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Binghamton courier. (Binghamton, N.Y.) 1844-1849, June 25, 1845, Image 1

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llX ! ^ E & b P A ^ V E R T 4 $IN«p., 3 • ^ ^ a t e oM wcel^ ' 'U U 1'I * « - ' V - L- ‘ ayt> !''.. i -i&ft ------- '■' W j f l f t i t f p b ■tote coiutnn 1 year, Professional Cards -ijot exceed ine 10 lines* . _ ._ Y-LS^tOvfL'* • -j -u*„- *»,-*,; ; •*P'j • fc ■ * 'O f L e g a l advertiseirientK Ht llje rates aljowfej by law. ^tT'Trri- Mf'n-rvj-ra:? . { -.v’t: »■ “Zw* / ‘TV/T & R 'TGAGE S A L E .—-Mor.tgago r, Am y W e st ly j L of U n ion, Broome county; m o rtgagee, Da­ v i d 'C rocker o f Lansing,. T o m p k ins, c o n m y ; m.ort- ffage dateA l l t f i J u ly 1842 it)cl recorded 16th July lSftpffB tckom e 'c c iantysC ierk’s office in Book oi n¥Wtgages ^o;< JO,,page. 243? contitioned for the paym e n t o f the sum. o f $*237,10; am o u n t claimed to be d u e at'the date ol*this notice $283,77. Des­ cription of m o rtgaged prem ises—“ A ll that certain farm or pardeIM ldnd*sitliale in Union aforesaid, being fifty sjxacrp,f;ai\d tfeprty four rods o f land, to be tak e n .J r q m ,t,he .squthside of ohe hundred and thirty six.* a n d an h a lf acrefs o f land, from lhe east en d*oPLbGriu rnbe r.forty six 'i n the grand division of the Boston Pure base,Cby a line; p a rallel with' the conveyed by John “RJ. his w ile ttfmiof. Xh'C ih p n i es secured fo'be p a id by a a id m o rt­ gage\ a n d 'by y i k t i e o f a po.w’er therein contained, tKe’kaid m o rtgage 4vill be'^dyeclosed;in p u rsu a n c e l n o : 1 4 . ] [ W H O L E N O . 7*18. 'n’Sfe statute,' ao'lifthe'premises, therein described Vrill b e Sdtd a t p u b lic auction: to the highest bidder lon -Thursday the 4th dax. o f September next, at 10. tfp t o i k »A . M |*.af t.hejC q u rL H e iise in the y i Uage of B ir i|h W f o \i?—E)afed' lOrh' Jarfe, 1845, ;* jT2uds - f D A V ID C R O C K E R , Mortgagee* i *if * *' ' __ -... .T I ; IT ----- -WTt .■■■-•. ■ . it.*. ! b R ^ ^ A ^ E « A L E ^M o rtgqgpf John G / Er- r_j.,yi|te}..Mor.igageefH e n ry,M ather, A ssignee of M o f fcgage, A m m i^Doubteday ^ M o r tg a g e dated the; ’eighth day o f lilafqh. jn the year o f o u r Lord ohe ^fiptisand eight forty two, Recorded in Kfdpma, goti.Htjr e.lerks * office, the nifrth day of pne'fhQUsand.eight hundred and.forty two, at.nine cx’-chjek A .M . in,book-of M ortgages N o . 10 p:iges I35 and -l36,A m o u n t claimed to be due. a t thepi\st*piiblicatipn o f this notice, fourteen dollars, aifi<X|mt to become'due two h u n d red \dollars with in- tcre.st;‘fiom the eighth day o f .M a rch , one thousand eight h u ndfed and forty five.' Description of M o rt- . gaged p r e m i s e s ,A l 1 those two certain lots or p a r­ cels* o f lancl Iving in the village of Binghamton be- ingJnts n u m S er five and six (5 and 6 ) 'in Double­ day and'Lew is’ subdivision Of o riginal lot num b er seventy e ight (78) situated on the east side of the Chenango river and. bounded as follows; southerly. on--Academy o r H e n r y street: east by lot num b e r se7en(7)< west by lotnninbef four (4); and' north* erly by lands Of H . L e w is, said lot num b e r six(G ) -is fifty-five fefet front a n d 'fifty s ix feet re a r a n d a- boul.one, h u ndred and eighty six feet deep. Said, lo t nuhiber Rve (5) is fifty dye feet front and fifty six feet veaf find about fine hundred and ninety five 1 eet deep. S a id m o rtgaged prem ises w ill be sold at public auction on Saturday the 10th day of July nex t, a t 12 O’clock at n o o n , at the C o u rt H o u s e in Binghamton in the county of Broome. Dated April 1 2th 1845. JN O . H . H . P A R K , A tt’y: ^ ,|A.*DocBr.EDAY, A ssigned . 4 Q M E R J F P ’S SA L E :-B.y v i r t u e o f o n e e x e c u tion h S 'issued out of the-office of the C lerk of the cbruntyTof B room ? , and to. ine.directed-and deliver- edfagainsf the goods and chattels, lands and tene­ ments' af-Thotnas H o rton-in my bailiwick. I have leyied on* a n d shall expose to sale at p u b lic auction as the Jaw directs,-at the Phenix H o tei now kept a n d occupied by. Isaac B.-Gere in the v i l la g e 'o l Binghaihtori, County of Broome and. State of N. Ttark, on-Saturday the 19th day of July, in the year of. .o.ueJLord o n e thousand eight hundred and forty ^five, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that day, all th e right, .title, interest, claim and dem a n d o f the said T h o m a s H o rton of in and to the following nescribed p rem ises to wit::—A ll that c e rtain p i e ; e o r parcel o f land, sit uate lying and being in the town jNaniicohe and County of Broome and State of N. Y o rk, i n , the east co r n e r o f lot n u m b e r three hundred and. sixty-five(365) o fthe Boston Purchase so called.;' :afuf b o u n d e d a s follow s: on the south by lands of C h a rles B. \Van W a rren , on tbe east by lands o f G e o rge R a n d a ll, on the n o rth by lands of George W . W ilson, and ou the west by lands of D a n iel M o o n , c o n taining fifty three acres o f land be the sam e m o re o r less: together with all and sin­ gular the hereditaments and* appurtenances there­ u n to belonging or in a n y wise a p p e rtaining.—D ated a t Binghamton, this 3lst day of May, in the year of onr Lord one thousand e ight hundred and forty-five. I t _________ JO S E P H B A R T L E T T , Sheriff. ' K y O R D E R oi Robert M onell C ircuit Judge of J D the sixth circuit, -Notice is hereby given, that a n attach m e n t has issued a g a in s t tire estate o f B a r - ton P. Tieknor,late of the town of Triangle county o f B room e, a n absconding or concealed debtor, on due proof made to the said circuit Judge, pursuant *o the directions o f the statute concerning “ A ttach­ m e n ts against absconding, concealed or non-resi­ dent debtors,” and that the same will be sold for the paym ent :of his debts, .unless he the said Barton P . T fckner appear and discharge such attach ment a c ­ cording lo law within three months from the first p'ublicafioft o f t h i ; nfitice—A n d 'h a t the payment of any debts, ai\u the delivery of a n y property be­ longing tothe said debtor, to him , or for bis use, ahd the transfer ol any property by him, for any purpose whatever are.lorbidden b y law , and are void. Dated M ay 22 nd LS45. D W I G H T H. CLA R K E , i'0-w'7 __________ Att’y for a ttaching creditor. \VT O T IC E .