Newspaper Page Text
, . . . ; . . . .... .... .
. . .
i - -
-------.= - "" -- ." ---- . 7. - .7. -- ;,-.... --- --- - „-- -..- . .: 7 - 7 _.,....." --- ,.,........_—_._, - ----,...::-..=.---= 7.7... - .....= 1 -7,--:-=•.:_:::.:—• •.......,'.Z .., . -...""-•• ....:7--`4, --- - .--.. 7---: t .--- 7 - 7 - ..7._ -.
. . -;•••••: 1 , • .; .; .; I- - • 1••••• -• • .---' - - f,..,-• •.;.. ..
..„ --_.., •••,:,;.- • ---.,-. ' - •.:-. it'. •. 'Z-• - , it , -.-• • . .- - s - ..". ! • t'"-- r -' -,,,,.--1•y .
s` ~6..ii,..-:i4,•7 1, . .7 1. . .i-; : ,....,.•-i,. 4... ,,,.. : ..i..,,...1,-i.;,, :r.
7-• . • 1,..., -i—.' 4 ' . ~-' ;--.: rtit-,:1•.'. ,:i..•. -- -: '4 , (7,'; - -!'..''''.7-- :.1.4., , ,' , . f' , 0 , : , “ ' '......c. F "4.-:1 , 4-7.44 zr..61, ; -:,-.' ......-.,...,....„ ....-,„1. , t..
,1..!-.'..-..,- , --- 7.--- . ,:-- • - --'1 •.... --- -,,-, :,.... • --. • •:: —,...; ;,,,.. !,,. . 1 ,..
,' .. ~.••:-..:.,_1: _ . • , -,.
.., . ;,?iii i .,...;. , :-.. 1 -.t. '. .... 7 ,',_,.. :.- ::,-, . : :.t . ; j;' , .: ',..-.-, • '.-
~c.i.. ..., , , -,'"
,-..,, :: 1 7 3.17' ' ;7/. 1., • -...-•if . ..• , -: , : - ..: , : - .. - , ,,,,,, ' , .:::• , :rt , ,., ' - ' -_ : ;•:• . ";C ; :, - ' , . 4 ., - : t ' 4 ' - '''' 4 , :''.. ,,,,., •••: .. . 3- : . '''.. 7 4 : . ; , -- ‘ 1 / " . a:: 1 :• 4 - . -''' . 1 i: . . , ...' -, ,,,, ,,_ ,,, _. , -L,..4 . i , r --
" -4 •••47(0: 2 • '', --- . 1 ' -"!'" •'f "••• 1 "••• '''' • -•' -.;-:' •"' •
. ... •• • .;. ! . .,F...:, - ,4, - .1 ; •:.".
~._.. . , ~...! ~. . 1 %‘' • ''
' • '--: -.... •. 1 f.Y. J. - ...' :".. -'. . - ,;*:•- - - ',"`" • .• , - ver-v- "--:!•.,-,. . ri r sk.e . ' ,. : ,0 7•: , ' . r. , ...... , ..?; r : 4 .- - C . „,..-..t ; . -1. , L -,- ..i? -- - :1 1 '. , .', -,
, U .:, ^.- •' - r.
- / , ...''''' ''.'
•-" ...-- - ' / - - - -..:. - ii4 :-,
~. a'.. - . `,. ' ~/ 0 ..,:‘‘ , ~ it . , . < •••.-.." i N I k, . 1 ,e i ,. 11, . 4T
.. , z , 7 " , .1;4 , . • .... ' , l :',
~ 4. ;' a :-... 14 .. ; . lis,,
.X '"_.,', ••, .- ',. -.'... -71 ', ' ,• ' • ",• ' ..:Z . . ' "4' ,--- . -‘,'-' - --'-''.' '''';/ • 1'' . .".: . P.- ''' ".."-- -
' yA : • : '' IS . ...' .. i';.-; k • ':•' 4 • • ' .".-
.- ,, ,-"f.'
_.•""...--,:;.:J ,, ,.- • ••[•-z iti.:--, r ... - ' .. - 7•_..••• ~ ".'::,-... ,' ..*4 -: - .2 ', - -: - ..•...-•:.'.. ; ~.:,...----
.. -'.I , ;
.: :- '• i' . •l) 7 •P' -': '1: ; - .' ,1 "...-. • - --- f , : 'r• , .'• . r•. - .....': 4 M . ''l'i " .-- E , 11 -. ..ri .• ..
•.. - • : • 1 --- : i•q, ~0 • - v‘..• ........,:- i -,....,•-• ..• •.1 - 4 ,•; , .. ':•.: •••• ...,v4.• '',.; ,''' . i , " . 'i. S'Z' ,.. 4 el ', ~. A . .. , ...:,
; : . V ,',.. ' • , „ ,
.;/ , --ea . , , B,A d AP
. 1 . /.
.. :.' •••;., -: :- - --- --;•. -w.:•-•. - •• :• :. .-:;P -, ••;;-: •,•••-..
,:•_- • •_. • ,•!. •' •- ti It-. i•.. 1 : ,: .:, i 4 -
.- 1 . ' $
••• - 0 Iz ' - ' - ~..g . ' - ;P.,i ''• ---- ' - '-. - -
• , c . • .....! • iv- .t . , : . , . :.. . : . ••,,, -• i. 2 .. : ,,,, -1,-.: j4 _...:,5,, , , , ., ~ .-,, ,,, ;1 • ....., ":- ~ - ...„ri 14'' ..,. 1 / '. ~::-.1. , .'f.; :-..' .".' l'fi-,:.' -. 4 • •., ' --.4.''' ,
1 0 .. !:,.,., ••,:
,; ,i, '' , ''',. ..?,;?',.,, .:
• L ' ',./,- . '' l , e- -7, - !,, e; !‘;
!'. ; ;?J'i,,, -.. f ' . ' ' ,. : X . , 'lei, ' ::'!-,!:: kY, ; • ...:,-.' -
\\,...r.,: • . •• i . A . - .f..-' '4 , .., " ''-*"l.. •
„, .- 4 . , 7 1 4 .2 ,„ i:
~,,_ -),'; .
