The star of the north. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1849-1866, May 04, 1864, Image 1

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" ' A""' 'lllli,r'MlJW'wi"'i"i"Mi"' mTT'iii il'.'..ii 'iji'II.'Ij iV'T " ;" " '' , ' ' -'V a" "imin'iiiiiniiiiiii.l"'' "I,', "j. y inn i i i' I
truth and Riffht God and our Couutrj.
Two Deltas per Annua
-a foutiiae roi: aixj
Ibw. Only (h,.e month, in thin country.
re clap trap operation to gull the .public,
c l . i '
t genome money matin? thing ! Read
ibe Circuar of instruction once only, and
yeowill iiiide'taiAr:it perfeciW. A Lady
1 . t J : '. 1
aajiist written to me thathe ia making
CAYS! giving instruction in this art.
Thousand ..ot Soldiers are making money
.rapidly at it. It i thing that "takes better
( liau anything ever offered. You . can
x&ske money with it homo or abroad on
steam boats or' railroad cars, 'arid Jij the
stbuntry or cltv. You will be 'pleaded ' in
persuing it, not oofy because i: will j ietd
a handsome - income, but also in cones
bounce of the general admiration which ii.
elicits. 1 1 is pretty much 'all profit. A
nere trifle is iieceiuary io start with. .
. - : There is rcarcefy one person oat ol
1honsnds-who ever pays aiiy aaenlion to
ftdvertisemeuts of this'tind, lliiokins tbe
- ere humbugs. . Consequently thoe who do
rnd for inMrue;ic . - will., have a bioad
field to ma'k money ;.u. There is a cl
tt peraoiis in this world who would think
because thev have bten hufnbaseeJ
ent ol a dollr or so, that everything thai
ts advert isd i a humbu j. Ct.jsequeui!j
ir jrj no'fhore. Tlie 'perajrj who sue
rrrla is the one thai "keeps on tfy iifg until
he hiii omettuir that pays htm.
Thi art cbt rae on thousand dollars,
aid I rxpct to make tnoney Oct of it and
ril who purchase the art of me wiil do th
'iimftt bne'DoUar sent to we will inmr
be prompt return of u cfd of itiirdetion
1 tne aiti "Jlie money tcil It rdmntd ii
&Oit not iat&fiei. ... .
. Addres- . ..WALTER 7..TINSLEY,
Nn. I Park FUce, New York.
' : Oct. 81, 1863. 3m.
t - , .
vey's Ffms!e Pill"bavo never jet failed In
.'removing difliccl ies arihing from obtruc-
' lion, cr topf a-8 of nature, or in restorlns
the system to perfect health wheu uflji-
ig from ppinal a fleet ion, pro'Upsoij,Xiri,
.tne witiif'c, i'r other wisakiiefS of the uter
. . i
fn f organ. Tl.a pill are perfectly harm
trss on the cnnti:nt1on, and may be taken
by 'he mrt ifeiicaie finals without raus
r dicire ibe same time ihey act like a
'sharra by , strenij'iiensh' iniofaiinj; and
"ret"riP2 h eyem to a healthy condition
and by bruising on the mobility . period
wiih regnlari:y, no matter from what caus
ae the t)Ltrurtion n a are. They should
bowsver, HUT be takcu during the Cm
ihree',a:'fo'Lr axmthaol preoancy, thoujjh
,'sfe at any ether time, as miscarriage
iVould tie the result.
- Each box contains 60 pill. Price Si.
Dr. Harvey Treatise ou diseases of Fe
Vsales, prenaQcy, miscarriage, is-rr(in;es
.'sterility, Retrod uct ion, and abuses of Na
Hole, and emphatically the ladies' Private
t!dn-al Advirer, a pamphlet ol 64 pases
sent free to any add res. Six cents re
Vjuired to pay pontage. .
The IMlsand book will be sent. by mail
when Oeired, securely sealed. 4.nd prepaid
Vy J. MIYAN. SI. D. General A 51.
No. 76 Cedar ureet, New York.
. CSTSoUf by all the principal druggists.
No. 25, 13C3 ly.
io a!lraei. Can be relied on! Never fai
40 cure :
tb not nauseate! Are speedy
No change of diet quired !
m aiiioti : ao caange 01 aiet stquireu :
bo not interfere with businei-s pursuits !
fcao be Ured without detection ! Upward
of 200enree the at moiitli one of them
Very severe cases. Over one hundred phy- j
sirians Wave ued thern in their practice, ;
Vnd ali speak well of their efficacy, and ap
prove their composition, which i entirely
jregelable, and harmless on the system
Hundreds of certificates can be showo.
