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AGENTS:. • •
The following named persons have been appeinteil
Agents for the "Carlisle Herald: & ExpoOtor,".to
payment fcir subscription and advertisemept:
can tie rimade:
SCOTT COYLE, Esq. Newrille - do •.•
• P. Koorrz, Esq. Newburgh', • ••• do
Taos.- W...llisins; Esq. Sliiiipensburg do •
JOHN Wurmr.itucii, Esq. do. .• do
' MAiren;Esq. Hoguestown .do •
WiLsoic Esq. Mechapiesburg;llo
WILLIAM Reiiiisibb Esq. liorieWeq
R. STURGEON,k4CIitIrCIHOWO do
Dr. A 5. 4 .. Wiirre, Noir Cumberland • do-
BLAOIF, E. Bloomfield, Perry county.
• AAEtt - Ar Esctirdidriburg d..
flouvers euricled; .
From various gUrdens cull'd with carp."•
The Dying -8 tw,dent.
C 9 I
must-ilk:I I knaw'the hectic blush
cheek tells of my life's decay, , •
'Ws, 'War :lathe liagcring twilight's flush • -`•
UTionttlte 4;:y; . telts of ife death of day.
And'visicns attic spirit lath! are -there--
'T_U siunish bln-otics
And bidsme for the life to conte'prepore
*languid pulse procluimithat:lffe's ilitll tide
Inebbing fait towards that•shoreiess - •
On which myspirjt,luirk-like, soon shill ride,
In hope and strange expekaray most ken. •
Why do I shudder at the thrilling doom?
Why, is my Mini] at times so:tempest tont
Why should the spirit fear the grace's deep glootn - ,'
Or dread the wonders of the heavenly host ?
Oh, it is hard_ that onc.sayoting
Should say to the earth and its . scenes; adieti!
For the laUtime Should look upon the sky- ,
And watch the stars fade slowly out of view.. ,
Tliese . eyes no more t daoighes closing hour,
Shull see the moonrise brightly from the sea,
Nor shall my steps again pressto the bower
Where I vowed love and deathless constanci!
- Fair:girl! my Mtity !-Mlstreis of my soul !
, My Iniart ishreaking while it Clings to thee ;
• feel, while sinking, that thy sweet control
Could Make this world a paradise fo me.
Fut Oh, my lovok! my lip is ashy pale, '
And,like a sit& hird, thought iS.flutteriug.low--; -
Yet, till the cloud shall o'er'my heart prevail,
• To thee its current ceaseless still shall flow.
Long have I struggled in thelists-offame: F ---
_.Ancl_tlecked_mylgew to_year the laurel's shade, :. _
And now,`witen men begin to - Ikp my tiame,
. the night• comes on and gloriesfrom.my fade.
vain,'most vain, at Midnight's solemn hour
bidden!Spirits from'the mighty deep,
And fclt~with , pt•ide;tny own exhnustlesS power,
Wide o'er 'mind's realms,, sof& with an eagle's
'Oh, for day:upon the cregt- - -
Oh, for one night beneath the jewelled sky-4- ,
. 'ol),Toir one liour where I hure'beee most.blest, '
With My heart's love and her wild minstrelsy!
nin is each wish- these tilinttereetnerves,.thiwelny-,-
. Shrinkifrom-the thoughts on which love to dwell
. - .'Night-gathers O'er. my mind, and cnn%ay
- But one word more, and that one word,fareirell!.
:Thus spike the strident;a:s fitfuiglenms,
• Like,an expiring taper, rayed death's iiiglrt
•Stiiiclioging to the hopes and. cherished dreams
• Which on his heart had shed a blissful li ht.,
7 , 11 e passed away; and Many'alnanly eye,
• Unused to tears, in sorrow for him Wept—
And many vowed; till met within the sky, •
$ y liswme enshrinedemuld, in _their sciuls be kept.
;PAPER MAKING AT HOME AND
" In the presence of 7 i
persons n LOn
•don, a parcel of rags were recently .taken,
made into paper, dried, and printed on, in
,five minutes: When this celerity beComes
universal, loafers must dodge paper
, ur their ragged - vestments will be whipped
• 20ir, and tucked under their noses in shape
of a handbill advertising vagrants .before
they knew Sun. - •
" POlt I This is•nothing " adds the Philo,-
- aelphiainquirer.• ", The'same - thing has
been done at the Inqiiirer Office time after
piste, "wi'thin, offi last year Or. two. The
ver3r 'tite4m by which the Orst,operation is
.tifrectedi'nlso performs the last, as%ur print
.itigjnesses are • all WOrkekby the steam
connected with the paper 'manufael
tory: John is 'no dOubt very MO nions,
a Y but Jonathan is quite a match •
tf4ipping Men and Women.-In 1837
anc 'Queen of the Two Sicilies; in order
• to roorals.,of her subjects, made a
law..for _the' regulation %of- intrigues, &C,.
V. was tfound ;guilty-of-any Anfrac
-, tion of this . law,,it.was ; aimcially ordained
that* should. be summarily. : arrested, and
whipped through the tagit wlth•Jall • Conve
• , uicitt desPatch. , It was alsb ordained that
if an abbess permitted - anyviSitor m eVen to
call upon her, on a' Good. Friday, Saturday,
'or. Easter•Bunday;' she must he
and• if dtty Aplueliy:epough_to fall
•in love with unappropriated triftes,`=ehe
couldcnot easifir ' " escape the whipping."