.. 1 ''' '' . 'T ., ;',,1 , , . , ~,,"/„,,, - 4- 44v4,• , ' ~ ,..1.,. ' ' t1 1 . )0, . • -- ' ' ..enetWP7.47 . ' •
‘,. . . • .V: ..,''•: ' '-,• .-...' -•., • .- - 7" - ''
... . . ' :.•-. ~ -, -- 77 - ,. , e 4 ". -N : f. '' - 2 ..,.:.•' • ~,, ---. ' z, 4 :-...:''v '''
"•.:- ' • ' '. -'; ''..'"• .; •"'''....* -- ' ' '•• : •: ... t -,- .:„..T - :! • ...... :1 :•.'.' -- .: -, •••-••
.•. ..... is.; -...:•.•,,,,-,-,„ • •-:. •-• , • - , 4.2. - , : ,, , „...„, -,....- ~, - , • -:. .-. - --_ : :,_- - --7 ~,- ~.-•-••-,-,-_•!- oiciztrq '•'• •• --- - • • - 7...,1ti,;:44.---;1=. .‘„ ~.,-,-.,:.• „.,-;,.. . ,
-;. -•-:',,,----•••• .-._.;-- :-.. •••• • •,,-.• --, -•...., -•-:-•,.•,-• , • - • --:- - • --.-,, ,- -- -•-• - "-'''.- '- ". 1 -:'• •• - . •--
_••••,.._•••:•-,•,•, ,-. .. , . -...., •,,,, ...,-._ :_-,„: 7 _ .--.. 7:, -. ' • '.::"•-• .1
.. ...-' ' i ' .. .. -- ;f : ; -- 4.. - .- ', .. -, . s I, -
. . .
• ~. • - '' '..
' : -. 1 : , :- '- '.
. . ' : I
,- . -”,
- '._ -.., - " , : -., : -., i: - '.`.. ; ..i : k1.13';': * ;,/.1`',...3 .•';', "- :i,:l Y :::';'' .1.' ' ,%:. , .--',"-!,' :: ; 1 - ....-:' ", ,:.--- .. ,-- -: : ' - r - .:' : ::i ',:. : ,j 'y
.., '- .---,,, ,- . 1 ':,',''.., 71 -',..:',:.`-, , . y' , ..._ ''''
i .::- . ..-
' - .4 .
~ . -,
; ' "1 ' i
'-:: -•• • ' . • - , .
.. . • :
''.• ''''-' . T. ' ' .... :'...' 7-- : , . 1 - -- -.- - . •" ; -.i •• -: •• -: H ,•• • - • - . -.....- ! ; --"'; 1-.. - - . 1 • •.:,...L"-- ' -; -.• - - • --• ;,; _.,..-- --- .. , . ~ -.1•! '-.- ~_.
... ... . ..
Vl*: - k . 1,1a)), - . giv:p,rictgli-,4::
Huwau lits—Wity so 7/mly ?
By E. A. WESTON.
Nan ia.a creature Air F r yerything,
pertaining : te him fncvlai.nria Every,:inus
-63 needs exercise. The tnincLnceda exerch.e..
These must be exereised—,roust be exercised
harmoniously with each
1y with man's constitution--batvoniously
with nature's law ; or . man's best 61 - 0 - d cart
never be' attained.. liatise to" use an arm• or
ft foot, and_ you soon losOlte . pow(cr to use it.
Active, actual, labor—na*al
cessity- 7 --a blessing. - It is netessary to. pro
cure sustenance And provide for . rvants. it is
necessarOo secure health and stfenoill of
body and mind - . • It is nmessary to make
man-tbe.workman. his an ordinanc.i of
nature—of God. • Ho who shuns it • must
couteni , to remain a dwarf physically and in
tellectually, compared' with the . . staitire be
might. otherwise attain. He must lie a
house,plant, reared, in the dark—totally de
void-of stamina.„ We tmist, trorkin the ,
garden or in the field-'—in the open air—in
the light of day Industry is a requirement
benefaction. Ali..gix t,.in.tc:llects, all
who hale ennobled hnuianitr by their vit.-
tues- - -who have benefited the world,. and
have been rennyrned for their 4chierettienjs,
_put 'roan has. P. - inintl.,. This rau‘l. - ant .be
neglected—cannot .be.. ,neglettell with, initn- In , t . 'lt- -•-
ray - . Even to..prOntote: 'physical welfare t . -All-the information yon can (Live iato a
mos - t-ellieiently it isindispensable to .promote . I sc:lti - dtte:ti - ill only injure him. Tae ' pia rSuCt
mental.. welfare also. - It - must 1,-* .r.llleatc:d. I.tuust•lie 4ellelitful ordeleterious. -it may re
mitidand body are.intithately inter-relat e d. 1./Ittire. .strelittOns iansistent r • labor, bet never
E„,. % - ate .. t !, e h o d y „ n d vo „ en c„ht e t i irksome, earnest ardent effort *ryes
. coure - rse of this propasition is iii tewo , I Mental , power. Wit it should be a grateful•
true to a greater or less extent. If the. mind i alluring effort, In a word in g the giving and re
is dormant or diseased; if it is
. l ant - el i s hini or I ceiving . .oll - instruetion, as in every thing eke,
disquieted, the body suffers with it. . The ful- l rolifllria. 6 1 0- 0/1/ to nattlai laws- 11 4.'cicus",
fitment of the oisradage—" a sound mind in a ! first, it is the only' way to Make
. rapid advance
sound body" iS reqnisite to colni:43-e man. 7. Inient.andseearea keen riilisli for Ol4 work
hood. The individual who devOteciiis-Whele, I and '-'':"" 411 J -, . its the °fli r t - w B 3. - •-t° avoi d a
time and attention 'to intelle.eiiial .pur.nfts, 1 multitude dills. " Get It.nowledge, get: tiii
commits, a wrOng, and must moreover fail of- - 1 . dtirstanding" and Lenin lit , apply tlann; I...earn
the object aimed at. On the other hand, he.; to ii- I L 4 r , leal - ti 1 -q t4i"k, limn to be " 67. " 1 .
w h o p li os i l i mse lf i ncess „ nt l y to bodily toil;i Ifinacquiling edtueition I the health iie. an
'comes lamentably short of of reaithine- the ]of- . parcd ~ if OIL! vivacity and energies of the
ty ends of his . being. . True emine nee lies i mind beg:tinted or 4stroyed..by forced, un
.teidwllq be tween these. C7itri:ll . leS.. It ,is• sail Initiipited - and repillsi v e \ tasks; in earl a• years
indeed that a number of • causes conspire. ow I ifi pcinicions habits; be fixed ; it eriOneohs
to render this order of thin(rs in inlinV canes i p ink:iph.. ,- , not foutided in troth and 'nature,
Seemingly impraoticable. • 'The landless eon. .b.; inetileated and imbibed' ri l e.ltaim . accru
dition of many, self avarice and , the avarice . ii,g 111';'•Y-'""ce.ed tine (profit. .i . • -
of others, the superb, exqui,ite • ,cured i i „,,. I• I Save in: , ....yeep . .ienzd c+:- es eXrtentely rare,
lence of some w he' try toseem inett pa bl e .0f411.-' never a , ttaek a child) or tiny - body else: with.
king care of themselres,tliesnpposed necessity !dee:S. The plini,e I" corporal -punishment"
tor innumerable needless " n ee e ssar i e s .. .— a lt i is y:igue. If it 11.1-14.5 a quiet and, salutary
tl:ese niere'or less, stand in theyrat. of attain-, rest Mint filem wrong' doing—privation: nat.
i ng.the true greatness and :independence of `oral , Ittld efitn.-eitactit-UE which may; airea • the
nature's nobleman. • . i - bola' direttly Or indirectly, 'tis .excelletit..—
The soil is• the source - where, ccOne.4 man's i But. if it. Means drtilibing : an(' las hing. the
sustenance. Hence, (unless he. forfeits it by ; physieal fiatine witktwo exceptions, 'tisat.
