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,, To the happy murmnring bee.
4 ' , ,
r -4 ' . But how to human bosoms,
, . With all titeir hopes and fears;
, And thoughts that mak.. them eagle wings
'. . , To pierce the unborn years?
,... Sweet Summer I to the captive
, ' .
Thou hast flown in burning dreatns
Of the woode,with all their hopes& leaves,
, And the blue, rejoicing streatni,
11..- To the wasted and the weary,
On the bed of sickness bound;
. , , In sweet, delicious fantasies,
. , ' . 'That changed with (nary sound ;
. To the -sailor in tho billows
. In lot.ging, wild and yain
.i , - For the gushing founts and breezy hills,
".5 '' '- And the homes of earth again.
And unto mo, glad &turner 1
, , Ilow hest thou flown tome I
My citainless footsteps nought have kept
..,, From thy haunts of gong and glee.
' Thou host flown in wayward visions,
In Memories of the Dead
.i in shadow frotn a troubled heart,
I '..., , O'er a sunny pathway:shed ;
' In Mier and sullen ntrivings
, 'Fe flight await aside ; .
. ; 'Midst these, 'thy melodies have ceased,
,7 And all tlry roses died 1
' f,i'; But oh I thou gentle Summer I
If I greet thy flowers once more,
.'; , Bring, me again thy bouyancy,
'',:ti . ' . Wherewith nty soul should soar 1
,A, . . Give me to bail thy sunshine
,5 ith songand emit free ;
Orig timer land II this
a 1 tha
t-4, . -. May our next meeting be 1
WLIO'S TIM LADY.
All wad bustle and confueion among
the lashionableb of a quiet little town it
Doe of the western tier of counties of
our Siete, on' the day preceeding tin
evening. for a select Ball. 'rile Wm!)
became great pedestrians, and were fit.
fuut for hours together, whilst husbands
and fathers were at home waiting in
us lel Nylons for their return with the
ellop-keeper's bill. The shop-heepers
were more polite than usual, masmuch
as gauze, lace und tibands were the on
ly articles in demand, and were bought
without the irritating (perm, 'can't you
talt45 less ? ' and uot a milliner could
loniplain at night of a want of custom
altd a full purse. Evening advanced
rind the bustle increased. Beaux juet .
from the banbox might beSeen with a
glove in one hand and courage in the
wrier, tapping at the door of the wealthy,
and tipping and bowing as if made of
vibratory material, with as much cash in
their pockets as.brains in their noddles,
&Lid more brass in their faces than ei
ther. Otie of these musbroon gentry who
had the faculty of talking nonsense, had
captivated the charming Mellitable (flab
rissa Batumi third daughter of
the. wealthy ), tapt. Jacobus Bacon, of
the. invincible volunteer company of he
- wee vulgarly called 'bare foot,' who
with remarkable valor during the late
war effected it.bloodlees (nut a mudkss)
1 . ....----....-...i.t....z...- ' --
J PRIN'rED AND PUBLISHED ' itivited lho.young coxcomb in. l'wl
I - .. ..:By';'! 7.7. 741 light deceived hie afready defective vis
i - ' ' - '111114 -&- MITUIENER; ion, (defective, fo! tt is lionietiniee sic
that love, like wine, make Men see thou
1 ' I,. t- - TERAIS ; , , ., . . ,',, ,,,,
ble eipecially - if they filli against b
4 ' . The. 011ie Demoarat and . Advertiser,' will be , 0,
tamp poet) and he mistook the sertan!
published weekly, at VIM). per annum, if paid
, , . , within six months, or. 2,50 at the end ofjhe for his Mehitable. Doffing his hat asna
I , , , leer. w .,
: descrbing 'nth , his body all lbe .figuree
.' ' ''- ' ' - ratez GP' AVYtlITISING.
- ' , of Buclid,, etich'as circles, squares, and
SI Im triangulare, he at last completed his bow
' . ' ' .. One square three insertions
. Every additional insertion, - 25
, f-. N ' - i . ' , a to mode and lisped the fact that he had
, Larger charged in proportion.' i ,
'the onnaw of being in readinetb to etb
, - A liberal Amount made to those who ,ci
, . wertise by, the year. .,, - ,.,. , , . r . : cort her to the Athembly Room," '
t . '!'l am engaged sir," exclaimed the
-; ., Printing of evel'jeso!iption executed
with the utmost despatch. ... - ' 2- ' '''' kitéhen belle.. '
t.' ' All Letters and ' commtinications, must be . . , .
,. , '. , .,, , J...,,..-t, 1:,..1,,,,,,,!A .,',Engaged,' exclaimed the youth,
;',t 1. - ,:choOfailen, :1Allth' Batton engaged 11
,,',. ' - ' ' P OET rt , ' I 't hen teplied the girl.
'Ohl it's Miss Bacon you wish to ace,
. THE PARTING SUltl$E1t4 I 'Why, yetham I mistaken thug!'
f, I . , , IT 'NM, HXMOS, , . - , . 1 the devillbowing aud talking to the
,... - - - ---- -
, I IT MRS., HXMASI , the devillbowing and talking to die
Thou'rt bearing hence the:roses, ,, ther vont girl t Whereth your unstriss?'
' Glad SUMMIT; tare the welt! , 'Walk into the parlor, sir,' answered
" l1 altlerAno Ititt temi'matnr1;n1; thn inmnitnit nirl 61 will 0.1i
T!'l , ,
, ) Thou'rt singing thy last melodies , , the ineulted girl, 'I will call her.'
