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.....itiputmouvr,, N AursirvOrEniEvorpoo.:ToAgErttEßAiri LIYILIZENID 4 TICS EAIIP:OtI I
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ANMAIMILIE , UV:ll%i •
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• ixtiL. - asAl.i.a . z:3l3ol-s_tripz:Etwaacz a
fl i nB titytion, is.intended ,to furnish a 'thorough' 'and elegant Eduea
equal,Oth, e,best that, can, be obtaived in,the 'Eastern
Cities or in,.a.,77,y por4ref the Union;
I/IM' dt4IIIISSESAIIIRN3 itrkild'uf proiated to' receive pupils - and to. give instruction in 'an
• • I.thMbrinched.of a tiolitmeddcation...:. ..„ —•
T . lteirescatliroc otembarrastutialits'and .reverses of fortune is 'certainly' enough to convince. every
lirent,yhnlfeetia proper SciliCittidnfoi the Welfare and happiness, of his daughters, of the propriety of
:Vediteatiak theni that they tirnfhe, in some massive; armed agalnit the vicissitudeszt life-rthat they.'
say,,betasefitUcalraitllsieoenaminitalyin any pOsition in winch it may please ,Heaven to place them:
• • ..ltu'oceptoplisimictite ofmreined education appear -none the less:amiable when .accompanied
-- of realladlitY; !fTho.ojak,trub:i.fokitenese is that which :promotes:the comfort and happiness of
With' whbin tvt opine in contaet." • Nor ore the real pleasures of life less pleasing because aceorm
atlied.by tife' knOwledge_thitt'weare prepared to inhet_the frowns of fortuner.. 7 fhe numerous instancea
• tat may be Men in every direction of families reared in afiluence--who_now have to' encounter•the cold
lasts ofpoverty without the means whereby_ to gain . a respectable. suppott—shnuld - remi
•hile they al' educating *herr - daughters in all the 'refinements and. luxuries of life, they should also
• - uaril.tbem;aalitr as may he, against the numerpusilla that human nature is " heir to." There id PO,
. • ;II 'Oat a - father can tease lila child-that is worth"twentieth part the tithe" of y 'GOOD EDP
In'the iwitirie of instruction pursued in this Institution no real ornament, no proper accomplishment
- ill be neglected-4Ra at the same time things of a more useful nature will receive proper attentisn. The
rat object airtietritt in the literary and scientific exercises will be to evolve; cultivate nod strpigtheit
ie intellectual powers, and to form and refine the taste. , The studies of the youngep pupils will be su
rrangcd,asto' tads chiefly the powers of memory, but care will be taken that the yontblol memory be
tit burdened with rules and principles uniptelliglbte to the novice iu study. Greet importance is at
. Ached td; the riglireortimencement of the pond's literary education, and• throughout her scholastic
otiree, to the adaptation of Me - "subjects of her study to the gradual devloping ()flier mental powers. It
ill be the taint of the ; teachers to inspire in the pupil a love of study, and to inculcate the idea that
. is Pleakisig"einideytoeuttimd net a tedious labor. The yarioas ekcercjes of the institution will
e so , arranged relieve etteltnother.and prevent that wenriness - fwifielf is so great a foe to study.
• THE 'PRIMAL ACMNIOES Will be taught in at:purse of Leetures7illustruted. by experiments,
pccirrieus, diagrams, paintings, &b.
Thelectures on Astronomy Willleem suitable occasions, accompanied by observations on the floc
anal ilty—theptpils will be taintlit tb'ti'sce out the constellations—to knotv theprincipalciiirs,olaneta,
ui.,bftheir names--atello Observe the , emtions, iispeet; l i te. of the most conspicuousAheavenly,bodies.
!'he course:will include ChenliStry, Geeing- s r, Alinerufogy, Experimental and Natural Philosophy, &e.
. ANIMALAND ;VEGETABLE PfIYWOLOGY--,tifcloding Zoology, Ornithology., Botany, &c..
lessons in*Botarty,gortibultere., ke.,tbe pupils will have the advantage of the beautic u l
;Toenail gai•deft atuiclieurtoltbe building. -
lITELLECTUAL AND ICIPHAL. PHILOSOPHY will be taught .in lectures and exercises in
:gailing. This course will tilso include 'Rhetoric, Logic.; Criticism, and Elocution. le reading, the
• pupils will lie spade nefluihited nv tit , the test works in our latiguagc--both poets and p rose wr i ters .;;.,
to ration, Will :be. apariad•to mete F,coiireneters:
• eabtlinil,hiesittention gti
beven to Ilse 'Aesthetic culture—or the cultivation tit a Proper sense of thus ,
....get:cable and - beautifulAhe . porite arts. Good taste is the very foundation of tut elegant education.
