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Milwaukee Sentinel (Newspaper) - May 5, 1840, Milwaukee, Wisconsin VOL MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN TUESDAY MAY 5 1840 46 MILWAUKEE SENTINEL i EV REED OSci on tisl luu C Inn per annum Tn advance v in addition will invariably be Ii subscriptions not paid within six f o n lit i-j of subscribing and One dollar it nut within the year T nr 00 per square ii lur insertion f r e ei v seilion lell will bj and charged 7 No u ru IT tent i ti i i l til the li i 1 publish I I t- jv i be it il v itli 1 f l il co CM: Mr of the L ii t Ai i H i ami at and u o w 11 in af Liv and it lit c OH uon L id i Hi i 1 Vd c 17 Vv J A UK ml i i i i1 1 i n u i -11 j i M i i j i r A ri u WALL i W C 11 A i ml CM IH Mui Ai ii 1 i 1 1 v v A nl 1 1 t n the si rci U I I I i I I I II V III IS 111 ui i CM i f IMM i li 1 j f A ill i i in ry 21 M II Tl M 1 SON A I CM i ilt i iiM S ilm Mi 101 il i in v th ui Ilic i i i Ii i 1 i i-l u 111 Com i i iy II in S CM I ilor il Hi I i i LIU v v ill il it i iii t i r i ci i i mi- U ii i ili b 1 1 to bi lull li 1.0 llin Chis itii I Vt j ii ir i s M s i n id Mich i i i n i i s it ml i i i -I II i nil I ml J i i i i tlic K Tor ml all 1 l 1 l d lilS l L 1 I I i i i j 1 -i L ll i Co S lini I 1 10 P II I i l h n I II J S 1 i i nis ID i ii ii n's nd j U I I il I i us I i i il I it u- i i i i i i jo f co J i n I i in i in Ii ints i s i i u i HI in v GO i LI s i 1 in- Pin v ist jus f i 1 s w i ant i M i1 I I l1 S J i in -I ii i A No M Hi 1 ui S 1 A 1 i i s I i- C I'll 1 is ru n Hi i I'll 4 I -1 r c u h 1 i n i r i x Y r is i ill ml s Hn HDL mi V M ii 1 s -i xv i n io i u 11 l u h si in i i nil O I 1 v S 1 Cn io I J 1 1 1 1 J i i l V l: t ii 1 j M ril OiK JI t ei i's t i I toots i K S ifi i I co m on l u's i heir Ai K sheet I mil aNu in v Cornel ot auJ T Mi n URN NY R H W ARU Tr anil Uir anil m an Steel Wain Street J CAUY in deis of East M SOAP CANDLES Rete A J a of Soap to hv i nt the market V AN HOSMER for of Chicago fion the Yo k Erf rung Paul HIE HOME DV L n ore il Tull i pastel Atui r u imLl s on iny my aky hath Tne J of ho ihr warm litth came I o grave n ia Ins tarly home innic I IT iVn ti my birth in ncv a i Mr hf Ei ti tf nth Ui bin anil Jiv lu us fall id Jl IP ofi 1 rm ih Tn Is u orr mo 1 n h ic the o see h tn tin Anil jn lli 1.1 1 til i Ami At thp i in on tlic II l 1 ilo k Mi 1 s lui In she ihil -i a p1 il to see 1 ii 5 ui ULI Unco Mis lif.ulli i-j f I 1 tt hi IP 1 i e v H n ul r r c fall PI f n o u- bi sU is die o n-k tin n it the of he u 01 of even J One p 1 Binder the busy 1 til 11 ni a ll i il 01 b ui tuv coin oot 1 11 no jn lo si IP up NI me I 1111 I i i i I i u C n 1 v j 11 if btu i u 1 m Itic wluM c is i 11 ii i li mi Ui i i T U uu ic l m 1 h n f 1 i u 1 kj at 1 c u if r M i i nih u i ae In n T i f- in r i Ii K ti ir 111 i i 1 j jji r 1 i i i n i i 1 iij ii Til il rull 1 1 i n in f J i i v 111 11 sti P imt Vi u if I I O 111 t l I I 10 i i i i 11 if I IK 1 1 0 I I O lot ii I i-o t 1 ii ti f t s ro N v h more i r I i i M I t ri h 1 M i i- u if il i M i 1 n l ir i L tur i spule H i i u i i ion it forget 1 Ji ll n I l _t i if joi I i n IP TV i i am i p ih I il KM i 1 in c in di i ai i -t i i i 1 i i loi eu i tuu All 1 i1 I tli 3 -i to i ti jce i 1 II Inc aul lit Ii ifti v ir d IMI dio lh flu deail IS M till i e be i i u v il i t 1 Irid 1 K mi THF An at tide in the ish to thi ii statistics of pop illation us one of tli e m singular ci i stancts connected history of that people While other races have gone on and multiplying Ettiopu gi having its nithin tho last years and niaily liors within tLc 1 tol half of in tull numbers of DJ Ic do riot to have It is that about rtd Palestine fiorn the ildi rut ss the population of d Lur millions to the of tlie German tho ate of now is in the time of tlut aLout The This in tlie of tin inci case is less a we are even lo lor it 5 the reserved Israel a sf pa nte hundred e not naturally that a advance or re- dispel d yet combined yi t fn in u a country yet in all 1 nation yet united as no nation ever or not appointed lo offer this to tbj common laws of ty an even the pi ogress a and that cause one of final good divine Aim r Tur i1 L E lowing the journal of Capt d in the London v ill prove interesting to many of fair have been with the poetry of Miss Linden 1st Ai at the