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BILL t MITCHENEIL-PUBLISHERS
From the Saturday Evening rood '
: rfitriroars TOKENS
' That ume is Mill cherished
Of:di:It'd 'mid the years -
That herald their birdt time
In sighs and in tears,
Away from this fond heart
No token bee Bed, -
From memory's keeping
No wishes have sped.
M talthfidend constant ,
As dove to its mate, , ,
- This heart has been changeless'.
'Mid smiles and 'mid bus; '
No thought has been &bent
, truants front thee,
Thy memory hoe suffered ,
No rival with nie,, , ,
; c4 ,
- Vire gazed upon bright spit 4
- la Minus far away, ' , -
' As pure es the suabeama
That uselessly stray,
Eve listened to gay ones
In wildness and glee,
Dui what was that gladness
When distant from thee ,,,
Thy image is pictured
Anew in each beam,
That gladdens the flowing
Of life's onward ovum I '
No taint of deception.: ,
Is there with its ming,
Dut brighter the meneries
Around me that cling. ,
The world merelecsive thee
And bitter ,the blut, -
Rut calmer the morrow 4,
When all shall be pest,.
The tun may be clouded 4 ,
And dark be thv dor), -,
But trust to the shining
Of hope's cheering rays.
Then heed not my worship'd,
My love still is true,
Through storm and in sunshine
"Fut tr euured in you,
On life's troubled ocean
The single bright star,
That points to the haven
Of blies that's afar.
The following is the "composition" to which
was awarded the gold medal, in the Graduat.
lug Claes of Rutger's Female institue in Newark
at hi first comtnencement. ihe committee
which awarded the prize. consisted of the Rev.
Dr. Milnor. Hon. Theodore Frelinghlaysen and
Mr. Kinney, of Newark. Their report was not
a little complimentary. Perhaps more through
the eloquence of the reader (Mr. Kinney) than
from any merit of its own, it drew deeply up.
on sensibilitiee of a very crowded audience.
LAST DAY OF EVE
It approached the evening twilight. The me.
ther of mankind was phced by her descendants
in front or her tent, reclining on a rude couch,
The 'western-wind honed het pate cheek and
played amidst'hergray locks. Near her sat her
husband. Eve turned her eye upon him with
a look or sadness, yet of deep affection, and at
she saw his wrinkled brow. bent form, alid
bead of ITIOWY whiteness, seemed to call to
mind other darn
Inwardly she reproached herself. 11.4h, not
thus wee it I saw him when first given to him
by our God. Where 'has vanished that manly
formwhere is the elastic stepwhere the eye
that beamed with brightnesswhore now the
rich and mellow voice? Ales, how changed
And it wu I, who tompted ,who destroyed him
1 the wife..the cherished companionI bade
him est, and now what is he, who but for we
bad known niether pain, nor sorrow, nor age.
my thoughts led me to unðerstand the Vision'
which have eo often visited rim on my couch.,
1We shall not diethere is a itostly ransom
piovided- we mtmt sleep under the cold earth,
but we shall lime again in she fieshnean of that
youth wh.ch we Arai enjoyed; and purified from
ell sin, we shall walk in our Eden seven times.
more beautiful than when we firstroved amidst
its fruits and flowery And there will be the
thousands who, inheriting our evil natures, will
have found a flowerful Physician., And there
will be that mighty Physician whose presence
shalt rake tea thousand harps to melody.
'This earth, too, so long, 40 ttiovottolY ours.
ed for our sin, will some forth more mirified
fiom every stainond in moreihin the beauty of
its pristine youth., , 7-
"Thou wilt gei a little before meS0 the gtaYet
lint we shall rise together,with the glad shoat of
gratified jubilation. and with us millions sit Out
posterity ransomed tom the s -
Adam paused,. tin eye fell hie thi Rico hia
wifea smile,seerned or-play to the trightnels
et herisrem key pals lip,'hut,lit hewn- had into
ed to hear, mei gramietti lied titian -sin, hsr
which the trimly ot the eschengel only 'halt dis.
