Carlisle herald and expositor. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1837-1845, November 25, 1840, Image 4

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FROM Tito nAt.T.tinotto PATRIOT.
The Whig Bummer :Song.
Lift high die Whig banner 'l' •
Ring loudly, the_ shout! •
Let the'folds - oriis ' ' -
• jniriumph roll out
• ...Let the, stars and the stripes
, 011:its,1irotot canvass soar
Ftir' we, fight by the:. stanthtril
Our forefathers bore.
the strtig . 2,4e,
I'T was theirs-in the gloom;
!Mid the glad 1106;S or peace '•
-; tel the war th.itaifer's botnp,
They waved it in*trinnipli;
And our's-it shall be, • " _
Wheii the wartiweis
To Iliog it n ti
. .
Hope, pence,
• minglingore there,
)There our flog [hitters forth - ,
- On the clear evening nir;
And as (lay sheds its greeting, -
Re-eelios on high,
' 'We 41vall hail thee in triumph,
'Thou ehilil oilthenkyl'
Then high nerve our lianner !
. Forlo-l4espot lUit
; 'And-the pride of the spoilers,
Are torn to the dust!'
And the, traitor has fallen,
To rise not again, '
And the VANDAL and Gotu.-
the 'temple are 'slain !
kirlhg thy echo ofthonsands,
Kurrrueuy!--,—Mul blow
-Thy timmpet-toned fiat
.• •
And thou, LAND OF Men y,
Ntottilways the lest,
Let tb,, own 'oiee' or triumph
Be-felt on the blest
<• Wdare free! NlC:llre free!
We halk: said in our might -
That YAINT.BuniN is 'wrong,
' Aud the PEOPLE tire.rigig L • .
in our strength we are - coming,
Like war - ei - o'ci,the„Sea-7,- • • ,
Hurrah I for OLD TIP !. . • no;I•'
And huri•ah ! for the free!":
From inomitaitt and.vallew, '
• From-river and hike, .
Let the beerier be flying- ,
The war-shout awake;
And as rolls the title onward,
Its burden shail be— ,
"Hurrah! for 0.1.1) Tn.!
-.And-Jug:rah !Tor the•-fltre-!''
. . .
It has been known to every body,- that
for:the last,ten years it has been impossi
ble to hatch eggs, or raise poultry, or to
I trust, ally thing at . large of, that.nature—,
- ii - fglit - arter night and - day - - rater •day—nest
arter nest and chicken ..arter - elriek7entwasT
Extratintimilirif Lettlek frOns destrtryed by the - foxes; - an - d - they got so
the lion. Levi il.7ootibitry. bold.and brazen at last they would come
• - .
----L- Thb --- Portlada iirguS Revived , ..i m bu ies into the . poultry-yard in open day; or - any
„. .
ethu followimr 1 ttei, from th2 - Secrefary of where else, '2lld - kept the hull feathered .,
the "fi:eassury, to the Ilont4lbert Smith, tribe a kaelling pretty much all the while.
irst the•traps and iletis; but it
member olthingress-frem-tbo -Cumberland_ _
. District. .'This letter, it:will be, - ob'served• got so at, last; that the foxes got so numer- -
from 'the date, was' iVi'ffitin more than a ous, it-was jist as . rotieb as a dog'slife_was.
- worth to - attack 'em—and folks begin to
year i_di a s,l g if o i, l ) t ti !LinS tinl -th_iir tia tr
rt - w y e_ t re ilei sy li n - ip mi t ii i i ti c i i s i
de e - p a ir.......especiially. as it was found -out
_were not geoerally knowff.-:-BOVOiiindilyz i l 4l- 4
--:-././ilcerlise.i.._____,_,.. ' . • lions from one rif/cTsty fox, - who as -ye t-ne,
•. • •
• • • - - -Yer-had-been-trieki-d-or-trap!d,--or-driven in
-, - - :ilVash'ington, Ist Sept. 1639. , I l i, 1 ,,,k ;,.. - 1„. Was - every :Where . ; iii - every
--- "Dear Sir: Yours_of the .C.l4lll . tilt. was .stet e almost at-the same time.
.Antl.Where, 7
... received -last evening... I thank you . sin- ever he . Was'rePorted ,to be, there it was
terely for the friendly -- sentiment - S - it 'ex- foniurall the.othet• foxes was mist knowing .
pre:sieslowards - mysclf personally; - but I and most impudent. 'So it was concluded
must etif ! - iss, that the tone of.i tonic! of Mr. thaeit -was no use to try and tralythe , com-'
Haynes's -lettC ri _whieli7you' enclose, are won 'run of foxes, but : if possible, make a
- --- Suck towarde the Administra-tion, as to erg general • rally in all the states, and 'give
- ate much regretand - painful disappointment chase Lei/as..old fox
_especially—and -not
in respect to the bounkry question. ' - • give Op :till he was nth to his hole, and
" When everything. i . r evon war was then dig him oht-4or it was thought if he
hazarded by the l i resident - lest spring for was . only caught, all . rest would be
that question ; and when the whsle sum-, pretty scarce: Well, this matter' being a
flier has - been - spent by the Seeretag- of greed upon, the first be done
' • State in efforts to advance the, interests 61 was to select a good long winded leader of
Marne, and., when all the rest of here t h e chest —one who would not give oot,and
---- havesustained-the-chrims-of-i4laineds-firm- - whose horn could- be_ heard_fUrthest.- And
: (y, at least as. the strange democrat some so we all agreed upon Old Tip—aiid we_
of your politicians recommended - to be spe-• got him pretty well mounted, and he soma
', cial Minister to England, on this subject deff his ho'rn, and its echoei went up and ,
. --it' is really discouraging, and 'causes sick- down rivers, MO across valleys, mid over
-tress at the heart, to hear the _complaints mountains, till foik's all about creation got'
. reiterated by our friends, of the - ' apparent well acquainted with the sound, - -and on al
apathy and. unconcern of the General Go- given day,,they assembled , at all their sta
.' tpernment in regard to the North Eastern Lions, and 'putin - .practice the. few general'
Boundary.' We have so - many real and rule's of the chase, capering a little.ronnd,
unavoidable' troubles with- our enemies at and:having a few small chases jest .to get
home . and abroad, that to have these in- itimide l —and then- on a signal from Old
, - creased -and aggravated by our friends Tip's horn,
_they all started, and rich a
• makes me utterly despondent: • • chase :as .I' said afarc, as then began the
, " I have. now been left alone sere, swig- lufll,areated world has never -before .seen
glinaLwith embarrassments without a par- fir it was an everlasting Wide and long,
• alter in our financial history, for over two country to chase7OtTer, and no one know
nionthsand taking the additional burden- log yet where the fox would first break
. • on my.iiimulders-of-advising.iill-the-otter- kiver-all hands at firgt went to work beat
,_.`-Departments in the absence of l their heads, inn- the bush. "fhe first•triick was struck
whcn.cases of doubt, difficulty, and greet in Louisiana, infireb-our3;000'-gAYe-thase
___rt'sponsibilityLarise--and_now_to._have_this- _there:and_run Um out-of that state, and he
,new • source of diScontent, danger,' andistrealred. , it away hlird as he could.
