Newspaper Page Text
CHARLES F. READ
THE BASEBOOY BOY.
BY JOHN C. WIIIITINA.
Blessings on. the; little man!
Barefoot boy, with cheek of tan!
' , With thy turned-up pantaloons,
" And thy merry whistled tunes--..
. With thyredlip, redder still,
• Kissed ?Sy Strawberries on the
With the sunshine on thy face;
%rough thy torn brim' rs jaunty • grace;
From my heart . I a g ue theejoy
was once a barefoot. boy
Prince thou art,-4he grown-np man
. Only is 're
Let the nil , -doliared ride—;
Barefoot, trudging at his side,
Thou halt more than he can;btiy,
In the reach of ear and eYe— •
- Outward sunshine inward joy ;
Blessings on thee, barefoot boy!
Oh! for boyhood's painless play,
• .Sleep that wakes in laughing day
. • Health that mocks the doctor'S rules;
_Knowledge, never. learned of schools,
• Of the wild bee's - morning-chase,
Of the wild flower's time and place,
Might ofewl, and'habitude
Of the te Is of the wood,
Nor the tortoise heartt his shell,
• How the woodchuck - digs his cell„
And the ground-mole sinks hip well ; -
How the robin - feeds her yoliog,
; How the oriole's nest is hung;;
Where the whitest lilies Wit,
Where the freshest belies'
• Where the ground nut ne,
Where the woOd-gtape's cluaters . hine,
Of the black wasp' cunning way,
Mason of his walls lof clay,
And, the architectural plans /
Of grey hornet artirans •
c..sehewing booksand tasks,
. 'Nature answers all be asks •
Hand in hand - With her he Walks,
Face to face With er he talks,
Part and parcel of erjny ' •
Blessings on the b. refoot boy
Oh! for boyhood's time of June,
Crowding years in one brief moon,,
• When all things ! heard oreaw,
Me, their master, waited for. •
- wac rich in flower trees, •
Ilurnenng• birds mul l honey bees; .
. For my sport thgxvinel played, .
the snouted mole Ids spade;
'For my taste the blackberry cone
Purpled over hedge and stone ; ' • -
i • augbed the &rook for my delight ,
Through the day and through the night,
• Whispering at the garden wall, \
Talked with me Iron, fall to fall; • •
• \ Mine the sand-titumed pickerel pond, - • •
Minn the - walnut cloPes beyond;
Mine the bending 'orchard trees,
Apples of Hesperides
Still, as my horii.on grew,
Larger grew my,riches too •
All the world I saw or, knew; -
Seemed a complex Ohincie toy, . •
Fashioned for a barefoot boy! •
Oh! for.feQtal dainties spread,- . '
Like my bowl of milk and- bread—; •
'Pewter spoons And bowl of wood,.
• On the - door -stone grey and rade!
Purple-curtained, fringed with gold,
Looped in unmy a wind-swung fold;
While for music came the play
Of the pied-frog? orchestra;
And, to light the noisy choir,
\ Lit the fly his lamp of fire: -
I was monarch ; podip and joy
Waited on the barefoot pelyZ
Cheerily, then„ my „little man,
Live and laugh as boyhood can!
Though the tiny slopes be hard,
Stubble-speared the ries- moon sward,
Every morn shall letut thee through
Fresh baptisms of the dew;
Every evening from,thy feet ..
Shall the cool winds kiss the test '
All tee seen th ee feet must hide
-In the prison , of pride—
Lost the freedom ofihe sod,
Like a colt's for work beshod, -
Itade to tread the mills or toil,
Urp and down in eauieleas wail.—
Happy titeir track be found
Never on forbidden ground— -
Happy if they sink not in
Quick and treacherops sands of sin.
that thou conld'st know the : joy,
• Ere it passes, barefoot boy !
Fee the ittirmagious.
%suns. Er:wrong:l—lt was with genera \ l
approbation the remarks "A.School Di
rector" upon the last reported acts and do
ings Odin 5 , : Tischer e Association" were i7e
cetc43l in this part of our cOunty. I hid con
templated to review their wonderful systeni,
and scan their acts and i designs; and now,
with your leave ; I will do so. • And here let
me say, if I had good evidence to believe that
they are free front sinister motives, and that
self-interest is not their ruling passion, and
which their own- reports seem . to declare,..i
should have nothing to say.
Thy have already received several admon
itory hints that it was believed they were doe
ins no good for the scho6ls—that•• their pur
poses, it was believed, `were of a -sinister na
ture—that their' reports were not received
With interest by the public, but s ith jeer and
jest, being fulsome, wearisome, and nonenter
taw' ing—even disgusting—yet the have sedu.
10 \ uslyfpersisted' in their .ungenteel attempts .
to cram the public. Their reports generally
have only bAn notorious for imbecility and
frivolity; but their last egotistic flourish much
surpluises all they have ,hitherto dOne, and, as
it would seem, eclipses Demosthenes, Cicero,
Aristotle, Solon—air:the sages aneient and
modern—ven the wisdom of Solomon and
of Holy Writ, and casts the whole into the
darkestohade, by the effulgence of that eztat
is ligh6ibieh flows unbounded from their-as.
toundinteloqueneeAnd profound erudition..
- But after all , it is but vain pretence-•--even
folly—to argue: that "moral sualon " will
effectually control and subjugate juvenile
minds, moved • towards -vanity and truancy
by every breath of fickle passion, and many
times swayed from the path of rectitude by
Parental influence or example.. And that
those young men of scientific lore and eruii
tion,, should concoct such a paragon of incon
sistency,- alike in contrariety to common -
sense, to the laws of Universal Nature, - and
the sacred volume, is not a little wonderfut
Tor their benefit they are referred' to Prov
erbs 13---24 : -19-LIS : 23-13-14: 29—,
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1 . -But•tiOtiit. 6 and.,. all iiinand m uch l • ntorei
it is*confidently . propeitedte gOvern youth
.tty this 'Wonder-working ";moral ' • "
hick. fi'mould seem, ii the gr eat secret of all
7 4 - Oveintnent! - - Which was • IniknOwn - to' the
• . i •
World, until in this rida, y, a few wise young
pedagOgnes,.ateay -up- M ere in Susquehanna,.
