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7 .I I IFAIVIVIL% 4 ..
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. . TIIE " CARLISLE FIERALD AND Enzi.oSrriin,'•'
1111 be issued at TWO DOLLARS per anpuin;.
.. to. be paid hale yearly in - advance; , ._...,..,
ADVERTISEMENTS not exceeding a Square
: br three insertions, ON DOLLAR, and every-'
, • Ilbseipleni insertion, Tat ity-five Cents, -longer_
ones in o proportion. •-. . - .
- Letters_addressed. to lie publishers on-„blisi
tress, MUST- III': POST PAID, otherwise they
• • will not be.atteuded•to," • • • , _.,..
• • AGENTS -•- •
The following. persons haire been appointed
Agents, for the Carlisle -Herald and ,Expositor
to whom paytitenefor su,t!scription and advertise
inen4 can be made: .
I). SitEra..v - , - Esq.- Shiretnanstown,_.Cumb...oo7
KooNTZ, Esq. Newburg,: .- do.
nzr Waxasaticu, 'Esq. do.- . do. •
J. 1 ATEEn, Esq,, Hoguestown, do.
R. WILSON, Esq. 111echaniC:shueg; - • do. ."
LLEAM RUHSHA, Esq, Hopewell, do.
R. STcracnorr, Esq. Churchtown, . do. ,
Dr. rk - s•A WurrE 4 , New Cumberland, do.
THOS BLACK, Esq. Bloomfield, Perry county.
, .A: BLACK, Esq, Landisburg, ~ do. -
---'?With sweetest flowersi e
'Fop various gardens 0111'd with care."
-.- ,... — 7 __ • „, .
For dk-licrald C 4 Xxposilon, •
- -TUE-MOTHER TO II it SLEEPING-._.
/ 'T '
Sleep-on; thou-pure,-.unearthly one—in happy
slumbers rest, , , , • -- - .-
The eat es_of_ earth, no Ogee .hays found.,;as yet
. •,;-.. within thy breast; . . -. .
7 But happy „would it be for thee, if noto,.Would
cease life's- breath,.` •....- .
And lhotrettottld'st slutpber-on iti-peietk, the_eter,
: • 'nal Meet) ol death. ; ..-------- .
That cherub brolic, is still untouched by sorrow's .
. deep decay, .
Thine eyes or blue, are still unditruned, and still
they, sbine as bright •
As the sheen of yonder twinkling_ pearls which
gem the robe of night.
But gentle ono-thou knowest not that atorma may
__hound thee fa,
And clouds May lower on iky#slll",7b-laelc-as-the
- IVI may bewitch thy rout, as charms the
serpent't eye, -
- .And - fold theein its cleath.embrace,-when e'en 100
late to fly. r
Still, my infant dear, a mother's prayers; shall ever
be thy shield;
To hold thee sate from every snare to which - thy
heart may yield;
Till like the setting min you sink, amid the shades
To rise again,. tvith glory c h rowned r to greet the'
morn in Heaven.
Then, sleep thou on, unconscious one, in happy
dreams, now sleep; .
While guardian spirits, round thy couch, their
angel vigils keep;
Most joyous may each life-dream be, which now
is set in store,
And liappS. be thy future lot, till thou shalt sleep
to - wake - ncr LEE. .
Dickinson College, Oct. 9th, 1837
A gentleman travelling, found by the
wayside, a man he supposed to be eighty
Nears of age; weeping most bitterly; De-
sirous to learh the cause of such home.-
• diate , trief, he Inquired .of the old gen
ileman why it , was that he was crying.—
He was informed that. his father•••liart ink
been'sVhippirrio,- him! 'Your lather?' ex=
claimed the astonished traveller', "is it
possible ynurfather is aliyeit'. 'Yes, sir,'
_- 1 ,-,siiittheAmintnep.,... l .he.Aives Oa t,I)PuOP,-',.
--road.- :flip-travel-ler-was anxiousto,:see_'
she father,`\ and - accordingly turned into
the .house, where he saiv - and conversed
with him on theabsardity of hia conduct,
ai"ld'a man as his son. The
old ioingried,saying that theyoung
fa t .4)l•zheens, throwing, rocks at his
grandfather, Who was then 'at work in the
garden. ' •
z• - .
EDrrontmr. - Li - iiOn.-:-TheOtabeite
_,zette is priiiied in a barn, which'Tauswers
every purpose for a - publication office, edi
--torial-olfice, printing office and-chamber,
parTicr77Mren, Ziftiiitire: an staibTela
-the editor, his family and cattle. He.does
all the composition, writing,"..`.seleeting,
inarketing . and - deiiling himself.. He says,-
that.wittlt-perseverance and economy, he
thinks he canlf he don't, it
will not be his fault. , :--ketoE; •
.12:hint to the Wiirkir4 Olasses.—lf
• man of - 21 years - otcage,.liegin to save a
dollar a week, and• Put it to interegt every
_ y — eatc,lie.wouldltave,,at 31--mrs - of
six hundred amr'fifty doliars;.at 41, 1 0ne
thousand six hundred and eighty; at•sl,
_three thousatd - six hundred and eighty; at
61, six thousand one *hundred and fifty;
.and at 71;'eleyen' thousand kite hundred
...dollars. Whea_vieffna_at 4liese_sains;
and when we,think how much tiffiptatioß
and evil, miiht•be r avoidcd in the Very act
of saviiiithein; and havir , much gclOtl a man
,in humble Circumstances may. do for
. these sums, we ~ .cannot help
wonderinglhat there are not more savers
or $1 a week.. .
