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Gomm inn 11; 1853.
*I Mt Pahl,
IT SAS. Ilk. D. WILLIASS
The fountain of a mother's love,
Fahaubtless, silent, pure and, deeps
Enduring as - yon orbs aboSe—
A mother's love can Brace steep.
Nor way ward acts of erring child,
Nor Cold ingratitude can keep
A mother's learning bosom min—
tier chan;eless love can never sleep,
TSlnk not a mother loveth less,
Because temptation leads astray,
From Tutor, peace arid' bappineas—
flunk aot that less her soul would pray.
%lieu restless passions tempt away
Our child from bonne, love's fountain deep
troubled. ull the safe return—
A mother's lore en clever sleep.
And rsn a mother e'er forget
rigirs o'er her child to keep I
&lie may.'• but I Qill not forget,"
Oar God is Ibre,..nd (ever sleeps.
• citittt VIII.
crrum Jour., I
The oracle oilhe btrau.rlir I .I' 4 q e red bale ham.
It! nl A-mberrnead, was an nl.l ;:erHeman of un
::,.l:slre and orderly habrs, so.se peer:liar
rin had attained for him the lamiiiar ccrnomen
Ttr , Wof,lA. Cemu:i+, alias Two W orris,
,ato• z-r, Le ou.sk Iris of the village, tender by an
acres; !,, , ure-keeper, almo t as chary of speech as
trratllit:: maser it was surmised that Mr. Ca
,:..., j i ,,i teen better days ; but though his means
,r , ?.: a •el,rd, his heart was large, and his corm
%l* 3: Ce erpres.ed great benevolence. Notivith•
Fr;,',-t.; •he brief mode of speech which chaise
..r.re.l bon on all occasions, the advice of Mr Ca
.c... tra• ea.ily sought on every subject whereon
~,,, ~, r si.:mert advice could be profitable; and
- frF ' r
,ru.tws pf Ambermead perhaps valued
•I :wry: because, though delivered without a
~e m p om p uat ir, the terseness and decision of
-r sows eipended, left in indeltble impression,
r: ,a ;on.; sermons often failed to convey. Mr.
:ra:.;:e bred or, terms of intimacy with the family
r to os.; Hal,—an intimacy cemented by early as
hx.u•.::::s. t..r Mr. ttarwell and Mr. Canute bed
:re:: 4:--- , el fellows; and when a painful and lin;
r taz i'Lie-s attacked the squire, MY ancient fiend it'.
:-,, c ivy 'el' deep anxiety as to the ul ima . e tare
" Ali ah 1 . ' quoth, the stranger, :. if that's the way
~ 11,:wr;,, L , L,;jc chill,—the good and Sorel) Clara
you pursue your discourse, I don't think I shall
Harceil The disease was an incurable one; ;
learn much from you. I hope, however, that I
tac , ....::a the suffering
be P it/bar-led, there ass j may get a wife _ who will follow your example—a
: air , t ultimate recovery, and an sit of gloom l woman r f two words, in short; she'll be a rare
1,-ae2 orer the village of Ambermead, where i specimen of bet, sex !"
cc:cr :;1e sweet spring and summer tide brought I „ All ha l, ejaculated m r. -c-„ ute.
iris Ton and glee. Ambeintead was noted for a
" Bat come, tell me, tor time passes," said the
is:c.oiiior, of rich red roses, exhaling delicious ha- '
j young man, suddenly becoming grave--" tell me
;nut. , and fur the song of innumerable (tighten- i
; all about Ambermeae, and the squire—how long
;Les, whose harmonious concerts resounded amid : he's likely to last. For, in fact, the friend I men
'e umbrageous groves, s h elterin g the hamlet on l j
timed, who is with me during this walking tour, is
erery side, and extending beyond the old Hall' of ; vastly interested in all that concerns the place and
Aintemzeal but now, although the gases bloom-'. p: '
Th e. d
13d the binsi` an g: "lions faces looked horn i t The heir !" whispered Mr. Canute mysteri
-2e ortage Joon', and while the younger villagers l amity,
C..-q 4. ti'e'r usual P isan ' s " , t he elders conversed 1 Well, well, suppreas we say be is; be's not alto
c,ur to whispers, always directing their glinted! gether a bad fellow, though he is considered, a bit
ball, as if the sufferer within those l recklessand wild. But he has heard of Clara Har
tizt walls could be disturbed by their' convertitt- , wo w s b et ,,,, an d goodness from hi s ee i pin, L a dy
Ills sympathyr lts:called With net out, by 1 Ponsociby, (she's Clara's cousin, too, you know 3
rz 7.,, --,lllillita'nee of Mr . " sete ,._ ell bein g their ewes ' 1 and he is really quite Sorry to think that inch a
' - -- ''''' ru ' the last of." impoverished race, but . lovely creature should be turned out of the old Hall
1" :" 1
always h alin g lived among them asa to make ream for him. He wants to. know what
'' and neighbor—respected as a superior, and I
will become of her when old Harwell dies, for all
Seed as an equal Their knowledge also of the the world knows bete mined. I'm a pretty place
til-74 decayed W i wi"; In d that, on his death, this old Ambertnead—a paradise, I should say. I
'..t.i are r. , 41 pace muss become the property of a know what I'4 no, it I was ever locky enough to
r'l`,-;tl' whore rumor did oat report favorably of— I call it mine." The youth rutthed his hands glee
m:3 enhanced the concern of these hereditary fully. " I should be a happy dog then !'.
