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This hisiitution is .Fl . ten yea.
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• ..' • Cities .07-1.19V-Ail,,i/' 0 tint: of ' the''..U: .ii.i 6 :41.:!;..' : .':::! 1, r , •7`.1:rti? ,,, ,:',...'t'!:
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R. & MISSES DURNS'iiera:plw'pfelittied.t.o.vecteive pupils and to' eve , InalifidtionAn'all.,..
the' branches. a polite: anew ttitvil ....-,,' '''.;• '...';'.. -.'• • • - .• ' - - 2 -''.''• • e!.M:A•rt ,
.. . . .
The present time of embariassnients:tind , reVerSes of fortune is certainly enough to convint*.evklaYt ,
;parent, who feels a proper Stilieitude.WthO ;welfare and happiness of his ditu . gliterS, Oldie pi'apeit...t: ttk''.
so educatin g theM that theY'miiy be; id some measure, Rena:dog:Mist the vic issitudes of, life-,..thatit44
finny be useful (as well as ortnninental)ln: any position- in. which it may piens° I leaven to place • tfieni.,t
'l'lie acoom :A
plishnients of a refined education appear none the lessmiable when accompanied by quail.`.,
lies of 'real utility; "The only,true polininess is that which, promotes the comfort and happiness of •
th05P . .1 41 6 wheats 'we come in contact."" Nor are . the real pleasures of litie less phasing because accent.
landed by the knowledge that we are prepared to meet .the frowns of fortune. Fiie numerous' instances
(lint may be seen in every direction of famllies.reared in affluence—whO now have,to encounter the cold
' blasts of poverty Without the means ivlierehy to.gain a respectable suppoi t,-should remind parents that
while they at emlocating their daughters• iii all .the refinements and hixtiries of life, they should also
guard them, as far as may be, almost the numerous ills that bunion nature is " heir to." There is no
legacy that a Bitter can leaCe his child dint is Worth "twentieth part the tithe" of v GOOD EDUCA
TION. • • '
.In the course of instruction piirstied in this Institution no real ornament, no proper accomplishment
'will be neglected--but at the same time thing of a more useful nature . will receive proper attention. The
first °Meet shined at in the literary and scientific exercises will lie to evolve, Cultivate mid strengthen
the intellectual powers, and to form and refine the taste.. The studies of the younger pupils will, he so
•arranged as to task chiefly' the powers of memory, list care will be taken that the youthful memory' be
not burdened with rtiles'and _principles unintelligible to the - novice in AA. Crest importance is at
tached to the right commencement . - OT 'the' pupil's' literary education, and throughout , tier scholastic
•cohrsts,to the adaptation of the subjects,,of her study to the gradual develoning Of her mental powers. It L
wilWasolie aim of the .teacliers to inspire in t h e -pupil a love of' stmly, and to inculcate the idea that_
leariii*, is a pleasing employment and not a tedious labor. The various exercises of the institution will
.'be'im arranged tut to relieve mill atibther slid prevent that 'weariness which is sn great a foe to study.
TILE I'iII•SICAL SCIENCES will he taught in a course of Lectures—illustrated by experiments,
specimens, diage . ams, paintings, Ice. . .
• The - lectures-ou4stroinimy.will-bc-on suitable - occasions,-itecompanied by observations on the nee-.
turnal altv-..-the Mipils will be taught to trace nut the constellations--to know the principal stars, planets,
bze: - .‘;by:tfieir names—air' to observe the motions, aspect, St.e.,of the most eonspictious heavenly bodies.
TIM cotiksit-will•iiteltide Chemistry, Geology,Nl hiecalogv, Experimental awl Natural Philosophy, &c:
• ANIMSUAND':VEGETAIILII PirrsoLoriv--iiiekiiiiiig . Zoology, Ornithology, Botany, &c.
For..nraeticsil' lessons ii, Botany; I torticulture, &e., the pupils will have the advantage of the beautiful
grounds and gardeo attached - to the Madding. •
IN'PELLEti'IIiA I. AND MOItAL PIIILOSONIV will he taught in lectures nod exercises in
rending,. This conrse will also Mellott! Rhetoric, Logic, Criticism, and Elocution. In reading, tho
pupils will he made acquainted with Hie best works in our language---both poets and prose writers... •
no pains will be spared to make good mallow: , . .
'Particular attention .will he given to the Aesthetic volitive—or the eiiitisation or n proper sense of the
agreeable and beautiful in the polite arts. Gond taste is the very fiaintlation'olamelegant ethietitiom ,
ENGLISH GRAM.MAIt, includim,, , Orthography, Otallocity, and Descriptive, IJitlactie and. Episto
ry Composition. • . , •
••••-'.'AIII . rIINIETIC tinil the higher branches of the Mathematics will receive proper attention. This
department will'lnclialeTlook.keeping,&e. • .
W RHIN( I, witlillont'slreatise au l'eninitoship, beliekyd in lie the hest system in use.
• GEOGIIA I'll Y, with problems on Ike - globes and delineation or inaps---1111tiClIt. Geography 'in eon.
Denting' with ancietil History. • . .
- IiISTORV, ancient and inoilerit=saereil history with charts ..
and maps—mythology mid c hronology.
~Partictilar attention will be given to the history of oltr own country. . .
- ANTIQUrrIES, Jewish, Grecian and Witham . . .
