North Carolina Newspapers

    THE POWERS NOT DELEGATED TO THE UNITED STATES UY. IHX corJSTITUTiow ...... , " ' ' - : ; 'Z " ' r'
E .- -- JjiAiujuiu i.o.iwiTi.iie!,, mn rtomarrro bttt TO.THl nvmrm ftfcstwvED to the si trn BBsrecfivKtv, os to thb i-eople. Amendment fu tie Conttituriom, Article X. -
IV AUSTIN ;&a F. FISHER,
Editor and Proprif fort. ....
i
SALISBURY, N. C., DECEMBER 0, 1839.
NO. XXV. OF VOL. XX.
(Whole 4. 1013.)
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TERMS OP CAROLINIAN.
The" Western Carolinian i published every FBI
pit, at. Two Dollars per annum if paid in advance, or
Two Dollars and Fifty Cent if not paid before the e
pintion of three months.
No pair will be discontinued until all arrearages
are patili unless at the discretion of the Editor.; and a
.failure, to notify the Editors of a wish to. discontinue
at the end of a year, will be considered sat oewen-
gagemenUi ' ' -.
Advertisements will bo conspicuously and correctly
inserted, at one dollar per square fin- the first insertion,
afMl Owem.iui ii ijii,iuuaiii.c wuii nu umi:ra
the above iiricea,
ices. A deduction ol 'Ml per eent from
fiM will be made to yearly advertiser.
ilia reeufar prices will be made to yearly
Advertisement aent in for publication, must have the
number o( timea marked on tlwm, or they will be iuser-.
(inl till forbid, and chargvl for accordingly." -
Lotlera adilrfHucd to the Editors on buameaa must be
fim paid, bf they will Hot be attonded to. ,
MISCELLANEOUS
WHO'S THE LAD V 1
All jvas bustle and confusion among the fashion,
ebht of quietloti town in ono of tlm-Weitteffr
tier of counties of. our State, on the day preceding
the evening for a Select Rail. The ladiet became
grent e!nlrifin, and were on ft for hour to-
filler, whiUi liustiauili) and mthera were at home
waning, in aliil auspenae, lor their return with
the shop kwpeia' bill. Thealiop-keeper -were
luore polite than usiml, inasmuch aa gauze, lace,
and rihanda were the only articles in demand, and
were bought without tho irritatinquery, "can't
von uke less 1" and not a milliner Could complain
at night of a want of c.Uiitoni and a full puree.-
hvLiiinj advanced-. and -the butlo
BeaiiK just I'roui the band-box might be'feen with
iJjjll'I'-bM'j and gourage in the other, lap,
ping at the door of the wealthy, and tipping and
towing aa if made ol vibratory materiui, With an
ill", and more brass in Iheir face than either.'
One of these mushroom gentry who hud the fu
colty of talking nonsense, hud traptivatcolbo char hi
tog Vlcbiuible Clarissa Adelina Bacon, third daugh
ter of the wealthy Captain Jacobja Bacon, of the
wlleo - j" bare-loot,'1 whor whh remnrkahkrvalor,
affected a bloodta (not a mudless) retreat through
l swamp two miles wide with the enemy in expec
tation at their heels. At the appointed hour and
according to promise, this sprig of the btaLtMrde
alluded to, pulled the bell at the door of (he redoubt-
servant, who, among the rest was preparing for the
IwlL.Mfi in (Mr-U-hmt-bth and tucker." irmilff a no
I bwmA hwitjfth tbtrstama fojfcmub iu:"Tt.
Hgkl deceived his already dt-tecttve vtaiou, (defec
tive, for it ta sometimes said that love, like wiue,
Hikes men see double, especially il they run against
t lump post) and be mistook the servant for his
.Mclnulile. Dolling bis hat, and describing with his
My all the (inures of Euclid, such a circles,
Kjuures, and triangles, he at last wwiplelod his W
a la' mod:, anil lisped" IbeTdclthaf he1nid'"1he
Atlmmbly aW. - - -
" I am eneaited sir" said tho kitchen belle,
Engnged;" exclaimed the youth, chopfallon,
Mith Bacon engaged 1" .
