Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, July 26, 1848, Image 1

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Ilkimcsbao Alorniiq 361 n Sits, 1818.
4. ;
. IFor the Braditnil Remitter )
The decla\ation of .the People of Pennsylvania
in refereneo to the impropriety of submission to the
directiomtif the National C,ouvention, as organized:
fuel concluded at Baltimore. and Philadelphia A. D.
tti tA. , . • ,
We the People in our reserved individual right,t
do hold this truth to be self evident, that while we %
rt.• a distinct party, either democrat or vrhig, are re:
Pponsible to no sectional views or interests, we
inns& yet defer te the opinions of the masses corn:
posing those patties. •
It the Whig or Democratic parries are to retain
their station and influence with the people making
up the operative or working power of such party;
not only Must their expressed opinions and prinei 7 ,
jars be justifiable, but before they can expect tht
people to - consummate at the Polls those opinions
and principles, the party through their organimi..
lieu Must take the 'trouble to exposxt• and justify
them. •
We,therefore, the Peo, le, declare that to our go
vernment belongs the duty of advancing rand de
% ming the moral, social, political and physical Con
dition of mar h and any organized associations, de
legatina truster power to any individual l w !rich may
serve to retard, or hinder progress, should be ob-.
% hued, shunned and contained.
In declaring Twe are fared to believe that
the Baltimore Convention struck deep at the root
of all progress, by the nomination of a man for Pre•
-ident who has publicly -pledged himself to sus
tain. (if elected) with the whole executive author
ity and poicer, the extension of iaavery over 'Perri
/-toit now Free, which equals in extent the present
, boutidarias of 'the independent States, and that too
at a time when the whole world by common con
sent supported by historical facts and figures, hare
admitted that where slavery does exist, it exists as
a blight and mildew, preventing all advancement
. and prolgress, thus requiring the people who cam.
pose the Democratic Party, to bear the reproach
. and obloquy of sustaining the eviLs of slavery, in .
It , further extension. or the expense, time, and
trout4e of a separate organization.
The Philadelphia Convention has yet more sure
deprived us of all hope of progress by the nom'.
ii con of Gen. Taylor, who has repeatedly pled pied
Li-m.4.1f to be guided= by no principles or settled
Jews of public policy, thus requiting the masses
who ccmpose the Whig firriry to bear the burtben
And reproach of the opposition; that their organiza
tion is for or against any thing either good or evil
in tendency, thereby producing such a stale of
imarchy and 'ConfnsiOn as to prevent all advanee
mem and progress in any principle which has ban-
*ted them
. together as a a party for the last e ig ht
t ; aN, thus depriving. them of all hope of the win
gummation of theiryrishes for the neat four years,
should GO. Taylor be elected. •
We, thereforer most solemnly plealps ow time
.3.1),1 our influenei to the forrnatitin of areremite or
tiatioe, by the assembling ourselves tirgether
the purpose of selecting ilel&tates to attend the
National Convention at Ituftalo, and that we will
h ue.Mly and laithfully adhere - to, and sustain Mille
Fo L in November item, such perfixted or,raniza
tv,ii, tt it hall accord with this OUT declaration
Tike, July, 1818.. E. C.
Toe 61-AVS 111ornza Caossist; Tux, Outo.—We
remember. says a writer in the Tree American Abe
.Inty of a cruel mater. who, without cause, had
determined to serer a slave -mother, and 144
only child. She had been faithful under the very
worst tisa.e. and she determined to remain so, unfit
Ile told her, that on the morrow, her child must he
borne to New Orleans to be sold there In the sla‘e
man. It was mid.winter. t The eartb-was frosted
with a hard erns yet at tnidniit,f, tt she...tatted fix Ore
I determined_ if she couhl to live and die with
her child.
She TP.letted its 113111.75 M the partners rose the
hill beyond—no boat to as. near—maw of brolea
ice -trete i.lwAtishly dating, akeig—what was • she
T:. do' Trtitaing to heaven"; she put her feet on the
• e:teherotrs element; and wilhfbeading and break
beneath he {spectators on either nat. ; epect
t • z to see her arril her child sink at esexy moment,)
boldli‘pushed en from cake to cake, until she
' •,led on the Ohio shrtre- Fire minutes sooner
she must have perished—taro minutes later and
grotild have met a watery grave, kw before she
1.1,1 -proceeded twenty steps the ice behind het., on the Kentucky side hail broken, and was
scattered ere she reached the mid riser. 1 - Thank
' - on and your child ate safe," exclaimed the
Lar , l-hearterl mater, is be mu her land, rejoiced
t.iat ile had escaped the responsibility of thew riath.