' , LANGUAGES. The French, Clamant, Italian, Spanish, and the Classical Languages will be taught
when desired. A youn g lady's education cannot be considered conlplete without the acquisitioti of at
lemit one; language io addition to live native tongue.• - - -
111USIC.• Natio Porte and Guitar. Instruction on other instritmems will he given when particularly
desired. The l'cilosophy of Music, in cutMection, with the science or Arpnsties, will also be taught.
Vreipient exercises, ill vocal music will thew a part of the reerelltlOlill (WOK) ponds. )-."- '
'DRAWING AND. PAINING Landscapes, Figures, Plower», ke., with the theory..and practice of
PLAIN- AND OttNANIENT.I 1). NEEDIX-W011K.,, and limey work in greal ‘ariety, includitty,
Etnbroidery, I.:men-ark, Zephyr, ‘Vorsted and Rug work, plead' work, &c. &c. I's:lit:ohm, attention
Will be paid to this branch of instruction. Tint vomit u ~ Ladies - a ill be taught to make up almost every
Thtkicle of their dress: - . .
I)ONIESTIC ECONOMY' including. Cookery in all, its branches, the preparation Of Ices, Jellies,
Pres•aled Prints, Pastry, C.Xes,&,',. l.x.c. .
INSTRUCTION IN DANN N ( i wilt 1)1. gi‘eti to the hoarders._ The exercises in this art wit h tie
regarded us Clatter or 'recreation and physhid exercise; and Ito separate charge will he made on this
hccomt: .As stime.dilferetice of opinion exists vs to the proprio, of this kind ot recreation, it is proper
to• env, that we believe, there is tin suhstantitl objection to the proper use of this elegant aceomplislonent.
Instruction of fibs knot is jzievii in the best teniale schools in the country, tinder the sanction of some of,
the Wisest and best 'Cell of tle, age. Regarded as at school of inannetts,there is 'improper substitute for
this polite art; 'hero are no other means a hereby young) ladies rail he 1,0 readily Intiglit that 'gritee of
nianner ? gait mill mien," which 'ever otaitks the lady of reline tittle:dims. .Icl, company Will be tolinittl4l
what:Jile young ladies ore engngeil in thcirexereises; nor. W it way pupils be received for this kind of
histract ion outs.
"' h. reference to the bo ar ders, the marina's rece):,•nise no . ',pension of the'tlitties of instruction. . The
boilsoiotti associate with (awl, other out of school hours, Mll Jeenis of sass nod respectful ilunilitrit); and
the errors and ignorances oldie pupils are noticed with a 141.),1 solicitude for their improvement. On
all dcyasions; in Iletir recreations, walks, or fire-siee I.ollVel Sliliolls,yolity; Indies oche use pi•ot incial,
improper, orungranimatical exptassioils, are kindly corrected, A Vici o us pronunciation is especially
to be noticed. The same care indevoted to their personal defirrtment, mien and habits. An lull kwinal
pit, at ungraceful stoop, a nasal twang-. Must be expected to call forth from any tutoress the proper
advice soul dis•ection... But the chief care attic oinivanin, i o the ~,, boors or relaxation 'ruin the severer
duties' oldie school i onto, is in lie devoted to the colit‘ation of 0 Christian politeness, :nudity, ease, and
unteraltiess or manners. To do an milittly•like thing, calls 1 . )11• toultorldive advice; hit any , mlution of
thelawpf Christian kindness and eutit•ie2y; is to be checked by the teacher w ill, the most anxious
, 'On every Sabba th , when the weather ii6rmits, the hoarders v-ill attend church with the totot•ess. They
will never attend church at night. lii the great WOI be of t•dlil.l,lillltlie 0101111 I. clillg‘l, the parrots 01' the
gospel are, our main relitioce. The erieial duties and vii tues it enjoins will, be earnestly Mintiest...ll.
• DISCIPLINE, &r.: It is int:nide,' that Ili milers shall'indors,ll the maternal amaition in their dot - nestle
pianagetiient Old could be exteaded to them ill 11 well Malereiftlioine. It Will he necessary to require
that boarders shall never lenve the lot toileks in company with one 'of the Intottesses, nor be absent niter
sunset. Thia'aid not prevent then. 11•0111 elliO, lug, to the proper extent, all tlw athantages or the souk ty
of the place,. Hoarders will not he permitted to go shopping but in company of our of the ladies of the
school, who Will superintend their purchases. No restraints will lie imposed that tire hot fully war
ranted by the iteressities or the case. , The responsibility...assumed by flat proprietor) renders it news= that they•slionlill reqiiirisof the Illlpils a strirt obsertance of the lilies odspoited. CorPot eel punish.
'vent will 110(. 1 / 1 .. resorted to under slily Circumstances. ,
. 'TILE' IlEilifll of the 'pupils will he considered tt most impoitnitt object, and will Claim the MI
reit - lined uncoiled of the fitinily,••repilarity in the phyXical habits art exercises' ante boardees will 1)6
observed. Thebest Medical advice will lie had wheu required. Chandiershurg is believed to he mie of
Pie most healthy try. The establishment 11118 a line airy situation, and there is not any
focal Cause of ti at in the iteighborlinotl.
The regular ter commence on the first of -Septeniber and first of February. The
Only vacation w uOf July and August. Young- Ladies will be received at any time
a ....i.4 the session. ' , ,
Xo Foreiirner will be emploYed Rua teacher (either male or feinnle) it) this institution.