castle and was conducted bv i soldier to of Captain in tho Governor I de- sent by ind his y appeared very much on seeing lines it contained u i in i n i the d of Airs heard thit the remains of Mrs Maclean were interred in the I gave a soldier to show me the spot She is buried in lhat part of the courtyard facing a close to the parts no stone and were it not for the few recently placed bricks it would be difficult to find the spot It is not even raised level of the I thought while contem plating the narrow space now occupies of her own words and do die In yon bri hi as here It will bo somi thing to say in England I have the grave of L E on the coast of Africa ETHAN ALLEN IN ENGLAND Coi Ethan Alien was a man destined to strike the world as something uncommon and in a high degree interesting He was but partially educated and but obscurely brought up yet man was ever more at rase in the polished than hf Not that he at all conformed to their rules and titled but he lind ob- served the S of good and good humor His bearing in tal defiance of fashion and IIP looked as if he thought it be n thus to himself lhat in early life in his y acquired an influence over his fellow men and led them nn to the most ments Ho seemed to have all the elements of a devoted ism a resolute and daring mind and ex- i judgment His conduct as a officer is well in this and was of great service to the cause of liberty our He prisoner and to England his excellent sense his and j wit introduced into the couit i acquainted this of tho history of this singular man used to take 51 eat in us some of Col while a in London We have before mentioned the wi h which he the to fiom the cause of his and the j caustic satire with which he replied to a nobleman who was by the ministry to make him formal offers to join the cause in Tha dent is a sti iking one and will bear a tition The Commissioner amongst the proposed that if ho would s- pouse the king he A fee simple in half the State of lam a plain said Col Allen in i e ply and have lead but few books but 1 have seen in print somewhere a which reminds of the proposal of your lordship it is of a tairi character that took a ther character into an mountain and showed him all tho kingdoms of the earth and the glory thereof and told him if he would fall down and him it w all be bis and lie he didn't own afoot of il His interview with the King at Winsor is mentioned as highly His Majesty asked the stout eer had any newspapers in ca But few and these liitle read was the answer How asked the do the common people know those grievances of which they complain and of which we have juet been speaking T As to said he 1 can tell your ty that among people who have felt the spirit of liberty the news of oppression is earned by the birds of the air and by the breezes of heaven That is too live an answer from a matter of fact man to a plain rejoined the King to be answered the rebellious subject Among our people the tale of is earned fiom man to man and fiom neighborhood 10 id with the speed of my countrymen feel nothing else out of the abundance of I the heart the mouth th I j with respect to your that such a J people cannot be put down with the The King made a as if strongly impressed uith the of his At length changing the subject he asked Col Allen if be knew Dr lin and being answered in the affirmative inquired concerning his experiments with and a curiosity to ex- an electric shock The sovereign seemed to take in the convocation which he kept up for than an nud at miJc Coi ien promise to visit bin man Dr Franklin at hisr pal ire in don Some wetks that he Wai re- minded of his promise by nobleman above aril an Lour fo the homebred philosopher of lo the mysteries of a new in the science in the loyal family at- tended and with an chiefly of his mvi Dr lin exhibited many of those simple and amusing experiments foi which he was so noted and at which the children even those of a larger much delighted In this playful way Dr Franklin took occasion lo instillation mto the of this most astonishing While royal habitation was thus in a most unkingly uproar the Premier was announced as in waiting Tho seemed for a moment I my appointment the he but no matter I eschew for once and lit North how we arc employed the was ushered in with little ceremony and it was soon concluded that he have a shock Allen to the Dr to