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I "WOraelif WAttnall! you are not gotng
l10 ye the children ouch stuff as that l'
....---;.71-1, Tint ts she handed each of thorn
. , a Wass of liquor.
-"Why noti Con children have a bet
ter example than their fattier's. Is not
what is good for him good for them al.
- ' eol It will put them to sleep, and troy
will. forget that tLey are cold and hun
i gry. . Drink, my children; drink, . you
) can see how much good it does your
1 I father.' ' .
ii: With seeming reluctance Mary suf
fered her lidiband to conduct her home,
and that night he prayed long and fer
vently, which he had not done before
t... tor years.
. The next evening. as, 01 miracle I
be returned homeward with a steady
i '. step', he eaw hie oldest boy run into the
I t,,-- bouse,and heard him exclaim 10b moth
- ett here cemes father and he is not
! t!' ar IA IP Tears edursed down the pa
rent's cheek, and from that hour he has
not tasted strong drink. Ile has never 1
tteen Watts or unfeeling, and, as soon ,
i i,., as his emaneipatioti 'from the thraldom
Oa debasing appetite became known,
friends, employrnent and prosperity re- i
If turned te him! 4e for Mtg. Tryeociall,
FIRST AND leAT VISIT TO THE
, DRAM SHOP. ' '"
Timothy Truesdell is the' 'name we
shall assign to a very worthy, thriving
rid industrious'mechanio of New York
who wag a burthen to himself, a ' curse
to his family, and nuisance to society
at large; in ikon one (Atha most aban
doned drunkerds that ever took the
measure of an untried grave in a groins
am gutter; Ile was not ' weaned from
his degrading iiropensity by the Tem
perance, or tract,' or any other society.
Their logic was lost to Tim, who would
heti uncorked the bottle amidst the 'qua
hingssand'thunders of Mount Sinia,and
...drained it bý thikerater oCesplorlinglfe
euvius;. It was woman's love that eus
red bini,,an4 en 'women may get a juel
Idea of their own Importance in society
from thia story r 1
-1-Thotigli he bad a wite,t five beautiful
&Wee. Tim; soemed to - be uncon
seichis of.the fact. He neglected hie
work, Squandered bie earninge, which
daily grew smaller and smaller, and
spent his:titne at the pot house, till 'the
nigh prbstration of all his facultiee, or
tbe distásteful words "No more trust!"
warned him to seek the shelter of hit
wife'e tart and protection. Hie chit
dren,could not go to school because lear
ning,!es dear and rum was cheap; the
landlord dunned for tent, and Mrs,
Truesdell sae obliged to keep in the
house, because she had no drese fit to
appear abated, having pawned the last
to pay thO fine imposed on her spouee
by Police Court. Misery, utter desti
tution and famine, stared the unhappy
family in the face. It is impossible to
exagerate the picture". even bad we
room and inclination..
Mrs. T. Ives a heroine, though, not
of romance. She !eyed her worthless
husband, and had borne his neglect, the
tears flier children, the gripe of famine
and thd railing of the drunkard, without
repining. Never had her exertions
slackened; never had a harsh word pas
sed hei lips. At night when she put her
children to sleep, she wept and watched
for his coining,and when he came drunk
as usual, she undressed and assisted
him to bed without a murmur of re.
'preach. At last her courage well nigh
,exhausted, ehe resolved upon a last dee
:perate effort. ,
I. At night,h'iving disposed of heithree
oldest children, she took her two young
eet by the hand and bent her steps to
the grGgery her heehaw' was accustom
ed to frequent. She looked into the
,windowond there he eat, in the midst
of boot companions, with his pipe.in his
mouth, and his glass in his hand. He
was evidently excited though not drunk.
Great was the astonishment of thnt bad
vompany,"and enormous Mr. 'Trues
dall'e dismay and confusion, when hie
wife pale as marble, and leading two tat
tored and barefoted babe,s mopped up
to the bar, called for three glasses of
brandy toddy, end then eat down by hie
"Whahhe devil brings you here Me
ry maid he. morosely.
its very lonesome at home, ant!
your business seldom allows you to' be
there," replied the meek wite. "There ,
is no company like yolre, and as you
CrinnOt come to me I nano von to you.
I have a tight to share your pleasures
no well as your borrowe.' .
"But to e sine to such placras tide!
"No place can be improper where my
husband is,'stild poor Mary. "Whom
tied heth joine,d together let no man put
aseundel!' Slie took up the glass of al.
