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tconditiOmtsepplied 'her.with moans to reach
the town in which Isabel resided.:' She lived
but ajeW weeks after her.arriir'aPat the hos !
pitabfkmansion . of Dr: Dillingham . but her
- • deatli4ibd was soothed' by thel kindness of
her friend, and by_ her assurances of contin
ued protection to her Orphan daughter. •
Tliis \ promise Isabel, most faithfully. per,
ml-whet, in after ilays,-6.-grinip of
smiling (Aildren gathered round , .her .knee,
no One . , could hare told that one of those
• children was the daughter of • these who had
4butraged.and insulted the gentle being, whoSe
llnatelta'il•lii-tidtunS was mrlended equally °to.
• THE. i'DWER . OF FORETELLING DEAT I.
. , Some persons have an idiosyncrasy-to be
: ,i;allected hyonanations which have °no per
'eeptible effect on thankintlitlarge: 'Some
have catarrh and asthma when ne.ar• certain
.irrasseit in filiwe - r - ; some ',Oen near a hare,
. dead or alive; someliavelndcSeribable•sen
iations of a most •-distressing kind 'when
near'a eat. Elittabeth Okey -has' a sense
Of grent.•oppression„..sickness,nnd. misery
when within -a..-te?taitrAliaance•ofpertions .
whose -franie 'is - sinking: The•etnanation
. . which .are constantly ;proeetiling :from ' trts••
'all 'ire 'So iltered• in - their composjiiinr,l
4 ritesirtr °erne odehility,qhat a high
. Isteseepi my stiffer 'front' them.-
-' Vhene rect•tition her. lies been :if
'certain inketisity, 4 °understand that' tlie• Pa-
° :tient; who prottuced :it has dietl: : - The
. .;plieniditellon has been knoWti to thenurse;
utid;thvariably verified b,,i her for 4 long
.paiiiint before, I heard of it; 'qui Elizabet h okdy only by elinnee communicated it to
-I- me in INTOveniber...dering her delirium.—
When not in a inestneriet state, that 'is.;
wherr j eot creliriints, nor somnambulist,. she
has. not this idioryncrasy, and is perfectly
itllieratit that she..eVer has it. In-her soin'-
---nlinitudism_shellas_it simply; but, in her
' d'Alirium, it' is - ettentred - Jifiiii allusien--that
.. Slie'sees a figure, sotnethit4 like the rep
'resentation of death, wrapped l ip. a,white
. ' rebe. - The more
. intense the,.cppressioe .
from. the emanations, the -toliOr the figurer
- - ,the stroi/gel - , -rbervfgtre, nril.tilf: • emanations;
. - n nil - th 6 nen ii4ifj.1.X0,10,10.;;-4,, 4 0,..i.0„1,1 -J
- -1 - z17 1 : - . 1 11.j14 . 6d4:attlnit: - ... 1 iatiticeiLio ' b - fi.:..thi:
tielirinm. , 'lr we, hare. an inflammation of
. . .
' the foetctlie heat 'of this is t'ery likely, hi,
our drerflni, to Make us fancy the part is'
.•._ roasitieg on•the hairs of a gratev it We have ,
-tll6 rhetimatism, we may dream .that some
One is giving- tis,theltastinadoi --in oppres-'
-sion - ofAbe .breath,. we' may dream that We
sop It demon sitting-',upon 'us-in short,
hair(' Ole, night . mare, and •it is very eon--
ceivable that,.the -more distressing the-op:
. pression, the larger might the figure . beim-.
agined:. Thus,. the sensation, -winch -she
_ knows to arise from the influence of a-per
son' hurryiria-te 'the gravq, gives he "a
. faneyAltot•-altotsees , theligurei when in her
delirium; but, Waite is near a Sinking per=,
.... „ son..wlien.iii a. tattt...of_sn m rta auhul is in, ill.
which Pier reson is _sound, she' not only
,eot the sensation merely----sees , no
• • -figtfre, but tells you that the idea ;of the
, • 'figure in her delirium is delusion—the pro- I
, duet dedeliriutn. . .
• . ' , Ott .frarningAitis
,wonderful fact, I ex
amined carefully into it, and.ascertained its
reality. - But having had, among li few- of
,' the students who have signalized them
, solves,. some •by !scribbling and some, by
talking, e"xperielee of the -falsehoods and
absurd-Ohjeetictits-toxwhich all:the, mesme
ric phenomena cif my. patients were _expos
' *etl,.l resolved to remove her into my other
ward, in which she was unacquainted with
. the diseases of tile' patients
,and with the
• patients themselves. and to conduct her
'There at die close of the day when she
4 ...could not see the patients. Aecorditigly,
- -Shout five,;o l eloek,..in December, I leg- .
!pally us. :I enjoined the little girl not
. s it' utter a word,. and I led her, not to
' the bedside of patients, but up one 'a de
of the' Ward .and -doiv.n ,the other,' with -
,----,out--stoppingrand - no - one•• - knew the object
I had in view. I felt
. her shudder as she
:pissed 'the foot of two beds, and after !env-'
;„;-int;th'e . War s tl', she-told me that she had felt
- the- sensation and -seen.•thettre which she
leriv , 'Tr' ter °delirium, !bin,
'it her delirium
ontrealle, JEA, at two of the beds. The
nurse siliforftis the that in passing•orie bed
she. lisdrd her Whisper, X: There% '•Jack,"-
' . while she shuddered, but I did not,-atthough'
I katl,hold of her hand the whole , time...-
. Sl'he - patient - ,'Wlfit *as then in. a-state of
--leffeettinsansibility,lsoon died; the dtlier,'
. I h . eo, is still alive; Wallis disease will be,
'trout its Jnattrreoiceessarily PIA. I • - ert-i,
,sidered 'troy ' dotty- , to iinquire . into this , in
.fact. There was nothing 'in 'it
contrary to physiological and pathological
' -truths; but it was-an unusual modification,
.. - -.and - lia& I not • inquired into it i I should
:hive ,been_devoid of all spirit of profession
, stnd inoreoirer,Should hive ex
- Posedthe t,i'llfeent attilX.pelletit little girl
• -to another totiOnd haoo s ..46,Ougation of kn
_poiture. .' , • ' •
'LADY'SI.QPINION O 1 THE
!OPgRA,.!-TliF, Quanisr.- 7 )Vei had. the ballet of
'"l,a Gilari" after die singing, and Tagli
-01,. No praise of her grace is exagger- -
'filed. There is much in every movement
Of, her arms, -and, if she- would‘restrice her
e& within Alic.liinits of decency, there
not'be-a more exquisite spectacle of
. its land Than her dancing. I would give in
.to the-ratings — of her admirers, snd allow
that' her grace is God's beautiful gift, and
-that it-is fitting it should be so used. But
ilotthis - gracehe equally demonstra,
tin verith a skit a few inches longer and-rath
er transparent? To my crude notions
her PoSitions are °ten disgusting; and when
she raised...her leg to 41 right angle with' het'
Fiould. exclaimed. is Carlyle
Heaven! wbetiewill it, erinr
Xamillaritranust 'dull thisenee to these bad
•ipviro of,theexhibition. for Illts.qtnifeti
Woman, who said of , Taglivt;
"One , intist be'virtuouslo dance like-that
.'‘ 4811001 rather have said differentlyt and t
wntiltteriside the' worki; not; as 'our witty
Z into , :merii: em)
and ,ballet "dencerek , for,' surely wOman
in net have'forgetttlittlne.ACtinctsAirlieftieit
before can dankeftf*lteiViiklindi does;
run'a;tilt against puhlto cmusements,,lmt . .k
hold this to bean eiccraftle one: and,:lf,my .
