it also are po'>
scmccl of' «on*iderab!c poetical merits
having the true spirit, being coached in
the appropriate language of the ballad
[From the Jtt*. Have* Fountain.]
-■ : ‘-j:■;;
Socg of the Dmakard’s Child.
A m—“ Btnecr 0/ Prayer."
Oh pity me lady. I’m hungry and cold,—
Should I all my sorrows to you now unfold,
I’m sure your kind heart with compission would
My father’* a drunkard-but I’oi not to blame.
Aly mother's consumptive, ami soon will depart—
her sorrows and trials have broken her heart ~
My poor little sisters are starving! Oh shame!
Our father’s a drunkard—but we re not to blame.
Time wm we were happy, wj*!jlillftf%ijd peace,
And every day witnessed par
Oh, then with what rapture we lisped forth his
But now he’s a drunkard—yet we're not to blame
Time was when each morning around the fire
Our sire in the midst like a saint would preside,
And kneel, and for blessings would call on God’s
same; , 4.^* - ,<4 n#r*U.
But now he's a drunkard—can we be to blame 1
Our father then loved us, and all was delight
' Until he partook of this withering blight,
And sunk his poor family in misery and shame—
Oh yes, he's a drunkard—but we’re not to blame.
Vet we must bo censured and shunn’d by man
Trod down with contempt and to sorrow con.
Our friends all forsake us and leave us, Oh shame!
I own he’s a drunkard—but we’re not to blame.
My poor dying mother, must she feel the scorn,—
Must she be forsaken to perish forlorn!
Oh grief, when I call on that much-revercd name,
I must ask the proud world—can that saint be to
My sisters, poor orphans, Oh what have they
Why should you neglect them, or why will you
Let not foul disgrace be attached to their name,— j
Their father’s a drunkard—but they’re not to
A .Child’s Prayer.
Father! now the day is past,
On thy child thy blessing cast,
Near my pillow, hand in hand,
Keep thy guardian angel band :
And throughout the darkling night
Bless me with a cheerful light.
Let me rise at morn again
Free from every thought of pain;
Pressing through life’s thorny way,
. Keep me, Father, day by day!
in- ' :
TEMPER jfta<QE. ~ '
The Irish Wife.
A lean, pale, haggard-looking man, so
• striking a contrast to the Kerry tanner,
• as to be absolutely startling, advanced to
the table at which sat the patient and
.good tempered secretary of the society,
• and asked if his reverence would be in
shortly ? A pretty delicate looking young
woman, very scantily clad, but perfectly
clean, was looking over his shoulder as he ,
iasked the question.
“I think I have seen you before my !
good man,” said the secretary, “and it’s ■
not many weeks ago.”
“It was more his brother than he—it (
was indeed,” answered the haggard man’s
wife, courtosying, and advancing a little
bofore her husband.—He interrupted her.
“ Don’t try to screen mo Nelly, I don’t
deserve it from you! Sec tho way l beat
her last night, gentlemen, on both arms,
like a brute that I was.”
“It was’ntyou dear,” said the young
woman, drawing her thin shawl more
closely around her bruised arms; “It was
the strength of tho spirits did it, and not
himself—he’s as quiet a man as there’s in
tho city of Dork when he’s sober; and as
fino a working-man; and he would’nt
hurt a hair of my head barrin’ ho was in
The poor creature’s affectionate appeal i
on behalf of her erring husband, was in
terrupted by the secretary again demand
ing if he had not taken the pledge before ?
‘ I did it, sir—stand back, Nelly don’t try
t a screen mo. I camo here and took it
from. Father Macleed—and God forgive
nu, I broke it too. I broke it last night,
or rather all day yesterday, and,’ ‘never
heed any more about it, James, dear,’
said the wife eagorly, ‘ never heed telling
any more about it. A man may be over
taken once, and yet make a fine Christian
at all. You would’nt bo sending him from
tho priest’s knee because he broke it once.
When, as I said before, it wa3 his brother
was in it, and not he, only for company.”