"Surely you are not going to drinli
that neked Tun in huge astonishment.
"Why. not Yoe say that you drink
to forget' sorrow, and if brandy has that
effect, I am sure no thin creature bee
so good en excuse for drinking as
Besides I Itave not eaten a mouthful
Ilay, and I really need soinething to sup
port my strength.'
"Wooled- Woman! you are not going
0. )9 0, ,
she is the happiest of women, and never
thinks without pride of her first and last
visit to a dram atter..
4 - SORROW.1, , ,
, Sorrow is the genuine effusion of na
ture --joy mby - be "mourned. Smiles
may be on'tht lips and eweet music on
on the tongue, yet have no acquaintionce
with the heart; but who will copy the es
pression of grief i wear thb mask of a 1
dreaded foe, or affect tbe pangs that re- 1
mind of thil insecurity of happinees.1
Education may reeneo may renew, or
effuse original iMpiesioils, tind silence
some bl the strongest ernetionsbut a
cute distress ia the torrent that art itin
Suppreast'ithis joie" tint will be beard
whether Wed. aloud in the execs.- of
anguish, or complaints of the paitts of
memory in solitude.
When natire speaks iti the pcitverful
language of affliction, and tells of del
icate affections auddenly broken, few
will turn away, and tefume to condole
with th" sufferer. Levity is serious and
respectful; the rude, courteouil snd corn
passionate towards real sorrow, foi it in
dicates the most amiable traits of bd
man characterteare from such it
source leave no stain on the cheek of
manhoodon the pale fate of woman,
when she moms in the cnatacter of a
wife or a mother, they claim our idrni
ration no less than our sympathies.
A MOTHER'S GRIEF.
A mother'e grief is the moot sincere
of passionsthe hand that takes away
her chila extracts blood from her heart,
and rends the tenderest tiesthe very
helplessness of infancy, its Mlle cares
and joys, the gradual developement of
its beauty and intelligence, tend to as
sist the growth of a mother's affections.
Many have forgotten in age the cam.
panions of their youthrelations and !
falee friende will often drive from their
doors the wretch, who in prosperity,had
been received; but a mother, through
the viciesiludeA of time, fortune and
reputation, will know her child, Ind
clasp it to her bosom. Whet love is
comparable to her's I
The grief of a mother is of no ordina.
ry kind and admits no ordinary remeilp--who
will interrupt her with the of.
for of consolation I -Neither the tongue
of the 'n6phiipti not thei'mtotiodtent truths
of the philosopher have charms in the
house of mourning. - Language mee
not 'tooth'', but it may partially describe
the.picture we lenient.
TUE DEVOTED WIFE.
'She was a beautiful girl. When
first Paw her she was standing by the
aide of her lover at the marriage altar.
She was slightly paleyet ever and a.
non, as tho ceremony proceeded. a faint
tinge of crimson crossed her beautiful
oheek, like the reflections of a sunael
cloud upon the clear waters of a lake.
Iler lover as he clasped her band within
his own, gazed on her for a moment
with immingled admiration, and the
ware; eloquent blood shadowed at inter.
vele his manly forehead, and "Melted
two beauty on his lips.
And they gave themselves to one a
timber in the presence of heaven, and
every heart blessed them as they went
their way rejoicing in love.
' Years paaaed on, and I again saw
these lovers. They were seated to
gether where the light of semmer's sun
set stole through the half cloeed and
crimson curtain, tending si rich' tint to
the carpeting, and the embel
liahments of the rich and gorg:ous
partment. Time had slightly chaugedi
them in outward appearance. The ziri
ish bitoyancy of the one had indeed giv
en place to the grace of perfect oil to
hood. Lind her hp was somewhat paler,
end 4 faint lino of care was perceplible
upon her brow. tier husband's brow
floe, was marked somewhat more rleeo
ly than hie eget might warrant;'ansiely,
amintion And pride had growetiver, and
lefl th'eir traces upon it; a silver'huil
mingled whh the dark of hie hair, which
had become thin around hittemplest
moat to baldness., Ile was reclining on
a splendid ottoman, with his face half
hidden by. his hand, ata if be feared that
the deep and troubled., thoSghts which
oppressed Inin were visible upou his fee
'Edward, you are ill to night,' said,
his wife in a low, sweet, half inquiring ;
voice, as she laid her hands upon his
4, ' , 4 I
Indifference from those we love is ter 4
rible Otte sensitive bosom. It is as if
the sun,of heaven refused its wonted I
cheedulness, and glared upon us with a i
celd, dim and forbidding glance. It is
dreadfni,to feel that the calf being of I
our love refuges to sok our sympathy
that he.broods over the feelings which
he scorns or fears io revaldreadful to I
watch ifis convulsive features and gluts!