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ffiv' .• , . ..
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retintizt AtEirS.PaP.ER4— , DEV l O,TIED POZETICS,-lIITER4ITUItig, - .T 1116 aIRTS 4.7fe7D etExCEs" aGRICUITURE, 01,J11frs'ExiE e a . gr fte. sSec.
The . 41.1ideites..41Piirdoti:
. • •
• • The winter'olaffietion, -th hot surt of
Ilieria,:and the faiiptV : matty a field : of
had robbed s -and tWeitty'surn-
Mers of the . gladsome beauty, giving to
the warrior Pilgrim an - 'wppearanc
• ured and sedate. • Tall and finer pro-:
;po i rtione,d,:-liis mien waSAI-g • -and
_graceful,,whilehis features, regular and
-handsome, were touched with an exOres 2
sion of Melancholy-., , -11Iis.blue eyes indt
c•atecra more - northern race than his dark
,sunburnt skin;• dark mustaches-and Span•
ish costume. In the front of his broad
flapped, upwords-tu.t.ned hat, he:wore afi
esealopshell,-sw'hiCh-sWowed that bejiad
been On a - pilgrimage - to: th - e. shrine" / ar SariJa go: • _de,,,Co,m postolltierosle •
daluSian jentret;'braek • as jt%i' excepting
a white Star:ln the.centreorlus forehead, :
and a• white ring above the hoof of. the
near hind leg. --At)ome distance behind
him rode, on any.znglish horSe, his, Bis
cakan velet, jading a • Spanish mule,
loaded witli , the baggage, and arms of the
Pilgrim ; • '
G - -41itit
,tO, had banished him a volititark exile
from his oWn land. In - the unthinking,
impressioned rashness of "youth
falicitated--himself in the success. Or a
midnight Fraud ; blit'When the morning
dawned, and terrible, -.tenth became
hapless-faired; andhis own aveng
ing 'brother Fell beneath 'laguntvijlling
, With whatdeeP anguish had he .ifed .
from t hats-scene-of, horror !__,1719 iv_
rfOund'had , been -hi% remorse,•how truly .
penitent the f lowing year of, his life.
! - AS — li - e -- no- 1 traversed The. bcifder of
- Hampshire, he recogniZed.objecls famil.:
:ia.r4a.hirn. in. the - guittless days of p:mill;
the pleasures they would have excited
Was -clianged-iiitd-agonyilas -ther_reMitil,
decl him, with all the vividness of actual
presences, of 1 - Ita . t ,one mpptsatatera.of
his existence: , : . -
The.turrets, slust.gredlchiMpies,:: high.
znori - i - Autehed gaiki_e_s,tcd - bay windows
of a mansion were seen, for a moment,- ,1
through an open j ing• in the trees .-and
more continually, 'from' its ele-v - ated site,
the„iq _clad:tower of a churC4 the main
bey of which was concealed:by some
Anojestielines sun was:sinking_he !
hind the distant woods, and, darted -.
patting kicafn on that liattie•mentsd tow
The po,oldetTliglit fade away, an a
purple haze eVe6 , moment deepened into
mom_ sombre gloom ; that golden
dream was like one moment of life—tha
gloom the - years tiTat folk:4=4lle dark
obscurity which rapidly overspreads the
The Pilgrim groaned from deep_ and
bitter agonyof soul:
A t:unn in the road, and abruptly swel
ling banks, now shut out front the tra
veller's view these distant objects o
deeply painful interest, who now _rod on
deeply bui'led in thought.
' At length he was roused from hiS,re-
retie - by - the Joud - biki - ng of dogs, and
looking in the direction from when:Cc' the
sounds came, he observed, at a furlong's
distance, a cluster of buildings, corn and
hay-stack's; a pond, a line ash, an aged,
almost lealless oak, and some stunted
P - ollarcls: A deeply rutted lane, between
a thorn and .a--hedge, with_a dapplecr .
green ditch on the left, led to this rural
homestead. DeSirous of shelter for the
night, he - turned, up the lane and reached
the gate-of 'the• farm yard. —The house
Waa -- one of thOse long, rambling, high
sixteenth-century, and long subsequent,.
was the abode,ofthe substantial English
yeoman ; in connection with which was,
and running ofrin capricious irregulari•
: t - Yeillier - beildinga - rifitarions - forrnsz.and'
- d i merisi on si - frorn --- the - T - grati - arY - to th
Co w ou - and
a cluster Of corn and - hay 'stacks, of suf
ficient •nriagnitude to 'prove .the rural
wealth of . the •Ownei% ..,
As the.traVeller approached,' The large
mastiffs,' chained in the yard;. growled,
and the, unrestrained curs ,and terriers
ran to meet him, yelping and barking'
incessantly. The yeoman himself, with
moor three - children and-a farm servant-
Steod..in the yard, gazing on„the ap
proaching stranger in silent wonder, but
he was 'Courterias.and bllabd in his man
ners, and. when he claimed shelter. for
- himself and - servant. 'fol-7.khe night,
11.111 . 1 . We'11 - ril - fOlifelrli 'cats — cilVeThircirifirS7
and opened hiigate.`with a' (rank- 'and
-kind)-y welcome. The mule _was uriloa.
