Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, October 8, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated October 8, 1847 Page 1
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Mxtt Vol. XXI. Whole I'o. 10.S. IlVUfiIiXTOIV, FRIDAY MOltftlftC., OCTORiDR 8, 1817. IVew Scries, Vol. S ZVo. 1.1. Burlington Free Press. Published nt Huriinnton, Vl,, 11 y 1) . XV . C . C 1. A K K II , iiii(or and Proprietor. Tcrmsi To Village subscribers who receive llic paper tiy the enrrier, $2,r0 Iftnid ill advance '-.00 . Mail subscribers nnJ those, who take it nt tlic Onice II jni J in advance, . 1 Ativr.r-.Tisr.Mr.XTs Insetted on the customary terms. For the llutlinston Free 1'icss. Sonnet. Sly flefh is weary, and my heart is sad Who in her secret places grieves to see Herself deserted by those thoughts of tlieo Which in her days of innocence she had Her slumbers peaceful, and her mornings glad. Lous lost, thou gentle spirit of my Loie, How shall I court thee to return to me ! My soul is mourning for her mated dove, Left nil alone, if separate from thee. Where art thou, Love !-No voice responds to mine ; Yet by my sleepless pillow, I.e. 1 1 sec A vision of a long lov'd phantasy, 1 seem to press a gentle iticrk, like thine 1 seem to sleep, and dream of thoughts divine. l.lxt.I.. .Veic lV.-,fC. 1,18 IB. ' ii.. J I iTavrn. Order or Asrictilttnc. The King of Prussia Ins just created an or der destined exclusively to agriculture, thiU is tn say, to cultivators ami persons who distinguish themselves in this depirtment of industry. 'J'hc decoration bears on one side the clhgy of the King of Prussia, on the other the motto, "For agricultural merit," surrounded with a crown of who it, with vino and olivo leaves. The exergue bears the name of the designer. These clashes are to be established in thikordcr: The King reserves to himself the exclusive ri"lit tn distribute the order of the firsj class; tli" seend and third will be granted to Tinners presented by the College of F.conmny. The distribution will take place annually, on occa sion of agricultural festivals, and the solemn sessions of Agricultural Societies in the Prus sian Monarchy. Vermont Sheep. Wo had the pleasure of lookin? at a lot of full blond .Merino llncks a few days since, from the the!; of the Hon. John- S. I 'i-.ttibox e, of Manchester, Vt., as they pjs.-cd through this city on their way to Clinton, I.unewa Co., Mich., having been piu'cha-ed by Mr. James 1. Wells of tint phec. The lot "of twenty consisted of eighteen Lambs and two yearlings, one of the latter with hi- lit year's fleece on, which was one of the most splendid we have ever seen, excelling both ill quality and quantity, it beinir I lull five inches in length aim oi tm sonwi uin finest texture. Tim 1iinbs were nil unusually , .!. .. n ..ii .... large ail'l 111 gnoil COIIUIIIOU, lOCir iiul-ci-s iill liibuiii" the same e.relpiire. Judre Pettilioiie vve understand lias aNo sent fifty voung llucks site to that which Pliny' drew from it. tiuctioti collected at Washington ut the same, of the ' same sort-' into the State of Ohio du- It m iv be advantageous, meantime, to retrace ".ln0 -!r- ' "Wers had ample opportunity to excr riii" th" present season, and seems to be doing the few traditions w Inch remain to us of l.v.-ip-1 cio listilent in making busts. Among those osseidi.il service iu improving Sheep culture in pus-t In tho first place, wo know that in his . " hose acquaintance ho made at the seat nt t.ov the West. Jud.'e Pottibono has taken great youth he was employed in tho establishment of a 1 eminent, were persons who had visited huropo nains to improve his flock fur several years pst, ' bronze founder; hero wo may suppose that he i possessed some notions o. the fine arts. Jlns ....I l.!.-ir.. l....-n l,..ni, n,..;,,..,,,!,' eilf.r.kdriil IwnsloilllV IllC. rinnlinn to mikn :i rninmoiien. I is equivalent to baying, that ho met here with An,,fnur firn'iors who are desirous f pur- chasing Hacks for tho purpose of improving their (Tucks would find it to their interest, no V. ... r -r I I doubt, to look at his flock, as wo presume ho has a " few more left" of tho same excellent qualities with tho-e we have hero noticed. U'rmj (.V. V.) 'n(. From the Vcrg'tines Vcrmoulcr. I'rcnih Hjc. To Ihe Wmlirrf ff Ik cultural Society : lclisrm County Agri- Gentlkmf.n : Relieving that all improve- ments and dirovcrie, thought to be valuable onirht to be made public, and earnestly de-iring to contribute what I can, for tho promotion ol the fanning interest iu this county, I am indu ced to make the following statement as the re sult of my experience. I observed, iu a number of the N. York Tri- hune some two years since, the mention of a new kind of grain lately imported from France, ,cjr m),r experience. ' and left at the intent office in Washington for -j-j, .rrin'ci i.lo. at tho present d iv, requires n distribution. Iho description of this grain was lime fuihor explanation to guard it against 'the such as to make mo desirous to obtain some of, ,i,rnncc ,.ltinn, of twu tt,n recommend an im it. I accordingly wrote to the Hon. George P. ii.,,;,,,, r ,,Mtr s it is. ivnl tcboico or ind,r. Marsh, our K' pre'ent.itive in Congress, reques- ling him to send mo a un ill qu intity. hiiorlly CVP1, rKUt ntiiro in lior defects. Hut wo aro indications of character which depend on chaii" after I had the pleisure ot receiving Irom him nlln 1u sI ht of wi:lt )ia3 blM1 foo,oll -,,.. es of color. annul a pii,uu uie envelope oi which was uie following insciiptnm. "MUI.TICOI.F, IIYI2. Imported from France, said to lie different from common Ityo ; sow in Juno : its crnwth ' ery. rapid. The straw is from 8 to 10 feet i high, and the car 10 to 11 inches long. It can , be pictured during summer, fall and winter, and then a good crop taken tho fullnwiug year. It i is believed to be Midsummer llye of Poland. tlio that had tho exclusive privilege of in iking i mixed with energy, has the qualities of a dicta- h'inco tlie article wo liavo just laid beforo our The weight is lbs. to the bu-liel ; it is said to ; the likeness of AlexanJer tho Great, lie him- tnr, itc." As I was occupied solely with the I readers was written, Mr. Powers has very nearly yield a good crop for dry fod lor in tin spring, self was iiccu-tomed In siy, "that his prcde- U-f'i ' listened with little attention to these re-1 completed 1 tho model of tho statue, alluded to in without hurting tho crop of Itye. The kernel J cessnrs had represented men as they are, hut ho mirks, and took but little intereit in them, as I it conclusion; lie has executed in inirldo an is small." had rcpre-ented them as they ought to ha" 11 I was unacquainted even witli tho n lines of tho ! j,e,i head of great betnty, and has projected About tho middle of May I sowed this in j a description of his stvlo which has passed with-j individuals whoso bu-ts I was contemplating two or three other works. The first statue rep drills : mowed it twice during the summor, nut contradiction. Wo uro not to infer from Ibis If tho conjectures of character made by this resents tho mother of minkiiid, contemplating and obtained half a bushel next jear. With (.'e.