my brow I tne ludeOnableshadows efbid :1
den emotions ; the ,involontary sigh ot
sorrowe in which we are. fuibidden te
participate, whose character we MUM I
know. -1, , t
'rlie wife essayed once mow.: I
ward,' said ahe sluwly, aud of (
CANAL DOVER;TLISCAR-AWXS COVNTY,-, MI6) NOVÉNIfIER 6; ISiii ';'"
tectionrtely, "the time hoe beert
you were Wing to confide your secret
joys sad sorrows to one, who has nev-i
er, 1 trust, betrayed your eonfidence.I
Why than. my dear Edward, is this ern
el reserve', You are troubled, and re. I
fuse io tell me the cause '
Something of rimming tenderness
ociftelied for an instant the cold siverity
of the husband's features', but it passed
away and a bitter smile wee bis only re-"
- A..9,.t!111,47 a,,War anu anon Ina onnoung
PIP . ' thunder ot artillery seemed to shake the island
..!'llime passed nn, and the twain' ware of Mentions; the carved kagle sat perched up.
separated from each other.: The hue. I or a Awed liberty, and our star spangled ban.-
net...became the plaything of the balmy wind.
hand sit gloomy and alõne in ot darapi
cell of a . dungeon. He,' had mingled wbilysr-a,-i-A.-----sh.r- .' .1wart was brimful of
with men whom heart loatherh .1i h rt Y
4 4 tnitstti-lor.51611311mlitud inedi'vrilerul b;wed cluawL
songht the fieiCil andwronged spirits or with so- rrow so pungent, and disappiliniment sti
his land, and bad breathed into - them bittare that the, soul stirriog proceedists of the
ever4-berememnered fourth could not raise
the madness of tiobbge: Ile 11 a d' drawn their
snooping spirits. The peryons alluded to
his sword spinal hie criiiiiiii; be had are Emmet and her suitor, William Malcolm.
fanned rebehion to a name; Sod ii brid WhaO the inteligent, patriotic and high mineed
been twitched in human blood. He bad William entered Harriett apartment, he was
fallen and was doomed to die the death ditepPointed and surprised to see the object of
- 4 his love was bathed in tears. 'Why du'vott
tit a tyline
o a traitor . . . , o wu bathed ;II num 'Why riiryou obtained a Pnktol! 'orient, :since 1 the tegoleiy Iii.d.out italCa drawn. 'up; 3 and ,.
. Weep.' my dear Ilarriet I' enquired William in
, The door oNhe dungeon (Timid, and ,
... voice' rich ea music: at the ume time g spored band woe rivked, and still 'lives , nit things dorie in a , true:funnel astylov !
i light tern) entered and threw bereeit lireckohateiv her snowy tapering Ongers,rallwring ' iti'enjoy li with b i8 amiable4ompOitio ' Whati I hts battle wai once. begen,,wilh i
into his ante; The nollened light of were, ortietneitted with three costly . ringt, the end beautiful children. .. ..,.-1 i, it 7 -4, ill ttte rompituy Ionising oni the Scant' a
pato brow sod wood , ofibriage which friendohip .and respect had laid '17,Theislawyer,
atintset fell upois the
led cheek of hie Once beautiful wife. reartntlatteorrutoir broarititraybb,,orntexowrtiegotot h h A
i -A- P- en "11" ,, sn Peglet . Was iterfappropriately. 0 an . a . hbett, and ,
. 'Edwardint &tar, Edward, said Isms tram (littler flowed Inwood fast 'from") w" a 1811,grauoul Irani betame deeply interesting.: ,. The intuit,
outfight as a pints, sntl,str,ong -se time men aver being prior bUngtera,:ht..A,i1i .