!Jed; d • the farrrier's lacls'''taking the
charge o cattle, :Diego-gladly fol
lowed his rriaste +lto the house. '
•The stranger .la4-'finished -a homely
repast, And,was Seated on a high-backed
Settle to the righlt-of the fire; and liis'host
nearer. the capacious Chimney. up, which
ascetided • the.blue smoke from the -bin..
ing -- wriod - fire, at the.aged.mother of the
yeornan, knitting, with. indefatigable in
dustry, a large stocking of blue' orsted..
;.The . good , wife was still bustling- about,.
land - tv. , ; , o.eoinely-wenches we re putting
the.house irtorder; white,lean ing against
a• long antl!Lhigh_dresset--ivrre4liree-or
four yoUths,,w.iiose - Sliek aniViasy faces;
And .vacant expression . .Of countenance,.
.were, strongly eAincrastedwith the:sway. -
, tity . and Alirewd . visageof. the BiSeciyan'
,valet,' who. stood a little distatice front,
Where ..hiS.,:maSter ,
children. wereTsitated - Op . ittolols,: ; or.tio..tho
ffotir,_hmtising , themsel with a' kitten,
but. occasienally:-','Stealing a feaffullook
of •incitilryat the travellers. .
The stranger sat ,some time; ri ns ng ;
his eyes flied on the crackling d.blaz-
Mg - 13illetsi.: - .which --- kfully - Aghted-- the
more prominent objentil
tY built 'll.amber, whi it left other's in
impervious glciom.'• At length he ad-.
Aressed some Cob - rvations to his hoston
\matters like) obe interesting-;to _him,
and, in the ourse or a•SOMewhat desal
•tOry .C.nn rersatio.n,-,let fall: that he had
hims z elf recently arrived - from Spain, and
no being pressed for time on his journey
,to LOndon, would like to tarry a feW-days
.at the farm, if .agreeable.to_the- host.- . --
the lowliness the abode, and fare:for-a
gentleman of the . -stranger's -supposed
rank, his propositio'n was agreed to.'-'=• - •
This. point being arranged, the stranger
again spoke of the surrounding country,
and at last mentioned the ivy-clad tower
of the church he had 'seen in-the distance;
with Ihe_castellated.rnansion beyond it..
.1 never - like - to lOok at either,', said the
farmer;..and am glad_that ,itiis_not our
_'Why?' said,-the stranger, and the next
-moment seemed_ to regret --that he had
asked the question.,,, -
13ecause,Iyou see, - siN - .1 - loved the old
.kniglit,'. said the:larmer,, `.he was a good
friend to . me when -a friend was most
needd.' '-• . '.- - •
. _ ... _._
___ • •
The stranger shaded his eyes from_the
fire,..but did not speak.
hear,!!resumed the farmer, '.that the
1 - heirs , :ardaw --- are -- claiming- - t he-est ate';-as
'.tbough Master Charles was really-dead.'-
-.' so said' the 'mood •wife,
stopping_in_the middle of the ltitehen.
'lt .Was.out .-of : nature that a ship-could
ever cross the sea with'sqch a fiend - Otr
board—the blessed Virgin forgive me.'•.:
:ilif - pe - ace; Bridget + . hold ... thy_
peace,!'-said the farmer,2thou knowest
niit - Mfit thou sa - yeSt:' - : - •
: .. ..... I .N.otlnoW;!7said - Bridget,"C - eming for.-
' ward - , 'then' I ,should like to know who
- should : knovi H . don4t. Wai—u q t my
• linctr - sister=l:La wren rest her----soul T- 4,
! - sTwarn - goisvip - to - Alice Mayfield,
woman , at_the.hall, and did not Alice tell
the whole rights of the story to my-poor
Sister,. and did not Kitty tell them ali.to
me?—not know indeed!':- •
'Ay,. ay,. ytiti - Ecard enel'utlf I doubt.
li.evcall I hear.'•
'Then you ought to be ashamed- of
1- yourself-for-doubting- honest folks,';sard
' Bridget; 'but I suppose you won't say'
the pfior dear young lady_didznot go stark
.ta - ring man!! •
The stranger groaned.
And that incarnate — Bend, -Master
Charles, did not slay his brother?' con
tinued Bridget, but looking at the stran
ger instead - of at her husband; and as - she
thus plunged into the very middle of the
tragical story, the various members of
the family silently closed around.
'There was some sad mistake,' said
the man. . •
'lll.istake:'cried his wife,'What, were
thpy - mistakenvh - o o - ci - Ma:oer Ed
ward run through the body with his own
brother's sword? Were
who watched the poor crazed lady?-
- W - as -- th - e - o td-father-mistaivett-whetr--he
fo Hoy e d his son and her to the grave,
aLI was laid - downin it himself; within
three short months of serp_ent Cltarle,s
bating done all these horrorS?
