Buckeye Sentinel, June 26, 1844

Buckeye Sentinel

June 26, 1844

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Issue date: Wednesday, June 26, 1844

Pages available: 4

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Next edition: Tuesday, July 2, 1844

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Publication name: Buckeye Sentinel

Location: Elyria, Ohio

Pages available: 31

Years available: 1844 - 1845

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Buckeye Sentinel (Newspaper) - June 26, 1844, Elyria, Ohio ABRAHAM BTJRRELL, PUBLISHER A FAMILY NEWSPAPER. DEVOTED TO POLITICS, VJi' VMV" Ssr--.'' A- EZRA L. S T E'-. E N S E D I TO II LITERATURE, SCIFNCE; AND ELYRIA, LQRAIN WEDNESDAY. 1844, No. 2. ocaiiliful nnd soul-slirrinjr lines well'known.as a p'lWl-antl the ASolitign, first pub- lished in_ihe'yenr 1330.: I Key arc' itu'e-nmo: The lines 'which we hnvc printed in i tulles, may be regarded ns almost pro- No't foilep well Ilip tall Ah'd.pfitlnred Alleslmny (ail- As well, Ohio's giant lulc Itoll jjmckwdrd inJls mighty track, As he Columbia's hope and pride- The Slandered and (lie sorely Itict'., In his Uinmpliant course sink Star of (he West a mjUliaa eyes Jlre turning The shrine of oia idolutlica Before bis grows dim i AnU intn. awake as from a dream .Of meteor? clnzziins And bow before his ''piirorhcuin The eurncslrtfctttilttr dayl i' ]ic is ho) fiijli-n srrii ,io bind Tlie >viui! Oppose COMIST, Ant! Hint dream. ilic Will bcni! brfoteilie lilasiofhiiifV ai-dark and ill Foi', thMi-ihaH'clsu be'desolate, il slor'jis tidlifroin its 'hijjh A JVlariiis "midst ihc rains slill llo'isjiot oycry That iv.nndnrs oVr Cnlnmbin's bos'ini; From wild 'PcnobscoPe foresMrecp, From ocp'iin-slioYe inlin'id sraF, "Or where rhc rifb. magnolia's blossom 'Ihesiiltry wimlj V lo his car, for hj.s .lofl y minfl- A rneril ihefiilleh novel A praise H-Hich PATnroTs only bear! -Ail the l. .Irir'd by slander's l Columbia her fop, n.lnurcl g A'sfrotn 'J71ie an "ul i'rinl came The rfiHSpcM sliiill Iravcthc sniml; of men, AND mciiEo'GLinsr Rcrij For the Buckeye BY.B- ll.U.L. object of perceplion. Bul it has scarcely sei- zed upon this object ris the cause of a sensa- tion produced in itself, and itself as the sub. jecl of tlial forced by reason it. leaves ilsrelf and the object it beholds and seeks both a prior cause. Thus led on by ihe chain of cause and effect, it stops n'ol nor-res'ts .until it arrives .at the unciuaed the.JClerhal and, absolute 'foundation of all existence; This is the frame work of tlie idea of God. Bul the mind cloefl not stop here wliiJe it knows itself a thinking and acting being it perceiven its power and ;dom limited and finite on every hand. 1m. pellcd again by the law of the reason which links the finite with Iho infinite and makes one the necessary correlative of the other it nffirms lli'ttt there must be infinite wiedom and infinite power. Reason at once seizes upon these ideas and fi.ces lliem as'attributed: upon the already discovered absolute cause. Here then, reason has discovered a God, and whether named or nameless, wnelber you call it 11 e Eternal cause, llie soul of Ju- or- Jehovah, universal roason affirms it as a fixed reality, and in il finds the author o( its own being. And no sooner does the Deity stand revealed lhan ihc rnind offers to liirn tls'spontaneous worslup. TliKW'll may revoll, and in ils mad freedom rush from his presence bul in the depth of llie soul before1 .llieullar of the inner temple, reason with in- stinclive veils her face and bows down lo adore. Ho re is ihe principle ol worship, the foundation of all every sys- of religion, from, the lowest idolatry up to clirisiiamy, is an pft'orl of man lo realize this principle nnd Ihe fact (hit no nation is tk'sliuile of Eome form of