them frem any place to which
it is desired to' prevent their' having access.,
RNIS---$2 PER ANNUM.
VOL. 2.--NCL 124