. E;NG.l4su .4. ;ItAAIIVIAIt,I4CII,Idi lig Orthograp . hy,Orthoepy, and. Descrio',:ive Didactic and Eplsto
. ry. Composition. • • '
and the hisser branches of the igathematics will receive proper attention. This
lepartinent will'ineluide Book keeping, Iftuf. . • • ' •
WRITING ' , With Root's treatise on Penannitsluip, betieSell to bif the hest systetu in use. •
GEOGRAPHY, with problems 'on the globes and delinere.',on of unips—itticient Geography in con
iectioli witleancient History,
DISTORT', ancient stialmodernsacred history with cliartsMid inapsinythology and -chronology.
• &articular attention will be given to the history of our own country. ' •
•ANTiquiTlEsdewish, - Greciao and Roman.
• 'LANGUAGES. The Frcuaty German ; Indian, Spanish, end the Classical Lunguages.will be taught
when desired. A young lady's education cannot be cousidered Complete without the sontuisition - of
lust one language in addition to tier native tongue. ,
MUSIC.. •Piano Forte and Guitar. Instruction snottier instruments will be given when rartieularlv`
• ' lasired. hue Philosophy-of Mosie,in connection with the science of Acoustics; will nits be tauglii.
il'reouest exercises in vocal tfiusic Will form•ft part of the reereatuma of the pupils.- .
PISA WING AND Landstr.mes, Figures, Flowers, &e., with the theory nog priefiee of
perspective. • • _ ' •
PLAIN Aw 9 ortwAmENTAL I\'.,:c9LE,woßK, find fancy work in great variety. hipluiling,
Lacework, Zephyr, Wee•sted mid Itorwork, Bead work, ice. ke. Nm liaulec attention
- told to this brawl, of instrr.otioil. The young Indies will be' might to make up alMost every
their di.ess _ - . •
• TIE - ECONOMY, i,,cluiling Cookery in
. all its bran - eh - ea; the preparation of Ices, Jellies,
lusts,Pustty,C , t.es,&e.&e.
• 'T/ON IN DANCING will be given to the boarders. The exerelses in this nrt will he
"utter of Cecreation and physicol'exerefse, and no meliorate charge will lie made on du:,
nee ifil,°:ererice del/1111011 exists Its to the propriety of this kind of reeresilon, it is proper
-fielitve, there is no substantial objection to Mb proper use of this elegant Bp(301111/11S111In t l i t.
'this kind is given in the best female yvhools.iii the minim., under the sanction of some of
1 best men or the ago. Itegat•tied lie a school of pianncrj, there is nu proper substitute fun
It other meals whereby young holies elm be so readily taught that "grace ix
did mien," which ever marks the lady of refined education. 'No company will be admitted
.fig ladies are engaged ill their exercises; no will ally pupils be received ibr this kind of
° , eiviice to the borders, the, tesFiterF eepngnit:e 111 80p:4:III of the duties of instruction. The
associate with each other oft of school hours, on crisis of Cady and i.espectful familarity; nod
We, errors nod ignorances of the'pinn in arc enticed with a kiwi solicitude for their improvemelit -On
41 °Cell Stalls, in their l'eC11.11t1011S; walks, or fire-si ule conversations, young ladies who use provincial,
improper, 'or iiirinmatietil eurt age kindly corrected. A vicious pronunciation is especiolly
he noticed. The same cure is devoted to their personal cleprrtment; mien amid habits. 'An muss kw a rd
shnil, an UllglSlCerlll MOON it unto! Wang, must [ Kt ex m: etorl td 'Sall forth reap any tuttoeess the proper
uti% ice and direction. lint the chief care of the eillicatmvin thrse hours oh relaxation-from the sevcrei•
duties pram sehdol room, Is to he uleymed to the cultivation of a Christian politeness, ameaity, ease, nod
nnturulness• of manners. do an unholy-like thing„ galls for authorative advice; but oily stolation of
the law of Christian kiiithipss and courtesy, is to he Onnited by the teacher with the most anxious
shiiivery Sabbath, when the weather permits, the linarib‘.rs will tittelul clitirch with the tiitoresb. They
wall neycriittend elmrcli at night. lathe great trot kof educating the moral feelingii, the precepts Of the
gospel, ore our main reliance. Tile social duties and virtiles it emobis will he earnestly inculcated.
LiSCIPLINII;ke.; )tie intclitleittliai licarders shall enjoy all the maternal attention to their domestic
rmihtg.Aitint alit could he teilenilcil to them-in a *ell ordered home. It will be necessary to require
that boarders shall never leave the lot unless In-company with one of the tutoresses, nor be absent after
,will not Kermit their; front enjoyingy to the proper extent, all the advantages of the society
pt the place. lioartlin. sYIII not be permitted to go shopping but in company of one of the Indies of the
school, who will superintend their purelitises. Nu' restraints will be impfised that tire not fully war
;anted by the necessities of the ease. 'Flue responsibility assmued by the proprietors renderi it neces
sary, that they c imposed. hmild require of the ptipii3 A strict observance of the rules Corporeal' punish 2
ment.will not be resoled to tinder any Sireunistaiires.
