Newspaper Page Text
THE RUTLAND HERALD.
VOLUME 57. THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, h5l. NUMBER l& nwuiMUi nry Tnt-nt.T vviNi.o at RVTLASl), VT. O.H.BE.Of AN, Alitor Ac PuUihr W O. Town, Primer i sum r.R v kar. TuO aa ait. ..'tr'M " watt, (tid to aj.aitt, s.oo )ur (U line-) '.r Ibrtt Uttoll sr adnata alii kt ch.rft for cb ntiHquinl Th following press aung at lh eter euteaof the T.nj Confersnca Aradetny Juai- Jut j 17, ier,i - T. C. A. JI BII.CB. Hl. WKI.COM K' it him a r nirrarors, or tni r,mf tilio ri 1(1. A weleta to yur etrly hunt ' To Mtn l jvua yuuth ; WilH1idn-rflirt, wt bid you eooie. Id Friendahin, Lav and Truth. Twa by lb aatfaame mnlhl kind, Our alapa were upward ltd , Th aelltame hand gave to the mind It daily, hourly llrrd. Too't entefed en the ttage nl life. Have trod iu loiltome way, Hit nobly tnrnr the battle's Mr if, Tht burthen oflhe dav. We hare ur laurela vet to urn. Our toil ar tcatce begua ; We would CroB ytiir eiample lrtrn T , "Ood will be doer." Moil Hired lie our aoula will bilid, Mt tiuthful be eui cheer, And Cirditt welcome wilt ye find Within eatb. ipiiit bare. Thea welcome to your rly home ' To aeanea of jojoua youth ; With fltdpened hatrta we bid yau come In Friendship, l.ove, tnd Truth Tut tin HeraM. rRIEXDklllP. What U more beautiful than true friendship? That friendthip which in oo often urged ujion us in the Wwi of Him ho sit sin judgment upon the action of men. The frieadship there inculcated ii that which can feel for other' woes, and rejoice in their prosperity. True friendihip it etr ready to obey tho summons of dlitreii-to viait the bed of suffering and anguish, and by its I .l ...:tn mintttralinni. frlVe . Ke,.c ! aim and comfort to the body as well as ( the soul of the recipient. Friendship . .1 .... i. mtnnlM in 1 like unio iuii i tears, warm from tho heart, with those of bitter anguiih and suffering. It cer stands ready to water the plant of cheer- fulness with dew-drops from the tount ol rection, ere withered upon its stalk by the breath of slander or malice. Yet bow few there are among men who have really felt the genial warmth of true friendship fall upon their souls, and how few have admini.tered its sweet conso lations. Much of this (Headship of the present dav is that which clusters about the hearth and babitatio- of the opulent, and tress becomes visible, she takes her flirht to a more genial clime, whero her . 6 a-a k. iree oou.s- ; ' ' the chilling blast of adversity. True friendihip would pursue the op - Dosit. course and link b.r destiny more posit course, ana una firmly with that of oppressed and . e j Llt K ah&ll utfenng trienos, tor " M.n . ..i-ited reward. The tones of . j.u: ... melfwW 10 tha irn tnwr u. . . M af.lL. ..vkfikM trim aVUll ar, ana w inouw i;w. mrw uittitMr upon the mmm. J . . . aflHMM II H UDOD L1M WW I What can be more gratifying than to know that there is one soul pouring out it. ,,if.li irraiituda to you for kind- . . v m - nm aymptuhy and aid in the hoar of its grtatwUReed. You may feel assured, U thU aeml approaches the throne of grace, it will ost sincerely crave the richat susi most abundant btessiogs to be showered upon your hend. Be ours the lot to be, and have a true friend, and to administer cheering comfort in the bout of aad distrew, to one mortal at Wast; and w shall have calmness and serenity hover about our beads, like the refulgent rays of morning. The fasbionabU friendship of to-day are merely so in name their fruits art those of blighted faith and black deceit. Ut our friWp b true and un changing as taa mountain that ur round us. X f or lb Jter.U. i fidelity nrwi Ken. It may not be generally known thet Hally.tht grent matlKmaticUn, davbled sv. a UttU io inMtlity. &r lit N"' noura out its tale of unalterable and ur with the interests of the Society in the drina food wishes and affection j but wuatiei in which they shall respectlvsly dying goon wiuc reside, and will constitute a medium of when the grim hand of poverty and dia- municmt5on between the Directors ho did not relish hit remarks on certain occasion, made him the follow ing reply : H I always attend to you, Dr. ilally, with the greatest deference, when you do ui the honor of talking on (he subject of astronomy or mat hematics becaute they are subjects rou under- . stand. Out religion is a subject on I which I always hear you with pain, as I it i n subject jou have not terioutly i examined, and do not comprehend. 