Newspaper Page Text
'WE GO WHERE DEMOCRATIC PRINCIPLES POINT THE TTATJ WHEN THEY CEASE TO LEAD, WE CEASE TO FOLLOW.
BV JOHN G. GIVEN.
EBENSBURG, THURSDAY, JULY 5, IS 19.
VOL. 5. IVO. 39.
: - He Serns cf Tore
. Alts', lie cod old icd;i cf jora
Have gone qaita oui of date
Scrpasaed by Old Virginia. a Siore."
- And lie "North Carolina Sine."
N more are heard the p'eaainy nta
r lOf "Ccininf through ike Eve;"
Sal torn joa where you nnj, vou'.l Leir
Suaaona, D-rol You Ccy.-
T ainj- lbs song of "Home, S rt Hone,"
A girl could not t-e led;
Cat &kk iter for toms -favorite tune,
She'll atrik op -Urcle Ned;
Than niab c5 ith "Buf.lo GIj,-
Or alio wiib-Deareat Mar;"
Forgetting Lualahe ever kneir
8s sore LearJ-brealLic j
Ob. give to rat the ton ga yf jors,
"That come arm irom iLe heart;
That make each palae ihroS wiih deljjht,
And bid the pasiioci aiajt
Scg me lie sozg of "Iloara there Were,
I'll crave sol what belona
T the liit of 'nipgar" pj: I jaeaa
Of faaiaooibie" aonja.
DIZSCSLL ANSO U S
From the Ldi Naiianal Magssne.
TST MART DEVENAVT.
Poor Mrs. Lincoln, how I pity herl' ex
diimed Mrs. Merry c, as she turned her
eyes from the tedy in question, to address
a gentleman who had jus: taken a seat bo
Why so! replied Mr. Howard; she
does not look in a very pitiable condition,
at the prespni moment at least, wi:h her
smiling face, her glittering turban, and her
Look again, said t'.e lady, ani you
wCl see that she is in a perfect fever of
impatience and anxiety. Her mouth
smiles it is true, but look at her eyes roll
ing in a fine phrenzy between my Kate,
who is talking to that fashionable" ro wdv,
1St. Clair, and her own prettv, over dressed j
dacghter, who is lisieniiir with srach a tell-
&t. .Pm rc.h.r wi,Kl
i. i r -, . , ,
111 TflV heart mav fai in hpren.lMrnrc i
j separate mose iwo, wno would suueaen -
Other SO WelL J
Have the fates such a neculiar nleasure
in crossing Mrs. Lincoln!-in mv iirno-
ranee I ha're alwavs sunnoed ber a verv
ranee 1 nave always supposed Her a yen )
In some respects she may be, yet she
seems to fail in attaining what she ets her
heart most cpon. She tries her best to
fOrein her husband he walks the even
tenor of his way, allowing her to fret and
fume and mamEuvre as she may. Anoth
er of her aims has ben to be a leader in
the world of fashion she has succeeded
m onir being its most subservient follow-
- . . . -
u uwnujHia usruaugu- ,
ter s being a flashing belle, and is bitterly j
ppomieu mat nature intended ner tor
4, - j
oruog, nowever, in ,
her determination to
forces to girl to undertake the part she ,
rishes her to play, and then wonders at i
her want of success. Just look at the pjor
chdd, almost crushed under the load of
finery with which her mother has bediz
-Mr. Howard looked in the direction in-
it r su,ueu as ne orveti tne gen- ; mother s plans. When the truth at last
tie brow of Lhe pretty Flora overshadowed j dawned upon her, it came with such stun
by a ponderous wreath, which would have j ning force that, as the liht from the open-
uuee truauie ?ouees oi mg ooorci iheirhome gleamed upon her
spring her slender arms weighed down daughter's face, Mrs. Lincoln was shocked
with their multitudinous bracelets, and her j at the -ha
peute ngure flounced to the waist, until its
symmetry was destroyed in the profusion
of drapery. Extremely diffident by na
tare, she was at that moment shrinking
-still more from notice, to conceal the blush-
- es that were raanUing on her cheek, from
-pleasure in the s-aciety of one she secredy
But you were about telling me of a love
- affair were yoa not! aid Mr. Howard.
