Read an issue on 23 Oct 1844 in Wellsboro, Pennsylvania and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Tioga Eagle.
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Tioga Eagle (Newspaper) - October 23, 1844, Wellsboro, PennsylvaniaEngine Elhat i Ever saw. 4 Milf tse wag ,1 table ii Iron a find jr., whirl 30 00 4 000 1 ii soul 1 t of 6001 400 1 Dollar and fifty cents per an re of writs deducted if the year and for Cash actually in. Dollar will be deducted discontinued until All arrearage Are it the option of the editor. Sorits riot exceeding twelve lines in air lbs for one do sub insertion Twenty five cents. In Stites not inserted cents. Of or three ins cations the same. From tit spirit of the tint lines to a lady. By he author of tire move ii Beauty and where r she went let did homage to her loveliness. Job Tab Rewa heard Many say Kiew not what they happiness but not its heart d a vain flame and in secret though they knew 4. Torching fire that would consume Dost thou despise run this a lady should not scorn alas to love thee lady Jub ton Noo bought a Days Bat Wilt thou g e a the car Nield r bin who lushly asks ii. Is i in feebleness to sing to p and amusement. Vol. Wellsboro wednesday 23, 1844. whole urn too poor to love the yet thy mind a Woven round my heart a. Spirit Cham Toteh binds me to the shrine is bondage a acct 1 Ronld nol Hope not to be free again. Love thee yet Whene or i hear lips give North thy touching name i my to love the so Ber if he to Hutc him dare he e in but gently blame. Hare not Low thee yet Whene or i think that i Linss dims thy smile i often sigh Art count my seeming could i Trust Flerl thou if thy pure love loss to die t litre not love thee Yel when r i gaze it Inch Culin fact my mind feels free from i think of Mother s knee _ where morn and night i Lisp j pro r am too poor to love thee yet in sleep i know 1 often murmur thy dear name it with Midnight s strange wild dreams of happiness Hope Honor Joy or Fame. F dare not love thee yet whine r i Pray thy name is breathed in fervent ass above yes my weak erring heart its worship gives and asks for thee the choicest Boon of love. Fire vain i feel to love thee one so pure to my poor worthless love could never Bend my Chait must learn in sadness to i Only ask to Call thee my tace ii exd. Yes i will dare to love Ibec though Lis vain of Wicar name shall e in a Sweet sound be in loneliness i la of railed dreams Adf Hope of of of memory s tis Sweet to love although that love bring pain j sure bitterness in life to All of us is give n then Lake this m it is in vain but t will i be a Star in cd s Bright moral i heaven pa., 12th, 18-14. De Atli scenes of Eera arable persons. Andrul Molowa of scottish. Life. The a fast visit. The window of the lonely cottage of Hill top was beaming far above the highest Birch Wood seeming to travellers at a distance in the Long Valley below who knew it not to be a Star in the sky. A Bright fire was in the Kitchen of that Small tenement the floor was washed swept and sanded and not a foot step had marred its perfect neatness a Small table was near the Angle with a Snow White cloth on which was placed a frugal evening meal and in a Happy but pen Sive Mooll sat there All alone the Wood Cut Ter s daughter a comely and gentle creature if not Beautiful such As one diffuses pleasure round her in the Hay Field and serenity Over the seat in which she sits attentively on the Sabbath listening to the word of god or joining with Mellow voice in Bis Praise and worship. On this night she expected a vis it from her Lover that they might fix their marriage Day and her parents satisfied and that their child be married to a r gone to a vis a resp Celauis it to their nearest neigh for in Glen. Ion Sweet and profound looked for Ward to hex marriage with a Joyful sedate Ness knowing that she would have to Btl for her family if blessed with children j but Happy in the thought of keeping her husband s Louse of preparing his frugal meals and welcoming him when weaned at night to her faithful affectionate and grateful bosom. At perhaps a slight flush of an Ger Sarah tinged her Cheek j then Fol Lowed in succession or All blended together in one sickening Pang fear disappointment thle sense of wrong and the cruel pain of disc Esteeming and despising one on whom her heart had rested with All its Best and purest Knock was and heard Erving after All of a better love than mine. Vain were it to deny my lore either to you in Tny own soul. But look me in the sice not not to hide the Ruth either from yourself or that now s Tell me solemnly As you shall answer to god at the judgment Day if fou know any Leason Why 1 must not be your wedded wife she kept her mild Mist eyes fixed i Pori him but he Hung Down head and uttered not a word for he was guilty before heir before