" grace weenan," said a Kentuckian who had
as ttnessed.her escape and met her at the larnriag . ,
You kare. ; ,srott your freedom, and shall hare it."
li t e 'umbel and the chihi were kept tmether, and
Kerty and love are now their lot in their humble
but happy home- Was thefre no true heroism heie,•
and as not aceine worthy the sweealzt sag ol
retre. or the holiest praise of man!
' st,,, •
Xi Tyr,: Tar e.—The nutmeg tree flouti.hes is
near the Equator. It is raised filllll
Ita in nucreries, where it remains until' the hitb
ear : when kt pcD . forth Its bk4.-rms and shun as
It s thtn) setaut pennanemly. The uees ate
deity lees arm. in diamond onlet—a male
f-• ein th4entre. They beg% tote-4r in the 'ettrth
N At, Usereasing for many feast, and they . pay a
.)). - 6 - 4kettit. That uDo sugan4•senson. kmey
r of the. year shows. bulk.' blesseens, Ind **in
r).t.ege• of ;mirth to malniity. The tike Len
•ake,,,-1)1.411 ) hnlisant. The shell Di gleirl black
• t the maim a t_.-por.ets when arbor:as 'seta MieiN .
- makin the ttre one of the moat beAtattul
rt-grtAble nerl4,
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Soniewhere in the mood bo+ . it Said' th 4
"rirerd is . a iithligiting t h at tends to pe.v,Cri?' We i
believe that this.testanay be applied to rhino per .
in business, who to save a few 'dollars, neg'-
lect to advertise difough the meditint of the
lf, in former days, There were any misgiviugsupon
this point, we think the success of the venders of
of patent medicines ; cheap pnblieatiOns, Bc.' &e?
would remove every vestige of d4ubt- rat -
Martin, die celebrated Blacking manufacturer, owed
their success to advertising Dr. Swaim, recently
deceased spentnuite an income in advertisitrg hit
Panacea; vermifage, &c, but by it he gained a grist,
fortune. There is in Boston, a large dealer in chubs
and clothes, Simmons, of trak Hall, who expends
annually, thousands upon thousands for newspaper
advertising, ant tlre result is, his establishment is
known from Maine to Georgia, anil from the Athui
[ tic shores to the Rocky. Mountaimi. Whoever-goes
to Roston, mast obtain a suit of:Simmons' best ; and
ten to one, he won't leave the Hall, without taking
two suits with him.
All persons advertise. Some hy one means, and
some by another. *Signs are almost universal.—
Everybody must have a sign before, -or over his
whereabouts for doing Inisiness. Some are painted
in glaring capitals upon the battling 's, walls, or upon
a long wide board ; some open a shingle, even.
Some adorn the front of their building with their
peculiar-goods, and wares ani cludfels. Now all
this is well,lauil betrays good common sense and
shrewdness. good as far as it gees. It romps
too soon: In all these cases, however, the Wye - -
tisk-meet is fist and stationary as the building itself.
The sign only points to the passer by, dose obser
vation, all the information:it conk] give. It don't go
abroad. It can't hunt up customers, and modestly,
or with boldness, make them acquainted with that
which is for the interest of bath parties. Newspa
pers can do this. They do it every day, and every
hour of the day. They do it not only in the front
of your place of business, where. stands your old
sleepy Film, but they go into hotels, are the °user
red of all °Nies-6es. They talk to travellers, on
canals and steamboats—in cars and coaches: They
peregrinate the country. They go into private falII•
dies, talk with the old folks, amuse the attention of
the (heightens, talk largely tithe sons, and bewitch
the children. They arelver active, ever lalking,
ever exciting, and teasing you to come and See—
. the old sign is hid by the darkness of night,
newspapers have no rest, no sleep. They are doom
ed to perpetual talk and toil. Religious end polit
ical newspapers and books are but so many notices,
advertising principles, creeds and doctrines.
So great a business is newspaper advertising in
out large cities, that men devote themselves meta
sivdy to .writing advertisements. There are estab
lishments which employ a person for this business
exclusively. They make money by it It pays
well It is a proposition susceptible of the clearest
demonstration. that the person, other tt2ing being
equal, who bnngs his business most to - the knowl
,edge of the public, Will be- sure to succeed the best.