The strangerabruptly rose ankwelited
from the Cottage. - A
Theovife looked at the husband, and
'the husband at the wife.
""Thou art alway-s ; talkin-
.In:Thrrfibwent nothing of
'lf I had , I should not have he'tn
cd,!-stild tine dame- signiacantly, and
will make.no_.bc.4 to.nighL for nobody,
OVlti . st„ goody,' said the fitrtner.
•`I bik" - pardon, young mati, i. said the
wife to 'the Biscayati. .‘Who, • is your_
, 'Non Inglesi, ' senoro,' replied' the
'I never hear&the =Me before,'Said
• the- good. wife. 'What do. yoU say
your moster's namelP '.• • '
'Non Inglesi, senora,' was the reply,
'and none other could she'obtain from the
honest Biscayan.•'- . • .
'I believe he cant speak-English;' said
the.goqd wife to 'her husbatithich is.
a proof that heis; - troibetter than his mas
-terrand-so I 'think the' .soone P.M e•-se
them both packinethe . b.etter.'' '
.strangeerc-entered . the _cottage,
his - face' 'in spite.of 'a sonthern min was ;
pallid...his.e.yes, heavy,' and the expres .
siOn of his countenance full of melancho
ly: ',fife. farmer, filled ie. - horn' of •nui
broWn' ale,: and presented it with a kin'tt: -
ly manner to his guesi,'ivhp declined not,
theLiVell meant offer_; but the geed wife
had certain vague suSpiciotil antl:ima- .
Of - flits, to satisfy which she would hot
let - the subject drop;•
..'Slias'l was saying;-sir,', and she a&
dressed herself directly.to the -stranger,'
!when - poor Mistress Amelia died -t' -
The stranger agiim.raiiied•bii hand to :
his forehe.idi.. ''This broken heat ted Old
Anigh,t_lLW±her-tiairte4u-t- T O:the-cepi
as the lawful 'vire of bis•pooi , murdered.
son-what tro"yo you-think n.thiof that, sir?! , '...
... 'Think,'•sa . I the stranger, turning his
.head andloakiag - 'so wildly it; bet face, ,
that . the •ood 'wife started haelt . .tWolpa-
Ces, 'Think! :whYTti .that was;thOnad . -
ness;olthe ,ikora! ,- -. : - ' . :(4 '•
''The blessed 'Virgin,. protect us!' - rjac•;.
0.18. ER 245.1837:
;Elated the - good wife, - . 'why they were. not
'all: mad !, • '
The strangerrecovering.him . self,, resu
med his •former position. • • .
- , 140 you_think,. sir, Master-Charles
knew they were married?' said the good.
wife, after a pauSse with' the-feminine fact
at cross.examinalion, - -forwhich some
rnembertrof-the -legal long-robe so grehtly
'lf he had, he. would indeed have been
the fiend - you' have styled him,' said the
, criten•as he was a friend of yours, sit.;
said 'the good wife, 'l . :suppose you don't
think there was.any . harm in going - tiniler
- Curer of the night, and passing- himself-as
poor . orphan- ridcipted by his father, was
that lirother's.lariful . wirer ,s
Womanovlty Speak. you thus?,said the
stranger sternly.— .I.'svonld retire 'to rest.
To rest! muttered his excited hostess.
Can - you • -
The stranger prose,.but recpverink_his
selfgossessioa; be resumed his seat, and
seemed ti) Toe :ell resen6e of the er-
aon_who_..had. - so_greatly_ exciteeltifir.:,,
He spoke to his frank-and single - •mitiaed
host of cattle, corn,' and pastures; leaving
his hostesi-to bustle adotit; muttering and
glancing;sat-hirn - ey,es•of
..suspjcio.n and' of
dreaa• But her-heart*aspot unkind and`
of dread. But her heart wapinof•tinkincl;
and 7 forgetting_her.thi•eat. sAe•went-and
..prepared' *her best „lied foe - the
and, When she again apProachedllie kitch
en fire he alisolutly Started on beholding
-Itit:r-y- ungest-and-favorite - 'child,' a boy
betty en three Kid four. years
steps in g4,_ion IV. 4t.rangev7.s-- ~knees,autl,
Jaughinz and playing with his mustaches.
Co.rite• to me, Willy,". said the mother,
with wvoice and-Manner as though Wet
beloved were in the
„hands of-the evil 'one:' . .
But the -child heeded - her not. - 'Shelotik
hold . of his right- arm. Cornejp,mei, - ..1am,.•
myrshe - said coaxingly.
