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satisfaction with him, share anci dít,' and 'as nobody can trust him, 'sooth his cares, and with the ul

he can deceive nobody. To what mos: diligence conceal his infirini.

a deplorable condition must human ties.

naruic be reduced when it comes Read frequently, with due a to this? Yet so it is, apd we have tention, 'ne muutmonia: service :

daily examples of simpleions of

this and 'ake care, in doing so not lo

sort who'saunier away their overlook ihe word obey.

lives in the most useless and in.

profitable manner; but these Isliall Always wear your wedding ring: | drop, to warn my readers agairise for therein lies more virtue, than those sort of people who do much is usualiy ima ined : if you are mischicf to the society by that perrufflect unawares, assaulied with nicions instrument, thc Tongue, improper thoughts, er templed in wheninstructed to utier falsehoods any kind against your duty : cast

for the sake of ambition, interest, your eyes upon it, and call to mind policy, malevolence vapily &c. who gave it youl, where it was te. ceived, and what passed at that

We will 'begin then with the solemn time.

worst kind of all, the domestic or

family Lyar. These are a kind of Let the tenderness of your con.

vipers who desuoy where they jugal love be expressed with such | biie, a sort of aspicks, whose poldecency, delicacy, and prudence, son lies under their tongue. These as that it may appear plainly, and crcatures generally begin their thoroughiy distinct from the del pernicious commerce by being signing fondness of a harlot. either the inventors of falschoods

in families; their business at first

is to blow up little misunderstandMr. Printer

ings, and diligently widen the I desire you will allow me, by the breaches they have made, till at

'means of your inst ucuing Mar. 1) last they inflame them into violent azme,to represent o legenteet and implacable enmitics; and ibis People of boib Sexes about lown

1oo is done under the pretence of the ill concequences of a very friendship to both sides. When prevailing custom of lying. the injured parties find themselves

at once, they know not by what It is the opinion of Abp. Tillot. means, become determined foes 'son, that a common Lyrir can neia by bear say. The malignity of ther do good nor hari : such a these peoples longues, Teaclás one, says he is stuck fasi, either

every wbere i no person, no reputruth nor falsehood can serve his tation, tho' whiic as snow, escapes turn: He is a sort of bankruprin calomny :'cvery virtue is singles the community,stripped of all cro out and sullied, and the more shin

ing and conspicuous, the better foreign countries to perfect themmark it is : and 'seldom do we selves. Kosciusko'was of the numperceive from whence the '

mis. Der of these selected youths serit chief comes, their arrows fly in into France, where he resided tour the dark and wound unseen. These

years, and returned with the repuare among the most dangerous of tation of a very skillful engineer. those pernicious aniinals, 'wbo'say | The king gave 'him a company in the thing that is noi, and tend per the re, insent of the artillery of the haps to the ruin of the person's crown. Though 'rich in the gifts fortune or reputation.

of mind, the person of this officer

is, it seems, 'rathor plain, but even These sort of poisonous animals

with this disadvantage, he had the 'ought most certainly to be exclud

address to captivate the affections ed human society, they should be

of a young lady of the first quality 'trealed by the rest of the society

and finding it impossible to gain as those who are infected with the

the consent of her parents, he perplague : 'they should be under a

suaded her lo elope from them. sort of moral quarantaine, and

The father, enraged, pursued the give security that they are sound,

ravisher, in company with some and they are quite recovered from

other of his relations. The lovers the malignity of detraction, before

were overtaken, and overpowered they are re-admitted into the com

and Kosciusko had not only the munity.--How many do we see

mortification of losing his bride, every day, who 'taste no pleasure, but of ieceiving in the fray manual who know no joy so great, as that chastiscment. Dishonored, he of cutting up a reputation, as they quilted Poland in despair. Some call it, and who have notning of

time after this, he appeared in Athat kind to lose themscives, try

merica, in the rank of adjutant of to bring every thing down to

Washington. At the peace he them.

F. P.

returned to France, where the French officers who had served in

America, & Dr. Franklin, always 'S LLECT ID

spoke of him as a man to whoni For the Lady's Aliscellany.

America was inuch indebied.
KOSCIUSKO.

Kosciusko, having acquired re

putarjon abroad. ventured to show This celebrated chief of the himself in his native country : and poles, bis family being poor, was he was in three ballies which educated at the school of the Ca Prince Poniatowski fought with dets. The rulers of this establish.' che Russians at the time of the di. ment give the king the power oiet of Targowitz. It hac been said - sending annually four cadets into that if ine counsels of Kosciuško

han beenfortowed in that short war, was unwilling that such prints afans would mave taken a better should be found at her door. Be

und). When Stanislaus found ing much perplexed, love, which h seri bed to cease hostillues taketh the diadem of majesty from kiuko gain disappeared. Me queers, made her do an act for w.s seen at Pisa in the month of her lover very unusual for the December, men ne proiessed daughter of one the greatest men himsell oino Geneva : but in upon carth. She took the gentlefact he went io Palis. Inere he man upon her shoulders, and carto vs instrucions from the coinini ried him all the length of the tec o. Public 3.feiy, and receivech court to his chamber, he never frop dem ich minions, which he selling a fooi tote ground, chat distributed in Poland ; and in so e next day no impression fe : nonths afierwa ds fou:id olm imighi be seen of his steps. It self ai the head of le patriols. Icti oul nal Churemayne watched

Hi als study this wight, and hearluga nulst, opened the windorf,

nd purceived this predly prank : EFFLCIS OF LOVE.