, threatened war upon. us re-opened; is more ' clip it, and-knowing all the seerelliy-ways,
__than lam able to bear. It is said to be the estililife '' till he reached the state 'of - Rhine..
• last fel' ther which breaks the horse's back. The .prairie hoy - awake, were wide• - tialte, - and - es:
But, with this heavy and additional preAl 1
song as - they struck his' track, there, they
. • sure,: when- it Was hoped- that all was in a.i raised an almighty •shout - iiid..heaved him
~ - favorable train,,my 'exhausted frame must off. - • . . . .
.. . .-
soon yield: I will do all in my power for He then sheered off to New Hampsh ir e,
' My friends and the cause while Here; but where they are gritty much all fox—and
' . I, cannot work miracles,. and" neither my there ford spell took breath: But hearing
mitid'inor body is made of iron. To es- i 'the coming shout he:struck for Vermont,
cape death or insanity, I shall leave my iii !ines the, " Grken Mountains" would
. 'present situation the first moment - the Pfe- - furnish a killer--but -they were all awake
. -• sident will consent to it : and I 'sincerely ithere,;find. 'abrint-:,.8,000'•folks 'Pied the
pray; that some one' from New England chase,,and Ire'remained. no longer in Ver
• l•
may_sliceeed_rneonotes_tiecessfulLandihle_ t mont than he_could get out on't it. 'Well,'
in giving satisfaction, not only on the boon- , thipis he, 'lids is priii.,y'iife,-W6r-kTa-ii-d'ri-n
dary question, but all others of importance. 'Off South :tin, for
_they must be friendly,
. . This year ismy e i g ii i ,;; - „; ;;•., '„!!: ExeCutive !to me there, seeing as howl tell'd all the
Department; at -is .high time for rota-•' foxes, to be &Lyn to'tne S'outhern Chicken's:"
tion—not that I loYe •the gocutsause less, 1' The o . SPrgiO rallts,lieWeyeti,, not liking
i ' but that I love pi•ineiple mpre, and the thrinatur ef . the . :breed, had already called
-- wishee4f:;.my_friensliji_mere; to promote , their fox hunters - together, add 'on the first
>7 -- better 'by the sert•iees ofother men; iirdifqshow , of-4-traCkithe_y-all.,epenedndabout
': ferent or similar politics, the great interests - 5,000 gave 'chase there an w--moiriibble
of at,feasrioine 7 foL. the slates, if noi all .of_ stYle,.and. he turned tail and rtititowards
theirt; • . - • -..- ~ [ the Middle States.. In passing through thd
-- "I T COM n t'ti word: — liiiiiia g n ijid
I. left. to •• my own inclinations and'
judgments, I should. have resigned over,•a
year ago. .But as some of. thq..obstaelee,
then existing,. have 'Been since removed, I
think 4.,glimmer of I ight•to myself Tie-1.-son
• • .
• breaks through the clouds,: •, •
• "I will show von, as . you seem to Wish,
:vour. letter.and. Mr. IL's tOthe President,
- oir:liis'returwatAlic• close 'Of the inonth...
After the. gloricius - yea . ; t ona n if Weill,.
trutit, that.our
,leading .frionds fn" .the past
pave,. not so conducted as to lose castewith
the : ,people . •ttliti•• to: lessen,' bur ' majorities, tiiere,;ale.Yetkreaf!.; ast, Rhode lidanditas
gaitialargely.orothOdeninaraiic side
• i , two :yea rai: •an d '‘ Maisieie, deteritt Oti:
to'throw_li the arms of ~the.opilos
itiosi;;or to play their haritioariTti
7: -. .itielf,ai - C,ikeis as the present
Irpech kirkir 7,rOvidenr,e-: the': Re-'
it — Tulifiijor.fici arm OrfleM
itadtatherhsvelealMetitieSsed and In : diatia•
Unite • y oursi
• • • ,
PorliaM, Ne,"":,•
- • • git,y Ale ,sorrows of a poor dull
wes'the ,invpluntary..'exelaniatiort.,lltat
eaped 'fithrt: us' • on : reading, this.- letter.*
"uneasy lieth the head diat'Werirs'a crown"
'not Aipon'a bed of roses reposeti tie hapless
Seeretary of a ,l'reasury that 'has more
keepers thaii:;treasure; and who withal
- bears the ". hurtle!' .oniAlis shoulders of ad
vriting 7 -queer plaee.theshoultlers for
vice to_coina.frem--,-"till the other Pepart-_
ments iu absenee.of their liOada,i'
..But Mr,i,.Woodbury threatens tat resign.
and Mr.:Bot.ler too wants to yeEtign. Why
not, as f iliey s ay , in the bountry,'make a bee
of it, and ail resign tligethert It,lviiulcl only
be anthipating 'a few inunths,--.A r eie Fork.
From the New-irk .Express.