1 , In every wood and dell! , , . Reader, wouldet thou know who this
.- , servant girl might be of whom we have
i , , But in the golden sunset ,, been chatting I Well, listen and I'll tell
J . Of die last lingering day, ,; ' ' .. thee. Didet ever hear of Willitan K--
,, Ohl tell me o'er this clieckered earth once a very wealthy shipping' merchant
' How haat thou passed away I , ' of New York. who throu2h multiplied
Ýt111J1.1 -; ' - CANA L -TCS:CA Et A WAS' COCNT1r, ( Ot110 ) 0 T0BE11, 10, 1S39'
invited lhe'young coxcomb in. l'wt king her- by the hand and bowing re
light deceived hie Wtready defective via gpectfully to .the gentleman. pre!ent. 'let
ton, (defective, for it is pontetinies Bair us leave this place. Where haughty
that love, like wine, make Inen.nee don- pride, pampered and fed with the crumbs
ble,, eipecially if they RIR againat b of wealth. elwrc:ses itifluence,supe
lamp prim) and he miatook the marten! nor to the dictates of 'good bene4yirtue
for his Mehitable. Doffing his hat asn d lindangereV,. , - ,
descrhing 'nth , his body all the .figurea So eaii.tigothei, thestece and re
d Euclid,. sitich'as circles, equates, and .ttirned home; , The very neit siorning
1.!fo s) 1
Invitee Ins- young coxcomb in. . Twi king her- by , the hand and bowing re T4e Henna, ill'able.--A pious ber-1
light deceived his "'treacly defective vis gpeeifully to .the gentleman. present. 'let ma, who lived in lhe :solitude of the '
ion, (defective, for it is Dometinies Bair us leave this place. Where bought, forest,' far from the noiee of men, watt
that love, like wine, make ben Dee (Jou- pride, pampered and fed with the crumbs once wandering' through the woody in
. . .
ble eipecistly - if they RIR against b of wealth. execelses Da itilluence,supe- search of a few wild ' fruits and berrjes
lamp post) and he mistook the marten! mgt.) ilia dictates of 'good sense,' yirtue to make uP his fidget meal.; He biard
for his Mehitable. Doffing his hat asnO Ondangerec0,. . - , a moaning in the,ltrass-, and looking
descrbing watt , his body ail the figures So sayingothey ten ibutace and re- dovin saw a fox,)oth of whose fore
of Euclid,. siich'as circles, squares, and turned home; , The very next sectiningtrega were- 1446, .wreathing like a '
triangulars, he at last completed hie bow tarter the hall Arnandi K--. the poor, ,snalili'ef the grunt!, and apparently
alit mode and lisped the fact that he had the slighted; - the beanie girl, who was istarving. Tle gitod hermit was about
'the onnaw of being in readinetb to etb- denied the boon of mixing in society , to eeek some food ror the helplese cam
cort her to the Attica!) Room," ' , because she 'wore the russet mantle of Imre, when an es le appeared, soaring
',"I am engaged sir," exclaimed the poverty, receiVed from the hands of the high Overhead, an soddenly let a fowl
kitéhen belle.. ' inknat young man, an instrument of fall from , his ta es directly at the
'Engaged,' 'exclaimed the youth, writing.' securing to her possessions to feet of the fox-trite starving animal
tholifallen,:lAlitli Bacon engage( I I I the' full and undivided amouut aLten, eeizes greedilr'enatie presious prize,
'Ohl it's Miss Bacon you wish to see, thonsand dollars. This gift and the mos and soon made a hserty meal of it. 'Alt,'
'then teplied the girl. flies which prompted it, were soon made exclaimed the pious enthusiast, "this is
'Why, yethsm I mistakenrough known to the haughty Mrs. Z---- the finger of God. Why did I distrust
the deviltbowing tied talking to the and envy, more mottling end painful his 'providential tare, and wander over
thervant girl t Whereth your mistriss1' than disdain, supplied the place of the hill and dela to seek for my daily food 1
, "Walk into the parlor, sir,' answered latter. Nor was the cup of bitterness Ile who brought food to lithe mouth of
the ineulted girl, 'I will call her.' yet full. With all the solicitude of a this helplees animal, will surely never
Reader, wouldst thou know who this mother, she had laid snares to entrap 'forget hie servant. Henceforth, I will
servant girl might be of whom we have the young man in question as a husband take no more thought for my body's sus.
been chatting 1 Well, listen and I'll tell i for her own cherming gray-eyed dasgh.s tenanee, but trust to his goodness, and
thee. Didst ever hear of Willium K--- l ter, and fondly imagined that his urban's devote all my time to meditatioel
once a very wealthy shipping' merchant 1 ity was an evidence that elle had caught True to his resolution, he returned to
of New York, who through multiplied t im in her meshes. But alas ! how his cell, and neither plucked the fruits
I losses was exiled from the ilothinion- 0 of' soon do the most towering expectations that hung on the tr-eers around him, nor
Brightly, sweet summer.l brightly .
