Star and banner. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1847-1864, October 17, 1856, Image 1

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• '1'" „ 4ertikiii: the • 111011 e. , •
I :,!' net WitrPOr •ifirg‘W7 Mae*”
,illgt r ikelogilthei ' Let us be • •
' r'loneierheart and in erideavor ;
i•Xiskeithe start: of Kansas "free"
,prirepr country's flag forever!
. every doubting soul— every, paltry faellisi4•••••• ,
Shadows that now daddy. roll i,
••••dr. , - 4 . 1 ?•M Free4ousta•mg ere lqbeliefl•
1 • -71 ` yeantarnow, - Must be obeyed 4.
e:Dusturd spirits quail and falter;
Tav •Pe..l 144 toil—rwith °train* Wit
. , ow K t : Freedom's holy o alterl
14) pt ' •
- .Lsbor , initbe light orday,
Firm,writh neither strihr nor clamor;
Labor,litecrificoprsY, • ,
qtcop.,Freellona's shining armor!
'Chains are korging7tilavery's cup
put,,vray. lips of pressing
. Nal?ert•eio,ei , herirlit--bedee upp !
Yours Freedoms holy blessing.
, ,
the sunny prairie hind. •
Now the tyrant's foot is treading—
Let 114ptruggII, heart and !wind.- ,
Retells 'Freedom, grid andlfleeding.
• 'Shall we falter? Shall we at tad,
With it mocking lip and craven?
Shall we wear the "traitor' brand,
li insulted Freedom graven ?
, Shall we puede and bicker, .now ?
Sec the erns': in,,Kansas planted ?
Ahall wo see the ltiillinns bow,
' And live on by.Fivedoni taunted ?
, 'Dv this glorious land of OUTS.
Whither pilgrim feet are thronging,
Turning rroos the tyrant powers,
' And fir Freedom's altars longing—
, lily our fatiters' hopes and fears,
Struggling through a night of peril— •
' Ity kiln. Mothers' praterk and tears;
Ilihrld Freedom's hour of trial--
4.ll , llre•C'earr iroaw they begun,
lip the great weals they have spoken—
' lit their tolls,:and all they won, •
• By the chains of Freedom broken—
'' lletthe Pilg4lsetrebithat„,prossed
'•‘7,4lnotlt and prayer
"Br God' p A riti blessed,' •
est Freedkit everywhere
the niehtoiles a tte Nisi— •
By'ettelt great constant. yerwideg , •'• , •l•
••• • renal sacrifiee be east 4
!LT port Faushom's altar burning ty, '
lie the 'fallen—by the (Ste • : 71
•• , • Freeeh now are undergoing-. • "'A
Ad, the hearthowoue desolate
By , the Kaunas red. wave flowing—
lly•the•gle'rfons Martyr's mune,
„-•-•"•e.‘„•..A..t , hia post of duty smitten---•
fU 1 t+ -;'t ift4tuti,
'• • t 'to heuct..witri eAt ro
• 1,n0,. An.N. t:1 RI bot ~1111/Ig
• ;tesitors. !hese ar e , kal wr , 4 ,
• • lieselr bowing,' Wittily kneeling---- • •
Bastard - suns end craven slaves,
Freedoms life-Wood basely stealing.
. 4 ,e• • • Up,together !ISM'S,* one, • '
_ Titlithe•tnight fled bath given ;"
• iAlliutke M
ll braggart traitor AI
hrour. old Freedom's faue be driven I
. • Strike together !..let us be
Mute in heart acid in endeavor—
. Strike till Kansit,n riseth Free.
•' Freedom's glorious child forever !
lam+ Hopper. the well knriwn Qua
was emphatically the
friend of the friendlem. and pridulously de
'‘ented this Ilintg life tti deeds of benevolence.
`Untold artinibeta of perpon. have been res.
eued fine] miaery, degradation and ruin' by
his kind apalatance, 'iruppora and couneel,
'land 'now live to blew their benefacter.—
MbeAfoltriwing imieresting tilo of truth
plumed how tenderly he wed a wanderer
:back to irittne's.path. and bow tenderly be
.erib.skedAnse who meditated the deatroc
: tiAn of the poor and lowly.
A otsitg girl..the only d. t .. g hter o f a
poor Widow, rotunved from the country to
'Philadelphia, to earn her living by cover
' ir t e niubtelleal She was very handsome ;
' h glietsy black hair. large hvantiog .% .e.
Wad 4 1ips hike *et coral." She W3l' just
that seecpiablisitge when youth' i< ripen.
hito•vreithalhood ; whin the soul be.
lonn'to be pervaded by that restlesa prin.
eiple which' impels poor humanity Co seek
perfeetiOn'in ! Union. r
A't a hittel:beir the stern for Which she
worked. an English traveller. called Lord
'HenryBtairt.• had -tusked' lodgings. He
win a 'rtrikingly 'tendon:le man. and of
prineeliparriage. ,s r distinguished
stranger tooled trf dfi ci Irma' the hotel he
woottunteted'the'umbrella girl. and'was et- •
iraCted byheruncotntnott Minty. He ea-
My traced her to' the store; where he soon
'efteriamtdti went to ptirchase an umbrella.