“ I had no heart to come this morning,
only for her,” said tho husband, “she re
membered his revcronco, preaching about
there being more joy in heaven over cnc
like inc, than ninety and nine goed men.
Oh! if she would let me tell tho wicked
ness of my past lifo, and the sin and shame!
that have followed me.”
“It was the, drink, '-Tames, it Was wJ
drink,'’ reiterated the wife earnestly.'
‘•Do net be distressing yourself for it was
nothing but the drink, —Sure, when sober,
! there is’nt a more loving husband, or ten
derer father on Ireland’s grounds—and
,now you’ll be true to the pledge and its
jhappy we’ll tie, and prosperous—for the
j master told me this blessed morning, that
jif he could depend on you for soberness,
you’d cam twenty five shilling?, a week,
and have the credit of a Monday man,
and you will, Jamer—you will—for my
sake, and for the sake of the children at
“Ay,” he interrupted, “and for the
-ake of the broken hearted-mother that
bore me—and for the sake of little Mary
whom I crippled in the drink. O! when
the sweet look of that baby is on me—her
sweet patient look—l think the gates of
heaven can never open to such a sinner!
While he made this confession, his
arras hung powerless by his side; and his
pallid face lengthened into an expression
of helpless, hopeless, irreclaimable mis
ery. The wife turned and burst into
tears. Several evinced the quick sympa
thies of Irish natures, for she shuddered
and murmured, ‘ The Lord ire betwixt us
and harm, and look down upon them both *’
The woman was the first to recover con
sciousness ; impelled by a sudden burst of
feeling, she threw her bruised arms round
her husband’s neck, recalling him to him
self by all the tender phrases of Irish af
We can never forget, the agonized ear
newness wilh which the unhappy man
took the pledge, the beautiful picture of
his gentle and endearing wife, as she
stood beside him ; or the solemn response
that followed from a score of voices, ‘ 0
then, God strengthen thee to keep it!’—
Ireland by Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Hall. ,
When a man becomes a notorious!
drunkard lie is to be pitied. The sight ot ,
a man drunk is a deplorable one; but j
when wo see a man turning a glass of |
brandy down his throat in what is called '
genteel style, and in genteel company, j
the sight is ridiculous in the extreme, for J
tho very rensbn, that a man cannot for ,
the life of him, give any reason for this f
folly. Often times when we say a word i
about moderate drinking, we are told that ,
the business of Washingtonians is to pick r
up drunkards; be it so—how often is it ,
that moderate drinkers in the day time t
become genteel drunkards at night.— ,
Many is tho man, and wo regret to say <
it, that passes off as a moderato drinker
by day, and is led home drunk under
nightfall. There is no excuse for mod
erate drinking. If a man has not the *
appetite, why in the name of all that is 1
good does he commence to drink modcr- 1
ately, to create a thirst for the infernal E
poison, that is sure to throw its victim, if 1
it once gets the better of him? One or I
two things is true of moderate drinkers— 1
that they either drink to create a love '
for tho liquor that they may now and
then get fuddled, —and just in proportion 1
as a man is fuddled, he is drunk. We 3
care not which horn of the dil6mmn the
moderate drinker fakes. If he drinks his c
little because he already loves it and the '
stimulating effects it produces, he is a
drunkard—he may not be a staggering
gutter drunkard, but he is a genteel
moderate-drinking-drunkard. And if he >■
is the latter, he is a subject for the Wash- ;
ingtonians to work on. Moderate drink- c
er, cur advice to you is—“ Touch not, e
tasto not, handle not.”
