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4.1 F A It
b e liek
b i orter-.or puffing
sh bbe shaigedau Ac ogtiae
$P ~ ~ ~ ~ 'b'h ' d o
~do AiPtiJ Do
AS" ft hnunce him as a candidate
pe aye at the eisuing election.
. L KER as a candidate for Re
p eenkt)8 aat the ensuing election.
- MANY VOT ERS..
an 1848. 11 tf
We are authorized to an
hiounce .04W 'MILLER, Esq. a candi.
date4 WAtlerk of the Court -of - Common
Pleas, at the ensuing election.
Dec.1. 1847. . 7 tf
.'We are authorized to any
nounc6 DANIEL H. RICHBOURG, a can
didated 3o thie6 office of Clerk at the ensuing
Wr-Th nie of JACOB-H. WHITE.
HBE u nounce fim as a candidate
f4 BeAil at the next, after the ensuing elec
?We are authorized to announce JOS.
FNBTTLES, Esq., a candidate for the of
6 lletor for Claremont county,
37rW. are authorized to announce WIL.
LIAM-G. BARUET, Esq., as a candidate for
T&-!C6)lletd1at'the ensuing Electidn.
NA TI#UL 'LETTlt.
o eng uisitely femirnine and
eq pI% asv by the. cele.
hr I4. ;,od phin to her husband, a
he reath. She had,been
oeof hiarles the Second's
Uh cesfuly-resisting the blan
dAuforrupt circle, bad re
6i mfiiarrIdr.:.Godolphip anter.
i j ebated Lord God o n.
E Mrs. G., cal her
At is needless to say her
%I 5, Tarrie4 again-how could
he 9aft l~~f uch a wife!
~'$~a~e~not knowing how God Al.
mighysay .eale with me, I think it my
best course to settle my affairs, so as that,
i~ca~ e6 tb leave this world, noc earth.
Iahui~~aytulkemry thoughts. In -the
frst pie ydeare, believe me that of
earthl tkng u were and are the most
dire o Iid am conymnced that no.
bdeve ad a-better or halfe sos.go
ab~sh)2d~bg~ yor pardon for all my
it~1reo~o~, WichI am sensible, were
~y~i~uqhe lcould help, I did en.
desortstbl th at they might not trou.
b e lu know niothing nmore I
have t re of y but that you~ will
som etyl .tlp :te with kindness,.but
never m~htoiuoh griefo.- For my Fu.
neralv44aeshrthereAway be noe costabes
sto ll but if I might, I
would 4 gtilhy boymight lie where
j hav -sife ain. togo myselfe, at
Godof : i ~ourfriends. 'I be.
Jigs edi~ A&by Sea, thexer
pop 414 no~ ry great; but 'I don't
Isi potlatpl if-lyou think it'not
reao 1~a i.here you please6:
~d~~,bekind to that pooro
~ffl4~i~ t'ib;fW y sake, who
lovefo Ibqt need not bidd
yo, I know gywll be soe. If you should
think f.tongrry aam, t humbly begg
that'1itle46risIneO brohght- may beflrs'
settled'ux miy.Child, and that as long as
any of yor Sietorylive, you will lett (ii
they rvit live with them, for itnimay'
so, tho',y W46o eIt, my suocessor wIll
not be soAd ofde thern I am sure will
jgyo158Ared n happy must the ~Yar
bo wt' 'Ieneously repeat this
beau 7 sShakspeare: "1 am;
r'ue ab~r ern that I eat,-get whal
1 wea' ," 6 an hate, envy no ntan's
bap~i 1 i'ter men's goodrooti
khl no Ip inoomu4hp
aloeveh disseu l:o ssearill oc we
eond he bot~Indfo enIty" op~
mia oit raPA insd a I*Wnch pu* a'
Amd eo ." Mur toUA .9ol
ase to Wht~ came p m ar tq~io~
oe'qd NtkWo H te h
rufiml andmberef s life ltitr
aead 1t reisej and getiraty Wsd
diedwit menal ise y. M . r sh
onoDW' boundiou alepe s o."Let
a Mn- be-4iuiii'biaixs and ,plus. brassk
Tbd heams tprs .se world
as thoueh he eer fryn cmmu.
ancte; but rig up for im a* icapiiltema;
nchlaoy f thougtlit cIs le.-The
can do'to tend it. no goes.'t6h cgae
ruffled and 'tuibled.y;rbut liue is Its
asnd meys entoo, T e Paksad.
dido ith menttl mis fo . h or the
muniabnes ao of the Tis trioalit
one bDous besi dsurses.