Bis own before god. 1 Gabriel never could we have been Happy for you often told me that All the secrets of stir heart were known frito Roe yet Nev Eis iv., Mary. Scotland s frail Beauty met the gloomy Kins with a degree of Resolution not to be expected from her misfortunes so numerous were by Friend except her faithful Little dog. Sir Borcas Moore remarked to the executioner by whose hands lie was to perish that the Ici Ifould was extremely weak. "1 Pray you me up said he and for Iny com Down it me shift for myself Chaucer breathed his last when composing a Ballad. In last production is called a Ballad made by , on his death bed tying in great i could wish that this tra c scene said Quin the actor a mope to go through it with becoming Petrarch was found dead in Liis i leaning on a Book. Rousseau when ordered his attendants to remove him place him before the window that he right look upon his Garden and Gladden his with a sight of nature. How ardent an Iii intr he was. Of nature is poetically told in Zimmerman s Solitude Popo tells us be found sir Godfrey Mueiler when he visited Kirn a few Days prior to his end sitting up Formin plans for his own Monument vanity was conspicuous even in death has observed that Chesterfield s Good Only left him with death. Give Drysdale a said he to his Valet when slut Pron was announced. Bayle when by pointed to where his proof Sheet was posited. Clarendon s pen dropped from band when seized with a Pauy which put Mil to his existence. Bead died in the dictating. Roscommon when expiring from his of the Dies Hallei feeling his pulse said the Wery ceases to and immediately died i the priest whom Alferi had been pre Ion to requested him to Call Orrow death i Trust will Tarry four Nelson s last words were Tell Collingwood to bring the Fleet to an ft3" a Young physician asked permission of lady to kit her she reeked no sir i like to have a doctor s till thrust into face. Cute foe cholera in Fantom. 1 Teaspoon rhubarb 1 of magnesia and lamp Star last As Large As a pea n. B. The rhubarb in a half pint of water. I add the magnesia and Pearlas a Mike la vet Sweet with loaf sugar. Add a Leibu and bes Tot s at the door not like the touch of a Lover s hand and ing it Mary Robinson beheld a Fetinai up in a cloak with her face concealed in a Black Bonnet. The stranger whoever she might be seemed weary and worn out and her feet bore witness to a Long Day s travel across the marshy mountains. Although she could scarcely help considering her an unwelcome Vister at such an hour yet Mary had too much sweetness of disposition _ too much humanity not to request her to step Forward into the hut for it seemed As f the wearied woman had lost her Way and had come right toward their shining window to put upon her journey to the Low coun try. Thai stranger took off her Bonnet on reach ing the fire and Mary Robinson beheld the face of one whom in youth she had tenderly loved although for some years past the Dis Tance at which they lived from each other had Kep them from meeting and Only a let Ter or two written in their simple Way had Given them a few notices of each other s existence. And now Mary had Opportunity in the first speechless gaze of recognition to Mark the altered face of her Friend and her heart was touched with no ignorant compas Sion. For mercy s Sake sit Down Sarah and Tell me what evil has befallen you for you Are As White As a ghost. Fear not to con fide anything to bosom we have herded sheep together on the lonely Braes we have stripped bark together in the More lonely Woods we have played laughed Sung and danced together we have talked merrily and gaily but innocently enough surely of our sweethearts together and Sarah Graver thoughts too have we shared for when your poor brother died away like a frosted Flower i wept As if i had been his sister nor can i Ever be so Happy in this world As to forget him. Tell me my Friend Why Are you Here and Why your Sweet face is so ghastly the heart of this unexpected visitor died within her at these kind and affectionate in quiries. For she had come on an errand that was Likely to dash the Joy from that Happy countenance her heart upbraided her for the meanness of the purpose for which she paid the visit but this was Only a pass ing thought for was she innocent and free from sin. To submit not Only to desertion but disgrace and not to Trust herself and her wrongs and her Hope of redress to her whom she loved As a sister and whose generous nature she Well knew not even love the Chan or of so Many things could utterly though indeed it might Render it colder than of old o the anguish of a female Friend of Mary i must speak yet my words make me Grieve far less for me than for yourself. Wretch that i am i bring evil into the dwelling of my Dearest Friend these Ribbands they Are worn for