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1 w .
$ Wim lb Jih uU fwtcrt roll, , .
' ('.WdMrtfcifw-pbnlOBf erer dril jr,' ''
.. . f. t Wttk Um 1miIb(, hlsllnt oal; ' "
J I j i i 'fc Um bymB ef (tatlh It waking, "
r.,' ,; ItkrlaomlUMUbrd iirlU-
n , TUUmr wojl, oar btnrt-rlng bfMklng
ci" i f'?.l'e' kyl1'' W1I B,tlu
Alt Um (print -time plafed he rtodlrr
With tha WBbeame frow Uia kjr -
ir mininor waicnea ae Mai t .
y 'All tha (prlDtf lower fado aid die; , ' .
iAi ha wandered bj tha brook aide, 1 ' :
i,, .' vWlBira the fuihing -water fell- 1 Sf
' 00,t wbr thoangatauai at n4sk-tUlo( iJ':
iT.l v,Mnlelow4o Willie Bell. !iv ;
nil it? ' ' - t -i
I. ..- .
butwhea lammer bUnaoiM fadsd,
And the autumn,lcve (low by;,.
Vhen the gentle bvde wore' iWilejl,'
Br Om' ttrwireIU from 'o'o ' blgb'
3"luntoeme down rro'm Ilearen,'
Like the ware lir Whdtng abc, .
x ! N4adaangol trown'waj jivci' ', "i ! '
'.,; .i'i- : -rT - ' ! ii- ,,: '!"
ai.(,.KWed thaq hh hand of wliltcne'j, " "J.
O'er the marble llfelcu breaatV
Whlo aweat UalM from harp of brthtnoi
ill tyYfln4Mi tobaaveuly ro; " . -J
, ,; O'er Uia cheek where doath damp foil '
"While la dreaolo leap repoiluj, .,
"''""WaalhofemefWlUle BelkM .,
rp .... . i J
Down within the gray meadow,
T Down within the illoat vale,
Where at aval come Uo abadow
Of the moonbeani, 11H and pnlr; , -
There apoli M earth' eMd bnsoyi," . ,
:')'-il''"!'M " M Mir foil.
.,.', t Laid we our bright tnminor blouom; , ,
; i T'd In death, wijt Wllllo Bcli; ' ' .
Tlic Not Hcrlcss.
'' H 'OoJ help and hield the uiotlierlo,
' The atriekou, bleeding dove 5
For whom there guslio no rich fount,,,
f f. Of lnp u.l deothl )M loTn!
i" "' "'k9 aadileat title grief eonfer
i ,.. For hon lone si tlioy,
r ji'tjpon who pnth a roothar' loro ,
' Shed not ibjhollet ray, - .
, :.! Ko gentle form above them bend '"
i'.ti. To sootho tho couch of pain " .
' ' Jfor voU-eo fond a her, essay v-
. .. To calm the feverieh braliit
-"Oh; otliertongocs hiy whisper love," '
, .In nccanU noftui.il uillil; .- , '
. Kul none on earth o pure a that
A mother bear lior child,
:) . '-t I. ' -.-';-
Judge kindly of tho niotherleis ,
ii . A weary loti theini, ; ' '
A nd ft tho hea rt tho gayoat ocnis, -
A look of orrow baara: :
- Ko futthful voice direct tholr tcp, '
Or bid them onward pros,
.' ' "And if they gang a kcimin, wrang,"
7 God help tho motherlosa! .
And when the sinful and tho frail,
' The tempted and the tried, .
Vuapotted onel abUI rroa thy path,
Oh, apurn them notaaide: . - -Thou
k'now'al not what thou had 'it boco ' ;
' With trial lea- . ; -,"
And when thy lip would vent reproach,
.. Think, tliey were niothurlc!
A b letting on the mothorlon,
. Whore'or they dwell on earth,
. Within tho home of childhood,
Oral the itrangor' hearth! "J '
Blue be tlioaky above their head,
. And bright the un wllhin, '
0 God, protect the motherle,
- And keep them free from elut i ; 1
The Snow of Age.
3i; We have just itumbled upon te following
'pretty piece of mosaic, lying amid a multi
tude ef jhoge less attractive: .
l.j :No now fall lighter than the enow of
flge; but none it heavier, for it never melts,1'
The figure is by no means novel, but the
closing part of the sentence is new as well
as emphatic. The scripture represents sge
by the almond Irei, Which bears blossoms of
th purest whitV. "The almond tree shall
4outiali?-Hhe head shall 'be hbirV. ' DicR
ens says of one ' of his 'characters, whose
hair'was burning grey, that it looked as if
Time had lightly plashed his snows upon it
Ja passing! !
j'Ii neyer welts" no, never. - Age is in
orabljj!j its'wbeels must move onward;
they know not any Retrograde movement.
jThe old man may sit and sing, "I would I
were a boy again,'? but he grows older as he
ling He may read of the elixir, of yOutli,
Jbut he cannot find it; be1 may sigh for the
secret of the alchemy which is able to make
Itirri yoilpg ogoiii, but sighing brings it not.
