Wisconsin Enquirer, May 13, 1840

Wisconsin Enquirer

May 13, 1840

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Issue date: Wednesday, May 13, 1840

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Next edition: Wednesday, May 20, 1840

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Publication name: Wisconsin Enquirer

Location: Madison, Wisconsin

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Years available: 1838 - 1843

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Wisconsin Enquirer (Newspaper) - May 13, 1840, Madison, Wisconsin MISCELLANY TWK CHiLKf IN l-HSAi.ru. A TALK Of Hi mil ruin' and .tie ol tw of- y f ll10 J li.ml laUiroJ n.iu fuilili y ly iirf-KMMMl oil, with u hi rd uf 'liuir ih'i ;J, J .hi' i luf hmtlly In; lint ro c hal-is a uod. rrfntil thnrt wuh riio-i "f hii-l Iho ipf.ro tell ii.mi >v r w M tmi el M i li n dcltgln t IH wn i ,14 to iliow wia fir in f r> lhrjn.jhn.au; a lung and rhlt fufifi. i! '1 tlril.ifijf c I" I'd tin man ie, I hi- IV 1 in -i t' ot --m II i 'I n 'h'. I 'i1, It In it rnvilln r 11> In nml, ill'? r iv u, ti ll rl. '-U l.i' II- BY .FOSIAH A. NOON AN. MADISON, (W. MAY 13, 1840. 25. oennot think ft -----tu wny em tM lei is perfectly convinced his own feed M jtiet principles. All imaginary caution certainly BM cwary buforehand Init afl era fessimit of rugariJ, kino1 son tea licilationa, lime mudr IK art it t- 'o impnmoci on ihu leavti. I lookod around, but all ap- irn j i i a lli i' '-ir u 1 i -I it i i' i' t, i f Id': u r. b- en ir l ,'IUitJ r in II n i' fj.ii, i n J i n i n r, T' low, Ti.. h 'll III' Hit I r ll I on t i Hi .liv.nv, nil t IU-.1 I in I i tnlitii 1 it iirt' ptiii 'I fi r in n I ru.li t-i l.i'in rii in- t irifi (Hi- i" wil. itii'l In 'i !h'- r tdi t ti'l .KV -.j tj lu-r ih widow I u i iitlvfll ir.in- nn i In.t !n-> llsl- Vllll I V il.r' i, i I l t u 1 I He tii r iiii-r yi> ir In r :il dejvi.imj; til ii ri'-it.c wl'lcli til. d 1'int i tr.nii l fin I r r- a riT'ain In r. lutl he nut Ji 'li m' Mu-livl il.u- id -t> 1J Tiro if u I ,I ju n iii HI. I ir hint..; i-.-c In oil >n i in iiinun in Iti'i h il f- j inn I so '-old and bright, unfeelmg-likt to my fears, hut I turned from view, as 0110 turns from a selfish, henrtloaa person, wliohaa piiy fur our misfortunes, and I ciime back to the housa to seek comfort in looking at my child. Oh n lot g night was (hut! thought it wru the nuit miwirtible I ever should pass; b it I havu passed many a more wretched one since, for then I had hope, I remom- bi red ihrt ugh tlio weary hours how ho 'ookud, HiiJ whnt he said. He stood on thn-sli ilil hu was never mare to pnss. buck on us with a smile, which I ai itm moinent, thought too gay u one when lo tvtng but which, when I recalled it my rnitinory in thai night, seemed snd- r limn if vor witi buliire. Iluw -it luv. t thought uf that smile since I iiillowud 'inn n few und kissed hint I; c me il was for tho lasl hi! i'hiucij rno because the lenrs -t.iiti'd into my eyes. But his chiding was 2l' iiitiiiini, vht'ii winter h.id iinticipatud it." hy mm y wir-lts, that Eiuuvais, to his Itoina ihruugh a narrow i in the i n.uritai'ii, wus attracted by the 'Mikitiyuf t tlog, and, on approaching thu 1 whtjnci thu Hound came, dtscoverud n lu'iiriv in ti sl.tcu of insensibility, over .111 I'lt: I, animal was uttering his inctuily It wus not without cou- Mif r.ibii: dil iculty Hint liu succeeded in TU- d uniniation to the atrun- j and tln.'i slowly Iuil him lo ihe humble j i-li ili't. win.re his rnotlior u-jsiaied him in l ii i i lion In render tho visit of their UH- e vjiUcU''! j.'.uril HH comforlnblc as their 1 Uinitud {luruutteil. TUc warmth of nnil sonic goal's milk, Imd a n ilul.iry i- fl'ci on tho invalid, that hu w.is .licrtly able to I'niiik preijervcr, nnd to i tf.irsn linn lint ho wj.