THE 1111841,114. of the pupils will be considered 11. inset important object; anti will chilli the tin
remitted att ention of the . fiimilv,—regularity in the physical habits and cxercises of tlie boarders will be
oliserve‘ 'The best medical advice will he had when required. Chniaberillnirg is believed to lie one of
hate most healthy place. i,) the country. • The establishment has n Illie airy sla m tion, and there is not ally
local cause of disease. known to exist in the neighborhood.
'flue eerier session's will hereafter commence on the first of Septetuber norl'first of February. The
ottly.vaca ion will by jn the months of July. and August. Voting Ladies will be received ut any time
*luring tlap session. , • „
• .711 fore/471er .
heemployed Lisa teaelter (either Malt orSermile) in this institution.
.•'lll regulating the prices ut tuition, Ike., the present embarrassed condition of the cotintry is pprisidcred.
The price's are believed to be less' than those of any other School in die country having equal capa
bilities, , _
, . .
•- .. . . .
Tears of the S i cisioo of jive 'months% pa
.y . al; le iri adynnee:
• Eldentille Old Liierary petantnient,.(tingliaii braneftes,) '
. -- kkfunier.llepartuen ': t, .. •:. . -
,:' - .Bpnior., .• •'. 4 1,.'51& ' . ;i '''. • . : ' n . ' .
tirliel Latin - ,Tidneli '.oernaniitalinti and Spanish Languages, caul% • . .
' • . .
', • - ' ,', ,'• - ,' 1: ...Tailiop. Pi. .11:fitsic,
.. ~ , , ..
On the Piano, ". .. •' . jl2 00
'On the" Guitar, , . • ' ' N CIO
•;' . : Use Of Plyo, '''. " • .
gr:xlge of ' ' .1 50
-.. Drawing knit Paintinge.•::'(,: • , • 800
itientimental XpetiletsiteleindTaneylcorli, • • 10 00
' ' DctaititieZeunamyAtc..!..', ' `,., ' t. .- • - ' • ....t '. 's '• • 500
. BoolteAtltationaiy 7 tnateriitlC' /co., when furnished *lll. he charged
. 4. the iiriceS nt which they are
bold :ioihiladeitiO ft L t' ';, -' ' ~'' • ' ' .
Boar,,lncludiuritishing and lodging., '4O 00
117 - 11e.teiet4sies'al in . eharaster, caiunty,kc. will he gicen on application • , t. the institalrC 4 m.
Cliaiinutileatidntiiiitist he addressed to , .
, . ,
• • '
.' W. BURNS, Cliantber , r b , .a bu c , P
-r,in, i.,.. r~ ~
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VISSO4 ill)) lieP ao,„ ip,s 4 l.gozyltsk -ni F,N EtY rt. FUSER. lid, 4113, Igarltet
-r , 4 44 ,•„I ", 41., , , j r ' RA street, above 13th, North
I reillekl JI !ppz ,pimi
">; "''•• ' , having reduced his prices of .I,I4,IIDNY4jIP, tone'
, o ; 1 ......0'N • 6. .5... .. j iii ",,,.. re t ~,,,,;„,„ 44 ,4„.^..„4„ 4 lowest rates ler . Csau,snd in his adveilisement pamd
la, A t i llar I , 4111'1*14‘,UF lig Air ,ISX ilti,illgg si t some of the artieles with the pehie? 'mucked, he ends
,-^ z‘ I. that mewl iti the liatilis Mitt of husiniss,baye offered ,
.vocgrA, 2 ow 4 te‘ett}nd_ s Ahe PuVia#Rlat th ose pal dcoar urticjcs at the same, pricea, saying
~ 1 If ir, , tb* 1411 , , ...P , `'""l` 4X 9 t .,4 1;11 1 P ! they sell ail lotV as Emask. A N ii ) ‘S . the object. of this
m anu gokesy,Aromtguipi, i, tesput, trent, Rio
1 Card is to iniite purchasers to ascertfiln the loest'
te lttt ypx
129'eltesailtfltt r , '`dktginAii i t 9l9 ll' , 4 llllB 4vettil° ll4 prices for wlllbh they can purchase every descriptioli i
Sidv:lN „tho iftl Li , ,u2 0 74,7 , r..L,Nr of klartiWarf elawhety,und then enquire it his tore, /
apti t tetr , I ;tfr...tt'.#
~ < 4 , 4 , - e '.) ' ) and they wi I lie convinced "thus he is 4 selling all his
eeisw , - ,;, ' , goods at shiftier tow' prices; --and that IM , is doing ,
, „4., , •
* le us, , A ,Kr &mg& ~,, 1 I sylutthe professes to do—buying only for Cash, and
t ' 4 '. =,' „ , ' 1 4 FM: 1 4•0?:41-' 4 , , ,mr 1 "7,1 1 tang only for Cash, is hich rimblqs hint td do bust
-1 1 - -•ir"' giollt
* ‘,,, ~ ,p, e- , - . 4 417,(0. • . ',' 'a" --.'