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A FAMILY NEWSPAPER': DEVOTED TO NEWS; ' POLITICS, LITERATURE; THE ARTS AND SCIENCES; AGRICULTURE, AMUSEMENT, &IC. &C
%IR In ClO TALE.
Pro . m thie.
LOVE, AFTER' MARRI.A.GE.
—' '"lbring you a inessenger,',whn I trust
is the bearer of glad tilAngs," said •Mr.
Manning, entering, with a 1:1 1 1 - 1 - evolent smile,.
and'ushering !in .a. young gentleman, whom
• he introduced •by , the•name of. (Marmite.
-‘'Augusta,--:-you. _will . greet_jlinn3fiith ' joy,
for he domes with letters from Mr. Allison,
your husband," Angusta sprang forward,
'scarcely. waiting to go, through the custom
aryt form of introduction, and took the let =
ter, with a trembling 'hand. ."-Tell '.me,
• Sir, do you itnow him"; . and is he well ?"
The stranger bent his 'dark and lustrous
eyes upon,her face, with look of undiS
guised admiration.—",l know him intimate
-ay,-madam,--when f last saw him, he was
in perfect health, and- animated by the - pros; -
- ect-of-a-Sp 'eeily-returnuoista_waiteil:
chamber, to peruse the epistle; she had se
. -antieipated. --- It Was in - answer.
to lier last; and breathed the language. of hope
aniLeonfidenee. . There ‘l - fat; a Wa:rintb; a
fervor. of sentinient,• far-different.-frOniTliii
, former - Cold, - but - kind - cOmrniinications , --Ile ,
rejoiced in the knowledge of her altered'
fortune, for he - could prove his disinterested
ness, and show. her -that • he ' loved her for
Herself. almie,-..by - returning and devoting:
himself to . the- task Col winning:llo affec
," Say not, my. Augusta,". said he;
in ccinclagion; " thaticatinot win the
All-the.-energies- pi' my heart and soul are
• _enlisted for the contest. : I could look on
your beenty; ..all dazzling as, it is;-without
.!much emotion; but the humility,-theArtist,;..
. gendeness and feeling_ expressed in
- your letter has• melted me into tenderness
' Dares indulge in the blisSfid dream, - tliat
! Oven now-gildsthis,page,--I,vith-the-Limesip
heaven? Augpsfit;the.sad, reluctant bride,
I transformed_ into the fond and faithful-wife,-
cherished, in my yearning-1)(10.111,.apd .flif-!'
fusing there, thelife, theTavarntli,i.ilie fp
granee 'of love?" - Augusta's tears rained
over the paper. "Oh ! Allison," 'she
cried,_ -‘. the• task. shall -not be in vain-4-
'will love thee for thy virtues, and Hiles-
sing my dying father called down, may yet
'Test upon us." She_was about to 'fold the
letter, when a postscilpt on. 'the envelope
•inct her eye. "Receive.Olarence" it said,
"as my friend—lie lciioms all my hislory,
and the 'peculiarity of, our situation—he is
. interested •
in Yoii,.for my sake—as a_stran-,
ger - and my especial friend, May•lnskTor
him the hospitable attentions df 'Mr. Man
ning'S family ?" . When she descended into'
the room, , where Clarence waS.seated,-Slif;
! could not 'rePresg%a painful blush, from the
consciousness that he was familiar with her
*singular history. " Heinust despise me,"
_thituglitehe t but tbe deference and respect_
of his manner forbade such an impression.'
, Gradually recoring from her embarrass
ment,•and finding him directing his conver
sation principally to' Mr. Manning, she.liad_
,leisure to oliservepne, who possesseilstrong
, interest in her eyes, as the friend of ,Alli
leon. And seldom does the eyes of wo
man rest upon a More graceful, or interest=
!lug figure, or a more expressive andgloiving
countenance. There was a laMbentbright- 1
' ness in his eyes, a maifiling *bloom upon
I bis cheek, that' indicated indwelling . light I
!'acid conscious -- yeutli,: His hail ,- clustered]
!fin soft waves tound'his temples, , relibit'ing'l
!:by : Lits darkness, 1110 unsunned_ whiteness of
-: its 4'niehpad, , Yet tile ',prevailing_ Charm
was Manner, that indescribable e) l 10m, that,
, like sunshine in 'the. siimme Candscapn,
ffilddd and vivified' the whirl .. ~The- --a equi
;.sition of.such a' guest gave. life and anima
! tion_fo - lhe delfiestic circle. — l\icTlVldfillifie
wa's•a man'of 'varied infoymation, and the
''society of 'this accomplished :traveller,. re
days... - Mary, •though usually reserved 'to
strangers; seemed fascinated into a forget
fulness of. herself, awl-found herself the
.partakerof_n_converstifial to which at first_
she . was only a timid listener. Augusta,
while she aelpowledged the stranger's un-,
coin= if pciwer to pleaseov as pre-occupied
by the contents of her hisband's letter, and
longed 'to be 'alone with Mary,' wtyoie Sym
pathy 'was Always as spontaneofis as it was
sincere. She .was not disappointed' in . the
. readiness' of ,Mary's synipathy, but after
• having listened' again' and ' again,* and ex
! Pressed - her hope . and joy:that all= wOuld '
yet be, foplintf happiest and.the'beist,i3lie
returnefl'tiillle . ,eubject next-in inferest,'the
'bearer of. this-precious doeunient "Alf !.
.dearrAuglfsta," 'said she, kif:Allison'tf
noble. spirit., had'. been enshrined - in such • a
temple, you,liad not' been - P - atted - noC!' .
