Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, July 30, 1845, Image 1

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int gran:dig 2,rtuAgulpr—EirtioteV to General 3Entettigente, abbertioittit, V°tit
1- Zr =II. f.;3
tErsa swooptc ) ( DANIFI. AFRICA
I W 1"
CA' 000D.V. .
I Test ‘lllnoribers lu,se just returns d from
and are now opening a spltm•
‘ll,l xssnetrrent tit
Winter and Summer Goods,
At tlie.old stand at Peter Swiiope, consisting
of ; Cussimets ; Sattintlts and Flan
; descriptiteis tif Woollen and Surn
met. goods ; in part Silks ; Lawns ; Ging
bathst Corded Skirts ; and prints tIT various
stvjrs ; figured ignslins ; Mtiuslin-de lanes;
Matins of all descriptions ; Simmer matt,
for men's and boy's wear ;
Shawls, Hand—
karcli : silk and cuttin;Hase of all kinds;
a splendid assortment of Suisbaties ; Para
*oh ; and Paris Screens; a general assort
nsent of Hardware ; •
Iron and Steel ;
Hallow-ware and Saddlery
A R cneral assortment of Grneerie , :
ttift t llf
I .It.ff
A ..t Qqe,nswure ;
I t ci smti Fish
Oil ; C. 4 “.1 V..1:0•11; Air., of all
grtiatfous ; Stuff , f which
will be fr , 1,1 I•ov cnsh r cmit:t7 v hr ,face.
Nl,tv 7, I 54.1.
V' 'arch rag ers— e'4lvara tit ce,
.VH St, ItolterNiti,7le t f the P,ttentee,
of "tr'!,. Queen of the ITe
• ' 'l i Ou-ti' Is, s,
4 , 4,croeci f t 1! - er WU] chir,rent
p writ C , thi
4,ing • • ! h . ) pl11,11:14V and UV'
:4 •"f rir.N rCo Mr '3l - ovt,
—The Q vs 'he Iliutt." No‘; hh. is
to i bf , rei 1. pt rsno wit sit.'
pur,lt , s•• Stove he 111:.1
cl:lo,lf , ' lir, , ,s th ecstsnrilamage rani
vu; IlehtKlit by ether F et,
,••::. -a ts. for any infringott of
' l if,, gives this notice to .tit
need not be under any fea, because
they whit, consulting their own infer
ewti 1.4 , 1 convenience, :tectinsti the superior
.Ivn•ttttKe4 of this c Queen" not only ot the
/Mgt, but of the .Fast.
1'614..1 EL. Glt AFFIUS.
July 24. 1844.
!axle by 1. U Fl ITS SUN. Alex-
and ia, fluatinailfm oiunty, Pd.,
ctivdp for ni ry
prid ore at the
nta ket p ice.
T,a'"Q. tern iv an im
pf,lVPMell! 0!1 celebrated
flo Air tl!ovet bever ap
111.4,191 any n! o, or a C 0,0,1 tlyr
~I,,t!f;ovs that +his+ on,
h.. A Mlle , '
tirad for any n , ,,•.t of cooking or Int.
hint thin oave :0" any wile,.
rer.nns ar, :-eque‘“ , d t+, call and see
iimiftr► they wirehair els,where.
July 3:1844.
rirx.r.l DRIP!
UP CID 1:17 473 T:E) 5:11 'W 2
I. 4 - 4 %FM% & SON,
ESPEr, inform the citizens
14 of llutititiev'on county, and the public
vnerally, that they ebt.ttnue to curry on
copper, Tin and Sheet•tiron llnsinfts,
in all its branches, in Alexandria, where
they vn . inufactiire anti constautly keep On
li4nd Avery de,ict iption of ware in theirline;
New and Splendid Wood Stoves
22, 24, 26, 28 kind 3Pinches tort
DI ATo 11 sroUTS,
!Vete Cook ins,' .S'tove4 of all VAIL. and
Al9O ftmr sizes of Coni Stoves,
All kin.l4•‘f castings done, for Forges, Saw
mills an - 1 Threshing-maeliines. Also WAc
( MILL GITDGEONS, AI , ) 00110 W
w tag ; of which is done in a workman
ke inmner.
Also. Copper, Dye, Wasit, Fuller, Pre
seraia,„;,.and Ten gettles. for sale,
toliolesa?r and
Perawns favoring this t•titahlishment with
cuerrn may dliend cn having their
executed with fidelity and despatch.