1'vu ' despise it because fou hate not studied it ,' and you sriV not study it because you despise it. VERMONT STATE ACKICl 1.TIR AL SOt'lKTT. At a meeting of Farmers, and others j ..... ... , . . I "tiucii uc rriiuoiru iu aci a turn rum- mtereMed.nlheorp.iiuai.onof.btate miaef. 0ner Iviri Agricultural Society, held during the 1 Suyraour, Thomas K. Fowers, John Fair at Middlebury, on the 10th and ' Gregory and Mark Crawford. 11th of Septembcr.it was resolved to j , Tl!e iJ?I"1 lj!)e P'weeJeJ. J' , , . , . . , election ol the General Committee fur form State Agricultural Society, andl.i,. ...i ,i r..iu:.,.. the following Constitution, (repotted by J. A. Br.cKwiTit, of Middlebury, from a Committee appointed for the puroie, by the Committee of Arrangements of the Fair.) was, after discunsion, unanimous ly adopted : Hectios 1. This Society thall be railed the TicnMOKT State Aobicui. ti'ral Sociktt, and it object is im provement in Agriculture, Horticulture and the Art. S0. 2. The Society rhall consist of uch citizens of the State as rhall signi fy, in writing, their wish to become member, and shall pay, on subscribing nr.t less than one dollar, and annually thereafter one dollar ; and also of hono rary nnd corresponding members. The Freoidents of County Agricultur ii 1 Societies, or a delegate from ruch, shall ex officio be member! of this Soci ety. The payment of 25 dollars or more, shall constitute a member for life, and i-hall exempt the doner from annual contributions. Skc. 3. The officers of this Society UN consist of a President, four Vie. j rresmcnts. one to ne locaiea in cacn Judicial Circuit, a Recording Secretary, a Corresponding Secretary, a Treaurer, and Directors to cousin of the offtci ri above named, and five additional mem bers, and five of tho ux-Preidnls, whoe term nf office has last expired, shall be exofftrw uireciors ; ami a ,o a General Coinmittee.-memberi of which shall be located in the several counties, nnd be equal lo the representations in the State Senate. lirr i The Ueonrilin and Correi- . ? .1 t ponding Secretaries ei.a.i penorm ii ,iutiM Uliuai t0 such officers. 1 lie I reasurer suati Keep me mnu, and hall disburse; them on order of the President, or a Vice President, coun tertianed by the Recording Secretary, and shall make a rrpot t of the receipts j and expenditure at every annual meet The Directors shall take charge of and distribute or preserve all seeds, plants, books, models, &c, which may be transmitted to the Society ; shall have charge of all publications ; shall appoint I ted in the pure sciences alone, schools the General Committee ; shall have 1 toverted into barracks, literature di gra power to fill any vacancies which may jded by censorship or humbled by base occur in tho officers during, the yrar ; ness, national representation perverted, and shall have the general control of all , elections abolished, the artt enslaved, matters pertaining to the interests of! commerce destroyed, credit annihilated, the Society, not specially acted upon by tha Society at large. r The General Commute art charged n,j thr omf r members of the Society, Sr.c. 5. There shall be an annual met-tine of the Society at such time and pluet a the Directors shall designate, t which all the officers save the Gen- 1 eral Committee shall be elected by a ' plurality of votes and by ballot. Extra neetines may be convened by the Di- I 3 7 1 .... c fire members shall be a quorum , Sf C. g. The Society shall hold an I Annual Cattle Show and Fair, at such ! ,;m. Bnd ulMa .ball be desiiinated by and placi I " I - the Directors. Sr.c. 7. This Coititution may be ponded by a vote of two-thirds of the members attending any Annual Meet - :n(T A committee of one gentleman from each county was then raited to nomin ate officers ot ine oocjcij ior iw jer ensuing. The committee consisted of J. W. Vail, George Campbell, E. L. Ormsbee, J. W. Cwlburn. J. II. liarretl, j.