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Wilmingtonian And Delaware Advertiser, The (Newspaper) - March 29, 1827, Wilmington, Delaware OBS and gratefully v I not j gain toils on toils inserted four to for three six mon 5ft; are of Caving their of and inserted in T OF. those who receive by two and those who do cents If will be and if not paid before the two notice given And with mountains of the It for the lowing exquisite to tMt we poppy is distilled that drag of power soothe or madden or to There is a pathos and delicacy in this ode that will reach every Y. TO By Not For thie promise of the Not for the good the yellow harvests I bend For humid eyes appear The golden glories of the a melancholy worship's I hail the goddess for her scarlet Thou brilliant That dost so far exceed richest gifts gay Flora can Heedless 1 thee in life's morning Thou comforter of Tiil sorrow taught me to confess thy .fo earliest when fancy A various wreath I Spring's luxuriant To deck ungrateful The rose or thorns thy numbers As Venus smiled or Venus But love and joy and all their train are E'en languid hope no more is And I will sing of thee perchance the attributes of The cypress bud and willow Their pale funereal foliage blend Hail lovely thou canst ease The wretched victim of Canst close those weary eyes in sleep Which never open bat to Tor thy potent Can agonizing pain Expel Imperious memory from her the throbbing heart forget to Nor but table Bedecks the and flatters on our early hope was sang of love But s hours ire all gone Gone ths of early O that such dazzling dreams 1'.; How happy prover ne'er from personal men and ing of with unbounded o their power lesi to of beauty add the of than to their strength of mind cultivation of A woman of elegant personal without the polish of is like a flower without Aspasia possessed neither npr beauty when Socrates became her and imbibed the principles philosophy of love at her and her wieje faded when 3 JES was by thro the whose talents so and of knew jo presided stu dies the heart of Th raised her from a cottage ta a gay the things of fashion sis they dance before the of which is all consume the sands of and yet we er to reflect upon has been that all are selfish by and yet no was ever more un- We wiU adduce tor the magnetism the of more power over despotic Soul such blessing By thee the mourner loves to By thee the hopeless ever friendly to Might sorrow's pallid votary a that remedy Which bids spirit from its bondage I'd court thy palliating aid no No more I'd sue that thou spread Thy spell around my aching conjure thee to Thy balsam foru broken And by thy soft Lethean Inestimable Burst these terrestrial bands and other regions brightest specimen of one who has the promethean spark in his who looks upon landscape loves sees and tails prostrate at its and yet practices Vice is a relative the Hindoo who urges the widow to mount the funeral pile of is less guilty of crime on account of his than the Christian who breaks a less moral So knows the right and yet is vicious when com- pared with How of the favored sons of talent act up to their high In all in all like a is ever ec- and its comparatively is a crime can it be reduced to can education and mind be led to the plain morality of an honest man? v Method is every virtuous prove an overmatch for evil and a Saturday Evening should recall one from the troubles and outward assaults of the world to an in ward communication with his bis location as to here councils the fascinating be cottage of and the should sit down beside the fireside of his own call around him his which are his with enter into as From the STANZAS BT THE T. no more that simple Though soft and sweet thy wild notes To me the only tale they tell Is cold I heard it from lips as I heard it in as sweet a Now 1 am left on earth And she How have those well-known sounds renewed The dreams of happier When desert strewed With fairy Then all was and and Now flowers are joys are And heart and hope are with the For she Can I then love the air she Can I then hear the melting strain Which brings her to my soul again and And thou to blame my tears For while I sweet to Remembrance was Ami she A MOTHER'S Father of whose love has Tbe boon that lifts my thoughts to Teach me to guard with watchful care The treasure thou hast sent me And while my purest feelings Whb affections fullest kt thy strength pervade ray And teach me all a mother's part. This babe which fills my And me with its opening Is thine in is thine in TU and its latest breath and must go at thy Its life is only lent to Then teach roe with thy heavenly still To wait obediently thy And while 1 train itt thoughts to rise From earth towards its native O may my trembling heart prepare To yield it to thy heavenly When thy cad messenger shall come To beir it to its safert But if thy spares it To to let thy precepts be its Still Jet thy Uw of love For none bat those who own thy sway Can safely tread tbe narrow The love of concealed by Reigns more or and glows ia upon better things to be performed in the Men read history to be informed ot the gravely calculate from pre- diction what may ensue from the aspect of the present political yet forget to look at the past of their own and to draw a horoscope of their future even upon The world is it .is yet how little of man's life is de- voted to him True it is that ambition claims a love of of of are creditors which claim real which is aside from these outward and which re- lates to the our accounts with takes no part in the drama of ex- and is untried before the forum of How seldom do we strive to be acquainted with with the springs of action govern of life which we very detail of criminal lessness which marks our as we sweep onward to Is there no each Saturday night sit in judgment upon the other six days of the and let the Sabbath be ed to virtuous penitence and FEMALE GENIUS AND The boundless expansion and versatility of intellect that illuminate the writings of Madame de Stael and Miss have filled Europe and America with admiration