Bell's SpeciSc P.lh are the original and
only .genome Spec'C-j Pill. . They are
adapted for male and lemald,o!d or yoang,
and the only reliable remedy lor effecting
permiment and speedy cure in all cases
'Spermatorrhea, or Semi:ial Weakae, with
all its train cf e- iU, such as Urethral and
Vaginal Discharges, the w hues, nightly or
involuntary Eaiisfctons, lucoiitinific?, Geni
- ial . DeliiUty and Irritability Impotence
Weakoe tit lose tif Power, pfcrvou De
bility, ftc, all of which arise principalty
from Seiuel Excesses or self-abusey or
some constitutional derangement, and n
capacitates the sufferer from fulfilling the
'duties of married life.' In all sexual dis
eases, Goaorthea, Gleet and Strictures, and
in Die sees of the Bladder and Kidnejs,
they aei as a -charm ! . Rel'ef is experi-
Scced bylaking a itngle bo.
Sold by-alt the principal druggists. Price
' They will be sent by mail, securely seal-
- ed, arid confidentially, on receipt ol the
tooay. by. : BRYAN. M- D,
" ' No. 76 Cedar street, New York.
' CoiUGUin? Physichiifor the treatment., of
V Simiiial.Ur'usiry, Sexual, and Nervous
Diwaias, who will send, frse to all, the
foUowia; valuable work, in sealau ea-
ilop : -"" 1- -"'i!'
' iTCLL'S TREATISS 00 selt-ibu.e, Prema-
'ir .lsiv. im-'Gieneu and lo?s of power, dseitt; etHiiia: vesne, uw.-y 1
euHS-iati, ffPuiiaf uMii.j, ." - 1
'.t,nA be read by every eaoerer,
r- .1
as tne 1
ineinsofcure ia the sarere.t siaee
.Turn .?;irn IS ieCVU2l )9 I
S3?A3S"OI5,.,5l!3EIIB H'OISTH-
fuausnzD ivbijt iriD5KSDAT bt
ITSf tf ' T rwtDir
II 111 II JAbUUI :
fRtt 0Q HaiQ $xJm SrW' bcdV Market
, TEKMS;Two DoIiar9 pnr annum If paid
: within sixWuihs from ibe time of subferi-
bingr two,doUars end fifty cents if not paid j
-.within, t'year... No subscription taken fori
! a. le Pe'"J than mo"Mi no discon.
! permitted until ail arrearages are
oiid. nness at the ootion of the editor.
'ihe lerifts of adetrlisng pill be as folleics:
On? square, twelve lines, three times, 1 00
Every subsequent insertion,
One square, three months, ...... 3
,Pyft.year. . . . u:,....- . . . ... .8.
QI I0 ice poetrn.
r . . 1 -
What is bst we may not see,
In the life that is to be; ,
But with longing hearts and eyes
Gaze we op to the clouded skies,
1 Thinking, reeling, knowing, we
Cannot trace our dettiuy.
t 1.. u a voysger a! sea,
Steering ever steuddy .
For a far-off land that lias
Under zlorious, sunny skies,. ,.
So through the mis and spray sail we
For the life that is to be.
What is best we may not kaow
In our pilgrimaei below,
Ever striving for the goal,
' Thcogh with weary faio'.ing soul, .
Tilt with, spirit eyes we see
AH the life ihat'i's to be .... .
tree Soil and Slave Soil.
I have collected a few tacts and figures,
facts and figt
which I present to your reader, that they
may be enabled to understand the question
of ' Southern Aigrissiom," so much talked
of. ieftre the vaf. (I hope if they meet the
eye of honest Republicans, they will give
them their attention. Truth and justice
will'ever prevail against falsehood Jind ia
justice. . . -
The war of 1776 which resulted in the
independence of America, was begun not
widt the purpose ol separating the colonies
Irom the mother country, that did noi enter
iiiio'tlie deign of tho patriots of that day.
tttes veie Ml at the ouhet tivoluli6hit$ nor
secess;nni.t, but fought .to maintain the
rights of British freemen, they resisted op
pression, and in doin so against obstinacy,
conquered their itidepeudence and their
freedom. - ,
Besides the thineen coloniss which re
rolteJ there were other British possessions
in Atnericii ; there were Nova Scotfa, New
Brunswick, and Upper and Lower Canada.
But these refused 10 join wi'h the. thirteen
c.olonies, and to this dajr they are under
Britib dominion.