. I wealth, and cónsequently fashion, and fall from high stations. Ere two months went down to the brook to quench his
Thine hours have floated by
for many years dwelt obecurely in a had elapsed, the humble Amanda be- thireL Three whole days he lived thus,
To the :joyous !Ardis of the woodland .
country viltage with the only remnant came the wife of the wealthy Edgar and' was wasting assay to a shadow, in
' boughs; '
of a once large family, a charming ' N. Time rolled on in its silent the vain hope of a direct interference
' The rangers of the sky I ' ,
daughter. This was the very child. At course, hearing upon its tide sweet of heaven. On the evening of the third
And brightly in the forests , the age of ten she became ati orphan, ' flowers and beaming sunshine, Rnd eve- day, just as he sunk into slumber, limns
To the wild deer bounding free; but not friendless. The oentlemanly rv ingredient of happiness tor the youth..
b der rolled through the cave, he saw a
And brightly midst the garden flowers character of ther father even in poverty, ! ful pair, and those who turned their form of angelic beauty, and heard a
To the happy murmnring bee. had won the esteem of all, and this last" backs upon Capt. Bacon's servant girl, sweet though solemn voice that spoke
survivor ()this accumulated misfortunes i becarrie the courtiers, the fawning cyc- thus-" Mortal, how feeble is thy un
. But how to human bosoms, found a home and a friend with a. weak! ophants of Mrs. Ne-----, who in her . dertaking ! Could'st thou thus misin
With all &le hopes and fears; thy Country gentleman. She grew up ' new station, was no more amiable, DO terpret the lesson contained in the ea
, And thoughts that make them eagle wings to womanhood beautiful and accom- more worthy ef. esteem, no more belovs gle's conduct 1 Thou art not lame and
To pierce the unborn years? plished, and beloved by all the family ai ed by the truly good. Twenty summers; helpless as was the fox,but art strong &
a setter and a child. But death claim- have since scattered their blossoms as active, like the eagle that gave hint food.
Sweet Summer I to the captive ' ed her adopted mother as hib, and her round her quiet mansion, and the slight Hirti thou wert to imitate, in going about
Thou hast flown hi burning dreatns prospects changed.' The woman who touches ot Ihn froet of age are gather- and doing good to others ; for know
Of the woods,with all their hopes& leaves, supplied her place a few months after- ing upon the temples of her fond bus- that idleness, even if accompanied by
And the blue, tejoicing streatni, wards was her antipode, and Amanda band. Yet lotre pure and holy still constant prayer, is odtoue in the eight
K-- stepped forth into the wide world warms the. domestic circle wherein of the Almighty. .
To the wasted and the weary,
dependent upon physical etrength alone the alter of true'benevolence le reared. --..
On the bed of sicknems bound;
for subsistence. But the good wishes The good things of, lite is poured into FEMALE SOCIETY.
In sweet, delicious fantasies,
of her adopted family went with Ler and her (sere in abundance, when she distri We have often remarked in our in
'', 'That changed with every sound ;
"." a situation in the family of Capt. Bacon butes with a prodigal hattd their bless- tercourse with eemeiy, the unaccoune
To the -sailer in the billows was secured to her; at which place the ings among the children of. cheerless table reserve and coldness of the young
In loliging, wild and vain reader mill recollect he or eh feund her. poverty, and it may, be truly 'said, 'that men of the present elay, when in colo
rer the gushing founts and breezy bilk', But i will resume my story, her children rise. up and esil tier bless- pany with ladiee. Their politenees ie
''''- And the hemes of earth again. At an early hour the ball room was ed, her s hesbauð els ' and be praiseth distant, their conversation stiff, and for
filled with a truly b-rilliant assemblage. bin , . the most part in rrionosylablee,and the,
And unto me, glad Stimmer I That) were red cheeks in profusion, ' What an inetritetive moral mity be are evidentiv under a degree of painful
How hest thou flown tome? some painted by nature end others by gleamed from incidents of this kind
My eltainless footsteps nought have kept art. Bright eyes in abundance, some incidents which occur almost daily in (restraint, strangely lticonsiteent with
From thy haunts of gong and glee. our Weeks of gentkmanly deportment.
sparkling with intelligence, others with the great masa ' of society. l'he sim- whence te, the etiuse of this, is a
joyoue excitement, and among the ple tale 1 heve toldrie not the fillegree
. Thou hast flown in wayward visions, query which we bave put to oureelves,
rougher bex niany with wine. Mirth work of fancy, wro-ught up from the tin
In Memories of the Dead end to tv hich:we Lave found difficulty iii
and hiliarity bore regal sway, until a eel material of fiction, baced upon fact
In shadow ewe a troubled heart, finding an answer.
discovery was madea diecuvery con- Are often are euch filets exhibited t- There ie none of thet ease and ele
O'er a sunny pathway:shed ;
&demi by that Assembly of equal mt- our view, to the great discredit of ino '
ectice of meneers in the young men ol
In le iet. and sudden ntrivings portance to Herebeirs Luner observu- tellectual worth 1Virthe, beauty, intel- the present age, which distingnishkr
To flight await aside ; . finite. The dance was suspended DOI.. ligent, moral worth, the higheet tiers
, the ,, gentlemen of the old schour
imiiht thesoohy melodies hm, ceased, withstanding bainho bull sawed his cat. bine- of intelligence ereetion are often and the reaeon is mutely thite they ate
And all My rosesdied I gut, and a whisper ran throgith tee forced to bow before the gilded ebrine ol too elefit,h in their pleasures, too fond ol
crowd. The purse-proud vinegar-faced Mammon, whoets alters, are often built
lee ell 1 thou gentle Summer I Mrs. Z had the honor of making up amid the mouideling.teine of pet. areiociating among themselves, anr
neglecting the cultivation of that char.
If I greet thy flowers once more, the discovery-a discovery in which was us, and whose sacrificial rites tonsisi actor of litmale society, the influence ol
Bring, me again thy bouyancy, involved the reputation of all present. It in the utter prostrations and destruction which ss so beneficial in forming the
' Wherewith nty soul should soar I was nothing less than the lamentable of all that is great and noble in nature,
net that Amande K---, the servent all that is bright and lovely in humani- hatuts and manners of a young man.
