The Columbia Democrat. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1837-1850, September 07, 1844, Image 1

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    The Columbia I
the Altar of God, eternal hostility to every form of Tyranny over the Mind of Mau.-Thoma Jcffcrgon
I have sworn upon
Volume Vifll.l
orroBiTB St. Paul's Ciioiicii, Main-si
TE?,MS :
77.C COL UM1UJ1 DEMOCRAT will bt
published evert) Saturday morning, a
'TWO DOLLARS per annum payabli
half yearly in advance, or Two Dollars,
Fifty Cents, if not paid tvlthin the year
No subscription will be taken for a shorter
.....,.. ;,.! nit- mnnthm'nnr ami ihscon-
tnnwice permitted,unlil all arrearages
JIDVERTISEMENS not exceedingat
square will be conspicuously insenvu .
One Dollar for iiicjitsi im
and Twenty-five cents for every subsc
quent nsertion. TA Mr1 discoun
aducrlisebu the year
LETTERS addressed on business,viusl
be post paid
rriie Norwegians have a song called Get
i Tin. Fivr. Toasts, will.
uliirli iliev uenerally close their feslivcen
ler tainmenls.using the violin cneigelically
between the vctses. Of this song tlio lot
lowingis a translation, which we have been
permitted to publiah-J
As by five senses we are directed
In all tho bus'ness and jqys of life,
So let five toasts bo now selected,
Five glasses quailed without caro or Btrifi
First fill your glass, and pledge sincere!)
Tqfhcrvho'a ainhe world to you; vmi loveiand who loves you dearly
Who'mind life's sorrow will slire bo trui
Next lo the "Fiiend who has
In houis of trial when Fortune frowned:
Who 'mid tho cold, pioud.and unthinking
With ready hand and warm heart wat
Third to your Country, the house of child
riedgo round tho goblet with right good
To foamy river and lofty wild wood,
To busy city, lone glen and hill.
Fourth to the Generous and Open-hearted,
Whoso liberal hand relieves distress,
Who feels for thoso by sorrow smarted,
Whose namo the poor delight to bless.
Now give my fifth toasts a welcome greet
ing. Fill up each glass till it sparkles bright;
Hero's to the Host of this'merry meeting,
To him and his a kind good night.
Written for the Philadelphia Saturday Courier.
On Viewing a Picture of Childhood
IMay cm in childhood's sunny hour,
Ere darkening clouds arise;
Ere yet tho beauty of the .lower
Is lost 'neath lluealeuiiig skies-
For when thoso darker hours shall come,
How oft tho thought will stray
Far from tho scenes ye listless roam,
To youth's unclouded day,
When wild with glee and winsome mirth,
Tho fields ye gambolled o'er;
rincking tho buds still in their birth,
To deck some youthful bow'r.
Lniigh on! while all is bright around,
Ere some declining lay
Shall throw its nhtdes on newmado mould
The sunset of thy day. w. T. c.
Fall Uiver, Mass, July 7, 1811.
Malorin, tho Fiench physician, obsorv
im the anxious punctuality with which
patient look a most nauseous medic'tno, said
to him with inlinilo gravity
Sir, you arc worthy to be sicM'
1 -55SLrf.4;
I 1 lW 1 U Ui 1 - ft. M W ( U m.f i ,
Il.'l.'l."f'"l'rf lilt' Mt I I .1 I. I I 1 V I
- IIWIIllMlllt . 1 P .
The effects of perpetual day upon the
uind, feelings and avocations of men, is
tius described in the narrative of liuchaii s
Expedition to tho North I'ole.
