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Tioga Eagle (Newspaper) - August 22, 1849, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania f r 3V to 3Uts, 0rientt> L PUBLISHED IN 1.] WEDNESDAY A 576. from the Literary THE CONQUEST OF BY In a miserable far removed from the scenes of the busy Time its livid imprint upon the shattered winch tho light found entrance through two small and even these lacked several panes of whose places were occupied by tattered telling but too plainly to the passers-by that it the abode of with all its concomitant This is the home of CHARLES The of the apartment was in keeping with the external aspect of the a. stove in one a couch m a few chairs and a in a dilapidated were the principal in addition to which might he seen a small collection of old a writing apparatus It ia not my purpose to picture to ihe nation of the reader a is merely the of my own but to portray a event that actually It m the year ho Iresh the recollection of many in the where it if tion would bear testimony to the particulars associated with the singular I am about to is only pint of my perhaps little or no and m noting inform my of the remarkable fate of Charles It H said one after tracking 1m brain he a of some ami earned a ty subsidence by short poems for the benefit of utterly continued struggle against Il wears my cannot thus mind for that godlike genius poor should to rt son for a demean myself by writing stuff like 11 replied creature by his side that love for me should have brought this upon I would rather die with than live any other upon I but still it must cicr be a source of bitter grief to to Know tint I have robbed you of a parent's ami a tear coursing down her told how truthfully she hail replied as he pressed her to his and kissed the pearly drops I Irust will boon banish want from our Rising as he he drew Alary toward the broken and the moonlight revealed that care had the His eye was with U hectic i are the lo invigorate is but produces the ot mjl Believe I toon be Men to In my thoughts would ever and turn the An Actor's Fame my and appeared worth a of toil oRen have I should fortune withdraw ami upon I would became in 1 u as confident of Think net lint in knows I do Ihc time hag come when I am compelled to employ the talents with am My Creator would nol have conferred them but to bo it is right to use he con- as he saw a shade pass upon the nance of as he 13 not that I think it my dear she observed but is your strength for the for any undertaking that will re- 1'cie jou from responded the not the language that prudence would said the They from the window and as they passed the on which Charles had been he n as if into more will I write a destiny awaits me and the fire of ge- nius Irom his and a smile played his His step grew determination was Even the was deceived by his apparent and hopefully lucked to the At the tune which I a company of amateur Thespians were performing but muit not the Charles offered to this and was I of the drama was rapidly lie manager knew lhat a once associated could not Tail to secure a and replenish treasury for one at closed an en- with diaries for six His part 3 of the most difficult character to m tho productions of the immortal bard Of ho was svere to the highest i In- it and when the night on which he was to make his debut it found him almost wild with Intelligence having been circulated through the all classes flocked to the soon the house was filled to its utmost with the fashion and beauty of the But while all was cheering outside the an occurred behind well-nigh dispelling the golden dreams of the Mr. Merville had and all was who had accompanied him even behind the was bathing his temples with restoratives and the the was walking hastily up and down tho small The announced that the hour for the commencement of tho had and the audience began to manifest impatience at the Charles opened his and in a moment was upon his He apologized to tho for the de- lay he had and expressed himself ready to go you must said the trembling are not kill I am quite will quite The music the wife relinquishes her a and he is again led The first scene is Charles stands before that brilliant some minutes elapsed Ore he was able in consequence of Ihe vehement applause that greeted lie raised his which instantly met the gaze of his parents and his much-loved and he eaw tears start in their eyes as they recognized He withdrew liis emotions that rose in bosom him longer to look upon From scene to scene he passed seeming almost There was no acting was The audience felt that they were listening lo old Lear was the wild energy he displayed in his in the utterance of the Vengeance Plague Confusion Gloster speak which occasioned the most enthusiastic but of which he appeared entirely He seemed not to hear he halted not a moment in Ihc progress of the and the wild hilarity with which he spoke seemed no fictitious The last scene has The last words are falling in mournful cadence from the lips of the expiring The audience