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: i i- A FR Et DOD]
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- A light is from our linnsehold gone,
• ii A voice we loved is stilled, .. . . ,
' ,A;, place is vacant at our hearth . . . i
'whichnever ; ean be filled;
A igt-t ntle heart, that throbbed but now
Yith tenderness and love,
Ms.. hushed its weary throbbinga here \
iTo throb in bliss above. • .
.yes, to the home where aniela tire; ~
lier trusting soul has fled, , „
And yet We bend above her . tomb . '
With tears, and call iit. dead.
. n We call her dead, but all! weitnow
Slult dwells where living wat e rs mo w ., ,
Wii J miss thee from our home, t)earone,
N'y o. miss thee from thy place,
i)hLlifc will be so dark. without ' - '
'IV sunshine of thy face; •
We l lwait for thee at eve's sweet hour
, When stars begin to bum,
• 10 linger in our cottage porch
T) look for thy return, - • .
But Ivainly for thy coming Step
We list through all the hours— .
Wie i)nly hear the wind's low voice
That murmurs through the flowers,
Andlpie dark: ricer's solemn "hymn
SwoOping.among the woodlands dim:
The bird we lovid is singing yet -.
Adore our ciottatt? Moor,
;We Sigh to hear it singing now .
* Shine heard by thee no more; .
The Sunshine and the trembling leaves,
The blue o'er-arching sky,
The Music of the wandering winds •
- That float in whispers by—
All sticak in tender tones to me
Ofallrlife's parted hours and thee.,
I do hot see thee now, dear one,
I do not see thee now,
But ler.when the twilight breeze •
Ste l d's o'er my lifted brow
I heal' thy voice upon my ear :
Ininurmurs low told soft, -
I he 4 the words of tenderness
That fhare heard so oft,
DA onty wounded spirit falls
A 4 e
N s , ing front above
That,' • .
Thatispe, Om' thy life is o'er,
. Wel have not lost the lore.
Alt tai'thyheart in death grown cold
Still klves us with-a love untold. L
Ye mid of fame's proud voice for thee,
\o. teed for earthly fame,
Thee tht en . -hrinedin our fond hearts,
And that is 4i the same;
Ar,. fufl of.f.-dtif, and trust, and hope,
Weltread life's, troubled sea..
Till dill last throbbing Wave of time .
Shah bear.our souls to thee—
Tothelr, obi it will be so sweet
With all our sin for! , iven
To nntigle with our loved and lost \
In °Pr sweet home in heaven,
To s, 41 d. with nil the blest olltive
An onOess lin'. of perfect love,
- - I
IrtißE LATE. WILLIS 'GAYLORD CLARK.
lenan rl , yet beautiful to view,
Month of my heart, thou dawnest here,
With sid and faded leaves to strew
Tnejummer's melancholy bier.
The ping of thy winds - I
As tHe red sunset dies afar,
And 1:4 of Purple ehauds appear,
Obst - yring every western star. -
Than ernn. month' I hear thy voice;
It tell, my s u 1 of other days,
When hut to live Iva: , to njoice,
earth was lovely to my gaze; •
visinti• ! () hiet. i .ed hours!
Whei . e are thy 4ivingraptures.now
I ask nt i V spirit's m.earivci
I ask i 'mv pale and revered brow!.
I look tic) nature, 'an!!
My li•e's•rlim emideno, rustling round,
In 11144 of crito,4ott and of gold— •
The Year's de‘ol'hu:lorn.ou - the ground; •
!.rod with 'the witds,'l feel,
their low pinions inurzmur by,
avigh Their sweeping tones reveal
fit liar uudjuthiart destiny. •
irlin:fing's delightsome' Moments shone,
Tfcrame iu Zephyes - from the West ;
They iiont the wood-larks melting;tone
Th , y 4irred the melting tone,
Through !3utnmer, fainting in its heat,
lingered in the forest sh . ade ;
But (thanked and strengthened now, they beat.
'ln storM, n'er mountain, glen and glade.=
Bow like hose transports of the breast,
When life is fresh and jdy is.new;
heft us,tht haleyon's dreamy rest,
And tr. l nsient all, as they are true !
They stir tt i he leaves in that bright wreath
Which Tope shout her forehead twines, -
Till Griefs hot -sighs around it breathe ;
Then P L lip its smile resigns.
_ _ •• ,
ia'• , ! for
Lit e rio
and Death, and-Care!
about our way they fling!
s Autumn's gUsty
rital pageant of the Spring,
that each successive year
.lathed in hues of brighter pride,
withered leaves appear,
•, , pin darkness side by side.
At 'an ilk
'ootpiqiiop t s.
For thr Independent .Repuldican.
Letter on L i berty. . .
/f ts'P- 4 - El , licorl:—Consideting your paper not on
l', t'pe ret.ori of passing erent l s but :Asa as a tomti
t:. of cinzi.ik:',g knowledge and . communicating
I `;`"gta• -I ItritJ: supposed that some Observations
'a: , '?tea to u:-., mho; re•pectnig that, important sub
it ", "LisEctr4' might not be deemed by you an
sr your riltice. If upon this point I have not'
4 7' 11/i 'Llke:l l , l l allow me,' to offer them to your
a'tePlance. Aio , ild t...b.v meet your approval, yon
taY, if you•-t•e ilt, insert them in the columns of your
Ll'attrt, t:•eit, is the theme of universal eulogyi—
IN.-titan s it constitutes the chief otojec . t of our 1
44'. and exhhation, We seem to have adapted ,
this' of he sage of &howl as' our motto, 1
tit llp, Librrty ,r ; But permit me to.l
lo we really understand tite true import of the
Have We studioulkk:eiatili.,ed wherein, it con:
.'These qtiestious arebeither useless nor unitn
zit, sines With regard to .everything we-are Ii••
to mistako, or deception. The 1 4\pidary may
410 r false billiauts for genuine diamonds. • The •
rmilant may I!mistake sjourious coin for „genuine
Id. Li short,, every thing eicrUent
be coun- ,
l 'il'd ; so tliti l , unless we have some lest by which
Fall preten ions; we may -constantly be 'duped or
"the Oubje,s of imposture; weshall be deteived
iat which islgaudy, showy, or splendid in appeaf;
