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Northern state journal. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1846-1849, November 11, 1846, Image 2

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• I0ETHERN STATE JOURNAL. A. \W. CLA11K, Editor and Proprietor, • Is';publishcd on: \Wednesday Mornings.—O/llce in HAY8> .BLOCK, Court Street, opposite the American. TERMS: To-Village Subscribers, wholiave their paperE left atlheir xlooce; $9,50 per annum. To Blill Subscribers; and those ^yho call for thum at thcOf- nco, $2,00, if paid within 6 months, if not, $2,50 will be rc- •quirod, OaT\ No panor discontinued funlcas at the optionof the pro- prietor] until all arrearages arc pai'd. Rates of Advertising. Advertisements, oilier than Legal, inserted at$l pernquaro for the first three weeks, and, 25 cents fqr every, subsequent insertion. A liberal discount will be made to those whoadvoi*' tiao by the year. D^Ugal Notices inserted at the prices established by the fiavisad Statutes, riy\ All lottors and communicatios, designed lor this paper, iica r DE-FREE OE POSTAGE, to secure attention, JOB PRINTING. \We have a. good assortment of Type for Job Printing, and shall spuro no pains to give satisfaction to all who see fit to give us their patronage. BASK CHECKS, CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT, PAMPHLETS, SHIPPING BILLS, CJRCULARS, BILL HKADS, BLANKS, BALL TICKETS, HAND, BILLS, LECTURE, CONCERT AND SHOW BILLS, INVITA- TION CARDS, ADDRESS AND BUSINESS CARDS, NOTICES, 1 &c.&c,, and every description of printing executed with neatness and despatch., ft^\ Orders respectfully solicited. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. TERMS OF ADVERTIZING $3 PER YEAR. LAWYERS. L. II. AINSWORTH, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND Solicitor in Chancery, office in Brick Clock, over 0. Steven's a torO|!)rownvillc, JctT. Co. N. Y. 1 AUGUSTUS FORD, ATTORNEY AND COUNSEL- lor at Law, and Solicitor in Chancery, Suckets Harbor, N.Y. WILLIAM L. SHERMAN, PKACTITIONEOAT Law. Charges reasonable, and business perseveringly and correctly attended to, Adams, N. Y. 1 \W. 0. THOMPSON, ATTORNEY AND COUNSEL- lor at Law and Solicitor in Chancery, and Attorney, Solicitor. Counsellor and Proctor in the Circuit and District Cuurts of the United Stales, for the Northern District of New York. Adams, N.Y. I JAMES'S A. PERKINS, ATTORNEY \AT LAW aud Solicitor in Chancery at Threo Mile Bay, Jeff. Co. N. Y. RKFKRENCES. JOHN CL\RKR,Esq., \Watertown Hon. G. C. SHERMAN, do N. D. WiLJinn. & Co., 85 Maiden Lane, New York, K. & It. GiiLVERTQ.N, G •) Water St., New York. I WM. H. SHUMWAY, ATTORNEY AND Com- aellor ot Law, and Justico o f the Peace, Conveyanrer, &c. Office over Wm. H.Sigourney's Jewelry Store, \West hhlcol \Washington st., Watertown. 1 J. II. DUTTON'S LAW OFFICE, OVER A. ELY'S tore, Watertown, N.Y. 1 J- P. BROWN, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND ROLI- chorin Chancery. Office over Utley tc Upham's Store, Wash- ington Bt., Watertown. 1 T . C. CHITTENDEN, ATTORNEY AND COUN- scllor at Law and Solicitor in Chancery. American, up stairs, 'Watertown, N. Y. Office opposite the JOHN CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SO- ljcitor in Chancery. Office on Washington st. Waterimvii N.Y . 1 J. MULLLN j ATTORNEY AT LAW AND Solici- tor in Cliancpry. Office over Utloy & Upham's S:ore, Wash- ington sU, Watertown. I L. L, WILLIAMS & CO., DEALERS, IN FOR- cigiij Domestic, Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, Dry Groceries, Crockery and Hard waro,*JJ?o.4'While's block, Yv'atei town, N. QSr\ Country produce taken in exchnngefor Goods. 1 MRS. WELLS MILLINERY AND-DKESS MAKING Establishment, on \VYashinsIP\ stj one door South ofDrs. Dunning & Kobinson's (late Sterling & Goodale's Law Office.) A share of'public pati'oiioge\ is solicited. 1 J. ADM SMITH, TEACHER OF MUSIO, AND sole agent for thq .sale oCCluckoring's Piapos for Watertown and vicinity. Rooms over A, J. Feck & Co's store, Court si-, Walorlown,'' I W. AT. HERRICK,NQTAEY PUBLIC, OFFICE NO. 7 Washington st., Watertown, N. Y. 1 DR. R. GQ0DALE, OFFICE Am) RESIDENCE ON Sterling st., Watertown, N. Y. 1 K7 HAMAH& American. M. D„ RESIDENCE NO. 6 i DILS. A. TROWBRIDGE & SON, PHYSICIANS and Surgeons. Office 2d story of Wood's building, opposite Fairbanks' store, Watertown, N. Y. 1 ftgrifttltttrjtl. ^ * Prom the Cultivator. FATTENING HOGS. It ha s boon demonstrated that in fattening hogs, a great saving of food is made by cooking: and we be- lieve that a very considerable improvement i n the quality of pork is likewise effected by that process. From experience, we should altogether prefer pork, either for eating fresh o r salting, that ha d boon fat- tened on dairy-slops, with cooked potatoes, pumpkins, or apples, mixed while ho t with a portion of meal, either of corn, rye, barley, oats and peas, or buck- wheat. Wo know the idea is provalentth'at the best pork is made-from \ hard corn and cold water,-\ some, indeed, who allow their hogs vegetables and slops du- ring the first part of their fattening, confine them wholly to corn for a short time before they are killed, in order as they say, to \harden \ th e pork. \We are convinced this is erroneous. I n the western part of th e country, where i n many cases nothing but corn i s fed to hogs from the timo they ar e able to swallow it till they are slaughtered, the pork is no- toriously more oily, and not as well tasted as that which is mado in sections where a variety of food is used. In feeding store swine, the advantage of cooked food i s not so obvious. The digestive organs can T ALLEY BOTANIC PIIVWUN HM CONSTANT- ' mttna S e a smn] 1 quantity of raw food, oven though it J. AJJliliX , ISO! AWIO 1 HYSICIANjHAA CONST.W J b( j ^.^ and „ bnU Uo to t a t fto yo n lianilasoodaseortnicn]of Botanic medicines, wholesale .. ,_„„.<.„n' ,•„„,,, if. i,„i i <•>!,„ ,.„™- «,„J t ° ;,, and retail, at No, 1 Mechanics'Exchange, Watertown, N. Y. nutriment fully Irom it; but it th e ra w food is m- l I creased beyond a certain amount, i t will not be thor- DOOT. M. G. BLOW, WILL ATTUVD TO ALL | were necessary to restrict hoga to a short allowance, it would bo best to give th e food raw, because the longer timo required for its digestion, kept the ani- mals longer free from the pangs of hunger. It must be a belief similar to this, or the result, of actual ex- perience, which induces th e Irish people, (according to Mr. COLMAS,) to cook their potatoes so slightly as to \ leave a stone m the middle.\ We confess the ., „_. ,„., idea is not unreasonable. But when i t i s wished to light, 3 doors west \f Lansing & Sherman's Office,^ a- \f atlcn ivn i ra als it becomes an object to have them con- \' ' ' sumo a s great a quantity of food daily as can be per- fectly digested, because tho sooner they consume a given amount, tho greater will bo tho proportion of 'flesh o r fat accumulated. Cooking does the work, in part, of digestion, and b y thus assisting the functions of the animal, enables it t o dispose of a larger quan- tity, while at the s.ime timo, it is disposed in tho -•f ^Pv- * calls in hi* profession. Office at lus residence,2 doors south of the Episcopal Church, Watertown, N. Y. 1 DR. WM. ,T. SIKES, RESIDENCE AND OFFICE yellow house, Franklin at.,Watertown, N. Y. 1 C. TVILLL1M BOYCE, SURGEON AND HOMOS- npH'hii' PhysHan. Otlicejm Stuno si., fiirninvly occupied by Dr.Wr tertown. DR. WM. V. V. ROSA, LATE OF ADAMS, OF- fici* nver Prondhomme's north of Hungerford's ttore, Wash- ington st. Room at Perkinti' Hutul. I DUNNING &ROBL\S0N, SURGEON DBNTISTS, Onie f.inn^rly nceupioii as a I/uv r»nieo hy (ho late IMtcaii Sterling md I.. J. Goodjl'-j Esq,*,, ca^t tide AVaahingtoiiBt. WaHTtuwi), N. Y\. 