Carlisle herald and expositor. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1837-1845, May 05, 1841, Image 1

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7.01 l' ita MatTaliatco,),)
vli ••••••-;
"•:•,‘„ - . I •G,
• ",S" ;
tBtO.N., ,00,TJN.L,::,
SL E; - IF6
• T HE Subscriber. the idol for past favori,
respeetfully inftirms the 'tizens of thiS comity;
• that,he has removed to the well known Tavern Stand,.
on the" North--West -corner • o South Hanover Mid
Pomfret streets,recent ly occupied by George Beetem,
• tEsq:Ovliere he is prepred to accommodate, in first
rate style, all thosd who may favar himovith their
,custom. e .• •
•. The — lTOUSWhilarge , and=commedions,_and , is
fitted-up and furniShed in a sty le of • elegance Mid
" comfort unsurpassed by any lionSe in the borough,—,
As situated in a central and Pleasant Pik' of the
town, it is very convenient for business min 'and .
.-- •
iiinTABLE will constantly be supplied . with the
best the market can afford--and his
BAR-With the very best of liquor s.
-- DROVRRS - will:find it their interest to „stoii..vvith. l
• him, as his gTABLE- is. ample, and a careful and
experienced Ostler wilt always be found in atten- . .
dance. '
BOARDERS will he taken _by_ the week,
month, oryear,
Carlisle, April 7; 1311.1.---lf.'
Tiit con-
-oernet t o iis 0. fhp.tput
Craighead, • jc.;,for liks creditors, Avili
sal &,gu. of the
discharged from.
the saidaest; and did
to Wow Ouse iit,tlie arguinent trhy the said Thotnitk .
-.should not'be disehatgeil frbro the said trust agreeal
bly to the prayer of.
••' • :
. _
liitltierminsiiii‘ -Factory.
TheSubscribeesttetarn theie_thailks_to-Aheir-cus
toiners for the liberal patronage they received from
theni the:past lear.,:and would - inform - 'them• and the
public generally, that they have again .rented.iliett
hove Factory : near Paiiertown, 6 miles south of, Car
lisle, wire they_ intend Alanufacturing Worn the
....CLOTHS' 9
Saitinielf;FiaHninels,' . Blhei4el7
& obirpetlyzirii.
A I 0,
Caiding, Weaving, Fulling:, PST-.
ing and Dre s sing of all lands;.
which.wiltbe done in the very best mannersind at
the shorM'st notice.
Work will be taken in at the •following plaCes and
returned as directed, viz: Wm. Brown tavern, 3
miles from•Carlisr ° e; Peter Aid's store,Churchtown;
IL Clark's store and tavern, Dillsborg; Samuel flay
"ris,Alonnt Rork: John Paul, 3 miles above Carlisle
,on thelnriiirikei'llur fey tavern - nr• the -Baltimore
turnpikeiand,nt Beetem's lima, Carlisle. •
;Al ATSON 100 RE.
Aptil 14,1841.--6 e
- '
' Capital $409,000 paid in.,- Charter ;Perpetual, '
ON:TINUF;tOn4O 'lnstirange, Permanent and
timited, - on every description_,ty,in
TOWN ; KO COUNTRY, on the usual Myer:able
terms ' •
OFFICE; 16:11 Chosiint:streeLnear Meth street.
CHARGES N. 13ANUKER, President.
_ _ _
CitAILLEB N. 8A.7.7 - CKER, inura..o
. Seut'rr, • FREIMIIICK
'TuoIitAI3.IIART JACOI.I R 4 Sstrro,.
TttostAs I. WHAtrroY, . Geo. WI RtettAtios, "
711"011 . TAS WAGNER, : 711ORTii.C&I D. LTAVIS,
CHARLES G. DAN CIi:ER.; Secretary.
fgrThe subseriber, , Ageot for the above Company
for. the. borough vieinity,will.prompt
ly attend to all applications for Insurahee, whether
made personally or
,by letter. Itesidener Alain street,
nearly opposite the Car Mee. '
„Morpli 31,1841,•-1y ; • -
RE,V A Lr M 0
i*retfully iqurined; that
Jr , :kt..„..NEYEtiSi Sr. CO.
____ll4lwitrnotzo. ToEta . Dllllp_m9,l3,s,og_stonE,.,To
the eitetisive,rooroliitery occupied by Atuarpx.r.
- NOrth Hanover street, nearly opposite the Carlisle
,Bonk; where every variety in their line is, as usual,
ofrerettpn - t te-most-pNasinVerras.
31, 1841:
Anew style of Figiiied Damask Satin Shawls, just
received at the notistbre and fbr ante by , - :*
Marc]) 31,1841
, .
Artieh Farming and Chesnut
~ • '
.Persons artslung to purchase lands,of the above
tleseriptiint,Already. surveyed, in lots,of from tan to
'One , liWidet - tacresTpart - of-t he-Mount-11 olly:Astatei
within a Short distance of Carlisleovill, havean op
portunity. afforded ; them on liberal terms! of payment,
y., calling. on the ~subscriber„.at Mr, )lapfarlane's
Hotel, in Carliile, on the 12th; 13th, 10th, and.2oth
qg April next., • , ,
garmera and Methanie's Bank.
