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OH! STEAL THOU NO'
. AWAY. I
Oh! steal thou not my faith away
i i g
'- Nor tempt to doubt the trusting mind;
Let rill that earth can yiel decay,
• But leave this heavenly ift behind.
Our life is but a meteor gleam.
Lit up amid surrounding gloom,
A dying lamp; a fittul be m;.
Quenched in the cold a d silent tomb.
Yet if, as hot . ; men has !said,
There lie beyond that drcery bourne
Some region where the tao.liful dead
- Eternally forgettto mocirn—
Welcome the scoff, the sword, the chain,
The burning wild, the black abyss:
I shrink not from the path rif pain,
Which endeth in a world like this.
•But oh! if all that nerves us here, .
Wren grief assails and am row stings
F.zist but in the shadowy sphere
Of Fancy's weak iiesginings—
ir hopes, though cherished Jong and deep,
. Be cold and baseless mockeries,
Then welcome that eternal :sleep
Which knows net dreamii lute these•
Yet, hash, thou troubleaf Wean! be 'stall,
Renounce thy vein philosophy:
Like morning on the misty hill,
The light of truth will break on thee.
Go, search the prophet's de"stliless page ;
•(fib question thou the radient sky :
And learn from them mistaken sage,
The glorious words, ' , thou shalt not die!'
From the Baltimore 'transcript.
CITY LYRICS—(New F mica) No. 2
Air—"Sume love, to roam."
Some love strong rum or the ales white foam,
When the bung-bole whistle, free ;
And for right good cheer some tipple beer,
taut the limpid stream for me.
To the forest shade or the mountain glade,
So cheerily forth 1 go,
To drink my fill at the gurgling rill,
,When the sun is sinkiugi low,
In the stream I dip my glOwing lip;
'And the cooling draught pciurs in;
I task no spring of brandy fling, •
'Or toddy made of gin.
For what Nature gave I only crave,
, .The fount that gurgled Oee;
The greenwood trees, a cooling breeze,
' • And a limpid stream for me,
Panline, the Peasant Girl
. A THRIL LIAirSTOR Y.
After a season of festivity and dissipa
tion, the very enjoyment pf which satinies,
Moos. and Madame Vslleret came down to
a retired village in Fiance, to taste fur a
few days the hifly influence of nature and
solitude: It was in t 4 e summer time; the
country -us! pit:lures ie and beautiful, and
they .atill retained a portion of that early
romance whichs.en inherent in our nature,
and which leads. •s hap( with a syren smile
and a charmed vidltivin the pleasures which
- delighted our childholni, and makes us love
to sit under old t rees,ltp 'listen to the voice
of birds, and to gather wild flowers "others
. yet the same," as t(lse which , we have
plOcked and wreathel i
into chaplets in days
of yore. - i
During one of their solitary rambles
they came suddenly lip . 4n a young peasant
girl drawing .water troryi a well; hertback '
was towards - thengr'ilmt they - paused fur a
moment to admire the simple ' and classi.
cal eledance of the young cottager.: Her
dark shining bait/ was gimthered up in a low
knot at the back of her head, and confined
Withii.eilverplii,Whlch was the only orna
ment she wore, theel of her dress being
composed of the-sii I scand coarsest i ) ma
terials. Though la or and exposure had
• somewhat - -stained ., thek whiteness - I,a - her
hands and arms, their 'beautiful symmetry
• . could neither be altered ribr concealed.—
She appeared thoughtful, and leaned a
. ,gamst.the.side of the . vvlall in siient,abstrac
lion. Unwilling to diritinb her, they were
' turning, into another path,When.their steps
were arrested by a strain of rich uhtutored
melody, which arose in a still air-like en
chantment; -the -words were simple; but
the sweetness which thrilled through every
note; surpassed any thing they bad ever
"Mon Dieu!" excleimed Madame VII.
farm, "it is the peasaht girl; she must be
• ours. Such • a voice,} with a cultivation,
would bewitch all Paris, and make ohr own
and the girl's fortune.'''
They returned and tintered into censer.
whin-with the piling villager, the result of
which it is not difficultlto
,gtiets. ft .. Pauftne
• Durant wSs poor, blit , innoseatisott-happy.