-t iviuticr, nij iitj, Snaulding. Ira Bowdisb. HenryStevent, .l .. 1. I Ml f - If " M A J.P. Kidder. Harry llradley, Jolin Stillman Churchill, Isaac M Clary, Kimball and Gilet Ilarnngion. The meeting then adjourned to the afternoon r iti next dv. when the committee reported the Mlowing nomin ations, and ihe persons nominated were duly elected : rnrsmmT, FREDERICK HOLBROOK, of Windham. icniw" v - --- -4 - - vice rarsioijiTS, TA'tt t.iAii Nash, of the first Judicial Circuit ; Joierit W Coubl'rk, of the second; Hahbt Buadlkt, of the third, EitASTt's Faisuaxks, of the fourth. COUr.HPOXPIKO SICEETART. J. A. BacKWiTH. of Addison, ur.conomo sicui-tart, G b. Noils, of Lamoille. TUIAtCECA, Jou 5rcurwo, of Waibinfion ADDITIONAL IillirCTOIl, J. S. Peltilione, of Bennington J. Charlemagne, rot knowing how to write K. l'arith, of Orange ; G. T. Hodges of, tMr name $: t!ie bottom of their impc Uutland: Tortus Baiter, of Orleaiu ri"' , dipped their land, in ink or L. iiraitiard, of Franklin. I blood, and applied tbem with all their The meeting then adjourned nine die. F. HOLBROOK Pns. K R. WltldilT, Secretary. MKKTI.V; OK KIKKCTORS. At a meeting of the Directors of the Vermont Slate Agricultural Society held in pursuance of notice atthr: Amer ican Hotel, in Burlington, on the 26tli day of Septniber, it was Huolvtd, That H committee be raised W lite purpose of procuring an act of incorporation for the Society, at the coming session of Jibe Legislature, and an appropriation in its behalf. , 11 "''"i Hmt the lollowing gen- V'yanai(ausfMitillCvrilUliiaii- tUmen were elected members of that committee : litnninyton County. John W. Vail, Bennington ; Genrge Barnard, Dorset. Windham. Charles K. Field, New fane ; John l.ynde, (Juilford ; G. Camp bell. Westminster. Jlutland. Itobinson Hall, Walling ford ; Ferrand Parker, Custleton ; Dana Window, l'ittsford. ; H'lWior. John Porter, Hartford Frederii.k Whitney, Woodstock j D.A. Ilrald, Ludlow Arteinus Cushmuu, Rochriter. Addiiou. S.W. Jewelt, Wey bridge; K. Hammond. Middlebury. Orange. J. S. Morrill, StrniTord; A. B. W. Tenny, Newbury ; Carlos Car penter, Orange. Chittendin.L. G. Bingham, Willis ton, F.ira Metch, Jr., Shelburne. Washington. H. Hollister, Mar.h Geld ; Roderick Richardson, Wailtfield. Ctdedvnia Henry Steens, Barnel; John McMillan, Danville ; Gen. Chase, Lyndon. LamoilU StillmanChiiri'liill, Stowe. Franklin. Bradley Bnrlow, Fair field, I B. Itowdiah Swanton ; Horace Gn.; s;elJoI(- ?, j e Aj.me rirnA T-l. WlUfVlv IflVI llldlll'l HUM It Orleans. K. Cleveland, Coventty. Essex. John Dewey, Maidslone. Voted, That the Constitution be print ed as early as practicable, and forward ed to the General Committee for signa tures, and that the Committee be re- d f0 rellirn ,Il(.ir repeciive lists , ,he l of NWml((.r nrxt, j A UECKWITH, Secretary. vinniynv. rT,jr following t,, fromLara,r. tine's new woik on the Restoration show that one Frenchman at least can sptuk dispassionately of the nation's idol.J WUAT .NATOLE-SON DID Full KltANCE. He left freedom chained, equality compromised, by posthumous institu tions, feudalism parodied, without pow er to exist, human conscience rc-sold, philosophy proscribed, predjudices en couraged, the human mind diminished, instruction materialized and concentrn navigawon suppresses international na tred revived, the people oppressed, or enrolled in the army, paying in blood or taxes the ambition of an untqualled soldier, but covering with the great name of France the contradictions of tbt age, the misery and degredation of the country. This is the founder ! This is the man a man instead of a revolution ! a man instead of un epoch! a man instead of a country ! a man instead of a nation! Nothing after him ! nothing around him but hi shad- ow, making sterile th eighteenth cen- tury, absoild and concentrated in him- self al.ne. Personal glory willalw.ys i i . .r l .1 .. 