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Bloomington Post (Newspaper) - September 28, 1838, Bloomington, Indiana VOL. 3. BMOiHIiliOTOIV, FRIDAY SEPTEHBER 98, l-fiÁSi i». KDI'IED AND FUBLISUED EVEItV FKIPAVBY M. h. DEAL. on ICE ON MAIN CR05S STliEET, TIKST ItOOR WEST OF MAJ. iiuíhtV. TMR.MS. Two dollnr.-. in aih'aiiro, t .> o fifty in six months and tlirep ¡it'ilio «-nrl of tlip i car. No papor will bo iliM:omin\ieil until all arroarages are aid up. ijr^Aiivr.iiTisr.MCNT-! nl im liiicr or will l)e pub-lishinl tliri'i' wockn I'ni oiu; dollar, ami «•> cents for eacli addiiioiiril /¡isenioii. All ad VPrtiiTiiif nts niustbo marked with tho num' lior of inKt i tio::.'~-,or tln' v W;ll he in?-eried till forbid and ciiar^ed acconliti^-lv. 'J'hecAsit iiiui't ¡iiv;iri;i'i!v !irroin()nny advertise-in; nts froiii a diiitancc or they wi.l not receivo atlen-tidii. All hnterp and ron\ninnirations addrepsed to tlie eili nr imi-^i I.e free of jio: No variation whatev- ei' nec.i be expected from tlicse terrnf. ^ LI«T OF AiiK.NTS. The following f^enllemm are retjueKteil and au-Ihorized lo act as agents: to receive iSubscriptioni?, io!) Work,dvcriisinfr iVf. and receipt for the same. Thomas C. John'<o\, Spencer, la. 11. II. Tiinoor, Mill Crove, l:i.ISAMunr. U. iSdVTit, Howliniitireeii, I.i. J(jir: Ta::!;, Frciio.iiii, Imliniij. \V:m. 1Ie:!oI), Rs;;. ^'ohim! n^^, ]a. Y.- (¡. V.'avmw, .\l uiiiv-biir/, i:i. 1». A. I! ;<, New Albany, la. ,(. S. l.oins\ ille, Ky. r,(oR:i: Mav, I'iirkpr^b'irii, Montgomery '>'u. la. Wv. S. Ho;)i!iiT=s, N i^hvMIe, la. Dr. i. L'. :vIa\-w.:;,(., Fr.mkloit, l.i. John HA rrr.i-.Tox, (!|e, la. Geok.wM;. l)^^^, ¡Csq. nedlord, Indiana. U llH ¡'iVroooi-:) r«) LivAUN'. OJkliivl lii ' luleiv. in:; ii nrtieio which ¡•(Mn-d - il.........................-^in.'c in ilir J'oriiand Orion, h I' M ib'v i'.U.I at'.i. liv II reference to well iiiü!ie:)t|e,'i!eil !:i''!s, ilic |.ni)(;ipli; that/.'lí/rt is never li>:> o.'il 11 /runt. S.i' !iAri;s at an e\lroni(! old a'jie, lonrnl to play on lüi:'ie,il i!;s; I liineais. Tili-, v.niild look ridiculous fir S'eivMif ill" old oii'ii nl diireity, especially il'll;.') sli lalil !:il;e it III'K ilicii heads to thrum a :;i;;lar under a lady's wiiid iw, which yocratcs did 11.,t do. !);i! only learnt lo play upon some tnstrii-iiietU ol'liis li.iic.not !\ gui:cir, for the purpose ofic-Mui;^ wear and lear of old iif^e. Cat.), lU eijíhty years of ngo tluv.i^iit proper to Icnrii (lie (.;ie<-k Inngiiíi^íe. .Many (ff our young men ut thirty und forty have ior;;otten oven the iil-phalMjt of a lanjTunfrc the knowb di;e of which was iieccssarv lo eii'er colle;;«;, uiul which was made u d lilv cNeiciNC iliron^h colle^^e. A iinc comment upon tlieii- love of letters, truly. í'Lt TA!^ II, ulien l)Ciw(;en «e\en!y and eiglity fonmieiieed the study of the liU;io. Many of our vouiKj; lawvers, not thirty y<ii'aee, think that iiin snrc farids, arc Ivi;;!^!! e.vprcvs-ioii.s; ii'.kI ifyo i \rW thetrilhaia knowledge of the Latin uo;iM Iiial.c them look a li:tle inore ronpectablo in tlieir 111. ili(;y will reply tl;.It tliey nre too tild to tbiiik i.f learning' liiittll. lîo. i Ai ;a, was thiity live yiars n!d wlien he coiii-nicnccd lii^ siiidies in "polite li:ei aturo. Vetolio became one of the tlnee great masters of iho 'I'uscan dialect, DaiV.ate and IVtiurca being tho other two. __Theie aie iiiaiiy among Us ten venrs younger th.ui llnceai ia w 111» are d\mg of cn.Mi and regret tl'.at tli-.y e <• 11..I edueu'ed I<3 a laste lor literature, lull tl'.w lliev aie too (dd. ."'ií; ;|;;.\;íV n(\ulec;ei! ilie îciences in his voulh, b,.: eoiimieiie. d the study of llieiii when he ivas hetneei) !ii;\ and ^¡\iy yetirs of age. this tin e he b: came the most learned auliquariuii and lawvei. t )ii r yoimg men begin to t liiiik of lay-in" their'seniors On tl:e ^lielf \\ h. n ihey have " ; ;o! :v; '. 