1 manner most profitable to the feeder, From the middle of September to th e middle of ~ j November, the pumpkin i s ono of the best articles of L. BUCKLEY, PlIYSICI:U\ AND SURGEON, SACK\ I food fur hugs which the farmer can have. B y the ins llatu-i, N- Y.j wtUaiipm! jnoniptjy to all calls in 1ns line., way, we deem the pumpkin crop one of the imstprof- •, liable that can be grown. For the production of D. HUNTER, PHYSICIAN AND SIT.GEON, OFFICE I rich butter, we know of untiling equal t o itj an d it over G.o. CampV D. rg Store, Sacked Harbor, N.Y. 1 [comes in just when there is itsuiilly a deficiency of • grass-feed. For fully two months they ma y he tised DOCT. WILLIAMS, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, office in r.niii'lia villtgu, nonh eidi? at Bluk River. Callt. promptly attf udud t«>. 1 WELLS & SPAULDING, SUKGEON DESTISTS, ffi.*''«tvprTli •main^ (lit.* Fanvt'l! A BaliorN)s|.»re,iip|iOf-ife Hie Amorirait H<»t» 1, W.ii'i-inwn, K. Y., u l!l attend tu all call* in then line. Cli'irgfS mndorati'. 1 WM. ROBINSON, M. D., PIIYSICLVN .AND SUR- gcou.Bhels Eiver. N.Y . 1 A NEW LOT OF RIFLE BARRELS JUST _TJL rcejlvril and. fi.rjale bj L'OWEU &. ^OOIIRIIF. : ,.'Iileinb,r loth, ltti'i. LAWRENCE J. GOODALB, ATTORNEY AND Counsellor at Law and Land A^m. Oflteo romnvpd rr«mi \Washington street to tho second b'mlding south of the Epiueo pal CliUrclijon Court ijtroot, WatortowiK I : ME~R 0 H A NTBTTC7~ A. WELCH & CO., DEALERS TN DRY GOODS, Groceries, &?,, next door to Mrs. WcV-h's Eaiablidhincnt, Court st., Watertown. 1 FISK& BATES, DEALERS IN LEATHEU, BOOTS, Shoos, and Findings, No. 1 Central Block, Watertown, 1 UTLEY & UPHAM, DEALERS IN FOREIGN .AND Domostic Dry tjoods, Dry Groceries, Hats, Caps, &c, No. 5 \Wanlilnglnn st-jWaletlown, N. Y. N. 11.—The hlchest market price paid for good Butter nnd -Wool. ' 1 A. J. PECK & CO-, DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, Groceries, Crockery, Hardware &c, Cowl st., Watertown. Ji. 1, frKCK. CO C. P. LBOSARb. T. H. CAMP, DEALER IN DRUGS, MEDICINES, Chemicnlp, Dye woods. Paints, Oils, Glass, Brushes, Dry Gro- ceries, &c, No. 6 Washington st. Watertown. I COOPER & WOODRUFF, DEALERS IN ALL Vino's of Hardware, at the old stand of \Woodruff & Cooper Watertown, N.Y. I \OUJNYON BARBER, ilSa DRESSER, UM- brella elilcar and Repairer, oa the corner opposite the Amer- ican, up *tairs, Watertown. 1 to excellent advantage nn d with but little trouble.- For cows it is only required to cut them and feed them in their mangers, o r break them in pieces on clean sward ground. Fur lings they should be boiled in as littlo water as will unswer to cook them, and when soft they should be mashed fine, ttnd about one- fourth of their hulk in meal intimately mixed in.— Utaod, ripe, sweet pumpkin\ cooked in this way, with a little whey or skimmed milk, will make hogs fatten as fast a s any fond we have ever used. But hogs, like other animnis, require a variety of food; they will not do a s well confined to ouo kind, however good it may be ; it is best therefore, to vary their diet frequently, or t o incorporate several arti- cles into a mass, occasionally changing th o relative proportions. Hnj;s should he kept dry and comfortably warm, wliilo being fattened. They should be fed i n clean troughs, and tho appetite should be so closely watch- ed that no food is given them to be left from one meal toaii'ither. Nothing should he omitted which will promote their quietude, for on this greatly depends 1 I the accumulation of fit. Tho nervous system has OF ClIOIPE; stieh ft ennnevion withthoseeretiveorgms, that an animal whieh is constantly resile,--- cinnor b\ f ittened. A plentiful supply of ehuvoul should be allowed to h\g^ while fattening: it is a goml preventative T FAD PIPE.—5000 POUNDS LEAD PIPE AS- ' »>-: r \f fiTV^-, »'«•*-:*« *<•>; « not routine.} i, j so.tot j.17.1.. iivm 1-J n. l i-j im-li.. , mined msi.l,•. ' wholly to the highest order ot annual-.. Th e coil [•'ur MIC ut tin- t.ildHaiun,ir. Sior,'. , c , ir rietsthe iieMItv of thu stomach, and gre.-.tly pro- ^WR ^^R™DI^F. | m ,, k , diE ,, liul , • pASflMOU-X ~AND Vl>iTIlVCrS.--A mnii S.-p-. 13, Win. _olf | ( PHAMl^VIGXE—A vnv BASKETS OF GUAM- w tilleiie—a lteM.ulijxnIaln.il .!. r >il. |,\ S. WITTGENSTEIN & CO. Q F\ BIILS. PimiE MESS PORK FOR SALE nv <Z~\J O. & E. L 1'AWJOI K. Aus.tn, isw. !ilf f^RlND STOXES. (1000 \ X Oliin (3.u,il St. ill- \ sat* tiv JuiicMjISR - .. LB.'-!, of hiiltiil-V' i/. Inr Fills'ri. 11,.!.loi COOPER & WUUDRUIT. mi- BREEDIiVG.0ATTr,a [The following judicious remarks in relation to E l tIlc lu-'-eding and management of cattle, are taken LM0VAL.—P. HOUR UAS REMOVED FROM ' [ rma n R . .- iu- \ ' •— \ \•-••••' —-• ' -- • \ ' opposite H. l-'airl'-rnks, Uv tin- American. itlie V»atrrt,iuu Clf ^rrf* nPHE SUBSHRIBERS ARE NOW RixmiNG _fi_ alaa-i*'•'H'l'I v *tf I-.iu,S!iWl,N' titi« .m.l II tt <U\ ate, whicli vi ill WtitMlmv Cur cardial IhetiM II <r ( hv;uf-!..r,'. May Ist.HlR. 5U COOPEU &. WOOMITTF. rANTRAL BLOCK, No. \_ ' Iii'r is ii'iw rnceivinj; hK ^'t-' nPlIIN CLOTHING-AT NO. 4MEHLVNICS'] .JL Exc.liaiiijp.ean be fiintl'l in arty »_-v.-ry st\li> of Hnihmir CIoUililcwlil'-li is wornnl tlift prt'-'nt tim', liii-tmadeuptn goodorilor ami fashionable alyli-, anil ru h>\\ onres. June 12,1811!. N . \V. SXllEETElt. 1.—THE SUBSCBI- _ f Kill G ..id-, i-on- aisling nf the iiMiul \ani'ly,allot\ xvhi.h has bri-n f-plirtO'l with can--, purrliaseJ for cash, and v. ill l-r-suld at th.- l.-oveet imrki'lpn-i'K. JKO. J. SAri'ORD. S'pt. 1-i.lb.lij. _ _ 4lf T AN BARK, HIDES, AND RKINS.-TIIE SUB- f«ibi'r« will pay ea«li Cn ti'H e.n-il' ofF\\.! Tan Bark. (tetiveri>il.iiilieiriamieryihii'inj;thesui.iiiierorfal|. disband thehiKlicstprtce pioi for Hldus and i>klns ' F1SK & BATES IVatwlown, June. 1S10. (.\>) t-wiivif For> (Jt&Jtbrllicm Male Journal. i*Hl jrrsH. BY OHA^ ItROTCK^ Whon I amrdoatl—when I am tload Inter me at lli'ft'Closc of tlay^ No dirge bo ftung^no..prayor be said— Or homily o'or lii^lifeloss clay. Nor let I he fun'raibell proclaim My exit, when fi-oiaheiicolgo. No thoughtless crbVd, no-kindred trains Bo thereto Fairt dccjrouawo. But let afew—llio-jrionds sincere— Those who/in lifo,Jiareloved.lliebost, At sunset, gatlipr rohnfl my bier, And bear nie to my place of i^est. And let that place of r«st bcniaUe— Neglected letmyrelic^lie— Beneath thogrcon wood's fragrant shade, Remote fi om man's disturbing eye. THE S0NG_0F STEAM. HarnG3sme dntfn with your iron \bands; Bo sure of your curb and rein: For I scorn tho power of your puny haiidB, As thu tempest scorns a chain!- - How I laughed, as I lay concealed from sight And the prido of human powfer! When I saw on army upon the land, A navy upon the uoa8, Creeping along, a snail-like band, Or waiting the wayward breeze;— When I marked tho peasant's faintly rod With the toil which ho faintly bore, As he feebly turnedat the tardy wheel, Or tugged at the weary oar;— When I measured the paaiing coursor'e speed, The flight of the carrier dove, As ihey bort* a law a ktsg decreed, Or the lines of impatie.it love;— I could not but think how the world would fool As these were outstripped afar, When I i-liould ha bound to the rushing keel, Oi- chained lu the flj ing car! Ha, ha, ha! they found n.e at last; X J(H\; JliVluM Hit* tUl ill. HI iUll£Ui, And. I rushed tn my Ihroue with a thunder bloat, And laughed in my lruii strength! Oh! then ye saw a wondrous change On the cirthaml ocean wide, Wh;re imw iuy fieryariuies range, Nor wait for wind ar.d tide. Hurrah, hurrah! the water's o'er Tho m'juntain'Bsleep decline; TiiU'\—\jpi'ie—liavcyirid'-rltomy ppwer— Tho world—the wot Id ia mine! The rivers tho sun hath earliest blest, Qc tho. e where Ms beams decline; The giant streams rjf the queenly Weit, And the orient tlcujd- divine. The oc>?an pales whirc'er I sweep, To hear my strength rej.itet', And ths monsters nf the briny deep Cower, tremblingaimy vole**. I carry iho wealth and the lord of wealth The thoughts of lliegud-hke mind, Tlie wind hs safic*-in> flying fwrth, The Hghtniusf is kff U-hind. Ta tli<* darksome itevpst uf the fiithomk-ss tuino My tir-:h-K« aim ilmh play, Where tit*? r« -fk* never t aw thesun's decline, Or thpd.t\ViittfUu'glorious day. 1 bt lii^ r.n ill's filitU'rinE JPW*Is up Frum uV hidden civ!