Newspaper Page Text
* DELAWARE ADVERTISER. t « Thursday by WILLIAM Jl. MK.YDKjYIIALL, No. 81, Markut-st.''(three doors above the Farmer's Bank,)—07"where Subscriptions, Jobs and Advkbtisements, will be gratefully received..^; 'ublishcd, every No. 18 . JTANUAR1T 18,1827 VOL. IV. 1 i ' TKH JW.—Anvi;lmsKMSNTS not exceeding Une square will be inserted four times for one Collar, ami 20 cents for each subsequent inser Voii .'.ifcontinued for three months, £2 5 0—for six months, f t 50; or for one -year Î3. g-VSubscribers arc entitled to the privilege of av'ii"* tlielr names, place of residence, and occu Ivition. inserted ill the /frgi'.v/er, « iutis. yv ; H l/.V OF SU/lS<!ltII'T/ON. —To those tvlio receive this paper by mail, lino dollars, and tlnise who d' • not, two dollars amIt went //-Jin cents vear, i s jiivascb: If not paid in advance, $'J 50 jll |, c charged; and if not paid before the expi ation of the year, -'NoSubscription will he discontlmicdtmless reek's notice is given and all arrearages are y «aid. FAITHLESS NELLY GUAY. We extract the following pathetic ballad from the last number of the London Literary G azette received at this office. It is taken from an amusing work lately published in London, under the title of If 7,/«i» and Oddi itv,., in prose and verse, by Thomas Hood. •V. Y. Statesman. p.cn Hattie was a soldier bold, And used to Put a cannon ball took off his legs, So lie laid down Ins arms! Now as they bore him off the field. Said he, "let others shoot, For here I leave my second leg, And the 'Forty-second Foot*." The army-surgeons made him limbs; Said he, 'they're only pegs; But there's as wooden members quite As represent my legs!' Now Ben he loved a pretty maid, Her name was Nelly Gray; So he went to pay her his devours, When he devour'd his pay! But when he call'd on Nelly Gray, She made him quite a scoff; And when she saw his wooden legs. Began to take them off! 'Ü Nelly Gray! O Nelly Gray! G this your love so warm ' The love that loves a scarlet coat, Should be more uniform! Said she, T lov'd a soldier once, For he was blithe and brave; Put 1 will never have a man With both legs in the grave! Before you had those timber toes, Your love l did allow; But then, you know, you stand upon Another footing now!* *0 Nelly Gray! O Nelly Gray! For all your jeering speeches, At duty's call I left my legs In Padajos' breaches.'* t 'Why then,* said she, you've lost the feet Of legs in war's alarms; r you cannot wear your shoes Upon your feats of aims!* 0 false and fickle Nelly Gray! I know why you refuse; Tho'l've no feet, some other man hstanding in my shoes! I wish I ne'er had seen your face; • a long farewell ! Tor y su will be my death—alas You will not be my A'ell!** Now w hen he went from Nelly Gray, llis heart so heavy got, And life was such a burden grown. It made him take a knot! So round his melancholy neck A rope he did entwine, Anil, for the second time in life, Enlisted in the Line! s alarms, And But One end he tied around a beam, And then remov'd his pegs— An-1, as his legs were off, of course, He soon was offliia legs! And there he hung till lie was dead As any nail i tow 11 ; For •o' distiv had cut him up, h could not cut him down! A dozen men sat on his corpse, *1 o find ou i why he died; And they buried Ben in four cross-roads, 'V ith a stake in his inside! TI-IE XADIES' friend. From the Christian Jlegisttr. a young i.ahy's rules of conduct. The tollowing notes were found in the «as 1 * J0Ol< ' K Y oun S after lier de 'A few tilings I desire constantly to keep 1,1 ®y mind. Ht. That it is the object ct my life to prepare my soul for the enjoyments of lieav ami to do all in my power to assist my • e ow creatures in attaining the same end. "d. That the eye of God is at all times ■P°n me. "U'at I must keep a constant watch iiuurly'Y t ' lnll 6hts, words, and actions, and carry on the work of self-examina tion. ,j '„ T.et the love of God and gratitude lie .d ,'? r . for what he has done for me, h'h jHttttant emotions of my soul. ... * '. , e t the example of purity and holi mv\'! Jesus has given us in his life be e : );pr., anc * ard 01 virtue, and let this be the fer which Dvo - . ,^ etni e be ever striving to increase 7th k r ° f reli Si"US knowledge, prave-i me evcv remember that the Sie e nea ' £ , e lnost solemn act in which I can bitli In Jo ' ant ! * ct me never enter upon it S'h iï t W w >thout preparation. w 01 |j d I read the Bible let it be as "fist '*■ ead 3 my mental eye is continu J message directly from the ■i 1$ • tircly unoccupied with temporal prospects I or pursuits, >o totally mortified with the ! world, as to he disposed with cheerfulness to j ' leave it.