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'United States Court,
EASTERN DISTRICT . OF-PPINN§YLVA NIA
. . .
• •VbETITIONS for DisHiarge . .and Certificate un4
' . • 17 - der the Bankrupt Law, has been filed by
DAVID FREE,-Farmer and Carpenter, • •
- ' - Cumberland edi
ANDREW BARRICK, late Distiller, now
Mason, - (13. '
. „ JOHN - SOURBECK, late ;Merchant, 'now
Innkeeper, • do.
. ' JEREMIAH 'MYERS; Farmer, - • do.
•• MICHAEL M. E,GE4 late Manager & Clerk
Mount Holly Iron Works, do.
mid SATUROAY the 29th dal- of APRIL next, at
. II o'clock,.A. M. is appointed l r or the: hearing Y there
of, before the said Court, sitting hi Bankruptcy, at
:r —'t le District Court Room, in the City of Philadelphia, 1
_ Nv la en and where the Creditors of the said Petitioner;
• . 'who have proved their Debts, nnil4dl persons in ie •
terest, may appear and show cause, ' if 114,they have,
why such Discharges and Certificates should not be
granted. • •. • : . FRAS_HDPKINSON,-----
- Clerk of the'Distriet Court.
• Phila. Feb. 15, 189. :• - • . 10-16
TrITITFUNS for the Benefit or the • Bankrupt
jr Law, have been filed the 4th Feb. 184:3;by
JOHN STOU,GII, lat. Merchant of the firm
of Stough niid Brewster,now Innkeeper,
• ' Cumberland co.
ISAAC MITTEN, Shoernaker, ••• do.
and FRIDAY the . 3d day of MARCH nest,
nt 11 o'clock, A. M. is appointed for. the
hearing thereof, beformthe said Court, sitting in
Bankruptcy, at the District Court Rooth in the
City•of Philadelphia, When and where the Ciedi.
tore of the said Petitioncrs,who havaproved their
debts, and all other persons in interest; may op.
pear and show cause; Wally they hare, - why such
Petitions should not be granted.
, . . Clerk of, the District Court
Phil. Feb. 8, 1843. • • Pt.ls
PTi" - TIONS - fur - Disclinige and Certi
ficate of the Bankrupt )..aw, have been filed the
oth..1:114.18 13, by
• .il US EP/I 011.11'6 ; Carpenter mid (;altinet -
maker • Cutnbeeland co
I).IVIDSON, Tanner S: Currier;
and no a Butcher in compaoy with John
lhaidson, Climberland co.
- 1 7 .1)1VA BD F.I,I , ENSTIAN, fiumierly of
now Clerk, do
• AVILLIA NI 11. AVOODIIIJILN, I.ite lfer
- chant and Farmer, Cumberland co.
-SA Al L 11.7.1. SAIITII, (individually and. non
Al,ember oldie firm or snoth.and gley,)
. Merchant, iller, and I)istiller and For- •
warding Merchant. • Cumberland co.
CW..011.1:1•1 FI,X 1 LNG, formelly 'printer and
publisher, late contractor on Piddle NVorks,_do
hod FRIDAY the 31st day or NI ARCA!, at 1t u'-
clock, A. Al..is appointed' ir the hearing thereof,
ci thensaid Court, sitting• in Bankrupley, at the 1
aktrict Court room in the City of PhiladelPhia,l
When where the creditors it the said Petition
ern, who have roved their tlebts,• and sill persons
ttiteeested, may appear and show cause, if any they !
have n why such Discharge and Certificate should not
granted. • • • '.
• PH AS. 110P,KINSON,
Clerk cif. the District Gittrt... -
Phila. Jan. IR, tR4.3. • • 101-12
lap, •rrrioNSTorlDie I tni•ge and Certi -
-111. ficate utyler the Bankrupt Law, hale betql.lll
C',lSr It A.D FIAD. Farmer, Cumberland co,
110IIN .NICCOItIIICK, Trader, . _dn.
.10IIN NI. WOODBURN, hoe Merchant &
Iron Master ()kite firm of John M. Nvood
bum & en.,.loseph Laughlin and Co. and,.
,171171e5 Wll3Oll. Agl.llF, do.
JOSEPH IV. PAT'IIE`S, late Iron Master, , do.
aosEPti A. ECK, Individually and as
MICH IEL P. EGE,S Patine's of the firm
of M. I'. kJ. A. Ege,
late Iro I Masters, do. .
JAMES COLE, Tailor '
FItEDEItICK A. KENNEDY; late Coach
Mid FIt tI)AYi the St st day of NIA RCD next, at
II o'clock, A. M. is 'appointed for Ilia hearing Merv : .
of, beliwe the said Court,sittingTn Ilankrtiptcy,atthe
District Cohrtruentt n the City of Philatfelpbia,when
and where the Creditors of the said Petitioners, who
have proved their Debts, and all' Miler persons in in=l
terest,'may appeal' ant' stow ennse, irony they have,'
why such Discharge and • Certificate should not be
granted. PIUS. HOPKINSON,
Clerk t' the Distritt Court.
- I 3 hiltt. Jam 4, 1843. 10-10
• nortvev. -
A PETITIO'& for Discharge and Certi
ficate under the Bankrupt Law,hns been filed by
WILLIAM DEA N,•Saddler, Cumberland.co.