Nothing made so deep an impression on
our senses, as Mie change from alternative
lay and night, to which wo had been habit
uated from our infancy, to the continued
day light to which wo wero subjected as
soon as wo crossed the arliclic circle
Where the grounds is but littlo trodden,
even trifles aro interesting, and 1 do not,
therefore, hesitate to describe the feelings
rtith which wo regarded this change,
I'he novely, It must bo admitted, was vcr
.irtfealilc: and tho advance of consUini
daylight, in an uncNploted and naiuiall
liiiisleiuiiti sea, was loo prout to allow us
even to wish for a rslurn ol the alternations
,ibovo alluded lo; but the reluctance we full
to leave the deck when tho sun was shin
mg bright upon our sails, and
i i
retire lo our talmis lo sleep, ueprivcu
us of many hours of necessaiy rest, and
.vhen wo returned lo the deck lo keep
our night watch, if it may be -so called, and
still find the sun gilding lho sky, it soemed
as if the day would never finish. What,
there, first pro'nirscd lo be so gratifying
joon threatened to becomo extremely irii-
somc; and would, indeed, have been a ser
iiius inconvenience had wo not followed
the example of tho feathery tribe, which
we daily observed winging lh"ir way lo
roost, with a clock-work regluariiy.and ro
tired lo our cabin at tho proper
hour, where; shutting out the rays of the
sun, wo obtained thai repose which the
exercise of our duties required. At first, it
will no doubt appear io many persons
that constant daylight must bo a vnlunable
icquisiliqn in every country; oui a nine ie-
iloction will, I think, bo sufficient to-show
ill at tho reverse is really the ctse, and to
satisfy a reflecting mind ihal we cannot
overrate tho blessings we derive from the
wholescmo alenatioils of labor and rest,
which is in a manner forced upon us bj
iho succession of day and night. It is im
possible by removing lo a high latitude, to
witness the difficulty there is in tho regula
lion of time, tho pronencss thatjis felt bj
iho inuolatigaule ami zealous io rivoi iiieui
.elves to their occupations, and uy tlio in
lolent and procrastinating to postpone their
lutics, without being Iruely thankful for
hat all-wiso and merciful provision with
which nature has endowed the more habit
able portions of iho globe.
In a caso for stealing a gooso, tho coun
selor for the prisoner, examing an irasci
ble old lady, thus began
Now; Mrs Wiggins, remember tlio oatn
you have taken and its sacrod obligations.
upon ihe virtue of that oath.mauain, icnarge
you lo answer me without equivocation,
wether tho bird, alleged to have been sto
len bv mv client, was a goose or a gander.'
Why, sir, it is quite impossible for me
... or,.. 1 1, a mnop. ivns conked so it would
Iih as hard for me to answer that, as to know
weclher vou, dressed as you aro.aro an oiu
nan or an old woman.'
LrrETtAitY KA r.
a .t,nri liniH dnii'c !i L'entleman who
was requested o value the books of a de
,-fiased elerevman, found, to ins surprisu
l,n manv of the most valuablo works were
imnerfeot. havintr loavos torn out. Upon
JBkini a servant who Had liveu wmi mv m
. , 1 -.1. .1!
vine someyoars.if ho know aiiytinng m ine
,:ircuinstanecs,ho replied, after some, nosiia
Why, to be suro, sir, I did now ami iar a leave out, but I niver went
, . .nn,a sn it could'l bo of
twice u mo '" ""- -
much consequence'
You know, madam, that you oanno
...i. in nut nf anw's ears.'
'O.sii, pleaso fan mo; t navo imnuuu.. u.
When vou uso that pedious
- I ! !..,,... nl
specimen of vulgarity sgai". why donl J;ou
i.i. :. ! rnfinflM nhraseoloCVt YOU
CIUII1 U III luui" "" I
!,!.. anid. 'Ii is impossible to fubri
"""" ' . " . ..!... I..
cate 'pecuniary receUcle Irom me uuricui-.
f ll.o anflnr BfiY Cl( iho fOIlUikiUa.
orgu 1 sv,u
From tho ,aJics' Companion.
It was the ixV season ofllie Carnival,
The slreois of Vienna wero thronged
ivith mnilev nrocessions. and music, and
the merry laugh, anil the voice of plcas-
.urn wii-i hii lull u ci lor l ie num oi
commcice (he serious tones of business,
am the brow ot care. 1 lie cny nai
nut on its holiilnv suit, and mirth and
revelry iciiied ftom hall to hovel.