member how he had shocked us across the waters and to give him a double charge whether it was designed on the hint of his friend or not was not ascertained but the charge was so powerful on the nerves of his as to him give way in the knees at which all especially the cesses were convulsed with mirth Some of Col Allen's retorts at the clubs and fashionable parties are still ed and often repeated On one occasion he was challenged to a of wine by the Dutchess of Rutland who seems to have taken quite a fancy to his independent manner you must qualify you glass with a observed the lady very unaffectedly ob- served that he was not used to that sort of cen mony and was afraid he might give If however the lady would be so ood as to suggest a subject he would end to give the sentiment said she Never mind the thing wit do that has no treason in it say hf this tmy do for a truth if not for n and fixing his oyes adoringly on fir famed court beauty he proceeded If any thing could make a double trai or out of a good patriot ii would be witchcraft of such eyes as your shi blunt sincerity with which this was spo fen together exact fitness to Use person caused it to be ion bailed in the beau monde as an len good and bad the of a moment that to which it was offered it i fair often afterwards bo sted of the compliment as far before the cm homage she had received from the coxcombry of the city ior able ladies in rred taking the air He perceived her d lift and Iy it was necessary to the geese and tui keys in- qn ted tin lady do the iino woman in yo j to such A len who was always ai at any attempt lo deprecate the fair on of his own country with a great deal of warmth replied American ladies have th art of turning even amusement to co int Many of could like up su of your family ard yon of the feats of valor and the bt of eloquence to your ladyship is indebted no me most of which u is likely would be new to you as the raising poultry T je n deep blush in of the fair but it produced for th and his indemnity a amst court ridicule for the future 11 MY NAME IS There aiC of the people in this ct wiio make use of the common ex- p My is when they a e about leaving a place or narty ly yet few know from whence tho is A more common saying o one in more use has never been gn up We hoar it in Maine and in g a in Maryland and Arkansas it is in the ti of the old and the young the grave a id the gay in short My name e a popularity which no other slang o cant phrase has ever attained I am 0 I must I must make n are frequently used but the expression which heads this article leaves a I out of sight Having said this much of the reputation of the phrase be it our next c ire to give its origin Some thirty-five years since a gentleman Haines was travelling on horseback 1 i the vicinity of Mr residence i i Virginia Patty spirit was running high in those Mr in was President and Haines was a rink and as a matter of op- the then existing and i s head He was not acquainted uith Mr accidentally coming up with t ini gentleman also on 1 nek his party zeal Kd vipon the topic In the i of the took pains to abuse Mr calling all haal names run down eve y of his poked the and embargo acls at him s outrageous and ruinou ridiculed iis gunboat system as and opposed his purchase of ns a wilu lookup leading of the day and upon them and their originator with he Mr Jefferson all he whil but little was no f par and he did feel U liberty to combat his They in in of residence nut the fact Notwithstanding ne had been vilified nd abused like a to nn old sTving Mr ferson still with Virginia hospitality wd his travelling to alight and of some re- H lines getting fiom his horse when H came into his head that he should ask his companion's name said the President bluntly What Thomas Jefferson Yes sir Thomas Jefferson ued the Tho rejoined Air Jefferson Well my name is and ting spurs lo his horse he was out of ing instantly This we have been ed uus the of the The One Term ville in his admirable work on this try holds the following language By introducing the principle of re-election they the American legislators partly destroyed their and they rendered the President but little inclined to exert the great power they had vested in his hands If ineligible a second time the President would be far from pendent of the people for his responsibility would not be