Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, October 10, 1849, Image 1

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(For the Bradford Reporter),
Parana from a Portfollo.-44.13.
Aa old grey-hatred man. Ma woratout harp Wage
With trembling band wohe a last, atni ataadai
And his own eructed voice harsh mime wait making
%%lite Am desolate heart with morrow seentedliewahugh
And tboa,—erntily dluaVid the old man cOmplaisc,
Oh. life is dreary ! flare with s.ek been branding
O'er days and yean long, long gone by ail,
The waves of sorrow all my boom tlonding,
And hopes no cheering. poothin.g rays emit.
hours of mind and gladness all are
Thai buoyancy of mul once mine. has Sawa;
And she. that
an Bagel i bower--
She to the cold embrace of s
nails has gone
Ob. hfe n drew,. Would 1 might not linger
Another lour—there's naught to lore my may ;
For Scorn and Mabremotnt at me their
Andtboggard Want has seized me kr Ms preg.
The friends - that blest me have all gime forever,
Their looks of kindness now are lost to me ; ,
There is no balm to beat my spirit's fever.
And I would idly from this disk news
Oh. it 1s dreary! Fnends 'that fawned around me
When fortune's sunlight gilded o'er my way,
Who m tbelr bands decetltut tightly hound me-r-
Whose word, through flattery's eh*nit I did obey,
When ordd Adeenuty sena aspect frolwoutas
Catered my dwelling. then. ay. then.they bed;
And all my m leery completely erownme• •
Th e y po . Med at me as a tilting dcmad I
Oh. I:fr m drrary Wonid f mete repoiong
la Me dark rrave—•twonbi ease wor ootrowisebeeast,
For the Mack clods then o'er My body closing
Would make secure foretee my place of mad
flame or the weary' how I tong to tar me
t„ Mtn chambers where none may disquiet,
rarth has but mm , ry—not one charm to slay i me,
Torre beam' far to he where grove-worn* &A'.
lie ressent—nml I pondered. while On slowly wending.
How cnt.ita was his swum (tom the WI miestrel-boy's
In ovx tove.and gladness so sweetly were blending
That , 1 oemed an if bfe wits hot beryls's, sending, •
nir ware breathed but of the assisties of joys.
1,, ever ehent—south with beart all confiding.
Se.* notions beeore it but sunshine and blips.;
ft,r, when ace advance*. love's ardor sonsidlisg
The. (cry-scene lades and troubles betiding
Mao beds a farewell to enjoyment and peace.
Thremit irfe he n +that:ow—there's s bright promise given
Thai light, *encase'* path with its pore. fadeless ray;
riminme—ibitt *ken life , s frail handoeser are all riven
m's inter an inhentance, fadeless. in leaveq
Where sorrows no longer, can darkthrour sway.
Herrick, Sept. '49. Rosso
The Itappite?" or Codnuaity a gcomosy.-
The following, from the Tribune, is the most re
cent and graphic al-col:Int of the erimMunity.s , -
There is something to learn froth the follies as well
m the wisdom of these people; and soziety May
yet learn from them to support Weir pour, and edi
neate the destitute whinibt degrading them.—Ea.
I have just returned frotti it irlirit to tconomy,
;armies town,of celibates, FM:hided by itapp. I pro:
pose bristly to give an as:count of what came
der my notice. •
tnderitanding that !hanged, thebell lighted
'.rich civility, have only an , outside view of the
establishment; i availed myself of the kindness
of Hon. Walter Forward, who has long heed leer&
kiri,er to the society. 112111 took a letter of intro:
ducticht froth himto 14r. It 1.. Baker. Ode of the
Chief Men and Elders. With this favorable pass
, port I received all needful courtesy and tittemitirl;
apd.a more interior tribit , thall Visited usually ob
tain. lam not aware that I saw or heard anything,
the publication of which would be considered ob
trctionable, but I shall entletehr titit to Violate I , this
proprieties." •
You tale the Beaver packet, or any of the nit:
merons little stem-wheel boats plying rilmeit ei
c;p.irelv on this end of the (Voin at this season,
and in less than two hours' sail down the river you
land at Economy, eighteen miles belovi Pittsburg.
The high ranges - of hills throngh which the ricer,
Thuds, clothed with rich foliage, are picturesque
and charming but the cultivation of the bottom
!ands indicates, with few eseeptions, HAI° of thrift
or taste. As yeti approach Economy however you
observe a change; the fences are suddenly in good
repair, the briars and bushes cleaned up and the
fields fairer and greertht. Orchards come in sight,
stretching up tbe hilt sides that gently slope from
the bottoms, half. mile or so back from the rimer.
But the most striking and pleasing objects in the
grriunils of Economy are the native trees thickly
metered about, left by good taste and good sense
'to adorn the lan dscape and giVe shacfe to the cat
er. The Western practice of levelling every for.
est tree, and presenting to the eye a bare field, it'
abominable, and ;thisi.notable exception deserves
attention as well as imitation.