Father Mit hew. 1
Tho Editor of the Albany Evening '
Journal, in one of his letters from Ireland, 5
says:—“ The portraits we have drawn of
this excellent man are so faithful, that *
had I met him accidentally in the street, *
I should have recognized and spoken to £
him as * Father Mathew.’ I say that I c
should have spoken to him, because there c
is so much of gentleness and benevo- 1
lence—so much to admire and love—in: c
his face and form, that you could not -
pass him. I have never seen so many 1
| of the bright and beautiful virtues as 3
; bloom and blend in this good man’s heart, ‘
displayed and revealed in the ‘human '
face divine.’ ” :
The following is an extract from a t
speech delivered by Father Mathew, at a
temperance meeting in Cork, Ireland:
“Ifout of our bridewells, lunatic asy- •
lums, prisons—if from tho gibbet or the ,
grave—nay, even from hell itself, the ,
voices of the victims of drunkenness could ,
be heard, what an appalling and fearful ,
picture would they exhibit ? They would 1
trace again, as did the mysterious hand
upon the walls of Belshazzar the king, the ,
dreadful doom of the drunkard, and cause !
our hearts to die within us, and our spirits '
to fault away. It is therefore, for this rea
son, that I call upon ail to assist us in this
great and glorious work. If all co-oper
ated with us in our cause, wc should pro
mote the happiness of thousands who arc
now perishing through neglect and jadif
jforence. I call then upon all who lovej
jthoir species, io assist us in the completion 1
<of thi? wlo-nfms work, IfH ♦m'yyort are
*wm%um iiw uxm min —wnii pii',: aw mmtzrt
Jnot commanded by any precept, human or
to abstain—but if the great uni
j versa! springs of human action, hopo*and
.dear, have not entirely lost their influence,
liyou will obey the call, and assist us in re
newing on earth the glorious era ofChris
>jtian charity and love, making it a habita
tjtion in which each man might sit down in
, Peace, with Temperance, like a golden
. chain, binding all together in the bonds of
j social harmony, Christian charity, and
| brotherly love.”
! ! Africa.
At a public meeting in London, James
; i Backhouse, Esq., stated that he had signed
l the declaration of total abstinence among
the Hottentots; and he had found, that if
1 he and his companions had not adopted
’ this practice, all they could have said in
f]fh vor of other Christian principles would
■ j have been useless. “As drunken as a
i Hotteijtot,” was a common saying: yet,
after two years, the children had so little
1 i idea of drunkennes, that when they saw
■ a drunken Englishman, they at first
1 thought him mad, then sick, and at last
• concluded he was blind, and olfbred to
I lead him ! Alter the drunkenness of the
people was cured, it was astonishing to
observe the spread of the Gospel; it sccin
;ed like a new outpouring of the Spirit.
After many interesting facts, Mr. Back
house continued, “ I travelled over hot
sand, so hot that the very dogs howled
with pain on treading upon it; the ther
mometer often at 11G degrees, and the
water so bad that we had to conceal the,
. taste with coffee: and I believe no journey!
of the same length was ever made with so!
little risk or danger. I have pleasure in
bearing this public testimony, that there
is no single net of my life to which I look
with greater satisfaction, than to the adop
tion of the practice of total abstinence.” '
The Hon. T. V. -Marshall.
This distinguished statesman, con-j
gressman, and temperance lecturer, has;
been lecturing on a tee-tolal temperance;
pilgrimage through the State of Kentucky
with great eclat. Wherever be has ap-l
peared it is said that all ranks and class-!
es have united to testify their high admi
ration and gratitude for his praiseworthy
achievements in that golden field of la
bor, the temperance reformation. Every;
where generous hospitalities and hearty
greeting awaits him on the roadside,
whilst the town he approached, sent out
their deputations of reception and con
gratulation, without distinction of party
It is humiliating, it is heart-sickening,
to see great men amid triumphs of temper
ance in which they are actually compelled
to take a part, still calling for brandy;
and, over their bottles of champagne,
playing tho part ofhigh bloods and topers.
It so causes us to lose that respect for
them which we desire to feel, that we
would gladly turn our eyes from the sight.
Yet we are thankful that the prospect is, |
that, ere long, all will be shamed out of
such low practices. It is delightful to
have that respect for a ruler, especially
one exalted to the highest places, which
we all feel for the memory of Washington.
[Amcr. Temp. Union.
Toes and Tcetotalism.