religion, proves the universality, of this principle. There is .one' other principle whicli demands our atten- it is'liie law of right, and its relation, to luan as a religious being. liiw is. will, the Inghest gnba of-be.ing possible .or .cbn- This is conscienio, and its force needs ho clenipnstrdlion, for. the mere slale- mcnv of it is an echo of reason's voice, Ibis law Ihe mind-finds the foundation of virtue, and the reason for rewards and pun. ishmeni. Bul il sci'ks an adminislralor, a being of-_wis.doin and poyvcr, force llicliiiv. And it instantly finds one, This many have seen, and being unnbla .to discover a principle upon which to harmonize apparently discordant facts, and being un- willing to assume one, they have taken the otlior alternative, and buried facts and trutli, and system llaelf, in the disjointed abaurcH. tios of infidelily. This rriay serve lo explain ihe crisis and tendency of llie present agfi. Philosophy has at last broken from her thral. dom, and ranges al will among the mysteries of every science. Authority and tradition, the chains and fetters of the past, are lorn like cobwebs from Iho clastic limbs of free discussion, which now leaps furth like an armed mnn. Every syslem which knocks for admission at the portals of science, is challenged at the thresbholdi and if unsound, its elements are scattered lo Ihe Only on. the subject of religion ia this ten- dency repressed. Here it is thought impi- ous to. reason on Ihe Irullio of llie Ciule; or doctrines of-the church are thought too sacred, for philosophical analysis. The teachers of. religion, instead of satisfying man's and showing that the grear truths of the Bible are founded in the laws of his being, have endeavored lo frigliten man out of himself, and hang his faith dangling in doublRil existence upon some foreign sup- port. And what is tlie result? Reason, trampled on and insulted, ia-plaiting venge- ance against religion. Natural faith, the offspring of reason, lias died out of the hearts of men, while in its stead sits slimy skeptic- ism, mixing llie elements .of anarchy and who .Ij.itl liuinly, uruuiitl loin tha ciwiuins .of ru sc. silvering hill i- of] jier pose and for six ih'ousantl have struggled for the llirone of man's reli- gious ballere'c1. shield ments dyed in blood, the' combatants have met on many a dooblful field. The fnte of the bailie nr.w turns n post it is llie cilaOei' of Philosophy. If faith gains it, religibnVwiSh' all it's jiys and blessings, is pillowed on-rnck and-suppbrleil by omnipotenl B'.renglh. infirielily gains il, man inuBl shrou'd his hopes in Mheir winding sheet and niourn'with'bieedinp Ibc grave of l.is inimorl'aliiy. Of such "a conflict, no one who lias-humrfn'sympalhy. con be an indiffer- ent speclaloi and'surely no pn'e whose ban- ner is ihe cross, liight to be ignorant of onset." or slow to-hear when the Iruinpet 'calls'to llie charge. Philosophy is ihe'-'inVesligrtt'foii. of. cavises and J f'lliis is a philosophic beinjT, lor lire first action of his intelligence reveals o caui-i" and.liia first conlact -.vilh the eiter- i'ial w'or'.d unibldV reial'iohs. Throngh every life ll'c'niindJs continually reaching from everil lo uhdatiorr and course'of beiiOif. Ihn hostage of a Wiore" glorious orb, wJiich shall soon revisit the fi-muimen't. S'-cm Ihey not'all to til'trjj1 iho promise nnd harvest, summer .anil .winter, and day shall not coast''? Let'tis, loolr pack upon all the chan- ges of thu parted day. .Let us take our leave of it, Icinrlly and tenderly, as of a friend who return to ua no moie. It brought us'tjifts from (he "Belter of acquiring know- ledge, ofcorifiriping good rcstilulion in- to habit, of seeking the hapiMncEs bfolh- ers, and of incasing our own. May j die, noT foi'gc-tiing''iiie uc be enabled