Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, June 07, 1848, Image 1

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vdtafinza MEL
tOt!lntesitag Minting, lime 7, 1848.
• tWrittee for the Brien:tett BOMMilf I
Parting Fries/Os
''That sad hour of separation, is swiftly drawing nigh,
When we will have to clasp our hands and heave a
mournful sigh,
indbid a silent long farwell to Semites familiar bound,
in sacred bonds of htsly faith, our hearts have chip
tered round, -
We've rambled through the woodland shades, and
§-by the purling brook,
iVelvf spurted blithe, with merryment, along each
dale and nook,
bur li'vet, like blending streams have in one current
had While our cup of bliss is fall, our joy bas Plat
•-• begun.
It i& a sad and grevious thought to think that !mutt
And bid adieu to those bright scenes which cluster
round my heart,
To leave each old familiar face l each long remem•
ber'd flpot,
Which, while memory bits a passing thought shall
never be forgot ;
But duty calls,l must obey her siricritl - stern de
' et ee-;
'Twould to me be joy to stay, if I could choose my des
The die is cast, my fate is sealed, here, take the part
ing hand,
And know, that! shall ever think, of my old native
Could 4 but live', to see my head all : silvered o'er with
And find myself still moving on life's rough and; rug
' ged stage.
'Tis:then, farback, I will a thought of dear remem
. For in my urn of memory TIJ treasure the bright past.
TOW.i4IDA, June, 1848.
Tht Bimini Kentuckian; or Live & . Courage.
At the close of one of thobit- gorgeous' tropical
days peculiar to the %ow latitudes in May and
June, a majestic steamer was ascending the Mis.
Steadily ascending the river with a majestic mo.
lion, the noble steamer moved swiftly along amid
the lair scenery of sky and earth; her wake glitter
ing and sparkling far astern, and heaving in the
air, as she went, a long path of daik, brown smoke
like a banner flung.oin !
The decks Were thronged with gay groops of
phssengers. Some promenaded the hurricane deck
*ruing upon the shores and enjoying the motion of
the vessel as she glided past then. Others sat in
parties conversing. From a group at the stern rose
the clear notes of a sweet singer's voice mingled
With the rich bads of ,a contralto: - Some walked
alone and apart from the other's smoking and mus
ing, or with their thoughts winging their Way to
hinnes left behind or in anticipation.
4mong the various groups that were dispersed
over the spacious decks of the steamer, w,dked one
alone. His air etas sad, and'he seemed to shrink
from observation; yet be scarcely aimed or return
ed in:his slow walk thai eyes were not closely and
with strange curiosity observing him. He-seemed
to be particularly .an objezt l of attention and conver
sation. Yet he never or very seldom raised his
trark eyes to glance, as though conscious of the ob
servation which centered upon him.
He was a man of very elegant . exterior, tall and
slender, with a dark face; and marked with a sin
gular union of gentleness and fire. There was
about him a certain ail of command that could not
fail to arrest the attention of the lowest and mean
est observer.
The,glorions beauty of.the skies gradually bleat
into'the gay of evening, and still he paced the deck
in the same spate, *hitt), as if by common con•
sent, the rest ofiheViesserigers had left unoccupied
for his use. He had all this time spoken
,to n 6
one. He see.rifed to have companionship with
none on-board.
_ At length a young girl of about fourteen sum
mers; with - bright, hazel eyes and soft, brown sun
ny hair, came upon deck leaning upon the arm of
a lady. There was ju,n light enough lingering from
the skies to show how surpassingly lovely vrtis this
sweet child: The purity of a good and generous
heart shone in her firm, and the maturity. of a up
• man's deeper and holier feelings reposed there:—
She was both a child and a woman; with a soul
full of sympathy and emotion, yet with an artless
expression end an air that belongs to girlhood.
s As she appeared on fleck, the solitary stranger
quickly It hiseyeanna.sested,thena upon imp.-
for he seemed to have heard her step, and recog
. nized her. As he behehrber, a smile of incompar:
able sweetness lighted up his sad, dark face, and
approached her he boWect to both ladies with grace
and dignity.. ;He conversed with them al few mo
ments; and their offering his arm to the young girl,
. they together promenaded the decks while the lady
seated near seemed to retard them both with into
- rest. The tones of the deep rich voice of the stran
ger occasionally dell upon her ears as he disi'aurs
eit with his cernpanien,avho seemed to listerorith
" Madam," said a gentleman advancing and tak
ing a seat by the senior lady, and addressing her
in a low voice. "I think you act very imprudent
in permitting your daughter to form an acquain
tance with that man."
