Newspaper Page Text
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BY JAMES CLARK :
VOL. XII, NO. 32,
TERMS: • , to sit in the same portico's of Philos°. OETICAL, The Hoosier and the Yankee.
PUBLIC KIM:CO.—The new Ehglund I REVOLUTIONARY Orricens.—The Cin-
We were greatly amused, not long Arena gets up the following homily on ; cintiati Advertiser gives the following
The 't HUNTINGDON JOURNAL" will be phy, and to roam in the same woody pa
since, at a dialogue we heard between a street kissing and all public kissing in I record as to the closing scenes afire and
Published hereafter at the following. rates, viz: vilions of Academes !---what yield more i - -
[From I I oWites Journal.]
*1.73 a year, if puld in advance; 22.00 g , sweets of fellowship than such a broth. I Down Eastet and a Hoosier from the gene al :
paid during the yearend 22.50 if not paid uns erhood I—children of one household,l YOUNG MEN OF EVERY CREED. ! final resting places of some of that gal
west. They respectively cracking up "Pretty women kiss ono another on cant band of officers who figured in - our
firmly knit together by mutual their own localities, and running down , corning in to a room because it is a revolutionary strug,' gas.:.' .
tit after the expiration of the year: , The above • more UT W. 11. CIIIDEAUX.
terms to be adhered to in a 0 case..• .1 cares and mutual sympathies,t struggl i ng graceful custom; they do the same en Gen. Mercer is izsdali , r'. said to have
. ---s their opponents.
No subscription taken tar teas than isix.mcitithsrl'‘iti• the semi obstacles, rejoicing in the Yoetto Max 01 . every creed! At length says the Hoosier: !going away because they are delighted been killed at the battle of" liarinceton,
. 1 , 1
orreaiages er e I smile triumphs, -enjoying confidetititt! Up, and be doing now;
“Why, our land is so rich—why y e Ito lose sight of each other. It may do but really died of an epileptic fit,llll.l4at
11sleagitras and exchanging reciprocal I The time is cothe to t run and read," never reed any thing so tarnal rich in I better for them to kiss each either ''in- neighborhood, a week after that affair.-- - --
paid, unless at the option of the publisher.
! loves • all pain and labor diminished by; With thoughtful eye and brotV.
your life--why, how'd ye suppose we ' doors," but to see a group of ladies stop The popular notion is derived froth the
esas To Clubs of viz, or more , who pay in ad• , ,'
I in the street, in "broad day-light" and • fact that he received a blow on the head,
$1.50 p , covision, all d e li ht increased by the I
vanc the Journal will be sent at Extend your grasp to catch mnke our candles, hal"
body for one poor; and any one who will send as gratification of
,each 'beholding the joy Things unattained before, "Don't know," says the Yankee.
To , u ‘ c ii h d teinieteraitelthesrpriiii.igu;
Reason's latch, "W e . p i inflict upon each other the hypocritical from the butt end of a' musket, in the
mu pu ca, says kiss appears to us to be disgusting and hands of a British soldier, in full retreat
that number or mimes accompanied with the money, of his fellow! di them ind ddl ••• "
: euperlatively- silly. Such occurrences with his comrades. He was knocked
shell receive the Journal one year for his trouble. I Let us recall to mind the Ancient I the Hoosier.
AIIvF.IRTIFIE3MITH 111 , t exceeding one square Schools of Learning, end see how disci-; • "Yes," replied the Yankee, "and I frequently transpire within our observe- down and stunned fur some time—as
will he inserted three times for Si 00, and for every pies, of the same Teacher, seeking Truth j The seeds of Mind are emit
guess there's so much mud in your dig- , tion. It looks like cannibals essaying j the consequence. Mercer was buried
ruhseguent insertion 25 cents. If no deflinite or. : together were bound in one. . They I .In every human bieast ;
Sees are given .to the time an advertisement is I b ' But s' i ns, lie, unless we own , gins, that there isn't ninny places where 'to gormandize each other, and nee near- in Christ Church, Philadelphia.
you could not dip candles in the mud ly as much fraught with "love" as tire I Putnazi was disabled from active sees
loved each other; and at home or abroad, I
to be continued, it will he kept in till ordered out't he apirit'elii,;ll behest !