DEATIT NOT a 1 1 0, ,inctirt l'Soce4..-We think that
most persons have been hid to regard dying as a
much more painful chan7 than it generally . IS; first,
because they pave found by what they experience
in others, that sentient beings often etrimle when
re distr6.S. But we may ,remart„ that stew,leS
are very far from being„,erns of distress;
muscular acitins and eceiseitnaness are two dis
4inct thigs, '4ten eliding separately, and a hen
we have abundant reason to believe that in a pro
oo of enoes, those strrmgles of a dying man
which are dit4mr.irig to behold are as ebtirely
independeut i of onnscion.stmrs as the obligees of a
recently decapitated fowl. A second reason why
men are loot to regard dying as a very painful
change. a because men often endure great pain
without . djjing, and forte fling that like canoes pro
duce like effects only ender similar circumstances,
they infer that life c,annet be destroyed without still
greater pain. But the pains of death are mucliOess
than most persons have been led to believe, and
we doubt not that many who live to the age °trib
e/Iy. undergo ten fold more misery than they would,
did they understand the correct eievis
the change —ln all eases: of dying, the individuals
suffer no pain after the sensibility of his aervous
sy-stem Is destroyed, which is often without mach
and betimes without any prey Kerr paib. Those
who are streak dead by a stroke of lightning, those
who are decapitated with one Holt of the axe, and
those who are eistasely destroyed by a mesh of the
brain ; experiestie an pain at i al in paarrii4 from
life m a dead state. •
Law or a Tatitm.i' Rev. wiin
ister of bad il+issorn of writing the heads
of his di:A-curse - 13n 'MaltFlips er, - 10.*: which he
placed on the IbbitibOweitim, - to be aged in sue
cessiaa. One day, when he was Pcpl7ini,r, the
second heal. he get p bah warm; and came down
with such a thuropepon the Bible with his hand,
that the,ensung slip fell over the edge of the pal
pit, though unperceived by hinreff. Ou teaching
the end of the second head, be looked down foi
the third stip, but, alas! it was not to be fogad.—
" Thirdly," he erica, lixikbv, &lemur with great
anxiety. After a link e, " Thirdly," again he
exclaimed, but air° " Third
ly, I sky ray ticelitpm a p panned ilte: Ateribli*
clergyman. but eat anieber. weld could a eirer.—
Atth'er point. writhe the eforcti4notitin vete riftkits•
cisme wastaace of xupde tr of IlLtur
mirairg, vrhifli Ina always b ag r uu..
thfn_ in - thett e aerp" aD 9 1 41 1 1i1ad- t"* u p
and addresana-the -pronohni . "U
1 aeit_n4.ernefsk
•ken, sir, I taw *Way tly out of the east window :
2 toilter.eof-itnitiese .sylie..v "ikintiiiiinlje
any' hit a Sootchtnan to tax-rite bin. MO& tho
amount of Wits_ IA ittitny waiiiihrished by
pa . tof the fird ;tei#e
- !'s T (.1 1...+7r,(0,4, T Aff+i ;;Is *t• -41.fri.A 4 -isook-no* .6=.4
rIiILSEOP4V4CIAIIIOX.4IIIII34:AISIINIULLTIORA•sai tp•••.i - 4.•074.1n %i! • 1. ' * v . ‘" .4.04 (..h;-- "•:1 .
.."," { 4 r 4. ; ,• • • 7.,• tv , iha 1 t • . 3i C.. no,
Mil Mia
:P.' a t
,;^1,04e • , 1,4 PI •!,
• "Compromise" and Conemsion"-41r c itioe
the' magic wer 4 •oy,Fkielk rfix'.lool is to he, ' , 11 4
tea down. "Piti c * ctristilteicci 3 114 , ,r0teig . 10 PPen
compromise"—.says the , Wastlikpoon Union. k Let
ns mishit that 'principle hole; 'beettirsein'il cons:
"Mon prtnership Statesofe:slaveli4iiiii.einteit
"cannot obtain ail, an l the,nort 7 filanibaktm Slay*
"cannot obtain.al6 , NeitheconOt to claim all, but
"eve the rest irekinocc (even &they do• - not avail
" themselves of it s ) of partittestiri4in'irbat is ob.'
Mined." •
The North has been delvrJed bo n enough by lan 7
gnage such as this. We have compnunised and
conceded, and conceded and coarpromised-mnil
the balance of power between the States, wit ex
isted when the ConMiution was formed, has been
overthrown and destroyed. The, conmfsions have
all_ been nu one Aide, and the compromises all
against Freedom and the Free States. F.ven " the
chance of participating in what is obtained " has
been denied to, or surrendered by, the North.
When the Constitution was adopted, the prepon
defence of power was in favor of the Free-States.
The ordinance of 1787—the work of TrmartsJerreti
wx—had forever etcluded slavery from all the ter
ritory then belonging,to thel.:uien, and provision
had been made for the organization out of that Ter
ritory, of not less thatrthree nor morethan five new
States; so that the miginal 'relative condition of the
two great divisions of the confederacy--the slave
holding and son-alaveholdin,r,r--as contemplated
and rerognimiby the Convention, was six to twelve
slave States and twelve free States. ft w
on this basis, that the confederacy was.establ
How, stands it now. I Fifteen to fifteen ! By the
division of old Slates end the acquisition of new tea
ritory, twelve Stites have been added to the
beyond the number provided for in the ordinance
of '7B, and of these sins are 'slate Stater,. and three
only free Stater.