We have just received the following
hasty sketch of the Fox case, frOnt our
frientl—Major - Downing; -- -The -nurnerons
incidents fittentlinp . ,, , auch - a-Chase Would-re-,
quireolo_du.da.Jpior_eLtime and space than
lie could give.,it,..espeCially'as lie has. other
occupations; and,has not yet.- the franking
.power. The first report of a-victory is
. hrief- , —the details are left for
inoie quiet rrionlehts:' .•
Frusta_ the- Log Cabin Norgh-
Bend.. • ,
'To mg .:fellow-citizens from New Orleans
- - to Downi»gville, acid from Salt Water
to the. Lake •Praters,lo and. down 'Me
country and -crosswise: -
FELLONti' riTIZENS: Ever since the world
begun, all the hunts and chases tell'd own)
all pares of creationhainTbeen only a mere
flea hunt to .the rate Fox Chase that -has.
just been completed in these United States;
by. the grace of GOd free.and indepeotlent
at last..
old North State of Carolina, he finds thin gs
too wide awake there to sto a. ntinit—and
just continued all the way througit
1 Maryland, bola ware arid: Pennsylvania-L.
though he bothered , the hunters plagily in
; Pennsylvania,• for they- don't,. understand
Vox hunting in. that state—except in• a few
;.counties, . esrfeeially in. Cumberland and
'Bucks 'cikinties—and ;t ' hat ,is the 'reason
why in - them' counties they alwaYs •have
• good 'poultry and Plenty on'ti.'' So he - eon
-1 u
ntied North., In. Connecticut` and Rhode
~.l'sland ' they gaye him, an, amazing close ran
' —and no time'to stop or Auble,'and eena
most.cauffht him.. As for Massachusetts,
1 he - knew' pritty well' he 0101747riir chance
i /harp; e4d'aii yOn-See,' - butortejtreit chase,
• aerbes--,anti Whinge' &Win 'Re w Hantp-:
!shireihe tried for [
Isl_ew YOrli;"ei4l run 6,11,
0 iderible - ifil I -
. iiint :" eiiin kiritihre ' 7 4100 he
lltulson,-but audit:lr , bowl as met him in
the west, was, a,zZliftlier;-for him;
,tid Ito
sheOrod, oir- for Oble;,,but-that-*.as, out ,of
the irking. pan.' Into the het aidiesitad
tooking"around! hiM ..and s_eDint: a ll ready
the states-4pMe'lo,o9%` some 10,000,.
some more, SOmo,fuse,,-ifecitiringtfie coun-
, • -
•, - •
. ,
. .
.4 lt
Itt - Vle zp_„a,„it it , a— t om two er , .
. .
~.• . - • . ..
try 7•antl prepared. to ttack.- 7 ,thltilte : le,,l,4 3 • l dO*f.. thley, ate,,Ore of, heaceti t . , DaiMiha_
;no use--'to die;tilatbrPilolgs (lie B,7iciils,' yv4lo:pAve dene 'SO liad:ithe not met _With
was the docititie of thy, '•party; atiitl . .rtiky • the' gospel, Fie' that, by it.. she was - „saved
as 'tvell go for it - to.the last,' and :he - ttede ..fiorn;eorpereal as well as eternal death',
-a dead :track , to-tile -Log ,Cabin-at
a( the-Nortlil: Mr.' Pike, Secretary of 'the General Bap-
Bentl-7 7 .with afteut--,,30,900 flu,ekeyss . arteri tiat•Xissions, from. ,whose; communication,
him and .014.Tii, at the ltead . on !ern. - I Iflq* - fqregoing acconnte. have -been. taken,
was standing near the doot'and Seed
. him then proceeds to - giire'a mertiOir'of . Ltieltah:
coining; and nevi thinks. I---here gods' for ineehie; ':another - convert.' 'The
. chisink
I .. .iigealiin - io - ii - o.y -- itid :- hospitality,-yand -1 1 - moments - ‘of - her life and' -her-,character"--ate
,epened. the door , and-in he streak'd--;. 7 . and. thus described': •-- •..; ' ',- :: " -... •
jiist then up, came Old 'rip all of a : lather;
.",.. In a feW days she was seized•;,Wittribe,
Ile is safe,' Says I; 'General, we have get:, Cholerac.of which she died. She Wastasked
Min Sinitt'at last:. -. • ' ' . _ -'-'-' ', •. . •lio•Vv. she felt in her mind, to Whielf ;bete
• 'Well,' Says the Gineral -to -his friends; :plied:;that :her heart-was- with . llte . .Loril;.;
'fellowxitixens, the chase- is up; the . 90 i and she 'was quite happy. Her mind now
fax is in 'my possession, and I hope..thal
.; again; wandered; -hut soon - ,she' recovered
-yeirwill-be-satiaed-that-the-'-Majoy-arid I-land 'exelaimed,-J- 1 .0 W
will take good care'of him, and
. give a good tSodanunda read , a portion of the Scriptures
account of liiiii Ho• is , not in condition to her; in the New Teitament, when she
jilt now to he held up by the tail---he has' said, "My saviour is in heaven; I know
had iliard run and is considetably sited ; Him.! He will save me! ' I not afraid ;
iiiilfelf - diiiis - iiiiifelkeitniletall - go homel but-willingte 'depart!". Presently .her eyes
and let-Their -ptiultr_y_out as in good,timee : turned nyiwards anti -hecame—fixed. She
You will not be troubled- ,by foxes for. a was unable to-Speak, Ithiliftiq up,,her hans
good spell' to.eptne, 'and if yen "are,_ it's to intiniate that she was happy. ' ' .. '
your own fault, not tnine. i .° . And with-that • • Thus -lived, 'and thus diedfLeckshmee=
all. joined in Altree-Kearty • cheers: cot . ".Tip' bi e . She was a gooll mother to 'her,chil
pecanoe-and,Tyler too'' 7 --and thus ended dren, instructing them in the Word of God.
one of greatest fix chasei ever hearth She ,was a good neighbor, 'fix'• she sought
rell'Alen afore, .and I have .only told a very the good of all around-her. —.But more, es
small part en't: —.• , • -,• , pecially was she useful to 'the native Chtis-
Youys, fellow citizehs,; ' - .: tia i p females. She Was'diligent in her
J. DOWNING, Major, &e. &e. ' household,'and. as Tar as het abilities, cern
passio'natc to - the widow, the fatherless,
and the poor."'"lelier religious duties, she.
was fi•ithful, mid constant. In prayer she
had an excellent gift; and, used ,to pray in
her radii!), and closet with_ great- piinctual ,
ity...:.She grew daily , in the' knowledge
and expdrience of the. word- of God..' At
.public' warship- she -Was-.always _preiept,_ l
and-the Brat.-that • was reedy to -g0.. - .When
- eV - eh - the people arouhd - IfeTirci - of het death;
They plac6d theirliands'en their -foreheads
and exclaimed, "Alt! Ali!" 'for they all re
spected her. .. .•. .- -• .