H0a I it's Mis Bacon you wish to see then,"
.lie I the girl.
Why yeth am Iistakeafaulh thedevill
Iwwing and talking to a thorvaut girl I Wuerth
rem- mtttrnrw T
jHVaHtinteciHifc
rotted jrirt; I wtff caH ner."7 ---- -r
-ReartePWOTWtrjW
might be, of whom we have been chatting 7 W ell.
listen and I will tell thee. Didst ever thou near oi
William K , once a verv wealthy shipping
merchant ol New York, who through multiplied
11 w.M e ukd rpt
consequently, fusiuon, and for many years dwelt ot
acurely in a country village wiiii the only remnant
of a once large family, a charming daughter., .
Hi is was the very child. At the ageot ten alie
became an orphan, but not friendless. The gen
tlemanly character ot her father, even in poverty,
h d won the esteem of all,, and this last survivor
of his accumulated misfortunes found a home and
a friend with a country genilernaiiiT" She grew up
lo womanhood beautiful and accomplished, aud be
loved by all the fatniiya a sister and a chile.
I!jt death crjuntid her adopt ad mother as his, and
her prospects changed. The woman who supplied
her place a few month afterwards was her ami
H. nd Aminda K , stepped forth into the
side world dependent upon physical strength
alone lor subsistence, hut the uood wishes ol her
opted fumilv went with her, and a situation in
the lamily of Capt. Bacon was secured lo her,
at winch place the reader wilt recollect he or she
iwind ber. Hut I will resume my story.
At an early hour the ball room was filled with a
truly brilliant assembliiae. There were red cheek
-prriinmi6pTte3
n UrtghJ. eyes a abundauce jqm? spatKltng
vim intelligence others with joyous excitement, ann
iamg the rougher wx mmiy with wino. Mirth
(ml hilarity bore regal sway, until a discovery was
made- discovoy, considered by that Assembly
pial importanceto Herechell IjUrmr observe
tines. 'The dance was suspended, not withstand'
fciwlw vtill mtwed Imtat ii, and a wbipr
ran throuch the crowd. Thc nurse proud vinegar-
Isom!, Mrs. Z , had the honor of making the
ii-everya discovery in which was involved the
JlUVL y ttscuuLIU. Jrtu.. Jtothing4n
ilia lb lamentable fact, that Amanda K , the
a raant crrl of Captr Bacon, had Impertinently in
truded herself into the companyof her betters,
d actually danced two cotillions with them be
fore the degraded truth was known.
" Did you ever see such impudence?" aays one.
What a biumn thing I" said another.
" Why see how she's dressed P said a third.
"Such a character!" whispertd a fourth. !
1 bey say but never tnind now !" -
" A pot slewer in ear company J the wench !
chimed in Mr. Z with that tlcganct oi expres
sion which faarorfr-nid her, and .turning up her
advised the ladies to leave the room and no
""2r be insulted with her presence. This ad
tee wa assented t6 by the intelligent company,
M the poor, but infinitely superior girl was left
l';me--j-.jij4,e4f eoofuaed, and almost overcome
'ih' emotion. e mho invited her thither was
the son of her adopted father, who united with in
telligence a graceful and gentlemanly deportment
and the command of extensive poenossiooa in one
of the most fertile portion of our Slate, lie was
alisent when the revolution in the ball room took
placfl4.bttt returned just a it was evacuated by'tliS
liiilies. Astonished at the change, and perceiving
Amanda standing with her face su'Rised with blush
es, he hastily inquired the cause. A friend drew
him axido, and communicated the facts as I have
penned them, the young man was enraged and
with an emphasis adequate to his iust erciiioneoi.
i,,., f,.; .,,u Ji
r'.W'r,n orlh. ho scorn v.r.
iub, wviiuse ii is cnupieu wnn povenv I , y
j "Ten thousand dollars," answered his friend. -f
Ten lhousand doVaril oh. Well, Amanda
is worth that sum and (he haughty fool in the bar
7gniii. ;Ten thousand dollars! and that forsooth,
balanced against virtuous respectability. : Uere,
Aininda, my girl," said he, taking her by the
hand and. bowing respectfully to the gontlemch
present, let us leave this place where haughty
pride, pampered and fed with crumbs of wealth,
cxerehies an influence superior iojliejittaiet of
good sense, when virtue is endangered."