anti charged accordingly. in prosperity or advetsity, they clung
Look outwardly, and learn ; puddles. 'I heard of a man travelling in j ninny of those eating ceremonies. A ' vice in the vet middle of the strife,
together—companions in Philosophy— Turn inwardly, and think ; your country all day long, in the road Liss is glorious in its place. The sacred 1779, by a paralytic y stroke, but survived
where the mud was so deep that you , code says : "Salute one another with j till 1790, being 72 years oi age at his
EDUC ATI 0 N , companions . in Adversity—companions
• lin Death ! . And Truth and Love shall brightti burn
O'er Error's wasting brink. couldnt dislciver a glimpse of his legs ' holy affection"—we believe those. are death. He was buried at Brooklyn,
- - --- - -=-------=-' 1 That was no common friendship. It I
[For the Huntingdon Journal.]Give energy to thought for hours together." ! the Words—but doesn't say 'engorge Conn.
" \Yell, now just tell me Mr: Yankee, ; each other,' nor leave the sting of ma- Wayne died at Erie, Pa., Where he was
was a commingling of minds. And By musing as ye inure;
REASONS FOR THE STI7DY OF " THE if it is a fact what they do say shout the ,lice upon the face of her whom you sn- buried. At a hate date the body was .
though persecuted, or struggling with I Nor decor unworthy aught,
LANGUAGES." difficulties, this only rendered the joys , Or trilling fur your lure ! roughness of your roads down East.— j lute,"
h thoughe d elapsed, transportednet
n it county,
n u ot n sf t
No. 111. ,of such a fraternity more exquisitely I Plunge in the crowding mart— They do say there are so many stones J
A 'vise Duo AT THE EXCHANGE.--.lust Y o e ' century f. P t a li . e
in the roads, and that the wagons do job I
, at the hour of hih 'change on Saturday
The .Pleasure of Intellectual Intercourse. pure and delicious, See too what strong i It read the luidts of' Melt;
And Iltentiu Nature's woods this chart up and down ..sti all:liredly, that the only
' The Study of the Languages' has . and noble affection drew together Teach- '
hall open to your ken ! ', ceased hero were destinctl • •
y visible, and
been considered in its strong tendency .er and Scholar, like Father and Son:— wis . p i grind out Neste' of ,milk-porridgetrade boils up
Y the eo ale ever • • . ' when the
! p:rotips who al ..„.., flints throne the to dust on exposure to the ataiosphere.
to discipline the mind. In some remarks, How sensitive, how intellectual the en- , SiUll Slaverv— 'tiff sin ! Paris, is by Issding the big piee.es into nt the very highest, the busy and eager
The deadliest fatal ban
a wagon, and just driving at a moderate ant; of course, the corpse, crumbled
not worthy of the subject, we have urged iffinent which Aristotle, the Teacher!
NN hick ever veiled the light within,
most li. rich exeitement
the Study of the Laeguages as highly , and Great Alexander, the Pupil, expe- ; And palled the soul of man! trot over one of your roads; and that a Exchange, tee,:: thrown into a state of Schuyler, who deserves all the credit
mile's driving will make it all into pow- , . . by g: ". of the capture or Bureoyne, of which he
beneficial to all the 'Social Relation- rienced from such a union ! Even thel
ships.' world's Conqueror, to his old Preceptor In Freedom Ward lim
As God dg ye should; der."
'There's no donbt but we can touch canine who leaped through one of
I mad dog ! accompanied by a veritable was deprived h • Graz. Gates assuming the
the command, • 3
Only a few of these Relationships have was little Alexander still !No conquest, I The pillared props a growing time, Just as all the arrangements
been touched upon; since it was not no dissipation, though they plundered I t4upporting sulid good ! dry hind oceasiatially on our reads. But windows and dashed wildly into the ' for the battle had been made at Sarato•
deemed necessary to bring those forward • the treasury of his soul and hardened I
Tread the far forest ; child) then, it there are some stones in the thickest of the crowd: Such scattering
ga, died at New York in 1804.
which sustained and proved the idea in ,Iris heart to slay the Saviour of his life,l
The 'doping hill Wayaide; roods, the traveller is never waylaid, hue nut been seen since the receipt of the ,S'teuben, the Chevalier Bayard of our
could ever steal away that which drew I news of the fall in flour! Large fiat men !
