Newspaper Page Text
Vol. XX I.
PWlOy. TIJE CpysTlTUTlOX AND THE LAWSTHE GUARDIANS OP OUR LIBERTY. r - tr T r -i--n ""t I TiiusKD.v. Aoi:vx:Tim:i: 27, iss. ac. 1301. On jTUitatui brtlrr Ucatarf pour very kaA- , Fraaa lb Neat Caiulia Favac. THE EUIB.UB Oft KB PUNT. The People of sl-.u a. .. . - - - nn 1 nr. a nut r.. -...I. r . .. . V ' l Michigan, with summary of tf-Naiioii. taenia mow regard, i icnture u asavert, '.l in,.!!, Cii it rere ive. ia oir emu,.,, a i.i .:. .7 ir-eiirom ft " -v.iii uif ccfl I41onir fil learhw r.t. i- i . Jly kitt few. ..j .uil ere deluded wid, rt befit of the BMrf turtr. wbrB Bath ing cm be pWr thae that it U equal! r at for tht bmeSi of the farmer ia f1" t', bom, better than ihe aglets .11 the world beaides-a market, steady, imilucluaiin r. n.l - llna. ' mn euros n m nira iiiiq. MiwlinrormtiioooBUtubjrcioftriiiB,(0 our breadstuff m the city of Fiits Thi i. derived mainly from , . ,nipu j burg." ' inat eubjrtt in Hunt. Merchant liar,, f mm, .. I ViTTrVIVfl tf.OI So Mon m the tnat anj utiirr cuts is pretty well ronuiued, it tha I ait to ta u Larope now funubrO 1 h tmih f 4-V f ea...c b.i ButU LIooJ II.. m; e. cut ou . 1 1 " " , r. " fw l7 ""itirti i in s4 . r.th,r ka gijgrjr ,w.d. 8 U; t?r rMitiwr prortM i callerliaf " T r Pr,DC'F '' fre if iKtur Haifa. ti, y a rrtb i.teb t hOM nttiosiert Tram ahroad ara Great Britaia. II fcea is jwh aot bpptU f to iia f aJ.uo.. fvt0ed by a bi 4 ft'!! , C!i I"c,'"t u Tfca bttrtha1 eMtiael f- about U aba iron iha ri.'; a.d tMbaily I Ik i , ?' r UfU M 4arif ( ka Mina a-4 Lr I ib feat of tha fa.ui.J avb buia !!i - ew ,ery P"rrh,e ' ' feqeily tboufb aeerUy. when ib iLe c oait-y fd telo. ample rwiftd of the baU fi.!.-rr .kin. .-.i .k.-.u- i. i ., i. . . Vi Bew ht J" fjiBthea i auprrw aarket t-t I'Jba and sa otner power or Domini.. ih. r.. fiooe eonue oat half aa much .ne tor April, by Jw. R. lV..(amaof ii rereive. ia our, eouairr. A tery ' thjt ltqui.itiB tha .ia.M. : r .1 - ... ' - .. ... I .u it iiwunui nu rnn ni ..... lenaeu in itcn Hiaa ui s Nipple la- aelM mU -I-.-: t " I T . JI, -ih bum palatable and Mb ul ., .. '' Z?Z taru or P from early , ,h. .prif ttU Mr. WaiiJ JeSS JJJJ f ripe epplee came. They were panicu- on oiTcial dia- uaacU larly accepub!( ia this eeaaoa'a dearth of I From . iabu ,; f.u.L sidoieyearaaiace ia Weetei. f- in.?.f U,,.e.'?P ... . - vwa it I'lirara aiiai iria J4i ii tfl iik. New York table of 3J tutionary ao f . . , V i m-ariv one-UJUl vl UU "V 7" " - " vrn iciMujing . 01 uie country. It waa eery fine, I was tolJ it waa mn of Kew York b SuieofOhio any other 70S booh the produce aoae and att.auoa bie au.U. H.e uncle bet, bf, auJ u,.t et J ke acb whohaJ bubma aai.porkd bin at the hnd."eaid M.naa. reewliag tabor, aaivrraity batinf dnd. He waa bow al- tuf ,Uoult ,d df fi b.r I.lUr toresber paa.U.a, batine aCMeele oo. .... frnn lm i.k. VV. k...i. ey eaouih let f the joefner, Uti be baee iie t eacape tale tbe back aiwl im.ai.vif ei .iir.,u..-f a mruiho. Mb,0 jouiarlf ,b cloak: I a ly f.rtwrll vl Jl.fi.m. ! wjl reitira akflkeeatly d:e(uiaed by fil. ere I..BI. be .a d - keep a ooJ bcait; Talw U.c old .na bal im Uie.l.e peibape I a? wib lormne a. d eoaia 10 heriirdekiif Ibe eornJt r, ii wbwb il.e !.t joe aoD. After I have haJ a .tu rloa, ep.,tU. xinle way leJ lot Unj.Mof my lather r-oi a-t l fro ditiaare akjtif He pM.t wbtcb waa the rzeetore of y BDrle, I eball jo n aepaiateJ fruoj l!