• . ---
No, I won't, said, the child";; I'll . stop
illid - sleep-with -,t(te,- ; ,:genileman—naught-•
inamny' not niake bed fOr nobody. ,
- • •1' he good "wife-:.c 61.0red,7. :9 .. (1 I ookettfor
a•moment in tlie' nOti?mildly smiling, and
handsome face of 'the stranger- so-beiu
tiro', he;could nOt.be bad!—and he had
won-the heart of hee=cliiidl--it was-dm,
posSililel•,-- • -There are ehorcls to woman's
heart, which, 'if touched', are yours -ono
matter-_ what else-you-be.- - - •
From this motnent all allusion .to the
tragical events of by-goes years were care
fully avoidedand-the stringer-during
some days, sojourned at the farm in unity
tempted quiet. His chief gratification
appeared, to.be in penetrating theflepths
of the forest, in, which he'would wander
for many hourg.', apparently absorbed in
thoughtso much so,_that When his path
occasinnallr : croSsed . by .a Countryman,
h . .seemed tmeansc;ionS - - - uf - Ilie - respectful
salti — fith which he would'be greet•
ed. . 4 9
.Prequ tly had he approached that de
serted ' m nsion, and the ivy•clad tower,
and the fiel of sepulture, and "he had not
once entered their
indeed listened to the garrulous ciao • -
Wigs of the aged sexton; 'who, with on
net in' It ntl, had invited him to enter and
see the t mbs,tand even the hall of which
- h - e-inul-ch fgerand-when-the offfeelswere.
declined, It seemed desirious - of piquing
Ithe stranger entiosity - hy relating many
wonderous : e ' nts of•past generations; but
'pone of which were so truly appalling as
the 'fatal one which . has been already
dimly -sketehe . _l_To_this,sad_tale, ,ith
all its, various olorings, the stranger lisi-
Cited with constrained composure, but of
lered-nei Uteri n to rruption-nor7emn the n fr
but when, after a short silence,-the sexton
Master Charles was'a fine; generous,
spirited youth. IcA even yet scarcely
believe. him capable of such fearful deeds
be alive,' %ilia a-sorFpWful - heart he
must•have: Poor, fellowl7bis gocuilatkr
intyed God - to . fOr.give '"•••
The stranger breathed with difficulty.
. • .. .• - •
• God forgive Win! said the sexton
GOd forgive himk murmured the strab
iger;.and *drawing his hat over hisbrow,
and touching, as he did so,- the .escalop of
of Sak - Jitgo de CompostellCULatxrned'
slowly away, and wits soak — lost hi the
steepening x shailes of the forest.
A fine.aulutilal day was closing in; and
the stranger,: buried in thought, was still
wapdering . in the 'forest. For 'some time
the clash of swords,,andbrief ejaculations
of human Voices, *close at handy were whol
ey of the external senses in obeyance to the
profound operations of the all absorbing'
mind, when a piercing shriek rent the
gates : of the • temple, -andire — Siarred, corn . ;
•plefely awakened to surrounding circum
stances.„. •He had' penetrated' the .iery_
dei - iths of the fore'Sltin which:theT - huge;
oaks throwing their .gnaled-And fantastic
arifis_around gave, •with_theirie• red foli-.
age. - a .wilctliorror to the . : scene. He be.
held, leaning! against a mass' v e - tree,, a
young a9d beautiful female, overwltelmed
-with - terror, 'and gazing on a traveller of
moat noble presence, who marry` contest-.
in with -- his conteau du' chiasse, agaihst
'the combined 'essafpts 'of two powerful
and visored merf, armed with long iwgrds.
initant oti4thich . side he should array him
self, ' , and drawing . his_ highly tempered
steel of far-famed Tolodo;spruneforward
:tothe succour of the eitvalier. ' :Although
thus placed, ,. iii point 'of .titonbe . iiii,pri .an',
equality, the rufßatia --- ili - il7 - riOisitre tip the
contest but Seerred,tO
,relifoir their more
gigantic franies,'as - tnipetiot• ' to the more
Geo. 'W: L'ea%cy, in Carlisle,_ . Eurrtbertanct County, -Pa:
slight and elegant proportions of'the cava
liers. But in this _they soon found their
error,and their blood began to.flowlroin
some svere - - - woOnds, - ere, uttering, a mu
tual singnal-cry, they suddently started Off
in oppositeidirection,and in-an instant dis
Thou hast.done well, said the cavies to
_The stranger drew himself up,-toiik
-ecl at his late ally; s and ;then, 'Without no
ticing his words, -approached the lady
they _had rescured. • .
Her heart seemed t6cf , full for utter
ance; at length she happily burst-into a
flood of tears. • • •‘, - • . •
'By _holy Paul,' said_tbelraveller, ap!._
-pyoithing,- 6 thpu. hastdone-rrie-gdod ser--
vice, AVitich -shall not be TottgOtten, Ods
fish! what•a scrape-I -was:ln:with those
big-boned knaves.-i-granunercy,an' if-you
had not come, •I should have had.now
on my . hands: pretty r demoiselte,•what in
the. fiend's --name -brought you. ihitek themidst,
midst. of this forest with, two masked
rUfilans --- fOr'practical lovers?" -.- •- - ...1
- . The lady sobbed, burcould not-i:eak.
