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Good natur'd worth ! who 'thus can

smile, A partner's sorrows to beguile; And, though more wretched all the while

Compos'd appear ; I give you credit for the guile

You practice here.

T!e supper oʻer, they haste to bed:
Alas! their social joys have fied,
No more they hear the well known tread

Of specious friends,
For ah! where want and woe have wed,

Their friendship ends.

WANTS A SITUATION AS Housekeeper, in a respectable family, a woman who can produce sa. tisfactory recommendations. A line addressed to CW and left at this office will be immediately atteuxied to. Fan 5

AIUSICIL ACADEMY. FOR teaching various kinds of Mu. sical, Wind and String Instruments, in a short, true, and comprehensive inan. ner as will be most advantageous to those who learn as above specified, and render themselves capable of enjoying the pleasure of this art, on moderate terms, by JAMES H. HOFFMAN

No. 51; Anthony-street* Also- Military Bands, may, upon application as above, be taught correctly, and receive the true method for any instrument to complete the same. Oct 13

Yet they are worthy, neat and clean ;
Through all their poverty is seen
A noble pride! that scorng the mean,

Unworthy aim.
Resign'd, on heaven's best hope they
lean-
A Saviour's name !

N W

TO LET. AT Richard Ford's Porter House, No. 12, Rosevelt.street, a large and commodious Room, suitable for School, or Military instructions, Balls, Societies ; and the same having a stage with scenery, is well adapted for Pub. iick Recitations, Lecturing, or Juvenile performance

nces. N. B. Free and Easy, on every Tues. day Evening. Commence at 7'o'clock at the above place. ,

Dec 22

THE COTTE R's Saturday Night.

By Robert Burns.

Inscribed to R. A, Esq.

(Continued.) At length his lowly Cot appears in view,

Beneath the shelter of an aged tree; Th' espectant wee-things, toddlin, sta.

cher through To meet their Dad, wi flichterin noise

and glee, His wee-bit ingle blinkin bonilie, His clean hearth stane, his thrifty

wijie's smile, The lisping infant, prattling on his knee, Does a' his weary kiaugh and care

beguile, And makes him quite forget his labour and his toil.

(To be Gon.)

NOTICE. FOR Sale, or Exchanged for property of every sort, several valuable tracts aná parcels of Land, well situated, and ser. eral years credit will be given, for most of the purchase money or property by installments to suit purchasers.

Also, Land Warrants, and patents for Land, in the best soil and climate in America, sold very low with the Govemor's recommendations and others. Also for the accommodation of the public, money will be advanced on portable property, on reasonable terms, by applying to T.. H. BRANTINGHAM,

No. 97, William.Street.

PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY

SAMUEL B. WHITE, No. 317 W*ater-street, New-York:

AT TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.

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OR,

THE

WEEKLY

VISITOR.

FOR THE USE AND AMUSEMENT OF BOTH SEXES.

VOL. XI.]

Saturday, January 12,...1811.

[No. 13.

spirit of his lord, with that ALBERT AND EMMA.

subtle flattery, which he well An Interesting Tale.) knew how to administer; he

artfully and respectfully venContinued.

tured to blame the baron, for The enraged baron, in the

setting at liberty the prey which first emotions of his resent.

he had once secured in his net,

and advised him to avail him. ment, had been induced to ban. ish from his presence, the wo

self of the power, that his rank man, who had presumed to de gave him over his dependents, spise his offers, and reject his

and to take by force the object love. A momentary hatred

of his wishes from the cottage

of her father, such a method took possession of his mind,

he doubted not would ensure but it soon gave place to softer sentiments ;-her beauty, his victory over her stubborn the simple elegance of her form

virtue, which probably might her unstudied graces and even

be affected only to enhance the innocence which he medi her consequence ; or which tated to destroy, returned to

would certainly yield, when his imagination, and disap- fears for the safety of her fapointed passion once more

ther should be roused, on her

This raged with greater violence separation from him. than ever.

