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A MOTHER'S SMILE.
IT I B. CairiXTla.
Than are elouda that raoaCo'erahada a-
Tfcera we f rif that all mutt ksow
Tfcare are aorrnwa lhat hava myi
Fael tha l! of baman woe:
Put tha inputt darhaat fa.-row,
Ttoupli it tor tha ha art awhila,
Hope', cliacrin f ray mat borrow
From a mother's weleoma anile!
.Tbera are 3y in youth lhat great
With a rar too bright to last
T!:ero aro vrra of aga to great na
M'faen three fanny daya era put;
Jut ihe pit aeeuea hover o'er na.
And give back the heart awhila,
A'l that memory can rratore ua
Ta a mother't weleoma amila!
There are acenea and nanny placee
On whibb aoam'ry loves to dwell
Thore are many happy face
Who have known and loved of well,
Pat 'mid joy or mid dejection'
There ie nothing een beguile.
That can ehow the fond affection
Of a mother'a welcome eniile!
31 i s ec 1 1 a n e o n s.
THE CITY BELLE,
Or Six yiontht in tht Country,
Br Kits. LTPU J. PIEHSOM.
Mv sweet Louisa. the doctor hr
informed vour Pa that he can pre-
scribe nothing f.irthor for you except
six months residence in the country,
which wilh proper care, he savs
may greatly alleviate your Symplon's
w e have consulted on the subject,
and I have concluded to write to a
relation of ours in Lebanon county,
to know if she can accommodate and
nurse vots. Your Pa and I cannot
possibly leave the city at present, but
Sarah shall accompany you an. she
is careful and affectionate.'
'Oh! mn, how can I live six months
in the country away from fashion,
society, aDd all the" elegancies of
life? And with no other comnan-
: -l .i . . '
9 man me rude, iznorant. country
eirl? Pear ma, I cannot think of it.
I imd rather stay and die here.'
This conversation took place be
tween Mrs. Henshawand her inva
lid daughter, in one of the most ele
gantly furnished parlors in Philadel
pnia. Mrs. Henshaw was a leader
of the fashionable circle, and her on
ly child Louisa had been a belie from
childhood. But a depression of snir
r. j i j i , . - '
us ana ooauy langour nad tor some
time laid heavily over her and her
health had begun rapidly to decline
Perhaps she eould have explained
ihe cause of her illness, but she did
not attempt it, and her alfjclionate
mother determined to lav upon oth
ert the burden of which she was so
heartily weary; it was to her own
brother she had resolved to confide
her chilJ. He was a wealthy farmer
iirmgontne very lands on which
she passed! her youth. Having been
adopted by n wealthy and childless
aunt, she had married the rich and
elegant Mr. Henshaw, and had ut
torly forjrotton the friends and home
of her chi'dhood, until it became ne
cessary !i tike Louisa to the coun
try, and then the utter impossibility
cf leaving the city herself awakened
in her memory the idea f a brother
that was once dear to her. Cut she
spoke of him then as a relation, trus
t::;i: tbit her daughter's pride would
iUBtily her caution. Louisa wept
bitterly at the thought of leaving her
parents, the city, and her acquaiat
ances: but Mrs. Henshaw hnstened
'? preparations, and the invalid la
dy with her maid were sent away,
with an earnest charge to avoid damp
air, and damp feet, and to write i!
she should grow worse.
Itwnstho latter part of March
whn they set out, but the day. was
exceedingly fine: Louisa wept until
the carriage was some miles from the
city, and the sun high in the clear
henvea. Then sho uncovered her
face and looked out of tho carriage
window with a determination to see
some hateful, or at least unpleasant
object. But her eyes fell on neat,
white dwellings and fair fields, with
a soft shade of green-on every swell,
relieving the brown ground work,
and orchard trees standing in sightly
rows, while the light-winged song
sters were flashing to and fro. and fil
ling the air with their sweet chirping
melody. 'How beautiful!' she cried
involuntarily. She was already in
love with the country.
