« 前へ次へ »
for song be thine and boon for
bird for bird. Lo, the best bird that Lincoln can pro;
duce, My choice has singled from a tuneful
group; Accept, sweet Bard, from me, as greata
Goose, " Apollo struck the enchanting Lyre,
As e'er was fatten'd in a poult'rer's coop. The Muses sung in strains alternate.” Your verse the merit of the Dove dis.
plays, For the Lady's Miscellany.
The compliments I pay my bird are
Yet, 'tis, methinks, no niggard share of · From "Love and Satire," a sinalt oo.
piaise, lume of poetical correspondence between
To say how strongly he resembles a young Lady and Gentleman, lately
ELIZA. published in London. TO ELIZA, WITH A DOVE.
BATTLE OF ASPERN. Accept, dear maid, the most delightful On the banks of the Danube, as slon bird
ly descending, That ever Venus to her chariot bound;
Came night with her ebony shield, Bš lore adopted, and by peace preferr'd, The contest of warriors most happily For meekness valued, and for faith
And hiding the gore of the field. A Bird, in which such rere perfections When the clashing of arms was no meet,
more to be beard Alone is worthy to be counted thine ;
And the soldier fatigu'd with his toil/ His bleauty, fair one,' is, like yours' For the life that was saved, his rude aircomplete.
them preferr'd, And his fidelity resembles mine.
Or slept on his ill gotten spoil;
Came a damsel, that morning who rose
to delight, TO JULIUS, WITH A GOOSE.
That toorn bid her lover adieu, Swain, I accept your all-accomplish'd As she braced on his belm for the ter Dore,
rible fight, With rapture listen to his plaintive And syygre to be constant and tree. moan,
But vain was her vow. For the rude And vow with constaney, the bird to
band of war love,
Had pa: ted the youth and the maid, Whose beauty thus reminds me of And vain was her search, as she cought my orini,
him Jafar, I cannot prove my gratitude too soon, Mid the havock the battie had made. For such a mark of tenderness con She sought him in vain; for the wreck ferr'd;
of the day
Had marr'd ev'ry warrior's form ; Terror strikes on every beart, All blackeu'd and risen, and blasted they God OF MERCY, it is o'er ! lay,
Ye I hear the shriek of death,
Heao'n be prais'd! the mischief's past She callid on the youth whom she Type of that ETERNAL MORN, lov'd ;
When this poor and fragile world, So frantic her grief, and so sad her On the flaming whirlwind borne, despair,
Will in endless gulphs be hurld. No tiger had heard her unmov'd.
" Ah ! wherefore my love could you Checks, Cards, Handbills
AND PRINTING IN GENERAL, Meatty and correcily executed, on reasonable terms; and goods (Out any kind )' will be taken in part payment,--at the
Office of the LADY'S MISELLANY,
leave me alone, Leave a maiden so tender and true? Why leave your glad collage to fight
for a throne, , Ardá mova ch, who thought not of
you. Say, da'k rolling stream, where the
baule has storm'd, Where repose the bright arms of the
brave? O, yield me my EDWARD, tbo' pale and
deform'd He float on thy blood-mingled wave." A ghostly response from the billows as.
cended, The voice of her lover was there, She sought his embrace, and in misery
enord The life of a maid in despair!
CARPET WEAVER. The subscriber, respecifully solicits the patronage of the Lady's in this city, as carpet uzaver- he is an aged man, and wishes to employ his time in this wav, as weaving has been his general profession, he will be thankful for, anj will strictly attend to all orders left for him at No. 12 Henry street, August 17th 1811. John Jones.
Thomas H. Brantingham, bəs removed to No. 145 Broadway, where he conti.' nues to procure money on Mortgages, notes of hand & deposits, buys & sells houses, improved farins, & tracts of land Also lets & leases houses & lots, on rea. sonable commision.. Also the lease of 2 houses, & annuity. Also or sale 30 farms, several with good improvements. will be sold low, goods & properly of e. very sort taken in payment, or'any who forms a company tickets & draw for the different farms will be liberaly paid for it Also a skilfull farming man with a good character, will ineet with encouragement by applying as above.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY
SAMUEL B. WHITE, No. 317 Water-street, New-York
AT TWO DOLLARS PER AXNUM.
Saturday, November 9,.....1811.
THE BANDEAU OF LOVE;
he had just manifested a moment
before : Nervalle appeared, at the OR, THE
sight of her completely discon
certed him. How delighted I BLINDNESS OF DULILOT.
am to see you again ! cried she to A Tale.
Bulilot, accompanying this sweet
exclamation with an enchanting Dulilot promised every thing;
smile and with that seducing look, his courage was roused by the
the power of which she had so of.. generosity of his friend, whose
ten experienced over the too feeble firmness seemed to have commu
Dulilot, 'grant me a moment's nicated itself to his heart: the re
conversation in this closet.' She solution was taken:--Debar fortifi."