—In pursuance of an O rder o f John i . \ R. Dickinson, Surrogaie of the County of Broome, notice is hereby given, to all persons having claim s against the estate of John W . T . Potter, late o f Conklin imsaid county, deceased, to present thesam e , w ith the vouchers thereof to the undersigned at her residence in C o n k lin aforesaid on or before the 10th day of Novem ber n ext.—D a ­ ted M ay 8,1815. -* M A R G A R E T P O T T E R , u7-6iu ' A d m inistratrix. L o o k ! H o w m y B a b y L a u g h s ! f i ^ x • t * j JCBWAHI) nriioMAa., It Is k lovely diglit to see A n infant laugh delightedly; B u t loyelicr the ailept sm ile ■.' I n the rapt m o ther’s 'eye the w h ile , . 'Ro rriark! The pupils Wide'dilated Rcve*r licr heart ihfoxiciatcd T W ith ■ p leasure inexpressive, t Y e t , at the sam e tim e excessiv e ; * Q uite/quite a transcendental joy A t the inerriness of thaYblest boy! 1 • . - -. - . A vision I beheld like this,- A n d j .oh ! m e thought no terren e bl.is^i. , Could ever equal s.uch a scene ; . 'Nfir Cupid and tljc .Papliian jqtieen, .In beauty m atch the artlesS; pair, . T h a t re v ell’d .in enjoym e n t there y '■ Tli^ mother a mere girl indeed The babe just from his swaddling freed—r One as the other, innocent,. A n angel o’er a cherub.bent. * f If e r s w e e t em p loym e n t a blush brought, Which .must in the moss-rose be sought, U p o n her c h e e k . A pearlier hue, J u s t pcncil’d w ith faint veins of b lue, Her infant’s wore,—the stranger sun Not yet a ruddier tint had won; A s careless on her lap he sat, lie.look’d one nisiruNG heap of fat, U n form ’d —b.ut b e a u tiful-—a th in g O f G a rricei’s im a g in in g ! Her gorgeous hair, with.-sportive grace, . She shook in his young upturn’d face; . T h e - d a n c ing curls, like flashing ligh t, - — .So r a d ian t — so intensely bright, lie snatch’d, yet his imperfect hold, Could not retain those threads of gold; So, w ith affected force s h e drew The curls from his soft fingers through. “ Look ! how he laughs I look only look 11’ A n d th e n again her curls she shook,. su m e d M r.. D o r r g a v e hi.rti l/uf'ITulef tFbubleu-as to follow ing tip th e 'd isc ip ljfie ol t h e p r iW h .’ T h e rcnltr tvec flier hn bVid iUni’h . . -Oh ! magic' c u rls! -Oh !- B eauty’s dower! Awak’ning with enchanting power, Tlte-glacdekt‘laugh in infant mirth, T h a t e’cr resounded from the earth T o ’the blue skies—to echoed bo By kindred seraphs pure as he! It was a picture passing fair. A n d bless’d be God, by no means r a r e , ' For the SAME-ineffable joy Each mother feels—and too her boy. unacquainted; — it :.1 .. t ster county,. queptly to our! fi+st.-^sight' p f him,- from a tyindo vv; on tbo n rii •m-i ./—rtt* i* id I*. I ia .'ftv-A' a .In i-l, n ; — —- — -■ •? y i v f C \ 1 !y w h i t e and\ g a v e evidence T e f b l e n e s s ^ s p far fis' w e co^-ld ju d g e , ibfi^,,.h e ‘sheiiiferri'td‘ 'have lost flesh sincefwe lasf ^dW h im, * ' 11 *1 * '■J W e renia rkfcd to’ihe 'Wkpdeh/tHa't 'tve' pfe^ . , ................................................... „ns» 4 <w.«w!_. F e e l i n g as >Ye..di.(l,,hp\veyjer, it g r a te d upon o u r ea r s m u s t unmuTisically.\. ’ W e left th e prison, neV er Wafiiffig^to en ter its silent, tom b lik e , vvails,-again. - w h ich w e s a w w o u ld h a v e beeti)iR .eyquisiifcly painful one, had w e believed fiVlr. D o r r to have been w r o n g , in his attem p t fo estab lish -th e P e o p le’s C o n s titution * .k n o w in g ; K im ^ toibave^ b e e n . h o n ­ estly so, o f w h ich by th e w a y , h e m q s t have by th is tim e convinced a i l his m o r e in tellig e n t o p ­ ponents, w e could not h a v e qonte.ipplated his in­ ca r c e r a tio n i n su c h a p lace,o th e r th a n w ith poig- p a n t so r r o w , F e e l i n g as w e do, re v ie w io g his co u r s e by t h e aid of a' co o l,‘deliberate, and w e hope, p h ilo s o p h ical trdln of' reflettio n and study-— satisfied a a w e now a r e ,t h a t h e ’w a s r ig h t c e r t a i n l y as to p rin c ip les, hovy could w e view him confined w h e r e h e now w ith o th e r than, th e m o st in d e s c r ib a b ly a g o n i z i n g em o tions We saw before us, breathing Ufeisatne: air with felons, not th e heartless s lave tQ a m b ition, not th e m e rciless tra i t o r — w h ich som e t>f' liis.political Opponents a re to p r o n o u n c e him2— But one*of whom, in the language o fa gifted A m erican po­ et, w e m a y s a y : > “ H e kept bis Imncsly and truth,- ! H is independent .tongue and. pen, . , . A n d moved, in manhood as .iri Pride of his fellow men. Sl rong setisc, deep feel fug,'passion st rong, A hate of tyrant-and of knave, ^ A love of right, t i e o r n .o f w roh|, \ ' O f coward and of s lav e ; \ ’ . , * . * .u A kind, true heart, a spirit high, T h a t could not fear and w o u ld, not bow, Were wriiten in liis manly eye,. And on his manly brow..’’, * ; „ ^ u u u u . o , u l l | i u a l l V « , J-'M v , A l . U d l l l c c s\vhifeh; they; a r e e'x.lensive ii lih'e .1 town.4 of K i’ngsi^oA.^dr'lfey, a\i4Mangerties. ^H'd H\hVd wbfked 'wjtfi anyded-ree of ^profit * w ffhftrP t h er' pa st* Y\v,o',br fh rp&j ear's Jr T his! is . a sotO’fib !of Iveallh'’to' m a n y eriternrism ff men\ I t A t’r» ss;7-.} -j. u.*f| ? , ! j T 7 *1, r j '..f i c of m il country, and affords constant em p loym ent' •to-hun9?eds bf labarers •i ■ . _< . t at a Io what. Oxtent.