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THE :HJELICWITS 4.104)1 1 111INGL
Oh! 'how it tiara the thiligiog
And bids the -'"`" "• ' •-!
To greet nig Eden glean . * • • ••
Of .seasone—lov'd of all the beet— .
.• „' Thg fairpfgoted Springi; ' •
Ever with 'napes upori.her heel—
.4oy'l fOlor on .4er ,wing
The min, with a brighter, Jtinillier glance,
Looks de , nn fre'm his throne on high,
And dyeig4iii. With
The 'clouds the nzure.sky—' :
While 'over ihe.faee of the brood &h. 'mirth,
Ois imjnilse glows, recallingito life
The many height things again!
'''he pines have o fringe of deeper green— •
And in the ilim old woods . , •• „
Returning newness and benUty reigns,
And brighten the solitude's ;
While birds—;the beautiful singing birds, '
,As if' itaubileo, ' •
Pour from each spray and on glancing wing,'-
Their wildest ininatt clay I . •
From stream and fount the chain is loos'd—
And lo ! how they dance along; • •
,Like living things in jewels decked,
And tranc'd with their own glad song;
gow ; uitit a gentle serenade, •
Some bright gale seeking out;
Then leaping o'er its rocky way, •
With a swelling and tiny shout !.
Ay ! Spring thou art giving to garth agnht
The train of laughing hours,
Reitdring forgotteulunnuonies, •
And calling up the Ilawers—
But oh ! a hrighter spell is thino—T
In gifts roe the spirit fraught,
Thelreshness of 'early feeling,.
: And the t joy of early thought!
10:7 - *The folloving 4two we copy from
the Catholic gipusitor ; They 'are from
the pen'of .f. Augustus Shea , the friend
andfellow-cOntryinan of Thoinas MoOre.•
They are-taken fiom a Poem of some
kiwi], entitled "Clontarf," Which, with
others from the saute author, will shortly
be given to the public. It (vas an cldress
frpM an old Irish soldier to his son just a
bout to enter the army ot•lreland against
Strong: pulse of my bosom,
Fair light of my brow, ,
I never have lov'd thee •
Ill Ore fondly than now;
Than now that I give thee •
To foe audio field,
To conquer or perish,
But never to yield!
Take the sword of Ay father ;
A field's to be won.
Let it flash o'er that field
Like the beams from the nun.
If it sink, Jet it be
With the ptifle of its dawn
As bi-ight withits heaven
As when it was drawn.
By the skill of a freeman
For freedom 'twos mode
In the 1i of a freeman
'Twill not he betray'd.
I have lov'd it; how,dearly
Yon heaven can see,
AlmostMtla the love spell
That binds me to thee.•
That sword office was 414
As a' rush in my hand, •
But now I can scarcely
Its motion command.
No matter ! come hither!
Come hither, my boy!
There! lake it•! Oh God,'
'hat‘fulfilment of joy.
Go forth in young glory ;
Go, Vutiquish the Dane,
And swell the proud etbry
Our land,must retsin. ,
Go ! leave not e footprint
Of foes on our
For Glory and - Erin,
For Freedom and God!
:.1/SU ~A ~C:I~CJ CLI LIJ Ue
From the Ladies! . Wreath..,_
DIY COUSIN SATE.
Intimately interwoven with the fibres of
the human heart are the chords Which bind
each, individual to his race, and mighty . is
the influence that wow!) e4ertti Upon the
destinies of individuals and nations. Her
smile and her : tear have been; froni the ear
fleet period to the present hour, all
to soften the • asperities of man's ' rougher
natdre, awakening him: to the perfOrrn l ance
of tlie loftiest deed, inciting within him
the noblest virtues and unloosing his soul
from thraldoiripf sensuality and sin:,
- The''loYe of the pure.end the Beautiful
originally impl anted in every hitnittibreist,
1110,tliti iised' i setv i ti upon good grAuo.qp,lo9
nurtured ;the eunehine.of, Net smile i ,ind
trained updei tholes, striiiilnffuencepf her
purer IIPrOO9.IIIOM;kr,T.4OIIA thousandfeht lidliest , ;hleesings, and her Ili
ark eat ditambers ` o the heart; to ,fat'ei. the
Idettett spots oi life, thoso'ldratinsa
wow: . qui VGRAtilt ' all 9 +ir't ~,!1
0 90, 24 lil:f 6 0eff.lirP,?tlil')?0,n_t hel
choice, whom, ; the", temptations o life and
ttie , eilureMents;:io( imbeliewPtiPatmionsi
have Caitaed to'fbrOf the!'nerly'lirtaroiseilbf
thin baVe.' ; ;, ;
Tlie (Sle 4440 ttclota, is a' case
n the mind of oneof dc .
etre to look into , hersaim , beitil , - and,study
thil, °teens to -win back thevstrange&aifeb. :
hints or the lostolifitlericnor hint viholtas
sworn to love, honor and protect, pur
pose of , my true . narrative etywered.