So saying, they loft the place and returned
homo. The very next morning after the ball,
Amanda K , the poor, the slighted, the abused
girl, wbo was denied the boon of mixing in socio,
ty because ahe wore the russet mantle of poverty,
received from the hands of the indignant young
man, an instrument of writing, accusing' to her,
possessions to the full and undivided amount often
thousand dollars. This gift, and the motive which
prompted it, were soon made known to tha haugh.
yMr , ana eJBvyniore rankling and pain
lul than disdain, supplied the place of the latter.
Nor was the cup of bitterness yet full. Wh,H
Ihe solicitude of a mother, slie had laid snare to
entrap tho young man in question, as a husband for
L ...... f 1 I . I II
ner own cnHrmin? prey-eyeo naugnier, ina lonmy
finagriiolf'niaK thYt
she had caught him in' her meshes.. Hut alas!
- how-soorr do -tTre-rnost 'ttweritig-Ttprfctatioos"'fa1tT
Iroin high stations, bre two month had elapsed,
. the bumble. Amanda became the wife of
'-wealthy Edgar N -. --
the
- Tiiuo trolled on in 'its silent course, bearing upon
iij tide sweet flowers and beaming sunshine, and
every ingredient of happiness fur tTia, yuthfurpair7
end those v. ho lurrrod tlioir backs upon Capt. Ba
- cortYwrvant girl, became the courtiers, the fawn
ing sychnphants of Mrs. N , who in her new
station, jvai i no more amiable, no more jvorthy of
ei'.oein, no more beloved by tlie truly good.
-I wenty eummer nave since scatlefed their bio
che$of the frost of aim are gathering upon the
temples of her fond, liusbahd Yet love, pure and
"holy, still wanna the doinestio circle wherein the
altar pftroe benevolence is reared. ; The good
"things of life are poured into her lap io Abundance,
while she distributes, with a prodigal hand their
Jilcssings among the children of cheerless poverty
lnd it mare truly Mid," that her thitdrea rise
-r.: 'I-::-Xr, i.: ,
What an instruciiveTnoral may be cleaned from
incident of this kind incidents which occur al
most daily in the great mas of society. The sim
ple tale 1 have told is not the fjllagree work of fan
cy, wrought up from the tinsel material of fiction,
but baaed upon facLAlaw oft tip. are such (acta
exhibited to our view", to theg Tea discredit of in
lerterr-wttrt
.mojraijrartjh
fceraature,' are often rorcevtto tow before the gilded
snrme or i-rnrntnoiij" .iiose oiara "rcum;!! ouiu ui
"aimd tlie mouldorlng ruins of Genius, and whose
sacrificial rites consist in the utter prostration and
destruction of all that i great and noble in nature,
all that is bright and lovely in humanity. .
THE OLD CHURCH AT QULXCr, MASS.
The 200th anniversary- oflhe gathering of this
Church was eelchjated a few days since, and appears
to have bctrtn occasion of great interoat, though,
as Ui U on the Sabbath, few ceremonies were ob
' served. A discourse was delivered by Ihe Rev. Mr.
- Luui, Jr., pastor of tbe Society, a hymn furnished
by the lion. J- Q. Adams, one of the members, ecc.
The exercises were, in fact, on the simple plan of
those observed one century before, when the Rev.
John Hancock, father of the illustrioj patriot of
the Revolution, was the sole pastor of tins venera
ble church. This gentleman's ministry lasted from
1720 to 1745. Tbe present senior incumbent, Mr.
Whitney, has occupied his situation about fortj
tfur. " -
, Many circumstances correspond to give interest
- to this commemoration. Mount Wallaston, as
Quincy was first called, was settled a early as
1620, five years only after Plymouth, and five be
fore Boston; and it la supposed lo have been1 the
first permantnt settlement in the Massachusetts
.TCjiljnj -JJRKat. flames . Iqft.are.coQPceJed with this.
