Newspaper Page Text
Trims or Tim " AMtetticix.
H. B. MAHHKiT PiensiiBRe a
JOSEPH EtgEl.Y. Ipmihwh,
Office in Centre Alley i in the tear of k. Mat
. rr'i Store. . ,
THfc" AMRRH)N'' irpub7ied every ?.atur
JJ t TWO .. DOLLARS par annum la be
ftniil halfyrly in advance. No paper disconlirv
sued till nt, arrearages are paid.'
.No subscription received for a ton period than
ti.'.o;tn. All communications or letters on
bnsint.-es relating In the office, to insure sttenlion.
meet he POST PAID.
The Cheapest Gold nni Silvor Watches
IOI.D Levers, Vull Jewelled,
' t 00
Mf Silver A'.
ti.iM lupines, Jaw pIIp.T, J ,
yiWer . d. , .' .jl. ' .
Silver Quartters, fine qut1itvr
(tahl Watches, pis in.
Gold Pencils, "' "
H..I.I II, l..t. ' ' '
Alan, no hatltl. Wge aaalme of '
Hsir Bracelets l!n-r 'i'.gs, t"l P"1"- ,,0n
ring, gold pern, silver rp.Mina, suae to.i. th'rn
Me, Stnl.l nt-ck. curb and fob chains, gu.'rl
Sod jewellery of every deHcrtpHnn, al equai'.'y lo
price. All I waul i a call to convince CL "'o
All kind of Watches and Clocke repired ana
wurrauted to keep good time for one year; old
gold r silver Iki giit ni taken in exchange.
For sale, eight day and thirt- h,-ur brass rWka,
at LEWIS I. A DOM US'
Watch, Clock and Jewellery Store. No. 4I3J
Market street, above Eleventh, north aide, Phila
I have same Oold and Pilvei Levers, et;l
n)i cheaper lliaa tha above pi ice.
. Philadelphia, D.-c 20, I61. I.V
WATCHES t JE7"EL3.T,
"PhUgMphia W trick a-erf Jewelry Slnre,n
No. 88 Worth SECOND erect, corner of Quarry.
GOLD Tver Watches, full
ji Welled, IP- earm e-iees, $45 00
Silver Lever Wteue, lull
o i i . -J.i.. ...
. t 00
11 t 'VarSttVasi veil jewel.
Silver lupine Wslchi-s, Jewelled, finest
Superior tjusrlier Watches,
Imiiaiion tjuartier Wacbe,wot warranted.
l-'ine Silver Spectacles
old Hrac. leta wiih lops s'nrws, .
.adies' Oold Pencils, IS carats.
Gold Finger Umg 37 ct" fS; Wa'c.h Gtaa
r, plHiu, I2J ci; patent, 18 ; l.unrt, 25. O
lirr urtivlea ki proportion. All B"d warranted
u le what thy are aold for. O CON KAl.
t )ii hand, aonie Gold uirl Silver Levera, Lrpinee
ml Qoartierit, lower than the ahove prici-a.
FhiNdelphi, r.c 6. 18H.- ty
"Y! p O R T 4 N T
. TO A1.1.COUNTRV
YOU ma lie aura of nMimng, al
nil time, pure and highly flavored
By til "ingle pound or larger qnar tity, at the,
't-k I ii Tra C-ompaiiy'i Warehouse.
J SoHlk Seennd $lrttl, itlnoret Market urui CAra
Heretofore it h leen very diilicult, indee.1, al
,ofi iniimnible. alwava to obtain good (ire.n and
I rk Teaa. But nnar vou have wily to vi.il the
. kin Tea Cnmpii.y'e Stie. to obtain aa dli ioua
-id flagrant To aa you could wiah for. A II tatea
in here he auited. with tlie advantage of gelling a
ire article at a low price.
June 27th, IS46. :
FUN O S.
IIIE fSfJBitt niBEU hn been appointed aaem,
I for te ale .ftttNR D MEVr.K H ur.t.