Uncouple lha memory of frnil nush, nor in his -provisions for the us gilts with improvnnuTit. overloukin" the-fcpint. So fliu child, who, in ihe gdiiy, tuul its first liltle lesson of sorrow, snbi- slighlly in ils brulci-n dreams, a'nc1 lurn ing upon the pillow, seeks plpasanter visions. The inl'iuit, on the uVm of ils hnppy niothor, wears a smile, as if il hdiircl ihc whisper of nngels. such heaulfu! minislralions ol mcroy. dues. of our spirits surround the close of 'every day which hefiivelh us; alluring us. by Iho sober twilight into which iifndes, to those acts of meditation which compose .'Vie mind, and then shedding on tho eyolids that holy rufroshnicnt of sleep, which pru- parcs the: budy for renewed, toil. Ever mindful is Ho of the creatures whom he has formed in his cure for the spirit May it have to us Him who sent th.cm to us in mci-cyj ;md found listening'and loving hearts. And if, us we retrace its lineaments, a tear of contrition sllfuld minyle wilh them, may it be accented by l-Iitii, from hia throne of glory, hears Through seraph gangs, the sound of tears." Ere we bid farewell to the day whose mantle has fiidcd at Ihe gates of thr west, let us. inquire if any event has marked it in the. olrl time that was be- fore us. -Perhaps it was the anniversa- ry of Bomo revolution in the history of nations; oflhc hivth or death of some il- volution. Two results are possible. If .a lustrious in the domestic bund ol fearless men can go forth in ihe jt sonlp name of God nnd reason, drive the1 ploughshare of philosophical analysis llirongh the doclrriias of llie church, a peaceful re- may (Jc'iith bf every fleeting day, ?.nd so do Dlis will, thai oUi- evening meditalions may hulp to lend us whore, there is no more night, and where no.- cn'nlrilion may draw its sorrowful .shadow over the eye of the soul. Union of GoodlTieiu llca- Ulre of joy o'r sorrow, of hope or iilVi which it is both fittinp and salutary to The habit of formation may be effecled. If this is not our Mtiurring days by the pe- done, fire-brealliing revolution is the only appertain to !.__.-__ T'_... l_ L them, imparts n Uind ol individuality, which heightens; ihcir importance, and might aid us arresting their fleet- ing course, as nnd apply them lo wisdom.- It; (3 a useful practice, ,to ai'rangs..sy.ste'rha'.ically, in a rnnnuscripl book, a Hat which havu distin- guished every.'day "in ihe year. They allernatiye. In some unexpected hour, that latent infidelity which lies like a slumbering volcano in the bosom of society, will burst into open explosion, and shiver church into a ;thousanJ fragments. tveafeon will then embrace the Bible as a transcript oT Irulh, arkd.oh it biiild. a new and better iiys- tcm. .Cut, vflnlcver may lake place, ihis is certain: that, until reason is blotted out of the human soul, infidelity can never obtain a ligencs than reason wilh unerring cerldinty, flies back to God and finds in him its admin- istrator and defence. And having once made this discovery. w.e never can escape from it. So llial henceforth the law of right With God for executor must be lo us a minisler of wrath or an angel of irJerty. But ncl only V.-'S; fit: fr.om qua.lily, ,-to ffuljslance, fro to its fo This len'd hey 6f-lhe mind esercised in7 the gfeat ptobiem ofThilosopby, is for all conoiliorial lo find an uncoridilion- ed aad absolute. ThoVin menial Philosophy, .having" ihe simple' facts df consciousness giv- en, we enquire after the ground and 'condi- tion of ihose This leads lis-tb Ihe soul we recognize the s'libslance of. (he phenomena .of 'which we; are ,c Ihe soul we proceed'.jp iis.origin, do we rest until we' know the abSolule. froni which 'we spring; arid all the. bind ih'e' onb lo_ ihe olhcr. being loan's philoBophical-hature, il ie plain thai a religion claiming