-e rouu )a.d, bow fiiied tooatk.. i 1 ... . ; . ,r i r - - wi iMTwiiir, vim vj a ii' 1 u wan, ana ai lftl rf l r,J? 1 ,e,f r?.uUr feb 1 r d. I will ite to you tterf 'etro SU a e.rerieJ 10 l ear the . . .a . w " J your bnja for f.uen.nf aa ii ja a f4Ct trodueea ih inmi n ..!... the apple. b l plant Uut grew in the.rj.nd Oata, . i 8W.9 bu.hel. of ihe the iRubarh.mtne.ie.n.ofwUichUey produce, and 24.807.55J baXfaeTuZ had pie. erery day for d.mter. 1 hare faturr or more tliaa cue ,i,U, of J earned out my resolution, theo formed, of hole. 1 ",e hin(, when getii.ng a household, these plariu and tlie etce lent tarta ;hererroia I'ennsvlvania raises the Ttvm an.l n.l . heat; that ia lo Bay, three-eighths of the eter a. nee locating in the aoutb with a total produce of the former, end nearly family. Near the mr nf London I learn one third of the latter. l!lar iu1lla(at Iffhlll liali!at nf ill I? lata. barb and carry in wafon loads for market. Indian Corn, tiz: 67.82M77 bushels. Uut in Aiuenca. it i not aogeneraHy and t nearly one seenlh of the produce of l eneO'tvely cultivated aa in Europe. It Uni-n. The new Slate of Michigan ia adeanc 1 la is not so easily raised from tha aenl eouie pianu. oeing auhject to uestrucUon ed rapidly in her agricultural career. The uie nrst season oy tne am sun a beau . first year in which she supported herself fna.al iaa sari a a fat. M.I lar.l .mtm ekas atL.i. t n.t.l . ' w..?Hw.7 vmigv I'lauw wiumiui importing wheat waa 1838; in f4,rrJ.,ar fansptaoiyig aooner than old 1810, her production was 2,157,108 bub- .ii. wnin iiH'u.anu. a cuiuiaieu i..r ,eis; ana in 1841. her crop is estimated wa I" vi cir.rcu Krvuuuariice :9.,cuu,7i bushels, bcine a surnlus littfljlil 1MV Milk ... mm I I . . . U ...I Tt . -ar aa oaaa wpporwBiiy so arwi op door ai tha uppr cod gi.e way, wbea aS lT:ih,h,Vd.,rt'.B,m.l ' U.0,ty,h,1d nl ,f '7 et.ee we-ld & iB.4.eU.tely ..a ble lo 111 J1 . lVnS I' mitt, he easioii for the a.J of a Iricji. eal oa me. tbe purueis. Sua eouJ bear the blows bSm , 2, Anw.Jf'Wff" "!. f.itssaanig..l. w II on incensing ia ra.iui.y, and xVH SIJT k'Vi'V ,,,,r ,,eepmJ 9We' hl",m P,0,w' Url tb!inglia.btf.Hwar4eib f?W!'Tl! 'Wl1' V l.nt.rnet nd 't! " pd f.u. bir lo- e.emd pace. .Le bad i.t e.io.J .he door Or straw of aotne kind. A. . I iim..ik.rl rim. . ... :- .L. -i ' . . ' I I I - . . - -i , - .ii. uvurcuiy ciatrru ni'u ma narrow !. .ut Jill T v. "'"r01, "'b- rh,g,V Hjk pUfe j lht paiJa h fW1 h fc b es, ana rottoa wood. When first nut an Jews im Sua.n. l inn(.l.r..n k. .. . . i i. ofnirn fo U, rue slro.gly .ens. the: Tht d,Mr . ,ia4,.,y tIo,ed Mtiuti SaurTrJ,. J St I . "n .f I! de,P,'Je;P,- .' hr anl the. she loi.Udupaoddo.Blhe nourorbranofaorae kind. Durmr the b'fsa to fi..d tent in o, n B-f.eiuiinn . r . : . f ' ' m m .. .. . h-.iuw ivviwii'iur) wu.rii.iu wuivil pr.ef or fatenp.g. uentmn must be AI.eady lhea.ona.ch waamed t.f..C hdr av to pro-ee.l. for her father, whom paid 1 1 aupplying them, daily with freah xpuUj.,B. that moat fatal e.sure t h ic and !,ror bad rendered ii.cai.able ol water, sod t ice a week with a mixture orosneritv of kia k'nuilmn. fr.i.n ti. r. ,.T.. . ... n.. m. i : . . whlifZJ a'V?;qUa,P0- V f7Mf "h,Cb " d.ed, n to I er.ace. To the .g.,i, where ZlmV9 e f "r ".' Tre J,W m enarro.Ue.buued.nthDu.ostree,.! L;k.;!?f 5 rfew1daJ;lV.prMd