-y[Kir)g|loh \HickOry Demo- x t a t . - * “ ; '■'* ■ h Governor Dorr. [From the Providence. Gazette.] W e visited the State Prison yesterday morn­ ing, no! w e hope, from the m o rbid cu r io s ity w ith w h ich m a n y persons w o u ld g o to su c h a p lace, but for th e p u rp o s e o f w itn e s s in g th e scene fif T h o m a s W. D o r r ’s in c a r c e r a tio n , o f j u d g i n g from perso n a l o b s e r v a tio n , so far a s w e couldl, w h a t a r e his p resen t s tate o f h e a lth , th e c h a r a c ­ te r of his co n f inem e n t, and th e greal comforts , w h ich he is alled g e d to possess o v e r his ielio'w prisoners. W e were very handsomely received by the Warden, (who, from the moment the heavy iron door w a s throw n open to adm it us w ithin the gloom y isles of the prison, took us in hand and showed us about. We first entered Mr. D o n ’s cell, w h ich is about m id w a y , on th e lo w e r isle:. W e found it to contain a com m o n bedstead, on w h ich (here w e r e a feather bed, a pillo w , and some a n i c l e a ot co v e r in g , a l l in a state of e x ­ trem e -neglige — a kind of ro u g h d e s k , upon -w h ich t h e r e w a s a bible and cn e o r tw o p a m p h ­ lets, an o r d i n a r y ro c k in g c h a ir , a n d sev e r a l b u n ­ dles of clothes, upon sev e r a l shelves. V a r io u s a n i c l e s of W e a ring a p p a r e l w e r e h a n g i n g up, about th e ap a r tm e n t, an d on a sh e l f n e a r th e door, tvas a plate cofi!ainihg tw o * o r t h r e e k in d s o f d r v h a r d e n e d bread, a botvl in w h ich th e r e w e re s o m e j u t ik s of s a lt beef a n d p o r k , as vvelli as s u n d r y phials, co n taining w h a t w e presum e d to be m e d icines. T h e a i r of th e cel! w a s e x ­ tre m e ly d a m p and c h i l l y ,— o r w e fqlt it. to be so, after o u r w a lk u n d e r a hot. m id d a y . s u n , an d o v e r th e b u r n i n g sands t h r o u g h w h ich w e had n e c e s s a r ily to w a d e , in p a s s in g r o u n d . th e sh o r e , w h ich in terv e n e s betw e e n th e city and prison. . W e aslced the W arden why it was that M r, Dorr was furnished with a rocking chair, the to t h e l a n d i h g at ‘W ilb e r ,nfi'pm w h e n c e tHe sto'ne; is s h ip p e d to N e w - Y o r k an d otfief s e a -coast c i t - , iM : f £ Sil ; o n s o m e d a y s ’ari s 1 VuV village, t' * ’ - P * W e ’a r e inform e d That t . ' ? * v. > f '.Su e R E G IM E N T A L O R D E R S . , Bingham ton, J a n e 2, 1845. I N pursuance of the power vested in me, by Chap. . X. of the (si p a n qf the Revised Statutes of this state, I, J. C A R T E R RQBIE, Colonel and com­ m anding Officer ofthe 201 regim ent of Infantry of. the n iiliiia bf the state o f New-York, do hereoy ap- point.a Regimeutal Court-M artial, for the trial oi airdelinquents and deficiencies in the said regi­ ment, to consist of three members, v i z : M a jor W m . T . Broadfobt, as P resident thereof, Captain W m . Park-, arid Lieut. Carlos P. p u c k e r , as members. T h e said court vfritf convene on the 4 th day :of October next, at the house of W m . H , M uzzy in the town of Chenango, arid adjourn from time to tim e, as sliajl be.cpme accessary for the transaction •oLbusiness. ,P 4w ________ J:C A R T E R ROBIE, Colonel. New F \oiTRh Manufactoi’y. -: f F AR,I<il$R3' T : |K E N O T I C E ,—T h e subscriber ’ has;cgm'menc|d'ttre‘‘m anufacture of Plough's, in. ihe^vjtlage Qf D ilighhnifon, and is now prepared IfiT u rfitshlheT a l'm e rs of Broome County with a S h p e n o f a rticle, made of the v erv best castings and timber,- and of the iatest and most approved p a t­ terns. ‘ Persons' w ishing tb p u rchase a re invite'd to call at his m anufactory, w r ^ o o r north of John A. C o llier’s office in Fianklm j.st., where the Ploughs may be examined,.and where they may be obtained^ a t c h e a p 'a s a f a f i f otber establishment in the statt^ o f New Y o rk. Ploughs w i l l ^ I s o be repaired at\ short ndiiee. and hy competenx and experienced worYtiii'eif; *fariniilS Prodace 'vil1 be received in paymqiit.,*,;\ . . . N. B. 'Ploughs arid’ C A S H exchanged for all kinds a - L u m t e r . . s y 6 ^ T L E T ; r . Bingham tori, April *2,1845. » p2-tl f - bedstead and feath e r bed, w h ich on e n t e r in g o t h ­ e r cells w e found th e y lacked 2 W e wer.e fold, that he was subject to rheumatic affections, fee qucnUy sick , and • that such an allowance was recommended in his case , as it m ight bf, w ith other prisoners , when tke necessity'demanded ,— or as w e had a 1 ightio infer, provided ibey w ere as frequently indisposed as he \yas, W e were perm itted to t a k e a piece of M r., D o r r ’s G r a h a m bread a u ’fiv w ith us,.after w e had lasted i t ; th e pork and beef did not look sufficiently inviting io r us tb test t h e i r q u a l i t i e s ; i t 'i s not u n lik e ly th e y m i g h t h a v e been p a latab le, had w e been -upon fftd last s i a g e l o f s tarv a tio n . W e w ill not ’say, th a t we were hot Heart sick , when n e . s u r ­ veyed th e spot, w h e r e i.h e noble p r is o n e r h^d ^doubtlcs^ pafssed'm a n y a W e a ry and sick d a y , G r id 'n ig h t, attd w e sh o u l d / not e © ’I s r a e l i ’s E l o q u p n e e . [A writer in a London paper gives the follow­ ing description of M r. D ’Israeli. < ITe presided at a re c e n t m e e tin g of th e P r i n t e r s ’. P e n s io n Fund, and from his bearing on that occasion the details o f th e description a l e d r a w n :] * “ T h e c l o t h 'i s w ithdraw n , and* M r. D ’L r a e li rises to propose o u r so v e r e ig n lady th e Q ,ueen. T h i s , as w e ll as th/e r e m a in in g routine toasts, he giv e s in th e m o st ineflably coxcom b ical m a n n e r . If it w e r e not that y o u see th e t h i n g is perfectly n a tu r a l to th e m a n — th a t he is quite at h o m e in th e part, y o u w o u lJ im a g in e th a t he w a s b