-I . l .lle 7 fulloWitig striking narrative shows
what is the influence - of, pure Christianity
on the mind of the benighted Heathen.—.
Such . facts carry with them a force which
no speculation can possess.:
Dalimba aged, brahmanee, and it'- •
is trusted - now teals= in : heaven. 11.ex_ac2:.....
count of her own conversion' furnishes .an
affecting statement .The' dense, darkness
tl4,smind everk-of an anxious
Hindu.' She looked to : se/PI/turtle! ns: her .
last resort in - seeking - hapPiness beyond
the' grave:. She thus -describes'iter con 7
duel., her feeling's, and her 'conversion :
• "1 observed variolisfast4 - and ordinatied.
At the same time I made pilgrimages to all
the, idol temples around. - : ,- 1 visited. Poor- '
'oosnottun mine_tinics, and. obtained, a : sight •
of Juggernaut. Twicef visited Chtinder
•sicka Nopelass. •• Twenty times I visit
ed Jagepoor where• 1 obtained : sights of
Burtialta',oatli.; (the god,'-tho: wild-boar, .
-many temples," and there 'performedi-martyi•
-vows-r---After- this, -not-feeling=satisfied, - 1-
,y, the sacred Ganges on_ two succes
sive pilgrimages, and there performed ahlu , .
tions, andyrit%entedgifts to the Brahmins.
I became terrified for
_consequences - of
• my iniquities, and 'began to inquire how I
could be - delivered from them., -Peaty how
l had fallen,"thl my'tnind beihg exceeding
ly sorrowful, weld. aloud and cried out,
What do To be saved from my ini
quities ? Under' these feelings, whitever
I 'had of this world's good 1 sold, and gave
the proceeds away to holy Brahmans and
devotees. -And). thought in my ,mind,
now. had nobody and nothing left in this
world, now will I die under thc Wheels -- Of
the car of him who is. the lord of the 'World,
for - thereby - my - sins-Will. be_ destroyed and
I shall finds place in l3oikonta; with this
resolution was I greatly possessed. 1 left
my house without' malting -my intention
known to any, person, and havingset out,.
I travelled as far as . Thangee ; • arrived
there,' I bathed in, the Grge
.tank . in that
village. - As I passed down - the street of
this place, and • came near' where the na
tive preacher, Gong:dittoes house
. tvas, 1
saw him reading the Holy Book, while
several, both men and wotnen ' were listen
ing, to hiin. Some-of these heard with at
tention, while, otheveridicujed and laughed
1 stood still and 'OW him,. say.
. It 4
g, 'What book art thou reading?' He
answera n ,lhe Holy gook.' • Then Gun
gadhor sail-to me, 'Where areyou going?'
I • relined, 1 am. going, to _ Poored,: that 1_
might obtain a sight ofJoggernaut.', alien
there?.there, is nothing but apiece of dry.
wood; why for naught spendest tlioti thy.
strength?' Then explained he to me the
Way of righteousness; even how that JesuS
Christ came:front - heaven - to - earth - to affect
the :salvation, of . sinners,, hew. he wrought .
-most glorionsTmiracles, how lie.. atoned for
the transgressions of mankind, how he suf
fered 'pain and -shame -for men, hoWite
died upon the cross - , hoW he .rOso again
froth theTdead, hoW now returned, to
heaven; all-this good news did Gungatittor
toil me. After this he . intritelmOo_t:emain
With him iiihis-hoitse'andlior.Otore of his
words; so-1 remained
. 'under .his! . roof for
some tithe and cat his rice. While'there,
I heard more of the:HolY Book, aptitinited
Thus I remained for six' weeks; and' Gun:,
gadhor thought I had fled for retogeAnto
the protection of the. Saviour's feet.' .
„"`Afterwards I was baptized in the. Moho
ouddi.' in -the name of the • Father, and
the Son, and of Ghost. After my
baptism I suffered, SOme,slander and.perge"-
- -Olitionihut - 1--placed-my_narifidetkee in -the ,
* inn:l7 dWelt - in -- peace:t7i-lab - ndmitted - '
Aniethe_lable,pf t h e Lord. I- arnnow:
grown very aged,.and: the brethren pre
pared a little-house for,' me , among the ; Pia
thie Christidris. I attend the ministry' of
th,kggspciSabbaih after Sabbath, and there- -
hi•feel confirmed in, the faith - a - Christ, - I
have en asiima.whieb...niu*We - afiens, my
frame, and causes - me:to - trembieltence.'if
the Lord, please, I :mob desireto• be re . -
moved to His.beaoply .Ihis is
what I say Anicti.ta; - 'Even so e993, - .tord•
This.. aged WOW: remove& to
another world; her desire
and 7 idie itr,' no W heavotily'keeriL
The: letteri:days':6l life." Were
marked With
.b . r iivy bodily:'ai{ii g tion. ':Many:'
ileepleSs.a44.,Paitiful nights-:she passed a-
Pope xin :' tier" little ' mud cottage ;. Wife'
01.**i Thankful, even; kr: her trials y.; She
much;- wished. to be - dismisse~lc that -she.
mg, t „wO. the., urn , .
:lire`thren in. recording
ars, of, lierslOsing „sceneitiairiror
"tet•rne-die . „theileathnf 140 tigliteetii,' 'end
like .0f; ageillant.r.:tiestitete. .fettiales • 31ie at;
L'O di* n d ;the ;vain 160: thgt: if', they
• • , •
. _
alike prig:tie - :Mullslei! of France.
The following account of :I\lr. Thiers is
by the Paris correspondent of the Bokon
Daily Advertiser, whose letters appear to
us to be_stiperior to those written- at. pre 7
.sent.brainy of_the foreign cor'respontrents
of the, American press. .
