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TFJMIS OF TIIU "AMERICAN."
HENRY n. MA8SER,? PuitusriEiis and
II. H. JTMStWR, Editor.
oVflCS IK MARKET TOUT, NEAR ER.
THE " AMERICAN" it published every Satur-
lay at TWO DOLLARS per annum to be
paid half yearly in advance. No paper discontin
ued till all arrearairea are paid.
No subscriptions received for loss period thin
at mouths. All communications or letters on
business relating to the office, to insure attention,
must be POST PAID.
We commend the following beautiful line, which,
we presume, judging fiom the delicate hand, are
from the pen of a fair correspondent. We truat we
tohall hear from hor frequently J
FOIl THE AMERICA.
I stKP-r, anJ o'er my wandering tenses came
A scene of childhood, beautiful and bright ;
- Methought I rushed again with joyous bound
To groet the coming of the new-born day,
And taste her mnrry-scentod otfroue breath.
Fair nature spread a rich and boundless store
To charm my sight ; the rainbow-tinted flower
Unclosed her virgin beauty to the sun,
Courting his truant smiles and golden beams ;
And wild-beos tarried on their lazy flights
To steal with murmured song the luscious spoil:
Again I locked upon the smiling wave,
And traced its fairy gambols on the deep,
Leaping to wanton mu-ic of the breeze.
Wearied at length, methought I found my rest
In the soft haven of a mother's arms:
Loving and loved, I basked within the gaze
Of ever.watchful eye, till misty gleams
Stole o'er my brow, and pictured to my view
Those visions of a fur and distant land
That glitter in an angel-revelry.
Could I but taste that blissful dream again,
Thoughtless of change, and reckless of the storm,
That slumbers in the cloud of woo to come !
Sunburv, Sept. 19.
The following lines by a Glasgow poet, Mo-
the aw ell, are replete with tenderness and lejuty,
They are worthy of the beat days of Ron but
I've wandered cast, I've wandered west,
Through mony a weary way,
But never, never can f rget
The luve o' life's young day !
The fire that's blawn un Beltane, e'en,
May weel be black gin Yulo-
But blacker fa' awaits (he heart
Where first fond luve grows cule.
O dear, dear Jcanie Morrison,
The thochts o' bygane years
Shall fling their shadows ower my path,
AnJ blind my tsn wi' tears :
They blind my cen wi' saul, saul tears,
And sair and sick I pine
A Mem'ry idly summons up
The blythe blinks o' lang sync.
'Twas then we luvit ilk i;her wcel,
'Twas then we twr. did part ;
Swett time sad tirr.e twa bairns at schule,
Twa bairns, wi tut sue heart!
'Tus then we sat on ae leigh bink,
To liur ilk itber b ar ;
And tones, an J look, and smiles were shed,
Kcmemt'cr'J ever mair.
I wonder, Jcanie, aflen yet.
When sitting on that bink,
Check touchiu' check, but lock'd in loof,
Wh.it our we heads could think 1
When baith bent doun ower ae braid page,
Wi' a bulk upon her knee,
Tby lips were on thy lesson, but
My lesson was iu thee.
Oh, mind ye how wo bung our head,
Our checks brent red wi' shnnn
Whene'er the schule-weans, laughin saiJ,
We clock'd thegilher ha mo 1
And mind ye o' the (Saturdays,
(The Schulo then Skail't at noon,)
When all we ran to sjiccl the braes
The broouiy braes of June 1
My head tins round and round about,
My heart flows like a sea,
As sue by ane the thocta rush back
O' schule time tnJ o' thee.
Oh, mornin' life ! Oil ! morniu' !vc !
Oh, lichtsome days and lang,
When hinnied hopes around our hearts,
) Like simmer blossoms, sprang !
O mind ye, lute, hjw aft we left
Tho dravin' dinsomc toun,
To wander by the green burnside,
Aod bear iis water croon ;
The simmer leaves hung o'er cur hrds,
The flowers burs round our feel,
And in the gloamin o' the nud,
The throssil whussht sweet.