•ThiliWaifollotted pretionta of 'Bowers,
-ibitity the wayside, 'aid invitations to
piihllCtbr'rtdo t l'all'of'whieb 'were - gratefully
'tided/innd by the tuntospeetinif - rustic ;' for
1144"Wita silligturriiht 'of the danger of a 'city
-stleWete ) the tolbirreld of her
Hel)sitts inerely lilsyinir a game for tempo
rary" eiteltobient' She,' with 'a' bead
of'Yolitaboh. :and' ''heart' melting
bitdefthe influence of Inve,.uncoosciously.
tnelitlieein'glithee.'happinewof her whole
lire: ' Ivr• . • •
Loictiqfilitty' invited her to visit the
of July. In
t 1 sinpßelt 'bf het, heart, she believed
tiiiir4feasions, and consider-
Id !Mardi ?his bride elect; .abe . therefore
accepted' 'the' invitation' with innocent
Itaihkinelts. "But she had no dress fit to
ou aubh a public occasion with
IttarttiMiten of high rank,' whom she be
.H60411141:1 be. her Nth.° husband. While
tth theuglits'revolved in her mind, her
si'Yogs Wete•linforitinately attracted by a
lietiatiful 4 ribe 'bf silk belonging to her
stilbpkttere , 'Could she not take it without
.pay for it' secretly when
abir bid - attest enotigh of money 1 ' The
liiitiatitin'eatitittered her in a moment of
*it ! She'bonocalo the silk and ear.
berlodgbigs. It was the first
; e had, pyer,stolen, aniherremorse
itfpl f kq w‘rlld? haiß_oakried is
4R41 4 54 , Ai.f9Pry , : phe
A '• "
was not sure that re tame would be; met
by a spirit of forgivenittie, ,
On the eventful. Fourth., of jttly sho
came out lit her dresa. Lord Henry.oom
blimented her on her elegant•ippearance,
ut she
,wee, not happy. On their way
he talked to her in a manner oho did not
emripriliend. Perceiving this, he spoke
Rion, The guiltlcto young
lure stopped and
_looked trito,his face
111,,PAPIActifili re roach . all 4 burst into
tears. The noble ian took tier band kind.
1 7 and*Pidi "AV dear s AffeJ°o44 innocent
goi w
am, i mi . " abe reolied with n -
sire sobs r Kai, whet have I isnee4, 4 , or
said that you shou ld nek me such' r`; ' .
lion f"
The evident, sincerity of her words etir
red the , deep (infamies of his better nature.
"If you are Moment," saidhe,'"God for : .
bid that I should makelyou otherwist—
but you accepted in Invitations and pres
ents so readily that I eupposed you under
stood me."
"What could I udderstaud,"
.said Wei
"eseept that you intended to, make me
your wife I"
_,, ,
Though roared amid the proud e st dim
thictiene of 'rank he felt no luclioatiou 40
smile. , He blushed and .was silent, • The ,
heartless conventionklitim of the world
stood rebuked in.tho presence of effectivity
ate simplicity. He .conveyed . her to her
humble home, and bade her farewell, with
a thankful conlicioustiests that he had done
no irretrievable injury to her future pros
pects. Tho rentetubmnee of her to him
would be as the recollections of the past
iyear'e butterflies. ' With her the wound
was deep. In the solitude of her chamber
I she wept in bitterness of heart over ruined
; air castles.
the dress she had stolen
i in make her appearance befitting his bride!
Olt ! would not the heart of her poor wi
olowed mother break ii- she should over
know that her child Was a thief f
Alas, her wretched forsbodiog proved
too, true The silk was traced farker
i t,
ishe was arrested while on her W 4.; th e
'store and dragged" o prison. ~• e rect is.
io r
I wept incessantly. ,On the four ".. 0
ikeeper called upon Isaac T. , , 'x',4inti,
i informed , him that , there was a•, tit
ion who appearei to be utterly„fiiiisilk ,
ibintl determined to die by starvation
ilind hearted friend ~ immediate', went to
her.safiatance? 'We fetel;he'r.lyieg in.ihe
,cell. ,-,Olih her face her hands,
I sobbitig t ,es if, her heart would break.: 'I!.
tried to
. k.ti.tet:irL her but efiutti'vbi‘in t ,,,.,
t eniwt:e. - • .. ,i
L , `,..1 ,- .•,ev tt:4l•-t•e,:t1,,) , .,•,!4,ti4,-e.14ipe,,;,.
4ii,AWf.-!;t'ut;f4t.eitpll,i (4 44 4 o , l
1,. , 'bile.{ .
,s.. . Whorl they warn isie i,i• 1
gather be li , tit the. bate • beak hole her. 1--,,n- I
fries,hod his bend eJlibly ttiviu hlr bcgu
I tifu head, and said in soothing tom. •
'.My child cousider me as thy father.—
; Tell me all thou bast done. If thou bast
taken this silk toll :twill about it ' • I will
do for thee as I would for my, owndaugh-
I ter. and I doubt not that I can help ttee
out of this difficulty."
( Alter , a long time spent in affectionate
I eoireaty. she leaned her , young head.• on
his friendly shoulder. and sobbed out,
.01i, I wish I was dead ; what will my
poor .anther say when she knows of . my
diagram.' 2
I ~ . .
. "Perhaps we,can manage that she new.
er shall know it," replied. be. Alluring
tier by this hope
,lie gradually . obtained
from her, the story of her acquantance
with • the nobleman. He hide • her be
comforted and take nourishment, for he
would see that waa.-paid .for .'and
. the prosecution withdrawn.