Ol t i tm•t brass and pc terta
,x,haritre. 4V,i , wheat, rye, corn
aad oats tak , n at market price.
AlOcandria, July 3. 1844.
VOTICF..—The stt`)ttcril)cr respectfully
retple:,ts all pt•rsnip4 itylettrd to hint for
vork , lone :tt the nil estahlisht»ent, pc,
vlntitr tn the Ist ett N,v,mber List, t.) call and
rifle accounts witheut delay.
7;!v3, Mt&
C;‘ ,- - 1 .2 1 3n nn •Ci J (212 a
A F . 017 NI , tvlt , cl7nree rf
r,” , Ituatccl five miles t
part of Ohio. H
.c u no•;4led.
!o A iFELP.II, Pitttihi.l . Pb•
. • ' a Free Press and Roll'clays
r • , pl , sse copy to amount of one
doit, , r mut filly rents each, and charge .tnd•
papers to advertiser,
flu, • 11.1 ! Jewelry ! ! Jewelry!
3 - IsusT rt ceivc (1, a st( ck
n 1 the must magnifi-
X i i dent Jewelry 17"_ceer ,
come up the
(1Z) Cuusistiug f Got]) PAT
„”, TONT I.P.vitus, Ladies
t, L
V Ells, full jewelled,
51 LVER PATKNT LRvERS, ciollble anti sinfOr
cased,tilivEu A 1./c How L Ev E H % full/eV:deli,
double and .vinclr eased ENGLISH WATcuk,s,
bn tatiou Lever*, QUA RTjHR and FRENCH
WATCHES, &C. &c. Also
Gold rob Claims, surd Scats,
of the most fashionable pattetns. i . Gold
Pencils, Spectacles (.;uaid Chains, Ket's,
Iti:earelets sett with t, phz, Medaliens,
ger Iti •gs, Far Rings , lit east Pins, sett with
topaz. &c. &c. Nlioeatiire Cases,
Silk Forces, (:,,ral Reeds, Pock, t lie, ks,
Musical Boxes, illatheintitiral Instrutut Lts,
Silver Spectacles, 'Fable Spoons, Ice and
Salt Spoons, Suva r Tongs, Lowends pattent
Razors of the finest quality.
HENRY CLAY io't. kaives, a %tipei.ior arti
cle, Steel PrIlF, Sy, Cl.s,rs, Hair. It t+saes.
Fia:th Brushes, Natio. Points. &e. &c. All
tire above articles will lie sold clieupet has
ev( ir heretofore.
- Clot - k c.l ‘',itch repairing done as usual,
vtry cl:tap fnr cash.
A large Iti•sortmr tit of eight day and Oily.
ty bnnr (lox ks will be sold very edei:r.
All watches sal will be warranted f. r one
ye,w, and a wt iltrn guarrantre n. that
it not found equal to wiry:tidy it will (iloritig
that period) be pot in out, r ut expense,
or tt irjured, may lee 7.i:eh:owed fur any
they watch id equal value. The warranty
s rorsidered void, shy uld the watch, with
which given, be put into the hands of
iti,t,ther watch tanker.
litititing(Ton, April 10. 1844.
wouhl rtspeettellt inform
th e e ivz lot of Huntingdon and the aO.F•in
ing c• unties, that he still ettutient s ti car
ry en business at the Hof koale Foundry,
Cover ciyeek, two miles &tin
wt re he is prepared to txt-cute all
orders in his line, of the best materials and
wotkonanship, and with promptness and tie
Ire will keep constantly on hand stow s of
et erydescript irm , such its
Cooking, Ten Plate,
l'Aitt.nn, COAL, liol . knvo and WOOD
rinmint rs, Hollow Ware, and every kind of
castings necessary for forges, mills or ma
chinery of any description ; wagon boxes
all description. , &s., which can be had on
as good terms as they Call 60 had at an)
other foundry in the comity or state.
Remeni:ier the lit tkanle F, tindry„
d-r old int.t:,l taken 11l exchangti for any
J. 7 Mt. K. has rt cently uurchased the
patient right It a cooking st , ve fur limiting
dot, comity—the stove will be Set up by him
.mil warranted to the purchaser to be as good
la any in the State—orders furnialice.