Bis Sake they become Well Asha thinks the Auburn of your Bonny Brown hair that Blue gown is worn tonight because to likes it but Mary will you curse me to my face when i declare before the god that made us that Man is pledged unto to by All that is sacred Between mortal creatures and that i in Kontrath m1 am As Wen essence of Peppermint As the dose a teaspoonful two Day. Affections. But though there a keen struggle i Veen Many feelings of her heart her Resolution was formed during that very conflict and she said within it be even so neither will i be so unjust As to deprive poor Sarah of the Man who to marry her nor be so mean and Low spirited poor As i am and dear As he has been unto me As to become his while these thoughts were calmly passing the soul of this magnanimous girl still her former affection for Sarah revived and As she sighed for herself she wept alone for her Friend. Be quiet be quiet Sarah and sob not so if your heart was breaking. It need no b with you. Of sob not so Sair you surely not from the heart t i have indeed done so As the wreathed god a nov matter if should die away for after fear he will never think of me for his wife and you Mary will lose a husband with whom you would have been Happy. I feel after All. That i must appear a mean wretch in your there was silence Between them and Mary Robinson looking at the clock saw that it wanted Only about a Quarter of an hour from the time of tryst. Give me the oaths and promises you mentioned out of your bosom Sarah that 1 May show them to Gabriel when he comes. And once More i Promise by the sunny and snowy Days we have sat together in the same plaid on the Hillside or on the Lone some charcoal plots and nests of Green in the Woods that if my i say my forsaken you and deceived me thus never shall his lips touch mine never shall his head lie on this never never notwithstanding All the Happy too Happy hours and Days i have been with him near or at a the Corn Rig among the Meadow the singing room and in god s own House. So help me god but i will keep this vow poor Sarah told in a few hurried words the Story of her love and Gabriel whose business As a Shepherd often took him into Kontrath Parish had wooed her and fixed everything about their marriage nearly a year ago. But that he Hac become Ca uselessly jealous of a Young Man whom she scarcely knew had accused he of want of virtue and for Many months Hac never1 once come to see her. This morning for the first Lime i heard for a certainty from one who knew Gabriel Well and Al his concerns that the banns had been pro claimed in the Church Between him and you and that in a Day or two you were to be married. And though i Felt drowning t de termed to. Make a struggle for the of Mary Mary Rny heart is not like heart it wants your wis Dohi your Meeknes your society and if i am to Loose Gabriel will destroy my miserable life and face the Wrath of god sitting in judgment upon sin at this burst of passion Sarah hid her fac with her hands As if sensible that she a committed blasphemy. Mary seeing Hir Wea ried. Hungry thirsty and feverish spoke or did you Tell me this. How could you de Sert the poor innocent creature that loved you and How could you use me so who loved you perhaps As Well As she but whose heart god will teach not to forget you for that i May never do but to think on you with that Friendship and affection which innocently i can bestow upon you when you Are Sarah s husband. For Gabriel i have this night sworn not in anger or passion no no but in sorrow and pity for another s wrongs in sorrow also deny it i will not Tor my own to look on you from this hour a on one whose life is to be led apart from my life and whose love Muat never Mee with my love. Speak not unto me look no unto a with beseeching eyes. Duty Ana religion forbid us to be Man and wife. By you know there is one beside me whom you loved before you Laved me and therefore i May be better too and that she loves you and is faithful As if god had made you one t without fear i Havo known he a child although fatally for the have Long lived apart e of i. Peace of us Arah is in the House Asu o you in will bring her in penitence tears but not tears or she is As innocent of that sin ibo now Mary went into the Little parlor and led Sarah Forward by the hand. Despairing As he bad been yet when she had heard from ends had almost forgotten ends the trying incl a sketch founded on fact. What wonderful changes there Are in observed a stage passenger to his seat mate As the Carriage was passing through a mall Village in the Western part of a. York do you see that miserable half decayed Welling on the on being answered n the thus proceeded you Are a stranger in these parts arid i suppose do not know the history of the unfortunate Amily who reside there but i will give you a sketch