, rathe r th z 4 l toy that which is billy 'trainable and
W e shidlresenible the silly youth who is . Ls
' and iiirigled by the garish airs,' flaunting
Cd Meretricious adornings•of a wanton, to UM
4, of a SimPle, modest, chaste, and sober
uttl thm 4 lbecomes" the, victim of an enchant
,, to.e shohld resemble_ the unwary traveller,
'? the ni s fa darkimis of the night,lancy hog the glare
-1 uus "or jack-co-lantern to be the lumi-*
c ' f oonte, friendly cottager, is misled by the me
'ud delusive splendor into bogs, precipices, 1
F. REAP do H.
In prcicif and illustration or this truth ire have only
/ to refer ' o he history of the French revolution, when
an entire nation which had for a series 'of years been
opprssed and goaded by tyranny and
- denly rst from its "hrtildom. The peOple were in
toxicatec with mad delight, Liberty was the watch-
word in Ithe mouth of every indivillual. but what
was the tdea which they entertained of this object of
their-laudations? They Mistook for it a.' licentiOus
nese the i roost unbridled ;tan unrestrained ; alleilance
1 • [
to linclul. hi the most malignant, vicious, and brutal
prOpensitics by which huMan nature an be degraded.
-Lutes:andlorder were!aet aidefiance. All the bonds
by which. society had beep. conjoined were dissolved
like flax iefore the flame.i The 'foulest passions ran
riot and kept . jubil4. ', lthrtlerslthe most atrocious
and revoking , were every: where perpetrated till 'blood
touched blood.' '. It was chie very) carnival of Death.
Democracy and Atheism., jdined hind in hand,ravaged
"La belle Frace" from 'its centre to its circurnfer
;Mg theticireSt'scienes into ukr. desolation;
convertingt.he whole country into- an ' acelilarna; a
field of blood." Jitily did Maclaine Roland' exclaim,
when upo t, the scaffold anti looking upon the instric.
mentor ti th, ":0h lei.!,ler4', what- crimes' are per- -
petratedi thy name .r'
Who n. deny . th'at these PeoPle. had not mistak
en the :naire and geoinaof true liberty. But is there
nmreason o fear that 4fiiewhati, similar sentiments
are entertained by nuiltittides in our Favored remiblie?
Whilst lik the! men of EpitesitS, who senselessly
clamored of their idol, "Great i 5 - Diana ortice Ephe
- Inericans are constantly e.xelainking "great
ty of itnericaus,' is the - Fe no reaSon to fear
ijority'among ourselves are equally mistak
,alike: of our adoration ? What mean,
ciwilyism and loaferisni of our crowded
hat • the brutal, icanguinary fights which
ineettr rct_our polLc, , and - among our firemen
ver classes of
,community? • What -the
felpetrated in our halls of Legislation ?
cts:tlulcs . antrntunders with whose sicken
kir new papers are connantly crowded?
Ilmt where shall I end ? - IVho does not
ificr the greater pro Portion of our citizens
aitioustiestg for liberty'? Each one fancies
tizht to secure his own private i-tere.4
ry,111. , •; own vicious;passions at whatever
.v,_ it may. be to others. Magistrates con--
I . !
•even satuTtion - tho idea, —if not for
."s sake;" at least for popularity. Each
Itee has a right to defraud his .neighbor; to
ksoti, to calumniate his reputation. In
In what he pleases for sailor Harty grat
then- ttiumphantly asks, "Is it not a
" May r not do. as I please ?" So
iisy politician . counmit any crime, ever so
d he must have, wondrous shrewdneas,
tary'good luck, to et convicted before a
F, Wilo are of. the same political party
is the Jibe
that the tn.
en i 7 the
then, ;he A
and ttu -k
A hat thy
SCi• that b-
that he has
and to grati
cost or inj:k
!dye at and
injure 111:4 pct
a word, to d
ILL-CLAD p•rverty, num b ed with cold, alone
was abroad, that .% inters. night, ai ihe white
snow fleeced the frost-hardened ground . . But
never mind: eartit's•Cold bOsoin, the rich Man's
•itehrt dot h Wartultim, •':itid makes him -merry,
however hli)ws the wind, or rages the storm.
he Must ha..
Shiver, shiver on, beggar-pour! -. Ye have
or extraordii 7 gnotl luck, to .1,..
no; hearts. `,:., Hungry stomach find chilly skin
judge or jar}, iho are of. the, same : ' belong to synch as you. Kindly impulse nor
with himselt •
. fetAing are ? thine ! Svirvatioil and sense dui
Such semis t to he the idea of liberty almost, univet•.s- -iin4 cold ante..belong to yott I
ally . entertamed by men of all classes aid' stations, "Waiter night. hast thou - nth - tongue to tell
from the i bigliell grades of society,tlown to the low- 11 holy Nf.iiltli,ss poverty . cowdrsbeneath t
esq in community.. From the Presidentio the rowdy,frr*en.breath, and vainly. wri4s its icv blohod y
ell nr; claMoiMg, liirth liberty, ', nd intent only •npon in 'tattered rags ?. Can , ,t tin nt hot entr tp
rapine and sil)ollAtion, and seetni.lcke the leader of Nut - inhered 4ir of earth':; 4 l6;ook.ichddrei e
i, an h d
attaicient qpularassembly, to say to his fellows, tem'cit a lesstim to them ?
• •ij - • .
"ny this eraftiWe,have - our wealth" and t hi s i s t h e Throughi the crunt•iting sinow trudged a
very doctrine instilled by artful demagogues into the" weary boy, ;with alitts-l.a , ket 'Upon his shiver
nlMds Of the igitorah, t Yahoos as,soon as they Land u p_ . inzarm . . Jrrotn - his figure., he seemed not
oh our shore:., having been i - mitited forth flout the i over ten jeers old ; but his Tice was so Waii.
sickened and overloaded' maws of fortinli Countries. athi. sad,tha it wit': dilficu It fl, tell how many
I ! • n
They are at nee bought up andtmined.• by traitorous ' - 11 , • '
yisar.blights the 11!. , ggar Add ; 4 ad seen. Sum
pirtia:nts te o their dirty work' and reWarded with
tner clothewere still- upon ht l tn ; a tattered
offices and eMolumetits for theirl blind anti obsequious wotAen eiltal, - orter was theotil,k winter article.
obedience. nu - anient:Greek.S were acicustomed to he v '"re• 1 • - it .
liken their.iiti"erior Poeis•to so ra'anv dogs,
_who ~a, pped • • di‘'
Light yet:'; rernaute , , With the snow's
up the pure sitrilvarmi of poeSy which flowed from the t reflection to ?liseerti every !nitrate of chimney
Mouth of Homer. Btu these men resemble so many .and hitsetop, against the milkY sky... 4 gay
en,! with a l.watitiwhilst
famishing Curs, who lap up the disgorged crudities of
carriage rolled noi,elesslv ,
Johnny Bull'./ stomach. To fvQiidions tlistes the situ-
ful girl well4t•apped in' - fur Mid .ape,
Ile may seein revoking, but, ,fter all, it is too- good • the snow wais dashed }'rout the rapid wheels
for the itabje.c t which it delineates,.sinee ndianguage
like a white dust. She saw the wean , .