WILLIAM B. M(LLEGAN, Conch Maker, do.
add the 24th day of ,PEDItUARY next, at
11 o'eloek, A. M. it appellate( ft& the limiting there
of, before the mild Court, sitting . in Ilankruptcy, nt
the District Ca irt Room ,
in the Citv'of Philadel
phia, when and where the Creditors or the said Pe
titioners, who have proved their Debts, and all dy
persons in • interest, may appear and show cause,
any they have, why such Discharge and Certi
should not be granted.
Clerk of the DistrietCouit.''',
Phila. Dec. 14, 1849, ' • 1047
grurioNs for Discharge and CeftriL l l
ficate under the Bankrupt Law, have been filetrl
JACOB A. RADII, Innkeeper, Cumberland co.
WILIAAM NOA KER, Saddler Sr. Distiller, do.
JOHN DAVIDSON, Millwright and late
Butcher in Company with Samuel Davidson ' do.
and FRIDAY the tOth day of MARCH next. at Il',
o'clock, A. M. is appointed for the hearing thereof,
before the said Court, sitting in Bankruptcy, at the
District Court room, in the City of Philadelphia,
when and where the Creditors of the said Petitioners,
who have proved their Debt a and all other persons
in interest, may appear and show 'cause, if any they
have, why. such Discharke'and Certificate should not
be granted,: • PRAS. HOPKINSON,
-Clerk of the District 'Court'.
' Phila. Dee. 0 8 1849. • • •104
riadie9 'Caro, 'Strut' go. •
,UST opening a supply of Steel Cap Springai tot ,
Ladles Cam Snaps - for Cloalr:Pasteningii, Shawl
Yin„ flair Pins, Metal Pylets by the gross or dozen
P , opoliea, Pais) Trimmings, Bte.
'.isrofciijueet9;lB.4; W. 'tf-54
31;i4tizarairattua Igtz l Vgaio
ILL be rented from the of April neit,thnt
two •itory Stone 110118 t and lot.of-Ground.
itrEast Mein istreet;,iit'tithrborptilh, . now oecupied
r by Re '
v. Mr. Moore.4 l *.the, two adjoining ifoisa,,tioth pf _which ire
at p_reseiltlieinteliOndsomely ittaire,dl. , -
Pericint desirous of the'!(!emel
by 00 1 ing on 019
De 0.14 ,1 1849 ,v
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4 0 44stia;sidt`melodiouti Ikr
t..- - s l #7tky iTpt,ooofinia*,l 4 !sel,e
iCrThe following beautiftfline's*Mrs. Sigour
ney, are in the London "Forget Me Not for 1843,"
and Are Also contained:in, "Ylealant - Memories of
THE RETURN - OF. NAPOLEON-,
FROM ST. HELENA.
HO!..City (tribe gay !
Paris! what festal rite .
Doth all thy thronging 'million forth--
All eager from the sight I —r-
Thy soldiers line the streets
In fixed and stern 4 arrai
With buckled helm and bayonet,
.As on the'buttle:day,
13~ square, acid fountain side,
Heads in dense masses rise,
And tOyer and battlement, and tree,
Are studded,thick with eyes.
Comes there, some conqueror horile.
In triumph froin the fighl,
With spoil and eaptives in his train, •
The trophies of his might ?,
The." Arc de Triomphe",gloivs!
A martini host are nigh,
France pours in long succession forth
ter pomp of chivalry.
NO clarion marks their way,
No victor triump is bloali ;
Why march they on 'so silently ;
Told by their tread alone?
Behold f in glittering.show,
A gorgeous ear of suite !
The white-plunied steeds, in sloth of gold,
_Bott.iloxn henetitliits weight ;
And thelioille .
Seems fiercely lot• hi ..boo! to osk,
As his red eye se:ins the throng.
\yip ridetl; on yon
Th, incense Ilainctri
Comes There sonic demi-god of. old?
No misirm.!-- , -No reply •
AVllo.ridetli-on 3 on cur ? Nn shout 9 his •
111111i0119 I . .llSei • -
But byu lolly ellapel dome
The roulllml hero sinyi. •
A king is standihg there. . ••
And with fincaered bead
Receit ea him in the tu uc of France,
Received' whom ?—thCileatl !
Was he not buri”il deep
In. island cavern drear,
Girt by the sounding ocean surge'?
how came that sleeper here ?
-Wet;the;•C no realor•hi •
Beneath n'peaceful poll , .
That thus he i rake his stony totnh,
Ere the strong angel's call ?
Hark! the metjuiefti
illYei) soul thrilling sty:iitt!
.An cclm , nevio• to ltd heard*
A requiem for the chief,
I'Vloose tint millions slew, •
'lll soaring eagle - of the Alps,
The crushed lit %I . :tit:Hutt
bsuished ahu returiledf '
The der.d A% in ruse ;Igah.;•
And rode hi his shrOlill tk billojtrouil,
'l:u the sunny batiks of cllle.
They laid hinctliere iu state,
The warrior strong and bold,
The imperial Crown, with jewels bright,
Upon his ashes told
• - \V bile'Nnind Lhdse euhinuis prowl
-The blazoned banners si,„ks.e,
'Fliat on a hundred lields.he..n..an r - , --------
--- "NriilittnTlie:.rts,blo 31 of the brave.