Take another view of the subject. Since the
adoptiOn of the Constitution, ids. States have been
added to the confAlu.a." fanned out of territory
ceded or annexed to the Union. Of these six States.
Missouri, Arkaysas, Louisiana, Texas and Florida
are slave States, leaving, but a single free State—
lowa- -out of the whole number. Of the slave
States, one--Texas—is large enough and is entitled
by the act -of annexation, whenever she shall , le
sire it, to be so as to lam Gan additional
States : so that in effect, ainesdave States have been
organized one ••t the common territory ofthe Union
—purchased by the common blixid and" treasure—
while but a solitary one dedicated to free labor and
open to freemen, has been the fruit of all the ma
nous we have acquired.
One Would think that here had been concessious
enough to , satisfy the most greedy and avaricious.
Bat no! The immense territoir secuied by the
treaty with Mexico, where slavery has been abol
ished. and even the territory of Oregon. where none
but the filet of feemen has yet trod, these mast be
surrendered to the curse of human servitvde, and
the idleness, poverty, ignorance and* degradation
which follrwr in its train; and when the Notib,
which has yielded to conciliation, until conciliation
has come to be construed into subminsion. arouses
itself to
-resist the unhallowed demand, we are told
that we num isteet oar brethren of the 'South in
uthe spiv* of ceideeintion sod COTPo.9elis' e "-I-that
we mr**rl4 - eio l W'aiiiiiit.4 padirip#4 l in
what is olitaiiiird !"—Thank Heaven ! the day , has
zone by whim this detesinnesin be pteyettopoinbe
peg de. "Therehain* the North
are broken, anti Itakelifiektheits*lllhe no mom
of 'tra,i,tei nopona concessions-so in.
irk,- ice and arnvanee. We will take one lesson of
the. South. The slave Sates' bare witplied their
influence and power by banding together for atom:
mon purpose—by mating the one- question of rile.
very paramount or superior soap whets. The free
States will also band needier for a common pur
pose, and by makirr, the (festive of freedom par
amoautto all others, will denroy that inflect:roe and
break that power; and by limiting the ember es
tension of sleet.- insfitneuria. prepare the way for
their ultinutte'emerininatioiL—Bris'iol Cointli;
TUN OA% 11IDTBC Jara.---Thme who hate an.
sided in the country will base uvulae-al teett.t an
assemblY of jay anneard their ideemettscream 7.
ing amen:y:lo4 by ukki and a ng ry iocitiatiatt.
A countryman will tell you that they sue mobbling
an own, endue+ is generally the ease. A friend
of seine, while rilliit 'the costa* heard this
scumming fruit a_taigeaseetsdArge Ghia-Than& at
the same tinitspemeised a manosho lurfitt pick
ed up a stork-empt - eleidthilytakang- the toad for
cane distance. Ilyinthrtastice, thinking that thisi
action of hisbad_srana je4meKitt?„lO theta:o6lW the
jays, although he mune thought is ptobahlettor
they would remain at be peltullode up and sated
what be irasiaboitrto do. "Vl,7 3 'he said, re - these
jays are mobbing ane,el." He was asked! if he
had seen him. " he 'VW, "hut Ilse is the
noise they always wake when an doing f' and then
pointing in the directioc holt *hence thectiespro:.
ceede d. lay a bet the owl is,* rhos aid crab
tree. I was picking up the atone to knock him
down? The etniositrof toy informant was exci
ted, andepetthq a gale; be rode chore to the nee,
Pram wheir - 1* - J a dt,*! 4l "4 Ahma, and them
sat the owls a:hikanaltad thaAteska. be slitian
violently bother* tie light, • 4; thenstra saidthe
countryman, "when you hear jays, making that
- •
le Tooeicattii4,li4o - tu*Thab - atidwis .; ki 1)O
-n-we you lac- her, to awn hOr tempey,ioadiet
ball dress, as if by aetideio. II she 'keeps_ her
(4 1 6 # r ":#4
. V* 11i31 4 .4 inG
gnengios gvelapa,..! ' 9Drogla aPd mai aiti
coont_prooff whappy,aat. • •
IV rt—A hardy seaman who bad escaped ooe
lathe town' stoipairecks "on oar waseniss -sae.;
bs-41113r Se' Sit *vett the - trims dmbed ori4
' - • •
~: '-
, .1 ; 4.4.74 7-71:44. ,2,1104.4.eza
FAC1E4911.0.. - •
nee Elnif! fkiil ittio - • -
sunibitee-sehrit smiled •i
Ott StaintarriPlijagW.4oea. = -
bike the fond, 4ughing ; voLileless
The 004 . 4 love and Liberift
Ha made the Sots, and - streamlet free. - - •
Blare Boil! Slave • who ga l e 7
4 °— .."