' Swelcinformation as that . contained- in
the ..extraeibeloitr, should be. treasured 'up
.hy,,our:ydung - reatlers, as-it•nnables:.them
-to_outerLitittabe events_ of the tiff. with:an
intelligent interest. • . •
-- 7 -M-,Thiers_is a small tritini'lvith - railier:
ati„,efferninalW Voi — re - tha liitiky;_hut - notwi
-standing lie is a man of, great capacity.—
Ile is - •.wh - lit. we f call a self/nade man. _. lie
' has written thwbgt . work "op ' . ,the French_
revolntieh; he has beewthe - MOst - powerful
writer for the press in France; he - has made
capital and.etTective speeches in the eliain
l'ber of Deputies; he is nciw "prime minister
and lesS•than twenty years,ago he Was poor
and unknown, inheriting nothing but•pov
erty and 'disgrace, living in obscure. liidg-
ings, and not linotving , from day to day
when or how he Was to get his dinner. In
April next 'M. 'Plums will-he forty-four
years of - age and in less than half, or.that
number of -years he hOs built . himself a
name, and.developed a character that may
be envied by many an older and.better man.
His father was a locksmith, and at eighteen
the son entered as a\law student, and ap
plied himself with alacrity and 'persever '
ancelo . the study of literature, philosophy
and history, identifYing, himself with 'the
party of the people, and enlisting himself
on the side of the revolutiduists. 'His tal
ents were great This writings.were forcible.
He wrote a theme'for 4 the prize of the A
eademy,Aif Aix, which although" acknowl
edged the best was in consequence of . its
coming from him rejected, and the decision.
of the prize postponed to another year.—.
In the mean time, whew' competitor. for
the prize appeared, who • sent, his manu
script from Paris. T he - production eclipsed'
all others, and was 'pronounced successful,
whew on. opening - sealed packet
- which="contitined-the_ , zuthors name, who
should it be but the 'little jucobin Thiers.'
He hatrwritten -an-nntire-new-treatise,-and
hating 'got a friend .to copy. it anti pitt it in
.the post office at Paris, it had unsuspected
hy.the-learned members of the Academy
gamed for him the prize. "
Having Weil admitted to the - bar of Aix,.
he did not succeed because he was
as the„peor sot} of wpoor'matt, and he cois
eluded to come to Paris, to-seek•his fortune..
He: was rich in linp;•iri ainhition" anti iii•
'talents, but even here' he remained nOnie
timein"obscurityaml in poverty. But lie
knew_ that fortune -was a fickle goddess,
and lie watched her with a keen eye .to
, take advantage of the first chance she should: l
- give him; to rise to the station :he coveted.:
- In - 1823 - lie - niade - acquaintance - with - Man --,
uel, the great Orator, BO 'Lafitte, and . .beh.
came one - the waters of the
tionnel, then the be3t''paper in Paris.—.
Here lie shone Pre-etninent'forth , e' nerve,
: the beauty,and • boldness of 'his,ii,contribti-',,
tions, and soon
,he became pertenally 'ac-
,quainted with'the great 'men of ll* . day.'
He was a frequent visitor at 'ralleyraiiirs
-and-be-iffrequently:called4o._ derision by
she.opposifion, the **would-be Talleyran,d"
of . the day. ...;,fie is a man of great judg; , .
Meet and'of much`robsertrationi and rarely
allows any, thing, to. escape his memory.—
From a mere writer in the penstitutionnel
he soon ,became a,proprietor, end' fort:tine'
having 'gone well assumed
the dandy,,and was te,befound'evelydhy
6C,Tortonre,:and .Itepchis horie to ride -in
the Bine 'de BOlOgne.• The .C.onetitationnel
did- not suit
. purpoiie• after i awhile. -. • It
was too' old fashioned and ho wanted some
thing,fresher';- 4:eigetilitigif, Vin` 1132 8 he '
frolOtleki . Ove- - -riapet, 'called' the Natitingil,
which:took ti; stand' more dentobratie f and
' l / 4 ,. , 45ti0.1*641,,ti1ii0e the. roiibbittioty
of.' ch T ido*,:x;, ,, And
044;-.Oit, -.l"jiiii:Or• 'AO
kgpt;hte_post•:v hen other ~ouraalustsa:were
iifyzodtivoofik;-imi'o.yiail'otilk - 'driiiMi 'from'
*l . IC - 1 IVI
'last:,:, wee._ T h ies.: too --an;
tietilitrpart:itctite . !reveltitionOflulv: lB3B ;
rind ith::liOfittei: that niduceo .
iiiti.-Dnita; Aletiriajhe,Crovi?..
-made firstliabinee of•Lius .
.• Philippe, :es'ondin• secretary to the; ministers
of ,finance,i, : :He,Was soon. : afterelec led -tle-,
putt' ter Ai* and in ad o r his first, appearance.
in the' Chambers: Wife tiniiiitry
16ving been- obliged reSige; 'Claimer
Perrier; became rape miaister,,:arldt.,the
opposition'counted•upon Thiers ae.tkeir
leader, but he disappolntetkhenti.sed came
out • with "'an . : and
against all their prepoeitions. On
jest--of -hereditary-peerage, democr?Carid .
Jacobin as he alwa, s had proved ,
himself even 'more ministerial than the
ministry theniselves. • Ills speed) on this
occasion is said to have been'mostinaaterly.
• The 'hereditary 'plan" fell to the greund - , --
bits .froni this :moment .M. Thiers was
stainped alone off the first orators of the
_Chanther,,and;he_ietaine his:rank _to this
'day. It is useless to follow him through all
the politics of France to this time. •He has
I believe either directly, or indirectly,' been
a part of -every cabinet since, 1830 until
1838, when, be was wend to be on the op.;
poiltion.benchea: - . . .
In March 1840; M. Thiera - became
Prime Minister, 'arid whatever may be said
of his acts;, he has shewn himself artable-
One. There ere many. who doubt wheth
.erhe will be able himsrlf through
the, coming session of the. climbers, and
the•ciiposition are Makingdesperate,efferts.
to oast him if possible. • -Se:Much 1 . 6 r M.
Thiers !et) a pnblic man. ' • In private
affable to those he Meets, and.a. companion •
Whose society is to be coveted, but beyond
this we are permitted to know nothing.—
It is said that he has not always done what
.he . .shauld., and that he" is indirectly' con
cerned in the speculations . of the-Exchange
about the Ist of August;
_these matters of
- private 66andal,ere what yliu in Atnerica
have nothing-t0...10y •
flints 110r1Pillway Tra*elleni.
. .
L. .
_lt love comfort and safety,.never
travel . by night:. . .