Thethrossil whusslit in the wud;
The turn sung to the trees,
And we with Nature's heart anJ tune j
And on the knowcujuue the burn,
For hours Ihegilhtr sal
In the silentuess o' joy, till baith
Wi' very gladuess grstt
Aye, aye, dear Jennie Morrkon,
Tears trickled down your chock.
Like dew-drops on a rose, yet nauo
Had ony power to e ik !
That was a tune, a blessed time.
When hearts ware fresh and young.
When freely gush'd all feelings forth,
I marvel, Jeanie Morrison,
(in 1 hae Ik en to thee
As closely twined wi' earliest thochts
As ye hae been to me 1
Oh 1 tell me gin their music fills
Thine ear sail does miusf
Oh ! suy gin e'er your heart grows grit
Wi' druaiuuigs o' lung synjl
I've wandered east, Ive wandered west,
I've borne a weary lul ;
But in my wanderings, fur or near,
Ye never were forgot.
The fount thut first burst from this heart,
Hull travels on its wsy ;
And channels deeper as it rins
The luve a' life' young day.
Absolute acquiescence in the decisions of the majority, the vital principle of Republics, from which
lly MnsHor & r.lsely.
O dear, dear Jeanie Morrison,
Since we were smder'd young,
I've never wen your Pice, nor heard
The music o' your tongue;
But I could hug all wretchedness,
And happy could I die,
Did I but ken your heart still drcam'd
O' bygane days and met
FROM TH R tjHITKn STATE OACETTE,
TIIHEE MAYS lYilXK.
Itrlltauhi Arrived t
On Friday morning Mr Cunard s hue sleemer
arrived at uosiou irom lJivurpuui, m
king the whole passage in thiriecn days and a half.
The whole number of passengers to Hslifux w.iS
eighty-six, among them Lord Falkland and family
. ... . t i n..i;r.v rti.
consisting of twelve persons.
We have our files of London papers to the third,
and Liverpool to the fouith iiii-t., fur which we are
indebted to our correspondent in Liverpool, Mr.
Wilmer, and in London, Messrs. Wiley and Put
The following oiTicial letter .hows how the affair
of Rhodes terminated t
Fobeio Office, Aug. 17, 1810.
"Sir: I am directed by Viscount Paltnerston lo
acquaint you that it appears by a dispatch, dated
the 21st July, received from Her Mujesly's Ambas
sador at Constantinople, th.it an inquiry instituted
by the Porte respecting the accusation brought a-
gainst the Jews at Rhodes, who were accused of
having murdered a Greek cbil.l, has terminated in
i he acquittal of tho Jews of the crime laid to their
charge, and in the dismissul fiom office of the Pa
cha of Rhodes for bis misconduct with r fere nee to
that matter I oiu, Sir. joir most obed ent hum
ble servant. Vi.au.
Earthquake. A shock of an earthquake has
been fell at 'J'abretz, (Persia,) which had seriously
damaged seveial buildings and, accoiding to the
account! received there, it had been felt severely at
other places. Several villages were completely de
stroyed, and even part of Mount Ararat had been
thrown down, overwhelming and crushing the vil
lages at its base.
EvaccatioV of Passages, Aug. 27. Sunday
next all the British co-operative forces will have
been withdrawn from this coast.
The trial of Louis Napoleon Mill not commence
until the 1st Oct. The meeting of the 15th will
be for the purpose of reading the accusation, but
the prisoners will not be brought forward till the
day above numrd. Gen. Excel mans has refused to
be present at ihe trial. Our correspondent tells us
that Prince Louis Napoleon is greatly annoyed by
two valuable cameos and (wo picture, family gifts,
which he valued most highly, having been sold at
auction iu London. In giv'ng an order for the sale
of his furniture, he unfoitunitely neglected to re
serve the ar icles iu question, and the whole was
sold in strict performance of the terms of his letter.
