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THE VERMONT TRANSCRIPT
-- - - ' at ;mr Vol. THE TUANSORIPL rUJJMHllKIJ KVBttt riUU.VY. nlMHH I. IAVIS, Killfoi- unit Iro- ,.. .. .in. TKUMS I' .SUIISOIUPTIO.X I T.t tli"- rct-rlvlng tlio paper through tho Tost iiniM' S'M'iK'r winntii. To Village Bnlwcrlliei-H It; .'iviiirf tlio paper by tho carrier, so vent in nihil"" will 1" chargod. j'iftv tntn it year will bo nililuilnlion payment ill toyed beyond kIx lnimtliH. 1 NopapiT divimtinurd until all arimrngoa are JUKI, i xrrpt at tlio option ot tho l'liblisliur. JIATI4S Ul' ADVKRTlSlNa t Xiu'Kir.1 ADVr.iiTiHMtraTS. Per sipiavo of 12 i , i or li on. of thlH typo, for Awt insertion Si, f, r . h Niil'Si .pii iit itiKOrtion, r-iil. Hi, nambi r of iiiHurtioiiH must bp marked on n.'vi rtiHiments, or thoy will bo continued , r,t .r li rd out. Transient ftdvvrtlHcmunU to ,f jiuvl for in ndvaiu-p. li- A liberal discount will bo mado on tho u rat. 8 to tlww advertising by tho year. I,i , l N 'TH-ns will be Inserted at 15 cents per St. Allmns IJusIncss Directory. BltOOICS it KVAItT'H (Hilec,ors to A. It. II n'hton) rifct National Oyntcr House, s, 'i si li f Lakv Street, opposlto Morrison's ij Vllianx, Vt. Oyuters curved in every c 1 1 H by the lieg, qnart or galbm. fi Ul, Ul.VMS, ATTOIIN'HV AND CUUN . MLI.nn AT I.AW. Olllee in ITnlon 1, si. Albans, Vt. 159-tf. i:M'l) Attorneys at Ijlv, , ( S ill itors in ulianerry, (illiee in No- N wlll'ick, Ht. Albans U Attend Courts , in rraiiKiiu, uiiuaiiH, aim i.aiiiuir . H lfi9-tf Ill ST"S, W. 1). wiusox. IT.KV .V OA VIS, ATTOIlMOYS AND I Nsr.l.LOItS AT LAW and Solicitors in r oflieo in tho rooms formerlv oeon- i i' White A Sowlcs, Oadoomb's Duildine;, . ... V. 07.1V M l'AUK DAVIS. MIlK IC, ATTOHNUY AND COUNSKI , I.OU AT LAW. Alo, Aent for lirst , jm biiiiratii Companies, and for obtaining Mdi rs pay, Ac. Oftn i ot Weeks' store. 1-tf 1 KOltlsU llOU(JHTt)X, Attorney and Counsellor at Law and solicitor in Uhan nt Allians, Vermont. Ollicc near Sho l'oat aii.' iisidencu on Weldon stroet. i i t, (1 Htates Commissioner, Cominis- 111! 1 t M 1 ! 1i i ib for tho Statos of New York, j j. .m us, ami other htntes. He will givo i t, iilmti to all profensioiial business , i hi, miiv Iki entrusted. i,-. Nm'. 1, lMil. tf E V. SOA I-liS, tt uii ami counsellor at ! I .i !il olioit',i nil liBiiecry. Umee over ' s , i il liank. .St. Alliaiis, t. 1 - ill attend t, i 'iillectinns, and prosecute - ...iiust the I'uit.-d .States t r Arfears ot r- miiiU toiSoldiirs, Widow's and Invalid's - A,-.: Ac. 3-tf (. I U SI A X, 1 IS A T I H T. Olllco ill t he hi V.MAN 1ILO0K, Maui St., opponitf tho ; ,,aU';uiil Church. 1-tf. II. .11' ISOWA.V, Ii:.YTIST. Office ,t,r Weail anil Dnrens Drug more, 408. Yt. j-tr mi;s sTiixn, la li strict, Ht UROCnil, Kingman illock Albans, Yt. 11 u 1.-1 Villi VR IIIIUTHHUS, moN MEll- X CILVNTS. .s in Nails, Ulass, Oils, Taints, Agricut i . ii 1 whieU wo oiler at a low cash tigure. I uruer Lake aud .Main streuts. St. Albans, March 10, 1801. 1-tf l and it. I'roiliioo at Wliolosale awl llca.ul WALKIilt bltOS., Agts. Ui Street, St. Albans, Vt. lul 11 iltllKRT ltll.Vl.Vi:ui, doaler in Tore tun and domi-stie Drv GiMids, Hoots and In, a i,i ilk i -I- Notions, corner of Main aiidllauk M. AlbaUK, Yt. 103 AXVJI.VV HUXTlXtSTO.V, dealers in W I u Wutehes, Clocks and Jewelry, Merl in Nm. r uti.i .silver l'lateii wore. Kniii'v (iooals i . . u . t. Watch lteiwirma and fw 'v;,','""8' b. h. iii N-nNOTo". I MllflI.Vl.1. 3IASOX, Dealer in Dry Good, lain.,,. Notion, Zeihr Wools, l'aper "il Hhadeu. audi urtain Futuii'M. ai U-, . -k, St. Albaiu. Vt. 101 B ltmi.un.V si'UAR. deahra in Fancy li' .nn stic Dry floods, plain and fancy . 'lH-igH, Ao. 117. " lUll.NKUl), WAllIinN II. Kl'KAlt. Ui.ii stn rt, St. Albaiw, Vt. X KC.lWi'ittU, dealora in Drj- (ioodu ad a'lianci: ramily Grooertow. Corner of M uutilairtieldiStruute, St.Albanti, Vt. 117 . ' . 11 r, h. JAXKS. Tlr s. xouwicil, Practical Steam and 11 . ja,ritter, llramjandlninOootlsof every (Its, .pla.in. fur tati'alii. MAter. fllul linn, (inns an, i s m it paired, and keys iltted, Ac. .Vjju.i, t. 17U-ly KKIIAHUSO.V.S 1MCTU11IS (SAlaMJRY, Mam. opiiosito Hank Street, St. Albana, ' dp Stalin.) Open all hours of tho day, iu a.ts excepted.) All tho latest stvles of pio j'l) -i ui.ido at this Qullery. Albums and l'ic tju Vt ames, Stereoscopic and card l'icturos of it Si . m ry, all at low prices. Call early a. T. U. blOllAllDSON, 1 a'-lf. l'roprietor. HORACE P. HALL, M. D. (Late of the Army, Vc.,) Has returned to St. Albans, and may bo found for the present at tlio American Hotel. l'aitieulav attention paid to On erativo Surgery. 