"humble" insTitutionr" we areoltf by W Boston
1Rfifii.lH Ihat Anionglhev'y-haptiMnaJ recoils of
Ihe century, now riosea, is wnuen ine name oi
" John, son of John Adams," " . .
a name which has been since deeper written in the
history of our nation and in the hearts of men.
v The chdrcb count him among her sons hii father
waited at her lable ; and he .was at bis death Jter
oldesl member.V Ka.'ely was lie 8
service of the Sabbath, and he now lies beneath
the stone Temple which his munificence endowed.
and which but lately has riseu, a connecting link for hours up jh hill-side, watching th$ flying,
-bet wrav the Tenturicsirhich tiave-gone and the 1urTcTouda' UiaTcohie over " the soft blue sky, like a
(tire. I nscribed on the same records, and from the
pen of the eamo postbr, is the oume of u Jofn llan;
rnrk- ma MOli "
Again, it Sppears that from this ancient church,
in July, 1767, John Quincy Adams received the
mirn ol Lantism. and on the list of her communi-
' .,.i hm iioms is enrolled., Thus hath (hi little
Sneinv. founded in feebleness, nurtured in i bo-
om two of the Presidents of this Union, and the
PreainW of that clorious body which issued the
'. Declaration of American Independence. To these
names may be added that of Quincy also, hardly
less distinguished. T hdmund, the progenitor oi sii
that race, wa one of. the earliest members and
founder ot thi church.
:. TlKwe of our readers familiar with the accus
tomed observances of our Now England brethren
e thoaa occasion will be prepared, to. hear tnat
the psalms-were sung from the Collection published I
at Cambridge in 1040, by Messrs. Weld and Flint,
minister of Roxbury, and Manlier, of Dorches.
ler the first book printed in America, and used
by the early church. The psalms at the close of
the afternoon service was after the ancient manner,
line by line, alternately read and sung by the minis,
ler and choir. ' -
' ' The following is tlie hymn written for the occa
sion by too Hon-John Q. Adams:
T II E' HOUR GLASS. . ,
Alas! how swift the moments flv V "
Sea roe here, yet gone already by;
mo uuiurii ui m sung..
See childliood, youth, and manhood past,
And age with furrowed brow i
Time wasTune shall bedrain Jli glass
But where in .Time is note!,
Time is tlie measure but of change :
IS o present hour is found, )
Tbe past, tha future, fill tbe range
Of Tune's unceasing rouudT .
Where then is now I In realms above, ' '
With Uod'a atoning Lamb, -
In regions of eternal love
Where stta enthroned I AM. '-'
Then, Pi'grim, let thy joy nd tears
On Time no longer lean t
But henceforth all thy hope and fear
From earth's affections wean, "
To God let votive accenta rise; , '
With troth; with virtue live A f -fr
So all the bliss tliat time denies, .
Eternity shall givo. ,
We observe that the second centennial celebra
tion of the town of Quincy occurs in May next.
It was common in the first settlements for the
Church to be-gathered before the civil system
was matured. "
EDUCATION.
The calling of a teacher should become the first
in respectability. In it the mol able men should I
s'pen'd Bieir iMVwth-sldb educated ac-1
cording to their capacity, and advanced steadily Jn V
ii uiu usciui hcioiiccs. jvewarus in commenaaiion,
standing, and privilege, should be held forth ; but
I penalties invariably and effectually tpfticted for do-
JJinqueoc ViwJbe. teacUer.houltLhaie supreoMjiu-
tnortty over hi a puprt so far as salutary correction
is required. 1 he idle, the mirthful, the thought
less, and wilful, will, whenever this is not the case.
disturb the order of the school, double Ihe labor,
and disappoint the best intentions of Ihe teacher.-
T . . t I i , ti' . . .
um pupu oe ciassinea ana nave lasns accoruing
.tojhoir. ciipacity i.and make lbem, without one aol-
itary cxception. perform them. Let them'. be ad
vanced intellectually, the judgment (tretigthened,
dened as little si possible. "A judicious instructor
or the languago (and without these we cannot know
our owe language, will throw no unnecessary bur
then upon the memory. - . . V ) v . ..
la this way, one half the time that la spent in
academic and college' might give us an almost
liberally -educated population.. Our language would
receive nerve and vigor, beauty and aIomuco, In-
.46ad JuatOv4nMi 4Jturwh are toeuceeed (
and civil and political liberty, in such a population,
would, through s fertile soil, strike their roots in
to solid earth. Such a system as this, would make
us one of the first scientific nations in the world.