, "Iler. Itearewritsbrokeig - ' , st-ol
From a shell grotto Whole slope kis- "1;
sed the Slimmer sett, -eri) twining wit. PI
Iowa and lehurnum ern waiing like' ji a,n'
stately plitme,brat;ed a Volie sit,such geri la
tli sweetness. you might, have;iheught Inn
a epirit's breath ,wit on the air,'murmur ha'
iug soft introit'. to the flower'ts bail.' The 11,. 11(
young rose seemed to hang her blush. In
ing head, wet iwilji the tears of morning, ery
so she heird st. inl the stately lily had Ill
I cheek ', main; kalei , while , she who Ina
epakelookedJike i patron saint. -. ' ah'
. "Agitin fair sun thou shined in un. . 1
clodded splendor ligain ere 'thy , soft, lau
brigto beams glow-ingots the bosom' of a "1
cold, ilh(eeling World VaTis mid day; a bui
trousandUrds are, on tho wing, and na A .
tore Woke bar loveliest. ' Yeeterday, on
too. eraatisirtbin irtath passed away to Fll
to the great ahysi of nothingness.,'. And an'
what will be to day,1 . Another speck up aln
on the memory-6f maso; another atom on "I
the scale of time4 Só travels on the , -'
world, with hope, Çetii.s,' and , sorrow in
its train, urging sa the same haven those yo
clinging to a blight iptetniliog fortune; sh.
or others who wont --gladly lay ' down it .
their load oflife, an celmly sleep for-
"My eye is dinit,tly eheek ie worn TI
with w i i og; these tegging pulsee fee.
bly beat, se feebly, itnt the poor tide of
life is almost chilledAi4d Oita di ceptive lit
hue of health, this enciAcerrothleetnja '''
'glowing from the keirt'irdecay.-, Kind ti':
ones would have me naingto ,4ith the i
world; ohne its delusivejoyet Iii. once th
again the victim dile hopes and Iowan ,.,
they wonder that 1 fly to solitude ''Did :.3,
they know alloh !could they see 'the (.0'
tempest raging here! thee would they ;
learn a bitter truth; learkhow Wow and -Tr'
rolently the heart can break l' 'wl
There oho sat; be' rfor the wild and
restless eye, ahe looked of sculptured a. l'r
matble. The bright tint on her cheek Pw
had Welk one small white hand, was fa
pressed above iter forehead, and sever- to
ed the fair hair that sparkled in the sun 01
like threads of purest gold. A tear had (i
fallen unbidden from' the straining eye, w
and rested on a faded flower within her 18
bosom; the withered buds were a ead .
emblem of hereelf; once fresh and fair rw'
as ehe had been, but now forever blight 11,
ed. A merry peal from the village belle .0
buret forth, and seemed to shatter every 4
feeble nerve A gentle footstep tools a- G
long, and a fair girl, - in childish glee RI
broke heedlessly on her solitude.
"Conie, arouse thee, my sweet stated h
look cheerful, Helen ! Know you not t(1
what day it tat The first of May. The w
guests ere come, and you must be our ft
choven queen. Have I not wreatheci 8
the fairest flower of epring; twined a ti
chaplet of earth's loveliest for thy brow, h
and, bark ye, Helen, there are presents 11
i for us; May day presents! Mine is a d
. etude! blue', embroidered o'er and o'er i
, with flowers of goldtand such a wreath! t
f' the lotus and the lily clasped here end
' there with betide of orient pearl! And I
' yourewhat guess you Helen! Our 1
, cousin's picture, and a bridal chaplet; 1
i el eters of bronze blossom for your 1
I bait; but oh, the picture!
' "1 't I k h' Al' t
i . st le 1111 lee . 1
e , "Hil living image; Le himself has 1
a sent it.' . .
u It ie a sweet delusion! Sometimes
ti the simplest sound; tbe very stirring of
1 a leaf upon the unfelt breeze, when the
s heart is feeding on its own deep store,
1g will not awake a thousand fantasies?