Augusta felOthe comparison :odiotis. :It
brought before , her the person .of Allison in ,
- too melancholy a contrast withilinengaging •
stranger.. " I ;thought it
,Wa5,...Mary!'%11 7 ...
ning" answered She, in a grave tone,''"whe' •
epee ' reproved me 'for• attaching too Mitch ,
„to., manly .beauty-I -never
thooght . yoo foolish, - or Unkind till this mo-c,
finefit."" ,' '- . ' : ' •., . -- .""
'cried Mnth with irre
sistibleL franknessi " foO,ish I may ue, m-
Ated - iltriow - Kairi; but intentionally tin=
kind- to four---rievernever.' It did not
require the,recolloCtion 'Of, all '
friem p And sincerity, for. Angustd .ac ,
co - 411i-:'Aiigiyeness, Mary was ,more
larded aftes.wardit in the'expression of het
' dmiratipn, but Augusta, hi her. iMagina
t on, , hailtown the" horoicope of, Mary's
destiny; and Clarence shone there,- as the.
.star.that 'was to give' it raian_ce. 4 con
stant guest of her father's,. she thought it
Printed 4 , 74 mt.:Published", 111/Tely,..by George - el L .Phillips, in Carlisle, Cumberkind County, Pa.
impossible for •hint - to witness Mary's. mild,
yet energetic virtues,• without feeling , their
influence: .She- wee). interesting without
being beautiful, aid Olarence evidently de
lighted. in her conversation. "fo,her, he
was always more' reserved,• yet there was
a deference, an interest, a constant refer
ence to her.wishes.and :opiniOns, that was.
as delicate asit was
. flattering.. He Was
the .companion of their walks; and. attire
never more. lefely than in this. delightful
season, acquired new charms from the . en
thusiasm with which he sought out, 'and
- expatiated - otvitheautie - s - : -- IVI-Manning
-was passionately; fond of Music, and every
- evening Mary and Augusta were called upon
fet• - •his favourite songs; - Now - the- music
,was • finer than ever, - for Clarence aceottp•
,ponied them ..withhia .flute,.and sometimes
_his . vOice,, which - Was .eiteommonly
sweet and Melodious; One
gusta was seated at the piano; she was not
an e:tcelling performer, but she Played with .
taste_a,nd. feeling; and, She had . end eavouted
I to cultivate het talent for She remeinbleted
that Allison was , a lover of music. -- She
had played all Mr. Manning's songs, and
turned over the leaves, without-thinking of
L any particular Moe ' when.; Clarence arrest
ed her-it-one; whioh he said We - s Allison's
said• he,' repeating the words,'r, rhus-'
band loves it; we yore together when lie first
heard it ; it was sung
. by an -Italian song
-:stross, Whom . yOu have often struck me. as
-resembling, -- .The. - manner your
"hair is now patted-in-front, \Viththose
- ing curls' he hind,, increases. the resemble - Wee ,
is very Striking' at this moment)
Augusta felt a'Strane pang penetrate her
heart, when- he"esk.eil'ber forliO•liusband's
favorite.;-. Thpre Reis soniething, too,_ in.
.alluSion to! het persomilnopenrariee thrit' j
compliment ; -yqt-she'bleshed-as if. .guilty
.`YI Cannot play if," 'an
learn ii7.for his sake.. Slin Contd. not pre- . 1
Vent her voice from faherbi,g; there-was - an
• :expression-in - his eyes, 'when they Met het's;
that bowed them down, in shame and ap
prehension.- It was so intense and thrill
ing—she had never met such a *glance.be
fore, and slie leareeto interpret-it.
I sing - it - for - you ?" asked - he; ;and leaning ,
over the instrument, lie sang in alow;
low voice; one of those impassioned :strains,
wilich - the - fetTi - d - genius - of - Italy --- alone can
produce. The- words were eloquent' of
love and passion, and Augusta charmed,
melted by their influente, could not . divest !
hetself of a feeling of guiltc,aa she listened.
A. new an H
d powerful' ei s t - With breaki4
upon her; truth held up its blazing torch; \ I
flashing its rays into,t.he darkest corners of
her Wart ; and conscience, . discovering
passions, of whosevery existence she- had '
been previously unconscious: %
.She saw re,
•vealcd in. prophetic 'vision, the misery of
leer-future-'existence,- theP- misery- she -w4
on --- kerself, on others, amin - ctild7
slnidder tail through . her frame. Mary;
Manned at her excessive paleness ' 'brought
.glass__of--- water, - iiiiir . asked her if she
she rose and took Mlify's arm to leave the
t•oom, but ps.she
..passed through the door,
which Clarence opened and held,- she 'could
not avoid encountering again, a glance so
tender and impassioned; she Could not veil
to herself the language t conveyed,: Au
gusta had thought herself miserable before, -
but never had-she shed suelt bittet-tears; as
.bathed her pilloW that nigh -
had . schOoled herself to submission just - as -
sob.- was chetishing the most tendet and
solving to make her future-life one long task
-- of 'expiation, a being eroised. het path,. who
realised ally_her_ early :visions of ,romance,
twined herself in the very 'chords of her
existence ; and.now; when she felt the fold,
and struggled fo freelhers.elf_from_l_the_en,
thralment„ Sh - e 7 f6und herself:bound as- with
fetters of iron ',and- clasps'of steel;- That
• Clarence loted heAlshe could not doubt:
Enlightened 160-. to the state-of own_
Ikteart, she now recollected a thobsand covert
marks - of - tenderness - and - regard. ------ Ha:
beenndmitied to the most unreserVed•
course - with' her; as
. thefriend of herltus
band. Like herself, he; been:cherish
ing sentiments of, ho.se:strength, he' was
Unaware, and which ' *when revealed in Their
full fotee, - would make'ke . him-tremble.. She
now cOnstantly . avoided'hO .society': . :. Her
manners were - entd; 'and 'constraine, and
bar consciouseyes, sought the ground. : But
Clarence, though hi- saw- the change;, and
could not be ignorant of the cat*, was tier
ll • forth, with: more
efeee - of 'hie enthu
~gloWihg•, NEt- voiCe.',had
his.. smile more': ~ .bittit=
1. 'evident :she . .a.lotie Was: .u,n4,
happy ;* whatsver were his feelings; 'they'
Inspired; nci'renioree,'" .She'begnalo - ,belieVe .