Out of ibe millions thus thoroughly educated, there
would arise stars of the first magnitude." We "are
DOW lAiii-hfwl ttf. nnd - rAf-jir(4irl fanhiRtiriil in
zTneTias within its pages more solid materia for in
formation and.
the Uutied SlafesxiJVq;iiakWbedeclaratin fear-t
less.ol contradiction Iromojon -of judgement: and
literary taste, snd for the rest we care not straw.
Let the wise think of these things. There can be
no change titl vou make the calling of teacher as
J respectable as that of any other calling, however
elevated. Give him this authority snd superinduce
"thTs sysTem." And this will do it-M and What a
change!1 Botton Incrttigator. -
J6iti tht Rural Repo$ilory.
AUTUMN.
"The melancholy day are come, the saddest of tlie
year j :.).. - -
Of iailing winds, and nakoa woods, snd meadows
brown and sere." .
Oh how swiftly time passes away I and how
each succeeding year of life seem lo depart on a
fleeter pinion, a our hearts become impressed
with s better sense of its exceeding value. But a
little while ago and it was summer ; the earth wore
her green velvet mantle with grace ; the birds
warbled 'beir melodies iu the draperied trees, and
the rills and rivers danced joyfully on iheir sunny
course. And now, it is autumn ! Already has the
earth donned her robe of russet, the skies assumed
t deejier, colder blue, and the mournfully sighing
wind tell of the lust coming winter. , 1 he leave
like the dying dolphin, put on Ihe varying colors
which, precede oecay, and Jhen .lie dried and
are bent and broken by the blast, and their wan,
discolored petal strew the garden -walkv How
sadly now does Ihe thought come o er u that the
bright and Ihe boautilul must thus ever fadeaway.
Ws con do more wsnder forth to inhale the per
fumed breath of the dewy morning, when every
flower-Cup holds its flirts, and every apear of
grau is sparkling, with a diamond i we can no
ffttonger stroll in the quiet be Ids and shady lanes,
hearing no sound, but Ihe bum of insects, the song
of birds, and the music of watera; or sit musing
shade of sorrow o'er the face of laughing child
hood,"and as quickly pas away alas! how unlike
tbose leaden masses that now spread their broad
folds o'er the azure beavon, like tho grief of ago,
to end in settled gloom snd tears.
Bui a few more summers tow few, none can
tell and we too shall sleep the wintry sleep ; and
may we go to our resting place like tho flowers,
with the perfume of virtue around us, rejoicing in
the hope, that as will again open 'heir itala
to the sunshine, so shall re awake in the light of
our heavenly rather s smiles. ,.
Bleeding at the noae, if it be ever so violent and
protracted, may be permanently stopped by the
individual using some sailed beef, which has been
grated fine with a grater, io the same wsy he
would use snufH Two ot -three. piucUu- ar-aid
to be sufficient to stop any fit of bleeding. t ,
LAUGH, LADY, LAUGH.
" ONO. ,
Iligh, lady, lnuVh;
Thore's no avail in wreping ;
Grief waa bever made
To be in beauty's keeping ; ,
Tears are of a stream
Where pleasure lies decaying ,
Smiles like ravt of light,
O'er sunny waters playing. ' .
Laugh, lady, laugh.
-Sieg, kdrtg
There is a charm in singing,
When melody it spells
' Upon the air is flinging)
Sweet sounds have often won t.
, More than the fairest faces ; -
And harps have always been
, The plaything of the graces. ;
. . Sing, lady, sing.
. Luve, lady, love ) - i
Tliore' always joy in loving ;.
But sigh not when you find
Tht man is fond of roving;
rnr wnen ine summer oco
rTafcc wmTtlfro' beauty' bowers,
lie know not which to choose -Among
so many flowers.