C01"""l"'D- f" the, she braid. bouts as .1 the m..b waa in oeer their outer pen aome loaJ of leases edwi eame. and U.eD tonaieroai...n fca.e erc.t lore . that oua.i... . .h. BIIU mould In ha ntnmul .1.,1 l. I 1.1 . . .1... I.' j . ta Brirf..r.r r . ' " i "'"; ",c:,, ,a "rr ure ' footsie, towsrU the left, snJ hurnrd to enriching msnnre for your next year'a o.hIs. c.mil.d 10 leave the r Baure Ibb. draea-u c ber faiber with her. She 01 plants, hogs, it mut be adiudied. are selves in lte du.i and nui nr. ...kr,k a... .1 . ?,.... L t. r, .u T:. "J.: iup..pui.c-,upiiei.i. mere waa u crowd m th tqua.t-r.or il j ., . . . r I "'viiii inns UKlUDU W I I I QVlll'r. Of II ytl1fiAr"?y "''l"0...a.m...tail.iowl1..hi(.ey 'escape iqio anotler ol thi r.ty Tud nfi incnis. bo uesirabtein the rami nr ninnt. aarkfii Hi. 1. eslaree as trnaee heretofore I had rrowr. ' n.a,lw m.m ' J-r t"."' It.,, in .h.. "?:T " :J:Tr .-.r. ""T".r... . -rw" u"u ",ul vnu ,oaie 01 asesson of ol J soil. pose of abroad. the manure be lo.t, it would be advisable 're. The una are made by atrippini off the I he croos of Iowa and V. .. ... . . 1 " .. . I. .... auierakin iron ine siems anu cuiuog mem ; treblea since 1810. up into pieces, and sprinkling sugar over Mr. Williams prove to demonstration, the eul piecea when ready for baking, just that the great bulk of bread alutTs is con- ust to the goosberry. There are tarioos I The annual export of Flour and Wheat kinds ol Khuba.b plant one una espe- from the United State to all countries on cially mrdic nal But the real pie plant. especially what ia called the Cobaih, has the face of the globe, from 1790 lo the preseut time, has not amounted to4,500i very thick leaf sterna, as thick as amanVOOO bushels annually, and for the last wnst-so that a vrry few cut np,s jlre I twenty fire yeara have amounted to 4,000, elated, make larls enough for a laige fmi- r 000 bushels. Our annual export, there- ly. wiien well cultivated anu large, mere lore to all the world, is equal to one iwrn is at little trouble or jess to make taru of them than of apple. By mid summit the leaves decay. Uut 1 a a BI a ty eecond part of the crop of 1843. Our annual exports of these articlea to Great uritain is less than one hundredth part of ..... m wvm at ico.i, uusnri 01 pui-i a our i.iinam was in o.apiir. l a c verizeu cnareoai should be spread over Kioaleilebrrcnversion now and drsea me mas in tne pen, 10 arrest ami save for war fattirr would are lh bl kest p. me purposes 01 culture, the yolatilegasses n.iy, to go into eaile would be to l.ise of the substances therein. From the Ladies' National Magazine, for No aember, 1845. THE DAUGHTER pj ISRAEL. BY MART y. SPENCER. In a large and splendid apartment, filled .I'D the most luxurious furniture of lha fiiteenth century, and partaking in iia fl-i-l r.d arel.itecture of the onenul style Hien 11 e til waa oer. Bui thete hopes were of short dura ion. Honor, and tee ret at le.vnw bi refleeiioB iLai I e Leg bd pet vae dead, aad that iia rBvve, i saodr muBiCol ot4 be pey of a brul Ob. Al the thought t-e started ep: aad bw. for ihr C'M La, al.e pareeited thai ber purauns bad baited a lew pare d-s tsht, a if awrd for Uie aasum by the tX pec ted paetacle of 'death. It was a evbiect for painter. Tl ere lay tte c'rit n ewovared count aaore, tl.alandauiull (ip.oa ah tb ever d walls oa lareavf.be dcd. cbeekii g