' boy, as he stopped, wtth i ". his head
or imagination' is adequate to express the debasement - -
of the Wretch , d victims thus lic , :miled' and- befooled, aside to the Pake.hurdened bla
or to reproba e•the.viie conduct of the panders who i
the tlist..dee '
the smokino•• horses 1.•;• e • • i (7
. . a:
- they 3 El) n..„Lrl through
pening eruct. . To. m ipdow was
thus:ran inn delude !there to the vilest sitraldont,
which they 1 p
rade with . the name and adorn
with let down. She 'threw a coin- tO the boy—it
the semblapee celibertY. , sank from her. warm hand deeti into the snow!, ,
It might! have brought bread and a-cheering
What then' it ritav-iie asked; iS liberty? I answet
. faggot ; but he smitten child '!neVertgot it
It is the right' to whilt every enllghtenell and wen
the snew cloied over it, whilstithe blast orew
ordered meral agent is, , , entitled, toi choose for him i i•
i !keener. - Ttidge, trodg,e, On, Weary boy 7 life
self, and tcl - pursue the moans of happiness, without ia a G o d..h . „ sn
. 1 .
any 'undo eirestraint.. Di saY enlightened, for a de:-- l''ire,:rind lamplight gleatned!thronb wind
prayed or Ser ert4d intellect is incapatde of eiscrimi; ow pane. and I..A • vide - -open dotir, is the 'gny girl
Mating thelti e qualitiesi offibjeen.4, and may, there leaped from the carriage step-4health glowed
fore, blindly. c apse evil instead of good. Usay also as warmly frem her bright chetik. The snow
- 204.//-orderril, inc thernanl' [ Who. is sultiett- to fit/ .
i .. , melted as it, fell on her, pp-turned -face: on
misrule of 'nil passions is under aboudage the most, the ben•gar-b4v it . would have loin as upon tt
odious and 'tie, ding. lOf Shell Holy Writ tells us,i -. Bar e
blood had ceased tii• warm it.—
" while then f
ts promise thud iihertY, , they are 'them] Alas, fire the heggarpoor! - i
selves the iseeran of c.)rruption: for of whom ai '. • From lowly
.cot to palace-house, the snow
man is ot''&eorne, Ofthe same is he brought in bond-i lay tin broketvnet a sound - broke on the
age." It isl il ereTre; , necessary_ that his intellect' night ; the Very watelt-dogs - wer hid in some
should be eniii toned, and his appetites be held in, place secure from cold. The-Wind alone was
eontrol,•or lie !mot possibly exercise freedom ofl i abroad. howling its wintry dirge theough leaf
choice, but te- hibies the Inconstant wave of the-sen,ll stripped - tree lied hedge. Still the snow fell
or the worthlea . chaffof the ?threshing floor, -drivenll and drifted •in ridge like licaPs---iatidmark
Wand frc b ti , fitful gusts:of the whirlwind.
• 1 and roatti-eut Were till gone. ‘ Nime could tell
If each indfri ul. were the i! solitary inhabitant of a Where poor man's lot or rich tit i an's grounds
world, there would be no need of any restrictions be- began or endid ; I ike.in the grave, their claims
ing iroposedinpl i na him but Sti , ch its should arise from Were- one. 1-. - . _, i .
his own reason and conicience. But ..as . we ere all. • The beggarl:bOy toiled on thrtingh drift and
members of sod sty , as our fates, like the threads-of der!: ere - he . r& turned, more Weary ,as the
I web,, Buse y interwoven, as we touch one an- night gatheredl on. - Thus is it TeVer with' the
other ofi evety ''de, and aaall our dispositions, words humble poor ;!their -load lightensnot; though
and actions, ha e an - intintate : !bearing on all around life lewens ! - l,Ce light, nor warming hearth.
=things - that 'lttice a- house a home—were
: us, so must tile . be liruitecl.liy the well being of our
there to %Tim:vile the - wandering boy. lie
fellow men. It e.same date; as we are the subjects
Of selfish undid raved appetites. rind - passions, these I Placed
e l l,
his -basliet upon a bench. 1 A wick still
must be curbed and restrained, lest we do injurY to
ir st u ru g gagnlded•-rtaoglsiiLTthh: wboreytchaepdpa"'paerthhelde:l::nads
it fliekeretrin the deep socket, An old wo
others.. Henre thenecessity . Of laws to maintaitt die
inap - lay iti.leeit in the truer , covered with
orderand har,rn ny of society: We must surrender
a portion or--our individual liberty that we may retain
social liberty! Ur desires ; inclinations,
were colder thin the blood of starved age l
actions mina be, urbed it heh they come into collision
Their chill aroused her. Anoth4r .
with.the .general good. Wilk such exceptions. liber: • • light was
ty consists in, th free indul,gence of a our mental ?
words and !touched her &de with his cold kiige.rs—they
placed in, the socket, and- a t'cly dried leaves
with- shavings, *ere put hms4th dome rotten
and corpOrt i atl fa'tultiea.. We may think as we please f .
• i tt l and witter-s . catked l • bark, to warm 1 the frozen
sp.:ink as we pleatse,'aud do as we please. But if our
op' ions beto i neemb3die d indeedsAnd sragnients th..at unwilling charity, ;had given;
overt . .
, and thus. wrinkled age and . Wasted youth life
pass into st , s to the injury and offence of .ota- • '.f
. • broke fitst. i-•
ere, or contrary in good mannersohen we shingainst Th ' lock . Itad' just •
The c__ ___- ___.., struck two, as I was
the law of libettyr, we 'violatelits most Sacred rights ; ' • summoned to'the house of -Mrs. T—. The
,••we indulge V i 13frantucal usurpation and attempt; to satrie. cairtag' e.ilia, tin the_ ereningl had borne .
fasten the fetters of slavery 4on our fellow men, ! -
It .vas a 'Maxi lOf the ancient philosophers, that !.._ , - • • t
gill, ace' e a tr.y , our,.