Always arrive at the depot _at feast
tiventyrminutes:before the time. You can
then. ehoose , our seat, - and - make at leis-.
tire; -any other arrangethents as may be
,necessary. , • • •
3. Occupy the seat near the centre .of
the. centre division of the centre eat' of the
trairt..•._,Tho,potion' is less in that situa
tion; Mid - you cannot thrust yoiir'h`eacd or
'arms Out of-the window. Besides, if the"
car is capsized,'or otherwlse deinolishedr
you. Will : mot* so.liabre:to, be eat by the
glass—and it - is hot finite certain that Ton
will be
—7 4 - . - 7Nevet go by the first morning train;
'wtiely there is-OecontlL-if_there_is any
obstruetion7-"-or if any embankment T - 6 -s
been washed the_ first
discover' it,:perhaps •tor
v. Neir:'erOuit your seat, or car, when
making a temporary. stop, utilOse it
.is• ab
solutely necessary—for the engineer waits
for no man---and a person seldom looks so
.awkward, or reels :so foolish; ,as when
'chasing a railroad train. .
6. NeVer, get, in or'out of the cars while
the train is in motion, however sloW.
7. Never smoke, or chew tobacco, or
sleep hi- the care• ,
8.- At-the first notice you have:of the
train's, running oft the track, or coming
into a - collision -- with - atiother train of . cars,
throw 'yourself - stiddenly into a heap;-re=
sembling as much as possible a sphere 7",
curtail yourlegs -and arms, - insteatiof
tending theM, as is too often the, case-and
await with patience and phpos o phy the
'result.; It is, however, often the case that .
the effect treads' so. closely .on the cause,
that no time is 'left to castling an-attitude,
therefore it may, be advisable to be prepari
ed for the worst the whole time', albeit the
posture may be ... somet*V-hat inconvenient.
The Ileinains of Napoleon.
• The expense of transporting .the,•Em
peror'S remains from Courbeyoie to .the.
Hotel des Invalides several
millions of francs. -Immense preparations
ate on foot. The-vessel carrying the cof
--fiii-Will-artive-at-Courbevoie.--,,A-tritimphal. ereeted to xeceive-the
imperial: remaios, and this - acre esony
take place with the -utmost, pomp The
coriege will enter Paris by the Parriere de:
PEtoile - and the Champs Elysees.'' , Bench- - _•
es Will be erected on .tno !line' of '.passage,
right and. left; and covered 'with magnifi
cent draperies. In kept Of the Invalides,
e new road will be opened to, receive the
prOccaehin, and. for' this purpose a' number
oltrees:wiliCoMO down: To aid the per
sp,ective, a flying bridge will be construct
ed,,and wilt. afterwards, be taken -
ThO immense Court of the- Invalides , will
be entirely - overed; and hung with velvet
of a vio t colour- (the Characteristic hue
.f_roy :going.) and will -likewise' be
transf rined by the . aid? of,alyapt •au mber
4113,01; 3149: tis
ardcnt.,-,-,24.whito - horses of
.ati excellent
'tireadiliare beaniaiperied froth - ,"
- Giermany
and by . these the hearse ee . drawn. •
OW . edy,ertisenie* in a foreign. paper we
find thePlowiiig address: , "
,To the - free
andlifditie,ridCinTEtsctoreof - Ahiii Conntystf
Ayr." Mr. pairer ,- hiving ainiied his
'ambition to represent his ,native 'county;
awl _being ; assiired
_from the signs of, the
OMes..that there must soon be a dissolution
of Parliament, foroceida 'to, state_ his reli
gious and Political creed. ' , •
ain vaisulyrlie "nay,; enthu
siastically•attached to the , chttrcli +dr my
forehithers4be glorious kirk of §cogand
--Oat church of ,manrmartyrs--and
` will
spend the laSt 1' have in ',her':
fence, tit ainst.all the poivere 'of hell, bank.
ed by the Ipiousi majority of the Court 01
pit,litieS 'I
am-an ou s t end .
disiilled;radicsV-frbat take' bare—no' ehertist
or Socialist, the`; delnded' followers 3 of the'
unhappy Oweiti=lermeilrof - Lanstrit,--MillS
774? - 111art wbo should , have been in h luttatie •
asylum :ytitip_, ' My,
.itnodeli of,7o.lciz:
quince—the , tient apostle ' of the - gentiles,
niagtianinious'Paul,' Denteatbenes, 'and the
I hist Earl,bf Ohatittun.r-, -, r , • - • -
4 4,N owi•sts. 4 ro prilttte, character ! , will& in
an .4: ..,V4i i iip i l e t,* . 2gpod, front! you to
every ittin,:tYnntan, had Wiriest
eltild;) in 'ltiltuarit °chi My 'calks OW tion,
thanks' to .grace,' eicellent;andlydi Welk
4:rie!l.irt , My younger, years,. ~.,114Y,models
of crinlinal and civil jurisprudence
M. - Hale; Lbikls
Monericiff,..TeffreY,'Clinnitighatir, arid Ft&
!anon. My hooks of consultation' ore the
ever blessed 'Word of God,' all the puri
tanical divines
,Vhambers Gordon', BU
,i.hapan, tic,
..1 ain fond ofagripultUre, but
prictiCal, being r seldom at home.!.'
. 6 1 arti a's:barbed to aay.7 am "still 'Limner
ried, but; under God'expre; intend to play
Benedict soon; but as3here,are two to that
bargaitt, pardon trig for . net saying
'present. If rain spared till next 'week, 1, 1
shall (D. V.) have great pleasure in paying
you all, if in my vowir, my personal' re
spects,ifi. can get horses toleqp. itp - with
my enthusiasm... Now, 'God bless the
Queen and -Prince , Albert, and turn their
hearts unto Ilinuielf; .old Melbourne—not
d bad fellow on the' ,whole ; wOrthy, ex
cellent Fox Maule ; and great success' to.
-; • . • J OIIN PARKER,
— "Laird - of - As . s,loss - atul;Sliddeiy Braes. -
"King's:4rmS Inn, .tryk, .Rtig. 27,1840."
