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OR WEEKLY REGISTER. stel eid nodw135e dancing with one of his rivals, and as her madefter by usiparation, who was kita eye caught his, fixed on her with uncobting out a ship with
port of Honfleur, feigned distress, it sparkled on him with 4 and who wishua wahb466dthescom, more then usual fire. 1. It was a finished pain his voyage. Absence po impaired by: secret distrusesii Pride unhicky/pastion ? shid in the temporay and resentment, both struggled in his large transports of the feelings, there breast, and seemed to rouse his spirit was something, gratifying in the idea to all its wonted energy. . He retired of having half the world intervene from her presence with the hasty de- betweex them. The hurty necessary termination never to see her again. is for his departure, Teft no time for cool
A woman is more considerate in the reflectionIt rendered him deaf to the: affairs of love than a man ; because it remonstrances of his afflicted mother. is more the study and business of her He hastered to Honfleur just in timer lifeAnnette soon repented of her to make the necessary preparations for indiscretion ; she felt that she had used the voyage, and the first news that her lover unkindly; she felt that she Annette received of this studden deter had trifled with his sincere and general-mination, was a letter delivered by his ous nature--and then he looked so mother, returning her pledges of affechandsome when he parted after their tion, and bidding her a last farewell, quarrel ahis fine features, lighted up in terins more feil opustow and ter by indignation. She had intended derness than upbraiding
godsom en mont making up with him at the evening This was the first sttoke of real dance ; but his sudden departure pre- anguish that Annette had ever received: vented héra, She now promised her- 4 and it overcame her. The vivacity of self that when next they met, she her spirits was apt to hurry her to PX would amply repay him by the sweets tremes ; she for å time
to of a perfect reconciliation, and that, ungovernable transports of affliction thenceforward, she would neverrieger and remorse, and manifested, in the tease him mores! That, promise was violence of her grief, the real ardoar not to be fullfiled. - Day after day pas- of her affection. The thought occur sed but Eugene did not make his ed to her that the ship might not yet appearance on Sunday evening came;have sailed. She seized on the hope. the usual time when all the gaiety of with eigemess, and hastened with her the village assembled şi but Eugenel father to Honfleur.Seth ship had was not theredo Sher enquired after sailed that very morning. From the him she had left the village.ro She heights above the town she saw it lessnow became alarmed, and forgetting ening into a speck on the broad boall coyness and affected indifferenced som of the Ocean, and before evening, she called upon. Ergene's mother for the white sail had faded from her sight. an explanation. She found her "full She turned full of anguish to the of sorrow, and learnt with surprise neighbouring chapel of our Lady of and affliction that Eugene had gone to Grace, and throwing herself on the sea.tad hd dot oneigenti Mi pavement, poured out her prayers and
While his feelings were yet smart- tears for the safe return of her lover. ing with her affected disdain, and his When she returned home the cheerheart a prey to alternate indignation fulness of her spirits was at, an end. and despair, he had suddenly embraced She looked back with remorse and sinvitation which had repeatedly been self-upbraiding, at her past.caprices
she turned with distaste from the adu: Annette never left the side of Euro lation of her admirers, and had no gene's mother. She watched every longer any relish for the ainusements change of her countenance with pains de of the village. With humiliation and fulsolicitude, and endeavoured to cheers! diffidence she sought the widowed her with hopes, while her own minds vel mother of Eugene ; but was received was racked by anxiety. She tasked her le t. by her with an overflowing heart ; for efforts to be gay ; but it was forced and consshe only beheld in Annette one who unnatural gaiety: a sigh from the morir could sympathise in her doting fond-ther would completely check it ; and lov ness for her son. It seemed some when she could no longer restrain the the alleviation of her remorse to sit by the rising tears, she would hurry away, orie. Ces mother all day, to study her wants, and pour out her agony in secret.rs to beguile her heavy hours, to hang Every anxious look, every anxious toms ist about her with the caressing endear- enquiry of the mother, whenever a so: ments of a daughter, and to seek by door opened, or a strange face appeared is! every means, if possible, to supply the was an arrow to her soul. She con 19 place of the son, whom she teproached sidered every disappointment as a pang 19.c. herself with having driven away, war of her own infliction, and her heart e oa dan
In the meantime the ship made a sickened under the care-worn exprés: Ezeod in prosperous voyage to her destined port. sion of the maternal eye. At length sisbris Eugene's "mother received a letter this suspense became insupportable sin from him, in which he lamented the She left the village and hastened to srls af. precipitancy of his departure. The Honfleur, hoping every hour, everyone yaen: voyage had given him time for sober moment, to receive some tidings of 1992 reflection. If Annette had been un- her lover. She paced the pier and os risco kind to him, he ought not to have wearied the seamen of the port with forgotten what was due to his mother, her inquiries. She made a daily pila sam who was now advanced in years. He grimage to the chapel of our Lady of od is accused himself of selfishness in only Grace; hung votive garlands on the ori som listening to the suggestions of his own wall, and passed hours either kneeling di inconsiderate passions. He promised before the altar, or looking out from 254 to return with the ship, to make his the brow of the hill upon the angry: 3075 mind up to his disappointment, and sea. basai A baste byrons and cor, to think of nothing but making his At length word was brought that mother happy. "And when he does the long-looked for yessel was in sight return," said Annette, elasping her She was seen standing into the mouthista :: hands with transport, it shall not of the Seine, shattered and crippled, ba my fault if he ever leaves us again." bearing marks of having been, sadly or, i
The time approached for the ship's tempest tossed. There was a general return. She was daily expected, when joy diffused by her return; and there is the weather became dreadfully tem- I was not a brighter eye, por a lighter 35: sda pestuous. Day after day brought heart than Annette's in the little portal us: news of vessels foundered, or a driven of Honfleur.. The ship came to an-do ll2 *1 on shore, and the sea coast was strew-chor in the river ; and shortly after- & of a ed with wrecks. Intelligence was boat put off for the shore. The po-eat >> received of the looked for ship having pulace crowded down to the pier-head been seen disntasted in a violent storm, to welcome it. Anzette stood blushington and the greatest fears were entertained and smiling, and trembling and weepfor her sefety.