her own Vanity had-misled her, and that he
.only< looked..mon, -her:as. the'wife-or hie
filen& She lA' , mistaken •• I,heluminotis...
ness . far .. .the
Pernredidity abased her in lieiteWn.esti=
Madan,. , '
• a. •
• - One afternoon Clarence.found her alone:
She• - had'declitied - aosoinpanying MAT'aild
her father in .a walk, hecauser She ihough.t
blarenes ,z4ae,to - with them:. ;• , ffetlid
.to find yoh
hiking a neat. by her side—'"but sincßT
rhaYe' 'gained • such a - privile'gs; •may 3. • ask,,
without increasing—your displeasure, in
what I,llam - offended - I — Ye - it so
bray yniir evoked looks, your altered tpein"
,paused, for., her • entbarraspniefit was.
ruisspar •IFTERXO'OX, OCTOBER 23, 1838..
nOntagious, and the sentence remamed.un ,-
, finished. • The appeal was. a bold 'one, but
. as a friend ; he had aright to make it.
" You have not offended me," at length
she answered, "but you know the pecu
liar circumstances of my life, and cannot
wonder if • my spirits sometimes .droop,
_when_refleotiug_on_the misery of the_pest„ .
and the uncertainty of the future." "" If,"
said he, "the uncertainty' of ,the - future
'makes you'unhappy as it regards yourself,
you may perhaps have*.cmse 'of uneasi
ness, ltht as it respects Allison, as far as I
:know : his sentimerifs;- -- be - i'llas-*the - fullest
confidence, and the brightesthopes - of felici=
ty. I *once.looked upon him as the most
unfortunate,'-but- now 'y ie w the
most blessed Of men. . When he told me
the *dircumstatices of .his *exile, how lone
and hopeless seemed hiS lot! *•. Now, when
I see all that woos- him- to4returh, 'angels .
might:envet his destiny.'? "You forget
pin rself,7, cried ,ugusta;.irot daring to take
in the full - Meaning of his , words—" it is
lint the offite-of-n,frie d to:flatterAllison
never flattered-4 alWayS revered him for
Yes i" exelaime - E Clarence,
he has . trol.h . .and_iptegrity, They call
him upright, and' honourable, andjust, , but
is-lie not cold and - sonseless,'fb•remain 'in
-wife in widowhood' and sorrow ? and was
he not worse than mturtzrsend m here the •
herald.of himself, to,exPose.ine to the • in
1-fluence- of yeur loveliness, kiieWing- that
to - see• - yolt, to, benear ypu, must he 'to lolre,-
evento worship.". "You have driven
mefroin yeti forever," cried Augusta, rising
in indignant astonisliment, at the audacity'
of this avowal.: "Allison shall learn in
what a.friend he has Confided.'": " I
.'' prepared for.your -anger;" .00ntin c tted he,
fiwith increasing impe - tuosity',." but-I brave
it=yoifr 'husband - will soon rearm, 'and 71
• shall.leave you. Tell him of, all my bald
kness, and all nty` sificerity• - ;;;,tell him too 01
the. emotions .fliat. are struggling_in_yclur,
Heart for nie, for. oil!. you 'cannot deny it,-
' there is a voice pleading for my-pardon, in
your bosomnow,-and telling you, that, if ,
it is a crime to love, that one crime is
". 4 - 4 11ten I am indeed a wretch-,"
'Claimed Augusi, sinking iloiiFn into a chair
and clasping her hands- despairingly -over
herface, ".but I deserve thisliumilintion."
Clarence, dreW nearer to her--.slie • hesi
tated—he trembled. The triumphant fire
dna was quenched, ;
, compassion,' tenderness, and ,self- . repr Itch
softened their beams. , Ile was, in the 'Very
act of kneeling:before her, to deprecate' her
forgivenese- : when the door:softly opened ;
and Marylllannincr entered, - Iler step wasi
always (retitle, and she-approached unheard.
She looked at them first With a smile,but An
coiiiitenance was not one that could
reflect a smile; and on Mary's face, at tbat
niontent,.it - appeared to her as a - smile of
derision. Clarence' lingered a moment,
as -if- unwilling to - depart ; yet -uncertain
wh - ether - to • remain Or go—thon — aSking -
Mary for her-father, he hastily retireid",leav=
ing Augusta in a state of such agit,tion,
that Mary seriously alarmed, entreated - her
to e! , t•plain -- thc - cause - or - lief'dittreis:--- • - -
" Explain !" cried Au Ota, " you have
witnessed my humiliatiut , and. Yet ask me
the Cauid. Ido not cliin youri,ympathST,
thelrief I now feel admits of none was
born'"o lie - unhappy, -and Whichever,
turn, I am
, r -retched." •
Onlj(teil_ me one, thing, dear, Augusta,
Is all your . grief swing to the discovery .of'
Our love for Clarence, and' to . the senti
ments with which ydn'havd'inspired hint?