Give me to bail thy sunshine girl of Capt. Bacon had impertinently ty. ,
. . .e . . , There its no mistake in this; it is bie
' , cause young men, rather titan accustott
With songand epirit free ; intruded herbal! into the company of her 3 IVrarirky 1-onver: 1110 isle Bare thetneelt eb to the delightful abtaelatialat
Oda a puler land than this betters and actually danced twu cotil- on de liethechild left two daughters. to which we have Blinded. night Am
, May our next meeting be I hone with thew before the degraded Each have a fortune-of one hundred anti night even! their hours in the pureuit n
. truth watt linown fifty thoueanti pound!, dependent on the idle pleasure, that they find thembelvet
WHO'S THE LADY. 'Did you ever bee such impertinence?' coneent of their, brother, Baron Lionel when thrown into the company ante(
All ivies bustle aud confusion among says one. de Itothechild, to their marriage. One esi females unable to addrese with the
a lasitionableb of a quiet little town it What a brazen thing! ' said snother., of them, 1 .believe, iv married to Mot- easte and courtesy characierielic ot Ile
A of the cistern tier of counties ot Why bee' how dhe's drubbed!' eaid, fiote, late isheritf of London, a Ilebree gentleman. We have been in companl
tr Suite, on' the day precoeding tit' a UM& gentleman of great wealth and reepect on some occasions where we have Mt,
tening. for a belect Ball. The lather 'SnCh a chancier I ' whispered a ability. The Rothechthis muve in the some fifteen or twenty young ladies ant
scaine great pedestrians, and were on forth. ''rhey baybut never Mind nOWI very &et circles in Lorition, and,. lime gentlemen, and rarely have we encouti
ut for hours together, whilst huahande 'A pot-eleeer its our companythe Mies Rothschild Aileen-le acquainted tered more reserved anti fennel deem,
id fathers were et home welting ifi wench!' chimed in elre. Z with with young Plizrey. He was fornierly binges. Vile have heard a young lad:
s ILA Nylons for their return with the that eicgenee of expression which char- in the artity.'. When her father was eeprees her admiration of a vcry full
lop-keeper's bill. l'he ellop-keepere acterized her, and turning up her noee, alive, a young AuStritin nobleman, prts looking youth, and wondei why he du
ere more polite than usualootemuch advieed the ladies to leave the room vete becretety to Prince Eteerhazy, not open his lips, duriug the whole eve
I gauze, lace end ithands were the on- and no longer be insulted with her pros- made proposalis of marrittge to her, but ningand have ketio heard st en con
articles in demand, and were bought ence. This advice Waa assented to by her father ,deelared she ehould marry plain .,,how cursedly awkward al
ithout the imtating (perm, 'can't you the intelligent company, and the poor, none but elle atlas Jewieli faith.. When parties) were" and exprees the. eel pris
Ike less!' and uot a milliner could but infinitely superior girl Wag left alone Miss Rothschild dtitermined to marry that the ladies should be so shy and re.
'Amite at night of a want of custom abashed, confused, and ahnost over- Mr. Fitzroy, she went to see the arch- served, and it forsooth, they expecte
nd a full puree. Evening advanced come with emotion. Ile who invited bishop of Canterbury, and told him that the first advances to be made by th
le the bustle increased. Beaux jute her thither was the son of her adopted elle wished to becotne a Christian. His getille sex. If young men would eome
oin the batibox might be.been with a father, who united with intelligence a grace inquired into particulars, and then times spate an evening from the billiar
love in one hand and courage in the graceful and' gentlemanly deportmeLt very properly told her that he did hot room, or. theatre,'' to accompany thel
tiler, tapptog at the door of the wealthy, and the command or extensive posses- centiliter a. love effilie sufficient reason meters in an occasional visit to thei
3d tipping and bowing aa if mado of sions in one 01 the most fertile portions for her abandoning her religion. She ie friends and appropriate a few of his idi
'Watery material, well as much cash in of our Slat& Ile was abeetit when the said to have assured him that it had long !lours to an intermits with female 80
leir pockete as.braine in their noddles, revolution in the ball MID took place, been her intentionlo become a chris- ciety, the reserve and awkwardnet
ad more brass in their faces than et- but returned just ae it was ' evacuee tient and that her family . were well would soon wear away. The festiv
ter. . . ted by the ladies. Astonished at the awate of it. On this, the archbishop, meetings of 'young people . Would I
Otte of these mushroon gentry who change, and perceiving 'Amanda stand- said that, if it appeared her 'sincere dee 11 what we have heard the eld folks' ea
ad the faculty of talkieg nonsenee, had ing with face suffused , wIth blushes, he sire to become a Christian, from con- , they were in the 4'days of lang eyrie,
iptivated the charming Mellitable eke hastily inquired the cause. A friend victiou he bad no alteinative but te ace joyous, social, and agreeable, and be
asa Adelia Bacont third doughter of drew him aeide and cotInunicated the ceps and baptize her. Ho communica- ter still, we might bear or more "lot
itt. wealthy t, Capt.Jaeobus Bacon, of facts as I have penned themThe led with her family, and it appears thet matches," and fewer marriages of col
le, invincible volunteer company of he- young man. was enraged and evith an she had informed them of her intention. venience- and iti,the COMO of time; al
no vulgarly called 'bare foot,' who emphasis adequate to his just excite- The marriage was private, and ensile:). ciety would not be annoyed bv so Int
'eh remarkable valet during the late MOM he exelatined, 'What'a that puree- ded by any of her family. ' lier brother ny rusty old bachelors, wh'ile your
'ar effected a.bloodieets (not a mediess) proud foolthet ignorant parrot of (ebb- has the power of withholding the for- men would be less fearful Of ,pncounte
great through a swamp' two miled' wide ion worth, who beerns 'virtue beetled tune left to her by bet father, hut it is ing a certain class of prim and forni
'011ie eninny in, expectution at their it is coupled with poverty?' : , ,, nal expected' that he will do more than dameels of uncertain ageU,Y,,,,r.. Sta
else A tithe appointed hour and ace- 'Ten tboustuad dollars,' answered bis have it toe settled upon herself end her
. children as to, prevent the chance flier OLD MODES OF DESTROYIs'
ording so premise, this sprig of the friend. '
cau raon4i alluded to pulled a bell at -. fen thousand dollars I eh. Well, husband bettandering it. It te expected,. TYRANTS,,tlgernoa., Sidney, .,,,,,,
rie'' dOor:of the' . redeubtabli Ciptain, Amanda is worth ,.that sum and stile 003, that her. family Will shortly receive . waraing , gharles the First of fild da
ebielieveas ' answered ' hy 'their female haughty feel in the bargain. ,, Ten thou. her. Should she become a British peer-1 gerous course of conduct, t aid"lheo
ere eat, who &thong the test Wee tine .eand dollars I and, that forsooth, balsa- cps, as it 18 likele inflte.couree of. tinie, Tie of England know it, viLd tho (,.