I He, went immediately to her employer
and told him the story. , ',This is her first
offence.' said lie. •The girl is yoUngi and
she is the child of a pour widow.„.Give
her a chapee to retrieve this one falser 4:,
and she may be reetured to soeiety,f-a , 7 7 1 . 4 '
ful and honorable woman. :.I •vrill i
that thou art paid for the silk.' The
man readily agreed 40 withdraw the prose
andsaid'he wtiuld have deli other.;
wise with•the girl if he had knowtrall.the
circumstances. 'Thou shouldst have in
quired into the *edits bf theta:ie.' replied
Friend Hopper.
i The kind hearted, man next proceeded
to the hotel, andowith Quaker simplicity
of speeds inquired for . Henry Stuart.—
The servaneloon returned and conducted
him' to the climber, The noblemen ap
peared supriseil 'that a stranger, in the
Quaker costume, should thus intrude upon
his luxurious privacy. When he heard
of his errand he blushed deeply. and frank
ly admitted the truth of the girl's state
ment. His benevolent visitor took the
opportunity to .bear a testimone against
the sin of profligacy. He did it in such a
kind and fatherly , manner That the young
man's heart was-touched. •
He excused himself by saying that he
would not hats tampered with the girl' if
he had knowrPher to be virtuous. •1
have done many wrongs. said he, .but
thenk,God, no betrayal of confiding, inno
cence weighs on my conscience. I have
always esteemed it the basest set of which
man:•jal caOstilui l The' imprisonment of
the, poor girl and the forlorn situation in
Which she had hien found distressed him
greatly. When Friend Hopperrepresent.
00 that the silk had been stolen for his
sake, that the girl had thereby lost profit
able employment, and was obliged to re
turn to her distant honse , to avoid the dan
ger of exposure, he took out elf ty dollar
note and offered it to pay her expenses.
'Nay.' said Isaac, 'Thou art a very rich.
man, I presume. I see in thy hand a
large roll of such notes. She isthedaught- ,
er of a poor widow, and thou bast boon
the means of her doing a great injury:—
Give me another.'
Loni henry handed him another fifty
dollar note and Waled as he said. vau
understand your business well. But you
have acted nobly, and I reverence you (or
it. II von ever visit England. come and
see me ; I will give you a cordial wel
come, and treat you as a nobleman."
"Farewell, friend," replied ths tanker
—"aweigh winch io blob' 'la W 11,044
;;;, ; ;
i 1
Ith on hail behaved nbbly. May'st thou
bejbleseed in domestic life, and trifle no
more with the feelings of pour girls.; not
even with those whom others have betray
ed and deserted."
When the girl was arrested , she had
sufficient presence of mind 'to assume
labile name, and by that wean* hatAruit,
one was .kept, nut of the newspapers:
did this'," said she, .'for my poor mother's
'take.",: With the, money liven tby ,Lord
Othatt tYie 'ilk' was paid for and' site Wait
;idyll home to ber mother well ) provided
with Clothing., Her, plefe "col
residence forever' rimmed a :secret hi
the breast, of her benelsesor.
Tears aft 4 "thiie events ininapited a
lade called at. Friend Hopper's house
and asked to see him. When he en.
terra' , the 'he footka' her deome:y i
dressed young matron and a tdooning.boy
or int years old. She rote rn iluicklY. i
to - eet him, and her voice choked as she I
said, !Friend, Hopper, do 'you not knows
melt ' He replied that ne-did riot She
'fiiiiid her tearful eyes earnestly ilium him,'
and maid; .Itrou once •helpell too when in
great distress' But the good missionary
had helped too many, in distrait , to be, able .
to reconnect her without otore•precise in.
formation. With a tremulous voice she
bade her eon go into the , next room for a
few minutes: then dropping n'n her tined
site hid her lace in his lap and sobbed out:
am the girl who stole the silk. — Olt;
where should I now be if it had - not been'
for you.'
Whin her emotion had somewhat calm.'
ed she told him that she had ',tarried a
highly respeotable man, a Senator nf. hie
native statitf tieing on a visit in friend
Hopper's vicinity, she had again Mud Hain
poised his dwelling,' iookiwg ` wiwluhv at
the windows In catch a sight of him; but
when she attempted to, enter her courage
"But I must return home to-morrow,"
said she, "and I could not go away itfitht
out once more seeking and thanking him
who had sased me from ruin." She re
called her"little boy and-, raid to him,
"Look at him, and remember him well.;
&qui was she beat friend your ,
ever had." With an earries 4 e invititiOn
jp pisit her. happy home, and a fervent
"On bless pau, ' she bade her lieneficicir
farewell. . , „
"DYING FOR A COCKTAIL. II .--allii•-hae
obly one fault—he sets too high ::a vslue,
ot distilled liquors. This habit, hits ridn
oed L'Avis,to R ec l c :1 , 3 I gvtitt•
tri-i hir,
toii.O. 44:r L tt t1.,.‘y!4!'r.:,te" , ,;' , 4*1 - A,;Vi,
ti IV,lattlflOk fiA)it6
his Jokes. :ever the lazi.
fet, and
at, eititeri ,, ii hii.rooav with his hair
'streaMing oUt behind like iinomet :
"For heaven's sake hind me a glasi of
liquor—countryman just fell down in State
street and out: bis.h6dopen so that his
life is despaired:ol.", •
The bat-keeper , Hew , around and handed
Davie three gills of firstqpaliti of brandy,.
Divis' seized the mug and ' rushed int..—
Ha returned in 'bold' ten minutes, and
Raid the man was better and had been ear
-1 ried to the hospital. 'Bar-keeper said,
•'glad to hear it; and felt like a Samaritan
for the remainder of the day. In about
two hours after. this Davis wag arrested
for singing dm ..Star Spangled 'linnet"
from - dry•gdoda box; in Broadway..= l
Strange fellow, that Davis I—Don'i wean
any harm, but. .will have his eoektail.—t.