to be founded in the laws of his being lo give a correcl version of must be able to hland the lest v.hen arraigrred at the ba'r of reason and consciousness: then is lo lake religion is a facl.in human history, ana show how H came lobe so thai is, trace it Lo its origin iu, consciousness, or -wnicjj, ]fl Ihe Birne ihing in reversed order, stSFimg fiom the facia of universal con. to build up by aclihiilrcl principles slricl deductions, a system of religion which reason shall own as'tier offspring, and man recognise as a structure of truth. In doing th'Oi rhilosoohy and religion, the Iwo supposed poles of human development, will be made lo meet so shall' find the IBW of worship nestling in.Ihe bosoin of con. ond failh sleeping quietly in the reason Tha of the inlel- Vo believe in itself. Whatever then llie conscioiisneBS affirms to be -j -true is tme, and tue mind must forever be- it in oi opposing will. The in tlwuys receives its own iifrirma- jl h. But Irutli is a conception a- to reality- Hence, of the primitive faculties an appearance, thai idea has a enrKlpcnctiDg reality, and its bujecl i Boliilioa of o-jr pro'uicm is ttfj. when the dawning inlelligence firs f-to existence, a world of re at once its vision. I Is first aa lUelf in connection wiiheofh do we regard Gad as llie administrator of the law of right bul as himself necessarily sub, jecled io.il. The.law enforces its claims as absolutely on him, as on the humblosl intelli genna in the.universe, nnd he can rise above ihoso claims. True, he may violitle them, he may turn a deaf ear to the calls of justice and benevolence; land dnsh the cup op- blessings from, the lipa of bis creatures. But his own intelligence, true to itself', would exrciile the sanctions of the violated law. start from this To deny il, is to deny his holiness, for holi- ness ie a mockery except in a being free to obey or disobey claims. Ere lime began, whife yet alone in existence, and knowing the happiness possible lo be created, he might have refused lo call it into life, thus smothering the embryo universe ere it burst inio being, and. burying it in his dwn bosom, as in a living Instead of the joyous life whiuh'now throbs through myriad worlds, creation might have lain darkling in while Oninicient VVisdorn slept onliis solita- ry'throne, and infinite power- in slagnanl idleness rolled in the channels of eternal lime. And even now, since creation is bro'l and joy pulncs through all its veins, ilselfin any country for more than a single generation, ard even then ils. efTect is to show the stfenglh of man's religious senti- ments, and :lhe tenacity .willi'..whibti lliey cling lo their object. No thanks to infidels for the good Ihey do; hat the day of eternity may reveal that they have done more-to- wards bringing the world bacA to God, than the fobed priests, who, with "strange sacrifice reason oh tli'e altar of tradition, and baptize, as the commands of-Joliovah, claisna whose inconBislencyjsjrevollinnf lo lyranny. IVs false teaching belrays'thc'lrutli it would defend, while open opposition stimulates in- quiry, and in the end advances the cause it would fain overthrow. ivilli giarit grusp it at- may be. of his- Gud, thiit silteth Upc tpry, from iho Lnmb for pvcr ''ii'er li-lL II IH urnuuiilg lo .11 u hull robin, llie riiuiiccnvres' uf lliese two' I'uir tuiemies of mnii. 