.the beautiful . • 't. dt : Id with
that let'a not,l
a . trociowN a
all true virte ori excellence eotisisaedin rooderati+o,
or iu holding thel happy medium betieew opposite
extremes. thus; economy iti equidistant both fi4m
eovo...ei T id prodigalityq , Liberality liei in the
Ith 1 )
ast 44w 1i
.p iniony' and profuseness.' %Zeal lis
alikeaut„afollis.ti to the lurid and iampant fires ill(
bi gry.tuttllanatitcisto, and tO the • like warm or chil
ling temperature l ief indlifiiraniee, and so. of the relit,.
Liberty, then, is the due mean betty en the gatiii , ig
yoke of . sl krtiry • id the wild 'otitrages of licentious
nes& • •i ,i
the, tnattle, , iii unieci along by tie
.• paean:en, jahicia, like a Flory and
bo spotting at tsit *ad bridle,
lain, eredive bete%) and Alitebee,
I L ;
In the on
madly miles over the pretipi . Ces to the ' destruetio*
of himsel4asid rider. In the other, like some spirited
but well rcegstlated steed, whdm the leait check of
the bridleldirectS and guides;! he periorms his, jour
ney with safety and happiness.l . • .
licentiousness in society resembles that ill-favored
monster Which the prophet saW. in vision,
by the strivings,of the whirlwirlds-upon the troubled
waters of ithe ocean;' which'" had great Iron teeth
which desi.bured; brake in pieces and \ stamped on the
residue with his feet," an object of terror and disgust,
Fporting - 4y . With desolation,l •
But the genius of true Liberri-'rises upon the view,
fair as some angelic form, chaste as Diana, bright as
Apollo. for footsteps are light and graceful, noise
less as thelnovements of the ;spheres; wherever she
treads her"patli is enamelled With flowers ; at the
brightnes of her eye the dernoni of - discord cease their
wafflings; and the dark forms oflsuperutition quail and
flee.. At her touch Slavery drops its chains,and order
is eve4w4r2re restored. The arts and sciences,trades
and manutieturies flourish. BY l, ,her breath all nature
is emancipated, invigorated.and renewed,whilst Peace,
her handn4dden, follouing iri her train, throws her
fleecy mantle around a groaning world.
Trrie Lilerty, in its highest form, is the great pre
rogative ot l the augoist Sepreine.l " lier chief seat and
residence ii the bosom of Goff. 1 There she sits like
a virgin queen regent uponher throne. 'At her gin
rile hang the of absolute ddminion, so that she
can sutler no
, rape or co-action. ller scepter she j
sitars with lmerring rectitude. her counsellors are
Lissom,. Equity and Benevoleric6. - Her government I
1 4 harmony, Purity and orden!limited She - is by. 1
4 e laws only of her Own impdsing. She cannot 1
1 c . 00se or perform evil,:ind this Very limitation' eon- ;
stitutes the I , :brightest jisiel in her imperial crown. l
In proportionas hunian liberti'V i
esembles that of
tl, e great Diyinity, do we rise tol the true dignity of 1
men,- we beCome sovereigns thr most , exalted, we i
shall be "free indeed." : • 1 JOT.I.
I4ies 40 $OlOO.
From Sceari in the Practice Ufa i... Veto York Stiroran
/11** Da. H. DIXON
AN INCIDENT IN NORTHERN PRACTICE.
its impatient 1 - 24rses snorting agiiritit the frost
ed air. In a few minutes, I entered the house.
lira:. T.— met, ins in the haH ; her, face
was deadly pare and her manner Much excit
ed: . tier- at.tirneasingulair . nery snesi had
struck me, at fny ' formerviiits, w enever her
daughter ailed. 'She_noW inform me that,
her darling Emily was very ill w th high fe.
Yee- • - . I
The young .01:lay with-her hcad -turned
aside- upon ttepdlow,ber golden drown hair
-scattered in wild, profusion upon itti white cov
er, whilst , the nurse was gently imoistening
the palm .ofhericattatretched hand. The pulse
was heating wildly at the wrist and temples,
which were scorching hot • fever l est glowed
Her mother sat near thel l fire,its blaze light
ing tip every feature ()flier bnee beaut;ful face
Whieh still remained= very pale. In all, toy
intercourse with Mrs. T--=, I had never, had
Sc' prolonged an opportunity of examining in
iletaii I the express'on of hit. countenatiee.—
The longer I gazed on her the more satiAed•
I became that she had not assed through life
with Out a history: I . .
. A'ifew vague rumors had floated around'
relative to her history :. tit:A a strange [leser
tam Of. her husband had taken place, and that
he wits afterwards found drowned in d river
_near ids, house, and that 1, 4 his deatti[Mm
T.--±- laid become possessed of an in -intense
estate. These tales, however, had soon sub
sided; and as her means-wer e large and! her
charities ample, the gossips lof the towri 'tini
etly iyoppedthe past. and speculated on. the ..
lltture, as - all respectable go sips should do.
. 1* he limber I scanned heel features, which
at tintes became . almost fierce, and v aried
with the thoughts,that seemed crowding.'lter
1 inernOrY, thit.atore I was . satLfied.. ;ha~, this
woman,generally so stately and self-possesized,
i had passed a stormy life at some period ;when`
her passion s Were under le s restraint; than'
'now. I The voice of the fevered girl duetted ,
her thoughts :- a- few words ,Lvere murinured
and then the lips. pressed trilmblingly treeth
er, and a tear flowed arid rail ofr her chee e k.s.= .
Suddenly starting up in the hod, and tkreed
ing her long curling hair. with her slender
finger", she exciaiined, in a wild, delirious
time ,:i - 1
`lt cannot be true. Oh, mother—tel me,
mother !" .
Mrs. T.--.-- fairly
.leaped to the bedside,
and-placing- her land over her daughter's
mouth: exclaimed, with affrighted gesture i=
What is it—what do you mean 7 1 i'fy
.Ged, doctor, she raves.'
:The young girl fell back on her pilloWs.;—'
The Mother stool . trembling and pale by the
bed; di nateeless terror depicted on evei.7
feature. Turning Leine.. in a "quick, restless
vOice,she bade megive her a quieting dranght
, --` anything that would keep her from tray
i ni.' -The room was not More than comfort
ably warm, yetithe perspiration stood- upnn
the excited mother's forehead like a Oda
(I.*. 1" Conscience,' I. thought to myself,
must lie here.' •
• - 1
In dip course of an hour, .the sufferer slit M.'s
.tiered heavily ; her breathing wiect hurried and '
oppres!ted; the fever het had increased, l an ! d
her;moaning's were more constant.