1 low ditfcrent Iho pres- ',.111 I". ,1(1 icMce fiom ihut w hi<'li :;.iii iod of the (iermaii re ui ua; not allowed lo open lii-i - or j ol'iieal iiieclings who wan oi'.-oo-! ibi- f.uianis I'rt-nth Minister, at si.vty letin iie 1 lo his Latin and law studies, of our eolU ge-learnt men have ever i<-. since ilicir griuluution. I himself to the Dutch lan-i- \ ears before his death. Most of r.ur'meicliaiil> and lawNcisof tweniy-iive, (hiriy, and lo,lv ^.als of age, ai.; obliged to apply to u fcacher to "ira!.slate u business Idle.- writteii m the Fieiich l.iPg' o7 ;iie time tei(iured for ihu study ol the J all bcceu.ethev are loo old to learn. ,, M. N -.t.: !:s!:o. a' the great uge_ uf one .,! l:!teen, v\ rote the memories of hia own Miigiilar e.\(ti;ion, noticed hy Voltaire. i,:,M.ifoii( of the most lemarkahle in-tl,,. pro-res^ of age ill new studies. W eeeiiid go on and cite tho i-aiuls of p.xaniplos „(• men w bo .•ommetice.l a new .study, and ,nto an c„:i,eh new pursuit, either (or l.v«l.h<K)d or amnM.mci; at an adxai.ccd nge. But every one familiar with the biography of di.tmgu.^lied men XV,11 leeolleci individual cases enough lo convince him ihai n.uie but sick indolent will cvçr say, '•lam too old to study." re leliei! -i My \ eilt e-I>ii:;i'i' en-eh:»:acli'ii/.( .1 1 pilljl ie. V, bell a iiso'.ith in e:ia< 1. imde r lul l s' \ ea Cet.IÜ.'ii ya I s of a g I low many of oi looked ili;o tlie.i l)i{. .loif.'.so.N a "ua-'e but a lew tcMitli pail l)r:ch- ai, Viuiulie.l limes. .N w ho w as b i-lam bringing with them a young woman as a »erTant— Our young men took it very much in dudgeon that so precious a commodity should remain in a situation HO unbecoming and unprofitable, and accordingly held a meeting, at which a consiJerabie sum of money was rais^ by subscription, with which the young damsel was placed as a boarder in a respectable family. Then they clubbed together and bought a young man's head right of 1481 acres, .which thay presented to her nsa dower; and this evening she was mnrried to a re-ipectable planter, who receives with her the 2962 acres in addition, from the government. Contemplating the good fortune of this once poor serv.{int girl, yefair maidens of the North, and instead of staying where you have no chance of getting n good husband, hasten to the happy land which lacks nothing to make it a terresUal paradise but your charmrng and charm b^iRjWing presence. Come w here there are thousands longing to welcome you with nifectionate respeci—where your lender hearts and white hands will be eagerly s-)ughl for by a host of ardent admirers—whore the influence of your beauty is strengthened by a lich government bounty—where the ardor of a lover is spur'red on by the certainty of a valuable settlement ond where your only difficulty will be to make your choice from among thj maltiludo who stand ready to (ling themselves and all their possessions at your feet. Alessr--. Editors, please to say to those ladies who are pelilioning your Congress not to admit Te.xas into the union, that they may .spare themselves any faither trouble. Mx the ne.\t session of Congress the ajiplication will bo withdrawn,- for the citizens of Texas are as unanimous in their opposition to the anne.\ation as tlvc>;were in 10.35 in favor ofit. \Vc are making preparations to export our cotton to, and import our English goods directly from Liverpool, whose mcr(-hants, instead of treating us as outlaws and outcasts from society, are eager to secure our trade; and you will yet see that in spurning our ¡iliiance you ii«vc lost, and never can regain, what would have become the most valuable portion of your trade. Yours. &c. D. A. 1'. S. (Air crops are good. More than double the quantity of oc»n is raiied this year that was ever raised before in thi.s country. Emmigrants are pouring in by hundreds. Adalbero conducted the attack, ^ut in viin hej 'Quigk! only VnncÎ^^'S^^îSï^^ SC,\TICITV OF WlVliSlN TEX.