Newspaper Page Text
I 111. 11 Ell ALU
rjb'.Uhod oTory Thursday IKoniing. , si m rm vr.H. 1,1 .if 1," r.lt,itlht siihcnlcrt dour j If'iirrrea in portages, or taurn ai , ' . Ytiiege tamtr, $2.00. ,JiS MlVrilTIIKrt. intuit making tits than ant tenure n r i-d three veils fur $,W those , . - ,"rr fAon ene fuare wiU It cAur- it i j,rr fruare, 10 erni r snart ' ' rjrd fir caeh wtcrtion rein tinned lUrre fittt. YTTtieie terms mil le RUTLAND IT Eli V LI). HY (Mil). II. H HAM AN. RUTLAND, THURSDAY, JUNE -27, Ml. Vol. 0O....N0. 2ft good poetry in lU application to ncss and pity lor the delude! wroichcs who ' aW "lien it it so perfectly no-1 If "Med in them, fliere 4ia great deal of e 0 1 r 0 y 0 c u c c to dew rate " Vermont Wilis' when it it so perfectly no- n "" "c " . .. . i lonous at certain nicotines, "hero he trie ! bcauuul ratted nniK ana guiming noou. .. hard lo imuio the people with In fantastic ttirksand wing", tint "iloegncl" is tho oniy poetry that is adapted io in peculiar hmc, l:,!it. r fflhc lMlolid Herald. 1 rjniitdniCA bcond my control hive u :.icd me, until the pic'kont time, fmm . 1; the least alleiiti'.ti to the niabgmnt . n runout Wing,' in your column i,. 1 11I1 of April. I do not regret, but on t'iiiti.iry am gtalificd with this delay; for ' rca-vn'of the dlsrussion of the clnimi . 1 . the " Whigs," that they are Aboli- in- An, is more interesting and important 1. 11 titan then and for the additional reason 1 ..it 1 Vor.nont Whig has now tho benefit of .10 evidence furnished by ilie proceedings of 1,10 Nati'Mial ConvQtiUon of Ins party at llalti nfTP, that tVy are truly tho Abolition party! JTft.it he will furnish us the " documents. 1 L.ubt nM. therefore, Mr. Kditor, you will see the propriety. n well as justice, of allotting, as iialtcr of right, a ronsonablo space in dc lenre and reply to the very lengthy nrticlo of Vwmont W big," covering, as it docs, nearly ccn columns of your paper. In doing this i will endeavor to condense my remarks as "iu h as possible. 1 The bad temper, the venom and spleen - inifestcd by this self-styled " Whig" is flit introduction to that article, shows conclu Mvely, not only hH own conviction of tho de cided failuro of his previous wordy onset in 111c Ilrandnn piper, but nlo that a report to fiUchood (a favorite weapon of his) instead f f truth, was alone the means of escaping rjin iho deletnma in which ho had placed I'rnsclf. 1 pronounce that Introduction, in m .st of its material allegations, a pcrfert. a j iiQncd ami icilful misreprcsention of tho lads exislinp in tho case, and am ready to fn iff it by living icitnctscs, and other incon U'a'iblo ovidenco. It Is not true, and he l.ucw 1' wat not, when he asserted I had " no oppo nent in the Voice but himself. He knew it t lis not true, when he stated In that introduc tion, that 1 had made a certain " issue," and demanded the ptoof. which never did mako or thought of making, lie knew his assert-on that I was a " falsifier" and had " disre garded tlio truth," in my pfovious articles in tho Voice was not truo, and thl3 is the very thin; which troubled him. Ho knew that hi Maiemenls in relation to I). S. Murray were n it true, and Mr. Murray has most conclu- sivcly exposed their falsehood in your paper of Iho lrtlh ol April. What arc tho farts I The "Whigs," throuall thoir accredited organs, declared they favored the abolition of slavery. This was mere assumption, and I called upon any member of tho " Wing" party to produce the pvidenre on which this assumption was based John Qonant, a loading "Clay Whig," ac cepted of this call, and we were discussing tlio matter in the Voice. I now ak. Mr. Kditor, with what truth this "Vermont Whig" lias aeserlcd that I " remained unnoticed," mid that 1 had " no opponent" until his chi valrous daring impcllou him to blow tho war 'riimpet of alarm and rusli to tlio rescue ! on micht as well look for the sun at mid- right, as to nnu iruin in incsc declarations Was his fiiond Mr. Conant unworthy of notice, or of being called an "opponent!" IIo says tho readers oT tho Voice "began lo mistake tho bilonco of those who could refute tho charges for tho admission of thoir truth." hat a compliment this to "the pertinent ar ticles of John Cokakt, Esn. !" lie will pro bably fcol highly honored by tho recommen dations of his friends, and renew his labors of Iovl in the Voice, for slavery and slaveliom ing. My challengo was to any " member," not tuall. or two or three of the " Whig" party lo discuss tho question with me at tho same lime. It was not to tho whole but to any one who might see fit to accept of that challenge This challengo had been acrcptedby another, but it .sccnuthat " Vermont Whig," was fired will, unquenchable zeal to try the