Mrii. Henshaw received several
briel letters stating that Louisa was
contented and that tier health was
'I wonder she can be contented,'
Mrs. Hanshaw would exclaim 'a
girl like Louisa, so genteel, so highly
accomplished, so very delicate, and
sensitive, to be contented among such
ignorant unpolished people! 1 sup
pose however, she is amused at the
wonder and admiration of the coun
try beeux and bells, and enjoys a
sort of queenly triumph among them.
How must her figure, magnificent
ralnmi. und rofineil Inn iron 7 nnrl
manners contrast with the. roungmake myself mistress of all these
ereatur.s arennd her. I should like I useful accomplishments. 1 hey were
ta"seerW i tie rush, ek-ureb, bi.-,11 bnv the "'"o 47ni scemc'1
I ning among them like a dew spang
led ross in a held of daises. 1 won
der how he gets along with the
young Greys. I warrant she keeps
them all at her feet, for she is a queen
Ivcirl. I fluuild be amused to see
j their awkward altempts at
her dress, r peech and manners.'
j Towards the last of Septeniher,
! Mis. Henshaw was supprised at the
receipt ot a large sheet of foolrcap
in thtt form of a letter from her
daughter. She w as just dressing for
a Failing party, so she laid it aside
until the next morning, when wilh
sundry exclamations of wonder she
broke the seal. But how did her
wonder increase os she read;
'DeaII FaTntR AND MOTIIKD
1 have provided mysell with tlii.i
mammoth sheet for the purpose, and
with the intention of writing you n
history of mv six months in the coun
try.' 'We shall find some amusement in
this letter,' said Mrs. Ilenshiiw to her
listening husband. 'Louisa is dispos
ed to be facetious, I see bv her com- J
mencing with father and mother.'
'It was Saturday evening when 1
arrived at Mr. C?ruy s ana ns you
will rmember a cold rain had suc
ceeded the fine weather. 1 feltchif
'-'d and miserable, and the snug old
i furm llouse rreseated a most comfor-
jtabl appearrace. As the coach
drew up the house door opened, und
a pleasant looking, portly genv'eman
cameout, saying to some person with
in, 'no, no, I can bring her in my arms
if necessarv.' He looked rather sur-
prised as I sprung from the vehicle;
he however, condncted me courtious-
Iv into the parlor. But at the door
I paused. It was a large apartment
destitute cf eentre table, piano or
lounge, but there was a bright wood
fire burning on the hearth, and the
room contained every thing necessa-
t v to comfort, and 'tome superflui-
ties, for before the fire stood a velvet
i n-hirvno.t en.v fl.nir nmt f.,ni innl
and mv good aunt Grey with a large KP,n ,lur nni wo1- Ths0 "rc S1!ch
snow v pillow in her ha'nds was wait- a:cinplilin.nt- as rr.ee a woman,
ins: to accommodate her invalid C"U country people ignorant! Why
niece. She looked curiously et me; 'here is not a farmer's child often
I blushed for shame while my heart years old that might ;nt pity the de
overflowed towards them for their Parable ignorance of a city belle
kindness, nd then the grotesciueness ir are the minds ol country per.
of mv own position presented itself, PIe inferior in any respect, r.nd ii.om
and while I messed a hand of each I them are well cultivated. Do;
burst intoaheartvfit of laughier, jn you remember thos lovely poems
which mv uncle' joined mcrnlv. we so "1,,:il admired in PatfrM.Y.
'Girls!, he cried, as soon as he could j Magazine! and h.iw we wondered
speak 'come, your cousin needs na who tl,e fl"r nuthor who s:gr.d ber
posseti or weak aoup, c.ma onJ j self "Ellen" miL'bt be? Wei!, it is
shake hands with her.' The three j v pretty little country m.;:i here,
girls entered, and while thev made I ,Joes not '"is settle the point as to
their compliments he went on, 'a- j mtellec.it And then you know that
way with the big chair; all Louisa m(,sto' our great men wero firmeis
wants is employment, air and exer-or farmer's sons, brought up to work
cise. In six weeks she will bo able 1untl1 lhe.v were s.-nt to .-..liege. A
to run a race with the fleetest beau in propo..IJu you remember tho en
th. inii'nclun ' IT. fi.on ant Hnu-n 1 thusiastic praise v hich the leverend
beside me and enouired of vou bolh
with kindness and solicitude, until i
we were summond to tea. During !