' ''have tneltily found it out; to ithnliinite the
• world and renovate society! - Now -it is pro,
, . . .
posed that they 'aPply for a,patent-right:
. that ari - nppropriate monninent he 'erected.on,
."Noose-Neck4lift " to their enetn ory.; ,
I Order is the first..law tf.Nstitre, ancisut...,
p a ge' thin is theonly Means of sieuring . it,' es
„ce' laity - where:depravity 1 is .predetninant.— . :
i ' rgntnent on and, per.seas may have n subje-'
dating .11-0. salutary"inftu e nce,: . over mani,
Timis ; btit,spett means etiii•not - possibly re- -
. strain all minds. If...thei, "mind does goy
..lrn tne .World," it is the experience• of all
es, that "mind" must 0 iesolSed iuto . law,
role or diseipline, to be understood l acknowl
edged and have the intenited and desired ef
fect.' ‘ . • •;'
I It is universally admitted .that the only de
sign of punis hinent is t to reclaim ofienders'•
and prevent transgression; and- that punish
rnent should be 'cornmenSurate with the .of- .
fnee. The feeling and sentiment spring .
spontaneous in every qtat. ' But, if this
new thesis of government.:he cOrreet, why not
give everiy . ' 1...10'n and oll'eti'der a sound lecture
o ' moral 'suasion, and tileft let him go and. do
better, as prof he '‘Vottld ! That course,
rnight.oot do for men. But what
a e ,tnen t - ) ut children of Meturer age ?
I lam ttO advocate for it-P n rule or erbitra.
•1 . -1 . • • ~„,
ry gover,nment. - OW; i try every . ' other ,
Means an method 'first.; and when those are
.found to flti I, as !they often do, , then admin
. ister the rod till; the eulPrit yields, ..Sueli
else& areimavoidi l ible,-an,l will be,. so tong as'
the germ Of indepiendenecand the propens;ty
tO I have one's own way hi, - sPit..‘ of "restraint, '
shall remain inhet!ent in the human breast.
Hitt chastiseMenoo do good, must be. ne
ck-nip:4i 1 ird with iove,-.l;indness., tenderness,'
areet ion and meriy—not the 'least sign of, an-"j
gt,i- 'should he Ispifeeent.` •1 ' --
IWehave recently had several displays of 1
• tins.'" new-light" theory among 'us; and ev- I
cry *ay satist4e4lry • too=--that they were
p4or. enough.• I\l- had neither master nor
• teacher, nor Scho6l, -unless disorder eonsti
.t- . i , . , •
totes One. 1 opinp, when ';
,the 'praftsnien shall
....Li.....•. comple ted ve all their shrines kir their spa
. • ... ., . .. . ,„,,,,,..y..0,.... : 71.14 V - IMICM3Orti nitl.lll,
then shall eozne a ••etteral ',confusion and Ills
pjrsion of edueati4n and Order, • . !._
~ IGovernment is its Much an art as any °lb
cq•?.l but to which all cannot equally attain. Ift
is lbastA upon nattikalprinciples, l 'yet subject
;definite and tirbitrar • rultr' Few haye
tia-eapacity to atfquire: - the 'art,-and fewer
have the abllit,y to imitate or copy it in those
whocere the greatest, possessors of it; aid
henc'e there arch tnliny who, coescionsof their
;would-natural.defect,u Cain conjure up mite
new-fangied suit plausible theory, handy and.
a pted to their capacities , -
whereby to slide .
iy and smoothly Along amid the busy and
very often trying see' nes of the sehool-room,
to the -honorable distinction of Sieressftil pod;
agOgues:i "But the axe-handle is not in the
sti j !"- f ide on; gentlemen ; year cumberous
i "-. ofinutinarY, wisdom is in it fait. way to
etrPsixe your wagen and'east your honorable
selves floundering ' ;in thC,tilougi,l of your own
unilong: ‘!./. little learning ii.r . n dangerous
thi43gir - and you seem to hive ; learned hut
li le of thelaws of /lonian natitire - and tom. ;
.', sense, as yet. ' Think Dot i that . yen wee
. Caih o uns avid Websters of die age, and
your elOquental.poWers and intoinary.
l-uitive genius are calculated to electrify and
t kl --, -
.workl--; Your doings are al-
. y....h, .. - issed at and held in ridic ule, and your
ere regarded as spurious and fraught,
wiihei,linets4-,and if: they. vrOld speak out,
th4y! wouht ;tell you So. You proposed to
giti cus a likerary department lOhe papers,;•
but mercy: o 1 usl what is. it!? .':*hat has it
ti4li . 1.1 Any ing but, literaryHa mere , ego
ti is flare-np:O skeleton debatei a n d resolu
tio /8 of the most 'fling' kind; and . nothing
tut: a deprave;d Isen T .
,and an - over:,steek of
unity can sitPerindnee the belief that such
Trite iand . ashy r.a.a . can possibly satisfy an
lightened public min .. • ;
! - I ' -
A Siuttiso4l; "Jcity.—The ortlatid Trans
-4 tells *a
good story of a Co 'llf.—, liv
lug in :Washington county, Ma e, who. had
a great. - ijapt ;tilde for.. serving: as ' Juror.—
When thus serving, he had a very. \ eat anxi
cti that ; I bis opinion should. be 'flail , ly con
sulte itt making up 4 verdict.' 'l' l c.u:n years
ag, while upon a ease, after man l y.hou ' tri
al ' i to ag*, but }ailing, he marshalled th de
linquent; jufy ,from. the room tt their . is 1
in 1 the court, where the imPa lent 'crow '
aWaited the result of the trial. ' 1
ilava voii agreed upon a Qerdietr, in
ruilreci the clerk.
CW. - M.---f-- - arose, turned a withering
4lance upon IA; brother jurers, And exclaim
cdj: ' Mhy it please the court; we have not;
1 are done the best I could do, dant here are
elevenofithe most contrary devils I ever had ,
unir dealipgs with.' j
, , , •
IA Rfs&i.'en4AßLN SrAis.—the State At.
o 4 a Northern County. in Vermont,
altbough ;a man of great - -lessl ' l ability, % - as
very fend or thd bottle. - ‘.4,rnt One occasion
antimpoiant criminal caie.waa oiled by the
clerk '• bUt the attorney Bifith'Owl like gravity
kept his altar, being in act,not fairly able to
s don i his feet. ' Air. AttOrneh is the
to really to proCeed ?'I said tit`c,* judge.
' V;es--14c—no---YOur hciror,' sfammef ed the
Is*.yer ;if the State----is not in a state to try
tho cage to -day ; the State Your honor is—
drtink . 1
i !' .
..V , ploE),On' :zam[D
..:. ~~ -~'o~ific~S.