Nay, I know nothing about it. I only
. surmise from Flora's conscious looks that
she prefers young Marston, whose only
-fzultis that he is poor; and from her moth
er's fidgets and manoeuvres, that she has
fixed her heart upon St. Clair, whose only
irtue is that he is rich and fashionable,
and who so sadly misuses the gifts wiih
""hich kind nature has endowed him, that
" 3 sensible woman would wish him for a
" r k 'owari3 'besides, fortune and
- fashion ia these days are not so much de
'ed. even by sensible people; and if St,
J Clair is a little wild, why a pretty, cende
- -wife, would be just the very thing for him.
So I am for the maich decidedly,' and with
gay laugh Mr. Howard moved through
Flora Lincoln had looked forward to
this ball with intense pleasare, for she
knew that she would then meet with one
who rarely mingle J in such scenes, and hoar in the iday, and every minute of lhe
who for some unknown reason had sel- j hoar. She Was a fond mother, bat one
dom sought her society. Henry Marston J that exacted implicit obedience; and her
had been an intimate friend of her eldest J children, wl.o were naturally gende, sel
broiher, now abroad, and always a favorite I dom ventured to disoby her. To Flora,
with herself, though till the partial es- 1 in particular, who was always self-distrust-trangement
we have alluded to, she scarce- i ful and diSdent to a fault," her mother's
ly Knew how highly sh had valued him. I wishes had hitherto been absolute corn-
It was aa yet new, dazzling and strange to i
ner. Jae leu m a sort ol bewilderment :
that deprived .her in a measure of the pow- j arranged so and so' 'you will dance in
ers of pleasing that she really possessed; j this style, play in that," behave in the oth
and the injudicious course of her mother, j er, and so on" forever. The business of
whose determination that her dauslitr i her life, in fact, was that of irivin dire;-
should take a prominent place among the
belles of the season, often forced her into
positions she felt to be both ridiculous and
painful. Mrs. Lincoln had no idea of the
possession of a single gift of nature, of ac
complishment, of education, save for the
purpose of display. To shine was all her i
aim, and shine Flora must and should j her proper sphere, like some eccentric
not with her own soft, morn-like radiance, comet, and decided for herself, was not to
but with the adventitious glare the meteor be suffered for a single moment. Next
fashion could throw about ht?r. Nothing, morning Flora was summoned like a cul
therefore, that expense or management prit before the maternal bar, when in plain
could do, had been spared to attain this " terms Mrs. Lincoln requested she would
d sirable end if end that can be called j hold no further intercourse witii Hprrv
which was but ameans of reaching one
j , - Li. . i- - i
still more desirabl
wealthy and distin- i
To achieve this, Mrs. Lincoln thought
her prime maternal duty a duty rendered
still more onerous because four younger
daughters were awaiting in the "nursery
and school room their turn to plav ihefr
t"" at:e oi ianion. nora was,
thorufnNi m i 1 J r.
llialij diM.nu'jassooa aiier
her debut herprerty, childlike srace attrac- -i
tea tne attention ol the rich and fashiona- i
the rich and fashiona- i
ble bt. Uiair, he was fixed upon as the
1 1 J j 7
UntU this unfortunate evening every- f
taicg nad iavqred .Mrs. Lincoln's plans.
v 7- ciet all her advances very ;
coruialiy, was always at hand to dance or '
talk with Flora, and when she was present
seemed to care for no one else: while the
gentle dim deuce witn which she permitted
his intentions indicated to the sagacious
mother a growing nreierenc. At liiis
bail, however, a ciiane seemed to come j
over the spirit of bo
r.: Tir" lcfr? U1 aer "aaier, ana ciosea
" V . . ' "i i "" ou
P - - l. :i i , ,
vuasiiuucti wauene revenjec nimsell
for her indifference bv an animated flirta-
lion With K-r Mprrvn ,t..,K
Kp;fi .,, vi " ' ' 7, F
- - 14V UiUUll
T 1 :7 , 6 u I ,
Mrs. Lincoln was almost beside herself!
m V tobedo.e- j How willingly
w-iii ic tie ajmirmaiea ooin ivate and
i Henry on the spot! but as it was, she
was lorced to smde and compliment, and
appear to listen, while forming plans innu
merable to subvert the threatened fadure of
her darling scheme. "Poor Flora! little
as he placed her ia the carriage beside he'r
c T. ' - -j-v vj t iaj 1iL.11
moiaer, ol the storm that was about to
burst aoout her devoted head. Mrs. Lin-
cola had been irritaid r,sd m,!,,,,
py the restraint - sho ha, fr, l,i;.0f t
. - -
was, therefore, proportionablv strong and
, I - .-y .,. .
ept and s.;ove to pacify her m , sions with so glowing a cheek, that Mrs.