. In regulating die prices of tuition, &c., the present embarrassed contlitinit of the entinfev is Considerdl.
I he price's tire believed to be ldes than those of any other school . In the country having equal caps . ;
Teriiis, of the' Se seibii of Ilk , inonths, payable in advance
806:17tirl0 iflial..titrilif Daiiailnicili, (English iii:indies.) •
Junior IYephririktriti - . • • " ' .
1 , .i Senior v , !.' , ..,'whi,:'..,., ,, , .' , ' , ' . • ' . '
Greek,llPaiincy,'Gernaini;ltalisti and Spanish Langlinges; each'
Tuition, in 41.1tisici.
... . .
.On the Piano',' . ..', -
• ~ . ' , . •
• $1 , 2 00
'' On the Guitar,: , , 1 2 Ott ,
• the.ot Piano ' • 500
[Tan of Guit;r, . •: , , .
Drawing and Painting,; , • . .
• . .
Orndnienini Needlework th n
iil iaeY Work, ' " • fo O t t •
r pturnestio Er:dam-ay, & e. •• '' • •
atll4poks,Stallotiate, materials, B:e. when furnia fi ed will be ehar'gerl at the . prices' at which they ara
in Philadeldhia„ .
paikliineruiiing Washing anti lodginF, . ... ', $4O 00
r ladieeenues as tl!'elntraeter, capniniy, &o. will Inc giren on applientiOn ..t. the instittitiorl. '
,GommUtrieationiutuat he.4l(ll , ofautl . to , . •
( J. W. BURNS, • Chambers'bziri Pet:
- 4Pril 12,
- CHEAP 'B LINDS . : , REIVICOVAL.• . -.. .
'' - i'
.71fro. 12, North Sixth relroet,abAe allarket, Phila. .
_me t e a l • f l at , and Cap
CIEIE/VP' HOuse , cit 4 Sign . Paillter.,ll,P .
..Akt n A., qoo l y E. A o•g i qva. wh on
IL" Glazior, and Irinhian:Blind Manufacturer t -, l,s ,W. 14 alti *FA ,s , lio kh , W. '144 ci.Z ii
hese large : and handsome asscirtraebt - Of BUNDS,,, -lii mcrOCLI) iifforhr friend!' and the public, thfit
always on, band, which' for 'variety, beiddi. WA . 'style' V V tie . has iteinOverl hie Cheap Hat and ,Cap
of workgialiehip,'N.ov. axed: thoae Of SnY "Mier 0 8 .7 IVlmillfactoll'; from No. S'2,Cliesnut Street, to No.
tabliahrcect ; in , Philadelishia; • • which ,isili. be sold at , I 20 ,Ple4lint Street, one door below dthStreet,North
. thip ‘,.ry lowest prices. ' ,..,, . ,
.. - • --..-, -.... - , 4 Side, tinder the Auction Rooms of itlessea.. Lyon ]
thpßontry„..Kgreljactastpplld,,klyi 'llOY,tatlllfst.Y. at t;antrHdi; where he will 'continue to ntislflita Jost!)
e athirtest coffee.' ' - '-, , ,i. .;,,.
~,, ', :r s , .—. I: celepoit F st 4 ;,, i.., ; , ,..i . ; ‘ ,: i ~. ~'., ......,.:, ~,. ,;,.,:,.; 0,, , ,, , t , q• .
01c , lisitriackrepaleeitacillrhrimed: -Sloss pa int:. ,... •-.''.,- . - ' ' - '', -,",,,
ng. et4("00 Id 81 • . ,": .'t ''..',' '- ? -,',..IRALITEW 11-41, 1 1 M .-"
s, Theeiticerci or CumliettalutiCtviitty'arezieteet, , -.f..... ~ ~.,i. ..'}•l ~ ,,!'.
fully invite4,to,_eaßtfOe,pur , ell# , 94 F n laewhere,: .' at the.lp*priee.of ~y9cr; Dom, ii,vrwooty.fire:
lirtil 5;1843:,,,. , ''''-, - ', , , .. U. ":3en-,. 2 :5 C6ta',.'equal iri sill' reapecticiOtiotAttpeilOr,' to anl
~: ', s ', - •''.":' 4 --•' - `'. m- , './ . ,•'''''''' ' ,', I `-' ' ' ":" . ..aold - in.;;the City' at. 'o.oo;:tiii.V . . iliti''Hili.flot.'
ir Us .T.:; , o o lTell!,.toidir4r:Viitt,'s,o hha"
....:_-s-' f Milir Dr tIC ,4, ''''', "1 • 4iii,,i '`,i
, e1IP :
Sugar d6ll,llolliaseilooo-.garlitt',Sillt,'loq:' '',','l,Ttr 11.-; . ,9J,11:4 5)?i.,, 1 ' 'k- .'**-' l, ll'' 4 ''' ,
' na :Ol f tW blil e" -1 , 1- ,liiiiilj'! , t" '. , -,,- ~ '. , — • -.. ei ii:,; , :- -lit, Art ''' i'- , :=,-141 , ..`,
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, t'',7s I ,
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hi.7 4 ,41:16)ke . tOyl .. *: eyed again—to. feel
,?61446:41,1gocttieat,'cespOnsive. to our own;.