The estate is a tract of some 3000 acres, a strip
from . mile to a Mile and a quarter wide, and
and about fire miles long lying On the northern
side of the rioter, mainly in . Beaver but partly
in Allegheny ) county, fennsYlvania. Near
the centre of the strip a remarkably high bra
tom or bench of level twits, cornea bluff- up to the
ricer, and on this the town of Economy stands'
It is forty feel anoie its - highest freshets; tbe bank
is fringed with tall xrees, and .11 glimpse, of the
eherch steeple and -the faeloYy Chimneys is obtain
ed from the river, as Yon pass in a boat. The
tivrx is laid out in email squares with wide streets,
trhich are unpaved, emcept.the side walks in front
of a few houses, some brick and some fixate, the
latter painted white. Equality is a fundamental
nruiciple of sor;iety, - and it let' carried out in the
treitileeture, the dwellings being universally built
,___:nd - th_at a very Vain and uttpre
after one model,
tending one, excipt,theold family mansion of Mt.
Rapp, which is large and bas sty air of refinement
and emitted. The houses are rectangular and two
eories high and are reviady disposed about the
Neatest, the longer . ;hies ast ,the streets and their
entrances in the yard— There are ample gardens
between them,wlrinh site well ittocked . with the
bans vegetables, each tultiwiting its own :
they exhibit mete &oral hued, the lorded of the
beds being brilliant,l4th.clunoo l iPTPie!, a nd .
other flowers. Grape Thp ? itte; ), are gererally.
against the it* 0 1 1ie • / •
The read . gm Pittsburg
main I to Ohio runs
140 eGh the town;) 111
tcorximy hotel, wheiytereAers" find Cleinifeather
1 %1 1 5 (ley half not yet fkiii."6-14411.14)
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;L.. t.,-.1, - ..14.: vuzier-1r.i. ,- 4 ;01 1.4-t1,49 ,- /A4? ~ . .:::w rail^i. iNie; - 441 _L. - . _, •,_ , ~ _ ~. _ ,
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Blearbris the chock* largeandanbatential brick i
brtilds era ` plain bilide#d out aseiiimiker nieet4„l
inihouse, btit contlaitit,fivognid*OilitkO__ ;toe,-
for „the choir.. . Irtibe. steeple is....tbd floilie,„clocki,
,tuadeekthepsentises..; The view of eadman**,
Uis riser and t he surrounding comely : froth a bids
fmy stove is treb; eitiiiiiveiii t i ' !,,, pootte -
only otheuptiblit building iatbeenteum r .ne, call
ed, eoagh , in feet it is thitTosntilt eseithesecond
floor of which Is *specking hall used fbr festivals
and public meetings. -The museum itself *nom
respectable collection of lateral curiosities in' all
departments, the intbinetot minerals is *dial.
At opposite comers of the tawny /text the river,
**woolen and •catton factorise, both !-ptetty good
sized bek-lt ltildings, thongli not so imposing as a
Nev Engidaaidrikon mile. , neither are they io op
preemie, for here the opemtiveLhave Abe fruits of
their own toil and are...not impriented_night and
day all thayear road, but alternate their labors,
and in the summer season stop the machinery and
goinfo the fi elds endirardens. Thereiartio fritter
poWer on the demain ; but coal ie delivered for .
less( than five cents a bushel.* the door, and steam
ansWers all purposes.. In connection with-the cot
ton enill is a grist mill, near it is a tannery. Here
then is provision • for the hret necessaries of life,
hrear! and clothing, of which enonglf is made for
all and a good deal to spare. In addition to these _
branches of manufacture is the silk factory, which
employs a number of people at all seasons; .it has
not proved very profitable and the business is de
clining. The =bards of Moms Multicaulis said
the Italian Mulberry are very extensive, but this
seasdu they are feeding very few worms. The
arrangements of the cocoonery appear very com
plete and capable of accommodating an immense
number of ugly little silk spinners. -
Shoemaking, tailoring, &c., are carried on as re
quired, but the only branches of domestic labor
which are performed in common are washing and
baking. The washing is done by steam in im
mense vats, which save a vast deal of Labor, and
relieves the women of that hardest drudgery of the
single household -.
Every body understands, I suppose, that proper.
ty here is held in common. In the morning before
breakfast, you see the women gliding about the
town with pans of meat from the butchery and
bread froth the bakery, each, being supplied with
4 the quantity needed by their respective families,
" without money and without price." I can vouch
for the bread being of the finest, and it seldom
fails to rise well and get well - baked, I reckon; un
der the skilful hands of the public baker.
hi all there are a little over three hundred souls
in ,he town, and in Consequence of the decrease of
-the population boot the original Daintier, there
were many tivrellittga vacant There seems to be
a fair propect of total extinction under the govern- 1
hag phneipte of celibacy. In anticipation of this I
event, people naturally ask what will become of
their property ? No one , need be troubled ; they
will know how to diet:Mee of it.
