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Herkimer County Democrat. (Frankfort, N.Y.) 1843-1854, April 05, 1854, Image 1

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A Y E A B y - .*r ’ ’I 'l . '‘i / v.'-if' - J j'T /: H C i'j )i ' '! I; I, ..i V I . 5 0 I N A D V A N C E TQLWfE XII; jTiTTT^TTrr^ Pj'.iii. ;t'\ APRIL 5. « . lUMBEfi BE uDiaroR’ l i® proi ? bis : tor ; a i s . \ a * & S ' ; & i £ f ' S ' lor* $2,Q,(r’per-«naafli^ Mail 3 obsci'iiieiS 5 ;$ 250 &! J)er anaum,Vt fljSB in advance, . .i ,j iATEs^oiflDYfiEtisnsrdf. One square or less, one insertion,*.. 6^^ fe a c h subsequent insertion, .............. 0 25 One square 8 naonths,. ; i . f ^2/ Off: •One square 3 m o n t h s , .5 Off One square 6 monfbs, ..................... 5 6o One square one y e a r , . . ; . . . . . . . . . ’. B 00 (l^ A liberal deduction w ill be ifiade tttthos frho advertise by the year* ; ; j i igOOK AND JO B ~ p ilN tII^& , in all its branches, executed with nbatnesS end'dispatcb. and on reasonable terms. BEMONSTKAirCE TO WINTSE. ^ BY jttoirrqoaiE^y*. ii Ah r why, unfeeling W iiiterf why Stilt flags thy torpid wing ? ~ ’ jFly, melancholy season, fly,, t ;;; K . u And yield the yearjftSpring. ,, . Spring,—the young cheruhita o f love, An'exile-in disgrace,'— ' : i Flits o?er the s c ^ e . like Noah’s dove, « Nor fin4^f resting place. . \When on the motmthin’3 az;ure p'eak>'' ' - Alights her fairy form,. i.;; ' - ' Cold blQty? the wind,--aB<J, dark an4,hieftk dteyshe repair — . For shelter and ddfeucq, 1 ■.) . r, Thy wrath pursues the moi^ner there^ And drives her, weeping, thencO. Alights her fairy form,. ;jold blQW? the wind,-—an Around her rolls the storjn. i f to the For shelter and ddf pursues t l , ^ s her, weeping, then< She seeks the brook—ithe pithless brook, Of her unmindful grqwPj : .. . Feels the .chill magic o f thy look, ^' And lingers into stOne. * \• - She WOOS her e To rear their Deaf to her voice, L.-i no w .< Fnchajned in their heds- 'ain she bids tlH^trees exps Their green luxuriant chafr »anfh ■; . . - , Bare in the wilderness they staiid, And streitch their with’ritig arms. Her favorite b ird s , in feeble notes, Lament thy long dela; And strain their stamme To charm thy blast away . Ah, Winter ! calm thy cruel rage, ♦ ■Release the strugf”i \' --------- .■ament thy long delay ; ■ r . li strain their stammering throats”; ■ ’o charm thy blast away . * S e s V e a S e s ^ . “ I’n S T & s e ‘ultrSis irff lik e , tlje : engilip' and thAancfeoh^boblrare uselurj but inuch fashion, w a b sd-Efst ^apslion is. “ W h a t fe bondter' cla^s in $time Vadity is prin-, .bipsllf slibwfl fif •fbaifilg' to'tosfe ' te/em lie lia 9 ; g k iii^ v6]iai-actei-&fcujbd- ed on bje he that does not write or 'speak from entHhsia»mIfrd«i ,hfe Jub^ect-^ prffdudls nptfeipg wiHjppriiSliiniBu^lj ,QO»IroIs ~ \Tj-TS m r*^ * * ; »■' J- irf ■ tlfeV ning him, ait jo E which operations w e fe, pbjfQrrasd - wItJiip, ^ f m infantes: nf^ef -hrind pasSith-over it, and it is gone.” Ilbw ofteil do feear mbii eaget in tli’6 pursuit of Partners for life, inlplire for A , beautiful wpmaii and yet; how brief the exislende’of What they seek, hpd how pnproductive of happiness is W e ^ n o w fuH '^elf the satisfaction that \sleeps' tfeheathf the snow-white lids o f ^ beautiftil eye i iti the haughty curl o f an exquisite lip, id Ihe blush of a _ ______ ____________ _ _____________ _ rdsfe that leaps into buddingebeek, in lake their escape, v^hile he the fine'tttrri of a swandike neck, the ihipt to W e r ‘theii^fetr6‘£t. ^beodde gentle motions of a symmetrical form, ere greatly ag^ink'hiip, htid'iq addi-' in the shadowy rebundance o f dark and the ragged beggar ^ queen. Misers ate, bqt the wrecks o f a larger e lass. •' ‘TheidifeF o f nldiieF tfiay hare* o th ^ < ^ d good taste# f'btit eodfto-- my as lHS;CjD«sae»cet;;ha wUi ’hoasfe'.cff who did not know it. If it Be asked' wh;^t iChargpter is tfe|e. most:'profitable, contend With his enbaiii^O in' ly. krfd ar'e-;€lled Wijh wild impdlses ruHnifig. The, hoti^ i^as ttore tMh a: vvhifd gazing- upon fliese things—but mile dis^dfit.