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VOL. XL-NEW SERIES.
SALISBURY, N. C, JUNE 22, 1854.
SDITOI AND FEOrUETORl
fat aalara Um sxpiratiM f tb. , sad thras Aa -
imHwiWrw inufiie. N ppu ortio-
M a d f-.HJ.H-'fc
Ltttwlt (1m Uitor
to (Mat paid. Is i
e x -
C h ;
V- A !
A stun i Um bw c.p-J fcy U ek U. f "V iMy Jr younger than
A. arfrotiMMai akin( n ot It aqMira. 'h.nf-! ner liiisbano, and n the remains ofreat
4 m prnfuRwa lo I iuhi: .Uakin H at 3 (r. , Inuiuty ; bnt you could see hv her anx
skatMiuMiiaJttavat.Aa tasiw t . -nd. deified lmk that the ti r.iiinv
vhiek tt m a fraalHMuJ put.
rrut4 U Umm who wlnrtiM rrptUrly tkiMch III.
TVm aflw. ft ..ring rudtaiale. Cur ofr.
1'owt Orrirn ctof t5 prr rsl kiftwr ttos Ibr
1t rata Order, tut Srraea of JhaafcaaS aaS wih-
t stai. lbs iMlMitlaMins rwpirwl : and jf j
u tt'w'mht tSoy lawn wiw tk kaat apart- pa-
ttoy artf to pat Wf m Ito aaaaS atyta aaS ckarfi
soa m WA-rcama.
Ok ! tow tute tkinf krtag back afaia,
Tto ttoafhM of bj-fwa knara
Til, a f akiak auU liaa aiiial ihaa.
Tto lav. which maSa aa Sear aa a-bca
W. laaAnM 'aad Um Aofrcia.
Tia tvwt, 'lis aatfjt, to 'dream ttoai 'r,
TVaaa khan aajl aait gay ' y?,T.'-;:'7Zl
Ta lore UMni, aa we did of fan, ,
yirt kaoar thai tfcyy i'ww mo mm,
tat ak ! they've pa rd away
Ta aai, 'tia aad, to kaiw that wa
Maat etoag aad raaiah too.
That kiadjy keana wdl enoat to wee. -
Their toam of tun where'er we ileep,
Aad wangled rkh their mourning deep;
A km Mil true.
, - : AaW akl i. aaraM to kaaar thai whea
' - Tto tomtiaf palal it (one-
That toitkhl toaru wiD tun a. Ihea,
AW viait oft war fraere afaia,
And iurt as cm. .
TlanriUa, X t Jumt, IHiA.
. 1 ..1 1 x. j u.
XHW at oreaa o. uy a.
birds are in search of food, and they tind
it. What an evil it is, then, for them to
be fed one day at seven, next day at nine,
and sometimes not till mid-day. A still
greater evil is, to endeavor to make up for
previous neglect by an extra .xnaittity.
Among use improper louu given to 10 wis
we include two rather popular articles,
vSx: Indian corn and rice. We can only
add, we have tried both ; the former
muxes fowls extremely fat, hut it makes
no flesh. We consider the latter worth
less, as we have tried it Ur our cost ; ami
w " can" safely .say, no iphI is ever
done, cither in condition or leather, when
the birds are fed with it. Having
posed of our complaints, we will now en-
deavor to point out a better plan for gen- j
eral feeding, not witli a view to lulling
or extra eoUiioi btrt tWTrTurdin
or extrtndiliuiv but ttkeepTryurdiii
really good plight. Tliey must he out at
daybreak, and should be fed directly with
rwanaaTaEei,aha lurowja.aown tu them.
Let it be so mixed, that when cast down
it will crumble. As soon as thejtease
to run after it, leave off hftling ,f miil-
day give some whole corn, wheat is best,
but throw it as far, and scatter it as much
you will see the fowl, spreading about in . W f!" "Jf tn.m to ..luce it to her at
l natural m and seeking the stray ';t.oi. At last ,t Was ol.ser cd that
train. In the aftern.,,.. feed a-uin aa
in tlte morning. Our system then is, re-
gular feeding three times per day, and no
food, say wtoUtev ran nnd,aianyutli-l'"!L
er time, Ifc will ent 110 iiioiu muu 11. e
---r. 1 .-- Ttt....r -.r.r... tr 4
I. : I I ....... .. . ,1 .!.
ystems-we nave U.nW, . tB .,,.,,-,
lion ol the low s win amp.y comuaate
for the htUe extra trouble. . I
A person who undertakes to raise him-
self by scandalizing others, might as well
airslowti liatis)rniiT n4 lurfertaie '
to Wheel himself.
Useful to Farmer. Fence posts steep
ed in a solution of blue vitriol one iuiid
of vitriol to forty pounds of water will
last for a long time.
. A Transformation. The peach origi
nally was a iM.isonous almond. Its fleshy
parts were then used tojpoison arrows, and
was for this purpose in uoducerl into. Per-:
rsia. . The transplantation and cultivations
however, not only removed its poisonous
qualities, hut produced the delicious fruit
that lock of nam.