4am not able to state the ground or philosophy
-Of their doctrine of Celibacy fairly, nor to quote
the texts from the Bible which sustains it, but /hey
ere Orthodol thristiarts, and rely no the scriptures
as confidently for its berth as their antipodes, the
Piriectionists of Oneida county, New Yotk, do in
their dbctrine of critemenity of wives. I think,
however. they have not reasoned out the matter
locically like the Perfectionists, and that their doc
trine rather rests on sentiment and conviction of
the heart, than theory and conclusion of the head-
The history Ili Itt Origin is this: In the year 1808,
four years after the settlement in this country, the
older member began to believe that they were too
carnal, were too meet given to the lusts of the flesh,
and the project of perfect COMIIMOZICB was mooted.
In six months the whole society were imbued - with
the idea, and there ties i general and 'spontan
eous determination to adopt it. They consulted
M;. Rapp, and he approving, they thenceforward
made it their role of fife. Tbe lien and women !
-did not separate as the Shakers, bat man IT' wife
continued to live together in the same house as
they do this day. This via the hardattest of prin
ciple that men and women ever impaled orithem 7
selves, and it absolute continence be a vittne,thess
people are the most-vim:ow people in the world.
I &MU if hiltory can frernialt day parallel to then
case; men and women, husbands and wives, yming
men and maidens, voluntarily agreeing to live as
monks and nuns (profess 10 and yet remain to
gether as usual in all ordinary relations and - under
the same roofl Asthe,prinoitle was wikeited der
it fists been maintained-- voluntarily. It **or:
p ' oratsd with their religionrand is deemed en. es.:
settled part ofeat pnrifaction which will fit soots
for the happy places in'the next world, but it hart
never been made a hew of the serial compact, diet
infraction cf ttnich monkl lie. attended web° ape-.
ehd penalty: It is considered an inditiduid concern,
ad if any than and woman give way*/ tempts.
tion it only shows their tre4nete, ~• = 1 : - oilgt."
them to the low of public esteem. Butiatidiensa-
, leant in a united community is spowevfels*it
,in eentrolling htiman 'action, and. la am
inclined l o 1 11 49k).4 h!FtirCuOli!ii„ dii,iiiiii . Pr.e 4
serving the inviolabilty of the p ri nciples or celiba
' cy. The at, iciness with which it has been kept is
very remarkable ; husbands arid wivealtave green
grey in single blessedness!' As I am informed
' there have maim'. hello tery fee' " week mem
beta." No child , hia been, born in tbiserteiellywaft
lin five pearl:
1 1 A community of - odd mei . and Wei** such as
this presents, is certainly a ' sin,`,.frtfilf!stidele l .-7
, Most or the .Peepi*:
. ttre *f lb: 4 P, 44 8 . ,....1er* 4d
many of item are truly venerabkia. Thine areas
v boys and-gals, to voider teats Maitlanamai leak a
few chikket of die new coMerti.'llte Intrainio
1 **•..0 illik)W‘T!ii SiioV4 l , ' ,4o4 ' :.,iiiii a.
An,lnshroefo-wto was trawethatglrestottekoMP
ping at the hotel, while' sitting out at the thearin
the beetil . it L iftiiitYd tiiiec thuds l villIVIIilif:41- .
4 4 /44. " 0, 4 0 4 44 4 #C , eli:Oiliii; ' lei .7sl:.t
tS t ,
llibtOiat beet tbiti agearelewttflisilqeletetOlece
ever,' did sestousy,way! , Not a
leg, horn gossoon playing in
jletteta;,add.a little stelae *MAI ,be good for the,,
fowl of trie:n = Ildieented; feel felt as he lid. - •
The. l l l3 o o l-eiiifieel!Y netted ;4 Iso4lo !NWT]
I 'ecluei3r: Pas ellilleithek pleee Eli~attirt jr : al9l
they moved. ,New Harmony lib they Waite* 1 ,
which' in 1624 was putebased by isfceSiserwbee
:they moved to the prUOritlociffion 7 ;Cirie tt , se fried
get In the teginsieg; they term, iffitell'Aledt
era of temporal things, whatever may be their s spir-
'Seal opposition to them, and there
is not robebly, , he the phitsf:tiver a finer site for
UMW perposes. .:Wfitin they molt.' edhent the* num;
bored more than 100 pbot death and secession of
2.51:1 members in-11122 throtightheinnigneof a pre--
tended noblethari (stalled Count Leon, has tediseed
them to their runt limit—a little . over 300: They
have not had many accessions, for few are divots.,
ed to stbmit•to their strict rule of cehbeey, and •
fewer prGbafion to which they are rehjected. l The
place is very healthy,hut,emisitlatinif the time tha t
has elapsed since the rile tkeeliesey was adopted
the numbed of society still remaining is remarka
ble. They do not ease to receive accessions, though
they do not refuse mereheis "Whet unite through
principle. They have no:disposition to proselyte
l oirconvert the world to their way—that, they say,
they leave to a higher power.
In consequence of diminished numbers and the
infirmities of old age, they do not manufacture so .
much nor cultiVate as much land as formerly.—
They let oat a good deal of land to neighbors on
shares, receiving one half the product; and many
prefer cultivating the lands of Economy on these
terms to thgir own which join them. Some of
these outsiders occupy houses that have been va•
cared in the town. This is good commentary on
their management.