Mm it came on ami tno strecis were nu
. ... . . . . -.
ed Willi manners on ineir way luvanuue
nlacej of amusement. The corijeouB
hall of Ihe Hotel de'l mpereur wat,
linhted up uiih llieplendor of noon, and
' i i i '. -
ils avenues were crowned wnn carria-b
., . 1 C.i
mil caleslies ol uie elite; ami giaueiui
iml stalely women in mask, and noble
iniii-nrinir men. iii rich costumes aliehted
fiom them ami ascended the broad stair
tn ilm linll in which thev were directed
. " ' .. . i .i .
by ihe sounds ol music anu rcvciry inai
reached the car.
the door stood marshala to
receive the swords of Ihe gentlemen; ai
, .i. i.
the same time, accorutng eacn as nc
n.iSMoil into ihe lull to lift his 01 llOl
mask. The-object of the fust being lo
nrnvpnt b nnd-shcdditiir ill anv ciiarice
quarrel, thai of the latter to see that no
improper person enlcreu
Nav. sieur marshal, thou shalt not
have mv sword, nor, by mine honor,
will 1 1 1 ft my mask at any nun s on
These wero the words spoken by stall
ii v voulhful maskr, renreseu
-. j j - ,
tinir a Venetian cavalier Ihe elegant
mil irrannflll rnstlltlie disnUved HlS fl'llt
nnrqnn In nil V.-l ntA 170. while his lofty and
haughty carriage gave an air of truth to
the assumed cnaractei jior ne er a cavai
rried himself with no
bier bearing. He wore a slender rapier
at his tl.inh. and, his facewas close-
ly concealed in a black silk visor. A
inowy plume depending from his velyci
this Ifftshotilder.from which
his scarlet mantle, .slivered withembroi
lrrwl ilm.vrrs fell itracelullv as low as
.his breast. On Iris arm hung a grace. ul rum. slii hi of orm. but Willi
proud carriage. Sho wore Ihetostume
.f -, nr.1,1 Vpnntian ladv. and was mask
ed in a half visior of silk, which, left ox
posed n chin and throat of the most ex
quisite beauty.
The voice of the he answer
ed the marshal, was arrogant and tlefy-
inir. The corridor williout was wi rout
ed with maskers awaking to enter, and
regarding with surprisoanu cunosny tue
ex'raordinary scene.
'Nay, then, monsieur,' replied the
marshal, placing his sword across the
entrance, 'thou shalt not pass.
1 will not be stayed ny a servuor 01.
ihe hall! Stand asiile,marshal,'aiiswcr-
d tho cavlier, fiercely ; and he drew lit.-
iwoid and struck down the weapon
hat oppossed his passange.
ii,. i T.panns d'armos! Ho! the
nuard!' shouted tho marshel and the
crowd without.
'Arrete vous, moiisiaur,' cliauongeu
1 within the door placing
ihe point of his sword at his breast.
. .' . , iii ...i;.,n diiinlr it nsule
11111 Hie OOlU eavrtiici o.."-
.,i .,,Haln.r into ihe hall, mingled with
the Huong of maskers before he could
ihn ion d'armes
ne arresiuu, au'i " , ,,,
arrived, he was not to be discovered with
the strictest search.
.ir... i,ni-i,hinM aim i moiut ui
11(111 ,111 HUH w f . f
he Capuchin order to the door ol
cowl was down and his features invisi
a ii n ii nnii a i cu tu h.....
ble. . .... ...
Lift your mask good tamer, sam mo
marshal. , .
vt... ,,io nriniK.R not io me,
masksonlv are to be lifted,' answered
.i n USn
iiini .inat irtnn nn fiiii in v wwnf
i ihtr nntul n
Li u i, uuai tiiw "
i. t.. : h i inn art n iruo iuuiik
business here.
inn aa suiiii, wi - ,
,i i. i iicrc. and cannot be
1 uavo uuai'i"
nciilft. son.