- . .
zawaramy- Gear zawarn,- Pato irams team of grief flowed tree and fast Irons
pit have come Co seve i have cirak Mize: eyes, and fell .opon her kir cheek
reached you after thoupand difficulties. iiks.dew drope fr.o.T.a roe Jeer. 'What can 1
sod 1 maok God my purpose meth, dot tontinued Wham, to, tear away the dark
e tiOntmurto anAmit resAntleittilir (nal
1110. N IONA 201 1....r...., IMP; 171.11 V doopm,y wI
I ith leeMil to.mantleyuur tender feel
executed.' . loge in gloomy sorrow.os this high and happy
Misfortune had softened the prond 'day ? Harriet', feelings" were too big for utter
heart of manhood, and as the husband Semi she could not vent her thughte in worth,
a so violent wu the temper.of excitement Inca.
iiressid hie paie wile to hie bosom,
, mione0 by One who had broken up the great doe
tear trembled On his eyelash. 'I. ha's of Lev heart. Soon idler she was able to speakP,
not merited 'hie kindnease he murmur-1 she said ohs had just returned from a .visit to her
od in the choked tones cit ilibily. ' Suet R--.having paid her a visit for ilia pot
her to attend the anticipated
',Edward.' said his wife, in an eai- P"1"finiting
wedding which would probably take place in a
nest but faint and low voice, wdich in- few days. She described the intertiew she had
dieated extreme and fearful debility, we with ber aunt, it was tit frillowo t ' .
not merited 'hie kindnesse he murmur-1
od in the choked tones ot '
',Edward.' said his wife, in an eais
nest but feint and low voice, wdich in
dicated extreme and fearful debility, we
have not moment to lose.- By an exs
change of pimento you will be able to
pass out unnoticed. Haste or we may
be too late. Fear nothing fur me.
am a womrn, end they will not injure
1 me for any ell'otts in behalf of a husband
dearer than lite itaelf.
"Bui Margirete said the husband,
'you look so eidly You cannot,
breathe thweir of this dreadful cell,
"Oh speak not ef int.. my dearest
Edward, said the devoted woman, qtan
endure any thing for your Oaks; Haste
Edward, haste, and ti.11 will be will,tand
Await's with trembling, hied, 10,44,
guise the proud form of bor husband in
the female garb.
"Farewell. my love. my pteserver,'
whispered the husband in the ear of the
disguised wife, as the Meer sternly re
minded the suppose6 lady the time al
lowed to her visit hid expired. 'Fare
well' we shall meet again'', responded
his wifeand the husband permed .out
unsuspected and escaped the anomie.
of his life.
!rimy did meet agaiothe wife and
the husband; but only as the dead way
meet in the awful oommitnioa of anoth
er world. Affection had borne up her
exhausted spint until the last puipose
of her exertions was accomplished in
the safety of her husband; and when
the bell totted on the morrow, and the
, prisoner's cell was opened. the guar&
(fiend wrapped in the babilmente
their destined victim, the pale but beau
tiful corpse of the d evoted wife.
SINGULAR FACIIA resident of
Puck IngtoO, near Illminter. bearing
that his bees were more than .commonly
noisy and very busy, watched their pro
ceedings when he discovered that they
were actively engaged in killing the
drones and throwing them (rum the hive.
Bib attention was presently directed to
a still more extraordinary fact. for tin.
derneath the Moot On which the hive
rested, he observed a large toad eager
ly devouring the drengs as fast ed they
fell to tbe ground; and when any length
of time elapsed before ono fell to the
ground, he would apparently harken and
look upwards in eager anticipation of a
further aupoly.--':Sherborne Journal. '
A DENTROCTIVZ MACHINE0-4 late
london paper speaking of some newly
invented exploding machines, which
are not described, save:
oin my opinion, the merits of these
inventions are NO extraordinary. Se to
vest the absolute tovereignty of the seas
in the hands of the firet power that shall
adopt thin); tor 1 am fully convinced
that it is impossible for anything that
flonts to resist them,either at close guar
ters or any-given distance, even to a
range of fi,ve or six miles. , The strong,.
est fortifications in &lope could not
withstand these extraordinary. powers
for a single Jinni.; in river-waye,and a
gainst stockades, as in India, the hugest
armies would be annihilated without a
chance ot escape, and the most difficult
mountain navies 'could be utterly unten
able against their operation. The coun
try might by their application ren
dered impregnable, for 100 sail -of the
line inight be easily, destroyed by gi sin
gle email ahip constructed on the prin
ciples 1 have bad explained to ino; and
withetsnd these extraordinary. powe.re
Oa the 9th day of July, Mr. It . , Thai
for a single .bour; ill river-waye,and :: It'" et's uncle, whilst perusing one or the deity pa.
gainst stocked's', as in India, the Isrgest pers,discovered the following, and read it aloud
armies would be annihilated without a to his wife.