- 7 -! th
, he re a s i c t u r e a r n . ger , 1 . 4731„- sir- ?!_ v -i
• • 6
.Neversaw her,,itrrny life bef re.,!..fe-.
plied the cavalier. , Lost.myself u hunt ,
iri - gi - ,and 'stumbling - on these rulffahs"in-,
time -- to.: stop,- -tre-too- late ; the:fonlas
,sault';.shel eautiful, 'i faith, butTlike
n_'W Ix —.they .s poil_t_h e_e_y_es ;. T elfeer_ye;
'.y, we'll have aid anon. ,And so say
-ing,. he raised-a silver bugle to
and- sounded .a call, that awoke - a score
Of echoes in theforest:-These no.sooner
'died away, -- tTfafrollieTtibrns.wereheard,
- and by arid. ; by, n.crasiiitats• r e,o4.l,ig,
'Vices, -and trampling;orhorses, and-yet
a' little' while - and.hunters, gaily appar•
elle!' "came, by ones, and twos, and!threes,-
gialtkping to the spot, who all, as they Ur
-lived,. doffedtheir plutfied bonnets to the
odi fis --' - iiii:P
'•ranTS, - qa - . - i - alir, ii;
lin - Patient' ges 11. , “ITowe"yo,a mar_vel;.. -
lons thanks! I sho ld - ,have beeikas dead
US •Ilieha - rd hut -for is brave fellow!".
-71 .1tlyliege,'• said one,
- Nib - hi : it haSe, - and lien" t - tp•lits•: - k - tted'tti
the young •King•llarry the Eighth, - 'wwe .
have. been-thiS..bour traversing ate; for
est in all directions searching fore . . your
.race - . 4, -- . !. -.-,•
like not such hooded hawkS,''sai'd
the-king. • nut as to -you, Stanly—and
k me-1.4i11-grant this-brave
.tom ye may say
ling to the traveller, he" said,
pilgrim • from ifan
! thou askest, were the
'wet 'of my crown, on a king's
it shall - 1)e granted. , The
.-rft his .le-ft knee," , and said,;
/00l 1,1. • in the king's, 'My liege, it is the_'
brig - . cWel iii your crown
`.Fro such AniquitY God shield me.'
Said the pilgrim. "'Mine is a private clime.
of the deepest dye!'
1. - iaVel : :claimed the king.
Tis mercy, said the kneeling pilgrim.
So won, so pledged, so ailiej,„Ceplied
t it, wetithou trai
'fe.. • - • •
left noble bearing,
_ , yal word ist.plighted
_and the great
aon , . God,,noi man, must now be 16;
'My . future life shall speak my gratitude
said the pilgrim: .'and my penitence de.
preciate the wrathful judgment of God.'
'Arise, and tell me who•tho art,' said
the. monarch: - ,`
'Charles .I.lrandon',' replied the pilgrim,
standiAg j erect. •
'Hai Charles Brandon!'
king, and all the courtiers lcioked with in 7
creasettcuridsity at the pilgrim' '1 have
thetragedr of thy house; beshrew me but
•thy cunning fpja„jrad a doleful end,-but
-,thou-s halt tell—mei he ::tale - ilyselfad:
so; thou art marked for adventures!---here
isourfair rescued demoiselle, who bath
otten half a doZeal:nights:to con - Sole her;
tileve are wastirig time on prerogative.
Fa r lady, we shall mount you on a gently
pacirg palfrey, and escort you to your
home, if so it pleases you! ' • ••
. The rescued lady . was with all care es.
corteditother,bome;—and from. the hour of
that meeting with: the: king, the deep
grief of the pilgrim.'began to soften, and
then arose the bright star of Charles
S P orriy.=-The follow
ing. 41es , werel written on - th - e - b - ikiT)
en - retit -- n - cite7Vitirtr - cam. e7to-our-polse - -
similestertlay: ! It puriniks.fu . be issued
by..the bgrough or-Hu.ntingtoo,
has somehow - watidered to this &co
. "A PAPER DOLL/1110 '
It has been said,'-
NV:is bent on .mating specie' dollarc_ x og,
11 paper nrade,,- •
The knaves would hide theft' In their collars,'
‘• • , r 1.. G. IauNi.iNGTON•"
"Old 'lliaercy—Old thckeri,
Frosted we see the . atond, - •
And thy rotten leave.s on thcbteinpost fly;
Throughout Lair cursed.landi
.14., Oct. 10, 1837.
ON .4. iiicE,4lTty LEAF.
'Wit we'seatill,till tl leaves are gone,
And only Mild our 'gut , . .
Theti,lby the great apostle .lo trt - ..
We'll have a shower of nuts:,
. , .
Well get a - shower of nuts, my boys,
When ail our hickories fan,
Viien'ilie great nut-eaters aie;dispereedi
frorn'the sinking - Capitol.
Pot.ij Tictco,". •
1 , Troqs the Liverpool kaleldqecope.
CONVICTION UPON CIRCUMSTANTIAL .
In the year '172,3, a yeung Mari who .
.was-serving his l 'apprenticesWpin . -London
to a master sail , maker, getfeave to visit
his. mother o spend the Christmai:holy
days,-,; ived a few .niiles-beyond the -
town o ' I, in Kent.: He walked -the.
journey; anc. ow his arrival at Deal im the
evening,, being tench_ - fatigued,_and also
troubled with the bowel ciimplain i t i he
applied to the landlady of a public - house;
who was acquainted withhis mother, for
a _night'S Aodging t 2 _Her house.Was-full,-
-and'every , bed-occdpied:rbut she•told-hiinv .
that if he would sleep with her _uncle, who;
had lately come -aShore,, and was boat:
swain-of-an Indiaman, he Should .be wel
come. -He . was glad to-accept,the_ofrer,_
and after spending the evening with'his .
new comrade, they retir ll.le rest: , .