My - cousin .late,:svas. t'ke'autiful
need_notgo-into a'perticulae deseti pilot) at
ter'the Termer of the 'remake writers o
;the present day', and tell you the iiecise
shade of her"complexion, the color of.her
hair and eyes, the shape or her nose and
chin, or the Il'act length of her fingers;
6iiflice it to. say, she was 'a beautiful girl;
and, if any one of niy :readers should be
dissatisfied with , this rather. • indefinite de. :
scriptiOn, let them just Nok i a*
loving and lovable of all their acquaintances,
andimagine her to be my cousin Kate, as
she appeared to me, some eight years ago,
when we all assembled down at tincle.
Harry's to witness the performance of the
ceremony "that binds two willing hearts.?
Some two weeks previous to the even
ing aforesaid, it had been duly announced
(for our•tale is of New Englapd,) by a no=
lice posted upcin the door of; the , church,
duly signed by..,tho to,w ‘ p
Walter and my • Cousin .K.t . e, intended
marriage,' which circumstance had afforded
the good people or 11, aboutithe pole topic
for conversation 'aatl scandal ever since. .
tsbe.a se universally belotreiland George.
was a general favorite with the good peo :
pie of .the village, but he had sumo failings,
not the least of which Was .an over-fond
ness- for gay society ; and .a strong predelie
tion for the pleasures of thewine cup;which,
upon one dr two pccaiions, • he.• 11.3& been
known to' indulge jn, even to excess, and
ab•there may be *always found, even in the
smallest communities, some tiseommonly
knowing ones, they 'Could not, course,
predict o'iiien . vise than that the ceremony,
about to be performed, woult!prov . e - any
thing but a source ef happmese to the par
• The wedding party was hack and biil
'lleac, 'he cheer was• eactilleitie tient°
went gaily on, the
,ilyful laugh tent round;
the congratulationi of t!rlends Were most
ardently bestowed an .d ever, toall appear
ance, had a happier
,weilding pirty been
convened in that 'little vllaize:
But, as in the sweete4 l cup of' jny dregs
will 'sometimes be" found;
.60, is th e hap
piest moments of 'our lies,:, when, as it
were, we seem to - floral glimpse of ,that.
prospect,of earthly bliss isr which we are
striving, a cloud will ()b l are the horizon
of our hopes, and shut tie bright vision
from our eyes. And so d I the shadow 'of
that dark cloud rise before he bright pros
pects of Kate,, even upoi , that very eve
when, before, God and the orld, she gave
tolim whom She,ardentlAloved, a heart
as purees ever beautvithinum an breast.
All her hopes and all he' eetions were
st Iceil upon her lover.,,
,Sli bad dreamed
oaught but of happiness, a thought not
that lie who loved ao truly did ever for
get the bounds of .temperan Pio won
der, then,. as she perceived m' give Way
to the solicitations ,of frien to drink his
health and that of his yOun bki , de,
lifs'fine face flushed with i Armature,
glow;—ym wonder that the ng'sigh was
with difficulty repressed, a that's tear
glistened, for a moment, in : . ':elear - blue
,Alas, that fiir such tr . s so ptire a
soul Should be iliac rudely Wm!' I ,O
that iii the heart of man dw but a lythe
of that spirit of
,devotion and If-sacrifice
that are the components oflpv
then iv . e should not, have uc
A tear; as we haVe said, le
eye, but all unnoticed, she id]
and,her beautiful face betrayl l
ful emotions of. heir min
biare-giti, my. • CoMB,lh%Kil
dowed by nature with stro:
Grieved she .11i0; e r t
84' ° ,stippres 1,1
and sip welt Budbti.eiled'iha
ihii hriartitirkiitlifici elnpigp 1 'it 11)
,),,,, ~ i ~,:) •;, 4 - :. .1...., , .....: . ..., ~ : .:
nYI I ..F':, ,••: .- . - .: . 1: ,„.,,q4;J:.:I '''..-;:
,Aittfir,iwiye,, thp ~th 91,10., -,.'
Wide when the following .
her own refiletioile: • ref
erdin:is ‘thoughl will
wi e e, , 99
... 1 ;1, 0
,?. ° Kg4t4,.o.ff l
41e lC 41 .' t i Ihe A*3 Iglb•PliPA 1 g 1 b•Pl i PA
flitl:liktirqrA , Stga,npco44)
It: - ;"Hplirsol p i, lboO
dettiOy is mine, Oat
lininr,whieh i prOmpts ns to forego'our ottiu
pleasures Jet iliostrOf 'otherai'and which
ilitilkiii.itidti4st'haPpineeS in making Oth-
Ors iniOy in a. word, he:''Wes ,'enninently
,selfisN and?about this time it was that. he .
became ; l o ess; and, less-attentive to : the society
Otitis young Wires , ' Not that he was lean
:kind 'Dian - fornierly; but the '••craving .for
variety th l e love of 'change, and,Ahe flatlet?
