spiration flowed into him, as he bound the two father's wisdom guided the mother's tender into an eternal oneness of being. "Let chil-| love, and the little one was good and unseldren, said he," love one another! was the teach- fish—and so gay in the infantile innocence and ing of the great God, as he walked upon the grace of her being, that oftentimes the young earth. Hence love is the holy of the holies. mother leaning on the father's bosom, would And it flows from God, even as the material whisper: heat flows from the sun--and as the sun is in "Gotleib, she is indeed an angel of God.':. its own heat and light, so God is in love.

| One dark and winter day, as the child thus And taking the ring he placed it:on the soft sported in the inner light and joy of her heart white rose tinned fincer of the beantiful bride and Gotleib and Anna as usual, were, catchand said

ing the light of her radiance, a beautiful “How beautiful and expressive is this sym-white dove flew fluttering against the window. bol of union, showing the conjunction of good The child grew still in her wondrous joy. But and truth, which conjunction first exists in the the father quietly topened the window, the Lord for his love is the inmost, and his wis- half frozen bird flew in, and nestled itself in dom is like the golden bond of truth. enrich-| Anna's bosom. It was fed and warmed and ing and protecting love. And this love of the loved as bird never was before. For the litik Lord flowing into man is received. protected one thought it was the spirit of God come and guarded by woman's truth. until in her down upon the house, and Gotleib loved it fitness and perfect adaptation to him, she be

because it was a living symbol of the peace comes the love of the wisdom of man's love, and purity of his married life, and Anna me and the twain are no longer two, but are made ceived it as a heavenly gift for the loving

child. Thus literally and spiritually the white The fresh spring days were now coming_dove of innocence and peace dwelt in the Madam Hendrickson went to an eternal midst. rthur's Home Gazette. spring. But the heart of the loving Anna

For the Miscellanf. rose above the earthly sorrow of separation,

THE YOUNG HUNTER. as if upheld by her husband's strong faith; her imagination delighted itself in following the Many years ago there stood on the south beloved mother into her new and beautiful bank of the Ohio, in Kentucky, a large block state of being.

house, erected by the Government to affon Gotleib felt that it was now good for him protection to the inhabitants, who were then to return to the home of his childhood, for it thinly scattered over the country. At the was more delightful to live apart from the toil time my story commences, there was a war and strife of men. In the simple country life with the Indians. They had ever been hos! much good might be done, and yet there tile to the frontier settlers, coming upon there would be less of life's sorrow to look upon. It unawares, attacking and killing, or taking was weary to live in a crowded haunt, where them captives, before assistance could be proa perception of vice and misery so mingled it- cured from the fort. It was on a fine starry self with the blessedness of his heart's love.-evening in the middle of autumn, several men Anna was charmed and delighted with the were setting around the fireplace in the block pure country life, and as the business increased house, talking over the events of the prert on the Herr Doctor's hands, it was so great a ding evening, which as near as I can recollect happiness to her to minister to his comfort.-- were as follows: After the long winter rides, how she chafed The Indians, to the number of forty, mounhis cold hands and warmed his frozen feet, and ted and armed with bows and spears, had sphow lovingly she helped him to the warm proached very near to the fort, and had killed suppers of the good Bettina, no homeless and three men near, and had taken captive s desolate wanderer of earth can know. But young lady, the daughter of the captain e to Gotleib, what an inexpressible blessing was the fort. He had set out in pursuit accan-, all this; and how often he left off to eat, that panied by twenty men fully armed and equidhe might clasp Anna to his heart and cover ped. . Among the party was Charles Loras her with kisses! Thus went the blessed mar- ger, the girl's lover. He had just completed ried life until another spring brought with it his twenty-first year, was educated and the sweet dream child, as Anna called the brought up a gentleman in one of the eastern little one, whom the angel said was the cities. The lad came to spend the winter ber blessed fruit of the union of good, virtue and in hunting. Here he had fallen in love with truth.

her. She was a very accomplished and bear The little Lina thus born into the very tiful young lady, who had accompanied be sphere of love, seemed ever a living joy. The father from the east, chiefly through her af