T4.4loStil'O r iatliat 'words ean , neer
;Itii,e,i4 l o4,lokelY'ne the dyi . nd tone
~ ' . . o.oQ:OlituSio;' to go strongly forth
life's rough journey girt with woman'd love,
• ~.'Altd.weinan'ti truth, jeweli of priceless worth,
';' , ';;,;2 - 3i!lifti,Airows do not; trials caul but Prove:
;ms itiVO.,With,her beside the shrines where lie,
household gods—to feel her tree hand press
onr'own,in piience i while• within her eye
Glistene the icor , of Itely tpderness;
To listen:in hie voice whose every tone
Tells us;thit - iVr - on earth are not alone !
To seethe worm feed on the pallid cheek,
Where shines the star pressging swift , deeay;
To tremble with it flatc, we may not speak ;
To bld adieu td . hope's declining ray;
To know that she we love and prize must die,
Even In the opening of her spirit's dream—.
That the deep love that flashes from her eye,
"Is doubly bright with Itre's last hectic gleam ;
To stated beside that loved one's grave and feel
Life's utterlnnelinees ; to,silent shed'
Tears, bitter tears; o'er memory's waste—to-kneel
Beside, he dwelling of our cherished dead—
Sending.the bruised spirit, forth - . to trace,
Beyond the sky, her peaceful resting place!
To stand upon lire's desert and to know
„The lo‘e-lit radiance or man's eye •
Is not for us to watch the Ihni , et blow,
That on :Mother's breast must blushing lie;
To cast affection on one shrine and feel
There's no divinity to feed the flame;
,To feel the brain throb and the senses reel,
When'er we hear the loved and cherished name
'Or one whose 'heart can gite no echo hack '
Uptcithe voices of our burning prayer; '
Where.cruslu'd to earth, hope perishes In gloom
And memory WCCDS'III pleasure's living tomb:
These are the lights and sleolciws of man's life,
The fret-work woven by the hand of fate
With the mina web of his exittence-7rife
With grief or gladness; yet around him wait
A thousand ministrants, to dry the 'tears
Of deepeA sorroiv esfrang,e the mind •
From love's first thraldom„ breathing in.his ear,
Spells more enchanting than he leaves behind;
A thousand. streams gush forth to 'sweep away
The dim .memorials of joy and grief,
Beneath whose waves, unseen, lounged, lay"
Affection's garlandS, withered—flower and leaf;
While other gods, Ambition, Wealth or Fame;
From his changed heart 'a fleeting linmage claim !
Hot love, first love, woman's life—to her
No sci:nd P.llllO its deep oblivion brings ;
At one lone shrine a trembling worshipper,
1. Fearful, yet trnsting, her young spirit clings,
Unchanged. unchangeable, that ahar round,
• Through weal or noF—through glory i grief or
-no death t, hasr hamd alone tan citte • nel; the flame,
O'rythe crushed heart uprears the grassy mound.
Should falsehood's hand sweep o'er the living.; lyre
or young nib Ilion, that but once can poet. •
Forth from the beak it 9 melody mriiiire, •
Site drop the riven strings in sw o'er,
And like the bided bird of Southern skie
Ennniour',l of its own Meet music, with it die. !
From Mrs. Ellis's Daughter's of England
ITS lIIPERIODSNESS AND EVILS
ONE of the greatest drawbacks' to the
good influence of society, is the almost un
rivalled Pawer of fashion upon the female
'mind. 1 1' herevercivilized society exists,
fashion eXeciscS her all-per'vading influence.
All stoop to it, more oi‘ less, and appear to
esteem it a merit to do so ; while a really
fashioicable woman,' tilting!) birth ieproba.:
ted and tideculed, has_an influence in socie
ty which is little less than absolute. Yet,
if we ehooie out of themiosf: worthless, the
most contemptible, and the leastellicient of
moral agents, it would be the slave of fash•
ion. ' '
Say the best.tie can of fashion, it is only
in imaginary or conventional rule, by
which a certain degree of uniformity is
maintained ; while the successive and fre.:
quent variations of this rule; are consider;
ed to be the, 'meatia:of keeping in constant
exercise Our . arts and.nevtifactures:- 1 am
not political eionninist -ening!) to know ,
‘vheflier the Same happy rinks might 'not
be brought about by purer motives; and no::
bier means ; but iiims altivays appeared to
me one'of the greatest existingabseitlitieti;
that'a whOle ioni'MumtY of people; differ-,
ing in compl9xion, form,- andtfeature, as
widely its, the same species can differ should
not only desire to wear preCisely the same
kintlof,dress,-but should often ;etr
, ~ , •
and struggle,,deceive; envy; end cheat, and
'sp'end their owit h iubsjanee;:and''cifieninei:4 l
th 'll , l ii,i,eicP,AilllillYaq their °YO"7-1?
do what' 'To obiain a dresS which is to
stiipm.snosconbscooling, or!an article nffur ! '
,Pilur9''Wh'ellY•iinstitteck, Co'iliSiiiseiliSS ;iiid
64 iiiiliiiiiiinikt:'27 - ,': n.'''''' ' 4.- ';' .. :
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PAS H I 0 N.
' •_92 • • • • o v:::
tT• Nyri ,, ruzirrius:4 , AtowiunitisuiCE3'MOlCALlT - ANN46ll,llVulalUrxi l , itaxX t S. , ,,A.NlCO SCIENCESi'..A.MVSEMIENT,':4IIcO.; , ',Oke.."