;ins Of 'aiarge nircle"of, Young men 'among
41whOin, be poised 'as i.dovinright clever
'fellow,. would often tempt hint from 'his
home, to which he returned, causin4 (honk
fication and sorrow, iinspeakable. In vain
ditlKate iniplore and eptreat-him to desist
:fromitabiis'sci pernicious, and practices so
'baneful to happiness and rife with. overt'
evil... Most solemnly would he., promise
amendment, and alsoften- forget it, though
when that promise was given he doubtless
intended to keep it, but thO force of habit
'was already upon him,.and its cravings
would with difficulty be controlled.'
A year had passed on, and a fine,trosy
cheeked infant had been added to the flinti
ly, and for a time, this hod seemed to have
the effect to withdraw him from the Socie
ty of his former associate's. But old habits
returned, and agsin and again did he visit
his.home in a state of beastly intoxication.
Business 'now became less prosperous, and
igothing seemed to go well..
All this fared it: with the
gentle livate ? Alas 1. those only 1: , 11i) have
felt_the. - ruthless liand of tho demon upon .
their houSehold.--these only who ,have
borne the heavy burden.-whicli-So-maby of
our country tkomen have been obliged to
bear-:-can tell the:,sorrows of that heart
Which mourns affections crushed and hopes'
blighted.by the drunkenness of lather, hus
band, or son. • • " - •
, Meekly and patiently for two long years,
which otherwise might have Imaged so
happily, had she borne,. without - a.inortner
or unkind rOmilte, with all the , trials that
her husband's faults had brunght upon her.
She begged; prayed, wild - dutritired.him 'to
reform—butall, of no avail the habit still
seemed to increase, and,sorrow and anxie
ty had already4mpaired the-bloom.-of her
cheek; thonghniimile of tender greeting
FeTim). At tenderly did she love, even
with all'his faults, as when; On the bridal
eve, she pledged to him her 'heart— Het
i3ll6'foresa* that something more effective
must be sought, or he was past recovery.
That very.evening, at a later hour than
ever before, the young wife set alone Wait
ing her husband's return. Her. thoughts
were of the past—of the golden dreams of
youth—and the sad realities ef her pres'-
ent lot..He name at length ; his 'Manner
was fierco and almost frantiet he teas dread
fully excited,. and under the hellish'
'suce of the dreadful passion. Her smiles
were met with curses, and for her good
offices of attention to his w'ants, she re-,
eeived . upon her slight and shrinking• form,
the weight of the hand which shoUld never
have been. ,raised but- to protect; o r lrien
all the noble spirit of the woman:;carnete
tier aid; she was weak no longer; thee did
oho resolve to live there no more; ;
passed, and the day dawned upon the sleep
less eyes Of ICate. Breakfa s t was prepared,
and late _that morning did, the husband rise
from hisAnch L with•aching limbs and re
flections as dreadful
,as the fires of hell,
No glad smile of kindly welcome played
upon the lovely,countenonee of the young
viife,•as she gazed upon him with a leek
which went to his very cold, and he firs
!gate my dear, you locilt ill to-day:' n
sigh peeped her. r
, 'Why are yob. sadi Speak td ea
you were . %‘rout...'
`Heorge,' said she,' this' is the,anniVersa:
ry of our wedding: two years ago qua . very
day I did promise to help you n true and,
lovieg wife:' • Have I fulfilled my eletlge?',
o'lres,'deareat; and more, than a' - thotta
and Aimee '
lid in Tier
0 And, George, you then, did, promise,
hefore God and the world, to love, honor,
'and protect me. Hoy can yod love,: when
your cotOtict embiiters every 'nimeor , of ,
my life ? lio'kv can yqe honor, while: you
heap such bitter morti6cati9n upon *And
how can You protect me, when you throw
away tho power even ip - iiietedi
oeorie: have 'yon . 'ftilll'ed o'r' ' ledge?'
~ f for, 4 uobandwa! 6u rPriP 6 oo4 oll Pgdeill
never beforb had.l4 heard 'ouch language '
from. her,l l P;,sir bt4 l *9 l. (i °:"h '4fei 4 ,°W
Adam* lltAn liPi,biliv , : fii4ii
1 1p#n hiiii l aield,,:q ! i t l;O f t doyeger)3 , , , altd
t,4=- g` C : l 4O 'd,,(e.r. A s !,1,,ii#0,12 1, ,it..,. ,0p‘,,i, , , , ! 4
,rsiFfnei,x,elviiti !Ito, ?i, ,0!9,011 , 61,ep ~w.qi
wo#:strid4ho,llittlztieentrie;hisavife, and for
,i no k oci atiat, l 4 , i tt , , ,iif en i '.. 4'../1 4 - 4, * ' 1 4-, 1
..-41 4 14 W 4 b l t t iirile44 ' ' a
l ie - t ' ‘1
e ", ,, I. A J - - Y P Y° r
ci: l,, , 4 444lo,lrefileiuffit -, '# 1 , 64 ;81 1 1,4' '4:05014
'fiiimiveolt , 17i.p , ctukkfit 1 1 040
ik a taiif cbc;hirook titioati a
E was en
i$ rl.PP ds~ed
gr ( 1149. I Ka. ,
AiVri*ORRACIISIO.III/Ok,AIRIMAND SCOW S • <AA
itied , to .c.llll $llOl, to ; ay . dev4ted'*nd nor
'Name, ; ii"liest of woMeit,
and it shall be dOne.'' • '`
;'I, tiskidofyou but,puo•other pletlgo ,
'this,' ;art& she !.eztended lo_him a• temper-,
istice,iil'SOge•;'''!signitiis, and, keep it, and I
ko'iither asaliradielliat every other
he'saeredly, kept, as that tkere
God in ,fleaien.' •
!Hind me.p„titen, then.' :It was done.