July 17, 1844.-0%
Carriage Manufactory
xxxpralr MITU
TiN - 9 , oti 1' Ee3pett:illy ritl7ins the citizer s
41.4 k.
of the borough and ct-unty ot Hunting
don, the public genertilly, and his and friends
and cust , ,rn,ts in particular. that he still
cwiti lulus the
Coach Making iliesiress
in all its vnrious britoclies,st his slit stancl,in
M :in street in the linrough
opposite the 'Journal' printing Pie.
where he has constantly - 011 hit every
description 1
Coaches, Carriage'',
P,-;%. Buggies, Sleighs
which he will sell low Ter c ath ir tn rt NC,
able terms.
All kinds of wwk in his line made to or
the slim test notice, in
- . .
And all Limns of repairing donee ith nent•
less nod despatch.
Cottntry produce will be taken in exchninge
for wink.
Anv pereons wichine to purchase are re
fepecanlly invited to call rust examine and
Uttre 1, themselves.
FfantinyTon v. 29, 1815.
Estate of Elizabeth Shaw, into of
itio,ris '
township dreca.d.
neF. is hereby given. that Letters
41 testamentary on the last will and tes
tament of said deceased have keen granted
to the subscribers. All persons therefore
indtbtvd to the estate of said deceasd, are
rt quest e.l to make immediate payment, and
all li,ving claims to picsertt them duly at
thenticated for si•ttlement, to
50'4N KELLER, Ex'r.
April no, 1845. 6t Morris tr.
C A C 'l' I 0 741 .
We the subscribers, hereby entiti , in all
persons against purchasing, or in till Wvy
taking a note given hr tui ,to Ileurge Smith,
i•llletitlerann township; iimitingdrip count),
dated wt or about the 19th day of February
I,Bt, for three. hundred and fifty-five doltirs,
I ,7 iYable in blooms, in Diluting'len, one hun
dred dawn after date—the said Judgnieut
etc lets lag been obtained Ire IS u, by feud
net with .ut consideration; and will there
tee nit h , paid, and the law will not cotn
us to pay it.
March 26, 1845.-3 t.
...D LANK BONDS—Judvnient and corn
lad MCII-- , r Bitle at this t.ffict.
LP az,
PIIBLI3I I / 1 1, ar
The "dolma, 1." will he published every Wed
nesday morning, at $2 00 a year, if paid in advance,
and if not paid - within Rix niontlis42 50.
No subscription received fora shorter period than
six mmtlis, nor any paper discontinued till all ar
resrages are paid.
• Advertisements not exceeding one square, will he
inserted three times for $1 00. and for every subse
quent insertion 25 cents. If no definite eiders are
given as to the time an advertisement is to be continu
ed, it will he kept in till ordered out, and charged ae
' cordirigly.
POZ P. 7.
u'rn charm the languid houre of Battu.%
lie oft invite. her to the Muse. lore."
" rtir thin' the elintithers of the peneeful ski..
Where the high fount of Summer's brightness lies !"
The Ppritig's gas premise melted intn thee,
Fair Mummer! and thy gentle reign is here
The emerald robes are on each !miry tree;
In the blue sky thy voice is deliend elem.;
And the free brooks hove songs to bless thy reign,
They loop in music midst thy bright domain.
The gales. that wander from the clouded west,
Are burdened with the breath of countless fields;
They term with incense from the green earth's
That up to genven its grateful odor yields;
Bearing sweet hymns of praise from many a bird,
By nature's aspect into rapture atirr'd.
fn such a fcr no the sun illuminated heart
Bounds liken priAnner in his narrow
When through its ham tho morning-glories dart,
And forest anthems in his heaving stVell—
And, like the heaving of the voiceful sea,
His 'nutting bosom Ishors to he free.
Thus, gazing on thy void end sapphire sky,
0, Sommer! in my inmost soul arise
Uplifted thoughts to which the woods reply,
. . . _
, •
And the bland air with its soft melodies:
Till backing in some vision's glorious my.
I long for eagle's plumes to flee away.
I long to east tide cumbrous cloy aside,
And the impure, unholy thoughts that cling
To the sad bosom, torn with care and pride;
I would soar upward, on unfettered wing;
Far through the chambers of 'the peaceful skies,
Where the high fount of Summer's brightness
Over the mountain whet, see where they come;
Storm-elnud and wintry wind welcome them home;
Yet, where the sounding gale howls to the sea,
There their song peals along, deep toned and free;
.4 Pilgrims and wanderers, hither we come;
Whore the free dare to be—this is our home !"