lessened but the favor of the people would not be so necessary to him as to court it by humoring its desires If gible and this is more especially true at the present day when political morality is re- und when great men are rare the President of the United States an easy tool in the hands of the majority He adopts its likings and its animosities he hastens to anticipate he fore- stalls its complaints he yields to its idle cravings and instead of guiding it as the that should do he is ever ready to follow its biddings Thus in order not to deprive the State of the ents of an individual those talents have been rendered almost useless and to re- servean expedient for extraordinary perils the country has been exposed to daily gers Cincinnati Gazette GEOLOGICAL SURVEY OF IOWA CONSIN AND ILLINOIS The repot t of survey recently made in pursuance of a resolution of Congress and conducted by Dr Owen of New mony assisted by Dr Locke of this city has we been forwarded to the land office As this region is still the great part of unsold and is the land of to which emigrants from all parts our country wending their way alt to is a matter of National and we hope nothing will delay or postpone the publication to the usual and somewhat censurable prae lice of our in employing eis for scientific researches this has been conducted western tion conducted Ly western men and we have some curiosity to see this production of backwoodsmen Wo are informed that besides the statistics of the lend factures of the Upper Mississippi which are gi eater in amount than is From tie i CULTURE OP INDIAN CORN MESSRS satisfied he writer that the present of cultivating n corn is generally very defective and can be greatly improved Not than a crop it obtained on an average on new or fery strong land also see this valuable crop frequently destroyed by autumnal frosts The following -s an outline of the plan which has buen by the writer success Good crops have been ob- 75 bushels to the corn invariably ripened before of autumn injure il Spread upon before plowing 20 to 30 ox cart loads of good long or un- rotted stable when the corn is ted put into the hill one half of full of well rotted manure This will give the coin an ant vigorous growth until the roots are long enough to derive nance fiom the long manure By giving it an early start it will ripen two or three weeks earlier than it otherwise would ten manure is Let the manure u is to be kept until it has rotted be piled up covered so es to protect il from rain and and it will lose much less of its strength than if exposed Some may the per acre is more can generally be ed Unless the land is very strong or in high tilth not br afforded Ai a general rule Sadies uith 100 loads of nure will e more corn than 10 acres with the same beside the great ving of labor and ground It is very clear supposed the work contains many di a wings that fanners tally do not their land high for Indian corn Upon sward land indispensable to give thf com a insure an ly and full crop is a good substitute for rotten manure when it lud No farmer be satisfied until his average crop is I en si 75 bushels to the acre maps c halts sections illustrative of the magnetism and general ogy of the country a delineation of the Illinois Coal which a large of and and is so far incomparable with any of the coal fields in England that it is the whole Island of Great Britian an analysis of the soils rocks and ores of the region examined and examination and delineation of of the most nary antiquities of the of tables hills find mountains a of the rocks of the Upper Mississippi with similar lock of 1829 Mr Whitney in other of the United States and i Vt bioke of green swaid with those of other countries especially rowed it thoroughly called upon it manure with the rocks of G Britain The mines of iron zinc copper and lead POTATOES Monthly Visitor for February 1840 is an of an which wus eminently successful and d Sei ving of notice In the from the yard at the rate of 32 to tha acre it harrowed it again we arc informel wore found to be and it in the manner in hills extensive and upon analysis yielded a rich of the pine als At the flowing the the js hoed and at the proper lime was 11 In the fall he dug from A woik in which such topics are discuss this at the rate of 300 bushels to the original investigations on the sj ot by tried