Page 1 of 3 Jan 1820 Issue of Literary Cadet And Cheap City Advertiser in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Literary Cadet And Cheap City Advertiser (Newspaper) - January 3, 1820, Cincinnati, Ohio K.V*. r. - '» m¡ -i-M F..< i,‘í Ijii. I it- % ND CHEAP CIT¥ íl®VERTI8ER. f.i- ,    *■    r«í,| 'Mi ?>-*CINCINNATI, OHIO, MOJíBAY, JANUARY a, 18Sa ^ VOT.. L »¥ JOSEPH BUCHANAN. ' If íoMtr, Be^iÍ9 ^ Co. ífh. 108, Main íftrect tíShms, Ti* tmiAtT CAwrr ii    ^wíektjr, ín Ti I I • tiiB I r rf I    irif*itmiiftlÉii« „    _,|    m    |fHvUa««VU    «■«» O^nátiV 'lí'íOKKini ofuS «Mmré fUenem, ' -omr» fm Htttsir, jifUUicil, «mí r only óM ¿bMeo' ánd JH» Mftí# fcr §Í rtttinbert, ¥ pW lefcíe poMí-of tfü tMi humboi' < othenHne kktm úat- ^ W(w tbe a|ik numb^lB íMued) or two oent», ^ numbers sre but 10 those who pn^ puhiatttlly iRtlie nntN^lf iMU*Érat »nü •ontiwie lo be seiMsribert, bWU wiU be iwmitiea. Alt suWr^usmmtbe made ether indehnitelr. dr W tiie fetf i juid i)i^ tndeftnhe suttriiber wBi bfe m libelar ^wnoimue, wbea bb pkwea, eb its win be ioaerted per ma. lirtiefi > the editonnttit be jibb/htó. taaddiatant babsenbem must pay the podage df thiAr pepei^ tkibacrtptíOM and adTertbewentt um reocjTed at the prfothig house Locdur, Keynolds k Co. KJS, Mala «reetj wad at the l(«**tnre # fluWip* abd ííb. 17, Mala ilWSBt, Ccunt^ aubsenibets w|U rceeko tilieir papers tt the priouhg hoopo* f SELECTED'TOETnr. Tbe fidlowbg bcaota&il little poem, though ihany , ^mr roa&n tnay hattOeéii ft'b^ire, wilt biMr aiSiaJwaeditloBsnd peruall. OurwdnMra^awd gratíjt^idclowards the hevaes, who at thahicte* ment seaaOe, aeVen yesn agp, biwsW the i%ors • • ‘    '    p;    foe, rf a northeni whitw, and the Tnty of a basta •for our uroteetion and our xidfoi, «annot chetmctL too kng Bpr too aadduiously Vküf of'tím yield ATTKB TUB BÁTOJt. The hatdebo'er, the din ia past, Ni^t’a thadotr od the field is caat | Tlie raoon, wl0}i uale Ad siekly beat», liaaloi ppikiive on foe Moody struiin i The India» yell is JmnrI au imsiOt aileoae ragua on Etiu’s shore. 'ÉÍ Now Is foe tinsi, qigrAi«nd,to1i«ad Tlia field OR whiaili «ar warrkiaild«d | *tb rabe fo« Vodkided rhieRain^ ensst.. ifoit warm wifo tears bis elm eotdhreMt t Ktr freaserewp hk but eominiMacL, Aadbear it to hw aative laad-*-tt‘fliaj athy ofhopt impart af)i4|ttMk>ilBedinR beatf^ 0^,4» kfihiii *foey dry opSMrw# l^The widow ao’«r wM^M hear! psaslng^ Of Mbfo.a#ert mMSH-«M «if af^gtk* AMip foe dusk) brow of night, Tl»at I hu^ knOw eaeh warrior’* ffirtu, ^BMKroiik beueafo foplMnltiHMnrm.*^ f <firadok foe heavy dbudtifiTe wwy-*>'* The meott-beatns on fou w«ta« play i See^, on the brink a sotÜíer ties, 1^ is his viMge, dim Ms «yes. Abdy’lifce h ttnmded vessel’s and, ■IlisaMi locks Wanton in Use ffile x jt> Uiefsy and gallant A puce, niildns tbe sotting beam I'talt focdraiupril aummer stream— itrwar, foe fioy b«we Steed. Theiro HP foew foril drend iikann, more foe ear ahall eharm \ . and iUent grave, flrdfo aafotfeeo foall waro Bdt whoTs^e,90p«le and low, KtrOebod on his btocidy bidr of snow, iklu the water’s sieut fiow f fore ofhia eye is dead, r dow'hll cheek has ted | __________««ihltUeasMenppean, ■tmoefoál W| brow and fow tda ycnrs. !, iwiset yoofo Í foe sigh ahall sfoit, nd ipnfoe#%angifok^ lieart t I, iovaé'VÍigki% foedk foatl feel» laifofofoClidip, foe «ssax^op atedi ,| d plsftaaim foy ahildhood's hour, hr oka* iJy ipave giiiti wirmcst shower. ■ hvodest tnerk over pMseaiar fiñmi foe gntvo, nac, MoNTaoBsaiY, bwl ne’er laia 1^, nnhstlow’d jpto wtro modiiit mere here I «r« fk«at% plediiiiglew? ttefofod that IK^ hem tbs^ . lie eye that aaw his ia«-blood low, ^ Cotdd floe onisoTcd, On leenea ofisb. í’ÍCqdldapae n . _. .    UtenfoBep,    sweet ywifo, thd^ftr away u •/'' $ lil IkMW and fHenfo foy Mfeisat aigy. Cloaa by Idaéde, yisiqk htlLTAiv liet foetóh’ld upon foe bloody ubda s nW foan araoofo nad ndul, lioly m anfoaweeity smu^ t i'éWmdl maet bkse. hllLTAIt kcal wkh nity’snaar^ dywi' I thus tbe inUot'ibOta to fert, On ka mndWr’ihreaP. ■*W.' was bia better |mHL ' «Sfeianfohlp fiwm^ttalM^ k was be«t so good kiaal. .ydfoVoisinMsie,foy filghtMtfntef rg»-foclafoiaviin. landAMi ,ad*vk)r< iMfodpn rMném fOR TflE LintRAltT UA!