of it As you Are very Young in life and the lesson it affords May be a useful one if Well treasured up in your memory. The Ine Brick mansion situated on yonder Little Eminence surrounded by Beautiful gardens Orchards and pleasant Fields was but a few years since the estate of doct. N., now the occupant of that miserable cottage. A he had acquired a genteel competency by close Industry to his profession Aid Al of the e and the steam engine in its present improved state appears to be a thing almost endowed it regulates with perfect accuracy and the number of its strokes in a Given counts them to Telshow Frau Cabiati Park it a s done As a clock records the beats of its pendulum it regulates the water to the boiler the brisk Ness of the the Quantity of steam admitted to and shuts valves with absolute precision oils in joints takes out any air which May accidentally enter into parts where a perfect vacuum is required1 and when anything goes wrong which it cannot of itself Fec tiny its attendants by ringing a veil All these talents and qualities and when possessing the Power of 600 horses it is obedient to the a child Coal though he sometimes drank too freely adder s milk still be was kind Kamiab laborious and the world pronounced him the most promising Man in his parts. At length however his besetting sin was found to be growing fast upon him and the certainty was truly painful to his relatives and the Large Circle of his friends but their advice their prayers their admonitions and their tears were alike unheeded and an amiable wife and two Lovely daughters were soon reduced to poverty and wretchedness by the in creasing dissipation of their Dearest earthly Friend. He is now a most despicable Sot and the amiable daughters by their untiring in procure for their heart broken and feeble motherland their degraded woman canst thou look on and sufferings of thy sex to which door Mary s voice speaking so fervently hat Gabriel had come and and that her Riend was interceding in her behalf the Loo girl had arranged her hair in a Small looking Glass tied it up with a Riband which Gabriel had Given her and put into he breast of her gown a Little broach that contained locks of their blended Bair Pale it Beautiful for Sarah Pringle was the fairest girl in All the country she advanced with a flush on that paleness of Revi ving Hope injured Pride and love that was ready to forgive All and forget All so that once again she could be restored to the place in his heart that she had lost. What have i Ever done she said that you should fling me from you May my soul never live by the atonement of my Saviour if Lam not innocent of that sin which you even you have in your hard hearted Ness charged look me in the face Gabriel and think of All that i have been unto you and if you say that before. God and in your own you believe me guilty then will i go away out into the dark night Long before morning my troubles will be at an truth was not Only in her fervent and Sim ple words but in the tone of her voice the color of her face and the Light of her eyes. Gabriel had Long shut up his heart against her. At first he doubted her virtue and that doubt gradually weakened his affection. At last he tried to believe her guilty or to forget her altogether when his heart turned to Mary Robinson and he thought of making her his wife. His injustice his wickedness his base Ness which he had so Long concealed in some measure from himself by a dim feeling of wrong done him and afterwards by the plea sure Ofa new love now appeared to him As they were and without disguise. Mary took Sarah s hand and placed it within that of her contrite Lover for had the tumult of con am of woman the Many wrong canst thou see the often reduced and perhaps Ever in thine own bosom the bitter ranking of Thorn planted there by Ranee of some dear Friend and fold up thy bands and weep and say thou Hast nothing to do Dost thou not see that this Field of the great moral Reform whitening and Dost thou refuse to labor there because the Sun of Public vice is blazing in the sky and thou nearest its scorching rays May fall upon thine head or because thine Arm is feeble dream not of such objections but draw Over the Beautiful soothing shelter of self approval before god lift up thy sickle in Bis strength and go into the Field and if thou canst not Cut Down the heavy Grain thou can St Pluck up that which is tender at least thou Mayest follow Tulve reaper glean carefully that nothing be did the excellent Ruth of old the immortal heroine of her age. Come to this Resolution Thon Wilt soon find that thou canst do thou canst do Tern. Mirror. None while Idle it want s no sleep hit is not subjected Irvy a lady when originally Well refuses to work when age it is equally Active in All climates and will do work of any it is a. Water