„in.the middle of :the. night he was at..
tacked-with his,.Ctimpl_a_l.lc and.wakenipg. l
the way - "tei
-.the-garden'`: The boatswai,n toldliim
go thro4i.:_the. kitchen; ..but as he would
i-ifind••it .difficult to open the door into the
lardilhe_lateli being out
_of ()Nor, he de ,
sired him-to take:a_ knife - out of his,pock- -
et;- with Which' lie - could raise
"Pie - young trii - M7dill as he was directed;
and after remaining near f lialf an hour.in
the yard,liejeturnd bed, _but 4116 -
much' surprised to. find tl
had -risen and go Being imp[i
' geilcVo t m6t he Mk‘frietirls',--he ,
066'tiiie before: day,-pursueiPhis ; Our..
ney, and arrived at home at noon: The.
landlady, who been.told oihis inten,
tion to depart early, was'-no - t - surprised-,
lint not seeing her uneWiti - theiriorning,
. 51 tea d fu
ly shocked :to - find the
lgood d - every inquiry after her uncle
was in vain.' 'TlM:Marin now became ge,
ne - ral, - and.6p further,exam s Nation, marks
• blo ofl -- wereft riree ti're-street, - and'
at_intervals, down to tli Of the pier,
• Rutnor Wasiimmeilim. ..sy, and - stia-.
pictOn.feli, of course,_int- The young man
Who bad slept withitim,,that he had com-.
mitted_tite_murrer f ..and..thrown. the body
- tiv - e - f - th - e -- pi r jato - 7 - 1.11 - e - sea.,, , A warrant
was issued gainst him, and' he was taken.
hat:evenin t , t his motIFWs Itou - ctit•
his being exa - . l i ned searched, marks
of blood were i vered on Ids shirt and
trowsers, and i its pocket were a knife
and — remark, le A ilvs c i' v t both of
Which .t 1 landlady - swore p siti ely_ivere
her uncle propert ' - she saw
them in hi possession n theevenin . g - 1i e
-re-tired to' rest with the y ung man: On
these strong' circumstances ; the . unfortu- ,
,was•found guilty. He related
all the abo'v.e circumstances in his de
fence; but as he could not. nett:milt for
the marks .of bind& on -his--person,-ur
less lie got them_ when. he returned to the.
bed, nor fee the silver,, coin being in his
possession, his story : was not credited.-
--The-Cortai n theLhinitSwa-inis-disa-p=-
pearance, and the - blood at the pier, traced
from his bedroom, W.ere signs too.evident
of his being Murdered; and, the Judge too,
was so convinced of his guilt, that he or
.dered the-execution to take place in three
days. L. At the fatal tree the youth - declared
his.innecenee, and . persisted in it with
-suclr-asseverati - ons -- thattriaiirpitie - liii - n7,
though-none doubted- the - justness of his
The executioners of those: days were
not.so.expert at their trade as the modern
.ed. -The young man was very tall his
feet ,soniethnes touched the ground; land
some of his friends who surrounderrthe
'gallows, contrived:to give •the body sop
port_a_s_it vas suspended. .
After being cut.' down, those friends
. it speedily away in ' a coffin, and 'in
the course -of a - -- few hours animation was
re:tOred, and theinnocerit saved. '. 'When
e was able to moire, his friensts__insisted_
on his _quitting the country, and nevei're
turning., He accord travelled by night_to_
Portsmouth, where-he entered on [Mardis
man .of 'war on the point of sailing'"to a
distant,part of the worlilt - an - d as he Ong
his Melancholy Story . villa-never discover-
A fter _a few .year.s.ql service; d u,
.esemplary\cemluct was ;the
cause of his promotion througq.he
he - woe at length made a\mastes
tnate, T and , hia ship_being_paiLtlff in the
%Veg. Indies, he, with'.a. few more.of 'O6
trew;,were transferred - to another marof
war, ''which had . - just- arriied`,...alvrt, of
'hand - from - i &rent . - :statio
were his feelings of s . aSteni.hirk.:Pt , --
then of delight and:ecstacy, w ten altneht
the first person he saw on: bdkill hi? 6 E 4 1
shipt..Was the identical 'Old oatswairi for
ms.e• nturd_er_ he" had 6214
,:i7e.ariinTfore. - ; t ellarged - toy :hands equallttnaectitttotttett
was i4o : rthe oldc'tmatt: , w . ain I,: to (inking. Neither the-giris, them
mue less, w e iefard' the story. •'. "( fore, 'were -hurt,, and.:thouglEtliey;-Were
dekirou..4.-to.retiie from the
all ni*e .l4°th Vq'o l) IrOcans .
thices ,, d it4 ton . l("place,.. It ; atfiay; aellreratly &tiered - that .
patit . et t th hled I tlte. priricipalS had afl thMh not'
f the 6ariier; kletnantled,' ,
k7: o t n Paiii he
p(h ‘r is . teiet4ed;6 by
. o • e- the :day. of ihe , ing iflOie - wiiin'en.'iVeair the field:: `Cf.,•!''''