voice could have any influencer. i would.
pray every thodeifivoman atid•Modest men;`
for. why should this virtue be graduated by
A ditlereut.sOle for the
every.modeet man and woman, then, in
land, tO discountenance allvaneetrient,
'there. If we have not: yet , the perfection of
a.nino tired ciiilization;God save us from
the corruptions that prelude :lid intimate
its deeline!—M iss Sedgwia'o Neje Work.
The following,possage.is tluil•conOlosion
of an able andeloquerit'reviewolthe "Cor
iespOndence of W Whim Pitt,•:Ettrl of chat
. We are now arrived aeilie.closing scene
of this 'On'tber7th of April,
1118; the Duke of 'Richmond, hitherto the
ally and supporter•of all Lord Chatham's
American policy, , moi/ed an. address to the
Crown. recapitulating in .detail the eaipeti
ses,dosses, and misconduct of the Aver, en=
treating his Majesty to dismiss. his' Minis;
'tern, and to wi.:lldrawhis - forces, by sea and
land, from: 'the revolted , provinces. ..There
was hnitlly a topic in this motion which
Lard Chatham had not repeatedly.
urged; and it was, no doubt, so framed
with a view to secure his concurreve; .but
he saw that it involved, though: -not in di-.
re t - terkis, ) the acknowledgment of Amen
eat; Independence; 'DO on the motion he ;.
ing communicated to him the clay before it
was• to be made, he apprised the. Duke;
"with unspeakable concern, that the differ
ence between them on the point of the hi
defiendence 'and sovereignty of. America,
was- So ; very wide that, he despaired„ of
bringinp,,about any reasonable issue. ; He
was still but .hoped - to ho in town td;..
; that morrow he appeared in
the House ofl.ords for the - last time. '
+' Lord Chatham cane into. the House
of Lords, leaning upon .two'lriendrivrap
ped tipn flannel,'pale and '•ernaciate(l.-•-•
IWithin 'his large wig little more was-tó be
i seen than' his aquiline .noie :and his pe'ne
.trating,Pye;- ti4lying ; man;
s . peeies. 'lre rope' froni•his. seat with' slow
ness and 'dilTiculty; leaning on hia crutches;
and supported 'under..:each_ - ariu 'by hie
.frikds. H e took one arm .froorbiscruteh
_and : raUed ,i.t i paiting
.11 Is eye to Wards tea-_
thank- . ,,G0d that:l
- been - enabled - to come here , thifri - day;;Rt;
perforni my duty,.anttio . speitr, on a 'sub
ject Which has -so deeply impressed my
mind.. 7, I am old and infirm--have one foot;
, more' than
.. one 'foot in tthe. grave—l am
risen from my bed to stand up in'the cause
of •my .country—perhaps never again 'to
speiik in this House.' - 'Phe 'reverence—
the attention-- , the stillness of the House
*was_post affecting: if any one - had dropped
a handkerchief, the, noise would \ have !rem
heard vfirst•ie.spolte w-a.very %rim&
feeble'tnne;•but.as he grew Swarm, his voice .
rose, was as harmpnious as',-ever; oratorical
and affecting, and perhaps more thrn at
any former period; both from 'his own sit
uation; and from the importance of the
subject on which he .spake..
* * '
"He' rejoiced that he'was yet alive to
give his. vote against so. impolitic, so high),
rious ,a theastire as the acknowledgment of
the independeno of America;' and declared
he would much rather be in his grave than
seethe lustre of the British throne tarnish
digtiity or the empire disgrace:l,
the glory of the nation sunk to such a de
gree as it must be . when the dependency of
America on the sovereigntr,of Great Brit
ain was given up." • '
After spealting for some time with great
enthusiasm, he sat down exhausted, and:
-the - bakeii(l2 ichm on d - Trusil — to - e - xplui
While he - was speaking, lord 'Chatham
listened . to him with attention and compo
sure, and, when his grace had'ended, rose
to reply; but his 'strength failed him, aid
he fell biekivard in convulsions. HQ was
immediately supported by the peers around
him, and by his. youngest sons, who hap
pened to be present as spectators. He was
conveyed first to the house of Mr. Sargent,
in Dowding street, and then , to Hayes,
where he lingered for three days, and Mon
day,,the llth.of May, terminated a glorious.
life•hy a death, it may be said, in the' ser,
vice of: his ~e ouniFy,..a and •on 'the veryfield
of battle. • .
'That same evening—on the motion of
Colonel Barre, formerly the bitterest of his
enemies, but lately become a elostally—•
the:House of Comm Ons voted him a pub
lie. funeral and a monument in Westminster
:Abbey, ti tribute in. which men of all:par
' ties;generously 'and. coidiallp joined.