>lff\ INCWSISTENCY. Thére iHre Bit few defects ill pérsetral thiiracteis if ituieeti it Be an iinifHeí^ectíon, which are condemned with more ti»gMt severity by the world, than inconsisteiicy in o^ion ftfld conduct if an nRlfeiduAi exhiMt different fectiltfeb tif the fefed, op qualities of the heart, wfifch Sfe not usuaU if found in fee «sme péraon, Snd whioh desft’O? fee harmony d his rtiaracter» he is neifeer deemed unible nor despised wrt Ihult ‘ for the incotogptHy. wrt Ihult it attributed to nature, or to fee misfbrttme of his education; and be is still esteemed as highly as the genertl merits of his character wtil justify Btrt when an inconsistency in omnioA or conduct hr discovered, the worla very kindly r^rds it as an infelliWe mark, either of felly or insin-cerityfand trekts H with decisire reprobation. iBcsnsisteww is yjf two kinds—that which -consists ÍB a contrafection, or dis-agieement, between (wmons entertained fee individual oJt the same time, or between fee ditferenl jiorts of bis creed— and that whkh consists in ft varhttion of bis present doctrmes froiii opinions pre-f iouily entertabied andtfefended. That man most have improved but little by observation, who does not know, thftttke human mind is capable cfBoneSt/y «♦id drmly bdlie^iig tbe most ridbiuloils absoMfties nod palpable contradiGtichs. This kind of inconeistency is thereffpi^ no ckrtain evidence of bwincerity, of fraud, or of n design to practice an lmposiSon on other persons. It proves only the imperfection of oilr nature-^e imbocibty of fee human mind. It is oven »o certain -evideiice, feat the individuat who en-lerfetns the dbsurdity, or who is suppoaed toenteftain k. Is more fellíMé inbis judgment,'brwetktv minded fean ourselves, tvenfes fesetf is pecultaMy suscep^e of eitravigMit’eiTors In opintoo Bt conduct. That acuteness of sensibüby feid energy of feeling, which are fee usual companions of ft cfeir and strong understanding, and fee ntctsstry inceirtives to the ardor and, •c^rtcy nf pttftruit, wtihoUf which .pre-ein-isence otii rarely he attained, are very npt to delude and impose on fee judgments of l.h^B who possess feem. K the contradfcltiui), or Incongruity of Bfdnion, be very*groSB aod palpable, rt is not to he presumed 'tha0it has been in-vrtifed and admmoed for dishonest purposes t for plausibility at least is to be eapected in aU fee ochemea of knavery tód imppiition. if the incon^Stency be less otwiotts and demonsfiifbler oandor would suggest, that the erit^ may poasi-Biy be ou olir own side; or at lenst, that H would not be very libcnrfand ingenuous» to impugn the motives and integrity of another, becanoe he differs from us on a doubtful q^uestion, or conceives that to he mtionai and consistent, in which we believe there is someth thint contradictory. Whatever then may he ^ grade of the mconsi^ncy, which we discover in fee creed, or in the present opinions df another person, we ou^ mther to consider it os an oocasion for fee^axercise of candor and liberality, or for astrieterecniti-ny into the grounds of our own Belief, than as a just cause of reproach and condemnation. ^utfeekindofinconsisteTicy, to which the greatest demerit is attached in public estimiiioQ, and the inmutatiofi of which is fee most Vehemently repelled, is that beftrcen ‘ whkh IS discovcreil fee present and fee past opinions and conduct of the Hdual. Ifi individual. If the censure of the former kind be uqjust, surely in fels case it is more so. If it be not easenfial to form a just ftnd estimable and enlightened character, feai all his opinions and conduct at fee fonne period should perfectly har-tmwlie; ocrtaluly it is less necessary, that fee*"tenor of his opinitms and conduct should never cbfthge^-feat he should be tlm suaie yesterday, to-day. Hid forever, flat when a