It was some time, indeed, before
poor girl was able to comprehend
ground of her offence for untd this
ment shp w-
soit and gentle expression was gone, the
tears dried, and a stony calmness that aired
the angry mother into silence, had usurped
its place. No further word was spoken
on either side. Fiora silendv took her
, , w a i tii -iid.La-
ber, and there sat, decked with
ing finer)-, until daylight dawned
uu. mc uititr mougais mat cnasea
thoiio-h a veil hart Keen ctnrnvx" f -.-i i n Viot-
a- - i. i
e es, auu sne no longer loosed upon-the
fair outside of things, but on their hard re-
aliues. Tte mother she loved so dearly
now stood before her a worldly schemer,
wno nau avowea nerse:i ready to sacrince
her daughter's happiness to her own am
biuon; and to what other love -could she
trust if her's had failed! Even the thought
of Marston brought no relief. She knew
that she loved him, but had she any proof
that he loved her in return! none but kind
looks and gende words and tones, which
perchance he might give to others, as well
as to her. So Flora at daylight sought
her neglected coach, as utterly miserahle
as one so innocent could be.
Mrs, Lincoln's nature was one that
never could bear opposition. Let her
hare her own way, and few could seem
more amiable and pleasant than she. Op
pose her, and she made - yoa feel it every
I w Ul 1U llib
such a dress to-niffht 'your hair must be
j tiorwantrse?ing them obeved. Her hus-
band, satisfied with his own personal free
dom, with which he had taught his wife
never to interfere, allowed her to be the
sun around which the domestic svstem
moved with admirable reimlaritv. The
very thought then of Flora wandering from
Maritm tl:aa the barest civili'v demanded.
as he was an
acquaintance of whom she
Flora ventured to
i inquire 'why!'
I request I may be obeyed Flora, with-
out bein accountable for my wishes to a
; chud like you. There may be many rea-
t sons wny I tnink a -ot
-4-i" LLio.ii an uiiuii
: companion lor mv daughter, which it
wouia oe improper lor me to speatoryoa
to hear. Nay, no heroics,' she added, as
Flora was about interrupting her
Flora was about interrcDtin r her with
clasped hands and streaming eves
' . . . -
' dutv as a daughter is suhrniiri-i. ar.fl it i
well for vo j that you have a mother bet-
ter able to judge what is for your true hap-
piness taaa you are capable of doing for
vourself. As m r.- St Clilr -i h-,x-o
promised yourself too far m the eyes of
'the world, to think of receding now.'
j 'Oh, mamma, m;
, an anrv aonv, 'do
not speaii 10 me oi St.
, x aora. saia ner mct-ier impe-
: uic mcr.iean mat was aoont pounn
... . X
lortn its inmost
feelin2S into the mother's
ear. Bat Mrs. Lincoln knew too well
! ; "T. VT, uut .l" y
wnai sue was a&out. to lisn to
mands. It was, 'Flora, voa will
As they were gotn
! T UY cul,llujacus' ana Pr
- after a few hornless stniTe-1. r nA
1 to submit. Her constrained manner to
, lienry irne.ed rum deenlv. and afur
i vain effort to ascertain the" cause, he dis-
1 , appeared from the circles in which she
1 hus time went oa, and Mrs. Lincoln's
, nlans seemed on il.e pv, r Apir
: f. 1?.V hie a??5fred lo.
. xrii iua uu-juimi. t.i:i nir in-r'iaijii'r u -1 . i . i. . : . 1 .1 i i
, up arain, and attained to
1 conaie'nee ia
i wuci'JviUUVU liUUl
. -w iau lies lie I tJUS-dUl JisiiUr,
witnrlora. walked ana rmie wr.ii he- nil
she would often return from lhes.? pvr'r.