Love, lady, love. 1
STANZA&
, SV WILLI A si IEOOBTT.
' , It yon bright stars, which gem the night,
Be each a blissful dwelling sphero,
Where kindred spirit re-unite,
Whom death hath torn asunder here; -
How iweet it were at one to die, t ,
And leave tin blighted orb aftr,
' Mixt soul and soul to cleave the sky,
.... And soar away from star to star.
But oh, how dark, bow drear snd lone,
Would seem tbe brightest world oi bliss, -
"if
We ftil to find the loved oi this:
11 .there aanwra tlo Uh shall-twin,
; 1 hat death' cold band alone could sever ;
And then Uiese star tn mockery shine, .
More hateful ai Lhey shine forever. -
iTelinnot be, each bops, each fear,
' N That light the eye or clouds the brow,
Proclaims there is happier sphere, . "
XTban this bleak world that holds us now,
There is a voico which snrww hears, :
When hoavTest weigh lie' galling chain,
Ti heaven that whisper dry Uiy tears,
Tbe pure.. in Jiesycja jhalianeeL gain.
.. . ; fVom the JjyiihtMphj
"''mJwmpA'r THE COUNTER.
i oung men, whose duty it- ia to attend io stores
and offioes, should endeavor 10 sludy ease and ur
banity, both of manner and speech, if they would
cultivate Ihe goutt opinion and secure the patron
age of ihe public. Avoid abrupt speech J tid short
'answers in which. there may be uo harm, but it ia
lit manner of giving lham lliat ciuot tbe oilenc,
. and ivef rise toill-ualurod retorU had feelings.
and finally terminates in pecuniary loss. A cross,
sour look, coupled with a rough speech, will drive
more from the counter lhan -the ill reputation of
your goods, leaving an unannable impression,
which will always stand in the way of your future
good. . --:-v"i, ;
Lnderstanding human nature, and the character
that man, if he j:an so subject his spirit, who, for
Mhia,o
penaont n oiMmoeoours wnnms paironsr; iino,
i( f fitwrntij Mtrm'hi"h doing us iiJivof
by giving u bis patronage, we would sooner
strengthen lhan weaken the impression, so long a
he is not overbearing and impertinent. A jrreat
' many think that their patronage is not lo be light
ed : and when thev find thai we court it. thev. out
of elf-esteem, ' wllf be pTcaaod IS' continue" it. Au-T
oilier jxirtion, among winch are tne. ladies,, are,
bought and actually bound by a fair speech and
kind looks ; and the article which they purchase,
however good it proves, will not outlast the favor
able impression made by tho kind attention and
gentle behaviour of tbe young man lit the cen
ter, -r -"v4-': J': .R. D."
' Age'of Early Riwrj. The following ( a
alngue of above twenty early- risers. Their
cat-
age
' has been mentioned, when it was known. The av
erage age, as far aa ascertained, is about 70. '
: Franklin wa an early riser. ' Ho died at Ihe
age of 84 years. - - - .-- -
President Cbauncy of Harvard College, made it
' his constant practice to rise at 4 o'clock. He died
at 81. . - - y; . : .. ,r v
Fuseli, the painter, rose with or before the sun.
He died at 81. . : . , ,. ' , .
.i 'Wesley rose aUhree or fiur o'clock, and" alept
but six hour. He.died at 88.' 7 , ' ' ,
Buflbn, lha celebrated naturalist, says he was in-1
gcicaj!i.uieji!iuLioi eaiij riauigiui uuniaauiuwi:
edge, and thecompoitionofel his works.:Jle
atwlied iurteea htmtii day 'f jiAsi. aiMWCTgr.
" Frederick the Great rose at three or fouro'clock.
Samuel Bard, M. D. of Hyito Park, lose at day.
light in summer, and an hour before in winter, say
about 5. Died at 70. : 7.
.. Dr. Prlcitly was anesrly riser. He died af 71.
Parkhmt roe at & in the summer and 6 in tlie
winter. Hied st 74- ,. .
. Bishop Jewell rose al four o'clock.