The loved, the lost of nevit to be for
1 ly gotten years PO once again before us;
the grave ie as a dream. and torrow but
or a name, Joy, intense Joy, re all the im
, 1 paaeioned soul can cherish; the life blood
e, glows upon the cheek, and heaven is
u. beaming from the eve. A shadow pair
ht see o'er the sun, and the great heart
throbs 'bailie its deep sencluarý,chilled
br, end heavy, the lips are sealed by 'a sad,
lar uebroken .ailence. ,- .- ,
it. Illelen,z'you will be Our queen I the
ad (mat Iloor is noir, and he will come
to who think'you Minim', His wife, his
n,) young', his beautiful wife! They say she
to- is all lovelitutesine good, ee gentle, too:
of mercy,ör 1 die t ';There, 1 am bettet
now; leave one': Haste to.the
1 will join yett. - Speak not of me to tlte,
guests' 'shall be well again.
.-"Calm thyself, deatilistiry 'thou 'sit
1 will not'leave thee . ,
"Alice! command,-entreat, one
ute'a solitudes ; ,T
And she could nv,erplikd vein; the
fairy form of her young sister ahrunk.
stealthily away; yet, glancing' 'back at
her see idolized, a thought flashed
idly serest' her tnindr, a thonght that
tie befure had entered there; and then,.
its ifs dread fill possessediber
she hastened to the ball.
"So be is married then; they ..wetild
not tell Me or q Tho random words of
ellitgbood wereA4t.b.reak the epell. Cotes
foah,Abeu cherisfied trenanrel cherish
en for this moment. The busbaod fa
MOW 1-Can 1 hear that and live! Obb
never, never 1
The faded dower whicb be had given
.coocealed a subtle poison; the work was
an instilit Hope had buoyed up a.
gainat Çonvictionse choice, and yet she
knew h'è never could be here Hi lov
ed her with a brother's kindness; DO'
More.. The wild delusion past, what
had she to do with life I Her love was
'such as woman feels, and that but once;
it weal' master chord, that struck on ev
ery fibre'. of bit heart; a lengthening
chain, whose every link was love. What
tnarvel, then, a loreatkon a work so fair
tehould sully all its brightness.
' Her IOIDOO soul, sinless but, for that
last sad act, has passed away so calmly
sou might have thought ,he slept. They
'buried her beneath that grotto'es shade.
11A marble tomb erected to her memory,
11 on which a figure kneels; the foim of
Pity with her torch inverted; a sickle
and a severed rose bud o'er head, en
emblem of the one departed. The words
eogroven on the tomb ate these
.' aeace foi the broken hearted.'
Still in tbe memory of the old and
young she lives, like a sweet dream, a
shadow of the past stealing o'er the spir
it with soft and sad remembrance.
From the Lady's Book.
THE CHIEFTAIN'S DAUGHTER.
.-fr.',.'',In'E 1.1.1,413tLiEVEL , .. '
l'' -, I pitý:the unfieliever..-.iew who ono
gaze upon the grandeur, the. glory . and
4he beauty of the uatural universe, and
bawd pot the touches of his finger,who
41,, ter and 'with and.tbove allfrom
my:verÿ heart I do commiseerate his con
litien. The unbeliever, on whose in.
1,1111rict the light of reason better penettit
tetid-who can gaze upon Abe untading
' a ð'iroperiehable sky, spread out -so
rri gnificendy above him, mut lay, all
lb a,rs the work of chance, The heart
CANAL.DOVER,TOiC4itålirAS. CI11)1T.Y,',:( 01110- )-..AVEM)1,01 iif1840 ,
- - - ,-' , - ' -
andel) a being is a 'dull a-nd chee-rles-a-! Wel,' ofloyé and toot rows, and war", it
, old, In him, mindthe godlika
- f intellect, is debased, destroYedt ell is joYe.w2uld be alniost worthless,. and
stil,;011 ,ebeerless, chaotic Iebyr 'nth
yiOsa, hOpelese. No gleam '4f 7. light
blackness I .