Among the most devoted of the follow
ers of "the unfortunate Charles I. wu Sir
(London, utter the king execution, With
; his wife aMj child, fearing if he remained
j there in those troubled time he should
not escape the Ikte sf hit friends, many
of whom he hud seen conducted to the
scaffold- He lived iu the ft retire
ment rm a small estate he uMsvei in
Wales, renmirimjf (here till lie heard tlie
news of the lU'.-tonttion. J then haM-
jtened hack to London with hi family,
land I't no time in (resenting himself
; leftre Charles, wlt reeeiwi him i- fe-
ry comJesolnliii iiiumier, and told liini
J he woold not forgerhitu.n fact, he was
soon atWr apointiHl one of the lords of
.the ut'dcliuinher. Sir John Singleton was
a man of about sixty live years of age, of
ia stern and irritable temper, aiid carried
'the marks of it in-his face, lie was a
! domestic tyrant in the worst sense of the
word. Tall and upright, he had litfn
handixunlb in his yotinnr days, and hiid
and comniundinir air. He
n of hair as white as snow,
rdini; to the fashion of .the e-
r i i, fell over his shoulders in natural
curls. He had married rather late in life
and had an only daughter, Alice. I July
;of twenty-live year had done its work.
She hud married liiui for( htve; hut fear
and a sense of injury smi succeeded tir
j dumping her atfecti"n. Their daughter
Alice was a beautiful creature; she wiv
email iu figure, but elegantly made, and
j had the loot of an Italian. A profusion
of tine blade hair, lovely dark eves, and a
verv pretty mouth, former! ultoL'ether a
striking picture. She did not u-lopt the
moiiatruus custom of spoiling her Iresses
mixed, with pearls, rrmnd her cla-sieallv
"I c ua ' niiinei
i i a. i lj Ji i
titers gentleness, lint witlioiit her feeble- j
ne-s of character. She was loved with a
sorvui mo.a.rv uer i.u.eu.a, .in ma
different manner, acconlmg to the char-
lurter.of each. Her father never wished
her to be out of his sight for one iminent, I
Hwnld n.vrrli..w her topi inb. eoriipa -
ny, or t make any acquaintance, tearing.
mm ane ann ttii neirea,, eonie iiiiu imu-iij ; ()
make her an oiler of marriage, and that
h 4mld thus ha ht dnrtmg.; Her m'.J4MMH,K ttis icides taTy'burn to be
ther, on the contrary, w.mhl ha-ve -Wetrf , r,eh) publicly execiite i, "and amoiiimt
glad to have rndulgerl her in every rea-, , )lt,m Suiter saw his own father. "My
suitable Way, and would have mit tied
to part with her if only to emancipate her ;
from her fatbw,' tyraitiiy ; but M.ee
ing no energy i character, iie uevur
dured to intertere
go to the stutim rinrhrtaicfrte
sous.. Mr: -timnplMfll, a paiuier o some i
etlebrity, thought he couhl add to his in j
come, which hail been very much reduc
ed in those turbulent time-, by opening
a class for female pupils. He was mar
trid. and . Ut aw trrfr.H bal.le !hif e--
, . . . ,. ... ,
with young ladies, and a i.gst the res.
Alice Singleton. As the parents found
that th v,.,f ladifs were never left l.v '
themselves in the painting room, thev
S4M.ii contented themselves with leaving
fheir dk'tH'hters uf The ttoi bi, "Sua. USuall V
-... ,:. .----- ---- . - - . -
sent, a servant for them 111 the evening.
At the entl ol about three months. Alice
I. ail u. liuieh imi.roveil t hat s hestiritRjaed :
all her companions, and excited the envy
of some, though iu general she was mucli
beloveil. The 'studio where they t.s.k their
t was a spacious n-mt, about
teen feet in height, and Was lighted bv
. , I'll I I :
large w indows, Iron, winch hung long red ,
r . . . . .
cain-, so u,s,sseu iiw mn H I"' " " I
'' w'c..r.i...g w
" i . . ... I
dwelt ; at the other end was a """'i
one, U-loiigiug to a cabinet where he kept j
" t"': ff C . V;;I "-r1 Vr t
wasa window Irom which might be sec. .
I III. HITITIIll 111 IIIH MlllllII IINIII . llllS BIUL.
of the studio was in general deserted ; but
7m TTne parficularnmorTri'ng, Alice, feeling,
in a restless tniwl, bad trved her ea-el
U'riitiLtiui; j&i tUU'i jJuia'tlaJU-witlioi lUtciog.
""7. ""1 1" "I I"- - "'
l K 1.'
W HI. I'ri.lllf MI'M 1 fii...- - -.u...-
m, r .. - .
MrrnnHov.- She-- was- of aw- envious twn-
' ' . nf ,,,, ,mi
j f MJ:sil ,4(U hul been sitting ,
. . u thH
Li. h-j , MftMm fa, ,uJeen. She ihe
.rti MttKntivflv. and was convinced
ril-, mmM ' -m .-,iH. i;ttle rooiii.
