Inihan was argent, and Ononthio on the foe. His followers, though seconded iis solicitation.

valiant, seemed incapable of the

same obstinate resolution their That nation of Indians of which features betrayed symptoms of Oeyo was a leader, inhabited an dismay; but turning to their leader Island in the lake Ontario. They they were struck with his unshaken were therefore no sooner informed boldness : they resumed their na. of the death of Oneyo and of their tive courage & armed their minds bre hren, than they abandoned with becoming fortitude. Marano themselves to loud lamenta ion. sighed. The sense of her own The matroos, with rent garments | misfortune was for a moment and disleived tresses, ran forth suspended. “Peradventure,' said into the fields, and filled the air she in her soul, this valiant youth, with their wailing. They then like Oneyo, may be lamented. crowded around the caprives, Sonie tender maiden to whom bis whom in the bitterness of their faith has been plighted, may no w woe, they loaded with keen invee- languish for his return. Some 'aa tives. The elders were assembled: lged parent, whose infirmities he The boiling cald on into which the relieved and supported, may be vietinis, after suffring every spe- sighing anxious for his safety. Or cies of torment we e to be preci somc orphan sister, helpless and pira ed, was suspended over a ra forsaken like me, may by his death ging fire ; 'the knives, tomahawks, be made desolate. She then reand other implements of cruelty, flected on her own 'condition, and were exhibited in dreadful array ; on the variety of her misfortunes. and the prisoners loaded with Carried into captivity in her early heavy fellers, were conducted to years, she was a stranger to her the place of sac. ifice,

people, and to her kindred. Hier

husband no longer existed : And Thouch Marano was deely af he who had been to her as a father Picter, ibe sc'cams of the Indians, overcome by age and calamity, was and the horrid preparations of now declining into the grave. Yet, torture, drew her attention to the

alive to compassion, she was movprisoners. She regarded them ed for the unhappy victims. She with an eye of pity. Their leader admired the magnanimity of their in the prime of youth, was comely leader, and, in regarding him, she vigorous, and graceful. The sul felt unusual emotions, and a pang lenness of undaunted & indignant that she could not express. She valour was pourtrayed by nature in Jonged to accost him. his fearless aspect. His eye full of her nation! Could she behold of ardour and invincible firmness him perish, and not endeavour to surveyed 1 he preparations of death save him ! Could she behold him with indifference, and saut defiance li tortured and not shed a tear for his

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suffering ! Meantime one of the son, an insinuating address, a liveelders of the nation made a signal ly imagination, and a firmness and to the multitude. Immediate si. intrepidity above le sex. In the lence ensued. Then, with a look 16th year of her age she espousof stern severity, he thus address ed John eldest son of Charles the ed himself to the captive ! • The Sixth, king of France ; and by caldron boils, the axe is sharpenec this marriage was fullered with Be prepared for torture and pain the prospect of sharing te throne ful death. The spirit of the de. of France, with a husband whom ceased is yet among us : He lin sie adored. But all these hopes gers on the mountains, or hovers of love and grandeur were anota amid the winds. He expects a

nilated by the premature leurhof sacrafice, and shall not chide our the Dauphin in the second year delay. Have you a parent or a of their marriage, not without sus. friend? They shall never behold picion of being poisoned by his thee. Prepare for torture and unnatural mother, Isalella of Ba. painful death.' 'Indict your tor varia. tures,' he replied : 'my soul con

AMicted with this grievous loss temns them. I have no parenis to Jament for Sidney. Iu Albany they

she repaired to Hainault, and found

her father on the verge of the were massacred, massacred by in

grave, anxiously intent on secur. human Indians. I had a sister-I

ing to his beloved Jacqueline the Jost her. She was carried into captivity, and became the victim succession of his dominions, and

in providing her with a husband of your savage fuiy. I have

who might be able to repress the friends : but they are fearless, for

civil commotions which had long they are Britons. Inflict your lor.

agitated the county of Hainault, tures ; my soul contemns them ;

and repel the encroachments of but remember,the day of vengeance

the neighboring power. With shall overtake you.'