—Hence the business nt the world goes on, which would otherwise stand still; i | and that God of whose years there call he [ no end, is carrying on designs of everlasting moment, bv frail and short lived instruments. This man mates a few feeble dying efforts, ■ and expires. Another comes after-him, j takes up the instrument which his tellow j had laid down, makes his stroke or tw «.i and expire» likewise; and yet by means el • efforts so weak, so interrupted, and sell de stroying, the purposes of Heaven proceed,, the "building of God rises, every loss is in- ; j stantly repaired, every defect supplied, j iu - chasm in the chain of Providence is permit-1 ted to take place. Hence men are dignified with the title of fellow workers of God, and the perishing attempts of perishing créa tu res, are employed in maturing the plans of ; j infinite wisdom, and arc honored by the ac ccptance and appropriation of Him who ; "worketh all tilings after the counsel of his , own will." What a motive to diligence, exertion ami perseverance. i i ft is said that we may safely leave reli- ! ,,, itself- - and that the work of God, it. 1 really his work, will be able to stand of itself ; and ran require no human aid. It would be a sufficient answer to this sophism, that it wou d be conclusive against all efforts of all sects for the religious instruction and im iirovcment of the human race, and would reduce us all as respects religion to créa- 1 lures of necessity for why should there be taies ot necc. y* ^ pc coniniu . nlcated without teaching? But this is not, the nrincinal either of reason or religion. ; The* manifest reason is, that God always [ works hv secondary causes, and requires the | hest exercise of our rational powers; and our means of all kinds both' to receive religious ffistruction for ourselves, and to convey it to i others-and that in pro,,onion as nations or ! fmlividuTls possess these means, they are answerable to him for the due and right use nf them There are therefore two main : reason?for religious instruction, the first our ' m.feo ourselves inasmuch as God requires 1 t hi. it ntv of us on act of service and homage »rilim nnrt without oiiv reference to the, nt ;„r?r «nd secondly as a duty 1 ^nnr iiuhhnrs U'e are bound to make : to oui neiglinois. ne a in-»ct ; tbe attempt however unpri ■ g ■ ' vve ' of service ;'nd o ohed,ence to God ami « ure bound to pel set ere in l, A ' , ! slightest success is a good com ' ; our neighbor, and a reward insured n our-, selves infinitely above all e P ' j oi mere money and personal pains. i From the Trenton Emporium. ] A little money is a good thing in the out set of life if a person has wisdom to nuke a ' right and'judicious use of it. But the head \ aiid the pocket must balance well—the scale must he equipoised—for if one or the other! kicks the beam a loss will in most cases en If you have too little wit, the world i will over-reach you; it too much, vou will out-wit yourself. In either case, ten chan ecs to one, your purse or rather the con tents of it, will slip through your fingers.— Among the dangers to which hereditary wealtli subjects us, are pride, indolence, ex travagance, and the smaller the portion of inheritance, the more danger is there.— But what is most extraordinary is, that these very evils, are often nursed up in the era die with the child, cherished with growth, and instilled into all his habits as he passes through tlie routine of his education, by pa rentai care and misjudging affection. Cornelia was an heiress. That is, she was worth some thousands ot dollars—I never knew exactly the sum; common report speaks the whole truth in these matters, and it is rather unmannerly to inquire very par ticularly into a lady's fortune. She was indulged by her kind friends a broad—sent to the most fashionable school, The mistress duly advised that she was a peculiarly delicate girl, with most exquisite sensibilities, and rare genius; and was to be treated with all becoming tenderness anti consideration. the useful and a greatmany ofthe ornament al branches taught in such seminaries; and was finally despatched to a hoarding school to finish her education; with which tlie ad jective "usetul," had very little, if any thing to do. She was now an accomplished lady—she understood French and painting—was vers ed in Belles Lettres— knew something of philosophy, natural and moral—had gone the round of the sciences; wrote poetry; kept an album; understood music; and was finally fitted out at home with a fine parlor and a piano. "What a fine