Take care of your Toc3, Gentlemen
Topers! The only cure for the Toe-a*he
is Teetotalism. Hear how corroborative 1
of this is the following, from one of our
exchanges.—S. C. Temp. Advocate.
“Wins, Cider, and the Goer.—lt
is now clearly established that the acid of
wine and cider is the only cause of the
gout. That this disease is not produced
by good eating is evident from the fact i
that those who cat tho most meat and Jive !
highest, if water drinkers, never have the J
gout, unless they inherited it from wine \
drinking fathers. That want of exercise, i
or a sedentary habit, does not produce
gout, is proved by the sedentary water
drinkers who are never afflicted with it.
And many gentlemen of the gouty consti
tutions have subdued the disease by ab
staining from wine and cider, though they
have indulged in luxurious eating: and to
their comparative temperance in wine
and cider drinking is to be attributed the
i almoftt total exemption of females from
! this disease.”
Turkeys vs. Tiplers.
There is a veteran turkey in Fairfield,
Vt., that has been shot at in various
shooting matches, 224 times, and has ne
ver been killed. He has yielded his
owner nearly fourteen -dollars, at four
pence a shot. — [Logan’s paper.
! There is a veteran tippler in this State,
! who has been half shot more than a thou
sand times ; he is not dead yet. He has
yielded the grocery keepers, fine farm, six
likely negroes, and a merchant mill, at
jfour pence a drink— [Mills Point (Ky.)
The Banner State. —The Cold Wa
lter Army of Massachusetts, numbers
| about 200,000 —or nearly one-third of
!her entire population! We claim the
’banner. Brother Washingtonians of the
■lvftioTi, what rav you foil ?
r “When a fellow is too lazy to work,”
- says Sam Siick. “he paints his name
Rover the door and calls it a tavern, and
. makes the whole neighborhood as lazy as
The Washingtonian Armyof Michigan
| numbers over twenty-four tbousond good
j men and trite.
1; Why is a drunkard like a hull? Be
s cause he takes his horns wherever he
| goes. , j
A ©VSiSJOS'Ep EMTSj
f! CHARLES E. GRENVILLE & CO.
f f? OOKSELLERS and Stationers, 241
i Broad-stccet, offers for snip, at wholesale
I and retail, a large assortment of School,Classical,
i. Medical, Law and Miscellaneous Books; togeth
-1 er with Blank Books, Paper, Paper Hangings,
• Quills, Metallic Pens, Fine Cutlery, and
»! Stationery of every description,
?;Music, Musical Instruments, and every article
- ! usually called for in a Bookstore,
j anil Medical Libraries furnished on the
bmost liberal terms.
t! Schools, Academies, and Literary' Institutions
> [supplied at the lowest prices
,j June 10 l ts
■I ERIODICALS,. Temperance & Lit
erary Newspapers.—A great revolution is
. ijoiflgon in the progress of cheap Literature, cre
, ating adeep anxiety and thirst after knowledge ;
band to accord with the movements of the day", ]
’ inform the reader, what Major Junes says—that
■U am the “greatest hook man in the country;”
,’jand upon the representation of the Major, this is
I no flattery.
j The New- Work!, Brother Jonathan, and the
j Harpers’publications, constantly for sale, at pri
i ccs from 12J to 25cts.—A numerous collection of
I Pamphlets, Papers, Periodicals, &c.j"st received
—also. Alison’s History of Europe, Family Li
brary. Brand’s Encyclopedia, Graham’s vlnga
zine, Ladies’ Book, Artists and Ladies World,
Miss Leslie’s -Magazine, Musical Library^Ac.
! IS* All orders will meet with prompt attention
tis accompanied with 50 cents, SI or more.
S. A. HOLES
Literary Depot, under U. S. Hotel.
N. B. Friends of cheap Literatuie and Tern
ipcrance, are invited to call— small favors thank
fully received and large ones in proportion.