'I'he Cuquflla iy all li'obrl Iliillering" with ngined conquest lif. lier parincr' puseibly) rhny ol her lill he aces her again, iind wild (very pro bably> lliinlie mor.e ,ot, liimsojf tha'H of-her. at v nny timei.p-'0a tlie-. oth.drMjandjl loolta. at a murt who asks if-slle has seen lliclasi new opera, tieems astonish- edal liis daring lo hand her a glass of lem- onade and, in fact, upon all occasions -per- forms, the part of the "Cruel the gentleman buing supposed to enact the "Des- pairing Bul how unavailing are, thene efforts 1 The male creatures' seem endowed with an instinctive ability to escape ihe most desperate attempts and llie most deeply-laid plans. "Men are all it hath been comprehensively r'erha'rlteil .and, wo remember Him, at the bifth anil gQ0d truth, llie expression mity be lo a woman who perceives, wilh indignation, thai the meritorious endeavors of those who studied fascination as a science ireTrcquerU. ly defeated by somepcU'drse girl who against Iheir practices, laughs at their labo- rious attempts, and pleases, merely Uecaiiie she can't help il. This is d og-d'irJel ihe initiated ol' the highest order, and it lios often surprised me lhat some plan of opernliona has not been projected where all would be compelled lo regularly enter Iherr.selves, according to iher of the Iwo branches which ccnstililfe the system, and those who rtfused would, on all occasions, be discouraged and placed without the pale of communion. The prjrl: cipiil reason, I apprehend, why the have nol endeavored lo carry oul something of llie sorl is, llie jealousy that Uvcen ihe iwo great parties into .Which they are divided. A Prude cannot, for her life, speak well o[ a Coquelle nor has a Co- quette a good word fora Prude. Their ill- feeling toward each other is gieater lhan to- ward the darling rladicalvvlio laughs at them bolh nnd whilst they should be guarding against the common enemy, they would be quarrelling among tliRthselt'es. Another reaebn is, their conviction of llie wilhih Ihe before-mentioned If the mere conception of the re-union of good man in a fulure state, infused -a moinenlary rap I tire into the mind ot Tul- ly; if an airy speculation, lor there is reason to ftar it had little hold on his convictions, could inspire him with such delight, what may we'bp expected to feel, who are assured of sucli an event by the true sayings of God! [low should we rejoice in the prospect; the certainty ralher, o'' spending' a blissful eternity with those whom we loved on oarlhj of seeing tliem emerge from Jhe ruins of Ihe toh-ibj arid the deeper ruins of the fall, not only uninjured, but refi- ned and pcrlccted, tear wiped from their standing before the thrcne of God and llie Lamb, "in while robes and palms in their hands, crying with a loud voice, salvation to Upon Die and to pvcr and ever." What Popular i: Jj'elij'oF which I'i'in; the'jiidgmenfjvC'bfrupt the' tnsti', rfml defy tlie criticism of the pub-'.. m.ujlilude. Every oneV' man or. ic, h .3 7Jy- -TT w is'ei th in ffs'.'r h iftigel f'''able -J10: sonie- thing which1 may'iSiitch'ihe iB-raise'' hiriiself either' money ortnotori- ety. The whole world is school, u-here all the publicrhave turned thertTsetyeS'into.teachers'; and the bus appetite' of ah idle people, alwayaf j craving fii'r some new excitement or arid ready, to swallow the most, unwholesome da'ily slirr.uV fating Ih'e mdrktit. What should w.e' say, il'a man'-'linj the power of-so tiliiting a'-firain.of.arsenic; that itsefflu-'.- .viii'ni sh'ould spread over a AvhoteVcou'ri- try, entering into every and pen- etrating': in the. most vital parts of thtf., body? And yet, until it is shown the'human- mind is good 'itself and sour cci: of good--'lhat it' is not vwbat we, Know it to, be; when purificcf by religion, itself, and a corrup." fero'f ivhich every ao many ex-" ercise, of ih'eir-' thoughts o'ver' llie tvorld, and insinuating'tberri inteP..- of 4 nation; is, in porf'er a; .-pestilential .Review.' Economy in a Fainily. is nothing which, goes so. far" toward placing young people beyo'nd the -poverty, as .et'-onomy in managemetit of Ihe.ir datrieslic It matters' a man little or much for his family, if there; is' a leakage in-liis in tho. par- lor, it runs away.lie :lmows not thai demon. Waste, cries more, like .the horse-lce'cH's he that has- provided has nornore to give. It is the" husband's duty.to' bring house; and it is the duty of the wife te see that sured legenda of friendship and domi.