England !lath runny tlitlea, dearly they bloom ;
Scotia bath heather hills, sweet their perfume:
Vet through the wilderness cheerful we stray,
Native land, native bind—home far away !
t. Pilgrims and wanderer., hither we come;
IX her.) the free dare to be—this is our house !"
Dint grew the forest path: onward they trod;
Firm beat their noble hearts. trusting in C ut
Gray men and blooming maids, high rase their song,
Hear it sweep, clear and deep, ever along:
" Pilgrims and wanderers, hither we come;
Where the free dare to be—this is our home !"
Not theirs the glory-wreath, torn by the blest;
Heavenward their holy steps, heavenward they pest!
Green he their mossy groves! ours be their fame,
While their sang peals along, ever the same :
Pilgrims and wanderers, hither we come;
Where the free dare to he—this is our home!"
Child, amid the flowers at play,
While the red light fades away,
ltlother, with thine earnest eye,
Ever following silently ;
J:lither, by the breeze of eve,
Called thy harvest work to leave,
Pray !—ere yct the dark ham be,
Lift the heart and bend the knee.
Triteellers,in the stranger's land,
Far from thine own household baud ;
Mourner. haunted by the tone
Of a voice from this world gout ;
Captive, in whose narrow cell
Sunshine both not leave to dwell ;
Sailor, on the darkuing sea.
Lift the heart and bend the knee.
Warrior, that limn battle won,
Brenthest cow. at set of eat' ,
Woman o'er the lowly slain,
Weeping on his burial plain ;
Ye that triumph, ye that eigh,
Kindred by one holy tin;
Heaven's fast star alike ye ace,
Lift the heart and bend the knee.
A riyx TuououT.—Could we open the agent
history of those who have risen to eminence;--
could we survey their lofty purposes. their well
digested plane, the skill and energy which they em
ployed ; could we behold the obstacles they sur
mounted, we might better understand the true im
port of that appropriate adage, "Every man in the
hand of Providence, to the architect of hie own
(a Willis says we love women a little fur what
we know of them, and a great deal more fur what
.., e eo not
to, Utter/awe, ,Itiorattev, Arttitceti,liftricultetrt,i3 situteattent, Sce., $Ct.
9 fioa.) D aaCE34I
**f'=may .vie ~ •~~ r
iA N+l idVii~r~iV .r:O VNo
From Fetereon's Ladies' National Magazinc,
II 2' ELL.N ♦xutor,
'Look—there goes George Merin, striding along
like a pun of stilts; his arms, as usual, swinging op
and down. as tilose of a windmill,' said Kate Ed
monds, no she oat at the window with her eldest.
Agnes was die Very oppo,im of the witty Kate,
and she could scarcely comprehend how her sham.
could !speak thus; for she knew Kato loved George
Alcott if ehe loved any one. lint Kate hod a rep
utation fur wit, which she had won hy saying ear
castle things of her acquaintance; end, moreover
she enjoyed a secret pleasure in cone/tiling her real
opinions. To use her own phrase: •it was hive to
quiz folks!'
, How can you speak thus, Kate?' said her sister.
'Mr. Aleut!, though tell, is not ungraceful, and, I'm
afraid, if,ynu were to be criticised as emerely as
you crititise him, even your immaculate self would
suffer.' ra
'He dare not fry itraaid Nate, pouting her pretty
'mulct not,' roplied Agnes with emphasis.
'Really, dear Kate, you do yourself injustice, he the
sarcastic things you say: people think you much
worse tempered than you aro-.'
'And what if I'm sure I auk perfectly
indifferent to their opinion.'
, So you may Do now, hut you'll find by and bye,
that these opinions have value.—Beside you do not
moiety mean what you say. I know that George
Alcott is your favorite—nay! y. cannot deceive
mo—you need not pout and shake your hand—'
'Wall. then—what if he is! Dana not that give
me an especial right to abuse him! It is one of the
privileges of our sex to make fun of those we like
'Alt! Kate that is a fatal apprehension. If you
would think twice you would see how foolish a
thing you hod said; for if you abuse him before
those who know your real opinion, they will laugh
at your vein attempt' to blind them, while if you
make fun of him before strangers, you lower him in
'l'shaw! Now you would piny the logician,'
said Kate, jumping up and running to the door.
'You know sister inine, when you begin to lecture'
I begin to move—so gond bye, my dear little preach
er, and with these words the goy girl skipped down
the entry.