There aiie maiiy tempers so. unsocial
that they fannoenditter eely into'cohmu
nication With'the-domestio - citle.--They
strongfor them. Yo rewl novr change
suchnatures by 'ittu'latoon. Theca.
is~ ~~ a scec of ~ goo m "ner to ' be an
ed6b must be removed; but they -i e
first discovered.' Most probably thby-aro
so trifling that theparty isuashamed eve
to mention the m; for such is the mystery
of our nature, that we are.oflep gided
a controlled btye feelings tt are incom.
municable, on account of their Irivality.
It ish the business ofgood manner.o d bdis.
cover thee feelings, and either cure then
or protect them. ofTo buke or povoke
themis merely to irritate a sore. Human
nature is veri little fieirstood. ere
is a science oft god manners to be learny
edby us all, which' will be ofi tnoee ser
vice to 'society. thatf dhe .vulgar, material
Truth is. undoubtedly thei proper basie
upon whiph the mindo man shold build.
Ills moat earnest endeavors to acquire the
wealth or fame of this world, should be
guiledby and based upol truth.' A winl
ter , in advising pa emts:-"Accus
tum your children from their earliest
youth, itospeakth trth, and thisothey
will do, iof po beatied by servants, o
their parsfith. What responsibly res
upon parents.- All ould see to this, and
Tby example ann advice, learn theit chil.
dren totfellthe- 1udsf
_"Rcsolution 0 says a writer, "1is oniiui.
potent." Ad if w e will but 'emnly
determine to make the most and the besi
orallour powers and capacities; and il
to this end, with Wilberforce, we will
but seize and improve even the shorteOi
inteval more posibl ac.Msion an ortdw
sravlle intt te is nimt tof thui astce.
Thin bing evanvs of St. Valdath
a eryne aiens celebratdwt rate deittletre
tiors ogetvteth; each writesahis o e
tilets Chiia Ctrbheyrl wphand cdreb
way~ oflos th dad atakresnt cith men
b$Jinletters, themetieis; sntimeteal,
ofutheo moen igty.sson, an oilth
traveller he %begningnde of the s e
ters. Bths eanibs teacerem fonialn
"nin that evs fSVlent i hne day th a
iong'fhs indngand comany Sctnd, som
any cpent utom Valebratsgie a ltle fe
treats An teua nmistrsef wearids adbache
sevral dayttopntheahitsms r lev
truno thsomtte feortned in uonepaa.
bi"es which they rnolen superstd'ionswcon
netedf lotsh theids tia n that 'men
filethered rahe meete theids mat forat
senof ing en lighs duy,-n anorlthe
halt isw'elfondainn eruth that th
girs upnarre youngson 'wom thsoher call
thers By tis maknse out mtot Val
etines buayh man dstikner to the futu
in husdor ife ( the c aany intobs) mu
th coules, th-aetnsgv alm
andtis sit spot eLndn lovea
4 AA l)%s
'd 1buV .. I
doin Vo elase a
chlh idsaeair~ 'an ideroe er
hoV eUi i
h hildhood; an' 1 iqptte
r oid'ben "his guardian th
etdblei l~iio;.and thb a i
ofi4arly syd stilleinamaIn athLU a
hmend as hwanders along " hi! &nd
ei sea'ht 0an abiding p ace; s'he
encountiisidifficuliies and danyig etols ii
path;as temptations iuterveneandmisfort es
aise, he Is satisijed there is no, ~Ic ike
hm. stes fa niaine ki o
the briny tide; as he is tossed to ad-froiipon
the foaming wave, in search of hidden treas
ures that lay across, the mighty deep, the
reccolectiois ofhothe in all italoveliness come
.p to his miid; and when ~among strangers
and farfrom :homein. some distant-land he
Home sweet home,
There is no place like Hoskit"'
THE OLt MA IDS THER $hfE
15. Anxious for coming out, and, the at.
- tentidhs of the other sx.