I ' i
crina) he has an-inalienable right to fp:nazi/i f I v "ri'ltiL. 1 ‘'it".' Lai Te' s la w 's- - fai"'.'len s, ab
. For what purpose were,
, of it tO sot .sort existenee. 'Else, he has no I stirdioul-4°,4e:Jus- „ •
tight - to live. To the progenitors. of our ince, ! the tnouitery neryeS;of s,_
nisatien made.! .'lo
J..,_ ; •
Adam, a nd'Eve, was;•gi Ven a.... garden" w hi c h trar4 its tit - .up/m/citing davger, and pro4ipt
vs to fee :7 rom it, br remove it.. Pour - id . and
they were to " diess and keep." Every person
has 1 .,, eltm il y ya w . t. ti e. • to ti• garden. In fkigelate 4 chi ld, - •and. lily, every instinct, -tells
this garden, every man,. woman and Child him." run away, or resist the castigation."—
should work 7M:beautify it and niake-i i, - frui t- if Yo" 14- iiii - ilia ke him 'al', PerveTti°" - PerilaP -
Ad ; unless' . some should prefer to. Yield the Yttit . ,.kqtn - by persevering effort, in this respect
cultiraii6n and ownership of the larger part as - -In - Others. Put if be . be a" big boy" idie
of their garden to others, while therns..eles Ofinees.ar° despite pervertion, 'Drat- it will
should engage in other healthful . and useful.' hot do. If he Kea'; little one and in your pow
occupations; and so, by-. Mutual exchatge. er, it' only - anFiliers upon the • principles
each enjoy the - products of the • labor .of his-;. that " might makes right." He May see
fellows.' Land speculation is a forrniabi4 ob-." j t that otherwise yet; are .generous and kind,
s t an k i n th e wa y o f this a t Tanzeineut ,, I t i, I that .yo.o loVe him,•that lie is helpless and de
in perfect keeping With -the world of pen-e'e. Pendant- upon yon ; and a s e nse of his neees
. - . siiies tind your benifieence. together with his
- - ,-.ln ‘ 4is way, manshould supply his:wants, affeetion for you may beleauger and assail
while the ample 'residue of time . should :he 1 the Other principle of Ins nature,and - conqur.
employed in mental anti mendl
eu_ture...None I 1 may mit leave you to his own detriment,
of these can be---done_ by iirox.v. One Man ii O T raise Inc band . Again-E. - you. You. ,tnay
- - i
mar engage, in lart, in..tttrriculture, ;Mother,- have accor4lishad an object mperfeCtly,
in railroad-makipg, and _thild be a .earp4eiter,• But iv lilat dertlnament ion hare wrpught .1--,-
and so reciprocally benefit each 0.ther...,-"Tis And - what .a lesson you have .taught: how
. well: . But for one to be honest, another, - a it-may:exhibitions of puerile cluistisetitent yoU
blacksmith, another a scholar, .and another a may witness in consequeuee. All ! trans.id
high-beta loafer, •each exclusively,: 'lad so, bons with elaibiren,:say to tt can itt the mute
share together,-- 2 twill never do.- We mast but impressive language of I thetion, Igo and
work for ourselves, I_,-tvise for ourselves.- be do'likowi';e 2 •' .• - - • •i -
good fut. ourselves. t = • Children are - rational creatures. 'Trent them_
If the time which is wdrse titan •squttuder-. as.istic.h. Most - requirements can 6e - 4-xo:hued
ed by ,the United .Stuttes. in paying fo r . t ea ,. so as to !render their, reasonableness !apparent
coffee, toba,ceo, and alcohol (to say: nothing l and in ue time all can' be so exp)ained.—
of a hundred other 'kindred "Oomftrt.)"..) Were Oid3' t";; - -° /be l'ai"!'- I TYrai' ls.al " 4ill ' ilr "Y•
sp e Ut.,,i tis te a a t it,
:acquiring knowledge ..and , Par-oriel should 'never-he so.. Principles and
rendering it useful ; in studying the.wouderful r;ilrusfiations are better i than ritleOni all sci-'
and inteyet s tiiug thiVn.us and tiround tee; -encies.; - so: they are, I 'Usually, in the arts of
in doint good - .-to ou'rselyes and ethers—it fgoveruing.: the young. Strive sfrienuously . .
won'' nti e the macron's glory more than the i-witli youth . to lend them to be actuated by
tuking Of tenthenS'firld SeVl . l.Stopois:.! - ',.'-, thiS motive, and this: reason---" Lecat4e 'tis
..,.....9'is oft n said -that,-."lnitad is -the noblest It - 4W. ' .l i"*.i e'inn4eBl may ofte4 1 '1; 1 ' 1 ' 11v
part of . 1,13-.!'• Tie- assertion is true, in .a such effort, yet'tis tilWas- worth trial. • If
certain . . rise..: The .mind an 3 hotly :in :tillsmp
there is- a. danger or in iroPriety to. -Which
. , I
state of 4isteuee, go hand in Band i oseeara . ,a - child is liable -Or prone, and the . nature of-
14, y4„ :. lthout intelleCt, matt, world _b, . a vbith is not slitliaienti comprehended to de
biLite: ~ di..tic.. moral, enliglitewhi . . a n d . ter liim from i t;the voice Oft:attire, of it4ti net
uniYerial hi the hope of our country—the and (treason is, ,rentore thei evil .froiilt the
hope of hutnanity.. - But noulere do .wesneed child or the ebilthfreni evil. Jibe is incurred to
to guard against , baleful perm-lions more.,i interfere with the, rights of otherS,_denyl --- bun
sednlougy than byre. Ethication is not I („ l tiSseciationithett,l - until that inclination teases.