the moat obvious and strongest manner. and f ee, your spirits ring theft chime end his blood taken by musquitoes as revolution, sans • •
peal et stznsreproche, rtf-
Ninny of those omited carry conviction . hint to his Old Instructor ! And whilst Of gluihiess fur and wide! big as bees- b
, ,me suddenly active, lean ones itivis- ; t er vainly endeavoring to obtain the ful
at first blush. Nor is it intended to ' the Alonarch lived he never was asha- j 'it here'er your footsteps fond, "I'll tell you what, stranger they do I ible ; red-raced men grew pale; and a filment by Congress of their enghgements
pueh fortaard "The Languages" to the med to call this poor, old man, Friend— I st bere'er your feeling flow, say there are hull counties down east, I particularly stout citizen 11 k
to him, returned to Utica, Nets York ;
exclusion of other Educational Studies, but always supported him and loved lie man and brother to the end,— where the stones are su thick that they ; par his objection to all untieceseary loco- , the legislature of which State voted him
but only as a prime auxiliary— me of him and yielded hint protection. I Compassionate the low ! have to sharpen the sheep's noses, so ; motion, commenced shinning the pillars: a township—six miles square—of land
the chief components which constitute' But let us turn to scenes more modern ! cu sp, Anger, Pride and (Tate ; that they can get them between the rocks!, at a rate that would have made a fore: jin that neighborhood: Here in an hutn•
a full rind harmonious embodiment of a to the Augustan age of Literature in ; Let Love the watchword be; jto eat grass. Indeed, I heard age stay, mastman stare. Down stairs tumbled,. j ble log house lie died, and was buried
Good Education. It was also intended .England—the time of Pope, of Swift, I Then will your hearts he truly great, who once travelled through your coon- head over heels; the affrighted crowd ; , adjacent in 1797.
• Addison and n host of others, the periodj . Cud-puritied and fire I
to present in a separate number those tie, that he once saw a whole field of : and down stairs plunged "Roarer;" as if I St. Chiles last restive. place is at
• • ... s'ae...l.ae - eases-.- seeesaaaasaassoss..—. assaa -
" Reasons" which are intrinsic and pecu. when shone the brightest constellation ,
~ men and boys standing on the rocks, : bent on having at least one bite at spec- ' Greensburg, Westinorehgcl place
li'zr to the Ancient Languages; such as io the whole clisle of English Literature. MISCELI , 1_ N I,OIS each on 'em letting a sheep down by I elation. After suitable dismay, I
-t was , A neat marble pyramid bein Y'
.14. 1 if, e
MA- isv ‘lsfiVen from their Origin, Cen- j Behold how united, amid dissension , ,
________,_ the legs among the rocks to feed. And , discovered that the dog was in the same '
over his remains by his masonic breth
_ . -
struction, and Material- but eiretimstnn- j some . of those Literatti were I What ,
' TIIAT TIME WILL COME. in another lie saw the farmers shooting condition With the people—confoiindedly I ries
cos forbid. The subject must be drawn happy hours they realized in Intellectual i the grain in among the rocks so as to frightened •; and that, chased and wor ,
Pursuits! Mark their refined wit and' That time is coining. That month,
to a close by lightly sketching a uniontake root and grow." 'acid by sortie hopeful boys, he hod
of the Social and Intellectual, thepleas- , !tumor, their free, but polished; merri- that day, that hour, that . moment is co- "Wel; now, stranger, supposes you tell sought shelter and protection With the ,
ire to be experienced by the Intercourse ment in their Social, Literary, Clubs.— ming apace, and draws nearer and nearer, its about your own country ; you're the , commercial interest.--. North american.
of Educated Minds. This is rather an j Think too of their frequent rural excur- with every rising and set tin g s a t j n 'T , only mini I ever see from the West that .
incidental 'Reason,' but it is a strong j sions in company', and of their exalted 11 hat time, do yon dslc, reader 1 It •, didn't die of fever n'agitr ; let's see if
inducement. pleasures. The very remembrance of the time most soleitin, most important, you know as much about the West as
The Pleasure of Intellectual Inter- this union of minds and their consequent and full of surprising interest to you, you seem to know about the East."
course is pure and noble ; next to the happy intercourse, steals into our bo- reader, of any moment of your existence. "Well, old Yaiikee, i'll just tell you
highest style of Happiness. First, the
sorts with strange emotion, the melody •It is the time when you will die.lt will all about it. It a farmer in our country
solemn joys of Christian Communion— ; of souls in unison attuned, once heard j be . the end of time to you.
Then you plants ground ivith cons and takes first
next to that, the sweet Communion of in ages gone, no faintly rippling down will pass out of time. You will
1 cross rate care of it, he'll git seventy-five
Literary Friends. First, the intertwi- ' the waves of Time, and we feel like the last boundary of tunic. You will . bushels to the acre; mid if lie 'don't
hiving them because they loved each have done with time. At that time you '
plant at all, he'll git filly.
