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IDetntesbat .rnittn, October. 8. 1819.
Bradford Re&orter )
• THE • DOLLAR,
PT P. MA.6O/1
Ab. little gold dollar. republican name,
Let peace be thy motto, and freedom thy fame;
May all use thee kindly and not hide thy face
Like misers and bankers in some lonely place.
But,gain thee by labor or calling that!e just.
And pan with thee freely whenever they, m e g ;
Let laborer's adore thee as both kind and civil,
Though bankers may make thee the root of all evil.
'Twaslahorthat caus'd thee to leave the gold mine
'Tams lab it that made thee in splendor.to shine,
'Twas lab ?Maim:led thee and fashion'd the tnuld
To shape thee so nicely a dollar of gold.
Since dollars and labor are nearly allied
In payment for labor they should be applied;
And all whn will Tabor sir days out of seven.
Gold dollars in payment should always be given.
'Tis cheating of labor when misers do hold
And store up so useless those dollars of gold;
'ris knavery that bankers should keep the in bags,
And substitute for thee a vile trash of rags;
A bill made of papt4, pure g Id to alloy;
To !mad up the rich and the ponrlo destroy.
Unknown to our fathers who fought torour freedom.
Forbid it ye younger who now Both succeed them.
Arise then ye freemen, use liberty's hand
And drive this vile paper from liberty's rand, •
And let the gold dollar be coin for the poor
. And circulate freely to every man's door.
t - Awake up to freedom and be not controll'd.
Submit not to banters to pocket your gold.
Put down the whole system of legalized knaving
And down wath the brokers who novvlive by shaving.
Note look about the county and see those that shirk
Too idle too labor, to lazy to work,
Bank bills are their hobby, they live at their ease,
And make a new issue whenever they please;
They sport on the iater•'t at b.lls they have lent,
Whose cap:tal value is nut worth a cent.
And cheating so common, the nicest inepecter
. Is forced to keep by him a bank note detector.
Then freemen use wisdom, be free when you can,
. Drive all the small paper from liberty's land,
Send back t., the bankers all notes under lens.
And draw back the specie to make you amends;
• And henceforth refusing this paper disgrace.'
Gold dollars and silver will won take their place.
Our country will stand on a tontine More civil,
And freemen rejoice at the down fall of evil.
tfirotn Prrscott's Conquest of Mexico-I
TILE DIELAICHOLIC NIGRO?.
. The Evacuation of the City of Mexico by Cortez.
The general hail already snperintended the eon-
Kruction of a portable bridge to be laid over the
canal in the causeway. This was given in com
mand to an officer trained Mazarino, with forty Poi'
diet-, ander his orders all pledged to defend the
passage to the last extremity. The bridge was to
be taken . up when the entire army had crossed one
cf. The bieaches, and transported to the next There
were three of these openings in the causeway. and
most fortunate would it have been for the expedi
lion. it -the foresight of the commander had provi
ded the same number of bridges. Bat the labor
would hare been great, and the time Was short
At mid.light, the troops were under arms and in
readiness for the march Mass was performed by
.father Olmedn, who invoked the protection of the
Almighty-Through the awful penis of t night. The
-gates were thrown open and t on the Ist of July,
15;"?0, the Spaniards for the list Vine sallied forth
horn the walls of the ancient -fortress, the scene of
so much suffering and suph indqmilable courage
The night was and a drizzling rain, which
fell without intermission, aided the obscurity The
great square before the palaceserted, as it in
deed had been since the fall of Montezuma. Stea
di v, and as noiselessly as possible, the Spaniards
held their way along the great street of Tlacopan,
which had so lately resounded to the tumult of bat
!le. All was now hnshed in 'Silence; and they
were only reminded of the past'. by the occasional
presence of some solitary corpse, or a dark heap of
the stain, whichstoo'told" - where the strife
had been the hottest.. - As they passed along the
lanes and alleys whichopened into the great street,
,or looked down the canals. whose polished surface
gleamed with a sort of polisned lustre throngh the
obscurity of the night, they easily fancied that they
discerned the showy forms of the foe lurking in
ambush, 'and ready to spring on them. But it was
only fancy ; and the ci'y slept undisturbed even by
the prolonged echoes of the tramp of horses. end
the hoarse rambling of the artillery and baggage
wagons. At length a lighter space between the
dusky line of buildings showed the . van of the ar
my thkt it was emerging on the open causeway.—
They might well have congratulated themselves on
having thus escaped the dangers of an assault in
the city of itself, and-that a brief time would place
them in comparative safety on the opposite shore.
But the Mexicans were not asleep.