That's so.
Powsa OY,,THR BIBLE.-•-•Tbe mother of
a family was married ; to an ; infidel, whf
made a jest of religion in die, presence of
his own childrin Yet she succeeded'in
bringing thetti all .eury in t liti , feset• of the
Lord. , I one day. asked her how she phi.
• anted them from the infinence,olti. ether
1 40
lihuseite.tititnettUl, yello 110 0 1 1 e9 1 . r
to her own . lv • her anti ~ ~ , it;,.
cease, to the out jif eifailiiir ; ." l'ilet
oppose thelinhori of a iiiiither. but that
of God. - From their earliest Tears my
children have,always open. the Bible upon
my table. 'phis holy book ha. constim
teil'the' whale of their religious inetructiOn.
I was silent; that I might allowoilita'speekTl
Did they ..propose a question, did they'
commit any fault, did they .perform any
action, I opened the Bible, and the Bible
answered, 'rept oved, or encouraged; them.
The constant reading,of the„ Scripture ;
alone wrought the prodigy !inch lii rprisea
yOu.'-;,:tlefulidie Monad. - - '
We don't . believe, ; the follotviog story,
uot ‘ e word of it. Ills predicated . upon , a
reads like a lie, and is a lie The
writer goes beyond all compass—al6
""reasonable compiles," vs Falstaff
- • • •
in his * drafts upon our credulity : -
”An ald'deacon in 'Yankee land' once'
told us a glory. He wait standincone
day.beside a Rog pond—we have his own
word for it-..:and saW a large gorier anake
make' an ailed( upon an enormous bull
. ..The snake seized upon one of the
froeavirid legs.; and the frog, td 'be on a
par taint h s anakeship, caught him by th'
tail. sod' both commenced swallowing one
another, and continued this oarniveroui
operation until nothing was left of miller
of them. , ' '
Anstsei•:, •
. ..• •
Thole who have had much inlerOnree
with to have remarked
with what simplicity they lrecitiently put
questions, which, even those of 'mature
years and extensive knowledge are puzzled
to answer. The following is one of those
questions, with an admirable answer: 'A
child said to his parent, "Father, where
does God get the color to make cherries
ao beautiful and red V' "My child," slid
the father, will tell you as soon as I
have been informed how he tinged all the
leaves with so beautiful . a green.'
Louis Napolen owntra beautiful pair of
bay hitraes piirehased for him' in Lewis
WAfill; Ng* Yorke for .11000.
' .11 ,‘,rd
6ETT - YIBIJ . Ret, PA., FR'IDAr-g
Egor, of the Boston. Ch.riii 4 nt lirentsn-
~ • - . .. New Yonic, Oct 2; 18t6.
....8141, ,•Fasksaiii: l --This`forenoui I
marted out under a hot sun, to full au
engagement which I made yetterday. At
just 12 o'clock, M.;"1 rang the hell 4 the
door of No. 66. Ninth street. As I stood,
therei - iriiiting for au answer, to my !sum-
Monti. I intitiectively cos t 'my . eye. tip to
see where the halcony had . been Woken,
for not many evenings eincq thire NOS a
crash there soh tewhero. whiktititea pre
cious- load was upon it.; - ':.l3nireedid veo
nothing, the hand of the egticir. litving
made all right. 1 had just n that there;
was nothing to be seen; When.thedear was
opened. I handed my card to the wen
clautfand was conducted
,tolhe.front par
lor On the secotirfloor. whtle: Lwao left
alone somata° or fifteen utiettles:' The a
partment wailoritisbed,ip estyfe of sim-
ple luxuriousness, everything there being
made either for comfort or use... :Upon the,
Walls were , some ia t ittable pkintings, and
among them a flue portrait of ,"Oldßill
lion.' Al's% a charaoterie '. likeness of
the iron shiteeizian, ealho*l . ; :illany, books
were there some of them, m, fit:read ;. and
I could t ,h
not notice, thegilieee latter
Were works of noble merit
,: iwillY intim,
titio,biciturisill, and records Impor%ttnt
travel - S.' The beat phut* wire+o edited
certainly been often thum
,'('., i AN leugth
ilitrattendsut Called open.. mad desired
me to follo:vatitn. In a tja , 11infly fur
nisped alginates!, 0p0u 4 .1.0f r Of- the
first tom, I found my host.,lo - wits , inn
prepared to inert mush a meet ' r None of
the- published le) 1, had
dent a l
, seetsdidhitn4uetiCe.: lei t
. ~ tvaas I
thethilonol John Charles ifreuient, by
'the hand—%
_„. .f ... , ' t. . -..; i
I had expected to see a print &tilt:lull ]
featured, dark, sharp-eyed gem widCthe,
far Of, I , rough:and-tu in hie'. I &obi Von'
him: I wad looking for as 6 tiolfriteeltould
1 pierce we through , and um jaileal any
where' hut at - holm. ' In s 4; I. Wail all
prepared to keep cool andr au .out
• ward ehow ill...ease.: Bit. - rkr . -; i -;
I met a Rau rather beau ihe - medium
size, scare - is mere iscomailied, with
a"wild; modest eipreision'hicdattenuitco,
a deep meaning eye, but beaming within-,
tellehtual light ;. a iirow i nobly ',formed
tbuugh half hidden by the dark curling
hair wide) parts in the and Wont.
away'ou either side; a told O q uiline 6,00 -
widi those finely•'euried,4lostrils. w
,nirtrkift, If..;.,:timg., P.m , iivlr. V. 3 sr!.