- Bishop Burnett commenced rising at four while
, atxollegeandxuftlioucA. ilut pt acltee. Uirough, .
long life. Died at 72. .
Sir JWatthew Hale rossat 4or6 .J)ied.at,eii.,
' " " DrAdam roVf at o, and for a part ol the year,
at 4. Died at 7.- ... -
I'aley, though naturally indolent, began early to
rise at 6, and continued tbe practice through life.
Died at 03. '
Bishop Horn was sn early riser Died aT 62.
Walter Scott was an early riser. Died at 52.
Brougham ia saidjo rise at 4 j he is now about
Stanislaus I. of Poland, always retired at 0, and
. rose al three. Died at 89.
Alfred the Great, it is believed, rote at four.
Died at 62.
) Sir Thomas Moore, in his Utopia, represent the
Utopians as attending public lectures every mcrn
ins before daybreak. He himself rose' at four-
4U wss bohoadod at the age of bb. Library of
Health.
rS-JL1'. :. afj
In Ihe St. Limiis, (Wo.) pebee rpoti M iv
2!th lt., wj jjMjjluilolWirig rHuamtc ur) of
Mexiciiu f uik1 houst-l, and lc-p ia tbe sireeu
at night : , . ' '
; AntMiw Retariar, a 'Mexican, had Wj ia lU
srnty of Urn a. i and at the storming if Sn Junm
d'l'Hoa. He had bw;o an Uherf of jmnm cawiie.
rablo imortanc(t, but U ing sM.ptclei U irmmm
by tlie government, was thrown who prinuu, Ur
bo suffered the most excruciamg lortwres, lis,
ing g.H gliinpw through the lo.,,, Ivol' in the tr
of Ue- g.iwrouf's dughwrTiiffiforgMMii.V
maiden, of alssit aixtren, be eureerded io todrnr
her to furnish him with pea, ink sod paper. Be,
ing an excellent scholar, he wrote ao cnovang atal
pathetic an acfount of bis suile rings, and the m&.
miration he had for the fair girl, that be tn
melted in pity . She w as induced to vmm law ssr
bis soliUrj -ll. Ho protevted sod caaAe Imw t
her ia thq old Spanish Usliiuo, and after mmek esv
treaty, she was persuaded lo conceal a large ejus,
lily of jewels about, ber person lo bribe Uae srtiti
ncl upon her kver's prison door, etid fir atnli.
him beyond the UaMt of her father'
Their mules failed thela, as Ihey sserw js
as tbe i
point of ensuring their escape, aud they
I exas hunt, tamn4iel and prrrahtng. Here tbry
were rvlieved by tbe litlay of aa Aamra
emigrant, who nursed lbea4-a (artbfuny astd
tenderly, until she died lb victias f a violrsjl
fever, which she had citrcted duriag'ber ymt.
ney. The poor Bexariar, dwtracied wnh grt
oubt only to die. He Ml the cab of l sw
lector, and took bis lonely way ibrougb the ariUrf.
noss, unknowing and tnrahigr whilber be steal'
He was beset by a bund of brans-a, and yearly
murdered. For everal daya be by e the gnmd
wiihout subsistence of snv kiod. except tbe waVrs
of a hille brook.-to' wliose Lai k rn.W.
The seemed to possess some nirdtcuJ firopHiy,
for they healed hia wound and re)trwited ha
at Galveston; where be embarked ar finraaaa
boardvlhe Cubawaarer.kM asaal tkems Hftr
by a wave unconscious and apeareatly desi. IW
fortune was not yet done tormeating boaw tie re
covered, and waa Uken to .New Orlraas a
steamboat. ilertr he"imipjwrI"!iIUii''J -arrived
at St. Louia without friends, or snourt, sW
ciiiireiy i(iiunini oi our manners ana lanma
II .... ft A . J . . ... 1
no was onea e-i , lor sieepmg a toe steewl. ;
A Fact in cxmfirmntio ef Pkrei&iff.TR
have seen it stntd in some hrenulogKJ jtetk.