She only felt sad when she looked on 'the
7111Ilt '`.. lab. A OM
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- - • a. ' ,
ir!!ou Tprizicas Tit
booed font of ht
ed upon_hei owfi
the evident love it
parent, that Mad
represented to he
-the exercise of 1
that gift of song
enabled to raise h
nence so one of I
comfort, and Pau
During their nterview at olc
cottage, - there' • .6 one among
who stood apart lib his-arms ci
his lips compre ed: He Markt
passed with a" a ern•and vigilal
listened to the a ecious•argum ,
lady with a contemptuous st
watched the sir ggle between 'visions Of
grandeur, and . deep rooted 'dye of her
own simple ho e and habits, Which rent
the breast of ' auline, in eilnce. He
-longrif to speak, but did not; hei was deter.
mined that.she a ould speak fa herself.—
Slog did so. and adame triutn mil , in the
success of her oratory. But he young
girl turned awa from her'con ratulations
and premises, nd for the Wm time per
ceived who had lade one of th audience.
"You here, An re," said she, "oh! I am
so glad!" and t ten she 'pans for there
was nothing in he expression f his coon
tenance to mak- her glad. " int think I
have dune wro g," she eagerly continued,,
"I know you do and are.angryith me.--
But it is not to • late; only sc yt he word,
and I will not g o." "And coo you stay
here and share My honest pove ty,.after all
the golden prornises that have been_ made
to you?" asked the young ma , doubling
ly. She leaned her head upo' his should
er,) and look s d. up' silently in o his eyes;
there was no need of words; h felt the de
vution of that look, "And y 4, Pauline,
you would like to go!" -
"I confess II should. Only
dre, in a few years I should b
enough for our happiness. I
turn and liveith you forever
it" Let us CO, e i nt to her dep.
M. Durant, 'esen in the 'g
where she isining, the reme
father's love. Sad the lessons
mother, will 6lneld her from
grey head wilritot be bowed it
sorrow to the i grave, but I sl
rect, and-while listening to hi
her triumphs, remember wii
-glory it is ply daughter of
With a full' heart the you
down to receive her father's'
blessing nut of his lips but 01
Andre.was moved against his
better Fodgement, to consent,
his boa upon tier white brow,
ate tendernest E he said in a s
ble whisper: ' 1
"Pauline, a other kiss m ,
list, this pu n pledge of our
Lion, until w 'meet again."'
The blush ng girl wept
Three daya after, the chat
laret was again to let, and
in the woods) and vales, thro
peasant girl'w voice wont to
singing of biilds.
Months rolled on; and '
confinement of a crowded c
iootense, C 4 RI ifie of study thra
was Obliged to pass as a pre)
the triuniphst Madame Villa
for her, found a sad cha
thought of her pld father, a
hapPine , s she was preFiarin
• loved, buoyed her up; and t
colour faded from her ch
pale and Wan, as the face
the city usually is, the jo
spirit remained all unquencl
en. Monsieur and Madam
both kind to her; but cher -
ness in their fondness, a hot
love, which'formed a paint
the' affectionate friends. al
and she could only regard
meats by means of which si
a path to wealth, happin-
Ludolph. ' 1
The Cline now approac
Was to make her first ap.
a public ; audience. Much
from a- pupil of Madame V
a splendid ebut, her patry
satisfied, arid the simple r_
bewildered[by flattery an
'gat to think it was a bt
the French lady paused'
eis ; she'sat siniog by , the
ter a ahoit and highly
M. Villaproposed a .
where he r id accepted* I
meatin th ;saute orbit p
made-no ojectiop; she on
they shou t . make- the
then in th route. The a
her with rapturoaa deii
younger a d better than St
The cotta. -was- simple,
comfortab y furnished,
gland a nd her, shalt
cornarts s ii had already
'`IS " RD;
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'/al.ps Ariti punta °wry/cur Tee cA_vmumor.Ttis uotnivans.arsv.r. i r...m AuLGIVSTItIiNCTIITO Oull Ron. mu, E viuscrAL i eon TO oge on ankrurairite.—Da-To . •
a . i . 9 - , w , sl 3, , Eict Er tpitya &Aix ,9 ER - $. 4n1,4i: 04 1iAt,,1 ,4 .4 -, 4 .( 4, .i . ,...1... , E , 4; .^)tr "Nip , Ifvo,r, unc't ' --..:, t; w p I, 4 , tiLi .`t . '. k‘ 1 4 si ' 4- . .4. ,,- '! ' . .r...a...24
,111OWALS or 7,11,1 c,
•.hiCh she'. bete'
me Villaret iv
in how shell .
