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~,',. T-•::.7. 1 -Y. R f.''t
FAMULY NEtvseAiDER---DtvoTED•tiv.oENtititil ;INTELIGIGgit,t;4 I I , * WrISING ournes.lATEßATtiiiE •
TV, Acoiticvi,L7rOgio, wt.s • AND . 6 - einork*s A in viipm Re
1 742113%13 WITS.
HERALD . & EXPOSITOR. .
,01fiee l Centre Sgatare, S. U'
Comer, at the Old Stand.:
TERMS OF PUBLICATION : , '
The 'HERALD & EXPOSITOR ,is published
weekly, on a double royal sheet, at TWO DOL.
T.ARS,per annum, payable within three months
from the time of subscribing.; on Two DOLLARS
AND PIPTY CENTS, nt almond of the 'year:
No subscription will be taken for ipso, than six
• months, and no paper discontinued until all an_
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publisher, and a failure to notify a discontinu.
once will be considered a new ,engagement.
Advertising will be clone on the usual terms.
Letters to insure attention must be post paid.
CONFECTIONARY, FRUITS fibC,
MINE & MONTER,
WOULD inform their friends mid the ju b lit .
that they have just received at their store on
High street, next door liilieetem's Hotel, Clurliale,
a large, fresh, and elegant assortment of_CANDIES,
FRUITS, and other articles' in their line, which
they are ready tot dispose of, wholesale and retail,
on the most, reasonable terms.: Their assortment
compriies the following 'varieties,"all of which are
of the choicest quality:
CANDIES.—Mint, rit.and, curia, tildes, spear
mint, mint plat, cakes and rolls,, cinnamon, 8:151311•
frap, lemon, hoarhound, clove, cream and bird-eye,
Thompsoman or pepper candies; Jackson and Clay
halls, lemon balls, French and common Netiga
French, cchninon,and.Mcploding secrets; mint drop
rock and viailla candy ; sugar and burnt almondik
candy toys, liquork.e,.lBen.
barks, chesnutsy and Bl.llZll;ciream,cocoa and groans
FRUlTS—Oranges, Irithins;,Yaltins, figs, p'rnhet
tildes and citron. Also the best
Cavendish Tobacco and.legare:
such as Regalia, Principe, llama, Train Mae ant'
American segars, of the finest quality.
Their assortment is Kept constantly supplied
fresh additions. Coulon' merchants are invited tt
as they eau he supplied on terms as advantage
oni as city prices. 'l he patronage de the public!
Carlisle, April 2.6, 1843.
OFFERS for We at very reduced prices, ittli!
assoriment of •
Drugs, Medicines, 51:13t'ea.StiiiE,
PAINTS, ke. together with
'Stationary, Fiiie•Cap Paper, by the Ream, belier . ic
'Slates iky the dozen, Silver Pencils, Dra*lng ,
Sable heir do:, Drawing Paper. Sealing
Woe, NVitfers, Penknives, of a fine •
quality, Painting britches, Gray
• • ing do. Shaving do. Teeth dd.
. Flesh dd., Shaving and
Toilet Soaps in great
141 ties . aratinit, Old ling iotina,
Togvilwr %%WI every other article Mille Drug line . ,
the attention df Ph) tirians,Country Mereitants atttl
Dyers, is soliellial at 1 inn determine to sell al Very
law prices for Cash. ,
Carlisle, March 15,1313. _ t r
_quick 8' ales.
73 1 1 H E itaie - rihei. has just opened his neiv
la. COODS, whiclilie will sell low I'M. Cusli,coin
posed of Cloths, Cassimeres, Satine.ts,driilings,vestr
to s, 6-4 sliectings toe 121, 5-1 do. 10. biguititui 4-4
Bleached Muslins for 12}, I'2-4 Bleached thekting,
handsome new, style 6, 8,10, 1231cliiiitzbso
stockings, uish line 95,9',111 shades and parasois,beau
tifill 4-4 bake cord muslins, and boos, cheap Alus de
variety of other goods which he invited
the good folks of Carlisle to call mid.. examine for
iktnaelves. . Also; Braid, , straw and 'situ' Amulets,
Ladies ' Misses and Childrens Morocco HMI kid slip
pers. Best. Rio Coffee, best black, imperial nod oth
er Teas. Superior Ca% coolish Tobacco, so.promain T
cell by the best judges, all .pi which lie will sell at
juices in accordance with the tinies.•
S. M. IJAIiRiS.
Carlisle, May 3, 1843
rorwarditag aSG Coniiiiision
iIESPECTFULLY informs the public, that he is
preps, ed to receive, forward and dispose of
Produce of every d.escrlption,
viuter at the Philadelphia or Baltimore ,Nlarkets, or
at any other point accessible by Rail Road.' As he
Will attend in person to the delivery and sale of all
articles entrustfil to his care, the most satisfitetory
and speedy returns nut at all tioes be expected,and
the utmost promptitude in the transaction of all bu
idllCSs entrusted to him..
• .Earmers and others hotting any article which they
wish disposed of, will do well to call on him, im
mediately opposite the Mansion 11onse, and Rail
Road Depot, West High Street, Carlisle.