this view, he recommended to her (To be Continued)

choice her cousin John the Fuuth,

duke of Brabant, who was also Extraordinary history of Jaque-sprung from the house of Bur.

gundy, and whose dominions. bor. line, Countess of Hainault, dering on Hainault, would form

Jaqueline, only child of Wil. compact and well united soveliam Count of Hainault, was heir reigniy. ess of the provinees of Hainault,

Deference to the request of her dy. Holland, Zealand and Friesland.ling father, supported all wiih hein. Nature had bestowed, on this her Auence of her mother Margaret of favorite child, her choicest gifts : Burgundy, desirous of an alliance exquisite beauty, elegance of per. ll with a prince of herown house,ex,

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toried somier a rellicant promise commanded Jacqueline to foilow: jo favor of the use of B abant biin in o Brabant. An inglorious

11 few days a e

wis promise, her peace, concluded under the media falilei died. Jacqueline succeed. , ation of the duke of Burgundy, ed tv ala bis vonions, and al was the consequence of this infatuthou n the duke of B bant was a ated conduci. Jacqueline acknowprice of weak in el ctsind de- ! ledged John of Bavaria her heir, fo med person, and therefore ill sioud' she die wichour issue, and calculated on the affec'ions of iceded to him a considerable part so accomplissed a pincess. yet of Holland. the solemo proniise whico she bad

If Jacqueline had reason to be mire to be dyin, faller, prevail. irritated against her husband for el over her repugnance and at his cowardly behaviour.his conduct the expi alion of the year of wid afierwa ds tended still more to inow wud the nupcials were solemn.

ciease her resentment. During izeri.

their esidence at Antwerp, he es. Son after her marriage, her

tranged himself from her compaa upce John of Bavaria, who had

ny, pursued mean pleasures, dequiited ibe Biskopric of Liere

voted hiinself to low and unworwith the hopes of e-pousing bis

thy favorite, and loaded her with niece, laid claims Hainault

repeated narks of contempt and and Holland, as liels not descend

ili usage. Meanwhile her heredi. ible to females, ob ined from the

tary dominions became a prey to emiperor Sigismond the investituie

confusion and anarchy. John of of these provinces, treated Jac. Bavaria continued his usurpations, que ne as an usurper, penetrated and the citizens of Holland, dis. into lIollund at the head of a for

gusted with his despotic adninismidable army, and, seconded by a

tration, rose in arms, and earnestdisa ffected party, made the most ly caliud for the presence of their ala' ming progress.

sovereign. Jacqueline having in In opposition to this invasion, | vain solicited the assistance of her Jacqueline herself to k the field at husband, or his permission to rethu head of the troops of Hain turn, her high spirit became irri. ault and Bicbunt ; inspuing the sol. 'lated by repeated neglect and ill diers wih a matai vaior, she ob- usare ; feai ful of losin , her patained the most signal success, and le nal inheritance, she withdrew seemed likciy to quell the rebel from the palace, attended only by jjon, tid her husband, the duke o a single page, and under the sancBr tant, spread dejection among tion of her mother, who had in his army by his d sta (lly condici, i vain remonstrated against his unand, je naps, ashamed of his con

feeling conduct. sort's supe: io. alor, widew bis It cannot be a wopder that sa foices from the scene of war, and amiable a princess, only in the

Very ob.

twentieth year of her age, and in The duke of Gloccster was not the full lustre of her beauty, form.insensible to the charms of Jacqueed by her amiable disposition to line, nor unmoved by the prospect impart felicity in the married state, of becoming the sovereign of so and dezerving a reciprocal attach.

many states. Thus, mutually atment, should become anxious to

tracted, Jacqueline and the duke dissolve a marriage which had of Glocester flattered themselves been the source of so much un that they might prevail upon the happiness. Her affinity with the

pope to annul the former mar. duke of Brabant afforded a plausi. riage. ble pretext, because this