The war was carried on, and indepen
dence finally acquired by Neve York, New
Jersey, Pennsj lrania, Delaware. Maryland,
Virginia,' North and Sooth Carolina Georgia,
and the New England States, then but lour
in number, viz , New Hampshire, Massa
chusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island.
These cons'ituted the original thirteen
States, acd all the other States now in the
Union are indebted to them for their posi
tion as States in the Union.
The Territory acquired with tudepen from Great Britain, extended from
New Brunswick and the Canadas on the
Kor,Ilf lo lhe northern boundary of Florida
.nit rnm iha Atlantifc Ocean
on the East, to tho Mississippi River and
i riiimiana Terrilorv on the West.
T,ie 8fea of ln;3 dommn l9 upwards cf
bai n00 .QUare railes ail East of the Mis-
. .
aisippi RiveK "
Tha territory lying to the west of the Mis
sissippi River, was at the time c! the Amer
ican Revolution under the dominion ol
France and Spain ; it extends from the Brit
ish possessions on the North, to tb,e Rio
Grande tori tKe Soalh, and to; the Pacific
Ocean on the West, and including. Oregon
and California, contains aa area of over
2 000,000 of- square miles. Th United
Slates at this moment claim dominion of all
this vast tract ol country from the Atlantic
to the Pacific, embracing an area (includ
ing Florida purchased ia J8l8) of about
2,900,000 sqare miles.
At the date of the Declation of Indepen
dence, all this immense territory was slave
territory, and every signer of the Declara
tion of Independence the signer from Mas
sachusetts equally with the signer from
South Carolina waa either himself a alaye
holder, or was the representative of slave
holders. "., During the period Irom the close of the
Revolution. to the ' jear 1799, slavery was
abolished ia Pennsylvania, and the States
to the East and North; of it. So at that lat
ter daie, seven of the original States had
become free States, and six remained slave
Slates. O
Prevfouj :e the yeaf 1803, the United
States held no territory west of the Missis
sippi River, and the territory east of that
River, not organized into States, was the do
main of several of the Ihineeo Slates as
follows : The territories of Vermont .and
aine. which wei'e the demain of. New
vt iA Xlassach alette, resoectfatlir. were
- A A ftflA g .-
inoct in nm, ua aiaiuo b"-
Missouri, in 1820.
IVfllO, muiaua, - -.--0---. -ccssia.
cud fan of Miaacaoia, fonaisg
ft?; ' iliihin V 1V11.
.! whal w," known Ibe territory,;
1 ln8 domsin of Virginia, aad was slave
i lurrimrv
Kentucky wan .likewise, the 'proper. of
!, of Nonh Carolina ;
i Mississippi and Alabama, of Georgia and
South Carolina.
.n 1783, Virginia ' of her
without price, ceded tt
.L . , .
own tree will
1 ? m t'nitea states.
J This immense domain, in area equal to
. 260.000 square railes, was divided into five
free States, as stated above, viz: Ohio, In-
anu pan o i'linnesota; ;aoout one-tniru
part of this latter Slate is of that Virginia
territory. " '
The aggregate area of
all the free States East of
the Mississippi River is, 466.6S3 sq. miles.
Of .which Pennsylva
nia, ew York. New Jer
sey, and the N. England
Stales together, contain
but - t Kis - 162,435'sq. miles
. And the other States of
Ohio. Indiana, Illinois, -Michigan,
Wisconsin, and
part 0! Minneoia all do
nated by Virginia, contairi .
together arj area of 260Ji7 sq. railes.
Accregsting 10 46b,663 sq. mi'les.V
All of whhW Wat ftirmtt.'y ttave Utrilary,
It is thus seen'hbw Vtr'inia is entiiled to
the once endearing appellation of mother
of Slates ; it is alo eeti that Old Virsioia
j has donated of her own territory and of her
1 own re will, an area greater in ezteul, by
near 100 000 square mile, than tLe total
I area of the States of New York, New Jr
j ley, Peoneylvania aud'thesix New England
Does the donation of this immense do
main, the consenting that it shall be a free
territory, exhibit a spirit ol aggression ou
the part of :he slave power ?
Let men who desire to be jn?t and who
are searching after truth read this array of
t fact, anj ponder well ovisr them.