,!''. retreat through a swamp two milei wide ion worth, who bcorns 'virtue because tune left to her by bet father, but it is ing a cumin class of prim 'end formai I be
'',' '1, with.the enemy in expectation at their it is coupled with poverty!' : , , DOI expected' that he will do more than damaels of uncertain age-1N, ,,r. Star.,l-s'l
i.1 1. . heel A t) the appointed hour and ac,. Ten tbouaand dollars,' answered his have it so settled upon herself and her
-'11,' I',,:: cording ko promise, this sprig of the friend. , . children aii to, prevent the chance flier OLD MODES OF DESTROYAG 1 tT
!. ' , -. keau mon4i alluded to pulled a bell at - fen (hou8and dollars I eh. Well, husband squandering it:' it id expected,' TYRANTS.Algernon.. Sidney itù -'-
1 ''''''' 'the' do-nr:of the re'cleubtabli Oiptain, Amanda is worth ..,that sum and ihe also, that her family will shortly receive-. Warning ,C,ha' ries'the First of E i d 1 d'a. f i ' '117!
-' . WIliCe:a8 ' aimwatt J by their female haughty feel in the bargain. ,, Ten thou. her. Should she become a British peer-I getout; course of conduct, a sielherk.e
. - 1 .
eery Int, who among the rest was pre.. .sand dollars! and, that forsooth, balsa- cps, as it 18 likely in the.course Of. Met ,plo of Englatid know it, eLd tho ,,. .
i-L1.. paring for the tall; and in het 'belt bib ced: against virtuous . respectability. bhe will be the first ,Ieweas who has ev-Ipitieut they ,have been,the mote : -41-,
VE I Ill UI many, 'guy no ova vonim nenno I ..6, . arw , .- 1111,10 ir A. , . , '
sod tawciter'et made a polite bow aud 'Hero, Auutadat my girl," baid ta. er beau iu the like ettoation 1 ible ill they Ili wheu 'they rt$ i
't 4.1.; ,
- .. 1
- ' ''''' '.. ' '....A.,. ''','. ' , ' '-'""'""71-1 it '"-,"),c-Isr,..wi,,,i4,,',,,.',...;,;',.;-,. ,;30-'--A01,--Hk',-,,-; Y,,, -'' ' :' , .:,-- : ''' '.. - '-' .-.' ' '..';.-40-a.-...,,r:---,,--. -4 1 ', ,,,,,
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rhe good things of, life is poured into FEMALE SOCIETY. fore any judgement passed, to kill a
ler eare in abundance, when she distri- We have often remarked in our in. one who but aspited to tyranny '
nee with a prodigal hand their bless- tercourse with eociety, the unaceoure By the consular law it WIIP iliWillt
rigs among the children of. Cheerless table reserve and coldness of the young kill any man that went about to ere!
mverty, and it may. be truly 'said, 'that men of the present day, when in coni- "magistrates, without reference a
ler children rise. up and ;all ber bless- pall with ladiere Their politenees is appeal to the people.'
id, her shitabourteleo,',,and he praised.) distant, their conversation miff, and for Polybius says: "fhose who cone')
ler.' ' .:' - .2. - ' : ,' . the most part in rrionosylableteand they againet tyrants ere not- the worst .0
, ., . .. -
What an metnietive moral mity be are evidentle under a degree of painfie neaneet of citizers, but the most gt
;learned from incidents of this kind- (wrath!, strangely hiconsietent with erotes and those of the greateet virtu
ncidents which occur almost daily in Cicero opeaking of the aseapainae
our Wee of gentkinanly deportment.
he great masa ' of aoeiolY1- The oim- Whence its the mese of thiet is a if Julius CIESOR, exclaims: "WI
ile tale I have told." ie riot the fillagree query which we have put to oureelves, 4C1 more glorious, more worthy of et,
vork of fancy, wronght up from the tin- end to which:we Lave found difficulty te oat memory With been done in
'el material of fiction, baced upon fact, world "
finding an answer.