gift not for the siýmpathy of his tellnwsr lie
his sorrows more oppressive thin be
;could berm,- --. . . , " .,' - r'
of thaitaribla delusionno Duing all agss he look 11 fot,'expects
woos from and needs some one lo iym-prithiis isitb
the Eternal bids the desponding heart him. In infantine years ere the'litipint
reiOiCe No fancied tones from the i tongue can mike known its desires,with
headi of seraphim amuse the dull spirit ' what an expreosive look will it watch
of i lethargy or allay the eoneeriteg for the miles and caresses of a mother, '
fire film brain.l. The wreck of mind is
and bow quick will ii ehrink at the . op- 1'
utte remediless; reason is prostrate, proach of a etranger.In'youth, that pe
sect vision, prejudice and bupetatis riod of life that is niostly free from the
lion vs reared their temple on the to.. anxieties of businese, end the cares of
kis- his intellect. I pity the.unbeliev- mankind, mit then how natural Wit to ,
et. What to him is the ;elation front seek for one who has a heart to amps. 1
col igh but a sealed book 11 Ile sees
- IMPAIANtx ALIVE.
thiser 1 the loos of something held dear ,
,,:. mastic retirement in relating his preview i
are difficulties', and future prospects to the I
g Inn, partner flirts hopes and joy'', and Ws
nol ing above or around, or bens: osi Der ehakit eht hwi se 1 rhde lima oep :et e000i newtpmhe one edit et, 1 oeh oaf rrheloasultarzel iwnongrydeso no, 11
him hat evinces the existence of a Godt expected ;Assure. In menhood, el- 1
ead e deniesyea, while' standing on though the feeings may have become ,
the' ot stool of Omnipotence;and ge., somewhat hardened by the vicissitudes' ,
zing n the dazzling throne ofJeboveh, I of business, and he resemble the oak of
be eh re his eyes to the light of reason, ! the foreet for his sturdiness, yet with
what quick arid hastening loops ' will be ,
and d niee the exititence of a God.
Fe descriptions in onr language
more wooing than the followin
tura o the infliction of one of the most
terribt of human punishments.
in the ready to aympathiee with him. In old
sketch islaken from an article,
Octob number of the London Metros
The pen to hear, and whose heart ts ever
age, when the frame become"' 'Oak sec:
tremulousthe eye dim, and the mind
burdened with remembrances of by gone
days; even then, wit he seek for some
61,1es, r.never shall I forget the bloody
and btu I eight The French army one to wh'im be can recite the story of
fo'nied t ree sides of a square near the his joys and sorrows in days of yore,and
p m treee ou the Desert Nide, and close
whom he knows will feel, and Prive
t. lexandri ti; the open space was to al !twee wit him at the recital. At the
lo4,the ingreee ol the Bedouin Aribs. leas cpproach of debit), although by the
who lioe'ltrit in countless numbers to tower o, re igion every roar may have
see their countrymen die by the dread- men renrived, and hope may be bright,
fist 'Loftin ot impalement. The drums yet who would not even then desire the
tree; to snits by daylight, and our feros the presence of ft tetills, end that the
isiiits .guatds .urged. our immediate end effection shoutd
march; we were then placed, with scoffs tear 131.."1"1"
((tow at the- utterance of the Jest, long
jeers, insults' er,d curses, cloee around
where the stake was intended to be plan ,,,I .
areWweeriels it not for sympathy, coid, sad,
red iminediately. The garrison had and cheerleas, would be lowly a day,
formed, on came the advanced guard, which with it is spent in comparative
the prismierond the fiXeCtiliOner bearing i.,
appinees; and that man who has not s
the stake. The mieguided youth, clad 'ear to ehed at the recital of another
in a loose brown frock, pitch as carton' 'imp"; an ear to listen to the com
weer in England, and barcheaded,Walk- Mamie of the unfortunate; a hand to help
ed to the scene of his torments with a the oeedy; a word of comfort to the dis
firm eiep, head elevated, and eyes ex- treatied; or a heart to oympatbise with
.flessitye of a mind at peace, stored with his fellows, is 'surely nnfit to dwell in a'
lndaunted courage; his guetd now re- civilised community. and is a disgrace
imbed arme, while the bands struck up to the form of humanity fallen, Prep ae
s eolemn dirge, amithe youthful priso
P I -I - L:l- L- L-.1 ----L-.1 it alteadY is.. W. R, S.