He Way gaze backward with an eye, of long
ng upon, erosy schemes of early.years,
but-ias on who gazes on his home from the
"ileck:f. a departing fehip, every moment car
ryiriff him further and further away Poor
eld man I he baa little, inore to do than die.
lmrf,It OTer irieltK,'iTh snbw" dfViner
'feorrief nd Sheds, its waite blossoms upon the
valley; 'and mountain, b,ut : sobtt e'aweet
.spring follow and smiles it at! away. '( Not
ao with that upon the brjw,;p the tottering
Teteran there, is' Tip spring; wes,qf wwinlh
can penetrate its eternal frost. It tame' to
Stay; its .'ingU . flakes fell unnoticed,:ind
now it is drilled there. WeshalFsee'Tt
crease until fe1 the old rrfanld hiSpiV;
there ii':'ahal'I e'orbe, bytlj . pteriif 1
darkness, lat there.,hj no age in, bearen
Yet why speak of age in mournful strain?
It Is beautiful 'honorable, and 'erpquent!
Should wo ign at 'tpe fyri&ijti is'
when life sfld the world are sq fuMpftnp
tinesB Let the old exult because they are
old; if af must weep, let it be' the young,
tthelonidbessioji of dares Vhat'ar'.
fore tle,iicpraie the aow'tJ(ljtj.
emblemfrieace sad rest. It is but teiH-
porat oiwri, which thall fall attfte 'gai'-of
Paradise,? b Vfeplwed by tfbW'. '"nil
(& Viirf-tVufti !oe it to, society jo lb
ia 'ml .4. " Ak ltA. MM n Sl Jl rl r t laS tlAV.
heedsd. Jet U b ever so valuableJ. TJ
dewn, nf jtsj Toict.wlU Rt sjiAittji
aQVtVQ ayt at , wvys VHt x
ff rota th Botoo piWe Bransk.J .. ' :
Til E iPIAMQDi; RING
Or, the Aatrslcirer'a -Strrifnsrcm.
A TALK OF. BOSTOa l5 1175. '
i !,. .mi " .' ' J.l::; l I!- t
T PIIVEI.OPTIG.T !;
'u: v i
- THE M0iB.'V!--l5'
Punctually to h: ppoint'rnent, !1Coloticl
Powell went to. the goldsmiths' shop the, 'next
hioroing.' Mr. Waldeck waa in -the shop a-
lone4,,, The, loan of five hundred pounds was
ready ; the necesaary papers were executed,
and the officer, with a feeling of deep eatis
faction,' deposited the amount in his pocket.
'Where is Mr. Dewrie 1": asked he.' r.
. ''He has not been seen aince your visit
here Yesterday, afternoon',' replied ihe gold
smith with a nervous twitch' of te head'
' "la if possible I Where cap he.be J"; ,.,
"I can form no idea;-: The last 1 heard of
him was during the quarrel with bis nephew
yb'j : remember the circumstance,'', ind
Utr, Watdeclc fixed an uneasy glance upon
CjOluael Powell.- ., ...;u:; ; .;i nt-ti :-.-; '
I do perfectly well.' 1 Have you made any
inquiries V'.' ' k ": ; ': :;!; ,' '!
' "Ye's, I have heen to every place he "s ac
customed to visit, biithave been unable to
obtaTri any tidings of him; His" bod was hot'
"My duughter's ring was on his, finger at
the time I .called upon you. .' See if it 'is in
tle shop." Mr. Walileck searched, but the
ring Could not be found.' ' 1
1 "Notliing has happened to, hiui, I trust."
"Since. I came into the chop this morning
and learned he was not in tho house; I have
felt the most gloomy doubts.."'1 ': 1
"Whore is his villainous nephew J", and
Colonel Powell scowled ut the mention o(
that name. . , .
"lie has not heon seen since the quarrel
with his uncle. Probably you had the lust
interview with h.im." '
11. The events of the previous evening, us tho
reader has suspecttd, were known to him :
indeed, he had followed Robert Dewrie, and
given Colonel Powell the information which
had made him a listener at the dining-room
door.. ... . . , ;'.t ' .( '"
"The quarrel has not resulted in anything
serious, has it !" asked Colonel Powell, with
a glanco of intelligence at the other. .
"No, the young man is, in the main, a ve
ry good fellow." ' m " ' - ' '.
VBut, i'n his passion, has he riot made way
with thd" old man.j" 7 ' .. ' , '. . .,
"Impossible 1 he could never be guilty of
such an act." '"' ' ,: ; ,1-
"Perhnps not! but my own opinion of the
young fellow is anything but favorable.'?,;
' You wrong him by such a suspicion. I
assure you he is a verj worthy 'man; and as
to any immoral or crimijial act, he is utterly
incapable of it." '
' "Perhaps he is. 1 But have you searched
the house V.' . .'
"Yes, every part'of it." "' ' ' "
"Where does he keep his valuables !"
"Mr. Waldeck hesitared ' moment, and
then replied that they were scattered about
in various hiding-places, he believed; he did
not know where,: f.'--ii'V,s '
'Have you Wnmined the cellar J"
Mr. Waldeck acknowledged that the tho't
of aearchiegthe cellar 'had never occurred
to hjmthat it waa a mere lumber-room,
rarely visited by ny one, ? V'
Colonel Powell, who, in his- prejudices a-
gainst. Robert Dewrie, was harboring the
moat terrible suspicion of him; proposed to
search the cellar. ; Waldeck, protesting that
it was neeillcBS, assented, and the trapdoor
was ra'scd. As they were about to descend,
two of : the neighbor who had been engaged
in the search entered the shop.' Tney were
requested to accompany the others, and the
four descended together. , ,v;j.-, ; :i ,
On the bottom of the ccllaHay the hat of
the missing man. '' ' ;
e. at feast; let, us examine
more, closely," said, rpwel,.,, stopped
9ver to examine more vparticttlar'ljti the spot
which was partially obscured by the dark
ness Of the cellar V,"'.''.,',!" ' .