Nutt sternly there kept rttard
fis veterans t.earred and old,
AVltose wounds or Itrhtge,
ot. purple Leip•tie told.
YI.N, there, will' arms revcrt - tttl, '
blow 11 . ‘ gla
CIOSLI 4 . 01,11,1w,i,i, the e,y,ltt.kept '
Those s•eter.uts ,;ring aad gray..
A cloud is on their brow,—
Is it Sorrow for the dead ?
U.• memory of the fearful shire,
Where their country's legions fled I
UP liorodino's blood?
The horrors of that dire retreat,
Which turned old II istorylnde ?
A cloud is on their brow,- '
18 . 4 9011 ; QW for the dead ?
• Or a shuddering at the wintry shaft
By Russian tempests sped
, IVltere countless mounds of STIOW
MLu•ked the poor conscripts' grave, ,
And pierced by frost and faminesiuk
The bravest of the brave.
A theitcsiitel trcmhling lamps
The gathered darkness mock,
Anil 't;elvet drapes his hearse, who died
On:bare Helena's reek ;•
'And from the altar near,
A never icasite , lii nt
Is litted by the chaining pt•iests~
Beside the taper dim. •
Mysterious one, and (0;1(01 .. ..
110.11 e land where 14111:111 ,, WR 1 ; 1411;
Hum thou 'net the flocki , g &hosts of those
Who at thy 041 were
Oh, when the ery„of that spectral hash-
Like a rushing , blast be,
• will thine answer be to theta?
And what thy'God's to thee ?
'• The music of the grand awl elaborate requiem,
performed at these obsequies, was immediately de
stroyed, to pl'eclode its repetition on any other oectt
LIMOS TO A LAIIiTA
37V REV. WAtTpt t ' OLTOit, V. If. ZP:
As soft as falls the silken
Let every sorrow be
grief, or were ; or hope delayed,.
May eter kat tip Cheat '
And sweetly glide tflineltottrs niety s ,
hemusic . tromtlie string " z
Of woodland lyre, While
TheTeagrant airier spring.
, , . • '
And let'eseitjoy he pure and , bright
Atidew on inrantflowers o ..
Scone tender tilt:ape or new delight'
- • To cheer thy pensive •
f2l:' , ':':`::
" .:;-4,::: , _,c):?'• ...,::4..;'..,:,::,,k4/1'44,1.
upcw.z3l.-%; l ex • `Nx•
From Goide . y i e n lAdy', Book for Feb.
Dr N. P. imazi
aback :were the lays of merry days, -
-And sweet the songs'of sadness." -
.bachelor ,Bob, as he'
hitched-his chair closer to the tableA"quite
alone, half-past :twelve; and twO r tUmhlers
of toddy for.heart-openers, what''saY you
to a little 'friendly imioisition into your
mortal felicity•?. You were the gayeit .man
of my acquaintance fen Years ago; ythi are
the gravest now ! - Yet you swear by Your.
Lares and Penstes, (up in therlipe as
you are in care , and- - trouble ; ) you never .
were so, pa,ppy .-as in these ' latter "days.
Do you swear this, to me from a 'way you.
hare, '''of hanging out trap for the„world,
or are you,under a little:innocent delusion?"
.Bob's hobby is the theory,Of happiness'.'
Riches and poverty, matrimony and celi
bacy, youth and.age, are objects of con
templation to Bob, solely with reference
to their comparitive capacity for bliss. Ile
speculates aridtallis abort little else, indeed,,
and his intercourse with his' friends seems
to have no other end or atm than to collect
evidence as to their happiness and its caus-_
es. .On thin occasion be was addresSing a,
friend of mine, Smith, who had been a
ay man in his youth, (a. merry man, truth
to say, .for he' was in ti perpetual breeze
of high spiri,ts . ,) but who' had married;
and fallen behind-hand in. his : worldly af
fairs and sof grown care-worn and thought 7
rut. Smith was rather a poet, in . , a quiet
way, though he only used poetry .asa sort
of longer plummet when his' heart got off
soundings. I am indebted, to, Bob. for
the specimens of his verse-tnalcing which
I ani aboitt -to give,' as , well' as. for the'
Conversation which ,brouatt-them to light.
" Wily," said SlUitTr;i6 you•liave stated
a dilemma with tive such inevitable:horns;
that argunient would scarcely help me nut
of it. Let me see, what proof can I
give you that lam 'a happier man than I
used to , be, spite 'of rrxy—•chapfallen
Smith mused a moment,. and reaching
over to a - desk near his elbow, drew' from
its private drawer-a book with locked cov
ers. It was a well filled tnanuseript vol‘
•ume, and seemed a collection of prose and
verse intermixed. The last page was still
covered with blotting paper, and 'seemed
I am. no poet," Sitid.Smith, coloring .
sligh.fly,J ; Lbtrrilltasbeert-a habit of.mine
eVer since my callow days,. to record in
verse all feelings that *ere too warm for
prose; sometimes in the fashion of a soli
loquy, (scripla verba, )sometiMes in %Tr-
BUS . to the dame;or.tlamsal to, whom I Was,
indebted for_ My ignition,_ Let me see;"
-M! tielnelin Viorenee,'l think ?" •
" For the first time abroad, yes!""'•
" Well, perhaps that was -the ThaYes't
.time; certainty - 1 dd not remember to have
been any. where more gay or reckle.ss.—
Fltireyce, 1 832 , um—here are some lines
written ‘r that stontrierc- dpi yon remember
the be:Mtiful Irish widow you saw at tine
of the casino balls? addressed to her flirt
that she was ! Ilutshe.began all her flirta
tions with all her - sorrows, and if she•tried
you on, at all—"
"She didn't!" in terrulited Bob.