albicia ne cud not tell whetier

we were best to be an ry or 10 Einardus was secretary of State

iaugti

The next day, in a great to Chaile nagne, and having plac

4»Scub.y of iwds, and in the preed his affections much higher than sonce ut mis uaughter and Eginarhis condition admitted, made love uus, he asked whal punishment to any of its dir bers, who, sce

that servant was worthy of who ing his inan of a brave spirit and made use of a king's daughter grace suitable, though nim

as of a mule, and caused himself to. too low, for her, whom inerit had be carried on her sooniders in the so eminen:ly raised above his midst of winter, througа the night, birth. She loved him, and gave

snow, and all the sharpness of the him free access to her, so far as

Every one gave his opinto suffer him to conve se and read ion : and not one but condemned inler chamber on evenings, which that insolent man io death. The ought to have been kept as a sanc princess and secretary changed tuary where relics are preserved. colour, thinking nothing remained It happened on a winter's evening for them but to be slayed alive. iginai dus, erer hasly in his ap But the emperor looking on his proaches, but negligent about l'e secietary with a smooth brow, turninu, had somewhat too loog | said, • Eginardus, hadst thou lov. protracted his visit. In the mean ed the princess, my daughter, cime a snow had fallen, which trou. thou oughtest to have come to her bicü then botn. He feared to be father, the disposer of her liberty : cinayed by bis feet, and the lady k thou art, worthy of death, and I

not

Season.

give thee two lives at this present: he cannot with propriety think of take thy fair portress in marriage: | issuing a paper, which (from his fear Gud, and love one another.' other avocations) is prevented from

receiving the necessary care and support it requires, 'the Editor

has concluded to offer the estab. The EDITOR to his PATRONS.

lishment for SALE..Althe close

of the present volume. As the fifteenth volume of the

Should the Editor, however, not Ladies Miscellany, will close on the eighicenth day of October

meet with a purchaser to suit him, next, the Editor thinks proper 10

he has engaged with a Gentieman address a few words to his numer.

in this city of respectable talents,

to undertake the concluction of the ous patrons in this city, and else. where; as well to express his paper to commei.ce with the next thanks for the past liberal encour.

volume. agement and assistance of his

And in case the latter arrangefriends, as to inform them of the

ment should take place, tlic subobjects he has in vicw, with re

scribers to the Miscellany nay ga:d to his establishment in fuo

rest assured of receiving universal ture.

satisfaction. As no pains or ex

pense will be spared in rendering It is now Eleven years, since the

it a complete vehicle of useful and Ladies Miscellany (under differ.

entertaining knowledge ; as not ent titles,) fiisi made its appear

only the original ialents of the aance in this city, with various suc.

bove mentioned Gentleman,will be cess; yet that success even at its

bestowed upon the paper, but coplowest ebb, has always been suffi

ious extracts will enrich its col. cient to keep the paper afloat,tho'

umns, from the best and most apit has not at any time been so lib

proved authors extant, and he has crally patronized, as to enrich any

it in his power from a weli stored of its proprietois. The latler

library, and an extensive correg. consideration, has for a time past,

pondence, 10 render the Ladies been the means of compelling the viscellany, one of the most valuapresent Editor, in some measure ble and instructive works of the longlect the paper, more perhaps kind in the United slaies. than in justice to his subscribers it ought to have been in order that The Editor feels a consciousby his attention to other branches ness, that should the paper siull of his business, he might be ena remain in his hands, his fornier bled, to acquire that support for patrons and the pubiic ai large, his family, which was denied him will not let him bca sufferer fiom io his Editorial capacity, and as

the expensive ariangements ho

has made o usher in the subse for I would then give the Devil quent volume of this work with bis due, as I have this day his that respect which he confidently chileren,' expects it will hitherio be entitled 10. Nor can be be prevailed upon to believe that the Citizens of NewYork,will permit laudable and vir THE ATHEIST CONVERTEE. tuvus exertions to go unrewarded, or literary merit and ralents, to be The late David Hume, lived in treated with contempt and frigid the new town of Edinburgh : bepegleet. SAMUEL B. WHITE. tween which and be old own New-York eth September 1812 there is a communication by means

of an eleganıb, idge over a swamp:

Desirous of curing his way, shortVARIETY.

er, Mr. Hume fonk it in his head to pass over a temporary one,

which had been crecies for gene. ORIGINAL AND SELECTED

ral accommodation, yll the new

one could be compleied. UnforFor the Laclı;'s Miscellany.

lunately, part of the temporary

bridge gave way, and the illustriANECDOTES.

ous philosopher found himself

sluck in the mud. On hearing *Dean swist, having preached an nim call aloud for assistance, an assize sermon in Ireland, was af.

oid woman hastened to the spot terwards invited to dine with the

whence the sound) seemed to issue, judges : & having in his discourse

but perceiving who he was, ielusconsidered the use and abuse of ed to give him any help • What' the law, be had born a littic hard

cried she;

are you not Hume the upon those counsellors who plead

atheise?' Oh! no! no! no!" causes which they know in their returned the philosopher, I am * conscience to be wrong: when the

no atheist : indeed, you mistak, dinner was over, and the glass be

good woman, you do indeed !-Fan to go round, a young barrister • Let me hear then,' reluined the who happened to be present, took other, if you can say your belief.' occasion to retort upon the Dean : - Mr. Hume accordingly began and after some altei Cation on both the words, I believe in God, &c.' sides, the counsellor at:length ask. and finished them with so much ed, If. Die Devil were

to die,

propriety, that the old woman, ,, Weber a Parson might not be convinced of his christian educatouch for thoney to preach his fun tion,afforded him that relief which eral sermon ?'_Yes,' said Swift, lotberwise she would have thought and I would gladly be the man : it a duiy of religion to deny kim.

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