,•1' • .20 4, N • '; •; ; t• ": • ' -'
gOOB into: COmpany fashionably disfigured,
herself Co 'be quite as beautiful as
if she was really so.' Neither can I see
that - we are nortiOtindlO stud, how to
make the best of our inanners; our furhl
tore and our. food.
Fashion, liowever, never takes this into
Account.' keeerding_te her arbitrary, laW,
the: Woman of ealloyv Oomplkiiori must
Wear the same Cialet:as the Ilebe.; thecon
traeted or iniS=Shapen ferebead'oaust be lain
as•bare as that : Which displays the fairest
page of baunty : the form with square and
awkward : shoulders, must wear the same
costume as that which boasts the
of the Graces ; and oh ! most pitifulsit all,
'old age must be "•branked up " in the light',
drapery, the flowers, and the gauds of
youtlr! In addition to all, this, each one,
as au indispensib:e requisite, must possess
a waist considerably beidw the dimensions
which are consistent either witksymmetry
It will be an auspicious era in the egpe. ;
rience of the daughters of_England, when
they shall be •convinceti, that the Grecians
had _a higher- standard of taste in fennle
beauty, than that of the shopkeepers—and_
dressmakers in London. They will then
he willing to believe, that to be within the
exact rule of proportion, is as important a
deviation .from:perfeet beauty as to. fie be
yond it ; that nothing which destroys the
grace of easy & natural inovemont,whielle- ,
prives any bodily function of its necessary
exercise, which robs the youthful cheek
of its bloom or, in short, which ungratefully
throws back from our popession the invalu
able- blessing of health; Can be' consistent
with good taste or right feeling
- of an ami
able, intelligent,or rational •wornan.
Those remarks are applicable; in their
fullest force, .to every' deviation which
is sanctioned by fashion, from the strict and
holy law of modesty and decorum. And
of this most injurious tendency of fashion,
how insidious is every encroachment, yet
bow certain its effect upon the female mind!
It is no uncommon thing to hear women
express the utmost abhorrence of the• cos:
tunic of same old portrait, Who, in the
course of a few years", perhaps months, are,
induced by fashion to adopt,. with unblush
ing satisfaction, 'an equally, or swim objec
The o ymtng, cannot too scrupulously
shroud her modest feelings front the un
sparing test of fashion. The bloom of mod
esty is soon rubbed off by vulgar contact
but what is thus . lost to the young lemali;
can never be restored. And let-her look to
the'rkk she incurs. What is it? Is there
anY'comparison between the two ? - Or is
there one of the daughters of England, who
would not rather be known to choose the
former 1 .
If possessed or any genuine feeling on
these important 'points, a young women
Will know by a kind of instinct, that a bare
shimilder protuding into sight is neither a
delicate nor a- - lovely object ; that dress,
either so made, or so put on, as not to look
secure and neat, is, to say the least of it, in•
bad taste, 'and, the highest standard. 'at,
which a rightly minded woman can Min
with regard I ess, is, that it should be
becoming, an, *• t conspicuous. in order
to sectitfo this I point of excellence, it is
unquestionah ecesiary- to conform' in
Some nieastir ff the fashion of the times
in %Odell tv. . ye, and the circle of society
in which we move ; -yet, surely this may
be Jone to an extent sufficient to.avoid tho
charge of singularity, without thedacriffee
either of reocleity or good taste: •
WhateCer may he the beneficial infitt;l
ence of fashion upon the intetestsi of -the
country at large; its effects•tYpon • individu
al happiness are - ,injurioud in proportion to:1
-theirHeXtentf and — in what region - of the
• itld; or' among what grade of hunianity,
liar nevthia idol the:gilded- shrine; this.
divinity. of lace, and ribbons, , Wielded the '
• seeptre of a , tioiereign; and-
,asseitCd . her
dominion over mankind ?•'• All bifitV before
her; though' many of her snbjeeiti disClaiin'
herlitle, 'and firactidioydetipise her authors -,
Nor- lior territory less extensive,
her.einpirc is,dbe: of trifles. From
the,or . mine of the • monarch .to the sandal of
`the crown ; from the bishop's lawn, to the
itinerant's eravati•from, •the" hero's Matitle,',
to the mechanic's apron ;, itis , fashloo alone
cost: ' • : ,•, . •
Fq9l9P‘o!Pli9stlY:OP9kPil: of qa; pres l l.
'flo4WV- 01 41 ihaf : hOr
488 Pi nb lj e ir ,123 14 1 4AW I A: , , e , ac hlf
at gliL4 lw ; ; ; 'warmly
.000Y-1 0 1'- € l ? l. 4 d ;*
010.04.0 i 0 0400 - ,
4471tvitkt Fk part; 0,#.14.'A'iP,,.*:4!•?,141;,
Tolltlo, l Vli#4 6 l**o l .oooo6iiiii!h*tiV
• • I,ota,
• . .
Iryp.7 4 :0 17r ' l7
-ti a(l~ig to
must disguise's:Mr grief th4.(iye
nut stand. :before the
that solernu vow; whi2b the deep;.lkri'-of
- ivoMan alone can fully, comprehen4 but
fashion mtist be especially consulis4 there.
Wes cut. the following,. by Willis, frOm
"The New. toric Mirror."