strcngtli ofiu lance, lie had no excuse for his inter lirenco with mo, except his insufferable vanay wliich'lcd him to foretell that my de molition was'nthand! That it only awaited tho issuo of iho next paper. Having ob tained the consent of his sympathizing friend, J, llolcomb (who well ncic tho discussion was pending between Mr. (J. and myscll ) bo cama out, in that paper, with a flourish of four columns, which I think ynu will agree with me, was (to use his own words) 'ono of tho richest specimens of fool-hardiness' you ever witnessed. Towards himself it was egotistical in tho extreme, while towards mo and tho Liberty party it was as slanderous and abusivo as his modicum of intellect could make it but not a word in proof of tho issue then pendir.g between his party and myself. I replied according to my feoblo ability in the next Voice of tho 4th of April to his vio lent personal assault in which I made somo ' general observations respecting a class of professors of patriotism ' who do a monstrous business in tho way of pretending to favor the "abolition of the odious institution of 1 mcstic slavery," ' on tho least conceivable amount of capital,' and are ready at any time to change to whichever side has the distribu tion of the loaves and fuhes, ' which general observations, by tho way, appear to havo been commonly thought to apply with ningular aptness to tho individual case of "Vermont Whig." ' Tho next after this wo hear from him, is the lollowing,in your paper of the II 111 April, "lie" (investigator) is " greatly Ami in order lo let your readers sec whether ho 'judges other people by himself,' 1 will give the definition, from Webster, of the term l,rlMiln." (which he Is so fond of using) as follows " Harlequin, A luffon drtsscd building, and it was adorned with beautiful lantern of painted glass in endless number ann varictv. From here we went to tho house ol ano SYHILLINI-: 015ACLKS. Tho following is oxlraclrd fiom an old edition of Morlm't Prophecies, supposed to lirtvo been wril'.cn about n ihoiifniul youis ngo. imprinted at lyindon, by John Hawk ins, in the vear 1G30. Tor on account of thcr mandann, who ha a beautiful garden this extremely vnliMblo nnd jcarco book, adorned with caves, crottoc, pools of water, 1 . . , ,t tiA-tlll'l'lll anu a fiieai variety u gor "" u" u........... (lowers. Wc stiollcd about hero a littlo whtlc enioving its freshness and Its beauty, and railed noon vrt another mandatin, were a in jxirtytolored clothes, cho flays trirhslihe a mtrrv-anartw io aiven u,c wmiacc. . '',,-...:,., l(l,n ,,. tnt ave it to theso who know this urinont , ; 't. j Vv ' " ir. nd ;i,ic" ,o decide ho is entitled to. thcap- had he'., bojoro prosenied. o ? leave Whig mVi" V J ""i. ' "II r' ;.V.. ! the manJin . nit. eral of their children '"",":V',,rr.:,t.i of various sizes. The ladies were very finely U rfnt pvpii tanahh of insultinir any one, and ! dest pretty when lie atrain mawes I lie anew u, i rutum it 1 ! ,, ' mn Int.nillirni! In tl.n VVI H Jinil UaUQ UCf iirnnr nn nniuirni linrienuin. .......... - - ; . . .. . lnoldnt? eirl. Her hair was or- 'namenied with flowers, and her arms with vide Swift's works, vol. 2, Jiago 11 1, td. 1770. I. Whrn tlioMvagc is tneel; nnd mild, The frantic mother shall slab her child. II. When the cock shnll woo the dove, Tlio mother the chill shall cease to love. Ill When men like moles, work tinder ground, The lion a virgin true shall wound. mend to him thn consideration of .ho follow- : V , " ' " " k When the dovo nnd cock iho lion shall fight 1 '. 1 11 I ' ' MP inn ftlmll nrniif-M hpiinnlli Ihnir inmlil inz lincs.lrom Cow per " A moral, sensible, and well-bred man U'i7 not insult mi, and no other can till wc meet. After dinner thev took us Into another room ..t.nt-rt lliot pvnminnil nnr ilrpsspft with nrpat Having thus disposed of these incidental cllriosjtv an, delight. Wo have buon favored d nersonal mailers, I will, in a separate ijCVonti 'anv other foreigners who have been ml rtprcnnnl aiticle. consider the evidence furnished us, thai iho " Whig" is an abolition party. 1 remain yours, INVESTIGATOR. hero belore, none, I apnrcin'nu, navnm uecn so honored as to sit at table with ladies of Iho Celestial Empire. Wo aro Indebted, probably, for much of the attention we re ceived In the fact of Captain B.'s holding tho office of civil magistrate in addition to his ranks as captain in the army of her Majesty, and being in consequence acquainted with many of the people whom he had rocoived at Ins house. When wo loft hcio wo made another call VISIT TO A CHINESE CITY. The following account of a visit to a Chi nese city is taken fiom a lcttor lo a lady, re- ceived by uio Ann aicivhu ; . , 1 Wo visited Nineno a short time since, in I company with Captain and Mrs. 11., thu latter wj,cre M0 were treated to another lunch, . 