'"a'iint oldie sod; and many_ bright e ls s r ear j " And then Sze said Mr. Canute smiling
of poor Miss Clare, who wookl so 1 aw y, then, I'd pull down the rickety old house
"retie fatherless, and almost penniless The es. I t u p there, and , thrtiki ill palace fit for a plaice; I'd
ire tit Aruhenneed wariatrir-l7 eartialed i° t h e male j keep ambit% but the old wine ; I'd have tots of 1
.7 -` , . led the neat heir was of distant kin to the j prime teltows to stay with me; and I should sport
11"11Lik A euuthisullun Of misfortunes, lied ee l the finest horses and dogs in the country." The
, - , b , of imprudence in years long-Sout 4 9" , had epeaker pawed out of breath. . 1
'l'. f,,,, tt"i „, the p resent i rns i rrjtrime ID the ver g e °ltem: " And thee!" said Mr. Canute quietly.
. 1 .,. „. - —'“'rt he Irmo to find fersiteenlYfe "Va l e - r. Why, then, I'd hunt, anti shoot and ride, and
berth-- Harwell lamely Ism ' t Y had lived fo r centuries in Am - drink, and smoke. and dance, and keepopen house,
istif seem IVO much to belong to their and enjoy Cite to the fun—feasting from year's end
Plc" , 4,,,..t.1h"‘ rho always sympa t hized aw e ' l a! ' to year's end—the least of reasbo and the flow of
, ; ,!' . Z 2 al'
PP an d *NCO" of the t ' . Bali folk" soul, you know, in old Ambermead!"
now rhe a them wits & certain pr pest of 4' And then!'
Jaszq.' them /meter as, it seemed, the parting be , t. Why, then, I suppaee dial in little I shtleld I
came tame than a common one between Landlord gruw o ld, like other people, and "'set t° rare Is '
s ''' l 'e--ant—between rich and poor--it was the t h ese rhams, so with as I did when nirer.gth and
Pa r tr-C of Palmed (needs. . . youth were mine"
TheY varied and waited for Mr. Comm* passing " And then! - ' said Mr. Canute more slowly.
t:' tad 1. ,, a. as be did every day, and more than once .i wh y. t h e e— an d the stranger hesitated—
a 'lir ; sal on his two words they hung, as ti -life ,ir then, j . suppose, l i ke e a t er people, in the course
of ::eat, sere civalical in that abort bulletin• of eraruse,l should have to leave all the Finagles .
' Haw is the sipaire to-iiat : " said one.: ' of this lite, and, like other People—die."
. NO awns - replied Mr. Canute WWII. wawa 4 .. And then!'' said Mr. Cantata, fixing his eyes,
tia,-.1pa4... - . glittering likeivarnoods,.on.tho young mans tare,
which daybed up, as he a:seamed with some if"
"Oh,-hang.your i and thins!' Bet theilitoott - in
irell - Lap, I see; so net a:, Good night, and think
you." And; withest kmher parley bd vaned ogee
his walk over the tali; and his. haute - silently
watched itia . gwest i sietreating figure, till in thedeep I
shadows of the sainnenditr., groves, beams lota to I
View. in the moonlight, in the darkness, is datil
Tails% sod On die igliside, dose words heezesithe 1
twaylarsi a . sadist kept repeeting to hinundr," Ana
then r - Fits took poseensktn of tkin utiitathil la
nevei term ha punt,' entrantce them et at teat'
:vies Miss Clara P inquired anotberaltb
iftp pgy tile Woks-
W Patient," impended plea ~ofd wan, stilt
maicag wish the aid orbit-stag $U
Nest sepaemed serail voices ahem be VP
tu: of heating. u Yes yes, patient , emetagb ; sad
Casale ammo • dad *ben is says patio_
661 * bet yam se m tete ! tastes paw . Ice - in it
d tire then" leas in - aatafta
Mt. Cazater's patience eras tatelytated by flaw
''z.-"r6 al all beam;
be um waylaid writ by enii;_
ca bin way ban his asst (amigo
that, but wst uwadin goal name and
PUBLISHED EVERti SATURDAY AT . TOWAIiDA4 BRADFORD 01:* - :P4.; BY E. O'MEARA GOIODRICII
promptitude, he invariably satisfied the offeetimultts
solicitude of his bumble neighbors—in his - . own
quaint way, certainly—never Wasting words, yet
-The sommerride was waning into autumn, ',and
the squire of Ambermead faded more gradually
than autumn leaves, When late one evening a way.