"Well, if she had, you would have been
humbugged . ' with her tender mela'neholy,
as I was. 'Here are the verses, andifever
I 'turned out my lining to the moon,' they
are . true to my inner soul in those days-of
frolic. Read these; and then' turn to the
laSt page and you will find as true 'a da
guerrootype of the inner light of my wip
ing 'days, written only yesterday."
'Tis laic-81m Nave is beating three .
A 8.11. look-forth tmnn the night;
The stars are shining tranquilly,,
And Heaven is Mil of silver lig!tt ;
The air-blows freshly-on my brow—
Yet why should Me waking now !
I''ve listriicd , lady , M thy tone, '
• Till in tt.y ear it will not die ;
I've felt for sorrows not my own,
Till now I cannot put thentby ;. •
And thine sad wOrtldand thoughts'of tithe°
flilie brnathed their sadness into 'me.
? . fia long—though reckoned not by'years— . -•
Since, with affections chilled and shocked, /
I dried a boy's impatisioned tears,
And from the world my feeling' icicked—
The work of but one bitter day,
In which were crowded years of pain
And then r ;vases gay, again,
And thought that ilionld be, fur sire !
The world lay open wide ritid'bright,
And ibeCame its lightest minion,
And flew the worldling'sgithly 'tight • •.
With reckless and impetuous pinion--;
• Life's tide,-with roe, had.turnedirom shore
Ere yet my sedum:retold a score. .
And Years have passed, and I have'seemed
Happy to everleye but thine,' , • •
And they what:ll66st r loved hav'e deemed'
nem was no lighier heart than •"'
And; save When. some wild:passioned tone.
Of rouiiirretiehed the aleeping-nerie,
Or wheW i llr . ,
y spirit from Its'bent Would swerve;
Iteak writit light; MY tholights wire fl•ee,
I:vo6titte *lag rseenaidicr
- feerno to this•brightland,nnd -- *her) yonAirote the other's. But one thing ,
Where thud thotight iteriapr4p •
To soar to a more lorLy-iPilere,77 g in , these lines ' written; who yell's
-,-Andtranik - tnyeelf for denier things r '; ' • '
The;-1, ind-Oere - I had tbonibtib find , a PP I eY is. common ly / 1161 0 1 t, • that .
Xo benuty, bieutpiditi tolPtiott end. oldnes s give tiie-titst
TO kern idOletidin'of ' k r-tinge , to the IpasonatiOn.'; Noun Is'
,gralazizseDma ii?a,:armalawalear aas astA3,
Here find lone'whote .. vO:oe,awakes ,
sad:dui:Rh_ s ink In ;
And, its the long, long silAce firealca‘.
Of a strong iff.vardlip , suppres . sed,-'-
'• Ipieenjs to me as if a madness'
111iiirbeen ;upon my oramii‘lwny—
As if %were frenzy to by gay,
And lirdwcro.only sweet In sadness!
.rartlii from my lips,to-niglit hare come
That havo'for years teen sal &Mil;
It Wit's' but Yesterday we Met, • -
We part to-morrow. J would fain
With thy departing voice forget ,
Its low, deep tone, [indica' again ••
My feelings from the liglifpf tiny .
- TO, be to-morrow Only gaft • •
But days Will pasi, and nights will creep,
• And-I shall 116ar that voien of.sadoess
With dreamsoia now, sleep,
And spirits.eut of tulip. it gladness;
And time Must wear, ant lan e spur on, , '
Before -that victory is re-Won ! •
•And soforewell! I wattle not be
Fot'gatteii by the only boort
To which my own breadie*alm and free,
And Id 113110( sls , ol . lllltitZS Tint
And we shall meet again, imshaps, . •
More gaily thee we!a a parting now; ,
For time has, in its brieres! lapse,
A SQMCIIIIIIIT . Aqi i Glen's up the brow,
And makes,the spirits calm and Might--
And now to my sail drealpsF-- 6,(1 night!
" What a precious hYpocritl; you Srere
fur the merriest_ doh Tloreacel"
claimedßob, as he laid the book open on
its back.after:readwg .thes . a • lines. " You
reel . that way !Icredat Judoms! But there
are soine-other poetical lieu here—what (10
you mean by we' met but yesterday, and
we part :to . morrow,' 'when I know you
dangled after that widow r. whole season
at the Baths ?"