-cription of his own manner that l.y.-ippus person iu my hearing, nml by others who exam- tho apple which she holds in her right hand, alter this half bushel 1 sowed apiece tho following Was not a diligent student of nature; but that, '"ed in tho like manner the heads of Mr. Pow- hiving so far li-tencd to the tempter hs to pluck Seiteiuber pastured with sheep until winter, iu his study of nature, ho sought the Mail, that ers, approach tho truth, tho fact would furnish the fruit. It is a moment not dwelt upon by measured ten rods, and obtained from ii four i perfect form of vv'iich nature is too avaricious 1 a now illustration of Pliny's rem irk, that it is ! Milton : but it seems to us n line conception to bushels nud one quart at tho rato of sixty four bushels and ono peck to tho acre. The land is ordinary and no manure was used. We liavo found it (ar better for bread than common rye, being white and less rank. I will exhibit both tlio rye and bread made from it, at our annual meeting next January. I think it important that it be introduced into thoso sections of tho country where people are in the habit of raising rye for bread. 'I have counted Irom 70 to lit) straws from ono kernel, all producing largo heads. lly way of experiment I h.ivo sown this rye in May, August, September, Ocober, and Nov ember, and hav e obtained a good crop from each planting. Any ier.son wishing the seed, can obtain it at my house iu Fenishiirgh, Any enuiiuiinica tiou with reference to tho subject will he attend ed to. ki:uiii:n u'ih:i:i,i:ii. l'urriabtirgh, Aug. t!J, IS 10. Yankce Puiusns. An American merchant at tho Cape of Good Hope, has within twelve j ears sold a hundred thousand Yankee ploughs, .lii, .Ik-In the Dutch, for tho use of their vine- vards. They formerly ucd a heavy Dutch r.l nnilot first refused to hnv Iho Vaiitni, I' . ,i i ' V , . , i min is, savins ihoy were only mauo as cln - drcn's toys rowinis, tiii: scih.ptoii. The renewed interest in Powers ami his works excited liy the nrrivnl of his "Greek Slave" in this country, induces ns to copy the. following account of him nnd tliem written come, lime since for a Magazine by l'tdward FtVerctt: Having spoken of iMr, Grccnough and his production in a former number, wo propose to devote tlio present to some remarks nn tlic works ... t. ' .1 n..! ; ..i l ..I--.. 01 .nr. l'owors, nnoiuer uisiinginsncn z:iineiic.iii sculptor, residing in Italy, Although it is but a lew rears since Air. 1'owers can lie sain to nave commenced the pursuit of his art, lie is already j Constrained by this disaster to embrace what to be regarded less ns a sculptor of the highes't over mode of livelihood first offered itself, lie promise, than ns ono ol mo Highest reputation. It is but about three years sinco ho went to Florence, llefore that period, ho had scarcely executed anything in mnrlilo ; anil since ins ar rival in Italy, lie has given much of his atten tion to the busts which he modelled in America, and yet ho has attained the name nnd standing of a'mastcr. Wo do not know of any way in which we can do justice to Mr. Powers, and convey to our readers a just idea of his merit, and of tho estimation in which ho is held by good judges nbrond, so effect iniliy, as by trans lating an article from the (liornnl'c Arcmlieo, for the month of October, 1810. This is a highly respectable, scientific &. literary journal, publish ed at Home. The article which we propose to lay beforo our readers, is written by Professor Migliarini, of tlicfi'r.iml Ducal (iallerv at Flor ence, one of the mot learned arch.vologists of the day. J he 2 biographical facts were probably furnished to him by iin by snnio well informed Amen-1 can, and are in the main correct. Wo translate the article for tho mo-t part literally, but have occ.iiu!inlly added a few words, for the sake of rendeiing iho sense more apparent. It is entl-! tied Tnn Vol'.vo American SlUM'top, Mn. Hiuam ' Powr.ns. The history of tho lino arts, expat hit- nig ma region most uciigniiiil to tlic liunian iiiind, his con-tantly awakened more and more the attention nf observers, presenting them a succe-sion ol pleasing results, almost entirely free from the sources of painful reflection so fre-1 quentlv encountered in other n trrations. Tho portion which regards tlio preliminary training, le-inned to put tlio pupil on tlic mail, which will ! conduct him tn the de-ired goal, was early at- tended to for the direction of studious youth: and among the various suggestions to ibis end, Plinv. tinon the authority nf Doris, relates of l.vsimms. that he became a irreat master ' we iinu expressions oi uie .luiinr.iuoii excuen ny , ""' '". l" . i" 1 -ih.'iiiiui nmu ui im no uiil- ui miMvurieiiviiiiyii explanation, cniui 10 Keep a inasier line nils on me uriuigery ,llut mi-iiiiiit,iii':iii which seem insepeianie itself, he lindurawna ptltllcieni veil, soinuu nu some rare geniu-es, who have attained celebrity , representation which should contain, in union The mechanical exhibition at Cincinnati, in of private bu-t m iking, which, after all, at the from our Colonial system at home, and to which, c mid loik nt the oao without being self-accu- without the guidance of a skilful master. 