thing.to he acquired -wholly - nor' chiefly in
. 1 Aside. from- the ilie `' it2l ' l e ' - '" ( "n s eq uen , 4es, of
y out h. : 7ri s a
„ wor k. r ot ; a , lif et i me ; -; P ro , I sinandMisdetrieanor, restraint and penviion.,
gression : is. law of the universe.' • It-eltatac.. not-intlietion Rem the natural corielltive.•
izes creation to the .spriir, of moss to. the. liertalty.- This trill be .pnillsbitiont: - 'Where
'ethereal ::.:Pineation_shouldever -he s'utt-. punishment is'needed. - °ALMI bazartlit,' h can
servient t „utility: .Whatever contributen. to -tiF:.'satt4,Y--sai43 le - VO - .uitieill the Peeisbineez
a sub s tantial rational bappiuess an d en i& y . Mitst, be 7 defen. - 4re . exit* . thin .. teforinitory,
Ineate'itippipei Mid OjorneOt fit unison • .(ee l d net tbee : it ' il:ea PeiblY • be eveide4 l 4in
en , ttre . Itibia e se the lawil'ef•-44' - te4 4 * widrO stzind 'Pile ittstr'ictolidizrolrizi lb*
" Wilid • - I eirig — ei'
i a : . , ,
and •t It e r rcl t.i.yeall ' y - n -- 0 7 0 - tl -7 ter -- ,1 . is - useful.. " •
CoUi.mbnSeh4ols are justly' the lioty.st of rt:
free Static.. I'h4 shouhi asSistinnr Yoitilt in
beginnin , t:the•iiiOrk .ilf a healthful I and
ha rinonii . i . is,:ti btiauteous'itn peipetinitex.pai
Rion lof lutelieetital pOwe •-. Our Octilegi:- 4.
niiyht bq Llessings. But, mit education''uff•Of
: rifttitre's I t niSis and it:becOt+S. , lirtuftil:ratittir
than betiefiO m
al.- Make efital- ; effort a' eon-'
suipt untelleved employnilit Hind,you-pro
.dttee iiij ri.' ' Why ?' 1 3e4tusel'tis unnatural
to anYl,Jdy, e_s!pecially to the y,oiltig. ! Pure
air • , pj ! e'tratir, - pip!
.fcioli," :,titl abundant
, -- •1
122 W•rqtar exercise are pri me nee,e.ssitiesito the
1 - •
1 student. j A - little - child is- , all action. It
1 sbOaldi biso. 'Tis a conetu;3tent, part required
•1 by tha t tvtinnetry ebtripletiarbody and soul.
If . , 5, . ....
Repress it. not.
One half hour's cOtitinuon, eonfinen4nt at
study, is more than:sUllieieftiLfo,..suelid Then
they silo l tll,l piatf, or wOrklat Some attizietive
.1 ;. ` • 1
`181 , 0r,184 long. They svilli' be - tat isy..l Give
I them Prts . i , er employment, tplea;ant and-: lac
lie, ' T o.l `!eatiel! slu'lS of any value, eveil `villi`
ia the* restiietionk, it
. shOnld• be on' so - tne
snbjee W,liit.4l they CM*. 4thirstand—,which
is hi their coinprehension.:,Noti that interest- ,
inkulnaitreheraed and tinfat!totned. trtitbs
- i - -
may not ittotrietones tie ptesented. This is un
avoiti:ibq.--i:5 highly .proper. !But theories
and slit - 2+es are chiefly-of if diffent inature.
TO hel ' l.prolifilble ' , --LlartY study, t'b Any i;t:tideut
r. , , US t 'be i h' terestiti g . . --,. A
0 b e; I 11 le Rt. i : 1
gi i t
must be trndcrst4 od. - To be- understood, - it
mast. be iyolterly eiplained-e4plained so as
to elicit the:full exercise of thought Arid julk
.4,:3i1,u.'1.,7,,„ ,T oi yI.N A L .--. mv c, iT iDi'ia,ppLlTlcsi.lmi.in,'.l,lTE4T.ll4,::,4c,.A.Fol.;.ETY4,'[sqEk,io;:ANp)zi34:',,,'„7.-,i''_:.,-;::,-.-,--':
culprit. lii-theegoveinmeni of children, ;or
rections seem-cOrat4ehendeil within tlits'.seope
oCone - !lsard-,,-)onation. A. ; child's qualities
can. be. perverted thoroughly. And yet,. lis
doubtful if-, you - can ever cramp his. under
standing to believe that a flogging is thede
duel* • hsgitimate; consequence .of eating
green applea,- -If they- make -him . sick, he
-will understand that provided his habits are
not such ria.to keep him sick half-t,he-time:-
.11,he is-=debarred from access to them, - he
will understand that, for instinct teaches the
parent tq do it. . . . . :. . . .
The whip and thescourge aio appendages
of slavery and .pervertion, noifor freedom and
normal conditions. They have been blotted
: New England Statute bit , oks, and
from our naval code, as being shameful.. and
debasing and unworthy an enligtened age.- 7 -
Doubtless.they will disappear trotathe fami- ,
I ly and the school-room and pass away
: barbarism.", I can 'conceive
of ouly two instan .- 4s possible in,, which their
Ilse is justifiable. ' W het.her , these ever occur
in the namagement of children is a. point . to ,
be determined.: -•- . --
Ist •°Self-defence." is a natural instinc
tive,law. The preservation of ones safety, and
the protection of his persda .and rights is an
undeniable duty. Often, the Is!'st way to.do
thisis to remove froth the nuisance ; it this is
inadmissible, remove the nuisance from you,
if you can. Mind, first; that your rights are
nut - assamed or supposed ones. Second, that
, invaded beyond endurance. And nd
third, that you selL t the test method of re
thin,„.,_Mold, never conflicts with right:
, - 2d. "Of two evils: choos . e. the . least:: If
1 . you hate ~child who.is determined to. swal
low a draught of prusAc. acid, if you cannot
!explain- its deadly ell'eas to the youthful
i . -
comprehension, and if yon can contrive no
means to remove the acid from him or hint
from the - acid, and if you cannot whip the
1 notion out of him, he Might . outgrow the one
l injury sooner than the other._. .
Order is Ilea ens first law." It is neces
sary everywhere—iii the school-room, in the
fir_esidecirele, inrueighborhoods, communities
and suites, on the firm, in the workshop.—
Nothing, can he done to, adrantae without
it.: "f is. indispensable. ./f a teacher can de
vise no other means to prevent it, to use the
whip might he better than - to, have a - riot-...:
"Moral strason" - would doubtless- - . :inswer in
all - matters that can be fully -unfolded and:
explalne.l,:providtstl '.chiltiten had • not - been
taught ehuse. Water will not in ftic . e. a- man
whose goaded appetite dethands brandy. - It
is the suljeet of perpetual obstinate - perver=
dons and iiistorlionS, .chiefly, that. requires
theennetment..of i penal. laws. It -is often
those who - have,been the most - Strictly fchas
tised,•by the fOree of* muscle upon . muscle,
that become die, trtp.st. wayward.. Perhaps it
is pcessible so_tO depraVe a child's understand
ing that he-will deem whipping necessary to
keep hint tight. The fear of
may become the only motive, no other . obli.:
ption s ,being recogniied. lie rnav become
- • • - • • • ` _
ottt .snsfintlyanua Co - nub, Vtnit'a, .