In 1803 the Louisiana territory was per- j
chased from France this comprised Texss, j have Northern Governors and No'r'hern Leg
end all the territory of the United States 1 UU.ori, sworn to. support the Couftituiion,
west of the Mississippi River.with the ex- : to "say, in justification of, thie refusal . but of
caption of the California purchase, and con- . n,e enactment of their so called 'personal
tained about 1,500,000 square miles, all of ( liberty bills;' toilful mdhfUalion J Bills
which was slave territary. i which ma-'e . it a penal-oflciice.oa. the part
At the time of the purchase of Florida of aay of their ciiizens, to aid in maintain-
prom Spain, in 1819. and in order to quiet
the jealously of New England tpw&rds ;lhe John Drown raid a Southern a;gc3ton i
Southern acqoisiiion, Texas was ceded to An lions.t men is always rjady to do jus
Spain, as part of the consideration for Flor-' t'ce even to his enemies. Truth cauuot
ida. So that while. we gained but 59,000
square mites wuh Florida, we gave away
in Texas sod New Mexico territory over
300,000 square miles.
In 1820, Missouri applied for admission
into the Union as a State'. but having a sla
very Constitution, aud though lorried out
oi the Louiana territory, which by the
treaty of purchase with France wa guar
antied as slave territory the New England
faction raised a violent opposition to its aJ
mission, and the agi:ation was such, that
the safely of the Union was then greatly
endangered. The question was however
for a lirno settled, by the admission ol Mis
souri as a sjave State, but with a proviso,
called ih Qlissouri compromise, by vtiich it
waa agreed, that Irom that time, slavery
should be prohibited (Missouri being ex
cepted) north of latitude of 3d deg. 30 min.;
and that no State should be admitted jviih
slavery formed in territory north of that .
line. Free Slates miht be admitted , from
south, but no slave State from north of tha:
line, it was at this, date, 1820, tnat the
higher law doctrine was first broached then-
? . I - (Wi
it was mat sectionalism originated. i nis ,
. . 1
compromise Jeneron denounced as "the
death kueli of the Union."
, , J
above stated, formed a part of
, . rt ,
a nurchisa. 'and harinf been
Texas, as
the Louisiana purchuse, land having been
ceded 16 Spain, on the purchase of Florida,
and being attached to Mexico, with the sue- j
ces. of the Mexican Revolut.oa, became
ons 1 me iyiexican o'aies ; aiierwaras, oy
her own revolution she became in torn in
r i - c-. . r . a . .
dependent of Mexico, and wra re-annexed
to the United States. '.
.. .. . 1 . '
The Mexican war followed, and Califor
nia was acquired and purchased from Mex
ico, and was admitted into the Union.
Now, what was the relative proportion of
free and siave territory of the United, States
at the date of Abraham Lincoln's election ?
. The proportion of slave to free territory
(I include tbe.eetire area, whether. States
or territories) west of the Mississippi, was
as follows :
Entire area, about 2,000,009 . miles.
bt this, a: the date of -Lincoln'seleciion,
the area
i.f free territory was . 1,335,251 s. railes.
The area ol slave terri-
f -
lory was 8L64.8. milej.
Total,; . . 1,016,715s. miles
The area of 1 335,251 square miles of
free territory, is divided into the following
States or territories to be formed into Sutcs,
viz : Iowa. Minnesota, Kansas, Nebraska,
Dacotabr Colorado, IdehW, Utah, Nevada,
Oregon, Washington and California, twelve
Stales, or 10 form at lesst twelve Srmtes,
with at ieaal tvveuiy-four Uaited States Sen
ators. ' 'V. . , t . .
The area of 681,464 square miles of slave
territory, is divided Into- Missouri, Arkan
sas, Louisiana, Texas, (Indian Territory)
Ne w.Mexico and Arizona, six States or to
forta tlx with bet twelve Senators. To lam
up, we hare a total area thoi-i.
804 OOO s. m
2,000 000 ,sj m
Total, . .. . ,. 2,804,000 s. rn.
. 1hi, xchxch at one lime was all itace erri
fory, stood as follows, at the date of Liu
cqlu's election :
' Free soil. East of Mis
sissippi River 466.C63 s. miles.
Free soil West MisaUsip- , : ' ,
pi River ' 1,335,2m s. miles.
. Total free fait,
Slave soil East of Mis-
1,831,911 s. miles
440,754 s. miles
631,464 similes
I siikippi River,
... ... ' .
Mave soil West ol Mn.,
Total slave soil
1, 122,2 la s. m.
Excess -of free . soil . at
the dateof Liucoln'a elec
679 669. a. miles.
And thoviing a gain of fret soil for the North
since the Dedaratinn of Independence, aa fol
lows : ; , '
Total, Dec, I860, araa
of the U. S., which was .
all slave soil July 4, 1776,
Total area of slave soil
December, 1860,
2,804,000 a. m
1.122,215 s. m.