As the Spaniards drew near the spot where the
street opened. on the causeway, anti were prepared
to lay the portable bridge across %he uncovered
breach which now met their eyes, several Indian
sentinels who had been stationed at this, as at.the
other approaches to the city, took the alarm , and
Red,-raising their countrymen by their cries. The
priests keeping their night watch on the summit of
Teocallis, instantly caught the tidings and sounded
their shlels, while the huge drum in the desolate
temple of the war god sent forth those solemn
tones, which is only heard in seasons of calamity,
vibrated every cotter of the capital. The Span-.
iards saw that no-time was to be lost. The bridge
was brought forward and fitted with al. possible ex
petition. Sandoval was the first to try its strength.
and riding across, was followed by the little body
of cavalry, his infantry and allies who formed the
first division of the army, Then came Cortez and
ha squadrons with the ba g gage, ammunition wag
ons and a part of the artillery.
But before they had time to defile across tie
. ''arrow passage, a gathering sound was heard,
like that of a mighty forest hgitaled by the - winds.
grew louder and louder, while en the dark •wa-
(); ;I: r n. ,t s i" 1
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tetpaf - thelate
" 1 4 1 iiii 4) 1.16 14.
many nam . seq. Facflei itl9tll4 7IizArATIP.
sitikm at.rsodismitunong the, -harry ingai troops-- ;
T-by kit every _moment hater an& hater ; tilt • they
thiekened'intlialerrible tempOic_ . 4tilo" the Ivry'
heavens Wire ientiiitli the' Teal
,rinfk i ii#: Cfiee
myriads over hold-and lake. . r ; ;
.The Spaniards pushed steadily cla 'Amish 'dr
arrewy sleet, th'rongb the txubiriansi, dashing their
canoes against the sides of tin'sciutioitiar t . Charritsii.:
ed up and broke, in upon their ranks. _ Bet the
Christians, anxious only to make their escape, de
clined all combat except , for aelfprioserr*ty6.—
The cavalierspurring for Ward their swede, shook`; ...
off their assailants, and rode over their lirostrate.
bodies, while the men on foot with their good
swords, or the butts of their .pieces, an3ve them
headlong again down the sides of the
But the advance of several thousand men 'neigh
ing, probably, on a front of not more than fifteen
or twenty abreast, necessarily required much Lime,
and the leading files had already reached the sec
ond breach in the causeway before those in the
rear had entirely traversed the first.- Here they
halted, is they bad no means of effecting a Oa >
sage, smarting all the while under unintermitting
volleys from the enemy, who were clustered thick
on the waters around this second opening. Sorely
distressed, the vanguari sent repeated messages to
the rear to'deniand the portable bridge. At length
the last of the army massed, and idagarino and
his sturdy followers endeavored to raise the pen.
derous frame work. Bat it stuck fast in the sides
of thedike. In vain they strained every nerve—
The' weight of so,mapy men and horses; and above
all, of the heavy artillsry,had wedged the timber
so firmly in the stones.and . earth, that it was be
yond their power to dislodge them. Still they la
bored amid a torrent of missiles, until many of
theni slain, and all wounded, they were obliged to
abandon the attempt.
The tidings soon spread from map to man, and
no sooner was their dreadful import comprehended,
than a cry of despair arose, which for a moment
drowned alt the noise of conflict. All means of
tetreat was now cut off. = Scarcely hope was. left.
The only hope was in such desperate exertions as
each could make for himself thder and subor3is
nation were at an end. Intense danger produced
intense -elfishness ; each thought only of his own
life. Pressing for Ward he trampled the weak and
the wounded, heedless whether it was friend or foe.
The leading files, urged on by
,the rear, were
crowded on the brink of the Gulf. Sandoval, Or
daz and the cavalOm (lashed into the water. Some
succeeded in swim Ming their horses across, others
failed; and somewho reached the opposite bank.
being overturned in the ascent, rolled headlong
-with their steeds into the lake. -The infantry fol.
'lowed pelt melt, headed promiscuously; oiu one
another, freetienily pierced by the shafts, or struck
down by the war clubs of the Aztecs, while many
an unfortunate 'victim was dragged half stunned on
board their canoes to be reserved. for sacrifice in
the great temple.
The carnage raged fearfully along the causeway.
Its shadowy bulk, in the thick darkness, presented
a mark sufficiently distinct for the enemy's missiles,
which often prostrated their own countrymen in
the blind fury of the tempest. Those nearest the
dike, running their canoes along side with a force
that shattered them to pieces, leaped on the land,
and grappled with the Christian, until both come
rolling down the causeway together.