lady"—said the wondering villagers—"what a fine lady— how fashionable—bow perfectly genteel." It is even so; and tlie first difficulty which arose, was about the choice of that vexatious hut neccessary evil—a husband. The pret ty girl who has tlie whole world of beauty to choose from, sometimes finds it difficult to make a perfect unobjectionable choice. It was not to be wondered at that Cornelia should be embarrassed in making a selection — for she was circumscribed in her sphere THE MONITOR. T1IE WAVS OK PROVIDENCE. The love of life is one of the most us*ful and important principles of human nature; and death, the necessary end of all men, is an event, mercifully anti in wisdom hid from Hoping that we may live till to feel ourselves to day, to make our eyes, morrow, we some provisions for it. Not knowing the time of their death, men are engaged to acts as if they were immortal. And though no wise man would "wish to live always," or cun deem it possible, yet the precise period never conics, when we find ourselves so en sue. our Tl'.ere she learned a few of it In- the very small compass ef perfectly gen téel people like herself. Such an one with ■i C ood subtantial fortune too, was to be sought —i 1er stars favored her at last, how ever and she was married—married to a vomie gentlemen as accomplished as her self-one who had as many eulogies at his finger ends as buttons on his coat—an A. 1$ and a profession; who drove tandem with one hand* winged a pigeon at every shot, and drank nothing but Maderia. it was said the young gentleman and la dv wer" cacha little disappointed in the matter of the other's fortune, and that in the outset there was a trifling jar on.the sub • -, of fnian 'es but Cornelia adhered to her piano and Bob to his rifle ami Made . * j a ,j went on qu j te nlus ically again, Xeithev of them had ever suffered so un- i ' ' , thou , rht as that how to get a I j.^. w] ' cn their cash was gone, enter their i | lca d—but fortune in all these cases, has a 1)ia uer 0 f tact way of dealing, with c ^ ,| 1C mos t genteel people, and when they | t tlu*ir l ist dollar just turns them out ot j u „ceremonious! y as if they were | 0 better than common folks.—She nev«r ^ . a miracle to sustain those who nev . . or j ia( j the disposition to work y ' themselves. And so it turned out jji this lu-> c while »he pi.iuo „as in tone in the par j 0J , |l|ul cvi .j.y tliine out of tune in the hitch- j - eti;'while the master drank Maderia above ! ,. s alu i the servants were drunk with c " j.' ic | K i, nv staiis, wliilc in the midst of ! £|l " [)est | jv j II(r a!K i dreaming of nothing but i p | L . asure aI ,d aniuseincnt, one ot Boll's cred-I ; j tor3 ,.. J(1 his knuckles; the bailiffs are an j di-hred set, they know just as much about ; gentility, aiui all that sort of thing, as a bear ! , a | Jullt a toilet, and therefore ns might al- i mns . have been expected, the carpets, the i t | ie sideboard, am! even the very pi- j i a!K , N J. ls it'vied on ' ' j ! Still so far as physical ability was concern- , cd, it was not too iate perhaps to turn the | current of affairs. There was a plain and j ready remedy for the disease, even in its) present state; an entire change of living j Lid of habits; economy for extravagance, I and industry for indolence. But hard it is for those who have been thus educated to change ! how often is the moral ability, the will wanting I And here it proved to be the case " They struggled awhile to keep up appear ; ance, and only sunk deeper in the end. i en [ rears after, ti-cy were almost forgotten. 1 | made many enquiries after them among the villagers, and finally discovered that Robert and his wife had separated; that he had ex changed his dog and gun for a tar hat and ! blue jacket, was a wanderer on the sea; and the elegant and accomplished Cornelia, in stead of thrumming a piano, was gaining a j : scanty subsistence at the spinning-wheel. ' So much tor the story. Industry and vit 1 tue are the best legacies parents can be queath to their offspring; the only sure dc fences against misfortune. Let those who 1 are charged with the education of children : beware, lest tlirough an over anxiety to ; make them respectable; to make them ' proud instead of cultivating their genius. j^ t hèn?tô indolence I say beware ! ! ..