Who made humanity to'weep! • • •
Whoimve those dark and - deadly' wonndsr- • i
That, fester in the spit' deep ; - --; •
O. God of Lore and Liberty!
When shah Freednin's Soil be free!
See in the north a stalwart band
Of noble hearts that ,stand alone •
Aid seize; with an nicialtaiing hand, , •
The bow of promise as their own.
They contr.-they conse,:a conquering host.
And shout, free Sokl. from rasa to coast.
Oar heroes. bending from their thrones,
'Are pointing to their glorious graves..
They ask in scorn, " shall these- our bones
Be mingled with the dust of Slates !"
fTp, op; they ere. ere Satan spoil •
Your blood-bought land Sib Slavery Soil.
Free Soil! Free Soil! list to try ;
Tis echoed - from Italic's groves ; -
Deign - red France resounds with joy, •
And Erin sings Ake, songs she loves.
It comes from mountain, vale and sea.
Free Soil ! Free Soil ! 0 Kati' IT Mgt !
Tot Eirn.s or SLAT kev.,---We oppose the intro
duction of slavery into Free Twittery bePitise. the
system is at war with aU that makes a nation great
and happy : because it is founded in injustice and
barbarity, is a ked stain on our charades as.a peo
ple. and a- great and crying sin againstt man and
God. That slavery is not a moral evil,!none, ex
cept a few of the m os t tanataal shaveholders, under
tale to mantain or even venture to . assert. That it
is a great political evil is if not so generally admitt
ed, equally plain, and sayable of the clearest de:
mcmstration. It strikes at national wealth and in
telligence—it is &stile to the growth of population,
and fatal to narronal power. "If any one desires
an illustration of the opposite influerices of slavery
and freedom, let him look at the two sister States
of Kentucky and Ohio. Alike in soil and climate,
how different are they in all the respectsnver wltich
man has control! On the one hand, the air is Vocal
with the mingled tumult of a Vaal and prosperous
population. Every hill-side smiles with an abun
dant harvest : every valley shelters a thriving vd
age ; and all the multitudinous's:am& of business
denote happy activity in every branch of social oc
cupation— this is Ohio; and this is what Freedom
has done fist •ft. No* let erten!" . to" Keiricty and
note the opposite influences of Re 'Cell. A narrow
and indrequented path through the close and sultry
canebreak conducts us to a wretched hovel. It
stands in the mirk elf an nitcreedeirfield, whose
dilapidated enclosure iftricely protects if the
lowing and hunger line. Children, balf clad dad
squalid, and destitute of the buoyancy natural to
their age, lounge in the sunshine; while their parent
saunters apart to reach his languid glares drive the
ill-appointed team a-field. This is not a fancy pic
ture. It is a true copy of one of the features which
make up the aspect of the Stale—and of every State
where the moral leprosy of slavery covers the
with its noisom scales. A stupor settles on the
arts oflite. A,gricultore reluctantly dr-y the plough
and harrowsto the field, only'when scourged by ne
cessity. The axe drops from the woodman's ner
veless hand, the maident hI fire liscantily suppli
.with fuel :and the fen, andrainedoends up its
noxious exhalation, to rack with cramps and apes
the frame already too much enervated by.moral
epidemic to creep beyend the sphere...of the mate
rial unarm." Such a political evil is slavery, and so
wrote the lamented WILLIAM Li:Gayer. It is be
cause" wherein dice estabfished, the fitni tetinee's
desolate,' as the tree inetritablY perisher, whichthe
sealawk chooses ior her nest,'--that 'we believe
a sound polities! economy, as well Wean enkdoen
ed humanity, demands that it should forever be ex
cluded from five territory, and that we' led eon
strained to call upon the honest men of alt is:Amite
put the pasty behind tbetn, and unite together, heart
and hand, soul and stremili, kit the oiccomplisk
meal ofthe great and *Moos and holyperpone of
limiting the further extension of slave9lttthir Writ
&unity (!ktis.).„Pmiecreir - •
Soarum asp Sutra - rim—Like a amain east&
b a weary travellerin the seosebing .11Mtly-111) as
theisympzeby of friends in trouble. We led :hank
fist when we meet with these yrhii . carmAet their
own ills, while they adatiolier ao othors.
leased notarpeet a site of continued anwhine
wueld be antennal. We Imre have ekes*
mini, anal 'even degolaxi a storms.. 'Mae are as
necessary, anentallyand nasally, bathe production
of a healthy arieenee. -Bei evils, thoaterneeesse.