-s-1 counsel we have taken together, to re- he might drug that stream" qf life with poi. scalier death' Bind ruin through the universe. But llie very act.would hurl him from the throne ol' his moral empire, and his diadem of infinite nltribules'would be a crown1 of fire around the eternal.brow. Hut Godis holy: let the universe rejoice. If such then, is ihe nature of the law of right, and such the relation in which the Creator elands to ils ihi.nlc you that man can violate JtscIaihS, with impunity? The inquiry here arises, if religion, as we have shown, grows out of man's nature, and is a slruelure of each im." mutable are we to account for in- idelilyl I answer, it springs from one of wo sources: eilliet- the will or Ihe u'h'cier- ilandiriy used as.'the' system making faculty. ;t never commenced in the jjure reason, the ounn'ation "of faith and philosophy. We >elieve os naturally as we breathe. Btfiwhen a great trull) is piesented, demanding our obe- dience, and strongly opposed lo the current of the feelings, the a mysleiious power to set aside Us claims and resist ile [brcc, untilreason becomes wearied, and tier silence is laken as disbelief. Again, llie mind demands nol only facts and truth, bul is, facts explained and con- nected bv some law or principle of.union which shall lihfold their relations and depen dcncies, their eud and origin. Hence, when facts are .presented whicli have not been thus exp.luir.-Qcl and systematized; one of two things must he done either: M false; principle must be assumed, or'the facts rejected. '-In religion, many of Ih8 truths are difficult lo explained and unfolded in alllheir relations :wiiile even ihc moat plain imvebeen mangle by lempls lo rock the temple of only shows the world how firm, the structure ,B lands and though, turning in ils baffled fury.it seize the pillars of society, and up- heave them from their base, yet is its mangled carcass buried under the ruihs> Such was the case in the French'.revol.u- lion. The Christian world stood aghast at llie scenes of lhat bloody lime, and the infi- delity which preceded it. And well they might I All Ihe powers of the. nil man mind armed with learning and philosophy, seemed own ready tor I combined lo tear the image of-God from the great is the va soul. A whirlpool of passion and hat ploughed up ihe energies of the nation, an bers, and, at lust, by these means, succeed iii breaking up the coalition. Thus would malv tern come ngtiin to Iheir present. arid the dissenters front their docliiiie rt'ould act wilh perfect impunity. .Dm, though it vfoulJ he so difficult for Ihe two. great parties lo combine ngainat their opponents, yet the'same reasons do not prevent the opponents from cninbining against the two1 great parlies, arid endeavoring to sol up Iheir idebfy .as. the Univsrsal Creed. As ihe basin of llie present Mysleni is falsehood, inducing Tlie practice of deceit, let those who agree, nol willi il base their flysterri on sincerity, and niake ine pfac'- Uce of Irulli Iheir cliiefsliidy., It w-ould b'e charming to see the rncp of Prutjes arid Co-: queues Bupplanled by a confederation ol ited and sensible girls, whose avowed deter- mination .was; as regiirdg the oilier 'sex, lo affect neither more nor less llian Ihey actual- ly fell: Ipredicl .that (licir sdcce'ss w-oiiic" be immense, ,and that, ihey' would demon strate, by the number of.their the superiority of their that of Iheir t uu f iijtu 'II ft -i. tolofcaferIl a1? and to as'sist him' jo'uruey-through' educate and prepare his children for a proper station in and not to" dissipate -Tjie interest should wife's care: and. her greatest ambition should carry her" no farther than his welfare or together wilh that of her. Children. This should be her .sole. aim. She. (ii'ajr.dp as much at.horrie toward making i forlufie, as.he can, do in the workshop. 