The women retain the garb of the Berman,peas
entry, but the men conform more to our fashions,
though the material of dress is the same among ' I
all, and general uniformity, as a principle which
hombleth pride and avoideith jealousy, envy and all,
uncharitableness is aimed at as much as possible.
The men.phave in whole or in part as other men
and wear hew& according to fancy. I saw no pa-
Ward's with full and flowing white beards which
would have been a pleasing sight.
Nature will ever rebel against the short sighted
impositions of man, and the passions will assert
their divine night to be obeyed, and so bete I wit
nessed a manifestation of one of the sentiments of
the human bean which had been sadly crucified.
A little girl about five years old, the only child I
saw, was brought out by its mother to tl e pump,
and immediately there was a gathering of the wo
men around is—all in the streets seemed roused
out of an automaton gravity and exhibited the live
liest interest in the child. Their beasts spoke right
out, and they caressed it with energy and delight,
one of them Carrying it away from its mother With
great exaltaticin. A friend of mine tells me that's
party of Istaiea visited the place a year ago- with
their babies, and that old men and women ail nam
ed out and were in complete. eestacy with the
children. The Temple cannot be built with 4am.
Meted stones." If this remark be Greek to some,
I will explain a little by saying that all the passions
—the nnperverted instincts of the human heart—
are sacred, and must not be clippled or shaped
by man's caprice of sentiment, but brought into fall
play whets they will find their place in beautiful
harmony and symmetrical unity. No is tool" most
touch the "stones" with which is built the City of
God—a perfect human society. •
Here is a text for a whole volume of comments
upon the defects of the temple reared by our friends
of economy ; but I must not exceed just limits in
your columns of my criticisms, but rather briefly
give them credit for what they have accomplished,
and that is not insignificant. Their riches i think
lutve.been generally ovemued,but the results of their
efforts ate sufficient trrffiustnne forcibly the mighty
'power of oo.operation sad associated labor. They
have superabundance for all, and: hive proved, at I
least that poverty is not necessary and diTine ele.ll
meat of society—that Christianity does not require' ,
that "ye shall always have the poor with
This somas they attribute mainly lotheecrui . ; of;
one cardinal principle---the principle of obedience
•‘‘ absolute obedience," as they teem it, and - i .4"
well expressed,' - being a volt:Wary submissicatto
supreme authority,.,syhieh is the converse
Complied submittal= le, "Alsoletespo:
.1 •
verytme thatsidi rkbanplatin some form isthires; '
amnia! basis of ender sled stability iuseet DUX
Tianat 6.11.0 - or le4
arty is infringed by the law of obedient*, ',Mint
both laws can and would be in a tree per
tealreolncident. .
*ldle At. &app liied hie, woad was law
aiace#iiad a tithes Crisierementiatet
been invesiedlfil-mmeeiLoinine We* who-use
1.010T :f 4 1; - PY fi * tUg 70: 11 i**0 1 :0 i fi POI!
- 1 0 tr:*fil
of iliesivernesent Of the soeiety, intim inset olhil
6*ls.ti lb. 11#1!fw1,1
4;ell4ibsehO l 4 61 40 ,116 *.i E bet . -k,o4 , Piiiff " .
shown.) be groaitil*liot Wsa not eye letiet
inestiuption in its affairs, mad aloes of swop/teen!.
by itierien has Molted eislo thisti s nif ,
Thti ioi o Ple !jig') 0.-fietai 0 401 ii(4‘ 111. 44 1 .1 41 eiw1•
minas to hoax sty shape:--he(-asap they. live
•T 4. 1 tr.:34-a - :4;12 •wpcnt.l . rwr
str 'A 41 4 , 4 ra • , 4
49kanagX1I o,4l64utic4kil o ir oll"fitit I` . "' :
„Arr —2 • Ne : Tro,
r - 4:ra5vi.e7.% . ...."-oill
When passing a dwelling, all , a &mai itin
not polite io inok into thin window.; 'bay wiinn4
e4l* of
. - 0440.4.4
01141 1104 ungen•nonsitiow,iiknotaircaNiAnienn.
j u g &we. iA :to
rv ,4 PAPCIAIefI _1000"-MoikkOnchgrreh,
44-as treadliabliflowinvidetribietinisti
7: " . .41Matilleb et Oka& ~4
The most renowned of the Pentilac templeei the
Rode oldie capitid i - and:tletwomiereftbleAuspwif
INts mi ens
esioreitortop.:„ - y,bek. ,he;tc.,diat
reeeltedthe meth Ebnliented,,ot Illne Place
of Gold." h consisted rita - primpipal Wilding sad
several Chap& end ink/rick iklifiestsZtsorwing-1
largelitent of jimind in:the heart of the and
eoltiplettly encompassed by a lorall,_ which,: with
the edifices, , was all constmeted of same. The
work was of the kind already deseritied . ic the
er publi9 thiff3"4; nfthe country, and waseoltrti%
ly executed, that a Spaniard, who saw it in its go
ry; Nome es that be could call se mind only two
Aire*. in Spain, which, for their workmanship,
were at to be compared with It. l'et thilset4en.-.