Tho marshel, awed by his voice and
:.i:i;ni,r ilrnw aside, and
maniioi, iiioviiii.ii'v ,
Inst lo the eve ot
IllOflli ouioicu uiim -- i .
tho bewildered marshal in the crowd of
The ia in ui the. imperial pal
ace.TheEmperoris alone in his audience
i t .1 I ... r.l...
ace. I ne Jliin pt-i ur in iiiuiiu hi in? auuivuuu
rIih iii tier, about tho hour of tho mafriue.
radc. His brow is troubled, and lie
iaces up and down the apaitmcnt with
,.. t i- i. i i.:..ti ..i.l.. ..I.
Ills nanus uenum unirni: :ui,ui-im t oiuiia
and summons a naio
'Send M hither.,
The order had hardly been is.nifdand
the page had not quit the piesence,
when his minister sent in requesting "
.. t !
A itnitt turn. Wnll ivlial K1
m.. l,n ai,l l.,l,n,, ill,. .. , I ft I1 1 1 I O 1 1 I
IIU.,1 liu ,,, ink. i,.K. I' I
,ind closed the door leading into the an-
teroom. Your manner indicates basic!
And more of this nmd youth's pranks?"
'I am sorrv to s.iv t'.iil he is aiiain
the subject of my visit lo your impel ial
hi nhnass. I
Out with it. I have lost all palienci
i. i.:..- ir , ol,..l .1
with him. If In; cscmu nun in ha shal
be shot. I will cive the soldiersinstrtic
ions to shoot upon him!'
This would bo im oolitic, vour hicli
ocss and bring the censure ofallEutop
inon vou.'
I would not care so ho were of it
Itnl ivhnt linvi- villi now!'
'lit! has anain eluded the viailance of
his keepers, ami lias lieu noin me t;ar-
... . . r, , r " . ,
len.,but notleh the city. 1 liavn mailt
mvpi-u innnirv. anil iiiruua uiu uu
i lie search.'
I ivill hnvn Cnloiicl shot for ll
neglect. How happenod ltiis?'demand
, " r. r m
' .nerwas suffered to walk in tin
. , .,
l i ii u j-j i ijwi wi j
grouds as us,.,,., ai lour mis aiie, , ,
wi ll Hie uru. precaui.0..S u, . '"
following h.m.anu a porter-sent no..
tome means he suddenly vanished . rom
iho nvn n( ihn soldier and sentinel, as il
he hail dissolved into air. me men
,.,...,i , il.o .nm. miMiied everv
hastened to the spot, pur.uet every
.venue, and hunted tho whole ineloson
in vain. One ol them, sat.siied ol
ms pn,ouei s .... .
irwm ii map it. mill 1) 0v GUI II a nidi us
on l,imself,and blew out his rains
T-T, i ii iviD v. and an c naleu Willi
... , ,
rus own nan.. r -
1(on done, wnat oi n.s isiiuwr
iri mmo irpnil.liiii' to Colonol
iiUw...-..- auarters in the city, Ji s young maiuei
,ml .old the. truth, , .hat no fur her HtLv in.eres.ed her confessor in hi
should be lost in the arch alter nim.-
He was placed under arreM, and--Colo-
nel reports Hiatal once every mean;
wore set on foot to catch me tug.uve.
i . r. l
'And without successr
iTni who v. vour maiesty. Aiiei
r,;,.iii plnsed in. and uolonel- couui
j ...-. - , .
"ft , . f, . i ..,.,:,, i ...
. nni uiiir nt him. ho waited on
VCl ICJIU iiuiu.k - I
me wnn n.s renin.. ..-., ..I
- ,
You Placed him under arrestr- niu me
Empetor sternly
No your hi ghness: his .. .er y was
necessary lor ine preseni, iu a.u ... v -
. ,
ecuuns uia
i A qa icw lfflve TlC isSUc all UI
.Vm.r miestv shall bo obeyed, utit
may it please your .iig'. -
nr. I ....... ntli vu r ar.
further. vnen im ...... ... -
son announced, who came in guarded
nriher. vnen no " i"-'
son announce.., '"- " . ,r
hv two so diets, w no uau .ciwhuuhi
life stress that he saw a man descend .he
garden wall by mean's of a grape vim
I : B C-nuihln frl.r met h.m a,,d
, , ,
hurried lum awa) ,
A Canuchin! I will ihe.r ...on
s.ery for .his treason. What said the
fellow furthei? ..,.,
Nothing that we could act irom w
nv certanlV. 1 then mailO no uu...j
but hastened lo acqunn your majesty
with what had occurieu.