Day .Nviis. just breaking as I left my yoing
patient ,to return home. The - snow was still
Calling. " The . traces of wheels, made during
the night, were nearly effliced. l • As I kinked
Out of the carriage window, I saw 'a .s all
boy struggling, knee-deep, in the unbro en
snow. :lt was. the poor beggar-child, t this
I clad, as of yesterday, with his pale cheek it..i
white ai the snow he toiled through: l' eilli
t:rd 'to the coachman to stop, as- we were.PaS
sing the child. '.Where are you going,' I lex
-1 elaiMed in this cold ,winter morning,illy
poor boy 7'
- • .'
lie rased hia large 'dark e to-my 1
yes &Oa ;.;
my heart grieved at their look of utter ho'pe.'
[ lessiiess,as he'aimply - answered, - - To.beis for
myself and old grandma.' -.
'Are:You - not very cold . in - those ..thin
'clothes V . I . asked. His little teeth . chattered
as he answered,'' lam very told, sir.' . 1 .
The horses, impatient° at resting, were
prungineviolently against the traces, and the
Coachman asked. ithe . had not better drive:
on. I. gave the boy a few silver coins that'
were in My pocket, and the carriagepa.ssed,
bv.. I never saw that boy but once again..
,His look haunts- me to this day. As Idre,ve
"on, mem4ry was busy tracing where! I had
ever seen' . features like his. - The -dark hair
that, lay in uncombed curls - upon his forehead '
and clustered warmly about his neck,: as tho'
in protection against the bitter cold ; his large
blaek"eyea with their long lashes; the Chisell
ed uutlineof his nose and mouth; th6e all
struck me, that somewhere I had seen a face
that Strikingly • resembled -his. Poor -boy I
beauty.wa s his only possession! -
At breakfast, a letter was handed t e
Which surrimoned ine immediately to see one
of my children who lay ill et a distant town.
Before leaving, I wrote a hurried note to
Mrs. Te--4---, stating the tause'of my sadden
departure; desiring that would call in,dh
ring my absence, • another physician The
yoUng girl's fate and ithe
,beggar-boy a sad
face, werealmost forgotten, during thc jotir. •
ney, in my own Cares.. 1 4.- --* • • r j
On the sixth day after; I
again found my
self at borne. 14. first thought was for my
poor Einlly '. .I - dreaded Ito ask—there was
sonnethinglwhitpering atj my heart, that all
was not - wcll. •.- • - 1 -' . - - • .
'My suspense - was not !long :•st messengr
bad Just' left; Stating that; the .dear; girl It.
fast failing; and that her-Physie . uuss' had pr ,
notmeed her laboring under typhus . - fever.H,
. Go;bo;bow my beard sank as the Words
fell ots'iny[ear. _ I had dreaded this .miatakn,
as "left. - 'Mast- how many have &Ilea by
the name of a chaise, and not by-the ditattsil
, • ,• . 1.
from her lustrous eyes. As.l keptlr fing
'erion the' pulse, and Watched .: the ex ression
'of My young patient's Countenan2e, something
seemed to whisper—it was not from any reg
ular reasoning from symptoms. that :mind
had much to do in this over action of Imatter.
Whilst the nurse , held the candle to. lietl face,
myself.thtt. es of dried e .. ou
_her :t uff:used :
check. 'Heart-ache surely Is here,' i.said to
• The mother witched my, countenance with , .
a Painful solicitude. A faint harshness-of
extleessiOn . gave' a certain' rigidity to her fea
tursr which were still very beautif4l.l There
was something -in the whole appearance of
91yl patient that excited my ,curiosity'in the
case. Some eight or ten hours had nt IV pas
sed Since , si.?. had -- thrown the'. snow-Chinned
alnis to the beggar-boy, - ,and and, now. ler l eri .was
running riot through - every artery !in her
Silently Fearing myself at. the bedside, , after
Adrainistering a cooling draught, watched
for the change that might ensue, • 1
The snow continued to fall ; and was driv
en Clinking against the double window 'case
ments. A comfortable fire burned Mi the
hearth k ea,ting long shadow's on the floOr and .
walls. The young girl•dozed, brit .nnw . and
then started from her short fevered sleelp . with
eye 4 wildly open. l Once or twice a deep sob
escaped her lips, and a few words, unintelli
gible to the car, Were uttered., After a time.
she 'slumbered most 'calmly. I placed my
finger gently on her wrist; the pulse ht i d lost
much of its increased strength, and ire% envy.
was now satisfied that this sudden incursion
of fe.'ver originated Irma sonic violent.inental
•. : • D
- • •i t
I - .
itself!' I , t , ten will megliCal.tnen. learn td cast
aside the s 'lcicles, fastened in ignorance, and
which have so long clogged their progress ?
Thank Go o 4 the, time is not far distant when .
the wretehed ndsological works of the-super
annuated Wili have ceased to be read, and
the dust o neglect 'Consign thenrio a .inerit
.ed grave. • Rea these tomes, ponderous in .
error, and pne would be led to believe that
disease Conisted of an excess of vitality I •
'After 'a #urried Meal; I drove rapidly to
Mrs. T—H i s:- - iThe weather hadagaiii turn 7
IA intenlely cold; the_ c.y„ road cracked be
neath my llorse'S feet. The only green - thinz .
showing was where here and there :tile wind
had blown the snow-caps - i'rom the .tunt - ckl
"cedar-tops.;: Earth looked arrayed for the
grave. i r . ~
. was . mtietly opened -by
a sereatit 1 : in !another minute stood in
Emily's chamber: The mantel was -crowd
ed with 1 npmereus vials ; the clue atinos-'
phere ofltlti room sickened me. -' Daylight
just sufficient to discern objects- A':6 admitted
through 4 partly - opened blind. '!:My step i
was so light
.that no - one 'perceived thy en
IBy the bed-side,, with her head-bow
cd dow-n ol.er - one of her daughteri; pale
'hands, whititi she! held in both her eivn, sat .
the wretliigid limper. It seemed to 'nue as
though ten iyear;, had passed over' her faded
and care-Wirn countenance; her hair had be:
come.. g rgy if I could not move--iny hear 4.