Auce, atiioug her various aocomphih-! could reach it, Alice had barred his pujs-r-!'1 laMgiinoriiood 14 me iiiaines, in Bvt immediately lett the house. iVow.i outing abk t- Httug.av-M
inents, had a great Jjf'e for painting. U age, ... , - Bat JtiBtBeli-tlie m.wt1 taliH'Wlilc pait iH'gafr sv-fem of deception on the part tixed on tliul luce frous-
f --tnr.rt-TLitiTHiuir wooW nvee tlonk .4 . . - . 4f ie town, 1 ne garden siopen down of Alice; A servaut was -bntted-toearrvi was fast mvdi iu.
1 hating a govenicss at home." she at last y t .?.V..,t ... " ! ,' water,aul Wr ami there were many letters backward aiid forward, for she1, tin the same eveniiig Sir
Uicceetied Iu rsuwliiig' IVIfino aTTow' Kei TrtT v T. : ' !j7i r r"ft.v Kyerything about the placeUas never more allowed to g. out alone.;tu aiid his wife were wiling
. - .. ... 1 1 ' liliui. 1 ou Biu. fcmmu. aic-. oiiiiii,-ii.-i 1 - , -.I - -r. - t vl..: a .. . ! i-
Feigning to lie dissatisfied wilh lief light mt ner niaKjng ...... ;h-o, ...
sl.e mounted a small ladder kept for Hre-r'"1!? ' hlpaainjr, not to seek him in
purtXste, and pretending to arrange her rpnson.
curtain, looked into tho cabinet. What ! These meeting beteen W alter and
was her aurprise on Ireholding on a sofa Alice t.s.k pliu-e nearly jevery day, and
a young uian apparently wouudeLas his ; had continue'l for more than a month with
arm was in a sling, un'9inTTtTe,T.or! ;out her parents knowing anything of the
marks of great suffering. " I'oor fellow," matter; lor as her father's duties kept him
thought she " he is no doubt a Kepubli- from home, her a!neiice was never observ
ean, and has a price set on his head, hut led by him. If she was ready to receive
what of that f ho belongs to the fatjiily ; him on his return from court, he found no
of mankind, and as snch is entitled to j fault with her.
compassion." Being of a resolute ehar- r,r ajjiuotime Alice had noticed that
after, she determined to .'remain where ! Mr. fTuinobell's uuuils had "gradually di-
sliev ras until all her comianuHis were
pine, and then ask Mr. Campbell who
liia protege waA. ,Khe at interval hum
med a tune, fearinr that the noise, alight
as it was, might lie heard. The painter
giancea at her from time to time, and the
fancied she saw an anxious expression on
hi face. Alice appeared all the while
to be working very diligently. At last
Mr. Campbell LToeaed over to see the pie
lure aha was doing: she showed him a
sketch she bad made of a man lying on
a bfa, wok liia arm iu a aline, sarin at
the same tinve, Trust ute, I will never
ItetraV yon!' He was tUuntterstrock;
btit ijuickly recovering, be aaid, " I will
wait until the rest are urine." When
the pupils were dismissed, lie related to
her the following facta; "The man to
whom have given an asIn in is (Tie son
of the regicides, and who after the Ilesto
rutioii had fled to Holaud ; he was fol
lowed and taken, brought back, tried and
is now iimlcr sentence of death. His son
was found iu great distress by my wife's
tullier, who In-gged me to conceal him
until the expected amiiesty is proclaimed.
He has been vry ill, having been wound
ed iu the arm jm one of those party collis
ions which so often take place. If you
can contrive to come to-morrow, which
is not lesson day, I will introduce him tor
you. Don t tell your father at present,
us I know he is so stanch a royalist that
he would think it his (fcuty to betray hini
to the Government. Alice was very
early at the study next morning, and met
Mi Agnes Moiintiov coming down stairs.
futliomc" the mvstery : a small
truck iu the dNr belraved the secret
lilwsa me !' she said, w hen she saw
ll.r forgetful we are ! V"U have
mistaken the day
. - - :l - ta -
a well as myse
Alice took tdis for a reason. merely
raying, l am going to speak to jlrs.
Shu us introduced to the young Re
publican. He w as surprised at the -sight
tf'u Hlrnflrir- lint fr i 'ainiilitf.il uiil
Fear nothing she is a friend."
a bee gave hini her hand iu a frank
),,,(IIMF mi k j,,ie V.m art, rt.iimh.il . l.nt
I i..,, ,,." UP .., ,..i1 i.rt
v "" - .
j , llt.t,er bu, .tlll very wetk " le
sism saw his sickness was more of j
tile IMjn,j ttmM 0f t,e h,Mlv. She trie.1 to!
conA(,B ,im by telling him she had heard
ier fai,er ev there was to be an amiies-,
ty pricHimed, givinga full pardon to all
wi,(. Uf.r ,.. ,.uriv ,.iu-,rii.l in the '
iti,,,, - . (it.af. While they were eon ver-
i rtih. manner thev heanl a treat .
noie in tlie street, iuey went to ine
widow4 and , aaw it was ihe., prLcesiou4ug!iter." ,
... f.,,!.,.,'" said he: thev are iroitru-
. iniirder thee uml thv imliui.nv sou .
i,,,,,,, reaeue -thee ;' but if I cannot do
,.lt j w j
to the door, but betore he
J . .
words, lie ran
(tt W)ref,nmi(1e of this house, von would
. . . , ,- ' ..,1 , 1
,. . 2. . . f y f j ' .