But the Aztec fell arriong his friends, while his
antagonist was borne away in triumph to the sacri
fice. The Mexicans were reeognized by their
white cotton tunics, which showed faintly through
the darkness. Above the corabatants rose a wild
and discordant clamor, in which horrid shouts of
vengeance were mingled with groans of agony,
with invocations of the saints and blessed Virgin.
The opening of the causeway, in the meanwhile
was filled tip with the wreck of matter which had
been forced into it, ammunition wagons, heavy
grins, bales of rich stuffs scattered over the waters,
chests . of solid ingots and bodies of men and hors
es, till over this dismal ruin a passage was gradual.
ly formed, by which those in the rear were able to
clamber on to the opposite aide. Cortez, it is said,
found a place that was fordable, where halting,
with the water up to hitt saddle girls, he endeavor
ed to check the confusion, and /cad his followers
by a safer path to the opposite bank. But his voice
was lost in the add uproar, and finally, hurrying
on with the tide, he pressed with a few trusty cav
alien, who remained near his person, to the van.
The cavaliers again set die example by plunging
into the water. . Horse and Rex followed as they
could; some swimming, others with dying grasp
clinging WM& and manes of the struggling ani
mals.. Those fared best, as the genehad pre.
dieted, who travelled lightest; and ' y were the
unfortunate' wretches, who weighe down by the
fatal gild, which they loved so well, were buried
with it in the waters of the lake. The ntmor now
reached , thear that the rear guard would be over
whelmed without speedy relief. It.seemed almost
an act ofdesperation; but the generous hearts of
the Bpanish cavaliers did not stop to calculate dan
ger, when the ery for succor reached them. Tam
ing their horses• briales' they galloped back to the
scene of action, worked their way through the
press, swam the canal, and placed themselves in
the thickest of the fight on the opposite bank:
The first gray of the morning was now coming
over the waters: It showed the hideous confusion
of the scene, which had been shrouded in the ob
scurity of the night. The dark masses of therein
batants, stretched along the dike, were seen strug
gling for mastery, until the causeway, on which
they stood seem ad to tremble, and reel to and !rot
assif shaken' by an earthquake, wit:lathe broom of
the lake as far as the eye could reactewas darken
ed with canoes crowded with wanier6 whuee
spears and bludgeons gleamed in morning light: ,
-The artillery in the early, part of the engagement
had not been idle, and iron ishoWets, isteeisPiitg
along the. , tlike t had mowed down tha etaiilataebY
N '}..-_ .t_
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1 - bananas.- Bat nothiag.oitoldasitialbisir*lntoos.
The froartanks,pashabaa brilanaliskindi
'ailetnat It.ngfatcellop:tto. this vesassirkod:lpotiN .
'Pas •kilt outf• Mend ',NIL! 'nip zeniths. win
1 / 4 9teedily bogie down by the *twang) Boo& eta•
tEt and hintalsonnions went ainipellea:to piing*
'again. tot the lake,..thontb tall 'did mot retaark=
Alvarado's:god on the:beak- tor a &Often, hesitat
ing what to d 0... Unhorsed as> haltas, to *row
himolf.into the *met, in the faoe -of the lbaaile
canoes thavow,swarmed, around theopenhigi
forded tot a dasperataehanewbf safety. •
litrhad but almond thooght ' ;Bel was *man'
of powerful frame, and despair gm hiiwitnnstur
al enemy. Setting hilt long now firm* of the
'neck whicbstntwed the 'bottom '•6f thisAske, he
sprung forward with all his mightrandalsiated the
wide gap at a, leap ! Aztecs and Tlaseshing gazed
kr stupid amaxemetn, exelaimlng as they beheld
the incredible feat,. a-this nutty the ilagatioh, the ,
child of daimon !' and - thename of the Salto de'
given to the spot, still commentating an
exploit which those of the demi-gods of
Cartes and his companiens now rod. forward to
the front, and in a loose 'disorderly manner were
marching off the fatal causeway A few - only of
the enemy hung on their rear, or annoyed them by
occasional flights of arrows from the lake. The atten
tion of the Aztecs were tliverted.by the rich spoil
that strewed the battle field ; fortunately for the
Spaniards, who, had their enemy cor•.tinued the
fight with their previous ferocity, woUld, in their
crippled -condition, have. been cut oft, prottably , to
a man. But little molested, therefore, they were
allowed to defile through the adjacent village - or
suburbs, it might be called, orPototal.