'I with all the characteristic parts, tho natural and , the construction and superintendence 0f which usual prices, is labor poorly paid. we lament to add, "tlic sordid and debasing ad- sinlv troubled about the other. Ho therefore propose at present to treat this last topic, in rcf- expressive spirit of each individual. Ho has Mr. Powers passed some years of his youth, Meantime, and till something inoro worthy of ministtatiim or affairs here, which for the last li-.tcned to the statement, which had just been erence to Sculpture exclusively. dedicated himself to tlio preservation of the , though seemingly nn humble field, required a Mr. Powers's talent is promised, wo would nb-i few years has stained tho history of the Colony, m-idn ns n fni-ni-,1 in,bm ivniild to a passinnatu without hiving been tho disciple of any one,ls)im; Etbat ho might bo called the Denner nf J although he informs us that Cicero differed on ! Sculpture. He spares no pains to make every this point. If thepassago of Cicero which Pli-1 head preserve, in every, the smallest part, that ny had in his mind, Is that with which wo are I harmonious type composed at once nf unity 1 ail fimili.ir, we must suppno Pliny to have mis-! u"d variety, which belongs to itself; a special ! appreliended Us purport. Cicero says that J,y- sippus recognised tho Umce hearer o( Polvclctus as his inaster.f lie could not, however, have in tended that a single statue of n young man had rycil him as ,i guide in the great variety ol characters required for his very numerous pro ductions. Neither is there reason to suppose in it in any ol his lo-t works, laccrn expressed a different opinion on tlio subject of J,ysippu, imni u n u iijm uouo in uiii pasage, which as far as it bears on the question whether I.v- cl....,, I. ...I !.. .1 ..l; r.i... word, would lead to an inference directly oppo- h.im hi i-ici , hi mu imiiiii.ui suii-v ,,, un.- ment in Sculpture. Doubtful, however, us to ' till. f.in!rn iC .. lininni.liiT 1,., . I.,,,,.. 1 l I.. ! counsel of a competent and unprejudiced advis. ' Perceiving that ho was not likely to want Cill er. For this purpose h0 npplied to r.upouipus, plnyment, he wi-oly determined to repair to Ita an aged painter, the mister of Pamphiliis, who '". tho purpose of executing his works in was at th it lime the teacher of tho young Apel- marble, and perfecting liimelf iu this art. Ar ies. Kiipompus was probably acquainted with "vpd at 1 loretice.he applied hun-clf to the man the disposition of I.ysippus, aiid when asked by , agement of the marble with the same zeal which the latter whom ho should follow of preceding had animated him in tlie previous steps of his misters. F.nrnmniis renliod by noinlinir In n progress. When the accustomed instruments group of men who stood near ; wishing to teach j ' him that Aaturehorsell was to he imitated in her " I iinmenso variety, and not artists in their pecu- liar m inner. " He who follows another.-' says i the great Michael Angelo, ' will never get be- (()re ,im. it nny ho"co'vidercd, therefore, as a principle, that the Imitation of any former mas ter, however excellent, is to be avoided, in order that the artist may not become the grand-child, rather than tho child of Nature. This .rule, however, is not to prevent the young arti-t from learning of nnstera how to imitato Nature in the hot nnd Oniric! UMV. tal.-in'r mlv:i nl:i rn nf J(, , t tl) ,.,,.,.,;.. .i,-. t,,,re aro nma .... tioncil :is to tho L'reat divers ty between the G'reeks and nuiselves.b tween' their manners landonrs rail how lunch imre easy it was with them to procuro models th in with In , nnd con - seriucnllv how much less diili mi tv attended tho imitation of nature's choicest forms. Ilutletus look a little I'lrther, and seo tho sort of imit.i - tion of naturo which I.y-ippus practiced, lie reached such celebrity, as to bo included in llio.d'an oflho laws. Tint face, full nf calm though to bestow it, in all its parts, on any nno Individ - u.ii. ino reauer wi t nin oa this digression whilo 1 return tn mv thenio. It is aKo narrated of Silanion, that he acnuir ed tamo vithout tho guide of a master. To this proposition Falconet siibioins tho follou - im - judicious observation. " In order to make this style, (as did manv of tho ancients) without 1 ardent desire to enjoy tho forbidden fruit, with circumstance, astonishing, it would be nocessa- seeking extremo individual likeness. Thoiu-li ! thatof tlioiiglitriiliiessatthocon-equenceswhich ry to suppose, that Silanion was born and lived rare, however, there aro muiio distiiii'iushed had been denounced. The left hind holds the in a corner of tho earth where he had never seen . modern Instances. And in Ibis connection, I fruit which sho reserves for Adam. The hair statues or pictures; but in tho centre of Greece, j cannot pass in silenco the muMiiliccnt and 1 may falls pirlly down the bick.and is partly arrested and ainong the chcl dienvres of art, in tho ngo i-ay colo.-sal likeness f popo Itczr-onico, in St. 1 on tho right shoulder ; and in too plan of tho or Alexander, when lu was surrounded by the Peters, by Cauov.i. With the permission of the , work, the insideous foe not yet modeled press mcist r.iinous artists, there is nothing to be sur- detractors of th u celebrated artist, it cannot bo hi" close to her person, hut not full iu her view, prised at in such a fact.'" denied that he has surpiMcd himself in this i watches with devilish eagerness tho workings Jlut tho example which 1 am now going tore-, vener.iblo image, where devotion is identified ' of her mind. Wo conceive that it would he late, includes the conditions required by Fulco- with tho ch tractor uf tho head on vvhoo vast 1 improper, in tho present statu of this great work, ' l.ysippuiii Sicyoiiiiini, I) imnz;nt, Tnllius fuisse ! disciptiluiiialliriu.it. I'iiu. II. N. xxsiv l'.l,f. t I'lilyi-lii! J)or)phorinii sihi l.)siipu- aicbut magis-' truin liiisse, Ciii-ni in linn. bfi. t Sed piimo irrariuiu labruni auileutli riuionem ca- 1 pis.se pictoris Izuponqtt responsn. Hum eiiim imerro. gantein ipii-m wqueretur antece dt-iinuin, il,issi. de-1 luonstrata houiiuuiii iniilliliidine, Naluraiu jpsninf iiiiitnniiain i-se nun nriiuccin. i uu. inc. cu ii i n.a !., .-, ; ,. I., .i,w I,. I.r,i7s sini.,. i an' lirntd- ui iiiinuiios. ' ulgoue liei-Uit.iili II is Melos quaies e.ssem no. , I'p.t ,..,i..L I., ii.in.Vi7.'. i mines; u so nuaies viuereuiur rse. i uu. me. u. ,.!,,,,;,, i i. iin, ,Im . zmriil 1 11 1 Its ilnz-liirz. buoilis luit iise. Din. xxxiv, 3, IV. net, and may lie considered as without a paral lel, and therefore worthy of nil nltcntlon. In a remote, anil as f.ir nstlie line arts are. con cerned, uncultivated iwt of America, inhabited I iv hnsb.indmcti and shepherds, in the illago of Wondstiwk- in Vermont. Mr. Hiram Powers was born, about the year 1805. It happened to mm in his yonth, to be removed to the neighborhood of Cincinnati in Ohio, then a village, but now a considerable) cily. lly this change, of place, lie gained liltlo or nothing, in reference to the tie velopcment of his latent capacity. On the con trary, ho soon had the misfortune to be deprived of his father, and left without means of support. engaged in tho construction and superintendence of the mechanism of a public exhibition at Cin- cinnntt An inward feeling, liowcvcr, convinced him, that this was not his destiny; he formed a con ception in his mind of something like sculpture, while yet ignorant of tlic very existence of that art. So strong