-jun uniit, in I. thu tuelurt-iiiiijc and sublini.' n ol lot il 'i Irtun thul i nni" '.ii..il leail UM: .Un. n af I iwii it v .11. UW nod h T 1" 1 t I Mriir! fur III. tn tii'i unr'-iniKinij tot' :in j a n' I till rt J ilinir lo ri- r (iii-r nn lit i i ut .In- ,Vw tuiill ,1 fj'.'ur s ll.f U' of ii i 'N- ili IwJ i n >i ii.it. I of AIIIIHII- .1, IIH! in IIP w rth'.. nl in iiiutr 4. Vl l W j> I I..' t. ttlfll I lui'iir, b. I'liuj iJcr iii> .v, n( It h- r. h >''ii. t ifi la V i" i, h ul I 1, 1C by Hi' in d i u. o II nil Itu- I, r l i f. ll t I t-r MM i r it1.' alx- I ill 1 i for 'ho iiiim All ntrnttM-r u 1 ni.i Iu -ij> .1 it1.' 'd rv HiJ i lu v Iv. lur ilutr h'litk n 1 .ilnayn hi ft 10 ano a bUi.iig li c, n.nl a IK-ID h-'iiiiii MiciH.1! ali-jil in tin cralU, a i I nuuictl u 11 t ttticp, poor nnocci.t, u O.ft ilreadfi.1 ih it u ng otar I ir "d to wjrk bul tho iirt il.n i ipifd fr m rry imjjvrs, they u 1 upei ei tU dour, and oa i ht n.-ar it. to lltWO fot ha la1 1 wai neier again in hoar. dry win -h lie wishud to dulitieale, Imv- aJV'iin.'i j I'urlhur into ihe mountains i (.ri.deu :o warrniUt'd, had lost his way uUer in my houri parsed in fruitless- j i to regain it, had at last sunk uxh u.'tw a slumlmr, whence in all hu- i prolmtii itv hu might, from tho intense Loiil tu whir wui havo riovor :iwi keni'il, !m not buen rescued by M., li.-IU.iuv.is. 'j'iiu oun nriibt was pressed by his poor it o lio.stH. to continue with them it dny or two, until he Imd recovered sufli- ci' i i i tu unsure A sale return to his He jpened hi.t portfolio, and de- ihui. inuxpurienced eyes with that wi-ll have claimed ap- pMiiKition from those- accustomed to sou the ftui'tt A wun culled to in ill.' their display af- li.nli d. unil h'jr tx utiiy und tirilfta grace i v led >o tn :cli inl'Ti-al in tliu young art- iimi liu iii.nietl'Utuly ma lo a portrait of 'it t uf d IK-I-, tvlni-lt f..lid her luvcr with juy and c 11- nf mtude. u" cinlvt i( 'I he' vH-nii y of ih'-wild iipol inhabited by y r i'l nl wo ftmil such attractive ,11-n I'un bl. ii.' i i-ry, tli.n ilia prulonxfd Uisttay ti n jir.ijrt, M vi r.i! davi fur llie of skvtclliiig tiif ov> J iii. -Iitf-icni .MWi. Anniitlu would hanti a vn-w i.i M, ii i liU drawings, and listen i y.-.nin( "mil plrttiurit to the songs Se .in, t. 1.1, I h r wltiln them. Sim i.f'j j.ii u, i 11 'I loiK'r 11 niglii nit hour or two after i. ''K 110 ir of seeking repose, to hear art de.scription of the towna mil intitiliitiintsiii winch be had dwell; tiul had -i ih. to oak reta- I'ur 10 scene of which huherlo she bad j tj'; n m perfu -I ignorance. At firm, Viciio! shared in the interest w >u-li win awnkentd in her mind; but MI-HI a jonlou- leatiog, occasioned by wit- iii m tltu i.ilimioy which nnd sprung up i tier -inJ the sirangor, look poe- of bis mind. He became moody, and hurch to her towards whom j lir h'.il never prtviounly etinued ft symp- um of ill-hu nor. This mdden, and to uuac -ojnuble coange in tern- aod ihr in now liko wlrer. ti.c per. jnljr aggtavated the cause that lend to it: and ihe pjor simple girl, repuleed by her I jvsr eacl, time that Me toad- drew him will, her wonted and iilMnility, lock refuge io the and of the young pajoiw. Mielwl compelled to (w aesMt rrom UM chain ia watch ff kad tMtwt' the H wme evident that tor raeeed ami when re- i Crown Wpa of CHMinUiue wrrt Igtt fiteiw umr b right foce uf tlie roata. ana Ihrn a dark t U on I kMw aw ,t WM, but a treaac my my whtca a flbiMUt turned it was increased almost to frenzy, by finding Annette sealed by the stranger, listening with unconcealed delight to his songs, or the stories ha related U her. The whole character of Michal became changed. No longer tho gay youth, whose cheerfulness had been tho life of the chalets, his ill-humor was now a source of chagrin to alt its inhabitants, none of wham, owing