* bht thd children hafink whdh the #001 is scrutinized and fduhd two hWdred’yarhs th|§*stWt;\atf#beinf unblessed by elevated thoughts and .. k U v MU generous imaginings, when the intellect *iu«w .VU.H. iS' unbuTtured, end xhoifna'ginatibnnold, _______ ibi^ attdiitlo'h W ’the'bld'|nahi. X^'®ldmber bf'fo'rgetfurhees. will Soon He rdn fof ^feveraf>uhdrbd yards with' fall npori : the dfeaifi Of beauty, ahd the’ an activity'^hierHstdte^^ himself,\ W © ' o f Amction bo iquencfied with but^]pereeitif§‘lth2t he i^Outfi'be bitdr- apathy afed disgust.* \ -i . r. - n, i . . .... , r., ‘ With men of'geriiuSj.stfong feelihgs e ’ and powerful passions^ate.over associa- Vadds* through VMh^'thfey ,wefe run- ted, and if beauty is' unmingled with nblg'^re thih'/'^ahd cohsistSd e«- the qualilie# » f Will, thought and affec- tifeTy o f small trees, b'Chihd Which it “ — - • ’ • wkk^dMcult td bblaii|i yrd^ef shelter. ^ rhy power is pas Arise anJ disaf ruggU iqg year-; icrepifl Sa| Fhe Suft, rejoicing in Ki: Unrolls celesdal-days'. rhen why, usurping Winter,'why Still flaffs thy frozen wing ? Fly, urn elenting tyrant, fly— And yield the year to Spring 1 CEAEACTEE- BY THE RET. HENRY WARD BE-ECHER, The Rev. H. W. Beecher usually lee- tores to some purpose. W itness the following report of a recent lecture by. Mm. on character I will draw a diStinetion b'etWeeftf diaracter and reputation, which are not synonymous. A man’s chardeter is the reality of diiinself; his reputation, the ojnido^i others have formed ubCUt biih l character resides in him, repUfatron in other people; that is the - substance, Ibis the shadow} theF SOftieTiffieg _ ____________ ^ aftke, sometimes greater or ;lesS. If a* sects ; and ’tis as rain to “try to tfmitf tnan be able to acMe.ve things beyond ■them his time, the reputation will be differ­ ent from his character. ‘ Bfo-’^hb seeks feputation must be beyond the time# he'- - lives in. It is important t o men begin-*’ ning life, to kno’W what the|y Wa^— * ebaraetef or -reputaliom T o tnhid -aj character is A work o f tinae;-ds Ships are built on one element and Used bb\ another, so character is formedluyoditlr for after life. Uepvtt&tion id ehsily gof- it is genaraliy chsrlantanisur, orapiti- cism, taking many fofms-*=^as* that o f the patriot/a tribe numerous as ihu S'^T quitoe#, who, like them lean .and hutl- gry, suck all the blood they ean^ bat make none— who live on suctidii. Iir a man, as fn a ship, the material^ must exist originally; a man nathralljr mean’ may be improved, btit' neref will be A noble man. Reputation may be made fo r d m a n ; character must be fafm, with labor and lime, and i t cannot, be taken aWay. The antagoni#ti be­ tween the two is not so great 'as tho disproportion. Thus, a man, if wise,? will t e eentent to be considered wiSer-y lie likes a shadow three tinrds his Size-j- iikes banks that issue three paper del- fars for every one in ap^ie they h a v e ; if -worth a quarter he likes to ^ called worth half a mUliou, antil tlip brings him to senses- H e wlH disclaim “ popularity,” bat claiift the same tbingi rhider the name of “ infiuehe^v” bift it is what G?od made a rnan; ^n<f/wha|- he makes of himself, that determines his influence; the weights never ask: ^ ^ayor o f the scales; q? thousand 1 politld will weigh down five hundred by their- force. So he speaks o f p r u ­ dence/’ Prudence is coincident wjitb, rectitude; and there have against the grain of Mfe all -their days. Who y e t Were most-prudent iqen.