was this passion, that if bo had not afterwards found the art in use, ho himself would have invented it. The flexible materials on which ho made his first experiments, partic ularly wax, did not givo him full satisfaction. He reached the age of seventeen years, in this state of restless desire ; when he saw a single bust in piaster, Ilia head of Washington, an or dinary work, which, however, attracted his pro found attention. After a considerable interval nnd manv strug gles, ho met, at Cincinnati, with nn individual w ho possessed some knowledge of the art of sculpture, and modelled in clay the likenesses of , one or two public characters. He learned from him the general method, the material adiptedto it, and the mode of taking a cast from a model, This was for Powers a most happy discovery, and one that seemed to realize his vision. .'';Se.,',' h endeavor to imitate the works of 'J1'3 individual; then to make an attempt from ,,,t '"' lu "l11" u'1" " ur- pa" what he had seen; finally to succeed in mautng iicauiiiui likenesses, such certainly as he had witnessed no exnmplo of before i all this Wlls so rapidly accomplished, that it is not easy to relate tlio steps ot tho progress, so swift was hii i lhght,borno on Iho pinions of a happy genius. " nrnsi, nrgeu uy unlive inciiuauoii nmi succeeded ill imitating servilely, though witlfex- actness, it would not have been n matter of great ' astonishment, lint at the very first glance, Mr. ',flte'' the porosities and habitual wrinkles of the I quanij ni i.aiure vv men escapes mo eye ot ma- "' Such a union of rare capacities becomes marvellous in one who could have no previous knowledge of the labors of the Greeks; nor of the works of Donatello, of Mino di l-'Jceole, and I Gambarelli. Kinploying himself with ever new delight in inodilelling in clay, he passeil thrnui'li several considerable cities of his native country, nnd reached Washington at a fortunate moment. congress was men in session, composed nl some of the most respectable persons iu the United '7'aie.s. Among in members anil the men ot uis- those who vvcro competent judges of tho mcritof 1 1 1 S 1 11 1 II I T S . employed hy sculptors seemed to Ir'ni not as per- U1 ' "g,K w, nu couinvcu ouiers. Ho proceeded rapidly in executing the liu-ts which ho had brought with him, in a stylo which commanded the admiration of the connois,seur.- wiin neiieiu iiiem. The reputation of the portraits of Apelle s well known. They were considered so like their original, iu all respects, that the physiog nomists of that day wero able to form their prog- no-iics upon mem us accurately as on the ex animation of tho living individual. In like nvinner tho bu-ts of Mr. Powers challenge a similar scrutiny, on the part of those, who"iiu- der other names, and with other objects, emnlov themselves in similar jiidgmentsof character, at tho present diy ; and who will find great reason to maintain that his heads may bo studied like . the portraits of Apelles, though destitute of those I " tact, nn a certain occasion, when 1 was 1 examining tho htits of Powers, ihcru was an 1 individual present who had perhaps some tine , tore of this sciencc.t and who said to me with enthiisiasui, " Do you seo that head 1 Whal penetration! How expressive thoso features 1 ' h it must he a new Demosthenes! This has , 1,10 undoubted hkenessol an incorruptible guar 1 llo admirable prerogative of tlio art of sculp - lure, mai ii inies greater ce ehritv to Unions WC'-l Thero nro few examples of works like these at tho nre.ent il.n liz,z.i nc. ...il.ia ! tl in II (flit It lm-.t lik nvnnnl.m Luc-1 j - tl.n l.,..,-.:.. Miperlieeis tlio artist had aniplo room to express! tlio most fugitive movements of tho skin, pre- serving, huwever, the grawlMie character of the whole, in a m inner that makes it rather seem mo worn nt tne pencil ot Titian, than that of a sculptor's chisel. ' lunitincs ndeosunililudinis imliscrrtar piuxit.iit n iui'o: uu iu., n pio i (.rnniuiaueiH scrujluni re- lii'ieril,iiien.lain ex facie liuiniuiiui diviiianiem (ouos I wi;wzicii;i(zi vocantl ex iis dijisse oiii fuiurac nioriis anlK,-H . a ... 1XIV. fill. I I t I'liniiiiliini i . 1 .MlllllllllUe 111 hC nrlP Ct. ntinil nrr.ili vlrz,c nz.KI. litres facit. I'hn.x-iiv. 19. li r wuuiu uii.u.iuiui, wiiiio in mo sumo nine no un- niirii octree oi ta out. I will endeavor, In conclusion, to ntiticipato the timid judgment of those sophistical critics, who admitting what many connoisseurs liavo cor dially granted tho superiority of Mr. Powers as n skilful maker of busts, may yet be slow to allow him tho namo of a perfect crntntnr In consoqiicnccot ins not Having produced works in the more important branches of the art. To such objectors 1 would reply, that they must consider that his progress has been so rapid and Impetuous, in the field in which ho commenced, as to have left hint no leisure as vet for other labors. .Meantime he no longer Inhabits a dis tant region, where the Arts are in their infancy ; nor does ho any longer want tho ttld of examples of excellence, and the necessary information. Ho who has been able to nuke such progress without a master, will easily achieve whatever is yet wanting, now that hois placed in a situa tion more favorable to his progress. It may be also added that ho has already commenced the model of a nude statue, which wo may well flatter ourselves will be carried on to its perfec tion, equally with nny other work which Mr. Powers tniy undertake. Wherever there is the gift of a happy genius, joined with assiduity and a passion for the cho sen Art, together with the modesty necessary for a constant search after improvement, there it is safe to predict a complete and easy success. A. M. MlfiLIARlXI. The foregoing estimate of the talent of our distinguished countryiran becomes still more satisfactory, when wo nllect that it is a charac teristic of tho Italians, remarked nnnti two con- juries ago, by Milton, not to bo forward to bestow written encomiums on men of this side the Alps. Wo have not tie least wish to receive ungraciously the praise of Mr. Mi'liarini. which, i we arc sure, is bestowed it pood faith and with good will; but it is not mil not the language of a panegyrist, but evident!' framed with some care to avoid shocking nitlmal partialities and the sensibility of eminent col temporaries, among Ins own countrymen. He weighs every word in tlio golden scales of a learned criticism ; nnd ! yet not only institutes an chlorate comparison between Mr. Powcrs's case end that of I.ysi p- pus, but justly states that tho rajo of our conn, tryman, in attaining so high a degree of excel - i