tfMyBiub wiiti eutldaa awe. aad ovar it lewd Mraj ber slight woioais torei dtawa prvuuly vp, rooUoi.tiig the note ie with lb baugkly braiiitg a-f a piiete, be sbuue baa bea brvLen irw by ear r-I'gM.us h-nd. At a Ltd du'aoie 11 tl.e labile bul4ed irgil.er like a pack cf hungry wi.lv, eudanly ttarded by tbe p?tar.tce of aou.e etw aodantx pc ed foe. It atighi base beea e minute ibst tbe two paruet stood thus legard.ng t ch tiib cr. At length Muutn, s if reiBrmbcring her duties o lhalead,aUK.edr.ereitdy dwwa and cwend tbe f ee of the ci r.e. U hether it w.s that the oob bl. by ibis tune, terovered Iroai their astoni'huarnt. or tbt ibe uoey.cuuiiatB.Kre bad barn wbai wubeld ihelo, no sooner bad the daugbttr peifoiBted this act ,( fili.l love, bail tU r.bbte all at i-nce, p,ared lo iecaer from ibeir Cjoaieri.a 101., and a voice from their andi gave uie.aut'e 10 their r.ge, by ciying out, II only counterfeit death. Down with itie uubebivtug Jrwa. Nu oieiey 10 tbe skuia ol la.sel. That ribald challenge found an iustant tcho in ibe bosom I the lisitneis, and Willi a burgry bol. like jakl acrkt ing a pity, the mub iuhed f.iraard. M iia id, at the first(sound t( llie apeak ei'a aoice. bad apra .g before her faihei'e corpse. Site saw, in the fuca of the mob, and ie.ed iu periah m tie thVrl 10 prcatrv her la.hei' remain i om in suit. 'I be ilioughi ol ler lovar. iven ia .hat atalul mninen'il wb preeni to hrr mind iu a wild wiah ih.t be ctuld bate been iheie to succor her. lSat-k," aha eaid. waving her rro as the utob iuahtd'ou. bae ve no me.cy for ih dead. 1 am a. Christian. Ot.! best to keep the ground clear ol weed and the crop, being about one quart of bread grass around them; and in the fall cover jaiuff annually 10 each inhabitant gf that them with welt rotted manure, and eery empire. Or other grains than Wheal the early in the apring they grow out and are 1 foreign demand is equal to less than one eoon ready to use. Aa the large leaves three hundred and fiftieth part. 'Such are cut off for ue, the smaller ones grow ( has been the foaeign demand, for our ce to sncced them, and thus a con'inuous j real grains during our whole existence Irom ihe outlet 01 the Iain-, when the door by which she had fl-d was ojaned. and a rioter looked out. A gt.nc down and then op the aUtei discovered the Ingitivt: and iminedja ely a dozen of the web theae wotds lay rusiieu out yelling, and gate pursuit. I rualicu ou aga n ftliri.in abrieked, and made an etfoif to diag ber father lorwa.d anil faster; but th erT.iri w. vain: ibe rabble made two steps where sh advanced one. Fsher," she ciitd despairingly, "cat. nut you ha.te. See, they gain on Us, and will tear us limb Irom limb. Il we can ouly gain youdur outlet befoie (he .n, some arch way or open gat may supply is had. The above will afford ample hints to all wiahing to have Rhubarb taru in Defec tion. And il may be fearlessly aaaeried that every family fairly trying them, will never be willing not to have an annual aupply afterwards. Il ought lo have been named above, that a kind called the Go- bath is a little later coming out 111 the spring than some other kinds of the tart Rhubarb. But il also poutinue to sup ply its leaf stems latter ;q tt)e summer, or ttnlil summer aa well as spring apples ripen. In haste, your, &c, with all due re spect, snd fervent wishes for the deserved success of the North Carolina Farmer. SIDXEY WELLEK. Brinkleyvill. Halifax N. C.) ' October, 24, 1845. 