er talents in
which - God ha
I 6 im from a Mal
omparit ive- of
ine - was-more
d all that
•nt of the
ill then re
eat city to
ibrance of a
f a stainted
all hold it e
'r praise, to
h pride and
g girl knelt
st efface this
er TOWS and
!au of M. Vil
' II was silence
gh which the
echo like the
ger ' 7 i"
ty, anit in the
gh which she
;minary step to
lot- But the
d the ultimate
for those she
lough the rich
ek, leaving it
!I a denizen of
lowness of her
ted and unbrok-
was a worldli-
I, wiress in their
I contrast with
'e had quitted,
them as instru
e was to work
ed when ohs
Ik• • as. anticipated
' larot, nor were
nese was quite
!int, dazzled and
4 adulation, be-
1 .. , .. day when
o listen to her,
uined well. Af
isit tip *Pie?,
.ttige of her fa.
! d man received
' 'he looked
' .. • its Psalm°
i r , .tvibenol-thelo
/m i st " 3 .
• . . . _
27""-61.79 5 L."
pat ltd. 'Aridtd vine iitonefitil*Tratib'l6
tholtiiind . kindinpeltitgeti ftit'him hfher
Tither; irtnelold' her that fier'famtt . 'had
atrendy teanhed this . refficitis
formed h theme or worider and lawyers*.
lion amongst her old'eampanicins,,,but that
sueh‘reperts had only served •to render
Andre more 'than usually' gloomy 'and dis.
"He had not yetlearned to trust me !
'then," thought Paulinti.' "Well, nn - mat.
ter; 'another year and - all thiif-dotibting and
fearing will have fanned away, and I shall
be all his own."
'Alas! who shell-dare to sty 'what one
year may produce--tcrwhet age of sorroat
it may be the forerunner: God only knotie
The visit was necessarily a brief one,
but her former companions all' followed
the carriage for some distance on its route,
offering their simple. flowers, 'and thei'r
heartfelt wishes for her speedy and happy
return. Affected• by their love, Pauline
leaned • back in a corner of the carriage,
and covering her face with her hands, wept
long and silently; such tears shed for such
a cause, were indeed a luxury. . 1
A lapse of several years must intervene
before 1 again commence my narrative,
nor will we inquire what were Pauline's
pursuits in the interim: It is a painfnl
task to. trace too- Minutely the progress of
demoralization and vice; 'to mark . the
plague spot of sin and misery, gradually
deepening and spreading over the once in
nocent and young heart, until every trace
of its early purity is efliceti. I shalt ab
stain from doing this, and return to our
heroine, who is now in full career of what
men call glory, and angel's sin! I
On the evening to which I would refer,
she stood before a crowded and enthusias
tic audience in the theatre at Naples, and
their tumultuous murmurings of applause
flushed the pale cheeks and kindled the
bright eyes of their universal favorite.r—
That night she had been more than usual
ly effactive, and the people held their
breath lest one note of that sweet melody
should bn lost. Suddenly the songstress
paused, and the air was abruptly termina
ted by a shriek; there was music event in
that shriek; it was the voice of human ag
ony. Many thought it but the startling
effect of premeditated art, but those who
were near enough to mark her- livid brow
and shuddeiing_ frame, felt it to be the lan
guage of irrepressible emotion. - She was
borne from the stage to - her own dressing
room,' where she soon recovered, at teast
the outward appearance of composure.'
"Vanvitella," she said in a whispei to
the handsome young * Neapolitan, who as
bending anxioquily over her couch, "return
instantly to the theatre; and seek out' the
young man who wore a green jerkin,:iind
scarcely took hie eyes off me the whole
"I saw that you noticed him."