16'J-ly Claim wVix5io'. B V recent enaetmeutu of Congress, till Sol- au wno navo sorvcil tureo years aim navo i out iuo iKiuuty irom mo uiuteu Htaies, li", haviuj; enlisted for thruo years, wore dis. ' . I Hi eoiiHf qui-iico ot woilliifs, and the will- "f Ualdr, n, or parents of any soldier who en- 41 T' I lur tlir. V,.,t.j iin.laa,. ti,'a.t,a if Ill, " 'K'Utity, and who diod in tho service, are vn- , 1 1 . ma -i,i,iii,.,ni i.,,,,,,,,. ,.r nvu iiiiv UIIEl) DOLLAUS 1 ill mvaUd pi-nsionurH who havo lost a hand or ' 1 or liavi incurred disability mpiivalnnt to 1 1 less of hand or foot, aro entitled to a largo ni' -i aKo of pension. y'Pyuai'Jncd wtdouH of soldiers or sailors aro "aiiicn 10 an increased pension of two dollars r iiuontu for-each .child under sixteen years of Wilms or tl P. ofli ra' extra pay, for horses lost in tho U. .rviw .commutation or rations or prisoners cat ii 1,rlz" 'lyi W'U 1" promptly proso- "iiuin si rvire, will bo attended to and the '. paper returned to applicant tor sic; ' K. A. S0WX.ES, over tho First National mnu 7th, 1SCU. 125-tr jmt' is -f w vt JL J. MA'RCTr .nn - et- ni.A. 11 1H, .,1 fV. TUB yn n A o. rr . ing ('l!!!1 ' I'occivcd at any time. Thoso utcr ''Ptuic t n ca"pt"to tho courso early In tho V,"'1080 J""l2iYi" I fftST nVrs''ip horetoforo oxistin between artn Tnl. 0 i"1'1 MoD. Smith, under Jwlveii"?, f I-,.'cKo W'""1'. tiiU day J'nacr Ha.,.,y Mutl consont. All dobts duo tho W1LLIASI I.O0KK, St.Alba. IaOUIS JIcD, SMITH, vu- Kji.i 18, 18C7, 157-tf. COME TO ME IN DREAMS. Como In beautiful droamu, lovo, Ohl como to mo oft, When tho light wintf of eleep On my lioaom Hoh soft. Oli 1 como when tlio sea, In tho moon's Roiitlo light, Heats low on tho nor Llko tho pulso of tho night, lion the RUy and thb wavo AVoar tholr holiCHt bluo, hen tho.dew's on the lliwor . And tho btar oil tht) tWw. Como in boautifnl dreams, lovo, Oli 1 como'and wo'll stray Whcro tho whole year is tirowiitxl ith sweet blossoms of May; Whero each sound In as sweet As tho coo of n dove, And tho L'alos nro as soft As tho bronthiiiRs of lovo; Whero tho beams hiss tlio waves, And tho wuvos Wsa tho beach, And our warm lips shall catch The sweet lessons they teach. Come In beautiful dream, love, Oh I come unl wo'll lly, Like two winged spirits .Oflove, throttgh tho sky, With hand chwjied in baud On our droam-vrinus we'll go Where tliesUrllaht and moonlight Aro blending their glow: Aud on bright clouds we'll linger Of purple and Bold, Till love's aiiocls oiivy The bllitW behold. My Cousins. BY H. AV. I was nt homo nt last, after ton voars 1 0f wandering; at homo, vot alone in tho world. Though I had every thing ' oxcopt friends, I would have givon all for something to love, some one to , l i .. iuvu mo. i. siranirer in inv nntirfi plnee, and still nn invalid from tho of- feet of iv terrible fever which had lately I prostrntod mo, I dreaded living in the I old house, occupied only bv servants. I had an undo in tho West of Eng land, whom I had not scon since a child. Ho had married a widow with two little girls. I wondered it he had yet room in his heart to find a placo for tho nephow ho used to love. I longed to bo among friends, and thought I might find them in Uncle Jamos nnd his family. I wrote to him, iuvitinc mvsolf to tro down for n short, time, adding that I would start that very day. In truth, I wns afraid to wait an answer, lest some troublesome circumstance should shut mo up nt home. But when fairly on my way, I troubled myself somewhat about my ' probable reception, and dovoutly hoped tho two littlo gills would bo no annoyance. ' j It was night when I arrived. Unclo i Jamos mot mo with a henrtv crrcolim? at tho station, and, after a very short drivo, u8horod mo into his drawing room, and introduced mo to his wife and two daughters. Jfrs. Grav. Uncle .Tamos' wifo. ivita n i fair-looking woman, of soft nnd pleas-! nut speech, and won my heart immedi-1 atoly bv her contlo motherly ways. 1 Bel, tho eldest daughter, was a tall, graceful girl, with n. fair complexion, irk eyes, aiid beautiful hands clear, dar that toyod gracefully with tho knitting sho scorned to bo intent on. I could not help watching them. Iudood 1 1 was so much taken up by thoughts of Bel, that I scarcely bestowed a second I glanco upon Ethel, tho second daugh- for wlin lioo.d not lifi-n lipnn nnntmst. C(1 with Bors