**-* HI »w„ Aii'l I ui tit ila' f.iuniaii/s granit*«cup WiUi a crystal gush • iifluw'. J, B. BASINGERj DE^VLEU IN GROOEMES AND Provisions, Fruits,Candles,Urcad, Crackers, Recover Butter- field's Grocery ami Recess, Court st. Watertown, will he hap- py to receive ashare of the public patronage. Prices moder- P7 ate. I A. HUNTINGTON, MERGIUNT TATLOR S EXE- cutfts orders in his line with promptness. Shop in the Stone- Blor.k,a few doors north of the Brownville Hotel, Brownvilte. N.Y. 1 THOMAS S. HALL, STORAGE, FORWARDING and Commission Merchant, Sackets Harbor, N. Y. I MRS. WELCH, MILLINER AND DRESS MAKER, ane door north of A. Welch & Co's Store, Court st, \Water- town. 1 Amerienn Herd Book,\ an uMe wurlt late- ly imlilUheil liy Luwi s F. Ai.Lt :;, Es.j.] To sueh tisinteiul to lireed cattle ni ileciilwlexeel- lcnee—anil they we linfe eotistitnto ull—we reemn- mtn\l them to seleet nulls of only mo-ltrate jt-re, coujiled witli nil tUe fineness of lione nnd limh, con- sistent with a proper niasetiline vigor nnd energy, coupled witli a fullness of enre,i5t* and ripeness of points; so as tn emlmdy great substance williin small cumpsira. In nddition to this, let him lie a s deeply ! ltred, that is, of as pure lilouti, and of a s long ances- try, (not depending altogether on the herd hook for that, a s many of the very- best class nf animals have comparatively short herd honk pediprees) uspn.«ihli'; and aliove all, let him h o descended of gond milking stuck, where milker? are to be bred in his progeny. Your cows wo will presume are sueh as your oppor- tunities have enabled j ou to procure, bu t of approve! blood. If the hull selected treed ttell to your eras, have no feai'tt of continuing Ids services to a second or even a third generation, of his own get. Such practice will produce uniformity, and uniformity is one great excellence. JMO matter for the. color, so that\it he within the Short-Horn colors. Above nil thincs. avoid coarseness—lnoi-enets—uabbinosg—and a general tendency in th e nnunuls to vim 11..T1 valu- able pointsinto offal. Such cattle, of whatever breed, are great comumers, bad handlers, light provers, ten- der constitution, and uiiMitlsfactury altogether. If yon have an decisional production of thissort, trans- fer it to the shambles o r elsewhere, with all dispatch. On tint principle that \like begets like,'' which is an unerring law of nature in the long run . with the presence of such in your herd, you will be perpetu- ally afflicted with the production of animals, which, by hereditary descent, sympathy, and th e thousand accidents springing from association, will be neither creditable to your goud breeding, nor satisfactory to yourself. * Feed icrll: not lavishly. Your cows shoud lie in 5inic\t57l» (litf t eferliTuligfit into the conn-1 good breeding and milking condition—nnthinrcmore: ti y, for sal» by the Bale nr stnele Skm, at prices less than the j u n d your bulls in fair working order. Such i s the same article can be obtained elsewhere. condition most consonant to nature, and promotive of No 3Vhiie'sBlock. I the highest animal health. Th o scale of points laid 10 j down in our introduction, with tho occasional remarks on the practice of breviers, as we have passed in our TO COUNTRY MERCHAN J^ m.n.... mC it'i-v nvetting thru* Hats, and Pap. t i-f -til n>erip' mils, and ANTS—TIM-JMMI- .nr Tall stuck ctf Fiirci, t , ,andbf? tuealltheatten- tion.*f Cn'iniry iM'-.chani- tij ihc saiui', before making thi-tr p wchvfs, as v.- lV.'l ••\! t\'l\nl v >- con r ike it o.<\ «..bjf:ct for Ihem Ui buy of us, ui*iteaii uf in K»'\v Y.n-I;. ! WHITE & WRIGHT, No. 3 Whilc'a Blork. Ocf.2\. 10 TO TRAPPERS.—1000 MVSK RAT TRAPS, JL singlesp.in~. 2't.l Oiler Tu.p-, doi'l-leSp.in?-s tsilli chains, made tuord.'r by McCuml-er & Newhoose, fur our retail tradi', and v.arranti'ii. Abna popermr aiti.-li* of Pow- der on hand and for tale, by \WHITE & WEIGHT, Nu.3\V*!iu.''sBl...'k. Oct. 2ij, 1?K, 10 UFFALO ROBES.—50 BALFS OF BUFFA- _ InRnbes s \ ' \ I W.-i-.v the U-Uowi.. I fnr^i- tlie ttecl, In illllt ish-p of trade; I liimiiier lb? ore and turn the wheel, •\Vii-3 e my a-tiH of strength are made. I earry, 1 spin, I v.i x\ ••; And alt ley don -it p-a in print, Onevi ry Si'ooby e.i. I'v no mn^-'la to weary, ni breast to decay, N.i b-iiiei t..ib» »|jj4 ,.u the tholf,\ And s- ..in t intend j'.ui m iy \ go and play,\ •Win!.-' I lomigo tho w.'.ld by myhclf. Hot hirn«-sloedown wit'i }onr iron bauds, B^sureof your rn.ljaiid rein; For I sen n tha strciftilt \f }'\or puny hands, As llio tempi'Sl acorns a el.aiu! O. W. CrTTim. Covington. Kfnftitky. forgiven myself i f any body had seen it. I was a surprise; and my dress was sor.t\tinized for tho frao- woman now, and 1 hiul a duty to perform. Three' lion .of a minute, weeks hofore, I mightltnve been a child. Novrlirast \Thenjouaro really not in want? \ proud, and a. proud woman richer weeps. - | \Oh no! wo manage to kpop ou t of the ahns- I had firmly resolved to leave my father's house • houso!\ - tlial night, arid go with him \whosopeoplo should be triy people, an d whosc'God r.:y God.\ I sought my sister: \Wel l Pan, whatsueeess?\ \ A s usual.\ \ Au'dyou really intend to runaway this night? \ \ Most assuredly.\ \ You will repent it.\ \No matter.\ \I will tell\ \You will not—I have your promise.\ 11 Bu t seriously, Pan\ \But seriously, Em, I will go ; so just ge t your wits together, ttnd devise some means for getting away unnoticed. \What shall we do with Smith ?\ \Can't you put. him in your pocket 1\ she asked. 1 was half provoked, bu t tho idea was so ridicu- lous that I indulged in a merry laugh. Night camo. 1 left llio house cautiously an d alone. My sister wa s asleep (?) \Wo were married by a country \squire might have been blessed by a Bishop! No matter: one gave mo a \ littlo husband,\ the other would probably have united nie to a fine old English gentleman. Wo went to Ne w York. My dear father disowned mo : m y mother sent mc a letter, forbidding my ever entering her house again; my sister gave me assurances of con- -' You have a boy ?\ \ Yes! Jonathan Smith, junior.-' A mother could frown on hor child no longer j th e tears flushed from hor eyes, and Ibid my face in her bosom. . Oh! what mingled emotious.rushed upon my heart,, hot all Was one pure gush of unadulterated joy. Em - ma camo in ; my father too, all—all was forgiven, and m y \ little husband\ sent for t o complete our happiness. SERGEANT MILTON.