'in .!.?.. r...tn ...nmnn tl.lwi . .1 , ! . I nnu myson neing iim nrsi iwiuiyii uwn... an(1) t0 lny great norror aim uismay, iiuuiuur were ever there, with iho exception of Mrs. djnrler 1 Was sirk and disgusted at tho very Vnlilp iv in wns taken nr soncr ouring tne i e f,i. W'n wen helned in the most war, and who was soon but by very few. Wo lavish manner. Not content with heaping slatted for Mngpo ssaturuay mornioij, ua- onr piaiCS) which, by the way, were quilo peeling to arrivo the same evening, but did ( aru lt1oro liko saucers lliae plates, they not reach there unlil the next morning, sul- actually piled up the good things all about us. fering sundry inconveniences in the interim, , 'j'()ey by no moans confine themselves to tlio having to pass iho night in tho China fast us0 0( tic c)lnp sticks, hut senm quite to pre- 1 III. nni...nimntUl!An. tllP fnnt n.irmW I . .!. r. : t.ln:nn- Mill... tl.nmnl..na The lion shall crouch beneath their might. X When the cock shall guard iho eagle's nest, The shining stars shnll rise in the west. VI. When tlio ships nbovo the clouds shall sail, The lion's strcnglh shall surely fail. VII. When Ncptu re's back with stripes is red, The sickly Hon shall hide his head. VII. When iho seven nnd six' shall make but one, The lions might shall be undone. was, beforo he further compromised him self." Another fainntr ntivnl belle, I helirve ingeniously hinted, 'that Mndemoic Up Iliilliarc nlwnys wore high gown, to liidr tho marks of n certain royal disorder, to cure which she had doubtless sought tho spa." .Another a rejected suitor, 'swore thst she was n widow nnd thai her nnme whs oMumcd." But Jules iivni? He determined to haziatJ ono m 'fcqiury My iti'Sl'on ffi m to cnll tip ?omc nn Jtleosnit recollection "'til vou cxp'nm itj Mf -ii wish it i,itietilatly, I will, nl thotifli 1 oenfosi 1 would rnlhnr drop iho utyict ; al all events I would not wish to do so while sho is present.' With this reply poor Julfs was forced to ratnnin content, titoh ho foil thai tho rack itieif would bring hft lorltiro thnti iho ngo m of suspense. Presently to his great re lief, the well-satisfitil pnrty'bvgnit l htnU up One by one iho plethoric htirghor.t left tho room'; but Mane stirred not. Jules watchwl his oppnttunity to give her iinscrn, n signnl lo mire. This sho did ; nnd in cs than a quattrr of hour moro iho lancer and, citizen alone rrmainctl. Now then, sir," snid Urn lormrr abruptly I ' I i'i'I, '.hp!" I tri.g round, your promised explanation s In glir-l at these , , cro , f llC(1, . terlho hotter for ... M,;.r.i,m tb rcmnrus, mm on y lovis her iho better nn ... .,.. sntisfvina tho It was truo he . , r. . , ..'. i.r,,rn von that tho rnnredoto 1 am about to rolnto in volves most deeply the character of tho un happy female who lins just quilted tlio la bio.' Tho stroke of death would have been less agonising than such nn nimveir. Juloft' brnln seemed to burn liko molten lend.- I Io could scarcely repress his ngitntion ns he asked, xvilh nn nlmost saulonic utiecr, 'Vou were perhaps llini lady's lover f Uoi orbuU' so emnlv nactiiaieu tno .1... I... I .. .I som, limes wishetllhalshe would spenk of cnoty of ono which I ncr i h-rlir?inltnU!,n.u.l.in..;.Bd'J Ircqiicnlly licdclerinmid to qiieMion her on il ; but when they met thnt thought wits for gotten, nnd with truth nnd inuoc nee beam ing in her countenance, the young soldier felt it would bo blasphemy to doubt her. The result nmi scarcely bo told; the morning on which this sketch opens beheld Alarm the bride, the beauteous brum of tho proud Jules, who after pailakitigof a sumpt- tuous breakfast, givenuy turn to u Inrci- ... r . ... !..:.. t.i I, , I . ir t-i .. i.i-i. r. .1... r i 1.1 .... i burclur. 'mv tale u not of love. But as III I1I17II MlllllS 1U1 Llll' CllilLL'U til 1113 1 J III 1111- ' . ' . ... cle, situated near Bruges, dcteruiinul to Imiu. with nccommodations tho most narrow and limited. A cabin was formed by spread ing bamboo mats over the deck, and it was not, I assure you, of the most lofty and com mftrlinna kind ! for wo could not stand up- rinht in thn hichcst nart. We furnished our fcr their fingers in helping either themselves or others. It seemed to trouble our good friends thai wc ate so Utile, and it seemed to mo the less wo ate, tho moro bountifully they helped us. flnn ill" dip vimnrr innndariiis. esoceiallv. own provisions, beds, dishes, ct cetera, spread scemod qUito concerned on my account. He our beds upon the floor and slept, if we could, la( j)0cn extremely gracious and polite to mo and as wo could, though I have found,, before t an t)0 wi,j0 ; good looking ho was, loo, his