"Anne is to very young there can bei ' danger,"
said the lady, smiling. " Besides, she is the only-
PeNzu to whom he speaks. I 4eeply eympathitie•
wi th tr-n in his fall from power, and a piioner, as
w ere: ahrl it Anne can, by listening to him, al. •
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leriater in may way Lis, aiisicattuula; I shall not tor.
bid it !"
"Sympathy for him! He merits the detestation
of every honorable mind. lam Sony tome you
so blind. You will one day regret this confidence
and pity for him Besides madam, it makes you
and your daughter the subject of much converse.
tion on board. Rad she known him previous to
this ?"
"No. We never beheld him until we "came on
board the bOat at New Orleans; and When be was
pointed out to us, we gazed upori him with interest.
Two days ago, as the boatwas leaving Nowhere,
Anne and I were standing upon the gliard- watch.
ing the Awe. He stood within • mires: tilittiif ;id
leaning against a column with his heirlldeWia.
was - at that moment gaxingripon Inertia/ reCollect
ing in my mind the extraordinary character and
wonderful life of this man, when Anne spningftom
my side with an exclamation of terror, and. threw
herself before hiin. At the same lament, I heard a
loud oath uttered from a window on sbore,snot fif
ty feet distant ? and sa w
l man. in the act of dropping
aline he bad elevated po his shoulder."
" Yeu may thank'the quick eye and quicker foot
of that young girl; senor," said he coarsely, '4 that
you are not a dead man! I had eoveredyour heart
with my ri ftebore, but. she has saved you this titan !
Bnt beware the nexi !"
Thais speaking, the man disappeared-11*rib" win
dow, and the ,boat at the - same time, shot rapidly
away from the pier. Anne's act was irapalsive,
like herself, She told me that she saw the man
level his rale and bring it to bear. That she had
no time to cry out, but trusting that the sudden in
tervention of her person would save him from fir
ing, she sprang forward as she did.
. -
" It is a pity that she carklit sight of the Tennes
sean's rifle. That man had 'a brother Shot, by this
cruel and blood-loving Mexican's order, and was
entitled to his revenge. Let me rocmamend you
to caution your child not a second time to interpose
her person between the heart of this man and a ri
fle ball, Even it might not again serve as a pro
tection. The Tennesseean is vindictive. Ile will
follow his victim like a slouth hound, though he
may fail to effect his object. A rifle ball can pass
through two hearts as well as one !"
Thus speaking, the Kentucky gentleman rdse and
left the lady. A few moments afterwards, she ap
proached and, spoke to her daughter, and the Atria
ger relinguished her, escorted them to the saloon,
and then returned to pursue alone, his solitary star.
light walk upon.the deck.
A-few years passed away, and the blooming girl
of fouiteen - had become a lovely woman in the
piide of her charms. ft was a mellow twilight
hour. similar in bnauty of sky and richness co
. that described in the foregoing part of our
Amid illtinty was seated on a balcony in her fa
ther's villa, near 'Lexington. Around her lay a
scene of exquisite rural beauty. Noble parks in
which the deer broctrad Or spoiled, fearless of the
hunter's rifle ;.wide green lawns hefted by spark
ling brooks, sunny uphindsand pleasant veldts, with
the roofs of the stately villas lifting themselves from
the covert of grates oo every side.
"Is not the Mail in yet mother 1 It is very
late !" she said, with d tone krwhich emotion gave
" Not yet Anne. • But,:loecityialdtothis soriedi.
Edward is doubtless sale.",
". I fear the won't._ The'paper which came yes:
tdrday, says there is but little doubt that the whole
party will be shot, without distinction. It anticipa
ted further intelligence the next mail. lam dis
tressed beyobd measure at this suspense !"'
" 1" It is imp:Wale-that they should take &Ward's
life. He' is not a Texan. He merely joined the
Santa Pe expedoan as an American traveller with
an American passport."
. Yes, this paper•says that the whole party was
taken and bound, and led off to the interior, with
mit distinction P.)
" But there is notertainty that Edward Linn was
with them at the; time of the eaptore. The paper
gires no names."
Hark, this sound of a horse. It is the servant,
and he has the paper. We shall now, I trust, hear
something definite:" 4
the paper was hastily tinfolded, - and Anne with
rapid eye, ran over the several 'paragraphs. Aer
gaze rested upcn . one, headed "The Unfortunate
Santa Fe expedition." r She read with rapid glan
ces from period to period, till her eye fell on anat.
ray of names. .
"Mother, &lward is we of them! See his.
name L Edward Linn, of tentecky. Hear what
the paper says—" There is little hope that Santa
Anna will make any distinction between the, Ame
rican gentlemen who accorripanied the expedition
and the Texans. They have, thus far,
precisely the same treatment with these, and noth
ing but+the prompt and imperative interposition of
the United States government will am them from
the fate to which we fear the Texans are destined."