Why," said Smith, with • one of hi s
old langlis, " there was a supplement to
_outpouring . , . of, course. .The. re-.
ply to toy werses; was invitation to join.
their party the next morning, in a pilgri
mage to Valimnbrosa, and mice attached to
that lady's suite, va polte tit
,jours or. as
long-itsshecliosefo keep yon. Turn to
the next page. Before . c,•••oint.r.'io the ver
ses of myMore sober dayS, ybu may
to read . one,mpre flourish-like. the last.- 77
Those were adstressed, to the same belle
dame, and under .a, gond:mane° of the
same hallucination." LL
Bob gravely read
My hearts:them-I. one VI-Night;
Dear Mary . , I.lthilcites upon thee—
I know not if my bruin is
ut , tTi.iri to toe :
I ported from diy side but now,
I listened to thy mornful tone, • ,
I gazed by starlip,lit on thy brow,
Antl . we were there unseen—alone--
Yet proud as I should he, nod blessed,
I cannot sel els-Ile:tam rest! -
Thou lov!st mc.Oa, oh, God,for this?
If I should newer sleep agnip—
lf.hope is sII n mock of
shall not "n"..!!1.02v.11411,,rin vain !
eyi.s are aviiing
this 11101 lever in my lids---
I care. not that my heart is hreailq
For happiness that Fate fut Gids— •
pne strict word that thou hest siu,hen,
otw sweet look Ii net and LlcsscJ,
V.'olllll cheer me if my hjort e broken--
. Would put my Wildt , !:: thougbis to rest ! •
kitOwlied I have pressed thy fingers
Upon toy warm lips onforoid--
I know' that in thy memory linn.ers
A thought of ow, like treasut e.hid--
Tlmugli to soy breast I mayodt pros, thee,
"I'liongh I may never cull t h e ;Moe,
1 low w—ttad., God, I therefore bless
nther fills that heart of thine!
And this shall light my shadowed track !
—I lake my words of .sailtwss!
!..IVIII hid that flirting wi(lov; fo do
with the gentle 'name of Mary?'' exclaim
ed Bob, after: laughing very- heartilye
point blank take-in confailid in these very
solemn verses. "Enough of love-melan
choly, however my clear Smith! Let's
havg a look at the pOetical side of care and .
trouble. - What do you call it?"
TOE Us:VOLUNTARY PRAYER OF- lIAP
I htt...e enough, oh, Cod ! to-night,
Huns over (v;t:t the Mlnt , ss of content ;
lid as 1 look mit on' the Eca gram stars,
And from the beauty of the night lake in
, 1 / 2 / priceless portion =yet myna nu mbre
Tllllll in the universe a grain of
I feel Iliatgloryzvhoeolild make a Ivor!
Yet, in the lost depths of the 'wiltlernes, -
Leave not flower imperfect!
rich, though poor!
. . .
My low4oOfeti coUnge thiS' hour, it Heaven !
.Musio is in it--tuul the song site sings, -
That sweet-voiced 'trill: of mine r arrests the ear
Of my yOung child r awake upon her knee;
'And, with his calm eye 011 his master's face,, - --
My Aoble hound lies couchhere--,and all here--,
All M this little home, yet . but , uullep
suuh love as I have power to give s
Blessed to overflowing!.. ' • •
• " Thou who look'st
Open in briMming heart, this tranquil 030, •
Kilowest its fulness, as Thou dust the dew
Sent to the hidden violet-by Thee !
And, as that flower from its.unseti abode,
Sends its sweet breath up duly: to 'the sky,
Changinglts gift to incense—se, oh, Gud-! ' -
May the sweet drops that to my huiuble emit
.rind their far way from lipayen i send 1)4, in prayer
Fr'agranie,sit thy throne- welcome!
Bob paused rniti:nant
. after` reading
tilepe lines. - • .
They semi in earriesti"
will thibner .believe you . wereihappy4hen
you' that ' Yon` Were owl
And !cairn the heart to'shimber
tint\the happiness of Christian resignation,
"On'the cdtitrary," said Smith, ''''nosh-
ing makes me so wicked as bate andtrou!.
hie. I always had,•from childhood, a dis-
vosition to fall 'down on my knees and
itiank - God for every thing which made me
happy, while sorrows of• all descriptiohs
stiimp•my' antagonism, and make me feel
rather like a Devil than a Christian."
"In that case," said Bob, taking up his
hat, "Good night, and God prosper you!
And as to your happiness 9" •••
"Well, whittle the . seereCof my hapPi;
nessokink you . ?" •
"Matrimony," replied Bob.
Sir, 1 spoke the other day of the. inipres
siUti, utade • upon' my imaginatiOn 1)3 , the
!great Senator from Massachusetts iy:lien I
lEur! YOUR • -CoosTssivsica.—A very '„„,, and heard him for the first time, put
good lolly in 13ostoti had dit• her employ: forth his vast potVersindebate. The De m
-01"nt a young mart front the youndrY• OR. ocro`tie prints sometimes call him the 'god
certain ()erosions he was instructed to in 7 , lik e ,' i i i ik.risi„. To me that day, he
form any company; who mi i ght ring at: the st4,med . almosi'divine. . He loolted-the'ol- ,
deur, that "Mrs. —, was not at home." yinpian lon in' Council. . Had celestial
Or.e day John made this•reply to an intl- wisdom chosen a mortal residence, on that
mate friend of the lady, who shortly went majestic brow she might have fixed her
away leaving ;.I card' and a 'promise ttreall : throne. The massive grandure, Philesoph
again. As the yard I,vasThoodecl to 'Mrs. is cast, and rigorous contour of the head,
--', she s.cid, 'John, what did you say ; . all give infallible indication of the posses
to the lady," "I ii hi her you were - hot at ; sion and intense exertion of the higher Etc
home," "Well; John, 1 hope you did , not !tides of reasoning anti Investigation', eon- ' . , : , 4,. , A Y
laugh," "Oh, nu matilnwt said John, !feasted, yet harmonized, with the wild and There tiers types eentigh,evenAa man
".1 never laughs When''' . tell a lie:" . . ' idream y light that streamed from the large of Lot dull iineginationjor,„the great Sena
dark and unfathomable- eyes,llashing 'as for front Massachusetts, in: the dreestira
they rolled, the - very soul of idealism and house of. Nature, but not in the.history of
romance. Never was tlie appear:nice of a man. - Yet, in the Old story of one man,
man more in perfect keeping with the true. ;vhielt that Sinator and his , presenteondi
character of his intellect; 'never were head j lion often brought to Me. M's Mind :• it'
and face more truly the type oldie gdnins was.that of ti - t; giant of Palestine, the He
m/Ilia animated them.. Never were snore bt:ew Samsun. His Mighty principles .
