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this city.

On Wednesday night last a Tornad, Ne.17 Bestor, the Hon. James Bowpassed the upper part of Camden on the

dom aged 69 years. Jersey shore, oppo ite Philadelphia ; Llew out the gable end of a house belong

On Wednesday the 16h inst aged 77 ing 10 Richard Cooper, esq. lifted and years, Mrs. Elizabe:h Burling, widow removed off its foundation à Barn with of the late Lancaster Burling. its contents: the necessary in the garden

“The righteous hath hope in his death.' built of heavy pine bourds, was carryed of' entirely and was seen in Gooper's

On Sunday last, after a tedi.us illness Creek. about a mile from its scite the which she hore with Christian. fortitude. next morning; a flock it shere were al. Mrs. Elizabeth Byvanck, in the 75th 80 carried into ahe air, some of them year of her age, widow of the late John fund at a considerable distance from their pen and some of them have noz

Byvanck. yet been found.

On the 8th of Sept. on board the brig Cannon, on his passage from New Orleans

to this place, My Tomas Galbreath in Married.

the 22d year of his age ellest son of Mr. On Monday evening last by the rep. Davel Galbreath, of London. He was Mr. Milldoliar Mr. John Dupignae, to an anıyable and accomplished young man the amiable Miss Phebe Clark, all of much respected by all who knew him. this city.

On Friday the 18 inst. Mr. John Tur. At Fairfield, Connecticut, on Thursday' ner, an old and respectable inhabitant of she 17th inst. by the rev Mr. Humphrey, Mr. Anson Hubbell, merchant of this

Near Camilen, Del on the 8th instart rity, to Miss Eliza Squire daughter of John Lockwool es Senator elect, for Mr. Foseph Squire, of the former pizce

Kent. County in the Sena:e Delware. ANewark b. the req. Mr. Richards

On the 21st irist. D. Furnes Wilson, on Wednesday Evening he 16:h inst. Mr

agei 29 years.

At Nere Orleans on the 20th ult. Don William James Steware, Son of Jimes A. Stewart, esq. of New York, to Miss

Foseph Rusxas Profissor of Mathematics Hannah Hopkins.

for the Orlears Collage, by birth a Mex.

ican He runs a man of talents possessing In this city on Sin:lay erening, October

an amyable disposition, universally beloo. 20th by the rev Mr Butow, o New

ed and sur'! be universailly lamented. Rochelle, the rev. John V. Barrow 10 Miss Matilda W. Srewart.

On Sunday the 13th inst Samuel G.

Persale agedi 24 years. In Tennessee Peter Ma,o, esq to Miss

Death an elen'ing. has just aimed his Eliza Holmes

At Trinity Church, Neauport. Tho. And stuck 2 blow, which wounds a mas W Moore, esq lis Britannic Ma. maheshart, jesty's Consul, resident at Philadelphia to

For o'e the city ; In the news is spread, Miss Mary Gibbs, daughter of the late,

To hanp'er rea'ms mild Simuel spirit Georze Gibbs, esq.

fled. From friends and all on earth held dear

remny d, Died.

By all lamented, and by all belov', On the 21st inst. Dr. James Wilson,

But oh, what words, can paint his moaged 29 years.

tiere grief,

Or give his mos ning sisters rend relief, At her seat, Cherry Grour, near Natch

Samuel is dead, but give your sorrows cz. Mrs. Catherine Surger, aged about 62 o'er ; years.

He lives above , he lives to die no mor

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Sweet those cheeks of coral red,
That bloom like Roses after showers,
Sweeter the tears those eyes have shed,
Than manna from the Eastern shores

Sweet those lips--that lips invite,
To taste of pleasure unalloy'd,
Dispel the gloom of darkest nig!it,
And keep tbe thoughts on love emplog'd

The Fairest face that nature drew;
To soothe the dullest hours of care ;
The longue that never malice knew;
The heart that all would wish to share

STANZAS

For the Lady's Miscellany. In justice to the Author of the follow. ing piece, we drem it our duty to give it a second insertion. Owing to the absence of the Editor, many errors oc. cured