- He substitutes love of approbation for love o f truth. Thousands io?e their siiiar: actors to save their reputations, , f |riljj consider three classes o f nflen; thos^ whena a single faculty r u les; those who are ControUSd-by igroUps o f 1801111 ?^ ; dud those who have several o f different times, I will cphd|der |vvq iostaflces in the first class: men who are ruled by love of gain, Approha- Sveness-ia almost' exclusively an % ' t e f ‘tU a f tetit, ’V-h6. lyj s trove to ,f|ieltey ^theniselves. T h is howeVer, was. im p o ssible, and Morgan, jVfio* ivasV n excellen t marksm a n , saw 9,uu wxiuugtib «uii tiom, i f dellcady and virtue are i fflirably blended with mental lean m a n |ike;a ca'ii* er$e]6 thrduglil any^ thing. iTlitefectatrflfcohext.’jobnsidhred 'nidn '^bqrajjfe, g r p j i p , faj 3 ultie§, Gontroi.-r‘ m u . it is always a-belfah ' Those Whom the Social qualities control, are the saints of the family, but n o t the men for pub- lib confficts.'-. The^ nctive men who have no time fonenjoyment, are loCo- motives^all t^e week, and, on Sundays, _ only lie by to be oiled. The .estfiet^p class enjoy etherial things; but an e- thedal-wite brhig's curses On many a dinner of bread and cheese. T h e ' in ­ tellectual class knownothing of a sen- tirnehl till thfey g!et a n ‘‘ idea’i’ b f it.— T h o se who are controlled-by the morhl faculties, feel in moral deformity a Vio­ lation o f their- OWtt minds as much as‘ of God’s law. I Their eontests' o f life are not #o much froaia* hatred of'evil fe|l', m p rtally wounded. The other In- ya'uced'rapidly. The man having no firne to reload his,rifle, was forced to fly ^.second tirap.\‘ T h e Iqdiapgained rap­ idly upon him, and when within twenty steps fired, .but with so unsteady an aim, *^at Morgan struck *, with fhe'but o f bis? giimApd the Iiidian whirled his 'toMd- hawk at one and the same moment.— BOtli blows took efiect— and both were at Dnce:vvounded and disarmed. The breech'of the rifie was broken against the Tnclian’s* skull, arid the edge of the' tomabavvk' was shattered against the^ barrel.of the, rifle, having cut gff two of the fingers of Morgan's leftbaufi. The Indian' then gtlerapted to draw his knife/in order to terminate the 'strug­ gleA t once ;, but having lately stolen' a wdmi^'n’s apipij anfi tied it around his waist, tils knife vvas so much confined, that he had great difiiculfy in, finding Morggn in the mean time being a as from a.love of goodt -By electiveaf- regular riugilist, according tp the cus- finity those classes ram into&}heoIs and —Lr—*i.. i.— u' as to bid the eye to* taste, or to the tongue to see. * The truth is, not that men group thfemselves,' but' that when grouped; .they 'will not faeha' themselves. • . r / ' . Hndev'the third head the lecturer eonsidered tbc^ difference between the itiitii « t homer wh’fere fienevolehce rifles him, i«nd in bis ^tOre Where 'he is don- trolhcd by'Selfisbriessv * T h e mariufae- turerj mofoh’amt ahd I'awyof vVerd warn­ ed that prificipfo is the same in all pla­ ces and Jith ‘mahufactui;er’s fmtrids are the result’of. the buyer’s dishonest pas­ sion for having more oi^ensiye ' things tha^ft he 'can afford-^a low price dkii c'OtriFitfarid only Aft iftferior articlb .