We have solully expressed,-asme 'Pro
ceeded, our .opinion •on the •several points
of Lord Chatham's policy, and the•varying
.of his characterohat we. have little
more to add. •
I That he was the most' powerful orator
that ever illustrated and ruled the Senate of
this empire—that for nearly half a century.
he was not merely the arbiter of the desti
nies of his own country, but "The fore.
most-man in the world" — that he,,, had , an
unparalleled grandeur and. affluence. of in
tellectual powers, softened and brightened
by, all.the minor accomplishmentathat his
anibition watreoble--Ais-views instinctively
elevsited---his patriotism all excessive—that
in all the .. domestic 'relations cif 'life he was
exemplary slid amiable-;-a -fine .sehrilar, a
finished gentleman, and sincere 'Christian
--one whom his 'private friends turcl - se,
vents loved as ?a:gooil man, and
. 611 Atte
'world adiniredas :great one=--these are
Ihe praises which his "contemporaries "a
warded, and which -posterity'has, with lit
tie diminution, confirmed.'
But, on the other handithere were 'se
rious defects which'decreased his splendor,
unpaired ,his authority,'end rendered his
great abilities 'rather-inglorinus to
than, for any practical•purposes;henaficial
to his country. ,Theie‘ticrects,. though of
course welt. known to =the, polititull oirOtes
to which he mOved, d eplored and can:
stied-by'the ,sobar'feir, wore so much
~ " in ,
the fashion",of the `itnes,:and were,soglos-„
his ,oWn wonderful ' - powersi ae
,ciatuparatively litite 2 ,cutiOnepeya:;,
neouti,,pitiseryition—'-but`, since his life ',him,
.heeOemilitstory, end; been eitiCicleteil by
)-ir-ir tr . -. It in tr.: - o
contemporaneous lettera nd memoirs, they
hate #ppeareilivvery Aafincitrr 'and map'
and 4e presentlrriblication
brolfghltheWoiltin sillthillder prominence:
In Ole first placb, it would not belrasy to
. positive .advantage (except,
perhaps, the possessien---ntilear . luirrii,m ,
7-,-of''Cittiadalw.hich 'the co u n try
. fropi Chathain. The very
existence rtf. so great. a: man,..is,. no : ,doubt,
a nadonal glory, and 'therefore a national
good.; *and influence may have
'been highly nseful: Can ve•calculate the
'extent la e . which his lect'uies, so 'tit' call
Ithenr i milay have educated'and improved the
'public mind ie. both the science , and art of
goiernmeral How many statesmen may
his example have formed ? Haw Many
hut6rOvetnents may his •precept. hfitte..:pro
duped? How many errors and:o** , ll6,y
his a uthority' have repressed?, But of-di
rect, permanent; prfietical ameliorations of
our Social and political - condition, few 'of
our statesmen--even those who: had not* a
thousandeth Part oftis abilities- 7 have,. we
believe, left such scanty :traces. . • •
Tkough 'so tiagacious-apd_so.accompli§h
etta ,mi.rid•could not
. be Insensible 'to, and
.did 'in fact 'highly appreciate, the. .value of
'mental cultivation, - socialLimproVernents.
commercial enterprize. and' all the ;fair and :
fruitful arts of :peace,. 'yet he - did little for
them. Hia :genius and his voice---- 0. quo
nonTyrestentoir ,alter----./Ere ciere vivos,
Martginqurf acandere ciatu"---‘ Were still
fearftil' lottery: in which one
or two brilliant prizes are dearly mantled
by the misery of individuals and the cal
mity of nations.' ...We* believe the world is
by:, this time pretty well thsiinsed to 8.0 7 _
scribe to Sir Samuel Rpmuiilv's opinion,
that the 'glories, as: they are called, of Lord
Chatham's Administration,* produced no
solid advantage to his country---.-and 'how
short a spice Of hisoCareer was . that epoch:
of doubtful glory."
. gentlemen are tO be fenntl in every'
grade of society; :T h e 'Ploughman,. with'
Ills hro9 (ta n nhp rtit,hand,-,his,-lioitelyi(kOli
liildeireiTirtifeit7dee 4/3- 7 ' often
butes:.-df Sa-gentleman ; than -- the enervated
. tnticliAtore i:areibr of,
his- gloves thAn of his honer; whose shiri
Bosom must be,as, pure . .as virgin'sfame
•_and - whoW one' cull of .his • glossy . ' wool
were displaced, wonld be-thrown.-
strong - c oniFu
which .11narsin a rich and generous stream.
through theheart of -a - Russian serf, is as
purein the eyes of God - afi the life current
wille) eddies round the princely fountain
of the highest of England'S nobleinen.
is a false - , ;illiberal idea; that because a man
cannot claim alliance With the proud and
wealthy, his-name should be .stricken from
the list of tgentlemen. W. are all•ereated
alikeour moibers-sufferthe same-pangs;
and - shalr - the ---- one . -Who - ie , usliefitl'into life
upon a Silken ecieh-spurn•him Whose limbs
were;first laid on a truss of straw ?
class, ;from time Ammemoriali has 'shed
hemor.atid glory on the earth—the proud
aristocrat or the poor peasant? Whose
names are enrolled in the dazzling pages
of history—the gentleman of fashion or,
the gentleman of nature ? Who voices
are most heard, and to most effect, through. .
rout the world ? Why, those of men born
in poverty, but clothed by truth with the
jewelledrobe of honor. Does the.mere fact
of a man's being-able to make a bow .with
scrupulous exactness constitute; him a gen
tleman Shall the. Children of one mother
be diVided, because one portion are gifted
With gracefulness of 'action and coxaombi.v
of. demeanor, while the others , w ill not stoup
to• cringe at flattery's fawn, or waste the
hours given . them by [leaven to .improVe;
iii - tlictisclesestudy - of - th - e puerilefoires
of fashion'? Oh, how glad it makes one's
heart to see--the "painted. izards" trodden
under foot by 'the gentleman of nature? . to
see them shill* away at the approach `of
'honest men, fearing that they may be called
upon to acknowledge their own inferiority !
• 'Who is the gentleman? he - Who .can
boast of nothing buCaltame, upon which
dishonor haS tiever`thrown its leprous poi
son. Ile who can lie down upon. his pil
low at night knowing thal he has done his
neighbor no injury; whose heart is never
locked to pity,.and whose arm is always
nerved to redress theinjeries of the oppres
sed. Who stnile.s not' at misfortune, and
;Who mocks not the afilictibn of hie fellows.