kre often are tuck filets exhibited t- There ie none of thet ease and ale- Seneca pays, "a tyratit could rece
en view, to the great discredit of ino' mice of pewter in the young men ol tio iejustice but to be allowed 10,,it
ellecturd worth 1-Virtire. beauty, intel- the present age, which dielingaiehke rind that the most lawful way to deer
igent, moral worth, the higheet stirs- the " gentlemen Oho old echool" hint Ur the reediest, whether by fe'r.',1
Hite- of intelligence creetion are often and the reaeon is tomply thie: they ate fraud; for against bensts of triee., 41
breed to bow before the gilded ebrine of too epte,,h in their pleasures, too fond of meet use the toil and the net, aa we'd
Mammon, whosie aliens are often built aesocialing among themselves, anr the spear and the lance." ..,,.,,,,,!,. 4
m amid the mouidei ing.ruine of peni- neglecting the cultivation of that char- ' Tertullioo eays, "li remedy,' the
le, and whose sacrificial rites tonsist Rotor of female society, the itilleenee el fore, against a tyrant -1,:Eittid'edegt
n the utter prostrations and destruction which Is 140 beneficial in forming the without which all laws Ireitielleill
if all that is great and noble in nature, hams and manners of a young man. 4nd Wb belpiese. This ia the niest h
ill that is bright and lovely in humani- There its no mistake in this; it is be- -owl of justice whither Moses becin
y. '': - I ' cause young mem rather than accustom the Egyptian; whither ,Ehud ,,,,brtM
3 IV taithy uouver: Tile late Bare theineeltee to the dellghtful ebtOCiatiOlit Eglout whither Sumpeon Ireught
in de Itediechad left two daughters. to which we have Blinded, night dfiei Philistines; whither ' Samild.ebrou
....inch have a fortune Of one hundted aim night ppm their hours in the pureeit ol Agag; whither Jeboida,,broeghf, At
ifty thooeand pound!, dependent On the idle pleaeure, that they find themselves tab; whither Jeel brought bieeeet,
:unbent Of their, brother, Baron Lionte when thrown into the compauy of mod whither Johu brought ,the she t .,,
le Ruthechild, to their marriage. One est females unahle to addrese with the' -bet, who had married Nabo le,, ,,
if them, 1 telieve, le married to Mot- enee and courtesy characterietic ot ibi ,nuroered on a false charge al ,Ily
iore, late viheritf of Londom a liebte gentleman. We have been in company Iv. Devotion and ectiosso ...,,,;,,,..
tentlemart of great wealth and reepect- on some occasions where we have Mei 4ether, for a ty r.wn I iv 1,1',74,iitt;t21;:
tbility. Tile Rettisehitne move. in .the some fifteen or twenty young ladiett and Devil that is to be Ces,tNkroo,,,,v7-..,
very first circlets in Loriden, and.. time gentlemen, end rarely have we encouti And prayer.' Iteteiltete
Miss Rothschild became ecquainted tered more reserved and formal aspen). TIJe it wars that greikapaabl';,411 .-.-'
with young r 'Ivey. He was fornierly binges, We have heard a vuung lad) igen, tied agreed upere ,
no the ariny.'. When her father was exprerts her admiration of' a vcry full ,i' a people to have ai7--neeis- '
slive, a young AuStrien nobleman, prt- looking youth, and wonder why he did iefence aud the defem to eon- )
vate becretaty to Prince Eitterhazy, not open his lips,duriug the whole eve- eseinus
iý.- Rev. Joseph Ey4 , . .
'entted in co
mak) proposalis of marriege to her, but ning-and have kiltio heard st en core- . 4,itend let
her father deplored she ehould marry plain "how cursedly awkward all The best excuse vete--Ve ,,,-e:'' ch
none but elle of ilie JeWibil faith.. When parties were" and expreee theie elm prise te editor of the Don'alds4dI '' W;',' 'N!
Miss Rothschild dtitermincd to marry that the ladies should be so oily and fee .1 the way of excuse Mak.,;;imitl.;; PI
Mr. Fitzroy, slut went to bee the arch- served, and il forsooth, they expected ael paper he apologizes r ie, he. l't,'
bishop of Canterbury, and told him that the first advances to be made by the editorial matter by sayin .,:)j,'10 el
she wiehed to becotne a Christian. His getille sex. If young men would times ried bound good and ;ti .!0,1 :',,,,..I st
grace inquired info particulars, and then times spate an evening from the billiard riale to a wedding in ;his , ,140-a u,
very properly told her that be did not room, or. theatre,' to acconipany then ..tirls coaxed therreall out o. ,.,,,..,-,,
coneider a love effilir sufficient reason rooters in eit OCCallintlai Visit to their op bride's cake isd, ilittbb Ilf ''''
for her abandoning her religion. She is friends and appropriate a few of his idle eertaibly give him otf iliiitiO-letll
eaid to have assured him that it had long hours to an interceurse with (ornate so Pe& . s ittAtrr""i''g l't
. 1 - , - r...tip y 19 ,war I
been her intentionlo become a chris- ciety, thia reserve and awkwardnese -.77i4Iteir ownply tn
tian, and that her family . were well would soon wear away. The festive Irankee.--Wit, ;,;,:,;tild to selectit:sat
aware of it. On this, the archbishop, meetings of 'young people . Would be there is "111;e8T,-;... eitaand theirti'l'-;
acrid that, if it appeared her 'sincere deell what we have heard the eld folks' pay Yankee 1
,r, is y and alw.I.Lar
bite to become a Christian, from come they were in the 4'days of lang syne," and brave, al : ycount
a-rte ,ts ' - l ere--
- - 'Al' t---W
victim:1,-h bad no altetnative but te ace joyous, social, and agreeable, and bet. getic, in it,:i. . ' . .
cep and baptize her. Ho communica- ter still, we might bear or more "love that its in,' nrh's . -'
Will a etik .