-- ; nonu-vr n iniii>nn\'F!l TMt DHOW NED HA UI DONER. j jviunv and strange are the acculent s and adventures that attend these amphibious be i ings who traverse the outstretched world ] 0 f waters in quest Ocean's unctuous mon arch. But the most perilous incidents are encountered by those daring mariners, who \ are engaged in the capture ot that species of whale ycleped s/iermaa'Ii—pursuing the greasy monster throughout all Ins tuionte haunts and distant retreats in the broad ami i fathomless Pacific. In the month of December, th_e_ summer of the southern hemisphere, a .Nantucket ship was cruising on the co ast ot Gliili. Nothing could exceed the placid smoothness of the seas, or the pellucid azure ot tlie o verhanging firmament. 1 here was just e uougli motion in the atmosphere to propel the vessel in her course, and to invigorate her crew with the spirit of enterprise, hv ery sail was set, and every bosom swelled with the hope ot a speedy accomplishment of the object of their expedition. 1 he con tinent, and all the usual abodes of mortals, were far, far away. Home, and its sweet endearments, were remembered as a by gone vision; and considered in the future, as saints think of heaven. 1 he occasional scream of an albatross, circling in the blue expanse—the monotonous dash of the ship s stem through the scarcely resisting waters —intermingled with tlie varied tones ot a tew human voices conversing familiarly on the deck, were the only sounds which dis tingtiished that region from the primeval reign of « 0-1 l vtmvnUv 99 "Sdencc, coeval with Eternity. Suddenly, a hollow, hissing, eructation, like the blast of a brazier's furnace, or the sigh of a dying volcano, broke upon the j ready ears ofthe seamen. A cry from the mast-head announced the appearance of | their prey; and at the same inaUnt the crew ! found themselves surrounded on all sides ny . an extensive shoal of whales, floundering, and spouting, and blowing, like so many , English trumpeters at the battle of \\ ater-j I«»- Forthwith three boats were owernl . manned, and supplied with all the usual i paraphanalia, harpoons, lances, towlines, i waifs, oars and paddles; with a sail, a bag : of bread, and a keg of water to each. 'I hey , had but a short distance to row, ere they ; came in contact with their mighty enemy, The boats were severally commanded by | the shipmaster and two of his mates, assist- j ed by their respective boatstecrers, to whom the duty of striking the whale is ordinarily j assigned. The larboard waist boat, under ; the second mate's direction contained in its bow an active young man; who had obtain ed the esteem of nil his shipmates, and i who we shall introdue to our readers under the name of Jonah Coffin. Poising his har poon, he firmly awaited the orders of his su perior, then seated on the boat's stern. Be fore him, forcing itself furiously onward, was a huge andjuncouth mass, alternately e mining from its glossy protuberances,, the sparkling effulgence of a meridian sun, or partially descending below the temporary surge, forming little vortices to its wake, nnd puffing from its nostrils the encroaching brine. Long and patiently did the oarsmen tug at their stations—"pull away," said the officer encouragingly,while he drew towards him the handle sf bis steering oar. 1 he ve rv eye of the monster was now in sight "now dart," exclaimed the mate; and Jo nah, with the effort of a Polyphemus, drove the weapoa.fast into the body of his gigantic antagonist. It was an awful moment; and the adven tarons fishers had made every customary preparation for its reception. But the oh ject of their toil, instead of dropping instan-l taneouslv into the depths beneath, thence a- j gain to emerge, after some moments, for the sake of breath—or instead of starting off hot*. izontally, as is frequently the case, with the velocity of lightning, dragging his presump tumis pursuers tlirough the disparting wave, which throws swiftly upon either side of their frail pinnance a transparent sheet of spray, surmounted by gorgeous rainbows— rolled backward, aiid with preternatural [frenzy made for the boat—his enormous jaws distended to their utmost limits; and his tremendous tail now curving! upwards, and vibrating like a light house in an earth quake, and anon falling with horrid flap up on the level bosom of the sounding deep.— The astonished sailors r*ere about to rush overboard, when, with a convulsive sound, I—it was the leap of a mountain—the lace rated monster sprang entirely over the boat, 1 his unearthly dimensions striking principal- j ly upon the opposite side, and partly upon the fragile bark itself, spilling its contents and grinding its trame to splinters. | 1 he men were all good swimmers, and, save one, betook themselves without farther , calculation, and with exemplary précipitai. ry, to the profitable exercise ol their arms and legs—whereby t hey soon rc-achei. the boats ot their comrades, and were out ol danger. Not so with poor Jonah.