CI F. is authorizedlo purchatie several !Mildred
bushels of Grain, for whieli the highest priCe will
Carlisle, May 17, 1843,
• FARMERS ) HOTEL
, THE subscriber would respectfully in=
ja, form his friends and the public generally,
that he has taken the
PUBLIC f •
Ln-SCE)Waci!si g , brir
;deb; kept by Mr. Simon Wonderlich, i East
§trect, a tow doors cast of the Court House, where
he will at all times take pleasure In administering
to the comforts of those who may favor Mtn with.
• 'their Custom.
His BAR shall be constantly supplietiali the
• Choicest liquors, and his TABLE with the best the
' tnarket• -OSTLER
kept in attendance—and nothing shall be left undone
10;ease all who 601 With him.
BOA Rams taken by the week, Mont If or veit(.;
WILLIAM BROWN. •
- at:lisle, April it!, 18431 twit
Jaynels Family Blodiciiieti,
„kg additiintaf miliply of ilieabov'e ,N'a Iti IA a Iliad
dineti; coutiighm ql , , . . ;
a Toini:;. • •
" Carminative •Balssin,
Received and for sale by
Psi RAT Fafi l SeILIG.
VILL,be sold at ikrirtito Pala a, I. , "Atg of. fi r
rate . •
gitnate 1W RoH -- 100 Middleton towiiship;obe toile Wes
05( Carlisle; Coniliertainceoupty,rl'a., lying on the
%Vahatit ,Bottom oad,, containing 110 ACRES,
rpm or leas, having therecip ereeted.a two, ttoiy
svontousE 9 :
large frauni Barn, a well; ofAild-rate
• later, young and thriving'apple 'O:BCH..)/R/),: ; . .
Jithafto be sold with the Omit., tract liVe - acr e s of
fir:trate Chestntif , "
Tliellarnut Bottom road passestltioughthiSk'aiM
Mittteti for • all"the
: 4 dieit!,•by dfirVes paising,to the'Bast.' • • -
F 311 , ,'11 tidrea , 'Mai #Oll Cti ililild or'on'the ahbsEmber,
'sit hip Mills, thiße , West' off • . • . ,
;, • •.; •; • ',IOIINMAIM
;' • ' •
ninuiciPitinteOlazior Papft• hnging.
iIIsigPt,CTFOLLY. neidueeeri aliel ditizOns of
utPCa rI i 410 and the' - Ohne, gotiet•dr; dint, bas'
tb nuOinaid the ohovebusiriess in all ite.brafieheevned
btrliee'thttl , bytetelett atientieti YL beafttqlsi end:with A
~d hsiivito:pleteie, t iyi meat und,iecteive shaAletpub.
neleittoedge.'Jl ' He'Antiyhbeloged.-af!the;':eqviter qf,
.'llkettft streetial& East Chtipelalloiy; oppet
0. r2:' :Davie, Chalk- thithefielorytw.
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Here are old trees, tall Oaks and gnarled Ones,
tint; streinn• with • gray greetOnosses; tiers. the
never trenched byspade j and flowet•s tiprlnk up
Unsown and dle ungathered. It is sweet . '
To linger here amotig the flitting birds .
And leaping squirrels, wandering brooks, and winds
That shake the leaves,und scatter as they pass, .
A fragrance kom the cedars thickli net
With pale blue berries. In these peaceful shades—
Peaceful, unpruned, immeasurably
My thoughts go up the long dins path of years,
Up to the earliCst ditys of libertic
Oh Freedom thou art not, as poets dream,
A .fair young girl, with light and delicate linthe,
And wavy tresses gushing from the.cap
With which the *omen master crowned his slate
When lie took off the gyves. A bearded man,
Armed to the teeth, art thou; one mailed hand
Grasps the broad shieldouid one the sword; thy
Clot•ious,in Lentil ythough it be, is scarred,
IVith tokens or old .wnt•s ; thy massive-limbs
Are ',frond with struggling. I'on•cr nt thee 'lfni
. launched '
Ills bolts, and with lirs sniitten thee:
They could not quench the life
. thou Lost
Alertness Power has dug: thy tlaegeon
.lia4 his mail arritorers, by a limits:aid fires,
!lave forged thy chain: yet, while he, tlee Ois thee
:il'he,linkfrare shivered, and the prisoti walls
Fall outwm•tt: terribly thou spriagest: forth,
As sPriogs the flame above a hurtiing pile.
And 'shrietlag to the nations, who rcwro
Thy sh6utings, *bile the pale oppressor flies.
\ :Eby birth-right WAS 1101 given by human hand ' s:
Thikiit;r 4 t. twin born with Matt. In pleasant fields,
our voce was few, thou sat'st.with him,
To lend s the quiet flock and watch the,stars,
AI d teach the reed to utter simple airs.
TiuM innitl r thetaiigled wood
Didst war upon the ',molter and the wolf,
Your or-I) - - und thou with inn). 111%1W
The earliest ttirrons'iin the mountain side,
Soft with the Deluge. Tyranny himself,
Thy enemy, although of reverend
1111:try with many years, and far obeyed;
Is later horn than thou; and 114 hi: meets .
