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Warren messenger. (Glen's Falls, N.Y.) 1831-1834, July 22, 1835, Image 3

Image and text provided by Adirondack Museum

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn87070352/1835-07-22/ed-1/seq-3/


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— tb# T roy Badges TO JMPBYENPBNCE^ 2 U to b#*> been sung #1 lh0 C* pP^ tion by the Ladies. \nnte fro thy temple, Fame, •'T& «ound the clarion sheA 5 AwriM* thee from thy * p f ! DoteJVee*%^nl^ 8hrm’, vore public morais; it provide « S y season »f life - W * * # » M ‘health andyonlhi mao, when stricken by „(1 time, not aa alio often w, hot every thing and neglected by aij, »“ with the Attractions of intelligence, /U1UP * . ' Or hear the burning #>nc* Come on thy wing* i u u i v J ~ • Rthpria! soddess—move; rbou t by tie iuicient’s named The ^-born (jueen of Love. DIlBj WKU v - - T .t ' 5°n* fhe chosen priest ol' Liberty, ( Mount Vermin’s Haskmgton IttUUUb r,v*»T\. ~ v s s N R f t ; • s s s 3 5 * s s s ^ Sfhen from thedinofwar He sought the bliss of rest 7 ness with thee tlmnepjOy^w ^lilUrmg pomp.of wfioUh . But vftw tin ger on thief W e parted -i-a n d t h © ^ ^ land fellpathe Dormer. Friendless / kkl nlenauresof po‘ forth aproua, asp*™ -.,’v v g ~ £ - tnd (iS tu r a tu re, and receiving tho ju s t tm t o a t e u i the homage ofleairned * n d » coon^»hod j ; f t^_ a J L t o * ® ,w» Uie iuuraiui u, w homage of learned and flCC0 • , . . . men. Among mea of s e n B c j.it I f e oral politeness, a 'Yomw> w j ” suec<wfu«y cultivated h e r ■ronJ-'v.th oat dimiaiahlag the gontlegeas A»d propriety i f sore to meet with respect and alien tion bordering o n ^nthuaiagm. From the New-Yorker gifted, - and iratirinffi S ^ . * t f S 3 t a * s 4 i r 4 possessed of wealth ■ ljS ? a t th c h a u g l i t y D o r m e r , T ^ j d t o y S f t M S S A t briglit voice UMavtou b e t p y i n S ^ parents* andof m ' p p i . , , path* A C c e k K wh<> , non of thw prw« m M»r a ^w rom n e n t Cf lhe U m coW Charles, iiM Jn,“f doathirewarded at ti* * * * < % # <** oppresses me. A aud Jen hectic t.ngrm uit ” A 5 * ? f 8 S S f e ^ : ?: , her Cheek, a alight cqnrolaionof t e h m u b o t t a f H M f ' hmVs n\A cI,p » M nnmOrel W netii-I . . h*h.i nf hi*i7 imeoftsecfefufit HELENEll. j ^ k r i g M „ : t o o w M P d y i n | g k M t • and tenderness and , W W \ e \ . T l * * Wfort tfiefirim * \m - i could forever eutmguwhff s bgbU Mftfteg, 0ver had silently, steadfastly gazibgon the victim, L or flt at stittHe, within the \stricken xham herrof my i | ^ house with K m ., t 5 „ pw racked manner on a desert • fe amj anxioua to heartV Would that I C^ r^ na' ^ dia d p r n e k e c ^ mter deooUt.on preclude!i £ U)6m are actually bre# the Past but as a hideous dream, ana | _ |:I>. (|1(a hnnes of -youth, uu \n j ® i i. iiia nwh rpfleciionl the lather pressed ir»« ups and atony brow of his only child. V* i . . . t atriick are gem Pwa* H'oswfj bosom, then, ^ Wewived the soldieris sigh ; P wm patriot Woro»» mourned To « e the sotdierdm. fwM Woman’s bond that strewed The flowers above his grave; ,nd wound for M» have died— A Husband’s life to save. ome from thy hoty mount, C o l u m b i a ’ s goddess comn ; _ nd probe the depths of womsu e breast, Add smooth the scoffers frown. h e who rears up tlie boy, ' rio -------- ip wuu tvai* **r • **, , o His country’s fortune pride, »/hMK)uet on this,chosen day, As feasts the vestal bride ’ ome, on thy wings oflight Celestial Freedom, coma; ,u give to Man the eagle oye, Which strikes bold trenspn dumb— l to thy danglitcrs— bond *; Such bonds as wedlock cl trims, tihirr the arms oflhose we !o*e— And bo they lasting dams? «< MISCELLANY. rJin Woldie's Circuluting Library. conversation . o o f the gi’catest pleasures ol convcrantioo, nnd plensures o ' jraation nr© o f course enhnncct cry increnso of knowledge. Not remould