opened the door of it at the same ed it anew with everything that
time, and was followed thither by might render it immoveable ; he
Dulilot, who sigbed, looking at his saw in Dulilot's air, an assurance
friend. The latter would have reof the sincerity of his promises ;
called him, but in vain. satisfied with his exertions, and daring to hope from them the wish Debar waited with impatience ed for success ; he left the room
the end of this private interview : with him. Nervalte's apartment at lasé it concluded ; the fatal dour was higher than theirs, they as opened ; Dulilot appeared, with cended to it, and knocked: it was
his eyes still quite swelled by the supper time; a tall young man, tears that he had just shed. “These with a handsome countenance, gentlemen will do us the honor to came and opened the door : Duli. sup with us,' said she, looking at lot's heart was moved on approach- the young chevalier:- 1,' answer. ing the place where his mistress ed Debar : No, madam, I withvas: à confused agitation made i draw, and to-morrow morning earhim hesitate. Come in then,' .ly I set off post for Paris, I see too said Debar, ' and remember your || plainly that my presence here is promises, and the conduct that you useless. Adicu!" In saying these must adhere to, or else I give you | words, he went away. Dulilot folup.' Dulilot's tottering steps ne | lowed him in hopes of bringing longer answered the resolution that him back, by communicating to
him bis illusion. Ah! What do vice. He exposed to him more you mean?' answered Debar; strongly still, into what difficulties must I remain to be a witness of he would fall, if he did not tear your new follics ?' 'Ah! my himself from this perfidious vofriend, you are ignorant of the truth: "Ah! my friend,' cried the young man who accompanies || Dulilot, you are going to tax me her is her husband; I know the again with folly and credulity, but motive of all her proceedings, sou do not know her yet; at the which have incurred from you so moment in whieh I am apeaking much blams. She is innocent, as toʻyou she is labouring hard to I always thought ; and,.--'No' | procure me a place of commissary said Debar, 'I can listen to you in the war department; I have no more, all that I can promise seen the letters which she has yo'i, is to delay my departure till written for that purpose, it is in to-morrow at noon ; you will have this manner that she wishes to intime to execute between this and demnify me for the disbursements then, what you had promised me which I have made for her.' Deto-day--and if your resolution is not bar could with difficulty curb his more effectual, I set off, and noth impatience, this last trait animating shall detain me.'-But, my l ing him again, he continued the friend, I cannot avoid going to sup representations which it was prowith her ; a refusal on my part, per to make to the feeble Dulilot, after the invitation, which she | but not seeing him as decided as gave me before her husband, he wished, he sent for his postmight appear strange to bim.' chaise and prepared to quit him. "Go,' said Debar," for my part I rem. :) alone, but think of setting
The approach of the departure off :o.morrow morning with me -
of his friend, however, agitated or of renouncing my friendship Dulilot, the sentiment of all that forever.'
he owed himn operated on his
mind, friendship and gratitude The forenoon of the next day were not wholly extinguished in was employed, by Debar, in ex his heart, he saw all that he was hortinig bis friend a's warmly as going to lose, Debar perceived the preceding evening; the ques. him hesitate and give way, he tion was come to a positive deci- wished to take advantage of the sion; Debar wished to set off; first impression, and prevailed 'on and after having fulfilled all the him to take the step which he had duties of the most affectionate recommended him the evening friend, he was at the point of aban- before. Dulilot promised, and doning Dulilot to all the misfor went to execute it, but his courage tunes of his passion if he did not forsook him at the very moment. seriously comply with his wisc ad- Debar then feeling that it was
better to content himself with what the persons embarked in this pashe might obtain than to require sage-boal, Debar remarked an ofall, dreading beside the dangers ficer clothed in a uniform similar of a fresh interview. renounced to that of the chevalier Duval, his first ideas, and confined him Struck by the idea that this sight self to deciding Dulilot tò depart.
awakened in him, he interrogated He kept up, by his remonstrances, the officer. •Are you not, sir, of the ferment in which his friend the regiment of Bourbonnois? 'Yes was, and contriving to wrest from sir,' said the officer.
"You come him a sullen consent, he flew to then from Corsica, I presume?' bring his niece, whom Nervalle | 'I am just arrived thence.' - You resigned without much difficulty, must know the chevalier Duval, since Dulilot, ruined, could no he belongs to your regiment.''Vo, longer be useful to her, and stepp- || sir, I am not at all acquainted with ing with them into the post-chaise, him, "That is singular, he is a look them to Dijou, in order to young man much about your size, place the niece in a convent, and with a pleasant countenance, he thence pursue his journey to Paris, has fine light hair, a soft voice, an where he reckuned to procure agrecable look, bụt the most unDulilot resources which he could polished manner.' 'No, sir, that not hope to find for him at Lyons. chevalier does not being to our Debar's own affairs also called corps. But, surely, you know him thither, and his money began him, his wife went to see him in to get low. At Auxerre they || Corsica, a few months ago. "Ah ! took the passage boat, here Dulilot || I see now whom you mean; the was in such a situation as
be title of chevalier had deceived me; imagined, melancholly, thought- does not she whom you call bis ful, seeing nothing of what was wife, go by the name of Nervalle?" passing around him, lost in his • Exactly so.''But I did not own ideas, sull in love, and per- | think that, when she was with him, suaded of the honor of his mis. she went by that name.'--It seems tress, accusing her of none of his to me that you are well acquainted misfortune, which he imputed to with her.'-' Vastly well; and this his own evil destiny, an cursing is her character, if you wish to his fate in adoring Nervalle. De know it.
Nervalle is a pretty bar congratulated himself, how- | Paris girl, who understood her ever, on having removed bim from trade very well; she fell seriously in so dangerous an object, and hoped love with an adventurer in a small that time and absence would alle way, who afier having enjoyed her viate his afflictions, and cure bis favours at a cheaper rate than any folly, he exerled his attention to other man, having grown tired of divert and enliven him. Among her, and liaying no resource, en