(perhaps, M r, txHiibe ,) that tbe organ of
tKHisness is generally mors) targel oVrlopfsI j-r ---- 7 -f
offer that clearly establishes the pbrtwologicaJ can- Y. C "T "
elusion.' - .-- ..(1., . ." ; .-..,,,.,...
ber of Heaven last best gifis.lo man," m4 wit,
scarcely an exception, they have notaul ftl p
l the present, but hav wi tfct-ff sssta m aaia
the future for l He Recorder. Tbia fact Ijean mt "
piirenutogy triumphantly ia' asnfiuD . sruuai a
head a superior organ of cneK,tW miess,. to say
noiuing ui oenevoience ( and a ctimcttng. too Ke.
corder, we alwaya dti a lovely esautua as ikt-r
name uro iroic our pen, lor
it linfering, baont the seeaeat ant
Cofwas&M (Oaie) Reorder.
LJlieJLiiMrkAjAdieajusit
the people are sovereign, and tbey are lb daa-b
ters-of tlie-ppof le,----: ; r.-T-r
- -'- 1111111 - j -
ITJl3i "W. "Papa, says one tat lis
boys to tbe deacon, M I had a fuony dreass last
night." '.-. ... ,
Well, Tommy, what wa roar fissarf dreasaT'
M Why dreamed that the devd eoa lata ravr '!
torr. : .- .... " .
" Yes Pa, the devil, thai be found voa atrawtti '
a glass of gia for poor Arobo- James wbo Was fiti
and whq broke a little baby's arm the tW day, :
because shs cried when he came borne drank. Ad
I thousht tlie devil came up to the counter and hud.
the end of hi long tail on the chair, and lea wo1
over towards tbe barrel where you wrrastoorwngte "
dmwirbut, snd sskrdif youaasn'tadracoa. Aod
I thought, you didut took up, but said voa wa. aol
then be grinned and shook his tail like a cat that '
haa a mouse, and soys be to me "That rre' tbe
deacon for me! "and ran out of the bup UuW
ing so loud that I put my fingers ia my cars aud
woke up, - .-. .'
. This dream was more than tbe fattier could staadi
it put an end tn hi d!usion and to hi trade ia ar-
dnnt spirits. Of course tbe pig had ttot euurt 'j
eaten up his conscience. Striped Pig? , - ;
Here are beautiful sentences from the ta f
Coteridg. Nothing caa be more tloourajt- aota- .
jmore . uite,
VfwttfCkildrrn CM not that snstr srretrir
d, whiiv whatever vdse he SuflVrs a Id paiaitSic-
ted.-leewire demed, has a rhrtd f ir whrtm be lopes
and on whom be doats. roverty tnay grta4 Imsb
to the dust, obscurity may cast it darkest ssaotk '
over bim, the song of the gay may be far frma Iw
owa d welling, his face may be ankaosAi to bis as-rgw.
bora, and his voice may be tmbeeded by tboauag .
irimni iib BsriisBviin naia ssay rsca liar
and aleep may fWf-ooi kia pillow j but
gem, with which Tie would not part for
r
be kaa a
fying computation, for lame filling a snsrkf
for the luxury ot ha highest- IwIiIm or k tww
sweetest sleep that ever sat upoa a caoruTa eye.
uprv Rrtdy A pwUogue in BerksLire wot " .
long since euquired of a boy, " what part W aswerii
i tk 7 and A Ihe knight of the red atteapte
lo illustrate by again asking, " What wacdd ya
y if a man suimmJ yon violently by tbe arte Jr . -Why,
I should tell him to let sne alone, darua-
tioa quick P ) ' ,
Preventive of Jcmlow.K beautiful Toon "
lady having called out an ugly gentlomaa lo daace
with her, he wss satooished at the exwlracssaaaiasi.
and believing that she waa ia love w.lii Vim, n t .
very pressing manner desired lo know why sbe
had selected bim from Ihe rest ol tbe commav.
Because, sir," replied the lady, my boabaod
commanded ma to aelact sura
IflMMll HfM M 4ssMr4lMaf MM
' sistw w s 1 sii uivi sasav
lor jeaJousy. f .
not give him causa
V:
,.A.
ii
- - r"
:rjr.-f.-T?e
-, v.' ..T-'-ii vi. Ml-,
    

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