6t It is not the'hrjr-" of our grateful prayer should rise the downy pinions of night, for .thejrcCreshinunt of sleop. Uow sweet, yet mysterious, is that balm. which, shed on the closing eyelids, multitude WorId.y_-rniRded o _ And Iheir cai-e, and clmdcs hat temple, against which the waters dash- for a- .while, frorn ihc.r evil a mpe, agas c e aers as- :d, how firm'U stands 1 How proudly how practices, and renews to I "run his way rejoicing.' 1 he sad heart lays down his burthen; and an act ofob Hvion passes over all that had distressed I lifts ils walls towards its great 'milderl- philosophy, wrapped in the rainbow of the retiring siorih, sits upon its summit, and bailies its spire in {loads of div'ne radi" nnce. Flaming upon that sumrriit, streams' the history of the eighieenlh cphtury. coning the liisl great battle-field "or there all coming tinie must read the in- dcriplioti: "'On ibis spot, infidelilj lugged al: Iha pillar'of Ihe Christian faith. But (he foundation ofGod sta'ndeth sure.'1 Day. in it; for tlm glory of God doth en'lighN en it, and the Lamb is t.he light (hereof.'' Robert Raikes. Prudes and Coquettes. What different effects does the same cause produce That universu'l desire of pleasing the opposite sex whiiih" exists dtnong young females makes of. one a Prude and of anoth- er a. Coquelle both, by difTerenl means, .ho- ping to arrive at ihe sarrie end the one by a graceful other by an inleres. ling diflidence the one b'y ostentatiously parading her other by oslentai ney eivrried that maUes a- rri'an rivals. Besides, such u good example would have a very beneficial effect on the "briilce'1 of men, and lend marvellously to manners..- If. sincerity influenced aex, it m'iist-EOon'influence the other, arid: the present cunning aiid warlike mode of conduc ting matters would give place lo one more rational nnd agreeable... The iwo grealclas- sos of Deceivers and Believers, which now include nearly all oi' bolh would then. diminisli rapidly, and Ifiilh would, some' extent, exist between man and W-ben this great reformation takes place, 1 hope and suggest that the -disci (flea of tHt- New Movement mfiv wear o'bme best friend and.; if-I hat friend be nof true to him; has he lo'hope? If he dare not place: confidence! in com- panion.ol hiB.bosbrriJ'wliiereis he toplacs" A wife act'S riot for .herself shb.ia Ihe she loves; and stie is bound to act for his g iod, and hoi .for her own -gratiflcation... Her hus- band's gdod is (lie ,end to which sha, shbiild approbation is her ward. Self-gratification in dress, or in- dulgence in Appetite, or more company, than .his: purse can. well, entertain, are adds vanity. second fastens i doctor's bill to a.long; butcher's -and the latler, brings intemperance, llie" first of all train. Kcfleclibiis at the Close ol BT LYD'A H. sicounHEr. The departure of day is a natural pe- riod for meditation. Another portion of our brief existence is stricken off. The hopes that enjoyments that occupied arc laid aside, and the mind which- was, perchance, too much elated or depressed by surrounding ob- takes more accurate note of time, and .of itself. Light with- draws its exciting vehicle, and silent Darkness, the sister of ..Contemfiration, resumes her reign. The solemu regen- cy of stars comes forth on the mighly him. The traycller ceases to count the ieagiies that rjjvide h'ini from his name land, and the prisoner 'to measure the 'walls of his dungeon. The galiuy slave bows his lieadi upo'n the oar; and 