lo their simplicity, suspected its Often in the moodineas of his spi'-jts, when stung into anger by some innocent familiar- ity exhibited towards the stranger by An- nette, he almost cm sec! the hour when he laved him from death, and led lum to the chalet, to fascinate her who hitherto had never lent her eyes or ears with pleasure to aught savo hi-nself alone. Sketches of Annette multiplied hour. irrtwi found )irr figure so graceful and picturesque, and it such a charm to his drawings, that he .vas never lired of copying it; and soo'h to say, An- nette, with all her simplicity, hud onongh of woman's vanity in her heart, to DO plt'iiied, if not proud of the artist's evident admira- tion of her. At this time, 100. Ihp young painter, who sometimes amused himself in Ihe eomposi. tion of simple songs, adrlresind tits follow- ing one to Aonetre, and this pioce of rustic gallantry excited the jealousy of lur lover into still greater violence Beautiful maiden, aa pure aa thu snow- On ihino own native mountains, wherever I go, I'll think of thee, artless und lair tliou Though BOOH, ub Ion aucrn, 1 from thee must de- part. think of thce its now wirh .t smilft, And thy innocent converse thatott aid beguile The lonif htiurs and uf thy aweatsong. That wild mountain tichuca so love to prolong. lluauliful inoiden. ull blast be thy lot Wuh the voulti who hoa won tbue, ,1 be forgot. My prayer ahull ancend to the Heavem for thee, When distant thy sweet face no more I can toe." One evening when Michel returned to tho chtdot, ho found the slrungT platting liu; long irfsst'.i of Annette, who wns inno- cently laughing at thn uwkwardnuss with which he formed the operation. Michel had, from her infancy, always reserved thin tusk as a labor of love for himself; ami his t'twlings could not have been more wounded Imd lio discovered her in the annis of the stranger. "How, fui.liloss girl exclaimed lie, and is it corny to this 1 Is all shame gonu, that you let a stranger touch those trustees, that my hands alone have heretofore press- ed? And yon, ungrateful man! is it thus you repay nit; for having saved your Bul 1 will lly from you both So saying, lie rushud from the chalet with the frantic haste of a maniac. Tlie stranger, alarmed by his violence ttiut impetuosity, the cause of which he, for thu first time, clearly discornod, and deep- ly pained tlvil liu should havn furnished the occasion for the devulopement of a passim which now raged with such fury, fled in pursuit of Michel, leaving AnneKe over- whelmed will) surprise and grief. Dread- ful wore the nuffuringt: of tho poor girl, as hour after hour departed, bringing with them no tidings of her lover or his pursuer. At early dawn, after a night of such wretchcduens as slie had ever previously hot-1> a stranger to, she stood in front of the chulel, straining her eyes in the hope of discorning her lover; when hor young sis- ter descried a figure in the distance, and pointed it out to her. The most fearful apprehensions filled her breast, for there vtus but one figure to be vueti, and thai with the quick sight of )ove tho discerned was not his. A Ins! tho loars of Annette wore but too wi'll founded. Uuraiiil, thu yoiinj; artist, only rsturnod to prepare for the. reception of the of tiie Michel, which, after a long search, was C'.V'na to the barking of his dog, in the very spot whence, but a few days before, lie had res- cued him who was the innocent cause of the groundless jealousy that lad to his own destruction. Whether the unhappy youth had wilfully precipitated himself into the yawning gulf, or ihat in the rapidity of his flight he had overlooked his victniiy of it, and BO had accidently fallen in, was never bruin. I'erlecily did all she WHS told to ought to have known that eren then tha evil spirits that haunt these