-There- is'no-humiliation in 7 -lovingt- Clarence
for. who • could know him -and not love
.Augusta looked in .Mar.y'S face ? , assured
:thAt - slit was uttering the liingnage.'or Titoett
' try. - 'Mary, the pure moralist, the mild, -
but unconipromising advocate fOr. ,, duty and
forbidden passion ! .It could oily be in de
riSion ; ',yet her eye was So serene, and her
smile so kind, it was, inwessible tor believe
that contempt was lurking beneath::, "Then
you do lovelArn, Miry; iiiidl / Am dna y
-treaeherons." - -,Mary blushed—". with - -hn
affection. of - - ti -sister, the tenderness -- ' , a
friend - , do I regard" - him ;- I admire.: his- al ,
enti, I ; enerate his .virtues ." " Virtu s!
oh! Mary, . he 'is a traitor •to ' Isis . friend ;
• what - . reliance is there in those ' virtues,
Which • having no Tont . in dip . 'heart,'
swept away by 'the first,stortrtqf PaSSionl" . .
f`•Passion 'may - enter the, purest, beam" - an=
tWerldr--MarsH" guilt consists in yielding
io,its,infinCnce, ' I would pledge.:-my life,
that - Clarence Would . rievei pie himielf:np
to, the -Infinenee 7, 'Of;A - .guilty-TASStan.",---
".Talk not of Itimtlet me:forget, - .liis. -- ,e,itis-.
• ' I • ' - - I . di' •
tense, t I can,;- • ink of 'one;':,who -will;
return from hiillong Oxile, - fin
hopes deeeiyed, his. .confidence,.-betrayed;
iiislienit brolcein7,::ll,ii:4 . ,/Y,iigtlSt4.;\V,4l4.4u;
Such -angubill,' , ,that Mary; , finding it.itic • -vain
to,.cppsnle'itei,' - tfireity'46 ; :ninin'arciind . jier,,
and'. wept3 . in - ;syupghy.; - .Y 'eluded:
:she , de&
tlirOugh% , ber:pnrs; and,. again and ; agaii,f re-
P,44,04:0. 1 10;:g1i1t, li**l l P4** :Y,F#O:Pf.
happiness yeti in ,e(ore. ~, T. ' ._.‘,.. ...... 1 ..j.:,.
" . ' ..
' ' ~ the' .' kill- d i 'Of 'li''' --''
,it,o ti , —er own :
ehaniber renOkeeor nd ii,pObii4nienfYinii.!
Ayard..Aoinnirrntrt :34kr.t1. - kOKP,Was'- -- A , 41,e4d1y ,
niukiieoe , in: hert•sotil ',.-,t,lint, seemed.: tcr . : lie r,;
like 'a' feretaste - '6l.liiiirtailV..; Thioslightest
sound Inado• her
,irendilei..a. ra whek:lllary
,4otArtinti to 4 9 1';',.041k,1int.iiiii- F iodly, - ,iind
told -her:fattier -.Wis hetitii - see , lier,i.slfe'..W-Orft;
to him; witkahlanelied clitelyand - trenobling
Step:like ttcfintinal, who -, i 4 abent to,.hcar
er , seinenee of dihnn. " IliA 0 ~- something
to conamonicate to you," :tail he, kintlly
taking her hark!, and; leading; lia , to a Seat.
"13titlfear yoti:willbeloo mush agitated."
" Is he.conie ?" cried she; giasping,his arm',
with sudden energy—" only tell me, , -is he
come?" ~'"Nopr ,husband is arrived.; - I
have:Just:received tidings that he is in -the
city, and will shortly be
grasped for breath, she pressed hef hands
on• herbosom, ihere was such a cold;
tolerable weight there felt the letter of
-lief husband, which. she' had constantly
worn .as a talisman against Ind evil she:
most dreaded. .'That tender, confiding
letter,-'which: when she had first received
it; she--had- hailed as • the precursor- of-:the
ed she, unconscious of the presence of
Mr...Mannink,± „ 4 ._ Poor. unhappy, Allison,
'l'. will tell.him all, and then lAvilldie.dciwn
and die." I hear a carriage approaching,"'
said' Mr. Manning the gate, opens—
support yourself, my-dear child, and .give
,welcome he merits.", . Augusta
'could not move, her limbs were powerless,
passage, and then
*the - door; re;'o pen . The shades -- of -- tiviligh
Were beginning_ to fall,:and a mist was over
her eyes; but she distinctly recognised the
figure that entered-What was her astonish
m ent,4cr_b °hold i _instead_d_the_lan Mom,
batd.brow,s, and green shade, marked in
such indelible characters on her memory—
the graceful.linearrients;* clustering looks,
and lustrous eyes of Clarence ? She looked
beyond-in-wild alarm -for'• her- -husband.—.-.
"'Leave me," slfe•eitclanned,
or you drive me - to- desPeration,"- - •
But Clarence eagerly,approaehed her,. as
.if defying all consequences, and .'reckless
of her resentment. He-clasped, her in his
arms, lie pressed-her to his heart, •and
'printed on her•brow, - .cheek and lips,_ un
numbeted kisses - . :bride, - my wife,
my own heloved . Angustd, you.not.•kribi;
.me? and can you 'forgiver' me for 1.1 - ifs.trial
of your love? I did not inean• to cause you
so Mitch - suffering, but I could not: resist
the temptatiOn **.of; proving'. Whethee your
_love was mine, through - duty or inclination.