-Iii the tumult of the moment, he had become en tangled in the tortuous coil attached to the harpoon. Not an instant had been allowed bun. where,.. he might have seized the hatchet or unsheathed his jackmfe and freed himself from so ungracious a predica ment. He felt himself drawn, by an irre s.stihle power, down, down, amidst interim nable caverns, and bottomless profundities. What greatly surprised him, was his ability still to breathe and to see. 1 assing, with the rapidity ot thought, along unmeasurable distances, he had opportunities to scan but, a few of the wonders of those vast guis., Here lay an extensive forest ot coral, inhub-1 ited by shapes indescribable—there moved an immense mass ol gelatinous matter, en compassed by myriads of submarine prodi gies, to piscivorous man hitherto unknown, The sea-devil, with his e merald horns; the tartarean crab, with a million claws, each a furlong in length; the ponderous synunesian ovster, whose shells open wide enough to | i|illnit ' a sevc nty-fo U r;- the thousand eyed I dragon, whose head, studded with a thon- ! sin( \ gems, and whose eyes, set in countless j diamonds, may he seen at the depth of five j hundred fathoms; si a-gorgons, hydras, grit-: has. |,| ltBn ixcs, and all manner of bean-j tiful reptiles, were quietly feeding, or frolic ing without any noise, in those unsearchable regions. , And here, some philosophers may be dis- j p 0S ed to obtrude a doubt, touching honest > Jonah's capacity of vision and of respiration ; the while.—But let it be inquired, whether j so litige a body, darting through the sea j with such outrageous celerity, may not have j left behind a sort of vacuity, affording a me- ! dium wherein the little animal in his rear' might exercise those faculties? And, re- j garding the accelerated progress of this monster, it may be aptly accounted for on purely philosophical principles: every body knows how fast a dog will run with a kettle ***** * But to our tale—let us hasten to the ca tastrophe. After being carried to such lengths, and in such a manner, our almost exhausted hero, found himself on the ascent. His wild and turbulent conductor was again mounting to the upper world. Embracing a moment of respite, while the whale was in the act of turning upon his side, he sought his knife—but in vain—a new motion dis turbed him—he was waved to and fro with an impetuous irregulantv his lungs labour-, ed, and his sight grew indistinct—his breath , went, and came, and went, to return not j without inhaling also a draught of the saline ' Alas ! thought he, 1 am drowned Foggy ima ges floated on his brain, and grad- ; ually laded intooffuscation. He awoke up-! on the quarter deck of his own ship, under' the oepration of stimulative cordials and j warm towels; having been cast upon the i surface during the whale's dying struggle, 1 amI picked up near the place ,,f I,is descent, -to whom he was shortly enabled to lend ., | hand m cutting; m nnd trying out Ins ninety barrelled tormentor. ----— From ihc .Wirf,,. ! vmrTITY 1 ' ' ' Every one must recollect the tragical sto ry of young Emmet the Irish ! at riot, it was too touching to be soon forgotten _ Du. mg the troublesi in Ireland he *« tn ™' demned, and executed on a cliai b e ot tiea j son His fate made a ™ public sympathy. He « as _ o ; atm , s i j telhgent; so generous, ~q ' ; thing that we are apt to like in a ) °« n b j -His conduct ' and intrepid, iuc nolle HUii„i.t i | i which he repelled the clung . .ch .i. . gainst his country; the eloquent vindication of his name; and his pathetic appeal to poa terity in the hopeless hour *f condemnation; all these entered deeply into every generous bosom, and even his opponents lamented the stern policy that dictated his execution, But there was one heart whose anguish it would be impossible to describe. In happi er days and fairer fortunes he had won the uffections ot a beautiful and interesting girl, the daughter of the late celebrated- Irish barrister. She loved him with the disinter ested fervor of a woman's first and early love. \\ hen every worldly maxim arrayed itself against him, when blasted in fortune, and disgrace and danger darkened around his name, she loved him the more ardently for his sufferings, bmee his täte could a waken sympathy even of his foes, what must have been the agony of her, whose soul was occupied by his image? Let those tell who have had the portals of the tomb suddenly closed between them and the being they most loved on earth; who have sat at its j threshold, as one shut out in a cold and lone ly world, whence all that was lovely and lov ing hati departed. # . To render her widowed situation more desolate, she had incurred her father sdis pleasure by her unfortunate attachment, and was an exile from the paternal roof.