I '- 01,11111 . T- SPEECH,
o , 'Llirsifsr•H dIT ritmAnza.eurit
;, 4011 D, OF OHIO; .
Jain Speakitig-,;Slavery D+oun
'ff,tir,cE Co. - brought to th e :Con)
4 —" Seivaitt nt 6 Defined..
. e f ultowingris a. correct re
. 13(ie . ech of Copt, Ford, of Ohio,
the Philideliihia Know: Nothin
•It is.one of the most' tru
itCtisivi and hluntly eloquent S
have ever. read :-4,16. Jour. •
PIitUDEST feel much
14tyt When I reflect that I arise tt
the views 'of the mighty West on
question of Slavery, now under - di
Would to GOO that some gentle
4mpetent to the.lask had under
entlemea frOm other States hay.
•4t row' , disposition to discuss . party
f j liis debate.. With the dirty detai
pOlities we have nothing to do, in't)
principles are 'patriotic and pure, o
' high and
; The gentlemen who preceded in
rWstaken the policy of the found
lepublic; They never intended
litvery,,or even to be responsible
iistenee. With the framers of 111 1
thin, Freedom. was the rule,
leption ; Weedom national, Slaver
aL But titose patriotic gclitlemen,
SOuth are desirous, of changing the.,
to make Slavery national and .FrC.
tiOnal ; to etead' over Territory
t)ie soul-withering, God-dishonorinv
. . .
en the 0145 i• haul, *a re .desittii. of stis.-
taining the pollero'cour forefathers
,a a Bible
, law-loving, liberty =built volley) And
hero we take issue. The. bonornbe *elide-
Man from North carotins, pointitiT tO me,
tainitingly-sayS: ~" Yen of the Nert.i.refused
•tO;C:itend the Missouri Ctnnprornis i line to
tlfg. Pacific, wlien we Offered it to vtiti: , , h ' To
this / reply, we (lid So refuse; -ant,:,.for..this
.tpazien : 'e a
fl of ewe, Was, . Me
:area 1 .ree ( 47 471)81human:i ohuman:ibondaye.
".The honorable gentlemen says die . : North
'nas generally opposed to the establi - bluetit of
'that IsfiSsouri Compromise line at hell time
;the . compact was - entered into, in L1.ti?.120.
,"40ti what pretext can you base y 6,, "..Opposi
4Ott to its repeal?" In answer topiiitentle
4en, I Say - that the people of the North were
4.ipliosed to the. establishment at that time,
land for. this reason. .It was ] abase surrender
OrterritOry to Slavery that had been by the
qudot Nature. and' our laws consecrated to
*reetlotn. That'at this Moment, instlead of
quS voice of fretmen ascending to heaven in
. perpetiOt3W tie: -
.0 .1.. !
ion, - are !ithousanda - ot human ibeings
clanking Vie l etiums yr aw,........a..........: 7 .4..;,_
ThOse men who were in 'Congress frecn the
forth mid voted for this Compromise,lie fur
glate.n soMeWhere--their memorieshave per
lilted with with, their. So kilt we sent those
into havd"vote4 for its repeal to their political
0-6,tees, to be remembered no more. by - 'us, ex
- coit in the ling-living canals of kfinny.- -
The gentleman over the way asks j iiie to
reconcile that 'position, 1 will, sit. . 'The ter
44fOry the Shut!' acquired by • virtue Of that
contract is already niggered, „yeS, n4tgereet,-
' -ail, over. The crack of the driver's lash (to
the disgrace of humanity be it said) ,' is this
day .heard on its every acre, The voice of
Freedom is not,. heard there, but Slavery,
-dark • and damning, curses that otherwise
bisautiful country, having territory .stifficient
tO;inake an empire of freemen. ' That islie
mason we - ;opposed its repeal, and now askfor
its restoration. We- 'cannot recall Slavery
ibhre ciow;—:'tis too Lie!' If we could place
(lisitlterritery ih the same - situation- it was in
10.,0, there would be, no trouble frOm our
State about the repeal of 'the litissOuri re-
Striation: No; we would, like Men, enter
*firma and fight manfully the - battles of,
frecidom.l - .,Yes, sir; we would See that
Ekeeitlom, ;our inheritance, was not turned to
ti raing,ers inflow- homes to aliens, and Lib.,
ett , ' left desolate in the. land of our ihorefatit
etts: i . . ! . .
• - deed I
'-'But thfi!dark and damning..s
~,, , . .
and regarding the rights of the . Staten under
the Constitution, we cannot change it- now;
.. -iAkid now, after our submission fur thirty-
Orr Lyears, to that iniquity, you come forward
and Inflict this renewed outrage '-upon us,—
lteu, . say, ''' It is, true, north of that line was
set apart by. solemn compact M freedorn ;
bht the contract was • unconstitutional, and
consequently null and . void." ' 1 -
,•1 care not from what point you view it;
you have takeri, under that contract i: and of
ehurse are bound by it. You noivicorne to
nil. wbininglyond say, "This contract is void,
denot attempt.-toentbree it." , Suppose - you
gfvoyour note to a friend for Oneihundred
Oilers, borrowed. on the Sabbath;. and af-
*wards to.aveid the. payment, set up- fur
41enee:.that tbe.note was given oti Sunday
lad pnsequehtly void and you.. viould not '
ply it. . In whatlight do you suipose all
honorable men -would . view you ? In no oth,
o i light film). as ethitummate . villain;.,, ttnwor
t6 the confide,* of all honorable - ! - ten. In
this light Ohio 'and the teeming millions of
di l a ',mighty West, whoin I feebly represent
here, view - you; gentlemen, iii relation to this
Kansas-Nebraska iniquity! I appeal.to rep
riisentatives frOm the South, in the l
alt. that 'is honorable,—in! the name of God,
' to' bothis once influenced by the pure prompt
it 0. or right and jtisiici,e, and Irefitore this
coinpromiso line, or froth this day. 'hide your.
deformed heads and make your appearance
'ii more among intelligent beings. 1 , 7:
-33 cm I air resolved to place the gentlemen
......4.hpso chivalrous Southern gentlemen--right
oh: the, record. ' Many of; them. do il• say that
the, re of that time-himored line (to- use
their o words) was ' n wrong, an injury,
AA an ontra,ge; and ttuftl it ought
,to be •re
_ll y Many of you have aid so to
me;. an d i much as every gentkluan from
the North . been challenged' to ] give* the
tiffine of:any S Othern man who bas aarcd
even 'to breathe ne word in ftivori , of ''ree,
(loin, thei-cfore;,!tO.avoid being asked sot- to'
dh i - wind up new to . the conlessicaial; or
4all without hesitation name the #entleincm
(dithiii Convention., [Cheers and li,aughter.]