'And you have done ll quietly as "
eon had como to tell mo the younc
' . . . ii l !i. . . anil Ijtlli
T."0' ?h? ! tn ,t l
iiigiu. i ... ;"" - allached
lamavvareo the m o
to Ihe safe custody of this young man.
,'Pi, nf Knrone. noiuiiiK.
How now sir page?'
'General, the uottnt
udienco with your majesty on a mallei
of moment.
'This may touch this affair
M. Ad-
mil him. But how can he nave uearn
of this escapade? If it known that ne
. ill ' ll.. mill lIlQIll
has eseaped.Bnd is stilt m mu ,....
is such a romantic sympathy for him that
. i ... V nnnn IV. II hp
halt lho hiding cioseis ...
open for him. Let it be kept among
ihe soldiery on duty, uuuu Cv..,
count! What tidings bring you mai
you corneal this hour, and in this hur
ried guise, tnto-our prsencer
.i L, .,n..r maiestv's Dsruonti latn-
L.J.-vii.wif.h can cive him little
A UOU. WMl J ft . !
r., aiiJi,..7,--,w-- o j
t n - . .. I.Mr. n ,-, rl
i. ,n fiPtprpnee io hiiih
,0,B,UO . I ." ISH n..r
colume. 1 come miner iu "" r"'
SSpo"c. Ivc qui. li Ky- Du
ring my absence from home, two liouisj
.1.. II... t 1 it. .j ....... ,!... 1.. Il.i
i iii in o,i-u iuiii iniiiw, Mini,
aao, she fled, leavini: this note, that b
fine I beheld her .igti shu should
he the bride of the nun who hail lon
l,n,l I... I, , i
ntu, nvn,,.
.'PL it '
'Then 'twill 'be a hannv bridal' Du
, ii
I will not ji'st wiih thy giief, for v
have ours uNo. Siu- no one the flight?
Siifpecl you no out?'
1 did not, your highnes. bho ucvei
had an aitueliiiicnl. fur sho is vers
(HI II c. s.ivi! lor uiic iiersoii and he it
C..I fl It 1 1 1 llP.'
'Andwho was ht?' demanded ihelSm-
peror, quickly.
'IheyouihlulFrench prince, youri
inaitly's nrotei't-! I hey often met in
childhood, end uccjsionly since.'
'And he, and no one el?e h,n run s
v,iy wilh your dnughther!' cried Hi
!,i,.,.,i - ,ir ilV,, I,,,,,. ;,,.,i I,,, I i'mIuII
iiiinntror. 'We hive msl liul inteil
enee of his escape. It is plain enougl
iow that Colonel has been nuigen
-laled. Love and a woman! If lh
l:iiii'litr be IiiIirii. si, p. st.inils ch.inri
jf being arrested ds a traitor, count.
We will now iru back lo a neiiod stil
nrinr In lhi niirhl nf tlio Tin
eiuel imnrtsonmenl of yoiinc Napoleon
i... !. a ,.,..ii
l.imwn In IIia wnrlil. nnrl h.ic.
ninri, ilppnlv mnvpil Ihn HVmn iIIiicm ul
-j i -
, , . .. i.
o younn ol all nalions man itie i;uo oi
nl tan Ittftrif narinniifD IliiriMu
nijf utllQl lllli ci juiib n'j.
bis imprisonmenl, when at the age ol
sevenleen. he was detained for some
. monastcrv. ,le -,lon n
.,.:.,, a(lioined .hat of the C.sllc of
, ,b .
. name lo ne oarrier. anu. ov l ie in
, . . l0ii01i ,i,
. . --i'"-i -
Mg a( fi.,, ' ; - , anweeJ , 0
. . . . , . t. ,'pnmD aP... ........ . ,. a ,' ,,H shadow of n-
.nled nd lho prince from being
Uee , enamored witn lh beautiful gen-
i -. , . . . ......