ted with her family, and it appears thet matches," and fewer marriages of con- There itorlfteurnee
mete 4 r '!htng
she had informed them of her intention. venience- and itithe course of time; soe that will ',,ibe,) 4,04. -f-0,Aythict
The marriage was private, and unattene ciety would not be annoyed bv so ma. It is an appenAsce 1-tvor. ter''',Ç,45,404
e,ilipt 14-ttri . object. , , ,i,b,.,
ded by any of her family. ' lier brother ny rusty old bachelors, wh'ile young ple of fareit,e''.t, t ;Ille V 1"-;;;;114Jist
has the power of withholding the for- men would be less fearful Of encounter- and tellsei p ' mr,.. 07214 1101
tune left to her by her father, but it is ing a certain class of prim and fornial be mistake iite,,. r,e0gr'ut'hg:t.IDed
not expected' that he will do more than dameels of uncertain age-1Y, 1'; Star. -FIxton r,' 1 wollibtrY rt.Uit.
have il so settled upon herself and her X" - ' "1 i.ttYliet on logy t$rtriat.
children aif to, prevent the chance flier, OLD MODES OF DESTROY i G 1 veie; wi,, ;..ieg e
' : - - , - ,, t id . s, . .1i. t,
husband equandering it:' It to expeetedt. TYRANTS,-Algernon e Sidney, ,..,,iiii :I:i'mouthee,i,-
0.1ae not evdet
Own, that her. family will shortly receive. waraing :Charles the First of file dar, . rirttiill'i-' asioc;
her. Should she become a Britieh peerei gerous course of conduct,t eietheålitorip ;tie ',-" Ilirl'is' t b
4 t. ad ot t
ego, as it is likely in the courae of. time, ila of Englaod know it, et, d thof. 'Iv ' 4C, ---, ,., . ''
,. , .
Mt.. seeri:.0 'e 4 ,
i a! .) '-' 1, ' ' i -,1 - - : -
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be so no longer. l'hose who aio se t
foolieh as to put them upou such coup'. i
ace do to their cost tind that there is a '
difference between lions and asses, and 1
he is 'a fool who knows not that swords
wore given to men that none might be
slaves but such as know not how tbey
uae them." . -
Thus far for those eminebt; but we
will produce a little more tidence,
which,if it does not prove that we mod.
erne, in England, have the right to re
sist oppression and tyranny, yet will
serve to show what the anciente thought
upon the subject, and bow they acted
to put an end to tyranny. This evidence
we have in a' work that was published
in 1602, anti was. afterwards translated
into the French language tbat same.
year, by M. Bouvet, who was employ
ed by the English Goverment on that
translation, for the purpose' of circulaft
ling the work' in France, hoping that
some Hero, some real Patriot might be
induled from reading it, to free that
country from the rule of Napoleon I! l
They are the following:
Cicero tensile that 'the Greeks at
tributed the honors of Gods to those
who killed tyrentsthey were conee
crated to immortality and almost deified!
Solon'e law decreed "death to a ty
rant who oppressed the State,. and to all
those who held any office under the
Government while Cho tyranny existed.' '
Plato informs us that the Greeka, 'if
they could not expel a tyrant by accu
sing him to the citizens, would dee
patchtim by secret means.'
Xenophon tells us that the Greeks
would not let murderers enter their tem
Meal but, nevertheless, they., would in
those very temples erect statute, in hon.
or of tbose he killed tyrants, thinking
thetn worthy of being ranked among
In Ronie the Nalerian law decreed
that ditto), man took magistracy upon
himself, without the command of the
people, it was lawful for any one to kill
-Plutarch says that it 'was lawful, be
fore any judgement passed, to kill any
one who but aspited to tyranny '
By the consular law it WIIP iliWfUl to
kill any men that went about to create
"magistrates, without reference and
appeal to the people.'
Poly bios says: "fhose who conspire
agsinat tyrants ere not- the worst 'and
veanest of cinzers, but the niost gen
eroupt and those of the greelest virtue.'
Cicero speaking of the assaesinatiot,
if Julius CIESOR, exclaims: "What
4CI more glorious, more worthy ofeter,
oal memory bath been done in the
Seneca pays. "a tytallt could receive
tio itijustice but to be allowed 10,,Jile,
and thst the most lawful way to de4;)ttj
him im the readiest, whether by flA'r,' re I
fraud; for against beasts of ott'y., Neil
.1)1011 use the toil and the niq, as ws.4 asl
the spear and the lance." :.,, ,, s!, !, ,', )
Tertullioo says, "411 remedy,' 1401.1
fore, against a tyrant' -1,:Eittid's dugger,
without which all laws Irelisiluttlioss
4nd we helpless. This 41 the nicst high
-owl of justice whither Mose$ bronglit :
the Egyptian; whither ,Ehud,,-brorght ,'
Eglout whither Sampson -brought :0
Philistines; whither ' Samitelphrougbt
Agsg; whither Jeboida..brouggi, Athals
lain whither isel brought bsitsera; , i
whither Joint brought ,the she t ,,,;, ,,1
-he), who had caused Nabo0i., . N,
hel, who had entitled Nabo 5i ri- ,-,-, i-o- 4,1,-,.,...- ::,: ;Aitatrott.,ir., , r: :
,nurnered on a false charge ol ,tVikti ..',i''',J'' P ' ',;:o
Ily. 1)evotion and ectioitto t:. -;14,., ia,,,,,,rfe;A- p out or the-90.v AN . ,,,,
(whigk;Feedti,t , , ,
tt rit-., ir4
4ether, for n lyr.ntt iv ,,,,,,,:74,;,,,,,'i,;:a , A.,!, :,:014i, again g r " '' ) (14:4 hePS :......'''-','Ir i'''
Devil that iv to be 6ei,tNkrot;:,,:v.,,,) 11,;',t!,itle Piettyune-ort tog'
And prayer.' athol''ffititIOrs""e al rave '" Attest
fink . I--. itn444: a4. ' g .,rIPIND '' . .ittesne reach. e'l:.