beauty to bo called tilain. At supper, which wns soon announced, ' I could but notice the difference bo- tween tho two. Ethel was not only ' plain, but exceedingly awkward, whilo Bel was tho embodiment of grace, j Uncle James and Aunt Alary talked to I me about my travels, my lonely return, 1 and other things; but I'm suro I1 couldn't havo repeated a word tho next ! momout, so perfectly engrossed was 1 1 i00l attentively, bhe boro tho by tho beautiful eldest daughter. ; scrutiny, blushing and smthng through Tlio heat of tho summer was gone, ! ,eu,r& , ti ,,,., aud it was tho pleasantest timo in tho ' I,.",U ''P1 to tell tho many year for tho long, delightful rambles j fo.oh1sh ""S3. 6?"1 n'ul d,d-.fo?. which wo took over field and hill. ! whnt i"ors it i ) o wero married, Ethel scarcely ever accompanied us;iumJ went homo be ore the snow fell; but ono day wo had all been rambliug ! aud tllQ. lrual'y old house has a new in tho wood that skirted Bound Pond, I aspect suico tho sunsbiuo has been iht- n Knnntifnl obnnt nf Mmt lov m,nr ! my uncle's residence; ond as wo strolled homoward, wo stopped to look over tho bauk into its quiet depths. "Oh !" said Bel, "do you seo thoso beautiful flowers further down on tho bank ? How fresh and bright thoy look 1 Can you not got mo sotno ?" "Oh 1 Bel, it's dangerous," said Ethol. "Tho bank is steep, and ho would bo suro to fall." Boforo Ethel had finished hor re monstrance I was half way down, holding by tho hanging branches, and grasping for tho flowers. Tho bank was not only steop, but thcro was no firm lioothold on it. I slipped and foil. I awoko, and lay languidly on my pillow, without wish or power to raiso my head. Suddenly voices in tho next room mot my car, and I could but hear what thoy wcro saying. "Do, Bel, go iu and stay with him whilo I help mother finish this," said Ethel; "for I'm afraid ho may need somothiug," "Booh t ho will not know it if ho does," replied Bel. "llo is dolirious. How can I road iu thoro, and ho all tho timo raving about somebody or other?" , , "Oh ! for shamo Bel !" said Ethol. "You know ho moans vou. Vhou ho is well, you woro glad to lay by your book, interesting as it might bo, for him. I "Of courso," said Bol; "and shall bo again, when ho comes to his sonsos. lio is ncu, ami worm jjuhhik book for. But if you think I m going in thoro to read now. you aro mistak- on: so go yoursolf, if you'ro afraid to leavo him alono." I heard a soft footfall in my room, 1 thon somo ono bout ovor 1110 (I had ! shut my oyes as though slooping), and , closo to my forehead was bent a soft, check-moist, too I it was omy ior a momont, but it thrilled mo, knowing thoso tears had fallen for mo. As sho turned to go noisolcssly out I opeuod my oyos. Yos, it was Etljol ST. ALBANS, gliiliiif; softlv away. I hetird lior my ns alio ontorctl tho other apartment, "Oil, Boll ho is filccpinp sweetly. I tun so thankful I Now I'll help moth or finish hor work, ami thou como nntl sit by him whilo ho sloops." "No, you needn't," snid Bol. "I'll go nnd clinngo my dress and nrrnngo my lmir, nnd go myself. Pcrhnps ho will know tls when ho wnkes." Tliou I slopt, nnd when I opened my oyos ngnin, I saw Aunt Mnry nnd tho girls sitting in tho room nt work. Aunt .Mary canio to tho bed nnd lnid her hnnd on my forehond, saying, ten derly, "You havo been ill a long time, but you nro bettor now, nnd must bo very careful. Do not talk, but lot every thing rest till you aro a little stronger." I wns going to ask somo question with regard to my illness, but shut my lips again nnd kept quiet; butinygnzo I wnnuorect to JJoi, wlio tmt near ino. Sho raised hor beautiful oyos, full of j tenrs, from hor work, and smiled, thou drooped hor long lashes ngnin, and I worked on tjjif ally. I Aid not Watch the soft white, Hitting hnnds as it had once been my joy to do, but my glance wandered to tlio window where Ethel snt, nnd though rIio did not raise hor 3'08. I wntcbe:! hor as she worked. Her face, it seemed to me. was thinner niul P'der than I had over seen it, but lcr ''g"1 brown hair was brushed back i" tuo S!Une glossy wnvos from hor 1 T II 1 ... , iuiwibiui. j. juh uHioeii wnicnincr nor. nnd dronmod sho wns trying to pull ' ont of tho water; but Eel hold hor back, and kept calling on mo to get her some flowers which I could not roach. Several weeks passed, during which I gained btrotigth rapidly. Bel was all attontion, nnd wns always alono with mo in tho forenoon. Onco it would havo filled mo with joy to have hor