To I lov'd to seek, the cool retreat, Within the dark and shady grove : But sweeter far it was to meet, My dearest friend the girl I love. I lou'd to view the envious rose, 'Twas there thy semblance I could see ; But ah, how sweet at twilight close, Was the delight of meeting thee. Late in a mild and pensive hour, I gather'd thee a lovely Aower ; But ah, they whither and decay, For you are torn from me away. 'Twas late, I pluck'd a tender rose. And water'd it with tears for thee; That faded with my lost repose, For you my love was born from me. Now when the toil of day is done, No joys salute me when at home : My peace of mind and rest is o'er, For ah ; I meet my love no more. If liberty is gone from thee, My ardent love, shall stronger be ; I'd know no rest I'd heed no pain, Could I thy liberty regain. But soll the happy hour mey come. When Ps, will to reason turn; Till then, my love, shall true remain : And I shall meet my friend again.

Creenwhich Oct. 17.

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PEACE AND THE SHEPHERD.

4 SUBLIME THOUGHT. Down in a deep sequester'd vale, Were the whole ocean iuk, Whence Alpine heights ascerid,

And every stick a quill: * A beauteous nýtph, in pilgrim garb, Werethe wholeearth of parchment made Is seen ber steps to bend.

And every man a scribe by tradema Rer olive garland drops with gore

To write the love of God on high ; Her scatter'd tresses torn,

'Twould drain the ocean dry : Her bleeding breast, her bruised feet Nor could stie scroll contain the whole, Bespeak a maid forlorn.

Tho it were stretch'd from pole to pole. 'From bower and hall, and palace driven To these lone walls I fee,

Checks, Cards, bandbills My name is Peace, I love the cat ; O Shephered, shelter me !

AND PRINTING IN GENERAL,

Meatty and correctly executed, on "O beauteous pilgrim, why dost thou

reasonable terms ; and goods From bou • and palace flee?

(* any kind) will be taken: So soft thy voice, so sweet thy look,

in part payment,-a the Sure all would shelter thee.'

Office of the Like Noah's dove no rest 1 find;

LADY'S MISCELLANY The din of battle roars Where once my steps I lov'd to print

GARPET WEAVER. Along the myrtle shores.

The subscriber, respectfully solicita For ever in my frighted ears

the patronage of ihe Lady's in this city, The savage war.whoop sounds ;

as carpet weaver.be is an aged man,

and wishes to employ his time in this And, like a panting hare, i dy

way, as weaving has been his general Before the op'ning hounds."

profession, he will be thankful for, and • Pilgrim those spiry groves among

will strictly attend to all orders left for

him at No 12 Henry street, The mansions thou may'st see,

August 17th 1811. John Jones. Where cloiste, ed suints chaunt holy

Thomas H. Brantingham, hasreinored Sure such would shelter thee?" to No. 145 Broadway, wliere he conti. • Those roofs with trophied banners

nues to procure money on Mortgages, stream,

notes of hand & deposits, buys & selle

houses, improved farins, & tracts of land Where martial bymns résound,

Also lets-& leaseg houses & lots, on rea. And, shepherd, ofi, from crosier'd hands sonable commision. Also the lease of

This breast has felt a wound.'. 2 houses, & annuity. Also yr sale 30 Ah ! gentle pilgrim, glad would I

farms, several with good improvements,

will be sold low, goods & property of e. These tones for ever hear !

very sort raken in paymeni, or any who With thee to share my scanty lot,

forms a company tickets & draw for the That lot to me were dear,

different farms will be liberaly paid for it

Also a skilfull farming man with a gond • But lo! along the vine-clad steep, character, will meet with encouragement

The gleam of armour shines ; by applying as above.
His scatter'd flock, his straw-roofd hut
The helpless swain resigns.

PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY • And now the mouldering flames aspire; Their lurid light I see ;

SAMUEL B. WHITE, Thear ibe human wolves approach :

No. 317 Water-street, New York, I conot shelter thee!'

ÀT TWÓ DOLLARS PER ANNUM.

hymns,

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OR,

THE

WEEKLY

VISITOR.

FOR THE USE AND AMUSEMENT OF BOTH SEXFS.