The grave defiance-of thine elder eye;
The usurper trembles in his 111M10CS59L •
Thou shalt wax stronger with the lapse Or Fears,
shall hole iota a feebler, age:
set stibtlFr; lie shall weaie his snneva;
Antl spring them on thy careless steps, and clap
I fIL witilurol Minds, and from their ambush call
Ili% hordes to tall spot! thee. Ile shall setillA
iimtiot maskers, forms of felt and giillant mein,
To ..: . felt thy trze and uttering graceful words
To liarot the tuir; !tile hie sly imps, by stealth,
TWitic,mittoil thee threads of steel, 110 . 1ri6ITIIII en
that grow to letters; 0P Willa down
)Vic!' LI tios emu:valet] in chaplets. Olt! net yet
Jl 'st tltou millrace thy eoi•e,lct or lay by
sword: nor yet, 0 Preetlow! chile 111) lids
In slumber; fur Ihiue t•th.i.ny a r um; sleeps,
Aud th o u must. watch nue combo, till the day
Ot the new etteth hime . ti. 13ut ‘‘oultl'br Ilto
A u lllie 111/111 the fritads or niel;,
•I•hcsi• friendly st I ;holes' iii% ite
They, while the rorest trees.
\'yere upo.o Hie earth,
Anil 31. i the nose-st.ailis at the rock were tree•;
Beheld thy glorious rejoiced.
Isom the Demeratit Iteviw• for Lieeember.,
ODIGINAL ANECDOTES OF WASHINGTON
During a protractal sojourn in the Old
Dominion, immediately subsequent to the
year 1820, I once todi a leisurely tour to
Mount Vernon, and lien to the birth place,
and other scenes of tie early life of %Vasil
ingion, for the purpwe, not Only of grati
fyiog, tiiy feelings b 3 vie Wing places half,
!Owed by, tbe iiiennry of a man whose
mutate and deeds had,from my childhood,
occupied so much spice in my mind, but
also to see what new incidents connected
With his private chiracter might yet be
gleaned among the (41 inhabitants olio had
personally known bin. Nntl it was in• this
ramble, made interesing and pleasak from
the nature of its objea; and the attentions
of the merit hospitalle people oti earth,
that 1 fell in_with a 4. , n'erablo and highly
intelligent relative of Washington; Whom
soon found' to be, fon) having lived much
the.Getteral'sfamiY, and acted for some
years as his private Itideretary, a rich de
pository what 1 %itei ankionit to learn;
a'nd from him I °bunted, among Many othl
'ers that leas interestid, mei the, following
tremiitiWeticcs,'„whichi believe, have neier
been , prlifiehed, but' ./111c11 MaY nevertfiel
lees bO'felied On as' ninitialicoiieeti.
"On one of Washagion'ti return i4sits
to Mount Vernon, thile commander.in
chief, of the revolutimary. armies,", said
my•informant, whom! shall tall Capt. L.
"he' came to
.Frelleiksburg to pay •ins
respects to his 'aged mother:: Anil •When
aboui,to leavl of her, he brought
in a small bag of dollars, and plac
ing ihem on the tablebefore her, ;
i•Hete, mother,notlnowing when I may
Ti r e permitted to vial you
iagain,r Have ,brought Yclw th 6 i (3 l , lbe , u!'o by you,. as'
; your', .ebeaforlp shall squire,• or aplour
'pleasure , thall dictair r And I hope you
treiltd . 8 deept' , utBe.thern.. o
me george,' replied lie with eitintion';;
, Aantl,l" have often.4aie m) e , ,yo
pence or Fate Yebis l Wi being
mat iiig su table ackp ledgemeefelq*
and ,resolyell:williln when , 4:
itext haVesa n ore famii-,
eWlilliyOu t ',An'
I, , thiti‘ l ,4:ifs%Outc,lt'inil 'every '
when I'again fdend . elf Ili 400ii'
E I Z; ESIr M 0
THE ANTIQUITY OF FREEDOM.
DY WILLIAM CULEIf rflarll.4
; , :11F)!ZaZ312:&EZ:31.-7....a1Ea= , °WV'
eence, the thought your elei?atiOn: ey
your countrymen ; or,sornethhm else,wifieJA
I cannot ;define, , has:,,prevented me ;from
• talking to you, as I should do.to my 'other
"Washington ntiompted . some playful .
reply, but contil . hot succeed in disarming
eten his mother of the awe which his pre-
Sen'ce never failed to inspire in the bosoM
of all who approached him: •
"Washington, while in the army, was
known to be exceedingly careful of human
lives.; and he applied the , principle to the
brute creation. by abstaining from the del
Struction of all animals, .however,inferiori
whenever it could be done consistently
with the safety and absolute wants Of Mani
with unusual scrupulousness. As I was
once walking with him over the krbunds
of Mount 'Vernon, a small snake of a harm
less species, appeal•ed in our path. Lin
stinetively lifted my heel to crush iti . When
he instantly caught tnY arm, and in a - 'tone
Of earnest eZposuilatiOn, exclaimed :
►"Stay, sit ! Is theit not room enough
in the world for yOu and that hartnlessrep . -
tile ? Remember that life i 3 all-every=
thing to the creature; and Cannot : be untie
cessarily,taken Without indirectly impitgli
ing its Creator, who bestowed it to be en
joyed, with its . appropriate pleasnres.
through its natural term or existence.'