I ratixr tiii,-, .r.,., ;.,,,;
JA5t-_,;.t“ , ::4411!•';t , ..- ; 0
ttiv iv.,1,%•.)q, -I, 0,.,;,.. I ,c , -..
t• toe, ..:i0...? 14, , , , V .115 0 ,- .1-bh, ;, 0u!:i,.,-- 0.
; otiliiw f e,to2 J., iNI.I", liirilfniirldr. [ll,r
hal ji:/ lit .I.'/I/1141 , 6;1.111;4: ,4...t.,.;1,4,,,Lit........
.It is- all tuan—true, pure, and noble.—
I l ia fee 4g . s P e 'l L "t0 6 . 1 4 11 ",j1 2 his fucer
especi:dly, in Ilia eyes en ,li,s ; and the
varying shades of i ltiV.,,,l, - .ance betray
at oncenhe man *,°.. 4 ' - Site& to con
cealment or pregariesitipa: ..1 -, ..
At first the,visitoir.lo? hardly willing, to
believe that the lightly b At,. Rim before
hint is die Alexanuer ~of litilifivent=t he
Vespucius of the Rocky *ma
unns; but
"when we note that fittnned of muscle—
that fine knitting . of frauto-Athat opera.
bundance of nerve and arranged muscle=
we are'no longer at fault. 4 - , •, e .
I Ind not spoken with hire a full minute
before 1 felt as perfectly,., at home us
though ;I had been with a member of toy
owe family; His 'ohtlutation was , frank
and manly, free from all study:'- . and
bore 'upon he tone a` genial welcome,
wondered ere I was lutroduced, if ter 'cos-
I tuwe, was aujuit, or oomme ii /troi, far I
I knew that some of cm:yr/gig (r) Ropubli . ,
can gentry, when Milled upon to serve the
public, were very pneetilioni iu, this •rel
specit,' and it is not to be Wandered at that
ere I'left the dtawintroten ;viva one list
leek into the inirror..4o be assured that all
was .right. But when I fehnd 6 0 C'Cl
I thaeked my stars, that I hid studied My
I own conifers in my costume. Hip .4wit
dress consisted of a thin pair. , ,oVpintoi;
without.suspenders, no vest. and a coin:
mod brown linen sack. And so•he receii
ved hiegueste.
Why. I tell you. be is a -perfect man.
juntas God made -him, without foreigd.
airs or fixings of any, sort or kind,. ;He •
Republiean to the backbone 4 and youtnalf
rest 'assured that he has a "backbone,'"
too. None of your stiff open that ma"(
bend till itiweakeintir none of your India
rubbbi ones that bend:to everything=lnit
it is one of your finely tempered, steel fix.-
tures, that bends ,beneath no ordinary
weight, and never bends to lose its-noble'
tipmghtnees. In . eonviiraation he is free;
*ay and, pleasing ; with language just
fitted to convky his tintift; a spirit of
mild gnixl nature pretistnal With luSt
fire enough to those t eip.set eyekte shore ,
they multi burn rather warmly were_the
stroke given. As we talk on we find him
possessing a 'gendarme funit•of sound,
practical sense f keep and penetrating:;
reading motives mildly, and deducing 'hid
concussions with more than ordinary ir9. 4
curacy. Ile presents one of those Peed
.liar moral mnfatmations, which seek gocid
in everything I ever grasp good"
advice 1 seeking counsel trove those ( quill-'
ified to give it . nevi; acting on a precon
ceived plan when hip js shown a better '
but no more to beAuitied from what he I
kuoye is right, than,his t own Rocky Moun
tains eau be turned iide:the Pacific.
I have seen just ".enough of John'
Charles Fremont to, assure me Shat no 1
mortal man can blverve hint from the I
path of duty,land uoman knows his duty I
better. Why, his whole lira is one living,'
vivid pictured proof of this. Whore is
the min who has faced death oftener iu
the path of duty thin he l'' WSW° is' the 1
man who has sacrificed mire of his per
sonal comfort te'the good of bis country
than be? , Surely the , man cannot be
found. Amid , the opride,potup and Mr,-
cumstance of glorious war"many, men will
stake Their lives; but we .1,1...11 finafi r ,.
ver s . Who 'Will nobly ,' bite' ihe'ittbn z
, •
sand death, w npon the pioneer
among the menu& 'it!Wil and wild savages
'of the Rocky Mountains, and. that, too.
for the single purpose of, opening the road
of civilization and Christianity tothe vast,
rich regions beyond. Fremont's !Illation
wan emphatically line of
,peeettand good .
; will, and .his highest . , hope. was 111 lie
might be utile to Open to his countrymen
a short and saferronte to the Taeifie coun
try. He did it—aye, he did.. It, •or be
would not be rusting upon his !enrols.
Col, Fremont was born' at , Savannah, j
Georga, on the 21st of . January. 1818..1
andleconsequently at,' she ; present time
forty-three age. Justeethe prime'
of life—in the vigor of full manhood ;
.11 noble experience freth,upon him ;
one of tbie people . in
.the broadest sense of
the expression ; *kb his sympathies
*arm' tor humanity ' ; no bitter prejudices
to warp his judgment; but fresh and
strong, firm in theOglit, and.lookiug only
to the eternal laws orjusuce and truth.for
his guide, he stanch at the . present time
pre-eminently qualified to' represent to
the world of nations the *publican lionti•
ment , 'ef this. glorious Union. •
Eptin the N. 1". Herald.