Ding of ardent, pious souls—then the
other so! Sure, no common spell binds w . .
ill change your mode of existence.--- • , .
a I lie Beets grow so large that it takes
commingling of minds in Intellectual
man the Intellectual to his fellow. It is I •d '
You will enter on new are tonne three yoke of oxen to pill tip a full sized
•Pursuits. But where sincere hearts and .
aeltivated minds, are united in the tame a spell ; so strong, so sweet, that when scenes - in a wortd cif spirits ainfl
j (me; and then it leaves a hole so large, J
individuals, and enjoy time fellowship of 'tis broken leaves the severed souls to the companion of good or evi an s e s.— t hat I once knew a family afire children
kindred sps—then, no greater boon feed on bitterness and nielanc o y .
h i , i , That hour, that moment will stamp on who all tumbled into a beet hole once, I
your destinythe seal of eternity. %, hat
on Earth—no better blessing, no purer , But nearer, and more interesting still,
ill beeach individual t j before it got filled up, and the earth
pleasure could mortal claim from his ; let us think of our own, early liitellec- a titre that will
to(,r.. . ot . caved in upon them, and they all perish- ,
Benefactor. And even should their teal associations—our school-boy times. How near a .
. n: interest
_A t . ed.
yet how little thi lcthe gay and ., pleas ; , "The trees grow so large that I once
affections not be sanctified, men may It is with sadness and mingled emotions,
are-loving people of that I . l l )inin c , d ll.o ho u t r
Is : knew a man who commenced cutting
still enjoy much of happiness from In- : that we recur to the reminiscences of
lift life's . sps
_g ttss at . m •
tellectual Intercourse, though in a less those pleasing hours, our little friend- , (-mild they one down, and when he had cut away or•
ray into the coming futiire, and see . one side for about ten days, he thought
degree, and may be bound by time sweet j ships and those tender feelings—those,
hat messenger or , .e pule n. ltorse l np- • he'd jest take ti look 'instinct the tree; and
intellectual tie which encircles and since, broken ties end crushed affectioits.
proaching with scary passin s hour, low
unites congenial minds, engaged in the' Dear to our hearts an the recol/ectionswhen he got round on t'otherside, he
different would be the conduct of many
same sublime pursuits—walking hand of our youthful intercourse in mental heind a nein there who had been cut- ,
from what it is now ! Yet that . lour,
in hand the same thorny paths—and par- pursuits; when our intellects were just tine. at it for three weeks—and they
that moment is coming. lite t"" to neter heard one another's axes.
taking of the same flowers and fruits.— beginning, to expand in the bud, and
Indeed so plausible did it appear that ' with brioyancy we commeneed tlse Rucii• j die will come. "I have heard tell, yet I somewhat
th is to every man a serious mat
man the Intellectual, is man the Happy, : meats of Leanings-. Bet that. nter dou'rse Be ! doubt that story, that the Ohio parsnips
It' • • toti • lof it
, ter. makes ll 5 settees tin t i r
_. here sometimes grown clear throtigh the
that Philosophers when time was young, , was broken, and those scenes are pass.
amidst the gayest and most trifling
and the worldly wise of later times, ' Cl, vanished forever, except some dint earth, and been pulled through by the
Reflections on death have no '
(even of the present, against lights) have traces on Memory's reeercling tablets.— 'F s ' ~. , , peo l ia• on the other side."
qffinity to light mid vain p ansements.—
contended, and falsely taught as sound . Our class-mates where are they! You gIV al now," say a the Yankee,. "I
Mirth flees instinctie yat the l v .. eryr men- rather guess as how you've told enough,
Philosophy, that by following up the that we loved, oh! whither have you -
i ion of tlic ti e of death,
.I but one stranger, for the present. How'd you
dictates of Reason, by cultivating . the gone! Alas, our little associations were
thought of limefuture world come . In
mental faculties, and by seeking after ;broken—the ruthless hand of " Titrio like to trade for some clocks to sell out
amidst the thoughts of vanity, it scat
the pleasures of an exalted Intellect, and I and Chance" has scattered us up and
them us the tempest scatters the "Never Use 'em—we keep time alto-
Intellectual association, thereby alone, down upon the Earth. Amid some or 1e ,t' 5 .....
n The twohindsoT thoughts; th
Happiness, and the great object of Exis , you like flowers, too bright, too tender, than The
the rain . • exist„no to e ' gether with punkin vines. You Ireton ,
serious a, ca - they grow jest five feet an hour, and
tence would be attained. But the 'Reign for this world have silently drooped and .
nether. And since the dimmest sec l ude
.that's an inch a minute. Don't use clocks
of Reason' stamps the lie upon this, ' dropped into the Grave of the beautiful . •
the other, it becomes a solemnoyuestion, ! at all. ' Its no use old Yankee, we can't
sound Philosophy', (I)—and Revelation , Young! No inane shall we see you—;
j which of the two are better for our hap- trade, no how.”