Total gaUi of ( free soil
for the Nonh from the De
claration of Independence
to Lincoln's election,
1,681,786 a m.
Do these figures show Southern aggres
sion ? But, let us look a little further, the
majorities in Congress, of Ireo Slate Repre
sentatives was.
In 181125
In 182234
In 183242
In 184248
In 185257. , ... . , ;
A majority which more than doubled itself
in 40 years.. Do these figures show tggrea-
i sipns of the South ?
Should hot these figures satisfy inquiring
minds that the South had aol been aggres
sive ? , But what have the North to say in
justification of the retasal long befofe the
war cf many of the Northern Slates to sur
render fugitive slave as required by the
Constitution of the Un'ued States ? What
j in; this provision of the Constitution ! Was
levtg be hidden. Jtfersonian
Corioc tr Truk. The Lancaster Express
! publishes the following curious incident :
i Christian ZiimTc;nia.n. residing near Fair,
vide,. East Far! township, lost a valuable
horse in a singular manner, on Tuesday of
last week. He was plowing with.'hrpe
horses i:i a field when the.whole team sud
denly went dowu in a ''sink bole'' to the
depth of nine feet. , With the assistance of
the neighbors two of the hordes were isken
cut of the miry tomb, but the third sank
out of sight in the abys and .could not be
recovered. No similar occurrence ever
took "place in that section.
Solcicrs' Par. It is interesting to ob-
serve with what perliuacitt- iho Abolition-
ists refuse to increase the pay of the sol
diers. Mr. Dawson has again made an ef
fort :n Cor.gre to have then paid m gold
or its equivalent, bnt Thaddeos Stevens
raised all tor's of poitits of order and de-
f fea'ed the propoition. The Abolitionists
are very load of the soldier about election
time, but thsy are very much averte to do-
k ' .
nn justice
A geutle mar. in Springfield. Mass., was
riding oa horseback the other day near the
.. . . u. ...
railroad, when a freisht train came along,
... ... . . .
the horse became frightened, turned sua
denly, sprang into a carriage, (ia which a
.. w-0Q hi bMi w,lQ.
out harming an j body.
'Jim, this darcp, nnwholesoraa air has
givea rae a horrid congh.' "Has it, Jack ?
Welt, I'm no better 06, for it has given me,
the asthma." "Sorry for it, Jim." -'Arid
yet, come to think of it, Jack, perhaps your
cough ia merely, sym path tttc the coaie
qoetices of miasthma."
'Don't stand there loafing," said a Pro
fessor at Franklin aad Marshall College to
three students, standing whsre they
shouldn't. "We're not loafing,'? said one
of them; "there are only three of us, and it
taea leaven to make a loaf."
Farmers who make the most rapid
1 m-
provement in bosbandry are likely to be
ibeua wha read most on the subject oT their
There is always hope , of man
who loves reading, study and refleciicc
The Legislature of Maine have defined
the "Lord's day" to extend legally from
midaight Saturday to raidaiitft S iaUy.
li is said that the weather in January de
stroyed the wheat in some parts ot Ken
tacky to such an extent that the cropa will
not viekl the seed wtich wa sovtra.
t:- " t,in. . ,nn,. The
laa far.curuoto.howthirwonUaaaae,
ana Uie formeV to be cured. :
ana tne ior g -
; Say tT little thin much iad do
East. of Mississippi River
West cf " u
k-H,ow I weep to think it o'er,!
Shall my darling's merry tone
Coax lb,?, sadness from my own.
Through the softly-shaded, door,
Shall the music of her song
.Break ia echoing thrills along, . ,,
As in the sweet days days gone before,
Nevermore. . .
Yes I know,
That. where, human flowrets erow,
Laughing eyes, and old-brown b'air,
Meet me,, greet me everywhere :
And I know,
That wherever I may g.
There are sweetly Doming lips,
And pink, dainty finger-tips :
Rosas 'raong the thorns that grow.
Yes I know."
Bu rr.y otm, ,
These pink fingers, taper grown
line the cheek by rose-light swept
Mine the lip where rose-dew slept.
All my own,
Thoneh the soft form turned to stone,
And beneath the church -yard mold,
Laughing- eves, and hair of gold,
Lying in the cold aloue.
Yet my own.
Ttiough I search the wide earth e'er,
Never never, anywhere,
Shall I find a thing so fair.
On, this wild and weary shore,
Shall my life go out to meet
Such dear wilting .little feet ;
1 must think it o'er aud o'er.