1IRXTED PREMIUM IME WOOD PI
S. al Ihia idace. Then- Pianoa have a plain,
awive and Uauiful riterioi fid h and. f.r depth
d .wrrtnraa of lone, and rlcg mce of workman
lip, are not aurpa-a. d by any in the Uni'cd Htalra.
lie following i a reeommendation from Caai
tKra. a celiluateil pcilo iner, and nim&tti a man.
IT.vimw had tha ulraute o( irvmg the excel
nt Piano Forlea inanfarlurtHl by Mr. Meyer, and
ihil.hed at the I it eihitHUon of the rrnklin In
iiue, 1 feel it due to the true inciit of the maker
, . Wt.ie that theae iuMrumenta are quite equal"
id in wm rei-ix-eie even uperioi, to ail the Pi-
. " . .t r I
iii r ilea, I aaw ai ine rapiiaia i ut ,
uf two veura al Paria.
'Ilteae Pianoa will he Mi d at the nianufacturer'a
nexi Philadelnhia nricea. if not aomeihing lower.
raona are reaue.lcd to call and ei amine for
miwlve., Ml the reaidenc of the auhacriher.
Sui.l.ury, May 17, 1845. If. B. MANSER
Iie pullic will pleaae obaerve thai no Brandielh
Pilla are genuine, unteee the lwi haa three U
la upon it, (the top, the !' and the bottom)
-h rontatiuni a f icsimiU aitfiiature of my bund.
itii.g. thua B. lU.anaiTB, M. I). Theae la.
- aie engraved on alee I, tiraiitifiilly designed,
...ie at an eipenae of over $2,0(10. Therefoie
villheaeen that the only thing n-ceeary to pro
e the medicine iu ita purity, ie to obaerve tlieae
Remrmher the Ion. the aide, and the boilom,
e following xi'M1' p"raona are dulv auihori
, anil hnM
OBRTiriOATrs or AOsxroT
or the aale of ilrundreik I tegclaJile I'nitx
Vorthumbeiland rountv t Millon Mackey A.
ambeilin. HunUury II. B. Maaaer. M'Eeena-
e Ireland A Meitell. Norlhumliland W m,
rvtb. Ueoreetown J. Si J. Walla.
L'uion County i New Uurlin llogar &. Win
Kelinagrovefleorga Gundium. Middle.
. Isaac Smith. Beaverinwn David llubler,
amabuK Win. J. May. MifflmaboiK Menach
Ray. Hartleton -Daniel Long. . Freehurg
Sl P.O. Mover. Lewinburg Walla V Green,
)olumltitf county I Danville E. B. KeynoMa
Co. Berwick Shuman Ritlenhouae. Cat
ieaa C. G. Biobta. Bloomaburg John R.
yer. Jeteey Town li Biael. Weehioglon
' - - . . II II' .. g. U.ki. .L
4. McCay. I.ime.totie uani zi-vmn.
thaerv that each A tent baa an Engraved Cvr
rata of Aaencv. conlaioinc rpreenUlioo d
BRANDRETH'H Manufactory al Wing Sing,
.,rw mWtrh .ill .1-3 a seen start cop.ee
..... Ae BrmJrtik Pill
'hiladrlnbia. office No. 8. Nmlb .lh street.
M$ J4tb. 1843.
AhaolutB acquieacinca lri' the deciaiona of the
By NflMcr Elsclr.
w The UHIi-elata.
bt trou Ja hersoh.
A aong on the propoaition tj aurrendrr to Mexi
can barbarity and tyranny the land between
the Nueces a ad the Rio Grande the battle
fields of Palo Alt and Reaaca da. la alma. '
It rr.ay not be! Forbid it, God !
Forbid it, alt that patriot prize :
That land hna lasted freemen'a blood;
Their dust within ita bosom liea.
'Twer? madness to resign the soil
(Vi which our conquering feet have trod ;
Battliitjc our way with glorious toil ;
It may not be forbid it God !
Can we rlir-qniJ lands where now
The striped nd starry banners wave J
No never ! We rngrave our vovr
On every fallen bfothsr'a grave.