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fection for him-as her mother had died when around them. Their meal was comshe was young-but also for her love of the posed of venison and horse steak, which their romantic scenery of the west. She was loved scouts had brought in. When they had finby all the neighbors around. Often she was ished, one of them rose up and went towards seen riding alone through some place of more a tree at a little distance, and unbound Julia, than usual interest; perhaps some sanguinary the captain's daughter, whom Loranger had battle-ground, or a lovely island in some not before seen. Having seated her in their crystal woodland lake, and standing on its midst they made her partake of the venison. bank would think of “Ellen's Isle.” Several Loranger looking round, saw the captain adtimes she was nearly taken by the Indians,and vancing with his party,about a mile behind. Haonce a poisoned arrow struck in a tree by her ving returned safely to his horse, he rode away side. She was often cautioned by her father and soon met them. He stated to them their not to go out of sight of the fort. The eve- number, which had increased to forty-five.ning of her capture by the Indians, she had They therefore thought it best to send a scout just returned from a short ride. Having seen on before to watch the proceedings of the enan Indian near the house, she sent the servant emy, and sent Charles Loranger back to the to the fort for assistance, fearing an attack block house for any men that would comes during the night. Scarcely had be gone when in the meantime they would remain where they four hunters came up at full gallop. Dis- were. Loranger, mounting on a fresh mounting, they immediately proceeded to bar- horse was not long in reaching the fort, and ricade the doors and windows with furniture. returned before dark accompanied by several | They had just finished, when up came at least Kentuckian huntsmen. The next morning at forty Indians. They wounded the hunter's sunrise, after having partaken of a slight rehorses, which were prancing around, and then past, proceeded in single file for twenty miles, began to attack the door with their toma- when they again saw the Indians encamped. hawks, the door soon gave away, and the first They now formed four abreast, and charging Indian that showed himself fell by the fire of were in their midst before they had time to of the foremost hunter. The second shared seize their weapons. Passing through, they the same fate, and this was so till they all wheeled and charged again. In the first made a rush together. The hunters, throwing charge they killed eight of the enemy; in the down their rifles, took out their tomahawks; second charge they were met with a shower of three were finally disabled, and the remaining arrows, which killed three men and wounded hunter wounded, seeing that he could not six others. After the third charge, the Indians fight longer ran into the back room, undid the gave way and fled, leaving their horses, they barricades and jumped out. Turning as he were pursued by the captains party, five only did so, he saw her seized by the Indians and escaping to tell their brother warriors the fate placed on one of their horses. He hastened of the battle. The captain and Charles Loto the fort which was about a mile and a half, ranger remained to rescue Julia. Such was and on his way saw the body of the servant my story of the young hunter. They were transfixed by a spear.

soon after married, and Julia the captain's Having told the Captain—who, when he daughter, now Mrs. Loranger, still lives happily heard it became almost frantic—and was for on a new estatewith the captain in Mississippi. going off in pursuit immediately; but in this MONROE, March, 1853.

FRANK. he was over-ruled by some of the older and more experienced hunters. They therefore IT Dr. Kane is in Washington and determined to wait quietly till morning, and has just received his instructions for his in the meantime to organize a body of twen-Arctic Expedition from the Navy De. ty-five men, mounted and equipped ready for battle at the first dawn of day. Charles Lo

partment. He expects to sail by the ranger was appointed one of the scouts. They

er first of May. He goes first to the head all started together at sunrise, with three days of Baffin's Bay, and thence to the Polar provisions and twenty rounds of ammunition Sea. He has provided for obtaining for each one. They had traced the Indians dogs, sledges and Esquimaux to aid him. about half a day, when Loranger, who was He goes in the brig Advance, furnished three miles ahead, came in sight of them.-- by Mr. Henry Grinnell. Several of his Having quickly dismounted from his horse and former comna,

nd former companions go with him. For tying him to a tree, crawled a couple of hundred yards, and stood up behind a large oak ..

lack of funds he has not been able to lay tree, from which place he could see everything in as large a supply of preserved food as that passed among them. They had encamp-lis desirable. He will probably return if ed for their dinner, and the horses were tied in possible, in eighteen months.

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Far towards the setting sun ;A manly form lies on the ground,

His race is almost run:

From the Temperance Advocate. MR. Editor:-Having read in the thir! teenth number of your excellent tempa. rance paper, the thrilling story of the • Rridal Wine-glass, I thought I would try my hand at poetry, and the following lines are at your disposal. You can dispose of them as you think best, and I shall be content: Melhinks, I see that fair young bride

With the wine-glass in her hand,
While, trembling, faltering, by her side

The gay young bridegroom stands;
The bridal vow, had pass'd her lips,

The nuptial knot was tied, -
All eyes were turned, to see her sip,

While, pledge with wine, one cried.
Yes, pledge with wine, cried thoughtless

Who knew not her true heart, .
Who knew not, how she bought the truth,

And would not with it part.
Pledge, said the father, in low tone,

Your scrnples lay aside!
Pledge, pledge with wine ! cried every one,

We cannot be denied.