'HO who looks upon all-men as ennala..and
whci fears notto stand inAhe presence of a
king. The man who is guided by moral
honor, and not obliged -to. have laws made
for his observance. Be who has true de
mocracy ,in 'his soul—,-who desires and
gives; to every Man the enjoyment of his
, own oriinionsv provided those opinions do
, not infringe the decrees of Justice !hilts
most rigid sense. Such-a man and onl •
such a one, should dare lay •claim:to.the
proud - aPpelation of a "gentlemai:"Ll.-
Thank God !
_we- are in p country whe •
the 'field of honor and renown is open to
all. The lowest freeman in the land is in'
part the governorof its proudest oflicer.- ,
His who tills the 'earth 'walks 'erect in the
proud. dignity Of -natural right, knowing
,that . he cannot be oppressed While-he re-
Spects lihnself.. there is no distinction of
classes here-.-the blacksmith and the semi
tor-the B*i:tinker, , and the, President all
haileach other as."gentlemen."-Crescent.
October has, come, the sweetest, saddest
month of all the year. Its sunsets and its
gorgeous forest, , how, beautiful. and brief as
their gorgeous, dyes. • '
There, is a peßsive. beauty. in October
days; - Autumn is no* clothed ,in'her loveli
est drapery; thl si lorestjeaves are, not yet
dry rind crisp; ' "eture,his not yet put on
her frigie'aspect, but-ythe 'sighing. of the
breeze and the 'falling tea, .are"-Nature's
knell for her fallen glories- ' 'soon all' these
beautiful 'things will have ,lost their beauty,
all these brightAings:.theti.`brightness;—
These changefnl,;though ' It vely sceneries,
lend tribuching. interest Autumnldeys.
Go into the thicli.'-tleap,, wood; listen, to the
hirshed; deep murmur the'eifenini breeze
as it'gently undulates the glorious
ly colored- foliage; look away into tvlet.
, • .
vault; AdAiiiiirOttilitithil sunset; hhur; Ilol:':thitlty. hiliklief.o--41iatlye, had presented At)
Otire*lenclenOineit ; oftopitz,,lffid tinethist,'ltiffi'. : * letie!. of Intit'Oduhtion - from you, and
4thil . ,gOld;lbeintlfullytletid witttetiteli other,',4liatf;-:isked.kfor klii, in :",lof . intiofiey, buthat
MO Atretini li nliir in glig h t acrosethe ether - "-G &•leial • .1-ta in ilfon ;I h ti:!: a gintster from the::
•sky. It kihe very gate..of Heaven---and Republic of TeXas, having,heard something
that lone star seems to bo:s . beacon-light, 'of this, wrote to:Cord Brougham to say that
huing ont from her golden portals to . guide • this Edwards had been convicted' and tint
-1 hs, .erring - wand*isThome.. We:can also prisoned for forgery.in'Texas, and•ltad, gt 37
bear .. their blest viiieeS, as'=. they; 'mingle :eloped frOMjail; that he; General ' Hamilton,
around-the- throne • orthe. MOM High:— had told
.him that he itnew.all-.about him;
W host:, soul °will not kindle within him, and, and -that - Edwards
.had made no reply. to
'Whose-hpirit will not thrill ivitlrectiticy on !•this.lettet.'. tin. 611 - Sequence . ..or thii . infoel,
contemplating scenes like these? ~, Who:motion 1-had communication with General,
does •not. feel that he is holding converse HOmilfon; . i.nd titty . ••Solleititir 'shoWeditint
with riyre.beings—thitt he'is : • • . , the enclosed letter, which he says .he is
.. '. "Just on the boundary - Orthe spirit and, ' %coufildeittiiralorpry:: • - . '•, ' •
Close to, the realm .
wheyouttgeht have their birth . . . P 1 'As .. lO .r•tii4 , 4oe_overing the £259, that . iif
. .. . . , ,
How-eloquent is;naturel—who is-not pu-. -course•is out of ;the :,question ;it . 1.9,..a150.
rer anditetterl , when'lle listens:to+i)i ! 'voitet e
hardly . -1)1e to do any thing toiardit the .
1,1? p - ta
•owint - God speak to - us, !legal .- c trvl ion -tif Edwards for, this 'for
at this-sweet, sad .season. He • makes all! fiery, ut• it . may be possible,. by exposing
nature , beautiful;
.anti gives: lus•fachlties to ; him . o prevenriat from defrauding Other
'enjoy . its,beauties.l.rSweet flowers . ,ye too, ! peop e. I fear, therefore,.you may, think
in your ever varying, hues • and' delicious . ' lam giving you a great deal of unnecessary
odors, whisper, the.parne of your Creator:. trouble in sending you thislong detail, but
Ye , wear the rieheit dyes, *slid send forth 'as your, name had been so much mentioned
the sweetesCfragratice,, as you are,obout to, inthe transaction, I think 'it is as . ivel) that
.. ~ .
•fado and die. ..A ritmbleorts : of life. . . you should be aware - of what has -taken
The autumn of 'oiur days is coining, dui place... Ainths*Seldom act without some
,Ave are.lready,: like 'the " glorious •
.forests ; selfish in fl uence, operating - upon us, i --must
and'beatitiful. ;flowers, ve .may 'Wrap our. also admitohat it •am- not sorry ito'bo able
garments about!, us, and wait in holy peace,l to lay_ before you this •proitf that . I ant and
till we are.called to•bloom in ."beauty •iin-lalviays shall . . be most- happy . to attend to
mortal,'' in'the gardens of God. • -- !yaw wishes, and detail 'I can to shOw . hos
to any friend .Of- yours whom ! , you
may wish tn eommend•to me.: .
• Believe me, my dear sir, •
. • ' Youtoo l it truly, • .
.. . . ! • WSPENcER. ,
Bon:Daniel IVAster, &c 2 &c. &c. •
MORE EXPLOITS OF EDWARDS,
• THE .FORGER.
•We . fnal the folloWing correspondence in
the Boston Daily Advertiser of yesterday,
Ediffii'dif; t Ire — fo'rgeic -
Philailelphia, - has practised his forgeirt&
with as much adroitnessin . 'England as he
hasin'this Country.;„ . .
Hale---I know not how I may bet
.the - public• against further prac
tices of an- impokor, than by publishing
the following .letter friina Earl Spenecii-re
ceived ky_ the Acadia, -- The accompatlytug
intiei , putpertitik,:to.' -,writien' by me l• is.