u r les­ q u in g o n e o f th e stag e lady k ille r s of th e old d r a m a tists— o r re h e a r s i n g “ M a n tnlini,” for th e p riv a te th e a tr ic a ls of S lotve o r BeLvoir C a s tle. H e \a g g r a v a te s his voice,” lik e “B o tto m ’s” s u c ­ k in g dove, lisps haw -haw s, abbreviates her Mu- esty’s vernacular in a m a n n e r calculated to as­ tonish professors of s ten o g r a p h y , an d ihdescriba* >ly b e w ild e r th e h e r e d itary lieges of G ib b s ,L o r d M a y o r . T h e banqet proceeds. JVJf. D ’lsraelj- jpglns to cast, th.e s k in of laickadhU idal tom fool­ ery . H e proposes th e sheriffs, , T h r s u U j e c U 3 ’av o r a b le to one o f those h a p p y historical, refer-/- ences in w h ich he so often indulges, ^fle tries i t, s p e a k s of o u r S a x o n irissiiutions, of W h ich th e office is one of th e m o st an c ien t and enduring* m e m o rials. > T h e idea is ap p lau d e d to th e echo r—B e n sw a jlo w s tw o . o r t h r e e g lasses fif c laret an d com m e n c e s his next sp e e c h — th e speech of th e n i g h t — a 't o t a l l y different being from w h a t he w a s at th e com m e n c e m e n t. H e 1 h a s Ceased to be a h y b rid betw e e n a d a n c in g n iaster and an o u r a n g .o u t a n g , an d co m e s forth a n u n ; 'N o w he is th e read y sp e a k e r , th e practised o r a to r , flW im p o s in g elocutionist. N o w h e ex h i b i t s 't h e felicitods a l c h y m y of tra n s m u t i n g com m o n place into o r ig i n a li t y — o r so -h a p p y a -counterfeit th a t it defies detection. N o w th e l ite r a r y e leg a n c e o f h is periods— th e ir epigrammatic pungency,' and th e ir singular a- d a p tab iliiy to th e subject in hand strik e y o u .— T h e \ im a g ination talers w ing, and tho fullness of his k n o w led g e and Ins evident m a s tery over a l l th q s t o r e s o f inform a tion necessary to his pur p o s­ es assu r e y o u th a t his flig h j, bq^yever ’ d a r in g , w ill be sustained w ith un lired jj-igor as lo n g as he pleases, a n d ‘th a t he w ill descend as boldly and as safely as he rose. . H e no lo n g e r keeps His h a n d s in the. pockets o f his coat (ails, n o r sw a y s h im s e lf ab o u t as jf he w e r e p r a c tisin g tig h t- r o p e g y m n a s tics,, ITe pses his arrils iri A ’G tE R fL O E T flfi ROYAL L l B R l n Y HIDDEN UNDER BOOKS FOR TIFY y ’ t WO' YEX r S.-*^About a ritooYh a'gfi an a g e n t 6f ;,hfe!poltces-6f th e R u e R ic h e lie u \va? c a lled iff hastC 'ld th e R o y a l L i - ’ h r a r y to proceed to a s i n g u l a r inqu'est: T h e g a r r e t s *of th e L i b r a r y , a r e encu m b e red w ith books not c l a s s i f i e d ‘an d p u t . in o r d e r . .T h e n n m b e r .o f th e s e b o o k s .g e n e r a lly visited by rats, is e s tim a ted at ab o u t th r e e h u n d r e d th o u s a n d .— -. T h o s e w h o w e re .em p loyed in ru m m a g i n g these Ijtera r y catacom b s m a d e ih e discovery, u n d e r a m o u n ia i p o f books, of th e s k e leton of a m a n co m ­ p letely dressed. A t first inspection of ‘ this corpsfe it w a s p r o v e d th a t this m a n m u s t h a v e been itnployed as a c l e r k i n . t h e lib r a r y R ior-. he had th e coslum e o f su c h an one on h im , but such as w a s - w o rh iri'1-793. T h e - T ^ ts h a d d e ; Y o u red his flesh an d th e i n t e s t i n e s , a n d ' seem e d fto have m a d e t h r e e ...principa,! o p e n in g s in h is clo th e s , i u i h e b a c k , th e ho llo w p a r ts of th e sto- m a c h 'a n d th e i n f e r i o r part's. T h e \ bories w e f e ' clean’ed andr‘hrilliaj>t like ivory, ’The. clothes w e r e w e ll-preserved; . : i N o w ^ i h e v try -4oj .ex p lain b y w h a t accident 7 jh i s iuifortunaie-V n art- lost his life am idst tbis frightful pan d e m o n iu m .” ' S o .m p s a y th a t h e j n u s t •ha ve»dTsh^ p a r te d ^ r i l ^ n c f i ^ o f ' bohlvs, ;h iliersT h a i h b h a f f^anuftack of \ap o p lex y ' a n d w a s aftervvards^de'voured'by tHe-,ra ls. H o w e v - *er th is m a y be, the^rnoA al retiiairi's o f this un- ;;fortunatc m a n w e f e 'c a r r i c d to th e cem e tery o f M o n tm a tre. If has, h o w e v e r , been im p o s s ible to - p id v e His id e n ih y .— i C d u l-ie r ’i l e s 'E t a t s U n is. - ' 1 , 1 ■ T l i c P e i i i i s y i r a n l a C o a i M i n e s . Correspondence o f the N , Y:. Journal - of Commerce. M a c c h . C h u s k , M o n d a y Ju n e 2, 1845. - 1’ his.iSva.-.point o f g-reat* interest, w h ich -can hardly be understood without inspection.' ' T h e ’ nam e is a ctrriosity in literature, and the rig h t pr.priunqjation q f it is^an attainm e n t in literature w h ich tew have, reached. - : Most of th e Indian nam e s , w h ich in excellent taste have been pre- ed in. this neighborhood,, a re ^so.noiou! ana- ffecent , . w thing,(fat hear) very w.eil. and they , w e re^not hurried in tbeir 'pronunciation, as we a r e , 'b y j* . | * •£. - * » • C* ' ' i4. * I k V 41je p ress fif talk and business, but, could pro- 'fiouhe’e M a ilk, 'and w h e n their .'