- "You must bring hirti:tdme; I Weuld
speak to him in private." - 1
The Count hesitated;- and Pauline, iper
ceiving the frown which gathered over
his - brow, laid her whitejewelled hand up
on his, and added a ith a persuasive - ,i; ile—
"lt is an old friend , a country . it of
mine, 1 would ask if my poor. father is
still alive." I ,
Subdued - by the tears which dilmed
het beautiful eyes, the Count bowed and
withdrew to fulfil her request. i
b j i
The following morning, as Pauli sat
sad and alone in her desolate, yet spl ndid
apartment, the door ;Vas suddenlyfl ung
open, and the accents of a never-to- -for
gotten voice thrilled to hes very soul
"I have brought you the strange, you
wished to see," said varmitelli, anddraw
ing nearer he added In a whisper "let
your conference be a short one; I will re
turn in an hour." I
She did not look up—she dare not.' The
door closed, and ,she was alone with her
first love! Neither spoke for several min
utes: and wrapt in gloomy abstraction,
the young man was unconscious that the
gifted, the beautiful, the idol of Nlaples,
was kneeling at his feet. • .
"Pauline!" he said at length, a n i the
memory of early innocent days cam back
upon her with the sound °fille t voi e.
!'llPauline, mine own love! why t is po.
sition to met -Itis I. who ought t kneel
fo, having dared to-doubt your purity and
truth. But fearful rumors -- reached me in
mY far off borne, Lind - alpiost' dr e me
mad. I have travelleekiindreda o miles
to hear them contradicted by yo z own
limn - and - now I ask not one-'word : It is
enough to 'ear on thy yiningface t know
shat there ii no shatle,of sin Oli Ot-nigh
pure broiv." -
lie bent over fier•-;with all i •the long
hoarded ' affliction AI years. .but - T aulioe
sprang from the ground tusk
. avoi ed his
embrace. ; .... A ... r : ~, ~. ..,. -.. .; . .
"Oh do not, do sot curse me:" he ex ,
claimed, wildly, - i "lt is all true t at - on '
beard of me, all! :I am Indeed ! ,• en-,,1
am unworthy of you!" . - , 1
"And this pilizzor ask .. Andre,.. ga
zing around the splen , • , • apartittent with
.the bewildered air . .. -*he dreapss.
, 'ialltelonge teo • ..ntAittsitellirtvito
brought you . her."
1 '`` ; rdittluliiieeitllt ivifl4—blir:endhless.r
God grant lhant , ifiti , lovic may heath to ,
'iechritpentilt :friilditbar'whieh.- yotrhsve
•Wolti'll and des' pitied."' ' - ' -' *""*" '
' . AIN tieno,r4t nterrupted the it gotiized girl,
1 while a timing blush 'criinsoneci her neck
'and 81 1. owf "it is worse, even • worse than
i Vial. '' 'Although the Inistreis of this splen.
did mansion, I am only Ptiuline Durant, if
one so lost dare assume 'it name until now
• The young man =rudely snatched, his
cloak from her frenzied graip, but she
flew to the door, and extigoded her Snowy
arms to prevent his , leaving her, exclaim
ing,'"tut ono word! Oh; in mercy, An
dre, tell me of my father." ,
"He is dead! Return'thanks to G
my girl, that he lived not to see this day."
The heart stricken Pauline uttered one
low cry, and fainting fell on the ground..
In the delirious fever which followed this
sudden shock, Count Vanvitelli sent fur
Madame Vilaret to take charge of j heir
late pupil, and their united care and atten
tion in time restored her to health. But
a change seemed to have passed over her,
the still small voice of conscience, had been
I -awakened, and refused to slumber again.
and both the- caresses'of Madame V illaret
and the love of the young Count were be
come hateful to her.
Alter a long interval, occasi..ned by ill
health, the re appearance Of Pauline Du
rant was announced to take pine& in tam
days, and a crowded audience assembled to
welcome back their favourite. But they
came in vain! After waiting s.tme time,
the manager made his appearance before
them, and informed them that there were
reasons to believe that Mademoiselle hid
recently quitted Naples. Vanvitelli was
like one distracted. tie offered rewards
for any intelligence of her, and despatched
metvengers in -all directions, but without
success. Pauline was lust to him and the
world forever. •
it was at the close of a beautiful Sabbath
evening, concluded in a way which may
appear strange to our ,English prejudices,
.by a dance on the green turf, that a female
form lies discovered moving onward with
feeble and tottering steps; it paused repeat
edly, as if overcome with fatigue, and drop.
ped down at length, with a heavy groan.—
The-dancers suddenly paused, and gather
ed anxiously around the stranger.
"Surely I should know that face!" ex
claimed a young girl, presing eagerly for•
ward; "can it be Pauline Durant?"