chaafe is feibovartd, m^es» verV oBVfoWfovd there is some very reason m it, fee wnvtd attrtbates it to bilefested motives, and thai|^ feu indi-fidiftl wife intinouilQ^di conduct: or if be tou vnqttesfedlHflBku he |^icbud,1ie kf regirded áBfe^^te of nt and stablHty. la nid¡ indul|ed, feat the bMáiégHIUHitely IS of iiM exstriea niBde by fee most ihcurions, there are changes in opinion, as wrtl as udvtiiCM in knowledge, contínuaHy occurring in fee mind uf every Bnman being t and cau-dor wottM require, fesfl to feis natural and prolific source we feould always refer them, unless fee proofs of m* sincerity, or the marks of weakness and instabitny, are obvious and brresistiBle. To preclude every change of optnton fM^ eoBdiict, it is necessaiy either to be iñfaltihfe, oV^ be incapable of fitrtber im-próvé«ent i tut fe neither of these attri-tmtei tes m It ever supposed, that any person has« just dmm. The practiee of reptvhéndlng inconsistency wifeoat an ofertous and just cause, is therefore kself firanded Mt fee croasest iimonsisteitcy, It in i^laWear an invtoliWe ailhcrcnec to fee mine opinions and Coudutt, whilst it is admitted, feat ernors and misconduct are imavoidd>1e, and feat experience «and rehson are always correcting tlmro. The man who eagerly viudicates fee mind by, (^serration—who «wtwately persists in fee same creed, and follows fee same rules of conduct, regardless of times and seasons, and of the pwress of society and of tfufe—^who is ioHuenced as to the opinions he Will now receive, and the cenduet he will now pursae^ by considerirm what it was that m formerly believed and practised, than hr Examining fee fikcts and fee ar^tpbents^now presentod to his mindMie is fee man, who ought to Be regarded by oOciety as a defective character, acting on bad prin-ciptes, depraved, incorrigible, and wortbj only of fneir pity and contempt j while fee Industrious and independent enqni-rer, who eageriy cherkhes fee first dawn-laasof ligSt and truth «pon his mind, rtíwuíshcs M errors and prejiidices wifeout an efibfB and always bmieves and acto according «to fee best evidences of fee taae before htm, and afeo ts iheFUfbre aiwiys chaogmg, and advaddng towards p^rfertion, m h» opaioiis Jmd conduct, and Worthy of fee highest confidence and the Í Worthy of fee highest confidence fooeereit applause of his fellow citi* zens. The obstinate slave of pr^udice, fee listless4dler,afid the uninquUitive dolt,are characters who have the best claims to coostotency: thw eojoy a perennial firtettoaarmesB of uncferstandhis: you will look in vain irfto fee history of feeir fives for evidence df tmprovement: they furnfeh no histanees of errors deliberately renduaoed, and truths embraced; they still Bear the image and the Impress Of fee nuiuery and fee pedagogue: when ‘    ■    •    cffe^caat! leered into the Worlcf, they cast back a tiágering wistful look, assume the imn-eim char character, and stand onchangeably feV iinie, till the tlemeoto shall have dts-’Sohred their mindless forais. Inooaristency, as an evidence of tm-^profomient, is glorious instead of being shameful: H is glorious, as an evidence of activity and independence of mind^ Dviii eontradictionsaad incongruities in the same argument,fee «ame essay, or the sasMook, though proofs of its imperfec-tiojfe, ire not always to be liewed as pragfe of imbecility, or of wilful and dis-inguittous sophistry in the author. A vi- gol^ and exuberant mmd,may pour out fed tksh atores of its knowledge for our inSBttotkm, witlmut taking care to be mi-mrtmy'^ioeu rate and criticalty consistent in alt its details. There is no case, In which consistency is more strictly reasM, than hi politics. The editors oi public prints, and tV poli-tioians who fill the puofic offices Of government, are required by public Opinion to adhere invariably to fee same princi-plei and schemes of policy | to aeviafe tirfonfee course once adopted, it fee unpardonable sin against politkál orthodoxy. Even those who approve fee change an to