wild mountains were planning his destruction So raved the poor woman, in all tho in. coherence of grief that unsettled her rea- son, until some of the inhabitants of the nearest hamlet came to remove tlie'corpse for interment, whet, uttering n piercing shriek, and clasping it in her arms she fel! senseless on the comn and when raised was found to be deac. Annette had lost all consciousness of Ihe misery around her, in a brain fever, which kept her hovering between life and death during many days. When health once more began to tinge her pale cheek, it was discovered with sorrow by Durnnd, who had watched over her with unceasing nolicitude and unwarying cure, lliut rea.-on reussoime 1 not its empire in her nnd gentle, she cto.witli docility of the most obedient was utterly inca- pnbteofthe reflection of sf If government. Dnrand considered he was the rauMe though the innocent one, of the afflictions that had befitlUm these poor families, insisted on be. corning their support for the future. He prevailed on the helpless old Martin Vig. j nolles to accompany him wi'h his two daughters lo Paris wherw havint; establish' ed them in his home, he left nothing un. done to piomole their comfort. Fortune, too, favoured ttie worthy young man who so religiously impost d duties, for his pic- tures, justly admired, produced such high prices, that afier a few years, he secured a handsome competence, and became the happy husband of the pretty Fanchon, the si.ilerof poor Annette, to whom he had given an education that rendfirfd her every wny suitable to bo the companion of a per- son who hud a cultivated rnuid. Old Mar- tin Vigriolles lived to marriage of hia Fanchon, and died blessing his children. And poor Annette still survives, innocent, gentle, and fondly buloved by sinter and Uutiutd, with whose little children she de lights to play, nnd offering subjects for his pencil, the rcpriiieiUalton of which'often draws crowds of aJmirers around them in tho gallery of the Louvre. gradual reform, and anon I y the convul- sive shock of revolution, friim the few to the many. But ages must yet elapse be- fore the effects of the old irder of tilings shall be effaced from the mi nners and feel- ings of the whole people. I have not forgotten that there are cau- ses at work in our own coui try. to degrade the true nobility of labor. I have not for- A IIUNUAIUAN In the la-it number of in Ijoudon Quur tely, we find a paper of mien-si to ihe internal s ate of Austria and Hungary, being a rc.-iew of works recently published English trnv- oilers whohuvc visited iho e countries. Thn pride and pomp of the Hungarian nobility are wall known. The House of uiiitllivtvt, V.lkfc .ll> t.'l i I, i tj.'tu n n Ir ijnil'.t; in loan ul j ,s I W.I- ot ir ninir mid "Iii 2 mm Fo. tlie uonliHfi is in uf on FO tnurtv gotten the ambition of sorm to import the I Esterhazy is said ta he pri hahly ideas and lo npe tho habits of European lifa. This, however, though aided by the constant circulation of English tales of fashionable and of other things in tlio same stylo, can have but liitle efficacy in counteracting the tendency of tho great inly ID facts of our condition. Th) fact that nero Urdiimry magnificent nnd wualthy of my in the saviijjj ihose of my H I liimiln T'I- P of name hus vi-i eti nut i tlwn once, where he n. f.i e..u nccunirs, bui mo ei, jacket. TliH, nf onuit the cultivators of the soil ar) the lord, of the soil, will ttaiid in spiiecf Blackwood's) n i i Mogaziw ooti Bulwor'a f tally 's) stubby, or -II niu'it h ve uncuiiii.io i and a rich man lo ma te himself un THE NooiLirr or LABOR. BX With the sentiments already noticed, and with the structure of society wtucli engen- ders them, the sentiment of contempt for labor and poverty la insepurubly connected. Whf're society is clividuiJ inio clnsues by horednaty disiinctions cluss crtMted lo possess, to Rnjoy, to to be hon- orud, and another ela.