. 1 1
the evening I had leasure to observe
my cousins. Thev were named Ma-K"
rv, Ellen, &Lucv.' I was struck with
their beauty and the propriety of ev -
prr tliina bhnnt thpm. I naiire von.
mother, they were perfectly elegant !edura,t,J-.how dili surpr-s any gen
in tl.oir hom made dresses, with llem-n of n.y former acquamUnce;
in their home made dresses, wun
white capes and aprens. " When we
retired for the night found w o had
all to sleep in a largo chamber, wi;h
a good fire in the fireplace, and two
large beds standing in tho opposite
corners, with wash stands, and all
the etceteras. Mary the eldest sat
down by tire table and opening a
large bible began to read. I follow
ed the example of Ellen and Lucy,
and sat down and listened devout'y.
When tha chapter was read she said,
'let ns pray,' and we knelt while she
said devoutly some beautiful even
ing prayers: 1 never laid down so
happy in my life before. In the mor
ning we arose before the sun, and
when we came down we found aunt
busy about the breakfast, and the
girls got the white pails to go and
milk. I would go with them, and
thoutzh 1 was very much afraid of
the cows, I went into the yard, and
soon grew so bold as to put my hand
on the one Lucy was milking, and fi
nally resolved to do as they did,
I was very awkward and. we all
laughed hue.rtily, but they said I
weuld soon learn. And then the
funny little calves with their inno
cent faces and merry gambols, oh!
how 1 did love them. After break
fast we dressed for church. Neither
of my cousins were in any way in
ferior in appeatance to your Louisa.
The congregation at the church was
highly respectable in appearance, se
rious and devout in their demeanor,
and attentive to. their services,
Through the week, as I observed the
cheerful activity of my uncle and
his family, sweeping, scouring, scrub
bing, chinning, baking, cooking,
spinning, sewing, knitting, embrpi-
dering. sketching, and withal finding
time to read and write, 1 grew very
much ashamed of my own ignorance
and helplessness, and I resolved to
to take pleasure in their occupations.
Oh! if youcould see their happy fa
ces as they sit at work in the evenr
ing while uncle reads aloud; and then
if you could listen to our evening
hymns! .Such ringing I never heard.
so sweet, so clear, and so natural! I
declare J forgot rnY ill
I had been here two day
is much pleasure in gardening. When
the girls commenced 1 put on laced
boots as they did, and went to work
digging beds, transplanting flowers,
sowing seeds ami training shrubs.- -We
do not fear the dew or run from
a slight shower. Such a garden as
we have; such variety anil abund
ance of flowers ai;d vegetables; such
luxuries in the form of peas beans
and pallads! I flatter mvself I am
ipiito a gardncr, though at first I did
not know a plcnt from a weed. I
have nlso learned to make cheese.
Not merely to see it done, but to per
form the whole procoss myself. I
have become proof against dump, air
fi(l damp feet. You should see us
garnering straw oerries in t:ie meac -
ow while the crass is wet with dew,
or raking hay at the appearance of n of artificial lifo in a t itv were well
thunder cloud until the bip d'ps be- ' exchanged with all its pride and cir
in to fall, and then running :i the j cumstances. for the true happines
hojse amid the bright show-- . Oh! j which that dear j'iil has enjoyed du
There is no life like a country iifo, no ! i;n her si:: n or.tl.s in the country.'
pleasuro like the free exercise audi
pleasant labor of a fanner's family
1 often smile as I recall mv impres
sions of country life
Ppop!e wiare j came nero. nn.i
been tau?ht to n"" i:P m lliese worils
a" ,llat " degrading, ignorant and
vulgar. 1 find hereon the contrary.