near mis; now I cared no moro for her than I should for a waxen doll, and I hailed the afternoon with pleasure, for fc always brought Aunt Alary andEth e'- 0lie ()f tho girls read aloud, nnd 1,1,18 U)c "furs passed very ploasaiitly. , At j!lhtl was able to go about again, leaves had all fallen, nnd overy thing looked blank and drear out o'f doors. I told them ono morning, as wo s,lt ftt breakfast, that I must soon S homo. Aunt Mary and Unclo James pro- tosted that 1 should stay with them all 1110 vvintor. Lol also begged mc to stay. Ethel said nothing, and I did not daro look at her to read what I hoped her face expressed. I thanked them till, but I did not sav whother I would Btay, ."If 1 return alono, Unclo James, it Wl11 1)0 because Ethel wills it. Say, o, must I go back alono, or will you go with mo !' Klie raised hor beautiful oyos: but thoy'cbrfld ni5t bear my look of admir ation and love, and she bent hor head over upon tho table and sobbod aloud. ln anotlier moment wo wcro alono, and 1 w.ou1, ,uml leaned ovor hor aud laid mi' "a,u ,101; "catl- jjiuoi, jiuei no not, iimut wiiai l said. Forget it Do not distress yourself, because yon givo mo pain. If i'm d" no'; !ovo 1116 1 ,cuu 8? iway, and ,,uu" 'orgctan auoiu u. Up, like a Hash, camo tho sunny brown head, and a broad, boautiful smile llashed over her face. "But 1 do love vou, Cousin Gorald. "What then ?" I began to seo how mattors stood. I ,1C1, 111 ,uy anas, Mint l miglit "11 g tlll'OUgll ltS JalgO Ulllk lOOUlS. throut'h iijovo is a wonueriui ueautmer, inoy jsay; and Ethel, too, has grown pretty I beneath its magic inlinenco. Her hair - lies in tho saiuo shining waves across I her forehead, and her happy, cheerful faco beams with undying beauty. Her , smooth, white, shapely hands could boar comparison even with Bol's. But do I lovo my littlo darling hotter for ' that ? No, indeed ! I lovo her bo- causo sho is a true, affectionate woman, my own "pearl of price." God bless my Ethel ! figy An interesting relic of Arnold's march through Maiuo to Caiiada has recently como to light in a piece of pupor, with writing on it, as follows: "Dunkirk with Arnold 1775." It was in a maplo tree, which was proba bly cut iu tho town of Vassboro', and while boing sawed at a mill horo, a pino plug was cut into, which was covered with about nine inches of tho tree, and on boing removed a scrap of paper bearing tho above iu pencil was found. It is, without doubt, gonuino, being on paper such as was manufac tured iu the last contury; aud tho out side end of tho plug was entirely grown ovor, boing covered by about ninoty rings of tho wood that could bo counted 1 This is now in tho hands of Bov. Wm. A. Drew; but it is hoped that it will bo placed in collection, this bit of paper boing of inllcii interest as bearing tho name of ' Kiitnn 11111HI11 Arnold written vvhcu at tho zenith of ilonorablo glory; aud tho troo which imj it caspeti f jla i,CIllt js 0f il)t(.r. cst fts the last living tlnng that on- BUrjnou tho naino of Arnold as a true mnn - 7 C Truth is tho most powerful thing in tho world, sinco oven fiction itself must bo govorncd by it, and can only ploaso by its rosomblauco. Tho appearanco of reality is necessary to iitaiag thllj iJiloaiull lli uuibuij l V I Jl CDUll t- od, and to bo ablo to movo others wo must bo moved ourselves, or at least seoni to bo so, upon some probablo grounds, VT., FETDAY, New Hampton Institute. Paiki ax, July 11, I8G7. Editor Vermont 2)tiiisvrit, Tho an nual examination in", connection with tho forty-six niinivoreary of tho Now Ilnmpton Institute, located at Fait fax, wag held Tuesday aud Wednesday, July 9th and 10th,-'; TUftJDAt. Jforniuy. Examinations wcro hnd in Geography, Algebra, Latin, Prose (Harknes3J Header and Ciusar's Com mcutarios), Greek (Xenophon's Ana bnsiH), lUiotoric, Hanson'u Cicero's Orations nnd English. Literature. KveiiiiH. Address by llov. D, C. Eddy, D.D., of Boston, Mass., was de livered before the united liternry so cieties of tho Institution, tho Literary Adolphi aud SoofKl; LVnternity. A largo assembly of tho citizens tof Fair fax wof o presont -t.Jisl'eW.to this omi- licnlly Rensiblo discourse. His theme, "The Condition of Success iu Life," 1 ing clasjS b Prof JL Bntlor nclil), j tho ball was coming right at us--was handled with tho skill of a master, , n,.ORi(ii. ,vm, nnnmnrid,. wn,,i, i struck an attitude, and took tho ball mm no poured lortli trom Ins up scn touco after scntenco of tlio utmost grnco 11 oico, t,.o iciauon oi ",v wear mioi-, loct, Decision of Character, Industry, f . ll 1J? III S"1 X..1.1 I o.,i o u.. tt i i c f..i -r , i ' .. , . . fo' ,llQ Bl'eied up tho whole in a i few clear sentences in the 111 U1C crowning f 1 w ' 'oil uauuiiuiiuu ui mu religion 01 iuo JJ1UJU. i j Bible. lho close of tins able and valuable ad- .1..r.r. ,. ,.: l 1 11. ! .lou.iingiqipcui j mo bier instincts of man s immortal naturo to seek a noble and Christian life, which will not soon be forgotten by tho largo audienco that listoncd with fixed attention. WEDNKSDAY. irm-i, i(.mi(is ; Moimurj. ExammaUons in Geome- fi.f A1.nta..n TnC 1. 