Liaco'a was sare that mystic words hed
been spoken, and though restless and fid-
geang as ever,
PV ' . ,cer'aia
j that all wa
rignw l o aJd to her
mo.,wu a. od LUitCUJ V iCUJi UTU. JJI
u-ul) ,J115lUU was senousiy attentne to
Jva te M.rvvn, and taough she wondered
i-iiuti tauijer woiuu aiOW tier to UimS. Of
' - - -
' d -nVlr ih'jnl
ULTl&VA LAA iXti x
nam utat ner own misMv
policy nad checked the incipient flam
her daughter s bosom, and by forcing him
to see that there was no hop'e there had
1 da-ected hts views Into another channel."
: It was evening the lights bamed briht-
ly on the table of Mrs. Lincoln's spaciou
drawing room ana nasned upon the splen-
Old mirrors, ana the trnrirernic: - rriii-li-n -r- ,Ko
i - 5"iiiii, HJW
rich curtains fell with their heavy folds a-
, cross the darkened windows, and th
r-i6" Wlta 1X8 c
i 1 , us lurniture, spoie ol wealth,
t r. . t . - .
5 tujuiur- uui neither, tne ease
nor the comfort that surrounded them
j seemed to have found their way into the
J hearts of the master and mistress of all this
I elegance. Mr. Lincoln was walking rest-
j lessly up anl down the room, and h
ally good humored face looked puzzled
and anxious; while Mrs. Lincoln, in her
authorative dogmatic style exclaimed
It will be a most admirable thing for
poor Flora besides it is mv match from
J beginning to end I planned and arranged
it ail, and though Flora was a little restive
ai ui i nxea we matter a: once, by say-
ing it should be as I desired yoa see the
result. She is now as happy as the dav is
long, and I am sure will consent to marry
St. Clair as soon as he asks it indeed, I
wonder be has not spoken before this.
.Mr. Lincoln stopped short ia his hurried
walk, and with a peculiar expression re
plied I do not -wonder at it at all. Mr.
fseemea diily to g.tm more; finding her diUTiter's happiness is so crimiaal.' I -
iierseii. and to claim mn-e . r'o-i.- in'orM-o i, -t 1 , n-;.,, i, ; ti. ?: -
UiU5C dlUUUU UCL .If. !cr.n irif! fntc..s tn-at c K a t n r .i t K a -V
Si. Clair knows very well that I will nev
er consent to bis marrying Flora, and that
once in my life I intend having my own
My dear Mr. Lincoln, how very ab
surd. Absurd! yes, it is absurd the very
height of absurdity. 1 can't help lauzhinz,
for the soul of me, at the absurdity of the
vvftoie aliair; and Mr.. Lincoln Uaghed
What do you mean, Mr. Lincoln?' said
the lady angrily 'this is no laughing mat
ter, It is. my dear aooa mv life it i let
those laugh that win, voa know
312- Lincoin s merriment redoubled.
Mr. Lincoln, what do you mean!'
Read Lhis, my dear, and you will see,'
and Mr. Lincoln placed in her hind a no'e
addreisad to hims.'lf, by Mr. Mervyn, an
nouncing' his daughters engigmnt, allu
ding to the happy termination of all thsir
diSccltiss, trith"ti2nks for Mr. Lincoln's
kii?d offices, and hopes that Flora would
act as bridesmaid. Mrs. Lincoln read the
note nearly through before she discovered
the bridegroom was not to be Henry Mars
ton, 23 she anticipated but St. Clair.
We cannot attempt to describe the scene
which ensued; it is enough to tell its ter
mination. Alter nanng exhausted her-
self in invectives against St. Clair, Kate,
Flort,andth2 whole world", Mrs. Lincoln
hd sunk sobbing on die sofa, when h
nnsnana saia lt ner
I have so long let yoa have your own
way.barah, that yoa must forgive ms if I
rave made use ot a iitde stratagem to car-
ry mine. I confess tnatl wanted the cour-
Jage to endure all that we both should have
had to suffer had I opposed you openly.
Now the matter is done, and oa will be
j obliged to submit.
But yoa misnt have
spared yourself all this
ten to vour uauntir,
when she would have laid bare her whole
heart to you; and you may be thankful
yourunkindaess did not drive her to de-
1 ceit or desperation.
carne to me tnl i r
her misery she
i came to me told me thai she laved Mars-
ton, and implored me not to force her to
laarrv oxair. 1 tot a ner to suonmio
i your wishes, while I would see what
could be done
, IJKW UiT UU Jt.