now, a soflor and moro downy resting place. oyes black and brilliant, and his whole face Wc arrived early on Sunday morning, and nf,rcnablc and pleasant, and in bis anxiety behold a mighty crowd had assembled to seo j,, t s,ouia depart with my appetite unsatis- us when wo landed. So eager was the c.u- plcU) )c l00c rjco from ,ia ow plate and put riosity, thai many waucu m sumu uisiuuku i ,t Up3n m,no, motioning me io eat; anu tins the sooner to get a peep at us. We had with ;3 uecmej an act of cxtremo politeness by us a Chinese and English police officer. , ti10 Chinese. Of course I could do no less Caplain 11. sent llis card to one of the man-, tilan cat jt) which seemed lo gratify him ex darini, who despatched his servant laime- j cecmnglv. I looked as amiable as I possibly diately.to show us tho way to the house that cuadt half surfeited as I was, and conversing bnd been provided for us. We were placed j,y sjgnSi wo became quite well acquainted in sedan t hairs, which were carried by two i,0fro lno dinticr was over, men called coolie.?, and it was really with After dinner we attempted to visit somo of difficulty that wc could get through tho stieets tho shops, but could do so In no kind of com whirli aro narrow, and now they were icom- j forli for ,il0 crovvd still pursued, to got a pletelv thronged. My chair, instead of Cap-. cilmpSo of us as we alighted from our chaiis. tnin li's. wa3 by mistake taken first, and of, n(iceti the shopkeepers themselves were course, curiosity s un ........ moru imetusieu hi iuumi ui i, mm a... . ,i.. r i . 1 1 n n v n inn mo, and l reauy milieu iui chair, irnot for my own, so groat was the de sire to seo a foreign woman. I hey were by no mio. however, for they aro a civil people, llul it required stronger nerves than mini, to faco unmoved sucn a muimuuu, nu every countenance directed towards mo, and written all over with tho most intense and mviniio fitrincitV- Our first day at xstngpo wo spum ing us their goods. So we yielded to dire necessity," and made tho best way wo could back to our quarters, glad enough to reach there, and to be at rest, as wo were a few hours after on board iho same boat which conveyed us ihither. and which was waiting to take us back to Chusan. Wearied enough wo wero, I assure you, with the excitement of tho iast three days, and I must say, thai as far as mv own experience goes, it is by no doors, it being Sunday, but we received a call means a pleasant thing to be an object of and an invitation to uine tne ne.i uaj, uum . wonuer ana curiosity to a gaping muniiuuc nnp nf tho mandarines, l no nouso we occu SOLUTION. Verse. 1. The settlement of America by a civilized Nation is very clenrly nilu dtd to in the very first line. Tho frantic mother is Britian America the child. Verse 2. The cock is France, the dove is America their union is the epoch when America shall cease to love Brlian ; for so I understand tho prophecy, in which there is manifestly an equivoque which is one ol the most striking characteristics of the an cient oricle. Verse 3. Thoseigeof Yorktown,whcrc approaches were carried on working in the earth. In the second lino there is an other enuivonuc. Wo aro told by Mr. Ad dison in his Spectator, that a lion will not hurt a true maid tins nt first seems contra dieted by the prophecy : but it will be found, that the epoch referred to, tho virgin, or Virginia (as fsortli America was men in Europe,) shall wound the lion, viz : Brit ain, which shows the precise time when the oracle shall be accomplished. Verse A. Alludes to the nlliancc between France and America, before whoso might Great Britain crouched. Verc5. This ccitainly refers to the period when France (the cock) guarded tlio home Americans, (the engle.s nest.) and as sisted the States (the stars) to ntlnin their mdependance thnt is, to rise in the western hemisphere. Verse 0. It is very remarkable that tho proprietors ol the mllamiiblc air by which balloons first traversed the upcr regions were then first discovered nnd they are cvi dcnlly called ships. Verse i. When America's navy co vers the sea with her stripes, Britain's will be humbled. Verse 8. The thirteen btatcs lirst con federated. linger somo few days on the road, nnd thus enjoy, in loving sofislmcss, thn uninterrupted company of hcr,whosc very life ho felt him self to be. About twelve o'clock on the fifth day, the young ncw-mariied couplo arrived at Bru Res, interest winch pres journey, in consequence ol most earnest so licitations to join llicir good old relative hose handsome scat was at no great distance from tho capital of Western Flanders. Hero they hulled nt the priii cipal hotel, intending nfier dinner to set out for tho residenco of their uncle. T pied was