Wgt f i g* 7 o4. 3 l 6i6 tl l 7,, ' f:#t ll 7
.knowledge; as' ni
- sometime ppit - the late •President• of
tie United P,titto,:and itty- - .pretleccssor in
the Department of §tat - e. • •4-k
••• .Yours, whit - much regard, • .
41y , Dear . Siri I have thought it right to
let yotYkdow ofitome transactions in •w hich.
.been engaged, and . in which, as I'
now believe,' your name 'has been most.
improperly Made use of,.and your writing
,I enclose you.n letter-With:, when
I first saw 4;1 believed to lii-your hand
writing, and whielitl now bdlieve . :to •be •a.
forgery. ' _ _ ~.:
.Some tinte'laht -spring,: while 'I
. w as liv.: -
log at AhLorp, I . receiltod a lette r from a
person :who signed himself- Monroe Ed
wards,enclosing ClO letter which I here
with transmit to yon.: He stated that you
had given him d letter of introduction to
Lord Broughatnyas well as this one to my
self, that he made use of the letter to Lord
Brougham when he. first arrived in Eng 7
land, and that Lord Broughamitaving done
for him every thing he wished; helm& not
thought it ,necessary to trouble me with
this letter. . But -that now, he was in a
great difficulty, - Lotil --- ,Brottgliam was. a
broad, which I knew 'to be the case, that
neither , the '• American
. Minister, Mr.. Ste- .
venson, nor , any other of his fellow coun
trymen, wield assist 'him,. because they
were sn'hostile to his objects about the ne-_
groes„to which allusion is made in the
,enclosed letter, and • that 'he was. actually
Twithont - ,e - farthing-to-pay-for-his - ledginget; - :
or to carry him and a . son of his he had
witl•ltinultonte.to i New , Orlectos. -fle;there
. fore sent me your letter, and/asked-me to
IMO him two hundred and fifty pounds, of
fering' 'ai.: a heeiirity ceithiii &nide . atr-re:.
ceipts•upon some bank in the United States.
As.to these 'securities .I thought" very Mlle! ,
about them, but I. concluded they were
good, as they were Offered by '.a. friend of
yours. -Now this story ivas:6 very:plau
sible one, witn ° the exception of the fisher-.
tion that Colonel Edward's fellow-country
men would not assist him.' • .
• ' But I thoughtit very probable that you
Would give any,
.friend. ofyours about whom
you were interested, a letter of-introduction
to Lord Brougham, Moll hoped it'pas•not
very improbable that you might also give
'him a letter of introduction to me. 'I ac
referred Colonel Edwards to my
solicitor in London, and sent up this letter'
purpOrting to'be from you. My Solicitor
took the letter to Messrs. Baring, who said
'they knew your lMnd-writing' perfectly'
well, indswere;tkure the letter was a genu
'Me- one. CI have-haidtl cared-very little a
bout 'Colonel, Edwards ' s '
felt thet4-sheidil behave - veryill•to yen; if
t.tit9.led 4 , L '..o:•yalued friend" of'yotrrs to
be*Ested ..wiien 1 * could avert , it lririhe
'loan of £250. 'I accordingly advanced the
money.. ' • -
~. Colonel Edw ards promised to repay me
during . this -month. of. September, saying
that he tookeo:lorig„it period. in order to
be quite eertain•that he should have arrived
at New, Orleans and been able to transmit
the money to the day: lkfelt myselignite. )
secure Of repayritent till about 3 weelte . ..or -
a month ago, when. my Solicitor. received
a letter _front ' Colonel • Edwarde, at:'Phila
delphia, not written in . his, own hend but
only' eigned by him, saying that hating 'hid
business .to transact - hatitiden, - he , had eni-
Moyed e person of .the•tiume , er.l4tip, an'
Englishman, to !transact it for that
with this iiew.he hail putLhitt -- pOtinitt into
the Iti . _ .. ttAt. r of--thiii - ,Sititin, and '. sending my.
1--80 . 1 totter .a copy of °letter pitiporting to
b o op m ,:Jitstin to.. him, Colonel Edwards,
in which lie - tells -'him , he had abstracted
,e,i4telie - ,,:seein•Wee from thette papers, - anti
I I hatl',,uo(oll , oeinibeiroveo . X2,lTPO':froin my
Solieitorbitt:.tnaking„`no . mention
letter littrperoeor:be'yitios at all;',,Tuatin
saying -,titattvitli.tbia fraudulent 004' he
had perponnt4...ColonelEdwerdh.' . 'lids,:
I.oll,fese;.qtip4ied to 40.0.0* . ilifigiii0, 18 :
It tieporiiikirooltii..o Bicioghiinoy oil
found 0 014 - thiiihiiiry:Eitt* v ia . a.
Mi s trtstrOF,to, (near Boston ) 0et.'9.9,1E49.
My, Lord—l have taken the liberty to
introduce to the honor of your acquaintance
my valued. friend, Colonel M. Edwards,'U
highly respectable and ••:.wealthy farmer •rif
Louisiana; who visite England-ivith.a.View
Of conferring with H. M.. .Gov't. th.e•
subject of 200 African eartivei,snowille
giii Ey held ae.staves in Texas. §:lid' A fri- .
!-0#14440,110-setLifti:hirttus. , boriaViden .
craitn ; to freeilOni, lie, 'Viitk,OttagliaUiinity'.
before A uuk nown, attempted their restoration
to' freedrim, by sending thetri io an 'English
.colony, but. was prevented frrim so doing
by the direct interposition the Govern
ment of 'Texas. _.,' these pnnrA . friaa , hs haue
elaims on 1-1•.• •it•is,i,viih 'the .
viewof representifor - those claims .in .their
proper light that Colonel''' Edwards visits
England. ••'• ' -* • •
' Any service it may be in yriur Lord- .
Ship's power to render Colonel Edwards
in promotion. of his most praiseworthy rib
jeet-,4i11,be properly 14)ot - elated.'
- irliave! . the honor to be -
•• Arourlordship's most oli't.
• • DAN'L. WEBSTER. •
Rt. - Hon. Earl Spencer, London.
