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Rutland herald. (Rutland, Vt.) 1823-1847, February 08, 1844, Image 1

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BY II. T. WHITE.
RUTLAND, THURSDAY. JPEBRUARY 8. 1S44,
VOLr. 50. NO. 6.
run herald.
Fabllsbod ovory Thurtday Slotntoc
teiims rKR vtn.
OnO months credttiQi cwtt added ifnotlhtn paid
Delivered by the Village earner, - - $2.00.
i Motto for everybody; "EntonruM Jonr UWB."
r
British nuthots furnish forlh a noble array of DEATH OF QUBEN ELIZAHKTH. 1 possessed of uncommon brilinncy of intellect, nnd
'standard historical works, extending over nil na- A historical romance, lately published in London very well informed n very mild and ngrccnblo
l.fnn, nmlncrn rcnlete with lessotis of wisdom, closes with the following striking scene, In which young mnn, nnd withal of n comely nppenronco
O ... . it . . . , t I ... .1.- ,.T rt . .,..t l.n Ihnn.Unmnl Uvlnriin
rich in specimens ol tine teauei is inirouiiccu iu m vjuueu nmi inmuv .imiu wvm.n
Elizabeth. Her Majesty nas summuiicu i,ucy l-en- u:mscn nna r iorence mere uau ever uccn a greni
ton to wait upon tier. The scene is puweiful and ! degree of intimacy, (as thcro had been between
mclo-drnmalic : their parents who had been neighbors,) from
stately and ornato in style,
i . . . ... ... i... i ei -. t siaieiv nnu on
i J.'ll stnriu.on rouis.aune luoscnveri ucor vi- i , , , ,, ii;l-.,:-,,.
j)eheered ,n package,, or taken at the office,!, 60 I .glowing eloquence, recording the dcl.bcrnt cms
5 lit, mitt $1.60 f nnd nrocccdinzs of the most august assemblies,
THE IMLG KIM'S LEGACY
iThc May-Flower, on New-England's coast, has
furled her tattered rail.
Ind through her chaf'd nnd moaning shrouds
Decembers breezes wail.
Yct on that icy deck, behold I n meek but daunt
less band,
fcWho, for the right to worship God, left their na-
tivo land ;
And to this drearv wilderness this glorious boon
they bring,
A cituncii witiioi't a nisirop a state
WITHOUT A KINO."
iThoscdiirins men, those gentle wives-say where
fore do thv come?
Why render they nil tho tender tics of kindred
nnd of home ?
rTis hraven nssigns their noble work, man's spir
it to unbind ;
And to the empire of tho West this glorious boon
they bring,
"A CltUHCII WITHOUT A MSHOP-A STATE WITH
OUT A KINO."
Then, Prince nnd Prelate, hope no more to bend
them to yonr sway,'
Devotion's firn inflames their breasts, and freedom
points their way,
And, in tlp'ir brave hearts' estimate, 'twere better
not to bo,
Than quail beneath a despot, where the soul can
not l.o frco ;
i And therefore o'er liic wintry wave, thoso 'exiles
conic to brinrj
'A CHURCH WITHOUT A niSHOf-A STATE WITH
OUT A KINO.'
And still their spirit, in their sons, with freedom
walks abroad,
The Bible is our only creed ouronly monarch ny
God!
Tho hand is raised tho word is spoke
emn pledge is given,
And boldly on our banner floats, in tho free air of
heaven,
Tho motto of our sainted, nnd loud we make it
ling
"A CllUltCII WITHOUT A DISHOP-A STATE WITH
OUT A KINO.'
narrating the exploits of the most renowned of
men and tracing step by step the progress of tho
nrinrinles of freedom. law, good government,
truth, science nnd rcliffion. And the historians of
America compare so nobly with those of Britain
that we may well say, there are few prouder
names,
"Ercnin her own proud clime."