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THE BANDEAU OF LOVE; self forced to return without hav.

ing discovered any trace of this OR, THE

marchioness. Vexed at disapBLINDNESS OF DULİLOT. pointment so unexpecied, accus

ing only the dishonesty of madame A Tale,

de Vorson, who he supposed had Nervalle's fears were not imme.

quilted the town to avoid her en-, diately jus ifiad: the tranquility in

ga rements, and thinking only of which she found herself in this re

the concern of his mistress on spect determined her to propose

learning this' unforescen loss, le

returned 10 Lyons full of sorrow to Dulilot, to go for her to Aix: it was on a business of soine im

and uncuie ude. His own situa

tion contributeritoafflicting reficc. portance. Out of the wreck of her

tions ; his affairs were not in a fortune, Nerva'le had preserved a considerable sur in bills of ex

good stałe, his trade neglected,

the enormous expences that he had change, which till then had re

been at foi Nervalle, reduced him mained in the hands of a friend

to a mclancholy siļuation, he hopand trustee, who had not had it in

ed at least o deposit and forget his power to transmit them to her before: these bills were drawn on

part of his cares, at the feet of

that adorable woman. He flew to the marchioness de Vorson at Aix. Nervalle knew no one in this town

her house on his arrival, to that

house which he hiinself bad fur. to whom she could entrust the commission of receiving them ;

nished, where lie saw comfort and Dulilot undertook the business, and taste, seconded by his liberality, set off to execute it. Arrived at li embellish the abode of his dear ner. Aix he went according to the ad

valle; but how great was his gries! dress mentioned to the marchio.

Nervalle, during his absence, had ness de Vorson's, she was not

quitted her house and the city, no known,surprised,' e made inquiry,

news that might seem to tranquil. hunted every where, and after the

lize him respecting what could bemost diligent search, which pro

come of her.

What surprised longed his stay more than he

him more, was, that not only the would have wisbed, he saw him- jewels, but even the most trifling

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you are convinced of her

per by which he had suffered himsel fidy, beside we must find out your to be blinded respecting this wonicce.'

man; then reverting 'o all her ac.

tions to begin by her ready and Here then were Dulilot and De.

suspicious acceptance of the bar once more running after Ņer two louis d'ors on the Paris road, valle, the one for the pleasure of he demonstrated the falseness of seeing her again, the other to con their principal, the meaness of found her if posible. Being arrived at their end, and the contempt which Langres, Debar, with his usual ac

they deserved. The zeal of friendtivity and intelligence, found

ship, that pure, warm and affectmeans to discover the very place ing zeal, annimated Debar's diswhere she lode ed; he took Dulilot

course; reason & justice gave him thitber,asked for a room for them

all the force and authority that he both& went up to it with him while

could derive from such supports; their supper was preparing. As

and he also seconded it by the ob. they were on the staircase, Debar

vious and pressing considerations peceived Nervalle, who was com

of the misfortunes, the indigence ing down at that moment, he hid

and the contempt that had been his face with his hat, slipped in brought upon him, by his weakness dexterously between ber and his

for a fomale adventurer unworthy friend, and made the latter who

the countenance of an honest man. was not attentive to his motions,en

A salutary impression was made ter the room. When they were

on Dulilot's mind, his silence and there together, Debar told him

his tears were an eloquent confesthat the inn 10 which he had

sion of his faults; his whole conbrought him, was that where Ner.

duct announced a man disposed valle lod, ed, that a young adven

to follow the advice of his friend, turer, who went by the name of the

though it were contrary to an inchevalier Daval, and whom she

clination which he began to blame. made pass for her husband accom Debar seizing this disposition, to panied her, and that she was real which he had endeavoured to bring ly with child, as they had been | him, continued to move him, and told at Dijon. Have you see her? thus concluded his exhortacion, 'I warmly interrupted Dulilot..-'Yes, have proved to you how highly I have seen her: and your doubts Nervalle's conduct and person deare absurd and offensive to me.!

serve contempt; you feel the sad Dulilot confused did not dare to an effects of a love which you must swer...-Debar took advantage of completely banish; you see the this moment of indignation, 10 necessity of an open rupture; this make hiin the warmest represen- || is the manner in which you must tations on the inconceivable error bring it about, and in a moment

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