Beside him, kneels his only friend,

Natives look sad, and sigh, But cannot lend a helping hanı,

They know that he must die. Now, almost frantic with despair,

Towards heaven he lifts his eyes,Hark! hear his voice in earnest prayer;

For mercy, now he cries.
See there, he turns his eyes toward home,

He calls his father's name,
And sister's too, O! will they come

To quench this burning flame?
Look now, the moon is risen high,

Above the clouds she sails
He heeds it not, ah! no, his eye

Is closed, his cheek, how pale !

His friend repeats a sister's name,

Those ears admit no sound, His head falls back, and now life's flame

Goes out, death's work is done ! And now he sleeps, beneath the ground,

My father's only son, My own twin-brother, there's his mound,

It tells what wine has done.

The bridegroom, turned his wishful eye

And looked, her cheek was pale ; He listens, hark! what means that sigh ? |

Will Marion's courage fail ? She raised the glass, each heart beat high ;

They thought, she'll surely drink,-
But when her ruby lips were nigh

The poison,“ see, she shrinks !”
A fearful trembling seized the throng-

Firm as a rock, that bride,
While with a steady voice and strong,

How terrible ! she cried!
What is it? tell us quick, they cried,-

What see'st thou, in that wine ?
Dost thou see aught to make afraid?

Thy husband's friends and thine ?

And father, shall I drink it now?

Shall I drink poison too?
No, no, my child, in God's name, no!

That thing you ne'er shall do.
Firm as the everlasting hills

Is my resolve, she cried ;
She raised her hand, the wine-glass fell,

And victory crowned that bride.
We will not pledge with wine, she cried, -

We'll pledge no wine to drink, Said Henry, yes, my worthy bride

We'll make that pledge with ink,
And henceforth, from this sacred hour

The wine cup I'll forsake,
And you and I will grace implore,

To aid our pledge to keep.
Detroit, April 2nd, 1853. R. C. C. !

Wait, said the brile, and I will tell

What frightful things I see, And you, will understand it well

Why I, should frightened be. I see a land where gold abounds,

Four things come not back; the spoken, word, the sped arrow, the past life, and nego ji lected opportunity.

For the Miscellany convenient outline chart of science for occaCLASSIFICATION OF ALL SCIENCES. sional reference:


Ontology-Science of being.

1. Gon-Self-existence. It is to be presumed that most of the read-1 11. COSMOLOGY-Science of the Universe. ers of the Miscellany are, or have been en- Ist. Physical Being-Universe of matter. gaged in the pursuit of science, and of course! 1. Inorganic. will appreciate more or less, whatever is adap “ (a) Masses-globes, bodies. Ited to facilitate such pursuit, expand the men

" '' (1) Solids. tal vision, or incite to thought and research.

1 2Fluids. ' If the present attempt appear novel to any,

" (6) Particles elementary substances. it will at least have the merit of variety, relie

“ ' (1) Pertaining to solids. ving the more elaborate articles which enrich

" " (2) Pertaining to fluids. the pages of this monthly.

2 ORGANIC. But we trust there may be derived real ad

(a) Sentient. 'Fantages from the presentation of a systematic

16 «' 1. Mankind. arrangement of the objects of knowledge.

| " 2. Animal. The field of science is vast and varied, and no

" (6) Insentient. one may expect fully to explore it. Yet, if a

1 1. Plants. bird's-eye view of the whole open before the

* (c) Marine: mind the arduous, the varied, the useful, which

" " 1. Shells. invite to an indefinite research, with the rela

(d) Obsolete: tions one department bears to others. its very

" '"' 1. Fossils. eramination will be a source of discipline, an: II. Psycological Being-Universe of mind. the student of science may spread out before " 1. Angeology. his mind, the whole field, from any part of

2. liuman mind. which, as his choice may determine, he may

3. Animal mind. pluck invaluable fruits.

4. Vegetable mind, [according to Several different methods of classification

some. have been adopted by different persons, base i

B. upon different principles. Some divide all Philosophy-Laws and relations. science into the following two great depart-1 I. MATERIAL-Pertaining to matter. ments, viz:

1st. Natural PhilosophyScience of inor: 1. Theology-defined as embracing the ganic pature. origin and destiny of the Universe: and . l. Physics Mechanics, force, motion.

Ž. Philosophy--which investigates the na- " (c) Solids- Mechanical powers. ture, structure and laws of being, and the pro | 6 o Fluids-Hydrostatics, Pneumatics. cess by which the grand end is evolved. A:- " (c) Etherial-Air, light,electricity,odyle other method, styled Rational, classifies a 1 2. Chemistry-Afinities. science under the following two, viz:

" (a) Elements.. 1. Intuitive-which embraces all mathe " (b) Combinations. matics: and

3. Geology-Mineralogy. 2. Discursive-which embraces all philo: O- (a) Epochs. phy, natural, psycological and theological. " (b) Structure.