' d , who . m3 -
.. . , , ?. r. ... r ...
.Mecretiyjiriea lo-soiien ine rigo, oi ....
.mnrisTniment. After the prince wa.
,! hi, prv nm,nt. io elos,
'. .. .. . . ,
. j- n,during whicl,
I 8Jie ja2
' ' m, . ' ,,lnv
nr.i iiic v wu lit iiaiJiiiwuui " wiw.t
I , . ' , " T. wa, f!1 ollirh
, f . . . beloved Ai
- - , , .. ......
. , . ......,.
nnii n up. maiuen resoiveu io iii.u.e
bo d euori loeueci ni- escape, rauui ,
. : . , ..
..... l., , ha isr rm riniu n in III 11,1
nnfoi lunate ni'ince, for he had been u
,.- ,.',., T him ,hn p,.
1 UU Irflfil " wttiiT ......
,;ti,l her nlans. True to her eon
. hj'm )e .)romlsed to ,eeoill
. . ..,-.,,, :n -,..:
ner wian, tunnmu ..
. nrince confefcor so far asto in;..;
I I . - . ...
him the medium ol corresponucnci
between the two loveis. This coire-
continued for some lime,
r.lnrcd his tiat ion &
" ' '
VliM III- I - '
' . . I . I- I
united with her. II
,,,as Il0W Uvculy one, she seven teen.nnn
- . . ,,
ball, weio bea.itif,,
He, tall and manly, she, lovely t.s
. .... .... ...
- "
uui l.nw tuuiu i,k
, , . ,imuld ihev be umit-.i
- - oflorivarrs n. ?
-ow . . , - ,
,,.;' ,....-.-rnl and will prevail. A'
favor ,hcm. A
- ..,,!, thBihir.l
q UR ,let,
" . . . .. She snucht hei
.hrnm.h him. her plan.
- " , , p
Wire IINIIB mi""" '
-In- day before, in a note, wrilten,
whenever you can hnd a shelter :or nn
wilhoul, I feel confident of being able
' ' frnm lha ,rden as ,0 eud,
mlT GO rt I I It M U. Ii is not so difficult li
escape from the garden as to elude ob-
servalion in the sireet. iiy .r
known to every soldier in ihe city, for
once a month my good relative, tin
ibem in review, or,
lather mo in review before ihem at mj
balcony. I have discovoreu a tree wmci
I can easily ascend, having been practis
mg if, seemingly for exercise, from
lateral limb which
1 1 1 v 1 1 awh-- - -
touching another growing from nnothei
Iree. Along tnts i can reacn mo,
Ji lliirrl Imp. nnd SO A fourlh and fifty,
i.iii ihp kt limb brines mo within
reach of the wall, which is a nunarea
foi iiutoni frnm the first tree. I can
.... inr.rt iv,oo i i m hit . ii i can lean uu
observed into tho tree, entire concealed
- mc the e.i of Mcp..'
It Im buen jwi thtt hu
...iT-.f !, 1 1. ii.,rtl1 IP tllpr.fcd Th
11 I IIHI!' 1 Ill 1 ' IVMII rMIL"l -iww a
the note in leiily to his which n
him to make the ailoinp :
AIy noble fiieud will avail limn n
,if i In- mnans ho uxnUined when Ii
next walks into the garden, at f.jiir I'.
l; A fliimie'iiii will receive him an I
cm !nct him lo his momsteiy whic'i
close at 1 here ho will asccis-nii
wlnt further touches his safety.
'I'nn in ineii on lellintr llimStflf now I
from tho wall, ws luuried b Ihe m) l
inlo the court of ihe nmnalory, an i
conducted to his cell, I here , lo !
suniiiie. the princw beheld tho ilitgu
of a Venetian cavalier, which a uu
fjom ihe d.iiiglitei of Couiil .les.i-
e,l li ( t ii lo iisuuie. He obeyed, and tin n
inoked to the monk for further insti u-
U ii your highness' desue to be
IpiI in ihe maiden who has facililaK I
your excapt?' akeil the tnoik.