stood still:' I On the young girl'S temples
dark, ronnd,, blue inark4 . with crossed gashes
showed that the fatal cups had been at- their
work ; the !left' arm, exposed by the with
drawn sleet,e oth;er night dress, WRR band.
aged at the elbow'---blood Also had been taken
from the 'arm ! '9h, God ! how my . heart
ached. Tl4t doom of the sweet sufferer had
been thui surely Sealed. Phut error I 'The.
ezcitemeiy .!if the brain had been mistaken for
. • 1
\ I arpri'*k t l the bed ,-: for the first time
the desolate mother heard my step, and tprn
ingquieklyishe sprang from the chair, and
placing her ' , hands On my shoulders she bow,
ed'her head! en my chest. ' She subbed wild
ly, as though her heart would break.,
' Look, luok,doctor,would you have known
herd Oh God ! she is leaving me—save her ~
save her!' I •
,4inting en the flour. - We gent
ly-raised ber,.and 'bore her to her own cham
ber. In a !few Minutes, I returned '.to toy
patient's room. She turned her head languid.
ly. towards ine, while her right . \hand moved
as if to takelthinel How dry the plain . was !
Irer color 114 d faded away . ; the round mould
. Were sunken ; her eyes '.seemed
double theul mem* size, and of a deeper col
or; the mouth wd seemingly swollen, whilst
the lips Parted s uggishly fro:A the durk ;
.With great effort she
said: 'Oh !II Am glad you have come back .
to me—do try to Alive the !'
Poor 'child I" her dark tongue was so thick
and dry •that her words were scarcely: . intelli
gible. I felt. her pulse: it was very rapid,
and the bleed felt:thin like water in 111:! easi•
ly•compressed vein. Death was at its work
in the young and innocent! -- ,
Sending the nurse from the room, I quickly
took the-yoUng girl's hand within my own.—
`Emily,' isaid to.her, 'de you really wish
to live ?' , ' yes,: Vex,' she distinctly mur
mured, 'I an very young—too young to
die 1"1110, dear child, tell me*, what has
shocked your nervims.SyStem so terribly—
tell me.', ;•- -. .
• With a istrength that startled e, she
searched under tle.ynattress'side, and 'placed
a small note iintny hand. it was slightly dis
colored, as though by time. I opened it; the
date. was ovei• twelveyears back. It ran—
'-When yeu receive this, Mita, my career
will have ended. By my death.you will ins
herit all" Ltit my unborn child have Its just -
legal claim. 1 - Tour child, `Emir,' take to
your home, tl.l though it were an adopted or
phan. Let net herlyouth be blighted by the
';knowledge ell her unhlest birth. I forgive ,
:you. Adieu 'pm. ever..—H. T.' -
My God ! the doemed child was inegiti
!mate ! I stoer seia - dewn and' kissed "the suf
Threes forehead, and
.promised I would be a
father to her..! ` Conte,' .1 :whispered, cheer
up; your mother, if she has sinned, hi"; suf
fered much fur jour sake—forgiveher.' ' - •
' 4 I do forgive her,' she answered ;'' but
Could Iforgetimyself, unblessed as 1 am - 7
But I must 'hie to know the truth. Oh where
is the right owner, o( all this 'wealth ?. M>>
Memory returns noiv,- , indistinetly2frOm my
early days; all semis in a cloud ; but I re
member a sinall 'cottage in a, deep wood,
Where my mother often came to see me, and.
a till woman Who took care of Me ; then a
gay carriage teok rt 4 to a large house ;. "but
I never went back to" the wood again., There
mother left and a- twig time, and when,"she
came back—Oh, doctor; I can speak no more •,
do give me sothething to .strengthen me, and
I will yet try te live l' :
4 cordial was itdliitlistered by' my- own
hands, and in a short time .sleep came over
her. ;Night again closed in.; the wind
gene down - as the sun' Set.. Another night of
cold was. ushered in. 'Woe to the poor !---.
Woe to the fireless"! i . _
. • The_ wretched radther still retained her
room. By nightwatcb, and: faSt,. and heart
corroding inemnries,.her energies had been
suddenly snapPed.- Pride acid passion;.so
long her friends„ had •now' deserted her, leaV
ing every heart-agonyi,deeply line-graven: ou
her countenance', In all my,.life I had never
seen such a, wreck The proud 'look of self
possession was gone, iuppliant .dejection'till
ing every feature t the haughty carriage bow.
ed! beneath a weight, as thpugh king years had
robbed the uscles of their strength ,and
ant mould. ':lief voice; but-of late sO charg;
ed with repress'ed impulse, was now low,and
eiery, word spoken with a melancholy stow.,
ness, that but tob often becomes the forerun
ner of some grelit lifehanr-
As ).entered fate in the evening, I found
her sitting in au easpehair near the- re. , A
small private sferetaiie had, been brought
from the library i to hew chamber; . its i lidWas
,clown; and as I seated Myself sfie -took from
a package of tied; lette4 a sealed parcel and
placed it in my hand. t, •
- Read this, ddetor, at your leisure. Aly
pilgrirnage of tine is nigh - ended. You, will
'judge how great my sin, and how ezevereiny
punishtnent has heen. I 'ask no fivgiveness,
for thet4 will be one kit to forgive mi. - But
charity of feelingil beg from you ; for I would
;not like to die krastring , that you would retain.
It severity of thotight against one who, hoiv
ever erring, had paid the forfeit by great:B4f;
She spoke me tninutes longer; in t e
C same 10W, distinct voice: . Well I kneW•her
heart was nigh crushed! , 1 soon left her and
sought her daughter's • chamber. How ,still
'ever.fthing Seemed! . The very. candle ~ with
its long flab* parted by - the thiCkened wick
char, seemed not to flicker as it burnt on !
I looked at the bed; the sweet girl lay with
both hands crossed upon her bosom,' as -tho'
in prayer, An orange -blossom had dropped
from her grasp.and lay - neglected ttyler side.
Heil lite-hand tiever•touched it more. Izplac
.4s;,.stem gently back• in her palmi. fur.
Death had elaimedher..as his, bride !
A!, wild. piercing shriek sounded AhroUgh
the hoiie ; the errii,g mother now knew that
she Was, alone in•tht world !
...' Whilst the shrouding of the . dead took
place ['retired to ray : room hi- the house, and
opened the sealed package. - It briefly told
its 'tale: of sin a sorrow.' 'Tow from first love .