firer stopped at hy. Canute's cottage, which was
on the roadside, and requested petmussibn to rest,
asking for a draught of water from the well before
"Most welcome," said Two Words, scanning
the stranger, and pleased with his appearance, for
youth and an agreeable countenance are sure pass
ports; perhap4, too, Mr. Canute discerned gentle
breeding in his guest, despite travel-soiled habili
ments, and a dash of habitual recklessidess in his
air. At any rate, the welcome was heartily given,
and as heartily tesponded to; and when Mr Ca.
note telt his dwelling, in order to pay his usual
evening visit at the Hall, he merely said, addres
sing hie young visitor, " Soon back;" and turning
to Martha, the' catch)! housekeeper, added, " Get
supper ;" while on stepping over the threshold,
second thoughts urged him to return and.say to the
young man " Don't go."
" No, that I won't," replied he, frankly, " for I
like my quarters too will I'll wait rill you come
back, governor? and l hope you won't be long,
for my mouth waters for the supper you spoke
Mr Canute smiled, and walked away more
briskly than usual; and after sitting for some time
beside the sick man's bed. and bidding "good
night" and '• bless you'. to Clara Harwell, he re.
traced his steps homewards, and land supper
ready, and the handsome stranger so obviously rea
dy to do justice to the trugal fare, that Mr Canute
jocularly remarked, "Keen air ;" to which the
st. anger replied in the same *cram, " Fine scenery;"
on which the host added, "An artist?" when the
you'll laughing outright, said, " An indifferent one,
indeed " Alter a pause, and suffering his mirth to
subside, tie continued, " Are you always so econo
mical in words, sir! Don't you sometimes find it
difficult to carry on conversation in this tarair.!"
" You don't," replied Mr. Canute smiling, an.
Not 1 cried the youth; " and I want to ask
Stu a half a hundred questions. Will you answer
" try," replied Mr. Canute.
" I've not long to stay, for I'm on a walking tour
( with a friend; but I diverged to Ambermead, as I
was anxious to see it. I'•e had a curiosity to see
it for a tong while ; but my triend is wailing for
me at the market-town,.,eight miles oft I think,
and I shall strike across the country whim the moon
is up, it you'll give me a rest till then."
'• Mast welcome." said Mt. Canute courteous-
'Fe amseipt i sss OF Dannictemort nwii. ANT
they arranged themselves' in a sequence, which
gave thrt . Viite . a new significance. His past lite
lewsented itself lo him for the first time as a coher
ent chain of events, exemplifying cause and effects;
Sad it his plans for the future did not at thai mo.
merit receive any determinate change, be still kept
repeating anxiously and inquiringly, as he wander
ed on in the moonlight, - the two strangely-sugges
tive earwig, "And then'!" It proved a long and a
toilsome night's journey for that belated traveller;
for he had left Mr Canute's cottage so hastily, that
he had omitted to ask fa certain landmarks on the
hilts leading to the place whither be was bound..L
In consequence, the stars faded in the sky, and the
rosy morn broke through the eastern mists, ere the
weary man, front the summit of a high hilt which
be had tortuously ascr?ded, beheld afar off, down
in the valley, the shi ing river, the bridge,-and the
church tower of the twn where hie friend, in smite
anxiety, awaifed his reappearance.
During all his that young man never
forgot the solitary night Walk when he lost his way
beneath a beautiful spangled summer sky ; the 4itire
seemed to form the letters ." And then ?" the soft
night-breeze seemed to whisper in his ear, " And
ft is true he had not gained the intelligence he
sought respecting the inmates of Ambermead Ha
but he had laid bare his own lolly for the inspec
tion of Mr Canute; and in return, he had listened
to no reproof—no tiresome lecture vouchsafed from
proaV age to ardent youth, but simply two words
had penetrated his heart. and set. him a thinking
seriously. Mystic little wonla ! " And then"?'
For nearly three years after Mr norm ell's de
cease, the old Hall, contrary to general anticipation,
remained untenanted, save by domestic lett in
charge. Miss Clara hail found shel•er wi.h her re
lative, Lady l'onsnnby, though her memory was
still fresh and warmly Cheri-lied among the hum
ble friends in her beautiful native vill.ige. Mr .