Lhave been the rival of myself, and I have
exulted in finding, - that love in •all its
.has still been mastered by, duty.
Augusta, I glory-in my. Wife." Augusta
loOked up, in bewildered rapture hardly
knowingin what worldobe existed. She,
had never dreamed of. such a transforma
tion." .Even now it seemed incredible=-it'
could not be true—her present felicify was
too great to he real, " Can• Allison and Cla-
Fence.. be -- oner
_arms have a right to enfold thee,: or they
would not"clasp you •• thus. No '"miracle
has been wrought,, but the skeleton is
clothed with flesh, the locks of youth have
been renewed; the tide of. health.has flow
ed back again into the wasted • veins; lend=
ing a glow to.the wan cheek, and a bright
ness to r tbe diiri eye ; and more than all, the
worn and feeble spirit, always sympathizing
drooping wings, and been snaring in regions 1
of hope,_and joy, and love." • Without
speaking metaphorically, Augusta's heart
actually:ached-with-its-excess of happiness:-
."I have not *room here," she' cried, "for
such fulness of joy," again laying- her hand
where that precious letter
but with. such different* emotions. "
friendsmnst participate in my happiness,
.it •• from thein so
•lonk. ", They know it already," said Atli
son,- snn ing ; .- 4
-they have• known- my , secret
from the first, and:assisted the in concealing
my do . ntity." Augusta now., understood
Mary's apparent. inconsistency;
paled - all - uhltindness and Wilful
palliation of guilt. am not quite an im
postor," continued her husband, " - for. my'
camels Sydney Clarence Allison—and let
me still wear the appellation you havelearn:
ell to'lO e..lt was my uncle's, and he . left a
condition in his will that, I should assume
heir of. sufficient wealth to he ".almost a
burden ; , my. allele, -romantic . to the
last, only caused the report of die•tailure of
his wealth, that I•might•prove the-sincerity
of your father's friendship. •
own Auguati,lis net his bleseing'reating on .
'us now?" . • -
Mr. Manning and daughtet
the, happiness of their .
friends.. Their only sorrow. was the ap
proaching separation: . Mary, whose .dis
, position was naturally Wasp*alted
on-this occasion ~of
' hurneur.: -When -she:saw Aug 'veyes
turning with fond ' her
husband, .she 4 "` Is it
poisible; that 'haid; , ,yellow;•korri looking
creature is your t:',lWCUld'not;inar
ry hini, - unlesS.t*creslingged : to - iliffaltar."
Afid.:Alliio;:jiassiitg his 'handovet his:
luxuriant halt; reniinde'd',l44 : With a Atilt,
bf the' stibstrielionMid-the:ting: .;:: _
' Irateinfiertinco.— ,, ,rlhe - Young Men's
l i einperance Societf:of:Dover,.. in New
Hampshire, have-published,' from -"a care
fuli,nvestigatidn,',' 'the •facts, - that of 975.,
voters in. that totit,'l6B' aredrunkards-t—
-and .that, -72, 1 widowli of 'll6 were reduced,
to l s WidoWhedErl# "interriperatice. ' Seven
eighths - of: the - paupertsm - is- owing to this
•••• • • • •
An Irish.bookseller, 'abOttt AO. be tried for:,
an offence. against . the dignity .of'the law s
was informesl by hisdearned counsel, that ,
any. person's! objections tro . %or of
the jury, be must challangg
ang•So I: will," rePlietlilie4- , ‘!ifahey 'tl4l , nol
bring me off:-hhilds,qmply, challeng9
every Som. : of-a weniSni.Of ttninnP,
The -"itaimantic litoung . Lady.
'there is at present' ekisting,..in:a -plain,
brick house, within twenty mile's of our hay-
bitation,,a young lady whom we have chris- .
4e tied "the romantic , young - lddy," ever
since she came to .an , age T of
kriown - Jier. . from her . childhood,
-and can safely Stun. that she:did:not take
this turn till her fifteenth. year, just after
she had read •"VoriitUa . ,"' which at that
tinie was 'going the round' of the reading
• At that _period ; She-lived : w,ith -her father
in -tlie-next_village.:= We - -well reinember
calling -accidently, ands bein g-. informed: by
her_ that' was "a most angelic day," a,
truth which certainly: our own experience
of the cold and wet in.walking across would
-havelnclined- us - to :dispute. These were
the first wOrds• whiehlave :_us*„ hin,t_as to_
the._ real- state - of the young lady's mind;
and we .knowLnot but „that we might have
pasSed them over had it not been for certain
:o_thcr_expre eioits.on JaeLpartowhich-served:
as . a confirmation - , of -Our melancholy sus 7
Vlitis- -- when — crur - - attention was
pointed_ at a.small sampler ; lying on the ta- -
ble,"_ covered over-with three alphabets; - : in
red: blue; and black; with - a-fn itiiatu re green'
ly tlrat "it was done .by herself in her -in
fancy;''. alter-which,-turning to, a daisy
a wine glass; she asked US languishingly,
if We loved flowers, - affirming in'..the same
breath - that --"alie-r-'quite- tloated on--them - ,"-
and . verily -belieVed that there were: no
flowers; 'she - should' die- outright. These
expressions canied us'a -lengthenedmedita-'
tion on -the, young lady's -case, as we walk
_over the fields.. N:or, with all
allowances made, - could avoid 'the me
lancholy. conclusion that: she was.-Lgone• FP
iitTifitie.----"-There-I-14-no 'hope-for-her," said.