thoroughly Chinese, with all its bo okings. I wish I had time to give you a .. . . .. , ... . n'n. it till 1 rnn flfl full description, out muntuu.ui so verbally. , . . . Monday morning came, and quite early .jvo sedan chairs were sent us to see the wonders of the place,' and it might be, that we might be seen. The chairs differed from those we wero carried in tho day before, being much more elegant.bcing furnished with glass win dows before, behind, and on each side, winch i.i-i ,i,m thn belter to see us, who had suddenly become literally, and in very truth, In. il Mien vnrl nf all observers." Wo had becncrcaily annoyed before by the people a constantly lifting the curlain which hung in j fiont of the chair, and we lound it more plea sant to meet the gaze of the people fully and fairly, than to be playing bo-peep with them all tho time. , Wo commenced our day's amusement by first making a call, and then we went to some ....i. is- ..I-. u-hnrn we received calls from a llUIJIlf P"'V . . number of mandaiins, and were quite de .iih ihrir " chin chins." (the Chinese f,,r how do you do 1") which is thoir mode of salutation, folding iheir hands attho tune and iwrin-r thpir heads. We were then served . ,,"; ti,n nnntest little cups imaginable and the tables were brought in and spread with a great variety of sweet things, fruit and the like. . , From hero we went to the mandarins to dine; and really iho dinner was a curiosity in itself. Tho first courso was of sweet things, the becond meats and moro substan tial viands. I legret that I have not iirno to give you a more full description. Our din- nor over, wo uauu uui uu - - another c.tll.wherc they furnished us another dinner, similar to the first; and at another mistaken if ho supposes that I am to be (brcci place nheie we called, they spread lauiesanu ' . i.i. i.t r i i.... r...innatp1v nnr lunches into anv versonai eomroversu wiui nun. cavo us imitireum , - , I WISH I WAS A MICE, n v svooss. I wish I was a mice Sam, And do just as I please; To live in peace rvith all tho world, And nibble at thn cheese ; 'Cause mice is such a happy race Thev haint no cares at all : They nhvays mako thcmsolvcs nt home. In Kitchen, parlor, nan. They never havo no debts lo pay, Nor get no clothes to wear, Since Naluro has provided them With silken coats of hair ; And they dont wear no trowsaloons, Nor stockinirs on their feet, They don't want nothing, Sam while they Can get cnougn to cat. If I should be a mice though, I would'nt want no cats, Unless they'd always pass mo by, And pounce upon the rats ; For rats ain't of no use at all Thev don't know beans' from brand : . J . . . ! i. They er just about ns ionsn ae That stupid critter man. I wish I was a mice, Sam, And let you print your paper; I'd just lay off, and cat the paste, Or frolic, frisk, and caper ; And you would havo to tug and toil In trouble, care and sorrow, While I's a hnppy mice to-day, And hapier still to morrow. A Cuitious Experiment well worth the Notice and Attention or every Farmer in America, josepti ooopcr, From a Foreign Journal THE FATAL MARK. vou seem interested. I will nivo vou in a few words. I luul a very dear friend in Vic tor Bossacrt. From youlh brought up to gether, our mutual ennudchco was unbound ed. Unfortuinlcly A'ictor found il necessa ry, for the nrrangement of sonic mercantile nffiirs. lo visit Ocncvn, lleio it appears, In- met n merchant's daughter, Adelaide having hurried past the many objects of ' ' ' " "? . ' , ' est which presented themselves in their ornn W,10S0 '''nnmg inanne s, m.d love- iv onncuriiiiue, tmni vun tur iiluh enthusiastic young man, nnd ho wrote to mo in nil tho triumph of an accepted lover' I cannot reallv see what this has to do with tho Inily who wns lierojust now,' im patiently interrupted Jules. 'It has everything to do with her. Lis ten and vou will nerro with me. Victor , ,. ,...ll.i i ,i u 11 NU YJll w III lllMl'U Willi im-. o same time and trouble, l,ey mined the- , ncci,)ct arising out of the jealousy, tnhle (V hale, which here, as throughout Flanders, takes place nt one o clock. By tho time, therefore, that the lady had taken oil her shawl and bonnet, nnit pcrlorm rd thoso littlo 'agrcmmi tie toilette,' incidental lo an nppcaranco beforo Strang ers. tho p-reat bell sounded, nnd ns Jules han ded down his lovely bride, the nlrcady loud clattering of forks nnd spoons, bespoke tin; fact that the substantial meal was already begun. On entoriner the room they found nbont forty persons sealed, nil grfedilyemplov ed ' in devouring their soup, scarcely deigning to look at thn strangers whoenme in. In France under similar circumstances, dozen gentlemen would havo rien to of fer their seats to the lady. In Belgium, however, the