noir,,Kate,let us begin" the, work!,
anew ; and in what more rnsoner
'than by ,thanking our ftiavehiy. Father for
hiS Mercies, and' supplicating:his , ,aid to
, few moptlts,ago TvisiteohOlittle town
of Six,. 'years hatie,pasSed,away
singe the temperance pledge,was signed;
and never was there a happier (sillily group
than that around,, the fire-sido of George
Walter and my Cousin Kato. „ . •
. Kate is as happy as a wife can be, and
George is ever pleased to look hack wi
gratitude for his escape froin the drunkard's
dilom, through the: influence of one "who
was ;too good to scold; but too high-minded
to submit to the tyranny ofan appetite that
trampled upon her rights as woman..
The Natchez Free Tradhr contains a re
port of a speech of COL' Cobb, the cele
brated. hlf-breed chief of the Choctaws,
made in reply to J. J. Mcßea, 'gag, the
agent for enrolling and emigrating the
diens to the ° west,of,the Mississippi, who )
had made a speech to the Indians, about
one thousand in aumberossembled at 114 7
hka, iofurming, them that ' their council
fires could no.nieri be kindled here,' that
" their warriors can hare no field for.their
glory, and that
,their .spirits will debay
within them;"- ands that if they she*
"take the hand ortheir greatlather, the
President, which is now offered -. to 'them
to lead them to their western homes, then
will their hopes be higher, their destinies
The Natchez Courier approkiatetely
lays of this bit of eloquence, that for cont.:
prehensiveness & brevity, for beauty of die
propriety of sentiment it has.' never been
Ott CODA; Head Mingo of the
Choctaws east of the Missisiiripi,-in reply
to the Agent of the United States :
- :Munn= We hai;is heard you talk as
from the lips of our father, the great White
Chief at Washington, and my people have
called uponme to speak to you. The red
man has no hooks, and when he wishes to
make known his views, like his fathers be
fore him, he speaks from his mouth.. Ile
is afraid .of writing. When. he speaks,
he knows what he says ; the Great Spirit
hears him. Writing is the invention of '
the pale faces ;' it gives birth to error and
to fuels. The Great Spirit talks—we hear
him in the thunder—in the rushing winds,
..mighty waters—but be ,never
Brother : When we were' young we
were, strong ; we fought by. your Side ; bin
our arms are now broken: You have
grown large. My people have become
• Brother. My yoke is weak •you can
scarcely hear me not tho shbut of
the w rrior, but the wail of an infant.;---
1 I h , , e.lnst it in mourning over 4, the mis
f rtunes of try people. Theie are their.
graves. :red in those aged pines you hear
the ghosts'of the departed; 'Their ashes
are here, and we have been left to protect
them. Our warriors are nearly all .gone
to, the far country, West, but hers are our
dead.. Shall we ,go too', tied giVe their
bones to the wolves; - .
Brother: Two sleeits,hre passed since
9'e hearil you talk. We have thongltt uri 7
on it. You•rtsit. us to leave. our
anti tell us it'is,our
.Father'6 h l •: We
wpUld not desire Ao displease cur. Father.
Nire'yeepect him; and you 1)4. But
the Clltietaw, .slWdis"think4: We want
tune to answer.. . 'N •
:13tothet t Our Acnirts ars: full:,.Twelve
winters ago ouralifers sold
. . . ,
Lavery weiriat ttiai4on see` liere . L . - was. opt,
posed tri H ihe c ; dead 'eCial`d
have .been etitinif d,:,..ir ne*' hiye
ariiiind;;;Thei(*oeitt 0411 seep or. 414177,
I heir :it!iits:dame : lin .,, the , . fain - ;dropti;((nta,
their:voices in the' rtireilint , i wind batAitti,
pale faces 'knew it not, and our, land was
\birottier't. dp , noi
lieve,;new, our 14; cm 5,4011,
eon - 0410n ; hp*ill listen to,us ',:;W i ter,elB4
Plallen .ialEe us ky....th6
he fulfils his Aromise; answer his,
talk.ipeailS well.: WjilifitkWit:' But
we eiiiiiet*thiiik now. brief
our Greer pather'-abiaii(iyhi4
, __Brother : ou,stand.in the;nipeca sins
a great Y4a.af lo 4lCT l he- 441 rds:Ir a.