'is. as great as a king. The sea-boy forgets that rocks the arid the home thatjhe hii'd The the tear of purling on his cheek, slumbers deeply, 'nolwitb- s'.ariiling visitation of ilie winds, That take the .riiffian billows by the top, Curling Iheir monstrous heaclp, and hanging lidusly veiling theni. inougli. vihen somelhin] them With deafening clamors BJirouds." in the slippery the gross absurdities of concave, bearing witness that God re. The poor beast of burden, whom no eye pitied, the compassion of sleep; and the Ciimul in the desert starts no longer at the bells cf the caravan. 7'he wearied school-boy forgets his task; d perhaps, in some curtained chamber, "The nurse sleeps sweetly, hir'd to watch llie sick, Whom, snoring, she disturbs." Tliis is ridiculous attractive really ex- ists bul il becom'es exquisitely so when there is absolutely nothing worth parading, and nothing worth veiling. A Coquette'nrid a Prude commence their existence at Iho age of fifteen j arid if not married, pass into an- nolher state- of being at about thirty, or a liule more, according to lem'p'eramerit. The whole interim has been employed in one con- tinual attack on that wny ward creature, Man; Ihe. Coquelle, like a bold sportsman, aiming at all olie considers worthy of powder and the Prude, like a wary fowler, ppre'ad1- ing fi flfiare to entrap ihe wandering. Bul after a time hope is generally abandoned1, and wonderful to behold is the change I The Cocjuette throws away her weapon and re- liree, with tlie most bitter to meditate on Ihe lolly of her forr-iir pursuits: whilst the Prude, in despair oi nobler game, is fain lo piit up with any miserable hedge- sparrow she may find in her net. In short, to drop all metaphor, there is' but one estab- lished course to pursue tno Coquelle turns religionist, and the Prude, marries Ihe b'esi ing mark (such is a peculiar comb or flower, in Ihe hair) by whicli all men of sense may Enow lliem from the Prudes and CoquelleS who willdiirrburid tliarri. The creed should be called Sinceritarianisrii, and the professors known as Sindefjta'riahs. A cptfimillee cho- sen from ihe genfe'ra'l body iriust be formed, lo examin'e into charges, of insincerity which may .be brought by either sex against members arid, if proved, the culprit should bo dnp'iived of her symyol of sis- rfftd branded with tlie igiiomin- oils na'mo ofa Prudu or as the c'a'se rriay be, until, by fepentnnce and dmendmen1., she shall h-ivo proved her "ight again .the honorable title bTa Sinccritariah: There are many scattei'ecl believerg. arid'practisers of this docti'ine r'bu't hitharto '.th'e 'prejudices among rh.a'riy either or Corjuetry have been too strong 'trY al- low the few advocates of the ment to forrn-Uiemselye? irito'a: disliric and orgarii-ied The time they will meantime to the speedy advent of Sirjcentanani'sir "A HEAIttLESS SCOTJNPREL -______ iv Page "ar- resled at Fort Vjay on last Mori ay week, by of Buffa..; o, N. Yi, on a, cKaqje of bigamy a'ntF On th'tj-'25th-. of June, 1843; e. rnarrioS a .Miss. .Teaman, of Wuyrie" piinty; in New York State, and about Hrce monihs afterwards espoused a Miss" of'Alden, iEriejCourityi who ir.as possessed: qf considerable' rhoney- nrj clothing. He represented if. that he Had prnpp.fty.iti Indiana, end to up: at, thatVS iieamer ivoiild leave .fheSinextf" in which he had engaged their; passagei? He carried down her all her money from her on 'pretence exch ah gi tig; it -it a broker's office, whpri ie inimedia'tely started for HatnbuTgh'J; where had left his 'first' ler into the cityj tools -tea' with one of the hotels, and; left boat for Port every thing that, liis '-second' cfeeesEed of: lijafi" j) I ce e h t ire I y; deal i id i 5'Fr.pm in f v ina'iio'n 'given by M Sheriff of..Ail.eh was arrested; "and ;