" Mother," said Anne rising, and - pacing the
cony with a quick stetrand an air exprestive ofde:
cision, "'Edward must be saved '+ Every means
must be made use of to rescue him from the_tyrant
of Mexico !"
"This is strange language from you Anne.—
You one thought him mild and pleasant, and bave
quits , often defended him from the aspersions of
But, I 11 " .1 ""! t.-4rAtfl. 4ekt4tne, -!*
terness of his tyranienl power in 4lty `owa .: bosom.
I have never 'dimmed his chanretei.;-it wits Rep
turd Tor luMtn :put on interest in one,'Whbitmeer
he *reih . whose
.lifiti shad heittiittOnilue4rlittl7;
serving. Bitt-gdw.g44 easp***,.. .110Aftsr)
I will wri t e _ to our4 B enaters in VissfungiwieW
otso to-the PetTidefAY l 44 s 101 1 * gl i s rle n
ti-h*Deettn .:**ll4
a case as this the maiden betrothed abould4let as
'wife shouki act.'
. ,
Four months passellaway, and in the interim
Anir l e Murray with a perseverance that, ciatroamled
tie esteem of all wham she Interested in hereanse,
bad achieved nothing towards the liberation other
lover. Her impatient love could not brook the de.
lay of negotiation; and tiLlength,- disgusted/with
the-seeming indifference of ,her /moistly, she testi&
red to take thirmatter in her owttliands. She hid
received, on the morning of this, decision a itt, er
from Edward, dated at the well biotin cattl e of
Perote, in which he informed her that his pave*
bad been taken from . him, and' that he — viiiii *Ord
ed as a Texan,' and with them was confined in Via.
rote, in chains. Although ha wrote cheerfully, and
.t, f
encouraged her to. hope for his: iberation shortly
' through the interposition of his Co ntry, she felt that
hie situation, called at once for th seriicelicif tore
and Triendsliip. . ,f , • ,
"If Edward waits for the impitrativit demand of
his country to set him free, I fear that be wand !
ger there longer than I can endure to think of,neke
said. "It is now fire mamba since be was cap.
tined, and yet nothing positive has been done.=
This night - I
depart for Mexico! I will leayealine
informing my mother of my intentiOn;assurink her
that I go to Mexico to free' EilWan ; I or 'share his
captivity !" - '
That night accompanied by a faithful negro•eer
runl,Aad-ntsumted upon_ a fleet horscrethe fair girl
left her home, and-took tfie 7 riar . -
nearest post on the Ohio. They, rode all night„ at
great speed, to distance pursuit, and by ten o'cltiek
the next morning were onboard a steamer, descen
ding the river towards New Orleans.
Thirictator of Mexico was seated in the private
drawing•room of his palace, surrounded by his mi.
n;aters of state and of war. and a few select friends.
His brow wore a cloud, for he had but a.few' mi.
notes before given audience to the American Min
ister, and the latter had departed in anger.
' 4 What means this American-?" he haughtly de
manded, after a deep silerce had 'for some time
reigned in the room. Does-he dare plead fot pi
rates and outlaws has be the audacity to demand
of me clemency towards adventurers from his coon:
try who chose to invade the Empire? If the pri
soners he pleads for are Americans, let their coun
trymen come and get them. He threatens mouth
war ! Mexico fears not war. Her armies are nu.
merous and brave, and the hearts_ of her chifOreit
ate patriotic ! I will nokgivethem up to him. They
were taken in arms with the Texans. How can
the President of America of the north have the face'
to solicit a fiver of me when he has laid his right
hand upon one of our provinces, and covets to an. .
nex his overgrown and ambitions republic
No I will not listen to his Minister. lithe tvgnld
reach my ears, let him do it with cannon it 110
will? „
Thus speaking the Dictator rose from his seat
and walked the room at a quick, Hipping gait and
under angry eschewal. But his lameness Eon
caused him to resume his seat. As he did so, the
British minister wassrancenced.
"it Well, Senor deli Inglaterrai" mid theltietator
with a . smile, " Suppose you bare Waited upo n .
me to learn my reply to your note of this morning.
I comply cheerfully with, your desnaud. The =lee
for the release ofthwfive kriglishnien taken is al•
ready signed. I Int t thruserifia relatiosirtienesi:
toting between (heat Britian and . this-Republic will
remain long uninterrupted." •
"It is her Majesty's desire to preserve thrtmlit.
violable on her part, Senor," responded the Ilrltiih
Minister.; "and I shall not fail to represent to my
geternment year apresslons of friendship."