^S. /^correspondent of tho Now York Commercial««r, writing CtomTexas under dale of 25.h ,luly, Mt.> . , < >11 r Cotijiress has pasiod a luw, granting a Uo-nuK of I« o 1 h 11 ds of a IcHguc, or 2,962 acre, of go^ Umd, loev. rN woman who will marry, during the piesent year, auv citizen of this republic who was ^uch at the lime ofuur declaration of indepcndonce. Thecoiiii<i<iuen<.! you may easily imagtno. Every Ningle l»dy, voung or old, good looking or ugly, has hB«n »ouglii out and led to the alter, ud yei iimotixm out of twenty of our bachelor« ar® not ®o- Iv imuiariiod but unengaged, although their dispo- Mtions nr.. th« bo»t that caw be imagmwl, and their eir .1 Is (Ml ifsponding. : » «eok» »ineo a family arrived from Ohio, STA'l'SlTICS DF J'-DCCATIGN. 'I'he I' 'rranseripl contains llio following interesting stuiisiics of tho means of education throughout the United Stales: About one-third of the country are between the ages of three, sixteen, and eighteen; and of course are ihe proper snhjecfs for scliool education. In the United Slates more than four millions of children ought to bo under the influence of school In Maine the 11 wieipiires ihat the inhabitants of every town pfiy uimually fur the support of schools a sum equal, at least lo every person living in it. That amoufiis to about $¡'20.000. In New Hampshire a scjiaiate tax of $90,000 is raised for scbooly. besido.s an annual appropriation from a tax on bank stock of .$10,000. In Vermont irtore than ,«.¿0,000 a>o rai^-ed for schools fiom a third [jcrccnt. ten on the grand list, and as much from district ta\e<, besides an income of nearly $t,000 from banks. In .Massacliusetts. there are nearly .1,000 schools supported hy public ta.xes and private subscriptions. In Boston, the schools contain more than 12,000 cliil(lr(!ii at an c.vpcnsc of ,'5200.000. In Rhode Island are aboui ie\en hundred schools, ■stipporled by a legislative approbation of {^10,000 annually, by la.xes and private subscriptions. The Connecticut fund is about 2,000,000, bul fails ofiis desired ohjecl. Children in the State, (;5,000—schools, about 1,5L;(t. in New York are more thun 0,000 schools, and over 600,000 children taugh; m tbem. School fund .«>•1,700,000, distributed annually ,5-I()0,000, but on the condition tliut each town luisi.', I<y tafe or otherwise, as much as tlioy rceeive from tlie fund. New Jersey has a fund of ^,000, and an annual income ofa22,000. In Pennsylvania, during ihc last years, more than 250,000 children out of 400,000 were de&titute of school instruction. Delaware has a school fund of $70,000. Maryland has a fund of $75.000, and an income for schools from tho Uuiiks, which is divided between tho severaU'ouulies. Virginia has u fund of $11,^33.000, he incon.e divided aiiKjiig ihe counties ucooidiiig lo the^; while population, and appropriated to paying luiiion ol poor childrei) gii^iciully atlendmg pi ivaie schools. North Carolina has a fund of $70,000 designed for common schools. South Carolina appropriates 1,000 annually to freo schools. (leorgitt has a fund of $500,(»00, and more than seven hundred common schools. Alabama, and most all of tho western and southwestern States, aie dixided iuto townships six miles square, an.I each Ioh u into seciions 90« mile square with one section, the I6lh, appropriated to education. . . Mississippi |ias u fund of $«8,000, but it is not available until it amouDta lo $600,000. The legislature of Louiaiana grants to each parish, or county, in thut state, $2,6íé for each voter. From the C.crV^ Fred, Bai on de \,b Motte Fonque. THE VOW. A XOITHX^N TA la the ancient he«th«a itnM ofi^ 9«xoo*, tlMir« wdt once a great war with tba DaAM- Adatbero, Duke of Saxopy. who had goui|w(hj it, now in ihe hourofaarnMlcooflict, »1 t^ beful of his people. There flew ihe arrowa aod U>e j«veUm; there alaoced many ridiant bMw on both i^idea; and there «hone many gold «bieUl* tbromih the dark 6ght. But the Saxo^, al every