i n are ' -L * l ! * lf s o y
gir t q,* 4 .14, 111 # 110
oar infjeste:are itte 04: . they ,ma:
sometimes appear, madame, shmeghtnimmelien-
sion, mearatelpismed bythat stilheif 'nem in is
tine lied, would* tee coask of mink Or a fit snb
ject for naiad&
Evils anticipated axe often the case of mote pain
than the nntrznition of deem. in this 1104 theznre
doolls anJ IsFo s are mile fax time mitni?ditei &it
ne used be. Gloomy thoughts a* almost Always
anproductive of anodise that iris hetet ao indulge
in thostithal mike a light heart and a Waling*
tenancy- •
Gores Pcsces.—What is This iltsvaiert is
asked- by iboestads :be have bated the tome—
b istote sitearterthai Oldie CanadookerbeTzei
ftabbet,'hot steceiblie of owe sirs i i is,
dochetandteasier... IWO andlisiisilk*l9l ‘ ausi
showaoles, • beek , biediegiti moo, beams,
cloaks, mete, and serious her articles are elide
ai it;:assi alegtobery it eery hal Abe
Mesa ate --•
'&rkkri-cri - mq,—Artiat maw, i 4 t
tt"altber4Aika ii k Ove is4e-. -
self a Aare lot siWritoittet, ! What &es- ti;a; man
vranl, - who fiatethecte Or' *tat i 3 br bete( fur
be 4;AC4,"
: ,rer- /.
ODIN- it,'
12Ottli I 1
-I. l 9 n rito b'l3 wo m an ! §i4 l , lo t A l k . ”0- .4 1 r.
tiroutla eMit,to her, pr,of tier, is pthet4taitegos
of kindnes 4 arid..,tesPef:L it,r4Atit,cttettl, r -7.7Y
tktittits . liiallthitirYriit.,wmtAN hatlllYttrnitvtlig
in,. were it tiFfiriTeil yl! trH?m , !.T. .11 1 -leP, ;?.,AF. 4,
_ ; se. b . '14°1110" remain in in a-gan/p horn. 1,-41,..
welbrivers 4ate beeo taker?, or in a. grove (min
whirlathe 14411 haveideparetl, or beneath* . fhaf,
the sweet r!tar, bad kusakeu I Let eyn#, inmule , ..
as they ma -, our existence' here wifttput the piles-`
ence of the other sea,, would he only a dark and
cheer less void. L The liiin,,the
_smiles, and alt - Pc-1
tions of woman, are the lows bow o Wanly am:l
promise, whi ch' spans the life of man, from his cra
dle to hisvq.
Another writer says, George Canning alwayscho•
rished the j tenderest love fur the burnye mother
that bare h, m.: So soon as bis resource would per
init,,he made ample provision let hersuppon; and
fur years ufteiwards he entered Parliament, and
even when when a foreign emlxinvador, he wrote
her a welly epistle, breathing the It'hAllia-4 alter,
lion:" Though he could never elevate her taste and
as_kociations above the ern:or:slim Ober
,yptuh, he
used to djrow aside the cares of
,office, that he
might vise her and the bumble cousins with Whom
she dwelt, at Bath, and there, when in the zenith
of his time, would walk One with his plebeian rela
tives, and receive the homage. of his lordly visitants
at that fashionable place of moo, in their compa
ny. This makes him a noble man. He delighted
in literary j porsuits—was brilliant essayist and wrote
Latin andi Hagfish verses with much grace and•
beauty. ; 1 , /
How catwined around dulheart of the best and
greatest urea, t ale the thousand• reedier:tie= of ma
temal lore! in looking hack through the desert of
years, to the this years of life, the-rosy spring-Bmif
of existence, the soul beholds a mother's form shin
ing -like ea =gel in paradise.- -Around her clatters
all that is beantifuLand holy-rshe is tbethill i s &t
-rinity.: and the memory -444 zecognizes and
recalls allthat was heavenly and pure in past life,
by reverting so the dear thought of Reathar. .
Laaxamas # in his " /*gees Orient," touch
ingly adverts to his. mothers teaching. ii illy mo
ther," he says, "bad receival from her mothet a
handsome Bible of Boyoumont from which she
taught me to read when -I
was young. Tlths Bible ,
had erwavings of sacred =fleas, on neatly every
page., When, I had, read half a,page with *Whir
-coructnesrs, my mother allowed me ;•0, a pie:
tare; =rill:ll2ring the book upon_hetbmees. es-.
age 4 2.
plaited the stibject to me, as a rem:mimeses for my
prcv.vrm, s. i no was most tender and ' ate by
-nature an the impressiveness and love, which still
resourds m my heart, after that voice has, alas,
been loog i mute!" •
What berm wonder is it that the child win, listen
ed to such teachinp, from such a teacher, should
have become the great and good man Lissitrise!