5 Front th Richmond Whig. HOME, MARKET FOR BREAD-STUFfS, Those who rail al the l arriffand Ma nufactures, would do well to read in a candid apiril the article which follows, copied irom our city coteinporary, the News and Star." How little conception hare the corn growers an l wheat sellers of Virginia, perhaps the class as largely opposed to the Tariff as any other, and the most in temperate in its denunciation, that the little Stat of Massachusetts, abont the geogra phical area of the counties of Hanover, Caroline, louisa, Albemarle, Orange, Green and Madison, buya and consumes more of their grain than all the world besides! W hat enables Massachusetts lo pay for this great consumption or bread etuffa? What could enable herjbut Manu factures? And if they are crushed by legislation and President-making, what becomes of the most important market that Virginia has for her surplus grain! Already oaer-producing bieadstuff. whal would be the effect of that legislative ope ration upon the country, which, by one blow, annihilued iIh market worth all the markets in the world besides, and threw 6 or 700,000 people, now employed in manufactures, upon Agriculture as the means of living! as a nation, never taking off more than a mere fraction of our annual produce, such has been alike when relaxed and when ibey were most stringent; such has it been when the whole carrying trade of the world was open lo us, such has it been when South American Republics strug gling for existence, gave us markets, such has it been while Europe was desolated by the wars of Napoleon, such has it beeu while starting millions abroad wer crying for bread. Even if the corn laws of England were repealed and trade was open and Iree, the American farmer could not supply her market uuul he can place himcell on a level with the serfs of Russia and Poland. II he can live as pooily housed and led as they, if he can endure to go as meanly clad, if he can content himsell 10 have his children grow up around Inn as ignnrnt as his cattle, then he can raise wheat and sell il iu competition w iili the European serf." The aterage price of wheat in the market of New York, lor the last thirty years has been one dollar and thirty cents per bushel, while al the gra n ex porting maris of Europe il has been less than one dollar." What is our Home Market for grain? What lias it been? Whal does it promise to be? We have seen what the Foreign Markqi, is. " The census of the population of the United States in 1740 showed thai 791, 716 persons were employed in manufac tures and trade; and applying the usual rules or calculation ilia not too high an estimate to say that foui millions 01 peo ple directly and indirectly derive aubsis lence from manufactures; and being diver ted Irom the production of graim.become consumers. At the low estima e of five bushels of wheat annually more than four times the annual export lo all the world and more than twenty times the average export to Great Britain. The ing e State of Massachusetts is a belter market for flour III ail all the world besi des. General Jackson in his memorable letter to Doctor Coleman, in 1824. said, lake from Agriculture six hundred thou and men, and women, you will at once and ny fathers l--a.. r . ut.ru not! ot piy lattie.s b es