-n d.os.ined to obtain by toil a scanty sjIfeU'ianue, or in mora furtunato itis'.anccs a humble competency is of course dishonoitsd. There those tyho are born lo labor fael that their lot is degradation, they ure made'To feel it by ull tho arrangements in society. Hu- man nature avery where, and utidur all po- litical institutions is prone enough to de- spise labor, and to honor aa the favorites of fortune or of Providence those who have nothing to do; but in the state of society of which ure are speaking, thftt propensity instead of being the author of our nature designed it should be, is pam- pered to a monstrous growth. Man WHS made for employment, made to provide for hiinielf, and to enjoy what he hna the more for its being tho fruit of his industry; and that constitution of society only is in ac- cordance with constitution of individual man, in which each individual has scope for tho exercise of his powers, and is stim- ulated to a wholesome activity. Society is not yet so consiituted in the old world though by successive changes it is continu- ally approximating towards such a consti- tution. Meanwhile tho oKJ coirempt for labor remains, acting and re-acting between ihe two great classes into which society is mere consumers, despising tho producers, and the producers therefore despising unproductive consjmors blessing tho-nmlves as the fa- vorites of heaven, and tlie p.-oducers, on the other hand, envying tha consumers and ever learning to hate them. In our own country, different sorts of happy by living iu tho titutt and pomp of aristocratic laziness. And BO in spite ol all such influences, the fact will stund, Ihat here all the political power i) in the hands of those who live by indus ry and thai other fact, that the few who can live with- out labor, are too few and too scattered lo constitute a class, and that of them not one in five is willing to live without some active and useful employmer t. Nor have I forgotten that, by a mournful anomaly in the political organization of i onie portions of our country an anomaly contradictory to all the principles and tendencies of the American civilization labor is in Tho -mindt'd of the few persons collected from the neigh- baring hamlets were disposed lo adopt the latter supposition, while those luss gou J-im- tured, declared their conviction that thu deceased, driven to madness by jealousy, had thrown himself into the chasm where mutilated remains were found a belief in which they were strengthened by the frantic aelf-uccusattous of the wi etched Annette, who, with piercing cries, declared herself to be the cuusa of Fearful was the picture presented at the two chalets, so lately the scene oi peace nnd content. Tho poor old mother of Michel fiauvuis, rendered nearly insane by this last ierribie atft'Ction, oat by ihe corpse of her son and guzmg fondly on the p.ila face, murmured, liom lo time, "Yes, there he Hes, as his lather did before him, twenty ysars ago. Gone from mo wnhout a parting word a smgla embrace. Tiiena culd hps.tha. never utlereJ word of unkiuuntJUi to rat, can- not return the kiss ihat i imprint on them. Ah, ray son never before did they thu touch of mine without returning pressure. How often in my dreams bava 1 soea you as you now lia, cpaecnlMi, without lifu, and 1 have awoke in agouy to bluss God that it was but ctraaoi 'i But now oh my son, who will tte ewes of your wretched mother; who will tay her in the Toe snrita of dreary mountains first eaviM ms the posMswan of my poor and lastch- him from me, and now they have torn away my SOD. OAun I seen a Hgb: too bright for merial room, whan he slept, us if mowi itself had enwrad his casement, and cast all iu beams around his at it wal