He let her lead him quietly to the so
la, where he sat with his luce buried in
r - r T-r--' a-r7:-.n ,
loreneao. ami n.a eo . inen..e rAprr-w,-. ,
'',,,! uf" w''''r"
,r""' . '... '''!! l..,;., 1
. ' ' -
a W' at t"i
I Alice in the most delicate manner,
to raise hia lnunfeVtoW httu he wrrttld .
the tree that a bright fid lire was awaits
i,e iree mat a origin niture was await-1
. , , . , 1
iiig huu; a-kcu iiiiii to coiinue in ner ;
. . . M, rii.rinii. ill ini-tpv iiikii
. .. ' .
.1 ..... l.l..ii,i. ..v.p i.,;(t,i flml it'
r-cil.iiarj nieitMB ere ..e ..... .
" - " , " . ' 7";
hi e Rl,e'was shaking Wa -1
,TO''tu- ' 1 ''," a I"' 'K' I
r. w 1 una kciu iiih ihcu iMintMi mi iiim
" " II" llfl'l BV7l'V 1MB l "J I'lll H.iJ III lilt"
wiid 1(!He eerwonUfell like halm
hi, wounds raised his eye and I.K.ked
the speaker. TI.e beauty of her coun-
tenance. ninmated with th.e trnwr tiyejyj
words uf pcactiuud hope.,
w,;k. 1C aaw came from Iter hertthe
, , ,.r t,,, 1Hde him for a
,,.tr,. h4 rirW-t hiH t4t tv; " r fri yr4.
y .- .f jivik
. .. .
this was bo much for
.0 a iiKTnin . n
oirare an angel from heaven," said
ht, and knelt at her feeh
At this moment
"Tti5"ray of Thirrlepartin,
sis.t where they were, eiicircliug his head
with its glory. Thyyoung girl, who was
.Rightly superstitious, t.H.k this lor a hap-
- 1 ft. Vl :.i . ;
H rn .11 ptHinT ai- niiiHT, .
ttnger on her tip; T
I e priiueili, nun lien.
U - 1 . ... ...
The next mormng Alice contrivcl to
,)C ft, ie , ie other pupils,;
'f''''-to liave another co.,ven.at..o.i wil h ;
VValter Nevil. He related to her Ins sul-,
iferiiigs jn trying toeludetlie blilh.inds,
who lid4ien sent to; tajie his parent ; j
T''"l'y ftbhgert "tw "part-lim
wia.hed ; first one and then another stay-
ed away : at lust there only remained a
young lady of the name of Laura Motit
frd. She bad always shown a great af
fection for Alice, who won her heart by
her kindness and amiable maimers. One
day Miss Singleton, observing that she
remained in the studio much longer than
usual, remarked to her, " it is getting
dark, my dear, roil had hotter go home.''
"I want," said Laura, H to finish this
head this evening, because 1 am taking
my lust lesion."'
Ar you going to leaf H. Camjr
bell's 1 1 am very entry for that.," Have
yon perceived, replied her friend, 'that
1 have been for some time the only schol
ar beside yourself 1"
Seeing Alice looked snrprised. she con-
" Don t be angry and I will tell you the
cause. Mrs. Smith was at a party last
evening where she met my parents. She
entereu into conversation wilfi my mam
ma, and asked her if she still allowed me
to take lessons at Mr. Campbell's studio.
' Certainly,' replied my mamma. Do
you not know that Sir John Singleton's
daughter has a lover hid in the cabinet,
and that the painter and his wife are
privy to it f" Mamma scolded me well
when she came hoiiie. I told her that I
did not believfe a word of it, and that 1
was sure you were a good girl, and always
held up as a pattern to tue rest.
Alice kissed her with tears in her eyes,
" 1 am grateful fr your good opinion,
and took leave f her.
Wheushe was gone Al ee went over to j
t Mr. Campbell wl was paiutiug at the
' other end of the "'m.
f :. If ' I
ear sir, Miiil she, "yon havc
lt all your scholar and I unfortunately
um the cause of it.
She then told hiiii
Laura's tale. j
Mr. Campbell, iu deep excitement, took
Alice's hand, and leading her to the sofa. 1
where Walter was reclining, joined their 1
hands, saving !
" Von iiiii.t marrv, my children. Tlie '
nViit of vunr biuioiness Will reoav luc fof
Toil' 1. 9
r . . .
The vtmnir maJi asked for an extdana !
tmT - yy - wrstiiWiveB. tie niwtteUltw;"ii fiiigieion gavu-a reiuciani consent
artist hand, and said I
" How shall I ever be able to reard;the night he seemed to have changed his
you ( i net tint v owe you my Ule, out
all trnt future liai.pines."
"Oh," aid Mr. Campbell, "don't be
vrievw at what has hannerivd : when
-nee the Keiuil.liean partv hear that I
have .heltered a friend of theirs. I shall
soon nave my
studio' tilled wipi their
While this scene was acting in
dio, Sir John Singleton and his wife were
impatiently waiting the return of Alice.