CONFLICTING irinletriff."—The .
loigh (North parolina) egister makes the
follonitng sensible remarks on the subject
of-the " conActing . interests of the Nortjh
and South," about which much_ is said -
a-days : •
" We demand to know what these con
flicting inierests are? Is the interest of the
North distinct from that of the Sonth?—',,
There is - not a 'spear of Rice, or 'Wheat; or
Tobacco, - or a Clitton plant, that springs
on the remotest part of otirSouthern terri
tory,' that does not contribute to the -eup
port of the Northern Merchant,. Manufac
turer'and•Farmer. 'There 'is not a -veesel
that sails. from a Northern port which doee
not, directly or ilfdirectly, bring wealth to,
the Southern Planter. The God of Ne
tem., if Areregard- T onlY — The geographical
Sittiqgqn.pfiotie country - and product itnis - of
its. aiiii;-or.dunsider.man as the creature of
sordid ,interi rest,-seemsfui have ordaineitthis
mi4hty Republic to be forever 'one and in
divisible. No part of the inhabitable globe
is more intmaiely, more indissolubly con
nected.. 41140 ",conflictinginfereati," we
kn - ncnot"Where to find them. Our inter
ests are the same, our manners the same,
our language, the same. - Springing from
one common stock, we are bound together
by every tie,.of endearment that can oper
ate on a people: . Who is the_ man 'that
woultreow discord among us ?" , •
PLEDGE OF THE CUMBERLAND COUNTY
WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, DO AGREE, THAT WE WILL
NOT USE ANT INTOXICATING LIQUORS NOR TRAFFIC IN
THEM AS A BEVERAGE; THAT WE WILL NOT PROVIDE
THEM AS AN ARTICLE or ENTERTAINMENT, OR FOR
PERSONS IN OUR EMPLOYMENT; AND THAT, 11l ALL
SUITABLE WAYS, WE WILL DISCOUNTENANCE THEIR
USE THROUGHOUT THE COMMUNITT.
...ie s es...
- For the Herald Ed' EXPOSiiO7`.
Tolke Temperance Societiee,
auxiliary •to"the Cumberland County
The 'Executive-Committee of the Cum
berland County Temperance Society, deem
the quiet that always succeeds a public
election, a favorable opportunity to call - the
attention of the friends of temperance, and
of out auxiliaries in particular, anew to the
consideration of the high claims of the
temperance cause upon our zealous and
constant support.-. Our comparative silence
on this subject for the last two or three
mantbs, has, been . the result of' circum
stances which .we could not control. We
are now ready, again .to co-operate , - with
you— . .firit,• by sending iyou-such aid from
to time. as..you .may ,want,. and as the
tatettrofzur society tim•eu pply. And we
take, this Occasion rto say,- that we •hope
' each auxiliary - Willosometime,between:this
and Christmas, arrange a -imitable occasion
fur :the reception of a delegation from oe;
and • give to our, chairmao seasonable. notice
of •the; appointment. '•We are tinxious to
hold a.public meeting . with each Of our
auxilieries at as-earlya period tie ihcy shall
see fit tof appoint.: ,
We' are' ready c o with ypu".
secondly y, units ung , you,, roug the
agency of our. g papers, far us we
ma Y be Peribittedk such
fienee'lle , COMinandt for. your en:
_couragement. together with such moral
'coneideratiaiiiconneeted with this and
gookeabee'vs; we JmaY ibe •ablo. from tinier
10 time (o,,Present.'% • .
tinuance of. your Co-Operation,, in• carrying
forward this wonderful enterprin of .
volence; and 'to, urge on you the necessity'
-4*.addino.:toyoar Toot ..efibroi. • Who,,
our day, ha severeein so great a 'work ef
fected in a : single year, as has been effected
in this coußtry...dOring the past - year, by
the sole agency of the principle of Total
Sbstinence from all that can 'intoxicate,.
the' only 'temperance "principle whicli we
recognize as having any-power for good.;
_and.if we have not shared fully...in the ef
forts of this greatvetrienWit - is:- not. our,
fault.!- . , • •
We have in our hand•s all the means of
efficient action o.n'this 'subject,- and , all the
Motives to impel us . to it.. The use of in
toicicatirig drinks is yet working desolation
all. around us—carrying• the drunkard to his
gravng drunkards' of the
drinkers; anti sowing the seeds ,
rpoi,even.ani.ong: the chililr4of our rising
populotiot4l - :> Nothing !but...freOnent• meet
ing44liicli every. men, Werner', and chiki
sheuld . be. invited and'Urget.l . • aitend, and
iiowbieli• - : every friend of .teinperance can
teke . A.part; berfontid sufficient to meet
the 'We* Of our case, Apathy and.neglect
are Wha.t•liaiwbereioroic 'retarded the wotk
in our, county:- ' There are Scores of men
all around (6 : Whom-the_ pledge has never
been offered. '.:-Let us•harness ourselves tip
for the. work; prepare ourselves for some
little personal sacrifices, if necessary, for
the - public good; orgapize..mi . r . cOmmittees,
'Sze., for efficiency of 'a . ctieni, - an • ee . what,
by the blessing. of Heaven, infe,?t - z ,ii effect
lbefore the close Of. 1842., this' a rlatly•time
for ti to begin to prepareloranotheryear's
• • • - 141: CALDWELL• •
• - 11 - .7 - AURAND,.
'L.. G. --- BRA - NDEBURY,-
. Executioe committee.
~ i- d Lnitsto - etvaFPiitifelitr.i. - ThriCapii t irt
offerallitlivo to bring home a cargo of:Yu tri.,
but refused, preterring to return' in ballast. .
-.-Jourpal of .coninierce. •
From the Ulive'Lea(•
— TUEEFFECTS Op MUNKENNp3B.—TIie .
aeat Loyd (ManceHeir Bacon's opinion of
drunkenness was, that."Al . l the. crimes on
- earth do tiof deSiroycr
s.many of the human.
s not"' alienate
,so much • *may, as
- 77 1 : •
lillts:L•111a1s11 - 111itts17.!
Jusfr received,Tnallionable .Ripsia,l3over and
Silk Hata, andfor•sale,by
Carlisle, October 6,1841
Men's Rod-Boys '.Boots and Shoes.
I have just received for winter sale a full stock o
Boots, Shoes and Biogans. •. •
which are offered cheaper than any ever offered be
fore, in this pm.
. ' CHAS. BARNITZ.
Carlisle, Oct. 6, 1841. • '
Caps !. Caps ! ! Caps ! ! !
Just received and
: added to my former stock n
beautiful and seasonable stock of Mewl'. and Boys
Glaziei., Fur, Cloth, Selet, Hair and Seal Caps, of
the latest fashion isiul at the' lowest Prices.