principia have not always fitermity euott|^ to approve fee nan for ‘ ' Í they <f|ib him % torn coat, or a ff.mdr r€|^* his cÉfiduct bnthe Rfhicerlfykr want of firamais. It istnio them «rasóme grcsttuiidainen-talylinoiples in politics, ai wadi as in raofiids, upon wlricn no mao ihnuTd be ftl- exptnCAce, or rlimsti|Atiot iiMfoiim fold * ^Íie «Üt«prqg|wss üMfdte ^wed to chinga,fo    the    po- i|te4feBidiml:'lRft fe jfoienl, a gnurter ■Hide of otoposimi r^rlib<ay IVfo tn^mer _ iM tn fiSaOowed in uct, should fen in any «fear ftffidrs of human life. Politics are in their nature very conmlicated and uocertofei it is difficult to determine what is bejd^ till experience has enlarged and eti%Ufor ed our vcwg, Tim circumstances of t country are continually changing s what would be just and proper at one timn* may be very unjust and improper at an other: changes el opinion on measairei « of expedieocy, are therefore not only rrtt-sonable, trait necessaril v to be expected of e, out necessarily to be expected of eveiy industrious and impartial enquirer. Ibe poUt(GÍaa who never changes, may very justly be su^iected of |mbeci)ity in romo. Of of duplicity in heart; for the Turorous and independei] mndent mind will necessarily voy witb fee lighte of experience ; and fee sincere ano honest ‘ heart will acknowledge fee variation. fOR THE LlTEllARY ciniT. .Hr. Burbeium—Toiv correspondent ** Abolition^ seems to have been so much iqfiated w ife fee mi^ty importance of his interrogatories, us to sudóse feat rteams of paper and toetns of ink would neceseariiy be expended m ansveriag feem. TUtyou mav find room in your "fitt/e Cftiiet,*’ the fellowing brief answers are given in order. ** Whit iefecfdefinitien of a foee stateP* Where sH men enjoy ecpmf pririleges. " If the aethori^ to preventyW blim from residing in ifrte state, » sraiftid “ ■ ----- by the cdfistitutioB of fee United g what is, then, fee homei 4idi¡áúom df a slave state ?” Where ati men do not CBjoy equil privileges. *if a freeUkt^L is nut permitted to re main/rt«, in a free state, does it not vir-slaw tially justify tnveiy in a slave «tote P’ Kio. ** What is the origin of fee contradii tiaotiort wa arrógate, whe« pointitg a-eross fee isver to Kientueky, we remark toatrtDOfsiu»    is a«feuc«toto—-feif «sfojNe rtttef* Aartws fee river feiiilmtofyisnnfede ii tolerafed<$ on feU fide it is not la: . on the declmwfitoi of American indepea-deace, for feck eeimm on fee alavo an 4.t states, * that all men were Um eqmd, and wHk equal    not    trutjfm state, to be condstent,to adroit eveiy jffM black, or peraon of color, to equat righto as cHizoni, in every fespect whh feoto-selves ?’* Yes. * Trade^How much of fee fEfieral trade of fee United States, end of fee whole world, depends 00 slsvory A syéat deal. * Ilow many citizens mnortei in eso-sequence of its existence r” A great number.    ' *< Sugar, cotton, rice, tobaooeb indk«—« how much of tliose articlesimportod from tbe W.lndies,tnd other skiotooiiottksf* Very much. ** Coffee, whftt qsantity of ahlpping and Neameo employetl, in all Its rammcatioiis of trensportataun r’’ A ereat quantity. •* Ilow much revenue to file U.Qtotesf^ A large amount. *< How much profit to fee mmujhehih rere in the eastern statos Not much at present ** Then, to be consistent, andas fee odTy real mode at once to amikiktt fee slave state»«-!0«gbt we not tosentes igtoa wan-cowiiniyriew-egregincit, nettitof fe s^ drink, wear,nor ns«,« Éngk artiek whife ever, uwm from^ latoir of skvss. in ivjpnrtdnhe world f* Notywt    \ letotfy--«o que8tisMfebat sBaip ifisn* dt % mail wilt tefem,be itodaifo foas 'his «ns, and had fee address IB watch: ifter receiring the Bdv fotiiei>Betiedti uff,butMdenlylb *0 fother, 1 have • feud bless yoqv mj ® Id, totoki^BsM fee good BurtP-' t watch, bad you uity said the di^ 'grte it to *1 bave olfered Uto tykelf,^ repHedfee i Md fee coofosser, ttiort Vhrehfec foUow* wrij sathtled wife fee Mb it Si .Mt,

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