• The Spanish commander there dismounted from
his jaded steed, and sitting &own on the stops-of
an Indian temple, gazed mournfully on the broken
files as they passed before him. What a spectacle
did they present! The cavalry, most of them dis
mounted, were rningfed with the infantry, who
dragged their feeble limbs along with difficulty,
their shattered mail and tattered gaiments with salt
ooze, showing through their rents many a bruise
and ghastly wound ; their bright arms soiled, their
proud crests and banners gone, the baggage, arnl
lery, all in short, that constitutes the pride and pan
oply of glorious war, forever lost. •
Cortez, as he looked wishfully on their thinned
and disordered ranks, solight in vain for many aS
familiar face, and missed more than one dear corn
pariion who had stood side with him through all
the perils of the conquest. Though accustomed to
control his emotions, or at least to contmal, the sight
was too much for him. He covered his am with
his hands, and the tears, which trickled down, re.
treated the anguish of his soul.
On the side of the Spaniards there had "fallen
four hundred; on the side of the Mexicans, four
thousand. But this same routed handful of Chris
tians would in a few months return to demolish the
proud city and annihilate the inhabitants.
PLAYING ma Dcvn..—We were a good deal
amused at an anecdote we heard the other day, of
a certain preacher whose calling confined him
within the limits of old Kentucky. He had preached
in his parish many years, and of course run short
of the eloquence so•much needed to keep his hear.
era awake and astonished. Let him preach ever
so well now it made no difference, they had gin
used to sleeping; and sleep they would to his
great annoyance. ht last he hit upon inexpedi
ent to bring 'em uplstanding, as the saying is He
procured a small tin whistle, which he took with
him into the pulpit, and after taking his text end
"blazing away" until his lunge were sore and his
hearers all comfortably dozing and nodding appro.
val to each other, he suddenly drew it forth and
gave a shrill toot-a toot. In an instant the whole
congregation was awake and . upon their feet, star
ing at the minister, or each other, and wondering
what in the name of pickles and humanityZas Sam
Slick says, was to come next. " You're a set of
smatt specimens of humanity, ain't you I" said tie
divine whistler, as he slowly gazed around on his
astonished assemblage. " Wheel preach the Gos
pel to you, you all go the sleep; hot the moment
go to playing the devil you're all wide awake, up
and a coming like a rush-tirbonteie with a Inge in
their nest►"—Worcester Telegraph. -
SMOKING PoTAldtli 11 1 0 t ?HZ ROT..-4 have been
informed by 'gentleman of my acquaintance, that
he had Stopped his potitoes trete' rltting by smok
ing them. After the potatoes ware Attg And plea
ed in the,cellar, (an outdoor cellar,) Its bode.:
smoke and continued‘ it eightamen aayli; when the
affected part - dried up ,and the . 'rest Of the pc4ti*
remained sound andgood through the winter. . The
remedy was discovered-by placing- fire- in en un
finished cellar, to prevent vegetables - hem hest
ing-immediately after which It wis found that
the Pe,tateee- had stopped rotting. lie says be has
tried the experiment krr , two or three years pest,
and has neverimowitit tufa et amming the dis
ease immediately.—Correposatitt 4. ik "ay
Bin Ten Dacron szvs YOU rust, --A physician
called on a sick boy, and not finding writing men.
ails bandy wrote with a chalk a proscription en the
door, and said : " nitre, madam, when your son
wakes, give him this." ' The ignorant woman
looked at the doctor in amazement, but Wasting to
his great skill, said nothing. As WOW ther boy
opened his eyes,. she took the door from its hinges,
& carrying it to the "bed sidS;raid.: my son,
you must swallow this; 3he *Clot for pe°
. But mother, I can't." • .
ig Well; I dont see bbw ZutVkitti ei. 1 .1 4 1; boryron
tntist try, hor he says y.ll m#l,:* .10 Aorg
Againstdieeilie. bete: die
Is the defensive virtue 7 ibetbs s issee -
t , n!a 4:4 It
This•is a z! 4 / 7 , 09 11 V , niiikt h 44 t l i u/d :!!" •
noLvory, my4oar, you hamsait IMILP
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14 , to , tr, i7nE. Nrtep; btin
This distinguished Statesman was born in 1745, 1
and graduated at King's (now Columbia) College,
in New York:in 1764 He was admitted to the '
bar in 1768. Was a delegate from N. Y. to the first
continental Congress in 1774. He was the writer
of the eloquent address of that body to the people
of Great Britain. In 1776, he was, called from
Congress, to assist in forming the Republican goy- .
ernment Of New York.' He was a member of the
Provincial Assembly when it met at Poughkeepsie.
lie was the writer of the eloquent address of the
Convention to the Chief Justice of New York, dat.
ed Fishkill, Dec. 23, 1776. He was ChielJustice
of New York from May, 1777, to August, 1779.