Santa Anna now placed the order for the mini"
of the prisoners whom the English Ministerlied
terested himself, in his bands; and shortly aAeri“
wards the gnash Ening toot ldslestre. '
Tf it , was only `to rouse the indignation of the
American government T would have given hint this
Weir," said the Diettuor, taming to his Minister tit
State, as :the Englishman kill the presence. He
pmbatity believes that I travel complied through
tettlin think so. I "lut6, • however, been
influim* only by a desire to 4ow to thoAuteri:.
can government my contemptofits own demand r
"Senior," said eo officer entailing "a lady - with
a passport from the English
,trawlii:Ul' veroia bi
very urgently seeks for air andiencrwith year
cellency.. 7 l
"I will see her Valdes Pr •
The next moment ionelifi t irrayatend in the pre-.
acne* Of the Dictator. Her. tioble.. figure, her aim--
wale beauty, the alternately palerand-erinsacated.
cheek, the air of decision *tingled willitiat feat
'she evinced, at once arrested the atterdiSiii
those present, and awakened the interest Of ;
Dictator. -
After helad regarded her fora moinerit,:ftishtl
stood litisittd*; Wore Mitt, ids ace attlit Cktril'Ved
trayed-stumg-emotion. Re beat forward imaj#lf
tae from 'his chair. `llie legtelhairid ailtidefet
teccoition of the loyely girlish countemm til i
pbars, ad not Cf r ai4 • 4 7
dictator," sale said, gatagriug,-4,...
have **solicit of you a &var." - _
' B4 -Itis then my young ilerican friend in -Cried!
the Dictator, with a gbitt - co ;Askant, as woe' al
her voice struck is ear. And rising he warmly
welcomed !her, and led her to a seat near his own.
crTo what happy cireumsumee am I indebted - for
this houorr he asked with gentle coustesiy,
aTo a painful one your 'Eicelleicir. Among,
,thitrisonent in Iliiroesi is st-fnexid, andsker.tonie.
' Ele'wastonly a triveller taking idintiprolthe I&
ektt eltented bireby thersizah pink ni travel ink)
1 4** 0 (i litAiros.citittakthe Te#3t4Z0 11 •
port istkesofiods him- , audle, now him in chains.=
015 m,
itlishallinc = - ' - . l 'l hare-co4it i c l :Won, Usk«
4 -ratatr o .., 1 , u-Q t ,, ,- , 4.+ .-fi l arg i rA n
. IVia,
4,7777., " : 4 5 7 , 1 1 67 - 5 4 4.'
knot r whiilly, me yo , lng gm wno matestea
1 y
r- 17 .1.-015rt....-40• 1 F 1.744 44a •
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4M- 41 01: 111: P0. 1 0 1 1. 1 - - AfilO t e..... 10 11,1 1 , 1 -P I R:
' brancc. Your serest is alr.Ttdy granted. t will
et mMi - )Uhilt or
~s~l'~irr i~~tlhcit.~'
at woe despiliekatraffiair - Stith an ardor for his le.
'llia eime r< • -- n' 4 •
" Ed.l6' Linn Ifenbet
-ntine of tkose't rho pki) litneriban - Iftaisterwis
se Aso larva liberated I grant to you, Se
not* whirl bate'vefused to - yourooantets pit**
iiervertii thatto* de Sentelfd:
awls destitattigisititoderP ••
Asthe fait Yentiackiur resolved to amomilarry
di *Mei beck totPiiiviergantt Anita,•firiding hit
could not prevail tire! ter to Walt &titer °Menai
revival lathe cipital;deiriteked hei undeetherO
tection-ofie-tretip leithnusi 'himself rirruig • thme
leapt& byttiti ahltiltud leinneci'fiont i heithir hlO
- ofiteradventuritits journey; •
The next day the brave girl -Wes-folded to the
heart of herlosei, efithin the walla' cif Petout : and
in an hoer rafierwaide, under it fresh' auxin ofhorwi,
they were on their way *Orem 0122. , Two days
afterwards, they took passage for N piteous in a
U. S. Cotter, and in five days arrive& at their des
tination. They. were the next day, uniied in Mar
line imams of thedraWing-roornsof the St Charles'
Hotel in the presence of-a - brilliant assemblage of
the friends of both fidwardand therloyelyiNntock
ian, who in possessingthetind of ono 'every way
worthy of her, she felt herself richly rewarded for
the bold and • perilous enterprise which ' tote had
given her spirit and courage to 'undertake , and sno
Tire Wrren.—l have now in my hand, a gold
watch, which combines embellishments and laity
m happy ptopcntions, and is usually considered a
very valuable appendage tcr the person of a gentle.