The unfortunate young mail is much cast down al
the loss of those family treasures, and he thinks
more of them than that of the critical siiuution in
which he is placed.
His f.ithcr, the C unt de St. Leu (Louis ISapo
Inn Bonaparte, ex-King of Holland) has addressed
lh following teller
Tu Ihe Ed-Jar of Ihe Courier Fraueais r
I entreat you to receive the following decima
I am aware that a recourse to publiiity isst once
singular and improper, but when a fjther, afflicted
aged, ill, and an exile, cannot olhei wise assist his
unfortunate son, such a recourse can l but appro
ved by all those who have a father's heart.
Convinced that my son my only rtmaining son
ia the victim of an infamous intrigue, and has
been seduced by vile flatterers, false friends, anJ
perhaps insidious advice, I cannot remain silen
wiihout a breach of duly, and without exposing
myself to the most bitter regrets.
I declare then, that my son Louis Napoleon has
for the third time, fallen into a flighlful snure, into
a horrible, premeditated snare, since a man, n t en.
Urely void of intelligence and good sense, could lie
ver have of his own accord ru-hed headlong iut
such a precipice. If guilty, surely the most truly
guilty are those by whom he has been urged on
I moreover declare with horror, that the insult
inflicted on my son, by confining him in the prison
of an infamous assassin, is a 'nonstrous, ur French
piece of cruelly ; that it is an outrage as vile as it is
As a futhcr deeply sfticted, as a good French
man who has paused through the oideal of 30 years
banishment, as the brother, and, if I daie so, the
pupil of him whose statues aie once more being
raised to their pidesials, I recommend my misled
and seduced son to his judges, and to all tlvtae who
(losses a French and a paternal heart. Your sub
scriber, LOUIS DE BALM' LEU.
A grand reform banquet was given a; Chatdlun,
near Paris, on Monday last. Six thousand persons,
pr.ncipally of Ihe National Guard, were piesent,
Toasts of a very inflammatory nature were drank,
and violent speeches made ihe speakers being
each announced as "citizen."
Tm Wil in French Am re a. Advices from
Algiers, of the 23d August, mention a sharp attack
as having been made on Cheichcll during the night
of the lbth. The Arabs drove iu the outposts and
took foiiified marubout close to the Algiers gale
AND SHA1MOKIN JOURNAL.
SiinlHiry, Xoriliiinibrrhuid Co.
of the place. This was aftcrwaids retaken by the
French at the point of the bayonet, and the Arabs
were ultimately driven off, with 80 killed and a
great number wounded. A French gun boat in
the bay fired on the assailants. Tho Arabs were
commanded by the Bey of Median. The loss of the
French was 18 killed and 13 scveiely wounded.
We have received by the Aden, arrived at Ply
mouth, a Canton Press of the 25th of April. Tho
following are tho only pieces of intelligence which
Thrre is a rumor come from Canton to the ef
fect that it is iho intention of Governor Lin, in case
the English should attack the Bogue, to destroy
the suburbs of Canton, and to put the city itself in
atate of defence The city of Canton is surroun led
iy a wull ten feet high, with small turrets at short
and equal distance, without ditches or any other
works of defence, in fact, it is, to European art, an
open town. The suburbs of Canton contains a
opulution probably larger than'that enclosed with
in the walls, by far the most important, and the
most industrious portion if the inhabitants. All
the foreign trade, and the manufactories, the ware
houses, &c, that supply it, aie in the subuibs, and
we can therefore give but little credit lo a rumor
according to which one half of an immense popu
ution is to be sacrificed iu order to incrcjse the vc
ry doubtful safety of ihe rei-t.