I I r w ,11
aU 1,1:11 ,s ennobling, truly great and
ce!len. What a poor worthies-,
'"mecne i was wncn i ieu uonie.--
UrJ-v "l ,Q be waiIJ "' dressed at
an enormous expense, and admired
'or a season Now 1 can not only
superintend hoe-kceping, but I can
hake good bread and cakes, and pies,
coeli c C3iC'
manner, ma kc tnuter r.nu ciieeso and
professor J)r. D , sp:
, spoke ol a
student in the
young Mr. Grey,
seminary. W oil, mat Mr. i.rey was
!yo,ir brother's son. I wonder you
not enquire hun out, and inv.te
h"n .to ur lim,sp- IIe ""ie ,:"r,ie
'j".'" the merry t.me of hn;e"t.
18 handsome, genteel and highly
and particularly that ininc;ng. doh
cate Mr. Lassons, of whom I once
fancied myself desperately er.imor
fd, and to whom was nwinjj in part
my terrible iilness. In part. 1 say,
for idleness of mind and body hnd a
good share in producing it. I could
have knelt down to him the first eve
ning of our acquaintance, and when
the next morning he put on a linen
frock and a large straw hat, and took
dowp his sickle, 1 tho't him if possi
ble, more captivating than before.
What next? Why he says ho will
be a farmer, an independent, happy
farmct ; and, dear parents, vttii your i
consent, your daughter Louisa will
be mistress of his farm, house and
hearl. Do not get angry, dear moth
er, but come, you and father, and sec
how happy we all are here, and bow
good. 1 know you will approve my
ehoiee and bless your affectionate
Louis M. Hf.nsiiaw-.'
'Ha! Hal' laughed Mr. Henshaw,
'I agree with you, wife; there is a
musement in. lhat letter. 1 always
told you you would get your reward
for cutting your brother so unmerci
fully. Your cherished, only daugh
ter, who was to marry a titled for
eigner, at least. wil now become the
younger Mrs. Giey, a farmer's, wife.'
'She will not! indeed she shall not'
cried Mrs. Henshaw. 'It would kill
me outright!" and Bhe wept bitterly.
'But,' persisted Mr, Henshaw, Lou
isa will do as she pleaes. She is her
own mistress and our enly child.
And, 1 doubt not, will be n much hap
pier, useful and respectable woman
with your nephew Grey, than as the
wile of the first Lord of i.nuland.
We will go on and see them marri
'We will go and take our poor de
luded child home,' sobbed the lady.
'But you know, said the teasing
gentleman, the doctor ordered her to j
stay in the country six months. 1 on I
surely would not dpfy the doctor?
Louis;i would .certainly die if we
should take her away before the six
months have expired.'
Mr. and Mrs. Henr-havv left lown
i the next day. and alter a pleasant
j journey came in si"ht of the venera-
b!e mansion with its sheltering ehns,
i noble orchards and extensive fields.
in which the ladv was born, and
where she sported aw a v hrr child
hood; but which she had nat seen be
fore since she was in her fourteenth
year. Now as she looked upon it,
many a tender memory arose from
every pleasant spo!, and she wept for
very tenderness and fond regret.
Passing the orchard thev saw a group
of lovely girls chattins and laughing
as thev cntlierpd the lanre. fair ap-
pies into baskets, which a noble look-
ing young man carried
inio a wnfon for use.
'There is our daughter and son in
law,' said Mr. Hanshaw with assum
C5sJ bless ihem,' cried Mrs. Hen
til -a . .
1 suaw, witr. energy. 'I have
fool, and now I feel that
A WESTERN IXU'K LETTER.
Tho Cincinnati Humorist a new-
paper recently utarted, contains the
follow inc episde from a 'gaj' in llii
fioic to her "iovyer" in Pennsylvania.