In the first trans. || point settled, Du Val obtained ports of his anger, he had com

the thanks of the baron for his manded Du Val to dismiss friendly counsels, and the proBernard with contempt, as an

mise of a large gratuity to reobject beneath hisfuture notice; compence his services, when he now summoned again into by his assistance Emma should his presence this trusty mes.

be inclosed once more within

the castle walls.
senger, this confidential friend
of all his vices. The wily min-
ion soon pacified the peturbed

When Bernard had received

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from his daughter a minute yond the power of the dreaded detail of her late visit, although Morenzi, They had no time he rejoiced at her present es

to lose, and, therefore, without cape, he foresaw her future further deliberation, began danger, and trembled at the the preparation necessary far fatal consequence which might an expedition so important to yet ensue. He knew Morenzi their security. Bernard pruto be devoid of every princi- dently determined to repose no ple of honoer and humanity :

confidence in any of his neighhe dreaded the iufluence of his bours : although he knew himpower, and felt his own de self to be beloved by them suffenceless situation, which he ficiently to secure their secrefeared would not enable him to

cy, yet he was unwilling to exprotect his devoted child from pose them to the baron's rearbitrary force and lawless vi. | sentment, by entrusting them olence. After revolving in his with the secret of his journey. mind every possible circum

Bernard took with him his litstance, he had worked up histle store, the honest earnings apprehensions to such a height,

of industrious years : Emma as to decide suddenly that an

made up a small parcel of linimmediate fight could afford

nen ; and neither of them be.. the only means of security from ing inclined to repose, they an enemy so formidable. The sat down to a simple meal, of castle of Brinon was the sole

which for the sake of each oth: asylum which he could fix on

er, although devoid of apetite, as eligible ; there a sister of his they mutually forced them late wife had lived for many

selves to partake, that they years superintendant of the right the better be enabled io family ; and here he hoped he

encounter the fatigues which might be permitted to conceal they had to undergo. his daughter without danger of discovery ; it was distant from eleven, the hour when they had

The village clock struck Bernard's village about twenty | agreed to begin their journey. miles, and he hoped that they Emma took a mournful survey should be able to reach it in a

of the beloved cottage, where couple of days. He proposed she had passed her life of innothe scheme to Emma, who cence ; she cast her eyes upon readily undertook a journey, her spinning wheel and sigheds which would remove her be- then turning to a wickey arm

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ed chair which was the con of warbling nightingales,chantstant seat of her father, she ing their tuneful song, among sunk into it, and burst into the fragrant hedges, or pertears. Alas,' said she, ' I chance the distant bleating of had hoped for happy years to some wakeful lamb. Emma's come, to watch here the calm delicate frame felt sometimes repose of him, who gave me rather exhausted, and obliged being ; to tend with duteous her to rest for a few moments ; affection his declining age, who but her fears did not permit reared my infancy with an her to indulge long in a repose, xious love ; I, who would wish which endangered her safety. to be his dearest companion, || Bernard comforted her by the am doomed to bring sorrow on assurance, that they approachhis silver head !! • Rather,' ed a village, where there was replied Bernard, extending his a public inn; in which they hand to lead her from a spot || might venture to take some rewhere fond remembrance freshment, and where he hopscemed to arrest her lingeringed to procure a chaise, to consteps, say that my Emma was

vey them at an easy distance born to bless her father by her from the castle of Brinon, and exemplary virtues. I triumph consequently diminish the dan. in my child, who nobly pre ger of pursuit. fers honourable indigence to splendid infamy! Let us hasten Thus encouraged, the timid from impending persecution ;

Emma moved onward with relet us quit a place where every newed courage ; and the fugamoment endangers your lib.

tives reached the inn just as a erty and innocence,' Emma travelling carriage drove into started up, cast a fearful look the court yard; while the landaround, and encircling her arm

lord and his wife were busily in that of Bernard, they quit-employed in attending to the ted the cottage, passed through newly arrived guests, Bernard the sleeping hamlet, and reach- applied to onc of the servants ed the road, which led to their to accommodate him and his destined asylum.

daughter with a room, until a shone in pensive majesty,–

chaise could be got ready for all was still,--the gentle breeze

their use ;

his request was of night wafted refreshing o granted, and they were shewn dours, and solemn silence

into a small apartment that reigned,--save the soft notes "looked into a garden, where

The moon

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