An edict has been issued by the Canton autliori
ties regnrding the new port regulation, according
to which no s.iip is ullowed to enter tho Itogu
wiihout having previously stnt her pijers to Can
ton, and received thence the necessary permission
to proceed to Wnmpon. The new law cannot fail
to tie in some degree embarrassing to newly arrived
ships, to which loss of time is a mailer of tho ut
most importance. We hear that several veisrl.
alely arrived from Manilla are now waiting cut-
side for their permission from Canton to enter the
We have happily nothing to record. The dread
ed commissioner from Cunton has arrived, and the
only trouble occasioned by the Mandarins, is their
delaying the entrance of ships under vsrions pre
tences. Most of the individuals who during the
late disturbances have been seized, of whom the
number is immense, are promised their freedom on
the payment of a sum of moi.ey.
The private ad vie a by the Aden state that the
consignees of the Armrican vessels remaining at
Canton, had given notice that they would not bring
down any more tea for transshipment ; they would,
they added, only retnain to complete the rarg vs of
their vessels, mid then wind up their ufl'airs.
The British ships were lo. din Ic is under the
Danish flag. Freights ranged from 6 to 8 per
ton ; in some instances X'J had been paid.
The exorts of tea fiom China to Great Britain
during the year, were variously estiuia.ed al fiom
25,000,000 lbs. to 30,000,000 lbs.
The following extraordinary narrative is given
in a recent letter from Milan :
"A priest, on returning a few nights ago from
vi-iting a sick person in the reentry near Pitj.iti,
perceived lights in the windows of a farmhouse be
longing tu a friend, and, supposing thai there was
a fumily nueiing, entered with the intention of pir-
tuking of their festivity. On reaching the first
floor, he found the daughter of the house suspend
ed from beam in the ceiling. He immediately
cut her down, and look means to restore her. Mie
recovered her senses, but before she coul l speak she
urged him by her gestures lo go into an adjoining
room. Here he found the father and the moth, r
lntli dead, having been evidently murdered. On
returning to the poor girl, who was about 15, she
had recovered her voice, and told him that ihe house
had been entered by five men, one of whom was
the priest's own servant, who had first killed her
father and mother, then bung her, and afterwards
docamied with all ihe plate, jewels, and money.
Having pl icod the resuscitated gitl in good hand
the piiist went home. His servant cane to him
as usual, to assist bim in undressing, but he desir. d
the man to gi to the cellai, and bring up a bottle
of wine, as he was fatigued and ihiMy. The ser
vant went down, and the priest, stealing gently af
ter bim, succeeded in locking hint in. lie then
listened lo the magistrate of tho place, who, on
hearing his tale, sent some officers to his house,
where they entered the cellar, and seized the servant
and two of the four accomplices, but the remaining
two effected their escape. The whole of the booty
was also found in the cellar.
Tioris Phillipi-e asu tux Exhassaihirs.
The following curious statement is published by
"On arrival at St. Cloud, from the Chateau
d'Eu, the king gtve audience to iho diplomatic
body ; ihe embassador i 1'iu-sia a J IresscJ his ma
jesty as folloAsi
" Sire, the King, my inas:er, rhaiges mo to ex
press to you Ihe hopes that no change will take
place iu tho amicable relations existing between
France and Prussia; he is desirous uf preserving
lite sentiments which animated his predeces
sor." Louis rhillippe replied, " The King, your mas
ter, Monsieur I'F.mbiissadenr, lakes a singular in mi
ner of giving me proofs of amity, in signing a trea
ty which is an outrage on France. He places him'
self at the direction of a madman, like Lord Pal
tnersion, to disturb the peace of the world, and all
there is no appeal but to force, tho vital principle and
ln. Salm-tlay, September 20, 1SIO.
your censored German journals sre striving to re
present me as decided lo submit to peace, al no
Tnittcr what price! Well, Monsieur '(Embassador,
I chargo you to tell your master that my sentiments
are very strangely misunderstood, and that I will
show Europe thnt I um King of ihe French."