gonorally meet togeUi- tolk of alkilleoW a n p fK or to s ^ M S S ! S f » s jdient irto n v e r s a tio n .B u t, let subject bo what it may, tliereis tvs a prodigious difference be 'o the convemdon o f those who kneM vigor, fancy, words, , tra. , and illustrations. It decorates m o n things, und gives the p o ^ e r r i f i . n g , without being undignified tbstird. Gao all this: bo derived fthrds a halo on from csrtldinesi ous, us Women on B*icn to be ft cre Sm liad flung itr b ighling , o v e r ci cation. Bui words are weak to S S t U.tf Imv^cnt of beauty- lie soul- suhdumglovejiucss of ^hb'.po^ ^ L * ” ugh- my reins as .11 fated giri. Let me onward with my . J ^ ^ , S,°Helcn D o f in e r — tb e y o u th f u l h e e r t - ^ UW- c h i l d of mnicasotaUo aoptrionly. o<t, thooqt > 000 ^ ®n .1 it.™ n^.-tmnrv rflltlC 01 rent et euecuuu y • imprcasire w w • ^-;di^ ik 0 (hachiuiif ofmongi .paw vein*, ahd ago1\ ,n l^ aS,naJ ;' n ,i.e hour of twilight! ; And 0 , how p|- j . Lri'ef while divide me.- ’ • ■ - « »™ unJ-io M W P V . - i - - . 5 s — UHM», Mr. Baikes, editor df- 8 « P u W ^ 3 0 « » ^ J ^ ^ 6 at Gloucester, in: England^ ■T h « J a p ^ ^ Pfj;gs ^ ^ ttaA r A p r o p e r lJ^ ^ e d f o o il erdays lo.our view : y;*, ’^ T J I t r n e n v m 's W m®d#'|?l'l^ * ' lJ r t \thteith*ll- i»1dfeW«*«f spirit gires full utterance in the loD8 lpd' ififmedmte tft^oft^t^^ramsdnariaa* den feelings of,the heWV • .? . . I ivretchcd sr A shuddering immcasuriiuitj Bur .,v,..j — ■- , . r .1 door of the mansion from'which ivho stood in the more or>.mory ro tie o before been drtveft life. The general affections of tba heart md but n^.f ™ n{ i(| mfl|ter. „nd .» _ rrinn^oirtn—ivcrf a. v«»u piano-forte, n pdt rew, nnd a alian? No. B a t give to wo- C* * l*v ilvwuimw —the social lice of f r i e n d s h i p — were lemimonts with which his stern unben ding nature claimed ho sympathy, ta r different was the gentle nature of nil daughter; kind and effeciionite in her diposilion; feelings alive to tbo bappi- ncoss or misery of her fellow-creatur« benuties of nature—these were *° I lbi# untxpecied adreis? the utter da­ ces whence her gifted fwd-q _ j, found the flower j had mind derived its chiefest ^nj y ^ , d to wetcli over with fostering ten- I knew my love was h o « l« * - ^ H nop ^ _ blasted h , the hand wejl I knetv ibe high-born^and.fcjVjh y ^ de8trQ.,er.> Was it for this, I Dormer would never besto nu«purc menially exclaimed, was it for th is I ohild on the / or‘l°?le” but wbo ever braved the pestilential gales ofThe In­ suitor who adored bor^. but ■ , d)e3 t0 wjn wealtb and fame only that 1 s tho \Ratification of vanity; the purity might Hind ii Will raise up .armi*eh mwre of linc0trapicdfeelings, gavein return to receive her last, h e r i r u s t i n g h c r a t . j j t o j j me with pangs unutterable by recalling »0 r ^ T h e ten4atirc the many brts5fn^boura l *pon^ joved? mind of Helen Dormer had eunk under ing 10 conttrso affcet Willi her. I loveot ra , - j ,gc ,Hernote AU,! in tho,c momenta of “ :”; t t o e , , 0aalons of u tlan, mia- joyment. bad the curtain which con , A(LtUnr . Nrt nfrtttatrem had been anant i*u. early life something to acquire dent interest and importance mand tbe application of their 5 faculties; and to excite their erance in future life; teach hat happiness is to be derived ie acquisition o f k n o w ledge^ * the gratification of vanity ; ' *n mm n mttflh more uuieuaiHv. % host of invectives nnd exhor i «»n etipply* Though it were I that t h e ucquisition of serious edge is of itself important to n, still it prevents a taste for mi- pernicious w o rks of imagine tnd in lieu of that eagerness for J m HMA IXflllpIt ilO fllfS mu out a low jeu»° # , 4iv the arbitrary wiii of its master, end once more I confronted him, but his ooks confirmed my worst fears. An­ guish was pictured on^hat brow wh ch seldom relaxed from while in aniwer t o m y hasty greet ng ho only said—” CurseJ be the hour when / * • £ & lo t r a L a a c e i f i c .d U ^ h ^ n.a.aadW .ofm roD lrttaW rt « * “ ceive such children «s he should sendi 1 « c e i v e such children *s he should lena j)AyY C rockett.