CHAS. BARNII'Z. . •
Carlisle, Oct. 6,1841:
Ii AR It Bid R.G
--erteLezat ma.vrciakaathuac, -
THE subscriber respectfully informs the citizens
of Dauphin; Cumberland, Franklin and other
neighboring counties,- that • he, has now on - band
large stock of timber of the very best quality, both
oak and pine, and is prepared to furnish any quanti
ty of lumber for building s and machinery, on the
The following is the price for stuff of ordinary
At the mill, per thousand feet $ll 00
The lumber will be delivered, is requested, at the
canal and rail road depots, so that it can be transport
ed in any direction with great convenience.
. WM. 11. KEPN&R.
Harrisburg Steam Mill,?
September 22,1841. S •
Zilarerga#4l4ll l (barir-Ce '
The subscriber hereby Worms the citisens-oeCitr
lisle, and the public generally, that he has taken the
shop nearly opposite the Jail, where he will lie'pre
pared-to manufacture to, order, on the most restsona
terms,any article iii his line of business, such as
Axes, Mill Picks, &c.
He will also attend to Steeling:and 'Grinding Axes
He solicits a shake of public patronage.
Carlisle, Nov. 5,1840
Lures. Cometaxrcr.—Xliis disease often terminates
in another aft morelierichis nature; it' proper reme
dies are net resorted to in time. In all forms of this
disease,Dr. liarlich's Compbnnd Strengthening and
German 4perient Pills, will 'performs. perfect cure;
ifirst, by cleansing the stomach and bowels, thus re
qnoving all diseasespans the Liver, by the use of the
German Aperient Pills, after which the Compound
Strengthening Pills are taken, to give strength and
tone to thoie tenderorgans which require such treat
ment only to effect a permanent cure. These pills
arc neatly put up in small packages, with full direc
Principal office, 19 North Zighth Street
- For sale by John J. Myers* Co,,,Enrlislel sind
Via. Peal, Shippensburg, Pa. oct. 13--St
Consumption•and illeedi ng at the Lungs aired. by
the use of Dr. Duncan e. Expectorant Remedy.
MISS` EMEILINE YEAGEIIi aged: seventeen
years, 'was taken idieit it the age "si.f. sixteen with a
slight Cold, which she neglected Alma the LUNGS
fell a prey. to that seakisig-desiroyer„CONSUAlP.
TION, .when application. toa plsysiotan was:made,
but toco effect. • Heennsidered lierVesige if hopeless
oneouid,tiretitribedhut little iiedictifie for 'her: In
the meantime shellisobarged great quantities Of blood,
with Much. expectoration of thick phlegm and Cough.
Herbinilly Tmmesit,length.beoarne, reduced to a liv
ing skeleton,. Her histwas anxiously looked f9r by
lier(rlenda' that her selreiiogs might end by thettanqs
of ilealliit . Ouring. the Optician . frequently
ealled;ind int the kit recourse, deternilned to testthe
virtues:of teDe.' I,)UNCAN* I 3 • EXPECTORANT
REMEDY," hiving indeed ,serneextritordionri , cure
performed by the medicine in sithilaVeases.. he at
once obtained two bettlei aid edmittiatered it toiler.
The iburth day, he found' some'change,- 'gave,
_He continued giving the' medicine ', t: ;
teen 'din; 'tlittt time she Nvipi rentlet•ed
wofficitigin.heri bed,claainber, to the astonishment'of
her friends . antf•relatiVei:•. She continued uSingthe
medicine for eight weeks; `vilien"sho declaeadherself
entirely free' fro n disettm.aid, pain, and pow purities
hee'dailv occupation lu potibet 'health: • , •
otr Pelheiple 9fllop, No.lB North Erghtli . street:
'For qille ift thc Drug giote cif A, J. 114e . rs & Co
Carlialc; and 'WM. Peo.l„ , Rog: 2$
•. ‘104.1e0 4a2,10.4 'vamp.
atiOtne . 04 wad 'Has met 011 goIgM Jo Hu
gspoolt.taino Jo Alppitt lua.i3ll tinm ion 'MOMS
csap,..ea3o.co pin) ampatsiclano
• `OS'lir • •
• ••0100 $ 1 2p•soolig uoucum - 2s) igipedrl i •
,kuaappqb pue ,suetuom.,.etioN,—
'SJOAI,U.I([ pun ,
slams °upon getwoqin ‘smaypay %glory pp •sapq
-woo .eaouri '9:lull' : pa '..Ctapion ‘,sanoie `Supapis acg
oUtp .2.la2an •stauuula • aria* , inoia 'onip
Aailiq pun 2upunoui puoaan• nauitrj ap asnow, Jo
ppue segutisa A aiSis Mau %nautilus , saaautputo
sgloj Jain° pun nouig atipl'Aoupi Jadns jo2untusuco
qi . pooo aeiutAi pus llud . •
. • •
• . J O piatu•posmi atuos
-pun pun mou K pauado Buy aagpasqns
SOOO3 NON. 31101 AI
Remaining in the Post - OlTice. at Carlisle , Octoi , •
ber 1,1841.,. , . • ' . • ".
ayEnquirers Wi ll please say advertiScd.. •'
Anderson Benjanian 8 Lyne.J P Cal:.
Armstrong Joseph Lockhard..lane •
Black Sarah A Lechler Peter ' . . • •
Black Thomas ' Low.Catliarine
Barlet Sarah • , ..Linclellachael • *
&enema!' Me'choir McMillen Michael 2
Bracht David Marais Jane
Brown Wm . • ' McKean Samuel jr 2
Barley John ••• :AMoMantle Terrence
Beidier Jacolk ' Martin John Mor ' •
Baughman Thomas ,
Bury John Davis • . Mackall Bazel
'Boyer Peter';: , • .-.Mordcirfr Cosirod
Burns Elizabeth • MoorwJohn (Dickinson)
Bally Rosanna • Morrow Hannah
-Brown John • Miller John .
Bleck Robert • McCabe Sarah
BrOwn 'Hubert • - Myers Abrahad
Cart William • McManus Margeret .V
Cross Samuel W Miller William
Comings Alexander • . Neidig Jonathan •
Cart William S Netro Margaret
Clarke Daniel . Nevel Jacob
Carry Joseph Noel Cecilia •
Culbertson Joseph - • Negley Peter
Croy& Augustus J Outman Antirot77 - 2 — '—
Crabb'Plunket Pechart Daniel
bale Rev James W • Paull William Esq.