tlieel Aa he spoke, Miriam noticed that bis eyes grew glassy, snd a gliasily palmesa o-eispiead his countenance. Ilia feeble li itbs wave wav beneath him. and he avouiil a UhMMian; and bad been arcutoined, The God of Abraham propel ihee,! nk to the ground if his daughter led to write to him, to suetmoo him lo ber side, and len 10 ske a final farewell of biro, te!ing him she could not desert her farher in hi eziremilv. Yet when be took up the pen 10 indite this missive bet heart slnioai shrank from the laak. Hot tears lellon the parchment. and even when uiore composed sheit "I 8- J .1 so prevalent in Sain. sat a young and mMwa ,a ueeP imM,n'' lovely female. Her attire was thai worn Suddenly she tinted from ler rear- y th wealthier Jewcases in the aeclu- l()r hollow murmur, like the ion or then private apanmems. Tne "ounu 01 tne autumn wind, penetrated 10 silken tunic, th rjeh robe, and th turban tnl relied chamber, Sue had heard were til there, but 11 needed not this pic- ueli tound once before, wl en a lurinua tureaqtte dress to heighten her beauty, mob sarked the house of the R.bbi Ben Of all her sect, Miriam, the daughter ol j ain. and ber cheek turned st-lt v whi e. lioaz, was admitted lob th moa. lovely. ' " nme mereaseu ann drew narr;i In llie poetical language of her people thel while the faint hops she had entertained waa called the roe ol Judab, that being ht her ears deceived her, vanished away. her fathers tribe. 1 here was no lunger any doubt that there She was sitting at a desk, with a small! wa rising of the popu'ace. Louder parchment before ber a if engaged ml 'heir ah mi?: Mutant trembled with vgue writing. Uut now the pen was hel I list- Pprepenion. iNialdim a rrnr.hx from lessly in her hand, and ihe expression ol her bosom foe kissed it fervently and had her countenance waa one of deep thought. jot replaced H, when the door of her a- Miriam, though young nd be-U'ilul, had Pr meni opened and her aged p rent already seen trouble. Unknown lo her 'uhed .pm tha room, alarm depicted on widowed father, she had aeciedy become j eiy ieaure 01 ins countenance. I, The God of Abraham protect ihee.l h,'Ve sunk to - tweet one," he exclaimed. "The spoil- j had not sup; er is up: the Ishinalites are abroad. HiSte to get some of your must valuable jewels snd fly with me by the back w.y. Hark, there am ibe blow upon the ouer door: the w Jves will soon be in the fold of Israel ' Even while he was speaking, s ba ter ing ram was b-ing used again! the hea vy gtles ol the house, shook the wads; accompanied by a suoets-ion of huzza-, ss when a crowd of ch. era on ihe effoils of the more driii portion of us mem hers. Miriam knew therefore, thai in to, been made comparatively light, by time waa to be ..st, there was s riot a the counsel and avrpathy of ouetie had; inoog the popuiuee; and the reputed learned to love with all ihe truth and ler-. wealth of her f.ther bad drawn the mob or Ol br eastern race. The 8tudert to bis houe, which they SjIv.Uo; as he was called, was a Cbris-i sack. Lite itsell Drub.blv iIeo.ml.l nn lian of he old blond, whose lathers bad; her speed. Taking up, therelore the ought sgainst the Moore in the mouii-j parchment on which she had been wilting ta ns of Astunas. and who inherited all she thrust ii into her bosom, and Mien the high intellect and manly courage of hastily collecting the mosi valuable