Visit to Col. Yreinont- z —An Inter
: eating
The stiideuts of, , the Union , Theologioill
Boinieeryintinibetilig abont,'s huOdred. 141
terlisY proceeded 14
, -
te Oa residence of Co4Pseeml
~ Ninth
. street. fur the, purpose ,of tindering ,him
theingrea9 l 4tione.l, iThe: hour flied, lot the
Irtirviett,ossii 42 .. ce,e100k , aswhiob time the
visitors arrived , audAe of 'their Number,
DIG E., Cobb. ofilrarry town . ,delivered
the 44Joiving ippropriate address :
CoTr*reixicint-;-Thegetillerthin presented
to yoll'A I, thia time forma large majority
of the tpembers ,of the Union Theological .
ituaiutety., .poMiug from no , less than fit ,
teen Su(test g yepresentiug nearly, all our
leading eon - audtive different roligidas
deninninat '
.s, we have assembled in this
city to p e for the sablvd ministry'
A deep t rest in the,present 'State of tie
clonal is ls is net iteficting, but is the na•
tural resup4l4 our 'tierielial,,pui suits. We
deem it,te '''at'pleasani o ffi ce to pay our Iv
*poets l
o /
4. , uot'orily us a Lintonwhose
rA slit ells ' :e'iludhareer we holier, not ou
,,ywsifittirewhose high attaiumeats we
ups i galore especially as the preseut
~ - is'ax,agtive 2 ,of those groat prim:lidos
ell zeal support audi
.1 Principles which the I
'icon every page. "And tk
the almost unanimous influk
ant clergy. and of those who are iu•days io
mane to till the pulpits is exer:oti in the
cause you. reprog u toseems otu moos of goo*,
We it to be the cou'se of truth--
th° caner. 'of humanity; and' the cauie of
God, and us such It breathes the firm coo •
&tonne that SoOner'or later suboess Musk be
auto. ; Accept, air, .0 our .chosen leader+ our
largest, cougratulat ionn,,our.cerdial co-op
eratiens,,and our sincere wishes fer ,your
1"- it Ii
Col. 'Freemoot replied in sm. inset—
!. ['SW glad to see you, bitiause you ate
young - men. • Youog mon geuerally, decide
to follow
,their iustittets .without previous
calculations, ond,arti always ~fnupd ".44e.
riglit'and generous aide ' ; but yout supphrt,
geutletheti, is' Sate ( indidition that, our
cause a goo4one.. Aveu are '4eparated
to a high aud,sitered calliugy it, could not
he expected , t h us you, . would,. manifest any
interest in arlifical , content ; bot . l toxin-,
min that the hittltiVsie 'ore Waginifls not
wholly'a`political one.' The'victOry whiebi
we hope' to cabieveirilibe ono 'of diviliss.'
t,i9 11 ; 4 4‘01 4 1r4Yr 11 ,40 :without Which,
illation cannot be supported., You cannot
advance the diraliotuse to which you have
devoted bid's, if we are
You will rometnber that on oue occasion I
WolisierXidd'thit 6ist ditty of a
free. governmout, Moto suppnt its tibia ty,',l
4o that yna.can ,consisteutly ,givet, the
publieau party ,yo . iihear!yapppotl, and I
haPPy. 'receive the assurance of 14
Kr Some ''Weeks ago; the Richmond
Enquirer, the leading DittioeratiO paper
of the Souths pisbliShettlr folkiwing eig
niti cant addendum it a protiOus appeal t o
the old Line 'Whigs t.L.
kAe shine ps tsOnis seem to have miatakin
both this motive and' the object 'of our ap
peal 1.10.10 ,Line 'Whigs, it is proper that
we , shoutclactinit.'ourselvea, of the unjust;
accusations to which inchpisconstruction .
posses us. We invite no man ofa ffAiy
principles' to join' the •Democralsc party.
Such an overture would be as insulting' to
him us unjust to our party. - A person
wish Whig coniiiitions cannot; consistently ,
and honestly. profess to be of the Democrat
iciparty. 21. person with Whig convictions
cannot be admitted into the Democratic
4.rganiaatiOn without to some extent ear:
intiting its integrity. and debauching its
priucioles. We have a creed which con.
atitutes a teat of Democracy, stud to which
no Whig can honestly subscribe, because
it is absolutely irreconcilable with thu prin
ciples, tibial he professc ‘ s. No object to fu
sion because it is neitlik consistent vril h •
personal honesty., We no Whig
to come into the eutooratic+korty sinter's,
he chooses voluntarily and frow Conviction
to abjure his ancient faith and to profess '
allegiance to nuP particular platform.
• Those Old Linn Whigs, who aro just now
doing the writing and speaking
,for the
Democracy, way understand from the; a
bove insulting language, if their minds are
not too much warped by prejudice, that,
they must work for nothing , and find them-,
Nivea in the present campaign, or (*solo
gbo t namo sodtiadore Oar itkitb. .
• jProns'ilie National Era.
To Pamir, valuta.
Oh; State, prayer•founded 'never , hung •
Such choico upon a pimple's tongue,.
Such power to bless or ban, • •
As that which makes thy.whisper 'atai ,
Fur which 61 . 1
thee the centuries wait,.
And destinies of man. . . .
Across thy Alleghenian chain,
With groaniugs from a land of pain, ,
' The west wind finds its way ;,
Wild-wailing from Slissnuri's'flood,,
The crying of thy children's blood
Is in 'thy ears to -day.