W do arogod that of his poor fatbar. I ought to have known U badsd no gaod, but 1 darad itot think that ray child would tokm from I haw board such and wokpara. too, fa night, wtao w wind hM UM duta. and torn the wilh tint HM daahcd to 4h I labor greea are of course held in different de. of honor. Those employments which require high intellectual and moral qualifications, cannot but be regarded among us as more honorable than mere muscular drudgery for it is naturally pre- sumed that man is furnished with those personal qualities which are necessary in his employment. Still, with us, no sort of honest lubor is dishonorable. Our coun- try has thousands of legislators and magis- trates who cultivate their own acres with their own hands, and who think none the less of themsUves on that ac- coun'.and aro none the less thought of by their fellow-citizens. But under other systems the different kinds of tabor, instead of being more or leas honorable, are more or less dishonorable. ihe highest class is supposed to find: its honor and its felicity in dome nothing, there the necessi- ty of earning one's bread in order te eat it, is a dishonor, a mark of inferiority; and each particular kind of I ibor is higher or lower on the scale of respectability, not in proportion to the deman i which il makes for a higher or lower ordsr of qualification, but in proportion as it brings men nearer lo the lerel, and secures from them ihe patron. age or the deference, of the unlaboring aristocracy. Even in middle ages the man of science or of letters, the physician, tha (earned clerk, the skilful ariizan, could command from peer and king something of thtt respeot due to inlrileotua! and personal superiority, but still the superiority of knowledge and of aa nothing before the greatness of hereditary wealth and power. As civilization advances, ihe arMtoeratie clam becomes more educated, an4 to itself no re closely with the intellectual class. Thus the dignity of idleness placed with the dignity of intellectual ponw, tilt by degrees men begin to we toe ilioVence. And while idleness tt thus losing its honors, iodusiiy juelf bogioa to be delivered turn its reproach, for koowl- conunaaliv spreading wider aori tower among the laboring and political power w by localities, dishonorable; and f I were com- pelled ti) believe that such an anomaly will be permanent upon the American soil, out- living or subduing the varicus influences with which it is at war, I never should have thought of speculating, but with ahatntt, upon the probable character and funclions of American literature. That anomaly must pass away, or all that Vighteus ttnd adorns this land with the promise of a new era of freedom for mankind, must perish before it, and society itself must be con- structed upon other principles t'mn those which are now recognized aa its foundation upoo principles more preposterous than monarchy, and Tioro bi rbarous than feudalism. The American structure of society must predominate her J, to the ex- clusion of every hostile eleencnt, or its very foundation must be subverted. The .soil of freedom must cultivated by the hands of freemen, or the time will come when fro in each traditionary hill, and from each sacred battle field, the voices of the guar- dian genii, will be heard in lories of grief, Let us depart." Where is he man, cull- ing himself an American, who docs not in his heart believe that this dark anomaly will puss away ami that I he tune will coine wheu no spot in our vutit utnot ahull be pro- faned by a fettered step, or ly the stroke of an unwilling hand, out ry where )o- cund lubor shall look up lo I euvun in iln- conscious nobleness of pcrfec freedom. ICELANDIC PEASAVrRY. These marshes often produces ve good grass and only require31-mo expense and more industry lo conveit them