1 Confidence Woman.
Our Western exchanges contain lengthy
accounts of a young married woman named
Mrs. Van Vleet, who has been swindjing
the people of Micbigaa and Illinois. The
anuals of female crime and fraud during
the past quarter ol a century scarcely pre
sent a parallel case. Her, operations bava
been distinguished by a boldness, a darh of
romance, and, until recently, by an unvary
ing success at o:ice surprising and evincing
talent of a high order, worthy of a belter
use. Sne i described asyoung in appear
ance, not over thirty yearn of age, of hand
some and peculiarly attractive manner.
She droe with exqoisite taste, and niq.tes
in good society with all thease aad sslf
possession of a traveled woman of the
world. She has resided from ehihjliooJ in
Monroe county, and, unil her recent arrest,
has moved in good circles, where her re
peciability has been undoubted. Il ia said
ihat she has realized untold sums from her
ewiuJiiog operations during the past seven
or eight years. During this period she has
absented herself from home frequently
weeks at a time, reisrning as? mysterioudy
as she disappeared While at home she
lived in a style cf luxury end magnificence
that has been the envy of her friends and
acquaintances. During some of these pe
riodic excursions, Mrs. Van Vleet played
the literary role, and claimed lo be author
ess of "Rurledge " Soon after the apper
ance of RutleJge" she made her advent io
the quiet Easiem city ot " -. .Here she
sought out a prominent real estate agent,
and confided with him the important infor
mation that she was a woman of means,
and des'ued to purchase a residence in the
vicinity. The confiding pan of real estate
was fltttereiJ by the prospect ol selling
property to the authoress . of "Rut.edge.'V
and in deference to her literary fame,,toyi
tcd her to a home in bis family ..Her blaty,
dishments secured her an introduction t3
financial men, and the was enabled to get
a check for two thousand five hundred dol
lars on a Boston bank cashed. It was al
tered from twenty five dollars, to two thous
and five b.uodred dollars. Tfi fraud was
soon discovered, but not before the fair
swindler had escaped.. She is said to have
operated extensively in minor swindle in
the Eist, many of which transactions will
probably nevqr see the light. She has, at
different times personated Mrs. .General
Van Vleet, and it is stated that , n,ot long
since she put on a brigadier'a nnjform aad
went to Chicago, , where she U?e. audac
ity to personaie Gen. Van Vleet himself.
Sometimes she made her husband put on
the uniform, and the pair traveled as Gen.
Van Vleet and lady. The arrest ol this wo
man at Dundee, caused con
siderable excitement and gossip ia the
neighborhood where she is known, and all
kinds of , storiea are afloat. One, is to the
effect that she donned the unilorm of
lieutenant, and by her dashing and brilliant
appearance, won the affection of a young
lady, married, and then cruelly deserted
her. She has a young child about a year
old, which gossip says she baa abducted in
some of her wande.rings .
Her husband is said .to be an' inoiTeisive
man, and has been used as the tool of this
artful and designing woman. She took ber
arrest with tha ulsasst sangfroid, and said
to a female acquaintance as sbe was about
to leave with the officers for Chicago, that
he had "escapeu irom ' """"
-ape. than this." Her arrest .ndexpo
are will probably close a career of.cnme
lha bu Deen as romantic, aa soccessfaj
Md remarkable, a anything ol the xia
iiave icrer, beea called upoa w recoJ.
An iTfal Cebckc to the CIrgy.
Under the head ot "Dead Faith, and an
Apostate Church," the Trite Pretfyteiian
deals some terrible blows at 1 he head of the
JL'ocdy infidel minister of the United Stales
who have literally turned our churches in
to dens of thieves. It ssys : .
We fondly thaught that poised opnn tha
trcth, animate f Ly the grace, and obliged
by commands cf her gloriqus Heac", . the
Church would have a bulwark against the
rushing tide of evil. We thought she would
be an oasis in the desert, where weary
travelers might refresh themselves ; we
thought she woald be aa island in the stor
my sea, where shipwrecked .mariner
might find safety and shelter. We did not
expect to hear in her solemn Assemblies
the voice of human anger, much less 0!
satanie malice We believed that in the
Lour ot civil commotion, when Sta es were
sundered, a,nd armies met in the shock ol
btuls, she wcu'd lift up holy bands with
out wrath and doubting, and implore her
mesierto drop from heaven the olive branch
of peach ; that she would gather ber eons
aud daughters about ber and say to thsm
''My children love one another," that she
would lay one hand upon Eparaim and the
other upon Manassah, and bless them both.