'. s , Arch, 24, 1841.,
-Qeorge Ferree
v i roliTtilinforrp his friends and the pubkic;tlattf he
Itas,titen the ItaPISON. HOUSE, Nrh, 34 North
Second'street,, I.ll4l4eiphia. aid E ; oli'cits a eontinu
' - *Jae' of , the intti.onage .sp_libernlipextended ,to..that,
eAltt4bilithrtient. -
o lystiidy i wine - 4;Ongs will De °penes!. for the reeep
turn df Cenlinn4 on tic 10th of gene; Rersons wish
ing engage eoprts,l3ill please to eel; "tale Maqi
spn 149.15ei adOpituk. „ ,
• ° ' G. FERREFWProp n rietnr„
4Pr i tT> /"I* -71m
F oont?ta.3tic •
(1 o d Tiosteding conignient
roaimitttrpleasant-pareOtthe borongh:— Forfur
ctglifFiinYMPlTYPAtii,c,o2 f
RI a l ite lt — -- it - Et o. ,s; , - p_iLLs r . ,
'VIA at the stork' 41101•"10.11"trece • 'CHAS:
Match 17, 1841.
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........ .01r,.:
• ~ ,',,,. ".t ', ' . :'.. • J: .:1 , .:i,-i ' • • ' ,
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• cLid ..,
? 4 •09 , • . •
• 71 ;• / . - .eL •-• t,
• 1,0 . • ,
TIM subicriber, thanked - for past favors';•respect
fully informs his customers and the &Idle in gener
al, that he haaremoyed to that large and commodi
ous establishment on the North-west corner of the
Public Square; late the property of Thdinas C Lane,
which he hasofttSed %kiwi( very superior manner as a
JP" UZI lb e, HOUSE . , -- •
and where he is prepared to fare's)! all whp may
favor him with their.' custom with the very best ac
This Hotel, from its central.' location, is very con
venient Meal .und.being :.tuitsr the-stop
lingplace of the Cars oo the Rail-road, , it ' will also
furnish Travellers with a ready Olive of rest neil re
freshment.' The ROOMS tire large 'and aid; the
.TABLE will always. be•well supplied with the best
the markets can afford; the BAR With the" best of.
Liven s ;, the charges will,Le . rct4enable, and'noth,
ing, shall be left undone on the part 'offfieTlinbscriber
to' merit a shafe of putilse patronage.:
, BOARDERS' will be taken by the week, month .
or year.- ' •
cdr.t3ommndinus—Stahling_attaeheil th - e — estat).
ishment, and an attentive Ostler always ready An at:
end , to that department,
Carlisle, April _
.C4steser, Christy9in :Curran,
-PtioDtica_k::cOMMlSSlON . 3 MERCIIANTS,
• N 0.76 SOOTII
O.their services to-the Millers, Distillers
and Dealers, as -Commission Agents .for the.
sale or Flour, 'Grain and other kinds of Produce
- porn,their_adsnadtga;,gthiairo — tati - oit and experience in
the 'Maine they flatter - themselves they:WiTrlfeii=
61e,t0 render entire, satisfaction id all 'NVlRYThrtyfaysit
alieliii;fii4KOW 411.4.144:... 1 .:! 4 f37 : ) 04 ct
Arriiiie' effraike-'4ltesttniNii; , *eAriiiaieieni
.comenitteil-to • -
- They have received the Agency of the - Sumpter:in:
us Transportation Lthe, (via Tide -Water Canal,)'
and are prepared to'recertia and forward Merchan-'
dize ofvery flescription - fny the.Tuniatn, Curnher- -
Jand and Susquehanna Valleys. - The Line will be'
rorifianSed deeked - Canal --- Bolitviind
towed -by-- steam--between—this-_city—and—Havre-alt
Grace, anal proceed, up the Ca ithotat tranship
ments. Therstiltnuralay- ad nigh t and goods will
be_delivefed in the shorts
Apply to
. '
No. 76 South Wharves, Philatt.
Plipacl.- Apra! 7, „-:4m
Forwarding and Produce' Contnlissio' n
to the', 01:Out:old3r;,41'”o44 Anie. Race street, Phila
delphia. . '
April 7, .
e .
• rresh Medicines..
. . .
. , .. . ~
The 'subscriber bas.:reccutly.recuiv.ed large Adqi
tiunal supplies of ' ',. ---. :0
~. ~ . .
. .
e d ic C o 1 oii•s
Linseed ,Oil; Spts:: turpentine;: Copal
Varnish,' Painters' . Brushes, Varnish
Brushes, .1-Tair - 73ruihes, SpernMeeti Pit,
(pery fine) S'perm . Candles; Soaps in great
vartety,-gitts Lamps, Cap' and .Letler
Paper, Spices, Perfumery, Sc.(
which he to Physicians, Merchants
and 'others; . wuoLusitir. or by,Att:T/14 . ,,, at
the lowest rates,•havii4 purchased entirely
for, cash; •he will offer bargains :to those
Who wish to litirchasoat wholesale. •
March . 240541:.;
— l4 - lazin
The subscriber reEpectfully informs the citizens
izifcarlisle'taid - the - vicanity,-that-heliaa-conameiteed_
the hove hnsiness in O. its various bitnehes.
shop is in the snuareloimediately in rear of - the
Market House, two doots'east of .A. Riellardp store.
He', hopes , by, attention- toT husinessand !
' moderate
charges, tb•receive,a share, of ,patronage.
• • ' MEAN ROTA' I
Carlisle, Feb. 17;
I 11 aye, yecm,i,sed l • from D.
La nil Mb,
sluing -supply• orT;ni.(l en 'See4s.