Canute, if posiiibie, more silent than ! ever. still re
mained the village oracle ;Iperliaps more cherished
than of yore inasmuch as he was the onty memen
to remaining of the betov - ed Harwell—the old fa
miliar flees now seen no more. lie worthd listen,
and they would talk, of days gone by ; he felt the
loss even-more than others, for hemourned a com
panion and Irie-d in Mr. Harwell, and Clara had
been to the good Two Words as an adopted daugh
[ ter. At length it was rumoured that Mr. Selby. the
proprietor, was soon expected to take posses
sion of his property in doe form ; moreover, that
he was on the point of marriage, and that his young
bride would accompany him. 11l reports fly
quickly ; and it had been circulated in farmer times
hat Mr Selby was wild and extravagerit, careless
of others, selfish and profligate. Indeed, Mr. Ca
mute had not contradicted such reports, so it was
generally opined they were too true, and had a le- '
gal foundation. Wi'h heavy hearts, the inhabitants
of Ambermead commenced their rural preparations
for the reception of the squire and his bride : green
arches were erected, and wreaths of flowers were
_bung on the spreading branches, beneath which
the travellers' road lay. It was the season of roses
and nightingales, when Ambermead was in its glo
ry ; and never had the rich red roses bloomed so
I profusely, and never had the chorus -of the groves.
been more full and enchanting, than on lire sCM
met evening when the old and young of the ham
let, a. rayed in their holiday attire, waited to greet
the new comets.
Mr. Canute stood at his cottage door ; the bridge
just beyond, over which the mute conducted to the
Hall through avenues of greenery, was festooned
with roses; and a band of maider.s in white fined
the picturesque approach. The itan was setting,
when a carnage drove' quickly up, slackening its
pace as it emoted the bridge, and stopping at Mr .
Canute's humble gate. Two Words himsen. bare
headed, stepped forwent on seeing a lady aliv.ht,
who, in another moment throw, 'remelt into his
arms, exclaiming, '• Our first greeting must b• from
you, dear, dear, Mr Canine! I need not introduce
Mr. Selby—he is knows; to you already."
Speechless from astonishment and emotion, the
old man could only say, Miss Clara !"—es be
gazed horn one to another, recognistng in the gen.
demon the wayfaring guest silo had departed so
abruptly on his walking expediting over the moon
light hills, more than three years previowty. Seis
ing the hand - which Mr. Canute silently extended,
Mr. Selby said with deep teeltng
la to your -thrermnetnality that I owe my
"How sot'• was 31r. Carlow's reply, looting
with pleased stswise into the open face which, on
a ti winef o m it kint k had won hiseonfidenee and ad-
" Two wards spoken in season wrought a change
in me, which all the preachiiig of friends and guar.
dans bad faded to effect," returned Mr Selby,
2, and without which Mira never would have Mesa
ed eta with her hand. There years of probation
have purred my sincerity ; and Lady Poems:by (a
severe and Ferwiniting joilge) pronoutieed try tv
fomaation complete ere she permitted me to ad
dress Clara_ Three twelinle words, " And ara ►'
enigmatieal to the uninitiated, convey a deep and
mysterinal meaningm fey bean ; and they are of
such significant trepan, thit by iesectin them
whenever f paint the future, - trust to become a
wiser and a better man.*
Clara gazed Forcedly and confidingly Oa her low
band; and to news other—arrival bating *read
through the village, lk cooed - coyected, Whose joy
and an:prise foica - Tent in real and blewiina, to
sag- nothing re :'the ntunenwat 4sides„ purporting
drat.hlOa plata - nem mold have etopeneetahtai
Wool erte,lin Selby mast be wweethy accoceswie
of ihe wean* race ! _ - -
TiM- 11c!",1..-i:P1 ectsl.ll the
pathway, totrisena with boil& maxi= teases, over
which Cam trostiaber way es the
enema! term miens et* wee - tams 'no- Weed
0010,10 k rtjah iliatadber
lbe 4 Hell of Arintetntead is Still tgllitl-4
fine eMelt!inAelitteFage:aeceb IMMXllided by
rieestial famed kf **fine innumer
able nitththeodmv.ibee:the.A.mtiermasd roses ex.
hale their detieftegailmimies.lnthe ad thumb
rod ea 'the - green , hill•Pide, a white monument
gleams in the sonatioe, Whereon may be traced abe
name et Joha elitaii6ing the doe of his
happy death while below is engraved this inciiptioa
of two W01118..... 44 dad &ea."—
Dune —Wonderful Whit imbecility of the peo
ple ! The rich man is conceded the holiest sepal
chre in the church, although has wealth be won by
extortion or chicane, or idly, bearded while thou
sands of his brethren have periabed,while children
have grown op hideous for want of food, while
women have stooped consumptive over theneedle,
and men have died prematurely of care aratoil
Priest soothed conscience has no terrors tor the pit
low of plethoric affluence—then why should the
poor man be uneasy in death! Kings and Queens,
who bind their brows with diamonds stained with
human blood, arid maintain their regal splendor
out of taxes extorted from struggling industry are
in their last hours assured by the highest spiritual
authorities their free admission to Heaven, and
Poets Laureat sing of their welcome there—then
why liould the ohicure man be tremulous as to
acceptance horn hint t ho is called the God of the
II the insenate monarch, the sordid millionaire,
the rapacious noble, the Waite politician, and the
servile clergyman, meet death with arurance. sure- ,
ly humble industry, patient merit, and enduring
povery need not own a tremor or heave a sigh'—
If we choose lo live as freemen, let us at least have
the dtoncy to die so, nor discredit the privilege of
liberty by an unmanly bearing. If vie have the
merit of mtegrity„,,we should also have its peace—
htle we hate the destiny ot suflering, we should
not have less than is courage'.