"Fauelton," said the wanderer, in a fee
ble voic4"flo not forsakeinel You all loved
-Pauline once; for the memory of those hap
py days, then, do not scorn me."
Her young companions wept, and kissed
her pale, emaciated hands in silence. There
was but one sentiment in every breast—Pit•
ty for the unfortunate: and they-taid among
themselves, '• we all know that she was once
innocent and good; but we cannot in ourig
mirtineegthaairorld, conceive the power of.,
those temptations which havelerltier to fall.
God forbid that we should judge harshly of
her, or scorn her, now that she is ill and un
hapP9•" This was simple reasoning: but
it was the language of the heart, and worth
all the philosophy in the world.
At her request they bore her in their
arms to the cottage of Andre, and laid her
un his rude couch. , Life was ebbing fast—
she could no speak: but the heart of her.
lever-was not proof against the mute elo
quence of her looks. Ile supported her
head on his bosom, and wiped away the
damps which gathered over her pale brow.
At that moment years of past sin and mise
ry were blotted out, and she was again his
own, his pure—and first and only love.
Suddenly Pauline lifted up her pale,:ran
face from his bosom, and shook back the
damp dishevelled masses of hair which had
half concealed it. her mind was evident
ly wandering , in the past, her eyes shown
with intense Instre, and she sang. 'lt was
ani air from the opera in which she should
have made her re-appearance in Naples.
The notes were beautifully, touchingly
sireet, and the peasant girls clung to each
other, and, listened as though under the in
fluence of steel'. The attain terminated
abruptly, and a thrilling cry from Andre
proclaimed that the soul of.the vocalist had
passed away in swedt but. melancholly
• - Exchange et New York; • London
a 8+ - per cent. premium . : • .• .
In the 'Via°, Opt lees amid. on Saturday
last, Mr, Bothell • peered in wipppit . cif a petßiun
reseirthirty. • nary legatees claimmg under the
will ora • denladynamed Katherina Barfoot,
prayin . have certain soma of stock transferred
in . • e nium of the AmmontantmGetteral tq the
dit of the.catise. Among the numerous be.
uastiVicsitalned- in the will of, th elestatrix;vu
Inanity Of SIG emend one som of sloe* mto
provide a suitable income for the life of a Sivorite
Aqui .cat. . , named' Blutchee'r(Lnughter.) The
dividends bad been icplar)y, appropriated from
time to ate* thrtruttees to theiriiintenitice
en - d enopert for thilinnultant - mitillher period-of
his death, which occurred a few deputes. The
esuttitttherafore having fallen inOlie present
Petil"lVlV4o,3° thckAtock. tranferred —
ITup in triiiitireerrhat iwidence the
od~tiuda i . to offrei,tO thiti COUrt of the ennui-, 1
testa . ;r l -44pgb,;): ,0, •
.• Afr Hi) hell said, a cortifiCite of the ~bbrial of,
'thedeceased which was the usual evidence q
uailed by theCourCeoufd not be pindutbd; tikit Etc
Wasted - ander *et peculiar 'circumstantial of the
case, his Honour would• confider an affidavit .of
the fact hyix i disintcrespd,pariy. sufficient evir
deface that the annuitant, was dead.
The RegiStrar (Mr. "Colville,) suggested that
the affidevitftroold not jostafj the Court *making'''.
the ortter,Mastituch , aa it only deposed to the tact,
of a single death, wherceisa rat was proverbially I
known to have nine livre.--fLaughter„). it war
also a very nice question, whether the language
of the will did nor create a tenancy in tali. The
next of kin of the inteatatel were also said to be
extremely numeroos, and it-was notalledged that
any one of them had been, served with the pe
Mr: Jacob thought that thr court ought to pro
ceed to adjudicate with artreMe caution on a case
supported by such slender evidenci„ and before
the suthdrities had been looked into. Ile remem
bered a cage before Sir Joho Leach which wee all
fours with:the present:'-- (A laugh.)
The Vice Chancellor felt the weight of the first
objection taken by the registrar; but observed,
that the cat having once third, must. tie held for ever
eiafliter mortuus, and not entitled to gieater privi
leges than a Christian —Much Laughter.)