It was but e inefeent,4but 'one moment
--the next the ii.vfn' - g statue started from
his trance of , IfOrror—the blade quivered
in his grasp,--the blood rushed into his
guilty he.tiOrnat . with 'a shout to
the_ rescueilitt toolate4Lthellow:
had descended; the dying Spaniard turned,
his face loWardslhie. 'brother; altii they e*
changed' one
The ' eyes, were , etig'fixe'd - tin
the fereee 'bedy." . of h i bteth Atte . ; r.
comrades came to. bury , the.. dead; and . it.
Piqat. (l lo. l *;ojo
hie: hauil::a„miniature iportrint;;'-'seacteutten
byVriehlt•Wiotight gold chain, , whiehlie
Just 7,c,!iire.....'41'..,,frpm,” heliiinself.Woro. These yekieft..-ap'peared,'.
- A4ll".iiis,PkVirtlOUll; even in his pred#q Statrs,-to - f/. : lohjeCts',of
. , • .. 41 t • m v inee
nfilie*viest'Stste '441 `fasltions ; Chins whq.f;# 9 . ,
lexetffionWileNkihttefed - 'Qtett;'Antl
e „ the former address e d to tie.lCe7Pt
' , O'l .l.l; 3;i7.) l lleres,'l,kes ) ii c rg' ) .9 * ,fii
fevers(' pi tq u OtyTIACT. , ,TOP 111,r41.1 V 1(n
ti ret h i .4.e e ykeTv;
k thaV. ould.,lead to:4110 , know e .
i• .1 soltl voVw • ity l it;c;'buoiciittii: t tA.tit t . A t i7l - It , A 0" ! ,,, ,57,7,7 4
a • of his' am 90ftorY,;‘. • • .
WA- •
il'• 49ene
C44.441° 911 ' *‘19 "(
Ci ditateTo6iiiin
• • -. • ••, ooLt+ . .
'Antal ^ • Of the few retriairting'Co)Weitity'atit i ongitt'the •
_ P F
. .
. • •
obposite the Corlisfelippk,
1841:=3 nut,,
MOUSLM, DE LAWS ofaely Style fr9ni 1 , 4 to
87fileisti,iier',yttecl,jcistlieeeived.an0 ter sale
11.2 - , AMIAMS."
••= "—FiLt _
Edited and PublishOtt for 111 e Propritor, itl Carlisle Caniberland County, Pa.
. .
The spirit of chivalry which at one time
shed a lustre over the name of the unhappy
Spaniard, seemed to rekindle for a moment
in the day of their degradation -= when the
giant-tread. or Napoleonechoed--along--the
track in which the .Itomah, the Goth, and.
the Moor had successively preceded him—
and:the annals of those dest)erate. struggles
which entined,,nford:pxamplee of high Oef
tisial;m 'Valor - which . .seem to
belong•rather,:il) , the histery of former tithes
than to the dark and - blotted page of the.
present. •• -• . • • .
,the desperate adventurers: : -of
Merida's7band,Were two brothers; noied
for their - daring courage - , -if :Courage it may'
.1.10 termed; which sets every:Calculation. of
(tenger atdefiance. They had.volnnteered.
into the band, -at-the same time; .following
.samethe fortunes, sharing same dan
-gerS,- aml--reilpims_the:_ssmegtMy, it may
be supposed that unkhawn•and tinfriehded
ae — they were; the children "of -the -.same
cradle-would-have clung to eaclr other with
a warm and confiding regard; but in its
pla - ce:a strange mysterious reserve seemed
iverti-their:-mumakimetycourse. A
to' go
p'ereifecial observer might sometimes have
believed them - to - be enemies; but-there was
nothinuif the bitterness Or the 'hypocrisy
tWir - siferree - o 0 - heir
. 4.
4oks,;ja . nrj
nd . one,or_twn occasions, a.burst.
tWenitrandgloomy exterior 'they, had as
. .
•Thean singularities. of dipposition.were
ascribed „;by their 'comrades, to . : different .
cuses-Some-nttributed:it to-blighted love,-
-others-tn-the-contliet_ol_religinal with
patriotic enthusiasm. By degrees, as they
liirrsiied the- . :dangers of:AVa'ri thew -confi
dence appetwed to- forsake them, their ar
dor became - different--frothAmLinStinctive
impulse which prompts.on young and fear - -
less.hearts•to court danger for the very ho
-nor- oppoaing . it; mistrust and - suspiciOn
usurped the place of fraternal affectioniTe
cold , reserve - locke3l 7 -up. in
,their bosoms
every kindred•sympathy; their noble emu
lation degenerated into a desperate and un
iraturnl rivalship; even in the :mad career
of.victory, their enthusiasm . seemed to bear .