We need not say bow sadly we have been
disappointed.. In spite of ber boasted con
version and fiJe!ity to principle, this once
venerated body, atone bound, rbroke every
bond of truth aud charity, in eFect renoun
ced her allegiance to her great Head, and
allied hersell. vvith fiis arch enemy. She
has tornail aid from ber masters worlC,
and through her highest courts, and through
hundreds of her pulpits, is engaged in pro
pagating political iddas and io sounding the
dread tecsin of war. Her ancient schools
of the propheU where linger the memo
ries and repose the ashes of the illustrious
deaJ have been perverted to the advocacy
of a cruel war, and of a godlfes and inhu
man Abcli:isnim Her roost widely cir
culated newspaper, that used 10 howl so
frantically whenever an Episcopalian was
appointed to a chaplaincy io the aimy or
navy, is now the whining of ibe secular
power that lords it over GoA's heritag and
is rejected,, in disgust by Christians, and
even oy 1 men, on the ground that it is no
longer a teligious paper. Her oldest Quar
terly Review now receives its iarpiratisn
from disappointed military commanders,
who failing of success in the field, have be
come 'Mhe ccrc:nonicati.ii intelligence" of
absured politics acd impracticable cam
paign , , . ,
Her clergy in many instance vie with
each other, not in fidelity to God, .and the
souls of men, but in devotion to party aud
in zeal, for the carnase of battle. . . , .
Amid thia furmu babbie of, politics and
war, ws look n vain for the Magna Charta
of the auavriCiatioq, "Glory to God in the
highe : On earth, peace, good v.ill lo
rpen.. It is appalling to see the Church of
God spue from her mouth the Gopel cf
peace, and bawl her elf boaris in sti.nolat
ing the ferocious pa sion of men, and ia
cannonizing the red-handled fiend of the
battlefield! Where is her former hatred
of Abolitionism, now that she is causing
her own children to pass through the fire
to Moloch, and gloating over the propect
of servile insurrection ? What shall we
ay of lhe distinguished Mr. Vau Dyke's
sermon on lhat subject, and who now lift
up their hands and roll their eyes in pious
horror at tne sin of slavery ? Shall we say
as the world says of them, that they have
either been practising a Gross deception all
their lives,. or are., nqw baely yielding to
unmanly fear, shall we adopt the humiliat
ing charge s,o freely made, a body,
the clergy of this country hive bean less
reiiab!ek more unwilling to sacrifice their
position to principle, raore shuffling .and
cowardly and blood thirsty, than any ether
class in it ?
Shall we repeal the sneer, that rather
than give up their places andjiheir salaries
they will preach and, pray under the dicta
tion of a turbulaut faction in iheir churches;
or the bitter taunt, of the soldier, who on be
ing reproved by one pf them for sweating.
replied, "I will not be rebuked by you,
r! -. .
I have exposed my life for three years in
ibis war, and but for the preachers there
would have, been no war !" -We desire to
bring no railing accusations, neiiher to
judge any man ; but by. the. fruits ye shall
know them, and the fruits of all their labor j
is that they, the Church, and religion itself,
are. brought into contempt .among men.
The Lord Jesus seems to have ..averted His
face, and the spirit of Grace to have de
parted from tfie scene of strife aad fanati
cism,' and bound in the foil of the devil,
and exposed to the -hooting, of the world,
nothing is left 10 us but a "Dead Faith and
aa Apostate Church."
Sinsibh Mit5iv,JTer ? a;cia
when you are not hungry ; it is suicidal .
Never hire aervsnts who g ia pairs as
sisters, cousins, or anything else.
Never speak of your father aa "the old
map.." ... ....
Never reply to. the epithet of -a fool,
drunkard, or a fellow.. . .
Never speak contemptuously of womaa-
kind. ........
Never abuse one who was onea yaor
bosom Iriend, however biner now. r r ,
Never smile at the ex'pease of your re
Jigion or your Bible
Never stand at he corner of ft aireet.
fever iasalt po?ety
Never tat betwa as
hzzizitn Speak. ..
The Administration journal, with bat
few exceptions, have recently repudiated
the doctrine of persecution for opinio&'e
sske. It is now very generally concede
tbst a citizen has the right not only to think
for himself, but 10 speak for .himself, upon
politics! subject. . This privilege becomes
valuless when the slightest restriction il
put upon it. .When hampered with ifi and,
buts, when subject to provisos, whea givea
the free rein in on. 3 dirtciion and curbed
n another, it defeat? itsowa object and be
camer rather the instrument of despotism
than the sate guard of liberty. Better the
constrained silence of .vassalage than en
uitsraiico that disguises or distorts the sen
timent of the heart. In proportion at the
political danger is imminent and great,.
right of p oliiical discussion should be fully,
freely exercined ; otherwise the eontrol of
our political destinies will be. monopolize!
by that faction which pessaries the pbjti
cal power to regulate the sphere of div
puiaturi. ,
The moat zealoes and devoted organ (
the Chief Magistrate ot this Republie baa
lately insisted, in emphatic terms, upoa the
widest latitude in the exercise of the fight
of political discussion. It asserted that
what one honestly believes, "he bat not
only the. right, but it is bis duty to say it.