ailaok, we-e repulsed,and wtte already eo far driven back, that the Blorining of a alMp bigbt gpuW deliver the army and the country, disper«® th« ei)e»ny and change a ruinous .»nd destructiv« ili^iit lult' t de cisive victory. forced his fiery charger before the squadron; vain be shouted through the fields the .sached wf»rds. "Freedom and Father land!" in Vnin atrenrned hi warm blood, and the blood of the foe, over his resplendent armour. The fioialorous muss gave way; and the enemy secure on the height^ lojoiml, in their decided victory. Again rushed Adnilwro on wUh a few gallant warriors; again the faint hearted fell behind; and again the enemy rejoired. Ms it yet time,' said AdallK)ro; and again he shouted, 'Forward! and il we concur, I vow to the gods, to set fire to the four comer.s of iny caslle, and it shall blaze forth on a bright funeral pile, in honoi of our victory and our deliverance.' Again was the attack renewed, hut again th( Saxions fled—and the enemy sent forth shouts of Then cricd Adalboro^lowPISWlIïÎfc Vhole army, *If we fetgrn victorious from thre charge ye gods, [ devote myself to you a .solemn sacrifice.!' Shuddering the warriors hastened after him but fortune was still agoinst them; the boldest (jjll—th« bravest fled. Then Adall»ero, in deep ailliction. rallied the scattering band, and all that remained of tho great nobles collected round him, and spoki thus:— 'Thou art our ruin, for thou hast coiin.seircd this war.' Adalbero replied, 'My ca.stlo and inysolf I give lo the gods for victory, and what can 1 more?' The sad multitude called only the more to him. 'Thou art our ruin; for thou hast counselled this war.' Then Adalbero tore open his bosom, and implored tho Mighty God of Thunder to pierce it wjth a thunder-bolt, or lo give the victory to his army. Bui there came no bolt from Heaven, and the squadron sfood timid, and followed not (he call. In boundless despair, Adalbero at last said 'There enjoins only that which is most dear to me. Wife and child 1 offer to ihte, thou God of armies, for .iclory. My beautiful blooming wife,—my only heart-loved child—they belong to the Great' Ruie'r ih Asgard; with my own hand will I sacrifice them to thee hut I implore thee, give nae the victory!' Scarcely were words uttered, when fearful thundcrings rolled over the field of battle, and clouds gathered round the cambattancs; and the Saxons with fearful crie.s, shouted as with one voice, ' Tl godsare with us!' With invincible couragu forward rushed hosts:—the height was carried by ihe stoFm of Adalbero, with sudden shudder, saw the enemy flying thro' the field. The conqueror returned home in triumph; and in all parts of delivered Saxony, came wives and chil-dien forth with outstretched arms greeting thetr husbands and fathers. But Adalbero what awaited him; and every smile of an aiTectionate wife, pierced, as with a poisoned dart his anguished heart. At last ihey came before his magnificent castle. IJe was not able to look up, as the beautiful Simlide met him at the gate, w ith her daughter in her hand, while the little one always leaped and cried Father! Father!! beloved Father!!!' Adalbero looked round on his |)eopIe, in order to strengthen himself; even there ho mot quivering eyelids and bitter tears; for among his warrior.«, many had heard his horrible vow. He dismissed ihem CO their families, feeling what b>Tppy men, he, the most unhappy, was sending to their comes; then rofJo into thecaslle and sending the domestics away, under various pretences, sprung from his horse, clo-ed the gates with thundering sound, securing them carefully, and pressed his beloved wife and child to his heart, shedding over thoni u torrent bf tears. 'What is the matter husband!" said the astonished Similde. 'Why do you weep, father stammered the Utile one. 