The. truth 11: , , if we do not know bow to a - a, it is
because we do not know how to lire. It we know
ourselves, we know that when we can preserve
the temper ot love, and of service by which love is
manifested, and ot endurance, by which love is
proved, we acquire that perfect sense of duty done
winch casts ont fear. They who constantly mean
well and do well, know not what it is to dread ill
And the tearless ire atsz the free, and the Pee have
no foreboding. Therefore—
•• So live , that Whe ti Lby summons coins to join
The innumerable earliest' that moves
To that mysterious realm where eaeb Ekon aka
His chamber to the silent halls of datik,
- Chou go not.tike the qpari7 skive at night.
Scourged to his dungeon, but approach thy grave
Like ~ne who wraps the drapery of his conch
About bim, and lies down to pkonaot dirmos"
A Bct , v rAt Div profligate young kllow, a
son of a law) er of some eminence in Rhode Island,
on a cerikin mastering of infpeetioo day, purtvased
a horse of an I.:norant fanner, and engaged to pe
for 'title nest inspection.
When the inspection day bad come, and the far.
mer unfit-plc:tolls of the trick, .opposed the note to
be due, he called on the young man tor payment
the latter expressed great astootattment that be
should call on him before the Dote was out.
Bet at 14 out," fail the tamer; " you promised
to pay me the next inspection day ; the time is
come any I want my money."
•• If yo❑ adi 1..00 at the note ag,aio,'' said the
young man coo'ily„ "you will find it has a very
lona, while to ran yet."
The farmer a - as rote the note was doe or ought
to be, but on spelling over c,aurtolly be lound to
his astonishment that it was not doe till resurneetioo
day. lie remonsirated ugh the young scape grace,
not all to no purpose., and he finally laid the we
before his father, the lawyer.- The latter took his
Eon aside, and told him he bad better smile the
claim at once.
" For," Ntid he " though the Pay day is tar
tant, you' ate in a fair way to have business
on your bands that i?ay without having rut uot -
to f•eta , .." The advice was taken!
A ercsaisccs sac Deccenva.—Speaking ofGoe
ernors, we have an incident ormeCted with the
magls.racy of Ex-Gov. Briggs. The incident we
heard the Governor relate in his 1111111011:01 manner
for no one could better tell a story. Govan*r weal
into the Athenaeum one day - , and called upon the
clerk, who was 14norant of MeddMaar of the via
'ter, and inquired it he could have the we of the
Library that morning. He was inkwroci enters be
was a stockholder, or had an introdoetion, his, re
quest could net be graved. The Governor bland- -
ly signitieil his assent to the law of the library, and
tamed and retired. Oa the maim hi . was met by
- the ll'ocarian Mr Folsom. With that gentlemanly
cooresy that maiks all the acts of the-librarian, be
exchanged the lases] salutations of the day, and 'be
Governor went.back to the council chamber, and
Mr. FOISOCII Went of stairs to ha studies. " Whiai
did the Governor want Sit; morning r' inquired the
librarian of the clerk. "The &nem= has not been
here this naarniog,eplitil the chrik,, slightly ex
cited. "Why cell ly he ban," said
h e h as i ust leftrbe room, for I men , him on the
Was that Gov. Briers r inquired the
ahaistmil otficial; wayr4 he tire wear a Air*
aka:, lilt 3 ,m.flt-azt, As may ft leormt?".