lenco hoi omy vv uuouia inasie- properly so can-' cd, but without the advantage cf a general con- temptation of the works uf ot'ier sculptors, is icithnul t varallrl. A few statements in Mr. Migliarini's article Nothing could bo more ) great proof, it is true, I ... ., . ... . sucee-stiil in its way. of merit. .Mr. Powers lavished on the wax- work figures and groups, the first energies of that nlastie skill, vvhicl w ill livjp forever in Ids marble. Some of his moving figures were brought to perfection by months of assiduous lahor, ami the apphcatun ol tho most ingenious mechanical contrivances. There is no doubt that his noviciate in th's humble sphere was an excellent school for tho development of the me- chanical skill, which hepossesses in an eminent degree. He was at a liter period employed by liter neriod eninlnvrd bv Maclzcl to repair some of his automata. Mr. Mioliarini nllildes to flu readiness with which Mr. Powers contrived ntw instruments nf sculp-, lure, when those in common use failed to givo mm the etlect winch he desired to produce, lie t has invented and manufactured several such in-, SI 1 IIIULIIIS UUlll KIT IUU 1 l.lv UIIU lllU II1.1IUII, II,

tlie use of which inav Vo ascibed a rortion of ....... . . 1 . I. .1.1.. the wonderful softm't's which he nivcs to his ' tlcsli. . . It !.. Iff Vlr Mit-lin-lnl tl...t IT. !.... ers represents in his marble the porosities and u I, staiLu 'j ..... , ii..,,. x - habitual wrinkles of the skin. Without expla nation a statement like this would convey an erroneous ulea ol lus manner, r-hould .Mr. Powers become as ho already is to Eomo ex- tent tlie acknowledged head of a school of art. his injudicious disciples might run into sici an imitation ; as the ch iracteristic excellency of every great master is sure to be pushed by Ins followers to extremes. His principle, as prac- j Hniisa stitues of the heroes of Ticondrogi and rankles in tho brea-'s. ol tl.o vulgar. Our apo-ti.-ed by himself, wo understand to be to repro- j Henniiigton, she would bdh do hcr.-elf l.isting logy our reason. I sh mid rather say istolu duce the man in tho best and most accustomed , honor, and bestow upon tho country works ol ; found in the ways ol" Priviikii-e. 'We have expres-ion of his character. To attain this end, whatever is essentially characteristic in tho original, must he preserved, whether it no grcit or small, feature or wrinkle. The consummate i.:n ..i . j. -i :.. .1.... ' sum in iiu: iiiit-i zi snuwil III Mius si-ivi.mii;; what is thus characteristic ; however seemingly inconsiderable, and still inure in mailing these innumerable details work together toward the uniform and appropriate expression and life of the whole. The allair of ' porosities" reduces itself to this: Many of the ancient sculptors, I perhaps mo-t nf those who flourished at the revival of the art, poli-hcd tho surface of their shine or in storm ; and though, extern illv, its statues and busts. However appropriate this movements may appear dull and slow, its' pro may be to tho conceptions formed of tho bodies ' gross is, nevertheless, sure nnd distinct, when of the ancient heathen divinities, tho glassy ,. . . ' ellect impnrs the resemblance of works repre- scnting huin in originals, home modern arli-ts ai'coruiugiy no not pousll uie suriai-o in ine inar- blo, although they give it a smoothness unlike the n itural appearance at le.i-t of those portions of tho skin exposed to tlie air. Mr. Powers, with in-triiineuts nf his own contrivance, gives to the surface of his marble a delicate roiighne-s (if roughness it can be called) which absolutely counterfeits tle-h, nnd produces nn allusion not merely beyond any thing wo have seen in the works of Donatello, Minn di Ficsole, or Gam. birelli (whom Mr. Migliarini names in this con nection,) but beyond any tiling vvn have witness- ed from iho chisel of any other artist, 1 establish an interval between plucking and eat- . i,... i ,n On t. Tim lace am urm. m vniii the parent of our raco at this period, before the ! fatal net is consilium itcd, aro Intended to exhibit 1 L,.z.z.tn,z.,i nf nerfect svmnielry ami lviit- 1 1 1 1 1 ( i-1 1 o 111 mmllltlPCt I llO PVIiriVl.inn iiftin to nnko it tlio subject even of a complimentary criticism. Wo will only add, that it is thus far tho fruit of the mo-t laborious study, tho ncutest obscrvutiuii, and profound thought. It contains nothing traditional nothing coined from the Grecian or Italian antique. It is a fresh con rcption, an original study of nature, examined with tho most unwearied attention, with the purest tusto and a sound judgment. Tho ideal head named above, of which Mr. Powers has executed more than copy in marble, ... ... .1 n L f- '. - -.l ... . - , VUu.u. .n,i,, urgeu .g-inst pre lalye. was undertaken by him ns the most effectual answer which could be given to those wiio ques tioned his possessing any other talent Ihan that of a tinker nf busts. It Is usually called "(li nevra," and theconccption was suggested by the lovely and well known description In Mr. ltog crs's Italy. Mr. Powers has preserved as much of tlio picture sketched by the N'cstor of the English Parnassus, as is adapted to representa tion in marble, and could bo introduced into a bust : Phe sits, inclining forward, ns to speak, Her lip. , nit open, nnd her finger up, As though she slid ' beware I" And on her brow, direr than alabaster, A coronet ol pearls. Hut then her face Bo lovely. yet so arch, so lull of mirth, The overllowimis of nn Innocent heart, It haunts me still, though inauya year has fled, Like some wild melody. sie was nn onlychild, her mine Oincvra, The joy. the pride of an indulgent father, And iu her fifteenth year beeaiu? a bride. She wa ll gcnlicness, all gnii ly. There is nothing in the sciilpturo intended to recall the tragical part of the story. Faultless beauty, bridal gentleness the gaiety of tlio only daughter of hor father, tlio sweet innocence dl the inornini' of life, those urn the idenients nft Tr Pnu'iru'c i.ln.i li-.nl tn, n 1 fiti.ivri I ...... ........ .., ..nn...... Mr. Powers has planned some oilier works,! among mem n Eca noy on tne snore, noliling a hiiuiu i-apiuu o is so many sources 01 finjiioy , yontli nml ao over the whole, they would sCo shell to his car, and listening to the forebodings' ment, and seo if a corresponding effect would "for themselves tho traveller who now came for whicli it gives or tho storm. This is not a re-! nt speedily appear. I,11 Kngland, where capital ( wrm t0 ti,0 eilrl and btood uncovered in hia cent conception on his part, which wo mention i abundant, such logi-l.ilivo interference may presence. by way of establishing his claim to the origi-' bo right and proper ; but here, where, with the . J;S lordship was in no mood to bo troubled at iiamy m uiu wen, ns ine snneci 01 r ivnrK ui i art. Ho has also projected a woik representing, a Grecian maiden, exnosed for sale in a Turkish slave market. Our leaders will perceive at once, the extreme beauty and capacity of these subjects. Our country lias much to boast of in Mr. Powers ; we hone he will have as much to bo grateful fur to ins country. Tho bust of the late Chief Justice Al.ir.