'Wo will first prepare an ofleting to the Gods,' re|)lied Adulberoii; and iheii 1 shall relate every thing, to you. Come to me soon to (he hearth. '1 will kindle the flanoe, and fetch, in tha meantime, the iniplemeuta for sacrifice,' said the sweet Similde; and the little one cried out clapping her hands. 'I also will help, I also will be there,' ond skipped away with her mother. These words '1 also will help; I also will be there,' the hero repeated, as disolved, in grief, ho stood by the flaming pile, with his drawn ^word in his trembling hand. He lamented aloud over the joyful child, and the graceful obedient wife, who brou|jht the bowl and pitcher, perfuming pan and taper, used in sacrifices. Then it passed in his n.ind that the vow could not be valid, for such sorrow could not find a place in the heart of man. Hut the answer was given in dreadful peals of thunder down from the heaven. 1 know,' said he, sighing heavily, 'your thunder has assisted u»,and now your thunder calUoi) your devoted believer for tho performance of his vow.' Similde began to tremble as the frightful truth burst upon her, and with soft tears, she said—'Ah halt thou made a vow! Ah husband, 1 see no victim! Shall human blood-' Adalbero covered hia eyea with his hands, and sobbed «0 terribly that it echoed through the hall and the little one terrified, aunk together. Similde knew well such vows in aocirnt tinics. Sbe looked entreatingly to the Lord, and aaid— 'Keroove the child.' 'Botbl Both!!' I mustP then murmurred Adalbero ¡and Siopilde; with a violant eflbri, forcinp back her a ire, aaid lo Ih* Utile one, quick, child and bind ibia handkerohief oa tbina eyea; thy father haa brougiiia preeeot for tliee, and will not give it to thee. 'My father look« not aa if he would give mo, a preaent,** eighed the child. 'Tbou ehalt aee; thou «halt ace pretenlly,' aaul Similde hurriedly; aadaaahe placed the bandage over the ayes of the child, abo could no longer ren-traio her laan, but tbay fell no softly that the little ooa kàaw it oot. The tender mother aow tore the drapery from her snow white hoaom, and kneeUog before her aa-cTifiewr,'beckoned thai she mifjht bo the first vic- lingercr, 'else the poor child be «o terrified!^ Adalboro raisnd his drtaulful ateel'^'lhen ro^r^ the thunder and fla.xlied the linghlaiiig through lhi> building. Bpeeohlcss sank tho Ihree to theearib. As the evening breeze rushed through the br^ ki-n windows, the little ono rai!«ed her head fi^m wiiich trie band«ge had (iillen, hnd said—'.MotbjVr what present has my father hroeght lo meT The sweet voice awakened both ihe parent*. All livad, and nothing was destroyed but Adnlbero'» ^flnl which was melted by the avenging flash of l&k-vien. 'The Gods have spo'von cried the pardoped father; and with a gush of unutterable love the thre« delivered ones wept in each other's arnra. Fur distant over llie southern mountains, roared t'le ».emj esi, where m mv years afterwards St. Boniface conveited uiibelicrtff to the true faith. THE MORMONS. The St. Louis Gawtte of the 16th inst., in quoting from a correspondent, says that there are rumors •>fapprehended di.stui bances with the Mormons. They, as you know,occupy Caldwell county exclusively. It .seems that one of their number waa^^, ... t ie day of election, in Daviess county, and at thai-*' ^olls got embroiled in a diffirulty that ended in his tleath. It is said that some of the MornKiOa have been maltreoted hy their own body, and bavespreaa iheir complaints in'o neighbr^ring counties. It ¡1« said, also, that it ia difficult to collect debfp anJO% I hem; and .that olficers have bren j»ut iii diireM who have endeavored to make collection. It is aaid alto, that some persons, who have come in anwng them have been forced to sign obligations in regard to the purchase oflands, the nature of which,i^owever, if the attempt ever has been made, I have not learnt. —Whether all or any of these causes have led to the difficulties which lire apprehended, I cannot preiend to say. There is no doubl, at any rate, that some alarm and expectation of collisi<mpreTaila adjoining counties.