and the erudite and splendid productions of have enriched English with as pure and sparkling an ore as philosophy could raise out of an that is alire to the various sympathies and feelings that and di- rect the passions of In the works of Lady Morgan we find every subject ar- rayed in the seducing charms of al and rendered still more ive by the graceful drapery of flowery In the romantic enthusiasm of the passion of energy that guish her vindication of her in the magnificence of and in the vivid of Irish she is eminently superior to Miss On reading her we nrc astonished by the bright effulgence of her of her de- and the philosophic musings and La Valliere in all the winning or Montespan iji all the alluring of if we are credit the assertions of the only gallantry the voice of scandal could lay to the charge was his devoted attachment and erary correspondence with a wit of. It has been acknowledged by the Emperor colloquial and gay vivacity of Josephine could chase away tbe gloomy spirit of care from his ed mind sooner than the conjugal of the lovely daughter ot the A woman merely beautiful may a woman with a mediocrity of may and both united may have a transient triumph over the heart of itis sense and embellished by the graces of that only fasten on the mind and enchain the if to those are added mation of cheerful and softness of the power ef their altogether it is fondly acknowledged by is ified by the and it exalts the senses can fearless and the most talented in EFFECT OF SIGHT UPON A PERSON BOHN The following account of the behaviour of a person barn upon receiving his sight at by the tion of an is from the American The Dr. having ed the eyes of and convincing his relatives and tnat it was highly probable he could remove the obstacle which in order to her sVill more by so interesting a and that she might moderate his by the per suasion of a voice which had so much power as ever to take bandage from his tell me in what marfner that love you have always professed for tered into your for its usual admittance is through He if by I am ho to distinguish the step other I when she approaches but to change tlie sweet and pleasure for such an as J the may from the sense I have 9! most pleading me that dm which seems We a gift as the the Bishop being top for active wag home in of the 'the where the veteran would his exacting as perfect as though had Seen on A comfortable had been built for he had looking no more toward his Sis war contented to pass remainder W 1.' days to the domain rested from in the of ease and re- I of and ry these eyes before they lead to 6e ungrateful to or undo prevented his all wba had any to be when one lull of age was to re- receive a new assembled themselves on this but were desired to pre- serve profound silence in case sight was re- in order to Jet the patient make his own observations without the advantage of discovering his friends by their A- mong many the and a young lady for he had formed a particular attachment were ent. The operation was performed with great so that sight was instantly When the patient first received the dawn of there appeared such an ecstacy in his that he seemed ready to swoon away in the surprise of joy and The surgeon stood before him with his in- strument in his patient ed him from head to and then ed himself as and comparing the doctor to he observed both hands were exactly except the which he took for part of the doctor's When he had continued in this amazement for several his mother could no longer bear the agitation of so many passions as thronged upon but tell upon his crying out my The young gentleman knew her and could say no more than are you my dear and his he wish for them but to see you pluck them from if they are to toe delighted with these withdrew the bandage and gave him light to his inexpressible joy and In all with her he ed but very faint ideas ot any thing which had not been received at the GENERAL HIS AND From the i When Col. Washington first resided at Mount both the and estate were All the of the house and grounds are ing to bis creative Prior to the war of Independency he was much attached to the pleasures of the and is described as a bold and fearless He kept lounds for a short time after the declined hunting altogether about 1787 was never disposed to but iked the cheerful converse of the social indulging in no games of ex- cept in the olden when required to make up a party at in playing for a although for play of all was unknown in his er his retirement from public all the ime he could spare from his was to the improvement of his nd the elegant and tasteful arrangement of lis house and He was his own and the disposition and tice oT his that the genius of useful improvement had di- its energies with beneficial well as young with of fearful interest of the Indian while own wars at peace with trimmed lamp of li having burned for mow could 6ut for a. little longer be kept from sinking in its Notwithstanding his perfect for his this old soldier would presuming on the privilege of age and long chafe his protector on points of ex- though never on those of The General would assume a lofty it is if length tired of my you are at fect liberty to The ancient er of knew his exactly what was best to be wisely became and the storm which appeared to be brooding quickly passed it- when a returning with the warmth of its kindness the veteran of The Washington family were subjected to hereditary the Chief never a His and the en- employment of both his body and seemed to forbid of a which severely afflicted several of his His illnesses of rare but were particularly bis a- version to the uses of even when in great it by the entreaties of his and the yet beseeching of oldest friend and companion in James chat he could be prevailed upon to the slightest preparation of He tainly never had We recollect a lady who herself his was a fine looking but without any particular likeness to the nor can we consider that as a pardonable vanity in- a which implicates the of V ornamental As a master of General ton