sit as if all is and nothing is heard save Ihe broken accents actor whose face has become as with hue of Look struggles upon floor of ihe The struggle fixes his Look on look he murmured in a scarcely and fell back as if his spirit had taken its final adieu of curtain amid the rapturous applause of the those nearest the stage heard the triumphant actor Poor shall comfort They hurried behind the scene to offer their congratulations to the successful but Merville J I We will nol upon the grief Lf But a short time elapsed sli found repose from sorrows in the sleep of and her form was 1 J Low in church beside that of him she fondly and the tall grass waves over their graves and the zephyrs sigh a mournful requiem Ihe branches of ihe willows lhat their No monument points the traveller to the spots where bul a on which is inscribed Ihe names of CHARLES AND MARX marks the Each succeeding a sweet maiden visits Iho and plants around them the sweetest watering them the while with her The sexton of the church assures me that the fair girl is the sister of him who sleeps and if her looks belie her will soon join the spirit of her departed Her said the old always Accompanies her in these but to my has he looked upon those graves studiously avoids that side of the burying He sheds no but his heavy sighs tell but too plainly that they emanate from a heart that is breaking with Food for the continued the with the like air that usually marks the conversation of persons engaged in a similar for the grave a when a ther refuses to look upon the grave of his A pound of iron in a is perhaps worth a cent. It is we will into and then into according to a calculation made work upon this there are seven thousand grains in a pound and every watch spring weighs a tenth of a Seventy thousand watch worth say two dollars yield one and forty thousand for Ihe of or rather for the labor expended upon The steam engines at work in are equal to thj united force of orje million nine dred thousand and are managed by live thousand the N. Y. Spirit of tie CAPTAIN now HE ESCAPED FROM AN ALABAMA It was a bland September morn in a year that need not be that the standing in the west door of the court house of j merging a bundle of papers in and looking rxs if he desired some sort of a The Cap- tain instantly bethought him that there was indictment pending against himself for began to collect his energies for an The sheriff hailed him at the same and requested him to hold thar in your as the bullet said to the Suggs them look No said the sooner or later you must be Billy Towns is and he'll go your tell I ain't safe old woman's this and it fretted me. If you've got thing agin me keep it till be waive all formalities you if I replied the I'll put you where I can you when Suggs drew an old revolving upon Ihe The shouted the pf the High Sheriff of county be upon his own crowds on I give fair I'll discharge this pistol seven several and distinct as high into the curl of his forehead as the nature of case will For a moment tho Sheriff was but recollecting that the Captain hid a religious dread of carrying loaded fire arms about his although he often sported them uncharged for he briskly resumed his and the hurling the revolver at his at once fell into a killing towards the rack where stood his The Sheriff's by was tied at the same but a wag of a fellow catching unhitched the threw the bridle over its and held it ready to ho so that the Captain was and his nag at half ere the Sheriff put his foot in the The chase was a long and hot nnd the Sheriff gradually gained on Suggs arrival at the crossing of Ihe Eagle where Ihe lalter suddenly turned his head down the and before the Sheriff had arrived at the he was out of sight in the nis into swamp to and head off Ihe victorious bul Ihe mini was so that after floundering about for a he gave up the chase in despair and turned his horse's head Meanwhile Capt. Suggs kept on his course down the talking to Wonder far 'tis down to Iho This creek makes inlo Ihe river about a mile below I judge if my old woman knew whar I was and who I was to she'd make the yearth But she don't I its a principle into the bosom of all sensible run on and talk a heap afore their to make believe they're wrong side out afore and yet never tell 'em the fust -word of It's a wise thing in 109." Wonder if I'll ketch that rascal Jim Sparks round Betsey down at old Bob's 1" On the morning alter occurrence adventures above Captain Suggs in a long trim built Indian which was moored to the north bank of the Tallapoosa Near him was Miss She sat facing the on a board laid the gunwales of the Miss Betsy was a ing firm and with a vous rolling and a sharp word at her tongue's She seemed to be coquetting with tjie paddle she held in her and strike it on the so as to Captain much to his you do persuade me to promise you so And Jim Sparks says you're ried and if you ain't you 'a ty years you're old mind how you throw your Jim Sparks is a I have got a wife Betsy she is asked striking the Confound your