mechanic protiodions ere meiiial and be.
neath the station of a .trtie gentleman. ' '
The truth is, they are the only profea., , ,
sions that hive substenence and reality
and practical utility. ' All else seems,
on reflection, to- be mere speculation....
ideality...dreamingNeedier and pru
The gieutest men iu the annals ,
of ilia world--the men Mat have dons - '-
most to enlighten it, and odvance the ,
prosperity and the liberties of the human ,
race, have- been ,tnechanice. It' is the
&redness or osour--illo plain good sense : ,
lbw pursuits inculcate, which has let ,
to those immortal thecayirica that bate --'
enriched and ameliorated the condition ,
of the whole human race-. Name hot
an Arkwright; 1'0ton, I Watt,. ,
Ft-ankh'', a "Whitney,. 4tc. 'and, where
among the "closet' men itcla'denlicians,,).'
the doctrinairtos,do you'find their equal.
True, Newton, Laplace,- Gay,' Loeser),
emw, vaa, moursa.v, 10 4
Davy, ekm, have diseovered great prin. t
ciples, but nothing that compares with
the comprehensive usefulness that hoe '
come from the inventions of mechanic
winds. Let the sickly races of pamper It' -,,
wsa vaam alm! was.w.oir . h,
winds. Let the eickly races of pamper '
ed nobility, turn up their noses at 'me- ;
chanics lie they do at merchants.' It 'Is
to the working men only that 'the tHred . 1
of empire" has been given; aad the ?eV, , -
lotion on the globe from mechanic tri,' , !
ventione of steam acd the press, which- '' I
are hourly advancing 'with a pace that
excites astonishment, prove incontesti. .
bly that the progress of mind, of burnati g
liberty and CiViliZatiOn, and or median:-
ic labor are indiveolublv wedded.Io.: la' n :
NOAH. f . , 1 . 0,
' ' ' ' ', . .'
I Despise not the meanest of mankind; .
a wasp may ming a giant. ' ''' ''' k '
I Seek not to discover the faults of a - :
friendfor, rest seeured, II. he has ady , t' '
they will show themselves ae Noon ae ,, ,
you wish to see them. - . '
Posthumous fame is the most endu-t .
ring; thue Spanieh flies bite sherper . .
eller death. ,-; ''''' .;-,4, ' .
, A man in Philadelphia recently , pill
1;500 for a hog, which, after hie tail ' ' :
was cut on; he retailed at ta o cis. a cot.' ' -.:,,,.-
A Joking preacher, hearir,g the cry of 't
an intent in his congregation, cognomina . V d
ded that ilia child should ite itmoved I
observing at the same-time, that a cirsit,,044:r,,,!'
ing child in a Inatome -honeewa.14,,,,,,. ,-, ',,, 1
the tooth.,ache-ISta',.re wae DO CO, ; '",- ' . , k , ,-;
having it out. 4 0 z.":i4,,' - Pa-,i7.1, i .11
, j, 4 ,'; ' , r-, . I -.40rW','.',' I. .4.
The truir, '4;041 ;whs. bavd licyft ;, .,,,..2' , ,,,',, :
much know.1.4'N'i.',1,;il'at t;ren; abd toA ' ., '.,',
modest i., ht;trirtel..4kbilst,,ti,V,-;ery- i ,,.,....''' ' t,,;..i
noretit iivld "give i;t:.10,4i.,4.,'.kno!, :',"7111
edt,-;,1,0,' 41ji lief (.1"1".1(01:4:!AlVI;kt , ' ' : i '141,- . ',
dr 0 Ork,' 014 3 VL hiltfAk' T141,4''q't'.ti,,ptud,' '..,- '; ' ' I
, e'V4-igg; '-'''., '' '',..'.' ..4'''I' 4 1 ;''' :11
',oil! OIP,-,11'gtirti; iltio 0.1',",t14-12,1110 lee $., :
irk 0061014piti10,tepinilrilk 'ant-, ', t, .i. ' , ,' '' 1
1 a stoli;.EF 4tft 40 OP. tvoretelbri fhb' k - nq ,
, I, .
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anciyie. Gaze! Ivit sten theAltt Pt - , t,- ,
Pleoltington',,, ,'-'teiiie.cron'Imds.,hal, l ,
Id voy n va 4n,.Pt -, ! ' thing oPleql',-- -: -!.,
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Liver til f -, a freve-01,45:07:enj : ', ,
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t.: - . 1z40.itie 1 -4e! ''''
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in'uu"tY1 n't-i..:...1- t ..kanc.. . " -, z.,
t.;,A31FroOm 00(4; -14,..1;e1aD, -
taitor4eiged to' -itkron.',..
a..,d'tilat On Of b$5101et ;i,11
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Uk"::'24 ; qk4o e'er datit. -
tlenitri 'V I IPU" 'not a c.'s or
and teite',1, .
be mistakç .--7.sdeurge a Pen" 1g Ith, V .
tiny, , nnv the full!' ,
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'dist on or 1)Yroter- Serr, ' , drinkers :
II' oirrut .-;'iètbo,,,s4-' .Ý', ,
exP"cl''' ,4 '10, k tot some fire, 41: ' rtrZ ? ' , '' ,-
' shook '.,fg!. jgot qt s 1"' a ., oso ober A ' "'" - r ' !
11 , gt ' , ;.- ,
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