-liall, of heroic size a most splendid work for which tho price paid by Congress was but liltlo more than tho value of tlio marble, labor and time, at iotirncvmen's wages, be-towed upon it, is hitherto tho'cxh nt oi mo puuiic patron igu accoruect to luni. v c are sure this can only be, because opportunities have not presented themselves for more impor- j tain commissions, it is not thus that America means to encourage her l.v.-ipiiuscs. It i really servo that he has now on hand very perfect i models of the busts of Pre-idents John Qiiincv A . I t 1- II , , , t I . I Adams and Van Huron, and nn admirable bust nfGcncr.il Jackson in limbic, of heroic size, What could Congress do belter than order these three busts on suitable pedestals, at haml-oino prices, for the rotunda of tho Capitol, with Clc- veugers s bust ol (icner.tl Harrison to accom p-my them f A row of the busts of tho Presi dents of tho United Stales to bo placed around that magnificent lull, between the pictures, or at a proper dictanco iu fiont of them, would lur-1 nish a very appropriate. ornament fur tlio rolun- nish a very annronriato ornament fur the rnlnn- d.i. and surround, in a very becomin" maimer, the statue of Washington in the ceutro. Pre- sident .lell'erson's bust, hy Caracchi, might be removed from the library to tho rotunda, to tako Us plico in the row. J he other rrvsiuents Ad uns the elder, .Madison nnd Monroe, could at n....ti...nl.nn.l.ln.l An ,.. .1... ....... I ........ ... , L...MI.. ... I. As to tho four n imcd one n, i olrciily fiui'hcil, and the ?d the) couid be furnished in ."I IIIUU IKJ 1IIIIII.-II1 of which. Jackson, other three modeled- uireo moiiiiis. i Ins, we trust, is an all.ur which l.....n.A 1 lit:...! f..lt- wwii i, in mi laru, ut .ti,i.- .iit jiujiiil.il HOIIIIg , but it happens lucky that tho ) tour rrcsulents arc equally divided between the two parties. Will not tho State of Vermont assert her ne culiar interest in Powers, ns tho State which gave him birth ? North Carolina has gained 1 herself tho lushest nraiso by rmnli viiit'. at irreat expense, Iho ehi-el of an Italian ariist to furnish . hera .-tatueof Washington, If Vermont should call upon her gilled son to execute for her State art, winch vvnnh! do no discredit to the ,. ludio , cither of Canoy.i or any living sculptor. From the Montreal Pilot. Cnuudii its l'lt'scnt I'ositiniii He that calmly surveys the de"p but silent tidings of the current of popular feeling, can not fail to have frequently observed tho mighty , power which speeds it onward with iinrulll-il force. Hland on its sin lace and noiseless in its course, it ndianres with euiial r.miditv in sun , viewed from l.indm irk" it Ic ives behind. Indeed, .. ..... n,. , the force of this truth becomes matter of perfect , astonishment in relation to iniiiyof the great questions or the day, Cast your eve luck but a lew vcars nay, mouths and look ut what has beeD'accompli-hod by the advocates of free trade and free navigation all over the world. Turn then In Can id i, and mark here the change in! public sentiment on many snhiects. It s bnti vestcrday that the trade with our neighbouring States, or the adin!-inu nf their manufactures, was viewed Willi jealousy, if not ill feeling. Now, we Ui'e about to admit the productions of their industry nnd enterprise on an equal footing with those ol Ihe .vlother Loiintry. Nor has this change, iu our commercial policy been unaccompanied with a corresponding en largement of friendly relations in our sociil fabric. A marked improvement is here per ceptible also, which must, from the nature of tlio case, conlinuo to increase. Many of our young and cntorpriimr Cana- dian merchants have taken up theii -abndo in i'ho Great .Metropolis nf Commerce." ami cnniiniio branches ot their linns in this city. Self-interosl, Iho touchstone ofall human action, will thus engender a reciprocity of good feeling under the fostering hand and the "olden links ol commercial intercourse : old prejudices will b. worn away, and in their stead new relations nf friendship and attachment established and con firmed, TIiih, by degrees, ami almost imperceptibly, will the conduity of our now commercial rela tions cf iiece-sity work a change in public son timeiit iimd within a few years, ho who lives to see it, will Confess with astonishment the in roads which '-the Universal ankeo Nation"; will hivoinide on our customs, tastes, and nt-' tachments.i It is hardly necessary to remark that a pro gress of events such as 'these, in a country bor dering over a thousand miles on a people who thus, by dint of superior enterprise nnd skill, subdue such obstacles, inut bo fr night with im portant issues. 'I'he question will likely be ask ed, How do those Auieiicaus thus beconio the usurpers of our trade, nud in some instances i utleinpt to liv hn mind upon Ihe dry outlines : 1 nig They hid seen the earl turning nvvay, actually como into Cana hi, purchase tho raw il was with Noel on tho top of Hea'llaud Crag, land guessed the result. Three children ilmig material, and return It to us iu iniifactured, piy-l Tlio bell of the castle struck four as Iu was annual the mother. The oimgost did imt lin ing duty both ways, and sticces-liilly competing ' thus engaged. Ho had calculated on Noel's re- der-tand the oauo nf Ihe -onow, but wept with our own producers I t turn Mo-re thh hour. A pang of unoa-incss lucauso the rest were weeping. Nor will any anau-nr in il,t nz.r ,si,i shot thrnui'li the father's heart. He strove to A word about the to-ichor' vv iff. She was others no less perplexing how land on ono Mile of latitude -15 can reuuin un-aleabV nt a no miual pric. of 5s. to Ills. josite on the other Mdo of thU mere imaginary line, within gunhot, hs In quick demand nt I Tlr earl ro.o In restlessness. Tho door of as many pounds per ncryj tlm library opened nton a lovely lawn that swept Our villages, too, exhibit a no less striking; ,i0,vn jiP a crosm.t, shnpit,.