list ) and in some respects, magnificent atsucture,
weir thatched-with stiaw
The interior of the - temee was the most *pithy
of admiration. It was literally ti "Meiji of geld--
On the western wall was emblazoned a represen
tation of the deity; consisting of human countenatims
looking forth from amidst innumerable rays of lighs
which emanateiffroin it in every diniation;in'the I
same manner as theses is often personified with
up. The figure was engraved on a massive plate
of gold, of enormous dtmenslomkotivekly powdered
with emeralds and precious stones. It was soffit
awed in front of the great eastern portal, that the
rays of the morning min fell directlynpon it at its
rising, lighting up the whole *p.m:lent with an
effulgence that seemed more than natural, and
which was reflected back from goklen ornaments
with which the walls and ceiling were everywhere
inemsted. in the figurative language of the
people, was "the, tears wet by the sue," and every
pan of the interim of the temple glowed with burn
ished plates and studs of the precious metal. The
cornices which surrounded the wails of the Sanct
uary went of the sante costly material, and a broad
belt or frieze of gold, let into the stone-work, en
compassed the whole exterior of the edifice.
All the plate, the ornaments, the utensils of eve
ry description appropriated to the uses of religion,
were of gold or silver. Twelve immense vases, of
the latter metal stood on the floor of the great sa
loon, filled with grain of the Indian corn ; the cen
sers for the perfumes, the ewers which held the
water for the sacrifice, the pines
_which conducted it
through eubterraneous channels into the buildings
the reservoirs that received it, even the agricultural
implementis used in the gardens of the temple,
were all the same rich materials. Tr.• gardens
like those described belongingto the royal paleeesi
sparkled with flowers of gold and silver, and eeri
e= imitations of the vegetable kingdom. Animals,
also, were to be found there—executed in the
same style, and with a degree of skill which in this
Instance, did not surpass the-excellence of the mit*
As POOP as the grain and hay harvest tire over,
et the team be occupied for a few days, or it need
be, weeks even, in conveying to your yards soch
materials as in the process of decay may be con
sorted to manure. In every low place theta
abound certain frames whlnh are lovalcndie tot Utb
purpose. Even the sulgat 4 und the unsightly 4g,
become valuable when appropriated in this wayi,—:
Many of the moat wealthy formal]) NW Ea nd
hare arisen to l their present affluence by timely' t.
tendon and preserving areaway in Mainers of this
sort; they have brought science to the aid of man
cud industry, and laid the wide store house of na
are ander contribution to foloteh eotteluttedt to
their well filled lams. Leaves from the hwest,and
murk from the swamps are valuable ingredients in
the compost heap, and Me, ittoblieciions, aysrl
able at small expense. When deposited in the yards
and allowed to absorb the liquid excrement, voided
by the animals aching tall and *interohey operate
a most salutary , sod Powerful effect oa most cope.
Lends in grams are greatly advantarel by a single
annual drawing of this manner. Scene of the best
grass feeds tbat i llive Wien under our observation
*hit titiwientiritiOn,And, Width Imre* to have suf.
fered.lesofrom.tho elbow of the. severe and .intr•
treeteddriought•whirsh basso greatly inhered the hay.
crop' in . mbieVectionw of this State, - were demised hr ,
41111113.0.• and faPiti* ! I S*
kagliPosir i$ OK,. WWII
, As theienbstaiseitii are vniveisifirdimiensinated,
~itinei- P OL,sl.c:o o ll ) aili of 44
:1! beds ma
10* kw4rvioic , .. bmsnl
Irnemeirstr imdeposmaridio:i
We, tikeitalinefetielvor by
'F44714007#6.. *il
044 4iieo4 ini
Was t„
f 9
ou sxls - es' an fit* trots
isid . nth* iistiterlto .41845 tiffpkWeiP rio#o94 bir
-•• -• •
,--dirtiorioaiveakfc 4 Lullitait -Epteaor, , ,' I 1
:4 • ~,.: ; : l tr liihilvaborloi ,,. .
... :r., .. •:- 22 .,
~; :::.,
- ,, A`',. ..i d itr.C.l4oo l o44l o4 • 46 iltaiii:ett ,
. Alsiv,ietleeriebatbdill eid.tegrait Matti WO
ic e nter.-1 el,t-ts tfr.,..r.r, ..fs,;. i,.. •,--• ~ ,t 6ll-rt., . 1 .id -, 7 1
it , ti . i l. o 4 , so.osfitivial*covo.#44446-41,1 7.7
-. 4, f Wart.l. - 1 444 WIT - „ 011 , " 0 4611 ingtli --- itir
beel4 i v .. 1 f": , rt. , ,i
-. st 00100110ir:1 - l• 1!: :.•,.*:
r(' trL4" l l l t2 l . l4 ; • , t,rio 44.- -
14 Lil v aili gebiaili,4o4-,do:Pol l ier,Ap*lyiai!
, ... ff Wan, dopisasir up till', fiecktimite 4 .4' , -- , •
!' • a Well I besurthei--t, lineetrke_4• ll '" '
! . tr iajA jek: l * . i ; *iw-V i i 7 orrli r ' )
f 4 riflcl!, (10414 11 111,44- 11, 0 110444 Lilh e ''t-4.‘c'sr?