"The same . sY'steM and order which We
e*hibitcd„hy Washington in all his publi ,
transactions, Was seen in ail his privat.
acts and thimestic arrangements dyer' hi'
. witielt were not stinted; wer
nicely systeniatiied. It was his mist()
in years of Plenty,to hoard up grain again'
times of scarcitY: . And when 'Stich tim
arrived, hp threw 40 his' store house
,and however 7 iiresponsible-th
might be, he always made a point to s
ply them in preference to dthers with
the grain they needed at the old or ordii '
prices, for which he regularly tonic t r
bonds or notes, brit neVer demanded '-
"Some Writers, ht treating. et the fri
v ate char:icier of Washington, innate
that lie was a Mali of warm teinPer,)'ich
would often have exhibited itself ti for
his great self-conimand. His self-contend,
was uodonbtedly great, bur I de' nohinh
Iminid often to exerciseit to prevO any
outbreaks of passion. On the cotsry I
Relieve him to have been mild„and tieasi
ly ruined ; certainly quite (la intic ; so as
Men in general. I never saw bilangry
but once in my life, 'And this, r con
sidered so remarkable a thing byosell,
as well as his family, that :titb i t)) we;
knew he had good cause to be
or such at least as would have evoked
most other men to anger, we prelet
greatly surprised, and looked'an it as
quite an anomaly in the Generallife. It
happened while he was Presint, and
travelling in his carriage,-with aitall re
tinue of outriders, from Mount !mon to
Philadelphia:, It was (luring thirst day
of our journey, and we were pdng thro'
the barrens of Maryland, whertit inter
vali of a few miles, the solitude the road
was relieved at,that time byt of low,
ta-terns or groggeries, at which ; did, net
think of stopping. But vie ha thouglrt-.
less young man in - one train, ti,, by favor
had been admittedlnin'the fa as a sort
of gentlemar. attendant, 'and . seemed
melt mOye inclilied,to , pat 0 these
places. The General; by hi pest, had
permitted him to ride a faiorit ung mare,
tvhich he hid raised on his p ation, and
which he Was eicedinglS; a I, the nni-,
Mai being almost as slight t'opottions
as a roebuck, and very high rited- r . But
the : yming , fellow, notwithst ing the hill
,rna (ions he_ had
_received_ at b rig .19...00 0 .
gently with her; reared t on
bet, speed and other qn r alie and th'at too
in a Manner:little likely to Ovith favor
in a man of Wkshington' gh sense , .of
propriety.. Ile would lea he train, and
riding np to on 6 of the It ing establish
menfsohere remain till i ere. ini ' tof
Siglit ; when he would
tan, ride with tis awhile; gallop on for
.araid to the nest.. This repeated three
hit of Which eight . the feet
tle-aome 6ieatuiet 4 o a f. and eyidently
much -fretted'ltet.' `At . first , transires.
sion thus committed, 0g i . the
orders respecting tile; e, as well as a
gainst his known sen f.ptopriety,• he
seemed surprised, look as if he wondet
ed at the young ,erity,, att ,con
tented himself With t ing after hint a
gPOP, O of (1410Petle: second, he ,
appeared highlyinert although•he said•
tie l t4tte; tied , teliresae ..141,44,60!,',0pt
ing,1ts if, he thought • must .be; the last
offence, roe the' pit` ent of wliloli; lie
chose a priiate But es 'the of,:'
fentlei'ioda up, t
Ilfre opor4 .e#rAage )
u king d r i' ve r: t , sharply / ioniereti,
storiled "Thi all, thd.
, ;(1 trembielikaal OclaktiiiidpAtroli
ant. like a,
'YPI. I 13 fr ' t c r?ni f ;
Fad iii l iieiiind I
3'ol ll t l Ovit usragiii
iii yOui.'skin l'n Y J
I.;at • •
break • •
CATll*Eigrah a ' 4 aislopeagas '6'6; atom
"h il l n eatilesis, I . ' 'for mut me, to.' tOy,,t, Olaf;
the O rice was .
not rePeatettnr thatithe
young # anent needed any More. taming.
re said Calit. L., now 'taking from
a dra . er and 'handing :me for inspection a
deed irWashington's drafting, so singular=
ly btid as to be all. embracedin seven or
eight i lines. written in a bold hand across a
half iheet 'of fine foolscap, yet constitu
ting,ihough not one word could hare been
spadi a conveyance of real estate to the,
ee . and heirs , which, as far as 'could
be rceived,.was perfectly legal ;". Hero
is deed of a plantation . from General
'W 'Mitten to met which I show You; not
ti' ea a 'Curiosity bf itself, but for the Sake
ti . intredneing the preasent little incident
it telt it originated. Soon after 'leaving
t General's einproYme3l, I chanced to
riding through the interior of Virginia',
limn 1 C'eme•aeroSs a.deileitecl nlantation, ,
t i e situation and general apPearance of
ihich, though overrun With weedse and
ishes,_yet—pleased me so tinich, that I
ok the first opportunity to make some
hquiries concerning its ownership; &c., !i
Std was told that it was supposed to belong!'