We to ourselves... "Had she only gone'
mad; there inightlave, been some chance.'.'.
As usual; five were correct in our aurinise* s ;
Withitv:twiritnintlis after - this,'our co-titan-tic
friend ran_ away:with the hair.dredser's ap;'
prentice,.'who -settled her in the identical
plain brick house as honorably mentioned
above. . _
ve-the room; -heard
. . .
From our observations upon this case,
and- .others of __.6 __similar' kind, we feel no
hesitation-in Jaying before -our-readers-the
'following characteristics, .by • which they
shall know a romantic young lady within-
T.ll - 0 ---- first - teivrninutes -- ol:introductiom - In
the first place,.you will observe that she al-;
ways drawls - more or less, using. generally
tifeAttavrp - atlidtic; - o - dea - sionally - diversified.
with the drawls - sympathetic; melancholic,
andseiiii:Jii - i - eliii - feliolie . : - Thep she is lil ways
pitying or Wondering, Her pity knows no
`bounds. . She pities.. "the . poor' (lowers in
winter." She pities, her „friend's shawl, if
lit gets wet. She pities poor Mcßrown,
"he has such a:taste! tiothing but cabbages .
and potatoes ht. his garden:" "I'is singti
liar that, -with -all, this fund of compassion,
she - was - never - known - to --- pitra: -- dosarving .
object. That would be too much matter of
fact. Her Compassion is of a more ethezial
texture. She never- gave any more
- to a
' picturesque" yt - iung - man. Next to . the
pasSion of pity, she, is bleat, with- that of
love. She loves the- moon. She loves
each of the stars individually.. She -- loves
the':sea, and. when she is .out In 'a small
boatyioces a storm of-ell things. - .Her_dis ,
likes, It must he Codssed, ire equally
strong and:capacious.— !hos-she hates-that
dull .woman; Mrs Ilri.gS. She, can't bear
that,dry book, Rollit . s.' lifstory. She de
tests. high toadi. : . -
Nothing with her is iii the mean. - .Site':
either dotes or abominatet, If'you.daitee
• witlilier at a•Vall, she is Ore to begin phi
losophising in a-small way about the feel
ingS. She is particularly partial to wear=
ing.freh . floWers . in ber hair at dinner.--,
You• would be perfectly.thunderstruck to
number - of dear friends she.
"has, both old
and-yoU'ug;--male - . and female. Her corres
pondence with young ladies is something
quite].. appalling. pile was ,never. known, _
however, in her life to give one actualpiece
of inforutation; except in a postscrig. p. Her
hand-Writing id :exceddinglyliiiiiid , 4 ,0t -,
She always :crosses •in red ink.'and some . -
tiMes re-ctossee again -in invisible green:-, 7 .
She has red. all the love novels in Christen:-
Amu, andis quite in love with' that dear
- Bulwer., - . Sonie 'prying persons' , say` that
she .has" get Contpleto works Of:Lord Byrtiti;
but-on that.-peint- not-one. is.--precisely-cer
tain, ,If :sip has ,a younger -brother- fresh
front school; teis alivays . ridicolinglier for
what she - says, trying to. put her in a „pas
siOnr. in -- ttrhieh', - ;-however;, ate- - rarely -sticl,l
-ceeds,. -There ;is one thing.,irr'WhiCh she
excels'hall I her • sex ; for -she hates-iseandal
and gossip ' . • '!
Te conclo de, the -natii rali st mtiflay,dowik-;
three• principal- eras : : in theivoirrootio y( ' uoL..
lady's•life: .. I The first frOof ' liiftOeii•lpi - pio 7 . ,'
. '•slitt-is gte\Ant. : Oiiipifti4:; . ifie';
second,from-,-pineteen - tojtventy*bile . l4ll( .. !
keeps..roaritie.:-4atidltlielhird,, froth,ii'o.- I
qt -One to Awenty'-rtini, ditring',.Whiclitinie
she - gradually - Subsideslnto 'common . senbe,
Last. week 'at. one of the Hotels in Allis,
city' an'4ll d fellettr-frorn'th-e-eonntry;Wali • dc- -
clainaing tth:nd, video itp . on the chartoter
Of Gen Jackson . , "The GeOeral," Said' b l e,
"is" the greatest Man thatLeverAived ;on
ettith,!' l f,,•l - 4i:ivir caliAy,Feplied hy
stander.." You deny- itl exclatinci,(l
man: in a tope of , ,ltot irope.tience4 7 -:':554ty,--
where is .there a greater?" , "Hetet"'
the gehtlentatt,! -taking tlio. nutin'eg-grattl..
frorn i the,hand.of the bailee:per dna' !folding
it up to the old fellovaVastimigted;iliticin,
Prom the- Gentlernan'Y Mug aini~;
orE gr'SERLES, roz. o. 48.
;_From the Wiehigan'Observir,—
LO, .DRUNKARD ! •
there' any humanity in the rum Sellers' , •
heart?"if su, if. ,he • clainis brotherhood
with (nankin:l, and catries a ficart,of.' flesh.
in his Visiim, then he may perhaps. listen .
With profit to . the taleof wO-•which - we,sse ;
ah - Out - to. relate. Every. word_of - it - is true:-
Seven years ago, ,a *miserable lOoking
je c t in
. the shape •of Man, clothed in rags
and covered with filth, travelling — to the'
West, .entered house - in the state .of New.