11 ll J, .6W.,1iaUulUlw,uuiH,1uiii Evidences of Christianity. Tho exam- inations discovered thorough training, j and woro conducted in au exceedingly ! .,.. ,, . . . , interesting manner. Tho intervals bo- tween the examinations wcro cnlivoned by tho cheerful harmony of the music class, accompanied with the piano forte, which indicated tho progress in tho musical department of tho school. Eceniny. Address before tho Socie ty of Missionary Inquiry, by llov. F. A. Douglass, of Champlain, returned ... ... t , ,r . missionary irom inula, lur. Jjougiass .. . 1 . i . ., I gave a graphic delineation of the geo- i , , , T t .i , . rrrnnhipnl fnnfuroa nf Imlifi tlm mnivfnl , characteristics of thu iwoplo, togothor with their manners, customs, govern ment and moral condition. Tho ad dress was a valuable effort, discover ing great power of observation and in dependence of thought. Tho speaker's closing appoal to tho membors of the .Society was not only a moving plea for tho missions of India, but for tho mor al clnims of humanity on education and Christian men. THUltSDAV. Tho oxcrcisos of tho anniversary day began with tho prizo spoaking, a now featuro of tho school, after tho follow ing programme: l'rayer. Jfusic. The Closiny ll-nr ;Francis V. By der, Fairfax. Eloquence Ggo. E. Smith, Milton. The Bachelor's Sato-Calvin D. Hun tington, Bochestor, N. Y. A Tiibuta to our JJmcl Albert D. Dunn, Fairfax. Music. 'The Jtaron's Lad Banquet Adoniram J. Chandler, Chester. Hymn in Die Vale of (Jhamouni Henry D. Kendall, Enosburgh. Fourth 0 July Oration Edson D. Horrick, Highgate. The Sleepiny Senlimi Chauncoy G. Austin, Fairfax. Bernardo del Carpio Amariah K. Batcholder, Hancock, Mo. Music. Tho speaking was gjopd. The pieces woro thoroughly comndttod to moino ry and gracefully announced. Of tho nino young men who spoko for tho prizes, Amariah K. Batcholder, won tho first prize, Chauucoy G. Austin, tho second, and Adoniram J. Chandler, tho third. Tho music, instrumental and vocal, connected with the prizo speaking, was excellent.- Tho Committee of Award woro Bov. J. F. Bigelow, D.D., St. Albans; E. "Wheelock, Cambridge; Bov. F. A. Douglass, Champlain, N. Y.; llov. E. B. Chamborlin, Wostford; llov. S. F. Brown, Proctorsvillo; Bov. W. H. Kol ton, Maine; Georgo F. Houghton, St. Albans. Tho graduating exorcises woro of a very interesting character, according to the following programmo: Music Praiso tho Lord. l'rayer. Music 'Bio Lord my Shophcrd is. Tendency of American Institutions Chauncoy G. Austin, Fairfax. Fssay Every man a King, Cynthia M. Saylcs, Enosburgh. Music King tho Bolls Softly. Fssay Tho Loaf, Jcnnio L. ltidor, Now Haven, .JULY 36; L$67. v 1A Fruits of Chamrtcr Cola D. It. Trirt.'1inm. Vrtvetini-f.. Jttsio-Gratid Union Potpourri. Confhrimj Diploma. . , i. , , Iho class consisted of four members; . i v ii two young ladies and two young men, lho orations of thoyoungmon, Messrs. Austin and Meacham, wcro short, original, and handsomely delivered, Tho essays by tho young ladies, tho ,r. ,i . ,r m i 1 -r . Misses Cyntlna M. feaylcs and Jcnnio L. Ihder, were lucid productions, nnd wcro read with graceful elocution. Those public exorcises indicated tho vuluablo system of culturo adopted in this school, which embraces tho En- glish, Classical and Theological depart- nieiits, which nro so arranged that each exerts a happy influonco on the other. ,, fl, t lho courso of study adopted to both ., , ;. ' ., young men and ladtcs, discovers tho cfiuos of graceful culturo and manners, Icoilibinetl witlf. tluimiln'i(!ss rwnl.,.jn,r (1i,d(m. mi Ihn m-mliint. , . . . .. . , formed a fitting close to these annivcr - sary exorcises; whan the farowell song sung by tho class, and tho audi- cuco (1Lsmisscd with the benediction, Tiin t.ii ,::,. i.i-i n,,.: union in tho afternoon, which afi'orded occasions of renewing tho old friond- ,.,i r ,.f,.i if.n,u,l. ajaa.,aj, aaaiai aji t UliUailllJUIlb 1UI bUU UaJllJ. S. D. Taylor, of St. Albans, presided I lit. till! Ifilintntl nf I ll r Srir!n1 Iflnififllifv " no-:aml rc,ul a m bHniuiing full of mil th and wit, which was most hearti ly appreciated by all tho "Frators." Short and happy addresses woro mado by Gcorgo V. Houghton, Esq., of St. Albans, and Itov. F. A. Douglass, of oian.....i;.. f.n,.. 