caso is difl'urcnt; and each honest burgher eats his meal scrambling both for Iho best sent nnd daintiest dish, without the slightest attention cither to rank Or SOX. fprtpirtf nf hie? lnllpr lull ,1 ,vnq nlfifl I Inn It was an unfortunate circumstance for i... vi, I . !n,iM,.1,t.,wl tho loving pair lo bo divi Jo 1 thus eirly from fri'Cnd had been consigned to iho tomb;, their honeymoon; hut so on the present l)1)t , , f t Um QMm& inalion had taken place, from which it appeared thnt ho had died of poison a of iho Indy's former suitors, learnt that sho whom ho thought so innocent, so aood, Had long cro she saw my friend, forfeited her reputation. Thero was madness in thu thought, despair in futiiro life, but honor demanded the sacrifice; nnd tho broken hearted young man, in a letter addressed to her, whom he could not but slill love, de clared Ins knowledge of her guilt, nnd his resolution never ngain lo seo her. This let ter wiiltcn, ho instantly slatted ofT to join his friends nt Dijon. 'To this spot sho fol- i lowrd linn, and having vainly, lor sornn weck-s, supplicrjted, urged nnd thrcnlcncd j him, with a viow of making him marry I her, she seemed suddenly to relinquish her (purpose, nnd entreated to bo but his friend, j As such, for several weeks she visited him. Mis health gradually declined. In vain I did she try to cheer him. Ho hourly tnnk; I and, feeling death fast stealing upon him, I he wrote to me. I started on" soon nfler iho ouciJsiun, uiev weiucuiiipuiit-u in im-. i wu chairs alone, stood unoccupied, and these chairs fir npart, while if possible to make the separation moro severe, they happened to be on the same si In ol tho table, so that slow subtle poison I Suspicion immediately full upon Adelaide Mornn ; sho was seized ' i :. .. .1 i ... i i.l .. . r.i not even nn interchange of glances could flW nor j" Circumstances wero not suf take place, no word of converse pass, save . ficiclltv tiTon t0 jslify n trini for ,nunicr. uuita humblo this, and a great falling off , come after dinner instead ol ueiore. c m. i. rnUirc. of New Jersey, planteU in ins g'ir- fiom bis hieh-soundini: manifesto in the 1 five meals in a few hours, and you may juoge , , n 1.1 n-rains of Wheat that wero brought , passionately m Yoke, lie Iim becomo fullv satisfied with j if wo wore not in some danger ol burieiiing. .ilporan0 0f Good Hone, in the ship I Marie dc "personal controversy," and is teady, it ! As for myself, I suffered an ,nl?n' J), ,??"' Kmnrt.cS 0f China, Capt. John Green, m To account 1 soemi, to crv "Hold, cnouoh " 2Q more I as :i nonallV lor so muni ui Ku... ......0.. ---r . - i., t... i.. c0p i . .. i ii ..,i i . tir. cpvpn o;rnniB u w iiiuii il l w u "j . . au.i.v-w i,...:.n ii , i.i j i,mn ivp nnu ul-uii 11111 uuuliu . i i v h. " .-i . 1 t, .i :. . : . 1..1 l..nn Intrnftl! .'- - "--y:. , Bc '.:,!, ,i,p nrnduco of the remain lo a great many pnopiB, aim ( lulllv. u.v..u... , , . - we mado our way tnrnugh them, were crowd- n., seVen grains he sowed m the lall l co ed to even greater cxccj.3 than before. 1 . at t10 same time, nnd in the same field, that assure you tho excitement was almost loo owcj ,js COmmon wheal, but carefully much forme, and I returned t" ouf auode j -epl i1Cm apart; by which experiment he that evening quite oxhausted. I r , , . ., ...t.eat camo t0 Jierfcct- The next morning, after receiving cans uy t - ,. , , w,eal " w a t t i I I : 1 ia mniClirPI II. had a fine view from tho top, ano oeiow were lor mrasiiing anu cu-uiuuk. - of I!. at Hal Ihis valorous " Whig" doubtless realizes to the fullest extent the weakness of his posi tion, or he would not have wandered from the quoeillon, and taken the pains to ransack mv communications for li e sake of finding two grammatical errors, which aro probably ty- pogra,..i..... i ut uicso two 1 could earn y The next miming, alter receiving cans uy , -- - . ,. , t, w ,cat p,at out fou of hi, but as It would estab. ,he s ore, we vi.iied a pagoda, mounted four- , ion at lea t ten f s. J in exccll any lish no principle. 1 le4V0 tho hunt' to Iho cen tli"ht of stair, and stood where the foot . of this country, and its qua it to exceii j elevaiod intellect of Vermont Wbie " and 1 Ki! s lm,B baa never beforo nod We thins of the sort mtroJncod among us. Af- ... . nlJirlAli, U'll t .1.1. , Wl ,. , , win ti ifc...