' "Crood Heaven's There is,bjifqd,!,'exc)aiav
C(I he, as his eyes rested on a Jarge dark pool
iAy it s blood !'' repeated one of the
-'iGr'eat Jd3l Is it possiole 'Arpyoti.sure
it is iblpocf Colonel rVsdi.ilUfr.. Waldeck, in
a si ightiy r(?rnmpua ion? ; ; 3 ;v iiJfr u
'Blood ! certainly, sir ! I havtebeen lorlg
dnough i 861dfeMo; 'kn:6kf Mood whe'if I see
it' Teplie .ihtf. tJio'ii I ' ook
fherl,,; , ,lr .y,7 ortt .PB Ln tinoJ '
. . "Hero is a kinfe,"; said om of the men,
who had been engaged iii the' searchi' as' Tie
r ,f A hi covered with blood,"..Bdde4. Qqlonel
uweuaa .ne wok tne atnuet .vABMiooKa
likle foulplayl" ;;.';j'.-v'' Iwa ,iliflin!M
' It; does,' Indeed r sd id Jr? $$$6
whoikemiret'e .tnblyVgitftefj, 'f" :
is ''Ayt there: ,hk ibeori murder' here--foul,
cold-bleoded murder f'iixolai med' -Colonel
ain,',', and, he; .approached, the; tilths iwra-
do w. which ahed nfewfalntl.Taya1 trpon the
WPm smsfjiy- pt( en. ,ine. iD,andia;
nlmt.it; hisn stainsd with blood that I cannot
aaad tef vot 'blwJt ba ,Ha f.i wl '
'I1J' IKL " TtU- 'il.A w T ' " 1 -l I Ais
R IP-PffW AWl"VaVfl r,niWiWiii
nearer the, wutdow, to re4 the siamu iti v i
Mlt'jiTAhsflbloiitsrai'Wt fctoKaded Si&
Colonel Powell, i '?Th
aim k Robert
Mil'! ;.'.. a
eiclaimed. Waldeck; it can
,'; "I ear it Is true; and the sawder muat
have. besa -tomaiittcd in rhif place. -Now,
where la the) body f Look, around, gebtle'
men, look around, and see If 1 there ire, any
indications of Ihe ground having: been ais-
lurhed. '. .' :, v. u nu r u
i: The party all diligently examined the bot
tom oT fhe'cellar, but the earth appeared not
to have been disturbed. .-
iJ'This is singalar," said Colonel Powell,
"very: singular. ' Could the 6ody have been
removed durlngf the night"' ,-
'Tbere Is1 a passag e way te th street; but
it has not been opened, to my knowledge,
for years,!'. said Waldeck
i ' The door way was examined, and there
were evidences that it had been quite recent
ly opened,, , A light, was. procured, and a
more particular examination disclosed eeve
ral smears f blood.' It was plain that the
body had been removed from the cellar. . A
lurtner searcn was made to discover, il pos
sihle, . anything which would throw more
light on the foul assassination, but nothing
was found, and the party returned to the
Ehough had been ascertained to convince
all that a murder had heen perpetrated, and
there was strong presumptive evidence to
implicate the murderer
" The quarref; and the threat, the knife and
the absence of the nephew, all conspired to
throw the guilt upon him. But even with
this apparently overwhelming testimony.Mr
Waldeck continued to believe, or pretended
to believe, that Robert Dewrie could not be
the assassin. :,
"i The two neighbors, satisfied in their Qwn
minds that the young man had murdered his
uncle, departed from the shop to spread the
news.' , , ,,11 -.' 1
" "Mr. Waldeck, I have a double reason for
lamenting this unhappy occurrence. My
daughter's ring, unless he removed it before
his disappearance, was on the finger of the
victim os I have said before a ring which
no money could replace; for whose loss no
thing could compensate her. It was be
queathed to her by a dying mother under ve
ry peculiar circumtunces, and she values it
beyond comparison. I know not how I can
tell her it is forever lost. These are tho par
ticulars connected with it, and they are such
as to cause me much uneasiness."
. "But, perhaps, Colonel, the body may be
found," suggested Mr. Waldeck, looking
into the faco of the other with a blank ex
pression.' ; . , '',. ; , 1 ,; .;
"It is possible, but not probable, The vil
lain haa probably ifiade his escapp,and it will
be long before he will show himself again
By Heavens I here he is,'' said he, as
he saw Robert Dewrie, apparently ignorant
of the painful circumstances which the last
hour had disclosed enter the shop.
The young patriot certainly appeared to
be entirely unconcerned and at ease. Nod
ding to Colonel Powell, and with a word of
salutation to Waldeck, ho was about to pass
into the' back parlor, when the officer placed
his hand upon his shoulder, and haughtily
bade him stop, ..Robert Dewrie turned
around, and with a scowl upon his finely
chiseled brow, was about to hurl his indigna
tion at the Coloiiet, when the jutter address
ed him. . , -.,-,:;;,:;;,
; . "Robert Dewrie, your crime has found you
out! you V ; ; ". ' ' '
; "Colonel Powell, I am not to be intimida
ted; you threatened me last night, but you
see I do not fear you," interrupted Robert.