of her his aoi-estors. Miriam had formed an c- jewels she hurried them intoarasket. her quainlanc wih him at the bouse of a, lather assisting her wih trembling hands, mutual Iriend, lor at ihe period of our Alas ! alas '." he said while ihus oc story the wealthier Jews ohen formed in cupied, the glory has departed Irom my tunac es with ihe higher classes, sod in-' house. We will go ( rdi bgara una ae.d iniei married wad them, as the cene- stange land. On! M'riii, beloved of:-chili," he said, I go to join Abraham allies of some ol the oldrst f.imliea of my heart, the image of thy blesaed mo-land the natnarchs ol old. Th I.nr.i .. posaesaions, had so lar overcome her f. Iber, thai he was now ssheh.Iesssss child, i 1,16,1 my lat'eer." and Miriam found herself almost cimp-l " '"ou heat a.id onf who ti fired the than fore, ZJl'it i .1 (la"iur aivaJlv - '-'. on ihey wer alre.dy con.iderab e di.la.ice i br l,r,!M" I hou a Chi ist. n then. I child i,i thai in. pio:ia dog ! H .! h ! believe l.er uot, comrades. C me on." The crowd.had been threkrd by her wotds and maiiner,'ateu g tl.eir trailer at bands 011 the nt'iut-p, Miriam sioang bvrk, ai tu tame oiomeni,llinitiiig l.t reIl yfori lb body of ber father, when audiltnly be saw a troop ol horse headed by a cavalier, wbttl iuto the Lt.e from its ou -I01. " Hold, fyou tillsint stand bak here," came an fciitheiitic voice. ' Tbe first man llialt iunhea tin maiden dieO." atd Hie cav.,er check ne his horaa in afford us a shelter. A tingl minute may full career as he reached the corpse. ne enough 10 bln the mob." I Ai this aud 'en apparitinn the mob I cannot fly faster I leel as if the 'stood ghsi; they locked ai their own angel ol death was pasaing over me my ! numb r and if en at that ..f ihe lioraemen; litiibs loiter and my heart is it II," he and finding themselves out nunbered ul said, "leaae m 10 my fate and ihe l Illy l unj. back. 0..1v their leadei ven- during bis absence, to attend the cere no Dies of this new faith. Hitherto she had delayed to acknowledge her conaerioo pubhrly, for she knew it would break her father's hesit; and as he was an old man. whose years would probably ba lew, fil ial affection induced her 10 kjsep eeeret her change of faith. Yet. day and night, she put up prayer (or hi conversion; for her bosom yearned to see him too s Christian. Tne many trids she had to undergo in Consequence of ibis struggle between gl ial love and her new religion, had h ther or eii him. fiiis was a terrible movent for Miriam. To deerthr lather in tins extremity was n .1 to be tiioiiliii'f, yet reiiiainir.g would do him no good and would seal her own la e. Death was uot itself ao terrible: but she had heaid ol the outrages pftipi lrated by the rbble on their victiui, and si e shrank, with maidenly modesty, from lite lured lo tne A, but he loo, let go bra l.d 1 on MiiUm. "They rg Jews Sir Don, snd cur fuw-lul pre ." "Jews J ou knave," said the cavtlier, ss Mil lain, reco,'nzi g h e oire, sprang into me arms o:her loer, who had aiiitbt- ed the morjeni ba ehecked bis sired. "1 will certify this maiden 'o be a Chris Han: for I heard her say so nyseil just ar we wheeled the comer. See bare," xnd. with ihe words, be drew from her bo out and held a'ofl, by ibe chain to which 11 was attached, the jewelled crss that he himsell had g-itn be.