He then resigned the office, having been appointed
_President of Congress. In 1779, he was appointed
Minister to Spain.. He was one of the 34 inistereacs
pointed to negotiate a treaty with 'Great Britian;
and he signed the definitive treaty (it peace, at Par
is, Sept. 3. 1783. Returned to America in 1735,
and entered upon his duties here as Secretary of
State for Foreign Affairs. He was Womble to
the Constitution of the Unitefl States, and was as.
sociatrii with Madison and Hamilton in writing
" The Federaist." He was appointed Chief Justice
of the United States, by Washington, in 1789; and
was appointed Minister Plenipotentiary to Great
Britain, in 1 7 94. He was Governor of the State of
New York, from 1795 to 1891. After that, be
dwelt in retirement from public life, and died ap-
his estate in Westchester County, N. Y, 1829.
r•-•• V„. tt , ti„; •.,.
„ * 1 :9#1 1 . 11 I:YAM94)_,coiti
ay liming: i mri LEr a t i fr i i
lave of the dark and dini Mine! •
' 'Whit brought theeltere„ t ,
Ho* tad IloVtifo Vie thee' libi4e"
tht bright, whoa 1 - havibought se deir.l
Tbßcase; F°P.IeS 4 1 4 1 4)1411S knie .Lear..
T r tertliglst coastwise, arm in arm.: .
oti mj ear,
• Wheit mirth led intisitirout IQ chards.
try Chericars dirk wands xing atreem
Where taitelftiffs iihidtiwj tit - WM,
, Ilweerviltionniumot derwalting - dreins
Tevint laved wbileLstill4 r -
Of castled rocks , stependonsmiled..
By Odeor 'Eden's clisitc"ivaie,
• ' 'Wheivr - loverofyoutivend frienifiltip smiled
Uncarsed by thee, vile yellow slave! •
Fadi,lay.dre‘ am's sweet, from s memory fade!—
The perished Mimi of youth's drat prime,
That once so bright an fancy played-,
Revives no more in alter time;
Far from my sacred natal clime
I hest, to an untimely gravel
The dining thoughts that -soared sublime
Are sunk in ocean's southern wave. .s
slave of the mine! tby yellowht
, Gleams : baleful as the tomb-1 ra drew,—
A gentle vision comes by oigbt
My lonely widowed heart to cheer;
Her eyes are dim with - many a tear,
That once were guiding stars to taine t
Her fond heart throbs with many a fear--.t cannot bear to see thee shine.
For thee—for thee, vile yellow slave,
I lett a heart that loved me true f
I Crossed the tedious ocean !Save
To roam to climes utiknown and•new,
The cold wind of the stranger blew
Chill on my withered heart I—the grave,
Dark and untimely met my view—
And all for thee vile yellow slave!
Ha! comest thou now so late to mock
A Wanderer's banished heart forlorri,
Now that bit frame the lightning shock
Of sun-rays tipt with death has Some
From love. from friendship, country torn,
To memory's fond regrets. the prey.
Vile slave, thy yellow drirsit I scorn !
Go mix thee with thy kindred clay!
OLD PSALM Toits.—To forward the favorable
reception of inch tunes, two fact's to their original
intention mast be practically lawns in mind. They
were sung faster than we usually sing them, and,
what is better, by a far greater number of voices.
It is a great mistake tosupprise that old tuna should
be sunf in a hea7 drawling style. Chu forefathers
in the church were cheerful Christians. A psalm
of a dozen verses was -bat short to them. Hence
as well as from other circumstances, it is clear that
they sang in a quicker and I yeller manner than is
commonly conjectured. The old hundredth tune
is made a dirge in our days, but in their* it was a
joyous and animating canticle. All people this
oweinisdo dwell; sing to the Lord with Chordal
voice !' In like manner, York woe, which is el&
vial among the doll and obsolete, wet Utile more
than a century ago the lividiest act most *Mar
tune of the entirekingtiont.. Bat to hear old tones
to advantage, they most be song in old st.yle Not
ciety•tneet-thei be sag with dove! atlvitY and
tiettylitaatitia of *phi, by a- multitude
of voiceit gi beldi the. people together, as the orig
inal &sec:Sant - state:,' Mr thalami voices wet,
Mitt to &Wit Ciosio; three "or lout
iticli*llltinAing at a.time in a church in. this city
is'bot a trifig,9. amid The- excellent Bridger Amhara,
*ter flees Ausborgh, dated the 14th of May
15114:—ifittiliM1 Advised PAO:rtiot.
I.4 ll iLlril4f 4 x/i• — •! 1 Y"mug*" si3 do Em.
petite Tinian Malvin= Rabbi, " that your God is
eter3rorbere, and boast that he resides ousting youi
nation. ' 1 shotild like t? see him."