10. Begins to have some idea of the ten.
17. Talks of love in the cottage, and
18. Francis herself in love twith some
handsome man who has flattered her.
19. Is a little more diffident on account
of being noticed.
20. Commences being fashionable.
21. Still-more confident in her -oi :at.
tractions, and expects a brilliant es
22. Refuses a good ofier, because he is
nota man of fashion.
23. lrts with. every youginif'.sh6
24. Wonders she is not married.
25. Rather more circumspect in her
26. Begins to think a large fortune not
quite so indispensable.
27. Prefers the company of rational
men to flirting.
28. Wishes to be married in.a quiet way,
with-a comfortable income.
20. Alnost despairs of entering the
30. Rather, fearful fl jeing called an
81. An additional love of dre.i
32. Professes to aislike balls, finds it diffi.
cult to get good partners.
83. Wonders how men can leave the
society of sensible women---to flirt
34. Affects good humor In her conver
sation with men.
35. Jealous of the praises of women.
80. Quarrels-with her friend who is late.
37.- Thinks herself slighted in society.
38. Likes to talk of' her acquaintances
Who 6te married unfortunately.
39. 1ll-nature increases.
40. Very meddling and officious.
41. If rich, as a dernier resort, makes
love to a young man woithout fortune.
42. Not succeeding, rails against man.
43. Partiality for cards, scandal com
44. Severe against the manners of the
45 atrong predilection for a Clergy.
40. Enraged at his desertion.
-47. Becomes desponding and takea
48. Tumnsallsensibility to cats and dogs
49. Adopts a dependant relation to at.
tend upon her feline and canine nur,
50. Becomes disgusted with the world,
and vents all her ill humor on hei
TBuTIoIAIms TO Wzvzs.-An institutior1
for the purpose of awvarding testimonials te
- wives, has, says "Punch," just been opened
- in Londoni. The prizes were distributec
at a recent meeting, each one prefaced by
an aprorate sec te President ol
"To Mrs. Brittler, married to.Tohn Brittlei
twenty years. Had never in all that time giver
her husband cold mutton fur dinner. Prize
" To Mrs. Fortypower, married twentl
E years. Mr.Fortypower, a constant attendani
!at the 'Cherryripe Club.' His wife, in all thal
E time, had never asked him at what time he
would chins home, anid never-except nov
-and -then upon his own solicitation-had ox.
Spressed the determinaion to sit up for hin
Prize-a silver crearn jug.
" To Mrs. Rumnim, mar1ed eighteer
years, Had nevel?, on anyv oceasion, tefuse4
teg out wtdor husbad bauohe knev
Inot e Co 0
eot6181 dsike~ -ft tb
they dress14u - * mlib
tit'lstoop aT' gqf
t. ore, ce
otb ie th ol
theytfop, th'nlnbwh arinae
.'40- We lllb ni
tie, ahd where theyfetak the fow li"
of the petticoat, &nd'thrbw-light-lI de
where;you do not exppet -theA. In ort,
we like th that
cases it Msset 6e a'v0d,
Every. Farme.shoul4 kI j r d.