chance ot escape, and the most difficult 'Married, in thie city, on the eth inst. by the
Rev. Mr. Chase, Mr. William Melee' Im, to
mountain pastes 'would be utterly unten
Miss Harriet Lee, both of this city.' On the
able against their operation. . The coun oppósite page he saw a long editorial article re
try might by their application Iiii. fan- specting the wedding, the foilowing is an. ez
deyed impregnable, for Igo sail -of the tra.ellet 0..ening,
in conformity with a polite in
line might be easily, destmed by it sin
vitation, we attended a wedding party; every
gle small ahip eonetrected on the prin- thing went off with great eclat:the cakesoffee&
giplog I have bad explained to ins; slid 1 wine,were eve I ent; the bride looked Mare like
whenever it might be eeveeeery to 'gall on angel thsn a human being,. her hair was
month and dark as s raven'e wings, her mouth
this power into action, its tirade Would
;like blooming totipe. The groom we are well
be attained at a trifling expense, and up arniut;n1.ti with, ha ;a a alaaaa Calla,a .-
TilE POOR PRINTER.
4 MID Till EIOLVIFT16 '4
Oa the fourth fluty, 18, Harriet Lee inlet
havd, been sitting on the sofa in her neat little
patine, in a house situated in P. novel. New
Ytir Ths metropolis es ative with men,wo
men id children, ot every color, clam sod
CM, Id mem whose heads were whitened
with dm snow of-ageyoung men in tits merbt
f manhood, unitedly and unanimously
g acs 'drive dull care away,' and 'juin the
juhileetto celebrate, the birth day of American
Independence. Ever and anon the bursting
thunder ot artillery seemed to shake the island
of Ititinbettam the carved night sat perched up.
When she had made knbwn her errand her I
aunt observetb .
'Is it possible that you, Harriet, here anitined
the responsibility of pledging heart and band to
a men without soliciting my advice ? . ,
11shrist replied, 'When I first became am
quainted with the tun of ,my choice, I Nought
the sflvice of my mother, Who happened to be
in di city at the time; upon inquiry she discos'.
ere that my friend was an honeef and honora
ble an. and had ne objection to my ascoilatilig
wit him; our friendship has ripened into love;
wd re pledged to each other and the wedding
de , is appointed.' . . kr ' :.: . 4 -
'Ithat is the gentlerisan'ename H Met?
2'We name kr William Maleolm.' ,,
chant er,a M inisi apw hat is he i'.
'He ice journeymen printer,' replieð Marti.
et. ' ,-
'A jdurneymen Printer P exclaimed her aunt
with etriphasis. 'Do you intend to disgrece your
connection, by mauling, a man who picks up
type for a living I You moult he fooliah and your
mother must be mad to sanction your folly; you
need not imagine, Mies, that I shall condescend
to mingle in the societý Of inechanicie you lack
common minse or you Would not thus thfew
Harriet again replied:
'William is a reapectable, industrious, and m
conomical man, end loves.'
'It makes me think of casting pearls before
swine,' continued the old ariNtocrat. 'You are
a beautiful girl, your accomplishments are supe
riot to the attainments of most gilre of your age
.t.how can you so lower yourself u to marry an ,
illiterate mechanic P
,'My dear MIDI, do you know that a printing
ofEee is an Academy, where lessons of armful
knowledge are continnally before the mind ls-
William is not an illiterate man, he is a selflaught '
classical scholar, and occupies a infty place in '
the estimation ofail who know him.' 1
.- 'I will pay the expellee of your wedding and
give you a aplendid set of furnittire, ir you will
try to forget him, and take my advice: there is
Squire--, he thinks a great deal of you;
would you not like to have him, or Net.--
or Mr., the Merchant ? You ean, I have
no doubt, marry either of these gentlemen, and
thus keep up the dignity of your family 'I'
,'Pa is a mechanic, and I am not too proud
to marry a mechanic,' replied Harriet.
'Your father is my youngest brother; he hi an
extensive Int:d holder; how can yen call him a
Il have frequently heard him say,' replied
Harriet,' that he owned his farm by diligently
using the, sawdhe broadaxe. and the jackplane;
furthermore, I have heard him any, that you, in
your you-nger dam used to pound putty, and
prime ashes, when uncle R, could noi afford
to hire help; you have not forgotten that my
deur uncle ill a gosh maker, it is but a few years
since he relinquished that buaineas. .