-. "Now back ye r&bhle. or 1 will oroer mv Loiee- P'OtHflalion. The-. t'.oughls fluuured men t.i charje 11.10 your midst. rapidly through her mind, as abe beard the exulting ciy of the mob. when they saw h r aider an, k down then, ail seli tati conideraioris asd uom I ei'niind, and be trew absorbed in ber diinn n.. - -4 a r rent. Father," she said, knneelms snd sup- intended to P -I'liog h s dying head, f.ther ! O . ! he is dying, she cried agon -singly, look ing to heaven, " sop ol God iuieieede for him." The old man faintly opned his eves which rested upon his ding liter's leaiful countenance. It was the last glow of his faciiloes, rallying from ihe sluper of ap proaching death. There was all the stiengih ofeailier manhood inihem now. - a nr uot 1 oi isr.ei pioieci uiee, eiy Spain will pro.e. No two beings ever; ther, how will it fare with thee now after eame together, more fined lor each other oiy aged head is laid in the dust? 1 than Iviiriam, snd the young student, thought 10 leave thee in riei.e t. es thou Both were beautiful, both were enllnisi- an the lovltesl of our tribe, but now thou atic, both possessed souls oi ibe loftiest will be a beggar am ng .by peoplelike stamp. It wa to Sal v ado' a eloquent! the wild comes ha V1114 no home but on .etchings that Miriam principally owed . the hiMs God of my lather," he con- lier conversion In Christianity. And, yet, , tinned, looking to heaven, " verily, thou hough long betrothed, no one knew tha faet but themselves. Miriam dared not HI her lather, for he would sooner have ecn her in her grave than wedded to a bast laid ibe rod heatily on us. The ft.rivii.o he may et save mv minder- era I ee the ble.sed in heaven and theie ae Gentile as wed as Jew His voice ceased, his head fell back, and Miim felt the weight in her arms increased. B.it her heari Ihrobbed with joy at ihe words he had spoken was there not forgiveness in them for her? ! could it be that the dying have choaen f thy right hand we delivered lo glioses of fuiur.ty and learn then .... ouiaiiHcawB are, wanueierson tne ctl.r.ty Ihey kne not while thev l.vedf sarta our wheu wiU the days of our , But ibis thought waa tucceedd b; the Ilia words were too a ihont-live sided by this d s.!.y ol force, to re Jisp'ited, and ihe mob were fain to b -ten bek to the house and coi.leu. lliems.lvea wiib its plunder. Vtih tins, the cava ier had no tiisp iti on to interfere, a. be kucw tht nei ner hiott e. m.r thai o the whole municipality could wtitnid the poiml-.ee there. He therefore, ordered his follow er to lake U .lie dead body t.f Miriam's faihtr. aud lifting into bis sadole I.e.-now senseless form, he g .Hoped with Lis PO'.p away. Our story i n-ld. It only remains to $xpt in in concltiSiou, that Salvado was no longer a grandee ol Spain baying come into po.arssion of a title and large estate by U e 1iea.l1 f a dit.nt rrlative. Tne insiaut he bead r f the tilings against the Jews, tearing for Minam, be had hasten ed lo ber side, though ina relative -flairs were yet unsettled. Arriving at the lime ol the riot, and finding he couid noli each the house in front he bethought him of ths entrance iu ihe ier how opportunely the reader hss seen. The father of Miriam had a decent b riil, and in due time, she become .the wife qf SaUado having first acknowledg ed herself to be a Ohnsti.n. Some of the proud famili-t ol Spiin are deceuded Irom the Daughter of Israkl.