The hour they lived in was a large and
gloomy mam-ion, standing in a court sur-
1 .1 1 I. : l. II . f . '. ... 1 '
K v"ui i .in.,
" v "ign wans, -n was inii ;
ni ine iieignnornood 14 ine inuiiiea, 111
''7' , . , , ' r , ' ' . "TT r .,
" !, aa u mcr pitrna.n u ui
nature of the master ot the house. 1 lie
(room in which he was sitting waiting tor,
! Alice was vast and noble. It was rather
ir .. , ,i, 1 ....... ....,.... 1:, . 1.,,, 1
dark. a.-t the lamps were not yet lit ; hut
tlie ermmg ntnng mtltr rt
wan i.jej iui-
,, Set.lember-a lare-e WOrxl lire
bhtl up the enormous chi ey. A full
lt'"l?th l'rtrait of Alice hung opposite the
I'luce where the old man sat. Hie furnir
ture of the ns.m was principally of oak, opened the front door, letl her across the
'-''-'-- - -
the 'fire-place waisA- largt ann-eiiawrt infmn to Mrs. Campbell, who rerei red Iter
. k-- T..i. 11... ...1..... i.: ,: .. .i . 1 .....1 1.. 1. ....1.1
, si r 1 ti,r i,ia wifa
.one sat oir John rn tlie other his-wire.
iiih mce snoweit mat atorm was at uami
, . .x - ,
IIW bClghtetlttd ciuur, IroWU Ills
; brow, his deep silence, told A 'ale that
ww lmcrtHMl tlM we. HisNife sat
huned in her chair, casting fn.m bqie to
W.rurtiye glances at
At last he spoke.
"Alice is very late this evening, and i
I have noticed hc has been so for some
time ; and that she has gone ofteiier than
unal to the studio."
" I think," aniil T-ily '''gle'on. BL'TJ.
ions to make an xcnt" " that she is go
ing to surprise us by bringing home a
ii gave ner a i.h.k sue wen unuer
wt '. which in an inAtaut redneerl hef
to so, . .. and, taking his hat and cane,
"I will soon know the reason."
fnY'iiu -wili-imt havetur-. ta.gt,ysa'd
tlie wife, "I hear her fKtsteps -in the
Hie. father and daughter srwm entered
the roottt, his countenance a little soft
enedshe looked pale and determined.
i'Arc yuaiU f" .waiii her.. mother .ia an .
anxious voice; "I am afraid you over
i . xt
.. y , i am (.ni,e well ; but I
a cM,m t m-Bke to -,,, ,nv
dear parents. I um going to aslt vou Uj
ivc VoUr CoriHe.it to my marriage."
And wh.. is y.iur h.ver f" said her
fali,er, trying to lis.k calin i "is he a
,"JNo, my fattier, he is i
" Is he very handsome?"
" Me is unhappy.
"Whois lier said
said he, in a' voice of
" He is tli,e Son of Thomas Nevil, who
was executed some time ago for assisting
in the kings death."
" Do ymt dare to expect that I will take
into my family the son of a felon !"
"Visit not the sins, of the father upon
the child," said she, "I cannot help lov
inglimi,' v : . ' '.' "
,r " AVhertj did you meet Jiun I
vj't-v', .i.au Ljunt. mySii ib-
"At Mr. Campbell's studio. He had
been wounded, and was concealed there
until he could tafce advantage of the am
nesty; but he is still very ii), and cannot
move from the sofa."
Hie old man stood for a few moments
irresolute, at lust he cried in a trem
"My child, do not leave me, do not
mary until I die you will not have long
There was another frightful, pause ; at
last Alice knelt at Ills' twr saying
"Why should I leave yon f my hus
band will love you as a son ; you will die
more happily if you see me protected. : we
can live together, and make one happy
family." m . .....
Itage now seemed to get the better ot
Sir John Singleton ; and Tie cried, " I will
never give my consent to your marriage.
He then changed again, and was plung
ed iu an agony of grief. The tears run
juown ins cueeas ; aim ne rniseo ms nanus year iney were as nappy as it-was possi
over his kneeling daughter as if to invoke hie to be under such circumstances. At
.i i.: . r r. . j i..
i V i . j i j i i j
a blessing on her head. Alice
prised ; she had expected rage, but was
not prepared for softness and grief, and
for some time there was no sound in the
room but the stifled sobs of the mother,
who, up to this time, had not dared to
utter a word. Alice looked from one to:
the other ; the silent agony of her mother
and the anger painted on the countenance
g, ol her father made her for a moment wa- j ing survived -lum but a few weeks, as if; bly that, taking man as he is, anu the Bi
vermher rew.lulioii . She thought of her summoned away by his innocent spirit. hie as it is, the letter is not and never can
1 lover ai.d Ueternnued to trsevere. j t was at this time that the love of her be the all-sufficient religious guide of the
jy lamer, j cauuoi give up v auer ;
I w ill w ait as long as you pleaoe, only
prontiae to reeei e him as my tutnre hus-
iv"1" ...... .J?".' ... "S": ,r,.