Emily was the fruit; and how, unbroken
all, the child had been secreted.. That at• Out
-three years-after the. birth, she - was" married
to Harold • T--. whom. she .• never loved ;,,
and hoW, by a singular accident,
edgei of her trespass was Made' known to him.'
That after violently cursing hey, he . -left her,
and was. shortly after found drowned.
. liet.ter so fatal to Emily had \ aceidently
Oopped from her secretarie, and was picked
up by her, unknoivn.tO the mother till .the
doy •before my return, when "sic missed it.:.
It then-spoke of the-birth of a Male child 'af
ter T—'s death, and that - selzed With - an hi
sanefury, she: had resolved 'hat: he should
never inherit the. father's !nun and wealth;
and how,. through the COnnivai ce saga nurse,
it was placed, with .a• sum of oney, ,at a beg
gar'sdoor, and a dead Child i id beside her
in its, stead. • That beflire sending the infant
awa'i, she had his father's iditillis wooed•.on
its 'left arm; . All trace: \ Of the childl had been
n i e
lust; the beggar woman . had died, and atioth-.
er:had taken it. At length.her heart had re
proached her, but search, bad been made in
vain, . . ,•, .
•A..i 1 read this tale ofcritne.
memory traced out the featur
gar - !4.).y, as he stood shiverin.
' I- •
• snow before me.: - Like a siith en light, it
burst,upon me; the rfeatureS.•that had so tor
mented my memory to recall were th.s2.ot the
unhappy Mother. • Quickly I Walked to Mt%
T--:- . s room ; she Was-tiot there.' I enter:,
• cd Etnily's ; the• mother was 521aspingher.
daughter's shroudetibody, Weepi , ng as though
her heaft would break..;' - Gently bearing her
back to her chamber, I informed her that per
haps another child long lost might be reStored_
to her. ' She listened as one bewildered. 1
gg ittfOrmed her of my adventure with the
It wa , 3 hardly day-dawn as - I - entered the
carria_e. . My breath frOze against the :win.
dow-pitnes. • 1 After a few minutes - the horses
stopped before the wretched 'snow-covered
hovel. • Not a wortLanswered, the footman's,
rf.pent4 knocks. I opened the carriage door
-and placed my hand on the - latch ; the door
opened ; it. was:neither locked " nor barred;
, for. no thief would enter there: • In the corner.
lay a binidle,of rugs with sOine straw appar
.ently u'ed fur a bed,•but•it was unoccupied:,'
Near the fire-place, where naught but a little
ashes and well-charred hark remained, *half
reclining in a large wooden chair,lity the beg,'
gar.boy. His cap had , falieti on the ground,
and his dark curling hair fell clustering over
his extended arm as Insitead rested . on it,—
Ile had . seemingly
,fallen: asleep. the- night be-.
'f • ore, fOr . his thin surnmer clothes were on,and
his bd.:het yet fill4d . with the fragments of
broken', feasts, remained Untouched at his feet.
I put tay - o:itut upon hiS beautiful head ;' it
was icy Cold! Quickly'pushing.lraelt.the hair.
from his 'cheek; the unmistakable evidence of
denth'Utet my eye. •
len asleep. weeping, for - a! tear lsy frozen' be=
tweet' thetiong lashes! - • • • ..-
We:raised the stiffened corpse of the ill
fated- vOuilt, and tearing away the thin Sleeve
front his left arm, the letters H. T. were-dis
covered in light blue.points. • Deserted,-fam
ished, and frozen, Death'had'elainied the lone
boy before he knew a mother's rove. '
The . Valley of the Yo4Efemit, California,
• aid;its • Stupendous Waterfalls. •
The Mariposa Gazette has - published a coin-
Municauloa from a Mr. J.',lll.',lliitching4, who
visited this valley in company with Messrs.
Ayras and Millard, two gentlemen belonging
to San Francisco, and Mr. Stair, of COulter
ville. 41.4uming that-_ these gentlemen
knowtr wt the editors ofthe Mariposa Gazette,
and that the account is therefore reliable, we
cannot but regard with woiider and sidininitien
the scenery - described: The party Appears
to-.have started froth an Indian village on the
Fresno With two Indian gnidcs, and the wri;
ter say s- - •
" Froin Mr: Hunt's store we kept an •east-
I of-north COurse up ,the divide hetween . - the
.FreSno and Chowehillish valleys • thence - de
scending:towards the fork of the Aler
ced river and winding around a very ripocky
point, we climbed nearly to , the ridge of the .
middle or rt . min tbrk of the Merced, and, le-,.
seending4ciward(the Yo.-,semity valley, came
upon n high point of clear trees,. whence we .
had our firlt vlew4af thiisingular and - minim
.tic valley ; and, as.the
.scene.opened in- full
view before us, we were almost speechless
with r.dniiration- at. its wlidand sublime gmn
duer. -!• , .
"On the,north side stands a ,bold PerPen
diculat mountain of
,granite,: shaped like 'an
imraen*c k4;?Ver.- Its lofty top is covered - with
great pines that, 'in the distance; seem :but
shrubs.!- OUr Indian \guides called Ibis - the
" Captain." It measures, from the valley to
its suminit 'about two thousand eight hundred
feet. • •
"Just opposite this, on ;the south side o
the valley, ?ur attention Was attracted by a
magnificent.. waterfall about seven hitr.dred
feet lu heigy. • Iclooked like it long! broad
feather of silver depending' over a precipice;
and as this feathery tail of.leaping spray thus
hung, a Eligbt breeze moved it' trom side to
side, antat, the last Pays of - the. setting suit
were tinging it with rainbow hues, the red
would mix with the 'purple, and the purple
with the Yellow, and the yellow with the green
and the grehn with the silvery sheen of its
whitened-foam: as it danced' in spacel
" Passinglarther up the, valley, are were
struck with the awful - grancluer of the immense
mountains on either. side;riotne perpendiew
i sr an d some a little slopieg, • One looks like
a lighthouse, another like a giant capita t,f
ithinense dimensions.; all Ars singular and
surmeimted•by pines.. ' - ; ;
" We crossed the river, and, ..still , advanc
ing up •theiralley, turned a point . , and be.fore
us'vras an indescribable sight,a waterfidl two
thousand two hundred feet in height., the bigh - - -
est in the world. lt rushes over the cliffs,
and, with one bold leap, falls _one "theuSaid.
two hundred feet, then a - second of over' five
hundred feet; the three leaFis . making .t*o
thousand two hundred feat. . - •
• "Standitiff upon the opposite side of the
valley and rocking as the. tall pines helow,
the great height of these falls can it 'a glance
be comprehended, '
"-About ten miles from , the loWer ad. Of
the valley there is another. , fail not e ;leis
than fifteen hundred feet. This, With Smaller.
falls and a Jake, Mark the head 'Of the: To-
_which is, thereforel„ Ababa ten
miles in length and from a half to i one mile
in width, Although there isgoocl hind enough'
for several farms, it cannot be conkidered up
on-the whole; as a goda farming 4tlieri• but
speckled trout ; grouse, -and Rigethis tirelplen;
The Preshlent of Pennsylvrns.,-
I can never touch the soil of'P nsyleanis
without iuvoluntailry recurring tobestirring
incidents:of her history, which, ins of be
ing shaded or obscured 'by' time Sr a
bl i y, as years roll on, to be among t. out . in
stronger, clearer and more gloriouii fight.— .