can't you keep it She is her last down to a with that end one thing and long he if you only make up devil take that paddle turn over the boat and throw me in the river up your mind to step into her it looks like it wuld sort reconcile me to lose and here a tear leaked out of each corner of Ihc half shutting one arid looking thar's so many good ypung fellers I hate to give I like but thar's and Jet and Jim Good and Jet Willis and Jim Why Jet's mouth is no better than a jole made in the fore ol his head with a as for Jim Sparks he has the face of a tarrier Do you count asked Betsy with great replied Suggs with did you ever see me in rny with my silver oh my and my red sash around my and the sword that Baghy give with the gold scabbard a Just at this moment a step was and before the Captain and Belsy had recovered from Ihe shock of Ihe Sheriff Ellis in Ihe and asserted thai Suggs was his Treed at said Ihe Caplain but its no use the ways of Providence is But whar did you I know you'd be about the old log with I'll turn the and Belts will take us I crossed at brick's lelt my horse on and come down on you like a mink on a it's time we Providence is agin sighed tho I'm pulled iip with a short in Ihe middle of my he a feller tries it on his own no harm in all ain't in jail yet A few yards below the boat grew out of Iho an immense over the at an angle of five A huge vine ped Ihe oak in every ils branches anJ drills covering it like net The grapes were now and hung over the river In bacchanal J Betsy allowed canoe to drop down just outside of where Ihc lips of Ihe ches of Ihe Irce dallied with the rippling the eye and and reaching out an arm laid hold of a branch and pluck and the said let's go Keep said the I'll fill my inji and if you wiH gather the darned reach up and pull down them big up to 6omes fine dusters higher up than the Sheriff could as he up in the pull down the vines to i u The Sheriff but Ihe vines his utmost strength crying he pulled ui maul rap ur tnu lish a fooling among the At lilts Hugga made no ro- maik orally bul his eye said lo as as eye could lul her a lick my Silently tho paddle went into the Belsy leaning back lips and in a second canoe shot ten feet out from tlie and tho Sheriff was left dangling the Stop your blasted roared tho Keep old just Ihc smallest grain of a Joke in this that you ever It's the coldest sort of What shall How shall I get out of Ellis Let all the water and swim was the L can't swin a deep ia Suggs seemed to ruminate and then at least Ugly Great said poor you certainly won't leave me to is failing If I said the most I wish I maybe landed in a thousand feet of and saying a word to shot rapidly across the Kissing his companion as he stepped out of the Suggs sought tied in a thicket near and pursued his homeward i Never he said lo himself as lie a bright watch a hand in your fingers and pne Jn tour with a litlle grain of help from will always fetch a man I've been and and like a cussed but Providence is and my wost has luck it Git up you p From Aug. THE TM O An unexpected meeting took place last between Marcus B. Conner and Samuel F. gentlemen of scholastic who were school fellows together twenty years They on mutual that both were now engaged in Iho same the delightful lask of instructing though in some respects were essentially having a good fat office as teacher in of the public and sorj being half-starved incumbent of in-one of those mies in New are disrespectfully side by each narrated his since their previous a generous supply of good and their hearts warming towards each other with an intensity of friendship not common in this The population of the earth is estimated at practical selfish At the one thousand Thirty millions die an- wishing to shut reminded them eighty-two thousand three it was time to They clasped hands four hundred and twenty-one every to bid and poured forth protestations of and unalterable must leave I A visit a sister tq said hundred and fifty thousand token shall I give my dear of my everlasting What token re- plied who is deeply versed in the In it was the custom at meals for the to p liy on at their dinner what did the ancient heroes do in their eating with their they my if our coats not Ark live forty-six English loot broad and they will do for a sn jind if Me never i four meet again upon have something i The walls of were one hundred feet to remember each other by as long as we and thick enough for chariots to to cried nature drive was softened by the double influence of Babylon was sixty miles ship and and without ado an which wore feet and three of wus made on tho hundred iVet This Conner I Vinegar boiled with mj or camphor the balance of the trade was against the in a enthusiasm of friendship ami the lutnes liquor having passed he discovered that he bran Hops entwine to the and beans lo had got in exchange for his bran Gold may beaten into leaves sp thin that broadcloth two alid eighty would be only and bare which would an inch hang Whal made Ihe The earth is thousand six hundred and