It is the duty, of every, bonest legislater,
when great public concerts are at stake, la
declare his honest coaviciions. It ia none
the lets but all the more, bis duty to do this,
if these convictions are opposed to this
dominant sentiment.; It is tho weakest side
that has the strongest need of argument
for il is their only power.!',. As the legis
lator is but the agent of the people and their
representative, whatever right of free speect
isjiis, is theirs. They do.ncl aurreoder u
hirn their volition, but simply select bieo.
as tne exponent of their will and the gusr
dian'of their welfare, in, legislative bodies.
Tfce people have therefore the saactioo,. if
that were needed, of their, chief (magistral,,
as expressed by his principal crgtn, to
speak their bonest convictions, to whatever
political tbory they, may incline. How.
ever repuuant the stntirnen'c of one in
dividual may te to another's inclinations
and setise of duly or .expediency, .it is bps
prerogative lo express ihem.tffith .impenitjf
and to ipport iliera wi.h enca reasoaiuic
as Lis intellect, mayv be capable, of. A!
though he choulJ faior the dexcli ion of
the Republic and the fertctioa of an Empire
ic its siead, he is within bis constiiuiional
riht in advecating such a change ; always
u:.Jjriooy that he advocate no recourse
to unco.ust.tuticnal measures to rea'ze hi
will.,. And if his argument should have
eccb weight with Lis feliow-citizent .at te
create a majority constitutionally sufficient
to consumste that political mifortuae, how.,
ever great the moral crime, however preji-
LciVl to the general welfare, tbers would
be no treason either in the purpose or le
accomplishment, if the cons'itstional foj
trulary were strictly followed. Error el
opinion may be safely tolerated, to IflDJ as
reason is leil to combat it."
We have referred to this extreme ease,
which happily i not even a contingency,
to illustrate the uuboundeJ license of politi
cal opinic'n that our lorra of government
accords to every citizen. We challenge
refaction. But if the citiz cae contera
plate the overthrow, by legitimate means,
ot our republican ; u'.ions, be certainly
can contemplate any political change
withia the limits . of . con kuuoiial action,
that hi or his reason may sug
gest at promissory cf beneiical resalta.
Tneraiore if be honestly believes that the
recogna'.ion of .tto Sscthern Confederacy
as aa ir.depci.ieQl nat:ca be preferable la a
war of ubjugaticn, or eves . preferable 10
civil otrifn, or even if he honest!) believes
that, under any circumstances, a separation
of the preferable to their union,
it is his privilege tc so express himself;
and. to support bis theory with calm aad
courteous disputation.
The giddy whirl of events during the pas,
three years hai.natnrally disturbed lbs pop
olar appreciation -cf the attribatet of oar
political system. The masses ia the begin-,
ning were fascinated with the inspiring
idea tba( (he Union of the Sitter; appealed
to their valor. and patriotism-. .They leaped
at the. elitttring .Lait, and yielded to the
current without giving a thought to whither,
it .swept them on. It wat not sq easy toj
stem the lid ss.ta.plcegs icto it. Th
dominant party artfully erealed ibe impres
sion that it was treasonable te oppose, the)
war., Certain political contingencies were
marked as forbidden to popular cooaideray
tion. This-shackling of thought was lh
only way to secure the peoples sntMnisiioa
to the gradual transition from a promised
war for the Union to iis present phase ef ft
war for extfjroioation, Abolition and cea
tralization. We hope that we have demon -
st rated, that opposition to.the war is a prlTi
lege none may gainsay Some timid naterep
are still possed with vague tear of penalty
attaching 10 tne expression ef peace seutir
TS-n;. They are not worthy tobefreeme
it they permit their I;p4 to be sealed by
treacherous doubts of their rights. While
the people are silent, of eecrse dispenses,
will be lood-tongned-. Whea the peepts
dare to speak, despet'ura will be dumb. .
Neuf ftri Iteily Noes.
T " . ! 1.-
There are. two kinds ot copperuoaus raw
the McClellan copperheads aad Cae fvi
jjoont copperheads. Tbslfttter kacrra
I by bavios vool on Ueif .