1 be spoken of as characterizing the age of Napoleon ; but it will never merit , the praise of Augustus, Charlemange LtiuU XIV. There it no age; there . . . .. is only a name ; ana tins name signiues nothing to humanity, but himself. A aide III I.1S1 II UI IV119, ivi U IfktUI' J ted ; faUe in policy, for he debased; falie in morals, for he corrupted; false in civilization, tor lie oppresseo; taite in diplomacy, for isolated he wa only tro in war ; for he shed torrents of human blood. But what can we then allow him? His individual genius of materialism. His intelliser.ee was vat and dear, but it wat ibe intelligence of - --- .- .......b calculation. He counted, he weighed. I Iim m.4ltrf1 lull ti. Clt nr.! t l.it'..l he measured ; but he fait not ; he loved not; he ympatbud with none; be a a tlatue rather than a roan. There 1 in lay tut inlenority to Alexander and l - . . . . . .... i t i . ii ouattar; ne resemo ea ine iianniuai , ., . - ... . oi rue txt locntrT. rew mtrn uavr l,eti ihus moulded and moulded cold, All was solid, nothing gushed forth, in that mind nothing wat moved. His I metallic nature wat fell even in hit Juyk. H was, perluijn, tb grcaie.t wriler of human erentt since Machia- ' vt 1, Much tupr-rior to Cxar in the account of hit campaigns. , hi. .tjh, alin ; it i 1 not tae written i ..retston lite action. L.Tcrv rentrnct in liU aa ges it, so to speak, the counterpart anJ counttr-imprettKin of the (set. it neither a letter, a sound, or TKere! a evi a wasted between the fart and the word, and the word i btroteM. His phrase cnc'if. bal itmek eflf 'tb onwsmeei', recal thoe times wln B.-tjaret and articulations impressed upon the parch ment. It was not the signature : ii was the hand llfclf of the hero thus fixed eternally before the eye ; and such were the pages of his campaign dicta ted by Napoleon the very soul of movement, of action and of coml.xi, This fame, which conntituttd hit mo rality, hi a concieiice, and his principle, he meritei', by his nature and hi tal ents, from war at.d from glory ; nnd he has covered it with the name of France. France, obliged to accVpKihe odium of his tyranny and his crimes, should alxi accept hi glory wit serious grntitiuli'. She cannot seperate her name fiotn h!, without lessoning it ; for it is equally incruMated with his greatness a with his faults. She wished for renown, and he ha giveu it to her ; and what she principally owe to him i the celebrity the lias gained in the world. ills ruiiTUAiT ix 1614. The empire had made him old before his lime. Gratified ambition, satiated pride, the delights of a palace, a luxu rious table, a voluptuous couch, youth ful wives, eomplnisint mistresses, long vigils, sleepless nights, divided between labor and festive pleasure, the habit of constant riding, which made htm corpu lent, all tended lo weaken his limbs mid enervate hU faculties. An early obeity overloaded him with flesh. Hit cheeks, foimerly streaked with muscles and hollowed by the workings of genius were full, broad and overhanging, like thoe of Oiho in the Itorr.nn medals of the empire. An execs of bile min cling with the blood, gave a vcllow tint to the skin, which at a distance looked like a varnish of pale gold on hi coun tenance. His solid, bony chin, formed an appropriate base for his features His nose was but n line, thin and trans parent. Tle paleness of his cheeks gave greater brilliancy to the blue of Ins eyes. Ills look was searching, un steady as a wavering flame an emblem of inquiilude. HU forehead seemed to have widened, from the scantiness of his thin black hair, which was falling from the moii-ture of continual thought It might be suid that his head, natural' ly small, had increased in size to give ample scoitu between his temples for the machinery and combinations of n mind, every thought of wUoh was an empire. the map ot tun world seemed to be in crusted on the orb of that reflective head isut it was beginning to yieiu. anu tie inclined it often on his breast, whil arossing bis trms like Frederic II. an attitude and gesture which he appeared to Rflect. Unable any longer to seduce Ins courtiejs ami soldiers by the chirm of his youth, it waj evident he wished to fascinate them by the rough, pentive nnd disdainful character of himself of hid model in his later days. He mould ed himself, as it were, into the ittatue of reflection, before his troops, who gave him the nickname of t other Ihotighl ful. He assumed the wte of destiny Something rough, rude and tavnge in his movements, revealed his southern nnd singular origin.