Our own Wssunttruy had likewise such a mother.
Never can the soft, geutle whisper of a mother's
early, teaching be forgotten—never can her influ
ence be overrated. Well answered Madame Cam
pan, to the 4tiartion, " What is needed to educate
a nation I" when she wisely replied in one word
SCOMilitle fill LOOtIt.—A man's look is the work of
years: It is Stamped on his countenance by the
event* ofhis Whofelife--:-lityinare,!the hand of na
ture, and it is not to be got dd of easily- •,
ac erii
as 4 has ' rernirkeel repeatedly, something in
a person' appearance at.ffutt sight which we don't
like, and *II Dives us an r:4l twinge, but which
is creed ed in a multitudeasither cheumstances
tiff.the mask is taken off, wheti 'we . saes this lurking
character verified in'the p lainest uanner in e se
cret V 4. are struck at fi rst, and by c har
what is peculiar and characteristic. Awith
permanent h'iTifs and general effects. These ater
wards mi off in asst of unmeaning common place
details. This sort.' of prim ircia evidence; then
shows what a man is better than what be
_says or
does--f oT it ors us the itaNi of his mintl i which
is the same underall cimUniStancmi'aitd ais s a4s.
r .
That was a bettitirthd idea of the 16k - eon Irish
Sek... 4 maer, who while poor himself, had given
gra ! aiwooli in.:tractions to his Roof scholars, but Wlrtt
be in woddlly goods be began to think
he wonli:1 nut gi!e his. sereidti: for nclthii*,F.
d' James 'drat, *t . say the fife of that: 3 " . aid the amide
hearted woman, ." don't a loom never
comes 4ito 'the hixtse that ; I dcait t.e.l ;sit he
bccam4st fresh air horn heaven with 'MM. I never
miss the'leite 'l,ee them ; my fil;iot warms at the
soh sorely wend of their herders- on the floar, - Vel
and the door ahneeopees e( itself to let them M."
Alltt.Teq §LusfAxD.-41 as you ate a s avilE4T, ilkfte. the 044..M1F1 . 0 f 1 1:47 1
,4 :1Is!
i* satiate:olkb blue. trammOket, They all, rip-
Peat te.ReeCee-the 401 9 01 494 etthe PeeeP4l ll o l ?
43%1 up wbox of paktum. After coeutingbia--trea
sure, he exclaimed. ‘; If I had foreetthetetwenty
yea* aotteeis, T m ig ht hate Did the tutireit oa
the bettAti." If we &rawer/dr:we iire Garry it
is happiness does riot bst '; rife Imamate,
it entity' abbe.;
NOT Attlaian, gala an lag Van writer, can
enjoy as sseilectstoes. , Semis memma leaa
ost 10 - sow . hosseici Mr MsoMistems.:-point me
seem I:eiunies and beamsb as itirmeiorpetteseis
4, 5_
his his thlia . ~.
_aft( " 38 °0 6 0_, 4 111/
aed. - rimemes- ,ane tommosais poise
tOti f a - , . . are,Palticir,Nt; as, i pefs , ,iffr a ii*-
,6441ys some me, sf row en-
emy k 4 kneed to hare it 'ege - id Villains
clrA'f;.9rtifi shata ce nti mt jti a kß# 4 .# ° I baw "
lug miPPorte l ti '4" 2 4121 9'*o l l4t " * .i.. 7/ 4 4t ,
114 ' ; ' 1 4 -* a r ' t° ii°l l 3. 9%t 3ir ;=` ,II I, Ul
(1101:41 ea tnei to le gmnine " est, ottear
AI •"•44'-:
iLlaaLii, ;o ickx) um. al IF ena , z iv
Ml.!tl ~~+^w ~N
her •,, 4., , .
.. if linli it 1 , 0
t vraN contempt,
the Falls ready
\ kw
rii i iiriabi A t
themselves of -the
be the compavviti ,
N mita of aides' . in'
Number ofstmnds 600
i ti
trup4,tcusioo, ---
- : 6;5013 05re
C"Packtl a :be lni ge: :,. 50ti 1 1
.Nntaber of strands n the krtleahle 37
frinineterofthWea : It - -1 tAZ
fle,ght of stone tier, ''.
,611 II l in. -
Height of wood to er for ferry, 50 feet.
Base of the tower, I 26:24' M.
Weof the top. 1 i 1 "
. of the tridge ' ' :
fr 800-feet.
Whole - wei„.ht of b ' ,-
~ 656.10nt5.
height troin.the ei',. ••' 230 feet .