61,1et, r,never shall I forget the Woody d...;
and bru I sight The French army oc
fo'pied t ree sides of a square near the hi
p m treea on the Desert side, and close ioi
to. lexandri a; the open space wae to al ih
lo4.the,inerese ot the Bedouin Aribs. i,
who fl4clird in countless numbers to i(
see their countryman die by the dread- ii
fut 'Leath ot impalement. The drums oi
tiee; to orals by daylight, and our fero ti.
Liens . guards .urged. our immediate to
march; we dere then placed, with scoffs il
jeers, insulte ard curses, cloee around 1-1
1 where the stake was intended to be plan
1 red . immediately. The garrison had 4
formed, on came the advanced guard, 0
,he pnsoner,and the fiXeCtiliOner bearing h
the stake. The mieguided youth, clad ii
In a loose brown frock, such as carton. j
' weftr in England, and barcheaded,Walk- ii
ed to the scene of his torments with a ;1
tirm eiep, bead elevated, and eyes ex- 1,
Jremdtve of a mind at peace, stored with h
lndaunted courage; his gum(' now re- c
versed emir, while the bands struck up 0
, eolemn dirge, and-the youthful priso- il
tier, for I do not think he had reached
wenty-Eve years, was conducted into
the centre of the goard; the alight cover- I,
ing was then removed, and a better pro e
portioned, athletic youth never stripped;
ne was then forcibly thrown on his face,
his hands end feet secured, and the
stake, which whet bard wood pointed, ,
driven by the executioner along his back
hone. .A horrid yell of angnish an
nounced the commencement of his suf
ferings, Ile was no enthusiast, and
conceived his Koran advised him to be
I murderer. Poor youth ! lie expiated
such misconception by suffering tor.
mewls that the ingenuity of the Indians
could not rival. The wretched youth
was then mitred, and the stake placed
in the socket of a shaft sunk deep in the
' sand, with his face and naked body turn
' ed to the Run, that fiercely glared upon
' him. Although piotected by light cloth
tog from ite rays, I felt melting beneath
ita intense beat, greatly augmented by
' reflection from the white sand on which
! we stood. 0 God I it was a pitiable
2 eight to see that manly form, in the inn
! age of his Maker, So borne up, the
! muscles and veins standing up like cords
3 on his body, throat, ar.d lege. while ev
i ery nerve quivered with excessive an
e guieh; but his lace, that expressed man
n ly courage and resignation, now flushed
1 with agony; while the eyes, protruding
from the sockets, looked up in supplies.
tion for aid, as he loudly 'invoked his
prophet, intermingled witireries for we.
ter, water, To these dreadful heart.
rending cries we were compelled to Its
ten, and our eight was shocked by the
unutterable agony that conyulsed hie
body till the hour of noon, when. we
were marched back to our caravansary
or prieonthe crowd of Aracs driven
, out dale squarethe troops dismissed
manly form from that night of agonized I v RESOURCES OF, IRELANP. ,
lufferinge, clotted my eyea, nor would I Not,,,ithtithding all that it, said
DOME,STIC SLA ITEhlt IN TURs
KEY.A very extraordinary demand
has been made et Consteutionple by the
Russian Charge d'Affaits. lie has re.,
quired that ell the Circassian Slaves who ,
have been recently imported should be
deivered to him.. The yeaserdjees, or ,
slave merchents.were accordingly sum
' moned to the Porto, where all of them
declared that the ladies i 3 question were
their own relationsdaughlera, sisters,
&C. they had not the leest objecirm,holy
ever, to such of them es beiog
set at Itherty. But liberty ie boon ,
which those damsela are the least desis
roue of, their object beitig td get married
, here. The Bussiens wore accordingly ,,
puzzled how to proceed.