And unto thee, in Freednm's hour,
Uf sorest need, God the pork'
To ruin or to save,•+'
To•wound or heal, to blip,hror tants': • •
With fruitful field or wilderness,' •
• A free home eta gravel
Nay, 'more I transcending time acid
The question of the 11=4111100
• .. Is thine to solve anew; ~
And, trembling doubtful on thy breath,
A thrill of , l fe or pang of death •
, shall reneh'tliq wide earth through. • •
Then ,let thy Virtue match the Criiipo,
Rise to the level of the time ;
,And, ifa NMI of thine , , . i
Botta, or tempt thee, Brutal-like, .ii , .
t ot
ForNetherland and Freedom strik '' •. •
• As Justice gives the' sign." :9" •
Witl4,Steeper, from thiOreem of •, , ~
The'great Occasion's foreteek soli
And tet the .North.wind'iltrini ,
And golden leaves ofAuttitnit be . • -
Thy Cotonal-ofvictury ~ •'.'7 ! :. "
, , And thy triumphal song I , - , • . ,' '.' ' ,
inliPuriant Accriosionie,„y,
are glad ;to announce that the !yen'.
"erablo . atid renowned Hematite. firKftitY—
fie w)io ties been the pride - :end, honer nf
tlititgreat city, for years she On riralledi
ii Jul tint excel, SkIROCANT afld 1-10140N
BON io the form—min •whose' name has
cruised the Atlantic, nini been hear& by
the learned of .oilier lands. and,whipiei rep
utation. is co-extensive with the •Union—
! Ws declared his determination to vote for
the only
.conservativu candidate before the.
011 . 1)ple-4011N• . C. FRIIENoNT. • -
• The ' virtuous . mid .m,lightened - all over
the tend are declaring their determination
to rally Under his banner, Ae the banner of
the Constitution .and, the; When
the liglitetdf the past..l4o umemporaries of
the Constitution itself,„.ihnic • Whim, 'Saw
VrAsiiikirio ' Ne. mod learned..,wiadom &Om
hie lips- 7 whin'kiiew J . forriii'AoN, were the
intimate 'lfitstafs of Itlaotsoti, Nolvaos and
JamtsoN—the Cumca,„ the, INOHiMd,Ahe
DUANNi; and the • fitwaiva l —laud. - who
( .. 1~~.
. .
In Dongerons .Cutnraisf. •
A Philadelphia currespatiditui , of the
Nary York veaieg Poet bas the followings
. . . .
During the Taylnr and Fillmore
iiiiratiou. Mr. Buchanan resided itilatheati
ter."and also 'Mu very respegsaide "lad
worthy gentlemen. and his ininuirile friends
knovra as General Furd and Judge 'Yonder.
smith. Ford was u General of the State
Militia t Vundetstuitli was an useociate
Judge the'Coanty of Lancaster. These
gent,lempu,, separately and jointly, did a'
large huisioens in searching oat •widowi 01
deceased • revolutionary offieers and sol
diers, ptirsenting their eluiius to the de.
partineut at. Washington. and recovering,
a" their imams, large
.amounts 'of money
for pensions due them. In this laudable
labor, it appears', by' the records, Ford and
Vauderatuith wore ably aided and second
ed by James Burienau, who, doubtless,
'night have Acted 'with 'pare motives. A
few months after the departure of Mr. Bd.
'cliauati from the United States, and while
perforating the functions of American Mitt
ister, resident at London, the administra
tion was forced by the irresistibli3 wdig ht
o 1 public nOttion, to cease 'the. arrest ,of
General Ford and Judge yondersinith, on
a series of charges of forging peusiou claims
said by, perilous employedjo the department
to nuriuut to over seven Intnelrid thousand
dollars : known . a strange mistime
agemun the dietinguished felons were token
bet* the fellow.ustinciate ilf.Judgb Vender
smilb,(Who'Clearly had Ulf jurisdiction iu the
case,) and were admitted to bail in the suet
of $5,000; :hut very night both'geutlnnian
left parts ucnnowu. Fur some months I
nothing officially. was, heard of the renegade
Anima, until in a dispatch , from Micister
James Huenzinau. at Lourioa; to Secretury
Marcy. it'' , 'Washington, he (Buelmuuti)
'informed Marcy Abut Judge Vonderrimitn.
called ea him at the American. Consulate.
and had passed several pleasant ; visits pf
several hours duration with him. .I'. H.
A. ha taker me !"-Paid Mn. Varingtoo.
"if the flume ;i'ipiair op 'it pole,
with some old winigan'ti geriet tied to the
top. end -1
painted on it ?" and she laid doir n her
opeetsiOs, wiped her eyes and gaiie a sigh)
Ike sin dell and thought the old Irdy'li
der was a happy int. ' •
ABeinxti StbE viEw,I.L-We learn from
a reliable source that 'Rev. George D.
Boardman of Barnwell (Mort House, !South
Carolina, bus been complied to' abandon
his pas.torate for refusingnet . expression of
sympathy on the side of Brooks to bisnut•
rage'ou the iqassae.busetts Senator.' .Mr.
8., no are informed, did not volunteer auy
expression, ,but it' ijs elicited from t i lin
by direct tuterogatory.a
man. ' ".
ThrPliiladelphia Bun saYsi 41 Prank'.
lin Pierce, fotir year. since, did Inoti up
giant like, he ham grown *Mall by degieira,
and his degree. may be 'graniitically jut
ted as little-in-war, leas in pclactNiand,
*it in theaffecUo4a of hie coma trpnan..!!,
qt ,1 ; 1.0 , ) A'l•. - t4 197 I •
- ,
1389mpcANK Kx
. St.,. •
TWO silo3l'
A Birdcr Ruffian Fraud.,;,
irrlopiteropuoty and alsowilto lbw
4 3 0 a" fr.!1 111°
oulating bills for aseeing• headed
"BIIOIIANAN Sc ElltEClrdf:ll 40114,,:
i4rid Fads KAN dAft 9 i
Poor fools--doe's they kiibit,that we
have , Free Schools In PennaYlvania. and
that:the Oliple Can reed and nedilirtod r
liiUlhatien and Breoltinridge in Aim' o!
