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T*,^" pm** 4*. jgf 4 r l| _ FARMERS’ REPOSITORY. '«** **"'•- " fHAKl.EST.HVN, JEFFEHtoTcoT-ITY. "EIINKUIV, BKiTKWBER ■. 1830. ... *, THE CITY OF REFUGE—ar j. a. warms*. Joaara, Chap. ft). •• Away from thy people, llmi she.kWof blood. Away to Ik' rvlujfe appointed of Goal! N*y.' paoae not to bv* for thy houwdv ld and kin, ror death it behind thee, ihw worker of sia! Away! look not hack—when that sorrowful ooe, 1 he neither thut bon- thee shall wail for her son; N r stay wlsen thy wife as a beautiful blossom, bhall rlaap thy fair child to her desolate bosom. .Awar, w ith thy fare to th*- refuge afar. In the eye of lhe sun, and the glow of the star: Though the Simoom bivathc oVr th-v oppressive & and warm. R :it not by tlie Tout.tain ur>r umler the palm. A^av. be llie kinsman t4 him thou haM slnin Hath litvalhed on thy bead the dark curses n| Gain: Tin' cry of his vengeance *hidl fellow thv puth, : Fite tramp of his footWep, the shout of his wrath" .And the Slayer S|irany up as tK, wanting wsi •aid. And «!*•- stones of tlie altar rang out t> his (n al; 1 In- wail of hi* leaiselteld snu lost uu his ear, III spoke not, he paused not, ho turned nut to hear. lie (led to the ih'wji, he turned him iiot Wk AA h« n the rush of the saiMS-st<>im grew I ,ud in his truck; Nor |MUivdtiil his si moo f. II gran f«d ami glad On tlie green hills of Gilead—the dwellings ol Gad. WlgCEIXAIfEOUS. 1 A\ c are aware that many of our graxe reader* I no r um it arc trrnv-il •• liovr. Sro but it will be nmUcttcil tbit it in our bu •«*" *o miuiWrr to the appetites of hniMltv.lv— with tastes at sannl as the universe it*. If. Th« tiilijnincil sketch has tb* tn« fit of being well writ ten; and we an* tsire many of onrjiittnile frienili will find totr.ething iu it to tltMtl.* and improve their aflV-ctiona Frorn the New.England Weeklv Review. THE FORSAKEN GIRU »T i. t. wmniii, “ They parted—as all lovers part— She with her wr mged and broken heart;— But he, nunicing Ik- is five, Rounds like liie captive from bis chain; And wilfully believing shu llath found her liberty again.’ — L. a. Ltvpov. If (here it any act which deserve! deep and bilter condemnation, it is that of trifling with the inestimable gifl of woman's affection. The female heart may be compared to a delicate harp—oyer which the breathing* u! early affection wander, until each ten der chord is awakened to tunes of in effable sweetness. It is the music ol the sou! which is thus called forth—.1 music sweeter than the fall of foun tains or the song of Homi in the Mos lem’s Paradise. But wo for the deli cate fashioning of that harp if a change pas* over the love which tirst called ? forth its hidden harmonies. Let ne gleet and cold unkindne** sweep ovei its delicate string*, and they will break one after another—nlowlv perhaps— l but surely. (Jnvisitrd and unrequited by the light of love, the soul like me lody, will be hushed in the Mfricker biMoiu—like the mysterious hannoni of the Egyptian Statue, before the com ing of the sunrise. 1 have been wandering among th< graves—the lonely and solemn graves. I love at times to do so. I feel a me lancholy not unallied t® pleasure it communing with the resting place o thoso who have gone before me—to g< forth alone among the thronged tomb stones, rising from every gr**»y undu Jjfion like the ghostly sentinels of tin departed. And when I kneel abov< the narrow mansion of one whom have known and loved in life, I feel . strange assurance that the spirit of th< sleeper is near me—a viewless and mi nistering angel. It is a beautiful phi losophy, which has found its wav un •ought for and mysteriously into tin silence of my heart—and if it be onl; a drram—the unreal imagery of fan cy—I pray God, that I may* never a waken from the beautiful dt-lushm. I have been this evening by th grave of Emily. It has a ulain'wlut tombstone, half hidden by Uo*.ver». an' vou may road its mournful epitaph i <iio clear moonlight, which fails upo it like the *inde of an Angel, thmug an opening in the drooping branrlir* I’roily was a beautiful girl—the fairer j, of ojr village maidens. 