Through m v friend IIow-
I ard I s,rrn rirerea hrw mittPrs
!-6L Clair had long been attached to Kate,
I but tier mother was prej udiced agamst him,
i to conceal his real feehnirs, so that if her
k u i u.- - 1 u
she miffht, throazh vour fault, at this mo-
a 1 ment have been sutTeryig the miseries of a
hriT1pi attarhmsnt. Mr. Alfriin. sn.
j proved of his daughter's choice, as I did
j of Flora's: but as both of us were under
I petticoat soreniment, we concerted Ureth-
er our plan, br means of which all our
3-?nn? people were able to see a good deal
i voanT man loo ha? ilv. HriwrJ.
i i v., ,v. -r--
. UttU lilt- i iJ 1 UiJtCi VA VUI
! h0 , , mn.. A ; -1, u ; ir.
uuu3 "1.11- i.w iiioiiu n, aua n iui iiiiu, iicii-
! r.- Marston. He is a son-in-law I shr,iM
j be proud of, and so will you when voa
-.n a t.. t-onr n: T?lrr,.rw.-, v.
1 the worlu wui laugh U they think yoa are
I ini ho t l?-orl rt thfl TTArl ,1c l-Tri
; railed. Mrs. Lincoln digested her disap-
i poiatment; put a good face upon the m t-
: rr. nraxsed Henrv s virtnes nnr aSili-i
t - f
in ail companies, and declared in her usual
o'n-on,T l nn .u,.
- j i j,
. i ii 1 I -a, -..
phad she searched the world over, Flora
could not have made a better choice.
was as grand as though it
had -4 millionaire,, and Mr. Lin-
coin, in his delight at his daughter's haopi -
ness aeciares mat ne is so pleased with
1" .1 .1 f - .
hi? snfce. tbt h ; -,f-Tr h
. ,J .t. u:
lCiiILl.;ii IU lira
! business of m-itrh mating
. A. quzjduu Lynch,
ia his eipedition to th
Dead Sea thus
s a aueer neaa cress, wmcn the
a 4 -
women about Bey root wean
'The most striking peculiarity of dress
we saw, was the tautur or horn, worn
raost'y by the wives of mountaineers. It
was 14 inches or two feet lonz, 3 or 4 in
ches wide at the base, and about 1 ineh at
the lop. It is made of tin, sdver or gold,
according to the circumstances of the wear
er, and it is sometimes studded with pre
cious stones, From the summit descends
a veil, which falls upon the breast, and, at
win, conceals the leatures. It is worn on-
ly by married ones of highest rank, and
once assumed it is worn for life. Altho
the temple may throb and. the brain be
racked with fever, it cannot be laid aside.
Put on with the bridal robe, it does not
give place to the shroud. It is
supposed to have some reference to the
words, the horns of lhe righteous shall be
m 1 . , . t y A. 4. w.l.il 4-. - - A AAA J fc- W U W A C fc 1 4 4444
uw,t niju uaacm nrojcni 10 rint rcasarj. irs- 31 ?r rvn. 1-cn-.hmon ?n.? mi- i,..vi,o,5 hie
-- ! u-!-t''; .u...i-j, u; a iiuLa u.i . i ii. tL'iuitrs cjuiu coi restrain meir
From the AiatrtcaQ Cuoritr.
The Iue de CJucrre-
AS EPISODE IX THE LIFE GF 5CSAT.
TRANSLATED FROM THE FREXCH IS XT JACOS
JOXES, OP RICHMOND, TA.
While Italy was in possession of the I not repented it. That young woman is
French, a matin? broke out in one of the his -wife. We live respected "arid happy.'
regiments stationed at Liven me. Napo- The mister of the house sow entered
leon, when he heard of determined to I Th's gentleman, said his mother, hzs
make an example of the ofenders, and cone ns thehnorto stop for a litde while
commissioned Murat to punish ths ring- nnd?r our roof until the rain is oven he is
leaders. one of cs a Frenchman.