- The man of the (Mediterranean broke out constantly through the r rencliman. His nature too great and too powerful for the part he hod to play, overflowed on all ocen sions. He bore no re6tmblhr.ee to nny of the men around him. Superior and altogether different, he was an offspring of the sun, the sea, and the batlle-fiehl out of hii element even iu his own palace, and a stranger in his own empire Such was at this period the profile, the bust, and the external physiognomy of ftupoieun. A NKGLSCTF.I) WIFE. Maria Louise never loved Napoleon How could the love him? He had grown old in cum pi, and amidst the toils of ambition ; she was only nineteen. His soldier's heart was cold and inflex ible as the spirit of calculation which acuomplised his greatness. That of the fair German princes was gentle, timid, and pentive as the poetic drtarm of her native land. She I. ad fallen from the steps of an ancient throne; he had mounted upon his by the force of armt, and by trampling hereditary rights un di r foot. Her early prcdudice and ed ucation had taught her to consider Na- poleon as a scourgt of God. the Attila . of modern kingdoms, the oppressor of urrmany, ine niuroerer ot princ, tue 1 ravagrr of nation, lite incendiary of cnpitoli ; in n word, the enemy againtt whom her prayers had been raided to heaven from ber cradle in th palace of her ancestors. Sh regarded herself as a hostage conreeded through fear to tht: ronquernr, alttr the ungrateful and ol erated repudiation of a wife wbo hd been the very inttrument of hit for- - 1 tunes. She felt that -be had been told, 'not eiven. nut looxca upon lierelt a i me cruel rantotn oi iter laun-r aim ner ... i. i .... . . icuuunt one iij icrucu io hit i.iic as an i'mnKilation, The tplei.dort of an imperial throne were to Irer at the flo-vcrs deckioc a vieirm for tacrilic-. Cut slwie, and without a friend, into Ihe court composed tf partenu 4dier, revolutionary cojr.ier., and lantering women. whue namet, manners, and Ian- i, 1 gaage were unknown lo her, her yrot'. . wat rom.umed ... , 1-nt tt.4uet!e. Lteu clculaiedloiapirc(i,Wence. There was ,ome.hir1Kdi.ret,K,ful and violent, I in It I at anrM ft . sms n t r.sl ah I ttni I. he ougrit lo pleate. Hia tery love was roueh rJ imoemmt : t.rrvr inter o44 Mn Mm a-v. n Vr' f ha ...r young wife, and even the birth of an rdentlv devred ton could not unite nch opiHitil? nature. Marie liuise felt that to NaK)leou she was only a mvdium of ioMerily nut wife and a mother, but merely the root of an her. edilary dy natty. The matter of l' e world could not boast even the inheteiit virtues of love faith and conitancy to the one woman; his attachments were transient and numerous. He relucted not the jealousies natural lo the boom of a wife; and though he did nut onrii- proclaim his amours, like Iiui XIV , neither did he iotest that mon arch' courtesy and refinement. The most noted benutir of his own and of foreign rout Is were not to him object of pastionate luve, but of irresistible transient detire ; thus even mingling. hit contempt with Ins love. NnpolesnV and minute orders, so ttrictly obrved y a hourrhold of spies intend of friend, rliiHjeii rather to control than to execute the vill of the Kmprrti ; hit peltishne.'sof touipei on his frequent abrupt teturns ; morose and melancholy after experiencing reverses, (her only reereatiou being ottentatiou.t, tiresome, and frivoluut ceremonies ;) nothing of such h life, of nich a character, of turh a man, Mat cnlculatod to iutpite Marie l.ouut with love. Her heart and her imaginations expatriated in France, and remained beyond the Rhine. Hi': splendors ot the empire might have confol'.'d another; but Marie Louine was better formed for ths tender attach ment of privHte life, and llie simple plcature of a German home. TIIK M1SEII VIIO 111) A lir. ART Uncle,' said ;i sweet looking little 'il l, the otl.cr dav, to a bluff old skin flint up town, who owns votnetbing like tt square of housed, and Ins a cool hundred thousand in the funds, 'pray tell me what is a miser V 'A tutscr, eh why, what put such a silly question us that into your head, child V Oh nothing in navicular, uncle, only I heard Mr. Goodyear say, as be wer.t out the other nav, when vou re fused to help to build th new church that be was afraid you wus getting to be a miser that's all, uncle.' 