varied, wonderful, and to vulgar apprehen ; constituted his strength ; and he seemed
siott, incompatible factifties conferred upon now to have fallen trio a nap, and to taco
any man: Profoundly learned,-he exhib- been ea,,glll. by his comities in the •lap of
ited its results rather titan its.process. - :No the Southern-Deldadt,to--whoindialiad,..ia—
'clunisy, latigeing,. pedantic . array ' 4 of the I an ill-starred honr, commtudicatzid "where i.
immense mass of his kitowledge ; no tedi- was that his .strertglkt\lay. They had shorn.
ous detail'of the, vas; range of facts from him of his.hair, and bad putout his eyes,
which he had deduced his principles, load- and now led hito about, as In a joyous .
ed your attention or retarded his tiriitilii&nt. I mlyday; to make the loco focus, alias the
Ile:had studied. the'llistory of all inniiinS; Philistines, laugh: - - • ` ..
and extracted the universal audits inipres- It might lie that Lis glorious power of
',ed upon them all , that he might apply vision.would never return ; but Mr. M. yet_
them to the peculiar constitution and Ka! : th i night thL i t sitil h i in h is iiiick locks "it'd
tieal affairs of his own. He had hatheddo
orr-t.mknyrnin..; that liis strength. would coma
the fountains and quaffed from the genuine) ,
s: to ,tint ; anti ilial,, in some one of their
sources of knowledge and of truth, and tr i pi , hunt h„l y d ; ,, f,„st,, the strong man
came thence imbued and reekhig uit!)`.the! wtm i 1 ,-.... 1,,,,tw, e , 1 'Cie. round and massy
essence of philosophy; whiie lie trampled; p a„, ci f t i„.i, strengt h, and, if he was
and rejected, the trammels of the school- doOMed to be ruined early, that he would--
man's jagron, scorning to employ . as' the he ruined beneath the demolished temple of
instruments of his demonstration the lir- -1 :. , .., 1 mid Lilo , - Fail draaged• him in ,
t.i.,t da m at ~.,. • ) • 1 ,
mal categories of a teenical logic.
_ . .Yetri
ilie;ideartiess, Clasenesss, simplicity, and chains ..tu lumor:., .
accuracy of his statement of general propo
sitions, and the intense,' rigorous, unspar
ing severity with which he unforced than,
neither chilled the glow Ear culled the
grandure of his style. Along the swelling
Inr.t DAucinTEas..--It is, says It,:trt;;El
- a:most 'painful
,sPeetaele in faMilies,
where 'the mother is the drudge, to see-the
daughters - elegantly dressed, reclining at
Ilicir'ease,' with their drawingo s heir
their fancy work, and their 'reading ; be
guiling theinselv,es of the lapse of days
and - hours,'and weeks, and never dre4m
ing of °their responsibilities : but as a ne
ci.ssary consequence of the neglect of duty,
growing weary of their useless lives; lay
ing. hold of every newly invented stimulant
'to, rouse their drooping cnergics,aud Wain
ing their fate, when they dare not blame
God, fur having 'placed them Wlicre thejt
_ .. -
these individuals will often tell you,
Al:'liih an uir Of affected compassion—ilir
who can . b - eliWtri real '?--that "poor, dear,
mamma is tyorl'n , herself to..death."—
Yet,. no sooner ~ \ou propose Mal they
should assist her, than they declare that
she, in her element—in i.liori, that she
w.,...!:1 nev,...• I,C, t“.ppy
if ziia 1,:.a only half
as much to do.