Daverc-ux, tel ua Ru-sian ladies,,
thank moat gratefully the gentleman who
honors them by making them drunk.
Wit learn from late accounts that nearly
a fourth part of the revenuw,of Russia is ,
derived front the sale of 'spirits, This
sale is kept entirely in the hands ire the'
impertal government. The Outapread
wings of the Russian eagle are over the
door of gig phope in every villais thre
out that veal empire. NIG Pinkerton
calculates, that 6,the ecormoua quantity
of eightyowo nitiltons of gallons of bran
dy alone ate drunk every year by the
peasantry of that empire." - '
- - - ws..auvowg sumo gir 14011NA a 41. ',....., :4
I open diem in be blasted by ouch a ..ight bout the poverty of Ireland, it- wilt ba '
of horror. Tbe eyes dud lips !mil been found that she hss within herself,..great -',, .
torn malty by tha tvirds of prey, who,die- resource.. She Inn recently opened e :
turbed at their banquet on his body. ill
II:- 1 new branch of trade, Wet. in likely ta ,i
.Wneeled in circles above our Windt, hi-1 be eery profitable eie. the potation .ot .ts,., ,
tering loud ,discordant screams. while. pyrites, or autphoe; prepared-,fit4;-! the- ', , !'
clouds of W30010 were eating
-- - bin' 111-i'ls I iron copper mines. , Engliiih ' .- Pell '' '
4'.. slate that the manufactures find- it Loarly -1 .
.-4 S YSI PATH Y. :. as good as the SiCillen bUlphitir,'fL it ,F
The duration of man's ex;sienne from can be furatahed to them at a little more
the midis to the tomb consiate alter- , than one third alb. price.; The Irish
nately ofloyiand sot rows, and wert it pitting are increasing in product.ve sal. . .
not for the sympathy of his fellOws, lie us ' The copper mine of knock mho : - .
joya would be almost worildess,. and stands at the head. 1:ti weekly.oroduce
hie Pomo. mote oppresuive than be as sold recently, amount. to $24,000; - ,
could bear...-. , . , ' r the proceeds of the first week ins.Sep
Durini all amyl; he looks for,'expects 'ember amounted .to $36,604-, The -i
and Deeds nome "810 S. Pirithiie livilb principal lead mines are those of 'Ay-, : . ,
him. In Infantine years ere theliapitirt burn, Armagh and Cairn.........-..,,,. ,,,,.. , ,,..
AAtIO S. Ur& I WE Ird V LA, wilh w i i ng; mesa liegging plume tee. . sy 0, r. moms. . ...... , Trrn ivinPnn, ono uinino inn. UV WI .16 i
It approached the evening twilight. The me. bly beat, se feebly, t4t the poor tide of vs fui 'Leath ot impalement. The drums
weary part of the brief but glorinue 4,.
their of mankind was Owed by her desceedants life is almost chilled.aiid Mtn sti ceptive i., . ta ,.. L V et, who would not even then desire the peasentry of that empire." , -, . . .
qui; to brine by daylight, and our feros the presence of ft tetills, end that the - ----.a.-.. ,.,..
in front or her tent, reclining on a rude couch, ke., ,, iselik, ,,eie 10.. me et a ocuanontes lb Calculated to pro eniiesi guards urged. OW immediate kl '. '
rho ',western-wind nowt hat pete cheek and "" ' ' dmtration 'arid' to re- .,
, tear of.sympathy end affection should Jetts Brave r' MottAtasistd.--lob
he; nein. e.,.. mietierresh,; we dere then placed, with scoffs a
uoW at the- utterance of the Jam, long Reeve was aren.tr g
rl in the Knish!, ton
pilled amidsrhergray locks.. Near hermit her gloVnguvfurom" 1.11";nialiq't'r-eTeretatt.ki.,q-,9,01111.-11 mild n uecect.tahlehht:antlets honor .0;
husband. Eve turned her eye upon him with ones would have me mingle Tnith the insults' erd curses, Mom) around feriae
road.byean elderlIfemele with a email .