1 think I se her now, as she looked when the love one—the idol of her affection*, wa near her with hi* smile of co*i«tiou triumph and exulting love. She bn <hff» seen but eighteen summer*. an her whole Wing seemed woven of tli dream of her first passion. The ol ject of her love sji i proud and »r ward Wing—whoee haughty spirit nr ver retail'd from its habitual atvrnries •ave when he found himself m tl presence of the young ami Waufifi creature, who had trusted her all u the ‘venture of her vow,’ ami wl loved him with the confiding came* nets of a pure and devoted heart. N ture had deprived him nf the ads ant £•• of outward grace and braotj ; at it was the abiding consciousness liiis, which gave ‘to lit* intercour with society a character of pride at sternness, lie felt himself in acme degree removed from hia fallow men ! by the partial fashioning of Nature;' [and he scorned to seek a nearer affini-' ty- Hia tnind was of an exalted bear-j . dig, and prodigal of beauty. The How- j era of Poetry wore in hia imagination j a perpetual blossoming; and it was to tins intellectual beauty that Kmilv! knelt down—(tearing to the altar of her j Idol the fair flowers of her affection_' , even as the dark-eyed daughters of the' .ancient Gheber spread out their offer-: •ng» from the gardens of the East upon the altar of the Sun. I There is a surpassing strength in a' love (ike that of Kmify’s—it has no-! I thing gross nor low, nor earthly in its* yearning—-it has ita source in the deep er fountains of the human heart—and | is such as the redeemed and sanctified : from Karth might feel for one another, iu the far land of spirits. Alas—that l»urh love should be unrequited—or j turned back in colduess and darkness* upon the crushed heart of its giver! | I hey parted—Kmil v and her lover but not before they had vuwed eter I nal constancy to each other. The one retjied to the quiet of her home—to' i dream over again the scenes of her ear* jly passion—to count with untiring ea gerness the hours of separation—and' to weep over the long interval of 'hope deferred.* l'lie other went out with a -iiong near! 10 mingle with the world —girded with pride and impelled for ward by ambition. He found the world cold, and callous, and selfish, and hi* , own spirit insensibly took the hue of : thosa around him. He shut his eyes I upon the past—it was too pure anil mildly beautiful for the sterner gaze I of his manhood. He forgot the jm* |»ion of his boyhood—all beautiful and | holy as it was—he turned not back to i the young and lovely and devoted girl, . who had poured out to him in the con ! tiding earnestness of woman’s confi jdence the wealth of her affection. He .came not back to fulfil the vow which ; he had plighted. j Slowly and painfully the knowledge of her lover’s infidelity came over the I sensitive heart of Kmilv, She sought 'jfor a time to shut out the horrible sus j picinn of her rnind—she half doubted i the cv idence of her senses-she could j .j not believe that he was a traitor—for . j fief memory had treasured every token j*d his affection—every impassioned word and cvcrv endearing smile of his ' ; tenderness. Hut the liuih came at last—the doubtful spectre which hail , long haunted her, and from which she ;lnd turned way, as if it were sin to look upon if, now stood holure her a ; dreadful and une*i aprabl*; vision of reality. 1 h**re tv.»