June 10 J ts
tWM. HAINES, Jr. (Succcs.
sor to Garvin & Haines.) Wholesale;
and P.Ptail Dealer in Drugs, Medi
cines, Paints, Oils, Glass, Dye-Stuffs.!
rertumery, Surgical Instruments, Sic. &c —Has !
; now on hand a select assortment of the above ar-j
i tides, for sale at low prices and on moderate
terms. All orders executed with neatness and
despatch. WM. HAINES. Jr.
No. 232 Broad-street, Augusta.
June 18 1 ts
WSv LIVERY AND SALE
STABLES. The undersigned;
respectfully informs his friends and)
*j. - jL * the public, that he has taken the
Stable* on fc-llis street, formerly known as Gued-j
ron’s Lower Stables, and more recently kept hv
Mr. N. Ballingal. which aro now undergoing
thorough repair. These Stables arc large, airy
and commodious,wilt) splendid Dry lot* attached.
Every attention will be paid to the Drovers, and;
charges moderate, according to the times.
I will also keep on hand Vehicles of every de
scription and fine Horses, to hire, on reasonable
terms. CHARLES McCOY.
Augusta, August 12 10 4ui
Georgia Agricultural Repository, Iron and
THIE subscribers (successors to Rob-I
■*" ext Phii.ip & Son,) having completely re
fitted and added additional Machinery to their
Shops, are prepared to execute any orders they
may be favored with, for Agricultural Imple
ments or Castings, in either Brass or Iron, with
neatness and despatch, and at as low, if not low
er prices, than any similar establishment in this,
place. Having a good stock of materials on
hand, and competent workmen, they feci confi
dent that they will give satisfaction to all who
may entrust them with their work.
ALEXANDER PHILIP & CO.
June 10 a 1 8t
IWK Oftft brick for sale—
The subscriber has on hand;
150,000 Common Brick, 25,000 Well Brick, also
10,000 Cornish and Water Table Brick, suitable;
for binding for Door Yards or Garden Walks;:
all of which are well burnt, and »r sale low, at;
the yard, or can he deliverer! at any place in the'
city or on the Sand Hill. His residence is near
the yard. Orders left at the post office will be
immediately attended to.
July! 4 3m] S. L. BASSFORD.
rp INNER’S Work of every description
made to order, at short notice, such as j
OIL STANDS, (from 1 up to 100 gallons.)
PATENT COFFEE POTS, of ail sizes, to
suit hotels or private families,
PATENT BOILERS, for washing or hcat
! ing water for Baths.
; O* All the above mentioned articlfs made of
A regular assortment of TIN WARE kept
constantly- on hand, to suit merchants-or pedlers
All kinds of ROOFING and GUTTER.'
made and repaired, low for cash.
The above business superintended by
E E. SCOFIELD,
Jackson-street, between the Globe Ho
tel and Rail Road Depot.
Augusta, June 17 2 ly
WM. CHURCHILL & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
EARTHENWARE, GLASS AND CHINA
209 Broad-street, Augusta.
June 10 1 ts
FOR SALE, —a Bargain !
MA Two Story HOUSE and LOT, on
Reynold street, near Lincoln-street, in
the lower part of the city, adjoining va
cant lot belonging to Mrs. Gardner It will be
1 sold low for cash. For further particulars apply
.it' this office. June 21- 3 ts
OP THE I
;! ALGLSTi WISHIITOIM, f
DEVOTED TO TEHPEKAHCE, AOBICULTt'Kr.
■) j ASB MISCEALASY I
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY
! At Augusta, Oforgia,
By JAMES McCAVFERTY:
I In commeneeing thcacrsmt! volume of this pa .