his containing twenty-five sixteen miles in and twenty-four had been in the pocket of the other Forgetful of his of eternal good he came iu a rage to the police and a warrant for his ffriend That volary of education sand eight hundred miles Inhere is iron in blond of forty-two men lo mako each weighing half a A man is taller in ihe morning by half an to the academic groves of Now no doubt j inch limn IIR is at v much boiler wilh Ine exchange j Water is Ihc only universal hy it than was seems to have all diseases may be and been as completely sucked j About the ago of thirty-six lite lean man in a similar transaction his friend Vide Homer's I t I AND HIS Who that with his aged and received as he was about to go forth the strangers to seek for can read the last interview between Washington and his and suppress that starts unbidden at the i may dim the re- many incidents of when we come in contact with world but there is a magic in the mother's her well re- i unceasing care will rise up him who loved and fullow as a guardian angel in all Ihe varied scenes of Happy Ihe who was blessed with such a and loved happier he who having forgets not her hpr kindness and after of the pre- sent George repaired to to pay his humble duty to preparatory lo his departing for scene feelingly marked the ravages a torturing disease had made upon the aged of his and thus addressed her have been with the most flittering to elect me to the chief magistracy of Ihe United but before I can assume the functions of thai I have come to bid you an affectionate So soon as the public which must necessarily be encountered in arranging a can be disposed I shall ten to the You will never see me My ngo and Ihe disease which is warn me I shall not be long in this for whia son ing bo with Tha President was deeply II is head rested on of his The brow on fame had wreathed the parent virtue ever gave to created relaxed from its lofty That which could have awed senale in its was bent in full tenderness on the time worn features of this venerable matron The great man A thousand fond lections crowded upon his as re- tracing scenes long carried him back to his paternal and the days of his and there the centre of attraction Was his whose and had pre- pared him to the topmost height of able yet now wore his glories for- while he upon her from wasted by time and ho soon part called The were enjoying th on both sides was cord two men August and cultivating their with liberal the tinje the somewhat dry tine of their regular employment was to be re- They were comfortably seated in a comes and the man I The aloms composing man are believed to fje changed every forty and Ihc bones every few remains found on the the river prove that il was once covered by the When the sea is of a blue it is when A man of made one years fore is in The 14lh of January on on average of is coldest day in the In sound passes at ihe rale of eight five hundred feet per A hand used far horses is four in- reed was eighteen eleven inches tmd inch A Sabbath day's journey thirds of a There ace twenty-five known species of while are The bones of birds are and filled willi instead of Tho jumps two hundred its length which is equal to a quarter niHa for F a The black ostrich stands seven Ihe honey bee is the most industrious of all God's I I The anl is than ihe i I i The sun is ninety-five million of miles distant from the when left in water for several will change into living ot in and ill have been discovered im- bedded in The Rose in all countries and in all has been held as the of The name it comes to is Worn the Ro- it has relation to the to meet no The prediction was The dis- ease had so long preyed upon her completed its and she expired at iho age of confiding in the promises of immortality to the humble In the Artie when the thermometer is persons can converse at more than a mile Dr. Jamieson that he heard of a sermon at the distance of two and The Greeks had more taste than and they found in their beautiful Fables the luxuriant growth of Oriental They have this The God of made a present lo the God of of a the first that had been lo engage him not to discover hny of the of his and hence il has become a custom to have a rose placed iu their rooms of mirth and that under the assurance thereof they might lay aside all and speak what they Thus did the rose become a symbol of silence so suh under the denote as much i as to be out of danger of any In and other portions of the the rose was commingled with sentiment and Its beauty and its perfume made it in their a match for the sweetest of nature's and hence the Nightingale was married to the Flowers arc delightful to The tasteful ho had a. market for the sale of were obliged to pass sumptuary laws to restrain the extravagance of ihc over in the East for from them has been made a universal language of It is no difficult have been diffused far and Roses are ornaments of the Altar of while of Lilies are placed upon the of youth and L.
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