-TfflOLLING DE- SCRIPTION, Wo listened with the deepest interest, on Satur- day last, to Sergeant Milton's description of Capt. May's charge upon the Moxican battery, aud his own sharo in that glorious struggle. Each man en- gaged in i t was ft hero, and perhaps none who sur- vived passed through a greater share of peril than the brava veteran in question. His modest, unas- suming manner, and plain uanution of facts, stamp them with the seal of truth, and tho wounds on his person bear ample testimony to every word he utters. \At Palo Alto,\ says he, \Hoo k my rank in tho troop as second Sergeant, and while upon tho field, tinucd love ' What o»r5l I for all? I had a dour J aiy horse was wounded in tho jaw by a grapo shot, littlo husband; ay, lip was doar, for 1 gavo up my [friends and relations for him, all but my oldest sis- 'ierj\^niiiV'^ii-wTw^* \.till ihi> Frtme—the enrac lovine- creature that ployed ivith mo i u childhood, an d now in opposition to public, opinion loved me yet. Yearsrolled on: I was happy—happy iii rny homo; and I found a rich mine of affection in that heart whieh beat in unison with my own. I had nevi i- known sorrow; I caved not for tho luxuries of the wealthy j and , though deprived of what I once en- joyed, I knew that, by economy and perseverance, we should leavo to our children enough ta enable them to occupy an elevated position in society. I could not forget tho epithet, i: littlobegear, !! once used by my mother ; ami though I forgave he r at the timo I could not resist the idea of miming our boy Jonathan Smith, junior. Three years had passed: an uncle of my husband died, after having made a will in his favor. The omount was a cool two hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Same time would elapse before it could be secured to us. and in that time I resolved t o prove my summer friends. Thousands were flying t o Saratoga. My first im- pulse\ wits lo go Uiei'o ion, JLuiiiur said thai Ail.and Mrs. Lincoln and their daughter were there. I threw myself into a carriage, and gavo myelf u p to retrospection. But a few years had pawed, and how many remembered Fan Linenln, the laughing girl, that bounded among the fashionable throng like a pet fawn, free to indulge her native gracefulness even in th e sanetnnry ot fashion ? I remembered one I had called father; how I sat upon his knee, and listened to the exquisite modulations of his voice—so soft and lender! l'nr it was his Fun. hisdarling. that awakened all a fnther'slnve. And then I went back, back through a long lapse of years, and saw a tiny coffin—it containe f tho remains of a sister. I felt the burning tears again full upon ray brow, and heard —\ My child, thuu art only left to me !'• Again I looked up i n that pale, stern face—sickness ha d been at work wit h m y life-chords; but its attendant, \Death ermc not, and I was spared. I looked u p in that pale face—the eyes were upturned, an d their lips parted in thankfulness that I had been spared. And then I stood before l»im a disobedient child, about to go from the paternal roof, perhaps forever. I heard the decisive '-never P fall from his lips again, but those lips quivered with conflicting emotions. I knew thnt love and pride were warring for nristcry in his heart. 1 thought of m y mother—her whom I could have worshipped as the purest of earth, had not pride, omnipotent pride, been stamped o n every look and word. Bu t 1 now remembered her as <w.» who had watched over my infancy, nnd I lunged to throw myself in he r arms, n.ti-i lie pressed a*tm tn her heart. Then time the thought that I had rais-ed an impassible barrier between u«, and I wept in very anguish of spirit. And then thoughts of my sister came, and al l regrets were concentrated in that brief hour. I remembered the time when we had played together, the 1 tooks wo hud read, the pleasures shared, and tho luzony of our partim*-; ntnl tb<m tf.*o.vcil that tho adulation of the World had rendered her heart nn unfit shrine of a sister's love. There i s a real luxury in tears. I had m it indulged in then ; and now, why should I nol, when memory was bringing from her vast storrhiiiise the nerumulation of years. I looked upnn my husband, and fur the first time. I thought perhaps I hid been too bruty, that lint for him 1 might have been happy in it fathor-Nr love and council; but I saw his mild blue eyes fixed i n ten- derness upon me, and I threw myself in hi s arms. Tho tears I nowshe-lwere thoso of contrition forthe unworthy thoughts to whieh I had for a moment yielded. Father , mother, sister, all were forgotten. I lived but in his smile; everywhero with hi m was the Eden of my heart. Hid by a c irtain that partially concealed a recess, I stood unobserved by those who thronged thesaloons of the \ United States Hotel.\ I had leisure to ex- amine the familiar faces that met my sight. Man y a Yes, dear reader, my little husband—not the iden- schoolmate was there, nn d many a rival beauty tical'^Little Dan,\ Mrs. Stephens has immortalized, smiled in con-eion-mess of her own lirvlini<--.<. A but Jonathan Smith, Esq a third or fourth cousin, group were seated near me; I could nut but overhear bvthowav, of John Smith, of newspaper notoriety, their conversation. Tha t I should have a little husband, was a matter of \ So Emm a Lincoln will marry Mr Leckrad the no little surprise lo all my dear five hundred friends, millionaire ' TV ell, it is the ncuie of her mother s and excited th e indignation of ray relations, me n ambition, and her own too. , . , , , women,nu»i ehlldren-in faetnll thatcould boastono \Jfay cousm Kat& fr.r pew* chanty « sake, >!» tie of family connection. Indeed, i t almost surprised not insinuate that. 11 is well known, too, th'it she is me, at first. I who had ever gloried \ six feet two,\ attached to him; and beside^, gratitude to htm for to deseemx TO—am; --<.>-. .—?~M- 1 a^i ^aulncr he r I'fo, moThi easily change, toft warmer they all said. \ Fa n Lincoln might dream of such a sentiment. -— -* — thing; but perpetrate it, never! No, no; they know '• Gratitude and Love, fie! a wild fancy of the po- her better- an d besides, a certain Don Something, et, a s if there was -neb. a thing. \\ hat if he r horse with splendid moustaches, had called several times, didtako fright? there were no others to save her, and one—J. confidential friend—knew just her opin- and she knew it. No, no ; trust to my knowledge ot, -- - - - ^ - T •--*--- ~» -•'-- -T--. .*.... —'-'.easniueh and poor which disabled him fur service. Whil e he was plung- tog in^agony, I dismounted, and th e quick eye of Capt. Ma y otooiwcdAiic ua L alighted, from my horse. Ho inquired if I was hurt, I answered no—thatuvy horse was the sufferer. ' I am glad i t is not your- self,' replied he;' there is another,' (pointing at th e same time to a steed without a rider, which was standing with dilated eyo gazing at thestrife,) -mount him.' 1 Approached th e horse, and he stood still un- til I pu t my hand upon the rein and patted his neck, when he rubbed his head along side of ine as i f pleased that some human being was about to become his companion in tho affray. Ho wa s a noblo bay, which, had, with a number of others, boenpurohased for th o troup in St. Louis. I bestrode him, and we passed through tho first day unharmed. '• On the second day, at Resuca d o l a Pulma, our troop stood anxiously awaiting for th o signal to be whon last in thi s country, spent several dnys in ex- aming the localities in connection with Dr . Dicker- son, and came to the conclusion that these must be \ old \ formations. If they are indeed tho equivalent of the newer Pliocene, then, according to the estimate of a scien- tific friend at ou r elbow, who has made some calcula- tions as to the probable age of Mt . Etna, which this formation underlies, tho human being to which tho bono in question belonged, may have died some myr- iads of years ago—making him, in tho language of, tho President of the Geological Society of Franco, now in this city, a \ very old gentleman.