* one* burst of pas- ' ! sionute tears—die over (low of ihat fmin* | tain of affliction whuh quenches the , last ray of nope in the desolate bosom, —and slie was calm—for the struggle .was over, and she gazed steadily and 1 with the awful confidence of one who^a hopes ato not of Earth, upon the dark Valley of Death, whose shadow was already aronud her. It was a beautiful evening of Sum r ^at * MMr tier for the last time. I I ho tun was jus| setting behind a long ': line of blue and undulating hills, touch jitig their tall summits with a radiance like the halo which circles the da/. ‘ zling brow of an Angel—and all Na *.ture had put on the rich garniture of 1 greenness and blossom. As I approach 1 rd the quiet and secluded dwelling of ‘ i the once happy Eunly—I found the door of the little parlor thrown open ; and a female voice, of a sweetness • | which could hardly be said to belong ' to Earth, stole out upon the soft sum 1 mtr air. It was like the breathing of ', an /Kolian lute to the gentlest visitation of the zephyr. Involuntarily I paus ed to listen—and these word*—I shall K never forget them—rime upon my ear ‘‘like the low and melancholy music, which wo sometimes hear in dreams:— a i " * itv—nv—I «lo nrl fi-ar to Hir n For llupr unit Fault an- bcltfi h Awl I .iff it but • tinri'K — — *n#i r«nh it mrnrzrlr foM— • If »far if IK ath’i pair mlitmlr I _ 'It •pint hath not mourned—> l* 1 •« kinder than forjpntt^ti I Or ft .< u44*jp uni. turM d ’ « And I arnild pn»« tin- «ha<h.-*cd la.*) , In i-«|>lt»r«- all tin- wlnlr— If W *hf> now «a f«w away Vf «-r** m-.*r me with hit vnile il It «n mi a drear* thing 11 die p F'-fpsti-ri amf alniM — t'ah'-filet! !** rmr tVant lot"— >• I hf troth » a*.il tear* rtf not ' Of.' f.l nt ray /Va*r with plasont 3o*« 'I hr (nth *t of tl>r lain— I, ; Th- *rr flrtrrt In- I nrtnl to tainc ,,, At ta'ligtrt In m* h.tlr — . P. n lni f la *et may *l««t tl»rm, ** i And *he>! ah-<*f tat bi'T II ' T V h lt «t 'h i of Inter*! l0 ATt-ctn>u • kindly taar l j It was lh» voice of Emil/— it wai a* Her last tong, Mho mi leaning on tin a- tnfi as I entered (he apartment—be id j thin white hand resting on her lore i*l head. M»e rose and welcom'd mi will *e a mdiochulr smile. It placed otci <1 her fraturea for 4 rpomc'it, flyahinchei cheeks with a slight and sudden glow I snd then passed away, leaving iu it*! stead the wanaesa and mournful beau-< !y of it he dying. It has been said that Death is always terrible to look upon. | Hut to the stricken Kmily the presence • of the Destroyer was like the ministra*' tion of an Angel of light and holiness. She wa* passing off to the land of spi -1 rite like the melting of a sunset cloud into the blue of Heaven—stealing from, existence like the last strain of ocean music when' it dies away slowly and sweetly upon the moonlight waters. A tew days after I stood by the grave of Kmily. 1 he villagers had gathered together one and all to pay the last tri bute of respect and affection to the lovely sleeper. They mourned her loss with a deep and sincere laments-1 tion—they marvelled that one so young and so beloved should yield herself up to melancholy, and perish in the spring ! time of her existence. But they knew ! not the hidden arrow which had ran kled in her bosom—the slow and se cret withering of her heart. She had! borne the calamity in silence—in the uncomplaining <]uiotude of one. who' lelt that there are woes which may not1 ask for sympathy—affliction*, which, | like the canker concealed in the heart of aome fair bl<*s*oiti, are discovered I only by the untimely decay of their' victim. — r*oM Tin. iLrxi<innu oitrrrr. Awfdolf*, *n<t especial I v th«.v winch treat of celebrated perwn.a^a. am- rveriwd suit iva«l with pleasure. Vl «m.srii * i N'rvli. I ica wrv «• >o*pu. moms atation among tin Kr at m.-n «4‘ nr deni time*, no on«- will dispute: 1 hiop, thrref r»-, tnu>*latH the folio* indoor relating to hini.tliii.k i'*B that it would be entertaining to tbi* r.