"God's mune* is indeed everywhere," the
Rabbi replied; •i bathe cannot be seen, for no mor
tal eye - can look upon his splendor."
.Thelopiperor -had-the obstinacy of power,: and
persated- iv his demand:,
" Well ,'answered the Rabbi, sap pot! we b%iin
lifiltleateiceito - r„aze M oho etrak embipTidets."
-Trajan emented ; -end the
to tbeiopen air; for itiraethe noon otibedwbede,
trim look to the am their ebbing down upon the
~road in # l WiTidinn 0 08 7; Xiin.*91, 10 c.444 1 .
agempi, - '
, 4 4 1cannotek-ite laidi CI the-light deniee'in•P
If dal e ' re itan 'ea
all ll 3#4 4,3 9 , ftrPplithe - h4410.44:
hew eon thaexpeet to behold the ed gkny
of thdretaft..7. IP 1
• ' •-- Airetisintwilti: • --- • - '
"ir- -1 , - 1 ~ .04 t4...64.' • •'”:ld.t. •i• ' ;11 • 1
NT JAlll4llliWit. 0:- - - ,
"Here, he ie, Yet l iticriliTri itl idyltinit it came
from ime..i it igivefit tri her". brit yiactrive..? l '!
AnirwitiVtlrit' 'spitehtritilint fionetit,' , ltrith psi
siomutsrvrithemirsest, the Tailor' itorie of the
nobleieritunsimis in London.- 'individual who
stood without, was a stouts's . = ; abol..34olyeant
of age, of a darkcomplesitik shabbily clothed.
He gazed abouthim, in thatal*diii, hall, as tho'
he had suddenly ddtppeilintp,surne enchanted tem
ple ; and was onlVawlikatied ~f,pm his stupor by .
the, liveried akanial politely ,requesting him to,
The poor left, the house, but t ghdy , clutch
his treasure, itl thelight from a neighbOring gas
lamp Mowed ban Iticoont`the amount.
" I wronged him," said he, "1 wronged him." .
Five guineas ! 'twill hint a long thife,lf the relief
be not too late; if that pOor safferees spirit hill hot
winged its flight to heaven, 'twill make . herpassio
easier, though never bring heir bail to Mi
SO 011 he strode through the streets of the . Metro
polls. Re - pissed. up the Strand and
There was the busy throng; the living 'tide of hti
man , life pressing on, thooghtlesitivil earriess.-
There was boldness in all its' eietivitf, everything
to attract or delay, but the wayfarer hottght of but
one and that was—
In the eastern atobtuba of the city, , in . an upper.
mom of one of thtd neighborhood, o n 'a n humble
yet neat bed, lay a young and beautiful female.—
She could scarcely be twenty-two years of age, yet
death had premed a clear stiunrupon her lovely
features. She lay apparently near expiation, while
every thing around the root gave the appearance
of desolate poverty.
There was tin apOlogy for a fire on a cheerless
hearth, where a few sticks of wood sent forth at
crime light and a slight warmth. An old Lilly was
kneeling by the bed, and her eyes never . wattelev
'el from the pale features of th_vclying girl. Eve
motion el the patient's lip was noticed, with an
xiety and _care that, if aright human, coold - do it,
utould have blunted to the dying Ogle the sharpaor-
Mws of that hour.
"b be returned r , she asked in a faint, tremulciue
"God forgive Me," raid the patient, "for wishing
to linger in this cold and creel world; but oh ! if I
could bear with me his forgiveness. 'Ti. Mini to
die enstranged from those we love ; bat," she add.
ed, a soft smile stole overher face "thereat no sorl
At this moment the aoutd of ascending fixastepic
were heard, and the stranger aro hays noticed at
the commencement of oar tale, entered. New life
seemed to have entered the sick girl, for she start
ed from her conch and gazed fixedly and wildly
at the stranger whom the old lady welcomed as
"You have seen him-you have P' shrieked
she. it For the great God's sake tell me-have you
Both entreated her to .be calm, andfrons hislpock.
et Robert drew the money he had received:
" I have seen him," said he "and here ati- the
"He bade me not let h* know thotitcanl from
a Kind! kind!" said th poor girl weepingl; "be
would not let me impish favor. My poor 'father
and I shall bear-thy blessing and - thy pardon to the
But, beholding the serious aspect of Robert, she
still pressed him for the story of the interview.—
"Go on ! he gave it to you, told you *keep the an
ther tmknown, and sent me—his blessing !" •
ig His curses!" said Robert, and her buret into
A wild and almostattpedunnan shriek Tang tnro'
that shattered dwelling, and That humbler bed bore
a corpse !—that last cruelty has broken the feeble
threads of life. .