Von shall never marrv him .'" said he
in a furious voice, and advanced his hand -
as if to strike her
hut she, instead Of i
shrinking, rose up,
and threw her arms 1
around bin neck, clung to him, and im
plored bun to listen to her. He tried to
repulse her; tnit she said she would re-1
iiiuin inert-till lie gave ins OMieeiil t see
Waller. Her mother rai-ed her hands to ,
' lum l-.il. In iiinr. ilutiiuir aa it iiiiiliiiiinr !
...w-. ... ......w , ...k
lu'ip Iroiu uis.ve to put an end to tlusun-,
natural ouarrel. Alter some time. Sir
u " alter .evu tlie next day ; but in ,
mind, for he looked sombre in the mom-',
ing, and did not go out. In the course of
the day Walter Ncvil was introduced tojthe los of my child. "Console yourself,
him. He received him with coldne, J my Walter ; you lulve been so good to
did not ak him to sit down, "but said in a j me that there" w iM he no bitterness mixed
savage tone with thv grief. Cive my hair to my mo-
" v nat are your pretensnms to in r 1
(langnTeri ..-. ,
- t nae no loriuno, uiu .evu; "uut i uthu uie ruig enililem ot eternity from
I ctm tacn my ulenta.i- acotmt- I- do j-Hiy hand and keep it yourself. Tell my
not wiah you to give her to me now; I i father 1 hate forgiven "him long ago." .
will wait until I eansupjKjrt her." I All this was said at intervals, and in
" 1 never mean to give my daughter to broken txcents. What she could not ex
a reU-l," replied Sir John ; and taking' pre hv words she tried to do by look.
iiib liui.il Ol .linn.',
the hand of Alice, he draggdtratlier i
. i i , , . e .1 il- . i
iuu.li leu uer uwui ine room, i ti twts
.evil linmcuiatciv leu the House
r'V'7 T" . - "-v 7'. -"V'
1 . 1 .. .1 . .. -.i :
out aiieriugtite out uiitu s resolution, s 111s
Hasted some time. At length AhrTe told
lum, that, since she was past twenty-live, 1
iHlie was determined to marry Waller, asjatorin beat airainst tlie window f..rit wan
she could no h.nger bear his tyraniiv.--
-111 . ..i - -r- 1:----- ; rft-,
mo miner, wiiu a voice scarcely uuui
from passion, said
" I have no strength to crush thee. wards the spot where his (laughter's por
Tliou hast no longer a father." With trait was hung ; it was now hidden by a
these words, he took her by the hand, ! thick curtain. Something seemed to be
with openetl arms, and told her she would
protect her. til! she was married. By this
time Walter had tplite recovered from the
effects of his "wound ; he had taken lodg
ings near the Campbells, and came every
morning to sec Alice. Their modest pre
pnrations were snou mii'Li', ami the wed
ding was to lake place 111 a tew days. 111
the meantime, two large boxes arrived at
the artist s house, directed to ilir-s Sin
lehnvcontainiiig everything necessary
Y. : J....-a hei.C. Tiu. -wToa ULi.iw..
a purse witVa sum of money in it : all "" wi,h 8,1 mrk8 "f apmi' "' ,,is.
oXraaAit iitXw.:.t.fT..'i-i;.-w';.r . -S.vrr''wwtwnance. and placing a long tress ot
HI in nii'tvtcM xnv tit'rrriM.iLiw w v i
j tout of tlie box: .iirattthiis
' I tj'ure'yotiiy deartliibl, toaban
dou this fatal marriage ifMhere is yet
time. Do not accuse me of want of af
fiTliim if I eiinin't see nii. YrnrKlather
has made me swear a solemn oath lint to
take any Hwt-mttiew-ttt- yottrtwtd fn
ilcn every one ri the house not to mi-iitnm
your name. iod bless you ! hope for
better times, and do not forget rue. You
are the only link that al laches me to this
hie.- JlAKIAJI aiNUI-ETON
Parfrof this htterwfairalmtiBtelTnt.'cd by
Oh, mv dear mother !" cried Alice,
on reading this letter ; " I will throw my
self at your feet, uud beg forgiveness;"
and she was leaving the' house tor this
piiroge, when she met Walter.. Ilia
looks were more animated thau u.ial.
" My love," said he, tenderly embrac
ing Iter, " all is prepared : we can be mar
ried to-morrow. '
. This turned the current of her thoughts,
and her mother was for a time forgotten.
They were married iu the morning; Mr.
and Airs. Campbell occupying the places
where the inflexible father and weak
minded mother ought to have stood. . Af
ter the ceremony Walter coifducted his
briUa to a small hoii.se he had taken not
far from her former home. The first few'
weeks were consecratod to love, but it
was soon necessary to thijik .how'they
wpfoTo TT e.rA1 ice liarTali a ppy iuahhc r
of imiud.!ntn.j! th.tfiafttv
ther. A letter waivalso found Tat the i'foiW4"
the kindness of Mr. Campbell she got
of work; her husband quietly
learning to assist her. The evenimrs they
devoted to each others- Aice had a splen
did voietj and her linsbaifd, being a good
musician, accompanied her on the Larp
which he had hired for tire purpose.