.organs w e re |h r o u g h ' with that o.peratiqn^ c o u ld fram e , them ^eistfrel^fdbll/^U n k ^ w ithptjLt sofienirig the C in- $o a,n S.. ___ ’ : . MajicH D h u n k ’ is about twenty years old, and |5 flow quitq^h yillqge, ru n n jn g a-Iorig, hard pressed’into th e ' base of the m o u n ta in s /f o r a Tnile. T h e L e h ig h Iras cut ris w a y \through tall m o u n tains,,m aking\!a grand cirple, w h ich is filled .in the centre by \a noble bluff,-around w h ich tbe river rushes. F r o n i the great Le- jhi'gh g a p to this place, and’up stream indefinite-. ly,-ihe river has c u t its w a y throughTofty.ihoun- jains, leaving, ih m a n y places, not an inch of space w h ich it does not. wa'nt for its ow n u s e ;— yet the L e h ig h C o m p a n y have, at a very fiber- til expense., contrived to, rob it for a C a n a l ail'a- long, and the people have b u ilt an e x c e ljent road, m a k ing, in all. a real tight fit in m a n y places. Som e tim e s the river ha-s m ade terrific effo.rts to recover the ground w h ich had cost it the labqr of so m a n y centuries fo prepare, as its path to the ocean. . A large part oi the w a y . the CanaL * A N D O A P S T O R E : REMQYAL, A B. RO GERS has rem o v ed -to the store' fipp'o- • site his former location, now occupied by W m . P ratt (2 doors west of R e x ford’s corner, C o u rt-st.) Avheyehe Avlll be happy to see his friends arid Customers, aud w h ere may be found a hand­ some assortment o f H 'A T S , C A P S , a n d a ll articles inrhis liDe o f business; all of which w ill be sold as Usual c h eap and on the most favorable term s. Bingham ton;M arch 26.1845. ,*I .../Lo Ladies in 'particular. A N D .to all, w h o a r e desi rous o f a Y o u t h f u l ap- 1 PeArAnce, of are troubled w ith Pimples E rup- TiONe-. i'ecent F rsckij :?, T a n n e d or D ried and-Sriiu- A-EtLEp Sici>c, pr P remature W rinkles . ' ; vr , . B E N IN o n ; - - or TH E , F R K N p H :B A L M O F R E A U T Y , . r e m ^ y ever yet offered to the .pnloic^ |ir .Bottle F o r.sale b y l : M . ^ ^ p R D , y ^gent\ a t Bingh'agitoa. fi w h e th e r o e n v y th e m a n t o ' M ri ’ D o r f o r not, 'w h o could\ c o n tem p late th a t scebe, w ith o th e r eriio- tions. ■ * W e passed on from th e cells, (ofthe d o o r op fining upon th e w o rk - s h o p — w h e r e , anrtorfg s o m e v*.veniy to t h i r t y felons, m v r d e r e r s a n d th e i v e s sa l a. m an-,- w h o had befen d r a g g e d into * such a circle, -folr w h e t ? w h y , f o r s t r i v i n g t o b e f J W UPON THE PEOPLE OF HIS NATIVE S t a t e , a R e p u b l i c a n f o r m o f G o v e r n m e n t , e v e n T h o m a s W i l s o n D o r r . T h e r e w a s - B a ll, a villinn w h o had p lu n g e d th e knife into lh e h e a r t o f t h e w ife o f h is ow n bosom .— (>bpre was. D ick e n s o n w h o h a d descended into th e ,c h a r n e l house p f th e dead to rob th e coffins d f th e i r silv e r p lates—^there w a s a . n e g r o , 'who .had cpm m itted a n a m e less crim e — a n d th e r e by th e i r sides, en g a g e d in t h e s a m e w o rk,subjectecl to ( h e sa m e m e n tal discipline, w a s G o v . D o r k ! ' W e did n o t.see Hi? face-as h e sat w ith his back to us. - H e ap p e a r e d to be b u s ily en g a g e d w ith his b r u s h a n d - p a in ts. H e . w o r e a g r e e n frock coat, an d t h e priaoa3p«nts; w h i1e his fellow prisoners w e r e c lo th e d th r o u g h o u t in t h e u n if o r u l of the estab liih n icn t, Q n o n e c o r n e r o f h is tab le h u n g a can e , w ith w h ich h e aided his diseased'Iim b s , in -su p p o riin 'g him .- to Hifd from his cell at.d ' w o r k , a .d isla n c e o f p e r h a p s fronx’ 100 to 150 feet.' - •\:• ■ \ •' - pefm ilted to w d i r different g a r m e n t* from those ; f u r q ^ ^ ^ v ^ ^ r i # o i i tHIci. The' typfoff . I n d a n d T r a d e o f T n E W e s t —-S u p p o s e a steam b o at takes in produce a t ' P ittsb u rg h -for N e w O rlean s , then loads w ith ‘ghotis for th e F n r Company at the mouth of rYellow Stone, and then rerurns to -Pitlsbufg-b, w h a t Will be the len g th of her voyage? T h e C incinnati C h r o n i­ cle thus answers this question: • - Miles. * P it t s b u r g h to C in c in n a ti 4 9 8 C in c in n a ti to L o u isv ille ' ’ 137 L o u isv ille to M o u th Of O h io ^ 345 M o u th of O h io to N e w O rleans, 1012 N e w O r leans lo St. L o u is , >-■ 1184 Sh Lou is .to Weston 600. W eston lo the T e llow gione *1348 Y ’ellow S'.one to St. L o u rs ' 1848 S t Louis-to-the Ohio \ 172 The Ohio to Piitsbufgh 980 ff’olal v o y a g e ’ 8024 E i g h t ’ thdtisaHd'.m il,<S m ig h t a. s team b o a t run will nol navigable rivers:and iron'roads do for ih i s ’Tcepnbl icr-^i-B liffr C o in, l ! ‘ g^TrESig is made, or rather the navigation, by making “slack - w a ters,” as it is term e d , b u ild in g dam s acro s s th e s tream , by w h ich th e w a ter is b r o u g h t into s u c c e s s ive levels c o n n e c ted by locks. I p - ib e y e a r 1841, th e r e t v a s ^ n u n u s u a l flood, w h ich, T -isingabove fh e - e n h 'a n k m e h ts o f ea r th a t 't h e ends of some of these: above Mduch Chunk, soon.cut them dow n , ad d in g th e accu m u latio n s L i $ k s .— T loneri, hid u s try h a s b r o u g h t that (-rnan to thescafto!d;, 'i a i d 'a l w a g ,- as he observed a ca.rpentet upon: the-.slagfngv > . S p e a k i n g of w a g s —rw h a i . i s m o re w a g g ish th a n a dogs tail< w h e n ; h e is:pleased ? S p e a k i n g .of t a l e s — w e al w a y like- those that find: well.; E logg’s f o r instance. S p e a k i n g ofhogs-^s-tvo s a w one of these a n i ­ m a ls Iv in g in th e g u tter th e o th e r day, and on th e opposite side, it w e l hd r e s s e d m a rr! 1 T h e f i r s t had-a rin g in - h is nose— th e latlfir had a rin g on his finger. T h e mfin w a s drunk th e h o g w a s sober. ‘A hog i^ k n b w n by th e co m p a n y he k e e p s ,’ s o th o u g h t ivO-—-so t h o u g h t M iste r pork- fit’, an d oftihfi .wdnh l < \ - i t . Speaking of going off, puts us in mind of a ‘g u n we onceownedv . ft went off one nig h t, and w e have: not seen'ife s in c e . * r g - a c e lu l, im p ressive and n a tu r a l gesticuia(ior.