Yes, died as thousands die, =noticed, ire had
almost 'raid tuthnown thousand f whose life's mem
ing 'dawned amid smiles Imo mimeses, - and the
bright fairy dreams of life, 'Mid theioyoixe
ear= of ielativesoild the fond flattery Of the hi.
wrested. Who shalt envy the high 'estate of the
rich lit ie a kitty precipice, and the lilt wilt 'be
more deadly and dangerous. " '
The's' ame of the OR who thus closed r bitter
life ofdestftation and sorrow, wig Lucy, bees the
admired, acrd almost idolimnthMghter of err Ralph
roller. When thrtmdolinvelryouth bons into
womanhood, she was Tact admired, of Ad/niters."
Thereat* r a t ,J
Ai r* t oP* 4 o* WO PY, 1 4. 1 4
11 4.4' - 4 4 44 0 . 3 4 4 11 4.blija -*PR her
attention,' and for Weeks hts, fished lit ; not in
deed linils - OWn, bat in Ontoea c ciii*_,
diced billsie 'him and lcoowl4lier d4olithii . to
marry 'i r e ; ,
;thigh s lair ,$. 411 rib. .-c .•
aoquaintorwiti the cinncatireMs.' flus,pridnwas
reused—his proud- ambitious schentes
al in the dust; and irithi bifbmess of his heart,
Lsawlik rbe kssatbrdalt eamosapon his' daugh
"SoosetWeeld Leatahatiottatelo the taw
of bury it in dis wow.: thsa,-otte lathing . ahoeld
glees that gitif said* anti he shot his Mn•a ep
fawn, allieompeesitin.. —.— .• ~. •
Tbeneelt wasaamight be expected:. The bus.
land ollaeperatene •;wito Flieed Ai bia- wits;?
a heartleveomoliese Lillian, who was, content .te
live on the eotfeimp s au Jioeps iii.othive... Th..
gambling table, and (7 evyletat of !ice was his
Fivorite'rewat, aurtherele revellea indifilitiki in
the polioilia 011ie/0i Ohl - then ilirthi v atilk:
siVelaitik ' that bid liatiar - iiit:thatiiittei.
stitiiiiizoitedien; itiiiiiiitOiair brikiiiiiiii*
ate fiiiiiiingit 4 ianefirtbilkhdilagr .
lei waiiiinTiii i iiiiViiiiil fr icl i ' 4 -
itt r ;
::13 , Er Tl - 11 ,41 rp , N,EVIMMOR"
--v't* • • -ot •••: •41 '
T:(1 f ..3• 4 `,)ipocw . ) ,e)
0-1 .1 ,t) t. , th,:littr)ll ,gbaswir
ati a wild blitSidlWcPh oKerilinitiestowner of her
,„,,P e* L • : •
pore - was , ou:t . oneperwr whom
I, apply ; it' %yeti an• - olii. hues - tea lier4lmher4
and nurse. Stip Pima ftei in . i m fituntilthrelling
from her cheek s the lisstiwirrar herrmye, and the
canittw ITOrrw.StAarr 'Oarl ,l ' l 6W If The lrailikliti)
her distress, when all hopes of enriching" himselt
were Lied, ha filipakelft-b??1,1* nom
• IttVeZr ifritheritrb the otiftipeier girlwere
ekse l l qk e,l64 Pl4# , 44;os,llltriiP
leV 0A v..vn ty
Imagination can eWnite tr,tptmis which touch
the 1 4unawkim4rt,ligti.tippii . of reiffikt.:-. 5 1
- In frequently stirringthe earth,. there are_ several
and impriii-entareAlcoo tilocUeiliffelot r and
makes in peruseablirtotbexocas•oflganteoA-11 finely
-pulverizes the soil, reducing the soda ar4 ekale,
'and mixes the different kinds ortayerirtifikluriked!
rip by the plow together, - a nd - mixes titemjesiiiire
finely with the soil. We have plovredipcensizarl
for immediateirovving-with-fine seederaiid by ma
nuring, and the ftequent Inse of the herrowenderil
tivator, we Bare made "it iiird,:rel4-
inla i pted to 'ender plants, like old:millott
By stirring the soil often, . so ark ,to
,pres s ent . new
surface to air, it benmites enriched by elements im
bibed from the atmosphere- Pt;
owed to rest, a crust is formed at the top, es;d no
improvement of coneesnence take
.. in this
way. Hence,. in &snug in cultivating , Jand often
in order to kill witch or cough grass, sorrel, er other
noxious plants, the soil. becomes _Umpired : by the
Means used to eradicate the whole weeds _ with
which it is infested ; so that the whole II 'hot
spent- merely to destroy the eambeleri'enhe
ground. The soil that is tamed tigiudeep . plovK
log, or that .works up Moderately in tn i lf
ing, becomes greitly imprevedon exposure to the
atinosptiere, and frequent stirring.