Kate seas always the careless, rattling creature
we have described her. Gifted with high animal
spirits, a good lieprt, warm impulse., and considera
ble brilliancy of mind, she might have mule an al
most faultless being but for the unhappy faculty
she hail imbibed, of taming into ridicule every per
son awl thing" she met with. Scarcely the members
of her own fatuity escaped her witty longue. We
have seen that even her favored tovedstiffered under
its lash. Indeed, as if to take revenge for having
tort her heart, Kato was especially severe on him
who had won it. Th, tact is, she was so fond of
mystifying—or quizzing as she called it—that she
made it a point to say things of George which no
lady could be suspected of saying against tha num
she loved.
'Dear Kate,' said Agnes again to her, a few days
after the preceding coneensution, 'you really roust
each your propensity to wire. Did you no•ice how
George colored last evening, when you triode such
fun of him to his face: and after 'ais hack wan turn
ed, you will say things of him that will certainly of
fend him, if they ever came to his eon,
'Let him get offended then,' said Kate tossing her
head. 'He is too sensitive and ought to he cured.'
'Yet you would not cure a flesh wound by irri
tating it where moat sensitive would you?'
.0h! logic again. Why, really, Ala, you ore quite
en Aristotle. But you ought to know, by this time,
that I am a truo woznarcand can't he reasoned with
qf she will, she will,
You may depend on't,
If she won't, she won't— ,
And there's an end coil
.80, my sweet easter, keep your syllogisms for
some one else and leave me to abuse George Alcott,
otherwise I will take to quizzing you, and every
body else most unmercifully. The fact is, he serves
as a sort of safety valve to mit—as long so I can
hove hire to ridicule, you ere all safe—but, forbid
this, and there will be a general explosion in shish
every ode will gaffer.'
Rate accordingly went on as she had begiin . . She
mils beautiful and accomplished, and had flaterer3
without number, so that she could do tnany things
With impunity that would not have been overlooked
in girls less admired. She deceived many as to her
hue sentiments foe George Al.:a. Her lover car
ed lulls for.this; but he really was annoyed at the
oevele things Which often came to his ears as having
been said of hint by Kcte. Ho won too proud to
remonstrate. but he showed by trio mariner how
much he was hurt. At such times, by a few con
cessions, Kate would restore him to good humor;
but, [whim., on the very next day, she would com
mit her old fault again.
.Ah! Katrl, you are found out at last, sly as you
have been,' said ode of her companions to her.
'You are engaged to George Alcott—you need'itt
curl your lip, for you can't deceive me any longer—
I had it from his own sister.'
Now if there waa any ane whom Kate wicheil to
conceal her engagement from, it was this gostipimr
girl, who had often annoyed her excessively by try
ing to pry into her affairs. She knew if Caroline
Wharton once became acquainted with her engage
ment, the news would 110 a common topic before
night. Thinking only of this, Rate, withoet ex-
actly denying her engagement, began to ridicule
George Alcott, and did it no bitterly and no effectu
ally that Mine Wharton was convinced she bad
been misinformed.
.1 know it is not true.' said the goecip, on that
very evening. in a large circle of listeners. You
should have heard what fun Kate made of George
Alcott, how she m i micked his voice, and quizzed
his how, and imitated his wny of abetting his eyes,
just like a mole, no she said—you know he is short.
sighted. And now only to think that no biter than
this morning, Mr. Alccdt's pen sister told me triey
were engaged —how could she be so regardless of
the truth h—but then, you know, the Alcotts,
would all give their little Augers to bring about the
Just at that instant, unperceived by the epeeket,
George Alcott himself unexpectedly entered the
room. His fare became livid when he heard his
mistress' abuse of himself thus freely commented
on—but he actually trembled with passion when
Caroline Whartorr proceeded to charge his shooed
with a wanton falsehood. ills first impulse sync I
to break into the group, to defend hit sister's fame,.. l
and then to -renounce forever ell claim to Kate's.
hand. But after a moment's reflection', he felt he
could not control himself sufficiently for this; and,
aware that violence of tune or gesture would only
make him a laughing stock; he tamed on his heel
and left the npartment.