• i t, [At 'length Hon. Kenneth llayner,,of North
cilroliim i arose, and --stated' that he- had . so
sAid, and! took this', occasion to say that be -
c4cisider + l the repecil-of the Misseuri -Coto
ptomise 0 wrong. and an outrage, G, to which
tie North ought not to
.sulhuit, I e said. if\
9. 1. 8.
. . .
R 0 0 A ir' - .a. o_am.@ If 1 .00 - ,, n • v . rgßY- 'n,rtE)'•
R '.- • 1 1
_ 1 • :.
, -- ,
-iI, , • , .
.: • .
helhad been a member. of Congress - lewd*
!haia had . Ilia light hand seyered from his
bi:idy before he _would have consented to the
pov. firnWn of Tennessee, nictl a h a d g a t.
.ea l that ii was _wrong itnd
.unjust to repeal
that act; but inasmuch as if. *as paised, he
'Was opposed to 'agitatiOn on the subject by
reinstating it. •
Pour or five more, /At this point . kook the
floor at oli9e, I.'oid • remarking pleasantly,
"Keep coot,.genticmen we are going to have
:antinteresting hire; but come
up; to the confessional, timer" (Laugh
...toghint; AtIO, / - 0114:1-) 4 : a poi bek-pf garutlemen
,confessed in Substance what' Gov; Brown
1.- . A !' •
„ • Air. "Ford Troceeded by saying i! that an
confession was "good for the soul ;"
and he hoped the gentlenieu txoujd rearn an
:other truism}:—That . the only 'way to get rid
,olguilt was; to " repent and sin no wore."-- .
.Al 4 we ask of, tout gentlerneN)s•t.cy 'O4) right,,
.raipemberin'g' that' theie Are eternal -
phr , itigables principles Of right,i which •no eir:
eurnslanees can vary, and whiCh God himself
'N•not disturb... • !! •
di of the
F• littered in
i ty your admissions this day, coupled with
yoe r aetion,! you plaeceyou se l V i es in he con
dition of a thief wire, freeing broken' into your
bodse, and get poesession of your money,
yoti detect and arrest. lute say - .•-to him,'
e Von Villain! whet are doing; thus invading
Mel meet sacred rights?' The thief comes
tri:io the confessitmal: as our frierida have
this day, sayin "I know I !heti 4 i invaded
.year r most sAtereii rights: I cenfese I have
eonenitted an O'er-nee and inflicted" a :great
. tipoe,,you. d, have broken into your
houseand mien your money., Illetic done
.fiiiirg. -l' rearet,d delete-silt; hut,
inainn) , eli. nti r ovithstaalting, neverthei..ess, as . /
j 1 ''. het - there s ••' • '
nav got in now, t;(.. eo distinbanee .
ircit. veep Inc Mid thee. I both. tieir and. dis
like agitation. Let irs just. tittle. this difli-
Culty: . Yore fust eel) out ail 17et 2nelvepilte
house and mane!! too!" Lrenid cheering and
bneihter.j. . ' -.: .
' l l,lrie. is the' ridiculous lielitl ie which we
t• per Sotitherrege • ntlemeie out In Ohio.
re a Mississippian interrupts by saying,
its line was - worth nothing, lel no * Value to,
person.") - Ford proceeded by saying
1 is beautiful ! 'you Willsteal our:proper
hid. fly excuse say, ''tis valueless.:' - Pe
the stolen goods, and lel the. oiener fix
~ a lue. Int was but an old jack • knife,
'tis,lot yours. Gluts up, like ;men, ..,and do•
this great thing. Cenfess your wrong and do
the Night,—always remembering that to do
the right .arid avoid. ihe.wrong is the great
end lof our being. , Disn't'
the South,[ shrink ;way liven this:of - intact
Wit!) truth; don't yea,.l entreat you, -through
thlseliood er hypooriese meatiness or fraud
eu e i fitp t be. • ite1...1. .. r .eerselvee e.. e „, t h e oren . a.ye i
or, y itultar... .6ton_ a., !I:460. . , 41ed apotevwx)
YUPt* Oeutirria .gertietnerr - flalre-sam - -mee,,, e ,
things about' the. Upton. _We, too, are devot
ed' tOthis Union; first, last, anit all the time;
and eve , do not make Slavery alcondition. pre
Cedent to our attachment to this titian, ei,
ther' Can yoresay as Much'? I . Thank -God !
1 - •
we of the West haVe higher, holier arid more
patriotic Motives. '•Weare deVoted .to this .
Union, because ere long, by its perpetuity•
and ledyaecenient e we expect to beeenie an
sin ire of Frerimere and because out ['pion
i's the hope of struggling Freeduni; every-
where! (Cheers !long and bind.) '.Every
pebfie demonstration I haft nttemkd. here
gentlemen haire attempted to bun into a Un
inniewing mechnie--until 1 ant sick of the
endless prating about the Union—being fully
satisfied that they :ray Union once and mean, '
• NO.° thifee times.. (Laughter)• : • ' -- -
The . Union; rest assured, is in no uanger.
Welof ()hie do not intend to - go out of the
Upton, or let= anybody else dO see ;!..(r aid
cheering.) - And if you, filibustering, , South j
. tera-iiria gentlemen think of going out of the
UOtin, plesselake a retrospective view •of, ,
your • past lives; and you will find this is not
the first time : - yott hare tried to kirk . ont of
the traces. And it ,yeti make'the triad, it will
riot he the fist time yen are kicked hack !---
gemember Old "13y the Memel !” brought '
. you! upstanding, once, and' we f tha,Ceatest
o#lient e :tates and
.Western States, have
! deteinain to do so whenever, neroeSsary.—
(Appta4 B 4'- -." . . .
1., ':The gentleman from Virginia asks, if we
are ;so devoted .to the - Union 4. the North,
how it comes to peas that we return such men
Lae Hale, Wilson and Chase to the Senate?
ti will (answer him fully and fairly. ;It is the
South that' . brought such • men intoenotice;
politically.— At the North, the! continual ag
,,iNtion of the peace of the Unionpr time per
'pes; 0 .. t. extending Slavery.prings inta, notice
the Inca of the North, of giant lintelleCt, And.