• Tll.ll Gardiner. (Me)
Spectator, contains the 'following extract
frem.a letter to a gentlenian :in Gardiner,
from Professor.Renwidk, one of (the engi- ,
neers mimed in the boundary survey :
"I am happy to be`able to communicate
to y 411.1 that the result of my' operations
will probablyleave no other basis . for
. the
Ilritlali claim than the quibble whether the.
'Bay of Fultdflie the Atlantic Ocean. I.
have discovered and explored a:range-of
Mountains extending from the- Bay . of Cha
lehrS;arifiund., brandieslfeads - orthe of
the. St. Johns to the Temisconata •portiige,
so that even on - the .Britislx - greund• that_the
Highlands are : neceSsailly .monntains - . they
can be Met" lb.-advantage. The - height of
these - titian ntains can only gitesS. at,_until
Make. tilt the calculations." .
so •
QENSUS OF DELAAVA 11.E.---DelawsirCi is the
first State Of Which we have a,coinplete census. • The
following we find in the Wilmington Gazette. It
will be seen that the Increase in ten years is but 1.368.
Newcastle County, --- 20,710. • 33,11'5
'Kept,. - ' - 19,911 19,858
27;114,9 21,1.61
• -,
76,7.39: -78,107.
'Re:VersOg itit - Fortuaie.
The, U. 5; ,Marshall .wito.flas4ust_Cion
these ineitteitte , .
-• I met a.man7who,had,rnined himself by
intuiriperance,'and-'4as-subSisting-ow cha-.
rity, - that I itne Pittsbtirg in • the year
1815, owner-
,0.f,.4 tine property and store
worth .i4.50,066 - at - the-time.- • 'll.O Koper
ty, alOne, 1, have no .danht, tvould _sinee
have brought. 8150,000..
I found-in the person of a day laborerin
one of our,totindries, a man who had once
owned a large.iron estrblishrtient in .Bpot
land; oti the Carron side. He had hecome
involved_ with, others, and rendered thereby
insolvent. My sympathies. were the more
strongly - 6:04:d here from the simple dig-
Jiity : wh iehAlifbore-repining_ or:.cOMplaint
the faiinily Manifested in the cdse.• •
I foun d alSo the widOw Of a distinguish
iirofcsetir-in an Eastern college; who
was at the time eating, her humble supper
with her daughter,•underLsOch circumstan
ces of penury, that their very table was
formed or a board laid across an old
barrel.' • ; •
, I have found hi the city "two cases of
disparity of age bet Ween the oldest and
yotingest brother of notice. In one instance
the oldest brother was 69, the, younger 25.
In the other when the father was living,
and aged 73 years:cone brother was '46
and the other 2. •
From the New York ertiser
-P,Opyries:-_,..—':_Withia:a few 'days, a zonsid
erlbloinumber of sheets of the size
'papal - Mile been eiretiliad - by
friends 55i. Van.Buren in this eity„and
perhaps elsewhere; with an . advertisement
in_largebapitals of. a-Derncieratio• meeting
.on one side, and the ontside : page's_ Of tfie
New :York - Observer of last, wrek,A the
other. The_OrstimPression'of,many who
see it will be that this Must have been done
,our,knowledge and consent;'and . ;'of
course.lhat ive are-Willing to lend . ,the aid
of lour , paper to . a political party_ for the',
accomplishment of -their- party, purposes.
We' feel called, tipkin . ; thereforem,:eay, - diat
we knew nothing whatever of theNmatter
until lite papers were printed and in.eireh
• I
ea . printer, haying been. i ;T
jitutzF,,, :Live eUisiuc
of .he ObierVerlait week, several hundred.
'copieS were accidentally run .off when:
there-Was •too 'little ink, in the fountain and
spoiled, and as , the loss of the Spoiled..pi 7 .-
per fell upon ..him, .be thoughtlessly. sold it_
to Mr,-Belltif caused
the punka! aAvettiseinent to bo phinted'On
the other aide of ,the .sheet, being gtiorant
The Boston Atlas_ y_s: "We regret to ,
learn that Webateri s quite ill at file
farm in Franklin; ;11 . . 11%. lb Was unable
to be at 'Salisbury, on Monday, according
to. hie engagement; and - it is. altogether
probable that the , state of his health will
not ; allow .him to, visit any
,of the other
places,,where he' has been expected before
the eleetitni.l l : ' - •
imanox.. 7 -lkai. Marsh, an • able , chemi st,
connected with the Royal 'Arsenal`, recently
.diseevered that it is on ifivariableiute'with'
'iron which has remained for a
me_un considiraide,
_tider. water, *bert- reclined to small'.
'grains,:or iitiniPalpahlepenr,der,, to
lieiliffierfartfiliX - aritigulte any ObjeetPith
which it May come in,. contact,. Thiss,lie
experienCed by scraping • genie Corroded
metA frowa gun, which ignited thepaper
containing it; and burnt a holcin pecket.
The kniawledge'of this Sac:. mayj,le)usbitil
in aeccmitting for spOnta'neous firesethe on
gin cif Which has never-been traied:—Atini.‘
• •
40.1E.1r Se. iiE•l4 ,
Vest•ii4•4!.tiie .
•th a tiges . Eutdpean
Judea still continues to be Un
mOst ..inter ( esting portion . ofrtlie *orld.• A
Mong'otheryprposeS,•it may be fur the per . •
poses of ftXing.,the:gineral eye upon this ex
4 - raordinarYlandiAbatit,haSbeen
yisited' ffitkiii*sfrikitig succession of greli
public calamities then. perhap.4.-any.lititerire . •
gion. Withlesslo attrae.t. an invader
any other conapicuotis land of the East, i
l'has been vonstantlY exposed*-invision:-
Its Tula' by the Romans in thertist.centPt: .
did not prevent „iti'lleint:liSsailed.t!t amis.
every barbarian, who, tirtiirit,'Psatnitettjh
precarious sovereignty:of nOghbdrint
~ Atia•- ,' 7Afteriges of - obscare miseFy7,:a ne'l •
terror cainein 'a Saracean ivhicn
under Amron,.eit the conquest of Damascus
on Palestine. A siege of foUr.tironthE
Which we maywell, onceive to have abOund
•ed in horrors, gave • Jerusalem.into the hand
of-X.aliph-:_Omar.;- , 0n,-tlie-death Oinai, •
who died by the,;uitial.fatepf Eastern prig
ces 7 -the dagger-..-therotin try was lefttain
still hqavier ritts.iiwerrinierit:of the Mosier ..