They could not sleep, (lh slaughtered brave
Who in their beds of glory vest,)
And feet the footsteps of the slave
Pollute the soil above their biea.t;
Resign the field where Ringgold (elf!
The spot where gallant Stevens lies!
Where Cochban felt his bosom swell '
Triumphant in deith'a agonies'
Where brave and virtuoua hearts pour'd out
The life so dear to hope and love,
Invoking with their dying shout -
Our country and our God above ?
No ! By our country and our God,
We will not yield that dear-bought soil!
We still have bearta with generous blood,
And souls to dare the conqueror's toil.
On! To the rescce ! . Hearts of steel
Ori ! To the rescue ! Souls of fire
Let kindred blood inflame our teal
To conquer triumph or expire. .
Huzza ! Press on where Taylor ataud
Invincible in conquoring might
We must prevail where he commands,'
And God sustains our aaered right.
Aak Taylor to retrace hie way,
And leave hie conquest to the foe !
And thie broad land, from aea to sea,
Shall echo his emphatic NO ! !
No, never ! thie is holy ground.
Bought and baptised with patriotic blood!
See ! with her fetters half unbound,
She lifts her hands to Freedom1 God!
By Freedom's God aba shall be free !
Huzza ! biave hearts press boldly on ;
Strike home, nor pause till victory
Shall put her olive garland on
'Till o'er that land to utmost parts
Our Fogle'a sheltering wings are spread;
And Taylor throned on freemen'a bearta
Enjoys bis laurels in their shade.
From the Savannah Georgian.
Oar Ylelorlotae Array.
Huzza ! Our Country'a flag dotb ware,
O'er Montezuma'a halls;
The banner of the brave,
Floata o'er the lofty walls;
In vain the foe by numbers sought,
To check our little band ;
Thro1 fielda by blood and valor bought,
They've won the long sought land!
What though thousand noble hearts,
Shall throb on earth no more,
For hurled down by the foeman's darts,
Their dream of life is o'er !
They ram al duty's trumpet call,
With high resolve they came,
Where better could a soldier fall ?
Where leave prouder name?
And ia there one within our land,
What e'er his tenets be,
That honors not our gallant band,
Who've won such victory ? ,
He his the shame be his the doom,
Of traitor and of knave,
A life of aetf-reproarh and gloom,
A lone, tinhonored grave!
On Uuena Vista'a bloody plain,
No party voice was heard,
But aide by side our rsnks were slain,
And side by side inlerr'd;
And shall wa far from fear and harm,
Talk lightly of the might
Of those, w ho 'nr.id the vtar'a alarm,
Are battling for our right T
Huzza ! thousand hearty cheers,
For all our gallant men;
With shouts of joy, and burning tears,
We'll greet them horn again;
Joy for tb lorms that aafe leturn,
Tears for the gallant slain !
And let each heait the raven spurn,
That treata tbrm with diadain.
Tha ri.kinn. i n hundred and sixtv veara
of Co, were, it possible, tve more absurd than
lh. . ,,. I 0n Rlihe(h'a time,
fehionblt ledy m full dres wore a tuff
Urge that alio waa obliged lo feed beraell with
a spoon two fl lung.
AND SIAMOKIN: JOtRNALV
majority, the vital principle) of RepCblaa, from whteh
Tka HaatstTTwa Hllrls.
i The union nf'two kindred liMMilh tho bonrfa
of (faction forms the purest, iweet home of
lov -known on earth. Such itrion ii the ap
pointment nf Gorl, and with his Ifeseing and his
wwilee, it forma aanctuary ot domestic felicity
Inmat kin to that of Tleaven.
To form this hrm,' tweet homey of Iwo
heat!, much la needful. ' The first inquiry of
wori.m after marriage should be, 'flow ahall I
continue the love I have inspired ' Ilow shall
1 preserve the heart I have won!'