Moral force. Dues he understand ? ltitiote i
likeethe gentleman or . myself, floats very
enm(ortably in a still and quiet) atmosphere;
but It, takes the wild tornado- to . move the
imbedded roek... That pelitieell tornado has
been:raised by yourselves; by your deter-
thination to extend, by fraudulent and tureen
stitUtional means,.the area of human ehattel-
dorn, l Do you understand me, sir?! Yes :
ere thank (led, we have suck men asit Wilson. ~
alS • eit-ard, a Sumner arid '4 ch3,3' l e ; 1011 who,
knoliring the right, have the uerve triContend
fer i; ; men of undoubted integrity Mal abil
to/weep - Went of nobility con ee erOnt heav
en.: . And, mark ye, gentlemen et theScirith; ,
theelays of fiunkeyisin at the North are num-
tiered. The _Northern flunkies! are all dead
andidamned! - and if ever another apPearste
you vision , rest well assured Se' is illegiti-
Ind • - WO have elected twenty-one ißepre
sentetives front Ohio, all pledged for: the re
.peall of this Nibniskit iniquity_; , and you will
find; when they arrive there, you will have,
tin accession of - just . twenty-ern Hales and
Wil • eona on'that question,:,teitii not aYiunkey
antOrtg . them. We in Ohio do not threaten
them with political death only; but have re- -
s,olved that if they do not stand up for the
right, in opposition to, the enernachtrients of
the lava propag,andists,, we will hang there
•ti!gb as Human !, (Long !continued applerise.)
i -4.. gentleman from Alabama -cries - out,
,! Douglas was front the North !" :. 1 11 .4.)rd re-
Oieil : So was Benedict Arnold ! The Brit
iWi took the traitor, and .we retained ;the ter
ritory. Our Southern brethren have the ter
ritory.and lelt us the traitor. i f Their, ought
to proteet, if they do despise him l (Ap
plause and laughter.) • i- . i
Now, Mr.• Itierident, we• of Ohio :protest
against this plank in your platfirrin as linen' st•
end 'unrighteeus. The Majority of our dele
got,on are from Virginia, the suns of her soil ;
atm Vilgiuia, in the poser day • of her come
, riumwealtle taught us the Jesse is of ',liberty.
' i e : - ' • ,
14b • ex
Youl vil remembetby the cession- ybur Stiite
tr.ade to the GeneMl Government of thulltst
'NorthWest Territorjr . ',you Virginians express
ly stipulated that neither Slavery nor inOil
tottery ' servitude should ever exist ,thetein,
except'for punishment of crime. We i thin,
under the ordieanee of 'B7, are the first b orn
in the Cause offfivedom ; and in Ohio, 'your
children have reiotVed . to carry out your will
by :seeing to it tint Slavery neVer,does.exat
there ; . and we ' are prepared and 'determined
.t*st its encro a chments upon soil eini)-e-
Crated to freedom. ';'Yes, Virginians! reriie 7
her - Ibis ;;. that ;with Warm hearts, and stfopg
artnii, yoUr sons will sUind'up-for Liberty-end
the Itighi ; and Ohio, cemented as she is"* Nth
the title:ty West, is irreAstible as the z ar les
of Israel:) Striking' for the faith once del ver
ed to the Saints ; tr, , strike for human .i'ie
dont 'and human 'tights! (Cheers and cries,
of ‘ . `go on." . •
. .. .
(4 voice in . the e'hu' wd. "You had better.
come brick to ;Virginia and . see' our e+ndi
tion:"• Ford atistitt.red : ' - .‘Ve lave bee I ,itt
i youk State and all over it. We .know the
situation.of . your popukation, both whife - altd .
_ll'a know ;Virginia, in this .age of tid
vtittOtnent, ha , iretkogratied ; - that the - wh o
hitiljtitiek raee''t hoilt suffer tinder the seou - •
of SlaVery.. l': have. becti on sonic . plcinta
-1 tion Where -tweet One to two hundred ) )Te-.
I : groti,. were woi•ked; 'who iii the e;.:)uri;t: Of the
year, like the toe:* of Egypt, eat op evert
e ,feen thing ,
t; Ow toaster, and he; t‘las
n eeep .
ileA, in order - to males, th e two, endsN , f
the year nieet,ito- s'etal a -few lino a n eltattOs
Southward. in • additkos to. this, igttorfoiee
and !stipt•r,tition, iiiighly monsters. 'b r
over - xiair land, shrouding it in (la l'iillt.4 tlr
-111S(Aillridlle. ,11 ' e
4W- 01110 hate. no
retiii•n:rto youk Stater. That 'white.headel Ohl
1 I r — ' spent: half' • • ri. 1-
gent t.,.. an ) 0 . 9 t . you .w.... .1 . s„ut
Vi ri Wm. , IT; has ~ know it your-_ peentiai• jo
s:tittltiOns long; an 4 he knows that the genius'
of Liberty having been driven Mit ere nt.
among. you, kis. striae to take np her altqa
in the wilds lof the Western World, where Ahe
may build - up for herself institutions and airs
- basMYipon the;tminuttibltt principles of right.
(Trent - endous ripptrius.). • : '. ' 1f:
Stuck has been said about New Yokk 4d
Sewa . 'rdi.un;, and, inaignuch. a::: her delegates
'are her.", I wilt say nothing about that Strati: ;
but', I will, I hOpe; he permitted to Fpeali , of
our . c)\N-ti State.. &vv. rtlistn ' gentlemen, *1
this minnent has . its heel on`Sam's' ne,,e4:tfit
OhiO ;:and unless you give s alibeily44tr
ing, juStice 7 like!looking Platforni; the lilkaf
OctObei.ne.st will /iad Sewardfsm stan iiig
r-iiii boils feel on - the political grave o . ,4•S
ery ! I Scim.' in this haul. .
Already-the voices of Preenten are helrl,
marshalling their trees fbr the contest ;14te
fires:Of Liberty are now burning 'on every
hill-top : and in every valley thr oui ,ihout i the
tongtb:and broOdtti tkdoiland; iind - nta4 - 'o4);i7.
votittooO to .bilru - tm^ru.-.Lttimart . IMA .*SE,
.1 was AritgrucAlt
WE. HAVE A POVEUESIENT.WITGOUT A "13ES
Inc A RELIGION WiTHOPT . A POPE,
EMPIRE WITHOUT ASLAVO. -
A CORNISH METHODIST IN CUBA-.
• INQUISITION. . ' 1,
, . .