into capital grazing land but thu almost in. surmountable difficulties thrown in trie way of any attempt of the kind, by tho limited number of hands and the vigor of tha cli- mate, would check the ardor a more eii- tarprizing peoples than we are now consid- ering, Thoir short summer si-arcely gutli. ces for the lubor oftheSuveit-lion ie or up. land peasant, depends ennrely an ihu [lock fur subsistence. Small is is his crop of hayt he is obliged lo call in the aid ot those who live on the coast ami are princi. pally occupied in Ashing. latter soon us ilia fishing season is o >er. go up to the Northern Aral for what is railed K vtn, or hired labor, and assist in the hui- vcsU which takes about six weeks, and then return to their former The winter rapidly sets during ten months of its continuence, the iiilensi. ty of the cold, the tempestuous jtata of thu weather, and more than either uf these, the shortness of their days render the care of their flocks a diflcult and often a dan- gerous employment. Fo." f ner own borne. and Iwrc The uV els in tho wny of Tin- tn i term! we aru not informed ilmt ol sm.ili account; fur Hie dfi-unumns and ornaments bcdizfiinii-nls wi'ie soi-ostlv a-, lo make lha tnatorial no mmiin.il co opits. It wns not a jacket and tiinnniiii'.s, bat tniriniinj's and a jacket. A grsat li storian where says thnt a mngle u cidoiu may of- ten servu to convey to tho n ind of thu rea- der a more impressive idi-a u thing than could u particular descnptK n in This remaik is as applicable to the Prince's jacket, as it woulj hu in tl oi a town. It is said, tli.it ovcry linn- the owner of this garment put il on, it cost him a'lumdred m wi-urand on account of the rubbing oil' of jewels und oilier cosily adornments. The proprietor of a j.icket should, of course, have nn enluie tn itia'ch. Ji np- peors that the Prince does not dress beyond Ins means. His estates con- tain one hundred and tliirly villages, forty towns, and ihirty.four cantos. tins four magnificent country houses, within an hour's ride of ono another 0110 of idem Eslerhaz, contums three huii'lrod and sixty rooms for visitors, and n tin atre. Whoii tlw F'rince WHS in Eimluiid a larjre land. nt n .um, }r MUI told tin i ni, i. i. .n K IKI 01- l.inii'ii .'n UM iijtjit 'i.it liiuvmln uini (jruoinv ,1 m, ih ,r u cinitHinijii, jiicsi. hi i 10 mi o! tin: oelusiiiu grt.i-, w men ll ti, jnnveil, wiuld hu a lothi woilJui .npinin. DIM ren avceptod llin jnoposal, unil wen. ID of th.it inotl of alt richt's. )t I'xplorcil land unii fiom to poh', and liuaJ) louini it lump af (jure mid aohd golu. Thm il Ucumud inmi price. il iii u'l'inl fingers and iirack tin pinions tor the woilJ. gulii tulutieii ami ihu t'oi du.ipvlciMxt lo it'uk ano hor tnure pncirifss ill. It roinui'd grovru mid by Ihu deep ocean'a brow nnd the mlvur Hie wild mountain's streitin wont to lira holder in the country exhiLitud u (lock 200U sheep, and show so maiiy on his i replied the Prini-e, incrous than your hint if he could My sliep nre more nu. shopheidii numbered iwo thousand fivi; the lisieihaxy -egulur gran- adier guard in nay, jud nold the right of life and tk-atli on their estams, afier the genuine old feudal fashion. Tiie family of the Es crhnzy house ia in keeping with llieir vital wealth tiud tur- ritonal in i wi.htho and that shone enibudioit in the juekut. "In one says Mr. 1'ugiit, mi tarvellor who luloly vi-nml IJnugrvry, noticed thu gt nuulogn-al lue o.reilih oi'iui cestry. Jl >l t'lincuol l..is I'liniu ihat first ihu opum iu, oi HAYDN, and who losiLu-d UK- pn norm until it uxpuuilt il into ,1 e Iuil i dor of tiiaiurny. Thu you.ij; had cumpiwed a peici; on .1 bi.'linl.u oi sion, und scarcely litul me pi. not through the first ullegru, whe i ihu pun. i interrupted ilieiu to ilvm flu> w.is author of so bc.tulilul ;i