- earnest, h e a r ty and appropriate. H i s voice, lull, so n o ro u s an d 'f lex ib le, v a r ies w ilh the v a r y in g em o tions -it e m b o d ies; and be (he mdfid ol th e sp e a k e r arg u m e n taiiv e , ;saiirica I , .hum o rous o r poetical, th e o r g a n is in h a r m o n io u s - u n io n w ith th e them e . ■ ’< t * * \ * ' \ » The subject is 'a etilo g y of p r i n t i n g — wit^i a g l a n c e at th e om n ipotenqfi o f t h e ’’p r e s s — ancl ‘ail ap p e a l in b e h a lf o f tfiq decayed m e m b e r s o f the .Aivine in v a l u a b l e a r t / ' T h o u s n V iV ap'd th o u s ­ ands of speeches have been thadfi'oft \this m a iler belfirej and noihing*hort oTnnqqc'Sflf/nahle geri- 'ius can , render an vbou i;’s ad d ress' upon R a t a ll - en d u r a b le. Y e t Mr., D ’Israeli speaks for an hour upon it, and you w ish he w o u ld sp e a k fo .th r e e . T h e o r a to r ic a l b r illian c y oR som e o f its p a s s a g e s is only equalled by th e s irotfgifom m o n sense of others, and- the. ad m irab le b len d in g ’of the, w h o le to th e prom o iion. o f the design fo r w h ich th e ad d r e s a is delivered- Indeed, practi:-. c a b ii i i y n n d w o rld ly \common sense a r e no less d is'jn g u ish ir r g traits in h i s ' speech, th a h ‘lh e i r 'b ittern e s s find g e n e r a l rh e to r ic a l ex c e llen c e ; as w itness his m e m o r a b le attac k s o n P e e l — e a c h directed to t h e s a m e point; and each jo p e n in g .u p th e old w o u n d as u n e x p e c 'e d ly as if he had j u s t lighted on his victim for th e first time\. o f th e le'vel to tb e 's w o lien . s tream , and th e ’flood fiam e dow n , teaving a w a y d a m lalter dam .and ad­ ding level afte'r level lo its resistless force, until’ *the desolation w a s ap p a llin g j T h e w a ter Was six feet d e e p ia houses w h ich h a d a l w a y s before 'stood above th e f lo o d ;: anckthe d a a i a g e to th e C a n a l w o rks, it cost h a l f a m illio n of dollars'to, re p a i r . B u t the rjyec, like, the sayage men and beasts who, form e rly roam e d , th r o u g h these m o u n ta ins, w ill be obliged, in the end, to suhm it lo the superior power of civilization. T h e con! m ines in, t h ia 'r e g io n a r e a w o n d e r. T h e coal is ail o f t h e “ w h i t e a s h ” class, and I believe, a!i the form a tions not c e n te r i n g i n t h e L e h i g h , are offfjfferent quality. T h i s coal,from its peculiar qualities, .though at first jess popu­ lar because less read}' to ignite, has come to be •valueckabovcihe red ash , as th e p rices c u r r e n t show . The L e h i g h Co. otvh an im 'm ense' tract of m o u n tains, ex ten d in g fifteen m iles in len g th , b} th r e e o r four in bread th , and m o st o f i t is a b u n ­ dantly supplied w ith coal. Their chief open­ ings are nine miles West of this place. The coal is in m o re am p le veins, and in a m o re ac­ cessible position than jn. most other regions.— Some twenty feet beneath tnesurface.ihe ground is underiaid wilh.coal to the dept h often of forty feet, ihe mass of coal lying in the fqfm of vallies, and “c r o p p in g out” to th e surface a t a distance of f o rty or fifty ro d s 'f r o m one side to th e other. T h e m o d e of op e r a tio n is to rem o v e th e earth during 'h e m o n th s in w h ich navigation is clos* ,ed, and then the coal, in n a k e d m ases, is p r e p a r ­ ed for m in in g , if th is w o r k , alto g e th e r in broad sun shine, can be c a lle d m in in g . F r o m various .parts of th e excavation, sh o r t railro a d s a r e laid to a com m o n centre. T h e coal is started from i * its bed by sm a ll blasts of g u n pow d e r, 'then load­ ed d irectly intQ .cars vvhich a r e d r a w n to the'cen- .ire, and th e n c e hoisted up an inclined p lan e to th e su rface by a statio n a r y steam en g in e , and thence to th e m a in r&ad. \C o n tr a c to r s perform all this l a b o r f o r th e coriipany at 75 cents, o f a ittle less, per ton. I stood on th e surface, over a n 'o p e n i n g w h e r e p e r h a p s five a c r e s o f th e coal ied' w e re uncovered, an d w a s told th a t o n e c o n ­ trac to r delivered tw o huridred tons o f c o a ld a rlv - iiis g a n g consisted of p e r h a p s th ir ty m e n , h a lf a dozen boys, and a s m a n y m u les a s boys. H e is, of course, e a r n i n g m o n e y fast now , but a g r e a t deal of previous labor has been, expended * T'he£fMe a s m ra n k s ofvto tf M h e y pas? dow n m 4 r o v e ? aJf* Her th e trailfs'fiffboal inter** 'estkigs.4 T h e c o m p a n y tfrfijt h o w e ferfjin a k in g j -netY:iiFi'8[hgfira.en!s - w h i c h tvill sp o il - th is / u n . T h e process o f dx’a w i h g l h e c a r s back for n in e m i je s ise x p e ; n s i v e ,a r i d b e s r d e s o c c u p i e s t h e t r a c k th:ree-foui:ths'oif.the tim e . T h e . G p m p a h V . n r e now b u i l d in g a-b a c k track , o v e r w h ich thfefinnp- ty c a r ? w ill run; b y ' th e force o f g r a v ita tio n , a t th e full; c a r s d o n o w . T h e side to. t h e m o u n - tairi& a r e n o t r o c k y beyond w b a l is co n v e n ien t f a r .the p u rp o s e , so th a t it is n e t a d if f icu lt m a tte* -to r u n ro a d s w ith an y desired in c lin a tio n : upO a th e m . B y m e a n s o f tw o stationriry steam e n ­ g in e s , One a t M a u c h C h u n k , rind one m id w a y ,to th e sum m it, a: s u fficient elevation is gained-* i o r th e purpose. T h e term in a tio n ot th e d o w n .tracks, is a b o u t t h r e e h u n d r e d feet.above th e r i v ­ er. D q w n ’th is distance th e \loaded ca r s a r e p r e ­ cipitated upon a. p lan e o f 45®. of descent, a n d At th e botlbm each c a r / d u m p s ’ its load into a hfi#t below , and ru n s b a c k to th e point o f departure; by th e foicq o f t h e next loaded car, w h ich co m e s dow n . T h e C o m p a n y h a v e t h r e e of t h e infiltfi} ed planes upon e a c h o f w h ich a c a r is dischargf- ed an d d r a w n u p ,e v e r y th r e e o f four m inutesj w h e n f u l l y - jat.vyovk. . . I n p a s s i n g Irom th e Cat? to the boat, the coal goes t h r o u g h a .g r e a t irbQ uirculaL* screen, or.b o jt, o p e r a t i n g like a flour­ in g boh, w h ich tak e s o u t th e dust a n d s m a l l p a r ­ ticles. F r o t n the top ofth e s e d isc h a r g in g platies* .the enrs a ig to bq raised five, hundred feet by thd yfirst s t a t i o n a r y . e n g in e ,'.an d then, th e y are IQ -’start on th e .traak . If. th e m id w a y e n g in e give? them .an. e q u a l hoist, th e a g g r e g a t e descent off >ads, is a\thousand feet for the. eighteen • m iles. . ‘ - ■■ T h e coal beds r e s t upon l a r g e m a s s e s p f s late; ''sometimes seventy.feet thick, and perhaps much! vered * w ith a rh'in s h e ll of tho- sanve m a terial. 