- some reference to the impenetrable thought
which governed their destiny, and at length
the factheeathe certain froM repeated Ob
servations, that the. one only rushed into
clangor that the other • might be forced, by
some secret compact, to fellow.' '
In one of 'the wildest solitudes of the
Sierra Morena had the-followers ()IN/fel:lda
stationed themselves to harass the march
of the French gentirld, A 'deSperate and
tdoody•etrug,gle Niras the result, and among
• •
thoie Who most' istinguished themselves
in the fearful contest, were the Guerilla
Brothers. One of them appeared to be the
directing genies of the slaughter; wherever,
the fight was thickest, there was ha fore
most; at every-cessatiOn* of aetual struggle,
his eye was, -turned towards' lifs 'brifther, -
who . „altliough severely, wounded the
beginning of Ovai engagetp . ent,-was still-semi
soinetimes,.l)y his-side, but.more frequent
ly toiling after him in his furietis'earn'iT
ininly struggling to gain the place where
the fierce and.haugh,ty glances' of the other
seemed- to-dare him to lakp. The signal
for retreat had Ow sounded, and. the
_GuerillaCvere ?suddenly_ beghinh i g' , sp.
parate, each taking a gifrerent route id their*
common rendeivousolius melting :away at
once before the eyes of the baffled enemy,-
and elUding his grasp, just at the - moment
When fresh reinforcements
. .f — rom_,* l the glen
assured . him -of „being,. a 4. : to annihilate.
their slender fer,ce . at- one ', , w ; ,4
The foreinost_querilla,'s t unwounded,
relinefiiished 7 his prey at, the sound, and;
daShing-intblthOrees;begwtnaSeend the
mountain, when tlinelash of armsitidi
• _
Juni - Jo - urn out of, his..e.path,--•--WIM--can
paint the contending . feelings which at this
_instmentburst upon his mind 7 -thelrkingled
feelings ftf - loy - e;fifehilslti - Kltaire,cli - hope i
`fear,. things, that can warms or
chill, or melt; or tupdtlen.the human heart.
were there *Sent.' .k.'single blew 'could,
yet save 11141, r -but one bound, and; his in
terposing' firm would 'Pre4;ive'thii : 4,lf6. of
the 'BOO of his own mother-- , a single shout'
from his lips woidtreepte away the slayer
. .
Which_the.. bitsteps' of , violation end
sacrilege • had not yet entered, where he
received every attetiOn from, the pions in
mates whiCh hifrcise required where.
Many '
months elpsed , before . either _his
mind . or:hedy.senired sufficient :strength,
to admitof his,ing „Onee, more:Mit) :the
scenes of the ?ortck. One day. he was.
missed from thichapel'of ..the, , Convent - ,' et
the time he devoted, :ever since the
return-of his icon, to _penitence and pray.
er. 'l . Ari9ther &passed; - and be came not;
another,.and.4ther.:Yl . l is ;riot knotrn
whether, in etc wandering - of mind, he
had strayed (lug hospitable, friends . ;
rind, with the?stinct which carries the
,doveflirougir . -inow n - to,'' her - ilia:
tant %idled the valley in which
the years of hi Yltood Were spent. But -
home he did 1r.)...
. .
..:..-The light fe r.ftly-on-the,house-be-hed
Come - to seek ' well, knOwii:gardens,
the - trees, the %• .—all things appeared
unchanged. ' .uerilldapproached With
a rapid' step, bu sued iuddenly shorts be
-1 fore he ' had gal., he door. • "I will not
scare her," mut - . he, "'with this hag
t.sta.v.i's-dg. ; 7 . ii T: lessed light of-d V . !".,
and he retired' t v istanco, from whicn he
might see the lm,, without being Per
cetye&' '
l'ltesiasti)eanki day had - at length fa
ded in,th9. valle,o he teas-=astonished
To - perceive liglittamost - every wiiidott
he became - sick- 'nititit; for - tlie - thOnght
struck him 7 that:llora- was ;dead. At
(night air,-and ho ll the sounds. of niti7
on his. mind; as *o&nized
alt air.cotti--
,nouly-used in thrrtvince - onl:l6Casions .
.of nuptial -.fates !Fi t e rushed forward
with • •
-music -Avere--actfie
highest, when tiMed sound - from-tho'
the:dancers stoppOrt in their .career;-
and the yinto ; the
apartment, se ,
.palltiaggard, so tuditte_
the: form
. of a living that it might fia,Ve
seemed to. that'Starti r ty, some reprov-:
big '"spirit, eonjuredAy • their ill-timed
mirth,• from 'a deep Ody graVe;. :
shrunk bneitlaghast—vt the bride, ivho
pal l overspread her
fixed .her eyes on ttlexpected guest,
steritrward as, if-by
T , entl said die peril
paused, la;
as if trim
an it sl n ie co s ti t t a r r o le ll ( a l b .; le ibtri t h oo $l/(1(16111) ;
Sfixeliiorne - hideous
hand, the
guerilla undid the gni" 4 ,l and bending
r w s i e l l , fn
laid t
her i Ile
feet; portra titifi ortraits Of
h,sinp ~
- cast, one icing and mclanha k on the
originalt and, saying,
broken voice, white he Ai his hands
on - his bosom, " It 'is ' , Ptiirned 'and
, left-the apartment.
In vain the music re? i ts l oudest
and wildest strains ; iut,lte dancers
mingled again: in the MI vain the
I'bridegroom lent'his an4lires'itiE
The impression made on: y thatl. r
dismal scene, was never tot
The-twti brothers - :hiut'; ‘ - v - it - h the
most violent and irtipetnt ion ,
[she r _though_seeretly' . prek ro '_ Av 4
wh f%rtli to
had just stood before "lier4 onta ,,,,_
spirit of'patriotism, had votp he
0 7 1 ` 1 ;
should obtain her love,
the battles of her insulted 49 Ind
turned With the 'brightest tatn eithei.