'Poll, poll go along to your les sons, Rosa.' The old man was touched be lov ed hU blooming little niece, and not withstanding her pcrtness, the tbo't of her dependence upon him, and of tho poverty of her widowed mother, struck a ccrd that for once vibrated to bis heart. lie was confused, and bis countenance exhibited tokens of the scarlet fever. llu bustled about for bis bat and cane, and hurried off down town an hour earlier than usual. 4 Why llosa, my child, what hava you been saying to your uncle ? I le's offended at something or other you have said to him.' ' No. mother ; I onlv aked him what a misjr was, and be told me to I go along to my lessons ; that's all.' The timid and heart shrinking mother sobbed outright at what she thouirbt the fatal imprudence of her child. She knew the hasty temt er of Ctntil. ouo Knew ue maty e.o, v . ber relate and the though of herj own dependence and that ol the little Rosa upon bun, quite overwhelmed ber. fcbe well knew his sordid Tas-1 sion, and observed with anxiety, bow rapidly it was absorbing bis better feeling, as age crept silently upon bit... wu, my ciiiiii.yuuar- ui..g.it.n. ana y ou nave, i icar, grcauy uik-hu-ed your uncle. lie may turn us out of doors, and then what would become of us ?' Never fear,' said the lively little i . i.ii . . i ; . in i i.:.- 1 gin, ; i at imn-i ., nog .urn a m K. u, unu. uc .u..tc ...v. -u me wnai a miser is. sie n never. turn us out, mother-never ; be cat, not be so naughty an uncle as that Sime time before Ibe usnal dinner hour, the old gentleman came along nnd stepped into tho pat lor, lugging lr,.. bofnlU iindi-r his arm. Little Rosa flew to bis lide, aiixiouly watch inghcr uncle's countenance, wbnb " n . .. : , , .j ----- aln- instant v tiercel Veil to lighten ut ntlv perceived to lighten up ;th a amilii of benevolence, but the a.a .i mv n word Rosa, my dear,' said the old man, after he bad carefully opened bis bun- die and ditplayed its itch contents upon the table," Rosa, where is your "'Tbc're,' continued the old man. wbeu the lady and little Ko,a ipK.ar- ed, ' there is a present lor you, mstcr ... , i'i i. ,i. i anil vou, iwu nvn . n.viv o one f - . . .., i " n.,... 1 for vou but rctceuiber, llosa, nc , ,.' i i , lieve any one who hays your uncle is a misei. Rosa rptang into ins arm, ami ine old miu tpt m tbo cvtjrilowiiijf, of bt emotion. From that Uur be bat been a happier mxn. Tle itmocciit ,)ruitle of the little Rota had titidled , the of benevolence in hii bom. lh Jnd 00t tl4, Ltt had a heart .' I . .. ..7TZ?u..... u-m.'. "7... I" ,v tl ry wi.b.ng adie. in - car .hrsA, Mmr n . r"7T" V. r.,..,..m. - ig "'" . JT, lie. fa Vt I InT aw V llfcM I A M Ol.ll When I tin old od, na' how soon Will lile't tweel murnioj yield Uino.tn, And nimo krtit, temd, etiortt l(hl B'slirnudrd in llie aalru.n nijlit, Ti I like a alury rll nigh told Will rm inj hie wlien t in old, Whrn I am old, lint bteeiy nh Will liwie for me it voue ol nilith , The iirrimi it lute an under lone OTiitlorx not by rijlil thru own, Aad Hprnijf a oriel pi'f in ain untold IU nuy ehrni vrtwn I am old Whan 1 un old, I htt( not rn Tnd.