~ Commerce is a beriefoient sebeme' by which .bot h feftyef aiid .sellM^ * should ‘ be ptofited .' I f the reques't iri the* Lord’s Prayer were granted,* it ^oirfd** hfiri^ life from-heaven on half-the occupa- liqfts iflfctho! world.; If ” were done on how mapyj.baifis ofi cotfon. w ould;fly 1to . islayes; and Jiow, m,uch cuJIery to starving, ofieritiyes in Birmingham I . d f doU«iF4h hud i voices wh«^t; fearful words they Wbtdd U itefin- th e .eaf#of {Iigir owners I. Tho .kwyor takes a fed tO; equivQP%te-rtha$ is. die — place him on the bench and he!reffi'f- es it ast a^hriho; though the work and'the principle^afo just the. sim:?;- Sut: there «:ftP!srJor door t o d a . kiteh0ft-i dooy,j. cerfefthi thing# ought to, he.in, the housei' on ly they .won’t come througli dhe right doof.l t ’ iThu-sv ii? ie wrong, to bring lies to the door foe truth. - Take them raeiit* file Indian by the b la d e ,'S J o r - ‘ n o t ad- tions, the light o f IdvC will soon be ex- tirigriiBhed, and the generous impulse o f thO bosom chilled by apathy arid con­ tempt. j : M any m en-of intellect may yield a momentary homage to a beautifuT wo-^ nmft,* dispossessed o f other fascinations; even\'li village urchin Will Chase the g il­ ded Swings of a butterjByj but in both case# the external splendor; falls upon their senses, and something, of an' in­ nate character is sought for, to sustain the regard Which b^eauty .excited.-^ Nothing, is'so flattering .'id the'feelings of man, as the exhaustless and quench­ less regard for felnales afid no iftcense so rich can’ be offered upon the shrine of a womkn’s'abibition^ a&the avowed and /enthusiastic affectiDn; o f a man of'gen iu s . Beautj', thou, art-a poor and Unmeaning joy, when contrast­ ed with depth o f feeling and power of mind, and she who woidd aggrandize to herseji .eonseguent?e,;4b^ ih&iiUIfi-afti* bition of personar beauty, is too imbe­ cile in her’aspirations, to . merit the at- tefttion o f ap elevated thinker. K issing ;—-^ le ’ editor of fhe W il­ mington (l3eL )’Herald wlio appears to know all about the matter thus dis­ courses about kissing'. ”'O f corirse you must be taller than the lady you intend to kiss. Take^her Hght hahd Iffy^^ arid dratV’h e r g e n tiyto you. Pass your left arm/over hfer, ridnt shoulder’ diago- n a liy' aekos's' *hreF bdek tirideV' hei* left afin and press hei* lo your bo.soiri. At tfih same’time she ilvill throw her head back, arid ypii will have nothing to do but lean a Jittie forward and press your lip^ ^ hers and t|je thing is done.*-^'' Don’t indke a riOiA bver it as if you Were fiirin^ per^ssiori caps, or trying the W^ter cocks, of*a'Steam-erigine riOr From the LouisvillfedeuriiaJidi f : HOPES WFEABS< r Our hopes .Thatg Vhen with a gushing sound Ihey icoiru The white and thirsty beach to lave. __The wqtprs p^prthfe' f ippleS ./t'shpie,-'; rtharseerri •' i are no’ nibre; Seeking for love; for fame', foripeWer, To the fair thfdads bf life W6 cling, Fqr/K^e weeuila iot^credflbwef .* ’i And tune a harp with broken string,, And hope will shed a glimmering r a y ' Of light on plea'sure’s ruined shritfe,' For mouldering columns still look-gay When summer sunbeams o’er them siii 'Though severed be love’s magic chain, Still to its broken cHarms we trust, And hopz to mend the links again, When grief has eaten them like rust. Frail as the bubbles on the beach That hope may be—a transient bearri. But reft of joy, ’tis sweet to teach The heart to hush its grief and dream. ■ Our hopes are like the flowers that bloona Upon thp mountain’s verdapt side, I^Tbat mountain's heart a burning” tomb, '' Cleft by the laVa’s scorching tid^. Thfey spring and flourish, fade arid-die. Like human hropes—as frail and fair, While quenchless fire beneath therp lie, Like human papions hidden there. ■ Oitr fears are like the Clouds that she^ Their-gloom across a summer sky. When life is fairest, some wild dread Of grief is ever hovering nigh.