The embassador of Austria was permitted in his
turn, and also ur.dciwcnt the ill-humor of the
King, who applied to him, among other word, tho
" I thought Europo was too prudent lo ex
pose (ho place of the world f.r a mere whim
1 find that I was orror. Tell M. do Mettcrnich,
Mons. t'Eoibcssadeur, that I had hitherto consider
ed him the first statesman in Emope, and that he
forces me to acknowledge thut my opinion was far
too flattering. I had reckoned on him to assist mo
in saving the peace of the world, but now I trust
but in the sword of France."
The scene made a deep impression on ut I pre
sent at the audience. M. Rothschild was presmt
in his quality as Austriun Consul. Uneasy at the
King's language he went to the Queen and ex-
prcsscJ his astonishment at the King's irritation
and begged her to intervene to bring his nv-jc-ty
bock to more pc .ireful dispositions.
" When the King, replied the Quern, "has a
I ne of conduct firmly fixed, I never seek lo divcit
him from it, and, t c -ides, I share all his cntiments,
Europe Ihib paid no attention to all our sacrifices,
to all our sulT rings for the mnintennce of pence
and now she insult us by endeavoring to represent
us us decided on the peace cost what it may. This
will ncH be the rase- Do not reckon on ine, b.uoii,
for interceding with the King"
If we havo not r pronounced the very words
prnnjunced ly the King and Queen, we are posi
tively assured that the abovo Is their spirit.
We cm certify the authenticity of ibis infurmu
tion. It is important enough to be mule known
under existing ciirunntanf cs.n
Polish Noblks. Were you to see a Polisl.
gentlemen travel ing, and in his m insion, you
would not believe that it is the same person. At
home, he lives upon salted meat, callings, and
paste-balls; he di inks nothing but wretched beer,
and still more detestable brandy. When he travels,
it is in his carriage, drawn by four or six horse
escorted by a party of moust.iched I.-ckrys, bcplas-
tcrcd wrh lace, and champagne is his only Itevcr.
age. At such limes nothing is too cesl'y, for the
essential oint is to cut a figure. If he has no mo.
ney, he borrows; the Jews' are a'ways ready, nnd
God knous at what interest they furnish it For
no consid. ration in the world w..ul.l a Poli-h uoM
renounce his journey to Warsaw, at a certain tim
of the year, and xtiil less the nteitainmeiit whit
he unnuully gies there; ls'ci.ue bis uuccslois di.
so, he must do so; and were he to miss, he won!
think that he was disgiacing his most reiutto pos.
teii'y. Xnjiirr's Military L:fr.
Cathkiiixe It. or Russia. I was enthusiast
rally fond of music, but she was fir from b ing so
and Prince Daschkaw, though with some taste for it,
was as little of a pfi former as the Empress. She
was nevertheless Toud of hearing mo king ; and
sometimes when I had done, secretly pa sing a sign
ur.io.-s to Prince Dasrhkaw she would gravely
provose a duett, which slid used to call ihe mus'C ol
the spheres, and which, (wiihout either of ibern
knowing how to sing a notc.j they both peiformed
in concert. A sudden burst of tho most exalted
and rediculously discord ml loues wss the conse
quence , one seconding the other, with scientific
shrugs, and all the solemn self-complacent aits and
grim ices ut musicians. Fiom Ibis, ierhaps, she
passed lo the cat-concert, and hnitatej the purring
of p.. or puss in ihu must droll and ludicrous man
lier always taking care lo add appropriate half
comic, half-it ntimeiital words, which she invented
for the occasion : or else, spitting like a cat in a
passion, with her bark up, she suddenly boxed the
first pers n in her way, making up her hand Into
a paw, and mewing so outrageously, that insl'ild
of Ihe grcal Cathe.ine, nothing but tho wrongs of
a grimalkin remained upon oflc's mind. Mannin
of the Princess liatchk-iw.