3Iarat soon arrived at Livoume, and or- j The farmer made him the mfiitiry sala
dered the seditious regiment to parade in tation and welcomed him. He srr-d
the place; he then told the soldiers that he
had been commanded by the Empsror to
pumsn tnm lor tneir misconduct, and that However, at length he stammered oat
he would have every tenth man in the re-1 'Sir, yoa will, perhaps, consider my
giment shot. The force of his gestures j questiou impertinent, but I am obI'ed lo
and language, coupled wi:h the authority j ask your name, your gure,- -"
of his name, caus--d the meito submit atj 'My Lriend," interrup-J tLe .young
once. Th2y becanii gready abmsd,"! hunumaa, that is the only question which"
threw themselves on their knees before 1 1 cannot answer. I could easily deceive
him, and prayed for mercy; but he was in- yoa by giving a false nam;, bul l prefer 13
flexible. He ordered the regiment to be be sdent. However, although I refuse to
confined in the citadel untd the day ap- girrmy own, cm I ask your name!
p n ed for the execution. While there, I The" farmer "sighed, but did cot answer,
tne soldiers sent deputations continually to i It seems, said the roun?cian. that voa
Murat, beseeching him to intercede " for
them with the Emperor. Tney seemed
, so penitent, that at last Murat nt them
j word that if they would select .hree memo
be shot, he would nard-m ihp r,r.
! vie urns were soon desi d: ml
; execution was appointed for the
j mornuig. In the meantim?, Lhe rest of
; the men remained close prisoners. In the
; midule of the night, the three soldiers, w.o
;; were to die the next mornmz, were sent
for by Marat. When they came, he said
. to them
j Yoa will be shnt tn-rnrrnrc T hn-
: you will endeavor, bv dvin bravelv. tu
remove. t;:e stam from vour nsmps. T
J wiU promise to convey y oar last wihsto
your parents. Have you thought of vour
, motners! Tell me! fSohs iheir
utterance. The v would have been nrond
of vrkn if KrsH r1; n tV,,, i,-i c.i.i.
j WM w A ViAtA UIU,
. but here oh! unhappy men! go! I will
you a priest to o3er you the can sola -
tJOas of rclirion. Think of God and
France you arc no lonrrer of this world!
The soldiers threw themselves at his
feet, not to ask for iheir lives, but for his
- pardon before they died.
ig out, he called them
Listen, said he; 'if I give yoa
lives, will 3'oa be honest men!
No, we want to die, answered one of
the soldiers; we deserve death let us be
Bat I do not wish you to die, will voa
s 11 siy so! I have never shed biood but
oa the field of battle. I have never order-
, ed my own soldiers to be shot a
and I do
u . & 4 " w v t
3T vmi a re
to me,' continued Murat: vou
have committed a great crime, but as voa
seem so penitent, I will spare your lives.
Yoa must, however, be considered dead,
especially by your own reziment. To
morrow, oeiore day, voa wiU be ccn Jucted
to one of the rates of the town there voa
! will be shot atbv ;
a file of men; voa must
' f 1 T - .f .1 J .
our regiment will then pas
; K- c -i-. k 1 . CI. 1 . J
i bv. As soon as the
' into the cross street, a man whom I have
! hri' -; r.U , , - , A
j voa to the country; there vou will find
i Kf a 4 w w a AAA J 1 UfaA AAA 42 Ldi t 4l ! 1 111 I "a
- , F r
viii& Mnuij i.i'jiurs auu iuw irauizs lur
each of vou
1 oa must secrete vourselves
three days; in that time an
vessel will be ready to sail for
j New OrUans; yen must go m her. I
j Lope vou will become honest men. Go!
i 1 will Like care of vour families.'
1 he soldiers bathed his feet with their
tears, and declared he should be satisfied
Everything happened as Murat had
foretold. A severe example was siven to
the regiment, and rtapoleo.nhankeiMurat
lor having sac n need only three aen.l ne j
Emperor was happily deceived, and never j
became cognizant of the ruse played off'
upon him. Murat's plan was known onlv
by a few of his friends, and was not re
vealed till after his death.
In the fall of '31, a young man, who
was hunting near New Orleans, was over
taken by -a thunder storm. He took
refuge in a thick part cf the forest, and
soon perceived a small cottage, in a little!
clearing, at a short distance. He ap
proached it and knocked at the door. It
was opened by an old woman, who invited j
him to enter, and led lam into a small but
. .t tt r v - i. j
rated with portraits of Napoleon, (ur-
rounded by laurel branches,) and numer
ous engravings of his principal batdes.
It seems said the young hunter, that
mv rood star has conducted me to the
nons" of a compatriot.
ito i 'Listen
Yes, sir, replied the oil lady, 'vein
French people. My son is in the gariea
I will call him. she continued.