peice. The mad est trembling HAYDN w.i-. dunged fiom corner of the room into w iieh IIB hud c'lept und presented lo him liu fonuii ite coin He became a favuriti' lorlliwiih and as a mark of the high esit :in in tvlnoh he was held, it was ullowud him to wc.n' his own hair and plain clothou, ul a period when curling wigs and rich a.iparel were considered ut cott t. VVc> battle field find llio lust drop of blixxl whicltatrciimed irotn tho young lietirt, HS Im swik iti ik-uth in ina cauee ef liberty. With that and other gems u M rue It us pin ons once, man turinx nlio.lu nt'K'sp- but viim rrl'u ,i.-J at gau its of- luting being uuworiiiy. A UiirJ nan ihe Pen sougln to find ricluml gem. Il, af- ter many duvsof wu.iry ucurcu while ing thrnvigh iluik K'KIJ, rolic-d in autumnal huu, capieii a inlaiit. It ;ind guzud ihu luthc, liLworbod in nd. ihu iweeltitut und itinocwiicd ef ill nbuul ID hoar il off ae tin) firai bunj inii-.e, of such is ihe kingdom ul' when a dark and {languid robtior cmnr tioin the Ihiukcned fiirebt, the luitltng lunves, sad stood bending over ilju sleeping 'J her robber with silent uwii mid tidmna- lliought ol lu's own inlmililu dnys when he wtis us pun; tlte mlocping child hclorn IIIH prtiHeiit hfo, Ilia vn am1 lih. hebtt, With me rill :in, her tem- per and her suit his circum- ttaoces ami agree perfectly w th hm own temper and way of thinking. Fur urn lur- ity of miud and u v> ry necessa- ry lo render the bonds of tovu permanent, and thoiu uf marriage happy. Marriage, the hNppim stale uf hie WOI.'M] be, Ifbunda were onijr jomtd where 1) -aite j The man of upr am nf! heart, w.ll not only observe ,ht tlie iniiid, goodiitsii of liinr1, i n dignity of heiitmi' ill, tuid the rlelicaey ol wit, but will seek lo fix n drain on such permanent e.ndowmenu, Ixrlbru nc pledges his failh to any lady. He looks upon marriage as of tlie gruatenl nriporiance in FlX Illjl' I U.ylJII ,4 IX lll.ll Wl II' tl) unlv t ;_'ui tiKui in tli.tt bncl II. In till i; f. i. u, i I M u I -i now ii I IIIWH ol ra> il l.i.f... l" J'iiu) i l ll ,1 il im i f'; i ti it K M isr IIUvV >sl 11 II k H I'I Ill Jill- nu p. n 'n K.I ('in ru. IN tiiiinu uli, n ,1 i ,i I ui li-'K't. iiijil (lii. i t'iv MUI ,1 lui i. Nn jjtr !IU) W.luii. iiji I', li'-v Hid, 1O 11.- luiily, tu v i ii ,J 11 in t mind h'ty it well t in n lulm eitilldy eoiiilutt, und .1 li w CJ'iti Hie .HOU! tli'il tin uiii- veisi: und he with v gittiri of sain) iijion tlni kliura uf tinii: 1 Ni> noltl tijuii tiiu inentiiirclubs in tin: li.nlow ol ihy htaitl, a d i thou curli the of flmughl, p'tHMon and de.ine, to ilml u.-irrow compasn. Ci.irncr up treubuni s of infinite in liie collar, and then mnyi m thou kick up Itl Dim culfur .hi; idiL-ctnniH are expand- ing 10 the grnipof inlinrly. Noy.miitaken soul thiin: uyo the arch of Ilnaveiv soaring thought liacsjlo elerttsl' Aim must bu ns broad and bouod. less as ihokii of Heaven. surely thou livi-st, thou live re. hgioimly, wisely. Life leanar' guinunt for piety. Sense it a good to failh. '1 itnu shoul'J our it ii buarmg our lo m LABOK. whoce dmly occupations chiefly of u laborious and phyeioal ntture, arc lo apt lo draw iho xul'io uf their own anil thai of Unite rhtsM-k at muii who principally nd tlm exurcim of ihetr Hicotal fucu.tir-s lur Mui nothing can be more fallucioui, or more to tiy erono- iniKti, irwtn thif opinion U in, in hot, quite unworthy of any inun clmnn lo com- mon und la lie w .it' i a busmesa ife, and a IN (lie C'nel duLiioti of weslth, woallh, by change of condiiion that COIHIO be under- o( earth, rvadttnng the takoo wuh too much dattberatio... There- j gfPa, commercial mart. t 'ii the ut nt'f- fore unflertuke it i t niodom, i rrquired to carry (ut inv !ve ii'i'im-W niveries of in ihe grea'enl il, to ,f fjuilv ami 'i, a part, and oomfons and tee bappiatMofmsa. ;