ShOuld fall, the survivor .
token, the- _pertrait. which, Y' as a
'hand, Shelond roand his ikeTotva
The news,
to; had been accompanied with
I o_ the deathof !ma bl nce
. •40/7 1-b-e. ut
()wino. b to neither,haying been ti nt ( 1..
the b.aild; and on ,this night, w t A ... !
scarcely dry on her cheeks, sltr id " .
etl'an indifferent hand '.t.O the -t its
and' menaces other relkions..
with reeard tt?_the
more was known
scription, ,was : - found long aft
thrown. over !Alm
Cross raised, according to' the to
the country, ma r the spot
by the;or the vengl
Heaven. ; t ,
_ •,.
„ A-buise
other mortals, I peiii
-to the arrows M . Cupid.- My-hearill
encased' With -the epiderthie of a-rltli
os, or the . bull 'hides of Ajak; consecti
Lam what they callfirrornancee, a s$
.tible person. -Whet I, - was nineti
fell in love, and as I found prose tool
a medinni, - too• stale a drapery fcil
tholighti3;4ld)t could I 'do; but expr(
my fair ':onii . 'iny.:.padsion-- in song?
; Was a beatitifuticreatureo—i a delicioul
yangenient,ofllesli and blued,'---a cod
`payeoe'fi:elabgraer; with excellent taste
,accoinplishtnente. She 'was fond of
lry,and sii t ivai I. Thii'circuunstanee,
my fanok%a':woollittliering, for topic,
gures and' emblems. YOung ladies: hill,
I passlOnate—admiration for geniuS,, and
deteqnitindie'ilieW that rilialt not jefici , ,
in that particular ; 'that:l - belonged of
tliosw-`4V l *!_ . theittetl:Jlia: 'pc !
nusc '
,inon fit: - 0401)g :the 'epii . e#,
a',Perfl . et 'ittecol
tintitice`4i,f `myidy;4oo":‘; F Aß - ;
tioati iihnOtailarte4"nie save 'the . fcdlowin
and qiiiidinui*itc;'
.anis e utaz aadzb
long week ; tow seede-.
nesday. arrived.- -I - hastene r t d t .
--but .- the affair - was not,..;p : ublislicd. - - 'I , I
glanced with :a hurried. eye over - the damp'
Sheet, and_ fonotl e itatice at: last,' commen
cing with three - stars, turned - up atirdoittr."
. .... .. .. •
.It read . thus :
... "_.• The tribute to Emily, by J. S. is
- untiveiilably postponed . , until . our next, by
a: press of. advertisernentS, for which 'We,
siness, as likewise ..all sorts of.. jolt-work,.
o tt . reasOnable . terms,—blanks,.cards: hand,
bills -and other legal docile-tents, being exe,:
cued by us at tlie-iiiiiiiist-iiiiii6e:",'-::Natii
.tg. YR 1 fi , ;A,94.941.4.0,10 . ..11i.:44••ii
• V- hinf•etiltisie*liie-tvientfliee Trete:MP
lions - pow - ersi. btit :hp, writes - a . 'liad.haml-..
lie ShouliChi - alie his - 'Peniiianship - like 'his
_poetry,;--pei:fect.'_" .ii .
.- • .
- "I. •hatl-the cUriosity-to look-intolliCalli
-vertising-colunins to sec. What . envious I
things of thine had displaced my-lines.—
!There. were. btittlfret-Advertisement.S,—a
SheriffS' - sale, a stray' cow; and a Wife elo
, i re ..rto tice.- iv ith Alta t. Aleefk;tritereet-Wliileff
these 'documents usually excite: It dii-.
coursed of lands, mess uages, and tenements;.
licsignated by: a- line,' beginning at the
north-westTcerner of Mr. .Jenkitt's cow-.
1 house,--running thence seventy;fi re chains;
,fourteen links,' thenc e
... east twedity-nine
chains eleVen links 'to a •.. stake- aziil- sto-nes.'
-- , -_and ou, to: the end of the chapter. -
"Yet the notice tilled Me with - exceeding
great delight. I . 'sent it to. &idly ; I told
ber that 'J. S.' was myself, but begged. her
not to went* it. tO a : illird..person. 'She
fielit.beo:secitit its IVornett"usttally do. , - In
three t!ays,it. Was all over town, that I had
apiece, 'that I made out of my head,' com
ing:: forth in the next week's newspaper,
- addressed to . Emily:Brinkerhoff ; ' -'
."Never did seven days roll more slowly
around than ...the week's interval which fol.
dowed.the foregoing notice, in the publica-,
lion.. of, the' ‘„Elucidater of Freedom; and
Toscin of the people.' ' When itdid final
lycorne out, I sent Emily an affectionate )
note, with a copy of the paper, assuring
her that.the poem contained . my real sen-,
timettsw- 1 I-- determined not - to - read - it'inp - I
self until I visited her in the evening. . By
great self-deniAl• I kept my resolve, and
:when_ the - you - ng moon - arese, bent my
-steps toward the mansion of my mistress.
• " She received me coldly. I Was sur
prised and abashed. , 'What is the matter,
Em.', I . tenderly inquired; • did you get
my billet-doux and the verses to-day?". .
'Yes--they_leanie-safe.' , I ' -
"'Well how did .you like them.'
~ "'The note 'was very kind and good,--
the . :.'Vergek. r were foolish, ritlicolotte. non
scuse.'.. , . -,.."
" idt
from. 'l''Ph Pi
.appear.,i'adiFilll-----Itilc. n•Nr.bvai_oolain,ajytr. e:dlll.t h:711.
"I was thunderstruek. I asked to see the
paper. Emily arose and. handed it to me;
and sating down by the, vine-clad window,
patted her little foot angrily onthe floor.
opened- the; Elucidator - and Toscin;
and read my ppem. SolOnnln
eyir4!itt - I will give , the etTaiion as it was
printed, 'and , shaine 'the - Devil.'