Sometimes they read to each other, and
often talked until they were surprised at
hearing the midnight hour struck by the
neighboring clock. They were never gay,
but always, cheerful : ach had a sorrow
hidden in the heart. lift eoold not for
get the tragical end- of Ms father; and
tliougiits of her lonely parents constantly
filled her mind. Alice kept these feeU
ings to herself; for she thought it vould'
be ungrateful if iho"aHoe3" Walter to
perceive her uneasiness. He was a most
devoted and affectionate husband, and
well fulfilled the promise he had made
her w hen be found she had been aban
doned by her uatural protectors. For one
.. - . .
the end of that period Alice gave birth to
a son, who only lived, long enough to be
uble to smile ut his mother, wbeu he was
claimed by Him who sent him. Alice
grieved, as such a woman must, for the
loss ol uer h rot-born; and it soou seemed
to have a fatal effect on her health She
i declined visibly, and died just four
! months after the birth of her child, hav
nunitanu showed itsr-lt in all its perfec-
lion ; and although her long illness had
almost reduced tiiein to poverty, he con
irtcifil nevar W kt herfecl it,.llviug iiim-.
self on the barest necessaries, in order to
surround her with every comfort. Tlie
lujt week of her illness
i he scarcely left
being he loved on.
the bedside V the only
farlli. She was moat grateful for all his
tcuderncas ; her eie followed him when-
ever he moved ulxut the .room ; aiid
lliougli itrs. Uumphell behaved like a
sister to her, she would take no tiourishy
iti.nit l.i.t l....n l.w. I .1 .
iui.il, HUt IIU U II B 1 ttlK 1.
ud told him it
was almost pleasant to die to be so la.
meiited. V alter tried tol cheer her wills'
a iioi.e ol liapiuer davs to1 come.
" Ao,mv hu-haiid, do not deceive voilr-
aelf : 1 ain dying. 1 am afraid! I sfiould
havu Irii a bad mother, for 1 feel more
'grief at i.urtiui with vou than I did for
ther ; cut it Irom my head yoUrseJJ ; JctignMis- nrtftt;
-ttm tJttter tmnd touch hen 1 amgoncij
Her husband. Bt the last moment, stood
rat tier bedside with tier hand in his, witli-
. i . ... ... . .... 1
:mL hi gves -
icu- tho light
in their Jarge
.drawing rotmi. ll.ey had been silent ft
1 .... . .. r
- some Uuie. It was ucitrlv utidnight ; tor
many mouths they could uot sleep.unless
thev retired verv htte to heil -Th anou-
I.adv Singleton saw that her husl.and
shivered, mid ofuu turned his1 eves to-
!.gtr,iggiitg i l,;g niindl 'Hie wife took
" " ' 1 -- ---
j hope Alice ia 1 wanu tliis evening "
. , - .... . . ...
wi.. .in. ii oin iiimi ii ,-iii i.ie.i
" i heard she had a child, ami she is
perhaps too weak to nurse it. She may
be hungry," she continued, in accents of
ilei-pair. !- ! .
Sir John rose'froiii his seat, walked a
few sti ps fur wurd, turned sutkleiilv --rounds
opened his arms to his wife, saying
" Marian, you have conriuere'd. send
i.,;,! i... 'i i... ....... ...... .i i.., i
" jfor your child." . . i
Attlat moment a man entered the
. , " . .
I.I....I? ..aa SI..-.
all that remaiiu uf your tlaigntv"!
'.''L'mled-. .... . .. , .. ...... -
Another instance of the violence of the
aholition i sis occ u rre.Tl n Otsego Coon t y
New 1 ork, hist week. A negro coinmit-
feda'"TuT2htrv Tn Kri'nira, some weeks
ice, and was arrested in .lersey city
HeNjireetetl his escniH! from the jail, ajul
was again arrested in (.Itsego county.
The negrixtohl some of the rabid alndi
mr.rns.sjnaiNqie wmjj;ail-0 - '
wticTeupon so ihe twenty-eight oTtTteiii, I
tiomsta tliatNJc was a fugitive slave.
arnied with pihtidV Arc, entered the room
where he.was iinprisoned, miner enarge
of the otlicers, and setttjtu at liberty.
The otlicers remonstrated with the mob,
and stated the whole circiiinstu,"8 con:
nccted with the arrest, but they jfrersisted
iu setting him at iiherty
Fugitie Sjiw Low Dv)art Unci
xtitntuntttl. At Milwaukie, on the 6th
instant,, one of the Judges of tho Supreme
Court of Wriconsin declared the fugitive
slave law unconstitutional. Iho case was
an application for a writ of habeas corpus
to release one of the persons charged with
participating iif the rescue of a fugitive
from St. Louis not long siticej The Uni
ted States Marshal, it is said,. wilL not
obey tho order of the Judge.