- ' That gloom may pass—the shadows fade, And sunlight onLy seem to reign, ’ But still there is a lingering shade, . A fear that clouds will corne a^ain. Where the bright wells of gladness spring/' Hope will the youthful heart 'decoy^ But fqar is hovering ^there, tq fling ^ ’ A shadow oh the path- of joy., ' iketWorm within the fruif, lerpeiit in the linnet’s nest,- itrytry everver gririiirii and rn'ute,n'ute, A cankei A sen e gr and r - Is fear Within thee hginap bsepst^ A rainbow fieVef. W i t h ;To' ------ .spans the dkjr, dark spirit of the etorm, lie plume ishovfering nfgtt, fcch its soft and fairy form .. fer chants her fair 5 '- song. Or bids tis rest beneath her wing. But fear, with a ll its phdntom tbrpng, I? in the distance hovering. some dark spirit of ll sable plume ishovferii To'i Hope nevt Or bids toin'ol Virginia, and perfectly at hom e in a ground struggle, took advantagejof the awkwardness o f thelndjan and got — -^ Vv ------- ^ , ---- p*— one of the flqgers o f his rigly't hand be-; ponnc'e dpw'n iVj^bft it like ri, hiMgry tween his toeth. The ,'Indian fugged j hkwk ftpori' ail iftriririerit dove^ biit gent- and roared In vain, sfrugglin^tb extri- J ly foldold thehe dainS'eJkej inn ybur'hrnri#,our'^rm#, with- cate it, Morg*^ held Mm fast, and be-' I f f t dam i y ^ out derariglrig thb^eco'nomF of her tip> pet br 'rhffleV'aiid'bJ' a ’kt^bet Jiressure’ updff^h’6r^'lri0ntliVeFel ih ;th b ev^eef blissfulries^ df^oH f '^txfatrcrii, \vithout T O « n e * f ^ » ^ reow f c . holding bis g e t a i a V ' - ^ o a r S v i ^ ^ fwb' tejecrritraicte'd';.a .feye^. ^ w hichr-oM. stab it »■« Struck hiraed at the breast, proved'more^e^'c- jtual, and'^thr —i-i-— ' '-1- :,; f W in’'brdkffff*HogHgh‘../-i vJ nviii ___ ■' «. * ./| ■-' i ■! , . tfNFA3ii£LfiEliED BABSIJfOSV.'r—MOftS.i lion sterlingi. . A t tha fegej o f seventy n -A>vf>r. * whichrcb'. to bieefl We seek the laurel wreath of fame. And all her fickle favors trust, ’ ’ ' To live-^perchSncQ without a. name,’ ■ And findftUe chapel turned Jo dust. Life wears away, ’mid smilcs- and tears— . The Wedding peal,, the fnnerpi^toll; But though o’ershadowed still by fears, Hope is the Sunlight o f the sduf. ' ' A S T R E E T SC E R E . ■ This, is a great dice box, and nobody can tell what will “ turn at the next throw. There are, incident .and romance enough transpiring every day in,The streets, of the irietropolist to fur­ nish material for the, poet uad novelist to the end of time. ^The Irian youjneatfoned,’^ answe the fimperor, a dfew, and; i Yesterday afternoon, a well dressed I*y uu*\ laws, ineligible to the n t l o m n n tt-n * nnatriVior t i n H r n a /1 W a ir . __ ' Situation.” gentleman was passirigup Broadway, J'oreignsunS had evidently given .‘to a face once fair a tinge o f bronze,. And though nearly half a century might have rolled over his head, yet it hkd left few traces behind if; arid' rib ^vi*-* deuce that the shadows’ iVere falling far to the eastward. < ; , . Near Trinity;,Chprch sataii.,old lap- ,ple, woman, A tattered ejoak of plaid' was thrown over her shoulders; her eyes w4re dimrber hand trembling, arid the thin gray'hair, escaped frpni the keeping o f a cap guiltless of lace, lay upon her cheek. The. old? worpan was watching for purchasers, and her eyes rested upon the form o f the stranger as he proceeded leisurely along, pausing now and then’ a s he' seemirigiy reebg-' nized some spot.familiar in other days; or n9ted'Some,un;espeote|3/Anii tqhim , doubtless, painful change#. , ' . ;T h e bid woma'fi* isuddenljr ffrdppe'd fier fiaisket and the and'thither, but She dtd/nof.heed tbq'm, (x6orge 1” she exclaimed/ a^ s h e s p r ^ g loL e r feet, “ George,!”