dodazd przenbilly pleasing
cmotions agitated her breast" at the mind, in which hope and fear are
which she has learned some-
BOBOY mswers returned. At length Annette only consolation is her society, and heard some enquiries made after her who dotes on her with a mother's ten- of basi
Osoin lover. Her heart palpitated; there derness. She is the only one that has was a morrent's pause ; the reply was perfect influence over Annette in every sw Odense brief, but awful. I He had been washed mood. The poor girl seems, as for bezijos from the deck, with two of the crew, merly, to make an effort to be cheer, in the midst of a stormy night, when ful in her company; but will some it was impossible to render any assíst times gaze upon her with the most
****ST o ance. A piercing shriek broke from piteous look, and then kiss her gray hese among the crowd ; and Annette had hairs, and fall on her neck and weep. Inicy of nearly fallen into the waves.
6. She is not always melancholy, d 10 diaris The sudden revulsion" of feelings however ; she has occasional interyals after such a transient gleant of happi- when she will be bright and animated ness, was too much for her harassed for days together, but there is a de
si vme od fame. She was carried home sense-gree of wildness attending these fits less. Her life was ' for some time of gaiety, that prevents their yielding
117:19 despaired of, and it was months before any satisfaction to her friends. At she such times she will arrange her
So ents room,
8:0933297 never had perfectly recovered her mind: which is all covered with pictures of
Wv. 21.1 it still remained unsettled with regard ships and legends of saints, and will
monts. 12 to her lover's fate.
wreath a white chaplet, as if for a wed “ The subject," continued my in- ding, and prepare wedding ornamenta. formant, siis never mentioned in her she will listen anxiously at the door, haaring; but the sometimes speaks of and look fréquently out at the window, it berself, and it seems as if there was as if expecting some one's arrival, smale hea of ingressoas is has supposed that at sach times the
looking for her lover's return; but as others. In a military character obnor one touches on the theme, or meni- tained amidst the dangers of climate tions his name in her presence, the the privations incident to service, and current of her thoughts is mere matter the sufferings of repeated wounds, it of-sconjecture. Now and she t is difficult to select any point as a prewill take a pilgrimage to our Lady of ferable subject of praise. The life of Grade, where she will pray for hours Sir Jolin Moore was spent among his atsthe altar, and decorate the images troops. with wreaths that she has woven ; or During the season of repose, liis with wave her handkerchief from the time was devoted to the care and in terrace, as you have seen,
, if there is struction of the officer and the soldier any vessel in the distance."
'n war, he courted service in every -353,57 To be continued.]
quarter of the globe. Regardless of bria ; h.
personal considerations, he esteemed
that to which his country called him -ISTR JOHN MOORE. as the post of honor; and by his un.
ddunted spirit and unconquerable Sir John Moore was the eldest of severance, he pointed the way to vie four sons of the late Dr. Moore, and was bom at Glasgow, in 1762, where
ako sa his father practised as a physician till reading so just a tribute from a Com.
Every soldier's heart must warm in he accompanied the late Duke of Ha- mander-in-Chief to the memory of this milton on his travels. He took his
brate man. son along with him, and thus he was besť mould, and was endowed with a
He was a soldier of the early introduced into the first society vigorous mind, improved by every in Europe. Having his education and pursuits guided by so able a di- accomplishment which an anxious and
intelligent parent could rector, and so accurate a judge of
stow. With a face and figure uncom, mankind as his father, every improve- mořily handsome, he was active and ment was to be expected. How.com, capable of bearing, great fatigue : but pletely these expectations were fulfilled,
in his latter years had a considerable the military history of his country will shew. Sir John Moore from his stoop and was much broken down by
and in youth embraced the profession of arms, His keen feelings of honor, and en
warm climates, with the sentiments and feelings of a thusiastic zeal for the duties of his soldier, He felt that a perfect know ledge, and an exact performance of at any dereliction of conduct or duty.
profession, often raised his indignation the humble but important duties of Hence, with the mildest and most subaltern officer, are the best founda- amiable temper imaginable, he was tion for
subsequent military fame. In considered by many who did not suffithe school of regimental duty, he ob- ciently know him, as fierce, intemper tained that correct knowledge of his rate, and unnecessarily severe ; while, profession, so essential to the proper in truth, no man was more indulgent direction of the gallarit spirit of the and easy, when strictness was undesoldiers, and he was enabled to establish a characteristic order and regu- rity was called for, as the correctness
at the same time, when sevelarity of conduct, because the troops found in their leader a striking example General Order. Horse Guards, lot of the discipline which he enforced in February, 190g