Susperidersbnrg, Away in the lll-you-noise,
April the 2th.
1.000 cioht hundred an. 1 30 rune.
My Derepere Henry i t-nibriicc
this jirespnt opporcheonity to let you
knough as how i am had a ypo l
tie niur, and i hope tlieas few lines
may find you enjoying tie same God's
lilessin! Why dont you onely rite
I sweale line to tell your suil'erin
K::thrun all about her pretty swell
Henry. Oh my sweet Henry my
tinkle dove my p'iriiij: my deer
denre Henry iiow mv our sole ii
longini; lor yoi s swtrt iu:e- think
i here hi:r. tir.cini: vankv-duodill as
kums from his (low-
lis plow now. Mary
on has t'ola h it a! t li rr; v near
r-nrv do i-ii-ir oi.t i.nd lets it mar-!
30 no ,-noif ut pirtn t.t, but tvu.'ai:: i
KATI1RUN AN TJLDEN.
T . I I
- i . .
11' Oil 9 net lirrii;,.
P. S. Part S--Lkur.l. Jerms B iS-
ie'.i ban r;-ed a noo house, and Sal1 y
d-'es live So suilj tail chr flm lorn
some:i:;ies when he's i little atithony
over. Mv sweet Henry lets '.is keep
hoti-e, and if you luv me, I wor.t look
at nobody else, so i wont. Daddy,
sais ns how i must git marrud, because
I've let it run on too long already,
so no more at present. K. A. T.
P. S. Purl Thin!.
my pen is bad, my ink is pail,
my luv to you shut! never tale,
for henry is my own true luv,
mv. Larke.mv, Duck,it:v Tur
so no more at present.
K. A. TILDEN
P. !!. Noty Ut'erti Mother's dcd.
a;iJ Robert has the Fever.
so no more at present from you
CATHRUN AN TILDEN.
To my Dere henry over t'ie IS'aily.
ghanecs in the 'nnsylvania States,
(r7 'A werb is a word as signifies
to be, to do, or to sulfur, (which is all
the grammar, and enough too, ns ev
er I was taught,) nnd if there's a
werb alive, Pm it lor I'm always a
bein,' sometimes a doin.' and contin
ually culi'erin." Cltutikvit.
A man, killing hogs, became vex
ed, and, venting his spleen, wished
they were i;i h II. "O, dear me,
mother, what can lie mean?'' exclaim
ed his daughter. "Mean! I s'pose
he wants bis provisions sent on be
forehand. F.XAMri.t:. 'J say. stranger, you'er
drunk!' 'Drunk enough, and have
been these two years. . My brother
and I are engaged in the temperance
cause he noes about delivering lec
tures, and 1 give samples of intempe
Corn Ground at Four edits per Iiushel!
HE SUBSCRIBERS are now grind
iiur Corn at four cents per Iiushel,
payable in Cash or Produce, at market
price, or will exchange Corn meal lor
Corn, Bushel per Bushel.
G. W. JENKS St Co.
January 18th, 1S45. 4wl0.
HE subscriber would inform the
public, that he has commenced the
'above business, in Bowline-Green, in : X'
the shop formerly occupied by Jas. Mls- j
Icy, where the fanners and others can at j
Icy, where the farmers and others can at i
all times, have their work done on rea- i
sonablc terms. All kinds of produce 1
tt-Ilt .a I lrn ill n:irmii,l f.ir t.-.,rl, nl
filir iccs -jj WILBUR. '
Row ling-Green, Jan. 1 1, 115. 3,nJ
Cur New Volume.
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The Cliaiia of C lieiiiiuess!
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i ii . f -
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F amilv Newspaper in the United
The first number under this new
arrangement was published on Satur
day. Jan. C. IC44. and in that num
ber was i nn mer.ced a Lau'htr
: ...,...! T ii i
"'"' "ji iei.i.pinga Humorous corn.
Pan",n t alentiHe ; wh
alone rendered the Hoton I fit inn
when i- was first established the most
popular weeklv in the United States.