Cc:r. Major, of Mih is w in. Pennsylvania, who
had meently been elected., and who leis not (reit
butilitrd &aims, toot it ittto ‘ his'bead on the
yawning pei-24eto go'onf esiTito a Mashy
hiniself. The field - selectei fit the - potpie orall
his own. Placing himself in a ciliary =aide,
iiith sired dranin,heeiclau — aied Amnion the
slolo t Beat rozik;ibiia‘ paces ; iFtasair and. be
_WOW down the teller. '
cube niiiiaakOiall 'and liatbie My 644 hue ye*
lOW Ples# l .l *
Co . io #4 - :184130 1 ; Ini f 4tirtia trA icor:
what do yeu kuoir albsutsiet
Who fatty pint of the. last arid i ty, a physician
namedd Agricola, tieing at Ilabsbon, in Germany,.
obtained great celebrity by ',coital',
which be declared be had made u to the multiple-
cation of plants and trees. He could precut, he
said r hom s small branch, or teen from a leaf,
largefinsit true in the courstsof an hour, Ahriingh
the sole instinitentility of fire. He wrote several
work• on the object, one of Which was published•
at Amsterdam, in 1720. Its this wee, st Aghast'.
lure profaiie, at Novelle fkranzerte," &c. ft has been
supposed that be bad learned the seems of the
Ilindoe jugglers, whose feats in the same' line are
of the most extraordinary character. They ;actually
sow the seed:ol any rive the spectators call for, in
the earth, and, after a' fear cabalunic words pro
nouneed over it, a mulberry, • plum, or a walnut
plant is glidually seen springing upwards until It
becomes allege tree, with its natural fruit depend
ing from its branches. Nor is this all. The fruit
is plucked and given to the spectator to eat i and
while he is engaged eating of the enchanted dates
or walnuts, the branches of the miraculous tree are
crowded with birds of every plumage, who fill the
air with their melody. A signal is given, and the ,
_. .. ,
tree, with its feathered inhabitates, disappears in IN CIIARGIL AS is A. Cusacce—Jdge Jo nah Adett
an instant, and leaving behind it no trace of its ex- recently delivered the following charge to'ihis kWh
istence ! • ,in the case of Elim Crunch for stealing: - , • • ,
The author of the 7., Oriental Anneal," an Rug ',.• 1- Jury, yon kin go out, and don't show your DO'
fish gentleman of unquestionable veracity, gives an mugs here till you find a verdict—if yOu,crtialifinti
almost incredible descrip•ion of a juggling per for- ; one of your own, git the one the last jury used."
mance at which he was present. The oiltrator in- I Th e j ur y ret i re d ; and after an steence of fi fteen
traduces into the middle of the circle a flaked l i ttle . minutes, returned with a verdict of " Suiciihiin the
girl about eight years old, in a wickeebasket iffie j ninth degree and fourth verse."
cwt is shown to all the spectators The operator 1 Then Judge Jonah Joles pronoun;ed_upon Elias
then enters into conversation wuh her Which soon Conch this sentence : r Flint Crumb' stuns io
assumes an angry tone ; he threatens lo kill he r f and face the music. Icni are World. gniU_y oinn''
with a drawn sword ;, she supplicates for metcy, . ci d, f or stea li ng . N ow t hi s Co on sentence you to
and while the piteous cries grow louder, he plane,.
es the weapon into her °worn two or three times i
1 , pay a fine of two shillings, to shave your "heist
. with a bagganet, in the barracks, and apse try` to
, successively. The earth is dyed with blood, while I cave in the heads of soy of the jury, yeu'U catch
her agonizing groans announce dissolution. The ! thunder, that's all Your fate will be • waming.to
I spectators are ready to fall on the wretch whom t tabem ..., ant i in conclusion, may the Lord bade
1 they believe to be guilty of so barbarious a murder i men on your soot. Sheriff, get me a pint of red
Iwhen the little girl enters the circle from without, : eye, rot swirl dry."
, dressed in her usual attire, and as gay as if nothing I ...---....- 11 ,...------.
l had happened I Met' or roe Revortmo• —Gen Greene in hi;
I A still mere extraordinary feat than that was per despatcher, after the battle of Eutaw, says; a g a it.
' formed in the presence of the Mosul Emperor Je. ; t i re d, ' of m y men were naked aii , th ey arsieborn„,l,
hertellrie, who gives an account of ii in his an'ihr - i Judge Johnson , in his life of Glean. sayive•—tt Poo
ograPhY• The Perform"' produced a living man. ! terity well scarcely believe that rtur bare. Wilmot
whose head they cut off in the first instance.. They I many inert who carried death into the enernyl
then divided the limbs from the trunk, end the me- 1 ranks, at Eutaw, were galled by their carten.ch:l4k-
Witted remains lay on the ground for some time.—
A curtain was then extended over" the spot, and
one of the performers putting birnselfonJer the cnr
tint emerged from it spin in a few minutes follow.
ed by the individual who was supposed to have
bees so completely dissected.