The Bioeranhy ofdistinguished individuals ex
hibits the experience of others by which wo may
profitably guide our own; tho hopelessness of
their early prospects, the difficulties they had to
encounter, the Btrtmcles to endure, the dark hours
of disappointment nnd despair, the heart-sickness
of nnsuccess. the final triumph achieved by perse-
vcrinz indt-faiicablc resolution and an iron will.
the gradual but rarely-failing change of character
produced by prosperity, the constantly occurring
vicissitudes of human nffjirs, the unswerving tiuei
ity of real and cold heartlessncss o( terming friend-
shin, arc all portrayed in distinct nnd minute ae
tails, serving as beacons to warn us from, or lure
us to', nn imitation thereof.
Tho higher Poems bestow an almost exhaust
less fund of thought and a most pleasing nnd use
fill command of language in nil its strength and
beauty. Here however I enter my protest a-
eainstthe miserable rhyming, with its sickly sen-
timcntnlism, jingling sing-song nnd false morality
so much in voguo, a species of composition per
petrated chiefly by love-lorn swains and venerable
spinsters, who wreak their vengeance on society
by publishing these precious models of on imbe
cile literature. From the perusal ofsuch stutTwe
rise thoroughly sickened nnd disheartened we
had expected a banquet, and nrc fed with in
anition.) Tho Drnma gives colloquial case and
quickness of apprehension. The Sciences with
their nppliances for the mechanicnl, agricultural
and social conveniences of life, permeate all tho
masses of society. Essays produco methodical
and pleasing ihoughtfulncss. Legislative Debates
rouse a spirit of emulation nnd a thirst for more
general knowledge. Law Commentaries enlarge
tho understanding, give acuteness and discrimina
tion, and impart clear views of tho principles of
government nnd of individual rights. Newspa
pers mako their readers emphatically citizens of
he world. I think every father of a family who
does not supply that family with one really vnlua
bio newspaper practises a most miserable parsimo-
' . M 1 .
The increasing circulation ot souna politi
cal and ntrricultural newspapers in this section, I
a
Tim Oueen lav in her bed ; she had order jd her
attendants not to draw the curtain otr her win
dows', and sho watched the leafless tress waving to
and fro before llieui, anu tne ruoay iiameoi nor nro
dancing upon the tapestry. Elizabeth had sunk in
to that partial torpor in which, although tho mind
has not altogether yteiiicd to mo inuuence oi sieop,
the memories, '.ho visions that pass orerlt have the
indistinctness ol a dream. A long t.ain of shadows
the days of childhood, and which one or two inci
dents will illustrate
"Good morning, Mortimer," said Mrs. Brace,
ono cold morning in January, as ho come, (ocord
ing to his uniform practice nt the ago of 1G, nnn
whilo 'Flora' wns in hor fifteenth year,) nnd call
cd for her to accompany htm to n select school nt
flitted before the mental eye of Elizabeth: there i tended by each; 'Flora had just left,' said Mr. B
was tns lair laro oi uenruuo jinruinp.ami nmunor nnd a,vnv bounded the merry boy and soon over-
lace as lair; mo leaturos trio oi ine m-iaieu - , . , . .ft1f nn
to fright her in her nloep ; but ever wero those j 'uul1 '"3 ., " . ..... -
seeing nim approacn, upon n uiigu snow uuu iui-
led up by tho boys on tho way side. A blush
might have been seen upon tho young girl's face
as Mortimer gallantly assisted her in nrrism
meantime stealing n hasty kiss from her rosy
cheek. Thus early was formed tho attachment
which existed in purenrss between them, nnd ma
ny were the thoughts of the futuro passing in thei
youthful minds as they sat in tho school room.
Nor was the discernment of the innkco teacher
lon-r in discovering their mutual fricndship,whic
he would sometimes in n shrowd manner make
the occasion of n passing jest. Ono instance
will mention: Mortimer and Flora were both
in tho same class in Grammar, nnd while parsing
one day the teacher requested Florn to conjugal
tho verb to love, nnd when shecnincto tho piura
of the first future, she inadvertantly raised her
eyes toward Mortimer, who sat opposito to her, in
doing which she caught the eye of tho teacher,
who was smiling and who'iinmcdiately approach
ed and presently whispered in her ear, 'You may
indeed, but vou had better attend to your studies
nwhilo first.'