. eneral Washington. The night after I
cached home; : I went_to sleep thinking Of
iii plantation, and wondering' that I, who
upPo'sed I knew all Washington's lands,
ever heard of it before ; when I happened,
kneW not why, to dream tlyat theGenerj
il made a present of it to me. The next
lay, as it further happened, I rode over to
?Mount Vernon, the General being then at 1
home. After attending to the more imme
diate object of my visit, I asked him if lie
owned such a plantation as the one I had.
seti; now describing it to him.: At first
'he replied in' the negative, but soon rising
and going to consult a book in which lie
kept "d record 'of all his deeds, ho said he
did own, this tract of land, but .though of
value, had entirely overlooked it for some
i" Well, General,' said I.*teringly,
I dreamed-last night that yoti gave me
" IVasbington, contrary io his usual hab
it, laughed, outright, and observed,
"t You did not dream Mount ,Vernon
away from me, did you sir ?" •
'0 no. I was not so grasping as 'that,
though I honestly had die dream," I re
plied in the same vein of pleasantry when
nothing - more being said, the titian- on My
part passed from my mind as a joke, and
Was forgotten. It ecethe however, that
My dream ‘y;s•hot so vain a one as I had
soppoSed ; for the next morning, as I seas
taking my leave; the Genera! dropped , a
fold6d paper in my hat, carelessly ,remark-
ing that I could exaMine it nt some leisure
opportuni•y. 1 did so, -and to My agree
able surprise, found it to be this very deed,
made out, probably.littei'l bad retired the
night before, and conveying, as you per-
ceive, for the consideration of natural. n
feetion, the valtiable
.plantation I had dis
DEATH IN THE WHITE 00 USE
'fre`ad softy with a solemn footstep,
whisper -your words in a.low voice, and
let your breath be hushed; for the air o
the chamber is heavy with death,-and the
faces of all you see, are stamped with
grief, aed tlic suppressed
,hob of, the wo
men, and the deep derth, gr.dan of the strong
man in mortal agony, thinoe, theirnotes of
wee,' breaking onlyour der like voices trent,
the grave, and all around ie . still and sad
and fearful—for the Her dying. His
keen eye which a mentli Eigi?, met 'the : gaze
of millions, hailing hini in all the pomp. of
civic triumph, their Leader and their Ruler,.
is now glaiing with the chill of death; and
hie soul is paising from the Visible to the
He i f s dying!
,The light of the break-
iug daYfails dimly 'through Ole half closed
shutters, and the lamp burns with a sickly
glare, and in the'rningled light appears the
face wan and.ghastly with : Protented"
iety and anguish.'
faee, liana 'tows do
e upon the
he, heaven's; is pallid and wan, the cheeks
' pre hollOwed, ',the eyes. sunken; and the
brow d'amp with the dewS of death, with
the t r ipsses of grey 'hair falling back from
US et:Aline; stnntli out
. bOldly td 'the' lighti
sii44 . kitig,tnnch of the nifght of the 'it ero''s
1411.110, ‘YIiiIC h 6l v4i.teiii!li.P . N.t.6, o- *P.iO l-
sire throb: itedibling.slong,,the,,,face, tb s e
heaving chest and•the threat straining , with
the death-rattle, all announce the Pasiage
to the grave, and herald the approach' ;of
And around, hint, g oiter;the .friends of
, his path, and, cite shar/rs , Ofhis .triu in ph— r
there was WEBSTER with his .itowerjrig
lirdwnild• eagle eye;Ow , ' watt Cntivist-,
N . ' and t'Yiii.iii, PitalotAniiiirt,. inen ,of
inindiS'YioniYall'ilailti4`ilifs iii'dis'Ai r on;
, anii' , thern i , i with ' , fa.eifil ,i,i,i,po"Pi(l'4e4i,tis; ' ,
oa,iTkel i'4t1i.4.1,v0ii...m.$ to arose,'..
.wpe,o4o4lPi .4: ,A,A 0 4; ,- A ~ 9 iiritio : , nf'
.North'•tearol4ityjendp alt:lliefe; I gathered'
filainitheltiptleiihri tot Are' siti'ghty; , diant.
Giht . ill last bittU,An nildr'hiri 4k, b'Sterid`'
Ninth, en hundred tits a in :ark; field,
, ..: ~I, ev- , ,r , .; • 0.,,' . • I
hft-FiPg' , lMAlo' rll4 , ,93998,) , P(i1R,b.19er: •
than c ,dga thilw,ithqgq,..n ar t, yrith , , I:4lo,Cinti.. ,
With 'low 'dil a / 1 64a* p 'tli&. Hero ,3vaa, Fit
.. ~ ~ ,t i~^ .. .. ~ , . ...., ~
.. . . , ~
A': - :...;«..f,t:.
laet ~ ielding; tit ~the final • victor
, ‘Vholie •throne fie Oil 'the skulls ilor nations .