\ But these ar e questions for those who have more leisure for geological investigations than we; and therefore, though none of tho alleged disooveries of scienco havo latterly surprised us so much as this, wo leavo th o whole subjoet in the hands of the sa- vaus of our country, who, we doubt not, will do it ample justice. No other bones, belonging to the human skeleton, were at tlie same time obtained, in consequence of tho oxtucme danger from the. falling in of the super- incumbent an d overhanging oliifa; but wo under- stand that Dr. Dickei'Son\will return to tho south i n the ooursc of a few weeks, to resume his researches. We shall look with interest for the result, and not the less in consideration of tho fact that ho i s a na- tive cf Philadelphia. He has brought to this city numerous interesting relics taken from tlie ancient mounds, and indicntiTO of a greater advance iu tho arts amongst the older aborigines, tha n obtains at this day with tho present Indian tribes. WiU, OF JOHN FITCB. '' I, JOHN FITCH , of tho county of Nelson, do make this m y last will and testament. T o William Rowan, my trusty fri *nd, I bequeath my beaver hat, shoe, knee, and s'oCv buckles, walking stick, and spectacles. To D r William Thornton, of the city of Washington, in th e District of Columbia; to Eliza Ynil, daughter of Aaron Vail, Consul of tlie United States at L'Orient; to .Toliu Rowan, of Bardstowr., so n of said William; and t o James Nurse, of said town, I bequeath all tho rest of my estate, real an d personal, to bo divided among them, sharo and shar e alike. And I appoint tho said John Rowal nnd .Tames Nurse my executors; an d tho legacies hereby bequeathed to them, my said eseou- givca; aud never had 1 looked upon men whusecoun- t( L aw j n cons i,i cratioll of theh . accepting the said teuanecs more clearly expressed a Used dctcrminn- OXOuut orship, and brindn g to a final close all suits lion t o win. T. he lips ol some were- pale with ex- atlnwinn ,i a ttendingto the estate hereby bequeathed, citement, anil their eyes wore that liscd expression. .. H(Ml , v declaring this to be m y last will and which betokens mischief; others with shut teeth u'staracnt.'thisUlUha „ y 0 f J u „ e, one thousand seven would quietly laugh and catch a lighter grip of he hui , Jrcd ' und niuety-eight; witness my hand and itiu, ui auu Lntiuaviii-u nun uu «u-l lima.v.... intae . Bt ,,,i JOHN FITCH\ I This will wa s admitted to probate on th o 10th I day of July, 178K, fixing the period of his death I between the da y of signing nnd its production iu 1 Court. Hi s landlord, Alexander McCowu, pro- saddle, while quiet words of confidence and encour- agement were passed from each to hi s neighbor. All tit ouce Cupt. May rudo tu the front of his troop*— every rein and sabre was tightly grasped, liaising htiiisclf and pointing a t the battery, h e shouted,'Men, . , , ,,. ,,.,,,,,,.-,- followt There wis now a clattering of h..oY* and , ™. re V a ^ cn \- v c,1 . lim > alu1 ' n«™J« l Itf '»»f «• dozen - .ii 10 fire,;,f tbe enemy's t™'uds, his reuiamswere placed in tho grave-ynrd eut.. Ridgely,, nndd thee I next moment wo were sweeping like tlie wind up the j MY LITTLE HUSBAND. BY ZCEUA. OI\ MIA Eft GLEX. a rattling uf sabre slieathes—mv UAVWI m « W „ V -I«I « t , •,-, » , T *i - .,..« •*. - J guns was partly drawn bv Lieut Ridgely an th I ^ Bur-hstm™. In the year IM 3 i t was supposed *„_,. „.',., „;., _„ „,.,L».: i:i.„ <i.„ ,.;.,.i.... n. „ i that the grave could no longer bo found. The sur- viving exeeuti -r, Judge Rowan, wns unable to point ->T was in a squad of nine men, who wore separated ' \ l ™ t - *\ \\\'\'n™'. «' * \\«>' » ™&\ ^^i bv u idioiu-r ot grape from the 1,'itterv and wo were haJ ta ™ 'l'^\' 1 , ° ™\* \'\ ** at : . \ lcn e tu >.\ ill advance, Mt.v leading. He turned his horso op- w '.f «\•«'»»» •} «.\\ «• daughter of McCowu who posite the breastwork, it, front of th e guns, and with I lv \» ess f ' f J i \ \ \'r i ' W \ 8 '? tx ^\ c0 > another shout to • follow I' leaped over them. «—- i nnl kld \ <\ kMr ™««>ibrimcc of (he event. Al l tra- aloftho\ trained startsl te r shout to • follow I' leaped ove r them. Sever- j nnl h f \ rlc ' ir ™u*ni>*\r iu\ the event Al l tra - th o horses did follow, bill mine, not being well ?f 8 °, r a P™ I 1 * 1 J ,l \' n ''\\Kruled ''J' tho wear of cd, refused; two others balked, and theirriders 11\**\'™'* during lortv-five years ol neglect. A e down the ravine to turn the breastwork where I r l , U ™ y ?™\\ vs ''',\. V U K™w-ynrd, passed over his thu rest of the troops had entered. 1 made another attempt to dear the guns with m y horse; turning hiin round—feeling all the timo secure a t thinking tho gun s discharged—I pu t his head toward them and gave him spur, but ho again balked; so turning his Ui ad down tho ravine, I, too, started to ride round the breastwork. As I earue down a lancer dnMied at m e with a luncu in re-.t. Witli m y subro I parried hi s thrust, only receiving a slight ileA wound from its point in the arm, which felt at the time like the prick of a pin. The laucor turned and fled; at that moment a body; and th e rubhHi of adjacent vaults, also de- cayed by time, had accumulated upon it. B y a slight excavation, the grave was identified. Tho death of one individual would have obliterated tho recollection of his rc-ting place for all time. Tho fatality whhh pursued his steps through life, seems to have run n n against his mortal remains. Neg- lected and trodden under foot, a few years more would have p.laeed his bones beyond the reach of recovery nnd hi.itor. A surviving friend, who know Mr. Filch a t Westminster, Pennsylvania, after his return from captivity among tho Indians, describes mi. Th e laucor tumid an d lied; at tha t moment a ' t\'\\ --i\: •• •• ™- <*.;;— -•• -••—-i, — ..all passed through mv hor,o on th e left side an d I ! \ s \™f\ ™ •l\«* »\d \.«»>\}?, hut bearing \an- shattered my rbrht thigh. Th e shot killed my horse ' Pf r \? <*\> »\»' te,rs «\•'•' \» ooimtcnanco was instantly, and he tell upon my lett 1. g, Instating n.e ' l'}\\™* with rm eyo remarkably black and picr- by hi a weight to the earth. There 1 lay, right hi tlie , «\? • '\ I n \*» nl . \ C W'™1« :md conduct, h e was per- il idst or the action, wh«re carnage was riding riut,' ^ eU y «l'V.;rUt; m all dealings sincere and honora- und every moment the shot, both from our own and |^\f ? » W!« ol^ If, T T \A\ £„-£\ the. Mexican guns leaving' up the^r^ouna me. ( ^l^^^^ V^&WSSto uutThad'aTready growu'so weak with m y wound ««««* viiiei..T. Wlm.rv,n.cadv«„™<l was mulera that I was unable, and from the mere attempt, I fell back exhausted. \ To mid to my horror, a horse, who was career- ing about, riderlo.?, luthiu a few yards of me, re- i ; „\\.\\\ ,\ < , ;— \'•'\~'\hn • •• ceivedawi..und.andhe commenced struggling and ; ™\™ nt *>p A honesty , 8 conspicuous. Wieirrita - rearing with pain. Tw o o r three times he onmnear hAl p f the mmnent shows forth without disguise, fulling on me but at length, with a scream of agony ' ? f s *\$* «-- tlioo t ,en-hcarted gratitude that succeeds - *• • . >\ •'• . > •-•-. ..._=_r. nt . For many long monthSj the potty interferences to insanity, inlous nicety, full ami honest conviction. He was remarkable for this, and never uswrled ns true what ho did not firm- ly believe to l.e to.\ In llm mantif eripta which ho has leftj_this char- occured—my w.iunde.1 limb which was lving tiei-osia t „, , •- . , » , . ,. , ...... the horse, received another ball in th e ankle; Obdurately fixed in his purpose, he. submitted to '• I now felt disposed to give up. and exhausted t ™'W'*\'™ ^hh-h the power of man could remove; thr.-mgh pain and excitement, a film gathered over , ftU,i wh \ n ^Ua yied to inexorable circumstan- mv ews, which I thought was the precursor of dis- f.