' • : - "TO 7 EmiLY - B--." -
.IteAr_Girl!. angql
The mule of every spell ;
Tliat brays o'er trompeta to my heart,
• And bids my bosom swell.
' oh, darration o'cr thv , clitek
Its rudett blister bends;
And , thrblear eyes tbrever speak: •
A welcome to thy friends; ,
"Alas! if fate should hind us fast,
Ge rough with me;
A load would rush upon my heart,
Withouta_arnile from thee.
From the Kiliekee
'‘Where - etitild I meet R lamp so fair •
In Nature's open passage?
With thee •the barbarous flower compare
And own my grief's Ilflll2g9ge, • •
"ForgiVe, Illy boreoltis.nasty lay,,,
. Anti let ita'ntinibers bu '• , •
Siveet monitors that drily dry.
• Shall bid thee thitilt pf me." ' ..I. S. ',••
. . . •
When I had read this_ tabolical mess
l ituif I
over, flew into an, uncontrollable
' ld the blindness of - My chagrin, I
elated the:judgment' of Miss Emily ;
ugb,t , every, bogy could see the errors
west, them as today as, I did r.,and I
my young friend,that she riMet have
cry, stupid .ors inattentive, not to see. l
e poem ought to read. This rous-
el- liosOni alLth'e' bided Of the Briit- I
15; ' )910 - handed Me My hat; and'
signifieently' lei the, door. .l Went
'the,'epegitire :111 ' ' indieattyl, and
~ , e i-' darkerii3d..) ±einpe.__ZEinilk_iiii
- wife of'a q`.'n . er4Tout,,iehdoh n tii 7 .
7011: , ii liit?:nitoi,,pipp, aii;,o, tiade't
; 61. / . .-tilMairt i n Wl' rqbei's ohnrah',.';
c4 ri 'IV, dr4 l "l;Adsi* tint 1 0;10,$;
at, iiiiiiivhicky havp„he6kltinifso4,
e`r hi t 4,e4N - pii 3 bi:to`bsk'Ob'
Vets r .istill . love to conSolc' my
of ifnimi: Nti% Neat would call it twalfle
and set'do I now. ' •
". TO EMILY 11—,"
ig Dear OR !. an angel sure thou art-,
The Muse of every spell
Which brings one transport .to my heart,
And bids my bosom swell.
g , And Oh ! carnation on th'y cheek . •
Its richest lustre lektle;
And thy blue eyes 'forever spenlc '
'A *ninon - 16ln thiffienda.
"Alia! if fate shoUld bid tis part , . •
tire would be•Miught
.with'ltiert,• ' ..
A•load would restuntie my hearti':- . --- -:
- . Withoutu il
sme from thee..
" Whet e.shall twat. aleat solair: •• .1. ';
hi Nature! uiett Page.?
. • -
With thee the beauteous flower com pare,
And ne'en my grief ass age ?.
kForglye t mY love,- this h sty lay,
And let its numbers be •
Sweet mdidtorathat day y day,
Shall bid me think of thee."
dreary. baehelorship, by writings, 'and . sea:.
ing my thoughti iti .print,—but Ldespair
of ever seeing them rightly uttered:_ Fate,
lii - thTit regard, is against me, and, probably
always will'-be:
Prop" the Pittshurgh Gazette.
. On Wednesday last, we.stated•that,Cap
lain. Trent• had : been .ordered -to - this place,,
With his-conipany, soon after Washington's,
reittrp,frsrnt Le Iheut We know not pre, , what-time be - .ccinpany arrived
'here, but on the .'of.April, 1754, they
ivere.'engaged in erecting a fort near the'
junction of the Jivers MOnortgahela - and
Allegheny: •. Captain. Trent was absent at
at his residence-nea'r Turtle Creek, thus
leaving Ensign Ward in con - Inland of a
company of•forty-zne men.. The.fort'was
---still- rmfinished; -- ivirer, -- orrthat - niernerabl-e-'
day;'l7th - of April, 1754, a : French Com
mandant, Monsieur Gontrecceur, made. his
_appearance on, the- .beautifol Allegheny,
ViiiliiiitY - battedus, three hundred - canoes,
lurd-a-motley host 'of • aboye one thousand
French and Indians, having with - then - v.lB
pieced of:cannon. Poor Ensign Ward,.
with his forty-one men, and his unfinished
_stockade,- Could,--ofcou rse,
tance•to such a host, strengthened as they.
were by'astrong.park of artillery.. Some
negiatiation - tookplace; - .O•ontrecrru•r; how: :
ever, wasieLrempt69 - 7yaloilme - ut discussion
11 Yieruilff dlt lifflit,;;44Yarktvicina4pe`w his' little ' liS
- 0.k, - 4 4.401:4;14144
parry of:41•11 - ren, - :.And
as the beginning of that-famous •war..phich•
extended itself from_ tlie . hanks of the Ohio
trithose•of the Ganges; the: iii w.hih h.
Canada passed forever from the possession
or - France; the-last war in:Which Ameri
cans foitgllt as. the subjects of the .British.
ung. - ..- _ . :
_ ...
- 111r;;•-8,park7s ; • in - his - Life-and- Wthinge -- Of-
Washingthni-rem-arks that `•` - th - e - seiziire of
the-post by-a military force . was,considered•
attlfis time,- as th eiiret ov ert act- of hosti
lity in the memorable war which thllowed,
and - which • raged for seven yearseboth in
Europe antrA meriea!'—and *he might have
added Asia_,and:Africa: .