-ad< r* of the Gazette. [( TIIK MENDICANT OF CAMDRAY. Stationed, always, at the exterior entrance of the gate of Paris, he stretches forth a mutilated arm to the traveller* and passengers, and mingle* with hi* lamentable supplication* for charity, a naino replete will) recollec tions. His physiognomy, strong marked, bears the indelible stamp of misery and ita fatal consequences. A low forehead, the dimensions of which Gall w ould accuse of incapacity ; dull eyes; features debased by low and servile habits—disclose to the eye of the ob server a being whom miser y and con tagious example* have biandcd from his earliest youth. I lu rc only remains with him, that telfi«h instinct of pre servation and well-being wluch enno bles, winch purifies even, to a certain degree, a well directed education; but which, if not combatted with, stupifie* ul.d 'It bjs*e. Ami ycf. nevertheless, this misera ble being is, in some measure, associa ted with one of those extraordinary dcotiniet, mixtures of unheard-of glorV and fatal reverses, which arc taxed w ith improbability in a romance, and of which the French Revolution offer* so many wonderful examples. One evening in the year 1787, Ma i.as* \ht« with many of his comrades, soldiers lilt* himself, in the Chasseurr de fintimille were carousing in a rain ret ot Donay. The hussars of the CW onrl Genera! Regiment caroused, like wise, in the same chamber. The bac chanalian-,enlivened by the wine they ( b^d drank, raised their joyous and noi sy voices, and sang to a choir. A young Lnrrniner who wa* sitting in the midst of the hussars, more mirthful still, el evated his voice, and sang in a tone a hove all the rest. This displeased . Mallassart. Heated, moreover, by am ple libations, he grossly abused the ! young hussar*—the hus*ar replied—in sults pawed between them—sabres were quickly drawn, and a frightful 'cut from hia antagonist divided the ai news of the right hand of Mallasaart. No longer able, on account of his wound, to perform military ifnty, lie returned to his native city. There, without energy ard without enterprise, he dragged forth a miserable and vaga bond life, where labor would have of fered ft l»etter, and especially a more honorable existence, lie even com -_ft.ft_ _ _ a • - a a • m dim ripmiru hi* oi * fence by five long years of ini|xibon< went. lie bad been released from prison several months, when one day lie saw all the garrison of fambray drawn oui and under arm*. It wa* pasted in rf> view by a Duke, and Maretchal » Fiance. II* prrtaed through the crowr tn*ee. more advantageously, the cel* biared watrior who occupied a stalioi so brtliiani anti so elevated. It wa« tha hus*ar who bed nunndct Inm It was Michael Nty. While he, a miserable mendicant, i so derail all that idleness, misery am • vice have, of the most hard and lh< ’ most inf.imoos—the man with whon • jhe had onre crossed weapons m tingh i, combat, and with whom he once atom ’ on an rtpuhty, was now a celebrate* ’Jcomrnander. For him, /Miilastarf, on* day was aver a* another, “the same to-day, yesterday and forever.** Hut (to usu the expression,) each dsr of the existence of Marcschal Neywa# marked with Ircsh honors and a new step on the highway to fortune. Dur ing the short space of a few years, be had distinguished himself at Altenko • cben, Obermersch, Wurtcnbuig, and upon the banks of the Khine: the fort of Kothrmburg had l>een carried bv him at the point of the bayonet; his courage anil his presence of mind turn ed the victory of New-wied, and the Austrians fled before him at Dierdoif. Frankfort, Manheim. Zurich, Kit - muntr. Inspruc Hall, lena, Magde burg, F.ylau, Friedland; and many other places proclaim his vie lories. — He was Duke of F'lchilegen, grand ea gle of the Legion of tiunor, and Mare schsl of the FImpire. Ney recognized the mendicant in the midst of the crowd that surround ed him. He motioned him to advance —spoke to him kindly—and ended by telling him that he who hail fought so bravely with him should no longer beg. " ^ °u will receive a pension from me, to commence from this day, and it shall never cease, [he added]but with the death of one of us.** Alas! he himself was destined to precede the beggar to the tomb! A lew days more of life and glory were yet reserved for him, ami fortune, which it was said delighted to lead him on ward. nreniire<l »lramtv In her support from him and overwhelm him with a terrible calamity. Nevertheless, the space that separa ted him from his doom, was filled with victories and with honor. The battle of Moskwa——the retreat from Moscow, where he alone preserved some w recks ol the trench army—the organization of a new army at llanau—the battles of Bautzen and of Dresden, place him among the most celebrated command ers that ever lived. The Suede* dri ven, from Dessau; the battle of Leipsic, Briaots, Montmiria! and Craon, blot entirely from the remembrance the ad vantage gained over him hv Rulow. 