IVly people are small their Shadctivi c earee;
ly reaches to yiirithee:l thet prosaatterz
gd and gone when : 'l , ehet;ii - I beer,,iciy
voice in tlici depths of the" Viodds, but nab
answering shout donies•babk:. sy',, w er4e,
therefore,, are few. I hove ~nothint more.
to. say, hut to tell wheel Moe the ,
tall chief of ,pale faces whose brother*
stands bY your side. '
• W ill lam Tyler,Of •Virtinia,lirother to; the Pre
sident of the. United States, recently appOinted 'OlO
of the Choctaw Commissioners.' . ; •
Do something, young man ;.don,',t i Pe 4
ving corpse all your days.from.vhieht,he
. active multitude. ehrink,Ofrom,putrefau t
.tion..But stir your, muscles, eirculpte,your i
blood and stretch your , bottes; ~; G od. did
not make you for. an ,nutomatprni:,'pr he
mould-never-Wave -- plapipo: It pie on
ynur bro ° W; -10 Mee you ; fur a Men- r liv-. •
ing,ective, interiottal,, ; Thep do
sontething;du it now,,not peatweek-,-nr
(text moment, but Now.. Look.
,yourself shake off yoiir * letiargy4 7 Ppen
yourPyesand.spring to wprk';•for ytiur
life goat somethitig,.or' you. Wilt --01.-ra 9 : ;
and perish With rust, to
.bp worth nothing ,
to mankind, more. ;hen ..Your. ,flesk and
blood will produce foren riding tint ground,
'What shall Idol' you ask, isif .your
Maker had made a fool of yOu and never
intended you . should, labor. Do ? Why
there is every thing, to do—whichever Nay
yOu look, there is work, enough to:on - 101°y.
your heart cud hernia h thousand life times,
Fields td cultivate and men to elevate
sciences to be pro: ressed and trade to"b;
acilit3leii; wilds to be untrammelled, and,
civilization-to be extended. „.lust posses! .
the disposition and. be, determined to
coMething and you will, never be,at a loss
ifitat to engage in.
RESPECT TO OLO AOE.-410,1101* thpirn 7
age of your parents and. your ancestors,
and all persons who are far, in the, decline.
of life. Old age is . ever venerable in the
' opinion of a welllegelated mind. , In an
cient Sp'arta there was a law that th'e ,
young men Should rise up at the approach'
of an aged fellow;•citizen ; that they shoul4.
be silent when he spoltet and that they
should yield to
.the way on
him. ;Let that,which is
,not a late among
ourselves,-become a custom • for - the saktv•
of decenc;f:..,atill we shall' be all the better
• ' THE WINE f4I,4SS .
Who bath woe . ? . Who bath sorrow. t
Who hash contentions.? . Who
ha . ,th wounds without cause?
Who had! redness of eyes?
They that tatty long at the *,
• wine 1 They that go to
aeek.ruixed wine! Look •.
'not :thou epee . the
,when it is reci.:._•le
when it giveth its
boLoeit IN THE •
• s° it'
the last` , •
r 0 itet e"a
• ~ • • ••• •-•
serpent anti siklideth: likg .ticlaer. •
•LARGE i . ,
, .' SPeefipri" , ,seid e distinguished , olayr...
in a western . Legislaiiirei'"l hai , l &tame*
°usrd 'f. YIII.°)IIPI9P"iO,IPtIfP4P!"'RIC
PiPlq B j i illl 4: Va illaYtf., 1 4 ,4 0 19 0t*'
he.hreath•of life :ieneatli lim4igeptie4*: ~
page of the forest pak.rtlViMlo . :4ol(nri.;,,'
in an emiliqnake init' pilo,4le4,..jOhlkt:ROP'k:'....
iassipni! , me iehmv,playtyngein44lo*.. c: :
;were iliP, beai: and ` healitgi4o4titii4fik ,
. yotti dAkti . iciii id:4oivoiets' 'fik i:
tdifc,iiiiOiiiiii7 ileitilistiid ii , lraS'o ~ ' -!, ,
long frpm its -mcintein • ho,fi f lati'. : sport „ ' ,- -,
14111.1i#irt.nAido , '*iattli0, - y Alnii,l4; ,
iii4titat"*;l?:rialill*t. "kg iIIIP
~, , i r
v , t ,..,.. ;. ,_ (c„ . . id.... ,:f ., ,
ttfe l 4, PC ,° ;M 19. 911 -, 44 6 qr-A 3 rief.:144,.: .‘
, -., 7,,''.: •• :-!: 4
4 Vit,i'l . el.v. o°4 ' .—”- ' '' .
? ' I , '