'-.'"Nball 4, o ll o l ltbolorte arin t oillet m thieL y ,
. ,H oct4o n vii cood i ef it s eH iii i i n j ithiefia .
.- ri y
tAtr' &Ili 44 tiiifition t mities24iiikitiiia
.. -•,.: ~., •. ?,...,,,41
!were to be minted, Eploitun!" .
r..20.......,7 . i, ' V473 . ! P • MIT '
.-, 0-42,ItiettittStkeezbeieg asiroillthasVmplho obi
itirtedrieVrirtioritiferWts Oilitiallinistbriek
v jo r 1 ,-, 'r.: , l-,•fn ettl 4.1 r ~T •,.. /. 7; , ,11V1te ;
Gnes Natter fir Masers
tv.' Y . ; 640, AC triAL.:-.1
• i: {‘. ;•c`.o tVegtVitr.:9 irt
thi.oo%.,.# l l l # ll ll*.rtf . '
And on marnitirtni swain AA flow; ,
When gimlets deck the
And inikeefrodric' eland slum a relfreedf
Wbentirds sing joyously; ;,
I then in solitude ;would be.
When shadea"of ;darkness Other-round.
And solemn. silence 'Tips ptorogh4
And fir abori . die tined. on high,.
Like glittering diamonds in the sky,
The torinkliiirstara.kiiskteddydoine,
r ris tpen e ilint, s t would ha-alone.
When sorrows. crowding thick and fast; 4 , -' 7 "lr
Hart:der-my heirt-their shadows cast; - .
And trotibhm scml.theicwithering l powect,
_ Tclinedt me in my napp'est hours -
When Peace, and Love. and ndslinte
Oh I ;thenittirstreet tolotralone. - v •
When Xutaninleives are' fading
And gloom oiler the landseatie-eastr
When lowly are the woods and bower 4
And pale and. witherllAre.thelLowcrs.
Away, far in some lowly siooda
I itive in-petisive-aolitude:
Herrick, Pa,
hulled IlludritilistTheSitivioo
.. • •."-..„.. 27f.) 19 -s4vosi ir
The celebrated. Robes-Siakewell r oLLeicertet*
shire England, founder of the 'Leicester-breed Of
sheep, used to tell an anecdote with eiceeding high
glee of a farmer not only of dre olden wheel but of
olden times. Tide faMser t irbo **nett and aria- I
pied 1000 acres of land, had three daughters.— 1
When iris elders daughter married; herone
quarter of his land -for- het portiorktidt no Money ;
and be found by a litnit mereopeed and *lO6 bet
ter management, the produce- of Lis birarrfal. not
decrease. When hi:Arwood dangistermarried, bit
gave her-one third of the remaining land for her
portion s but no money: He then set to work and
began 'to grub up his furze land, even when the
forte covered in some climes' nearly half the land.
after giving half his land away 'to two of his dangh.
tens, to his great surprise he found that the milieu
increased ; he made more money biescute his new
broken op furze land &might excessive crops, and
at the same time he farmed Thiroritole of his land
better, for he employed three . times more laborers
upon it; he rose two hours sooner in the morning,
had . nn mere dead Mows once in tilted years; in=
stead of which hi gtil two green crops in due year
sod ate them upon the lend. A garden severs re
quires a dead fallintr: But•tlte greatadirantage wis
that hehad - gcol thei semi inettei that Its hint to
manage 1000 acres therein.* he laid onillonhte ;
the money open the land. When hie . thirdititdlaSt
&Meter married, he gave her 250'' Vitra, de half
what remained for her portion, and noinoney: Ile
thin found that be had the same whiney to film
one quarter of the hind as he had at Rua to' . futs .
the whole. lie ban to tot iftitiget ti . lei tees
teem, and se bit rehti to iftsrlk thirte stailontiliiii
is much of 2f6 ai lie lad ditnettflollo Writ. he.
then paid off his bailiffiwterweighadAintity stone,
tore with the lark in the long dityti,' and 'Vent to
bed with the lamb ;Ie ett aa' moil Mons work'
ii it
done for his Money ; ' he Made servants, labOr
om, and horses, Move later;broke them from
their mail's maser; end tonna i the eye, of the
inhaler qtliciened the t ties Of easement: Hest's/
the beginning and ending of elerythirigind to his
servants and laborite, instead of saying, I' go arid'
do it," Weald to then; "Let us go; thy Wye, and
do it." Between come tent gette soon found butiir
'great difference. He grubbed op the whole of bin' ' ,
furze and 'ferns, and theft ploughed the - aliblelf,
his grass land rip, and eoiiverted a greet deal . ofl
land by doing so • made dame and shwa?, and ir-
rioted elf the fond he eoithi ; h6gniftbed *many
of his hedges and borders covered with bnithes,,in
some places from 10 to 15 yards in width, minis
more in his - small axes, some not wider shirt
streets; and ttrrew three, fora., dire and six Ansel
into one. ,He found out- that; instead of . .gretritig
white thorn° hedges and harem tit . feellittfelgribteds
th svatory
winter, he could grow food for Mateinittiad .