Free Kansas I 1 Why they *dt.. , :e*ildfll
charge 'Belly•Broolia wi .
of FieelErials. • 1 , 1, 1- 1;4,;1
'knave Irtalitt circulate ;,.
the'futeettlen. It is about kid' d'; •
the ' idteueous fraud of 1844, wherilldifer,.
'Were iiiroulated in Pennsylvania
-iosciriptlon •
Mai THE ; TARIFIt t1e1842,"
Whieb Polk hid repealed by the 'casting
vote of Dallas, immediately rillar.they,
tained'power, • •
Can the Freedom voters be defrauded/
in a aitnllsr manner again P It would 'iii:
en insult to their intelligence to susthi'i,
IrrA: friend ha,' aent'Us a copy of the
bill alluded to above, which Can be aeon itt
thin office. : •
t 4 tettantno of full poeket-booke; :
there ever l a 'inure
,fereible 'etfpresition, in
the itay of A Bindle, than that given by the
Yankee, when he ettid;-..
4 •VVhen,.l left hum: to, come to stork;
niy,pocket•bunk way as full att a swelled
cow in a wet clover p asture ; but when
came away ni the ateinibuat, a gittin - on
neut hunt again, it looked e/a ni dun ele'
pliant had atomped onto it.l".
Mr. Buchnniu'i political clutritoier acd hie•
tory, In :40121 Pnnosylvariia county ahOuld
ho reside?
Ammer—, Somerset i. or, in view of Lie
horn Bucks; or, as be hlowa hi. own horn,
Clarion, or, as his political career i 3 almost
run, Huntingdonej or, u be Is being hauled
over the coals, Carbon , ; or, as proclaimed
Polk abetter tariff man thou Clay, Lie-com e
iftg arose his prospect:tare scaly, ?Oh or
is hp is going topot, Potrersor, Ohio c1.41411e:
ces are declining; fruyile I —Will-Mr. Bit
Chemin 'withdraiir---Philit.' Bit/kite,'
74iij . :.4 . ..',......: : . :.
tap;. ~.1~~~.
;ir nw. .~.itFr. rt~r„
oe inl*o - 3'i - 7,-x1m , meter:14.444 , :--
becauee ye didn,'t kemy yer Aight.:hast4
from yei.left,
A girl who had become tired - of mingle
bheroolloastothum wrote to hir
"Dear Jim oome right off if yau'ro ,- ontri:
Milt el; all. Edeard Kcidermen ittlinair*
in' that I 'Nhall haye him, arid hp !Lege and
kismcm the as Caiiiinually'tki:CE 'can't hoiii
out Much longcr."
Plants. are Ittjuriims
,to health who's
kept in sleeping ructu r benause though tQ
the day cline they' absorbe . csihnuic acid
gas,nod give eat oxygett,which iA healthful;
in the. night.the revers-it takes place: froui
the absence of sun-light absorl
bed.and carbonic acjd gas given qui,vrbich.
vitiates the air.
DINNER 1101 HON.. P. S.
public dinner to lien. P. S. Brooke, cuwe
off' t Ninety•Sia. S. 0., on Friday. Col.
Brooks WAR presented with a gold goblet, a
silver goblet end two gold headed canes.
Speeches were made by Senator Towns, of
Ga.. Gov. Adams and Hon. A, P. ,hurler,
of South Carolina.
BrinenB.--Spidern have-four , paps for
spinning their thread'', cab pap having.
ono thousand holes ; and the floe web it{
self is the union of four thousand threads.
No spider spins more than four webs. and
whop the fourth has been destroyed,-they.
go fillibustering, and sioto on- the webs of
their neighbors. •, •
SW An Advertisement In the Ledger
says IMO 'agents wanted tia it'll the tira
and Public Services of James Buchanan."
We think this a pour, from the feet that
Buanan hitnvel , long ago,. sold his life
and public services to the South, end they ,
cannot be had for the North now, •
The Nr Y. ,Enening Post. (Fremont)
publiahes an estitnatell vote for President
in earh county of New If orb, which,
um up as folios/a : Fremont 217,000 ;'
Filhnore 120.000 ; Buchanan 140,800.
A Schenectady editor, describing tho
feet ea squall upon a canal boar, says :
.:‘Wheti , the gale was at its highest, the un
fortunate craft keeled to larboard, and the
and another mak of whiskey roll
ed overboard."
A gentleman once observing that I Per
son famous in the , musieid profession led
a very abandoned life, a wag replied.
"Aye, the whole tenor of, his iifaiiss been
Those of our readers who have bt Atm,
• .
"responsibility: • , will foes th 9
beauty of the , following little intif
At our , bomb at home, Ire 're a reset
baby '
As fat as its the
And for mischief, utusio, or .ith;tellti.
, Of brats be's the gemitel of alb .
With cheek* like twee**
'• The prettiest of 11011110,
Endeared is out:
bu fonCiret, ..r.
, . Itt t awbul 'segue '4 •• •
( A , TCI A 1 #1, 1 4d ta5.11004 1 0 , 1 hA
'MY Hefty 041 11 11a14 AltP4
, ,
T S' tt