'and' Mvay ie 'over the 'realms 'of
1-19. was A. , nyo,Ottiraici, his foot
steps had, toppell the highest rock hi; the
steep pathwarof human ainbitiOr; a month
ago, and his 'name had gone. forth, to all
the world,'Elsthe Ruler of the Great Land
of New World Freedom, a month ago and
he stood on the Capitol, add his gaze had
been mat . by tlie l iaze of millions, and the
earthqoalce shout, of a free people had
sounded on his.ear, - and filled the clear busy-
fabove; 'and nouhthe short space of a
single Mewl had waned 7 -the Insignia of
PoWei. had scarce warmed in his grasp—
the Pietidehtial Banquet had scarce. grown
bolci—thb. last,ehont• or the people was yet
boiniding in his earl and he. wda etimmoned
by a` mightierthan the kings, or the liee
pie,: to the throne of the Eternal God ! •
He-Wee dying! And
_the scenes of the
terrible night. Of Tippecanoe were 'again
around him; the
_dirk fearful night, when addresSing this class of readers, I wish
the yell of the•saYage and the 'gleam of the to lay aside the dignity of the .editor, and'
Scalping knife were in , hie camp; again he some among you as one,of your own num-
Shouted the watch word of the charge, and her. Par I. know from experience. what
faint - smile,,stole over the lips of_the dyT disadvantagea Yon labor Under in pursuit of
iog man, as again he beheld the banner of knowledge, And What nemerotis ..discour
stars and .stripei in triumph, • agements'Yon meet in,yoitr alert's for in
. H6rk—a faint murmur, breaks from his, tellectual improvement. Bet 1 alio know
lips—his hands 'clutch nervously at the Va- that if you nave the will Yoe can succeed
cant air,- • lin making great attainments;, and Ilnow,
He la again beside the Thames, lie is too, that there is great work for you to do,
again beside . the,. Thames. He is again and great things will' be e,Xpected of fem.-
with JoHNsoN & SIIELBY, he is again be- Immense responsibilities rest upon you,
side PinitY, and
,again the blue Sunike of those who are about to assume the manage
thement of our, flinch neglected farms—as
rifle winds tip from among the green
woods, and the war whoop of Ihellndian those to Whom the community ,must look
shrieks along the plain. Then the terri- 'fin that reform in, the practice of our agri
ble contest ! the sweep of old
.Thcx JOHN- I culture which is so imperiously. demanded
at the present time.• It begins to be plainly
SON ' S mounted Riflemen in their hurricane
charge-ag.ain_passed.before his eyes, and seen that it wil(ifot do feryOu to follow in
the old Hero, would shout with joy; - but ithe beaten tracks of your fathers, end con?
ent'yourself by doing as they have done:
the death-rattle is in his throat, and the it
death-dew on his brow. They received. their, lands at tow. prices,
. Ile is dying ! Forhis death, the bright fresh frdin the hand of God,abounding with
eyes of women shall be-dim- with tears. fertility, and producing plentiful Crops with
and aged men shall weep, and a nation will little skill or labor; while.,the absence of
he sail, and gloom and civil corruption 'and western competition enabled theni. to ob ,
legalized anarchy shall 'pass like a pall of tain a ready market for all their surplus ;
gloom over the land, and yet the 'flat has and theireimpler habits e and fewer wants,
gone forth. God `bath spoken it, and the rendered it leis difficult for them 'to attain
Hero dies, ere, yet the rejoicings of the na- respectability and happiness in their pro
tiort lost to his ear • • febsien. But how different is your situation?
. And in that terrible moment, when his You obtain your lands ui high prices, and
hands were interlocked With the hands of many of them so impoverished by a long
`death, when his mind was armed to super- course of bad culture,. that•the staple, pro
• the Past and, Future, duetions are greatly'. diminished; or the
mingled to, its. vision, then the thought of fields are so filled with noxious weeds. that
his 'country arose in his mind, then the a double amount of labor . is necessary to
thoughtof the trust placed in his hands by obtain even a scanty Crop, .while the com
the people, bilidened, his soul, and . with petition from the yast West i so grear.and
the lastetruggleoflife„be imagined a inan increasing, that prices Most be yery low.
of noble hearted resolution standing.before P But you will ask, " How will we,obtain
hire, and heimagined a successor of mind this knowledge 1, We have only, a. plain
school education, and are obliged to devote
and intellect, end the Words broke from his
lips—"l wish you to ,understand the true nearly all our time to labor,,, Scientific
business belongs to those
,who•are not u
principles of GoVernment—l ask you to
carry them out—l ask nothing morel"— bilged lo work, fora living." „•Here again
.D. P. T
“11E 1141 D NO TRADE.”
Imr. Graham, in the course of his argu
ment to the jury in the. case of. Van Cott
vs. Sharp, before the Circuit Court in New
York, said of Sharp, "He had no trade t
he was rioting in idlen'es ; contracting hub,-
its of corrupt and deptaved tendency,siich
as are ever attendent.pe• •idleness." . We
learn frO,mthe same gentleman, that, Sharp
had a fcirttine in expectancy; and this, per
hapti,was the reason why "he had no trade"
.nitm under. such circum-,
stances would Scorn to be usefiilly Occimied.
in learning a trade which, on a reverse of
fortune, would : enable„them, tp,eartt en:hon
est living. It is the great error of tile times
iii - devapiSe labor ; andlieneeso iminy.sroung t
men are found rioting in idlefiesi,i andeon
tracting habits . which finally make, them.