1 Endeavor to pake your husband' habita
tion alluring- and delightful to him. Let il be
to him sanctuary to which hi heart may al
ways turn from the calamities of life. Make il
reprise from hi care, shelter from the
world, home pot fur his person only, but fur
hie heart. lie may meet with pleasure in o
ther houses, but let him find pleasure in hia
own. bhnuJU he be delected, eootli him : should
he be silent and thoughtful, do not heedlessly
disturb hitn,' should he be studious, favor him
witli all practicable facilities; or should ho be
peevish, make allowance for human nature, and
by your sweetnew, pentlenesw, and pnod-hnmor,
urge him continually to think, though he may
not say it, this woman is indeed a comfort In
ine: I cannot but love her gentlcnese and af
fection as they deserve.
2. Invariably adorn yourself with delicacy
and modesty. These, to man of refinement,
are attraction the mm-t highly captivating;
while their opposite never fail to inspire d ie-
guit. It the delicacy and modesty of the
bride be always, ins great degree, supported by
3 If it be possible, let your husband suppose
you think him s good husband, and it will be
stimulus to hi being so. As Ion; as be lliinke
he po6ecerieB the reputation, he will take some
pains to deserve it ; but when lis) ha lot! the
name he will abandon the reality.
4. Cultivate and exhibit with the greatest
care and constancy, cheerfulness and good hu
mor. . They give beauty to the finest face; and
imparl charma where charm are not. On the
contrary, a gloomy, dieeatit-fied manner, i chil
ling and repulsive to his frelings ; he will be ve
ry apt to seek e Ire where for those smile and
that cheerfulte which he find not in liia own
4 In the article of drone, study your hucband
taste. 1 he opinion of othere or. litis suojeci i
of but very little consequence if he approve.
6. Particularly shnn what the world call in
ridicule, 'curtain lecture.' When you shut
your door, at night, endeavor to shut out all die
cord and contention, and look on your chamber
aa a retreat from the vexation of the world,
shelter sacred to peace snd affection.
How ludicrous, offensive, and sinful it is lor
a woman to exercise authority over her hus
band, and to say, 'I will have il so. It shall be
as I like !' But I trust that 'he number uf those
who adopt this unbecoming and disgraceful man
ner is so small to render it unnecessary fur
me to enlarge on the aubject.
7. Be carvful never to join in jest or laugh
against your husband. Conceal hia fault and
speak only of his merits. Shun every approach
to extravagance. The want nf economy has in
volved millions in miery. Be neat, tidy, order
iy, methodical. Rise early, breakfast early.
have a place for everything, and everything in
8. Few things please a man more than see.
ing his wife notable and clever in the manage
ment of her honsehold. A knowledge of cook
ery, ss well a every other branch in housekeep
ing, ia indespensable in a female, and a wife
sl.nuld slways endeavor to support with ap
plause the cliera:terof ihu lady and the house
0. Lei home be your empire yonr world -
Let it be the scene ol your w ishea, your thoughts.
your plana, your exertions, let it be the stage
on which, in the varied character of wife, of
mother, and of mistress, you strive to shine. In
ita auber qtiiel scenea let your heart cast its an
ehor, let your feel nips and pursuits alt be cen
tred. Leave to vnur hiicband the task of distin
guishing hiinelf by hia valor or his talens. Da
you seek your fame at home, and let your ap
plause be that uf your servants, your children,
your huaband, your God.
Beitiii'L Linkm. The following lioe are
taken from Sir Humphrey Davy's Samoa ia:
'I envy no quality of the mind, or intel
lect in others; be it genius, power, wit fancy
but if I could cliooie what would be most rle
lightfol, and I believe most useful lo me, I
almuM pieler a fiim religious belief, to every
other bleeding; for it make life s discipline of
goodnr-aa; breathes new hopes, vanish, and
throws over the decay,' the destruction of exis
tence, the most gorgeous of all lights ; swakena
life even in death, snd from corruption and de
cay call up to beauty snd divinity; makes an
inatrument of torture and shame the ladder of
iuanl in P.. . n.4 f.rfthnv all enriibina.
a 01 ""n,7 YU UP w" ,,,u", u"-
i : u r. . i r i i a L . iU . .
so . , , l . . f ev..,ljnl.
joya, where the eeoeuulist and ths skeptic view
I wily gloom, decay, annihilation and despair.'
thew t no appeal bat to force, th vital princ.pl and
Co. Pa. Saturday. Nov. U, IM4Y.