'pi t.i i "'""t"'""' """uu'' ouuiu wieu tn invitn (, ,:.. ;,.,.. .,wl ,ini,j. tcrfJ toshrtro in their social reunions ftud fo8livitio8f nnd adjourned after sin h 0,a IIuldrotl.. . , T , . , , i lho rounion of the Literary Adolphi , . ina uisu unuuiuiiiuuiy p i u ll H u 11 1. Speeches woro made by tho Bov. Dr. Bigelow, of St. Albans, Bov. Mr. Archi bald, and others, all of which abound ed with merriment and humor. Thero seems to bo a wholesome competition botween these two literary societies. I., !tho Tho location of this school is one of most delightful in Vermont. Its Vll tiiaj Dill i uailiUlJJLIEJ illU UUlllllllUI. X1IU . . , ,,b ., . moral tono of tho community is of a J .,i;,... r.,...,.,,.wi:.. i...:f..i rnt. high order. It has enjoyed tho influ onco of tho labors of Bov. H A". Dunn for tho past quattor of a century tho deservedly popular and useful pastor of tho Baptist church, whoso earnest and Christian work is widely felt and warmly appreciated. Hero education is helped by tho moral loveliness of Christian homos. Tho libraries of tho Instituto contain ovor fifteen hundred volumes, and yearly additions aro made. Thoro is also 11 valuablo chemical laboratory and apparatus. Tho Trustees have made ample provision for tho future instruction in tho different depart ments of tho school. Thoy havo elect ed with entire unanimity Bev. A. 0. Osborn, D.D., of St. Louis, as Presi dent, nn earnest man and a scholar, and thcro is a reasonable hopo that ho will accept of tho position. Tlio fu ture of this excellent school looks bright and hopeful. Hon. B. J. Jones, of Cornwall, Yt., a noblo nnd practical business man, lias voluntoorod to raise tho sum of $fJO,000 for the permanent endowment of tho Institution Tho Trustees mado judicious pio parations for tho preparation aud pub lication of a general cataloguo of tho New Hampton Institution, in which tho name and address of each living Alumnus of that Institution shall bo given. Tho ta3toful and beautiful evergreen decorations with which fair hands aud strong nrms had ornamonted tho hall in which tho exorcises woro hold, woro significant of tho living vigor that grows around this homo of learning. CONTINUED OX 2l l'AHE. Tnu Many and thu Fkw. Tho world I can prv out ovorv thuiL' about us which it hou a mind to know. But thou thero is this consolation, which 111011 win nover accopt in thoir own cases, that tho world doim'nt caro.- Consider tho amount of scandal it has boon forced to hear in its time, and 1 how woiry and blaso it must bo of 1 on "Woges and EarniiiL's of tho work that kind of iutelligonco. You aro ta- ing classo," estimates tho incomes of kon to prison, and fancy yoursolf in- tho employed class at '118,000,000. dolibly disgraced ? You nro bankrupt I It will thus bo scon that their claims under odd circumstances? You drivo to roproscntation in Parliamont might a queer bargain with your friends and ; rest on income as well as on numbers, aro found out, and imiiiagino the world , thoir incomo being about .08,000,000. will punish you ? Psha! Your shamo j year moro than that of tho special is only vanity. Uo anil talk to the world as though nothing had happou-' ed, and nothing has happened. Turn- bio down; brush tho mud oft" your rtl.a laaci . ra.-aa.an a. ..Ilia a. a, mllll.t. ........ vaiuauuo, mnjuan mm niiimiiiK v,um-. lucir uiuor man mo woriiingmon 01 tonanco, and nobody cares. Do you nny other country in Europo. Twon supposo that society is goiug to tako ty years ago, Mr. W. K Greg, in an out hor pocket-handkerchief and bo articlo iu the Edinburgh Jleview, inconsolable when you die? Why ' showed conclusively that thoy oxpond should it caro very much, thon, whoth-1 ed moro for luxuries than tho num cr your worship graces yourself or dis graces yoursolf ? Whatever happens, it talks, moots, jokes, yawns, has its dinners, pretty much as before. Jerks as u Unsc 15;illlsf, nfcnHl1 P1 Amusement 1 .. Bo,nS l sj;ttr of .cbmmotli. ties woioiheu a baso ball club.', MT , , , . . , "o had watched tho game day after dliy. h(ul tnkcn lmvlIcllP not'ico of nil tho points; had studied tho rules and explanations until wo could lo- l'eat them verbatumj had applauded dl the fine playing, at tho samo time satisfied that it was so easy to do this ftml ;n fact) wug, Bntisfloa wo could make our mark as ballist. 