Iflornitg, ettobtr 4, 1055.
so - hardened, and lost to generosity. that. =no
better, worthier motive - will havp Influende.—
You may thus, to his imagination, m
siirro. 4 dr
all duty and all g,ooduesi with loathing arid
repulsiviiness.. Then puni,liment ceases 'to
be correction,"and. becomes defemire of the
tights of Others. i .! _ L
! perpetuate pervertions. One
perVertion -begets another—indeed, seems al
most sometimes -to '
teqiiire another. Start
wrong and your_course is doWnwarcl: iith
acOeleratinA.,steps. Pervertion in one child
-will infliience . Lis 'associate. These thinirs
complicate the Nipper government of - youth,
'and hedrre it with difficulties: '
1 , - ,Doubtle ss, in addition :to - pervertion - no
tions and - customs, one great .cause of the
prevalence of whipping, as a cliastisethent, is
a . sort of indolence. 'Tis • (keeled ilie easiest
and - Most summary way, : for 'ti a methOdl:
convenient, and always -at hand. . And- when
pervertionreinires it, it'iMny-,be,e better than
not hi ng,:j ; n4 as the use of flesh; 11111 tobac
co, and!eotfee,rnight be better than-to starve*
or die otthirst. ,
! • ,
If, there is one consummation, more than
another, devoatic to be wished ty the Anier
lean 'people, it ';should he a desit:e to preserve
tiw Vfion,' riitnpairefl. to the• latest post q . t.
ty. No philanthropist, no disciple of f r eed o m,
iynyathizer with the enthralled tnitlions
of the earth, but -ought to feel an intense a
terqst in relation to this monientous•subjet.
The Unite,' States .o;:cnpy an itnportant ,
an . 4l'commandinepositio'n 'among the . powers •
of Elie earth.. The influence exerted by 'our
fortn"of government is powerful, - beneficent
and world-wide.- Scarcely a civilized nation
uptin the globe, that bait not felt and •ac
knoWledged the force of our.example. Upon
the eastern, as-well as on the western-conti
nent, the benefits resulting to in An from the
establishment of' the Union', have far tran's...
cended the • most 'sanguine expectations of
thcoe with. periled their lives, - their fortunes
ands their sacred honor in' the struggle for
our. independence. Rut' ose • I)road equa
lizing' principles, which lie at-lite • foundation
of-our Republic's greatness, that for seienty- .
?tut eventful years have been to her bid=
- ,ark and shield, can be perpetuated only by'
a religious adherence to . the great doctrines
of the Cousti tution. : 'This insirunient, fqatned
by n tlie 'Wisdom of our . fn i ihers, - and- mbicitbsi
proven so entirely ailegtiitti - tollocctropitikihe'
designs of its niittiors;'irai4liteeiritd,.'moiild:.
and mutual concession ; and ..thesame con— ,
ciliatory spirit tlintpre "ided over the.coriven••
Lion of 1787, must reign in our legislative
halls, must find a welcome lodgement in the
breasts of ilie s American people, if they would
presence unbroken the golden cords, that, to-
day bind allScotions -of the Union in one i
grand, harmonious confederacy. The :North
and ( South, the East and West, have each
distinct and dissiMilar local ' interests ;and
each - interest, whether 'agricultural, mechani- .,
cal or commercial, is alike entitled to the pro
tection and, fostering . Care* of 'government;
but in all controversies it a sectional charac
ter, no adjustment can be beneficially Or - sat- -
isfactorily effect4d,.otherwise than by it reci
procity of Conciliation ; and so long as our
legi,latOns are actuated by this spirit, the
Union will never be in danger -of dissolution,
nullification and blind fanaticism never _rear
their,llydra heads, the torch of civil war re
main *unlighted, discord and strife be
InoWit ; while the- angel of Peace, bearing
;daft` the Olive Bsatich, will ContinUe'to ho . v 7
• aim; the land, citizens of the, several States,
under the "doniiaion Of wholes-ohne hiws, proud
-of ;their country, "jealous of their rights, will
make rapid prope:ss'in the arts and sciences ;
ar•ricultiire, trianu facttires and - commerce will
flourish' with an. increased and vigorous thrift;
and the Amerieim:rnion continue. to present:,
as it now exhibits, the sublime 'spectacle- of a
free government, upheld by the intelligence
- and patriotism of a great and sovereign peo
ple. • s
Who of us can contemplate the past histo
ry of our country, can -follow her thro' all her
struggles, misfortones, and triumphs,: up Co
the present hour, and not feel to exclaim in
a spirit Of exultation and. pride :I, J-am au
" Lives there,a map-with soul so.dead,
Who-never to hienselithath said :.
This is my own, ray native land :!^: .
• -America ! God bless her. Long may she
be the asylum of the ' exile and oppre . s.sefinf
every clime. ' Let virtue, -and - wis4om; and .
patriotism forever find within her borders a
welcome-shade. May disunion never display
its ghastly front; and may the chain that
I.unitesilie individual States into one glorious
I. unity, grow brighter and stronger as time
TA's on ; and wlt:en yonder 'sun shall usher
I in the-Milleniunt mortiir, may its expiring
beams, rest upon thb Union, ' then n now,
happy, free, nndismembered. -S.W. T. -
Lathrop, Sept. '2 1, 1855. : .
Most miners wile worked on Wood's - Creek
in '49, will *remember "Indian Joe," as he was
fAmiliarly called. His Mother was a native
of one of the tribes inhabiting the western
part of Mssouri, and married a hunter by the
name of Bosse. She diel soon after
birth to Joe, and tearswould start to the
eyes of the old hunter as he related her Many
amiable qualities, how she 'loved her little bOy
and besought him, with her last breath,
watch over and take good care 'of him; aid
scell he obeyetlher htstinjunetions; 7 4he'spir-.
it of the Indian mother would, have beensat
iisfied.could.she have witnessed'tho kind . at-.
Iltentions bestowed by the rough hunter upon
ithe helpless little boy—gratifying its ~every
wish, administering to its every want, and
watebing pride the gradual 'growth from in
fancy to boyhood. At the age of sisteen,Joe
was a tall, manly boy, poss.esing his moth
er's gentle qualities, tinctured with hi L s, Nth.'
. er'stnore 'bold - and daring disposition. •
In the spring of t 849 old llosie, in corn"-
pany with a number MisS ourisms,",ernigra
ted'accioss the plains to California, and
pitedied theirquarters on Wood's Creek,where
the writer of this first because acquainted
Fcir the Dmocrat.
A RECOLLECTION OF 1849.