Some years .tiince, a few - etiterprisin g 1
lishnien formed a company in London
work a.copperminein .the island of Cub
.11itherrthey,sent' a largo number of Co
miners ; and very profitable, it is Said,
their speculation proved. .
One of the engineers, a warm-hearte d M
odist, lately ghve us a graphic descriptio
the trials these men :suffered, in losing t
'religious privileges, and going to a land]
idoletry:; for every tone is aware, the Ron .:
ists have - .undisturbed sway throughout t
[ Spanish:pos.seions: Their first taste of ti
Runtish, prieSthood was immediately , - aft,
!gliding. , They were cited to appear befo
thc-inthOrities on a charge of having salmi
ligled Bibles into, Cuba: Each of them ltei
.of cent* as *Chriatian man,• his own ,
aid i they stated, with all simplicity, i lu:
they Were Wesleyan Methodists, and ha , ti
ways - had. the Biblci to - read ; that they ' I TO
wished to keep their . .own property;
these were English IlibleS,: and could not ,p 6
siblY do harm ,to • the Spaniards:" That iir
swer was , that no &Uri were allowed inf (
ba„ Und'they world 1 e ininiehed as. heret ii
theyprtunted to bring Oen their own 0
them. i'Foreible possession i'as: then' kei
of . their. beloYedhooks ; which, they had Oa
son to helieve,:.'Were soon consigned to the
flames. 1 But one or two of the most pru tilt
men, who had heard something of notnis , in
tolerance, had prep a red for,this, and so c. re-.
fully hidden-their treasures thht one or two
copies otthe `'word, of life ' escaped 'the On
cral-ideStructieti,. 4leneefortli these wen* iii,
deed joalOuily guarded, .and for month hit
the spiritual -comfolkt • these men . had w: ' inn. the perusal of then hidden book, and in in;
conversing with eaehother on Divine thi g.s.
After e little time, had elapsed, a. drolltil
epedetnie visited Cabe, coming like a 'co da,
do to . blast those beautiful isles of the Wi4.
One of the COrnishineewas laid low, and di
rectly - dent for th& engineer, who instalfly
went, hilt with as inlich . secreq as p'ossi l e i.
to visit his dying ' friend:. lie - prayed with
.liim,read to him many of the glorious 'riy*
es of:Christ to his Su ff ering people, and ch er
cd liim \ durnig.his struggle with his last ' tio
my - , i ' .. . 'ii i;
A day .or two after this, be was suinmOrtcd
to appear , before 'the bishop, and told .04it
' such c.enditt was; . beyond all endurance ;
that' no nebut ,a priest was permitted tcii,,,read
or pray. With; dying ' men in Cuba ; and' unlit
the holy - ,,in pi isi ti on 'was prepared to seize fitto
and his text offence would trivet its just.t•e
ward ! .:At •this time he was very un*ll,
and -40i4s unable toappear before the
tribunal: ' • '',.• - • i: -
In a week or tw o he. received .a sumniotis
to go. instantly to the governor of the [lli - if's
and the ledder of the whole company. ?tr.fc
hastened' to -the 4 llfgh Castle,' (so I- thin.the
manSion was chlled i ) and the master wine4o
hitn, ' I have sent to you became my brother
is dying and no one' can pray with him.! mint,'
said4he ' engineer, •!:' I dore not: do yoUl tint
knovir my life is in clanger? - I have beetf tie
fore: the'bishoi), and` threatened with th4in
.quisition,". . ; : . . i'
' fltnow it, -. '"i4:d the gentleman ; tut 0141' I
entreat you to pray.;' and his streaming iears
helped his request, ;: At that meittenta iiielv
ing cry rang frinit jlie. sick room, atid' i the,
words were heard': - .t) Wid I have mercy ! - )11
a Cortiishnia. goin ' do vti t i hell I - 1 . --
.. .% i
9 . ;;;
141 o 7
j ' o,' said.ilic . 'engi i ter, 'let Me .go to h im !
r l: r l u it .se ad e t i lit d ln ydli r . lives
. tio . - Icis" . •l : co ftld' no
He entered the 'room, and found,: statitling.
apOund. the. 'dying man • smr,eral' • priests,:
Medical rnenolge.,while at end..44th . e Mom
ere some Spanish. ladies - and:gentlemen of
h s_tegnaintanee.- hey
. eould not ' Understand:
It s:Englisti;- but. all .coultr . distitiCtly read th e ".
n told agony of an unprepared , emit, called
s ddenly into the presemstiof its offended. God..
.` He turned. his fearful,. anxious gaze ttrfirardi :
iik,' says our informant,.' and 'Uttered again
that cry for. mercy. . .1 felt on - my knees, by
hls ' bed:4de, ,-• and prayed as men - pray. for.
eternity: • • 'How. long I prayed, or how londly,
Ilestmot tell . ; for l was aware Of nothing but:
the value of that parting spirit,and its fearful....
ly • imminent_ danger. -.1 • prayed , ' until'. mi
strong emotion had quite exhausted".me and*
.creasing, - I looked. around, rand saw :that all . in
tile room were kneeling as. in 'utter PrOstrai
t tn, and weeping 'bitterly, under the : divitie
influence which seemed to fill the.place.', o,'''', -
t ettittinued he 'if I had only known Spanish,;
1 what a glorious reviv,al'tnight. then 'have b e=!
1 gnu, as often. in My. wn Cornwall! But alas. l .'
We could but pray each in his' tiWit. tongne.:—).
The dying Man prayed as only in such a eriH
sly men eon pray, every hope Inngin t , ,, on the',
fieble life so rapidly outgoing:. While kneel-'
. mg :beside him, :I had quoted our Divine
111,aster's . word's, 1 I alp the m'ay,- the truth,.
i tiftd the life.' , : ... , - . .
I_j ''TheSe words.i . .ell. 'On the agonized. hear - C.
I :l4te a eharin ; .thel feeble lips caught them up,
,'n n • ceased to repeat them while life lingered.
-4 1 ,gain.ail knelt around, and still . the life giv
nig- ..ve , rtl.:' vibvited . fin • the . .dying man's
teo2gue, ' - I am ''the:, way, the . truth, and the -
I ire. • Christ 'the - Way to heaven, the truth,
the life, came, Q IltoW sweetly ! over ott ears.. -
The horror mf the!struggling soul. seemed . t:2,
t - mist),
_and still the
.holy words trembled on
it s lips, - and : werc.i'repeatcsd again • and' again .