Time passed on, and tho days of their minority
were numbered, when (in 1830, ns I have before
mentioned) their union was consummated, mak-
in" hundreds of hearts glad, while some more nris
female faces present, even when the others lud
passed away. Suddenly Elizabetli started upsho
was wide awake, out nn iinutteraoic uorror nau
seized upon hrrsoul any tiling to escape from that
bed ! nnd when her dismal shriek had summoned
her attendants to her npaitmenl, they found her
Mainline in her nigln dress on the floor, bur hands
clenched, her eyes fixed as in a convulsion, and
spoeks of foam upon her patted lips. It was a
frightful speciarle, the strongly marked but wither
ed features and stony blue eyes of tho miserable
Queen.
Hut what needs it to prolong the description of
scenes so horrible ; tho struggles of a soul which
had used its greatness to destroy ; and which sum
moned to quit that world it hath too much loved,
shrunk from the contemplation of its past career.
No entreaties cpuld prevail upon the wretched
Oupen to return to her bed; she raved, screamed,
and went at the proposal. Cushions wero brought
and upon them she was extended, billerly bemoan
ing her miserable fate, and refusing all refreshment
and consolation.
Who does not know that for ten days tho unhap
py Queen thus remained, still refusing to enter her
bed. The llishops and the Lords of the Council,
alike in vain entieated her to alter this resolution.
To Luev Willouuhton. whom sho still sustained in
nttendance.shc expressed strong indignation against
Secretary Cecil, tho son ol lier old lavorito uur
li'irjh.
'He tclleih the people, Mistress Willoughton;'
said Elizabeth, 'that I am mad ; but I am not mad ;
oh. would to God thai I were 1'
Grarious madam, be comfoitcd !' said Lucy, who
was moved by the pitiable condition ol the Queen.
Do not thus mode inc. lairuamo. wnh sucli emp
inumtii. wnrn disnlensed that one of the most beau.
ty words,' replied Elizabeth, 'had thy poor cousin 1 , , j uccom )iscj v0llng IaJics m Sar.
seen mo thus, she had known me better than to ) ,
talk of comfort. Alas alas, why does hot face otogtl should be nllicd to a mechanic. But Flo-
still pursue me 1 God knows how bitterly I mnui- J ra lQJ jjeen educated by senstbe parents, nnu in
From th Chriitbn Sourencir.
HOPE ON.
11V MISS E. JENNESS.
Has thy plume been soiled, and clouded thine eye,
Whilo the glancing nrrows arround thee fly ?
Anl thy footsteps faint in the strife nnd fray,
Though the fisjht is yet in the noon of day ?
Warrior, awnko ! and arouse once more;
Hope on, hope on, untilllife is o'er;
Is thy heart bowed down with a bitter woe,
Thine anchors lost in tho depths below.
No friend by thy side, and no voice of cheer
To jrivo thestrengih in the hour of fear?
0 Mariner, faint not, a star is on high ;
Hope on, hope on, for thy God is nigh.
Are thy nerrrs unsheathed. O Poet, nnd worn,
As on ihou art ur?ed to n lar distance bourne ?
Thou hast worlds of glory unseen within,
Though the shadow nrrntind nre marked with sin,
An I the kingdom of love beyond thee lif St
Hope on, for thy songs arc sung for the skies I
Portsmouth, N. 11.
' "
( o m in u u ( c .1 1 ( o n a ,
the sol- regard ns a sure indication of the increasing intol-
gencc and sense of thecommunity. The writings
and speeches of tho great fathers of American lib
erty nnd laws, as also those of tho great English
statesmen, ought not to bo omitted for they a re in
deed among the best specimens of intellectual
greatness extant.
Thcro is one fact connected with this subject
which I cannot look upon but with feelings of re
gret nnd deep humiliation. I refer to the pauci
ty and meagerness of the private libraries of our
agricultural gentlemen. Look at them 1 A con
temptible number of school and religious books,
("not very expensive nor very good) nn almanac,
two or three nntinuated. ihird-rato love and-mur-
dernovels, (operating ns far as they go to vitiato
their children's taste for rending) nnd what else?