Notwithstanding the rich rewards reaped
by the miners then at work , : on the Creek,
phi ;Iroxie's pevehrint for hunting was palm:
amour to mining. lie could not content
liitn~clf,to"dig gold." He preferred ,rather.
to roam the bilk in search of game, and 'be
anti Joe would pack into camp a — couple of
mule loads of deer. which found ready sale
with the miners at one dollar per pound.
'rlA4Avinter of '49 get in with all its severi
ty, and owing to the rise of the , water, tni
niug.was R . uspemled _on the Creek. About
tlsia time; old dloxie proposed to a party of
us that eve should go to a place that he.
kneW, about twenty mills distant, where thet o
was plenty of grizzlies, ht d have a - r9gUlar,
"1.. t. bunt," as he called it. Ills proposition
ira4 bailed with delight. To most of us, an
exPedition of the kind was a novelty ; and
under the guidance of such an experienced
hunter as lloxie, We anticipated rare sport.
Rides and revolvet*were.eleanetl,-balls.moul
ded, Bowie knive.s sharpened, nd everything,
in ShOrt, prepared for 'hunt' of several days
duration: . •
On a bright Deceitnher morning, just as the
',sun eras rising above the hills, the patty,con
sisting of eight persons,well armed and
ped, mounted on tulles, headed by old - Hoz,
ie and Joe; followed by Watch, a dog which
the old 'hunter_ had raised,and brought across
the plains, with him, started off. We were a
_joyous etowd—laughing, tAlking,
making the'hills echo with our voices as we,
otbio 01103** * 1113ei r 0002404
the day,exCePt the kil ing Qin deer, by Joe,
which we placed upon ne of the mules, in
tending it for our sup r, -and we reached
the spot designated by old Hoxie about four
o'clock in the ailero n. Haviog anladen
the mules, and pitched, ur tents in a - small we dohe so, befOre a dozen arrows- pierced
valley, beneath the bra ehes of a large., oak, the tent directly in front. We :fired our
we built a fire, and proceeded to cook our ties in the direction from which the arrows,
supper. teame, but with what effect we could not tell
-.Until a late hour, w 4 sat around the fire, as we could not see nor:hear anything,. It
strwking our pipes, old Hoxie .amusing us bad the effect; however,,of frightening the In,
with the recital of some his 41 ' bar Imola," in dians away, !or no more arrows were dischar.:
whielr he bad experieoced hair-breadth • es- ed, and all was qniet save the roaring of the
capes,'wlien appointing a watch for the night wind and rain.' •
—as the ludi aps wer
cinity the b.alnnee of ,
our blankets to sleep.
.The niglit passed.
bauce, and the next in
entire pally were up,
were ready for the- h l
slung across our• sh
knives in our belts, wi
old Illoxie; . Joe and
We had ,pr oeee6d -a
were approaching . a lick - growth •of chap-;
perel, when suddenly 'lWatch uttered a low, •
deep growl. We st,piTed, while, old . .Hoxie
proceeded . cautiously i to examine around.,
In a few seconds he exclaimed,
" Here it is, boys I.dolou see that !" point
ing to seme.large.,imprintsi of a bear's
track . in the soft grottud, ''The varmint is
in the chapparel yonder ; but we'll soon'have
him out. •Be onithelloole out, have your vi
flex ready, and' dou'tf fire until 1 give
All of us, witlrthe l exception,ofthe old bun.;
ter and!Joe l began to get excited. We' had
nevCr been in quite so Close proiimity,' to a
bear before, and our courage began to ooie
out a little. However, We quietly watched
the - operations - of our leader, :who adi-aneed
slowly towards -the ehapparel until . Within
abOut two hundred3 i ards, when he stopped,
and cried, out,-"NoW, Watch, at him." , In.
an instant the noble dog bounded into
chapp4rel with a loud bark. • A few seconds
after we heard a deeP growl, the
of branches, and Watch is.sued front the
chapparel, follwed 1) .1
instant, the sharp re
ears,•and the bear.
utterinr , fearful (*tow
. e ,
ted a ball in his brea
ed from the woand.,
d tioxie. We diseharl
I cited were we, that.
;wounds, which infurt
was- now a fearful si t
ed by pain, , roared.
, bred in vain to get at,
darted round' and ro
out the_ reach of his
his rifle Und fired, t 4
1 - bead. He - rolle.d ov
all appearances lifel
Stay back; or your
" be is, not dead yet."
Man proved true, fo
Upon him, and was,
in' is bide, when th
Uusly with his paw, t
lug his rifle, took de
.This was a finisher ;
side, lifeless. Old I
and' planted his knit,
He was a large,, nob)
weighed,at least, twel
Having brought - o
the dead carcass of
rest 'part of 'the day • was spent in-, skin
ning and - cutting him up,- old I.loxie amusing
himself in good natnredly joking us abOnt our
Courage in a bear fight. Late in the after
noon, however, the Sky, bean to be 'overcastl - - •
by' lark, heavy clouds,' giving indications of
a storm, and .we coPmenced. preparing our
selves for it. -We cut large lop of wood, and
. wood, and piled 'them on the fire,: fasten
ed down more securely our little. teint, and
brought up our Males; arid picketed them
near to our encainpMent. _\.
Scarcely- had we finished our sapper before
thenight set in daritly, and the rain corn=
menced falling violently, accompanied by vi
.olent gusts. of wind,lwhict/ threatened to tear
our tent from. its fastenings.
It seemed as though a dark cloud -had alsO
fallen upon-our hitherto - gay, - spirits.. :We
sat underneath our' frail tent, gazing through
its half-open folds ont s - npon the .storm.. The
fire,burned brightly'. n'few yards front • of us
throwing out rays of: light, in spite of the
torrents of rain which descended' upon
lio one spoke; not even-Joe' He had . been
unusually sad during the day on account'
of the loss of his deg,and now lay silent in
one : corner dif the tent. - • -
It was abont.-ten :o'clock,- the; storm 'still
raged with unabated violence, when old
who-bad been reclining on his blankets;
silently smoking, said- -
" Boys, we're` going •to have a stormy -
night ; we must keep - up ..a • good :firc; -Joe,
throw on some Mori wood 1" - -
Joe rose slowly from Avlter"e' he "was lying
and proceeded- to do as his father bid. He
had-,already pticktt brio hig on the' fire, iwnd'
was stooping to -reach another, when" there
viatra quick 'whizzing souad,lestatitly - follow-,
ed by a- wild shriek from Joe, Who threirlitis'
aims' wildly aterie' his head, serearnin'& *fath
er II aid shot the: tridiensr
We:all all spiaatterrilied i4t!i'iier feet, land'
ilished - towaidi the prostrate bodP 44. 00 i,
iikKiiiip-Ott4stiiii•lgidils et thiiiiticsiith*itlit
numerous. in Alio vi-
I s wrapped ourselves in
away without distur—
roil g, at sunriae, the. :
bad breakfasted, and
l i unt. With our rifles ,
bulders 'revolvers' awl
started up the valley.
ateli _taking the lead.'
out half a mile, and,
-a. buge,g'rizzly. In an'l
ort orit rifle rung in our
nrled round acid. - round,
s Olti Hoxie had plan
-Ist, and!the blood stream.-
"Yire, boys l" . ..cried old]
;ed our rifles, but so ex - -
we only inflicted flesh
. him the more.. It
kilt. The bear, madden-,,
, Watch, who welt trained,
pond him, keeping with
paws. Joe now raised
e ball entering the bear's
'er on the groiind, and tki
.94.:, and we rushed furious.
iiVes," l - cried old Hoxie,
The words of the old
Watch instantly sprang
bout to fasten his teeth
bear struck. him furl
bearing his side open, and
l y. "Here goes to re
-1.1 Joe, savagely, and-rais
eliberate aim, and fired.