--Uself to the bay. contrast ol adversity and poverty, as compared , -M0 tu (),,, ett , .mW"c ro.,,, WM a Jnt. with those right opposite, on the American fron- u,,,, )0jnt frm which a icw of the path over tier. Look at Staii'tond and Derby Lino. Pros-' .ie crn .. commanded. Thither ho bent his cottand Ogdensburgh, Qticcnton and 1nii-ton, att.p,, j,, v.,n) however, did Ins eye range the two sides of famed Niagara. Unppcwi and from top toln'o ;in vain ho searched every turn Black Hock, l ortl.ne and llufkiloj crossover nf t,0 footpath through his pocket-glass. No hero to this latter City of the Forest," ami see i xoci .., to iJ0 ECon. An old Ihorn stump that Iho contrast 1 ltailrands by tho thousand miles ,w neartlie summit was, fr a momont, mis. in rapid extension : while to our solitary f.imed t il:cn for tho bov, and the anxious father inado fourteen miles between I.iprairio and St. Joluis beckoning fig"' with his handkerchief. Then wo have not added a mile of locomotive power 1V s-olitarv" bush, halfway to the base, was sup in full operation for twelve years. Rut wo , ,,r,0il to'lio tlio wearied heir resting for a little, think wo hear the common reply to such leflec- objects Innumerable assumed the shape of Noel, lions:" Oil, tho people of Cumuli have no en- h,,,, P himclfcaino not. Ho was In the act terprise : the Americans tiro a go-ahead people." Lfwavimr his handkerchief to one of these do es, they arc J but there is no effect without a njtjvo object', his uneasiness passing into fear, cause. They have within themselves the elo-j W,P jly heard tho oppmach of footsteps ; and, inents oftheirown enterprise the free adoption j turning about to conee.il bis anxiety bv tho as of laws which regulate their charters. sumption of an indiff'rent air, and to see what imperial inicriereuce in .inaua nas cnecueii i our enterprise. O.ir Governor can sanction no Jtailroad Hills without the line of his precise instructions ; and our home authorities have In timated that none will bo granted unless 10 per cent, of the whole capital is subscribed before tho Introduction uf tho Hill. I.ol the ttnflslpil Adinrlcnt, nntnmricn lin Ifnm. ,, , , , , . tnclled by such conditions as these in a country "i'i h ub aciiouiv sun iu-1 scrintions, how pmnctous its ellects intisl ho ! And, on the same grounds, we Hunk every dis- parity we have alluded to cm be explained. Do nl hive business with mo ?' Insinuated wo want n Dank, our charter pisses bcthlhi, l, ml.!, in. ilm atr.-nnrr continued silent. Houses but to go home, like the " Merchants' I ll.mk charter, and adJ one more to the dusty shelved Canadian chirtcri in tho Colonial Of-1 lice. And all Ibis is nut tyranny ! Oh, no ! it , is only a polite way pur Imperial-masters have I of saying, "Don't you wish you may Ket it, gen- j tlcmc ' . Hut, to In serious, wo do say, that tinder any ' circumstances it requires but a partial endurance nf such conllictiiiL' dcsn-lism on the free conti- "cut to alienate tlio best affections of a loyal people. We -ay " under any circumstances ;". aim now inucn more so miner llio-ie we have ' detailed, when coupled with tho impediments 1 ad obslructed tlio dovelopeinent of its energies, . . ! ... ' i cv.vi: you .otiii.c:, sin." I'.ut I.Thc i:url. i lie recess was itr.iwing to a close. Tho countess and her daughters had already left for l.rwl.. 'I'lw. ...-I ,l..,l ... .1 .1.. . ,'ive further directions about the estate, with no companion but his heir, To this boy's interest the ting his life, lie had watch years with intense anxiety. atched him duriiin-ten vcars v ith intense anxiety. He had uncn f.tcnl. ties nf the hii'liett order "devolotiinir ihemspke in his character, and he resolved tn train him r.ir , the service of the Slate. Reflecting that much of his own time had , neen consumeil in the petty cares of a numerous tenantry, the carl yielded to the proposals of bis , JIM... ... .ii, .i" u vi mi factor, divided bis estate into large sheep-farms, ami expelled his idd teu.inu. In this way, ho thought. Ins son would find fewer ores to ..tn. . ..... . . ...... Z ... I .1 I - irouuie nun when no grow up, and more lime lo , .., ..,!.... it.iti; tin nvuin. mo urr.uigemenls were nearly com rly completed. Ihe factor and his ollicials had been with the earl all tho morning. J hey wero troiio to oiea Iho last of tho tenants. I'he Carl Continued at the writing-desk, and wrote as follows his i countess : I " These vile attacks, my dearest countess, wo 'hill scorn. Tin-new-papers must mini-tor to the insati ito malice iigainrt our order, which i , , . , . . , ..i , , -- - ac ed in strict accord nice with tho laws which ,ery vMiyro igiioranco must come to your lordship. Vonr lordship's ititlu givo nl ice to knowledge the incapable to those i cnco may procure me a schojl which is vacant who h ive capacity. 'I he business h i!,it, th" ! on ir neighbor's e-late.' exteu-ive enterprise, the imnrovod skill nf the I v.. I : .. .... ...:.ti t- i l.nvvl.n,,l f.,r,n .,,,.! .. ".I,. t.,.,1 -.1...,. J1"-' un-kill'iilness, the sluggishness ol our High land tenantry. Wo lament that it must Iu so. The touching verses in your own di iry express our sorrow. Rut the liiiio was come. ' The law of I'rovidence was to bo vindicated : and our iiium nepitieii tenantry are gone to supplant uip-o vviio are ies skuiuI in .North America, wiii.agiin, years ago, naturally entered into the .M. I . . ,11. UIZUI 1 ItlL-s. I sometimes feel, however, as if I would not! . - 1111 S '"lr''11 ,u become the voluntary agent in the ,1' - rnvulejice, hail it not heen lor our he. (ni" "cl ')' lll':lrt leaps up when 1 relied how my present toils will advantage him. Often 1 'j''1" I'fject into the future. I see our boy , !l leader among the greatest. Not adiygoes P11 winch does not bring some token of his greaun - in mv -sight. ' This very morning he came to me, as I was reading in the deep win low of the hbrirv, an 1 said, pointing to the hiv. ' Look there, father. I h ive seen the biy a tlinu and times filled with interrupted the earl, turning full round -aud'eon-water, and the waves cha-ing each other to the fronting the poor teacher. Vour father'.