By others three fundamental divisions are re- 4. Astronomy-Stellar motion. cognized, viz:

11. Physiology Science of organic nature 1. Theology; 2. Psycology; 3. Cosmolo Ist. Human.

20. Comparative-Animal and Nat. Hist. Other methods have been adopted, and the “ (a) Zoology. very fact of such diversity, induces the inqui- " (1) Ornithology. ry, whether any unexceptionable classification " c) Entomology. is possible. The difficulty arises in part, from “ (d) Ichthyology, &c. the inter-dependent relations of many of the 2d. Plants-Botany. subdivisions, by which it has appeared neces- 4th. Shells—Conchology. sary to arrange some branches under different 5th. Fossils-Fossilogy, (branch of geology classess.

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111. Intuitive-Mathematical science. The following classification is submitted | Ist Mathematics proper. by the writer, as less exceptionable than any (a) Arithmetic-science of numbers other he has seen; and is here presented as a' 1 Algebra.


(6) Geometry-Science of magnitudes. FADELESS IS A LOVING HEART. “ 1: Trigonometry, &c.

“ Thou shalt not rob me, thievish Time, 2 Physico-Mathematics applied to.

· Of all my blessings, all my joy; “ (a) Natural philosophy.

I have some jewels in my heart “ (b) Geography.

Which thou art powerless to destroy." c) Nat. Hist., &c. " (d) Harmony Musical vibrations. Sunny eyes may lose their brightness ; 11. SOCIAL RELATIONS-Laws of intercourse Nimble feet forget their lightness; and dependence.

Pearly teeth may know. decay ; 1. Language-Symbolic.

Raven tresses turn to gray; 1 Speech-Structure of words and sentences. “ (u) Philology-origin of words.

Cheeks be pale, and eyes be dim; " (bj Orthography—formation of words.

Faint the voice, and weak the limb; 1 (c) Orthoepf-Pronunciation.

But though youth and strength depart, 1 (d) Etymology-Sentence-making, gram Fadeless is a loying heart.

mar. 2. Mathematical symbols.

Like the little mountain flower, () Arithmetic--Algebra..

Peeping forth in wintry hour, 3 Musical characters--notation.

When the summer's breath is fled, II. Politics--Science of Government-Rela

And the gaudier"floweret's dead; tions of state.

So when outward charms are gone, 1 Geography-political. 2 Government.

Brighter still doth blossom on, 46 (a) Civil law.

Despite Time's destroying dart, (b) National law.

The gentle, kindly loving heart. " (c) Political economy. History-Chronology.

Wealth and talents will avail (a) Civil.

When on life's rough sea we sail; " 16) Eclesiastical.

Yet the wealth may melt like snow, 4 Ethics--Obligation--moral philosophy.

And the wit no longer flow. “ (a) Social-reciprocity. 6 (6) Political National.

But more smooth we'll find the sea, III. SPIRITUAL RELATIONS-Pneumatology. And our course the fairer be, 1st. Instinct

If our pilot, when we start, 1 Animal.

Be a kindly loving heart. 2 Human. II. Metaphysicsscience of human mind. Ye in worldly wisdom old1 Intellect-involving laws of thought.

Ye who bow the knee to gold, (a) Receptive.

Doth this earth as lovely seem. (0) Retentive. (c) Digestive.

As it did in life's young dream, 2 Sensitivity-feelings.

Ere the world had crusted o'er, " (a) Constitutional.

Feelings good and pure before(b) Voluntary.

Ere ye sold at. Mammon's mart (c) Conscience.

The best yearnings of the heart? Will-volition. (a) Governing purpose-character.

Grant me, Heaven, my earnest prayer" (6) Desultory--occasional and specific

Whether life of ease or care purposes. III. Angeology-science of angels.

Be the one to me assigned, IV. Theology-science of God-Religion. That each coming year may find 1 Divine perfections.

Loving thoughts and gentle words “ (a) Natural

Twined within my bosom's chords, " (bj Moral.

And that age may but impart 2 Revelation * (a) Faith

Riper freshness to my heart ! 4 1. Evidences of inspiration. “ 2. Evidences of christianity.

Dispose of the time past to observa " (a) Piety-love to God.

tion and reflection; time present to du" (b) Benevolence-love to mankind. ty; time to come to Providence.

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