:" Young man, I accuse you of a greater
crime even than treason. You are a mur
derer r V'i ' Z:
.,', 'Nq, noi Colonel, it, cannot be true; do
not accuse him," interposed Waldeck. ;. '
:!:".What cannot be truej Mr. Waldeck 1 I
do not understand you," said Robert, calmly,
biit'witb an anxious 'glunce of inquiry at the
goldsmiths, .v,v. . vji' i '.t-..-t
"Ho knows nothing about it; I knew he
Wa' innocent thank God he is !" exclaim
ed Waldeck with apparent fervency.', ,-,
"' ColonpJ Powell, looked with surprise at
the goldsmith; while something like a sneer
rested upon his countenance. ' ; '"'
' ,"'0.f( doiirso be willdeny jit'. ; ;After ail, the
paina pa has taken to conceal the deed, he is
not likely to inform against himself." - '; :
r '" 'ipeny .what sif t j Will you tell the mean-
tngof aii this' said, tne young man, with
.gesture. , ef impatience.- ii i.i. :
j "1 hen you' uo hot know ttiat your uncle
has1' bee(i ',fiibrdered--baseiy, cruelly mur-
S'.rvrJ 'ZZ'U-.C Z
jjaurtfereu I goqa Heavesjs f 00,:',, exclai
med Robert '"When and where was the
deed.dOrie1"'l-r ;-! 'Z Z.'ZZ'Z'Z
rpi1jlg pretended ignorance will riot avail
you, Robert Dewrie. , The evidence already
oblatBed leaves not a doubt as tq the assas
sin, said Colonel Powelh sternly. '-...' :
i1?"Mv God f Is it possible I era accused of
the ou( crinie'f ' .' , ,', "'
.-y,,- i . .'!,... .... :., l.- . "-.
,K!'Bttt," perhaps, Robert, you. can remove
the Suspicion which attaches to you." mildly
t.'fGdi a mrStness'tliat I amntirefy ln
nocept 'lja'im Robe?t shrinking back
at tne Jkorrul ibtiebJUtiT6'.a f-.H' s i a.ynss
Ht,Yu ietrtwrt!wifi. T0Unfir'1fatin,',re'-
maTKea tne voionei, wnoae precipes, naq
convvea we,RBcusea,raiqe map pj suspi
ptqus pircurpatanceswn nit-, V.,tiam iasi
1 ftColcnel Powell,'! bellewyotf al"6I-
-flei" m t'ge'ritlgfea'tf
lAesued nt,1 is this jaat I : . Is tl generso
CaVyb not We'styour foes.iiri'th maglalnhn-
dignified eemposare, regarding with n eagle
gage th haughty tean before him. ' ' ',',,!.,
' ft6bK Dewrfe.ald be, officer after a
momentary pause, ,ii j. irsc, you tuv at,
tempted to injur a oi-in a vital part, but I
bear yon no malic. ' -
It Is false, sir; I nave never attempted to
Injure, you in. any mapner. il Joy your
daughter, but the affection is mutual; I hav
hot, Intruded mystlf iipon her.f n 1 , e
1 "It matters net now it has already gone
forth to yout fellowcitizeria ay, to your felr
lowpatriots, that you arc a murderer" ,
,Vhich is false, sir," interrupted Robert,
with an indignant flash of his bright eye. '
3 "I : am not your judge, but the evidence
wui consign ypu to mo ganows ana an cv
erlasting infamy.", . -01- 1
fNay,.nay, Colonel let us not proceed to
extremities with him, exclaimed Waldeck
' Would you allow him ' to, escape 1" said
Colonel' Powell, with a glance of astonish
ment at the goldsmith. r. .1
"I would; but let us retire to the back
parlor; the people will shortly Interrnpt us."
; wish not to escape," said Robert calmly.
, The three retired to the inner apartment
where an examination of the merits of the
ease ensued; Robert was shown his own
knife, covered with bipod. He was horror
struck at. the sight, and protested his inno
cence. , Be had left it in the shop some days
before, he said. He was next reminded of
the quarrel, which certainly tended to impli
cate him. His 'absence since the quarrel
was then commented Upon. But this the
young man vehemently denied, and appealed
to Waldeck. ; 1 : ' ' ;
' "Was I not in my room at seven o'clock
last evening, Mr. Waldeck 1", said he.
"I do not know that yon were, Robert, if
the fact can be shown, it would bo greatly to
your advantage," said Mr. Waldeck, in a
gentle and persuasive . tone.
"Did you not ooroe to my room about that
time!" exclaimed Robert, nghast with aston
ishment at the goldsmith's cool denial.
"Not that I remember, Robert,'" answered
Waldeck, with a sorrowful air. ,
"And did you not let me have a hundred
"Why Robert you are demented; you bad
no money of me."
"My God!, what can this mean!" and the f
young man pressed his hands on his swim
m ing head.
Robert Dcwtie was overwhelmed by this
unexpected evidence of the treachery, of the
criminal duplicity of Waldeck, and for a
time he endeavored to collect his scattered
senses. A sudden, thought inspired him with
new energy, and more calmly than he had be
fore acted, he examined his pockets for the
pure handed him by Waldeck on the previ
ous evening. , '' ' , ,
, "Here are the purse and,, the money just
as you gave them to me. Luckily I have
not disturbed either.-'- And Robert extend
ed the purse toward Waldeck. ,. '
" "Now, God be with you, Robert; this was
your uncle's purse," exclaimed the gold
smith, as betook it from him. "Here are his
initials." p '''
: Colonel Powell examined the purse and
recognized the letters..