GeBtaAiTavLna) TiiiaTV Year Ago. The
New Orleans National publishes some extrscts
from s biography of General Taylor, which was
written nearly thirty years ago, by J. C. Brpck
enbridire. of Keiiuckv. Th otimntton of
General Taylor's character and talents, by his
early hingrapher, coincide in a remarkable
manner with the universal opinion now enter
tained respecting him'ufnco he hna been placed
In circumstances lhat liave developed the great
nesa of his character." VVe quote the following,
which contain a prophecy which has been re
marfcably fulfilleit by"" General Taylor's cuurre
since the war with Mexico begun.
The death of Gen. Howard in October, cal
led Major Taylor to St. Lnui. In November
he accompanied Colonel Russell several hun
dred miles up the Misenuri, to secure a small
settlement on that river, left much expoecd t
Indian depredations. In December he was a
Gain orderrd In Vmcrnnea lo lake command of
the troops in Indiana, where he remained until
the concluMim of peace. 'When wrlook back,'
continues the biographer, 'on the msny impor
tant service rendered by thisotficet to his coun
try during the lute war ; when we reflect on
the peculiar perils snd hardnhipa lu which those
services must have perpetually exposrd him,
performing as he did, inoneyrar, matches to
the territories of Indians, Illinois and Missouri,
amounting to more than OtKHl miles, and find no
solitary instance In which the extent of hia a
chievenirnte did not exceed the scanty mcastire
of his means; we cannot restrain the expres
sion of our regret at hi detention from thoie
glorious field of civilised cumbnt, where Iiih
genius might hsve borno him lo imbler enter
prise, snd hi valor displayed itself on a more
With a frsme fitted for the most active ami
hardy enterprise, an ardent spirit, a sanguine
temper, and an invincible courage, gifted with a
rapid discernment, a discriminating judgment,
and a deep knowledge of mankind, and pos
sessing a heart aueptible ot the most generous
impulses of humanity, we regard Major Taylor
a an officer of peculiar promise, and hazard.
we think, but little in the prediction thai, in the
event of a war at no distant period, between the
United States ami England or Spain, riding on
the tide ot military glory, he will find hia true
level at the head of the army,'
The editor of the Albany A'nirAer&oter is a
sensible man. There's more truth than poetry
lo the following, which we copy from hi spicy
'Bad luck as well as mischances and mistor
tune are all the daughtera of misconduct, and
aometime the mother of soccers, prosperity.
and advancement. To lie thrown on win's re
sources, is to be car into the very lapot'inistor
tune. Had Franklin entered Philadelphia with
a thousand dollars in hia pocket instead of one
shilling and nine pense a he did, in all prolm
hility he would have gone on a 'apron instead
of hunting employment, and died at 35, from
driving tandem team and drinking brandy
smashes, instead of living to the green old age
of eighty, Bnd dying a philosopher, whose a
muscmenl was the taming of tliundeibolts and
bottling up of lightning. Hid Napoleon's fa
ther been the owner uf a princely estate, his sun
would never have been an Emperor. A good
kick out of door i better for a boy than all the
rich uncle in the work!. One never trie to
swim so hard as when he ha to do it or drown
To be a rich mail's son ia the greatest mistor
tuns tha can Ik-fa 1 1 a young man, menially
speaking. Who fill our officea! Notlhechil
dree ol ths rich nor the sons of the opulent.