There are in London and its immediate envi
cons the almost incredible number of 667 Licensed
Victuallers' houses having only ten different
names or signs. They ire as follow :—Queen's
Head, 46 houses; the George, 572; Coach and
Horses, 56; the Ship, 61; White Heart, 67; the
Grapes„ 69; King's Head, 70; the Crown, 71; Red
Lion, 8 - 1; and King's Arms, 90.
. The Hon. George C. Notion has again publicly
advertised his wife, and states, that after deposi'-
Ling £4OO a-year in Coutt's bank for hes use, he
will pay nu debts she, may contract.
On Easter 11onday. the parishoners of St.
Mary-le Strand elected as their beadle, Mr. West.
,the rate master of their poor-honse; and strange to.
record, Mr. Caren, the purchaser of the wardrobe
• of William the Fourth, has sold to the parish au
thorities the Lord High Admiral!s hat, with- its
gorgenos gold face trappings as worn by the king,
so that the hat which once graced and encircled
the brow of majesty .will in future bedizen the
sconce of a matropolitan pariah-beadle.
Sunday, Monday, end Tuesday night, were in
tensely cold days at Lincoln. On Monday, we
bad a fall of snow; and on,Tuasday morning, ice
of the thickness of the eighth of an inch 'was
found in earthen vessels which had 'been left all
night in exposed situ one this on the 1 5th of,
May !—Recoln Meretßy.]
Mirecuidas Escape.—On the 11th inst. as Mir .
Lenten, jun. of Abbotsley, was out rook-shouting,
he assisted 'a boy to get up a tree, by the buttend
of the gun, which caused it suddenly, to go off.—
The principal part of the contents lodged in his
pocket and against his witch, bending two half
sovereigns; chipping off pieces Rem the edges of
some halfpence in his pocket, and much indent
ing his watch, pasied in a slanting direction into
his thigh; notwithstanding which, we are happy
to say, he has since been able to leave his house. ,
Some of theilhot glanced off from the watch, and.
lodged in his uncle's leg, who was not far off.—
fiCambeidge Citron.] .
A larger quantity of Salmon hal been caught
this season in the Exensar Salmon pool, than for
many years past.—lbis.
The ner'eotnage of Queen, Victoria. has been
irmed, the effigy of the Queen is quite republican;
being without any emblem of sovereignty, and
considered a good likeness. The coinage is stated
not to be as rich or tasteful as was expected.
Government have given a proof of their dispositon
te'recognize the claims of old literary servant sof
the public, bjCappoiuting one of the sons of Mt..
Leigh Hunt, and the eldest son of Mr. Sueridan-
Knowles triclerkships in the General Registers
Steaming fxhisordinary.—Thursday Idler.
noon, Mr. Hancock, the enterprising steem.car.
riage engineer, accompanied by Leo friends. rode
from Stratford and through the principle streets
of the city in a steam gig. Mr. Hancock remain.
ed IC-considerable time with this novelty of sci
ence in front of Guildhall. , now and then gliding
it adroitly round.the open space. ' •
Iron Trade—lt is stated that orders were given
out lest week for 12.000' tons of iron rail-10,000
for export to America, 'and 2,000 tong foi eon.
gumption at home; and' that several other eaten:
sive orders are About to be given for iron rani
and ehaits for railways now forming in this.conti.
try—(Birmingham Advertiser, May 20)
Railroad v. Canals.-The proprietors ofthe Grand
Junction Railway have.made offers to Magmfae. -
timers arLd ethers to carry goods betimen Birming
ham and Liverpoolat Is 6d:a cwt. being exactly
the sum charged by the,Caoal, the trade of which
must beoperseeed if' tonnage dues are not i
1 isiered.- 2 ( Woreialter Journal.)
i Enal / e.
- The ' eke of Sussex' and the' Bible.— short
time ago. a deputation of clergymen f in Scot.
land, witted upon Lord Melbourne nd his col
leagues.an the subject orchard; eitetsiim; among.
others they visited his Royal Highness the Duke
of Sussex. Mho after h nig and conversing
with than freely on i object of their mission
addresa them in arlythe following words;—
' , Gentle en. l' ' nearly sixty-five 'years old.
thirty-6 eot lei I :have. passed in indispost
i Lion. He emen;thiembers a man—thia Makes
, himth; "and correct many an opinion he miy
hat e rtained in (firmer years. It has dote
with me. lam geAutitotned to read the bible
a two h'oeirr every morning before bretikfut; - sed.
gentleen,ltirmatrrqurda. that book as he °ugh.'