. , .Thie sfranger. tuVne.d in the direction o / the vpii ?f iThf^ft tim e sf’4»sjvet^dJhe barSei . i'.'ii^nd; what qiiafttily qg.Mobd 4ri yP« o f i i U w w h o f e : ' struggle m ta&ii pfcce; tllef -W * « “ Sight iW ,, « h ] first Indian lying jrfier'e* lie fiSs(t'IitlieW,l twriined w e r e clasp e d in each oth e r ’s arm s. G reatly did som e m a r v e l f t thr H a s the old vyomaa tainted?’ cried one< ? “ H a s s h e & 9 n Meqfing f” a s k e d another. Y e s sh e had, beer stealirig— s tealing w h o le y e a r s ‘ o f care frqlri T im ev Ail'd flinging i t t o t h e Wind#: Brit ^‘ ohffiqUGh o f n a ture'Jriakes th e w h o le *kin»” and th e r e ' vyas ^ipiany a tome in Utica, j-vew yorii, ana* gone db^n td the'sea” anddrine ^^brisines# r a t iS f o p t o e p e ^ c ^ l i p ^ ^ waters,”: ' ^ fter varied . ■v‘ Brit,’^ said^t^.^^stingy ; b id returned to finff t°ie oldhpraestoad raz- ‘ ' ................. ..... \ ■' ^d‘to the ground,abrocl<pf st6res‘o5. ------ :— il^ch'f'w o h ich old riian'boirited out hi$ fathev’ftgr^ffe:. % r k * B d had never returned*: *i 'I - rWho e m -teR ribw • she wffphefi apfi a painfuljdescent.she went down 'frtihl‘ eppfort anff ff home to the streer, o|d ^^eMerday it ' ft^as dll/toride.right*' “**Thb dead i-was .alive agaiti, Mdkthfe^ logt /was/Xbriudl' tb*dayjj,whp ' \ Jrdnt that much j6y|ijreak, irat ■ tbffpRohrpr the fouptrilJipL.the/iyh^el ■Y. Tnbm e , , ^ ^ . , DRESS m QLDEE TU»E.. Much ik sa.^d o f the extravagance of the present generation in the manner o f dress, apil there is undoubtedly too much of it. Our forefathers, however, wefe not free from the folly o f indulging in flne tflothesi *^The upper -classes- and tliese distinctions of sopiety were far more regarded than at pr'eserit— raade^ agreat display'fn particular.— Scarlet and gold were the favorite col­ ors... Oould some of our; rincient citi- z.ens walk dpwn Middle ^treet in their full costume, they would create sensa- tibh. Mr.Moshua Freeman, a prorni- nerit citMeri hefe during the latter part o f the last century, thus describes ac­ cording tn'Willis, the dress he wore when he went a courtingin 1750. He said he wore “ a full bottomed ri^ig and cocked hat,” scarlet coat and small cIothes,white vest arid stockings, shoes and buckles, and tw 0 watehesf one each side. This surpasses any foppery o f the present The ladies were by no means behind the other sex In their finery. They in­ dulged in high head-dresses, stomach­ ers, brocade-go}vns, with ruffles, at the elbows arid necks, and scarlet or crim­ son cloaks. These articles were often imported from London, at a high cost. Col. Jacob Wendell, a merchant o f Bos­ ton^ whb died in 1761, is thus describ* M r . M ason i n T a b is . —Extract froria a recent Faris letter:— / “ Judge Mason, our new M inister,has taken a hojise permanently at No. 26 Avenue Gabriel, ikeing the Cbaiftp'# ElyseeS. It is the most beautiful spot for a residence in Parrs, and is also con- •Vetiieni; bf d^ctSs for bttsiness.-, Mr. Mason has employed a tall colored man, of the true Virginia type, who was brought out here fifteen or twenty y ears ago b^y ap American Minister, and* whet has remained in Fnrope eVef since in the employ of American Ministers,- eitM er here, in §t, Petersburg, or in (Jeririd- ny. He speaks Prerich, ]ffns§iari Aild German, and is as polite aS sL Well, raised Virginia servant united to a ’Pfenefi dancing master. His honest black face in the anti-chamber of kir. Mason does one good to see, and looks more like home than anything I have seen this side of the water,” ;d‘: . ^ , “ H if dress was rich, ielng scarlet embroidered long Waistcoat, and small ploth^; With gold knee buckles, as the oeqaeionprbusiness required; frill ruf­ fles, at the bosom and wrists ; and walk­ ing with a goldheaded cane.” 1 ■ It was quite common to trim coats and bVeeehes with gold, and gold buck­ le# and buttons are mentioned in Wills. •Porthndf Transcripti DiGNifiED R epeoo F.