The parlour is the scene of their oratory, and
hair oil the care of their souls'
Mkcuank-s They are the palace builders
of the wurld not a stick is hs-u, not a stone
shaped, in all the lordly dwellings of the rich,
that does nut owe it beeuty and fitness to the
Mechanic's skill ; tho towering spires that taiee
their giddy heights a'noug the clouds, depein
upon the Mechanic's art fur their strength and
symmetry ; the thousands uf noble ships liialci
ver the seas of I lie world, the magnificent alea
mere that plough the Northern lakes and We
Ivrn rivers, the swift locomotive tint travi rse
the Isnd from Slate to Stale, with the rapidit
of lightning, are all the cnnstioction, labor and
art of that noblest of beings, the Mechanic:
Not an edifice fur devotion, for bu-iness, for
comfort, but besrs the i in pre. uf their handi
work!! How exalted ia their calling huw
noble ia their pursuit how sublime ia their vo
cation!!! Wno dare to aneer at audi a fra
ternity of honorable, noble, and high-minded
men I Who dares lo cast odium on such an emi
nent and patriotic race! I Their path i one of
true glory, ambition, and honesty, and i: i their
own fault if it doe not lead them lo the highest
posts of honor, fame and renown! !
Themietucle once replied to an Anthenian
who coa so I ted him, 'I would beatow my daugh
ter upon a man without money, rather than mo
ney without a man.'
immediate parent of deapotiem.
VoU 8!o. T--VlolO fo. 3TI
Hove tei grt Cabin Paasage.
Not many week since, when onu of our fi
nest snd swiftest transports waa about leaving
the levee for Vera Cruz, the usual crowd went
on hoard and made arrangements in the pssenge;
each one having an rye lo making himself as
comfortable n his rsnk or circuintance would
allow. The pnssenger register was lyinp; open
in the cabin, and to n Col. hud his nam"
down for berth 'A Nn. 1.' Mnjor M'uwcd
suit and entered his name, Cap', and Lis.
, , and did the same, and to make
the matter short, all those entered to a berth in
the cabin followed in order and entered their
names in the register. All was bustle and hur
ry; trunks, boxes, saddles, hoUters and sabres
were being tumbled ab-mt in con foe ion; the
steamer was almon! ready to let go her hawser:
one young gentleman with a lieutenant's stripe
nn his should' r had forgotten a box of 'grocer
ies,' another could nowhere sec his servant on
ii rd, nml the scene was one of great disorder
generally; when a plain and neatly dresed
onng man of intelligent expression walked qui-
tly up to tin: table where the register waa ly
ing, and in a plain, Wild hand wrote 'lohn Rob'
inson, M. D.' opposite No. IB. The clerk of the
stea iner wss standing by at the lime, and im
mediately said to the young man 'Doctor, I
can give ynu a more cnmforiub'e berth than 10
one better ventilbtPil. ''Thank you, sir, I'll
eave it entirely to your selection,' answered
Itohitiaon, and walked quietly off.
Soon the steamer waa under way, and the
pnMsengers began to dit-posc themselves about
he cabin as was most convenient. Itohinson
, . i j -i i.
Old a (mini vancn carried ny one oi me stew
ards, st.d placed in the berth selected for him by
the clerk, and sat down perfectly at hia case.
Rut this w as not to Ust long. One of the 'sure
enough' iiflicers utiectel that Robinson was
Intruding, and not knowing who he was, called
Ihe attention of Captain to him. 'Do you
know who that man is, captain V said the in-
quisiltve cllicer. '.Not exactly, replied the cap
tain, 'but I think he is one of the teamsters un
der my charge; I'll see the clerk aUmt it,' and
si saying, he went to the clerk's oflice. Aa he
paesed where Robinmn was sitting, he recngni
ted him; and approaching ihe clerk, he said in
raider an abrupt tune, 'why, sir, do you allow
that man (itoiutiug to Robinson.) lo enter the
cabin !' 'That man, answered the clerk, has
ss much right, sir, in the cabin as you hive.