- -The opposition tbeni on Sundsys, end l«. ,n,l^^.'\]encountred by .th« ftllaal C.lonel iu, reading and in tba catecbwm* m 'W hi| efforta to worlc f»*« w/sy to Can­ to each tetchcr one ihillmg a flay I0rUrei«f is most strenuous, A« it is nOw their labor. • H r M ^ c o n ^ 0„! om pindidaie, .-M r.. siderable numbarofeljildreo^ririouiea H u n t isreif 'g probability, Woka among L j . iL.ir fluarrela are Aad to ®vl“v'ntl,:M ( n / > mflnv for him: but be fichte on day Schools were e“ »bluiiecl in almost ^ ^ j,i» bean publuhed,G,Ock. y part of England. ^ r ..',ettftll over, but loo partisan to bc pure-, Lit was intimsted that 250,000 chil- #mutin- t0 those whO\d»ffor from i w e r e receiving instrucitoh in Sun- f f . estimste of men and every 1786, 1786:11 was - j« amuainti to those ^hordfflet; frptii d r e i i w e r e receiving instrucitoh in Sun- orator in their estimate of men and _ . . lM W , M M one jolta, Tears, were |»m«- -ty. - / - * ‘ — < the eubscripiioti of benevolent mdtvid n..*»Unum inalrtiH ion W a« I ,-caled tlie future from our View been id in Heu o f that e « w “» ^ for a moment uplifted t But Providence jandadventare,which_books ^ conceals from us what we jficoU n o t shun. T o o aoon lhe ch a r m w a s nay lonjper^uieiii ui unnu. »* ucnte women to attend to dig* and important subjects, you are lying beyond measure the chan human improvement, by pre- 1 those early impressions,Which s come from the mother; and in a great majority o f instan re quite decisive of character enitts! Nor is it only in the bu of education that women I influence the destiny of men: men knew more, men would more •, for ignorance in them I be shameful, and it Would be ihion to be instructed, a education o f Women improves ock oi national talents, and em* more mind* for the instruction e people: it increases the plea- 1 of society by multiplying the s upon which the two sexe^take nmon interest: and makes mar : an intercourse of the intellect ell as ofthe affections, byfgiving ty And importance to the female education o f womenVlso fa- connoi stiun. i ...... jrokcnhy the aroused pnde_of Dormer, w-antl, with a look of ineffable scorn ,„d coalaa.pl, Pc bade roc aeek_ aa win vrcolth, fame and powcrere I d»™d aspire lo the band ot Ins daughter.— Then came the yearning dciire to gain iho emiy baubles of the world; rtndHoO( whispered how sweet lo say, ' ‘Beiqved. it was from thee ihe inspiration came. Once more I sought the presence of her I adored, and unfolded to her my determination to gain glory and treas­ ure in o foreign land, that I might retur n and proudly claim her as my own. /. tear trembled in her bright speakmg eve. “ Charles,’’ she faintly whispered, ‘‘\l fear our separation will be for ever. A melancholy foreboding fills my heart, which all the struggles of reason cannot overcome. I fear, my love.jqu are unfit to trdflt the dark maze of the world, On mingling with mankind, whose ru- line passion is avari.cn, you have to sacrifice feriings atid BSimmcnta you used to delight m -pridc to m ter?s. and even virtue itself to fashtons.- Anc jet, thou wilt not forget t o wlitrwould Roided father. No stratagem had be«n eft untried, no art neglected to turn ihe current of ber affection into another channel, but iu vain. She was tm© to 4mr early love, and gave lier l.fe a sacri fice on the alter of constancy. In bitterness of spirit I knelt beside lier dying bed, and piayed that I might be spared t hepangof losing her onrrhom mv all of earthly hlias dependcd.