Putitoca aro selling in. New York St twe44-
The following communication from the
ChrUUan Adv. d; Journal, exhibiting the
rank Infidelity of one -ef the most famous
advocates of phrenology, who bases his
infidelity on his phrenology, should be
reau as a warning uy xiose wno may ue
exposed to his teachings :
Ma. Editor : As the subject of Phreni .
ology is still attracting its share of attea '
tion among the "reforms" ,of the day, aad
amf at works npon that subject sice d
vertfsed ia the columns of our churchpay
pers, allow me to present your readers '
with a few extracts from a late phrenolo
gical work. And to make the bearing of
these extmcts apon different cardinal doe'
triaes of the gospel more obvious, I will
classify them under their appropriate '
heads.- , j,
ruKUioixxiv a sCBSTrrm fob the bible,
Phrenology mast and will prevail
It is demonstrable science. If even tho
Bible could be found to clash with- it,
then would the Bible go by the board.
Nothing could save it. roicler -an Jie- '
liywn, p. 8.
"If excriment continued for four
thousand years, and tried in all ages, and
by a vast majority of Christendom can
prove anything, that experiment, or rath
er its total failure, and that, too, under
all circumstances, has proved incontesti-
lormer." Ibid, pp. 19, 0.
" How shall we know what is right and
what is wrong ? By what sJandarAhall
we try uur a-teik and all our practices I
By the standard of the nature of man.
That nature is all riirht m.rfeetion it&elf
us perfect as God could make it. Hence,
Uy follow that nature or belief in practice,
is to belicvd right, to dorighjt." Jbd,.
" Phrenology can tell us all ithat a man
can know as to what-is right and wrong,
teiul i.r liftd. stnfil amt lHfw--aU that rtr -
ge known of tbrtyv penitence, and of par-
don ; all that can be known of tho time,
.places, and inorles r worsbip--aH -that
can be Known, all that Is, concerning its
frequency, its character, and its effects.
Ibid, p. 32.
MAS KATTBALLT GOOD.
' Nor is there, mur danei-tfiat- man
will ever be less religions than he now, is
and always has been. p. 15. " He can
not be otherwise than moral snd- reli-.
fita&BUUMeKTS IfFSI KO ara,
" If a amu Mill but' fulfil .all the pre-,
cepts and obey all the requirements of
his original'nature-f Phrenology the ',
fall aiid all its effects wilt intss by him.
4Id will need no Saviour, for ho will com
mit no sin." p. 25.
rr-HI.It,; WUKSIUfUs tS.NKfuiaSARr,
k - j' .Vb rslim thy (j
Py worsltin. habUuullv, worsltip not by
iBts and siartsj lnt coiittnually." "rhren-
oiogy gays thou may est go to church ji
thou pleasest, or not if thou olyectest."
TIIK SABBATU IS L1KK ANY OTHER DAT.
" It lawful to walk abroad in tho field
on the Sabbath, enjoy the fresh breezes,
and pick ami eat fruit, and what we like."
" Tins shutting ourselves up indoors is
positive wrongs Jt- ts right-- t.v exercise.
recreate, pick flowers and fruits, enjoy
nature, enjoy life.
" If you do not follow the world too .
closely during six days, you will not feel
the necessity of resting on the seventh,
but will be the better for ,. ntrt. resting.
Oyeas you'boght during the week, and
you will rerpiire to live just the same on
the Sabbuth." p. 177, 8.
' . I'KAVKlt 18 OF JiO AVAII-
"Tlie whole universe, God himself In
cluded, is governed by immutable, unal
terable laws : that causes and effects reign
supreme, and allow not the least chance
for prayer to effect the least change m
effects, because it cannot change their '
causes. And to suppose thatjiuman en
treaties cacharrge-the niiml, the will, the ,
eternal purpose of the Almighty, is utter '
fully," is downright blasphemy." '
Such is religion of Phenology! And
here yon, year agv predicted it would
land, when it first came forth as S " sci-" '
ence:" " And yet tlie author of tlie above
work Tia8" 'nt'clured'riu hot a'few'MclhrK' '
dist churches during the lust three years,
eod-his worka are found in hundreds of
Methtlist families 1 To me, such facts
are -Alarming,-- - r If the rmwdations -
be destroyed what can the righteous do.w
If things are to go on at this rate mi)(ch
longer, what is to become of our youth --onr
country? And yet, as a late wri
ter lias well said, while such combinations
are forming against
j-110 titll ai tit
gnitaries of the .land are
making apologies-in one way and another
for all these abominations. "Who will
rise up with me against the wicked f
Tiik Cosi It is now said that the) rxvsuaM
inouiwd m th Itonton f igitive shtvecitse will ex
ed 50,t)o0 Uacl Sam loots th. bill "
ood racrr withoi-t rtiso. "litera
ry prjVctly ripe apple," it it observed in an Ea-
glish ptttiiatkin alwut twenty years ago, " thcrs
will tie hiuni orif or two perfectly round seerW,
the others hsvnui one or two flatted sides. The
round ons will pruduo lh- improved fruit, and
the flat ones will proSsy the erub."
A Hard II'W. IlenryMVard Beecher
says he means to Vote against tlie Ne
braska bill, though tho ballot box should
be placed in the jaws of h IL
- IV this tlie -Wheeling -Argus, replies,
that every man has a rtit to rote ia hii' .