—Joe Smith, it ia said, braga of his forces—setting them at something like ^ItOO able l)odiod men. I'liey |)olled only 263; but no doubt large additions have been made to their num-l)er within a year, who, ofcoursc, are not qualifi^ voters. Gne fact is ccriain, that Joe has taken him- ^ self a young girl'to^wife—and prorni8e^his|followers, that of his lineage, there shall be a son, who sliould be to them prophet, priest and king. Unluckily, however, the prist and king turned out to he Vi female. But I suppose tho faiihful will receive her as hypothenes and queen, and nursing noothor in the church. Tho Mormons are in expectation of fresh recruiti from the east—and i observe a statement in the . newsyppeis, ihat 500 are on their way to Ihe land ofCanaun, which they expect to ooci'py after turn-' ingout the heathen who now' cumber the ground I here. A NEW METHOD OF MAKING BOOTS AND SHOES. A man in New York has inventejJJaJnew way of manufacturing boots and shies, which, is thus par-lii'iilarly described: "Isf, The whole lower portion, or sole and ia-sole, of the boot or shoe, is made with but one seam, instead of two, as at present; thus increasing tho facility and durability of the manufacture. 2dly, I he boots and shoes are much more beautiful in appearance during their whole wearing, in conseqneneo of the upjwr leather being turned from under the foot,and inserted in a peculiar chann^ cut in the insole, which prevents the upper leather both from cracking and wrinkling, and thus inoraas-ing the value without enhancing the coat of tha article. ;idly. By dispensing w th the inseam, the boot or shoe is rendered "ar more easy to the foot, thus prevcniing corns and bunnions; and there being no welt requiring »scraps to fill up the hollow space between the .sole and insole, which is now occasioned by the welt, the part on which the foot reals does not become irregular and uneven, nor is the solo so soon thrown out of place, and unequally worn away." S'i'ATUE OF WASHINGTON. Four voars ago Congress ordered that a statue of Washington should be made, to be placed in the splendid rotunda of the Capitol Washington City. Tho work was commiiied to the hands of the ceíe-briied Sculj>lor, Mr. Greenough, who, since the deuth of Canova, stands first in bis prnfaaelnrt Mr. F. Cooper has recently received alaúarfrom Mr. (ircenough, giving the information that the siatuo is in rapid progress, and will soon ba finiah* ed. It must certainly prove a most splendid spaei-men of ihe sculpiaiy art. 'J'he bl«x'k of marbia from M hit h it is making. Weighed, when it ftrat came under the hands uf the wrtist, 130,000 poun^ or more than sixty tons. It was not an easy job the hew ing of thi.s block out of the mountain aoma twenty miles from Bome, and conveying it ia its rough btato to the studio of ibe artist, whara it re ceives its form and figure. When finished it will ba conveyed down tha Ty-iM'r to iin mouth, ihern embarked ibr the United States.— Wetiem CaroJimiam. PREACH I NO ON TilEUSDSIVEJi. A preacher soniewhere on tha Sad Rivar, daliv-ertKl the following sermon to hie eongragatioa "Friends, brethren and eiataia! Thia weather ia awful hot—too hot lo preach with cooiibrtor aM-cation. We may then as well give it up, and krt^ all go and liqttor.** Tha augfaetiM wm alMMa ac* ceded lo,anda general rush ibf tip tairafft waa ntade hy the whole congrcfation, baadid ijf (heic spiritual guide. SfkacB or A PaoawuTiita ATToamcT id HiMaKa. '•Now genilauwa uf (he jury, this are a raiA. But I'll first tal! you ona thing—Rvar siaca | huirá %aan proae«utiuf«tloraay, thuf«iaMrtai» Ug Iwifi «f the law that haa triad m> rid« wwr Ma i«li|A*a|iÉli but, thank fertuaf,.! hav* rakü iritMRplMc^jr «var *.he rights and liberiiee oftK* Ikar; jfMjl riwaiigidiR nanily above the jurisdiatioo ofoivility, ill a Mas* of glory." ;