"A bectrnrly acocunt of empty shelves." Shamel
shame! that men who aro worth their thousands
should suffer their children to grow up without
habits of useful reading. For be nssurcd that tho
character and extent of our libraries nro unfailing
irv!i-M nf the character nnd rxtrnt of our
nedlierf.no: but it rometh, it comcth forovor, nnd
still accompanied by another, which my soul sick-
encth to behold.' Whilo Elizabeth spoke, entered
Sir Robert Cecil, with the Lord Admiral, a rela
tion of tho Queen ; they came to entreat that she
would suffer herself to be conveyed to bed.
Elizabeth looked round, shuddonng, at her cost
ly couch, 'Oh, never, never !' she exclaimed. 'Oh
Cecil, if thou hadst seon there what I have seen,
thou wouldat not drive thy mistr oss to that couch ol
horrors !'
'What has your Grace thcro beheld ' asked Ce
cil, 'have you there beliel d the dwellers of another
world ;
Nay 1' answered Elizabeth, 'surely this is an idle
question; and beneath our notice.
, bo but to satisfy tho affection of
'In sooth your Grace must retire to bed,' persist
ed Cecil,' 'it it b(
vour people !
At these words, the ombers of on almost extin
guishable fire again blazed in the heart of Eliza
beth, and lighting up her worn features with some
thing of the dignity of old, she raised herself on her
cushions.
'Must!' she exclaimed; 'is must a Word to bo nd
dressed to peincesl Littlo man. little man. thy
father, l the hat been alive, durst not have used
that word. Hut nlas, alas,' continued tho Queen,
wringing her hands and speakinc in a tone of deep
dejection, 'thou art grown presumptuous, because
tnmi Knowcsi tnai i snail uie.'
'Good madam, be comforted,' said the Lord Ad
miral, again approaching the Queen
her estimation a Jack Plane wis as honorable a
mark of distinction as a Title Deed, and tho pro
fession house-building as meritorotis as that of
house-renting. Nobility, in her judgment, con
sisted in being truly noble, generous, good. And
her futuro history proved her judgment corrected
No person could have been happier than herself,
duiing the seven years of her husband's life five
of which were spent iri Saraldga after marriage,
nndiwoin Michigan, although tho peculiar mis
fortunes which befel them in pecuniary matters
while at the west, under almost any other circum
stances would hnvo been sufficient to embitter
their cup most deeply. For, during the two years
of his residence in Adrian. Lenawee co, was Mor
timer made the victim of most wicked designs ;
more agravating, because concealed under a pro
fession of religion and friendship. Tho circum
stances of which can only bo give in brief, are ns
follows :
Mortimer was n workman of superior science,
and had made great proficiency in acquiring prop-
crtv bv his trado : he was, a man of peculiarly
exemplary habits, and had gained tho respect of
all who knew him.. Being a constant attendent
enjoying the unceasing sympathy nnd respect of
ic community. The next event that occurrcu in
is eventful life, was that which tnnde htm nbank-
rnrt but enrrird him to a nrcnmluro crave, nnu
covered the path of Flora with darkness, and fill',
cd her heart with many sorrows,
For tlm Morning l'oit.
Mr. Editor: -The "Illuminated Periodical"
Bible," from the press of tho hnrper,-NBW York, '
has been submitted to us for our opinion of its char- '
actor, nnd claims to "popular favor," and as minis'
tcrcsof the Gospel wo do not feel nt liberty to with
hold thn expression' of the opinion, howuver' it
may conflict with the commendation passed upon
it by tho press, or seem to mihtatoNvith tho interest
of the proprietors.
In tho first place, wo nre decidedly opposed fo
tho growing disposition to accompany tho Sncrcd
Scriptures with pictorial illustrntions. While in
somo few casss these may nfford clear views of
ancient riles, or give moro perfect knowledge of
the arts of the ngc, they can seldom if ever aid nt
all in giving clearer perceptions of truth, orinfor
cing its sacred claims. Their tendencies to evil
aro too numerous to mention in this place, obvious
ly holding a natural nnd immediate nfiinity to tho
sickening usages of supcrstiton, nnd image wor
ship. In tho second place, wo nro strongly opposed
to the present work on account oftho character
of many of its pictures ; and ns Christian Minis
tors wo feel bound to record our most decided
objections to it, whatever mny bo its claims to
excellent mechanical execution. Many of those
pictures are rcvoltingty obscene nnd coining ns
they do in immediate conection with tho Word
of God wo feel bound to enter our solemn protest a
gainst its circulation.