, the bear rolled over on his
Hosie now approached,
63, to the hilt in his breast.
le fellow, and must have
five hundred pounds.
rur 'Mules, and draggdd
he bear into canip, the
-1, • L.
old so'+ is 'wtiObveiricthci - teiribki moment
did not lo:se his presence of initid,'" or yoWIC
all be Get ;:t, , onrrifleS'antrfollow, me."
Instztntly .*e seized' dui rifles, and retreat-'
ed behind the glare of the fire. Scarcely had
So sadden and unexpected had been 'the'
attack, that we weie . thunderStruck and stood
like statures, and were only •recallo to our:
selves by'the heart-rending groans"of the old
titan,. as he bent over the lifeless body of his
son; lie was-dead I the at row had . pierced
his heart, and still.quivered- in -the woUnd;
we led the old man into the tent offered
no resistaucei but was submissive as a child
We wrapped the lifelem body of - .Toe in his'
blankets, and laid it carefully down ,- beside
the tent, covering it with outiaddlei to shel
ter ii from the pitile s.storm.
N 5 word, was spoken ddring that long te
diOusnight--no sound disturbed us-eave_ the.
wild ItoWlings of, the , *wind -through the
bra . nebes. The fire burned slowly 'awayllai
effort was , made to replenish it, and it grad - a
ally went out leaving Falldarkness without
darkness within—darkness_ within •our very
souls. i When "at last morning -daiyned the
first rayi,cif day fell upon the pale haggard
f ac es of', sii. men, who gazed mournftilly
and silently at one another. Old . Hoxie was
seated in the same corner of the tent we had
placed him the : night previous, his head. bow
ed upon his hands, and, when we spoke toe
him, he raised it, and looked ..at us , with a
vacant and glossygaze: He had Ila Oled, a
tear. i. l I
f • I
Slowly and mechanicalltz.we,set about . the
mournful tat- , k of performing the last sad rites."
A grave was dug under one of thelarge oak
trees, and the body of Joe, wrapped in his
blankets, was carefully laid in it; we threw
over some green branches; and then buried it
from our sight. ,One of the party.. carved,
with his knife, upon the trunk of a tree, his
name and age, and we turned sorrowfully
from the spot. ' !. , .
The old man still sat in the' corner of ;the
tent ; he had 'not spoken:, or taken any notice
of our proceeding.. His mule was brought
up and saddled, he was placed. gently- upon
him, and sadly we left this pleasant little
valley, which a few hours,before we hid en
tered with •Auch gay and joyoas spirits. _-I
• * ~. * * - * - * '* .
- - •..,.: ...
Ten days had pawd,since. ,the above `oc
currence._ Night had spread
_her sable mantle
over the hills and .-alleys. ,The' moon rode
majestically in,a clear blue sky,
golden flood Of light_upou the little white tents
scattered: here And there among ,the, trees.—
1k the side of a wide couch lay stretched the
thin and emaciated figure of old Hoxie. He
Was dying!---dying of a broken heart. •
Since the murder of hieson by the Indians
on that' fatal night, be had -- change4.l4-had
scarcely spoken or noticed any one. Hvery
thing was done te cheer him up, but of no nvaT
He gradually wasted away,and we i noW stood"
beside his death-bed. No sound was beard,
save the low suppressed breathing of Hie "by
stander, w as they gazedlipon that: pale face,
with no other signs visible, elicePt' a slight
twitching of theinouth. ' Suddenly the dying
nian opened his eyes, and - gazed ,vacantly ;
around ; then slightly raising himself up, he:
stretched out his thin hands; his lips Moved,
we all 4,Crowded arolind; but could .only ca-teh~
the feebiptuttered words-" Joel my son—
my boy 1" and he fell back upon the bed,
dead. k_ • • - : 2- •
We buried him upon _the top of- a 'little
knoll, nnder a large oak tree, and a rude slab
placeat his head, upon which is inscribed
his ua e and age._ Thus they sleep; the
mothe beneath the dark sbaile of a-Missouri
forest • the_flitherand son in the golden - bills of
Calif° nia. '
Pamorct - Willia.m4on CAse.
'publish, in imbiber comma
ri from an esteemed correspondent, in
o some editorialremarks we took cc:,
O make in relation- to the decision of
the S. ir, •C. t t : AV n ~., . ~.
Our orresponcient does - not relish. those re.:
mark , though - be does not pretend "to gain="
say t e law of the case as laid down by
a ma m aj ority of the Court ;" and conceding
that poit.t, as we understand him to.
'tlo,- e feel at a loss to know why he should
findfault with our remarks - of the subject.
In th article referred to, we ` confined our
selv to the ease as it was presented to' the
Supreme Court for its decision. Satisfied
that I tribuaul had no jurisdiction , over it,
and hat it Could not, without ;arrogating: to
itself the exercise of unauthorized- , and un-,
warnted 'power, step tri.betiveeh William-,
sob and Kane, and release the fortner froin
the - 6,iutchespf the.' latter—satisfied - of. this
we' did not hesitate to - express out approbation
of the decision edits Coati, 'arid commend
ihe ju dges for' a faithful discharge of their du
ties. This was the utmost'extent of our re
marks.' - We neither' expressed any ' admir
atioa for nor counienditioi i of Judge Itine's
condriat. No! did. we say aught
tory', Of - Passe:tote Villisurieio l ti.' - .Attiwe: meant
to do ttid,;',iii imiiiiiii dikAvas 'to. iiitikosit'bor
approval' Of the deeriPit i Of - the 1 404.
iCou t", and riotoiiii'mdititilitiii4faii:riokritad
ti4 - `eoirittot `OftiliiiAidges in doing'
i :C thill*lti4fib' : bili 1 tat itifilit'
i="1. 7 : %
• - ' •
Irztitutt 12, 11111111er -lII.' 1,,
of pliving the part - of polities' Weedy:medlar
tare ' ,-
and di , legarding 's , to .pariderfrtio - H
sympathies and 'prejudices; and .:as our
respondent; who is rie'd .