1 hus were accomplished the desti nies of two poor soldier* who started both fiom the same goal. One died Prince of Moskwa. and was shot; the other, the same a* he has been for the last forty three years, streUhes forth each day, to the passengers, an arm all mutilated, am) in pitiable accents supplicates charity. XF.W MIKACLES. A new sect of believrrs have lately sprung up in Gareloch. Scotland, whose faith and works are beginning to at tract tbn attention of the learned, as they have for some time excited the j warmest feelings of the ignorant. A jbout a twelvemonth ago, a volume wa* published, entitled, “Peace in Be jlieving. being the letters and Memoirs , of Isabella Campbell," a young person , who died of consumption. This to lump acquired great pnpulai ity amongst kindred minds, both from the interest ling character of the writer, and the natural eloquence ol her letters. A i bout the period of the publication, a brother and sister of the deceased were ! taken ill of the complaint of which she | died. The similarity of the circum stances, character and acquirement* of the two sisters, excited a considera i hie interest among those who consider ed themselves the true believers.— Every word the apparently dying sis ter spoke was listened to st inspiia tion, snd she spoke with fervor and fluency truly wonderful. Miss Camp bell was of the sect who lay claim tr direct inspiration, and being listened to with such reverential feelings, »h« i probably regarded what she poured I forth to her admiring auditors with sue I facility, as in reality the outpouring! of the spirit. Contrary to all exper Jtatinn, site some months ago began tc recover, and determined, in gratitudi ,tn Heaven, to devote her Ide to tin iconversion ol the heathen. It was i»b iviwwsly ncrestarv to the success of he | work, that she should understand tin jhealhen language. I he dillicultv wa1 overcome by a new miracle, anti Man CatnpMI received the gift of tongues • n wf.icb she became quite as fluent a in her native speech. It is true, n one who has yet listened to the voir of her inspiration can understand nn< 1 word she otters when she quit* he I mother tongue; but their f*uh i« ttn 'shaken in the reality of th* miracl i which is to be manifested, even to un belli sera, when Mary visits the heath I |cn. Kvery time she opens her month i the sounds she alters are different; b*j this only prove* the greatness of th 1 miracle, the language being those « * msnv nation*. 'i lie fame of Mary Campbell'* in* pi *, ration, and the divine influence, a* i was called by the free believe*#, «v* I felt by other* of the faithful. Ih ) shape it m general took, was t!»e mi racutuus cure of disease*. When the miracle did oot work well, it waa al ways owing to want of faith in the sub jeet. An inspired brother approarhed the bed of his sister, who had been confined to it a long time, and com I manded her, in the name of the Lord I Jesus, to rise and walk. Her faith was perfect; she arose and walked a iw*ul her room, and slept better that ‘night than she had done a long time belore, and has continued well ever I since, though thin and emaciated—a I circumstance which causes a want of faith in many, who cannot believe that |(iod would work half a miracle, but 1 think he would at once remove all tra nces of the complaint. Other simitar miracles have been performed, and some have failed for want of faith.