practical men a work so different from books made for sale by pouring the contents of one book into another a worL in which a wonderful garden spot of the acre which for this year on account of the rust was a good yield By the side of this piece on precisely the same of soil was carted and at the of 32 loads to the acre earth has been delineated with the accurate the sward was ihen carefully turned over pencil of the philosopher should not be and tin s bid flat with a roller Be- j suffered to be buried under the more ting topics of mere polities No doubt the same Congress which had the wisdom to such a work will carry it on to its completion and give to tho ple the embodied which has industriously collected and to thj of Government In common with all who lightly similar to those of which this ork is the result to develop the dinary natural of our country shall look for its publication Though its may affix no such tail to their names as United Sums Geo we shall yet expect knowledge of Dr Locke and Dr Owen a work of unusual interest These tlemen will be found we presume to have written no worse lhat they saw what they have instead of borrowing the field notes of other s and ing upon them for their mation tween every r furrow where they that it fourth and so on tuo feet were with a tibout three inches large enough to the soed In- to i nch bole one pii re of was put and the holes up will mellow soil oven the f surface of the field no f labor bestowed upon the crop till the dialing when thj ty produced was a over 400 per acre never hoed nola in it Bt fore digging the field lud the appearance of having been weli hoed the potatoes having raised up tha ground above THE RESULT OP A WAR The following from the N York JJ contains truths of which the British are no doubtfully aware: The Dutch und Germans are as ent as chalk and cheese different ines language customs and temperaments The fiut aie water of phlegmatic dispositions occupying dyked marshes robbi 1 from the sea by their ding industry The Germans are the an- cient Gothic Teutonic Anglo Saxon and nil the of and the of dy brave inured to a cold climate full of poetry music ment and in- Of the issue of a war between the j and decidedly the D ed States and Great Britain theie can rank of the human no doubt in this country The ular troops now in Canada might have the advantage in the first brush but like the army of against the republican troops of they would teach tis to return the tide of conquest and to drir the one fiom this continent as the did from Italy We aie of the same as the the same same people animated and inspired by a spirit and ambition and freedom that can never be cone tiered The result of such Yd in this our wise editors con- stantly speak uf the Germans ns of W Parkins Lsq formerly High Sheriff of London died in on Sunday ing aged 70 years of an affection of bowels Mr Parkins has resided in city for about two years chiefly with a young friend ia whose house ho died and who is understood to be his principal tee We he bad a family a contest would be the entire subjugation of but his remains are to be taken to England and the final subversion of British power in North America Of this we have no Two thirds of the colon PS now envy our laws trade and glorious prospects They ire sick of in the midst of a camp al his request and interred by ths of his parents it is believed that he has left a considerable estate of Brock's cry tourist will remember Brock's ia other respects a war with England j men which crowns the heights of establish our domestic manufactures tin and adds so much to the and trade on an immoveable beauty of the landscape Yesterday dation while it would be the ruin of ing ni 4 o'clock the of in with a certain ton and were aroused by a re- of a i evolution by the number of like lhat of the On thrown out of employment The j looking out n column of smoke was loss of the British or ail foreign trade to slowly fiom the tall Monument us is a bagat It would only ct the land as it drifted a way the foreign and shipping er was discovered to be rent and shattered caily here and their from turret o foundation What from it would create new sources of industry and all those now in a state of possible motive could hare induced worse than Vandal outrage we are at loss Com Adv
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