a look or sadness, yet of deep affection, and as ,.
world; ehare its delusive Joys; -lie. once
--,-- ---- The most memorable event of her life is 'where the stake was intended to be plan Were it not for sympathy, eoid, sad, bottle or ein in berffenerýttit sin' I ,
she saw his wrinkled brow. bent form, alid thus recorded; After a lone coneulte ted iminediately. The garribon had
again the victim fits hopes and 'fours;
head or mow), whiteuess, seemed to call to and cheeriees, would be many a day, beg your pardon, is shirt the way . to the
mind other daps. they wonder that I fly to solitude.,'Did tion among the Indiens, the late of Capt. formed, on came the advanced guard, which with it is spent in comparatiye workhoueer John gave her a look of
clerical dignity, end painting to the bet..
Inwardly she reproached herself. "Ah, not they know alloh t could they see 'the shnitb, who woo the leader of the first
colony, in 'Virginia, was decided. r 'he pristine:rood the 011annliOnat bearing
r-- ht the stake. The mieguided youth, clad happinees; and that man who has not a
thus Win it t saw him when firat given to him tempest raging here! thee would they 'ear to shed at the recital of anothers tie, said.'No ma'am: but that ie.' '
tinclave resumed their silent gran') in a loose brown frock, ranch as cartere rungs; an eat to listen to the earn.. .
by our God. Where'has vanished that manly ......---..-......
learn a bitter truth; leark how Wow and
formwhere is the elastic stepwhere the eve a wo huge b1011ea were pieced near the
I, (silently the heart can break l' wear in England, and bareheaded,Walk- Ilifilnle of the unfortunate; a hand to help CoLLEY CIBBEr This actor wee tits ea,.,
that beamed wiði brightnesswhere now t e water's edge, Smith was lashed to them
rich and mellow voice? Ales, how changed l There elle sat; be' rfor the wild and and his head was laid upon them ito a ed to the scene of his torments with s
tirm eiep, head elevated, and eyes ex- the 'reedy; a word of comfort to the dis- tremelY horlehlrlie I theetrirar Manager
very ineolent to dramatists. When
And it wu I, who tompted,who destroyed him restless eye, she looked of sculptured
preparation for besting out his brain. 'reseed; or a heart to eympathise with lend e
1 the wire..the cherished companionI bade amble. The bright tint on her cheek .iresiove of a mind at peace, stored with his fellows, is eurely nnfit to dwell in a' he reelected a play, if the autho! desired
him eat, and now what is he, who but for we with war clubs. Powhatien raised the .
had laded;..one smell white hand, was andaunted courage; hie gutted now re
bad known niether pain, nor sorrow, nor age. fatal insrument, and the eavage multi- timed tame, while the bands struck up civilised community. and is a disgrace him to point out the particular parts 01 d
en ao which displeased him, he took a pinch
"And what remains of her on whose beauty pressed above. her forehead, and sever- tilde, with their blood awned ' weepone to the form of hu 1 f II ev
mant y a en, ,.
a eolemn dirge, and-the youthful priso- it al d
rea y is. .
w. R, S. fend!' and ansviered thereps.nothIng na
he then gazed with unsated delight? A tremb- ed the fair haw that sparkled in the EIUD ,
otood near their king, silently IvoitioE nor, for I do not think he had reached . it to coerce my passions.' , . .