'Went out to practice. TJnd a position assigned to ua on tho right Hank as skirmisher. But hero wo did'nt show off to much ndvantago, and wo woro ordorcd to 'oso MV u oso((l f1' nnd wmo aftownrds called short stop. . ,. , , u o felt much better here as thcro Wft3 somo clmuco of ,mving somothing to do. ( Vo wouldn't like loaftilg if wo ! n're nlaviiin' b. bA ' -'n ' PrntiArnd fnv n. cnloh. nnd rmt it I handsomely on the point of our little 1 j-,,, from wWch it flow Hke i;gi,t. rung to a positioh directly under our left oye, whero it halted a moment and then went to purgatory us on tbe top. Hero is whero somo of our nmnso ment part of tho gaino comes in. But the amusement was for th& spectators, not us. Tho captain Baid somothing about "muffins" or "muggins," wo didn't dis tinctly nndorftaud which, if wo had thero would havo been a pugilistic en counter. Our baso of operations woro again changed, tho captain sending lis to tho first baso. Onr position horo was indicated by o Bninll iiillmv fillnil vcit.li fiwilnaf " i . . . ' mnile on purpose tor tlio convenience r ,,.,.;.,,' ,. ,"' J " J" .. ' AVo were tired And took a sitting posture. Tho captain ordered us up. Yo said "pass." Wo have sinco learned to say "pass" was asking him to pass tho ball to yon and wo had no moro than spoken tho mysterious word boforo tho ball was making directly for us. Wo don't like to havo things thrown at us, and not wishing to get hit, wo played strategy and vacated the base, letting tho ball go whore it had a mind to. Then our position was changed again, aud wcro sent to catch. Wo did bettor horo. Catching everything but tho ball. Caught tho devil from tho captain, and all sorts of mean and low remarks -from tho outsiders. Spectators should never bo permit ted on a baso ball field. Thoy most always got up moro baso bawl than tho players. "Which ain't right. After a whilo our sido got in, and wo had a strike. (N. B. Wo had been receiving strikes ovor sinco wo com menced.) Now wo had a chauco to punish tho ball. . Took the cue in our hand, and when tho ball camo up wo made for it and hit it. It flow off aud caromed on tho red head of tho umpire, who said "Fow-owl-1 ! This mado us mad, as wo wero no fowl, and told him ho was no goutlo man to bo calling us any such names. But ho didn't pay any attention to it, and tho ball canio by again. This timo wo hit it and run. As wo reached the first pillow and woro about Betting down to rest, tho boss yelled out: "Bun your baso." This was an insult, wo woro bound to resont, and putting our bauds in j our pockets wo took up a position among the spectators, determined not to play ball with any ono who called j us foul and base. 1 Wo woro afterwards induced to play j umpire some, however, j This disgusted most ovory ono, in cluding us. ! All sorts of good things wcro said about us, such as: "Partial ctt6S. "Don't know nothin' about rules," "Darned old fool," and such liko com pliments, pleasant to sensitivo people. Tho amusement part of tho gamo is all with tho spectators. "Wo don't know whero tho health if), unless it is iu a black cyo, broken fin ger, sprained ankles, and stiff joints gonerally. "Wo havo rosiguod, and rotirod iu a3 good order as possible. ny moro Imso aU Ior tm.MijivuAi ji'jUivo Lvcomih in Exolanp. Tho annual income of tho richor classes of Great Britian is from X'300,000,000 to J2D00, 000.000. Prof. Tifivi. in n. viwniit ivm-lr proporly classes. Much as has beon written about lho wrotchnd nnmliiimi of tho working classes of Groat Brit- this City, and ttto business is mauaged ain, thoy doubtless receive moro for in its wholesale department by some 'jl ' ll al ll .1.., a a. . raisod by taxes in Groat Britain for tho support of tho Government. Thoir luxuries, in short, amounted to moro than tho Budget." Patent Leather Roofrf; Travelers should always bo .trp la snuff. Traveling is a good deal ltker houso-kecpingyour hand rrinfll btr nearly always iu your pocket Somo of bur iriends, hotel-keepers,. nmlir atand tho art of dotting a bill with a supplement in tho sh ipo of extras that easily depletes tho porte-nionnales of nuwary visitors. AVhilo standing in tho office of one of onr first-class hotels, tbc other day, we noticed a gentleman who came in with bis bnugngo, enter his nam 011 tho book, and secure