man. Its hands, thee, and chain, and ease, are the
chased and bornished gold. Its gold seals sparkle
with the ruby, the topaz, the sapphire, the eme
rald. I open it, and find that the works, without
which this elegantly furnished case (would be a
mere shell, those motionless hands, and those lig
ures without meaning, are made of brass. I ir.ves
tigate further, and ask, what is the spring, by which
all these are put in motion, made oft , I am told it
is made of steel: I ask What is steer! The reply
. is, that it is iron which has undergone a certain pro
cess. So then, I find main spring,' without which
the watch 'would be mciticalets; and its hands, fig
urea, "and "embellishmentsbilfttiys;ls - hof r4gold:=
the is not sufficiently good ; nor of braes--that
would not do—but of . iron. Iron is, the'retore, the
only preCions metal; and this ninth an emblem of
society. Its bands and figures which:tell the hour,
resemble the master spirits of the age, to whose
movements every eye is directed. Its useless but
sparkling seals, sapphires, nibies, topaz, and em
bellishments are the aristocracy. Its Works - of breast
are the middle class ; by the inereseng intelligence
and power of which, the 'neater spirits of the ape
ale moved ; and its iron main spring shit np in
box, always at work, but never thought of, except
when it is disordered, broke, or wants winding up,
symbolically, the laboring class, which, hire 'file
main spring we wind up by the paynreqt ofwagesi
and, which skies am altkf-ffsk in hbamkity, and
though ennitandi ai - watt, and abeciatelyes tames
eery to the movement of et/deity, as the iron main ,
spring isle the gold *etch, are never thought of,
inept wite ) o they require their *ages — , or are - isX
some - .lnt "bt diidnltir of some kind or
Srhein•V.R•ernig • , •
Twainluoi or ximEalui--.A. het anent
interest, says Profernot &Annan, ii* been proved
by the tiering* for artatim _wens in ebe Alburtis of
Paris, namely, •that save . goismennlethe centre of
the earth, the muksentarce ineressep al 'the rate
of abate onre4qpmi -for nvery Any feet. That,the
whole interior portion el the earth, or al- least a
great part of it' Is an Igneous poetical of melted
rock, agitated by .vlolent terinds,Aningh I dars not
tam it, is still rendered highly this by the
pledhoutetia .o f volcanoes . Tier connected
with their eruptions have been aleettiined
placed beyond dispute How, then, are they to be
accounted; r Ttie r theory fireilifime kineliars
since, that they are onnnid by ther t combuition of
immense.coal bowls, is perfeetly,panikb end Men
tirely abandoned .- 11l theneal - iwant w orld
never anent fueleettouglk fur it siAint,9 l )Pitel
lion of Vesuvius. We mink look higher than this?'
iserin 'hays Attie doubt that the whole rests on the
is pa ef-iliectrie eed Orin, ke pr nciPleel which
Are ramerinnyin,gm .eartli.,. We know that when,
cook metolanee brought together, powerful elec.
trio:action ietavolvied, midalightis iroduced, tinge
rice elleli#.4.4lleiPtPlite Weeder of the
Hoer ifs anialtaningernere produces such rininn.s.:
*OM 41111 -Inlteekeilineet Actele - .l ,ol clieleOiee of
'Owe Immenssibe4s of, be,fotted in the.
01410, Hem %F. • hate :tee te r- ell the reed
lltyamem of voleaelicr_podee. - ileteeetifeiMit
i Nntlell !Cele eterlei,eres et the teereßlefeie bety.
iteenlivele4l4 l 9, 4 1 4ettehi:99 ,1 2 4.t!ecertYt-1L•4 3 4
fikirt44.41141011004 , , , , / 1 4.04 141.4SIVOITekbet
lima **AA top .00ld; andAfOra-gre, bane
_ry apse 01_, the;Fcieing, interioy Atke
mritkeverlertinglatrtr. • •
BENTIMIBt Allskanca.,Ante.ijayi wring, Sir
WaltetScott Strolled forth: with Lady Scott, to enjoy.
-a warns:ad Abbotsford. In them wand;ingthey
passod afield w here &number of iewes er,
-daring die frolics of their lambs.--4A/di I exclaim.
Sir Miami 'Clis no wonder_ that poets, 'lrani the
earliest ages, have made thelambi the Ambient of
peace,and innocence"
11 irsli**e'pj 1444,1filighti!dnalrols7reft
heilad • satitfif.""
I /16wto littno;4lsessa *oats tpiatolakitlimbog
with him ; if he is abusive, quit his compaitri
11 4
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nv i zinquie, yob. mf. Initi. PR w
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kIL . -,..- ilerl t kgrri- , r . 1 2 1 ) /2 :1 1 j.
ili t v#A o 4 -4 1fAz,:, :OW Aith.24;-*Fiffl n ' iilf
meet with.