No matter whether he puretIthe hua.
ness on a la Y 1i, aAehould
keep a regular diaty, of~i i1u ce"dinge
and experiments. arel
ting to the. planting, managemont e,.end
yield of his crops, proit of. stocks,
&c.,-should be. regularly jgurnflIzed and
perserved forffuture refence A work
of. bis character, concentratingthe exper
rience ofyeam ropId be posseesdof al4
most:inestlmable value a 4irCtoryAnrd
would doubtless besperusq4by future ge
erations with:pl a probabl ,ith
benefit. I a 1 ty.aquaint;with
several dWi..agriouit s * h
have, for yearket e lar junal9
their proceedings,.nedwh assure me-thiat
the 'trouble' of keeping. UlarinsyS!
tematio diary, or, as It mday. -moreopwop
erly-called' "journal,' is "p 4com:
partson whm I badvapuqgee Thaer;bw
and other distingui ';t Gsamutle ai
thors who ha tre ate' elab at'ly endm
-science-of agrm'culture, aswell A
eminent men in our-country, have u
the importance, and ee& the e
this practiceand emanyf them have ptb ;
lished forms, and.given-rules relatiVe to
the subject. The' betterw;syi however,
as I conceive, is for every frmer to purI
sue his own plai: there .Is but littled-,,
ger of his failing to comprehend the i
ting of his own-bad, whereas ormp.
ing of rules and regulations -se
his int'erest to flag, and the sto
even at the commenqeme I CcAV'
FARMER." We Wou ralt
THE ARKANSAS MANWHONEV.
ER SAW A PIANO.
One timd an Arkansas man; agnufbe
character who had been hor ad bel
in the backwoods, happened fo Je in a ik
er town on the banks -of the Z~ather of
Waters, when one of its largest-and moat
rnagnificentssteemboats was lying at the
pier. Our hemo was magnificently clad
in a wolf-skin cap, and' blue shomespima
trowsers, thrust into his enormouis cowhide
boots. His huge red hands were adorned
with brass rings, and rnmerous warts, as
large as -nutmegs, wviich gave note of hiea
approach as he walked, like the .rattle of
the reptile. Attracted by .the snoundsof
music, the genius strolled on board the
boat and accosted t he captain:
"Mornin' stranger. Pretty pert smisrd
hereabouts, What mought'n iconie out
'A piano..forte sir!'.'
'Never heern of one of them 'ere thos
'fore. Wheis mdugh titbe t
'In the lower' 6abin, .W o
"Moughti takegloo etin-4-himb
'Certainly, sir, wialk ~ddwn.'
The Arkansas man needed no fuetber
information.e He went 'down stairs' into
the cabin, where two tables were lai4 out
fer dinner. Walking up the nawrwpage
sage between them, he awept off's kn ves,
and forks by the swing of his coat- dltl
but so intent was her upon the tsusto; and
piano at the farther end of the cabin, that
he heeded not the ruin Mae reated. Ap,
proaching the instrument he literally de.
voured it with his eyese. -he young lady
who was seated at it continued- plaiging,
and the 'stranger' was wrapped in silent
wonder. At len th when the sounds
ceaised, he raised bua o'especisttully, and
addressed the audienoce:
'Ladies, I'm nmch obliged td y-for
the kindness you have done me.- never
heard one of them aforer and never 'afpeot
to agin a-.'
'You appear to be very much pleaked
with it,' observed a lady. --
I Why,yesrmadam I-aas-iit~
and perhaps I should fik. I et*A mikra
. . .. ...
A. f ,
!4" h 2_ a
til bet5 h
r on an
are some womebn4ko a
puppies, and sloh like-s ank~ s-ar~ d
~seen' 'emo fondle and &l m:as~i
wore huinan brifter&'~ ~y~lIobt
see how n w~~T c~~ e~e
lpcoe m~t ng~nl
iratin of h Q i~dd~
DPo yiqe*ton wa y, sar
'Wy M31er id 'Ek hat~k~
of ladles you hv'eofr
one thlng foirtl
*ork' to get he tsa bul
with tem are thirh lg vi#til
a heilgei 'eq * over h 'M h
Do you ea meat and sieKk6~d~b
liteUO spoon io - 4 4c~
life o Abd at sed4 eh~
'von dollgfrga ~4 ~*
W9git besidali'* ehfiAWs, ntj,
pountry, foMW la
hedri tt"g withifellow uj ~f
:Thus saing the manwbi'
es 6ouir~slx hi i ady% dE
but s fo ep *hti ld
out afle'r hlit~' *
up Iloan tlvu~
b' ~!X 174 4zj
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