Skoteit caine, then the last faint - utterance, - .1
ntk the way=-Christ the way tO heaven,. and
so passed the: spiritito its final ticeontit: We
.r4ktired deeply - affected ';- for 'death • in. ever ,
tirrni was around. I was soon seized with the .
plague, lint words cannot 'describe the' kind- - •
Oss that company were ready to bestow.tip
oU me. - Representations to the highest au- 1
tbitiiiies secur.ed.me from all my foea,—ev:en
film) the priests, and
. the' holy inquisition it
scuff; while thoSe kind Spanish ladies and gen.
tlem en sought in...every may to help 'Me
'through my sickness, God 'mercifully, re
stOrsar me, - but nearly all . my- compatikis..
fe)l ; and on my. recovery, having' lost .3yi„f
oily son, .1-decided- at once, to . return 'to_
dear land of abbaths and Viblus, and to
Toi.enn the ri_eb,es I : plight ' itanuire in the land
ottiLlatry, stare, and unblitAing'wicked :
!less. , • .
• , i aim. t Nickolas Mew was t.i' imast et*:‘;:ttivi ,l
ordinary speed and eilduranee. :Like most
rire animals, whether human or brute, she
was eccentric in her habits. Itrnatters not who
o W ned her at the .timoot the incident we arc
al p to relate, suffice to say her owner was
a ensible 'man, and a thorough horseman ;
his-predilection For horseflesh, more than any
thing else, hailing driven him into the livery
bnsiness. Next to the wife of his , bosom he
loVtd the Nichols's ittattr-li Fact of which both
finales were sensible, without being at 3 1 1
jealous of each other. For this mason 1 the
mare was hired' oily to particular' customers;
iuffl, when let, the party , hiring ifis always
carefully instructed as to peculiarities Of* 1
animal. A particular friend, unacquainted 1
with the anittal or her habits, and troubled
with an impediment in his Speech, as well as
a native infirmity of temper, which prevented
hii exercising any charity Or living creatures
ofisloW and tardy motion, Ohce appliel to
our livery stable matt for a horse, for a jour.:
ney of a dozen Miles or so, taken:for the_ pm.
poOe of bringinthis wife home from he'r fath
er's house, whither she had been on a visit,—
Ilte contract ran `thus: , —
f I w-w-ant a horso-a good 'un-one tluit'll
alas-tart the mibute yiet s-s-asay Pw:Pwli-
P i hist i a an-nnall go like thunder
1 Suit you, i guess,' was the reply.. -,. .
TWe-weokell, out with her.'
he Mate Was putbetireen the thills of a
nilight buggy, ber harness thoroughly ad
ju ted by the owner, the reins laid over the.
da h board, and the usual chapter of advice
opened concerning her management. ' ,-
I . ‘ , 0, g-g-git out with your , directions, • I can
drive I guess , ' interrupted the lessee, and
piOtina up th reins he spring for the seat,
but landed heels upon the bum hOttoni. The
more was off! but the driverbeing ganw.4uta
th 4 command as he thaught„
. tbrough:the re
coyery of the lines; upon which he pulled as
thi)ligh resolved ' to do ordie.!
A. alight smile was Visible upon the demure
titile of the lessor as tit* vaiiicie l receded from
sight at a' killing pace, - and nothing more was
known until thenest_iliy. when , our friond
with . the iMpediment . made his appearance
with the Mare, but without his. wife.: As he
drdve up *cloud o'erspread his faceos he saw
thd, lessor at the stable door. - '.
AT -w-what. k-kind of an incarnate, b-br-brute
d've e-ea-call this'? . „
Sliest horse in the Stable.' ,
4. W-w-Well ! 1 started for-ID--. 1. ".•
Yes I know It.' . -. 1• • • • -•
I, I W-w-W e ll, before I eeuld stop,. went te..
(32 • miles,) . drove back this morwl
ing: You k-kil-knowlather's :door .yard--.
half a mile wide? •!: •
. a Yea,: well ?' L •
troin;ue- 7 b-br,bro-broth-_ -
er t aint , hired man, and visitor. besides, t.tr.
tried for two hours to get w-wi-wite into the
wagon—and ticaild'nt do it ;'d-de devilislii crit
.denced college - liortifilpes ro
anima - over setne.ol na- 7 -bnt'unt - a ooss6gei.
filow did you.- get tn.
t Tell yen old man'e , foiy tua:_altiWyet.
Told me to take her out. 1 _di d. me
to 'A.ge-get I did., and alter - I
itehed the. are; and he-bet e: ,l be. • W-Wo.
wiiiild'ut give a Spanish dollar - ter the mare;
thongh•Ae. did - Conte, the twelve miles. in .f:
rutty minptes. • , -R. .•
• '.Why?' . . .
'` Look at my hands.' •
They NV . ere one blister. The lessor ere
..• ; 4 .11.y0u had listened ;to me ell ,this . would
Wive beep avoided.; allow the lines to remain
ti iiiehed,, until voit.are she
starts till you t;itiber.; bin . . with,
.sleek 'rein, ste_ witi r g6 us slow.'o.Ysri desire.
truth of his statement 7 :two : o w e ko..
..e4 : lky trial,' and .resulted ai *Was _-iii,erted- 7 ;
precisely.; tint the driver trunishe'd lee
a 5 _..
hi., impatieuee, eyer from thit day*
upyn haviPg A h 6 iie thatoron'a
minute you say Pitiihphiritit I a&:igrat o
thunder.' • - •
last mingifi - nr.itte?Seigoo t* Q
lyn 'conttilis in itiiclentithe ftnneii:inciet t ,
point of Ittnatinffut.hi; the it
'fedt, of the moon's nit's ; . ... y, ~;9 iitt._thla
!mirth. . hem the i' , i I -;
4 .' . , ' 41 n 0 00 , it
appears 'some' 801 i 3 iiii c in* ,ll 4* o 001 4 4 4
'the conclusion that the mooneaterciaeii,
Ifluence whatever on the weather, a mp s,:; ..
lanything else on the earth, 'lt othere:ne
lpOSitiVely a ffi rm that it does:. - I ' Opinions
! o r popular belief of dire.rent .nntions+-eite.. -
lage and civilized-with msjicet_.,tpo4, 'l
- is soma:fling very. retnailiabe.--
!Almost every nation belives.that the moon
'affects the weather, the crops, the = citttiniW
timber, the deeey of fish, and 'the - health'l'llit.
man, In twiny_ places in England it_ is a
common belief that persona never die of.siek
ness whe n t
e tide is.runuing ht.. In. South,
"America, th natives pay strict nttentiontelr,
the lunar s in sowing - their ~ i iiiii: It is '-
pretty well settled now, we believe; Oa fi sh
and flesh - decay more rapidly ,w hen exposed
to the +noon's rays than when covered The
Indians always cover their fish - from` such in,
Iluences. hoßrazil,-the opinion prevails,that
the moon's rays falling upon infants wilt pia"
duce sickness. ', bySiberia, ttie,''Aiunters are
,ireful to secure - prey, coneaininu . musk
1 . -V
sat 6111-moon •- th ey declare t he y gird.