Mauri t.pkhisu justice. Lot J Itrnyon
had once to try u woman for stealing iu a dwelling
house, lo the amount of forty shillings. At that
liute such a crime was puuisable with death, ll
was hor first offence, and many extenuating circum
stance appeared in Ihe course of tho evidence.
Loid Kenyan resolved to recommend her to mercy)
tut was, of course, compelled by iLe law lo pass
ihe sentence of death on her. She fainted away
'muicdititely when he began : shocked beyond mea
sure, the kind-hearted judge cried Jut '-GiKid wo
man, good woman, 1 dont mean lo hang you !
Will uubody tell bfr I don't meau to hang tier !"
Ijiw ami Lawyms,
ll is estimated lli.il the Equestrian Siaiuo of
Washington, projected bv the PhiUJt lphiaus. will
cost fb 0,000 when Completed, The base of the
pedestal is designed lo be constructed of New Eng
land granite, and thirti en steps, e uibleuiutical ol
luo first Court-derated Stales, of Pennsylvania
marble. The einhcll.shmei.ts on the edital will
illustrate four of ihe most prominent sceres in the
l.fe, of Wushingtou. It will be an honor to
the public spirit and pulriolUut of Ihe city of
immediate parent of dcspjlism Jnrricnso .
Vol. I--Xo. III.
Thursday morning, the glorious tenth, was u-
shored in by the thunder of Artillery upon the flo
tilla, answered by tho roar of our battery Upon ihe
land. Bustle and commotion were every where
isible. Taking an excursion to Eagle Village, a
mile distant at daylight, wo snvv from three to five
timudand freemen, with tho banmrs of our country
proudly floating above them, their wagons filling
every lot, street and lane, in one vast encampment
as they had arrived during the night, and were now
waiting for their brrlhrcn and companions from
good old Crawford, and Venango, who bad en
camped a'ong the turnpike between Watciford and
Eagle Village, nnd expecting also tho mingled pro
cessions of from 8 to 10 thousaud encamped in Gl-
raid, and between that place and Eagle Village
By eight o'clock our borough literally presented
one moving mass of human beings. The streets
on all hands were so thronged, that the procession
from Eaglo Village had but barely room to pass
through the borough. The arrival of the steamboat
Constitution, so heavily laden with democra
tic delegates as to be smuch impeded in her
headway and belated in her hour of arrival, created
a great scene of bustle at the dock. The liulfilo
Brigade, at tho head of whom was Biigadier Gene
ral R mdall, nnd slalT, uride a most splendid and
imposing appcainiice, and their arrival at the pub
lic square seemed a general signul for the whole as
scrrihl ige of the borough to fall in the reur and fol
low to the encampment. At tho moment this great
crowd were passing out sixth street to the encamp
ment, the procession from the South, three miles in
length, liegari to enter tho town on state street.
The impassable throng filled the public sqaare and
the whole leng'h of s'xth street to the euCMnpment,
compelled ibis procession to diverge to frcneh street
nearly to the lake, to cross from frcneh over state
to peach street, up peach to sixth street, and then
fall in behind the moving throng passing to the
place f encampment. This procis-ion had hardly
passid out ef town, when the innumerable hosts of
Chsutauque, Caltarraugus, and Erie counties New
York, and Iho Eastern portion of Erie county, Pa.,
two miles long, camo in mighty phalanx on their
track. Next came in tha democracy from the
Buck eye state, accompanied by the western por
tion of this country, the hosts of Fayette, Beaver,
Butler, Mercer and several other counties of the
good n'd Keystone, bc.loJ by tho Fnyotlo count;
Bund, driving at a ra id pace in procession more
than five miles in length. These, together with
the m riad who arrived in smaller processions of
fi flies and hundnd , comprised one of the greatest
and most enthu-iast c assemblies of democratic
freemen, ever beheld in the western country.