:.~z~ -~ ,~.z
tit; tt1..434 sikicrick.
. sr ros arr. ii*ass stirs&
,A.vine that clung to, att.Oik in its pride,
And.draiik the ziontishment from its side, •
tilliwltrrinfand brotwid in its 'Veen - coifing Wit,
.Brititrongerstillin its owagilfdrsight.- -•—
Dicke, front .tbe aft. vil-atared bnitr, ,
Pled totted ita bead to disp lay its vain power.;
The - sti4lit kink gnashed s wbiteleeth at the' sight;
And swept iroffia • drive mighttl - •
roc diet thing that rea a 1 tna,high and wide,
tibill draw. the red Aries atgpke, to im side,
14, 7 0
11 ctit fi g ioatild each tree Hit swept Wont
itbrit passed enbettied•bilafithe thtonff '
None eafed.loiritik - Itts false one So Tile-,
Witk how,or.',itoitot it'd* 4 welcomu: )g noilei .
And the vile was tbrowit in its *silt prime
Amid nettlesairil weeds ftl filth and slime: ,
_. , • „
Brit the nail stoodstill s !only glade
With its furrowed sides t hat the Nine VIA made,
Like the bird that hid ltelitrifS own life'e blond .
To cherish and feed itsleatberliss'brood.
The deep wintlingsrouvea like-the serpent's Waek,
We're pierced by tVerstintrit, atictlifi,sap shrunk back
(The mark of guile that it firiiebett in its rise,
Was the track of the fiend'in Parisdise;)
And soon with a solemn and rustling sound .. •
The, leaves fell withered and dead to the ground;
The son shone forth, and 'the nitilaleping rain
Was shed ippon hill, and dale, and - broad plain f
"rbe trees pritiorth aide foliage green, +3
Nature was dressed in herich venril sheen,
Brit the Oak Stood shorn f its d green dress,
( 1 .
The victim lost of a faith efts etnbraen I
4 b_eacon to.noltn.the•confidint one; I
to thast in nought bats Cold,keart,4 stone.
- hps-tspon cart " hen the heart-it - fondest tit
Is severed by faithlessness, both must die
The onion of hearts is Hit sopl'ideep well, •
Where Iticla in her purity loves to dwell,
As clear and bright in the heares.faithful love
As the cryital fountain that's floating above,
When the well is broken Abe deep clear flood
Runs bubbling and purpled with streams of blood,
And rauvu, in agony, shrieking flies •
To her sister's bright, the stars in the skies,
(The .glittering sentinels, night and day
That watched in the well were their sisters lay.)
The pledges of love we may never reclaim
Without puilury, treachery, sin and shame ;
The bolt that strikes such true friendship apart
Comes back to the breast that directed the dart;
The Strong one may pull down the Maple's proud
Rut its ruins shall covet them both when it falls,
Death's Visit le . the Village.
(Fresh " Cad Ifurapbry's Thought's or the Thoughtfal.l
;They any that people, live longer in the country
than irribe town, and perhaptiAltey may a km short
years: inn bet not deceived, by the saying of my
country Mends, forthe word of the Eternal is gone
forth • fg The days of our 'yearanrediteescore years
and ten ; and if by reasnn of strength they be four.
score years, is yet their strength labor, and sorrow)
for it is soon cttt oft, av 4 we fly away."--.1 3 5. xc. 10.
Neither town nor country can prevent the visits of
Death came up to the village. It was In the
spring; the fresh tear" were budding filth,' and
the wow drops were peeping out of the graund,
He went into the thatched cottage, by the ash tree
where sat old Heger Clough in his aim chair, with
ktie brow wrinkled and healed, white es flax. Rod
ger wastaltentiith that clamp ht. the eibtutichs and
soon-ceased to breathe. " What man is he that
livetly shall net see death ; shall be deliver his
Militate the Land of the gravel'(- 7 -Klxxxix.
The , wheel wriftWe wife sst withlechahy, her
anti:arm, in her lap. , l it smiled as it lay asleep, and
twassiied,acely. ties (rent on mending stockiyi,
nritt iad thew casting a fond look at her little treas.
use. That day week its gentle spirit departed,
leaving its, fond meats half heartbroken. How
%sr:eosin is human is even a vapor that
appeamth lora little time and then vanisheth away."
.04aratia iv. 14.
• Death Went down the village in the; summer.
Tie 'hisavens were bright with sunbeams, and the
earth seemed to smile; the gardens were in their,
glory, merry haymakers were busy its the fields.