was as in tion of his meritorious comfortably every other They were and re- heard the voice of his female which Sad a suprising upon Having called her to he appeared to view her with admiration and asked her what had been donr to him said ie am I Is all this about me the hing which I heard so often Is his Were you thus Where is Tom who used to lead But quired to do a full and fair share of well cared for in sickness and old and kept in strict and proper we humbly comprise all the of To his old whose long and faithful services rendered them of attachment and he most His huntsman and ry Will commonly called was specially provided and vived his master a good many Will had been a active and a famous from was a cripple many years before his which red at a very advanced This ancient both in the chase and formed a most interesting relic of the and received considerable largesse from the to Mount The slaves were to be emancipated at the of Mrs. hut it was found to give them their freedom in one after the General's de- Although many of with a view to their been instructed in mechanic yet they succeeded very badly as true is the the hour which makes man a takes half his worth an English formed an in- reminiscence of the war He belonged to Braddock's own Ttre remarkable degree awe that was felt by every the first approach to evidences tne power and sublimity which to real the frequenters the Courts of Princes were sensible tif tail exalted when of the formed for the highest bare an impress from declared him to be one among the noblest of her Those who have only seen the er of Armies and the the can have but an imperfect idea of the same when merged in tired embosomed family and cultivating the social ind tic and diffusing pleasure and to all around Persons in general have been in in supposing that there belonged to this awful man nothing of the gentler for The Master Spirit in the tion of those vast events gave a neir empire to the the austerity of com- mand could never destroy those kindlier feelings in which he delighted himself tb in- and to dispense to Stern he was to all whom he deemed ing in those high moral which and adorn our be was to the disturbers of the repose of the violaters ot those institutes which promote peace and good will among but he was forbearing to the imperfections of human where they arose trora the passions and not the depravities of the He was reserved to the but there were a chosen having passed that were wooed by his friendship to on account of possessing superior j push their till finally gained was detained as a body to i footing in the citadel of his accompany that ill fated commander on the I He had a we have seen it shed expedition to Fort du Bishop firmly with parental solicitude over the manifold believed in the Providence which shielded errors and follies of our unworthy the Provincial in the memorable j He shed a tear of sorrow for his suffering tie of and he was in the dark hour of her and the only mounted officer The a tear of joy and gratitude to Heaven for her knew him from their in 1789, he crossed the when so glad to see each the year at the of thv on which classic the hands of freemen reared Jcr him tri- while a choir of with semph welcomed the mighty once and nod matrons strewed the hero's way with and the provincial far more obnoxious to the French clians that the European from marksmanship of the their in- timate knowledge of the monies of forest the fire of the enemy became sin directed against the the methinks I could go any where without He attempted to walk but wormed When they raw this they told him that till he became better apt which pervade the pages of j quainted with his he let the that celebrated work n while j vatit still The j whom they despots ot the ed to he asked what sort of a creature drew forth from j he took him to be before he had the memorable and laudatory He he believed lie was not s not die in The hat on which cur fair countrywomen large as tmt that he was the same prize more highly than all the imperial com- i sort of a which the Clears The this change made ail could upon their adulating the neighbours throng to see as We compassionate the he the crowd he 8f.ked the ic who is not with the beauty of Doctor how many in all were to be spirit protected to 'the Chief of could eventful and which was 4y two at Meant by Jonp within i our tn ns where to be found of Another nnd thr so was we mean the f worn in in the In- and the glow of her His physician that it would be very she touches the and proper for him to return to his late j whi 11 of the Goethe and j and suffer eyrs to be covered for a few i It was described to by one J her arc with that until they should receive or i who had buckled it to the herVs as of which they would the power of him upon hrr the seal of rapturous wonderful was in. With here a kind of 1 ano and cur and much reluctance he upon to our while it strengthens hare his eyes in which condition those bonds of that bind us in a dark till it was our The power of woman j proper to let the organ receive its objects of having been in this literary is become as potent from t without any further After j Andrew he was pleased to say have an in- in the that it was to at Ihc of the If not have been worthily on mentioning these circumstances to as days it was proper to unbind that he The of the first President to the Srat of was one continued tri- but no where was it of so feeling n character vat the bridge of That vas indeed a classic It was a frozen in 1776, was a- the glorious which restored the failing fortunes of and gave to her drooping eagles a renewed er a contrast to the relic was j have been this spot in 1789, when DO longer ci mercenary foe aimed against him the 6t- tal when no more beard of the shoots of tbe groans of the the of thousands to Liberty's the heartfelt homage of freemen to the er of his The President alighted from his and approached the bridge As he passed tinder the triumphal a amid him with laurel which seraph from
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