'The evidence is conclusive," said he, re
turning tho purso toWaldeck. "Our duty
is plain," '; 1 ' r '
But Waldeck was, unwilling to give the
young .man into the , hands of justice, and
whilehey were deliberating upon thia point,
nooerc, oy a nasty movement, made his
escape from the house through the back door.
ne naa taxen inis step, alter a hasty but
thorough examination of hi position. ' The
disturbed state of the colony had materially
affected the administration of justice. Be-
fory a jury of loyalists he SiToufJl have a small
chance of his life, j It was evident that Wal
deck was conspiring againat him; even while
he was manifesting the deepest, anxiety for
his safety.' The goldsmith's denial of the
lact.oi, lending ,oimthe money was su
eient to convict him of the existence of a
deep-laid plot for his ruin. Waldeck had a
motive, too, in dearirig to get rid of hini.
Under these circumstances, be determined
not to abide the combined, action of. conspi
racy and; partial justice. i.iTrusting,'i there
fore, in the future to redeem his uanitf from
infariiy. he had made his'escape, and folding
h is cloak closely arqunil bjm, h,e directed his
steps toward Canibndge, t ! -i . s u 1 . ;
f Waldeok'a atgunveTtti were so strong that
Colonel Powell yielded' ihe'claims of duty,
and permitted the young patriot to depart
unpurauea..,,,; ,., ..s y vfiv'.r -,iir
l ''!! . '.it "p 1 ' .(!( In:;-.
. ;.) Htw.,!iTHB WSCIOSBHB.'i :.;'.; i
Amelia Powell had passed a night of the
rnoat: painful ' ab'x"Ie',.'The:shareif o( her
heartyfopdoB eratrtipns haci, been .baiiished
from her presence had been treated with
the most undieguiBod contempt. ! To het tfe
vOted heaVt this was nie'ejl 'caiisa for anxiety.
The-fut'ure seemed 'rofcbedbjr 'ts' promised
bliss, and pii'y frpwned iW; gloomy forebod
ings upon her: brigktsot' hofi- j itue; i v.:
Her father's gay and luxurious habits com
pelled her to mix withlhe light-hearted rev
elers In the saiopn.o.f,7afb)n; but, deprived
of heir Aoui's-tid'eal, " jt waidiitasteful; in the,
extreme,' ? Inheriting th temperament arid
hef 'hapjittels'SqriiiWiY mo'rfmpjie
tfW ,ojt JWes.,.he pescefttfheaten :of
the firesidaat home was mora desirable than
thafiddy mawUf flief'daM, hr thi5 Tight
JtSiff VK"r,4 i1WiTf jrweft nfn,jtwor
waa, ,da voted; .Wto it i4Qttotonotti WEpnd of
'11 'Hz ' 1 v v! " . .. ' . 1 -
carceij s, year osiors, 10 tn novel Of pot-
erty, miniateriDg to-the wants f thBsrTor?icd'nd bee Traaaevdrvmbfcd Uh' ih vio-
ing, , Her heart rmpstbized with his Inibej foot of hmjmmtmuXrh infali.lTori.
gent eye, aowbeatuing wih gefltle wywipa
. . . ' r
)Jjy;,hia modeet,y .graceful demeanor sniTe
spectful but earnest eaze f.edfl)iratka be
bestowed upon her all had, contributed, to
engage her heart, Ere the nam of the gen-;
tl god had been invoked, she loved him.; In
her daily walks of charity she me( him j oc
casionally he attended her home, and she
(earned wore of his character widpursuiL
The intelligence that he was one of the most
devoted of the agitators of the rday, which
she bad obtained through other sources,, fcU
nenvuy upon uer neari. 1 nis wouta exciuae
him from her father's sympathy; this would
be the dividing line between them With
much sympathy for the injured colonists,' she
ceuld not but esteem her friend more highly
for his devotion toi the welfare, Ji;coun,
y. There was a Roman virtue in lus.conU
posit ion, wlu'ch lncreaaedher admiratios, and
appealed more strongly to ber affections."
Various opportunities for Intercourse oc
curred, and at a fitting liniej Robert TJewrie
had unfolded his heart, and offerejl it on .the
shrine of her, affections. . The offering was
not disdained, and the record of their devo
tion and their vows was witnessed above. 'lx
.The storm of wa. secmedto, be rapidly
gathering over the cvlopiesj and Robert
Dewrie found himself more and more aliena--ted
from the sympathies nnd views of Colo
nel Powell.' It waff a add thought,' but hia
soul was too elevated, his, patriotism too no
ble, to be seduced from his duty even by silk
en lure of love. iw n i-t.'
The young patriot'a open heart could not
conceal entirely the joys which animated it;
and Waldeck was Jed to. suspect the. fact.
By the adoption of a system of espionage,
he had satisfied himself that Robert Dewrie
was the rival tnest to be dreaded in his con
quest of Amelia Powell's heart. On ' the
preceding night he had followed him to
Queen street, and revealed (0 the astonished
father the disagreeable truth, which hud en
abled liim to surprise the lovers..