The sexton's son had tang been ailing, and all
agreed that he could never etrudle iluow,h the
winter. The redfly' on his cheek ;w a s not of a .
healthy hue ; cons on had marked him for the,
grave. lie had taken to his bed for a fortnight,
when his head fell back gently on hipillow„ and
he went es like an !infant gomg to Jeep. "As
far Mika ,
daya are .aa gates ; as flower orthe
field so le - tourisheth. For die. wind !passeth over
it, and it is gone: and the place thereof shall know
Woo more"—Ps. cii. 16, 16.
~ • ,
Butcher Hancocks was the ettongett Man in the
parish j but he was no Minch f o r death. His chest
was broad, and . his anal were sinewy and strong,
and his frarete,belliy ' anti well krill together. tAs
hearty as ilancoeks,' Wu; - a common adage. No
matter ; a4kmers soon rots thesloutest of his strength
and pulls dowri the tallest man te the ground. The
fever &stetted upon blni 'ail that due hour he raged
*iiit - heei and thirst s `and the nest ids teeth chatter
ed Withittexold. Ms neighbors carried hirri to the
ta-lave,: " , Lord melte me know inineend,ind the
1n0 11 gr.9.., ,°r44 days ' what iii it i 1 thr# know
~. 7trail . .. am , I.lebelOhrinhast emy days as
'a lawi b r e adt h, and Mine age is nothing before
"thet?: . venl y,.... mai at ins best is altogether
iteeitir—Pis., :vete 4, 5. ~ • , _
- flatith thai villair in autumn. . or
'chard trees Were bending beneath their I . , the
'sickle was at work among the wheat, an the
scythe was Sweeping down the barley. Neve was
known a more. elnutdant year. The loaded teams
were seen in all di4ections, and the gleaners were
picking up'the shaneied ears from the stubble. Far
mer Blount was a Wealthy man. He was in the
- Sold With-the reapers, when heanddenly fell to the
groUnd. • Some saitilhe'was suddenly struck by the
sun, and: others it was a At of lipopleey, butwhat
, ever* Was, Farmenßlormtnever spoleafter. You
.may palimpa !lessened, bid tomb by.fhealOntswall
of the Churchyard, With theinanpalise, dearound it.
VIA -#l7 - such il 4 - "Is " Th e re lll bika step
1) ! 0" 1 -qrr ° 41 4 6 0 1 :, ) .4 - A. Ilit::izI i . '''
1tt.915'-*F i r l s :lintAil ili iti4ttliC I*k
4 4 11 , 4 0• 1 0 ., ; Aq rti oi r • vv ' . ..., -t, , , It*l t tit
A . nail choose . il,t , l— d4ellu;gFlSiea - ''l*
aged whicrwhad wres • hard withl r ovini ; her
S l? '
„ .
;1Z• „ • • . •
,:•• A
,t• ,••
• t
bllettacerOivi k...Fete ,few r and far -fietween._ Oty
stir; ii jto Might to have been a tititlf for lies dli"`egtl
to rent on see- - HO was roving andthought..
.I**4o3tUi . lor hirittlqi* iri itom for m i*;
count of his'age'd mother. Death found the eiddtv
nlone,lying oh' straw. No eao was at hand to
coritibit Octave her ey4s. "riValchi . there.
fore; for ye tintiw unt *hat hour your loaf doth
ciiiiia".7 -2 041t. — *ii. 42.
round viltagti in -The
iciclesAsed t' foot lou r 141 - mgingl.frotatille - - Feet
honstrirt thi3 carpenter's yard' -and the snow lay
heterand there in heaps, for hind been,shoveied
away hcotn, in ifrontof thevottagea, -Notz stone's
throw fmin4heifinger post at the end.ot the village,
dwelt Abel Froonie the . clerk's father. For yens he
he had been :tainted; but his mind teas stayed
upon Christ the Reck of Aps,und he loved to
think of eternal things: He had -livied!to a good
old age, and as a shock of coma fully, ripo lot the
hatve3t, tu was to be gathand into the sec
of God. While Iris days wereinumbetinglia heart
applied unto wisdom; aryl he knew Him whomto
know is eternal life. Death found. him-64444.'01P
in his bedwith his Bible in his aged bands, and
the last words that faltered from hie lips , were,
" Lord, now lettest t!rott thy servant depart inp&ace,
according to thy word, for mineeyes have seen thy
saivation." Lukeii. 26 30i 'Thus diedAtrel Froorne,
"Mark the-perfect t a_mr„,_atul .bobohLthe yikright,,
. Erni/ erdrat trunt•is peace.r---Ps. wtsrit 37.