- um, ins appropriate departmam. wuu.uiu-jon to bim, bo-.v- nv II Y II. II. ADDISON. All was gaiety and bustle nt that deser cdlv admired and popular spa, Cliaudc' fontaine, a spot more highly gifted by na lure than any other in Belgium. Tho unu sual circumstance ol a marriage Having la ken nlace there, to the great amusement and satisfaction of tho vistors and immcdi ate neighborhood.ondtho real joy of the par ties concerned, filled the persons congrega. ted on tho occasion with perfect ccslacy. Jules Duvivicr, n subaltern in Ihc I? rench Lancers had left his division ol the army i Snnin. having received a severe wound at th battle of Salamanca, which compelled him for n lime, by iho ndvico ol his mediciil at- tendanls to seek the reviving air of his na tive hills, situated in the city of Loige. Airivcd here he quickly recovered, ana had already mado up his mmd to leave tho negh- f - i .1. i ...i i. ; borhood ol inauue-ioniaino wncn no acci dentally met Mademoiselle IIallicre,a Swiss by birth, who was noro enjoying at once the nlensures of society, and the advantages deiivable from the admirable waters of tho place. To those who have much frequented u-ntcring places, it will ho unnecessary to dilate upon tho case with which moro ac ..n!iniifi.G crrmt' inln Inllmn.-ii s Thrown continually into each other's company, freed from the restraints of metropolitan frigidity, admiring beautiful scenery together, the best feelings of their naturo expanding with the clear blue sky above thcin, can wo wonder at the circumstance, or blame the graceful young lancer for falling voilenilv, lovo wilh the lascinatmg Ilnlliere? or, to reason on it, is unne- to say. that Jules became for tho benefit of a few slupid. intervening citizens, n benefit which neither party was ready to confer upon them. As strangers, therefore ihov sat down to tho lablc, consoling themselves with the confident assurance that their separation could not continue nbovo an hour, nnd that then n thousand rxtra caresses might make fche was therefore brought beforo the court for a minor offence, namely, that of forging n will, by which il would npprnr that ho left her rill his property. On this charge sho was tried and convicted. Mitigating; circumstances, however, were urged, to save her from tho galleys; and sho wns nnlv condemned to stand in thn nillnrv. nml up for their lost portion of "love's sweet in-, hc branded on tho right shoulder. " This terchnnges." Boor Jules, however, was fir j scntencc wa3 t0 i)0 carnVd into effect tho loo much enamored to sit down philosophi-j vorv morning of my.nrrival nt Dijon. 1m rnlly.ond enjov his meal with nppctito. - pressed wilh horror, I attended near Iho llis eyes roved about him. till they tixrii 1 gcnffiirlJ. Tho lovely but wicked woman, in somo astonishment on his opposite neigh-1 was broueht filth. "Never can I forget bor, who, having laid down hi3 knifo nnd j fork, sat gazing anxiously nt Marie. At first Jules thought it might he accident : some casual resemblancf; micht have stuck him: staring might bo his hnhit.nnd the next minute his regard might fall upon nnolher. But no; his eves remained rivilrd on In belln Mnric, nnd tho bridegroom felt anything but comfortable. Every man is jealous ; I dn not believe any one who says he is not so: nnr will I assert somo qualms of this kind did not now arise in the breast ol the lancer, who could not help supposing, from the continued gaze of his opposite neighbor, that lie must have known the new-married lady; by possibility ho might have been a former friend, n flirt or a lover. Tho idea wns distracting. that sorrowiui countenance, ueepiy im printed on my memory, it cannot never bo effaced. Judge my surprise, when 1 beheld that very Woman, that idrnticn! female, tho person who destroyed my friend, this day in yonder chair I' Jules started up. llis eyes dilated with horror : hc approached thu narrator, ' You arc mistaken by an accidental likeness; that lady's nuino is not Mornn, or Adelaide. Say you aro mistaken, or the consequences may be urendlul. ' By thn high heaven nbovo.M speak iho truth But why this agitation ' ' Stay, slay but five minutes, and you shall learn the cause.' And Jules Duvivicr rushed from tho room, leaving the worthy citizen to wonder Jules ddermined nt once to put nn at the interrst he took in one, certainly vrry end to his doubts; so, bonding nornss tlio in-; bcnutitul, but most depraved. ever, that if the printer not that f mh is im- nutcd, lor crtoi uuitums occur) Uould happen to add or leave off tho letter from a woru, or lu.uum outer errors, fas wilt bo found in mv article in the lleraidof enwds of people who had followed us hiilier, al)ti found ono bushel and five-eights of itinir to see us naKs out. Men, i,.,.t,i ,.),;. h weighed 10G 1-4 pounds ( woman, and children were ihcro, lo ,Itc a oirdunotso weight, hich is something mount of somo thousands, and as wo came 1 , rnur rounds seven ounces out .0 go to our chairs, which were standing , - & ihmnai grains of wheal mount of somo thousands, and as wo came . ,ij(tv.f0i,r pounds seven ounces .11 1 to go to our ncr bushel. One thousand grains ol wheat . ...:n .it 1,. lime . u-miM 1 "" a iiuib way on, tnuv mi"- .'," :...,n., ,Wtv ihnut nickin" tnf thO lO.n .VP't.i - inUCll loll fir lie In m Ihrn0"ll. UlC WOInen 11010- taKCIl lliuiiin."""i V""" ' i. 1 ,L' .. c.'