Aro you beautifu i l, Madam ? •
I think I - see n slight inelinatidn of ate
Quite between ourselves, then--=quite out
of, bearing of any plain person of yom;
.own sex--1 Wish to so, a word, to you.a
bout your, beeaty—What it worth, !fern
and elsewhoroL=how, adorable it is, and
.in some places - how•oore.thanithers--:
and how yoUr leaf of life (yOu being born
—" by, sortie der-hasty atigo was misplaced
Fate's eternal vollime."
First listen to our concession of faith.—
Porcelain and crockery, chainpaign and ci
der, sunshine and candlelight', silver cup
and tin dipper, are not of more different
quality, to our apprehension, than people
beautiful and people plain: We do not be
lieve that the plaimand the beautiful are to
be re-produced in their own likeness in an
other world, and that beauty must be para
mount alike ainotg men and angels. We
believe every thing shotild be given to beau
ty that beatity wants—every thing forgiven
beauty -err. • We haVe—no limit to our
service of beauty—no imaginable bound to
our devotion. %V are secondary—sub
jeet—born thrall to beauty.: And' in thisH
faith we shall die. ' , . I
But beauty in America is a very differ
ently. prized commodity from beauty in
England. Let us keep cicarof malting an es
sayof this,and show what we mean by paral
lel examples. Take two beautiful girls, of
,comparative station ; Miss Smith
of London, daughter of a master in chan
cery, and Miss Brown of New York,
daughter Of a master-carpenter, for the for-
Mer.gentlemen li about as far.below an call
as the latter is below any aristocrat Of New
actin York; supposed or ackn wledged. • '
Miss Brown, of the Bowery, is a lovely
'creature. She excites uriosity in' Broad
way. She hindersfolic" right and left,
when shetarns rot nd in church. In the
best society of New York there is not a
prettier girl, and nature has made her ele
gantin her manners, and education 'has
done as much for her as was at all neces
sary.. Her father delights in her beauty,
and her mother is very 'proud of her ; and
she carries her heart in her bosom, to do
what i,lie pleases with it—but neither Mr.
Brown, nor Mrs. BroWn, nor M iss Brown,
ever dream that her beauty will advance
their condition in life one peg. They love
her for it—she controls the family by it—
she exert-foes influence as a belle' in their
own circle of acquaintatice , f but that is all.
Sbe lives a very gay and pleasant life,hears
of balls in more fashionable' parts of She
town, without dreaMing that,' far her beau
ty, she should be . there-;—and continues a
Bowery belle till tie -Marries a BoWery
.bean: And beauty, once Married, in that
class of our country , is like a pair of sheei
once sold---Mever inquired for again.'
Miss Smith; of London is a l itiperb . girl.
Her father was of dark complexion; and
her mother a blonde, and jet and pearl
have done their daintiest in her daft: eyes
and radiant skin. At twelve she•is consid-:
cred a beauty past accident. Her sisters,
Who were either" all father" or" all moth=
or," griiny dark, or parsnip' blonde, are
married off' to site!) husbands as would un
dertake them. But for the youngeit'diere
is a different destiny —for she is a beauty
_Thelather-Wishes fOradvancemein.and ti:
fie. :The mother, wishes to figure in high
life before. AO' dice: • Ad IVlielSm - lill;
young as she. is; is Wight the differende
between a plain young lord ill a cab. and I Small as the . Inilinesi of a' Oiniithissfoti a .:
liandsOmo lmyyer's clerk; 'with a' green er is; it is' not without its advantages for
bag; obiervation ; and the aeknowledgement
ljeabtY, Well managed, may be made to ,which somer:peysthis_nalie s to a2tied," is
epen every door in England. , Masters-- anything to a close observer; but an eVi
the best of misters for Miss Smith I. dence of go s od will and free consent:-;—;"
More money 'is spent in 'finishing'., • her s omet i tm i
than was given to all her sisters for dow- required a s mo s t of our , , I :id'eiz a
ries.-- She is ,permitted to form few ac- knoW, that the Wife . • shotilq tiCknowledge
'''quaintauces of her . ..oWn sex,- none of the:that she Ifaa'signed. 'deed; eonVeYihe a.;
other.; .And: wh en Miss 'Sinith. is 'airlece, ',Way her tight', in 'th 0 - 00pOity; withdq
I qrs.`Smio,inukes her' first strong' 'tear tir dein plAsialf oh; tilts part of I:tee:him,:
,14ady"Fripeerk g (for aCk rtsi'iledOin4OnnWt; be
veskeVineVitiblti k diaf the Arsktavor aaisedi/V0m.,,t60 ..„ ,
should:. be: - giiinfeil4tind- , ont , !:oprimir Mies' 0 1 ,60 1 4, 91 kt ~intti.nings,, . .:Va L, Were,
eldmeKinid , by - tady;Vrloooiy,'*4Bbd ,4b by. as ; yol l 4 gendenian• and :WO
I• - r litrie , M6fte4 had
benefmaxec.-an.script,on a.t is for tm new y. marrie dwife. ‘ .