Once in his own room, however, he became
calmer. Yet this indignation against Kato did not
decrease, for. this Jest insult was the drop that made
the cap run over. lie felt dint he had borne much
from her--more, indeed, than a high spirited man
ought—but his love, which amounted to idolatry,
had constantly invented excuses for her hitherto,—
Now, however, the long net:emulating conviction
that, with such-a woman he never could by happy.
forced itself irresistibly upon him. 'No, I must
he loved by one, who will never make a jest of me
I shall cease to respect her Kali° can mock me,' he
said. Henceforth, Kate, though once so dear s
you and I must be only distant ai:ounintancee.—
Even if I could forgive you the injury to me, I
cannot overlook the instill to my sister:
Ire did not write to Kate that evening, but he
waited until the next day in order that he might
not be hasty ; when, being more than ever enured
of the necmity of the course of conduct, he pen
ned her a long letter in which after telling her how
much her habit of ridiculing hint, and those he lov
ed annoyed him during their long acquaintance, ho
concluded by narrating this last instance of her fo
tot practice,and the manner in which• it bed. comb
to his ears.
•After having acted thue,' ho said, lam con;
vinced that you do not. lore me, at least not as I
must he loved by the'woman who is to he my will , .
My feelings for ynu have always been such that
could trot have turned you into ridicule. But all
...that is over. lam firmly cow/laced that I could
not be happy whh a satirical wife. Farewell.
George. Alcott was true t,, his word; and about
two yearnafterwerda united binned to un amiable,
engaging young lady, of sound common sense and
useful acquirements. !lute is mill unmarried - and
will probably remain so.
roung it 114 l'Ouradves.--' Providence,'
we are told, helps them who help themselves.'--
A true proverb, and worthy to be stumped on every
heart. Passing on through life, you will find many
a stream that will cross your pathbot d'on't sit
down and• moors. If you can't wade across, throw
at stones to stand upon, or bring forth a dead tree
I from the forest, and you 4111 soon make a bridge
end be sale on the opposite side. To-day you are
Opposed in your project. Don't atop--don't go
back--ineet the opprestn—persevere nit r ycti will
tonquer--Providenee will assist you. You hive
fulled business—come out from under the toad;
stool of despondency end try again: ZOundsl if
you don't help yourself and persevere you will do
nothing. and ho punched at by every beggar and
every pauper on crutches, who poses along. Your
friends hnve died—bury them—but don't linger in
the church yard mourning hecauss they are gone
and you may go neat. tip with you--wipe off
your tears, and go to work and bo happy—tia the
only way.
In flue, yourselves in all places --et all
times, and Providence will assist you, smile on you
and make lite a scene of active enjoyment and real
Lova.--There is a loVe that is stronger than
death, and deeper than life; Mr whose sake sacrifice
is light—ay, even unfelt. It is a love which, born
of the pure and fresh feelings of youth, gruwe with
your groVvt!. and ebengthens with yountrength—
it love which would give sweetness to a palace and
glory to a cottage—a love prepared to cutler, to ea.
dare, and yet suffice unto its own happiness—tried
by time, by doubt, even by despair, yet living on--
the heart's dearest hope, and life's dearest tie.
. editor soinewhere in the west has hecOme en
hollow from deputling on the printing business alone
for bread, that ha proposes to sell himself to some
gentleman to be used as a stovepipe.
(CY'Dth Totr ever Irish Jew or a dohl
tvic.7ll.lo.4lacu liZ'cbcl; 41 G. 41
tina TAM; ; •
Or, how to win a Mistress.
An offiTting Story o 1 the of the Lovers
or tsion
and in n I.olk the .aoiv
Lis itilst-thet by ett,ryin,,:
,1114,4 n, snit LP did ,
sntictiptb , 9y: on 'Ls saw,
in 'S'n,
Not teeny years ago we re:
of a lover who way le win '
her in the top of a !item , '
her, end how t hey
We think the aeon, was , sitgerlanihn bat the
mountain, though high enough to tax his stout heari
to the uttermost, must liar° been among the lowest :
Lot dt fancy it is a good lofty hill, in the auinine r
time: wan, at any rate, co high that the father
of dm lady, a proud. tsohle, thinight it impoecßile
for a young, iirsa biatitied to scale it k 4 o r this
reason along, iit seem lie bade him do it, and bit
daughter aliiiuld
The peasantry avembird in the valley to witness
so extraordinary a sight. They tneasurcd the moon;
thin with theirey, they COMITIIII/141 with one an
other, and shook their heath; but all admired the
young mar; and some of.his fellows looking at their
Mistress, thought they could do ea much. '1 he fath
er was on horsebackr apart and sullen; repenting
that he had subjactuti his daughter seen tolthoehad-
ow of such a hazard; hut he thought it wouldteselt
'his iaferio-ra a lesson.