ling, wrinkled form, jut sinking into the grave. like threads of purest go . tear had le prisoner'e twat moment. But Smi th wenty-five years, Wag conducted int ANECDOTE OF 811MUDAICThe bi-. , . .... : , ',AM
"Where is now that paradise with its rich fallen unbidden from' the straining eye,
lite centre of the pard; the alight cover- lowmg anecdote of Sheridan's vinous
fruit..-that balmy sir which brought on every whim not deetined to peritoh. Pocation- WOMAN'S INGÈNUITY. - ,
and rested on a faded flower within her
ing was then removed, and a better pro eloquence' is from the lips of one of the -
breath a tribute to each happy sense-those rays toe, the beloved daughter of the Wog,
he withered buds were a ead
which warmed but never scorched 1 And sad. boom"; I . rubbed forward, fell upon her knees.and . A GOOD ONEA very good widow la
der, sadder still, wherenow is that blissful inter emblem of hem ,
If once fresh and fair
.. with tears and entreatieo, prayed that portioned, athletic youth never stripped; oldest surviving friends and followers of dy, who was looked up to by the eongrett,
WHIM Walt iiiM, who made us rich in the hap as she had been, but now forever bilght ne was then forcibly thrown on ins facet Fox, and himself a highly influential gatiou to which she belo nged as.eatoet
the victim might be spared. The royal his hands and feet becured, and the Whig of the old school. This gentle
piness of Living' Ills voice is no longer in our ed. A merry peal from the village bells ample of piety, contrived to bilbg belt
ewe -.driven from blies-from nano no lovely; savage rejected her suit and common- stake, which wks bard wood pointed, man and Sheridan .had , 'dined together
buret forth, and seemed to shatter every conscience to terms for one little indul.
the earth cursed; sin, sorrow, and death, the in. tied her to leave Smith to hie fate. driven bv the executioner along his back at Bellainy'e: end Sheridan having ta- s 1 e
hereon, of our chitdren." feeble nerve A gentle footstep Mole a- genet he rived porter, eon ona . ay
Grown frantic at the'failure or her eon- hone. .A horrid yell of angnish an- ken bite allowarice,gaves his accustomed
Our mother was overcome by the rush are. long, and a fair girl,' in childish glee b If d lin
se she wee receiving a a OZell, U.
plications, Pocahontae threw bey arms flounced the commencement of hie fru& signal for a move. This signal ensile
collections. Her eyee, long dry, found new broke heedlessly on her solitude. tles from the man who usually brought .
fountain'', and her aged form shook with deep comes ibout Smith and laid her head upon Ins, lerings. He was no enthusiast. and ted of the wolds "Now I shell go down h
arouse thee, my sweet sister! er the comforting beverage, she per.'
emotion. her raven hair talhng aroud his neck & conceived his Koran advised hien to be and see what's doing in the Bouitee
A may be that Adam had been induhring in look cheer ,
ful Helen l Know you not
. .. ..... ehoulders declaring she would perish I murderer. Poor youth ! lie expiated which in reality meant, "I hafe drank c d 'Oh horror) two of the grave el..
musings not unlike to these, ror he was startled what day it tel The first et may. kne dere of the church approaching her door
with or save him. The Indians gesped
as if from a reverie by the emotions of his wife. pleat') IWO COMO, and you must be OW 'ouch mtscnnception by suffering tor enough; my share of the businees is stie ran the man ou the back
The old man, placed himself beside her She . for breath,fearing that Pow hattan would mente that the ingenuity of the Indiana, done, now do yourb; tall for the bill end
cnoyen queen. Have I not wreathed way, and put the bottlee under .,the be&
laid her head on the bosom which had so ellen slay his child for takilig such a deep in- could not rival. The wretched youth pont P on ibis occasion the usual ,
rho weather was hot, and while convert -
soothed its throbinge. the fairest flower of epring; twinei a terest in the fete of one he consid red was then rented, and the stake placed course was pureued; and the bill having
' "What moves thee Ever - ' chaplet of earth's lovefiest for thy brow, h h l . d t
, mg wit er meg" gen ss pf9--ven
I his deadliest foe, But human nature is in itin anoitot nr it .het slunk deen in the hann nottintt ho Rh.rla.n rrinnti inn
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NAL DOVER,TUSCARtilirAS COUNTY,,( 01110) NutEmJ3ER :, Isle.- ' - ' 1, .
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VOLTIME2, NUMBER 65,, ,
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. From the &thirds, Evening poen I my.tboughts led mo to understand the glom I of mercy,ör .1 die t There, . v
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