\- 5 lio fwn.e-1 to feel that fa e was wrong, rather solution. Fi-om this hVtesbtat,-I was amused bv lIwn ''\'^\iJ\* v \ ilmi . \\ * - 0 \?\?? °JL«? ort > a wounded Mexican, calling out to mc ' Jiucno Amur •_ ' how ciiulfl hi>< destiny have been fulfilled\? Without j that iron fixedne.s nf purpose, how could this man fcaHO,' and turning my eyes towards the spot, I saw i , l,m t ,ro \ \ x ™\? s ,.'\ I'TO»\''i «» « \>- »'»» tl..ttl!..wt !1 *h 1 ,ldiikaVtifig n ile M id^^ ion of him. (well she did.) and should not wonder if Em Lincoln' s ehara'-ter—shemay di\.embb Fa n yet went to Havana I\ So they settled it among as she chooses, I know the ' ruling power— thenitclves that I would marry the splendid Span- Lceland, I really pity htm.'\ iard, and I decided that I would become Mrs. Smith, \ I half believe you envy her, Kute; yo n know —not that I cared a % for him, but from mere on- none of us would have refused him, and it i s ^carce- price, th e sake of opposition, or something—I could ly fair lotalk about Hie winner, eventhough she has not just then satisiy myself what. Matters pro- carried off th e prize of th e season.\ gressed, th e handsome Don left, Iknew whyhedid \ B y the way,\ said another, \ I wonder how Mrs. so. Mr . Smith was constantly bv my side. I be- Smith manages to got along. 1 hear that they are camo th e subject for scandal t o operata upon ; we living in a narrow street, an d keep only one servant - - - --- 1; - — ; -'— Runawav matches seldom turn out well. I should out of the Oct. 55, WIS. JONES, DENNY & WABD, No. 90 MILK street* Boston, Importers and dealers in Bye Stuffs,Oils, Soups, Chemicals, and Manufacturers' Articles. Manufacturers of tard Oil and Dye Woods. 7\vS WHITE & WRIGHT, ffo. 3 WHITE'S BLOCK, Importers awlDealers in all kinds of Staple and Fancy Furs, Hatters' Goodsj Hats and Caps, at wholesale and retail. D3T- Cash paid for any amount of Shinning Furs and Sheep *clts. 10 Av 'IfUBBS, DEALER JN HATS, CAPS, AND FtTRS. 2 doors South of Perkins' Hotel, at the old stand of A. N. Coras, Washington st., \Watertown Y. 7 EDMUND Mi LUFF, DEALER m BOOTS, Shoeri, Rubbers, &c«, Main st, Sackets Harbor. N. Y. C£jf* Merchants and Dealers will be supplied by tho case or doz. at Boston wholesale pdces,adding transportation. 7 /GERMAN PLUSH CAPS.—1000 GEMIAN \_fi Plush Caps of the host quality of eoods, and manufac- tured and warranted. For rale by retail at from §1.25 to Sl,50,anti atwholesaldinproportion, l.v WHITE & WRIGHT, No. 3 While's Blsflc. Oct. 26, 1916. 10 1STEW ESTABLISHMENT UNDER THE _L_> AMERIL'AN. ShavingandHoirDri's.ine,EaJorsFci i.i m-dnr. nnil Sharoonoius done in the latest Fi-.'nch_Btyle. history, detail what a g. od animal should be. These, together with a close examination of th e general fig- ur e of good cattle, ns illustruted in ou r plates, will aid th e .judgment of th e breeder. \With a well bal- anced judgment of his own, and a sound experience, they will be. a safe guide, nnd h e may g o on hi s way rejoicing. A single word to such, if tiny there be, into whose, hands these pages may fall, as deride tho value plaeed w^re both dissected and exposed to public opinion; Runaway matche s seldom tur n out well. I should my ladv friends voted m e out of the pale of genteel not wonder it love has already flown, society\if I married \tha t poor littlo fellow.\ My window.\ lady mother ha d along conversation with herhus- . .'.'Love! do you suppose she ever loved him? Please j on superior cattle by their breeder^ and such ns 0. & & L. PADDOCK, WHOLESALE AHD RE- <ail dealers In DKY GOODS, JSo. 3 Washington street, \Wa- itertown,N.Y. 6 N. PIERCE, Ko. 1 3 MECHANICS' EXCHANGE, Watcrtowh, dealer in Foreign, Domestic, and Fancy Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, &c. Counhy Produce taken in ex&hangc. 6 RENCH CLOTHS , FKEOTE C.«IiuTam! ti^'and^uVf'thwe of ah'igh order. Let t l tlSlitbimmer ^,me„«, andan exttr^i^ v^r^of | ; nft ; rf „„,„ stooks fu)1 f ut0 umvor thy ha beating time on a little crimson cushion, to the mel- chose to vindicate ia n 8 eccentricity too. odv that thrilled hor heart-harp. I judged it best to \ Peihaps your voetibmovy can in Umc furn Bha seat myself without atying a word. I knew what to more so f«h motive than cocentn.-ity for Mrs . Smith to order, and Shampooing (lone in the At.-o Gentlemen's Clothing reiievatcdnn short nolk-.. *,,..,.,... — --^ give nio a call. J. CHAIVITUN. know their real worth : breeding good animals is a Watertown, Oct. 2.5,1818. 9tf^ [ subject of great labor and incessant care. T o breed successfully, requires skill, talent, resevrch, observa- \ 'i the brecd- . &tli5','to\ s .nher \with most any arncle in the line ..f Cftiuc I in& ol our inie STOCKS inn mio iiu.m MI, hands, nnd mons'oiotliins.iustrcccivirfai STllEETElt'S, : hardly a single generation of man will pass before Juno 12, Witt. No. 4 Mechanics'Exchange. the real lover and promoter of the matchless herds which now so proudly cinbclish many of our rural UHPETS AND SHAWLS.—THE SDBSCBI- estates—a source of pleasure, of pride, and of ctmi- /bei has lostTcreiv.-d over »U yards of Oarpeiing, which f 01 .t t 0 their possessors—will mourn over their degen- adllril to IllBformer stock, malrei the largest anil bent awort- J -ivhieb thotimonr innHin v smrantiim Willi montlo botonnd in Northern Now York, conMsiing • f JYircc eincy, nnd iMueb the timo 01 anotnei geneiationwith Pin, Super Ingrain, and Venetian, from one lo twelve shil-1 great labor and constant solicitude would scarce suf- lin'gs per yard. Al-o a larco lot of Sliuwh. varyingin price ( flee to reinstate in their former splendor and excel- frorn one to thirty dollars, all of « hioh will IjcmM at greatly • x ^ T lont and lahor o f tWs , dnd t bc , d ItEnUOKD PRICES. t3. lliUAioUw , e.0. O LOlirtSt. ! - , . , _.., , . . . , Watortown,Oct.20,1816. 3m3 for nothing; and without remunerating prices be i maintained, the downfall of tho Short Horns in A- oonor or later bc at hand. scat myself withou t saying expect. \So she said at lost, \yo u intend to marry alit- tie beggar, do you 1\ I opened my eyes in perfect astonishment, an d re- spectfully inquired what the meant, though I ha d an well rlul indistinct recollection of having heard that epithet willing I hear d of her but yesterday. A t an y rate, 1 tha lie was holdin a eertiiicatc an d calling to me.* I , , „. ..,*,. The tide of action now rolled nway from me, and i t0 \ thl ' l ' s ' H \ cm \ r W! ' s »«»'ked by the predom- hope again sprung up. The Mexican uniforms be-1 lnrinct ' of intellect over the social qualities. Hi s gin M disappear from the ch.vpparal. and squadrons i p'.' c - lt .l'\D' ,l *t required inoe*«imt mental labor, nnd or our troops passed in sight, apparently in pursuit. ! ! \ s trw,!i af \ ! \ f fl ' on i QlK opposition of men and cir- Wlulclwasthusiiui-i.iiigthei.rosriectsef cseape, I i eunodunces. Baffled in almost eveiy enterprise, beheld, not far from me, a villainous looking mnehe-1 fr ? m , thq ''cradlo to the grave » is i t singular thnt a res. arined witli nn American Serjtfant'ssh.irtBwiird.l'™\' 1 eiinhtitulimmuy impatient or control, should despntching a wounded American soldier, whose bndy I b ™ n wuntpl thi> mnialnhly of thwis who are born, he rubbed—the next ho came to Was a Mexican. I ™d i«ss through life on favorable sides of fortune? whom he served the same wav, nud thus I luokcd on' How man - v m \ u r, f K™ius have hud tho same wenk- Utjiauuunlcxcu^lyKlew fniir. - I \ ws Itmigled with th e fame generous impulses! I drew an uuuWuargea pistol from m y holster* ' ^f\\ lufiriitHieM of stit;»en.io»» intellrets nppcnr lo and, laying myself along my hors\'s nock, wat.-hed ' be more (r,;. .,..( .. I t .di .