Amelia, with a sad heart, had seated her
self in the sitting room. The' book she held
received no share of her attention!. Her
mind was overshadowed with anxiety for her
lover. . As she waa thus pondering her.
clouded prospects, her father,, who had just
returned from the goldsmiths' shop, 'entered
the apartment. From the events of the pre
vious night, she expected to be tro ated with
cold sternness; but to her surprise, he greet
ed her with even'' more than ulual gentle
ness, and imprinted a fatherly k isa of affec
tion on her cheek. .(..',,;'
.'You look pale this morning, Amelia; you
are ill!" said Colonel Powell, in a tone of
solicitude; for whatever his faults, whatever
the peculiarities of his nature, he loved his
daughter, his only child, with an earnest de-
votior. .- - -
" Noss father".' f-fctrf 'quite! Wel1,''rreplied
Amelia," and the tears gathered in her eyes
her father's gentleness had melted her ten.
der heart. ' '" - ' '" '- ' ' ' ' '
"What ails yon, child! Why' these tears!"
and the fond father wiped away the reproach
ingtlrops. '-' ; ' 01 1 -'- ;'
" Forgive me, father; forgive me that I of
fended you last night." .
!, "Nay ?, think no more of it, Amelia; forget
him be is unworthy your love." , 1 ! 1
"Do not say so father; I love him fondly,
truly."' ; -'' . - ';' :i' ', -
Colonel Powell was distressed to find that
the affair of the previous evening, which, hie
had interrupted, was not an idle flirtation, ds
ho had anxiously hoped. He saw with the
deepest solicitude the inroads' which a single
night of sorrow had made. . Whatever his
iivn prejudices agninst the union of- bis
daughtet with a hot beaded rebel, the event
was now rendered impossible by the infamy
of the young patriot, j His experience of
woman's heart clearly nxJicateu the danger
of .cros8inga fond and teHdraflecon jlike
that o his beloved daughter., ilr ,,a5: .i j
.. 'I trust, my child, yoti.have not irretrieva
bly bestowed your affections upon this young
man,", said. Colonel Powell after a long
pause, in which the painful realities of his
daughter's position.had rapidly flitted through'
BIS,, mind.;,;.,:; (1J .,) bilJV7 1
Amelia made no reply,' but gazed with a
look of Inexpressible 'Anxiety into 'the face
of her fitrW." : ' li " :j ;' '
: '"You'rnust forget him ,melia;fo.ii must,
indeed; ie is utterly 'unworthy of you'' sald
Colonel Powell w.vR sorrowful ions, -w i
"No, fathdr, he is all that 1s manly? true
ondj just., ' love tiira'for'his'ytrtues
pure ond noble nature-. , iou, csnnot.kpow
him, father; you are"prejndiced against him,1
pleaded Amelia- from' the frifrie of tenderness
in Tier heart." 8 ' '- -i'' "li-,sii
' "I grieve for you my iaugKler but recent
events have disclosed 4 U is true 'characfer.'
If he were a different rnari, I might look with
favortlpon him.". ? '' .1" S!
"What do you mean, father! What recent
events! Do you refeif (o the battW of Jtex'
Irigtoril ! rii heart is Wtie to' ! his couriirVH f
he is at' hull 'it is because lie' hak been'triis-
guided Do riot tohdemri' Wm tor that',,,,il
. "Alas, my child, he is even worse than a
traitor Ito VftipuJ":i wa-inJ i
.r,t';.:9tlW0iji ;fth. Jbe.4ii( f? fi.!
TeU roe iii ;. I , know l 1 lis, Jncapabk of, ny :
hsiiii'dssj;.'"' wti hrjol Jaa wo tatsmti I
: Your heart deceive 'yd,' Amelta) TTHe
vnnura energy tha hand of hciftheR,tirgci
X-""It fe'foo true( ehird-miyCfbrf i
rr.1 1 1. .t j 1
The cheek of tiwsnke daagfatetUskDaV
susDicious araooMianees waica naacncaitiav,'
... ... . .
ted her lover, wre'pkcei in thO'moat heart
rending ra'wBtenees'iberare -ikatil'. Sac 4e,
tiUqsdtjud tree teoaeelteJjeliev ny If
of him, whose honor aad ivppmea)Wr all
in all hrher AVrmmnWard determination
to cVmgWmi'WVli rSArr'fcf feril, as she
had wheri h'm sky had' been comparatively
bright; ahe hetfrd the' coricirislon of the ter
rible" relation' 1 ' A ll: this tri rght be" tnef irive n
tkin ft h elfe'mf.J hcy'nirght hare con
spired ro ruin him. Yet, with the' 'evidence
so palpably against' 3i, she icoul3 not but
realise the danger of 'httir positiorf cotild not
but recognize the phtiibilityot hifguift.' '
y f'You e'e,' Amelia," 'continued tJolOMel
Powell, eoBsrattilatinsr Himself'ori'tlle Unns.
rCn70Vtiidej "With which' his daughteY had
listened t hi narratibrii-,,yolu see that' Rob
ert Dewrie', even while he- preed'you td'hii
heart last night,1 was a;1 murderer! that his
hand was(ihed:wllh' his uncle's blood!
"0, God! his bloody hand."ttccfaiined
she, as the terrible incident' iii th8 brfevlbus
night, rushed w im appalling foceto jier
rn'haV Conveying tiie. frresfstibfe"conclu8ion
that her heart's Idol was indeed a fiend.