' to read " lie will himself be itssome measure in:.
linked y it."*.' .tills Royal Highness then vtenlftw'
to (mot several imagages. of Scripture. end, Ma
king's ell comments on them is proved him ie.
be ( - mei iarly teequitinted biith with the letter and
the A spi it of th d e eot llib ill l . e „ .. Iffe ,
oi a 4 n .
I : 2.oun llen_ ce t .4 ::oi ,
guild, inbiii.ltbreipatlcensingtortnere nohow.
er th 15,0Neopies of the Bible, of different lam
Inag,ea and: differing Widens. eitimaled cost of "
i i el was, , .640.090 -os, s(l.ooo,—[Liyorebol,
phrou . a. NAM 26 . - - '
. v i, „or itals.ltailedyltf rm. ganna-ACJiillks, an
.its c o ing nom Iliticow, *ill increase thaviidan.
,tity o butt e[ , hstatialtleorpereent , ..(Batly
•Citron ek4 '. ' I,' 1 -ft ' - o , .1 •-..... ,',l
F Bitter his heen.hellibigi atteriokbowsk
. at the . toksotpkics.or ofisk.A..l4o.,,Otr l tr
--..A. - ..- . - . :0-4,—, •
- ':oll'lN9o l o4 l Lewlis it.ltroPertit-of , e. M ar
4114 4jililgitivirlik‘lhaS Iftlall . with two,.
.tatte.,.pi'9,moniliii.bit• only two Ow,
who Vie livlitt.atitadiiii MitiorTA 1 t c
-'l;f 4 tljilf+4- 44- 4 .44.101 +
44 -16 1 X
I. N. • 4•44.7 e. Aga I WSESii4 I O 4I , " 0914t,g
N - } • - •
• **, , , , ouw.:*' 0404-!*- -
,_._ ~.,.. ; W: • 4 'ES; :„..,,- .-;.1.-
0tr,„. , ";, ~...,i ;...4'
li Liaillbrlan ‘cullArymen iv in mans • with
pleasu ethat, thelliutt''Ati3.zgazentik. o 'Cyniiiiiir.
: iinkii edtertainigeitholulie litehOff4itg*eir.
rilu,d B 'lilt .-Pr,lnel.P. beiVoltliii ,o ll.**fgd
orith 1 Tristram of-severnLoobletlEtreloil..4ffea•
'pi : as . 84 at tho '.fittiii . if raniifice";iif .Killiii_ :flea,
tlte4i i tVptlf iled bAli !" - 4:l° rto i ; i ii ik s '
Phil! pe, as-the represe !i talivetriof Stitztikt on .
-that- - e - Weththotatotaltat-everoVibth,
ill-hel,l itith prititia,oppir4(4ol7`;itic
newirrg• with this interesting , branch t4 4 .the ,An
cient; British rime, tbaf' friendly • fideritkettse
which , has been'interropted for so • imatifeltelatu
rice.7!-Precon Gazette, May 303•- ,- ,i v...,...1- ?, - ,v.
aCti r itiirtioli Arir,-(3'hisi-fiiir. belie held - 4 the
tithe lot' servants thanging,.sithationsomakinuy
thickly attended by that class of peoplevbuk-on
the Whole much less drunkenness was
ed tlian on any of our former hars: c 'The." - ,ptipp,ly
of horses was very indifferent in niiinbei end
quality with very few exceptions.' Thosittlew
sold, well, at £is. The inferior kimdsweie-Offer.
ed how, but Very four changed owners.. The. fat
cattle brought in fetched good prices. •COWs or
heifers near calving, met with ready purchasers,
id Orme% varying from .ftl to 12, inferioiiittle
were of heavy stile. Pigs were in great , reque st:
small at from 9s. to 13. each, iarget kind varying
' upwards to .Cll 10s- each Potted butte,,. lc pls.
Id. per lb: Cheese 6d. flacon 51 2d to 64,4''--•
Pottsville Water CotnpatiV.
r fIE Bsird of M attigcrs have tbus'tikc.Velllar.
a- ed a dividend of three per cent thridirelast
six months, on the Cash Stock of satiirgdiiiiany.
payahltttothe Nockholeerl or their legal repre
sentatives after the 1. !h inst. at the. office,,e£ A.