Stilt more of those pictures, if not nil, that hnvo
as yet appeared, nfford not tho slighrst uid ton
more correct understanding of the Scriptures, nnd
we have not been nble to discover .cither their
great excellence ns specimens of nrt, or the pro
priety of nffixing them to passages of inspired
truth where they nro found.
In our view, the plea of increasing the circula
tion oftho scriptures, can nfford no excuse for
such violation of deicacy and good taste ; nnd ob
jecling, us wo always have done, to tho exhibition
01 piiniiiiiyo annum u v... --
confident that those equal, if not more gross rep
resentations lying before our children, nnd asso
ciated so intimately with tho word of God, must
bo inconsistent w uh their safety, nnd hence wholly
wrong.
E. ClIECVER,
A. D. Eddv,
Wm.. Bradley,
. ti. N. BniNSMAPE,
NeAvarlr, January, 1844.
She again raised herself, with Lucy's assistance, upon the services of the Sabbath, ho had also
formed an intimate acquaintance Willi the 1'astor
oftho Church, who became a frequent visi
tor, both at his fireside and nt his shop. After ho
had been in Adrian about fifteen months ho re
ceived a draft upon ono of tho banks in Albany
for two thousand dollars. And ii so happened
that he carried the letter containing Ihc check to
his house while the minister was paying his fina
lly a visit. Tho next day the good pastor nppertr
and grasping him by the hand, she looked him pile
ously in the lace, then bursting into tears, she ex
claimed, 'My Lord, my Lord, I am tied with an iron
collar about my neck ; I am tied fast, and the case
is altered with me 1'
From this time the Queen gradually sunk, falling
into a lethargy which released her from ihosn men
tal torments which it had wrung the compassionate
heart nf Lucy to behold ; dutlng this lethargy sho
was placed in bed. As her end was now evidently
fast nnnroachinrr. the Lord Keener, the Admiral nnd
. . titr.l. . I . i i Ai n.int.r c n n n 1
thoughts. VUII uiBUUvam4S u. ..... . s -,.,,. n.,i ...... ,, .j
ing and winter evening reading, none of our young 1 1(1 earn Elizabeth's will with regard to her succes-1 cd before him in his shop, with a very sorrowful
men ought to grow up withouta good knowledge of j sor. Lucy Wlllonght.m. whom tho Queen during countenance, pretending that he had just received
r nd uc trreni mem her interval of consciousness had commanded to, , , ' '. , ... , ...
wic iiiswry ui uu. u..u.... , : rern-.in near licr.stciod bvtlio side of tlio nval ooucli. ; a ecnrom msuem, iuulu ...u.i.i;., m.uuu...
The Queen took no notice when tho Kings of Scot- cingthat her house nnd lot,wlnch wns under mort
land and France wore mentioned by those lords; An wa9 0 be sold in twenty days unless 81,000
itlS fiSSffp." H'JS "at lueut ScK: ! could be rniscd to pay it nnd would consequently
crine Grey, and the Ear) of Hortfrnl, to whom she be left houseless nnd without n place of rttt. At
had always borne a strong antipathy. At tins namo '(he same tunc he presented a deed, purportngto
andttcencrol knowledge of the history of other
j civilize I countries. Let our farmers look to this
I matter of their libraries lest they have the mortifi
1 cation of finding themscves inferior to others in in
telligence, social influencoand political power.
I notice that during tho last fiscal year, in the
State of Now York 833,00 oftho intero st accruing
from the United States Surplus Fund was appro
priated to the purchase of District School Libra
ries, would it not dq wen lor mis ouuu ju'j
For tl.o Herald.
USEFUL READING.