'c)( the: , ootOorend the 4.heieJ
tt% are all there„ and all the beaux of St:,' must be; acknowledged hero.,°;''iii wo took°i
! . 1 ,10, 1 , 101 #40 , ,,"' 0 ,t:# 0 -*OgtHi. , q l #3r
l at,ii : *ol#oiiiirlitiu r • 016,4P•in:ii-tPlft-"i4iiik*yikditimod,;o.oll4tirt,:ll4l4*.i:,
-thing in ,the World, but beauty She is
eareftilly watehed;, - ,lteetis' herself cbaryt .
and 'by and - by ellooieribetWeeii Lord Fred-•
erielt and Lord .deciige, and ela4tei
faniilicbY en:4llianee with Abe peen:
age.,4,,f9r:lkEnglaild therebi do
4;76,11( tliiii4 i:deieended•to .of - great
these 6:663 7
pleipereonal beaVti , V iqndervalued, in
America.. At leatitc.. :4is 0§ vplued than
in Eillaito and oider4iiiuntrieit. An emi.
cent English artik,feCetiiii ,: ietUrned hinne,
expressed his euiprieei:thiat be,had so few
beauties arnong his sftterd !'lrfte • motive
to . have a minim:re - do' 0,7 'Said he, "seems
in Aineriea, to be tiffeetioO
r .: In, n.i . igfplyl
his jnide..__ Most
had a glut many at a very large4riee,)
:Imia:been old people or inValitlb, or per-
Sns going away; and, though they Wished
their pictures made rls good Looking as pos.:
Bible, their claim to good limits was do part
Of the reason for sitting. , It was only to per
petuate thatTviiielt Was loved and would
soon be lost." . •
' Pray, fake notice;' madam, that cre give
no opinion as to the desirableness of the
English value of beauty. Whether beau
ty,:and worldly profit should be kept depar
ale, like church and state—Whether it is,
desecrated by riding the Ilse of ambition—
whether it shoad be the load-stSr of atec
lion or pride—iye leave with you as an
open question;. We have an _oliinion on
the subject, but we prefer - to pronounce it
in a whisper to Miss 13‘rown of the BoWery.
pi-a" Our esteemed contemporary of the
Philadelphia -U. S. Gaiette i who 'writes
with so much ability 'and point on subjects
of politieS; Wade, and general Concern, de ,
casionally gives to his numerous readers an
.editorial in which .the "lights *and shad : ,
owsi" , of every day life are sketched in a
graphic arid felicitous style. The follo,li
ing article, copied from that paper, is one
of- the kind to which we have allusion
COPEUISSIOIIIFR OF DEEDS.
We always preach patience and forbeai
moo to our friends who lose office, though
some of them Melt up and halloo about
their loss, as bravely as Roderigo did in
the play at his wound, as if nobody over
lost nn office but them. The noisy ones
get all ayilipathy, however, : while the si
lent sufferer is paised 'unnoticed and un
It pleased Governor Seward, of New
York, to transmit to us, as a token, of his
Will and pleasure, that •we should be a
Commistioner of Deeds, in this State for
New York, in the place Of our peer broth
er Clark; and We enjoyed the honois and
emoluments for some, time, Until Gover
nor Bouck got, poasession of authority',
and bad satisfied his hungry expectant,S'at
home. Then he looked abroad, and forth
with deprived us of (Ace. Think of that!
Thn little solitary lamb of our flock taken
to feast a hok of his friends, rioting in the
spoilS of National. and State patronage.—
The only , consolation we have in the mat
ter of the removal is, that it took sib: Loco
FocoS to'supply our place, and all of them
are pretty cleVer fellows, considering tltoir
But will they discharge the ditties,Of the
office as faithfully and solenthly as we did?
Can they look as grave.as iVa could,' when.
we tendered the Bible to the deponent,' and
asked him to kiss the Yolutne ? or wbei4
with uplifted inina.realled n'pon. tfio' awe
stricken "deed inakdr" to tell the truth'as
he should ans Wei at kit: great day ? Can
they imitate the disinterested gravity with
whieh—When-we'-allixed=the''seal, we - 10:
na'ated that a dollar, Was the fee
will they.think,When the clergyman co'mes,
to toll hid that the. tribe Of • Levi paid mo
';'.! , ::i'!;, , !''' . A' , :,q -,. :i'i*lV*lD.E. - t,a' ; '***Y. : .it;
formal 4unrY,'W'e iSitr'4lle;dobirini,ert„ and
the eye of the , hu9alut peeriniin upon,us,
to see how it" fared , *jai' hiii,".ylvii, , Ofe
and oureelf. IDs eriiiieti, : atr. te`
' round, and Saw in the clear anhattering
loolciukiese behind, „presife ;titat , ,the
peeping-gentletuan- moat' liaie'been! very
'young,7 or he . , Wetild not have 'been; sb :
Of a differeni, elai4de,i,wassOothet,p4,.,
The .hdeband was a liar&featuted MIMV
with a eloiel3; compiegied asligh(="
ly 6rolech voice, that told Ofl - oOcelot,i'aio:
deceptidn. 'the, wife. wap, young; yery,
yOung, timid and uneasy, When
eigned the deed; and she was to. ackitoWl- ,
edge; a single hint dent the tfian fin the'
Nora t, and he knew to well to peepl . ln, at
The door. We' rose slowly; and so did(-the.
hid'.. Taking the parchment in our haud,;.
and , looking steadily at her; we :said with•
' Mary; do' you solemnly an a sineerelk .
dcelare that you haie,ekeented thisjrtatru :7.
lent; *hich - conveYsi from you 'your prop;
erty in Ilndson; freely; and.. without fear
or compulsion of_your_husband.'_:—.-1-.--r
• 'We paused—there was neither 4eibOi
answer; nor token of assent.
After a little delay, the• lady, with feel=
ings evidently agitated, asked us to 'repeat
the question: We coiqplied.