But while they indulged this jection had been urged by pope I hope, a powerful obstacle to their Martin the Fifth, and it was not

union rose in the family of Jacquewithout difficulty that he had been

line. Philip, sui namethe good, induced to grant the dispensation, duke of Burgundy, possesseri emiBut while she was soliciting the

nent talents and bourdless ambipope, an incident happened, which on. Master of ample dopains by interesting her passions, ren

in the Netherlands, the fair inherdered her still more eager for the

itance of his kinswoman, the success of her application.

princess of Hainault, presentHenry the Fifth of England led an object with the ambition of was at that time in the Low Coun.

this prince could not resist, AStries, and had recently obtained the

piring to the succession of laicsplendid victory of Agincourt.-ault, Holland, and Zealand, if JacAmong the princes who attended queline should die without issue, him on this occasion, Jacqueline satisfied that no progeny would be had (listinguished Humphrey duke

derived from her ill assorted marof Gioceser, the youngest


riage with the duke of Biabani, he ther of the king; a prince in the

was alarmed at her new engage-flower of his age, handsome, sen

ment with the duke of Giocester ; sible, brave ; and endowed with

and to prevent this in'ended union, all those qualities which are most

employed all the influence which likely to gain the heart of an amia.

he derived from his recent allible princess. By an union with this

ance with England against France, accomplished prince, Jacqueline and his affinity with the duke of hoped to obiain that happiness Beciford, who had cspoused his which she had sought in vain with

sister. the duke of Brabant ; and to find at the same time a warrior who But all his opposition was tincould defend her territories against successful; Jacqueline passed over the usurpations of John of Bavaria, to England, espoused the duke of and the resentment of her former Gloucester, and, as Philip had husband.

prevailed on pope Varrin ta re.

fusca dispepsation, she procured Art ; for nature had done very . a 's nience from the anti-pope little for me, some part of me he: Benedict the Chiiieenth, by whic: ing biack, some white, some he marriage wib the duke of brown, and some grey. I was B bani was annulled, and that no.* completely finished, and sold with the duke of Gioces er estab.

in a clergyman for four guineas : lishech Fortune now seemed to

yes, gentle Re.dei's, th: black smile upon Jacqueline ; she re part of t. species are in this point turned to Mainault, accomp pied not one jut above the rank of a poor by her bu band, and a body of Perriwig. My master indented English foices, and put him in me foi special service, and only poseu-ion of the greatest part of 10 appear now and then on Fusta her hereditary dominions.

days and Charity.sermon days, (To be Continued.) provided dinner was to be on the

table by four o'clock.' My mas.

ler was a lectoin--shire, and HISTORY OF A PFRRIWIG, bele livings 10 the amount of From its first origin in a burber's 8001. per ann. besides occasional shop

Town-service, in which he found 'The world was made, say Phi

no little interest. When I came losophers, by a fonuitous con to him, nis fainily consisted of a course of atoms, which were sup

wile, a son and two daughters ;, posed to run together like a Lon the son was bed a lawyer, and the don moli, and produce all the

daughte s were bred to be-la. various appearances of animated

dies, and were now arrived at that ane inanimate narure. But I am pe iod of life which usully deterso far superior to man in this res

mines female worth, I made a pect, that I owe my birth to no very elegarit appearance at an • fortuitous' concourse of hairs entertainment given by Mr. Gut. fór I am sure, if the invention of tle, (for that was my master's man had not been of en decpiy name,) in the neighbouring Cuemp oyed. he never would have rales; and I am sure, such ano. thought of a machine like me. ther groupe of hungry Minister of Wheli I made my first appear

the Gospelhasno: appeared. I realance in public, I was of a very

ly believe the Apostles(themselves, large size, being designed for the sonie of whom are said to have chuchi. Hence from my carly !! been fishermen,) lived much betyears, or ra her early weeks, for liter than our Curates in general we Wings sec very few years, I

do. My mas'e!' seemed to adjust was much attached to diess ; no me frequently with an air of conbeu

could possibly be fuper scious superiority, in which my than me, nor perhaps none

vanily made me a sincere partakquired so much the assistance of cr, for I soon perceived I had not

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