MUDESTV.--Weauty is never so lovely
and attractive as when it is hidden beneath
the veil of retiring. modesty. . The most
beautiful flows r of the garden, that most
„aitraiirs 'and charms the senses, never ap
pearS so lovely as when it is, beheld sweet
ly peeping Iron the midst of its curtain of
green leaves, which serves partially to pro
tect it from the sun and dements, and
which renders its charms doubly interest
volume of his speech rolled proud philoso
phy, seated in the triumphal ear, , clad in the
gorgeous vestments,. and breathing from
every part, the rich perfumes of poetry it
self. And what, what was his theme that
day ? The Constitution, it`popular origin,
its paramount power,•its entire inti4en
denee of State control or interference, the
universality of its powers where they did
exist, and the jurisdiction of the SoPreine
Court of the Union of all ques:ions in which
their' existence was involved. These
mighty principles were rho very.burdeu of
his discourse. Ileavens, how his lip writli
eil and curled under, th,t ficrcc, and almost
savage `smile that quivered, fEekered, and
Played around his south and over his
sward cheek, like lightening o'er a cloud,'
While he hutled'b'ack the thunders of his
invective, or peered out in mingled mirth
- pm] Madness the full - torrent Of his - derision
anti scorn upon the peculbr doctrines of the
South, scattering sophisms, retorting sar
casm, and flinging defiancp upon the •Imun
tens of the South and. of the West, who
pressed and swarmed around time lion they
had niused. And sh'all he, my master,
come here now to unteach me all, all—
Here Mr. Pioilit dulled the hour rule,
and Air: Marshall ceased to speak. . A day
1 or two - afterwards, Th.., M. again obtained
the Lair, and:Spoke-60V. Vebster as (pi
• 1 . Mr. M. had been speaking', a day or two
To FORM A• Hektani Bonv,.—tf you'idnee; of the Secretary of State, when the
would see the son of
_your prayers and r gentleinan . from' Indiana (Mr. Profit) had
lioPee blooming witlthealth, and rejoicing i nterrupte d hi m i n th e mid s t of e.sen t enee ,
daily in the full , and
. tide of i Hi s mina Viai then filled with the man; and
youthful buoyancy, if you wish hini to be., he had. been thinking what wa s to be or and athletic, and careles.4 of fatigite - '' could be his Tate. His present position
be ; not discomposed at a sight .of his, sand was a most . unnatural one. Daniel Web
ylls on the road, his snow. forts hi Feb. i ster United : with John Tyler, and Chaton-a
rtfary, tind_hismud . 'daMii in April; 'for !st a t e - r i g ht s principle in a Government,
when you chance to look out in th g e",intdst ' h o k i It was one of the' inuniest sights
of an August shower, anti.see him WaOing'i he had over witnessed in the whole ()Ibis
and .siiiling atui . OpOrtitig.along with the !life ! No.; .sli. Webster coulil not remain
waiter- fpWl. ;If, you
.Wptild 'make Ntiril - lhere ;.,it wag unnatural that he should--
hardy and fearless; let hint go abroad 'RI I Mr.. 4.;'hatlteen Baking that Webster Was
~. . .
often' as We pleases? in his early . 4 s ilyhp*fO
!•a greali ; and so he wa_ s. , MAW •e'.;
.... •___. •
and,amuse hiMaelf by ..the hour t'ogeth'er marked lhat'people cold,called - hilitbittite
in smoothing and twirling the 461 lockatilid'netthink tio'.‘B:iii 6314,::! . !;:`.Cerionli
of winter..., Instead
. of keeping him';Chu% i tied not,been cold when'•ld6,..,' itienvhim..
,u#, all'dayi .aiith_a± atove,.:•and graduating Some said tbatim-sn, ammit-Me n 7ltktr
his sloe pingroo in r by' Fahreetaii447bini , lkifilitAlliiier tientiiitiiiiiiiiiiii. Ott
lld' . ' light ''..'' ' 4iik
face the 'keen' edge of the : :nort ; 1. wtP ,vas• true teat , the.:tWißdia: ,
4ben . .tlie;ketcutyliii'befotii:#o,ol'llo 4is bromi*a E ,.* *o , ; pit,4,44.o4*.ft!!':
i iioiii4 'ird'olQrii , Hl:ir . - little !Itb.iy,',Cit,tig'7od 4 ,* - 0. Of liiei,4# ~e ':,r,iAir t inir , 4- ! •o,4eatiiiil:4;:,
eilln pleinint,tyli en luOrutnitte, f cheer 1111' bout ';. , M . !t:'111 , :: . :Yc11" , :c1 . f :: ,,q,),?c p(a0011•01,±ert
bittiiideitt4: : ,,ibil*kbiticutit; :agaib;::, ..; - 7 ;:.:leeakt,,C f ~,A4:, b .ben ap,15te,4:.,*,.14:,,..;•4:,
The following conversation is • said to
have passed between n venerable old lady
and 'a certatit judge supported on the right
and on the left by his huinble associates;
and the old lady was called up to give ev
Pret=iding fudge—Tali off your bon•
Lady,—l would rather not, sir.
P. J.- = I desire . you to put off your bon-
L.--1 am informed that in public assent
bliss the woman should Nivel- the head,—
Such is the custom ; nod, of imursal will
not 'take off my hownet. •
P. J. Wliy you are a pretty woman,
indeed; 1 Mei!: you had . better come and
ake_a spat on the i.pnrlt
L.—l thank you kindly, sir ; but 1 real
y thin): there-are old woman enough there
LovE, ai.eordin:r to Napoleon, "is the,.
nccup,uon of o idre mn, the amuse !
went outs, and the shipwreck of ,
a sovrvigo." Paul de Kock's de-1
tioition of it" much : better. He says—
Lifve is • the.. perpetual dream youth;
the recreation of mattirer fears, and the
remembrance of oIJ age.'
Y I .N,Si~~ xs ;~~~`.i
~ T )1214- l a36s/.