Within her borders tbe Declaratien - of Inds
pendence was drafted, signed and Proclaimed
to the world. To the, reemorae Conven-.
Lion of the United Colonies,' on - tie
June, 1770, she declared through her. 'dela.. .
gates met in provincial conference, in favor
ef absolute separation from the it her coun
try. Within her
.borders the i nstitution
under which we live was framedi adopted.
and signed by the "Father of: his poultry,"
and thine associates, whose - patricitie labors,;
like-his, own, will'never be forgotien, though._
signatures may fade and parchniente perish.
Oh l-now bountifully have the uricalculatitig .
courage, and personal sacrifices of ,the fathers
been requited to the children byfthe-count
less common ble.ssings which that Constitu
tion- has so lavishly conferred! Do not, my
fellow citizens, convert it to purposes not em-'
braced in its design ?_ Do 'not depart, from'
the strict constniction of its granted powers
which has seettrd such harmonious action,
and a degree of progres* hapPiness; and' se
curity, socially and politically, of which the
istory of nations •furnishes no examPlel-*;-
ot for a moment indulge the- desirior . hat.
or the, thought that you may enjoy.the privi
leges which the Constitution confers without,.
according to each and every one of the sister,.
Mates of the confederation all the' rights and
immunities which it designed to secure to'
iheir ! As honorable men you cannot do it:.
long., as you are Content to live under the
4cimpact, maintain it sacredly in all its parts ,
-,'---in its letter-and in its -spirit - Without \ a
cheerful., practieal nbedience to allits oblige-,
.fions, the Keystone,,firmly as it seems to be
set, may be shaken and tremble in its place.
Your past however, 'is the best huarantee for
the .fete e. From the ditys of William Peen,
eminently a peace-loving and a peace cultiva,
ting people, you have shrunk from no rpon
sibilitv, and faltered before no danger which
threatened our common country. 1 mean the _
'fathers of those gallant-sons, the: men svhe
own and cultivate the land—the unobtrusive
munitY represeeted here to-day—the great,.
abounding interest, compared with ,which all .
others are but fractiena. And now in con
clusion, fellow citizees, permit me to say that
wherever fortune may direct - your &insteps,
it will be the sourceof just pride that you
hail from Pennsyl vale. but individually. your
highest 'pride and steadfast.Conscioustiess . of
security, at home or abroad, will rest in , the
fact that you arean, Americah citizen!'.-The
President's Speech at Harrishuiy. I - . -
Did it ever occur to thee, f,riend_Franklin, :
that the same trust was given to tbee i as `to
Penn ? He had the charter of an eastern -
Territory, thou of a western One. HO made --
a bargain - with the Indians; thee broke one. -.
He gave a " Fundamental Constitution' to
Territory ; thee took away the - Fundamental
Constitution front thine. - He brought ;peace
into his—the sent strife into s
to thine. His
emissaries. were-100 Friendsovithout mutt. .
ket ; thine were 200 1 enemies, each - with a '
bowie knife and a revolver:. He appointed
, Illagistrates to render, every man his due,;
thee removed theonlyMagistrateWho tho't to
to his duty. Two years he spent in laying
he foundation 'of a " City of Brotherly jaelver:'
and in making all its neighbors, friends; two ~..
years thee has spent in setting every man's
hand against his neighbor. .On the bell that,
-hangs in his Slate,House, is written, 4 Pro- . _
elaim Liberty i throeghout the land,' to' all the
inhabitants thereof;" on thine, - Proclaim
SlaVery to'all the inhabitants of this Territo-
iy," ' Yen. friend, thee coast admire a Penh-
Sylvanian, hut - thee would not make one.
Thou tellest the " Quakers" they are a" peace
14ving and peace-cultienting people,"' yet.
When 'twenty of them sent.thee a peaceful pe.
'9 of 'the - beg
tition in the Senate, thee,. professedst- to be.
neve them men of the sword, Waging Civit
War on the meek and patient brethren- of
the South! -W d,.
ell would it hero? theeTrien ,
.PrankTiv, if thy "'signatures" could "fade ' l .
and thy " parchments periSh
," like' those of
the men Ofold, time. If . thee hadst praised
William Penn in thoworks of thy hands, half
as much as in the "Ohs" and " Ahs "of thy
mouth, thee would not (in the words of the
geed man whose name thou •bearest) have
paid as dear as thou hastfor,thr •whistle;
W e are itiformect oy•
Patterson, editor of. the Oquawaka Spectator, c:`
that two of the , most remarkable curiosities -
ever found in.tlus State'are mow in his cabi
lief." One of them, he says, appears to be a
_petrified him, so perfect in its form - that even
- the skin preserves its•distinctnessi wher&the
knife of the, trimmer has rounded; the; ed ges ,
'The other specimen is stone eimukimm i a
photographic impress - of a beautiful ilind
scape. It is about Your,incheitn Vridtli; the
piciurc represents, in their true ciffore, a bluff,
a blink of yellow clay ; the'rneandering lino
of it ,creek lined with willows and cotton
worlds, and a spring crowned .with a large
tree. The landscape is a correetirepresenta
tiort of a. view of 'Warren county,in.:this
Stale. - Mr. P. attributes the ploitiretko the -
actin of electricity .,- during : thunderstorm,.
whi e the image.
_has been reffestisit-o* the
stone.--ohiawo Ara,. - •
Ezi -- An Irishmiutyrriting illrlend from
the - est remarked--Work is so plenty'..here
thatievery third man you, meet is-abu"
a renuirk Which, unfortunately, may be ail&
ied , t i osooletY many ether pa*,