Is this an oath you adninister tome
said she, '.or is my answer,
.to J.)e a mere•
unqualified, assent ,
It was certainly not an oath, for people
need not stiwar away their own property.,
We sought to explain, and just as Ave
had succeeded in making her understand
something of the 'nature of thesensWer; her,
• "rho lady,' said We; ' haEinot respood
ciLto thelorniardeciaration which Iptit
' What is it?' asked the husband
It is merely whether she executed this
instrument freely, and •with Out any fear or
compulskin:of her husband.'
„Surely she does;' said the man, and we
saw in the . &Bei a detimniaa look that
ought to haie destroyed any piece -of parch
Answer the question,' said he to
wife, ' answer the question; it is only one,
of mere form; my dear.' ,
And the look was renewed—it wee with
ering, terrible: '
The poor woman sunk back into a Chair.'
When the man reached the door; she way.:
ed her hand to us; and said faintly, I do,
We folded up the ptirehnienti pocketed
the fee, and bid our customers farewell;
with a consciousness that it could never
fare well with the wife, until slic was re 4
leased from that husband.
The preSent physical; Moral 'and socia
Condition of the Jews must be a miracle::
Had they continued from the commence:'
meat of the christian era doirn to the pros: .
ent hour, in some such national state' in •
which we find the Chinese, walled tiff from
the rest-of the human family, and by their •
selfishness on a national scale, and their -
repulsion of alien elements; resisting every .
assault from without, in the shape of hos:
tile. invasion, and from au overpowering •
national pride forbidding the introduction - '
of new and foreign custoins.,•we should:not, ,
see-so rntich miracle interwoven with their ,
existence: But thisda not theiestate ; far
from it. They are neithera united of inde:
pendent nation,' nor a patasic prorince.—.-
The, are peeled and scattered into frag
ments ; but like liroken globules 'of quick •
silver, instinct with a cohesive power;
ever claiming affinity, and ever ready to
amalgamate. Geography ; arms :f genius;
politics, and , foreign help, do mat explain,. .
their existence ; time; and cliMate, ant ;
custom equally fail , to unravel it: None of ,
these are Or can be the'springs,of theire: ,pe
petuity: They have Spread over everf,';',.,
part of the habitable globe; have lived um= •,'
der the reign or every dynasty; they have .
shared the - protection-of-juet-laws; the-op ,
p . ression ofcruel,,:ones ; and Witneaied-the..__' __ _
risti•aiiiprogrese of both t they har,e'need
every-tongue, and lived in' every latitude:',,,
The snotrs of Lapland hare chilled,' arta
the suns of Africa, have scorched ,theity:-' , 1 ,
'They have drank of the Tiber,A.h4Tlidtt,eal:',..•::,
the Jerdan,' the MissiSsippi.. In. ;overt'-_ , : '
Country and in every degree of latittidO end
'longitude, we find a Jew: TV ie tiet,4o . :l;',
with' 'at -other, race; :Einillied tlie,itinet;:c. • ,
illu t tons, ve'fallen and buried ' We', Mcl 2 :
,ed embni the" inini; liVing..ni tiA7O : -
iw i l e s't litiOrtb II i ty .* . l'il 6 etiti t ion'hatininiheatli: ' ; •
ellthe sWeed . and lighted thelegot ;1 . .44...
stiFeratitlon• 'Mid' Illoalent, , batiltoi.daki hirei , ' ,.
smote,ilieni w . 14
All4iatinie fet4bity:,4ertq:i . ..
,eliiiiMPie - Egid , deep. prejudice hilve:yillfr4, 4 . • ;
,ed on them' .%with ,thirlightedui! , , , iiieol4l64,,p f -,
merit'-4;"anti, hot wiqnitending , elt kfie , ,V,,'`liitiltlll •
. 4,,, , i4Wz•4'•
• v,ive. • , , ~ r—, . .' ;, , I' s''. .C, Yet*,
'44110 Oleii,'nitiii,bilek on :11 - An4.-flF(Owr;
Israel lids ,eontidiiedjn llie:lFtyki.'-kOili*T.-4: _ :
- ' .
iiiiialiMeti.' , ,', nifs,..:'.***#oPerlis)44.'7•l
railloion.,,,,,A..,lloi 7 leniinfi• 'lo''llit iiY_tieq;
Spar* nfrA:thOniakkiX l 36, l o l oo -, #OlO,O2Xi- ) ..
'liiioo,n , , ! in' , ,y.fdeto6:ithdY OtieWtth 0 6,1 g,..-' , 1.,.
- eland hannt,the vorld:anfl.;;l4Mteriti*ibie*,tesa , o ,!„-% ,
: A: 4. 3 ***/ 1 *.0#4 2 ,A 16 4 11 ; 14- ita9W, ''.,,i *lir 1 7: ' : 4 '';',
eiktiOti,foa vi i7 4.4 00 4 : . 00010i.: j1004 0 :, 0 :- ‘ ': :. :-.: . ,,
11evelOifeincindtiif*,iit*ti'niktitiofq stiii`eK , :,. ) i 'r..
'eafilt;: , 3!,4ii,' ticio' ,, hinf- - :*kellirifi:if - ' ' ''.1.,k 1 .;:: .
10 of .1?,,10110)),ViI400001POY ,r,
'' . 6o ol ' 11 0004.' Allei .
. 4 eri
roin Frazer's Magazine