His Mogul Majesty gives the following minute
account of some other performances by
. the. same
juggler, which are weir woutiettuf
" They tooka small bet and having firs: shoal,
that it was entirely empty, one of them pet hi•
hand into the bag ; on witlnlra.' ing his band nett,
out came two game-coeks of the largetts vas and
great betel . , which immediaely Im:tiled each oth
er, and fought with such faits and fury that their
wings emitted sparks of fire at every strolie. This
continued for the whole space of an, boor, when
they pat en end to the combat by throwing a sheet
over the animals. Again they withdrew the sheet
and there appeared a brace oaf partridges, with the
ems brilliant and beautiful plartraze, uthaltalerne
diately began to tune their throats as if there was
nothing human present, picking at worms with the
samssort of chuckle as-they are heard to do on the
Weide: The sheet was now thrown, as in other
instance, ow the partridges, and when again with_
drawn, instead of those beautiful birds, there ap
peered two frightful black makes, with flat heads
and crimson bellies, which, with open mouth and
bead erect, and oiled together, attacked each nth
4 t.....- ...driiGliaGl, ......—__
ec with the greatest buy, and so continued to do ; I _Abusers our COL. Caocurt.-41arirtg , a4s11/1119
until, a it appeared, ibeybecotnegaite exhausted, 1 n lie United Sates House ofiteresesslitee, ate
when they fell asunder. I tid for the increasing the trUmber olliipkiesAi
They stake an escaration in the earth, at the 1 of the western members chsersetl— : ....--, ...''' - ' ' . '4.
shape of a tank or reservoir, of considerable throen- 1 , " Mr. Spea ker — 'Ml oPlnioa iik' Ihig - Illeaglillend
Siont, whieh they requested t o to flu iseh owe, !of mutant—in gran-al axe dispomitorske Wear-
When this was done they spread a core: ill,: ores , titre—nt the gurvohly—xerrankind in.
the place, and seer a abort interral,basing. remise , "li.tt &tura, sit down," whispersithec '01644 - 4
ed theatres, the water appeared to be one sheet . mil titer Iliac, 4 " Innate coming o Aiik... 111 1 11 4 0
of ice, and they desired that some of - he elnihartt i Mg* that Yon weal et 11 -' ;
keepers might be &levet!. to Iva'll 'he st e rl ta t i t k --...., .....
across, Accordingly, one of the mmi fe l t his vie- ! Ftssy lo zee Lavr=Sorrtwerthe Whig office
-1 latmot upon the ice, ami the anttrral wed over ' holders decease ire a Ten' . 1 611 T - totlim e i -74.41 a 1 ,...14:
1 with as ranch ease and Pak/ as it :r were a r : a r. • tared room agent' 0.1 the mart ruse beiwirA-P-Qt
1 form of solid nick, remaining (4 ,-..m.r tiffe nu tie . ton in.d MiCilV-4, 1 =1 stn VerUcal Ceuttal.r449l4,
serfe of the frozen pond wunout trout's - ruoing 'he s silo temperer - Ay fins the Phtcti at Ws dernmensis
slightest fracture in the we. As weal ; the sheet t snettesvo. - -olcier adds " ell" to thoectrd -- mkoittel l
was drawn serves the place, and being removed, whenescr tie si;lni bit came 6* wey,ltritclF.ll
every recige of ice, an 3 even moisture ofany sort . not a bad bead that rhea so clese47 *‘4114 :1 4
bail complex); •disa,Ppeared 1 V -:- 1 ,“ ~,._., ~, -,..r. a ,!tet ai
They procured a triank rolome of the pores! I RAS 2 D4 ''' C ' 1 124.3 - .. 7 ' r -" , "- - ATI* 4-...W4
ITC .1' r , : ::''.. , ? 7 i , 1
white paper, which was pared in my hands to '. .
i "No ate sew' r , 'IA: .:7.' n I la 1.% ..... 7`...grli
show that it containcl no li,lores or s a y colored pa i ' . •
,• • t. Wen t Amato. 0--tpat " liatils; fatx - iitilike•
goes whafever , of which I sattsfifti Inseif sod all '
~.„..... A I ." - , —:--' : . '-''' t: - .._s " 7 " - '‘-z - , z t•-•
around- One of Mennen took the sorome et band. i '"'''''' "sTo."""` as t h e ,s wan 6 4 . 4 f i lbt. ...
and the fi rst opening exhibited a page of white r 4, ' 41174'7ei''' sine s . - • 2 ' ' '''''''' '''''''' 4. •''' 1 ' :3424 ' d
'•----;--- 1 --•. - i .--••----- .:.c. - -,qtrkit Vta
reinkiel irizb geld, farming a :Rank. tabitt splena- i A . ,_ _ “ ,
idly eatabora:e. The ilea: tors : 1/ie.-ea:ea a beano- - Wba. : we 'yoF. aoLie, wify-digetofit,tift — ifii
Warne, Pre. te‘'l4._ . __l -- same manner, • and es- ; P,l elm: k ill i illeli .. . -iiiis.-S•12101/4_-tAliL -41
alts erimf, inn nmberi of men anj womezt i. " 1 hue liticali V 4l* t i " stiel ' ln Y tlillilltitag l itY
is various altitudes,. • t w se. if., w ale. ..- -Z-, 1 ' It,' , LZ.54 1M4151
i ''''' "7' —R - i;
" The joir„ler th€ll turaed to aocases leaf, atideo t Tii ;
_ea P.'!' 411.31 , 3 ' 1icr. :, re, .40 ) , - Tt
appessedof a Chums color sod fabric , and !prink, 0 115118 " -. '- , . '''-. ^ ...; -, ". -- _,; .::4 " 1: - : :23:
led in the the aloe manom with good, bntb® a de. - -'- . ----!'"'"---?---'- • -;:- .:
familial bads of" 44tala_stad fitits ? th e hurt &Axing Ctr ti G. 1 . 11 / 11 . 411 "1" - il is "•i 4104 ) Cell
ppm tliiin Um nk n manner- twat I new CkeePial *b6 141311511:1r 4465-'erirq:ll?"