does-not pretend to deny tlie carrectness, - - o'f"
that decision, but, inferrentially at leitat,;: •
mite its' correctness, he can have little 'oitusiv :
find twit, with oar remarks. • '
But, it appears, he did not like our rempikr)o,.;"
because they were, in his opinion, IThigigif".._
complimentary of the Judges of the Sepia*
Court for their firmness," Oc.- thirfel-itiett# l ; - }- -
was the extent of our offending in, his OpiniOn..7}_,._
Whether those remarks vfere "highly coMt. - '
piimentary," or not, we ate content to
-to the judiernent of bur readers.,Adinitt . l4C ,
that they were 'commendatory of . the'fii - mt#J --
of the judg, all admitting it musiA. , :,
that to that extentlhey imuld -
more thin just. Thoughthriludo*4
more than their fluty,: they. did it:fertile* }
and manfully; and that, too, - --ntidev eircruht.
stances well calculated to excite their syM;.}:-
pathy, and to swerve them' hem a rigid-40f
;faithful adherence to the- law as_ it -ii,-}tor}?
which' they detreive public commendation
than censure, and as an independent& _
and impartial journalist, we did not , hesititii-' 2 -1-
to award them : their due. We" speke of ti,W .
decision; .af the at'which they ‘-}
arrived ; and not of the, proem' - 4 - :Teltsoning
or the langilage employed by: itiatierl3l4ek:
, in making that decision.. The - ret' are Mint_
views expressed in thdt written opinion
which we do not concur; we may, go f
and tay,-there are some Autiments :expressed„
in it to which we cannot and do notlitilr.
1 scribe. It is but due to,candor, however4 - tir .-
admit that among these is.net the One l ettt r ,
bodied in the _Concluding' paragraph. :of
opinion of the Court to,which our cormspeeir
-dent refers. To the _verity and :justocati_lrf,..
that, sentiment wefully;subscribe, all 16 1
dignant outburst of logic -and declamation Of,
our corre.spondent to • the contrary notlorithi. } -
Say what our correspondent moy, - he taili
to :disprovetheassertion of Judge
Passmore:Williamson dqes carry i the. key, in.,
his own poeket whereby he may release
self from prisoni if he sees proper A to
. dol so.
We will not here, follow the prOcess'ofre:
Mg} employed' brow' correspondent, !
' an en-
ter pon an inquiry _as to t4-ttruth y
jhe assumes, that Williamson did mik:e
truthful return, and -that he ?Cannot
that reitiro without to implied ; ifnot e_ retk.
acknowledgenrept-that his: first returol
.false. Suce for us now to, say, A t li tr.
man may be guilty of faliehood. by a -imp
pressiOn of truth as - well as of= falselitod• -
and that Willidoison did net, i# his - m*4)m ree..7: -
turn, state if the truth, and the whole "mak',
it does net become him new : toliggle or hex
itate abiiut correcting that return s and 'Make
one that willdiselose all the knowledge be
has relation to. the Matter. Instead
hartin and n. sitatiog about doing e9, , ,be-r' -
eause that "might' subjecthim tO the imputa-}
tion of not haiinre acted properly in, the :first:
instance, he thould _as ea hone - 4 man'only '
consult duty, that duty Which Ire! owe trO - '
himself and two the rime d the eonntry4
is tine, (ben, as Judge Black obser4, helloes
carry the'-key with 'him, twherehy,'..} - he
unlock the bolts and bars of the prison,}, no
less it be assumed, xi' doexOnroorrespondent,
that he made a Olean breast in the,oll4t* -,
and disclosed all' the. krisledge.he half' _MP?,
.the subject in his original returnihut
the fact of all' the evidence alreadyd,iiic.'
would be going fartheri than our candor Itet.-:•,, -
tufts. -The quibble that there can b no
property in slaves in this State, and. tha be
therefore never bad in.his possession the
'erty claimed bi Wheeler, will not inffice
justification for-the return made by him. }it
!was not Tor him to decide whether wh er
ould . claim and hold those slavesne pro rty
'or not, nor for him to assume tliat been he ,
ilid pot regard them as'property that be ev-}
ler had tit his possession such refugees'
['service; His duty 'WU to answer the wr t of ,
iizabeas corpu.i as commanded , either b
ling the persons.claimed' inte,the:Court r othi
scrrr, return jlitclOsiog tber,knowlirdirs__
IheAnd on - AIM subject. Prissnipri-WiJiam.; - :
;son has no one to thank but himself for'`
Idifficulties in which he ne#. - ,.finds :
Had he minded hist own buisness,.iialetAlik
sonic umpolested}attend,to theirkltettrialtSr, }
te e:i4oying the pleastire _4:4'711154
;circle :. his own fire-side," and .
Iwithin-a st• = -throw arOund*, him dew
ofoharity and 'se • : •uevcllettto4in„,
all t_4o means he has' , spare for ..
that kind, and -all .: ; time ins 'hisines44o
gagement would„...ew him to derete i ~.4,.
noble - a cause: .instead 'of 10king .!trt, - 14,-..
him ut Lome to do, good,
_where in . the . eri ,
_l3iso. of . otarity and betiveolnee no litt :!..,..•
''would hare threatened:tin - 3; lfgotTose — ; th,;o'._`;
hazardous and h.*. laudable tatt4eitiiitt,o ;or
s i .
interfering with tte,iights of others, ands;
ing donesio with 'n,fttll / 'kui:Me4k9i 44
spensibilites attnehed.to h 4 OotA4etyllie:
hblamehimself only, for the : awkward_pridl
meat, in ;thint he is now placed
As for the conduct tifindge” kaiiii riii
ba,, , e mo r e on anOther_oeqatunn.to,_*,..
retuark.s are already , extem4edito.::#o4, 0.-
length' to osPri4fAitirt l ilows : SuPP h/ S- I ' 3ll4 ° l k:
to ktu; ii 4tt , %LE the*oro,':: bil -,u 1 55 4 : e 4 Dt tor;
Olo,Po*Poot te soh that IN )lavorlodoulA the :<
putiii overwhieh he kill*di* 11111 1:1111itidiei ' 94 .
in th e - prenAsel,, AO le hal, thqefolo . : -.le OA; -
- AilitikOrility,to is the WA' PO:lrk* 14 • ;
14o* :Wo!ookkr• VO ll . o ,i l * * 1 4.. - -vt;*10:oro, of --
- eliori* that we - !eit,f4J.Y.4#ll* Aitio,the
ty. , :'or vot i 1 i iiiiii on 40 ;Ali it Junin' itisiiiiiiott
_ it-- ~''