The young man, (the .011 of e small land tarsi.
prietor, who lsTrithipe pretensions to wealth,tlioUgh
not to nobility,) - stoca respectful looking but confi
dent, rejoicing at lite heart that he should win his
mistress, thdbgh at a cost et a noble pain, conaid
ering who he was to earryalf he dpi for it, he
should at feisk hare had hflotAi. attn., and have
looked her in the (Sit A l eeiesla her person in
that manner ; was si pleasure he jcontemplated with
ouch tronspOrts as is known only to real lovers; for .
none otherilintrei hurl respect heigthene the joy of
dispensing with formality, and hoir dispensing
with formality ennoblos and make. greater the rev=
The lady stood by the aide of her father, pale;
desirous, and dreading. She thought her lover
would succeed, but only because she thought hint
in every respect the noblest of his sex, and thei
nothing was too much for his valor and strength.
Great fear. canto over her nevertheless. She felt
the bitterness of being herself the burden to bun'
and the tech; tmd dared neither to look at her Whet'
nor the mountain.—She fixed her eyes now on the
crowd which she beheld nor, and now on her fin
ger.' ends, which she doubled up towards her with
a pretty pretence, the only Pretence she ever used:
Once or twice a daughter or a Mother stepped out
of the crowd, and coming up to her, notwithstand;
tog the fears of the lord baron, bitted that hand
which she knew not What to do with.
The father said, ..Now, air, put an end to this
mumniery;" and the lover, turning pale for the first
time, took up the lady. -
Thtfepectaferdrejoicetasee the manner in which
he mores off, slow but seenre, and as if to entour
age his tthstress they mount the bill, they proceed
well; he halts co instant before ho gets midway;
and events refusing eomethitig, then ascends at a
quick rate; and now, being at the midway point,
shifts the lady from one aide to the mho. The
spectatorn gave a about. Thebaron, with en air d
indifference, bitee the tip or hie gauntlet, end then
oasts on them an eye of rebuke. At the shout the
lover resumes his way. Slow, but not feeble, to his
step, yet it gets slower. Re stops again, and they
nee the lady kiss hint on the forehead. The wo
men begin tO tremble, hit the men any he will be
victorious. lie resumes again; he is half-way be
tween the middle and top; he rushes, ho stops, he
staggers; but do'ea not fall. Another shout from
the men, and he reimmes once moiev two-thirds of
' the remaining part of the way are conquered.—
, They are cerhin the lady kisses him on the fore
head and en the eves. The women burst into tears,
and the stoutest men look pale. Ho ascends slower
Ithan ever, but seems to be more sure. lie halts,
I but it is only to plant his foot at every step, anti
then gaining ground with an effort, the lady lifts up
her arms as if to lighten him. See, he is almost at
the top; ho stop, he struggles, he moves sideways
taking very little steps, end bringing one foot every
time close to the other. Now he is all but on the
top, he halts again; ho is fixed; he staggers! A
groan goes through the multitude. Suddenly he
turns full froht towards the top; it ii luckily almost
a level, Ile staggers, but it is forward...L-I"es every
limb in the multitude makes a movement as if at
would assist him. See; at last he is on the top, end'
down he falls with his burden.' An enormous
shout! He has won ! He has won !' Now he
has a right to caress his mistress; and she is careen
ing him, for neither of them pet up.-11 he has
&hued it it is with joy, and it is in her arms.
The baron put spurs to his horse, the crowd for'.
lowing him. Half way he is obliged to dismount; .
they ascend the rest of the hill together, the crow&
silent and happy, the baron ready to bdrst With
shame and impatience. They Peach the tep.Tlto
lovers aro fare to face on the ground, the lady clasp
ing hint with both arms, hie lying on each side.
. . . .
;Traitor?" exclaimed the gerog, “thou 115etpree
ticed this feat helots. on purpose to deceive me.
Arise !"
"You cannot expect it air," Said a worthy man.
who was rich enough to speak his mind: '•Bampaon
himself might take a rent after ouch a deed."
, Tart them:" said the baron.
Smieral persons went up, not to part them, but to
congratulate and keep them together Theee peo
ple look clone; they kneel down; they bend an ear,
they bury their face, upon them, ..61od forbid they
should ever he parted inore," said a evnerable man,
..They can never be." lie turned his old face.
streaming %with tears, and looked up at the boron
'Sir, they aro dead!"