Aleap'ised. outcasts in , ,seciety. • is the
Hivitminfunctiron that . “mat should earn
his bread by the sWeaof his brOw ;".tlie
riarents,t4reidiTi..ittio iaiaa j a sonin
Hess; not only violate this sacred Command;
.biti prepare hinn; fof,iiiihiMO'ranil crime. A
lafse idea.Of .`ceePeafabilicy: 6aiitiee the ex.:.
siruatiott: of many youth, who, bet for,
the. ridiculous notion that a lietle is disre:
'potable; might become .en useful miritber
'Of' eocjety. Ito' is Mere respectable than
the nVen, firPdenci,
cleptes the, ,world Spell a
_man can stand eruct before his fellows, and
despise the sneers of, the proud and foolish
' at his' oceupalicin.- Nay, moro;; 'he can
walk -the streets w itheu the - 'iipprehonsion
of ~bring arrested for , debts contracted in
idleness 1;11,41 9t?l
tradejr ;,ana e , Ootirepf,
tice, charged;.ith th,ttAtiMMiesion qfP..Tjie,
tindtlishonotiabl,e - 44; - ; i nie iwhp, , hes ,`Arto
?MeOlilliitg to..;oecupy-his,atiention; , ,
se o lies soy :ieligioLit 0 I '
pea and -Ofie6l'°''kifOio4:fr:-'l'.l°-I*:'
PRA 49 I q l q d ' ?94, r 4iigiiilttt9. + l)tes
11VITV, , arahhin hototyriyoult-
Otili'cirffie'pies*awtoo , veli;
Piacquainto with i,
with .the eorrupone of the tivicl end that.
is a great mistake, and one which the Can
not family are opt to fall into,, I unhesita
tingly affirm, tliat therois scarcely : a young
man of ordinary intellect, who cannot if he
has the desire, tnalie himself familiar with
1 all the most important sciences connected
with agriculture.., Within a few years post
so many excellent and cheap hocks have,
been published in which both theory and . :
practice are explained, so that all who read
cait Understand, that.there is nolonger,any
good i excyss in remaining in ignorance. It
is' true there, isune thing greatly needed in
: ,which is not yet supplied;
btit•if youngmen will make their : wishes'
known,, it will, soeinto. ~ We incati r en .:.i
-tietimental School of Agriculture. To.those
tvho devote a year 0r.,tW0,..0n the.sobject,
eitck an jnati to no ti_Oppi,4. b:o„of more ben ! .
efit than of many years reading. ', Let none
,delay however, acid let none 'repine because
they are obliged to labor ;',tOlabtir is noble
— : ., yea, ablessing. Ouly make useof the.
time yon , ,have, artdof„the,,pnwers G'otl htte
given you,', and ysid,c,sn rise above all diZ•
eill,finifthe,professioniii.agri l :
culture. tifibtd,..Yini ,mete. :t)ijoyitiek thSP
you notti conceive, possible'
‘lii:P.'"Wlint are yuu doing, there, •all
alone in that large , house said a, gentle- ,
Wien to' an Irishman, the 'Sole occupunt,bf a.
dilapidated building on =street,. “Snre,
and it's ' an o ffi cer 1 am, your honor,r, said
",itn officer?, hoeP
you, lee r Pp,4atherg, are pll gone, :and, I'm
"I heve seen women so delicate, that they
ware afraid to
. ride, for.fikar the horse m!ght
run eviay,—afraid to, eat i for, feir the boat .
Mightoverief.44afraid i fo walk for,: fear thp
dew Might fa11 , ;,60t.1 never saw one afraid
tO be married'!" •
AD TOZ , , 70 , YOUNG+, LADIES.—Never
a ryiip ot.blOtthing.° AsOipt , noiiieseitts of
481,0' ftent nler;"" dati.
AR, Dot oftoo-sotoltio .... 1111tyO.4tol
in scandal:, ;Deceive a , Aalule ., modestly,.. -.
Be , wiffable rwitly men; ibkitimot, ,fairatior:4
ByttiOnthize.;with4 tbi i . otifortattattiotl'ißi'
01034!" , SpppOott,i1101,:all400,14 - Aviiti
AO, you , ,whik Rhpw::
I ...., -
their, fancy themsetvesjou,wise, to reqtilie
parental guidanat inatroation...,Most
young • people,' in theisß days, both. njale and
female, are out of .leadink ,stringti'long
tore they are, nut,of their i, teens ; and are
prepared ,to deliver. their,lminione. on all
subjects,. with' "most oraC'ular : tv,isdoni.".
,They spurmthe admonitieti Of .the experi
enced; dictate to .the aged aa, "those having
authority." But all. this..ariaes, from the
mismanagement ofpnrenta,.wliO think their
sons too respectable. to, learn i trade, and
their daughters too delicate and. refined to
acquire a knowledge.oflioUsOt6rk . :, Whilst
this erroneous system of;educatien contin
ues, the world will.not be dificient in drunk-.
.worthless husbands, tior s in idle,,extray.
gent and ignorant wives,, Let it, then by
"reformed, altogether,".so that both men
and women .may become what:they
disigneil to be,by their Creator; the moral
image .olthe Deity.
• r'rom the Genesea Farmer
FARMERS' SONS. , -
„ . .