THE LATE POST OFFICE LAW AGAINST
CAKUYING NE .VSI'APE US,
EXCEPT IN THE MAIL,
We find ihe following in iho Boston Morning
Post. What do people think now of "the in-
Jl uncr if Ihe Press ?"
P. O. DerAaTMKUT, Custiact Oimce.
September 9, 1810.
S'r. 8, nrc is-uing the orders of the 5th,15lh
and 20th Augus1, indicating a determination of ih
Department to enforce the legal restriction upon the
conveyance of newspttj era by contractors and their
sgr-n's, over post routes, out of the mall, inforina
tion has been irreived that iho papers Usually sen
in that way would not, if the restiiction were en
forced, be carried in the mail so as to contribute to
the revenues of the Department: And perceiving
also that those whose interests are most affected by
the enforcements of this prohibition, profess to en
tertain doubts in regard to the tOusirrAction given
to the law, and that a very general public senti
men! prevails that this restriction has, by a change
in the modes and facilities of conveying newspa
pers, become inexpedient if not unjust the Post
Master General, on a review of the question, has
comu to tile conclusion to suspend for the present
adopting the measures indicited by the said oroVrs
for the enforcement of the restriction, wilh ihe view
of affording an opportunity, after the public mind
has been called lo tho question, fur Congress to
consider the subject, and to adopt such further
legislation in relation to it as they may think the
present condition and interests of the country ni jy
Your ob'l servant,
8. R. HOIIBIE,
rir,t .isihlant V. it. General.
N. Gutr.MK, Esq., P. M. Boston.
Major Cameron, a passenger by the Charles Cur
roll, from New Oilcans, has disappeared mysteri
ously in London supposed to have been murdered
bis money and effects being safe.
The Moniteur of J'aria contains the ordonuance
convoking the House of Peers, and charging them
wilh the trial of Lours Bonaparte and his accom
pi c s.
Louis Bonaparte himself hud arrived at the Cas
tle of 11 am, from whence Cabrera has been re
moved to Lille. Among the fifty -three persons
concerned in the affair of Boulogne, are General
Moiitholou, Colonels Voi.in, Porquin, and Molt
taubin, Major Mesonan, M. Laboide, Perigny,
Lombard, and Lieut. Aladenize.
I square 1 insertion, - $1) 50
1 do S do - . .0 75
1 do 3 d. - 1 00
Every subsequent incrli.n, 0 23
' Yearly Advertisements, (with the privilego of;
alteration) one column $15; hulf column, $H
three squares, $12 t two squnres, JfH ; one square,
5. Without Ihe privilege of alteration a liberal
discount will be mnde.
Advertisements left without directions as to the)
length of time thef are to be published, will bo
continued until ordered out, and charged accord- .
Cj-'Sfxteen lines make a square.
e i ... li?-i..-J
A fair young girl is leaning pensively on tho
casement, g. zinu, with thoughtful brow, upon tlm
scene below The bloom of fiftreu summers tints
her soft cheeks, the sweets of a thousand flowers
sro gnthered upon her round full lips, the curls
cling to a Spotless brow, and fall upon a neck of
perfect grace-, tho soft swimming eyes seemed
lighted by ihe tendcrest fire of poetry, and beauty
hovers over her, as her own most fsvorcd child.
What are hr thoughts'! Love cannot stir a bossom
so young, sorrow cannot yet hnve touched a spirit
so pure. Iiiiioeenco4tseff serines to have chu en
her for its own. Alas! has disappointment tousti
rd that youthful hcartl Yes, it must bo so; but
hist! she starts her bos om heaves-bor cyos brigh
ten her lips part she upciks listen ''Joe, yon
naxly fuul quit scratching thai pig,a buck, or TU
Musical Max. Many persons iinngino thnt iu
rnusre can ba composed without tho aid of an in
strument. Bethooven was deaf, vet he was the au
thor of some of the most divino harmonies that ever
were discovered. A musical doctor of the present
iy a countryman of our own-has been long
cd.riddcn ; he has a little table so constiucted as
to cnablo him to go on with his notation in bed.