— A brief sen­ tence- o f dignified reproof, is often far [Rore effe.ctual than whole pages of pre­ septs. The records of history furnish as with numerpus examples in illustra- jtiori' o fthjs axiom. I need not quote ^he instance o f Canute’s reproof to his sourfiers, which must doubtless be quite aifiiUrir to every class of readers. The qljowipg aneedpto is, probably, not so pniversally knqwn. I A situation of some responsibility under the Persian government being yacajiti the Shah desired his chief min­ ister vyouM; recommend a competent person to fill it. The minister meii- “'oqed the name of one whose abilities' ! thought suitable to the office. > o r [I7“ Tw o fellows were quarreling oft# day one of them being dark-hided. A f - . ter some wrangling a friend of JFairskiri stepped up to him told him to tell the other fellow that he had nigger blood iit his teins; ‘‘ I hate to do so,”' said Fairskin. “ Yori can insiiiuati, I reckon I” r-P- plied the other. “ Look here !” said Fairskin address­ ing his antagonist, “ I sa y nojb in g agin your blond. All I’ve got to say, is this; if they’l dig dawn fotfr feet; Whar y o l f grand-father was buried, tbey’I flndl tituatioii.” ” H e -was, please your majesty, but has lately embraced our'faith, and may, therefbre; b e eiriployed.” “ Speak.of him no more,” Was the reply. , “ jle who has been false to Ms God, will neyer prove true to h is sov- - feign.” ’ ..M anners , AND G ood S ensb .-^—I make it a point of morality neyer to find'fault with another Tor his manners; they in'ay* be awkward or gracefrii, blunt or polite, p'olfshed or rustic. I care iiofe whaf they rife, i f he means well and acts froin jripnest intentions without ec­ centricity or affectation. All men have not the‘ad vantage's of society;” as it is c^ied, to school themselves in all its fantastic rules and ceremonies, and if tfierp is. any standard of manners, it is one founded.in'reason and .good sense, a'nfi* not upori'^ artificial regulations—^ Mritinersftke conversation, should be extemporanebus -arid not studied. I always, suspect, a rnahi who, meets me with; the.samp- perpetual |m ile on his face, tbe sam e . congeening of the body, n o t e ^ reeogpitiQri, and’ .when.occasion- ’ . - . . - -saluta- md-’f cupying its site,-every i ^ was dear to him. H e found no b^ th- twas^ a tarriril jobi though. T couldn’t’ er, no sister,' to welc.omo*hra,^-^buVaff k t kt it ariy‘other’way, and I took tile J^R'Aely, }velco‘m o-s an, “ How are you my old ffrein S moot & in 'G i t OFF.—A raiv. down- easier wap ^recently , hired-by a eabiaet maker in th.p cjty, pud like'a true Yaii- ked,. managed to pass for more than he Was worth. ^ One day'\the proprietor Showed h im 'a’Very pretty inahogany Venbered brireatr,' and told him , to “ smooth it off,” as the p.urchaser would call for it in the course of the morning. Shortly after, Jonnj Ray made bis ap­ pearance in the warehouse, i “ Welb John, have you m adeUhat bureau shine well ?” >, p M e d the -darned baf^ \ on’t .t” ; but D?