'T b e top sh e ll is ribbed l i k e thfi b a r k o f a ro u g h tre e ; th e coal e x h ib itsth e f o r th , of fern and o th e r leaves and sb r u b s w h ich noffr cover th e surface. O c c a s io n a lly pieces of chaf- coal a r c found in perfect preservation, aud many other things.qalculaled to e x c ite w o p d e r. T h e r e 'seems, to.be a general rule in the formation of th e v e i n s , tao'd yet th e r e are m a n y jabiupt b r e a k s in the plan. T h e whole matter, while exhibit^ ing the great benevolence and forethought of the' Creator as the leading fact/puzzles thefirains o f th e scientific, and ev e r arid anon som e n e w JaCt b r e a k s up th e ir ca r e f u lly a r r a n g e d theo.ries. B u t ev e ry - t h i n g must\ b e .accotinted for, arid n o ­ th i n g helps o.ut th e p h ilo s o p h e r s so3m u c h as r o h canic povver. B u t after afl, h o w theSe m i g h ty ' form a tions cam e here, bounded b y distinct lin e s ’ 'a ll aro u n d , w.ithiri w h ich coal'is.fo'rm e d evet-Jfi w h e re, and out of it n o w h e r e ; and b o t v a l l tha coal w a s' m a d e , w h a t .it w a s m a d e of, a n d htivtf. placed as itris found,, is on th e tvhole so m u c h be- y.orid,my co m p reh e n s io n , t h a t 1 um inclirred to jo i n - t h e Irish m a n , w h o , standing Vher'o tb e r dfiv?. ‘o n itb e brink o v e r .lh e coal b r in k w h .ere I stoodj and listenirig e a g e r l y to a p h ilo s o p h e r w h o w a s te l l in g fiotf-'it a ll cam e ,so, b y .th e sin k i n g of ib.e :dry land, and th e risin g of ocean’s bottom in N o a h ’s flood, e x c laim e d at. last, l£yoU k n o w n o ­ th in g at all about it, G o d m a d e th e r.ocks, and H e w h o n e v e r ch a n g e d his opinion; n e v e r co r rected a n y of his m istakes, and- he w h o w a s n e v e r w ise e n o u g h to find a n y m istakes in h im ­ self, w ill not be c h a r itab le eu o u g h - to exfcuse w h a t h e reck o n s ovis akes. in qthfirs. ->e . . It appears'that an Jn.dian war is now raging :ri]ong the-. ty.h,o 1 p range,of lhe Rio Grande from its.mcuHh tp its sourcfi.. ,.,? t On the soutch;thfi;Ga,in.anches are devastating (hejcoupjry (r.pm/Mriitampras'tD the Passo del ■Narte; ab'ovp, Uiis to wn * th.e - Ap'a ch es rind Kio- 'vvays are}extenfiing th.eli'-depredations near lo IA 1 buquerguei-and abqve this‘.positior.- the Yuta Indians are dq^ohting lbeicyuntry- through the ^ h p i e y a f l ^ y fif-.Ta.os., \ 7 ? ; f T h e tvar with these Indian tribes will proba- Fly,becomejnore -andraone' ) forutidable'to the Mpxicgn -.se,tUemen|s . iintif-tbfise Indirins * are (checked;by;tiie Dnil.ed Slates. .: t . - - / / l l h u w eak; settle men ts qf Chihuahua and San F,?l wjJl,,bejejaI'fieiv;nb 1 e tp withstahd the ter- ■^ible jn roads; qf-thess'savagps, aid ed by i heir In* diap »\l I ies from, -Arkansas fiod Missouri, *vho •have hatred tvhb.suficgss ekeK •with the veteran Troops p f y M * * . •/. Ir.deed,it is nqj,improbableVhat the whole pro* ince of Qhih.uahpa,*and Santa F.e may be in pos session of tndfen tribes, iri\?he course ot five or ten ,yeais,,qniess the.-gpverqjnent of the United Statesinierp.oses. itsAUthority to keep these tribes in check. -For this'reason' Mexico would de* rive’ah immense advantage from annexation.— [Houston f TfiXrisj’Tfilegraph\. T h e Boston Bee says:— T h e re are many bogs in this-world with.mvisibiesnouis. Their bristles gr.ow iriwatdly. and their souls wallow m the mirq until they become fattened for the Devil’s pork tub, into which- they go-^-after a hard scafd; , , -i u , • : * “ Is your inacter u p ? 1’ asked a n ea'rlywisito.r, of the Marquis okBanforcTs v a l e t . f , .* V “Yes sir, rejoined the fel lo w with ipno.Qence, “the butler and I carried him upAbqu.t three o’- 4 . T h e G e rm a n slam a ll id pain-at the death o their great poet,.-BcMeigel, and so indeed shotilc be the. friends arid lovers'of iaste- arid talent in every' clidJe. Y e t h e reached’*? good old agfi- p e a r l y ,e ig b f y ? .H e 'svasam fnh^bPgT e a 't; geriiuai ^TJie © hfilishx^wilSriHoodi! aRd-'Blahchardare Mlso gone. ‘ C atapbell departkd(afsc/t^ithin |(lie m t t <3”** r in rem o v ing the surface, ahd m a k ing other pre* rers' get S I S or ^ 1 4 per larattons. T h e labo m o n th and board, or S 8 m o re, boarding them selves, and the boys from $6 to §10 per m o n th, and*about lhe'sam e allowance for boaid. T h e laborers are Irish (Protestant arid Catholic) and W e lch. Som e of the m en turn lheir families, plentifully supplied with boys, to large account. T h e laborers are well behaved, except when !they get liquor, which tbe Irish, more especial­ l y the Catholic portion of them, will drink to their becrazirig, when they get it. Il is not a l ­ lowed on all the company’s estate, and so order fe generally preserved, though there ufe no.t (valuing dealers, who. a p p roach its near u s th e y Can with trie poisonous stimulant. There are at the rriine's, “T h e Summit,3’ as it is called,, a population o f 'a b o u t a thousand in all, six hun­ dred of whom are male laborers. There are ^also six hundred mules, two hundred employed in and about the mines, and'four hundred in ta­ k ing the coal dow n the m ain railw a y , nine miles to MHuctf Chunk, or rath e r in drawing back th e cars. T h e m u les and (lie boys m a k e up a funny co m m u n ity , and th e y a r e al! the tim e to­ g e th e r , th d 'b o y s actin g as r l d e r s a n d drivers. O n all sides y o u co n s tan tly h e a r