Impudent creature, how dare thus insult me
in my own house ? your uncle ill President of
the tank of . ; and one of the richest men in
this wealthy inettopolis.' .
'Aunt, I don't intend to limit you nor injure
the feelings of my uncle; you know better than
I do. that be sawed wood herore he comment's
ed shaving notesyouder stands tho old frame
building which was once his humble residence.
'Harriet. you must quit my house immediate
ly and never dare to darken the door again.'
Poor Harliet's feelings were wrought up to
the pitch of excitement; when her proud and
arrogant,aunt spoke dierespectibily of William,
ahe introduced the sarcastic remarks which nun
tified the old woman's plide. Until that morn
ing she always tesnected her aunt. but her fp
ninny completely changed her feelinge.
bead, and a grafi Patti baled lb rtitigh bid ottani ogie crow0Jfitillioi,i;;'
- - Or
bine eyes, ht; is the,ralonted auiliig ur seseral-ot tbe voir biiiie
splendid articles which !lave appeared in elk
moat popular poiindicals. ,,We understand hi;
is about to assume the tiotnageinont of a periods bé eu se . ' spi
ibe ésso' tee ou.ct 'd
sold iti thii city: May the, attniight dilssocesit stay 011ie I rid,
beam upn hit exertions ' ;::. ,e. . ' .: OCelipi0O.: - 4 ...
Patient readoksilow . iiie iuthor to digraesii . -
tew moments. in order to thy beliwo you a bidet THE ilit
history of the two professiunal iness, and the '
merchant 'who was selected bjr fitiirictie stint R. Y. ,Illrl ill'
as a suitable gonipanion tor pstosig lady. oess: V i. lits. Itagenci
pying such a cortspiekkés told in locisty as she. iliteroi g 01
phycian. was an interior -looking inan, ihort
ratiterill formed and dwarfish. was round ,
ihoitidersd, malt twinkling grey ayes, a he,let t ellucluier opriogor : It hf
initilactual Mow, int! Attouth..indicative ofelo , "feat ofitrcher le," by ou.ndr; g ,4
queue:Int. Notyrifienanding his paisrinal Trteat;, men, merged into two parties Undid
once, he Wei &teemed , and respected t the titles of tee Reds end , '
ticiptaintriece WaS 1,1141- The tinMailled ladies neti
otat dwarf, bet-artittli er,tuatiliant-,41,), to tWd if sochl
he was an tardiest; ;Oohing ..(rtian,: tit,,.youn4. lady eisteeted her champion tient ,
'hiwattaitiments werorich and 1'444 hi" einong the Newt ante for ityinPneal.hon4 ,
brilliant talewts won tor him an, ird?e ! or", The judge were worm aided,:
rishoble Dottie im the page of iminortal, by Benedició theses ekpreably 1.47.
ity11 inarehige he connecied MIAOW charge the important duty decidlog
witha poor bit!. honest Janittylin hiS Which Only ti on the prize& , Lista:Wire
'obtained a prurelY Somme ,einee r the regulary laid:out, itilea drew o iip; 3 HMI :,
.snored band win; rivkad,,and stilt-)Iiriesi ell things done in trocsafiirmal astyld
he bad eit eye ,' like , gegle, wee
straight ae eine, and, str,taig Her.
Wee; a large pair.of,,brown :.whiskers
fringed hie expreeive.,coiniteheoiet - to
artist ever chiselled. our better looking
mouth than his-faheavy marl, nf rich
brown hail hiing io cluetering cede over
his fine forhead. Ile arose to erninbaci
in his profession the syrensong ef Bette
ry Was perpetuallý sung in-4 his atar
one premed him bectuos of his eloquenc,
another 'alluded to his benDiotence, At
the lige of twenty...five he married the
daughter. of a rich merchent ,
Lei Us over a period of lin yeareo
' vender white frame house in Centre
street,New York, may he Olsen the
wreck of a ruined man, hier eyes are
blood. his teeth yeilow, hie bend !ram
bles, his face iir as reit se the rising eun
be is, a mom of ,,untimperanceif,
reader, you choose to Itirik' into this
dwelling lioutse, you will find it peatly
furnished, and clean se a -Dew ;
pale female,. plyibi pdlished
lance, the needle, ettreetis yoirr ellen
tioeohe has seen better days; but Dow
she ellen. eobeislente for herestAher
nee.. She ie ibe wife of the Wetted '
and liberal. lawyer, we ',poke of a few
seconds mince; the bewitching nice of
flattery soiled him, he mingled much
in society, wee a public pet. His
friends deemed it an honor to drink a
soc:al gives with him; thus he engen
dered tin artificial appetite which. like a
serpent imprieoned him in its foldel his
business neglected, hie time mioimproved,
Hs property woise than 'vetoed, his in
telect blunted, and his health destroyed.