.m.. nm n eioosin!? thf,,. .u. ' , cl ur us 10 pass inro iB u, ' . . - ,ufr,.,., ,rPp npniivweichls ra I n 1 horn tvere inanv who strove their desperately enamoured of iho lovely girl, and in less than tureo weciis munu ins sun not only approved, but his hand accepted. Mademoiselle ue iiainere nau no ono 10 consult ; no kind aflictinnatc father, no un- cle, or guardian to thwari her wishes. An orphan for many years, living on a limited but independent patrimony, derived, as sho asserted, from u small (itnie left her by her father, sho did not hosituto lo pronounce a full affirmation to the warm solicitations of our hero (for Jules was a hero) lo become his bride. Durinir their courtship, if tho pointed and loverliU attentionsor the youth to a young lady during fifteen days may be to tr.Mc Htxinl in CXDOSII1!! them , . ,u I'"" . ,t.. ....1. 1 . :t,;nn. ihirtv -three. nenilV mote -r---, . - , nig up their children thai mey miB.u u-.u.. a rgwiiwv.j,.....,, " - , M , . , - . . nrl,!int,imv. in u...i 01 m - c- Bi mnsn,,r,ho,..nnj.rf1,is.raI1Efcrs. iveweni Trnv; from wilicn uata wo uuu m uuuwuuiwi iun.i . i ---- iorewu'.i him success in in new ocaii0n, -i ... ,i n.,i refute me ccnem so ibat c-idett.tan . .... A. A ha c.u :..,i'r.c i .,,0 u sav. taaIw-jnotir.c ftl M .: . w w . ..,.w . . . I UtIVHI vt ill V ft4I..li . - . - S I I t .r t- r, ' I w . I . L..rl, r.t W inni.. 1 p.r. . .""'"-iiouBe-,-oeauinui.iiioeeo, it lrie number containea in a uumui, .-v..v. , v. uujii Kuus 0I ivoou Jin w' -t." ,.,pn,i,rr. to contain d'1n. I" n"""-'-"" 1 I V Tr, . .. . . . - .mlUulllff " ' I . I ..ncJ . r,.rc.,n m"?"l.' , inucase a roost bcyona conception. - ...vui, ateocu in ijiq no icciings u -1 - 1 g-rains, and acer. u marchioness, without a single sous, . ... , . 0 ... e. I...1 t. tier only riches consisur.g 01 fx ujiy uaugo ble, after somo preliminary observation lo his staring neighbor, ho observed wilh much nonchnlcnce ns he could possibly muster: 'Vou appear to know that lady !' 1 1 think! replied tho other in n crave tone, 'nay, I am jure I do,' and then turned the subject. This was anything but satisfactory In the young soldier ; for ngain tho eves of the stranger were fixed upon his bridn. J hero is nothing moro provoking than a limited answer to a question, by which we have previously determined to elicit a full explanation. There is nothing so painful ns half grounded suspicion. Jules found it intolerable, and consequently pressed his inquires. 'Aro you quiti certain that you have seen this lady before V 'As confident ns I brentlm. I never for get a face I havo once beheld II is her, I am sure. I cannot be mistaken.' 'That's odd I Whern did you ever know her V and the questioner felt that his happi ness depended upon the answer. 'Thank God 1 I never knew her. quick lv replied tho stranger, with n shudder. This was indeed a perplexing nnswer the husband scarcely knew in what light to regard it. It is true, it freed him at onco from n'l jealousy, but then again, it implied The time mentioned by the anxious bride groom hnd nearly elapsed, when tho com mtinicativo citizen was summoned to tlio iiparlmcnt of tho soldier. Un hesitatingly ho obeyed llie summons, and entered with cool iii'difnjrcncn into tho saloon, where ho found the now nlmost convulsed youlh, who pointed to n chair, then advancing to tlio door, instantly locked it, and placed the key in his pocket. Such strange conduct natu rally mado tho burgher look about him. On tho table lay some objects covered by a handkerchief; a she t of recently written paper, and other things of minor import ance. A door opposito leu irom tho saloon apparently lo nn inner bedroom ; but this was closed. I here was nothing, therefore, save the slrango manner of tho occupant to astonish or alarm iho visitor. For a moment Juh'S secrntd lo collect his coolness, thin calmly spoke, nt (he san.o limo lifting up tho handkerchief, nnd dis covering bcntntli a pair of richly mounted pistols. 'Sir, jou have now enferrd on your dentil fcene, or mine. The person of whom you spoke to -day is my wife. If you daro to assert a false-hood lo me, if you have innocent name with foul dis- I honor, by all tho powers of heaven you die, land that without shift If.' and the young s voice became almost artadiui to ntu n tiVs, ha-d whored- her d vrc .othe lancer ; a mystery, and, from the Strang r'. manner marts f 'uln to find out firs.'! - who and what the damsel i evidently a dreadful one. What could it , to- if, l 7 y P " " "