\• thuntbre'e of ordina- •' \- \ *-VHm; but nom'n-I rym'-r?\'-•'•••''\ '\ \ ture-like bnnnno, and h e Hi 1 in anotherdiroction. I need not t.'iy that had h e visited mo I should have taken one shot at the enemy and would have died content had I succeeded in makingsucheiut'eassinbiietlicdust. Two hours] •alter I hud the ph-asure of shakina; sunn; of my com- rt'TnvTorr.FU'iM:! , rades by the hand, who were picking up the wound-1 the \>\ offl.mnel they tirejrtat conwrvalnrs of health. ed. They lilted my Mexican friend too, and I at \ ' ' \'\\\ \ ple.i?ed to say he, as well as myself \ again the sanguine battle of Kesftca ue ia i-aiiii.>. i •-- - _ Z. I weather require warm eluthing, and when once the * .S-rgi-ani Mil'on cxhibife.1 to ns the r..rtifi.'ite wl.Hi the -winter clothing is put on it should not b e changed un- M.-vi<-au?olo'Wnf!?rwardsr.n\'criti.d!'. hi.o. It i-from the ! ,.,, ., (,„.,,.,-,„ +;.,. \\ S irn, w- ( otlo'i' arrives Ifbvnce- Trea.siirdr..fCoihnll»,eertifvin(rlli8tl.el.clr.i.s..li..il,er^ii till tut «.iK..n I « J.uim' auiu aim i.h. u »y nL B hr c^valo r.f tt,-u h ririirnn., am) was naou-d Carl.fi Sih-a. t h'Ct in thisp-Tticular a cold is taken it may settle on it is dat..d al Saluilo, 13th of April, 1610.-5/. Z.ot.i» linal^,' the l\n«« an d soon ripens into a coretimption. a dis- ' smnv E iy belorigiug to our climate. I n Scp- the man Th e wi count i ! ,.r 1 i! •• p r lo t. r t'li r r th^'rgr&ftt «e- ,r K. r.fii... o^, inalikind often throw In i\i-n?v ili.n'ty up'ti IhcTr muito. evirait^ are from the ac- -Huwever some may decry in g u p th e wound-J uioui-e oiu.uiu'-.m' v .\v b .-...^ - nu'i too, an d I atn ' Good pliysirliiiis have said that few childrenwei'cnf- if, live tn tight over! footed witli summer complaint hist season, who wore c a de l a Paima.'' flannel next t'. their t-hin. Our sudden changes of Froio Hie Phiia.ielf.bia U*. ,S. Gazette. FOSSIL REMAINS OF MAN. There is now deposited at tlie rooms of the Acad- emy of Natural Sciences, in this city, th e t( a*?tt- nominata,'' or bones of the pelvis belonging to the human species, recently found fossil hy Dr. M. AV. Diekereon, a native ot this city, in tho Mammoth . shall welcome her us an old and esteemed friend, let ] Ravine, near Natchez, Misshsippi. in the same strat- , others do as they choose.' 5 1 ifieatiun with tho b-jnrs of tbo M-T?albcrium, Milo- e'lso we mriy E iy t'-mber, OeW.er and November, we experience many sudden changes of Ihe weather, and whenever it i s nild enough t.i produce a chill then warm clothes should be tuod.— Mtdical Journa'. A Onoi. Rn«.—A Quaker on a certain occasion, wns asked in a lordly tone by a magistrate of over- whelming vanity, whoso former business was that of a carpenter, why he did not take off his hat when ho came iriloUtn j.veaenec. Tho friptvl rcplifl-. *lti» Zebra, Bi- ! a privilege Clunkers are allowed.' ' If i t wore in my ner s a n ti s Lney CUOOBO. ' . .w^-^.-j ^ --.- - How I blessed her for those words, Lucia,Brereton, don, Megalonyx, the Tupia- Castroides, Zebra, «*- , M ,..,...„. ™_ ell did I rememTier her. She was so amiable, so un- son. Elk. a gigantic Hor^e, and a nondescript ani- j power,' t M the riilicnluus self-important justice, swcl tiling to \believe thjt any one h id erred, I longed mai discovered also b y Dr . Dickerson, and below, ling nut with apscudo dignity and giving his cane a to clasp htrhand in the sineerily of frieudslii] 9000 MUFFS, PROM $1 TO .§50; SOME AS mericawill so. sO\J\J\J elegant as can lo ..btained tu any iTy. Alao — L. BARROWS, No. 12, WEST SIDE WASHING- ton st, (at the bid stand of (?. Woodruff,) is now receiving a full supply of Family Groceries, and will be happy to wail upon customers. ' Watertown, Sept. 22,18-1G. 5yl FULLER, STORY & CO., IMPORTERS, WUOLE- aaieahtt Retail Dealers in Crockery, China, ClaFs\Vare,Brit- •ahriia.'Warc, Looking Glasses, &c. &e.. No. tt'Whitb's\block Watfertown.U.Y. 1 •H.A.^ULLErt, P.-.T. STORY, M.K.Fn&LEIl, TO OilOESBECK. N. W. STREETER OFFERS TOR SAIEASUPE- 1 lior assortment of Cloths, also ready mado Clothing. ,N. B.—The Tailoring business enntinued as usual,atNo.'i JHechanics' Exchange, Watertown, N. Y. 1 O. H. HARRIS, BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, with all thecheap literaturo.antl periodical; of the day, for sale onlhe mosl reasonable terms, Main st. Sackets Harbor, i our usual stock of Hatters Goods at wholesale, and at prices much roducfd. 05^ CASH paid for any amount of Shipping Furs and Shtiop'S Pells. •WHITE & WRIGHT, No. 3 While's Block. Oct.20,1816. 9 T HE LAST CALL—AMI PBRSOWS INDEBT- ed to \ Tho Watcrtowil Cotton Milh Company,\ are hereby notified to call and pay their notes and account* previ- ous lo the first day of November next, as nil demands due and unpaid onlhat day, will without distinction be put in suit. Tho subscriber having tho.boqksaiid notes, may be found either at tho Old Factory Store or tlie Phciilx Mill, near tho Cotton Fa^ory. T. BAKER, Agent. Watertown, Sept. 18-16. 5 0. A. SACKET & CO.. DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, Groceries, Hardware, &c. No. 1 Phcenix Buildings, Sackets • !farbor,}Sr Y. 1 151 PEOPLE'S STORE.—D. MBSTHORN, J)ciler in Fancy and Stnple Dry Goods for Cash. Next door Wcstof Welch's building, Court st^ Watertown. 1 POT.ITOI: ROT.—A correspondent of Orange Coun- ty, with tho signature of CHARLES, writes\TIS that according to his experience, the best way to escape the potatoc disease, i s to plant very early. Hestates that last spring ho planted one corner of a lot about a fortnight earlier than the rest of the field. \ 'They were,\' he says, \ well tended, and while th o vines were green, I mowed off the tops of half cf the first planted and half of tho last. On digging them, I found mowing the tops did no good whatever, no dif- ferenso being pcrceptiblo between those which wore mowed and those which were not. Of those which were planted first, (abnut tlie 10th May.) three-fourths were rotten; those planted last, had not a sound ono \J Jest rccei-eod from New York n choice selection nf the I among tlicni. IPLOTHS. CASSIMERES AND VESTINGS. I—„ • ,.-,,. - ff ,.,,» « ,-\. •\ . . , „.__. XT-... v...,—,. o) M E( .] eC |j on „f ln o I among them. Again, of those potatoes which were cdr, Linen PrilHngs,; planted in a- field about the 27 th April, I should judge from the few which have, been dug, that comparative- rcn's Clothing, nd made up to above Goods, together witli Summer Twi anil nil kinds of GeodB made use or for Gentleu u'liicli arc olteretl for *n\e at reduced nnces.™ order if retiuired, oil short notice, at No. 4 luVlianl'';;' Ex- olmngo. N. W. STKEETER. Sept. 15,1S4S. i P. S-—The Tailoring business continued as usual Putting done on short no lice. N, \\V S, ly few will be rotten , although the yiel d will be quite light, f think potatoes which do not rot, do notyield as well ns they did a few years ago.\— Cultivator. SASTORD'S CHEAP CASH STORE, Wo. Central ihqefr, i --•--„ ' ecrtc3cHoap.fyrC83h, (Terrtnlijbe*, Wlrttewn, K- \V. Dry G.'0dx hndPry Gro- TVTOTIOE.—-A. N. CORSS HAVISOTOIS DAY 1 ^i mude an assignment b the undersigned of all his Book Accounts, Notes, Jiulemellls, Chosesin Action.alnt Personal Pronwty for the Wlittjf his cro.litors, Noliee is hereby giv- en that all persons this day indeliied, by noui, account, or otherwise, will bo required to call at my Store in Watertown, and mako imrnediato settlement. Prompt attention to this no- lice ^necessary to close l^\^^^^^?.\. • Sa Walwtown, July 31FI, 1816.' ' -'I ing, as I did, the exact amount of my father s rent- roll ; an d that perhaps I might m time exchange my patronymic for Smith. \You shall not,\she replied, \m y blood shall never mingled with that plebeian race. I would see yon laid beside your sister first. ,..