or m birds. After all of this improvement,
he g w more, and made more, of 256 acres than
he d frOM 1000 ;_it. the same lime he found ant
that titllnfltiilarat r aCtitaiiit ' satt waif not cultlYall
from 'giant of mean, ato cultivate it with. Wet him
ferns and' tog him fong-horned • balls, (slut&
Bliketrell,) end told hitsthit real value of, kiwi,
bothia.doors. and out, and titbit ought to be dime
'with a contain nember of-men, *ten, aid NW is,
iiithin a given time, .1 taught hint to sour less , and
plow hetteV; thief them 'mho Bruits mid measures
Oi a; -4 17 4 h 414 11 .4• Pie .il?st"i i io* . j4 4 ;4 4 / 6 ".
Imn.4llogthoa #4. 400., :. 14 Ito I:
.44 hoic.4*-,asaki
%Om& volifii, , iinf-cold teed -honer,- light 'had
atifretSftwaaffitniiti cli On r
Auriga bircittiiittejti :rind 1
OW atritv*Wili 4iiiitphi 2 iald,bin4 soup
tioNwittionereguts, abooprtrrbortmirirorting best
of each kind, for the titer ionnittitiititin inn* ftki?
tliii*V.... brientitectuniiiiritriznon, in ins
40004 1 444 ' .; ! , ; ', 22U:i 0t,,,7,44,r
qi awryn. 11-#
Fa* *WS *14 6 4 COII3^
eirreoryestui stint*. rreollogiiilo4 l . t. 1 ,41
!Wei r• . :*
1•7, • - .4 , 17, •'
PM" ITIFIPCITPa!!!,..° II . I, kri e Rr... , .. Fr;
6 s is by buyiusigaltrOY. r- 42-
• • forsloill`gociie 0,1
fa fQr ' wea7tlt
pircPlYkle nisr..l%,
&mu yew*. womilb#KAlNNitiklavistorek• x 6.40
Than die and go—you Imo* nor whine
- .
Sou:yr ZosF.Orrir-151ftwaiiiriiiii. tieoria,
weablikiirgfrotibickilier sod bruarroolginfrilii
- ••• 411.7.VAW121 . .: 149y)pra:
a - vgail n _ nra
+ J 1
1 4 14airrea , 214 fxd.l ettadik
_•mithetritopiiikrU 40A.4 A limmt itrrifit . •
g' ~ d. h:+' i..y.
•:...., -' f
TROIS .113.
..• . •
t'l ,t;-)rlL
plo - rrn .:43-tortneut
• ' 1)16 .
Before theroixtet:tititatif gatig tin 4inatsz.i.
otitis orgredt trtiV . tithie,ctidlnYfriitiattotpTailit n r
ea religions 611$1_ p*dett
tnenfio filirkOtY
itsopitatiOn over so vast*" aftineel yet. jtifinitil ,
, had their ever heed encii
rind ittniofl. Ther*lritirno region of thirplebe, nil
walit of 76111141•4 4 11,
nits we trgritTVAl fiat
lisings„,,Tbuy 4A:tem! fslip.bgel:tip,tittnr
Thek itistereisethe sirlbtnter l itafidlitirs.
Theripnbeeheltrikft,teMMl*6 - 6.igryplitsatiy,i
are optif.N,Alcu i le
4stlie4j - triadrigalscateelftsms end UrffrObrii. the
'inViefilan434llo-Fr •
ton‘picnons a b ly. The arfehrlhpiPie * c lef;
ed tht *dig 410WsiVie kariolt 810 1
canf hn n cac f ied wilhiettl4 i il toitllrmfirj j ,
nation. intuit): itself wee compelkiiio
•In that of nituitiftWen 1 •
therniltiikeir 3 ,ki".*alr t ltf 41 03.4' 3 .4411 -
an 4 successfully ct4titAed th e elosueltee of the py.-,
•pitl'A vit‘Virtftt "Atkenaftifit i r"nkfii4ir , in . Steele
auc s litf 5
lathe Confqeional. . Thronohcat Catholic Europe,
thelriekUtslid (Wel? iti4erniitgerilK
every, firefly. iVirre in; their ActeOte
from one Pfofeelentcauutiy to annteer,iindel
nonterible - dt4wi.;rs,"sis gak earalefir
marmites Puritan preachitin: , , They wan_doredi ow,
'cointfied Which gentler march:dna". :ratify
• benifiintinirsly lead rt - v'et.