MAE.IIP-SERVES I I.—Xbi 464
' --71 . ' ---- 1 - .O----ii—
- s arrtva t D e al-fitat *V et—
tise.-young man wakened him, and retired
to the yard, he. feund -the bandage - 4ad
cane off the arm during the night, and. -
that the blood was flowing afresh. . Being
al armed,- he _arose to gd to the barber,„yhd
lived across the street; but a' pressgang
laid hold of hint just ahe left - the public -: -
house,athey -Jinni eil to the piet it - ,:
where their boat 'was•wl4 fig'4a fevirol:.!
nutes brought them on bo ard tt . frigateri , .
then:lmiler way•for-the_gast Indies. and
he omitte even2diting hpple-,to -acedunt
for his su del vdiiSppe.arancejffius Wad.
the chief ikurnstanees explained by thd,
two friends thus strangely thet. - The ail=
- vey-r - 6in-- - -being- found in-the possessfoh ot -
-theyouto , mansould only be-'etplained_ _
liy.the conjectftreAtikat when the boat;*
swain gave him his knife in the dark..it is..
_probable,as the_ coin was in the. samd,
pocket s that it'stuck betweeti the blades
of the knife s and in. this-miliner bectund'
u n consciously the .strongest proof against
i Ina. . _ ~
On their returritotnglaid this "wonder 4
- fat explainition was told~u . the" jpdge and;
jury Who had tried the- cause, and it S
probable thq never - after convicted a man
on d2 4 cilmstantiate - vid - ence. It also made
a _reat noise in Rent at the finie.
l?espectlor IPivei.—The Netitarli Ats
vocate, (Ohio,)•is clothed in mourning for -
the death of Mrs. Nancy Briggs; wife Of
the editor of that Journ a l.—N. Y. -
not in wico - thineekelkert tittolviift
'editot - 111 --- a - paper - to - put - its - columns in
mourning .for the death of his partner. °ti
the -quill. But I%)'lratpartner of thin .sort
is to he put in - CompatisontVitli the part
ner_of his hosom—tte partner for
the - slthree Mille tions--the doubler/
of alrjoys-:-.even Such tt, one_as _we take,
Mrs Nancy Briggs-to have been. ,
eroposi AlAiri!de . Of die
last century - remarks,• "It - is . a great evil
. a . lieKe [kJ but is it-a geat good to
- maintain orthodoxy by . persecutions? - . - Ot‘
would it not he Getter "that
. every. matt
should eatkliis bread in p . co; under-the
shade of his own .fig4ree? so
bold. a - - with
Phe,Bible:--ttead it With reverehce:
Every line you read,.think God is speak
ing to you., goad it with seriousness; If
is a matter of. Ii e nd death; •by thil
word you must be trie . Conscience an4_ : _
the scripture are the..jo - ry, God will pro
teed-by-it in jud ing-you. Read-thevod_
word with affectip, ; get your hearts quick 4
ened and warmed, it. Labor not only
'that the Word may be a !atop to.;lirect;
but a fire to warm. need. the- Seripturei '
not only as a history, , but as It letter of .
love, sent to'yoti from God, which Mkt._
affect your hearts; Pray that the sattte
spirit that wrote the word, may assist yott
in, the readitA.of it; that , the Spirit of God
may_ silo w_yoiklie won delful
Prayer.—That is not - the best ptiyee • .\
which has the finest - ords,:and the:hest
expressioesthe -j ay.be 'scriptural; but
if the hea • not moved and lifted dp to
Gott; it _wilLbe—but-Apj „ service. -- f- t l fliett — '
the heart prayeth, Much wiii-be eitiressed,
in a fet\t , words-4 groan or a sigh to. God
'may be`an_availing prayer. •It were easy
to pray; if no more were required thin
0e words. But when it'
. is" . an earnest
kinoc king:atzthe_. - Lord?s- - daer,----aawrestlint
With him for the_ blessing; there is a tlifft4
culty.ta get tthe heart rightly s' disposeth—a
Bence-•welearn - tlio nectasity_of the inv
sistance of the spirit,. to help,aoriafirmi-'
ties, - for it is . He alonewho canlteach'lta
to cry Abba Father.
Rynate Duel in Paris.—,-On Monday'
ie 2.5 th of:July, six young'lldies of Pa
is entered .the-fiacre-at-the-Ru o
St. honor, aml - ordered the r e achman - td -
drive to the 'lois de Vincennes„
dititiq to the are= b _ atm, the coach, • ,
man trei a handstiTe gratuit)y,which
,seemshaveg..led hi klo;belieie that
teedingsOthia - femmine conclave.. ilia.
i t tsp/ciorts were not unfoontled: - -Madanta
Ett4thatie_lTs'_", furious. against - her exr..
4tioaate friend, Madame Adele M*a 'a,
Who. had abstracted here lover; ha,d chat ,
longed hir forttinate rival tomortal tom
bat, 'he invitatiOn - had beethiceeptedi___ _
anti it was fa;set.tie this akti . r isftti t yk o f
that the two .ladies, each Accompanied by
two-.oecrifills of their own sex, had repait ,
ed to • the Bois de Vinceynes: A - pistoi
having been placed in the fitinds-of cad,.
the two rivals= fired in turn: . • the Ma i,
tterous engines ; however; had been lottd,d
by idekperieuetal hands, and Were 4141
rqiiiil 7 treiri