"". per, the publisher ha* the gratification to presort
a ehect to the public, which be trust* will met- I
, with their approbation--and he ask* from thou j
friendly to its prosperity, their aid in extendii j
Competent gentlemen having kindly actedu W
to the call made upon them by the Board i • m
;Managers of the Augusta Reciety, to condu. • I
* the Editorial departaient, the pnblisiser flatter-1
rj himself that be will be able to place the paper o>. $
?,a permanent basis, and to give it a ruucti mo:i i
-, elevated character.
i! Thus far, the march pfonr cause is onward
and in a lew years, it may reasonably be expectec
j that if the energy which has characterised th
e> members of the Washington Retl rm, for th f
! past three years, continue, an entire reformatio; >
e: must take place, and that the greatest curse t.. &
our country, will only be mentioned as amen. &
s the evils that were. m
I The subject of Temperance will be the prom ■
nent object of the “ Washingtonian , yet tber- j|
wiH be room for the stirring events of the day §1
and fur other items ofiutetest tot lie general rcai r
. er—as Agriculture, Science, a Prices Current i • T
s ithc Market, Exchange 't able, Ac. In short, tl ■■ m
publisher will endeavor to make this paper wh;- §|
it should be—ah able advocate of Temperartci |
j and a useful Family Paper, strictly moral in it?- jsS
, | bearing.
■>' The H Wxsinxotokmx” will be published
EVERY Saturday, (on a Sheet £0 x 26 inches. £
at the unprecedental low price of One Doll ? 5
e per annum, always in adxuvce- -thus placing ?:
within the means of all who desiie an rxccilent
p Family Paper, at a very cheap rate, to obtain it
j | The uublisher looks confidently to all the friend
oft emperance;and Morality, to aid him in earn
.i mg suceesstully, this enterprise into effect—ai,?
with their aid, it can he done.
1 O' CLUBBING.—To persons who will do:
, together, and forwanl to the publisher, ( ret? i
postage) Five Dollars, in current luikls, will l>, j
I entitled to st.r copies, and so in proportion. Fur
‘a package oftwenty-six paiiers, to one addles*
! T wehty Dollars.
O’All Post Masters are respectfully requet?:
ed to act as agents.
O’ All communications, by mail, must be
post jwid, to receive attention. By the rules of
the General Post-Office, Post Masters may <
' frank suhseription money for Newspapers.
dune 6th, 1643.
O’ Editors inserting the above prospectus, or ij
'noticing the appearance of. our paper, Ibreu h 1
;their columns, will confer a favor which w»- 1
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Tho Southern Miscellany :
V SOUTHERN FaM'CY NBWSPArER— NEirrtfAti IN I §
t rie s AND BSI.tCKIN.
Illustrated with fine Engravings on Hi >ud
T. Thompson, Editor.
C. K. Hanleiter. I'ublisbvr.
|| r pHE “Miseeliajiy” is the only paprt H
■ I of the class published at th* South, mid Ik ► ■
.! been in existence little better than a year, duunr J
which time it has acquired anexten-rve ctri tii I
tion throughout the Southern and betthwesie; 1
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per—embracing Moral and Bciitinitiii.il Tans- I
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Amusino Mjgceliany—Gongressioiia., Legis ;. »
tive and Political News—Humorous AiftCm? f f
—Advertisements, &c. Ac.; but the leader Wi
■ look in vain in Us columns for the records i f |
: Horrid Crimes —Bloody Murders—RevoltniL'
; Outrages—Disgusting details of Licentious I. ,to
—Obscene A ueedotis--Personal Bdi-iigagal?
and Puffs of Quack Medicines that nt.ike up ti. J
chief staple of most of those pointless public? *
tions that are s|ieciaUy devoted to every tying 3
and designed to circulate every where.
The “ Miscellany” is issued every Ssfltff’C? I
i Morning, on an impeiial sheet at Two Doiiai. m
and fifty Cents, invariably in advance.
Jj’ New subscribers to the second volume I
(which commenced on the first of April. 1843. I
will he entitled to a copy of “ Major J ncs I
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O’ All letters relating to the business of thr I
!office, must be post-paid, and addressed to
C. R. HANLEITER,
Madison, Morgan county, Ga. J
Madison, Mav Ist, 1843.
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?i bove three, times, will be entitled to pay in Type
? on making a bill of 1 trmvs the amount of thrc A
insertions. July M 6