:Yorlt,..as night - was coming on, and. asked
permission.to stay:until morning,-ketrietk
ing that he • had' no money... The Min
the house, perceiving that lic.WaS 'tiara ally, -
- luta xicated , and not caring- to. have so,filthy
a being, in_the ,liouse, - Cleclined.•.entertaining
lihn,"lo.at the smite time proffered him his
qsupper and a : shilling to pay for hislodgifig.::
at the tavern, which was • only 0 - few. - rods
further on, . 'rids generous offer; one.woult
suppok,:should hake made the heart of the -
poor drunkard leap for:joy. Biltitto :, he
peal for permission to •stay, begging 'that ,
he might not lie sedloalle - ta - vetrr. — : - "Yorr --
see What I; am," said: lie,
We drunkard. Once =4:.respectable
1 - man, and my prospects were . bright and':
!,flattering.'- J was -born _and_educated: irt-L,-
England,. - My education' -was thorough,
and had' been 'conducted with a view . to my. -
taking orders and bedonting a minister - in
the established - chu'reli.:
. I had completed
hoth - myliterary and theologicaleoursei but
haring been 'in the-habit of issociating with
vicious eb:Mpanionsi..l acquired ar.appetite.
•for intoxicating drink, and 4ciott.became a'
.dinnkard - and a wanderer on the earth.
came new; from •the*ate l olVerinont. Be- .
forei started 'upon - this joUrney,.l had re , ,.: /
Strained my appetite for some time, and had—
indulged-myself everyAthere, squandering_:
'Alf) , money, aird pawninTmy clothes; or ex,
changing theni ; for fags,. and l hrri reduced
to=ffii§ irretc(iedtie - gsand nciy I 'entreat pry: -
not to Me to thattaVern„ for4lie very,
first thing I shill drii'after entering the
- house,.will be to spend the shilling which
You propose to *give, me, fur grog."
. The - appeal wiSlOo toughing to-be with
stood, andlie was permitted-to reniin. - In
theflmean - time, to test - tlie - truth'Of his story,
in some degree, his host put into his hand
a book, containing' a letter written in Latin, f
requesting him-to-translitteqt,--he-iiClilhe - -*did 7 s;
with the utmost. -fluency and correctness,
his translation correspondingin as remark*. _
bit degree with the printed translation on-.. .
.the.otber side of the. leaf, which he did.not
In the mornina,.after getting directions •
as.to the route he was to travel, he resum
ed his, journey. The eye of his Itrast fol
lowed him on: his way, until, all at once,.
he came to a dead 'pause, at the place Where
the road divided itself into two. There he'
stood, -a s though - he were chained., to the.
spot, (hit looking . one - way and thenthe
other. What was the matter Did he' not
know' which road to take in prosecution of
his journey •/:•.„P..e:.dectly , welli.--for - he . -had
the-moment Before. --- What
ailid him .then Ah! this was what held
him to the sprit—the tavern to which. he
had been directed. the nirrhtlefore, stood a.
little way down the.ohe- road, while- the
other . wae° the road to - lake hitn on his-jenr-,
• And there he remained, .17 1 ling, each.
Way 'alternately; until at lengt sum-,
, rponed up all the moral and jillysical energy ;
lets, within him, aud started off 'upon The
full_ ran in the road w.hicithe.wasAhrected
to take,, and. continued, to • run entThe was
fairly out of,sight of . both 'the tavern auddtis
hiiit.• • • •
Wss related to us . by the'pera,_
son who entertained the miserable man, and "
may be relied on as entirely authentic.
And what A : Moral is .11tere tor-the-rurp-sel
-16i1.,.116.W nuioli. better.than inutlier dnes
the trafile,in which 'he is etigugpil,:;appear,,
itt Atte-light :which is here poured
WHIG NEWSPAPERS,:-Webeg tlia
attention of our political -frionds,-,-one-'end
all, to the, itnportant duty ofltioto „ 'attending
to the business of eitending' the `eitctilaiinn
of the Whig .newspaper: 7 It is an' ohlfgio
lion, which all ought to' feel: % and'aeAutk
which every man-ought to tutdertake in
in his own way and in his tr'i,vn tielghtionr
lidod..- it it not the newspopeii tahickath'
filled with -political strife apd - a:nimosity,
diti-ing the heat of the ebnteited:2elotion;
which make converts' or which build up and
Budain offriarig. ,-, But-it is the' silent•and
grattlual-influenee-aalitired 'by 'an ,honesi
'and faiily , ,contlueted neWspaper, regularly
received andAtiletly read.rat the_ family fire !
side,;Whieh'zia What we value and seek for
th'eti nun .iought sub'scrib'e th *oma
Vew B .lifitlers;: not only:for - the amotir4 .of
knowledge initentertsinment.which it • :Fill
hupurtiol, ininself and , lns family, -lutJor
the animation it impariff - anCtita
lion- it awakens,'' especially; in tuleful" Minds
—eortionoit(li Jouruat. ' ' E'
44"4 - 414 6e'rriet 11
- farAl 6 A YMifiPis bf
wh o -PM
r „ s ,l9frg iiis ,rent; 16 •
-'"r'" 1 m very much • °Mtged to you.
for indeed a 1I - canilt rake - 1t mi. pie.ls"
A artmken fellow, 'having sold :ail
7 fidiklS'Cibt poison, excep.ting:Pae- feathCr.
„hell, at last, sacrificed that ;it the,iihtine: of'
4)lleehu,s;:,r,lle "Nrosieprovetl '10 , 1,v-friend* ,40
Gosrl,,!mh,z s t. 4201,11.1Aop t inytlififel