„_.,. I ha d inherited her spirit, an d I replied that his family was as old as our own, that I cared no t for that, were he a beggar I would marry him, an d as it wns, I would marry him before my next birth-day. I was ordered to my room. That night m y mail brought me a letter. I replied, agreeing to elope in three days. My father also received a letter asking mvhand. My mother dictated the reply. I was no't very happy in the anticipation of my marriage, vet I laughed as usual, and oven wont so far as to make a confident of my sister, having exacted from her a promise of secrecy. She, too, disliked my fa- vorite- not that Plutus frowned, but because every one else did. So I got very little sympathy from her, thou-ru she frankly confessed, that if Mr. Smit h was but six inches toller, she. too could love hi m for his noblo qualities of head and heart. I resolved t o ask my respected parents myself, to give their consent to my union. I found them tete-a» tote My father parted the tangled carls o n my forehead and kissed me as usual. My mother rock- ed herself into a violent pissioj _ \ Well a said I, at last, '-will the obstacles in tho yfay of my union with Mr- Jonathan Sniith ever be I did love to dwell upon that name, fori know there were\ those that detested it. My father glanced at his wife; his lip quivered T saw- it, but h e had not courage t o resist her slightest will. She spoko not-; he echoed hor thought--\ Never- !•> I left the apartment. I rathor think there wasa Emma. How swiftly the houi-3 flew by much to say; and she was unchanged; unchanged except in personal beauty, that had assumed a more ' spiritual cast; and lis I g4Zed on her yonng face, rn- I diant with, hone and\ happiness, I prayed that t-orro\ diant with, hope ami happiness, I pray mightmever sit upon her brow—that her life might beoneofioy. Th e \season\ was passing away. I left the \\Springs\ without being recognized by any one but mv sister. After a tour through the. west- ern states \I returned to Ne w York, and then left for my native village. All tho appurtenances of wealth accompanied me. They werevain things that I des- pised t but I had left home an outcast. It was ne- cessary I should redeem myself. 'What strange thoughts camo over me , as 1 neafed m y childhood haunts. Ho w familiar seemed every tree and shrub —tho very rivulets danced to the same old song, and the bird-s seemed Welcoming mo back again. Ihe carriage rolled to the door, th e porter obeyed tbe summons. I \was ushered into tho parlor to awr.it \ Mr s LineoW Ther e was a rustle of silk on the staircase. My old girlish glee returned. I arose thusaof the Mostcdonand a stratum containing ma- j flourhh, ^ would have youi bat nailed to you r head.' rine shells. i - I thought,' said the shrewd follower of Perm, with This discovery is perheps the most remarkable one most provoking noncliulence, ( that thee hnd given up that has characterized the progress of modern Gcol-1 (be trade of driving nails.' The pompous justice wns ry, and its announcement at th o meeting of the j dumb-founded! Association of American Geologists,'-' in Septem- ber, excited a degree of interest proportionable to its scientific importance. We had ourselves settled down quietly in the opinion of th e ''Savants,\ that, however aueicntlhe rocky strata of the earth, man at least must bo of comparatively recent origin, his T-maihs having never been before found as a proper fossil in any of the upper tertiary, (or newer Plio» eerie) or older formations. But this fact, if i t be real, proves him t o have been fj r a period at least, contemporaneous with tho monsters of the olden time, that, before th e subsidence of the primeval i oi ncu.«. i oceans, inhabited this continent AVo could imagine They werevain things that I des- this bone to have fallen into this fissure produced by earthquake, or to have come to it s position in several other ways; but w e understand that the facts, as they have passed under the severe scrutiny of the ablest geologists i n the country, several of whom, at the meeting of the Association, exerted themselves in defence of their previoos theories l are such as not to be explained by supposition of this kind. Hot only wns the bone found i n the stratification with those of the animals above mentioned, but it sMuioiujv-. ,.. j «... e .. „ — 0 , hu s also the appearance of hiving been entombed, at and touched the tip of m y mother's finger with my j th e same time being, in the opinion of those who ungloved hand. I was proud, haughty a s herself; 11 ought to h e judges of such matters, in tho same stage discovered, is about A \WITTY Ii.i.usiE.vriax.—Cuts for advertisement are not always so significant ns they might be, but we have met one i n a Worcester paper which contains a rare combination of utility aud wit. I t is a picture over un advertisement of hair cutting and curling, and consists of it hare cutting oif at full speed before an- anar.onda who is curling up to spring upon hira. This is 'cutting' and 'curling 1 with a vengeance. S03IETUIM1 SI'IBITL'AL 'Is my vrifo out of spirits V Eaid John with a sigh, As he r voice of a tempest gave warning; 1 Cln.te out, sir, indeed,' said the maid in reply, ' For sh e finished the bottle this morning? ' but I know how many horns 'Jake,'said nnold farmer the other day to Ono of his mowers,' do you know how many horns there aro in a dilemma ?' \^o,' replied Jake, there arc ina quurt of whiskcyl' \If I were so unlucky,' said an officer, 'a s to havo a stupid hori ,1 would certainly, by all means, make i-i— „„ i A clergyman who was in company, , of perfect fossilization. camo no t a \beggar but mistress of a n establish- , „ , Mont equal to her own. t was the same earelesi girl , Th e ravine in whieh it was that had. once asked if th e obstacles in th e way to my 7 miles in length, about 150 feet wide, and from 50 4 \ \ \— L: - -'-* **•' i-'.i i>. -tsiii itc ^ile was occu- Cttors is MAINE.-—The Maine Farmer says,—\It has been an excellent season. Grass hns been excel- lent, and our barns ar e full of hay. Wheat has been more than an average crop. Outs ar e very good.— Indian corn was\ never better. Potatoes, as a general thing, are of good quality, though hardly a n aVorage crop, ns it regards quantity—not so many planted as ^raS^&^ KbCkWanaVCr;,£0Cr0r ]oi E ^^ffi^lnmyc^utlcould^othan ; so unlueKyy sum uu. '.mw., «.. — t ,1 would certainly, by all means, make him a parson.' A clergyman who was in company, coolly replied,'you think differently sir from your father.' WHAT'S it; A SAME!—We see by the papers that '-* -'-i Louisville on the 31st I dreamptthat t dwelt inraarbie „, „nterrupted ....erruptod by a remark that \ Of dream had been realized.\ I pointed to my carriage ^'i by a -enuirk_that^Of^ourse i; .n y | to ^^SI SSt^tSSS'te some question among |nkeothSr people. now drawn up before th e window. \Someof \ : \Yes I wa3 favored with a most uneq geologists as to the relative antiquity of these formal — '• —'-'•—*t-«.v. +>. fcolmirr l*i f.be nutter w n up before tn e window. , ^u.^.^™ „„ .eof your friends I\ She said, interrogatively. I tions—some conceiving them ttThefong to the upper SAVE TOO ! my best friend, Mr. Smith.\ tertiary or newer Pliocene of Mr. Lyell, and others people wh o favored with a most Unequivocal glance, of regarding fh-m as even older Mr . Lyell himself, road cars w] SAVE -TOOK EYES.—The Medical Journal idvjseS «nle wh o wieh to eavethoireyes n- t to read in rail- •hen in rnotl'-n

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