The habitation of !laity Tonki %vas in a Wretched
plight when Death creased the threshold. Harry
was an infidel, and scoffed at-holy things. His days
were mostly . spent in idleness, -and his nights in
poaching, ani Ltippling at the Fighting cocks., -Often
had Harry defied death at a distance, ns_a bugbear.;
bin whin it came in reality he trembled like-ad:4l
Pain r. eked him, and poverty distre...7Altiut ; bat
that was not all, for his conscience wad at- work
within him, and his mind was dishubed. 4, The
spirit of a i turto a ill sustain his infirmity; . but 4
wounded pirit who can bear 1"
L s
Pro.Y. xxiii. I l e
it was- a orrid sif.tht to Harry clenching Ida 4ands,
tearing his i clothes ant) gnashing his teeth in . anguish.
quite as bad to hear the corsekhe despair 4
He died aS the wicked die-4ithout, joy, without
hope,—'.d, iven from , the light unto darkness, and
chased out ol — the world." Job xvii. A. "Heed
your heart and not vinr garments, ail him unto.
the Lord your Gel : for he is: merciful ) ! and slow ir s t
anger, and of great kindness, and repentedkitita s q
evil." Joel ii. I . •
If death thui-gbes up and down, and across an 4
around the village ) and at: all seasons of the year
and if he takes the old and the your 4, the feeble
and the strong, the rich and the poor, the rOtteiiiit
and the wicked, how long will he - pitSeby Tees
Ia it thy prayer--" Let me die the death of the right=
eons, end let my. last end be like Mi." Numb.x.viii:
10. Is Christ aty hope, thy trust, by salvation'!.
If so, thoe.ruayest indeed rejoice, and say with ex
ultation, " Yea though I walk through the•valley of
the shadow of death; I will fear no evil; foi thou
art with dui; thy rod and thy staff they comfort
me." Ps. //NEL 4.
Pins.—A dozen years since, all the pins rated id
this country were imported, Now !Mite import=
ed, except-a-few German pins for the supply' of
the German population of Pennsylvania. The ,
' invention; by Mr. Samuel. Slocum--of Providence,,
of a pin malting machine far- superior to any then •
in-nee in England fed to the establishment of a pin
mannhwtory arPtegiteeprie, -by Messrs. Roma
Bruin & Co., which Won dlstatieert foreign :cote.
petition. Of all the Pin Companies which-have,
beetPestablished or attempted-in the United Statese
only three are introit to exist at present, via:—Tint
American. Pm Company (which has -works both
at PorOkeepsie and at Waterbury,-Conn;} the
Howe Company at Derby, Conn, and Messrs Felice.
Fairchild Sr Co., of Poughkeepsie. The quantity,
of pins turned out by these establishments, eye--
chilly-the two first, is enormous. The statistics of
one of them, We have ascertained, -rare . -about as
follows: Per week TO cases, averaging 110-pecks
each, each pack containing 12 papers, and each
paper 280 pins; making an apt*, gate 0f,33,4184,-
000 - pias per week, or 2,078,148,000 per andarn,--
If the products of the ether two establishments, and.
the small amount imported, are together equal to
the above we should have a grand total ;of 4,158,
337,6b0 pins for cottsttittption in the United States
equal to 200 on an average, for every man;woman,
and child in the country. A pretty liberal- allow. ,
anew, Wei are thinking. The number. or, pin-mak..
ing Machines employed by said CoMpany is about
30, Bird of work people about.6o.
The wire which is to be wroughtinlopins, inns
fromitho reel like yarn, into the one end oldie.
machine, and cornea out at the other i not wire but
pins, cut, pointed- and- headed, in the most perfect,
mannerist the rate oclso a minute., .This._is about.
the usual speed„ but the machinery is capable of •
being so-adjusted as-to p.rocince 300 m minute, Be
rag now of a yellowish color, they are thrown r hy,
the bushel into kettles, containing a certainliquid,f
by which they are whitened, and prepared. for:
sticking; i, e. for. being stack into papers, in rows,
as they are bought at the shires. This process of
sticking - is also performed by a machine 'invented
by Mr. &ileum. The narrow paper in which the
pins are stuck is wound from a reel, of any imag
inable length, and then cut ofl atuniform intervals.
One sticking machine will . stick as man,' Pins as
three pin machineucan make; and three el,the for
mer can be. attended by One A. V 434 of the;
pins .0( ihisAmericao Company are made of Amcrit
:can copper, obtained on the borders of Lake Saber.
ilovr Teo Glow' Rtca.—Nothing is more, -easYc
says Igt. Spudding, that to grow 'deb. It is only
to trust. nobody; befriend none ; to heap 'up
Test*M" . intiireist, cent upon cent) to- destioyill
din i tilfibilbekrikinfnabireidild 1% rendered - Innen,
`:deepitieir l for - sestet tWeid) ,
„ . 0 141 : 6- ii"El 1
ease, disappointment, and a nsiseraisteleath-.,