is any mbar paieriopt, Ti m pan
__b o a eibi b ited i tin% gad aiiipboityl. War briefotatirst !IttunOva-
Iris a tiaaedol gmon, tisithalf panacea lit' b O m! : . •: -.L , --"'- ,., -, - +1 .i . :_, .
_- . 1 -41e ,afgA- r
goia, or lAA MS repifeioo, iri heel' &at" a t -- atriErTPT utiVA dii; 4:4 1 4 .4 *.81RMAL111P
e ig kii__ _ I lrith 0110"64Plesr;,. majea an4,o4ym 'tumble of-the Phdynnrher, a lid tiundip iohip
imigilig stanta l in , tat Woo= -;,in i tia *a sawn Ilancts *Mom -. . - I - - - -.7--'--; - ?(- 3 4nntt
~ - -.a .: ,--; ,_ ~.1,-*----,3016, ne w t%
et derv:dee aopezeellita ;lee - dies. it* vest ! ‘ 4, -Toon, 1 0°44 1004 3 34.11filigRAANNOO Ti
ebsies itibibbid lOW bi #li4e, Or I.le- ma* r 4 WA be astreeti...arty tbtatempieileibeest4' 14
taliVelt penband sir*.b geld,, on stargAthe pain-Ar cal net othos ram," - on. it
had delineated-the tepresentation of a greathahlist
in which two advents kings,were seen inqpigid
the struggle of a mortal In shot_,; .. atatuist:
bun of tbe hist *different vein, seene...matt,i,
was exhibitedonleft as was, indoedisosgplisitiog
to behold ; het of all the perforritainersiAtis tow
of the volume.olPiper was Plat 'hitch' efrented .
me the greatest efelighl so many and ex
traordinary changes basing been brought tinder
View, that It must confess my otter tnabilor tad*:
jOstice in the description."
In observing spoil the :extiaordinuy Canto of
these performances, tile Emperor :puts - said* ibis
supposition that they were to brasetibed - tottner!
I visual deception. •
"They very evidently partake,".. he--'IIIIA, ."of
something beyond the exittice of human =MY.
I have beard heated that the art: has been — called
the &martian, (cefetilial.l And lam 'frobiond
that it is also knoteniaa inc.used to a atosii'eratile
extent, amor*.thn nations at Eciopc.... , If may be
said, that there exists in some men ape
collar and essential - faculty WhiCh 8. - iablestheM us
accompliSh things - far beyond the ecttri of : humus
exertion, such as frequently tokali the utmost
subloy :be understanding to, pinitrete."
ea, while the told of a rag or a tots of moss prole*
ed the shoulder from sustaining the same Injury
from the musket." General Greene says_ in his
letter, to a Secretary of war: We hare, thiee
hundred men withoid arms, aad more, dasa
thousand so oaked that they mill be put no -Any
only on cases of despraut nature. Our difScaldes
are so numerous, and our wants so pressing, thiti
hate not a moments relief from Ate most painlul
anxieties. 1 hare more embarrassments than it
proper to disclose to the world."
A fair young girt is leanittgpett44
Lyon the casement, gazing with thoughtful Woe
upon the scene below. The bloom of fifteen sum
mers tints her eo(t cheek!, the sweets of affiarataba
&mem are gathered upon bet round hill lips, #llO
cods cling to a s t olen brow, and fall upon 'iota
of perfect grace, the soft swimming eye sesetnidight.
ed by the tenderest fire of petty, and %mry-heif
ers over her ; as her own most favored Ada *tit
are her thoughts f Love cannot stir a busomi-pq
young, sorrow cannot yet have touched aspiritso
pure. Innoechee itself seems to forve - ~tiirobar
tor its own. Alas S has disappoinufiendtb - #
youthful heart! Teta must be so ; 1iM244a!,,e
starts—iber bosom beeves—bar eyes berg' bwm-whis,
lips pan--she speaks—listen—' Asti Yam Itaitfelii
quit scroldiug thalpies bock or I til.tl
~: ; .t r~^.k.