he doctor works with two pens, tho one in his
right, and tho other in his left hand; with one ho
otos his bass, with the other his tenor, etc. It is;
very laughuule to see him, when tho bass pen is
ry, dip, unconsciously, tho tenor pen, already full,
nto the inkstand, or vice reran. This is continued
sometimes fir a minute, until Ihe enraged musician
is unable to contain himself longer, throws both
ens away. Another musical genius of the present
time, when composing, has been known to leave
his table, and delil crately dip his pen in the wash
stand basin. Both of these gentlemen compose
"most cloqu.'iit music" without tho help vf any in
strument. Literary Gazelle.
A Bciiolaht Hur no Ronur.nr. The store of
Messr. E- J. Etting &. Brother, No. 63 and 71
North Water street, was entered ly the second
story window, by means el' a luddcr which was
procured from a I Uilding contiguous Tho thief
broke open the desk', end disarranged the papers
therein ; but finding nothing of value lo him, he de
parted, leaving behind hirn the following note :
ir: 1 thank you for two biscuits which I eat,
and that's all ; thank tho chest for my generosity
in not doing more. I dono all I could, and what
can a disappointed fellow do more! Good night my
hero, I am in baste at present. U. S, G,;:itic.
The ti;en ton."
This favorite loat is again on the line, and since
the improvements made upon her, she has mado
better time than ever. 'I he Trenton is the first
boat Ih 't iuii on the Delaware with "thr anthracite."
V. S. Gazelle.
6HINPL ASTER SHOPS.
The "Patapsco Saving Fund," and Baltimore
Stvinga Institution," located in the city of Bal:i
mort;, have bo:h stopped paymen. A large amount
of Shln-plastcrs of both institutions are In cirrula
?on. Penn. tntel.
A wel!-dresred man was arrested iu London for
atfempting to force his way to the Queen. Ho
staled lhat he was no olher person than George tho
Fourth '; that ho had built tho pal ice, and tho
Queen was his wife. He was going to take her to
Heaven tn bjlloon, and he intended to get a lot of
Roman soldiers and a cempmy of Blues to escort
him. Tlni officers were to blow trnnijeta and wear
Tho Presse says, that Louis Bonap-rle, ex-King
of Holland, hail purchastd XI 00,000 worlh of
diamonds out of his royal savings, which diamonds
fell ino the hands cf the present King of Holland.
He had just given young Louis 10,000 indemni
ty for these Jewels. And tl;U sain seived for tho
Boulogne cxj. edition.
It apisr-us th the person drowned at Ileufogrie
mi the 6ili, in endeavoring to swim to (he Edi.'i
biug 'jiistlo, was Count Duuiu, the i,ephew uf tho
A.rchhishop of Poscn.
Th Moniteur promulgate ihe l,w for est'jblUh.
ing lines of steamers between the ports tf Havre,
S. Nszaire, Bordeaux, and Mjr,i:ts, and various
other ports of the western continent
A gentleman sent for his taylor, who was an I
rlslnrurt, and ordered him to It I out tho la-t tuil of
clothis he brought home, s they were too little fjr
him. Some time afterwai-d. ihe genileruun won
do. ing that the lay lor kept (hem so long, sent for
him; and being asked about iho clothes, saiJ, that
he had punctually ol-cyed the gentleman, s com
mands, and had mado a very good ha' gain, for ha
had let theiu out lo a countryman uf his own, at a
whole thirteen a week, and he had riigarted to vvvtir
them for six months cer ain, wether he lived r
The Count de Grace bring wounded in the krtcp,
wilh a mu kit ball, the surgeons madu many incis
ions. Loving patience at la-t, ho asked t'.iem
they cut and csrvid so cnielly. We
ball." said ihi v. "vhv did vou not si
said the C junt, ' I have it in my p.je aU. IkIo;