Ina late speech in the IT. S. House-of
epresentattves, Hen. - THOMAS F. Nan-
Csunti g ,,took occasion to.di liver a high
wrought eulogy upon
Chiefly to contrdbt- the''former high .posi
tion orthat great man• with the htimiliating,
situation•he at present occupies. The ex
tracts below, as .reported in the •National
Intelligencer, are SpeciMeos of splendid
hiM. ,Ile . ..reseriibled then a volcano iti
full 'eruption. The gentleman; Vs' eol
league, had spiiltea_rif hint as - .a Man
ontgeniuS, but possessed . of a mighty ern
' eible,in which he could re.solve the thoughts
of tither men into their original elements,
and reproduce theni 'new . Corms . , as by the.
wand of - an 'alehytnist. It wag 'not so
when Mr. M. saw him. . ,He was then a.
mighty volcano, blazing, fl4,hing, thunder-•
log •and heaving up. Molten masses from
his own bosom, such as la! (me else could
litiveforMed loathe hand of tlre-Altnighty.,
alone : .Wh'efra:vOlemylike that Waste be
, extin ,, uished, we might ion!: to . see it dons
by. some mighty convulsion of Nature;
wothing:cli'w could avail to put , it out. Ile
'should expect old ocean itself to be driven.
• frOot its primeval bed, and poured with all
its- Waves into..that fhuitiug, crater. But
,Was tcz be , extinguished thus, and .
now'i 'it 'Seemed monstrous? 'Above
that his fires were, tope put out by the gen;.
tieman from Indiana, (Mr. Proffit,) the gen- ;
tletnan from :Virginia, (lir. Wisp,) and .
even the 'gentleman, (rein Massachusetts,.
010:ushirtg,) it was like the atterttO of
come to ischie vt7tie little , urchins te,Ptit , out,
the mighty Vesuvins with a squirt(tioars
PAYA:ENT OF STATE IhrT.—A lay, out
stripping the pittriot.j i sto Of our seic submits ,
a plan through the rAnc,n'ter Ex S rniner to'
the ladics of Pennsylvanh fur the payment
of the public debt. After going through
detail:a aan estimate she thus concludes;
"1 then fore make the total value of
jewelry in the hands of our
ladies to be eighteen and a half Millions -of,
thdlars—jvat about enough to pay off the
whole State debt; by buying up the • stock,
which can be done at fifty. pet..cent.• dis
emth.t. My project therefore is,' fur the
ladies to turn all this jewelry into
lmy up the State steek.and make a present
of it to the State: There is one thing,
-certain: our ,lor t ils! will never pay the State.
debt in the world—and it will certainly" be
no very treat hardship, for tis to dispense
with cur jewelry for ,n short time. And
wh en we itty off this great-debt for
our chivalrous beaux Will be both able and
11'II1tag to buy' his a new etipply." •
I'itrrt nn Ertitorts.—To think' ti;at art
editor because he is an editor, is every'
, butly's body.
To think that . a Woman.is an angerbe . . !
eause she is pretty.
To ihink that politicians, becanie titay
babble are all smart.
.thiCk th'at rich groUnd Will - produce'
a good ctop without labor..
think that "all is gold that glitters."
To think that Printers' bills ought to be
paid, if paid at all, in the inetanest currency,
because they are printers' hills.
A. man sentenced to be hUng, - prayed
a reprieve, on the : ground that. he had
very sore throat, which rendered him unOt,
for going through the opeittion of
tog; hi feaied, he said, that the most a;„„
!arming consequences might cause if
was hanged 'in his present condition: •'',
ri if; no sin to be ugly, but it is rat!tei.
inconvenient. Still some pen like
Mir.lbeau was proud' of his extreme
ness'—ho valued' himself as much on:beint,
the,tiglies:inan in France, es:9n !nthg : th'l3,: ! '
belt orator. He was:so. 'illy. that
6'4's used to stop him,iii,tbe Street and till Y;`
him if .hia.face hurt:l4m:-.
Pk!! May I Marry ' • *
Yon"! my son ityr i m think you. , na:p.itnit4.
port_her.-- j , - • , • "
. . . -
inytu, I . can support lier•i(you.let us;, :,- ;-, '•-• k'
Well 4 son,- do ,Ol3,odtik yot!'!sli - Olire'- ''' L ,
POn: ~..._,..._::,... ,l-•-,,,------,
- Yo t k ra ell .' , ~-, 4 . ,- . 1 - -4 ~., - -
oh -ye !' '
~, ',, '''',,.il:‘ , ? , ,: --, - ~.,•••,, ' .;:'
OyOtin do it !. r Th ' .- . . - ',,-' • m• ', •I'
,4..' 'Pk:WP, i ,7 , ..
.'I• - ," 4 , '
pfko o kii)or, ittitti - Atm', hoc,. ,.... rt , i , ,
. r' ...' .. , 11'.1,../.. -4,, , . , r ..,'
,duoil ,o!' llth .! de s**o l P , 4l:: im.ql)3 l 4 • ,!OPl:' 7:, ,',..4
Whialt!ii;tllS-,ijieiViihe i 41!:' , ..'::':',,-, , :,-:'-.4,
.-.-----,,,_.1... - .„ •,;'' ' ... ' • - - '''" ,:' ' , ;,."-;..r; 21 4 ..
, , ...... e • b,, , ,,, l
~.~ ~i: ~li. ..