Depth of water en ei the bridg e; feet. ,
, The'Sdupension 'ge is the most sublime work
of alt MI& Con ti ent. It make 3 the head dizzy
to look at it, sad Fit. is traversed _ as mach
seenety nanny oth r bridge of the stitne'stidth.=w
We wer e present pile the workmen were engag
ed-in banging the plants ore! The fearful ehaszn.....i
h baked''," . periti'lmt it was privecut
ed- with ens
penes} einet
river at the
• Ilia imf
the grandeur
800 feet it
238 feet,
(1 you are
the frail,
fro. as if
shakes from
tread of the pelts
Dien pass over i
?Mid of the O&M
We saw, the fi t mem poss. over EXet,
the btiikter. His tr;ieorts wife soon followed
him, and for two ys, hundreds, attracted by the
novelty of the thin r , took the fearful journey.
It is worth s tat the Fails teies this greet
work, although it not piebable that 'one in twen
ty will nave the n 4 toeross upon it. For, Marge
it may reels/ Was those who bad no iserita•
Lion to slide over the awful chaste, in a bashecnp
on a single wite e, wkk, eerikii ad! be' indliestf
to walk over the • t.e. And this axial emission
is thrillin gl y e "t A seat on a locomotive, tea.
vellh* at 'hi tabs sitsq• miles's-10er, is nothing
to it. When you ! find yourself suspended in the
air, with the roaring, rushing, boiling Niagara two
htmdred and fifty feet below you, if your beat doh
flutter you will hive , nerve enough to swing ma
Vesuvius ! i •
And yet the men is not akorther anpiese.
sant. The Tide itself, as the old lely said dont
skinning eels, " is nothing when yea get wed to it."
Another eery aiftattice at the Falls is the excur
sion from the site Id the suspension bridge, to rridt
in a fe%i rods of the lime-Shoe Falls, in the little
sisamer3laid Of the KUL" In no other.modo
can the viAtor obtain scr grand a view Of. the great
cataract Every one makes the trip, and all ex-
press the name sentiment, that the falls are not
seen, in all theiri trobranity and grandes.r, except
from the deit of ' the ft Staid of the net" The
run is made *lib - perfect isaf 4.—Rochater Dag-
Tire Torts or s Neinossrea,-Newipaper• liter
ature is a link-in the great Michas which poye
Are greatness of gee*, and every sopportahotdd
be giren to newspciera. The centers of these pi
pers mm have a Imam encermas task. his not
the 'Min •of the leafing anklet itself but the ob
kvailiMr to write ilee article eveny week, whether
*acted or not, int sickness or in health, in atillion
disease Of mind, 'whiter and slimmer, year abet
Year, tied dawn the task, remaining in one spot.
It - if like the ' of.: thousand miles in adina
sand bouts. 1 a fellow-feeling, fix 1 know
weir, I
in the piace s. ba - eatewthent. eln this dilemma
besekatd sad tenured its eutrails to tbs
body at the .; then einsitr e up the- orifice he
a4 c
awakened die- rim subject, who was &inb
uilt' " dischan caged. bleetnq the individual
.SOMO days aim, the hatchet havitv wore mama.
tv as to the success of, the oilieration, a-ked the
cap how be 49.' "Z, • Oil, fila rate, - said be,
only 1 kw, e ia srk. 1; an edema! hankets4 after
•Mt:.... ' .
- 1
- •
kigr=lM IR
ammumoma -
. Niagara Fa •
itl to have the.' • iniiik •ge
. erossuig,. on the Gninh of Jaty.
CPRoiity, aja rimanyirill :TA
ntlienture. The foll Owing is to'
of the railroad bridge
in each cablei
'at an accident haLhay.
%wad carried across the
if k o reafera clear ilea of
lnins a foot bridge
the air, at the heigit of
of water rushing throw Sit
of thitty . miles an hoot.
iks like a trip of mot
When the Wind is strong,
stroctine, sway to and
mm its fasteuinp and; it
ter centre ender the firn?
I rian. But 'there is ao danger.—
, with perfect safety, whiie the
line et reiriffis litrh apiorefien.
dawn ones misname.
The labor is not man
it is the etintinnal at-
'ow life becomes, as it
week is no soot:meteor
'comes another_ It is
endleas7Tepetition of toH,
maid, a continual wear
ipias. demanding all the
m the same time tita
drudgery. To write
so ftlit ixre is to can-
Corm. Snov.--to
particalarty steed for his es.
magnetism. A halfwitied
upon the • chanty tithe
be was OOP di made
Ax: woody te -termer*
stomach.' The thought
the botcher that to Was*
meat, and atiesurstey he
minim! sleep. He then
stegoach and sook-ocathe
Ater whi ha keel thee
house togiste.aseedie aud
locision.: BO as. 'Orin to
belt* as obi sow jag less-