pumper a Miner a Sailor a in Litton spi ofter a Weaver a Blacksmith a Miller. And a Small engine in the character of a steam Poney May be seen dragging after it a Road a Hundred tons of merchandise or. It regiment of soldiers with greater. Speed it than that of our flee test coaches the King of machines and a permanent realization of the Genii of Eastern a Blei whose supernatural Powers were occasionally at the com Mand of Man. Of the Earth. The first investigation of importance that presents itself says a scientific writer is the thickness of the crust of the Earth on which we dwell. We have seen that this ought to be continually increasing though with. In creasing slowness and there was a time when it was so thin As to in almost in a state of fusion. We have stated that the increase of temperature observed is about one degree fahrenheit for every fifteen Yards of descent. In All probability however the increase will yet be found to be in geometrical progression As investigation is extended in which Case the present crust will be found to be. Much thinner than we Hare calculated it to be Andi should this be found to be the in genious theory will become a subject of More importance in a geological Point of View than we Are at present disposed to consider it. Taking As Correct the present observed rates increase the temperature. Would be Fol lows water will boil 8t the depth of Lead melts at the depth of Yards. There ii red heat at tree depth of 7 Miles. Gold melts at 21 Miles. Cast Iron at 74 Miles. Soft Iron at 97 Miles. And at the depth of. 100 Miles there is a temperature equal to the greatest artificial heat yet observed1 a capable of fusing Platina porcelain and indeed the hard est substances we Are acquainted with. These temperatures show that the Earth is fluid at the depth of one Hundred Miles and a Little More than the soil on which be tread is fit for the habitation of organised beings. Have Here in my bosom written promises and oaths of love from i was this mor Ning told is in a Days to be thy husband. Antn me out of the hut now if you choose and let me die of hunger and fatigue in the Woods where we have so often walked to Gether for such a death would a a mercy to me in comparison to desertion by him who is mine forever if there be a god who heeds the oath of his creatures he has made. Mary Robinson had led a Happy life but a life of quiet thoughts tranquil Hopes and Meek desires. Tenderly and truly did she the Man to whom she was now betrothed but it was because she had thought him gentle Manly upright sincere and one that feared god. His character was uni peach his behaviour had always been fond affectionate and respectful that be was a Fine looking Man and could show himself among the Best in the country around at Church and Market and fair Day she saw with plea sure and with Pride. But in the heart of this poor Humble contented and pious girl lavs was a violent passion but an affect her in the most soothing manner led her in to the Little parlor called the Spence removed into it the table with the oaten cakes butter and milk and telling her to take some refreshment and than lie Down., on the bed but on no account to leave the room till called for gave her a sisterly kiss and left her. In a few minutes he door opened and Gabriel entered. The Lover said How is my Sweet with a beaming countenance and gently drawing her to his bosom he kissed her Cheek. Mary did once to release herself from his in folding arms. Gabriel had always treated her As the woman who was to be his wife and though at this time her heart knew its own bitterness yet she repelled not endear ments that were lately delightful and suffered him to take her almost in his arms to their accustomed seat. He held her hand in his and began to speak in his usual kind and affectionate language. Kind and affectionate it was for though he ought not to Hare done so he loved her As he thought better than life. Her heart could not in one hour forget a whole year of Bliss. She could not yet fling away with her own hand what Only a few minutes de to her the Hope of Paradise. Her soul sickened within her and she wished that she was dead or never had been born. O Gabriel. Gabriel Well indeed have i loved you nor will i say after All that has passed Between us you Are not c 1 Felting passions allowed him to know his own at that moment he surely was saying with a voice As composed As the eyes with which she looked upon them. I restore you to each other and t Al ready feel the1 Comfort of being Able to do duty. I will be Bride s i now implore the Blessing of god upon your marriage. Gabriel your betrothed will sleep this night in my bosom. We will think of you better perhaps than you deserve. It is not for me to Tell you what you have to repent of. Let us All three Pray for each other