Grahain,Titasurer, corner of Centreanif
tango St.. ANDREW R UERELT4 .
Pottsvililtuly, 2, 1838
• _ .
• . El ricks i Bricks t;
.100;000 Bricks will be ready forlitle at
the Kiln , on the Port Carbon road. on ttiafi: inst.
Pereons wishing to buy, will apply, W.,:
l MOTH Y COBURN, at the Kiln; or
HIRAM PARKER; Pottsville..
N. B. Two other Kiln's of the same numb er
each, will be reedy—one in Angled and-one' in
Pottsville July 4
THE undersigned cautions the publicnainst
purchasing or biasing the tractor JEW called
Clinton Tract, on the East Norwegian. rail road,
from Elizabeth Spohn, or Henry Morris'ior her,
as he the undersigned claims title thereto, Auld
will institute a suit against any person attn tipt.
big to take the possessing thereof. .
. JOHN POTT.
Manheitti, April 28, 1838.
PARKER at.- CO. , r::.. .-.
MERCERS it TAILORS,' " . 4
- (Formerly Parker & • AilliaMs,)''.'
SAVE removed on the opposite aide tof Centre
Street, a few doors above Norwegianareet
where they offer for sale • select mawmeet o,
Superfine Broad Cloths and CaBllllll ,df,the
e f t
most fashionable - colors. with an elegy t - smort.
ment of Sommer Cloths, Vesti nye., Line aid Cot.
ton Shirts, Collars, Bosoms, Stocks. GlirvesiSue.
ponders; linen and cotton Hose, and at kinds of
Gentlemen's wearing apparrel, whip will_ be
made to order in the moat approved styl as to the
workmanship, and warranted to fiteq alto any
situate in Centre street, Pottskille, • ' .pro perty
of the undersigned, together with ne• other
tenements in the rear of said build' ,snikho
lot of ground_ whereon' the Whole ds. The
brick building aforesaid,. contains_thF4 „feet in
front—ilnished from the baseinedt Army to the
garret in the besf style of workinalushp,and both
as a business stand and a residence; s most fa
vourably situated. The foregoing ptoperty will q
_be sold on low and ace.oinnodaUnf tevssei Put.
,cif the nurchese.money may teniain, In tbiugop-.
arty for a few years, it desired. ' TitliOdittinte..
ble, and posseta!ion can be given iftirdity—.
aPiair to • G. lit.; JE NINGS. -
: , .1 1i sit.hri, fille.
vr: . lC JE 2 4 ' ,
: 1.,, , ,-- ,
,--• ~ .5 ,
..,:7. 1 „
CALL' AND • -1-
wusTREpEIVED, a .apic'tidid::, , a, -
0 . Spring
„and Summer ; GtiMie . .: sting in
tar t o t • .-.. P, .......i- ,,, 3..Cik` , 7,:r
. ... CI ' - Dry Gloofllse - i-.1, -., -
6 ' - - ',--,.' OrOceriets,--' ',.-. --- -
• -•...." - 4• - •• Allilfte . - aft - VI•8111PC4,": • ••' '• s, •
' • --.' • Liquors; &c.': ''.-- .-i—.
ii i is
prepared pi:sisll:chei Aniniltver,
offered in,,this market for cash.'-imti ...,4m4an griT7
tiruountry produce, at tfrliiiiiiiet _ tt& rice..
v. i - N.
t i t
. ). :I;
It E A. D'ILN
, -• , • NAIL AND. IRON MP
HAVE on hands '• . 7. ~,,.....- -,.
--a-m/10/L,VR IR ON,
• ' SHRED o. . -..
IQUND IF• SQUARE IRO ' O , - , •• • • - '1 ,, 1
COAL SCREEN • .... ‘ .,..itdk ...4 , 4 ,1i- •
, i ,, , 2.-44 , ROAD ~ LAi i4P*, 4 .'• s 4 s .;
, ilar . Irperof ,soy it* drirtt.zla. le. i. Nails
la' iPikel orial rises. tar satelie ' kiveol City
. .onceo. - Kttsis, wail.: it* co. •
r Riiidint, - May:22,18.38, , ;,-'-'• 'A : . .4114011,?,
t 4 1