viceroys--=a•ra&e of Men essentiallybarbari • .-.
an,amtcommuting their crime for their zea
in prOsleytistn. . The' people, of course;- - were
dould . y tormented. 'A new.sdourge fell upoi
them in the invasion of the Crusaders; a
the beginning of thol2tli .century, followei
by a long Succession of-bitter hostilities ant
-publip-weal-nesS.. After almost a century o
this wretchedness,' another invasion 'from tla '
Desert .put Jerusalem the hands of it •
old oppressor, the famous Saladin r expellim. •
the last 'of the Christian' Sovereigns, tool ':
possession of the Palestine:. . After another
century of tumult and severe suffering ; oc'
- Casioned - by 667E1i:spat:es Of - tlieTSarateai
prirkel, it was visited by it - still more formi. •
gable "evil.. in the shape of the Turks; :thee
uncivilized—a nation
rudeness and itiolei ce•of. mountaineer life
and spreading blood and fire through: West
ern Asia. '"Frorn this date
._(1517,) ,:it re•
mained - undenthe dominion of the Ottoman:
until its conipost a few years ago, by tha
most - extraordinari..of all MussulnianS, tlu -
Paella of Egypt-- , -a dreary period of 50C
Tears, under the
. most desolating, govern.
anent of • It, is, e9oallytnpoSSiblf
- to .read-the scriptural-references to the•fu- -
ture'•contlitions•of Palestine, Without disco*,
.eriry, a • CroWit - .of the ,-plainet -and . moS .- •
105UPerful indications, that it shall yet exhibit .
a totally. tlifirent : aspect fromthat rof
pi esent-State. -- 7EnthnSiasm, or even the natu
ral, interest 'whieh we feel in ; this' nation, mai'
color the ftittire-to but
f Toile?Trifilind
'on .the
commissioned for its utterance,' is
-wholly_.unmeaning, - ire . 'yid, look
'some pc4erful, unqueStionable; and 'splendie
display or Provideocii:in faVor of the people -•-
of . ,
-The - remarkable determinAtion of Europe ,
its policy towards Asia •Iclint', Syria, and
Egypt, within few years; the not less
unexpected change of•mannera and Customs,
which seemed to defy all - Change; and the •
new life infused into the stagnant gqtrn
.ments of Asia, even by their being flung into ( tir
the NOlia- of European. interests, look not
unlike signs of the times., it may be
d , • : to imagine in - these Thom me ea the--
proofs of smite memorable change in the in
terior of things- some preparativegfor that
grea_tprovidlintial restoration of,which Jeru- •
salem will yet be- the scene ii not the, centre;
and the Israelite, himself the especial agent
of those. high transactions; which shall make
Christianity the-religion of all lands, restore •
he-dismantled beauty of the eat'lli and make •
Man; what he was created to be—only . "a
little lowei. : thitn the Angels."
The statistics-of the Jewish population are
among the most singular.ef:all•people. - Un- •
der all their calamities and dispersions, they
seem to have remained* at nearly the shine •
amount as in the days of David and Soloman, . •
never much more in prospeilty never much
•less : after ages'of stinting. Nothing•,-like' -
this has •octurreil iii the:hustiWyof any oilier
race; Europe in general having doubled its r.
populationwithinast - hu n red-y ears- r l
and - England-nearlyTtripled-hers•-within_the •••
last . 'century; • the proportion of • America
being still more rapid, and the world crowd. ,
ing increasing ratiot
Yet tite -- :leWs - seem - to-Stand
vast and general movement. i' The poPula- •
thin of . Judea., in its,most:pahuy days,:prob- •
ably did not exceed, if it - reached,
lionS. The nuMbers who entered Palestine- . •
franc the 'wilderness were evidently riot \-
much thorejlian three; - . and theiCcenstis ac
cording to the,'Gerittan 'statists, who are gen .
CtiiiSitteied to be exact, is now nearly
`the 'siiiiie'as.thaVol , ilielieople•uniler Moses
Qbout•. three , Millions. They are thus ills- - .
in Nandand Rus'siti. •
In Asia; 758,000 61,oo4 are
'Asiatic Turkey.
• In Africa,-504,000, of whieh 300,000 aro
in Morocoo.,ci. : 4 , • ; , , •
In America, North and, South,
If the ad d" to about rg,ooo Samar - it- . -
atisi•-the eiteutstioit,..iirroSitd. , :numbers will:
be abolit 9480,600; • . • -
, --- 7 - 11its7w - a - 01167rep - Ort - lifiJ . B2sl l le --- .ninV - - ,--
bevs'priitiably.rernain:thosanie.:4liis - extra- --------
orOinary:fixednesS in the midst et'itifilFeesiP
increase, ii"doubiless-ncit-Witiput- :reasoti=;- ,
if we ko:evpi, to:look Air it attpong the •
terieuslopere.t4ins-whieli liiivepreseoeif
1.1.110 a separate race through, eig - lifo,elL 1414-
ilred years. May we not Miura IIY conceive;
theta people thus preserved Withootad van& •
or .retrocession; diSperaid',..„3* combin ed, broken yet : first; wittiOut-a-•_ country-,yet
dwellers 111'44 .eveieivhere - ihstilteit , yet
',every . wriere : influential; • without nation,
lyet.unitea . - . - asilb'fiatiebeiee was , before Or._
since- . 4as• not : been appointed' tkofterl
ti''aorili'pary contradiction to .oe2ebnrii!squ i ,
r:}beret.,, ,and' Oen - to-:theyoorniin .
0 .- Ogre:sant nature, Wilthoutti rind that •
P,itontes 14illits4ot:=21,;:. rase
lireritslimonise;Whichltalfhtried in our county. Court
illisLircelt,4Dnsepn ;or
01_ Ouch exoited considerable, interest, was 1 ,
deOdedion i ,Wellnesday eehning,last about 9 o 7 clook,
fasoe(6l::tlefl,•conwitttnanfoieho is 9, very' interesting ,
yourjrlsabout ,It_l,,ye#rabfage : : The caso.was one of
an it vatedell'ilractes,and the jury awarded ditrongs
to t ziouou»l %of' sl4eo:-.4).ed; (afti.):Citizen: •