-ck with flowem nyfaded hair ; 'Twit! lie no vain detne nomine, Im rii h and coitly dim In thine; Itnlit jewelt and Ilia hrif hte-t old Will ('barm mr not whan I am old gaay The man that would fake a paper for a length of time, and then !etid it back "refused," and "unpaid fur would swallow u blind dog din ncr, and then fllonc the dog lor bcitij' blind. hnctll Adv. Another uxchnnge says tlitit nich a mnti would walk twenty miles en a rainy night to deprive a blind sheep of it? fodder. Another duvh that such an one would marry a" girl on trial, and send her back to her father at tho end or the honey mnon, with tlie words "dont suit," chalked on her brick. The following s from a Dutch pa per DtlUt. After a short illness ves v. tcnlay morning, my wife, leavin, html her three tutant children. In the hope that her pure Hotil is with God, I beg to inform my custom ers that my store will be as well furn ished as formerly, having confided my business to in v pi incipal clerk- who is extremely intelligent, and as well versed in the business ai the deceased herself. N. H. Fresh com beef just re ceived. To bo sold, a thrashing machine, in cood working order. Has birch, cane and strap barrel!. Wurrantcd to lick a school ot liny ooys in twenty nun utes, distinguishtn: their offences in to literarv, moral und impertinent. Only parted with because the ouner has Hogged all bis school awa , and his sons arc too big to beat. Apply at the College of Preeeptots. A Long Nosk. N poleon used to sav, 'Strang'' as it may appear, when I want any good beadrtotk done, 1 choose a man, provided bis education lias huon ptiitnble, with a long nose. H'h breathing is free ntnl bold, and his lir.iin as we'.l as bis lung' and heart, cool and clear. In my obser vations of men, I have almost nivaiia- bly found a long nose and a long bead U) "0 together.' a Lo.io Puatbhi. Speaking ag.untt Ions prayert Klder Knapp say : . ' When Peter wat endeavoring to walk w (o Mt ih an(J ,,,, h Vl,.Mlw ,,.rn , ,0I1(, M thr iIltr0(iurIion of one , ur mmVTU prayers, before he had ot Imlf tlirnuli he wmld hav.- been fiftv feet undt-i water." Scott's Wrtkly. Uf Cm.,nmitf ;lt ,,,,.,. , TI.o DetTWcrat c cuiiclidiitc for Con gress in trie rirsi utsinci oi uunui n:t, has ptiblitbed a card, opposing tho repeal of the Comproiii'no mcas tires. new Rank rait of Jen- (jf ' at ijpdgcort have a K.rtr; ..i it.r,,,,,,, , . 7 Z " ' 7 ot,,cr ewU " " Korno consternation nas teei, cxci ted among VllOtO wil'J BVlllj'auui'. with the Hui.L'ariati refugee - i Kngland, by tlw ilctrcti jti of an tin . 1 .1 Kiter taisety personateu ine j.anm . i,...i ...i. . :. e. I . . I... :s on iJCfc, nno n ouu-t n bven a Viennese woman Of Vlll ar life at I5irinin''Jain. there ,,. . ,; ii '-i' cally ended ber career by a udlen death tlw result of excitrncnt acting '11 a heart long undermined by dn , caise rKKSHi.t. .... Walu.r ! ifc-mie. Atnvri.an ; , Merr ui heard from in June. near Cape Wlit!glmn. tin tin: '-'''lb of Aug . l"'''i K K Kane, surgeon of (he Amelican expedition, rejfiitt that trace were found to t.orthward of Ini.i Wellinati.ti Channel. Th se con- r in..:, e.,...K..... v. - . . . . ... ( ...I'd of fragment, oi 1 l'7'' , f'l meat '"i"".,'n , ,,f 'M'Uoi.al.l. ' !'."!! 'LT"" ',' e'J-iliii m Oa .11 tr. . ....... ,,.i. ',.',''' -rLeMj wet at on'ee vi'.tted I ' ' 5 i,ea,eH. Mr- Penny and Dr. . af!e" , ii. iu .I,.l.'.. to. ,U Krebut, und John '1 - r- - J Vl L T.r.or th. date of .h - 'K" ,a be.t.g tU M Ar.l. HK, . Vf. V .V:... ..Z. , '1 , r. etideiiiT'. were the rmins f ibe ob servatory, rarpentpr' thep and armor cr' forge UHn lb hill lde and Warh, were Iragmeiitt nf o.f, metal ant clothing, wilh stnrktnf empty meat lint. j Kvery thing indicHted permanency and organization. There ran I no doubt I that the cove between ("pe Riley and I Brechy IUtid, facing Lancaster Sound, ' wai thr lirtt winter ttation of the miss ing VMsrU. 1 l'Mn thU intelligenre the London Dally News of the loth intt., says: " It ny f iulrreiling to know that the, Royal Marin whoe k'"" a found, wm Srs;'l ilbmn limine, of the. Woolwich Ditltlon, who vnluntcrred lr pro-erd lo the Arctic regions with th exploring parly, although he had only ; reeetitlv returned from emce, in China." I T:n:kA i'ahoiu. ' The advent iu tin- nmreal world nf New Yolk of Ihu turres-ful aupll f the celebrated I'n-ta, gives ocmion for a brief tkelrh of her nuuical career, . which may be interfiling to our read er. Th opinion of critics may bo di- i vided lo the extent of her claims In the mantle of the greAt ptiettrts nf th ' lyric drama who firM ttuhert d her befor the public, and the award of our com- ttllltiltt' HibV iflVtl. . ..i,n ... fta.il. u m! I, ; tablihcd favorite