:..Theirrerich, having: thus taken posses-;-
sion Of .this place:, ,proceeded at 'once- to
erect Fart Du Quesne,lo-secure and per
petuate-theirpowerbere.. Their labors,,
however, proved fruitless; their rule here
.Was destined to a short endurance. ' •
Brief, us it was, however, it was a
of much enterprize and activity, and mark
ed by fortunes both adverse and priisperoue.
The --seizeiv of-- this.-place - excited -great
sensation over the Whole country,. and
more especially in the' provinces of Penn
sylvania and Virginia.
Washington, who was at Will's Creek . ,
near - where Gumberlanil now stands, with
'about u»e hundred and fifty men, deter
mined to -- pro"ceed to - , the Mouth of Red
stone creek;*and erect a fort there: '
--Oil-the 28 th - of - May,-1754,-with a small
detachment of hie command and someln
dians,-he (ell in with a. party of about 50
French,- under-the Command-of-Lieutenant
Jumon vine; an action ensnell, r and lasted
about 15 minutes; during which time the
French .commandant and nine men were
killed, one wounded, and 2.1. taken prison
ers. - Washington- had one killed , and -two
orithree, , wnuntled. - ,- . ' . ....____.
'Suhsequene - to th at •action, IVashington
advanced as far as Gists's- place near Con
nelsVille, where- he received- information
that the 'Pencil were -advancing upon him
from Fort Du. : Quesne with a large three.
Ile then retreated to a place about 4 Miles
east of the Laurel Hill,. and ;Mont four
hundred: cards south of the Nationatßair
He intended to
r retreat farther, but the men
had becoMe so exhausted by fatigue -and
want of food; that they could not carry the
baggage any-fm•-dter:---11e--resorted-theren
(Ist of July,-1754) to remain. and to set
- to -- work-to-build it= fort'-which,-,from-the
circumstances, they called Fort Necessits , .
. the ad of_ltily,' an alarm, was_liv.en
by one of the sentinels, and information
was received that the enemy,in considera
ble force; rumored to' be nine hundred
strong, were only four -Miles off.' During
',the z day, they- advanced ‘to the highest
ground near the Fort, - tinder cover of the
trees, and kept up a, brisk fire of small
arms horn - 11' o'clock; A. M. till 8 o'clock,
____... ') " 1
NostilitieET%-iiifct -thelfsuspended„lnd_oti_
the next day (4th July, 1 7 . 8_41Washington:
surrendered.' One' of ie-terms of capitu
lation was -- ti a aptain, VratOttai r tn_and_
Capt. Siobnshould' be held by the, French
'until-the' French Itrisionersoaketi on the
28th of May, should be released.. -
Captain Stobo was detained in fort Du
Quesne for sortie time, before ho was sent
to Quebec, on At: 29th of - July, 1754, he
j wrote
following, letter. , describing the'
'state of atrairs here' (4th vol. liazard'S Re
gister; page 3219-9.)`:
• wrote you yesterday by an In
dian named the Long of, A1Ono;' he
witti , yon . in, 7: d ays. This goes •by pela
ware Genre'. If these discharge their trust
they ::Ought. to:‘,be well rewarded. The
purport of yesterday's letter Was to ittfaim
yeu of a repoit,attd hope false which
s: the IN (
; King;;' and Nfenecatooth; are. killed, ;their
wjieit, and 'children given tothe;CataWbS,
;Gattowoy and . cher4cee. • * a
tawbas` and tbe - nations :hire they; arc
tpuch afiaid Of 'thetil. • Many, would have
„. , .
„ . - , . ; • •
joined you ere now had it not been for that..
repart , ___ - __Yortla&attjust-a plan-of thefort--
as -time -aild-oppottnnity-would-allow.-----T147
French manage the Indians with the great.' •
.est artifice. I mentioned 'yesterday a coun- .
cil the.-Shatvanese had with . the French; .
jote....preSeet theysave, and if
'''''' •made L.
! the French a speech yesterilii,the bearer , `
who was present, will inform,yeu'Ao.What, ~,.,
purport: If yesterday's letter reaches you.
it will give. you a. partieular accoupt:of '
.most things. I have , scarce a minute i •
therefore can only ad&orte More thine—,
tficire are hut,,goo, Men - here at this time, '
-200, more expected in a, few days; the reef
went off kr:several 'det achments, to the a-
monht of 1000 b'esides' Indidn'S.. The In.
diens:lave great,liberty here; they go
about aid in when they please without an- , . flee, 'lf 100 trusty Shawariese, Mingeett,
and - Dela - wires - were ClC,ell out, they might
Surprise the fort;-lokingthemselves ttudet • •
the platform behind the palisadoeS by day, •
and. at night • sectire...the _ guard
„with their-.
. .
tomahawks—The guard. , consist of forty ..:
Men only, and . 5 officers.. None lodge in :.
the fort rbut the 'guard, except Contro •
Coeur—tlerest in -bark cabins around thsv- ...
fort. AlLthis _you have, more particulally
it*yestercleY'saceount. Your humbleser
vant, Sic. La Force is greatifiriiifeirlie-teT-'
Let:tile-good of the expedition he consid
ed preferable' to. our safety,'._ Haste to •
. ..