- father b.Mch. Far over on the onnosilo shore I can I did not L-nmv. 1 do not know their son. If see the horses moving nl uig tl.o mid ; and, tn r taught the children of my tenantry, they the right and loft, our bay is walled ill by laud, 'uoahl. doubtless, pay you for your work. Yoil I see I ind wherever I turn. When I come firm deserve nothing ut my hands." I am not bound London, 1 so: nothing but land. I should like to yon, owe you nothing, sir nothing.' to look upon the broad oco in, father. You told So sajing, lus lord-hip strode away to rouso me ye.terdiy it is lobe seen from Headland the castle servants to the search for Noel, n.nl Grag there. Ilehind it you say the sea rulls in left the schoolma-ter standing in the middle of from America. Let me go up theie, while you the road. are engaged with the factor. I will climb up by j - the shepherds' track.' ' I Part II. The Tcncher. ' What a spirit, my countess ! Would it not1 In a mean hovel, built hy tho larmcrs of the have been cruel to liavo denied him ? I wished, preceding generation on a piece of land which Indeed, to .send a servant with him. b it ho would could, by no skill of husbandry known to them, not goon that condition. Tlie self-relying, con- be turned to nny other account, the man vvini rageoii-, bov ! " wis treated with so much contempt by the carl, ' Wlulo I write to you, ho will lu enjolnghis had kot u sclu ol since he was a hoy. There, reward. I well reinein'jer.w lien a boy,iny lir.-t as- three mih s from the spot on vv Inch he now stood, cent of the crag. Up and up through the plough- ho had taught with a loving and willing heart, ed fields and tho brown heath I climbed, until th,? children of the ejected tenantry. He was I reached the bard rock, rugged nnd lure, which a thoughtful, simple soul, vv ho knew little of tho shoots up'.it the suniiiiit. It was a worthy spec- world in which the earl moved. At this par ticle. Far as my eye could reach, thi) sea licular time, too, ho was icklv. And the stritrhed out before me, until it eeeuied tn blend haughty won! . stung his heart, and brought the into the very heavens. 1 hid only seen it in tlie tear into his eye. bay before, 'rolling iu from the opposite shore I ' He owes iue nothing !' he miiltered tohin now beheld it sweeping away into the infinite ; self. ' 1 did not say ho did. I never till now and even in my childhood 1 deemed ita glorious thought ho did. I sought his help asnfuvi r, sight. So, doubtless, does our Noel deem it at 1 not as a debt. Vet, now I think, lie did owe it tins moment, as a new idea is tailing its place j tome. God help my family ! Our trust is net In his mind.' iu princes, nor in men's sons,' Ho gave the letter to a domestic to carry to lie repressed his emotion, however, ns well tho neighboring post-town, nnd took up the as he could, and returned tu his wcaiied and nl.insol his est lie. Iu vain, however, did lie , hou-eless coinpininns. They were nil weep. subduo it by Ids conlidence in the boy's energy. - It would not bo subdued, lu two hours more the mil would sit. SluuiM night overtake tho . . .1 -I. 'young adventurer, what unships might ensue straiiccr was travelling on that lonely roan, no beheld one of the most singular figures lie over chinced to set his eyes upon. If our readers would lincy Samuel Johnson's head and shoulders perched upon a rhorl, sparu body, and tho very slimmest legs these last particulars encased in dim shepherd tartan a camlet cloak suspended from tho afore-men- . , , , ... ... , ?i ..e canon cnriK suspenuoii inmi mu .huil'-iiic tioncJ shoulder?, and nmphihioit' expression Ol tiat time ,nt tpere was somctlilng ill tne oe- meannr of tiie traveller which coir cominillded hisj attention r.,,. t to know what von are V l ili.r miinnli-Kinr nf vnnr lute, tenants' the stranger replied. ' Your' f ictor's servants irlvo expelled mo this morning from my school 3UI home. 1 am now houseless and helpless, jv wife and children are witli me.' "As ho sp-ike, ho pointed to tlio weary group rcslin" on tlio beach, looking fixedly at the carl and hnn-elf. x..it,,' nrt enne 5-ilK nnmrent to the carl th it the pojr man who stood bec.idea him was a victim tn the policy which he had been pursuing 0f lute on his estate. Hef.veen the etiects ot that nolicv on Ids old tenantry, and tho policy plea of not guilty with an almost entire indif- ference, orisiii" but of the conviction that Mich . I .1. tlrngs must necessarily occur. And yet the earl was not a bad man. lie was simply ono who looked unoii human life from the position nf nn rnrlilnm. In the very iihilosot.hv which bred this indifference, there was an clement which .t. . ...i . r it .. : : .1 1 pMMrnn u-,4 1 exactly fitted to bring into action. We say in Ins letter to tlie countos mai ncci.Mi-iueii.-u uuu llio fitlier was iledica-' self as an aentin the hand of Providence, when , ho .ins cvnolliiio- his ni.skilful tenantry. On a wl...ll.,r .,mim.l i.n l.ol.l that Ids order was tho .,irl ,in,l;r and ihe nnn ilntcd dispenser of 1 ii,n Ai,iu-i l'l-nvidencn. llense. a few months before, he had hurried down from par- liamentto fit as chairman ut a comity meeting, ' called to consider the case of tho roor, and hail made speeches which were circulated as the 111.1UU spctLiies uitii mm nimn.." J I very cream and essence of benevolence. And .hence, al-o, as if tin action were the irr":,t;i,' effect of tlio "ielit l.e was directed ti. ' v Bovcreiini from ii'.s curse, and h.-M il oui n t.io . - - . r. . llOUSelCSS t"aCllCr. To his utter amazement, the readier put thn hand which held out tho gratuity from him, and .,;,! u-iii, r. lz.nl I ,ll.rz.t ,.o,.-,z, t,, t,zzr .z,iizzl.ilr i (Jod Ins endowed me with knowledge, and I desiro to Impart it.' A frown crept over the carl's brow, 'i-:,.. i. i.. .. .1 i . iiu si tn mini isti-j uuuil n Ul'il ; ' I h ive applied for two schools and have been unsuccessful. I have no certificate. They who could best tell my worth or want of worth aro f v ! t . f .un. un uu; n-.i. i i'ii t i ii Liir iieYi-r neurit oi mt.. I have no inin to speak for me. So I have I.. "" " -"'; "VMHU tne earl, dropping the rejected -overeign back i-ito his parse; 'and besides, jou have come to one who knows you nut. 1 cannot promise v nt my influence.' The list -entenco was uttered in an irril.wd tone, and the speaker was turning away to be ,,,i,t of the appli-at-t. when the latter said : i ' If 1 , ,ve spoken rudely, my lord, pardon me. , Indeed, I did not purpose to do so. Vet I have .,!, t..;,..t i i c... . ."i... ... !..:,i.'i.'..i.i ,i... , - 'i lUHIill n s.ll.u, 1 1 III U , IlltilU.U III" lillUl 1 US IV. 'phe Carl made no reply. quie teacher waited for a moment, snd then risii'ned, in a half soliloquy, for Iho ho. of eilVting Ins purpose was lading away: ' 1 was trusting to your influence, my lord. I did not think it would have been refused. I thought I deserved it, to some extent. My father and my father's father were tenants under your niice-fors. 1 have taught tho children of vour tenantry 1 1 .Mv lord-' innot help you, sir; I cannot help you. a true helper, nnd right noble soul. Her mind w is firmer, inoio capuious than her liusbind's. She lad stayed up his sinking -.1 t.. I I!, - . . spirits when the proluiWy of their present