— The effect of tho imagination in the cure of many diseases is wall known. Miss Mary Campbell's miraculous tongues, understood bv no one, ran .be accounted Tor; but the real miracle is, that men of education—that mem bers of the Scntish bar, and ministers of the Scottish church—should be found among the believers. Their number exceeds two thou«and, and it is stilt increasing-[Abridged from an Ed inburgh payer. THE GREAT ECLIPSE OF 1831. i 1 his eclipse, which will happen on | the 12th of February, w ill be one of the most remarkable that will again be j witnessed in the I’nited States fora , long course of jears. The apparent 1 f 11II 111 it f «s r i»f tUo a,tn ••■111 I. ^ r%. -si _ • __ nfei of a degree ; that id the moon 31 J. Of course, the eclipse will be annular, I that is. in all places where the suti will be centrally eclipsed, at the mument of i *hc greatest obscuration, it will exhi bit the appearance of a beautiful lumi i nous ring around the moon. Fclip«e» of this kind are of less frequent appear ance than those which are total. The centre of the eclipse w ill first touch the earth's disk in the great Pacific Ocean, • on the morning of February 12th, in lat. 31 deg. 35 min N. and long. 140 deg. 3 min- west from Greeuwich. At this point the suo will rise centrally •eclipsed, at 34 min. past 6 o’clock, or | at 3 hours 54 minutes P. M. apparent jtimoat Gieenwich. Thence proceed j ing by a gentle curve to the South and jF.ast, in 1G minutes it will enter upon the toest of California, in laf. 27 deg. 30 N. Thence curving northward!*, 47 minuses more it will enter the U. States near the S. \V. corner ol Lou isiana, wtul in G in.nutc* will cro** the ! Mississippi near St. Francisville.— Passing through the Stales of Mi*„is sippi, Alabama, and Georgia, in 27 minutes moie it will arrive at a point , in Pendleton county. South Carolina, jin 1st- 34 deg. 37 min. N. lung. 82 I deg. 28 min, \V. where the sun will I be centrally eclipsed on the meridian. • hence passing over N. Carolina into | Virginia, in 14 minutes it will cross ! James River, near Richmond : and con tinuing nearly a direct line, in 7 min uses it will leave the Jersey shore at . l-ittle Kgg Harbor, passing a few miles east of Montauk Point; in 8 minutes lit will leave the eastern shore of Cape •Cod at VVelifleef, ami in 6 minutes will enter upon the south-western ex ireinity of Nuva Scotia. Thence pass 'over the island of Newfoundland, and increasing in velocity a» it approaches the verge of the earth, in II) minutes more it will leave its disk in lat. 31 deg. 58 deg. 40 min. W. Ion. at which point the sun w ill set centrally eclipsed at 4 h. 3G in. or G h. 25 in, Greenwich time. The eclipse will have been 2 h. 31 in. in crossing the earth’s disk, and a bout onr hour from its entrance to the time of its leaving the t'niled Stales. ! A line drawn through the alcove points on a Map of North America, will pass through all those places where the eclipse is central. Two other lines on each side of the first, at the distance ( "f 50 miles, will include all fdaers in the I mted States, where it will be an . nnlar. Its penumbra will proceed and , follow the centre, at the mean inter val of one hour and thirtv minutes. .nuking on (he central track th« begin ning ami end of the eclipse. Lines | drawn upon a Map of the V. State*, parallel to the central tract at inter ’tala, on the sooth side of 200, 1 M3 and ',175 mile*, and on the north at inter rl»al» of 225, 250 and f>0O miles, will f exhibit nearly the respective puinti p i * here the tun wdl be II, 10 and 5 I digits ethptsd. By nuking prnpnr< tintis aioi.g the central path of the eclipse, of lire* notch time, and pro *! tending the hour lines, the lime am! ' pt >**•• of the erfipte may be (ohm! f<x j very nearly any place in the tJ. State* 'observing »o reduce the (ireenwifI j lime to that of the place of observation i This erlipss will be visible over eve %,fy P'1* North American conti r, »»et*t and the West Indies, and will t i seen as hr *ot*th aa the city of Quit 'in Sr»n!h America. I iwii lit* Ncw-Itniti»» UA Cuwfitr. JWrERTISLMh.YT Fok .1 WIFE. J?., J**c r* »om John ”,fo “>K f'T I'm T«w F«.r ft'r i>»iut not Ntw in *h<i Ink' 'ball a iiaii)'* lift ib-yd ike by i'mi tfn« | The above contains a regular arlver* i tisement for a w ife, in rhyme, so frans posed as to form six lines of five feel each, and to be read with or without transposition. An answer in the same | war ts requested. [We suppose that the lady who first answers this ingenious advertiser, is to receive him as a prize.J * My dear,’ said a gallant to a lady, as thev were returning from a mutual assembly on the ice, ‘now if you dun’l C sharp, you’ll B flat.