• oAvglo, ,reateten.-=Hille !,,•• .Nipt h er
,Pesihtriaiiter.and is there ever lepei here
,for Dennis .o.7C,lofahan.?' inqUired the •
,identical Dennis, hitneelf, as. he ..rnde up to
the door of , a - certain rest office. ; ' •
believe there is;' replied the Postmas
ter; steping back and producing the letter .
at the door,
'And wull ye
,ar to,,rade it for
me; seein I find the misforiin.to be edieritecj
to:rade niver,a bit in the world ?' humbly;
asked the Irishman..., 1. . ,
"fo be sure sir,' said,thescocipmodating
Post master: So he.,.opened,the epistle
and read, with a good deal .of difficulty'
three .very„ interesting. pages., concerning
Dennis' tati in old freland,,--the said D6l-
Ms . hoth legs turned - cm the same side
of .the saddle listening all the, while . .with
becoming me.eltness and.gratitude.
,`Much , obleeged. to.,yer Monet, for
throublin yerself and consumin yer valya 7
ble . time with the likes of me and mine;
end how much might be the postage on my
letther?' , . . •
;Fifty cents,. sir.', •
.'A very raisonable ,price for such a coin
fordo letther; but as I could 'liver think of
axin:_yer,morship, to-credit the, likesol-- me
ye may list keep the letther for pay
ADVERTISEMENT EXTRA.--7.The : annexed
inorceau was copied frOm the original no,
tide on board, the. steamboat William Cald
well,,which plies.on Lake George. . The
placard,hung directly above the "hocks"
containing.the anaicks:r • , . •
./2 Rattle. &dick:too 1)e Shade.—Theo
history off this snaielt is as.follors . bee was
ketcht on tong mounting'buy a poore man 4
with a Jorge fammely being sicks yer gold
and very iventidunis he,is now. in a backs
and cant hill no boddy ; which is Much bet
ter than ion bee runpin wilde cause bee
don't want too.eat ntithen.
Admittance is siekpents for them what
please to pay it, anti thrippents for, them
what dont,,a . liberal( reduckshon, for fam 7
melees for more Particklars piceso to cawl
on OLD DICK. , .
T. N. Take notiee it was thee poor man
and not the anaick that had a large fam-
Lov.E.:—The genius of loves comes into
life before that of art. There are men
who perform noble deeds, others who sing
and immortalize their actions. . Without
the deep, powerful love, which causes re
lations and, friends to act and to suffer for
each other, without actions . which ,show
that "lave i 9 stronger than death,',' : pencil
and chisel Would, not, have created , those
master pieces, sang 'would, have, brought
tears to no, eyes, and music , would have
'been 'a ;plaything, It is the -inspiring
glance of love ,which. gives . words, of fire
fo.the artist's lips,—they. can utter nothing
beautiful Which that•has not first dictat
SENTIMENTAL.-" W lint are you mutter
ing, about there?'" asked „a father of a son
whom he had spoken harshly to. ..
• 4 . 4 A,, let him alone,", said the mother;
"his, eyes are full ,of heart's rain, (Poetic
wbrain) and.his soul is eloudeo with grief.".
, .';lsit?"inquired the husband; "his mut-•
tering; l tlieti, is a sort of mental thunder,• I
"Yes," sobbed the wife.
was the,reply, "we must
expect electricity; so I'll apply the light=
Thus saying, he took a trim bitch stick,
and "whaled" him in warm style.
Isance heard the ehddren.ef a rich man
and a, beggar disputing about their father's.
graved. ' . lVly,father,' said the rich man's
son, 'is embalmed with precious, spices,
WraPped in costly robes, and •embalmed.in
aieaden.coflin. Yours on die other hand;
is covered only With a fen old rags
, and a
handfull of .dust.' tree,',Said . , the, •
other,'bu.t patience; for to 7 morrew,
,thei resurrection, before yqur father can, .
atir.iinder his load, mine. will be saftv,in
Paradise.' . •
. A Qn*En 'UN.—A. writer in a southern
p'aper thus denounces sk resolution' which
Was iiitrojuced intpthe,'Legislature—:“4
iSykcalled for, tin-1)60;q, un-consiitu.
'tonal, tin precedenied,.and un-wise:
„A: Illtcr.- 7 -'!Rucejlect,. sir ' ? said:a tav-,
urn-keeper to a,gegtlontan:who tsaa ; : about,
'!paving_ his linuse'rithotit'RnyitiiVU'reek-,
purse, you pull. it 63 . 1 brie." .
.icje*" . ,ehjs
as the said when his him
coif, epeali publfertiiier done
such n e ttling •in, eaidlt•lebdp•Abe,
otter 'nigh t'af upublic tneeting;:i , }to' had
bnentto'hold . (i;*nitiV 4 but if nnii
„? • •
°tie' try , the ,otoYrd iTtlt speak!. for mei , I'll
hold hie '; . ;• ; 1 • • • •,
0:34 h 65
(I.llJ'SrPainualy experiment, 'tttaq),t-tniz,ingt
r t h. m ilkt,:#nd, 1 1, 1 9P04,Pr '4 1 414 1 ,041)YkiP/
collori, them - Wilt - go - much - farther i
1.+4 . 16;:." 4 -7i un.V,zi
f;'; • 9 P r t e . T4PP?•MrS9t4t4 o . o ß i lltps
his birth (NY bY payitiffol Ina news