th e cry o f “ W h o o- q,” w h ich seem s to b e 't h e un iv e rsal order. It m e a n s g o ; a n d it m e a n s stop, tu r n out and tu r n in'— in fact, a n y th i n g ■different from w h a t the poor m u les a r e doing w h e n the o rd e r is given. T h e boys love to flog th e rriules— a n d th e m u les seem s ra th e r to lik e flo g g i n g ; at a n y rate, th e y and th e ir m a s ters get a l o n g m o st lo v in g ly to g e ­ th e r . L w a s l u c k y en o u g h to he a t th e SUintuit w h e n th e w e lcom e sound o f c o m e to d in n e r w a s blo w n lft*6m th e v i i ia g e !hbrris. T h e tion o f m e n . boys an d m u les, w e r e isoon to g e th ­ e r fro m a l l q u a r ters, th e boys r u n n i n g races witfi each o t h e ’r upon th’e ir m u les, w h o s e - sh o r t, stu ­ pid, b u t yfit n im b le m o tions; seem e d m o r e lik e fin effortrin a haiH n r g h iel'th a n a race. ' “ W h o - boa,” “ yvho-hoa!,0 filled tb f i 'a i r fo r a b o u t five AiinuieS; and in s tah tly th e m u les, boys a n d m e n , xve:r(e’fiilfirit''eatin|-dinner,' T h b m a n w h o c o u ld k e e p his sides q u iet t h r o u g h th is scene, m ig h t b e 's u r e n e v e r l o ia’tig h afterw a rds. T h e niriles, theyd& 'y ; firfe hiueb’ b e lter th a n 'b b r s e ’s, in fact, a d e r id e r a tu m in t h e business. T h e y eat m u c h less/ work more ahd much belter. Those em: H e rnade the hills, and.He made that , an.d th a t is a ll voU know about it.” Yesterday was as quiet a Sabbath here, as I ever saw a n y w h e r e . T h e locks o f the Canal are'closed on th e SatM bath this year, and will, I, tru s t, never be opened again on the day of rest. Hundreds of boatmen* and boys, and laborers, and persons m a k in g iip the community, were silling in perfect quiet, en­ joying the sweet, air, and the noble scenery round and beneath them. T h e y seemed to Het waiting for a thousand tracts lo set them a ll to reading. I hope that the good people who fol­ low me will to be prepared to supply this want Oil each succeeding Sabbath. The- P resbyteri­ ans, Methodists and E piscopalions have each es5 tablishmemscommenced here, which were cotl^. siderablv attended, and yet three-fourths of lha. persons in the. place seemed to be in the state o f contemplative rest which I have described, t . examined a quantity of books vvhich had Heeti sent from P hiladelphia, for sale by auction bn Saturday evening. They were uniformly good /books, such as philanthropists and Christiati? would be glad to have circulated, and asthis supply and sale are a regular business, I t o o k 'it as a fair cri/erion . o fthe market, and as SUE,Iff ,a h igh compliment to the character nf \the pbo4 pie.\ ' . I cou Id, write a- g r e a t deal m o re about this in­ teresting place, but \ have already written riiorb iiian yOu will find room conveniently to pririt/s’O I will compel rnyself to stop with saying that thri first coal was taken from this region,T abbiit twenty years ago, and floated down the L e h i g h in arks, with the help of some slack water datris. T h e Canal was buik thirteen years ago. Thb L e h igh Company send down a thousand top? now, per day. T i l e Beaver Meadow and BrdaA Mountain, and other Companies higher-up th'e river, send dow n large additional quantities, a l l of which take the Canal here, and are to be vised at, or this side, of Easton, or forwarded thericfi dow n the D e law a re C a n a l of ihis State tri . Bris­ tol, or through the M o rris C a n a l id New-York. T h e M arvellous .— W e copy the Foil'dW* ing paragraph from the N e w Y o r k Mirror. It wiiI.certainly astonish some people. “Professor Bronson stated in his c'oricludin.jj lecture last week, that il a drop of humaff blood, be subjected to examination by the oxhydrdgefi microscope,and magnified some,.tyve'nly millions - of times.'ail the species of animals how cXku ting o.n Ih&earth, or that have existed .during the .different stages of creation for. millions of years past, will there be discovered, \jo tbri blood of a healthy person, all the animajculge are quiet and peaceable ; but in-the blridd of a. deceased person, they are furious, ragipg prey* ing upon each other. This he stated iri il lustra-1 ticn of his position that man contains within uinti- se-If all fhe principles • of the universfi. It was also asserted that if a-dead cat he thrown into a pool of stagnant water, and aildw'ecT ifo dissolvo there, a d r o p pf water taken from riny part o fthe pool and examined' as -above, will show every species ofaiiimal of the cat ktnd that has ever existed on the earth, raging and destroying o n a another. T h e bodies df all the lower animals being thus made up of aniriialcuIse similar to them s e lves; and the body of man being com­ pounded of all that is below iri the scale of c r e a ­ tion.” - T o m a k e C r e a m C h e e s e . — T a k e o n e q u a r t o f y e r y rich cream , a. little s o u red, p u t in a linen p l o i h ,a n d tie as c lose to th e c r e a m . a s y o u can . T h e n h a n g it up to d r a in for two. days-; tak e r it dow n , and ca r e f u lly tu r n it into a clean cloth, and hang, it >jp for tw o o r m o r e d a y s ; th e n t a k a it dow n , and h a v in g p u t a : p iece of lin e n on a soup plate, tu r n y o u r ch e e s e upon ih .Cover it over w ith y o u r l i n e n ; k e e p t u r n i n g it e v e r y day on a* c lean plate and clean -clo th u n til it is ripe, w h ich prill be in ab o u t ten d a y s o r fortnight, o r it m a y Be lo n g e r, as - it depends on tbe beat o f the. w e a th e r . S p r i n i d e a little s a lt o a the oui* siqe, w h e n y o n tu r n i t r I f it, is-w a n ted to rip«n q u ick , k e e p it covered w ith m int o r n e ttle leav e s ;, T b e size m a d e from a q u a r t o f cream is most convenient, but if -wished l a r g e r , th e y c a n bfr i made so.

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