The merchant was a hungry specula,.
tor, greedily after dollars end cent,
wealth roiled in its golden tide around
him, the mote mueie there was in his
purse the more friends he won; he was
too stingy to get married; detirmined to
get rich in a hurry, he termed into the
dark, he committed forgery; in Auburn
prison mey be seen the men whe wee
-elected for Harriet by her aunt; fortion
vely he hes no wife mor chil4,ren to
mourn)ne fate. .
We sill nOW resume the narration or
the poor printer's history.., 'Twee on a
bright end beautiful morning in the
month of May, that one of the splendid
steamers which ply between New York
and Albany. was crowded with beauty
and fashion; the paseengere were emu-.
sing themselves by gazing on the romarvi
oc scenery which nature had oproad with
lavish hands on both sides of the !Jud
son. At noon the bell rung to 'inform
the paatteogere that dinner Woe ready;
a rush as made to the table,whial wae
loaded with the richest.lexuries tkomer
ket could afford; at the bead of the table
eat a men somewhat advanced in life,
the hand of lime had scattared a few
grey hairs upon hie, hie head; tbe next
seat to him was occupied by his Isifet
With an air of effected dignity ehe leek.
id towards thedoor, which at that mo
ment was opened hy the captain who
politely requeeted the gentleman and las
dy at the head of the table, to give up
their a ets to the lion. William. Mal
eolin and hitt ladil if a voice from
Heave, ,irt tones of thunder hail spoken
they could not have been more stirpri,,,,
sod, than was !ferric's uncle and aunt
when they in the presence of more than
olio hundred persons, were obliged to
make room for the plebiens they refu
oed to sesociate with ten years previ.
cue to that event; to this proud pair 'of
aristocrats., the lime wae extremely
humili.tingt-attor all, it woe an. honor
to sit bathe side of this great self-made
mau; of er the cloth was removed, a
great meny spoligios were inade by the
old (Toole They led mo hariora
We Wm. M. and his lady to collier' sesi.
them; theyclid so; and the old bypoeri
toe otrained every nerve to pleats,: the
onee poor printer and hie beautiful wife. ,
William assumed the managernent
of the periodical spoken fin the tDin
intoCeraellt of this taltiole; his Wrote
IrolitIMB1 , 'NülliBER ,-77
v - -
I , 4
AV 1 ., w
ir 1141,1001notel iii 'Kt ; ietith;..,..
.oticte irattibdið his bietitepi7,t ,
i spi of stie ebetaelbe F" lb t.tiii ---f ,
e I sorettle'iltuft)init lie i' wilt :l'o -
- 4 -4-,- , ., z , , , 4-
. - ,. .. , . .
1)1E8-,-,11EAR:I',A Keil d s, , . .
loll iitimbet Sr tit' Pelt isterg,
iligentAir eimiallis 4 ittely obit i
ig seeount ifs 'Wit 1,; boa41),41, 4
iterfapproproatelye was a heart, and ,
Men Over being poor bUngtere,:14
1,usieses, we May ouppnsaliottio strange
"shooting' was etthibtted. A chainpiert;
of the "red" won the plize, aud,hia "1'4
dye (sire" droWitbd him in geed old firth :
ioned loyle,-Whilis in , tiening
figured es the "Queen - bf. Lois and ;
Beatity"-at a balll - ,
A' ItE8USCITATION.-11ret'eeset; , -
Arndt, efts:. being Piet ep in a tortresit
tor 21 years, his si.in.ggles; hie ititrei4
inge, and hie bathe 'Unroof forgotich.bitie
, We learn by the ihrintin pniiers ritrititobil
lest, been restored. to libittir
men will ask, We are afraid in ihrmarist
, as they tisk rn Engslid, fin iit Aittril
Four, and teenty yvitts SO,
, his rialtos a as thh terror of the art-
man governmant fie was itilpriPon4-
not tor hie but hitt piipulani.