room, . As- soon as ho had written his namo upon tho register close by, tho clerk looked at it with astonishment. Ho called all tho other clerks to look, ami tlwnho called one of the proprietors, whe, seeing it, appeared amazed. Wo thought, from tho fuss tlrat was being made over the name, tliat tho man must bo some- celebrated person. The idea struck us tlrat it might bo Princd Albert or somo of Englaud'n noblemen whom wo ut not know. ' While thus contemplating the man ' and his position, tho head clerk leaned 1 forward and called; "Mr. Johnson, one moment, if you plsaae." Tho gentleman eteppd up to tho desk. "Will you," continued lho clerk, "pleaso explain ono thing ?" "What is it ?" asked tlio gentleman, with a quiet smilo playing on his face. "Why, sir, at tho end of your name on tho book, you have placed three Itrtters, P. Jj. B., and wo are anxious to know tho meaning of tbom, haviug never boforo met thorn iu that posi tion," "P. Ix B.," snid tbo gcntlemarJ, "means simply Pateut-leathcr Boots.. The last timo I was hero, I woro none other, but was charged in my bill, at leaving,ten shillings for blacking boots, and as I had no time to dispute, I con cluded this timo to mako you under staud that I woro Such boots as need no btaeking' Exploration or Greenland. An Englishman named Edward. "Wbympor, famous ns an Alpine climb- cr, has set out on an exploring expe dition to the interior of Greenland. In a letter from Copenhagen, bo says: "Tho interior of Greenland is at present entirely unknown, nnd no se rious attempt has ever beon mado to explore it. Tho two or tbrco excur sions which have been mado by Danes toward lho interior during tho present century have experienced jio greater difficulties than might bo expected froni inadequate timo nnd imperfect moans. Dr. Hayes (United States) has, how ovor, on moro than ono occasion mado excursions toward tho interior with considerable success, and has managed to travel occasionally ns much as thirty-five or forty miles in a day. Thero is no reason to suppose that tho interior presents extraordinary diffi culties for travelling, and thero is good reason to beliovo that it is something better than a dreary wasto of ico and snow. Not only aro traditions to bo mot with on overy hand among tho Greenlanders that tho interior is a fer tile country, but it is mado almost n certainty by the fact that the countless herds of reindeer which occasionally visit different parts of tho coast always retire toward tho interior, whero they arc not followed. These herds of rein deer nro so vast in numbers that they must require for sustenance n consid erable amount of food; and bonce it is believed by many who aro acquainted with tho subject, that tho interior, if not a fortilo, must bo very far from barron country." BuTTEIt AND ClIEESR TllADK. AbOtlt four hundred packages of buttor and checso nro annually received in this markot from Worcester County, Mass., Vermont and Now York. "Worcester furnishes us with most excellent quali ties of butter and cheese, also tho great producing region about St. Al bans, Vermont. Tho latter part of tho autumn wo begin to recaivo our regu lar supplies of butter from tho cele brated dairies of New York State; n portion of it is tho famous " Qoshon butter." "With city consumors, this in gonerally tho favorito articlo of butter in this markot, nnd much preferred ovon to tho best Vermont. Tho far mers .of Now York State aro unques tionably tho best buttor makers iu this country, understanding, as they do to perfection, tho great art of mak ing a buttor that will keen sweot with out boing hoavily salted. No buttor is equal to tho New York for distant shipmont, nnd thoy in that section havo a monopoly of tho butter-shipping trade. Tho largo seaports nnd manufacturing towns throughout an oxtonsivo part Now England, draw nearly all their snpplios of butter from Boston. Many parts of tho country that formorly furnished tho Boston market with buttor in largo quantity, now receivo nearly all their supplies from Boston. Tho Stato of Maiuo oftou buys largely iu this City. About forty firms ara cntraaod iu tho jobbing trado in butter and cheese iu of our most activo and cnerjetio busi ness men. Tho trade probably amounts to from, six to ton millions o'f dollars per annuui, Souio of tho largo receivers here, transact very heiuy business, n& supply city jobbers anil country doalors.iTOero is somo but tor exported from hero lo foreign ports, but only in limited quantities.AwoH Traveller.