— Hut could the sympathy and kind offices of friends have reached a spirit so shocked and driven in by horror, she would have experi enced no want of consolation, for the Irish are a people of quick and generous sensibili ties. The most delicate and cherishing at tentions were paid her by families of wealth and distinction.—She was led into society, and they tried all kinds of occupation and amusement, to dissipate her grief, wean her from the tragical story of her love, but all was in vain ! There are some strokes of ca 1 lamity that scathe and scorch the soul—that j penetrate to the vital seat of happiness, and blast it, never again to put forth bud or blos sum. She never objected to frequent the haunts of pleasure; but she was as much a lone there as m the depths of boltude. She , carried with her an inward_woe, that moclc ed al the blandishments of friendship, and ' heeded not the song of the charmer, charm lie ever so wisely. . » lhe person, says the eloquent author of the Sketch Book, who told me her story, had seen her at a masquerade. After stroll ing through the splendid rooms and giddy crowd, with an air of uttei abstiaction, she sat herself down on the steps of an orchestra, and looking about for some time with a va cant air, that shewed her insensibility twtfie garish scene, she began with the capricious ness of heart, to warble a little plaintive air. She had an exquisite voice; but on this occa s.on was so simple so touching, it breathed forth such a soul of wretchedness that she drew a crowd, mute and silent arquha her, and melted every one into tears, I he story of one so true and tender, could not butexcite great interest m a country re markable tor enthusiasm. It completely won the heart of a brave officer, who paid bis addresses to her, and thought that one so true to the dead, could not but prove affec Donate to the living. She declined his atten lions, tar her thoughts were irrevocably en grossed by the memory of her former lover. | He solicited not her tenderness, but her I teem, lie was assisted by her conviction of ! his worth, and her sense oflier own destitute j and dependant situation, for she was exist - j ing on the kindness of friends. In a word lie at length succeeded in gaining her hand, though with a solemn assurance that her heart was unalterably another's. He took her with him to Sicily, heping »>''1 a change of scene might wear out the j remembrance of early woes. She was an > amiable and exemplary wife, and made an ; effort to be a happy one; hut nothing could es j cure the silent melancholy that had entered j into her very soul. She wasted away in a j slow but hopeless decline, and at last sunk ! into tlie grave, the victim of a broken heart, It was on this lady, that Moore compos^ j ed the following lines: She is far from the land where her young hero sleeps, And lovers around her are sighing; But coldly she turns from their gare and weepf» 4 For her heart in his grave is lying. She sings the wild song of her dear native plains, Kvery note which he lov'd awaking; Ah! little they think, who delight in her strains, How tlie heart of the minstrel is breaking! lie had lived for hie love—for his country he died, They were all that to life had entwin'd him. Nor soon shall the tears of his country be dried. Nor long will his love stay behind him! q},* ninkc her grave where the sun-beams , When they promise a glorious niorrdw; j They'll shinè o'er her sleep, like a smile from the ' From her own lov'd Island of sorrow! ; . PROFLIGATE PJCL , ' „ „ " ' î„ Maii-Kmn#. j ° n 1 uestlay, p * nVk bons H Z i !'" H * ! J1 . • • *the stve mi*lit be 1 ing a.raij; him to'the c dl u-— Ä | • ' • ' ; ' nil Reeled the cupboard: t Uc f. •<> pounds of bacon, which I. st ca „ n i| <a | like manner, be devour Uisn-past soon making him tliir-t. ! % „ it * is supposed, sought abqut to, 1 coins the unner thi b ■ ;-. iniblud ' tai ".e l > found tv' t'.c bacon, for on the floor stood several hot t r V wine 'Drawing of cork*' î e ffid not uûdeVstand!' but in 'orackffig . « , e> , ie ,. ovcd uin , seW to be a s dexterous ,, ainv -"ira."' in ' the »arish. But hiü j ' ^ J " - 0 . . or p j RRV R * * ' • sluT ^David's KpSK | s t t |, r > w d-nvc '!(; rtsi-s. broke the west to allay llis thirst, and in the : liis researches, he smelt somt egions. Vccord s into a bed room, therewith to wash dowr.