- “ Gharles,” she she faintly murmured, when tbe -first shock of our meeting hud passed « add not a 'pang to the bitterness of this hour by -uMTfliling. sorrow; I am about to die, ove, but why should I fear Death when he comes in tbe form ot a deliverer? Sorrow and suffering has has for year# been my companions, yet, for [by sake, I would that my days might be lengtliented but tbe blessed precepts of our holy faith teaches us to look beyond dissolu­ tion. Religion has \power to remove the darknes# vvhich clouds the Bepul- chrc. As the pensive moon arises to supply the place of ibfc rgfu genUun, even io doe# the holy lighted religion dawn on the mind darkenad by aiflic ion and consoles the heart for. the lost splen- dor of unreal happiness.’ Fainter w ax­ ed the yoke of the dying girl, and in a: .Billed Useif qa»irelA S ! » ie > : loo i»M» for. S'Wi &!■. were the gooJ c\\.™ J a . exeriioDB, lh«i »>ht\ bl. temper,tnd »»9W * « » g W •urn* chuiithhlo worht in 0 ® 1^ Id hbe Better of «tu®|. eloquence 1 1.. eitv: end in » rer, far yehwf e lJ i i , ui,«et ncJ injm trj, O m o ^ I M , j oIuwreiB ware eitibhshed m almpitu , ^ . »m1»b» !»#.*» uubh#lied.Gi'Ock. u a ls . G r am tum i t o u s in s tr u c tio n w a s a i ;— m the svstcffii and 8(,ieriBMG wcll< very gv»*i •»»»- - which he illustrates a i fjJlldwi In 1803, Sunday Schools f wersJ — . - - - — - • - u a is . w u i v u o ~ ; i n g b i s fovaritp T d * a t h t i t . OA n a s nq.v. great improvement in the system, ond d/ ierU.d em Jackson, biit vice verst, ? -«r>Br«i a i e a r ly a s the j e s r . . . e -ei . . . „ i . . r^iirte«i. eious in s tr u c tio n . , , IT 5 Th e firet S « o * V . f ^ f A S j ' Y i udnre^. tb a t can « hi* argument* T h ? C o M » • .. tt® <<}•* that h© has not became very 5 v»»<»' -- ?--■■* — . y - urmcn no »» *• - , . 1800. In 1803, Sunday ®°hools f were *Tbi» formed in ; London; And in the an old man i» tin? W*r*!» % number in. England^ was P J look h isb o jo u t t c d > ^ . » n d ther? 550,000 children. The ScotchSabba »■ M ■ trew jn ^ f ^ f r i q r Evening Schools firstestablis ted inEd- .. . *■. .tjJu s» i Tftaf. arose from fh«S«ni was no wwa : . S ■ plough. nun lell llio A3I4J V »»«w ~ W day Schools in angisnuj ««* , trait way to her/’, _* mbv . u » h «» »«»•»«« from them somewhat; for most child en boy Theboy he plqugHcd toward#the in Scotland,are taught to read ^ !”c heifeMDdsUemov^dundthe.bqy follqw- padshecltools, and these cvenmg receijt- e^ aD|} ^ kept ,pipUghing pn all day, jy formed, are devoted wholly to reli- ^,jlc 0jd roan in. tbe evtning came and imt* iiitlPtirtion ikavd ni» ,Lvhtimwiiii)IOIlV itMYaiteaiiM# T n e n r s i o u ,i u « j ,~ “ ' 7 -v - - ; v , o f i ^ r —-■>w h a t s o r t o f p l o u g h i n g u i w a we believe in 1816 . Smce that juried j ^ ^ , d m to plough to the red they have spread through the whole bejftr ftnd} have been ploughing after c o u n t r y , and are supported id almost ™ every to wn and£ village ,n« Slates. T h e r e is now ^ r c r i ^ ^ reli- S ^ o c ie tJ'^ x istin g , J j . a Sunday S c h o o l c o n n e c te d w ith it, and m a in ta in e d b y it,jii m o s t cases, how ever, b y the c a r e and liberality o f m d iy n uni, • B o o k s a r e Bupplied. fo r toejgjH i' dren Of the p o o r w h o a t te n d b y lubscrip lions; a n d t h e young p e r s o n s o n h e re ipecVive s o c ic ie ties, h u t w h o a r e a d u lts, generously devote a p o r tio n o f heir lim e lo the insu u c tiou o f th e PUP1'8- . There is great merit in tins. 1 he cost of hiring ao many teachers, »n adition to •her a ll d ^ r* ? A 1' Ba A oacneiors idea o h wife Shdhid ; which Begin frith the i o t k r P . Pdnatefwce, tnensm, etration, atidportioc. T M t « h e l i o « h f ' be first o f ?h d n i ^ t m f a ll- ^ erition, which is ^ I f hot at All. That wb>cb; should > last o f ail, the least of alt in oosiderstico' whichds portion, is now become fim of all, and with some all in all.

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