-unfolds a purer, loftier; sounder - doe- I your spirits have flown. And if the be
be How often
,and to' went ext . en t 1 The Yankee gave up beat, and sudden
trine. However, without the Lamp di• ; ginnings of our studies were attended
will mote pro Liable to cherish Mat i
vine, the word of ' Truth, there were some I with such incidental pleasures, What W , be 1y cleared.
and soleinnity 1 lnch may most
grounds for such a mistake. For man ; have they nut been in out most advan ,
safely estnblistre'd with the habits of the j 1 -_- An intheidual was arrented at Car
in moral dnrkness, might eats ly mis-Iced mental pursuits and. relationships 11 . li de On Sunday last, supposed tete one
min Ile IWI most confirm your . a - •
mint! 1 WI • 1 11
judge and choose that for the proper'. What strong inducement, yes reason, I of the Flanargans, tried and convicted of
eace, utmost elevate your character, and
doctrine, which lay so near the true, the for us to engage in the Study of the Lan-
icad -ou most direct) to holiness add . the murder of ElNabeth Holden, in Cain
true one meanwhile being concealed, ;;wages and every other branch of Learn-. heaven 3 . y brio. county,• • ' bft h
some seals since, t. w o,
obscured amid the rubbish, and dark ing, Vt , IIICh so much tends to fit us for , ; after being respited from time to time,
confusion which Disobedience had the purest enjoyment in this else wilder- - EATING AND TIIINKING.—The restern managed to escape from prison. The
brought into our world. This doctrine, ness world, and also the christian for , Literary Messenger says .Ls truly as wit- mail arrested was considerably under the
therefore, that man she Intellectul is man his exalted, eternal, heavenly home.- ' tily : If there was less eating and more excitement of liquor on Saturday last,
the Happy, though it be not wholly true, Who would not enjoy the Pleasure or, thinking, the bulk of mankind would be and acknowledged to a man' *he was
but carried to extreme, will illustrate : Intellectual Intercourse, in the Present' less bulky; consequently there would trite him tent lie was over of the Plana
the lofty estimation in which Intellect • and To-come. Judge of the strength :be more room in the world and mare'j gams but wished 1 • ' •
his companion to calf
has been held, both as the source of pureland sweetness of the love knot of minds, ; people to occupy it. And then, again, hint Dillon, in order to escape detection.
enjoyment, and as one chief element in which if it should be'broken, leaves the there would be a better race, for tote!- s
I Gen. Kearney has been proclaimed . Goon REPLY.--,-"il we arc to live after
the bond of Social Love. And such in- j severed souls, like harps, whose lively tactual shadows are far preferable to governor of California, nd the Le is. with e rest, or yards off hand." - I death, clot 't t •
, __ g• , Fee _ forty why_ 1 'ke have some knowl
deed it is. For what, (with but one ex-i and joyful chords are broken i .lating upon mere corporeal substanees. We do not
hiture was about . to meet , at . Monterey, I 'XI . bet was not taken.—Cincinnati edge of it!" said a sceptic to a clergy
ception) is more calculated to bind men ' the willows, with the remaining sorrow- mean speculative and crazy, but practi- the , Chron i cle. : man. "Why didn't sou have some
closer in love, and afford more social tel strings, to'be swept by the breezes cal rational thinkers shall be general, if .
new capital of the ferritorys
joys, than to toil 'in the same mines of of remembrance and s i g h i n sa d a n d I not universal. This age is in the future. So late was the spring in Sweden, that i A lad of 79 married a little girl of 72,
knowledge of this world before you came'
into it 1" was the caustic reply.
knowledge; thirsty, to drink from tim l melancholy music, the responsive tones; The reader may live to see it. Do not on the 21st of May, the snow was six jin Worcheste 11 the - tail
r, I ass., on I.
sante Intellectual Fount ; famishing, tojwhich breathe Farewell! ! despair, then, feet deep on the road (rein Stockholm to , Where were their mothers and fathers, 11 - hat so bashful as a clock, which al
-I`;‘. partake of the name Intellectual Bread ; , 3. to * 1 e The golden age is editing yet." Swartwick. ' that such carrying on were allowed 1 ways keeps its hands before its face 1
[commT PRlNcirLfit--surroRTEL 1w TRUTH.]