You are mistaken,' nid the captain; 'do you
know who he is! -Certainly I do know who
he is that's one ol your surgeons.' The asto
nir-hed cllicer started in amazement, and ex
cUimed, 'why, sir, that's one of my teamsters
surgeon, indeed !' It was now the tune for the
clerk lu show surprise, ami he looked the very
picture of ssionishmoiit. 'There must be some
mistake about th'.s,' he finally remarked; 'but
I'll soon see all about it,' and stepping into the
cabin, took up the registered pointed lo 'John
liultinnn, M. D.' By this time, several of tile
paseengerB were crowding about the register,
l-avmg heard something of t' a (fair. The cap
tain of the steamer, too, had also joined the
company, when tire clerk, turning round to Ro
binson, said to him 'Ivik here, Doctor, or Mr,
Robinson, or whoever you are, ia this you
name!" The individual addressed, coolly got
up, and stepping to the table, to see which name
the clerk meant, said, upon seeing the name on
which he held hi finger, yes, sir, that'- my
name.' 'Did you write it asked the coin
commander of the vessel. 'Yes, air.' 'Did you
write 'M. D.' after ill' asked the commander.
I did.' 'Are you a' doctor ot mediciue, or a
surgeon ' coutinucd Ihe captain. 'No, sir,'
calmly answered Kobinsoii. 'Then, why do
you attach those initial to your name ?' 'Be
cause they designate my profession, or rather
my rank in Ihe army.' 'Your profession ! your
rank! Explain yourself. Are you an officer !'
continued the commander. 'No, sir, 1 never
en id I was an ufliccr, mildly replied Robinson.
'Well, sir,' detnaniUd the captain, why do you
ue Ihe M. 1).' a tier your name ; what do they
mean 'I have no sort of objection, sir, to in
form you M. D , as I use tho letter, stand tor
Mule Driver! John Kobinsoii, M. D. John
Uohin-oo, Mule Driver ! and I ain't nothing
All hands laughed at thecoul wit of the fel
low, and the captain uf Ihe ship saiu that the
M. I), ronld'nt go nn the deck of hia vessel to
eat and sleep, 'no how it could be fixed !' 'c.
Twt or Chasai i wii Wo may ju.gn ,f
man's character by what he loves, a' rea ,iy aa
by hiasiate. If a person is e ,.j i (waiid
sordid objects if he takes du1' ght ',n the bac
chanalian revel, thrt vulgar ,,ng, ,j debusing
language, we can at one tell tK0 complexion
of hia mind. On the c ,ntrar y, Jhei found in
the society of IhegivJ, it virtuoua pursuit en
gsge his heart bp j drs out hi afTeetions it
he loves purity im ruth we are satisfied that
he is an npr'.ght 'an. A mind debused will
not be fo'md in a holy asaemb'y, nor among ths
wise ai.dgr,d, Ho who affection aia on
circled by gooduee. seeks nut his gratification
At the r.unta uf vice. lYooniocaef Vatrial,
rnirrj br'APFEitTWiajf .
I aitar(t t insertion, f0 50
I . do t do , T5
I do 3 do , , 1 00
Fv.t mbseqafnt Insarthn, . 15
Yearly Adrcrtiiamentei one column, $28 t half
column, $18, throe aquaraa, fit two aqaarea, f 9 ,
one equals, f.r. Half-yearly t on column, $18
half column, $12 t thrcqy.e,ree, $8 ; two tquaree;
$5 1 on equate, $3 AO,
Advertiaementa lalt without direction! aa to the
length of time they ire to he puhliahed, will he
continued until ordered out, and charged accord
Ingly. ' v
C"Sixteen lines or leaa make aquare.
Thomas Chittenden, the first Governef of
Vermont, who waa a plain tarmer, alike remar-
kiible for strong native powers of mind, and the
republican simplioily with which he conducted,
everything in his public duties, and hi domes
tic establishment waa once visited by a party uf
travelling fashionables from one of our cities.
VVhen the hour ol dinner had arrived, Mrs.
Chittenden, to the astonishment of her fair
guests, went out and blew a tin horn fur l!
workmen, who soon arrived, when to the still
greater surprise, and even horror, of thesw fair
cits, and the whole ooiupany governor, hi la
dy, guests, and workingmen and all were in
vited to sit down together to the suUiawtial
meal which h been prepared for Ihe occasion.