this night and evermore when we Are on our Knees before our maker. The old people will soon be Home. Good night a he kissed giving Mary a look of Bartie humility and reverence he went Home to meditation and repentance. A it was now Midsummer and before the Harvest had been gathered in throughout the higher valleys or the sheep brought from the Mountain fold Gabriel and Sarah were Man and wife. Time passed a Bloom ing family cheered their Board an fireside nor did Mary Rpbinson the Flower of the Forest for so the Wood Cutter s daughter was often called pass her life in single blessedness. She too became a wife and Mother and the two families who lived at last on adjacent farms were remarkable for Mutual affection throughout All the Parish and More one intermarriage took place be Loic wow tween them at a time when the worthy in the wron8. Mutual forbearance. Nothing infill our relations in life is More important than Mutual forbearance. two persons have the same eyes no two View objects from the same Point of lights no two Are framed with minds of precisely the same Mould no two have been educated7 under the same influence Jio think alike feel alike act alike in All things and under All circumstances. Each individual experiences somewhat different emotions and forms different conclusions upon the same subjects at. Different times and under differ ent circumstances. Therefore let us not be too severe upon All who differ from us nor condemn too harshly for seeming faults. The Best of us moreover Are imperfect mortals. We May be in error when we feel most confident. Let us then we repeat be forbearing toward those whom we judge to be in the wrong. We do not say that we should esteem All alike without scrutiny. On the contrary it is an imperative duty to command virtue and set our faces against vice everywhere. But there Are foibles errors faults even apparently great ones which May exist in connection with much real goodness of Man is at Best but an imperfect being. Seek ing perfection we Are too liable to become disgusted and turn quite away from these whom we should rather strive to win. They who withdraw Confidence from a Friend at the sight of the first foible or on the other band suffer their love to be called Forth without Reserve by the Observance of the first commendable action will find the current of their affections shifting As often As the wind. Some such mortals we have known and we pity them. To conclude we remark that if All would practically observe and follow thoughts such As Are now suggested it would put an end at once to nine tenths of the bickering the family quarrel the alienation of friendships the hard hearted animosities thai infect life and tempest the minds of mortals. They who doubt this respectfully re Quested to try the Reni Erfy in their own cask and if they do not find the Jesuit As we Hare i said be will for once the Mother. Heaven has imprinted on the Mother s face something which claims Kindred j with skies. The waking watchful Eye which keeps its tireless vigils Over her slumbering child the tender look the angelic smile Are objects which neither the Pencil or chisel can poetry fails in attempting to portray. Upon the eulogies of the most Elo quent Tongue we should find Tepee of written. It is the sympathies of the heart alone where lives the holy picture and the Eye May look abroad in vain for its counterpart in the works of Art. A Mother s love of what Joy is a the sound. Entwined around our very a our in our earliest Yean we cling to it in manhood and almost worship at its shrine in old age. To use the language of i celebrated writer we say that he who can approach the Cradle of sleeping innocence without of of such is the kingdom of or View the fond Parent hanging Over its half retain her breath lest she break its slum Bers without a veneration beyond All com Mon feelings is to be avoided in every Intercourse in life and is fit Only for the Shadow of darkness and the Solitude of de Sert. V gentle a Nev York paper for modest Yot Rua Man advertises in Board in genteel family where there Are two or three Beautiful and accomplished Young ladies and where his society will be deemed a sufficient compensation for Hoard lodging washing and other Here if a rare offer and tempting rare. Another gentleman Twenty five years at wishes to be adopted by an aged lady or gentle Man or both of Fortune. He says has the disposition and to make him self agreeable and As the bowery daisies read can t do anything of the 4iold it to be the bit of government to extend As fac As practicable by its Revenue Laws and All Means within its Power fair and just Protection a1.l the interests of the whole embracing agriculture Mechanic j and ii ii i i Pii f m Iii h i newspaper i newspaper
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