By stirring the soil, tl.e weeds are derail:l-e t )in
their tender age, belbre theybeconii brie; to rob
the plants of nutriment, or require - a great deal of
labor to destroy them. If the farmer esaAtirefi .
ahead of his work so as to stir his tittige lab& of
ten, jest as the weeds have started,Utilit olive
great deal pi labor, bealderi gaining ' ati';'ii~lt~6teige
in having his land in the hest condition iribther re
spects fora good crop. Bettie Writer Asia brogan!
to manuring, " Feed year trop and your crop' Sirdl
feed you f's and it may with equal proprisa.Y k lista:
protect yenteroiragairtst the vieeds,;auii inefcim
will protest yes agabist wiet; : ~
Frequent Basting the soil is the cheapest indinbst
effectutd ptotection of crops against droned.. The
soil that is often stirred, in'a dry time is 'moist al=
most to the surface, while that which it( neifeeteit i
or lands in grass or small grains, whielsdo tel
mit of this operation, are dry to a great 407 aria
this Lynne reason whys wheat sowed In drills. end
cultivated as other crops timed in this wiry, yield s .
more than that which -is sawed broadinist 'At 4
other time, we may make further minas if4iis
ljEvery good caltivator is aware of the important a vantages in stirring the soil often; and be irrieti
°es on this principle with exceitentlrac ! Ait l e;: .Let
those who have any doubts on the eatiect, itleci a
part of a lot, give it.eatra' culture, Ind . wri t . 441 re
suk.—.V. E. Farmer. . .
EXLVII.AItY ECONOMY:---It is now genet-Alf Sid.
minedthat almost all the poverty amodititit As 'de& a
sioned by want of econotit7 in smile' stay itti birtii;
and to show how =A can be doinviireidiitaii
a„lismeet, I could name a widow itilkiiiieglit trans
Parish; (Stobo,) whose husband- ,11 . 21 a pl,?twelitit,
with as income of only abort c 22 'a yei 0 iiin
whicit.hrtioglit lip . a 'delicate family Mire. thiliren;
living as . , comfortably as'his diii,ghbne; iticllill
their account'', and lie bift 'her lit hid clads:
which, though she has been a widow Vilintleisi
she scarcely spent a stiillitig; While iiikeiii; filth
not haft the number of a fainili t andPerbilifilei
bie their income, are contintiallt in 00E14; Ind
are always iliclothed, irid i tOie
..liViiell 4 Onirsisft
meal. Surely there must be soitiithing *RS:where.
- , ..Pablemikie Mr ertinr.'
CASAX arm Burvex.—From minosopkroteerva•
tion it has been found that Main emnisti-aflhe
globules of the militia hich rise to the surfamifrorit
their lightness, and which contain tbabotterLin the
lona of pulp, enveloped in a tvisterithmi and elas
tic pellicle.' .Thir=action of the-churn isisedibti
more than theraptnie of thispellidleithi Mi'4;l - I‘mm
whereof whitings'-liquid nailed betterediti c , The
acidity of buttermilk misted thirintentilleubuta
ter is fanned, frOnsthe kmnrdialareontiet, ofibt bol
ter with acid;prineiplesof !hie: mitk-j
?ORM; Cr .s*-Frdr 4 haFeAlalbeen Auliife4
by th, Pod* Jr•nowlettlita VfNeak 0474 iumer , :9lk-lbe
boundatioa of gm farm to which tltaxtidong., Aosi
flogoently drivon ttatajoinat , wan*.
iaZ, hey : 1 :0 1 1 leam Ihf acl boundary
in which they ate lelti4t. peace bolsi by Ots
herd and his doz.—St. AtOn's *ita Book.
BExsura i firrom-TO tiou gYar manY;" *id 4
Roman Coma to his scS I PCTOIA •to a wor4is •
who Au *intone womb. to =peen hind theAtt.,
tins of !ma oi.. liotoollf• taste enough
dams herself; pride enough to wallasrfaco**
koodtatoti lad moo 0110 41 . . t°4 o *.lit!tr. AMP(
when a had mob* to?
"%wily 0001) ." - A 140 1.4:10014: 0 0:100*, P l '
tio i tho r4 ..,g ui t i oo t ai liolital i t ,
why ilont the people let thetitiiistriii'i.
?1".:. :.4",m . 44.4.1F.V
suntioje , .