After dinner the ladie were left to tlwroselve,
and one uf Ihe guest thought she wuukl gently
take Mrs. Chittenden to task for this monstrous
violation of ihe rule of the city gentility to
which she had been, as she thought, so uticuur
leou'ly made a victim.
You do not oEStRALLt sit down together to
the same table with your workmen, 1 suppose
Mrs. Chittenden she commenced.
'Why,' replied the Governor's lady, whose
quick wit instantly comprehended the drift of
the other, 'I am almost ashamed to say we ge
nerally do, but I intend soon to mend in Ihia
particular! 1 was telling the Governor this mor
ning that it was an absolute shame that the
wot k men, who did all the hard labor, should fare .
no better than we who sit so much of the liirr
n the house, earning little or nothing; and 3
am dctetniiiud hereafter to set two tables, me-
first and best lor the workmen and last ar.d sour
est for the Governor and myself. GVcrjiiacauu-
Ret itation Extraordinary. -The follow-
mg, Trom an mo paper n. vj. v-roem iiyj.isv
1 think, very good of its kind.
The school tnaeter waa in a great hu? - her
had received a note from his dntcina, and :htr
gcography' class was dispost'J of a. Jo jbl to
'Pullynt'sia : where situated, w'iac are the
products, the inhabitants, iMitvwV and ionus
tude, &c, now bounded V sl.rie&ud the lailo-
peilsgogue, to a huge, red headwj- buy, whose
face bore the expression uf alwrasy egg, with
feet like battering rams.
'Pullyknceshia is an in.Orpeodent group of
islands in the Bnterioroft.be deertef Saraharro,
on the coast of Cornwall. It prwlucts is bi) ita
springs, cucumbers, tortoise shell, earniballe,
and smretimes witntn. am) children. The in
habitants is for the most part Kalmue Tarlere,
and tothera is Shakers and Injuns. Latitude
and longitude ia ditto. Jt ia bounded on all
aides by Ihe Chinese wall, which was erected to
prevent the ii'jctural visits of the equator into
the Caapisn rjea, and on the south by the Spa
reibbeau islimnshs, and the promontories which
is uticom.monly kivered at l.igli water mark
with Shetland ponies and other animals ol the
same class. The religion is like tho products,
intolerance and idle worship.'
Ladie Kissing kach other Fur our part
we see no particular objection to the custom the
ladies have of kissing each other except that
we think it is a usurpation of the rights ct the
Lord ol creation. About 'street kissing' we
have not made up our mind however, although
Ihe Editor of Ihe New England Aurora has.
Hear him: 'Pretty women kis one another on
coming in'.o a room, because it is a graceful cus
tom; they do the same on going away because
they are delighted to lose eight of each other.
It maybe belter for them to kiss each other
in door,' but to aee a group of ladie stop in
the street, in 'broad daylight,' snd indict upon
each other the hypocritical kiss appears to us to
be disgusting and euperlatively sidy. Such oc
curreiicea frequently transpire within our obser
vation. It loi ka like cannioies essaying togor
mandite each other, as it is nearly as much
fraught with 'Iovb' aa are many of those eating;
ceremonies. A kin Is glorious in its place.
The sacred cede says? 'Salute one another
with holy afTer'.iMi' we believe thus are the
words but dosii'i sty, 'engorge each other,
nor ''cave the aiiiif of malice upouthe lace if
h'.r win m ,ou eat-ste.'
ItWMav Bwswuisr Moralng.
BV raklt SKNJAMIil
A smoke from a thousand wigwams tells
The Indian Summer ; soft and calm tha ir
swings like a heavy curtain in the glar
Of lb new risen sun, whoss teivor quells
The frosts of Autumn, by whose woud'rous s-ll
Green woods hsv heea transmitted into led,
Brown, golden tints as beautiful as .hells
Stolen from tb occean'a ail ver sanded bed,
A lauguid, dreamy deep, delieiou base,
Through which, the nearest objecta mellowed
Hides the blus distance, while ths meadows
Aa if with harvests of lb yellow mais.
Tis tb (sturn of Summer, brief and bright,
Hia last warm sigh and sroil of lov and light.