ploreraiterviertiftcr befolmil Were:gad/ oftittita4
Thetalere m tObe inten in ~the
a >ftn t hunt pear l ing;
the-tutrun'ente'd agriculture to the tattageir Pir=s ,
agnay. Yet whatever might be Wei residence,
while4r Might Is &dr iiimpt4nibitt, their rfpiiii
Wes the saite,entire devotion Sp-the•etritininiftatise;
implicit *apace to the central, anthbriti: .114mai
of them had &bier!' his dddllfing dace br h e dtd
cation kw hinissiE Whether the asmit
&tiler tta arctic Circle or, eider thalltmakor j il-
er he should pass hiitlife in arran'gintglims adoileoV
"a/Mitt E ! bal i a l ls in - thi•Swthern' 1'en 11 0. 1 0 14 .4.4,0
eat each . ieire matters tit:deli he.
pmkeiridenbritissien to ift'e decisiotrof It
he was wanted at I.ima, he weirittiA*Atlarge-ip9
the nest fleet. If was wanted at' Bagdad, he Was
toiliris thrOegli the deseit ii4th thb ne*-cariio24---
` Ulla ministry was needed in some country *here
his life was - more insecure than that of i it k ollag
where it was a crime,to harbor him, where tiiflet . idrt;
and quarters of Ith brethren, fired in public
sh6weil him What he had to expect--he vie:ui with:'
tritt remonstrance arifelitationrohis
1 1
this'' . 'hernia:ll- Yet extinct. When in our own ttme..l ,
fl44 t and , terrible pestilence passed Inaba th e
globe; when in schne.great Cities tearhad dbable;
Lid all the ties which hold society meth - lei When
the secular clergy bid deserted then teas ; *hen
medical succor was net to lie pirehaseoy.i
when the strongest natural affections hail yiehleilt
to the foverel file; even tketillfa result lei* finite
by the pallet which bishops and curate,,ysiCian
and cure, tattieTrilitinolfief Mai - 6;1;4a; leaning
over:lnfected lips to catch the- lanai, ; Intre
ecialhasiortoond.lmldintr Were the ,
expiring penitent the • image of the arepirl4 BeJ
rleemer.--Marauqs ifisterY. s • . • •
&ripe and Nsiattif reit
• At this season of the -year, what dui „mintier
complaint in children, is:rerycommon and thedys4
emary and cholera wtorbes,and Were eerie:aria
typecntid prevalent and that dreadful sconlige,:the
clrolers,,iispreading -over the conntit kith fenuird ,
eflectsoimrastronkt be Vest Caution In& ,use rd
foilitoind htsurieso an improper fndidgencen run
causes lit some cases,and predisposing causes in=
all cases, cd thine derma. , • 7 7
Unripe et eftegssa.huos iardto diagesi, dud a
most prolific-cause inattasep, of diseased. • ter
good, well ripened kakis of re Of the Most Walth
lul,if nett the rein's' whdernme of all articles of food,
and as a luxury; in moderation it is conductive to
health:•• , But childreti ire's° f6nd of fruit that they
will eat it •whoa perfectly green; and an roarkets
&intend with prentatarely ripentailord;WitichZwan
Piekddlteent-lbelltinight ripen en its warbsdls.
mat starker' , ant Freely of it At Miasma& duray
batons-ilia lathe hand nt .therrecestriner.,-Nearlyt
alftlinpeanbes that heir Wm irethismarbet frimp.
it( are flora de in altfileted while , leihinVandiat
ettie mean fatal intim lesekthan*kchelem'to thit, ^
limann , race. , - • •,,, ~..,...,-. .-, 7 ,i. l'n:
Elicit?, Areal bean unable 407perfeertheirrn-atti
Tiponspermsturely, in.sorne itaini'amoatbrisadiete
dialvthstaitheaddit trail ; , anklikis Midi-basil livid;
pouggi* osier throe hoot; showing cksrl edtt is
bontidimersa Alseti;--Welsaire imitheihiramosr
erjedgevtlietbiltilraitniiecoi,, totchitandmier.
toptsiiietimpritindoilicookorio wide
IsarksOilitholjob,4oo to , twridOs.
porefilAisuhrib that nierketi "biomes taintakther
n?aritptioglicil idedeniitinimisertArt iismilagebe
I butintiviyith sr idestentics•of taint, *Kt *hie' las
norentivebotibmerikitrtaiktied meat, is stiteed
glacirotad islstessisedsl4 - therincituda' eracrflOsic
Ibilkinletielli n : r. - , !.llcmer2 &wk. a
Wity4"itat healthfotikevs4eilisjelety alt MC-.
Gil attatitsiellifealgdardia& of the penis: sod. me
shevetitictiadily to veigetakke_ :over - animal
poicluctionitAleaElerat yea &Glee
avoid dimmed MuLtaripeclreiLD talelkperlOft
void your Otcld
,aplitiehmiroa_cliey are or.
ten inclined to use it fiertao excess. Alin)* eve
Atettfidieiceiettiastiebete imariakea;4ltatealt
' itestist#4llolnrbiketatiel trelailtals4ooll ,
viatteeteclimiinitcetivalemOt c)1 t rizira
Tun Woia tv
_ • fr.t... lic to sOorod illigor 1r
its li e r i l It tic. r, rxrlf vilet
: ..4 6 M i l l e% 4 - 49;"7" - % t-31.0-.. at Ve
appear, '