Your son is French also!
Yes, sir, replied the old lady hesiu
i lia4xJ fie n23 oeen estaDiisnea rere lor s.
! longtime, and thsns Hp tr f! hm
singularly struck with his fignre, aid was
i so "inach moved h2 cocld cot speai.
! are o'li2d to be silent also.'
Yes, sir, tlie nan; I be iris cot nj
own; but what good will it do von to know
it He e I am called ClaudeGe:-ard.
The j At all events,' said his motherr -it is net
their necessary for the vocng. gentleman to im
ext anne that my son has disgraced his rpra;
there ar? reasons which,-
! It is so with me, said the hunter; ! da
not wish to tell my came except to thesi
who deserve to know itbut as I believe
yoa are worthy people, I will teil yon. I
lam Achilla Ma.-at, thessnof the King cf
t e uerara ana his mother fed ca
their knees nnd wept. TLe Prince, see:nj
taem weep, knew not what to think of it.
: Claude, as soon as he could speak showed
the Prince rnrtrait of ih Kir of Ns.
' TtcK-t ti.ic m- .rB?-fnr mA
J " M "J L.UVift.Jt U. W
sruaid'an saint of this farm vour rlorious
' father; I owe all to him he savedmv life."
field of battle! asked Prince
j No,' replied Claude Gerard; I was
' condemned to death. Two comrades zn
j rruilty as myself were to be shot with me.
'-. We were led oat to the gite cf Livourae;
i we were sht at we fel. It wsis. roar
father who arranged all this; with his
money I came to America. Mv two com
rades died two years ago in New York. I
hare worked, and hare now a competence,
j My mo.hsr who believed hsr son dead,
received a letter from him calling her to
America. The poor woman reaily died
wi h joy at recovering me. Now if the
son of my royal benefactor wishes for my
1 e. my goods or my farm, they are all at
I-vThe Hungarian army, sxcordlag to
ca nbtTJ 335,000,
more than equal to the combined R-ss'.an
aid Austrian lorces
m tne cam-
pa en. 1 itis vast armv i
divided into 11
c rps, rommu.nded by the following gen
erals: Bern, a Pole; Gregory, a Hungari
an; Lamianitsh, a Croat; Perezel, 2 Ilnn
rarian; Guj-on, 2n Irishman; Klapka, a
S'lave; Dannmberg. a Hungarian; and
Aulich.a Gfrmin. The Hungirian Cav
a r cons" sis of 27 regiments of regulars,
eich of 2,G0D to 3,400 men, and 40.009
in-po-r.rs T'n. I,p r.!- nfn.
; non, most of whie'i are 12 and IS pound-
The Hunsrlzn clerzv oi all sects.
a-e wandering atx ut tie country in tneir
e'erical costum , . preaching extern: inatioa
against the foreign invaders. The foilow
. ing is the Oath of Krssuth, on being e-
Irciod Curemor of Hungary: " 'I Ludwig
I Kossutli, elected Governor by the National
; AssemHc, swear that I will maintain the
; derlaratioa ofindfp?ndenee of the cation
j ia all its consequences; that I will yie'd
; and enforce obedience to the laws and to
the resolution of uhe National Assembly.
j Sohelp me God-
The Rrrr of Ljfc If people live without
n object, tbej tsrJ, s it were, on the octaide
of a cliTe life, which 5 "(Tea t trr nth to iaararl
'ecutifn,eTca if io nclle encearcr rr aareet
fiier,dLip give that clii-n to daifj li etabith
maAe it o?cti&ra'j,al It -l a jor I life; !is
q iietrrt fiercely and tarou'ia'. ia lh
bctaan breast, underrainsn lealtK temper ,
goodnej-e, nay. etea lit wkI cJ" eocf ci?nc.
ud conjann up all the apiriu of larkcet; o
doe the corroJ:a rust eat into the aJeel plate,
and Jaface it clear nirrtr aithi Iractrj of
diddered caricstarea. U who aia era.
j pjojtncot bieh te ires himself viih troa
earte:nes. "Lie1! be- coea sot lave aa moeH
a himself. La a not discovered the troa rijz4
oa wliicb Chrsaiianjtj tvriaga forth frE.'tt.
ickja vti enaIatiia
V - - , - ;.: