Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, February 20, 1852, Image 1

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IMO itablettidilittge4kl
plinted. 'WWI, 40.Plagals14. Pe .. Ili D. w. auxin
iot aid typo*
' ; • 11' US,
• rin dopy v HAIL IN ADVANCE, $lOO
e,1•1011PAID vviTrutct.TnuEgt MONTE. i" • 125
NOT PAD WITHIN BIX, wousTne, 160
NOT emu vaunt; NlriE BIONTHE; •
r NoT PAID wrruni "CWELVE taciriTnis; • 8001
above two ate as liberal thote or ant °then
V- 4 oalutri Potter ln [hal:ludo, and will bo Ingo! ed
Na p s cotinuant, willir3 allowed until [lli arrest:os he;ie
Postmasters neglecting to notify the rnblisher, Redirected
law • of the fact that papers rh. not lifted by thereto whom
el are direated. Jim themselves held responsible for the
mounter the tabled otro n 'woes.
Par.oas lilting papers Redressedmug res. or to others.
cocas subscriber% sod are !labia for the primal snbsorip.
Our Rebell; now carried DT tbrovahont the ociant,,
roe or charge.
. .
The Iltingarlati OutIOW. ' minded them of the clouds of the previous . ... . .
. WASHINGTON. . The Thermometer.
'd ts ay. After they had ridden about an hour Peon ..tonn ,arAuores' nearoex• or Tun
Froth a new work entitled " Talcs and The lute severe frost bus caused partie
hey suddenly .heard the discharge of a Ataerties,N itEvoxbuileri.. ulna . attention to be -paid to these useful'
Fraditions of Eiengary," By Francis and rifle close to them in the woods. Ifabumk, During , many .i ,years did. Washington and simple instruments, yet many persons
Theresa Pulzky, we take the • fallowing steppedcontinuo to enjoy the .pleaeures end fulfil ' are quite ignorant of the principles on
forth from the bushes, end bid the
. ketch ofthe romantic adventures . of a
th e
coachman "halt." The horses stopped ; the duties of an independent country gen.lwhich they are constructed. The word
of people known in that country as the the demon. .Field sports divided his time with ' means literally "measure of heat." The
prince drew forth his pistols. But
'Hungarian Outlaws:" Haburak, without heeding his threatening t h e co le u s . si •
to and :improvement of his , idea of determining the intensity of the
PrineeFredrieke,S,chwarzetib,erg, the son mein, rode 'close up to the carriage-door land, and . sales of his tobacco; he i subtle agent emanated with Stinetario, an
if the 'celdbinted'Field-MtirShal. &Wilk- and said ? "We yesterday sacrificed our showed •
kiness to his; dependents, and 1 Italian philosopher, in the yeer 1620.
nberg, used often to rehitelis encounter corrnort that the rest of this lady shell not hospitality `lee his'.fen:tind having been His plan was improved upon by Faren.
yids the notorious robber Hahurult. The lie disturbed.. Now I will see whether it elected one of the House of Burgesses in i heft, a German philosopher, who lived
, deco once accompanied a lady from Hun- was worth the trouble." With these words Virginia, he was, whenever that House i
about the year 1720, and he was the in
gary to Vienna. They journeyed on the he lifted the veil, which hung down from met; exact in his attendance. To that well I venter of the thermometer now used in
mountain-roade :between the counties o the ludy'S bonnet, and looked for en in- regulated mind nothing within the course this country and Eneland. The form of
Gotror end . Tome. Heavy showers had stunt into her face. The lady blushed andlof its ordinary end appointed avocations le
Farenheit's thermometer Is too well known
greatly,damaged the ho rs e;' evened ap- the robber said; "She is really very pat- seemed utiworthy of its, care. His led- to need description. Farenheit's that - -
preached ; the tired hoes leached the ty." Ho turned round, plucked a wild gers and .day-books vv.em kept by himself; , mometer is deficient in this respect, viz:
ledge of the woody height, but could not rose from a bush e s, ose at hand, and offer- he took a note of all the houses where he that the inventor labored under mistake
be urged on further ; an& the travellers cd it to the lady vtli these words : "Ac- partook of hospitality, so that not even the when he imagined 0, or zto
ben arex wre thus compelled to seek shelter for cept this rose kindly as a keepsake from smallest coUrtesies might' pass unremem- trerne of cold. 'Zero is ere,tp or
the night in the em .of Aggtelek, a hiding- the poor robber Haburak ;and if you some bored ; t ot d 'until his press of business in equal parts of snow and salt, and Faren
place of ill note for robbers. The carriage time hear that he has been hanged, pray el 2 i
Le -eut_onary War he was wept ev- heft thought that that point was destitute
halted before the house, and the servant an Eve Maria for his soul." The lady cr y e vening to set down the variations of !of all heat. Repeated experience has prey
inquyed whether room could be afforded. took the rose, and the reber vanished.— the weather during the the
day -- cd that the mercury often fulls lower even
The publican - replied, that there Was' one Two years later, newspapers related : that llt was also his habit through lire, when- in temperate latitudes. The frcezinpoint
iroom for the lady, bet that the gentlemen the robber Haburalt had been caught; that ever he wished to,possesshimself perfectly : of water he marked by plunging his even
not be . accommedated, the large he had been tried at the assizes in Turns, with the contents of any paper, to trans. mometer into water in that suite, alter hay being over -filled. After some convicted of desertion and highway robbe- scribe it in his own hand .and apparently I irig marked the degrees on his scale, and
'visible reluctance he owned that the gang ry , and hanged, with deliberation, so that no point might j found it 32 deg., the heat of boiling water
of Haburalt was drinking there. The lady —___ escape his notice. Many copies of this I 112 deg while 'other temperatures, such
became terrifiCA, and entreated rho prince . ABOUT AFRICA. , ~
I kind were after his death found among his ' as summer heat, blood hent,and fever heat,
not to remain ; but it had grown dark, the W bat vvonderful .eontinent is this round- ' manuscripts. are merely arbitrary marks, supposed to
rain was pouring down, the horses were ed, smooth-shored Africa, known from the We may observe, however, that in the .be correct on the average. The only pus-
out, and the steep descent of the road was earliest dawn of time, yet so unknownl; mind of Wushington punctuality and pre- itive marks are the freezing point, 32 deg.,
so dangerous that it was most huzardous the granery of notions, yet so sterile and ,
i n
a n did not, as we often find them, turn ' and the boiling point, 112.
to proceed. The prince tried to re.assure fruitless about
; swarming with life,' in any degree to selfishness. On the con- French thermometers are differently
the lady ; so•slie locked herself up in the yet dazzling the eyes with its vast tract'
, trary, ho was rather careless of small marked, but equally ' wrimg, as the freez-
room assigned her. Hercompanion, wrap- of glittering sand! North America, first points where only his own comfort was ing point is pieced at the temperature of 1
red in her white officer's cloak,. under seen but the other day, has been proved I c oncerned. Thus he could seldom be mingled snow and salt, or zero, when, in
which he kept his pistols in readiness,step - from end to end ; its gallant and restive ' persuaded to take any remedy, or desist reality, water freezes at a much higher
. from
Pod into the apartmeut where the robbers Philips, Tecumsehs, and Montezumas , r any business, when he caught a cold, temperature. The boiling point in h
th e
Wind and sat down at the table, have been bridled and broken by the white . but used to sny, "let it go as it came I" thermometer in use in France, is mard
facing the Window, whilet his servant, like man ; but Africa has seen no Cortez, nor Nor yet was his constant regularity ofiloe dee. In Germany and Russia, th e o
wise armed, kept watchsoutsido. the house, ev en a .De Soto or La Sella "writing fu- , hatrits attendeehe undue formality of man- ' freezing point of the thermometer is also
I close to the windoiv, in
, case his master vor from fate." Some solitary Menge! ner. -In one - of his .most private letters marked zero, and the boiling point ltto
should want any aid. v l he compnny con- Park, or faithful Lander, or persevering there appears, given incidentally, and as dog.
rifted of about ten or twelve men. Their Burekhardt, ulone has tried to read the se-lit were •by c hance, a golden rule upon At 40 degrees below zero mercury be.
rifles leaped against the wall ; their axes cret of the mother of civilization, the gray- ' that subject : "As to the gentleman you comes solid, consequently, to mark the
•l ay upon the board, on which lay the rotor- haired Africa. .
jugs. They drank, sang, and talked over It' we seek a land of romance ad mis- \
:their adventures, and did not take uny no- tery, what quarter of the globe compares' ceremenious ciyility."
mention I w c h r t uinotincyhosprgincionnlyissetlaf
ti v tt i t t i lLi u n i c l i t - deseces of sometimes experienced in
i Russia unseenthe Arctic regions, spirits
l of wine is used, which has never been
lice of the newly-arrived guest. The wan that which holds the pyramids ; the In figure NVashington was thin and tall known to freeze from natural causes, al
prince mixed in. their conversation, took g iant Thehun temples, under one roof ot i (above six feet high,) in countenance grave t hough it is said that a Scetch chemist once
wine with them, and listened to their doll
ersation until it had grown late. Stlden•
y he rose, called ,the publican, t brews it
i ?
old coin on the table, and said : "this is which clusters a modern village ; the sot- ; unintpussioned and benign. An inborn succeeded in producing such an extreme
emn-hewn mountain cliff of a Spynx ; i N Vordl,all Unaffected dignity, been - led forth degree of cold as to freeze even alcohol.—
the ruins of Carthage ; the Nile, with its forth in every look as well us in every If he did so, he never divulged the secret
hidden sources; the Niger, with its hidden word nnd deed. . His first appearance and of the chemical agency by which he affec
or the wine these good folks have drunk, outlet ; the heaven-beuring Atlas; the dim- address might not convey the idea of su-ited it.
hey arc my guests. But now,". he con- ly seen mountains of the Moon ! perior talents ; such at least was the re- I
tinued, addressing the robbers, "it is time There, reader, the slave rose romantic - 1 murk of his accomplished ,country.nfan,
I'D sleep. In the adjoining room is a sick ally to be the ruler of millions ; there, Mo- , Mr. Gellatin, but no man, whether friend
lady ;the entertainment has lasted long . Pen, ti o atin. , in a cradle, is saved by ai or enemy, ever viewed without respect the
nough : I cannot allow any one loner to kig's daug'lner, and like the hero of somelnoble simplicity of his demeanor, the utter
:occupy this rootn, or disturb the lady's earlier character, breaks the bonds of his absence matte of every artifice and every
rest by noise." At this imperative com-Ipeople;and (bends a new and mighty no-laffectation.
eland one of the robbers jumped from his t i on , There was the home of Dicks of It has been justly remarked that of Gen.
seat, and contemptuously luughing, cried ' Hannibal, the scene of Scipio's triumphs Washington there are fewer anecdotes to
out : "Does the gentleman fancy that he- I and Jugurtha's crimes ; there lived 'Fermi- j tell thee perhaps of any other great man
cause he has a carriage end fouraind plen-', l a i n , Athanasius, and Augustine; the ro-lon record. So equally framed were the
to of money in.his pocket, hc has i
the rightimance of the Moors dwelt there ; the last \ features of his mind, sonaramonious all its
to command us 7" An uproar followed. breather Louis of Frit tice was drawn there. , proportion;, that no quality rose it s
men vociferated : "We arc poor Inds,l Africa is the home of the leviathan, the I tient above the rest. There were none of
andstiterefore we are masters here." "W elbehemoth, the unieorn, the giraffe, thelthuse chequered ques, none of those war
are no timorous peasants, who take off our i • slig,lit antelope, the eartinshalting elephant, ' ring emotions, in which Biography de
hats to every gentleman." "We have yet the•unconquerable lion, the all conquering ligies. There was no contrast of light 3
-money and credit enough to switllow a 1 buffalo. It is the home, too, of the myste- ' and shades, no • flickering of the flame ;
. draught when we are thirsty." "We do minus negro races, yet lying dormant inthe it was tetra] light that seldom dazzled ,but
not accept any gifts from people `ho e tlloY germ, destined perhaps to rule the earth that ever cheered and warned. His con-
Ihemselves better than we are. "W will when our proud Anglo-Saxon blood is as •teinporu ries or his close o bservers, as Mr.
, not be ruled." All this was almost sim-' corrupt as.that of the decendunts of I - 10- •, Jelferson end Mr. Gallatin, assert that he
' had naturally strong passions, but had at
ultancously uttered, with -a. loud tainult i mor and of Pericles: • ...
from all scdes.. All the robbers had got up. The past, present and future of Africa, i
tained complete mastery over them. In
The prince mechanically caught hold of! are alike wrapped in mystery. Who can self control, indeed, he has never been
'.- his pistols, and threw off his cloak. "I um I tell us of the of dark brewed surpassed. If sometimes on rare occa
. a master of the craft in which you are - but E g ypt, square s houldered s and energetic ? . skies, and on strong provocations, there
'-, apprentices," he oclairried with
_dignity. C a rthage, the England of tho old world'e . was wrung from him a burst of anger, h
“You are but robbers ; I ton a soldie4; ru lers, has not even romancing Livy, still , was almost inetantly quelled by the do
'. end fear neither the'mouth of a rifle or the
a' less an unwearied Neibuhrsto explain her , miniou of his will. Ho decided surely,
ledge of the are. During this. uproar, rise and entangle the mysteries oilier con- though, he . deliberated slowly ; nor could
man of middling height and strop
en stitution. Of all the vast' interior, whatdo any. urgency or peril move him from his
cd features had risen from the bench be- we know morealian the Punie merchants, j serene composure, his cii alm and clear
'e, side s the , stove,, where ho had
• Aeietly sat who like us - , dealt there, taking .slaves, herdedea good , sense. Integrity and truth
. during the whole time without partaking of ivory,. end gold. lo ever. present .in Ins mind. Not
„ ..
t .. . .
to ne : 'ine. He now said in a comManding And what can we hopesto see' hereafter a singlejastanCe, as I believe, can ha found
ts t "Silence I” The robbers grow, ins toSei immense unknown lands? God jin his whole career, whe offer, was impelled
t, speechlees ,at, this', order, • and '-ngein sat ha. enabled the Euopeen, tO drive they
.butae. upright m or endeviv
i,down to:the fable.
ht offiCer,' dentin- North •American step by step towards , es - j ()redact obtain any object by any betworthy
led the norm, "don't.think that
,YoU, fr,lg'ht- tinetion; 'and has Olen a great centinentjmeaessi Stich are some of the high . quel.
be a soldier ? anAliriO the full development a c ed trial .
of whatever : ities.whiehlhave justly earned for General
t en
cis:' I too se ' aucessian racepoi- Washington the admiration everythe
most probably,eptelt m,epepewder then you permanent
,power I .
. did. lam Hubarak, If I, *sired to
!. ever . sasses. But Africa He bus preserved-40.1 country. he, oppoeed, and not merely the
1 (10 you any harm, a si g
n le'•whtstle would wheel Fo r. (unite cornestsl For anim-ladmiratieni but the-gratitude , tied affeCtiOn
. ,
sUffice, ,The, table at, which, " ' - ' lization to be entered I 4:his . awn. e Such was the pare and ,up
you , her sat portant' foreign civi i „ ~.., ~1 • ils were
deiWn wetild he overthrown, the candlee ex- through Liberia and .dape Colonieslrese right spirit to which, when :ite, to. , ,
tingtlishelha ad ..helhre len wee
are of *Franco and Britain are:, watching .Cech , Oser 'aridits eartlily course lied been. run,
i - oso barniog santrs',.#9'j Walciteredlthes,unanirriqus:homage of the
whet yvas, going 9n, you would be a dead, other' now along th ~ . .., . ,
'''' ''' ''''''ileeW that -ydtti% servant Abetcy.iiit they once watched by th
Mart; no c icy rockssofiassetnbledCongress,alleladindeep (nouns
the wiridoW, ,svheelhifilt?,sheewAttejt9e dia -Issnit to end in"the in lei their commoriloss,-es,to "the man
us, Canada•and Arca ~ ~ ~„ ,1 g
whilst wo. watch .hiet. first in peace, and first in the
I) I,isaw you, bolo same subjection of tho aberiginal owners; first in war, . ,
, .
a lielY out of: h
tsta _carrtage.andtako bai to to. _en©. or
_both of tiles, : .
b 1 Or does the hearts , of itis.foltow,cluzene. ' .At Out claY
,• , .
~ i.varien‘podgesti h'e. "in thqUnited.SfateS: the reverence for hie,
the edjoinitig'roem. We ,
never' sill &di idea id' 1111. ) iiit
tr that 'pkcitii for understatitlinkLatid liVittit oaths character:is ,
as it should heidoepnrid.nnit
itifla.a.ludy,,,ke*.i•-.Y.q.,/Plr,q)4"-,!3,-,..kri.5.•• ! deep . .rl ,•'.a., ,, i:, • :, h p , .. t .., •.r. ~ , .
ivis thflfiro Acne, ill,,rthtir,r4 t!mt t es? meaning, in 'the sysn• srCI e —Chris- venial, and_not confined as with veatly• all,'
leu•-have been tiedei a roc4;,. arid that tiartityeeres the
• • ohs rip{, of , the ~followers i out; English. sto leaden, te..9PQ: pa,rt.Y.f999
e • ••• • ••• L: •,• I: , ail thy'' '• " " iWt5 ot;Odtn.oeVer. did: end, never cam ittider...l provioco,-rirc!one crecd.! .:Such, rt:ee FP notc.
couch. there, ,141%Y. i !,,,! : lOW .4,4n?Fli
.. i . ' 1 )1' '' V - '' • d'Und net it 1 '•' ' -• . • • • for; Washton!i: felt fru by' those who
loilVeSis,byno means corp,er.a , -- p. ~ Are; awn' .. .. ,:: ~.. _„: ..„ ~...... „,,. , ,
• N ient 'Friends, .let ius • go,'" ,, he; guktotl i ttil '
,lf thotoid
_Egyptian e. 1505,.. ~. ,
~ , . . .
Ms had mused wanderlliartheat from ,the pat* ift.:wl)i.o,l
, i
h e
p r ' ' - ' i'. iii -1
hts•finen.., ey.t9Qlc,-. tip AO t:,-, r,, . - s ll i lo •O.,con.YOPIRt9. qi • ' • itiod. rA:riesid6nt when „recorimeq4l
e illiterai wanderers. "Of he 1
;eni. ' The prince ;was greatly strualt.,,4 'Greece,. to ,whorti; Cadinus twos,. , • t iv- • ng,,mettiures 'or.aggreSSidn:, end, iltYP*9n;
4us .str , 1
. ~ I ;'' 'WO AO letter's Or Ph'efiel: can still!.,refor to hiriti whOse r Ulu .was, ever
the whole proceedings,Ho,did..ll.ol 411.11 SO! ,ing to make .no only in selCslefence as to "the
l'y treat -the robbers' words; and relievinr, 'chi'' , would not , Plato end, Aristotle. have 'to arm .
I) JJa ' '.i;; , eked 11l i 1 , it ,
his gervaat they 13 , ,d
, ilvii a do* ,-11u4 seamed ,
I ''- '- gym,' 't •"hirdia' ilia"' exie". I ateatest 010 'hot , of caeo 17.. ' ta l Ps ,l Y4t ch
opp,ssib, 0
~, :
~,.., . ... .....,., ~.
„,.. „„ ..,.
4 nOc.y. as a roof of
ir -•• ' •••1 •'• ' • • l i 1 • . iii r ' 'R't''' '' ' 'Africa' . ite - a lighe'r'aristkataty Cult itt;:.thetr oh }tutS, . ~, ,P 1 ;,, - watch
the' w..0.0nt1i,..,A..',.4.,-P ,n o tence , 10::.,,--- - '.- .' ,,-.. . , '.? Ih • •'•I I 4 c and hale de
'' ' ' s'•' ' ' ' d•'00:'
robber are ;aerate , ~ , 1 .., , , ,, ~ . ,
thOnorroW ltheil'' hike yet ' boob- , seen' '6oents, to' t.Dt -- i t pm superior, .O. rPv! , 9 Ftsp,. .., . hie.
''' 1.
- ' - • d qt. (Info • $
• nevver ape m
• titelit4 entititiOd.,ho,lpv,Ast-titti,,-her Would'' not,,' therasent ; pbeitiOrt Of the s , eel me a On A
~;,_4 a,..,.,
~ ,
comparnone.lo,l9.o.4flr had claarea'avi lonir,o
' 1110 likoirtitpooted-eq .
natty mere& gaxcefeb toi'Plf9F,..itilMt, Y9Pd c . , ,!:lP , -cc; t i l ?, i r i
vld only the puddlextit'ther-,ltuide.emd' the mafe to e fi v gp:o _ z
_, .
tY 'Parthetib ' un ers m thelgrettitrOVA.ll7-.4L4,v931.1(e1t 91 1 69 ° Att i l la
and hosormith tl4t rerforipmatoropatree
• circipla of rliitt etste.ning on tO i',olllAch9re• gardens of the fr,..eadernyl-Wihlr4Dl
• se
t if .
. .
r)l' 1, • '
1,, i t I \ 11:1'
• 04)
.11 Oo' •
liJ f •
• ~11141
• I. I
• ,
, 71'
I •
, I
Volimnie 3,
Clearfield, Pa.i, Tel) 11852.
PlscruALlTv.—Ah ! that's the word,
punctuality! did you ever see a man who
was punctual, who did not prosper finely
in the long run 7 We don't care who or
what he was—high or low, black or white,
ignorant or learned, savage or civilized—
we know if he did as he agreed, and wns
punctunt in all his engneements, he pros
pered, and was more respected than his
shiftless, lying neighbors.
Men who commence business, should be
careful how they neglect their obligations,
and break their word. A person who is
prompt can always be accommodated, and
is therefore "lord over another mnn's
purse," us Franklin would say. Never
make promises upon uncertainties. Al
though the best men may sometimes fail
to do as they would, the case is exceeding
ly rare. Ile who is prompt to fulfil his
word, will never make a promise when it
is not next to a moral certainty that he can
do as he agrees. If you would succeed,
be punctual to the hour. Return borrow
ed money the moment you promised. In
all things, if you are thus w eedprompt,e will
risk you through life; you will
you cannot help it. Those who are prompt
in their business affairs, are generally so
in every department of life. You never
know them
pr omse late at church, or to the
polls. A ptness in every thing char.
acterizes them.
A Worm Tel YOUNG Mos.---Wishing
and sighing, imagining and dreamintr of
greatness, said Wm. Writ, will not make
you great. But cannot a young man
command his energies? Read Foster on
Decision of Character. That book will
tell 3sou what is in your power to nceomand
plish. You rnust gird up 'yout loins
go to work with all the indomitable energy
of Hannibal scaling the Alps. It is your
duty to make the most of time,' talents and
Alfred, Ringo( England, though he per;
formed more.buisiress than any one of his
sUbjects; found time to study:
Frederick 'the Great, with an EmPire
his directionon the midst' ofwar,
and on
the eve . of battle; found time lfe
eo lla In'tl3l4
chariaspf ithd !bag luitkty
and science. , • ,
.Ntipoleen, with Ftnr9PP...tik isposal,
with .kit)o at his 0P100 4 .t. 1 , 11 r , en 4 et the
head of.thoasands,ofmentjv:. e.s,edestinida
Were suspended on his
found time Ao,eptiverso rtrt;, hooks."
Mind young Iliom rvlto taro „cp.44od tq
WM - table; evenlAiglva liour4l4 ficLy? -
Av o t y
takts hour arid/ a_half, (41414
study told ivhielok ill amount tgparn nanntks
Irrit4elcoarsaor a yeari, , . ; • „
lawa•CO':".ll:7o'urig xxiaL . . . . ,
cent a, few daps Nig ft
t ommiliti 04,11000 : •
To the Women of the West.
A large number of the women of Pitts•
burg, Allegheny, and their vicinities, ani
mated by, an ardent love of Liberty, and
deeply sympathising with the oppresSed
people of Hungary, have united for the
purpose of affording them relief. The title
of their organization is,- 7 " The Ladies'
Association of the Friends of Hungary."
This body has agreed to preserve its or
ganization, and to continue its efforts and
its contributions, until the aid of the As
sociation shall be no•longer required.
Impelled by un ardent desire to see this
good work more extensively carried on,
our Association have deemed it not im
proper to call the attention of their sisters
of the West, and of the country generally,
to this subject ; and have deputed us to
perform this duty. Acting , on behalf of
so largo a body, we therefore earnestly
and affectionately entreat You, from this
threshold of the Great West, to forth sim
ilar Associations, for a similar purpose, in
your cities. towns, and villages, wherever
there is a sufficient number of hearts that
prize our own free institutions, and sym
pathize with the brave Hungarians, who,
groan under the heavy yoke of despotism.,
It is impossible for Governor Kossuth, du
' ring his limited stay in our country, and I,
' in his impaired slate of health, to visit andl
address the people in every place where
warm hearts may glow for the emancipa
tion of his suffering country. But if he I I
cannot personally address associations al
Friends of Hungary in every locality, he I
can and will acknowledge, by letter, any ,
contributions of "material aid for obtain-
ing the Freedom of his beloved Father- I
land : or, wherever he may be, will in per-I
son receive your deputations for this pur-1
pose. We hope, therefore, that you will
not delay your active co-operations until
the arrival of Governor Kossuth among
I you ; but that you will form yourselves
into Associations of Friends of Ilung-ary,
and send your contributions to him us
soon as possible.
We have seen and heard Louis Kos-
such, the great Apostle of Freedom ; we
have listened to his moving appeals, and
our hearts have thfilled beneath his soul
stirring eloquence. We have confidence
in the justice of the cause he advocates ;
and- we feel convinced of his honor, his
devotion, and his noble disinterestedness.
We regret that every one cannothear him,
and thus be moved by the magic of his
living presence ; but you have all read the
addresses he has delivered since his arrival
in the United States, and consequently no
labored argument by us is mcessary to ex
, cite your sympathy in behalf of his oppress
ed country.
In the Providence of God, we arc per
mitted to enjoy the blessings of a free Gov-',
ernment. In the-midst of our prosperity
I let us not forget that there was a dark and
dreadful hour in the annals of'our country
—when her truest and bravestsons almost
despaired. While the men of our Revo
lution were fighting for Liberty with un
shod lett, and while the blood-stained snow
betrayed to the enemy the roo!e they had
taken ; while the eyes of our forefathers
were imploringly turned to Europe for aid,
, —then was it that food and clothing, mon
ey and arms were brought by generous
hands, to be consecrated on the altar of
Freedom. Thus, when the French ves
sel came to our assista rice, with them came
also much aid, beside that of stern wiils
and stout arms. And shall we now re
fuse to the patliots of Europe a return for
their generosity 'I Shall the women of
America provo less active in their sympa
thies than were the French nation in our
sacred cause 1 Do we not regard
. Islational
Liberty as a precious boon of Heaven 1—
Shall we selfishly confine our sympathy
and benevolence to our own country, and
close our ears to the cry of suffering Eu
rope? If we really value liberty, will we
not try to prove our devotion 7 The ladies
of this Association know too well the char
acter of their sex, to doubt their deep in
terest in such widely extended good ; and'
they, therefore, appeal to you with confi
dence, and invokeyou by all that is dear
to us in our own' institutions --by
all that
We hope to see'ciecOmplished by those in
stitutions in the future—by all the ties we
regard as sacred--to join in aiding . the
people of Hungary to the attainment of
that which we hold so dear. This can on
ly be One 'by 'assisting•that nation to ob.
tain . their independence. To do this,•the
moral influence of women, rightly exerted,
pi'Weit as hO:contribiitiOris of money, and!
such other aid as may be at liberty to
eitoad,.areall required. We therefore
earnestly, request 'and beiseecii you to ex.
eri YoUrselves in 'this' glorious ,enterprise,
by.lending. your permanent arid' efficient
fail ' to ihe Eiti§e of doWn4tbdden'Hong ar y .i
-• • ' . lilt k.' tt , Ei.r.tdr; ';
;' .. 'CirbitiOirti ti'VV•ll./.90 '
ValiN M. ',DOLOP. •,
*.- :• ; ' i.ti i ' , 0 , i i , •, : -I. -1 1 ut
4:trEdlconsl Or nes sp pers .
, th bug o
iiddiess.=.tit6:"P:oit: • • .. ' - ' • -
. .
(v3,ltepiaditavesoys,:thckt various
iiiiiicataiut its'tiotieN loads it to the
th4:oeloyklie Pad Alfewitua , will , go
. .
1 • • ~,• ,• • - .. 4.:4. ;t ; 1 ;, ; L
impose; it liiiediii. .lO DOT tittiaititidaftie. AW
Ido ' II i 1 tot 3 to tt tonna,. 7 ..
t oe s so b,equm do, Mt 4 do 11 mouths. 10
d etilltatere
• ImAdtet • I ' I halt colatxua.3motassi 6
f •do It ntontir, i Ot'• tdo' do "6 uontlis,it co
do 10 MOD, ..., lOLI ; do de .11 ; do, 111 on
s do ., g m oor. I. 4Ot i gologra 0 monthg,, r
I do • •ft roonthr. 1 e6tltdoo , do , to
,do IA inOtttng. ,•Uoltdo 11 do • II"
A liberel niandtion trill be L uitiie t BlesobittVs est OMR
vino adVeTtbsik by the Leer. • . •
Oct .
ptyPer airclihnos in eveio oolghtrorhot4 ail Is re
nefolf eye!, 1 stally is the ,manoty--aorl thotelloto Aftbrde A
cougenient wed chaßp ratan' for tho baguets too or ot
cutteto.--trio metehent. gnechnnto .ntt , all otherrato soles
the kneotledgo of their !grams and baldness. We glen
like to feted , A Vard" • for evert hieelinele, fferohentt is
Proleolianet man in the caskets , . Wo bate plenty tf 100111
withontenetotteh lb g ti IMO Out 'radius colt:mil. and1 0 • 10 / 1
in It legitimate hntincto tvlll tote by tialettillibir &lieu. 111 , 7';
cut. Win general rate. the mote 0 , lentil , lay 1 ell* SilVl
the ;meter will Labia yrotits.
Miami) Or 13.
to'olis, Jobs and Dian •
EVEnv br.ygollirrloN. pitlrcTED "141141 k.
E.Y BK9 , t& AND (IN Tilts Pi igt lAt
(110T1411.AT.TLIE: ottFttlE "
Central African ExploratiOnei ,
The London lithelitesum contains al
account of the movements of the two (V
terpising travellers, Dis; Barth" and Over.
weg. According to the last communica ,
tions home, they 'were on the *it of
starting on a highly interesting jburttey'te
Borgu, a mounthinotts" country,• lying to.
the north-cast of LakeTsad about midway ,
on the read to Egypt, arid never yet • visit•
ed by any European. Important result
are anticipated frotn this exploration. Pa
their return, the travellers will direct' ME
their energies to the South ' ' namely from
Kuka to the shores of the Indian °bead:
Dr. Barth believes that a more southeirly
route, in the direction of Lake Nyassi, will
be much more practicable than a straight
line to Mombas, on a bearing of ribitiut
south-east. The information collected
specting the Nyassi ' lino indicates' many
powerful' kingdoms, densely peOplad; inter
sected by numerous rivers, very fertile l and
abounding in forests. Dr. Barth 'an his
companions have rendered good service id
fur, in determining accurately what before
was but vaguely known. The 'rentiaal
ready performed amount; at a rough esti
mate, to 3,700 geographical miles ; and this
itineraries sent home by Dr. Barth; form a
net-work which covers the greater portioa
of Northern Africa. It seems,' however
that they are but poorly provided with
means for the prosecution oftheir research
es, the whole ofthe sum originally grant
ed by the English government having
been received, and their own means well
nigh exhausted; while now they h ell
to look forward to £2OO, which is to
be placed at their disposal on reschin tits
Indian Oceati.
While General Jackson was operating
in the Creek country,some thirty odd years
ago, he invariably gave orders that all the
encampments should be made near the
main body, to prevent surprise and alarm;
but he had one officer, captain G.., who al
though a brave man, was rather lawless'',
and disposed to prowl and "bush week"
about on his own hook and accotint.—
When the main camp fires were lit at
night, his would frequently be seen off on
some hill by itself, a mile, perhaps, from
the others; and in a very exposed situation.
Gen. Jackson finally got as tired of giv.
ing orders in relation to encampment, as
captain G. was of receiving thern, end
seeing his fire one night on a distant hill,
the commander sent an aid to arrest ths
brave but eccentric otTicer.
"Capt. G." said the aid, "I ea etborell
to take your sword from you."
"Are your
"I am."
Well, take the sword to General hike
son, and tell him to keep the d—d old thing.
I only gave one dollar and half for it
when it was new, and I know wh9MI . OitO
get one twice as good for the same Own,
—ln the Juvenile Wesleyan—but whether
original there or not, I can scarcely tell—
there appears a story of an adventure with
a bear, which, while it furnishes roomer
materials for a good round laugh, illustrates
the desirablenessof union among members
of the same family.
At the first settlement of Vermont—so
the story goes, three young men left their
homes in Aiassachusetts, with rifle. in. hand
and each bought a tract of land side by aide
in the wilderness. They erected a log
hut, and agreed to live altogether, and
work first on one, and then on the other's
farm alternately.
After a few months' harmonious acdon,
one of them became dissatisfied, and, would
no longer work only on his own farm.
Thus they continued game time without
anything to interupt their course.
One day, die two who were at work tra
gether were surprised at the outcries of the
one at work by himself. They grasped
their rifles, and flew to. the relief
r ef their
comrade, but when they came in sight Of
him, such; a ludicrous scene presented
itself to. their gaze, that it was some time
before they could restrain from laughing
sufficiently'to hold their rifles with a steady
hand. This TOW Was at work,
placed his' rifle against a tree sorrie r 144
distance off, when a large bear ,come be !
tween him end his rifle, and attacked him f
' Finding' there was no time to lese, he
sprang for the nearest
sappling. Apt trs
bear could not climb, and t . VCIS soon 4 hip,
to it; 'but the sa pping was . top tendpt
bear up his weight, and. it bent ovpiiike i s
bow and brought, him insuch a position
that'ho.bod tnbold,on with , hiS feet .and
hands; and the bent part of hishetly,Which
was covered With,,bnekskwin,. hung down
within leech of the be
while p ,stOird
on *hind 444:N.vith , 11 !'0.° 440
fare Itri.set him a . swinging
. .ipOtinp f
The. hear veryptinpritly . set on.,lde t hhuo7
ches till he became he
raoresteady, 04.thea
'vim' (II , give him- another ,blaw, ,. pra i l‘t
Berrie. result; followed ;
not-penetrate the 7 IMlcloklip; . ' 4l: ti r ,, P.P" i !
was nate:tn.: ,h,f,t9; tW0:44d,ti,914414iF
in a hearty laugh they-drew upitleir,"ool
and stretched porn ,Pruta on thp.gratinkf.
They:united, ctgaiA 4 1 0 \YO-ris'd 340 1 1# 1 ', 10;