Many of the chiracteristics of the present age
iifTAhr. l! rnitmmhorrd (tint -ninlir vniinlc ll
superior knowledge nro most deadly opposed to proud of her exemptions from debt to devote
utility in its noblest sense. The noise ofdeclama- j some part ol her lunds to the same oujcci t u
tory demagogueism, the overweening conceit nnd ' matter of almost proverb that many or our most
pertinacity of zealot zeal, the flaunting but pitia-jemimcntmen riso from the humblest walks of
ble insolence of foppery, the chilling inertness of life; were nil our School Districts supplied with
lazy indolence, the unblushing assumption of lite-' well-selected, ever-growing and well-regulated
ra.vnnd professional empiricism, tho headlong! libraries acccssable to all, how 'many or " the poor
hast.-. ;n ,, Jo enterprise, the caccr strife for mo-In thirsting for that knoweldge which poverty
ney, the rmlc gnawings nnd crouching rnendic Pents their ntta.nmsr would come forth to bless
ity of ava.irr, the supercilious arrogance of over
grown wealth 'inmlfemr, by amiability of tem
per, suavity of munncrs or manly expansion of
thought, all d. note the obscuration and obliquitv
of tint menul vision nec$,ary for th0 cnergc,i"c
acquisition of knowledge. Yet
and adorn society 1 Will not tho real friends ol
knowledge, common schools, nnd the poor, rouse
and bestir themselves in this matter ?
XE.X.
On evil d:
.Though rU'n on evil davs.
aays inougn mm. and evil tonmies " for corns
C3-Cimu rou Corns.---In n late English
j paper the following is given ns n certain cure
Unc teaspooniui oi nr, one uu. ui
it may not be amiss to invite the momenta ,. . b.ro"'n s,,ar' ?"a 00:J j .3-
. r i ..u;. ,.,i, e,,i.i,. , . : J The whole be warmeu logcuier nnu t nu.m uh
teht.on oftho public to the subject which head, . tiZZr, ,fea nf the corn, and in two days
our a
iticle
use-
lhey will be drawn out.
In marshalling the different departments of
ful reading, History in our view takes the prece-, Father Ritchie and all the "old 'uns" of the par
dencc. Ixrd Bacon says'H.stortes make men ,y, lrlat Mr. Ilivcs has come out for Clay be
wue, poems witty, mathemwes subtle, natural (nun he SCM jain) Umt Il3rry VV11 bo elfctd
phtbiephy deep, moral ph.Wophy graTc"- pridCnt' Cviitc an admission that ' Ail right"
she started, and tho dullness of ; death seemed in hav(J bfcn -m ,0 his fahvTi conveving 100 ucrrs
VHUI3U Hit iiitniiniii iiuiii uui ny utun uvea, ivuuu i i i t t t a II I l
she fiercely exclaimed 'I will hive no rascal's on , of good land, in the county ol Alkgany, valued
in my ssit; m.is but a king shall sit upon the J nt S15 per acre, besides one embracing tho house
throne of Mlzabfth! anil who bhouiu that bo but ' .i ,hu iot 0r i.js mother's rrsidrncc. These he
our cousin, the King of Scots.'
alio never spoke again.
Ramble anions lite Cottager
THE COTTAGE WIDOW.
'Loved by a father and a mnt.r'i Inrp,
In runt peace flic I jtid, n fnlr,o brljlil,
Of tirart to jounf.o iod that rrtno acaice.
The eve could credit, but would doubt, aa ibe
Did atonp In pull the lilljr ft the rcie,
From mnrninn'a dew, if it reality
Offletli and blond or hnljr iioii jiv,
In imifery ofperfect womsnliooJ fp
Hut, ahort her bloom her liappineaa wal abort."
Few women there nre who can enumerate more
I proposed to mortgage to Mortimer, !o secure
I the thotisniiJ dollars. The proposition nppearcd
I to be nil fair, and the money was advanced, nnd
in a few days the minister staricu to the residence
of his widowed mother. Since which time nei
ther himself, his mother, land nor mortgages" have
ever been heard from 1 This was tho first event
in the history oftheir misfortunes.