“ l Dr. Staats tells a very good thing about his friend W-------, who once kept a dry goods store in this vicinity. W. — was head and ear^ in debt, yet he continried to issue due brfis iri & iri'a’ri’- ner that rather staggered the doctor’s good sense ? be at last Spoke to him j W r-^V how the duce do you maft** age it ? With such ri load o f debts as you labor under, I cannot imagine hovV . you even sleep.” “ My dear doctor you surprise trie. My sleep is nothing ; but how the deVil my creditors close their eyes, i# sriofd than I can fathom.” W ----- - was one of those light-hearl* ed, devil-may care men, who shed trouble as a goose worild rain., Whfe.fl we last heard of him; he was out. in loAva ^‘ eating potatoes on shares.”—* Albany paper, N otu I n G t o D o .— Dr. Franklin nsedf pleasantly to repeat the words o f Mtf . riegrQ. servant-T- - “.E very thing, mrissar w o ^ 7n Ihis' country, dog work, tri'an work, wind work,* fire work; wafer work,, smoko work, bullock work, horse, work, every thing work here but de Hpg; he traik about like a gemman.” • We hope our young friends will tiyf to be useful and active. They surely do not wish that fhe saying o f the. ne» gro should be true of them. A . F asiily P a rty .— ^A Persian njef”^ chant complaining heavily of some.nn** just sentence of the lower court, wan^ told by the judge to go to the cadi. “ But the. cadi is your nncle,? urged the pTamtiff, ^ T h e n you can go to th e grand vi-’ “ But his secretary is your co.usin,” “ Then you may go to the sirltan.” “ But his favorite sultana is your niece.” “ W ell then go fo' the d— ^1.” “ Ah, there is still closer family cori-; nections,” said the merchant,-as heieft^ the court in despair. D anish M ormons .— About four him-’ dred men,- women- and children have’ just arrived in St. Louis from Denmark.^ on their way to the moVmori settlement in the Salt- Lake country. Thriy arff aecompanied by a Mofraon m issionary' or elder, who superintended their Ciii- barkation a t a Danish port, their pass-' age across the Atlantic, and' theij* Voy­ age up the Mississippi river, and Witf continue Iff charge ojf them until fhei'r final settlement in Hfah* territory. On the Way up the riveri* there occurred amorig them* tour deaths and one mat\* 01?^ A man’s reputation has fflbeh* very aptly compared to a sheet b f white paper. If it be once blotted, it' cati hardly ever be made to look as /Wfiito as before.' Apologists o f youthful-’irii*' moralities shbuid think* o f this, [ ? in?'' W h f fs’ a carpenter w h o ' i s put'-*' tirig a^roof over a schooner, that figlitg oirhef own hook, like a rial \vegphik itf ’ .sblittide for hier Ibver ? ‘ Do you give it up ? - ** Bfecaiise hb is “ shediiihg a‘ priVritu*' tear,” i-tUb, vlrtuobsly passed,:surpasses glo- *y. .It/is.T a strange fatuity in man,= td-five v f e l lb u t it is out o f his' poWer tb'Ilfe WngV It is the boiult^ na- {ureitliat.weflve; but o f i^rlue.thatwe live well, this is a greater felicity than fife Itself , - . , (E?” LoVb one human being purely ami wAfmly, says Jean Paul, arid you will love ail. Ths herirl in tbia beavep, likpj the .mndering sun, sees nothing, frdnj Die flew drop to th'e ocean, but a .miribr’fl'Iitch it warmk and fillsr {t?* New Orleans has sufiered severe-’ ly this winter in its trade, by the: IpW^ stage of lo w Waters arid ifi© ice bti the' .western rivers. The Biitietin says that 'thp last season has beenyvithoutrprir-' ^allel for the last twenty years. Therfe^ iis now $Y5.O06,OOO from the single aV> tide of cotton alone, less m the com-' mercial community, thaff af:the saisri^ period last year. \ ‘ IT^ Aft Albany editor says that t'M only teasoa why bis bou'sb w m riot bloa'ff down'with others in the great storm last woritV’ u^as because tiierv was a h e a v y m o r tgage Oft j t !- ;

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