This new novel i.i entitled
Ry the author of Valentine Vot,
the Ventriloquist." The chapters
each week are embellished with a
highly finished illustration represenN
ing the humorous scenes in the wor.
Tlie author in hs prefice says:
'The character of the work will 'he
essentially humorous; but as the thrill
ing as w ell s the laughter moving
scenes a Somnambulist may creat
are innumerable, the object proposed
is to excite alternately tho deepest in
terest and the most joyous mirth, by
the portrayal of the rxtraordinarv po
sitions in which a man who acts up-i
on his drenmsmay be placed, and the
highly ridiculous terror he may in.
spire." From the chapters we "have
puhliihrd of ibis novel, we are satis
fied it will be more popular than was
"Valentine Vox." It is now in course
of publication in London, and wo
have made arrangements to receive
ihe dillerent niiml ers in advance of
nil others. s; the public may rrst as.
sured that ws,:,i not be toiestalled
by :itiv older paper in its publication.
Another new feature of the Notion
is the I nli!i;-ati,-n occasional! v t( n
number of luimoroi
ciits alter t!
style of the London P
wji! al l-e eriL'rav;! -in the finest
style, and ui'l never be offensive in
V iih these increased improve
ments ar.d .'ittrncrioni, and the verv
in r!i:es, f-rjr,-' one-
aeaiii h'ui.ii the Io.-ti.n Ni
ri upon lite sea of Popular Fat or.
ind leel a-jured
it will quifklv ar
r e at the
ia, bor l l numnhani Suc-
oti.il ne aiiitressed to
nittiiitr I, i
r:gr.f.t. P.-s'iiitiMers re
aii onier for Ten conies
shall b? entitled to an extra copy for
their own use.
Rack numbers of ';e Notion from
ihe coinmeni cment of "Sylvester
Sound."' wji Le furnished to Lil new
:r if?nr. ROBERTS.
! 1 uhii.-lier Boston Notion,
j No. 3 and j. Stale St.. Boston.
i l ist of Litters,
j 3 ilU.'.IMNt: int::e I.st...itiee i.t Row
5 3. Hi,,; i;.,.. yu ,a ti.r :d.t. i!aT .f
i i; wl.ii h if net Intern out
Bill lie rn( In the Geu
er.il l.t i.:f.cr a
Elr-nnr Arlll in.
Ja;i,r W - in n,
Wull.m ,V I.i re,
" in. T. IJiiiii,,
S., in. .1-1 l:,l,ll:l,
1 1 ! r y
JniiimrT 4lh, 1-4-1
liriii1e..t,,n l, Hrrrncc,
N. J. Fulirrti.n,
Jut.n llnu km,,
J . I.nlnr.
Win. W. Mali j
W ii-h. Tcr.Klwat-,
Jtihii l Wrlborn,
KDWARDS, T. M.
(Vri.C1'.is "'' given, that the
nniiersigr.eil has ohtamed of the
C.eikt.r the County Court of Pike
County, lotters of Administration on
the estate of Wm. H. Tinsley, dec'.!,
hearing dale Nov. 08th, 1 81-1. all per
sons indebted to said pstate, nre rc
ipiestcd in make immediate payment.
AH persons having claims againsl said
estate, mo requested to exhibit them
properly authenticated, vr.'bin one
year from the date of saul letters or
they may be precluded from baling
any benfii of uaid estate, and if riot
exhibited wbithin three years, thev
will bp fore ver barred.
CHARLES BACON, Adm'r.
' December 14th, 1C44. 3v C
"jVOTICK is hereby given, that tho
undersigned has obtained of the
from bavirg any beneSt of said es
tate, and ii not exhibited within three
years, thev w ill be fcrevei barred.
TITO'S. J. WILLIAMS, Adm'r.
December 21, 144. 3w7.
GEORGE W. BUCKNER-
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
BOiriJA'O GRF.EX. .VO.
Done at low ratt-sat this Office.