1 Dixon or Dickinson John Putsoli A • •
' Deitz John Park William
Elliott James- Itussel Mason W . : - •
Ebersole Barbara • Reed.George'
Pohl-Red John . , _ Randolph Susanna_
Fry Martin 2 - Ralston Jamei M
Granger Thortiaa. Roberts A-F, -
Griffith . , ~ • ltieliesini Mary • '
.Coodman.4cob lk.Co - -
' `: 7 • •
; Geist/all ,Jaelib 1 ~Smith - Eli
-•-• • ; • • , ...StotlerElitabeth or Barbi
Hollinann Gebrge Philip ra Ann.'
Ilortynati•Christimi, Slusher Henry:
Hoover David • . Sterrettjt C • ••
Hat tzley Abrahamsen. Shetron Parr.'
Boater Saml . ' .. Sly.tler Jacob .
•Harmer Justice • Steinmitz Jolut•" - -•'
Hinadshuo Geofge • Shtek - Hcnry v -
Hoffer John-ban Stoner Christian •
Hall Owens • • • " Sort! David
Hathaway Mr or Thomas John .
,• Mr- Bobertson - Vatitlergrifl Archibald ,
Irvine •- - Waterbury Ann '
Koughenour John Welcome Catharine — =
Ketch John • . . Welin John •
Kiehl George Sr - Wallace Mr - , -
Karr Alexander • - Woodard Leonard
Lauck John - - Welsh - John NV - -
Line Emanuel • . ZenringJobial • '•
Ackerman Otto P. W.. Townsend John E. Sergt.
Dayton Berkly . Thompson Charles C.- '
Keller Geo. B Turnbull
Moulton Larkin B. • Gage Ed rd
Ryerson-Peter • -- Green illiam
• ' W. M. PORTER,. P,,
JUST received a few:pieces of new lolled
goods,t xpressly for.the ladies—Black and figur
ed Retorines, blue black.. Crape, dress Mor
neno; also black Silk Warp, for sale by: .
. Carlisle, October 6, 1841.
PROCLAMATION. . -
wHEREAS, the Hon. SAINUXL flErirnn, Prt
sident Judge of the Court of Common Pin
in the.9th District, composed ofthe counties of Cum
berland, Petry and Juointa ; and the Hon. John •
Stuart and John Lefevre, Judges of the said Court of
Common Pleas of the county of Cumbetland; have
issued their precept, bent Mg date the 14th dry cf '
August, 1841, and to me directed, for holding
Courtof.oyer and Teiminer nod General Jail -
livery r and General Sitlielet — Sisidotis of the Piiet;
at Carlisle, on the
, Secnnd Monday, of November, 1841, •
(beiiig.the ,Otit day) at ten o'clock in tbe :
•Noricx It hereby given to the. Coroner; Justly:. s . r t
"the Petiee,lind Cdnitabh.ti i,f the will coui.l 3 quit,
berland, that they be then and there in their prep r ,
persons, with their item ds, irquisitincs, xrrnit
tions and other ..remembrances, to do those thief g
which to their offices respectfully . appertain. Ai d
these who are bound by recognizance to prosecute.
against the prisoners that are, or,tht 11117 t he, ill
Jail of Cumberland county. to bethen and there to
prosecute against them as :ball Le.just.
Wed at Carlisle, the 20tli day of September, IP , II- ;
and the sixty-sixth year of American Intl: pettlet.i.e. •
no ir virtue of a writ from the Hon. Assort V.
, JUJI 'PIaISONS, President Judge of the 12th Judicial,
'District of Pennsylvania, bearing date at Harrisburg,
:the 17th day of july A. D. 1841:
'NOTICE IS' HEREBY GIVEN •
that a. Special Court will be held by the said Hon.
Anson V. Parsons and the Associate Judges .of the
Court of Common Pleas of Cumberland ccunty, at
the Court House in the borough of Cailisle, corn.
,on .711onday the 29th day of November, A,
D. 1941, to continue one week, for the trial of mud*
causes depending in the Court of Common Pleas of
Cumberland county, hi which the Hon. Samuel Hep.
burn was concerned as counsel for" one of the parties
prior to his appointment as President Judge of the
9th Jillicial ,Distrist—said causes being embraced
[within the.proilsionsof thernilriectien of an Act of
the General Assembly, passed the 14th April 1194,
relative to the organization of Courts of Justice.
Of said'Special Court, Jurorrand all persons con,
earned 'will take,neticei ---- , _
PAUL MARTIN, Shetifr.
Sheriff's Office, Carlisle, ) -
October 6, 1841. S
LIFE SA Ear
By:the extraordinary virtues of that unrivalled
medicine, the., is BALSAM OF WILLD CHER
RY," the . well-known. famous remedy lbr CON
SUMPTION AND LIVER , COMPLAINT,
COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS,
CROUP, :WHOOPING COUGH, &o. • • •
„ • • Williartissurg, Sept. 40841.. „
To Dr. WISTAR—Dear sir, it gives me great
pleasure to say, I have round much relief .from your
Ilalsam that I have to send to yturfor more. I bare..
only.used. three.bottles.out of-tbe.half_ doeeti'l p
nged, yet it leis 'done me.more good than all the
medicine I have ever taken before. A neighbour-•e&
mine whose*ife Was very. low .vvith' Consumption;
pyrsuaded,riie`to let him have Some 'eh, and bought'.
three bottles; which she luni taken also.. r sew her
a few days ago and she toltflne she believed ,it was
the only thing that had' saved her life.. She had tri
ed-every thingbefoee,,but nofhinK did her any . good,'
sind whemahe commenced taking it *as sick in bed,'
but is naurup and •loeks better than Lever Battler •
before:' As for . ..Myself I am sure it . will Ogre tne,
'entirely, , forl-feeltetter every day. ; Send:sue. shy.
,bettLetototely the bearer, as ; . ;160 .:war'
YOur sincere friend,
ter The genuine - Balsam sal
, 7Pyiee Pne.Dckllar, ,to: ::
Sept. 22, 11144:7;76nf,''.,
• : TH.la oy
I , ` • •(1
, s • 4 —. 9 al°11•113
LIST OF LETTERS