We recommend tlie following moral and phiiosophtqgl nu ice of an odious, wicked and mo3t inexcusa ble vice, from the Philadelphia Public Ledgcr - to general perusa!. It ia calculiited -'To mend the manners Ã mprove the hcart. "Among all ihe numeroua vices of ihe day, that of taking the name of God n vani, is most completely based upon folly witliout aa excuse to stand upon. Tlic drunkard is prompted by a thirst f r drink, originaling frorr. various canse?; the thief, robber, burgler, furger and black., leg are influenccd by avarice or want, usually originaling in heÃls ;' ihe Ã¯muderev is hurried on by reveuge, instigated by the devil, and so on throngh the blackcatalogue of crimes; none oftiiem excuses it is true, that are founded on reason, common sense or jusiice. But Uie profane Ã¼wearer searches in vain for the snadoW of an excuse, and renders liimself riiiiculous and disgusting, without a single redeeming agent. He surrenders himself a sla ve to habit, and is led captive by folly. lie casts a dark shade over nis beller qualities, lessens himself in the estimalion ol good men, and Ã¼nintentiiorially plants many a ihorn in the more refined bosom of a friend. This habit viiiates the tnÃ¯nd blunts the iiner feelings of the beurt, creates irreverence-for the great Auliior of our existence. A litllo reflection by a man ui' .sense, who is unfortunately addicted to this foolish, ungcntlernanly habit, wou ld produce reformnlion."