The students sungliis Ityintis to liftertý,1
repeated his burning words, and rright;-
ened kingly By the peiribiie eitertionit
of the Germans, the French orb ,
en SUOMI tbu Rhine, and Olen they
deigned their pt.ptniSed reward et a 111,4
erat constitution; they WI et ehewered
witlkotripes,dnegeona tied fetters. Arndt
we believe,' woe oni,of sitir.fett,.','
moot deept the l'ailliletiaties4 Of Ohe
king of Prostiit, and. most lottritý trell
eloquently espresso d hie
For that lie was imprisoned,seil fur that
be hoe been kept in prison for 21 year.
The present ling of Preemie ham the
merit of releasing him, ot. restoring him :
to hie profosantship, and of rompenea
ling tor a part of the pecuniary lbss he'
has euetained by his imprisonment. ttut
the tyrant who eonfined him could no
more reitore Aindt, the years of which
be deprived him, titan he could teStorn
the deed to life.; 'Ai mit, hoe beenirob
bed of hie fame, peel all humail power
to give him redrese, For twenty one
years he has been dead to turope, entl
le comes forth from hisy dungeon only
for men to ask, who is Arndt !--Lon
don PaperÉ It"'
EXEELL'ENT.:Tr. T11.04 following, hoot; -
the Mobile Register, is an excellent bit ' -
at some of the Whig factions.. oCthe
nolo MAK1014iMES 00.0rECOhEEt
all the money due to you, and lay- ,
bib it in log.cabifie, hard-cider
lend ly;ng bannersthen call your cried,
Otero together & give them It itstelnayarls
when the election of Bittristili shall
: hate made times lot easy that Ishtar , wilt
be aboliabsd. .7,10'; - '
' 1 ',
À NEW NAT TO:twitEE '
111..Get tite LegitAsture to pass an'tici
authorizing ever man whd has one hen
dred dollars, toput it in e banki end ilia-4
soe hie promisee to pay three hundrid
dollen', aria induce the people to "takever
these, promises ari Money. ,
' now To MAKE PiTATOES
Get the Lecie elute to Pats au ,ect,ay- .
thoriting every man who has a hundreit
bushels of potatocrOo issue his premia;
toes to deliver to A. B er ogee
hundred bushels, & itiduce the people to;
take these premises An potatoes., -
Assurance donblq sure,,Thers
quite a pleasent hit in the following at
the veraelly of thooe who presume: to,.
doebt the intalibity of the press '
vhich is truly smuoingt , 'Veering
man' complain' that the political Tapers
of all kinds oohed become such tiers that
for hie part he did Dot aoy, oe ,
them," reminds tie of so aneedole
miller and hie three sons. Coming in
to the mill, and findinga grist itv the 411,
per, the old men called : out-,-"TOm0
tea you tolled this pipit?, LII'Ves,,als:04
643.11,11sve you tolled this gristriitles
have yos tolled this) gristil
"Yes Sir "TOO 4 ; ;Mai, JyrINg -
,spoundrel" soya the old m,,,o, dosA)
baleive a word you veyligisil styl ,
ay , !.1.
Rise. piny rots rise) , My;e4sisail '
ate so tat, theri wAt talte'ree trt
feu( Imre tO ,!:,!: 4viri N11,13:1
CANAL DOVER;TLISCARAWA'S COVNTY; Qtitõ ) NOViNiriER 6;18--16 - -2: VOlatIM'Bi''.
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0 . . . , .
., . 4 . l . ...,, ' , ' - - - .,- . . r ' . t: ' .
, ----- - -
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who picks up or
diah and your
nu folly: yon 9
rico: you lack u
ot thus throw PI
trious, and e
at. Tway, ic
ents are supe
e of your age "
o to marry an
1'11119a nruidng etli.fnu.g! gt
s a aelflaught di
lofty place in nt
wedding and 11
, ir you will ni
vice: there is
deal of you;
I ean, I have 1:11
ulemen, and 0,
ot too proud
her; he io an et
call him a
e jackplane; IC
that you, in t h
1 putty, and
ld noi afrord 10,
nen that my L
a fsw years ut
us insult me al
President or gr
hest men in ''
u nor injure ZI
r batter than Oil
e COMMOMP, mi
old frame ,,,
or again.' 1h
ought up to NI
r proud and H,
or William, lb
o which mot
il that morn "e
but her ty. WI
ngo. ' 00
boded)? pa. "
.ead it aloud ou
Mot., by tile bu
witicolm, to to
r.' On the
d article re- ml
.g is an el.. et'
a polite in bt,
Rd more like 1 1
or hair woe or
, her mouth
,we are well
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