• , ;() , ,(1 -for nothing at new moon.' But the
mo.st 'astounding, influence attribute ttr...lhe
moon, in,..our day, is thatja causing earth- •
quakes. M. Alezis Perry i r" of Pluis,. assert 4
that, the ninon is the cause of eafthqUak es,by_
its varying gravitation acting on , the interier_
Thus it is assued'. that 'ltheinterier
of the earth is now in'a. fluid state, and th,‘
consequent action . of the mothes ,
-p.resure :of t
the outer thin crust sometimes breaks it, auk 4:
at other times agitates the;sea ofilavavithin.
Volciumes, it is asserted, are elsiii subject 'to
this influence. Wo . have but . little confidence
in the theory of-the moon's producing wave;
in the interior , of_ the earth. 'lf this Were a
thin all parts of the earth, would _.be:subjeet
to earthquakes.:..Now.itis weiV,kn6We that
this is . uot the ease, but: that' they are local
—confined to certain districts, hence the rea
sonable, conclusion is, that ttte cense islocel
also---perhaps' it, is magnetic...,l r _ .
What effect the moon has upon crop -7-
time when planted or cut down T :we cannot
talk but 'many of Our fainitre &tall • believe
that the times of planting and sawing must in accordaten With the moon's Praia It is'
also a common. belief that timber cut down'
at thll moon is more subject to
.rot, And the
attacks of-worms than that 'cut ',during the
2 16. .. 1 . F- V,3: 140 . 11 V' al0421 ; •' , -,.,1101136 ,*
question . is not; yet , settled: there 'iti still
room for closer I oVsetVistien and investiglC.
To make this article, take of the best. yel -
,10* cornmeal, tic() parts:l4 .d sbolted ryr :
meal, ( th e rye should be ' befir c .
grinding,) one part; partial y wee;and *mix'
the cornmeal with hot sitilk* thew add tier'
rye and the yeast,
,(hop yealt,..6ise int to
nine quarts meal,) .and; tho4olig List
with more warm water, ifisecessasy, to make
it Mass neither hard nOr toOki but'', stiff elm* .
to be taansferred with care by " hand fr om
the fen'eedinglreugh to the flarit'y then let it .
'stand till it bet% Wallow ,iii of rising ;
put it in, the pans, and` fa
,* istamt fire ei.
few minutes.if it is not rising, ` ton' kik. then'
pht.it to"bake; if in a brick Levin-'.six hoar'?
will be none to many ; if in Ai:toil:mon stove
or range, care msust2be !Aced sotto barn;
bake from three to sit Units, itsiording to
the size Of the lost. The hest should he, shod
orate after two hours, hitt Wadi; keep up a
scalding heat - after the joutilde„is - browned
PICY: , ' -I*i. -- .1
. y peblile,tilsei;threse glaatiis, tf pont&
of rokiieal fis' five twig or po*uir of 1 . 3017 ,
meal, whieli we think ire -the hest -Oropor
tions for part New England' ryeind Indian.'
B.:D. tostrande, Boston - brown-bread bikei
:o thiacity,27B Bleeketv etre' et, uses tAin, paths
rye to four of corn=meal, and 444ei*„-ad.
ding &little molasses to ,a_ part. 3o snit the
taste Of 'customers. Too much !moleiDa% hr
worse than none fir - most people,. - .
But we next give , the receiPt which. we
would set forth, as tnakingli better article ala',
all the brown bread ever baked itt the city of
Boston, -where, of course, the bakers only im:
it.ate the "real article" made byl. the berate;
wives of Yankeelerid. It will be:_perceived
that we still hold on upon milk,-'10.4 . though ..
a large portion of 'this bread is tattakilfitis
water only, wego forthisliquid:'.zikkvalti
able imprOvement. , 1 - i• t:. ''
REAL sll"Gr'l2o7l:ll.44iD, BROWN:.I3I4,fik
Take' equal portion's of sifted fYei an ridlad
meal, and nibt them well together; add luilf
a.tos.cup pt molams, 4in'd twe,:gill.s. of: good
east, to pboUt three quarts of mixed meal,
Wet this ;With good, new_mills aefficietit . to'
make a - dough that can.be- essay worked
with one band. For ceopomy'a r sake, milk
that has Steed twelve. hours, !itulfrom which
the creatn has been taken, may be substituted
for the new '‘milk ; or tatter: that has. beeh.
premed from boiled squaSh, 6r in ii=bie squash
has been boiled, is a Aubstittzte Much better' . 1
than pure , water. But warm water is more
commonly used; I'iti3 ingredients should e
thoroughly mited,.and siand,in cOld weather
for tWelve hours'; - _in waria 4.!eql!et, - ,ttc: - ..
bOurs Maybe Tifficient before, bakus ,
- If baked in a brick oVen, a threeauartleif
should s'tsnd in the oven all night.l - Me same
quantity in three baking -pans will . - .43,akt, in
about three' houri. .
_Hi ' —..-,"..
Serve aid warm Perri the aVee t ikith good
svicetbutter,arid we eouglenilluent it ,ei'etf
Morning for breakfast, fqntilattuftify topei.
cember. - I - - - . 2 - - - ' - " '
stated It stn • - • mim e one of
the I.:nglish chartists. who w o * ti 4o i s h e d to
AuStralin, haS - diitovereiren INA of. yellem .
colored totte That ‘e6tintiji• i4hreli burns as\
freklY Iss - tla best biturtiinouS In" all
likubtitsxt tins Will tarn out to bo.b.ituininOn
shale; gind inlay IX3 Jahiablu t asan'y emit&
eeal„ 'The tlikeovery, was !node, by. accident:
'CAUTION' OR lag (11 , .817$81A.
6'tleriek -Nlri!liatt) yoil PA's !old V.),,
ctS. , Priissia; thou , :h trer kin g , tito ti