'This would only complete tne n.ip of this hour of fieedom,' he u
weied, warmly. 'Urn hearts arc on ,
'jihei; why may not ui' Imud bi?'
'Then hear the pliflfai Miiged for ti
consummation. I o night w the if '
ina.iquerade at the Hotel de U. linn; -
rcur. It t planiun tnaiyoti accompany
tho vounii Couuliii thithi-r, she ii
ihe costume ot a noole Veiiiuan la M.
There 1 shall be present, and during I
various scenes fial luke place Ihcie 1 '
the amusement of the gucsl, you sin i
come up to me, and gaily propose lu I)
united to Hie lady for the on'oriaioim ,i
of ihe company." I will then piocenl.
and gothroughlhe marnage ceiemti ;
which shall solemnly unite you.'
This is well conceived, aud may succei-d
1 1 1 f nrinrp:
but how shall 1 mcei v,.ii
corridor lo a postern, which ho opened ....I
nnuLXllI I II mil If K
A few minutes' walk lluoujlh tho streets
I4vbich ,weic filled with mrsUrs. ai'-t '
whom they attracted no particular atenii... ,
i,r, t.t them into a lane in the reat of tho
-aniens of the General Count
'Wait here a few moments.your tiiguiu t-a
said the Oapiichin, unlocking a private g . u
ud disappearing in ine ;"'""
n. i. ... nrinrp l.ud iiino to crow un
IJt'.UII. .11 ,...w 0 r
paiient the monk re appeared, leading
Ci.tinitss INitenne, wnom y"K -
.rdeudy clasped to his heart, In -a m
.Iterwards.a carriage which she had pn-v-led,
came up; and gelling into it they (In..
o ihe hotel del'Emperor, leaving Hie mum.
who said he would soon follow.
Your highness will not icmove ) r
ask .hump: the eveniiiR,' said lie to uu
priiif J as he took his leave.
'iNo,' answered me prince urm.j'.
'There is to be a mock marriage in th
niher p..rt of the saloon,' soid several of t
nasluMi-; and a general movement of n.
.rnwd was made towards dial quarter '.
1-M. ss it. In the midst stood iheVciieim-i
r ,,,,1 ihp I adv. both ilissked.bul Uu h
.inkiiif: from the grace and digniiy of :h. r
er..n and carriage- Near ilium stood ti
(Japn.-lim. A nraiblo pedem-al was com.,
,...i ;,,i,. n ulipr. hv niacin" uimii ll a rri
fix. the candles suatchtd fium ihe earn!.,..
ICfcel children.'" said the Uap-irinn
m,,u. Thev knelt, and Hip monK proem
,led to go through the aerure, while all i
oiowil siuod sround observing lias Un y
would a scene in play.
Tim Rmnprnr and his minister, Meiinr
nich.and General, the Count .were hi I
.....,u, .hnn a inesaencer entered anu an
-linil. 1 1 " j
nounced an officer of the guard. He u aj
.n,..i.,n vnnr mnieptv. hill, if ihe I'rnn e
Xanulenn has not escaped, iherc is in
-ia a person whose voice and carriage
his own.' .
What mean yon? Ol whom uo jmi
A mask, attired ns a Venetian ea
ier, who entered the hall a few ml.- -
,ai c nop. ns 1 was lOllermn in-,... "
refused to lift his visor $ fmced his w .
in with a lady on his ai in, ts J masue- .
habited as a Venetian. -His resemuiai.
in voice and air lo tho prince indi...-
me to hasten hither lo inlorin yout n. t
jest V. r...i....ol x .
' Kim have uone wen, winwnvi -
. . . I In .....
or. I give you my uuunimn.,
with you sufficient means and ane f.'
br tic before me tnis cava.iu.. 1
nd return soon wtm mm
in custody. Metternich, you will a
iccompany him. It must be our fluw..
bird.' ,
And he U as silly as a bird lo ap( t f