Her dehcate nerves', already strained to
their uf most tendon , ebuld dniure'nd more,
and she' surik 'falntihg into the arms of her
iaiher;'"':! ' " ; - ' ;.'- 1 -
r- i :
Tli;' British Troop at 1 InKer
.' ; '- -'iii ',-!. .sHaitn' ' n'tibto -id'
' It is seldom, that news- from abroad has
created so profound an impression among
us, as have tne details of the sanguinary
battle of Inkermann, published in the, jour
nals yesterday; and we doubit whether for
eign intelligence .of any sort ever had. a
more attentive or general perusaL- It was
the theme of, remark in all circles, and with
men of every class. The : desperate valor
of tho British troops, we oelieve, never had
warmer eulogy than that" which," Voluntari
ly fell' from American lips; "and widely as
men' . differ as to the political motjvea of the
Governments that begun this war there
seem to be. so fur as we have opportunity
to observe, a spontaneous sentiment, of ap
probation for tho lipn-bearted heroes who. in
the face of sVh terrible odds, bore aloft so
bravely the: banner' of old England, in' the
storm of death that, bri the m'cihdrabie 5th,
burst over the embattled beigtul of Inker
mann. .., Vi ,: r,-;ivj-t o! I'Ah?
, We cannot .forget that tirfl was w'hefl we
ourselves: crossed hayonptd ,?ith "'iii "Britdn,
"on American soil f hut 'thd-' memories 'of the
Revolution and ,'th'e f later ."recollections of
1812, ara not Of .character to. lessen our
admiration 'of -the 'noble (Jualities wTiich
shine out so brilliantly in all their engage
ments in the Crimea.; ' There never was a
pattie ronght between American and,. Brit
ish troops, on this continent, jso ferociously
bloody fas that of Alma Or Inkermann', ahd
it la difficult to' believe there ever could be.
Men who, have a ,' commdri,, laricestry, speak
the same language, live under pretty much
the same laws, boW at the" same altar,
have the . ame literature, ahdVckndwledg
frig the. - closest social ' ties,' it ' seenja 'to ' us.
Could never in nature be brought to butcher
one, another j.as - Briton. butcheretlv Russisn
and Russian Briton. They might fight bat
lies, bombard;- kill, and destroy one anoth
er;to be'sure; hut it 'WfiuldltH' be done as
meii do things,1 arid, no! as .demons ' The
ieuiZ there is in men's -natures could never
nhibi! itself more horribly than at the bat
tle of Inkermkrinv " ' ' ''"i
1 '' We' speak thus ' especiully of the "British
tropps. because the French troops, al ilotig
apjicar jo have, been ,content; to per(orp,a
comparatively mmoj- part! in the drama.
Not that the. Frenchman is4 Racking1 la any
Of the qualities that gd'to triake rip the godd
solllier, but rather, it is their godifortund to
be assigned less laborious duty, in the whole
course qbe,ejge,siaB,lbAttVHch fell to
their British brethren The .English troops
at InkerownnR, it.shpwJi bar.borns-.iiB. niind,
,were the same that v4dugh t at', Alma hut a
feut.,days before. Tieya4 Jiut. littla r
posa n,'thft8,hort:,intervBl between.the .two
b,attlea; ;an4th,wKi,inJei'0thi .circumatan
cesf j tliey cpuld,amake jthflaktand they .'did.
.in. the Inkwraann a f&irj (eight taOosand fire
huudred ,t, fifty, thousand, aidi)..is
problemvwhiph. thosEi' who r, better ao
qua,in ted withlhe wonderful powers Of ltd
mat): eadvraaco in... swo!v,prnergeaoie jnay
tsplite.rrw ,ork ob tJsij .sj fc!
The eminent Dj-Rush, says
ejeie othe organs q(f the beasAby singing,
contributes to defend jvey -piuch-roni those
djsaese to w:hich; tjs) cUmato and. otbetiau
es pxpoed Ujenv,., yhe.Gerws arj9t!cWr
afflicted, with consuraption nnd ; spitlin of
totte&T-Jteh i pjJbtBOrthe
siotigtli.wWchtheif.iipngB) aaaira by.deri-
cgAtbim-so.,ljfe-iueptlyJft yosalj miwli,
Wcbette; .ansieKia-, lna,,f
The BoTiOM.AJener.frofw3 toif,
the $1,300,000, over-draw.aj.rijBT;'! tfie,Gfl2
emmen t-Bank.-onlv'&'ttO ,009. "The Bowery
"im from wfifcHUffi aftTeiitmi WfmrFowf rwaibaS to pay
early omk .- V, V;- -; . -Jf " !hr T 8 J UtSUJr
onIe ."Pfll' ft
irTT iii A 'lumA'
..-nr-.'-frt.. A-wrr -ari
wmi!,! uv mvui vm ma jveva I
psssag through France, which, in its to&sT
and spirTI",Vh'ow's' hoW 'totic$'fthQmf$e$Bg
sua welflliV &t mUf' tJjK,tf Vot
the following txtracti " "
a - m r . , 4 - . . -
"This case'wlll ritft admH ofjari I qoTv'os
tion. Of an outrage which stUcksjntMib ,
lie character, M.f Bunaparta pstds to
make thns tardily "tnd cTaftry a persohVtafi
front, mf antecedents, he has totd you;''!-'
ing of a naiitrt 10 provokt lis vUmtitm ay tit
niy ,anLef egeu .icj iposc pwy osuiiref-i
"As yot knowk 1 exiled -.myself vakil
rily in I825,3 1 eat ape petsdciatldn H rough I
..... ' i-iuA''.l.'J'HH' 'iiiV.t
uPon m3 S wF"n''lvnPS!IHaWr
had engaged agaiost tb -depJonsbUrSolicy
inaugorntad by the accession '"of Charle X
to the throne .of France and wJiichiaJO,
led to the breaking. ky th peple: of tb
crown of tliat mWrareh.