The next occurrence of note was (he loss of
fifteen hundred dollars by the failure of one of the
SOUND ADVICE.
Settle nil your accounts, collect what is dud
you, nnd pay what yoii owe. "Short settle
ments make long friends." jJExamino your farm,
statistics and see what havo been tho results of
your experiments with the different kinds of man
ures," seeds mode of tilla gc, &c, &c, nnd note
them well for future use. No farmer ought to bo
without such a book, in which nil experiments
should carefully be recorded at the time, nnd tho
results carried into ii separato book for his owri
use hereafter; andifncwntid valuable discover
ies nro obtained, communicate them to forte agri
cultural periodical for tho benefit of tho world,
Kecolect, you havo tho experience of thousands to
guide their operations, nnd, by contributing to tho
general stock whatever may bo useful, you nro
but returning to mankind, a part of tho benefits'
you have derived from them. Givo all the cir
cumstances material to the subjects in tho briefes(
plainest and simplest language; possible. Aboyd
all things,scnd in your subscription to one or more
valuable agricultural papers, and get ns many of
vour neighbors to subscribe as possible ; and con-
siJer in so doing, you aro bencfittirig yourself by
it ten times as much as you aro tho publishers.
Summer is peculiarly tile time for making obser
vations nnd experiments, and winter the time Tor
commuicating them, llemcmbcr tho pgor, not
only in this month, but every month through the
year, especially during the inclemency of winter.
You need not give so' inn:h to them outright, buf
endeavor to put ihcrh in n wny of making (tiem
selves comfortable by nflbrding tbrrif employment,
by which ynii maybe benefitted whilo doufg iheni
good. You thus confer on theffi n tripple beffefif,
by furnishing them the means of comfortable tub'
sistenee, teaching them to help themselves, nnd n--voidtho
habitof receiving char i'y, which insehti
bly weakens the sense ofself-indcpi.-ndencc.
many 'Wiu uat uanus, which tore out ino eyes
and pocket of many poor families in the vtcit du-
real and valu ible friends ot the ago of 18 years ring the time they prevailed. Soon after he was
than were found upon the list of Florence Brace, 'swindled ofeeverrl hundred dollors by a partner
nor any number more worthily posstsscd, for it who 'stoJethe livery of hea-'en to servethe devil in.'
rarely falls to the fortunes of one individuals com- This rascal was not content with involving his in
bine in their personal charms and in disposition, i noccnt partner in debt, but to screen himself from
or in intellectual and moral attainment a richer j deserved censure, laoncaieu me report mat mom
treasure or human qualifications. This is stifli- cr had been suspected of fraud in his native
cientto account for the numerous admirers who"1 place, and of securing his property by that means,
wero in competition for the prize of her hand, ' This he did to excite the sympathy of their
when it was finally bestowed Upon Mortimer creditors irt his own favor, lest the tide of indigna
Forrest, fo the rejection and disappointment ol tion apparently rising should overwhelm jiim.
many wealthy and fashionable sinters in the popu- Failing, however, to accomplish his object he
Jar village of Saratoga m 1830. purloined about 8100 from his partner, nnd ran
Forrest was a young journeyman carptnfer," InWnghim to rnythc debts oftlu firm, but
Tho following paragraph is fiom the Sand
wieh Island Ttmperuncc udvoeato of July 17lh
1813: "It ii now four years since Mrs, Lowell, nt the.
suggestion of Mr, Milo Calkin, instrctrd a native,
woinun to mnko (ho first sugar bag. Since (that
time not les than 05,000 hags havo been mado
and sold fjr SG.fiOO (or Icn cents each.) A very
handsome sum for female industry I It is but
justice to remark, that most of this labor ha been
performed by females connected with tho Rev, L.
Smith's Society, in Honolulu. During the hf
year the females contributed about $100iowards
tho erection of the house of worship. . The na
lives in the other parts of (he Islands are now fol
lowing the example of the members of Mr Smith a.
congregation."
Tlia total debt of Obii ix Uul)- ine! roi".
iops of dollars,
Ml
-nnLLLiMrl

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