HUNTIN - r)ON, PA., AUGUST 10, 1847.
MAN. —We take the following rich
morsal from one of Dow, Jr.'s short pa
~ .Man looks upon life just as he does
upon women—there is fib living with
them and he can't live Without them.—
He will ruff after them, and rather than
be held he Will lose his coat tail and
character—kiss them for his love, and
then kiss them for leading him into
trouble. So with life : he partakes of
his pleasures, and then cures it for its
pains: lathers boquets. of bliss and
when Their blossoms have faded, he
finds himself in the posession of a bunch
of briars, which is all owing to a little
incident that occurred in Paradise, when
man was as green as a .tobacco worm
and us unsuspecting: as a tree-toted in a
thunder storm. He was told to increase
and multiply, and so he accordingly in
creased his cares and curses, and multi.
plied his miseries, and peopled the world
with a parcel of candidates fur perdi
A CUTE INDIAN—We were somewhat
amused last Sunday morning, at a plan
hit upon by one of the Miami Indians to
get rid of the crowd of gazers at the
A number of squaws were in the sit
ting room,and naturally attracted a great
deal of attention.
The copper-colored gentleman in ques- then lo be taken out, and . after being
tion, became either disgusted at, or tired wiped perfectly dry, care being taken
of the constant gazing of the " dough that the skin is not broken, placed in
faces" at the ladies belonging to his the jar in which they are to be kept.—
party, and while the room was crowded , Boiling vinegar (if spice is to be used,
to excess, he raised up his hand to at- • it should be boiled with vinegar) is then
tract the notice of all, and exclaimed ; in 'to be put to them, the jar closed tight,
his best English—. Ugh I one Injin got nod in a fortnight delicious hard piettles
de small pox:" The pale faces mizzled. are produced, as green as the day they
--Layfayette Courier. , were upon the vines."
ANEC4OTE—We heard the following 1
The Hon. J. C. Spencer, of N. Y.
reported the resolutions at the Chicago
conversation the other day, between a Convention.—Mr. D. D.- Field, of N.Y.,
citizen and his country friend.
"There," said the citizen, pointing to feeling his Locofoco scrupfes alarmed by
a clause in One of tile resolutions, con
one of our District School edifices,
the place where they teach the young
" is cerning the interpretation of the consti- -
, idea how to shoot." tution, moved to strike it out as being
ing latitudinarian, and not to be tolera
"How to shoot !" exclaimed the coun
trymen, in much astonishment, a 1 never ted. He was informed by Mr. Spencer
that the clause irditch he objected to, was
heard of such •ti school as that. But
there's no accounting for your city iw- in the very words of Gen. Jackson 1--
p,0ve...,. ::', ..!,! a.oil one thing, Immense laughter ensued and the
though, I will just bet five dollars that I ,mendinent was at once voted down.
can beat the roaster, either sixty yards,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
WHOLE NO. 602
.117)7/in, the idol of Pennsylvania,
died in Lancaster, Pa. and was buried
Maxwell, who commenced the battle
of Brandywine, by opposing Knyphatt
sera's troops, in their attempts to cross
Chad'sford, died at Flemington, New
Montgomery and .McDougal are buriect
in New York.
Alexander—Lord Sterling, at Albany..
Parsons; at Marietta, Ohio.
Morgan, the hero of Cowpens, at Win
Sullivan ' at Exeter, N. H.
A' 'lox, at Thomaston, Maine.
Henry Lee, in Virginia.
lies at the foot of Gen.'
Mercer's tomb, in Christ, Church, Phil
I'tcai.es.—A correspondent of the New
Englund Farmer, gives an easy and dil
-1 carious method of pickling cucumbers,
which he learned from an old Sta-cap
tam in the West Indies.
. The recipe is very simple,
and the su
periority of pickles cured by its direc
lions, has been tested by many years'
experience. They are neither affected
by age or climate. The following is the'
"To each hundred of cucumbers put
a pint of salt, and pour in boiling water .
sufficient to cover the whole. Cover-
them tight, to prevent the steam from
escaping, and in this coftdition let them
stand for twenty-four hours. They are