"While t s'sljt
country .of ;BBy adoption-: t wbil J wae.eTot
ing myself to seriods" prtnltsftatit" to
which I have peeri I
am M. Louis Bonapartev,, twio. rebel
and once a murderer, appeared as a crimjnal
before the;' grand tribuna ,pf . tho nojwtr '
which he ait,, present reigns . ss an Jnaalrnt
despot, and was condemned to an Ighotnin
oos punlsltrhCnt:: A ''T
" While a Senatar, elected by the Jrend
unsolicited suffrages of the State of Xorjis-
iana, I mounted thfl steps of the CapittJ,I. '
Louis Bonaparte 'was bathing in the blood of
a people massacred by the' Mm whom h1
had just enrolled to makethem'themfii'
sterf of his appetites and covetojiauasa,,'!
.. " n . . . " . ,t,- ui t
Out of EnFLorMiiir. Out Of rbpl6y-
ment! v The exclamatiorris almost as com'"
mon as the notices of ;'td lef'pn jmw'
houses. Why . ont of. employjenilHas
ingenuity reached its end that flesh and
blood must waste as the flower,. wilt when'
plucked from the stem! Energy -may 'Tj '
seen any day in the week at a street, corner '
shsrpeniug knives, .. ,; '.Appld.nStandsj ij1$U
profit enough to pay forn upper roonvlnd'
something approaching to comfort Matfch-
es industriously offered have purchase a-
bouse and lot. Tripe and aausage-meat an-'
able the dealer to keep cool in wafniJly'daJi-'
er, and more than pay for coals and- expert
ses when frost prevails. AnJEthlopiatK Swill
collector has qualified himself' to exircja
the elective franchise purso'glf fop .
py vocation with -. vigor. ' Outef ,eiirnley'1
ment! Wlio -eaaTrnow who or" whaJ"ott
are if yon Stand at the corner moping" and
wondering. , why a - stranger does notatep
forward and extend a heJpmg'a'njJdW'
hope to jump at dried fntp prospdrityfalha"
chasm, between, industry end idleness tof '
frightful width. Never allow pride to brfn-j '
a blush to your cheek' becaose'yout
ness is fin'mble. Pride is not, reliabJe'jttalJ
cases. If you labor you produce, andfio-
ducers are certain of reward in some form.
If you are cheated of your money 49 con"
est man .may hear of your talamUy, aad-'
with generous heart offer you a position."
Never say "ou ' of employment!,", because
no reasonable excuse can be offered; there
for. The world is widej thtf; people 'dally
find rest in the'eenjeteriesi "aritf pjace
be supplied. There's work enough for all,
while integrfty and sirieeritjs' hre cllractir-:
istics." "Try agaW Albany 'jnm$M&tr-
"'' ' 'Moitt nful lEwniZZ' Z 4
The !f. 0.-, Chriilia Advoceki recently
in recapitulating the heavy mis fort ones' that
have befallen Our nation during' 'fce' preVept
year, sums up the mournful tale in language
as full of truth as-th year haa been of mem'"
orable-Miita9K-f ''k1I vti'Y
' " We sing of mercy and judgmfnM-JThe
year past will bo signal in history fotlulfs-
f asters, Drouth, intbe best acricilrairlflis-
tricts,' cutting off millions of prt)duo-vfite "
in eitleatlartif fni-eata mountains lrf k'htatiea.-
Cholera invading from the sea-oast t tlieii
terior. Yellow fever raging as note befof. .
Disasters- by railroads, and greated onlss'ky '
rivers and by sea; V Sailing vesaels'loit,niml
steamers huge and staunch founderiBg mM '
ocean.'or intemptisg view of ahorr'Orbo'"
aing inJiopelese distarieeofraecue.f ThpeV
amis of lives lost; moaning and wailing fill
all. the. lahd." Such events shoWas'that God '
does not need wars; foes of att'ef tftd 1ri,.
serried vanke- of Invading 'heats and" atmed
fleets lik thds that distress th 6ttiot fcetaV-
wphere;' trt'Ofder to reduce ihBprud atu-feli--
-milltyTer to make hi origiiy1criwrk,'T ;
aim , ,. L,,,l j,U cavV
the 'Parliament dr"Great'B'I,tan,'fiteVlyfe,
tdfled thetiaury laws lriAugd"stIas.ttl3a FV
tefrinjjf' W fte subject a'few"days MeVtKla
taci nau cocapou our remiicuiiuii, x uv ivl
was unVnimons'lnboth MdoseV.'rt Hfiow
tiwful In'tSeUnitea Kingdom daV1n&
"ey d'ri'anrati of iniereit and on ari lescfi'ul
fibtf dfpropi'rty?! Itfthe' ciours5f f&tfii Ball'
on tSI mdstire' in:' thi Horise bt i&MGXLk
Mstsuht 'it 'ikjAdowi'. 5tf ifie'iliie'cf
mVomraeKiar faUdretf'iDi1 fha'yesf ii&ll
aiJtTi 83?" if wa Rud ptfkiXi
lwMcn fead"biin rnfcrSdSied1 nofloi, 1
ers. not noon lenders. There uj f,i' e,l-
niili'ti eVaae ffeTf ena!'ie",'tu1 bar-
air as r 3 1 1 et