which mutt defer, for tome time at leatt, a correct estimatn I of her abilities ; but, in this connection, ne hazard nn'hing tn ant ing that, at j Signorinn Parodi's age, neither Patta nor (Jrtsi could have achieved more sig 1 mil tuccet, or developed more ninrked I ability than the hut iliuir, In the mutt I diHirtill rohi of the tragic opera. I Puredi, like number ilittinguithcd ar tist no nmoug ut, (llelletti.) it a na tite of (Senna, and otitmccpicntly, through the nterilt of her countryman, Christopher Colunihti, is a o!t of rout-in-germane, to all Amerirant. She was born on the 27th of Augnst, 1827, of rtiiprctablo parents. Her fall; -r is n reliicd and pensioned employe of iho Sardinian government. Like most em inent cantatrice., sho gave fatly evi dence of great miltical talent, which drew upon her the notien of many lov i ts nf art among tho ftrnt families of Gena, through whose patrouaqe. shu enjoyed tho b"sl means of instruction which wealth and taite could command. I At twelve year of age she was placed by her parents in the Muiical Inttituln ot Oenoa under Maestr CVlli, from , which flu- n removed to the tuition of a prolestor iif celebrity in the iiauiN city, Afacatto Dch.ga. In IS it the was ta ken to Milan, tn study under I'clicn Roiicotii. In the capitol of 1-ombnnly the happened to be. Iieanl at u privatn concert by the husband of Patta, who wat to murk by the resemblance of her voral gilin to (bote of hit renowned contort, that he hurried back to his vil la nt (.'onto, 1-t Irll Patta that he had heard n joimgainger iu whom her voioti and diatnalir tpltit ivat renewed. Pat tn repaired to Milan, and became at onee n iuipretted with the young Te- j rt-su lh.it h: iniineiliiitrly endeavored to pertiiadn Madame Psrodi lo content pf ber under her earu. This wat i 111 "datitng-out an tiller to be ih-rlin'il, j atiJ Signorinn Paiodi leeanie the pupil i and ilia inluple I il.iugliler of I'ata. rclicu Koucoiii bitterly (otnplaineil of ueing urpriveu oi nit pupil, iron: wnoia success he reasonably e I peeled todetlv au increase of fume, nnd hit entreaties prevailed upon P.uta to remain with Parodi for 'omc tiiti'i in Milan, imparl ing her Icrtoas at the rama lima with the Profetvjr. Thence the withdrew with her to Coin', where Parodi remain ad a )car wilh. ml returning to Milan, Patta devoted h''rclf to her pupil -on umurt, recalling in thu young Te leta't toice and form hi-r own bloom ing youth, Yheii the reigned the undi po'i il ip-ji-cn of tong in Enrop. Th- IS r t lctt lo xhieh Purodt't voice wf ubj'cltd, talitfied her xpenrnced n I I I- I! .if a I -itruMrrM ot liertlriking adaptednett ii, ihe d.dlvery of those great effect s whi:U 1 had made her own name so fauioui, and the at once at owed her conviction thai her pupil mut tuccccd in her cbooteii career: -an ajmranco which addel new incentive'' ( the ardor of il.e young (Senoetf, ambitious, not more for U r r - ,i r... .. i.:..i. , U W II I. II.!-. 1111,11 U M l.'JIIIMJII -flll'.ll I" would enable her to benefit her aid parent and iiepciiueiit irr'. 1. .!..!..... .1 . i.... .. .... , n - y''. I n.nrn: of ihorooi'h ittlflT for two irur. , - " ' ; ""n"' I"' I'"' r- " "Y"n mr m del ui, ami, in irif etnmaie ot the liino i i ..... . ri'fjom e, in- more man ordinary uevei opin'tit of the linger wai allowed t. luve much wright, flow wnnderful, ibea, iiiij,! be root nlered her proreat jwlirn, at ibe clo of tvrrlie. nuinllit. I Patta embraces her pupil. Mini ixl'lmu , i-d her in ihte woiU ; My cluld, hat indowe.d too with a noble toiri;' 1 hate. dune, fur you all llul 1 can dv, or llul you now need. You are ready Ut appear b' for) the. world ' Gu, tn) cbild, and my blettmg go with yoj I thail In r lo behold )ou tl, hrl singer of l.u Op-! . . yUja u,Jim off (f 1)( .(t , ,,,rt,l fttiva!t of roiutwec and inut.o ' " p'cuhr l Italy, and which w wi.u 1 '""r f-"nlidl loimrown cooi.try, ! pretfiited lo Parodi th tirtt opportoni- : of debut, and Pa, in ditmi.sing j pupil, o frr4 up-.n he, ,11 the o ' i'Jr. of lyrkal tragefy : tl e lir , tM' . -becrowu. ". - - ' , be mantle, un I gold,,. ...kl. M r ; I '"J t-j unnr I a , e. coo Ihe