* ‘That,* re plied the lady, * would sorely bo I> ; basing—but if you saw a lady in such I® predicament, would’ot you rome and n><el ‘tJonunon metre!* said he, ! 1 ef**1 • person measures her length upon the ice, 1 call it loog and particu* lar metro!* Seme.—I was a witness, on ” cdncfctlay last, of a singular scene on board ot one of the Philadelphia steam boats. A female, who was piojerting an elopement fiumher husband. came on board with her two children and her paramour. I lie party appeared in great glee for sometime after the de parture of the boat from the wharf.— I heir hilarity was, however, inter* rnnfu.l I... >k„ ..I.,_:_. .. »— ~ ,,,v "WMMsivii *'i in in.ru neiu visage from the cabin door, wh.th proved fo be that of the husbr.nd oft ho lady. 1 he latter, on perceiving the same, attempted to throw herself over board, but being pieveuted in accom plishing that object, she, as in duty bound, fell into hysteric fits—on reco ; vering from which, her husband reliev ed her of front two lo three thousand dollars ol hi* property, and Jmiii.g , to be put ashore At the firs* Isnding - place, w ae landed with hi* rhiidirn, leaving the misguided woman to wend her self-sought way of shame, and dis V. |\ [.V. J’ Cimzclte. LONCJ NAME. 1 he Commander of one of our ves sels tome time since callrd the erwr on deck, ami asked theta severally their respective names. One of the ciew being asked his name, inquired if he wished hi* whole name, he repli ed he did. The sailor then said he w as chris'ened b^r the name of ^ «ncs ^ ance L ines \ an I roop Loudtrop Launder Slough ; hut that, for short ness, he was generally called Jiui Jm ning. Mr. Bnnfanti advertises a new arti cle in the New York paper*: \ pock et umbrella which can be espunded instantly to • size calculated to shel ter from sun or rain. .Hr Carriage-A gentleman in ths north ol Devon hiving constructed a small model for applying the power of condensed sir fo lathes, ike. observing that Mr. h oidhain, of Loudon, had suc ceeded in producing a more powerful engine for propelling carnages,he com municated with Mr. Kordham upon tha subject, and the result may be inter esting to scientific men. Mr. Ford ham's ingenious plan coasists of two air cylinders with connecting rods, communicating the power by cranks to the wheels. The recipients may be j placed under the asle or in the bwdy ,of the carriage. \\ hen the air te con densed into the recipients, it will re main there for months, with unimpair ed elasticity. Kerb recipient is 18 inches diameter, by 51 inches long; capacity 34—10 feet, into winch 170 cubic lect of air may be compressed. 1’he expense of drawing coaches by hoi see it about 8s, per mile, and by condensed air it would probably l>e fid, and in many cases only 4d. In 182.% the number of miles run by atago coaches in Kngland, exclusive of iho ♦mails, was 3%190/MlO, and the preba hla nnmk«, i.f Sal.. t>. .....k _ *•, including the mail*, is 40,500,000. The rod «f the horse keep to the country is four millions per annum, of which three millions may ha saved, and in making this aavtag, net % min need be thrown out of *m pley ment, and a erry improved method of i travelling would be introduced. It , is probable that steam carriages will succeed eventually, when country get tlrmen will no doubt prefer a clean i ■nrt •l***i»t tie carriage In oie pro , pelted by etratn. lie whe thinks te etifle hie deeiree by ’ igraiihcatiee, resembles him whe tries 1 to extitigeieh e fire with beep* of straw, lie whe flettere you ioordinetely, r • either hue deceived you, or wiehee ty * deceive you.