In the : previous letter captain Stobosayif
~`. ' ,La Force is- greatly,. wanted -Itere . -.-,no , :
scouting_iitltr4,l-iti-e-must-nitist have"eett-4
an eXtraordinarii marvamosig,there 7 .-A t e.i s __
eW,K4lti ArvliiiWcitaZitrittLß.T.r.r,fti - i
•.'"1"Ite-5th ()fluty; 1755, aiust...he.vele.en._: 1 . . :
?MO Of:-.greatzlaiStleTund--exereinwirtilitilif-7 •
- fri -- 6 - lii,), le 1at..i.46-. westw:ra,tl-_of- ous_si3y.,_- 4 ,.. .--- -:
-Witstii-F-thiise--lithilVinil - near the point,
Was. then assembled, around and in Fort
Du .QUesne, a npmber.or•Freach and In
dians.. Intelligence had been brought- by . :
their -scouts dial Braddock, with his 'for- •
midable-and disciplined army, - Was rapidly ',
. a pproac h ing. • The .FreAckt co rnmandan.t---, ,
ifiiSriiiTiretihrgiiilla jrdistroised and perk. -
p-leied by the condition of things -7-,hie:
Qforce was. comparatively se - Wl—Fen Dii
uesne . Was-•only a stockade incapable of -.-
resisting Cieen for an hour the lightest field 1 '
pieces.- At this etisis,.ivherilt seems the
commandant bad abandoned - nil idea of -re- - -; -
sistance, Captain Beanjeu, a bold and en
spirit:, well suited to such an
emergency, proposed to take a detachment
of French-and Indians, and meet Braddock •
on his march. •
The consent of the Indians to accompany"
him ' was first to be obtained. Captain '
Beaujeti . is • represented to. have been -a
Man of great affability of manners, and '
Very popular among the Indians:. 'be - went --..
amoug diem, explained his plan, and urged
thern to go • w ith - him. They pronounced
the plan to be a hopeless, one, and refueett
peremptorily to go. .
A second time he. a p plied to theta—Mg-
ed them to hold : a
council on the subject—
they-did-so, and again: refused to go, with
him.' Still not despairing, Captain 'Bean-
jean again went among tbein . , , used_ all his_ _
arts or persuasion, told them that he wad'
determined to go, and asked them whether' •
they would permit Wai s t° go,alone to meet
the enemy.=-The alipeal proved succostaftil,
: • They agreed to accompany him. This . •
was on the '7th-of July, 1755, and they ..
had information that
°vita:only '
18 miles distant. That day and. the next, - -
were spent•in making preparations, and, . .
early on the morning of the 9th, the united ,
forces of French and Indians departed 0n... --•
a seemingly 'utterly hopeless, expedition.. •
Alone with I3eaujeu were- Iwo other cap;..;
rains, Dumas' Dumas and Ligneryi
,four Lientet
ants, six ensigns, and 'two cadets- - . •
Various estimates are giv en
. of the f o rce - .
441 the French and Indians. The largest
estimate,_two hundred and._fifty.French anti.
Canadians and six hundred and forty In- '
diani. The lowest estimate...reducee.the.
nnither _ n f Avhito _ me n-talwo_huntlie - diaird_______
thirty-liVe, and Indians to six hundred.--,-.
The_result_of the action-01-tlie-9th-July;
1755, all know. Braildoek's- tinny stir- ,
fered a terrible defeat, aril lie himself, and :
.._ _
- many:officers and men, were fiithia
, The brave and enterprizing Beaujeu fell '
at the first fire, and the victory was Miley-
ed under the command of Capt. Dum as:
~ •
Again on the evening of that memorable.. .
,day, if 'the statement •ef, , ,ColonZl4amei.• : :
Smith, who had • I neO,anntOtinteal'ikiserik .". •
in'Fort Da 'Critestieti.iiiiifti6. relianiii; the * •
point was thosceni : Of savage ferocity anti . ' '
human suffering:. -' On
.that filming, intim- : .
ler'inlOndiantiletorne from the battle
ground, brin g i ng , with them tivelre pillion- ' •,
ere all of witoni-were-burnt-JaAentft,"with -----7
all the cruel ingtinnity :which isjOuiilbr _
displayed on such occasions.. :" % • , '-'-.
I AihiTt she Ist of April, 1756", a, Mr.,:ea-
F :is, with ,a scouting party from Fort CUM.
1 trrland, fell in With a"small body of In-
dians commanded, hy a Monsieur Pon-
ville. • An engagement ensued; the corm ~%
mandant was:killed and scalpel), and the, ~'
following.instruetions, written at Fort Dil : '
Qnesne, were found about him:
"Fort'Du Ques►e, =l ~ ar4h ~
175 .- .- -
The' Sieur Doniille, at Me ,beatl,,, 1 ,
detachment . of
,fiftYeavages, is, ordered , Eo . .
',go mid observe die motions•,of Alia, enemy: ,
,in 'die nbighborheod of fortCuMberland;..., _
thivill endearer,te h
~ arrass their convoye,. ,- 1
iiiiarbdre7 iliiiil,magazinee rit• Conoenehea-1", '," i
gue`;idotild this be practicable. He musi,.,
use every, Leffprt to,„.takeprisnners,'
mayiliinfirin , what we alreadilinow t of
,I) 0,.
enemyie designs. The §ieur 1? scillit*th
employ all his talents •and 1,1 41,21„, 01),REts' •'
prevent the savageto fr ' ona cominitti " `,any
i :' w.