Newspaper Page Text
*lOO 4 l
r • ,tt
ar . 65.5.
oc VE: RS 101 It4iocisitol Illn
neithe.w, JACKS 02•1• $ iu Ills
Drug anzi ttpnk•liusinem • • -•-A •
Itpthi@ tirrangeineni, !Meter I%ITHItS will be
flee. of hia Prorefielon..
Garti , slp4ll.lrr , theit:36,
• ID . Di . aixonydam.,
H0.11.).) ? ty:0
or:eicp:. Main, 'wort, itl the. house for
inoclY.ocoupiod by Dr. Fred. Ehreian.
Carlisle. April 9,1846.
2-02.1 ,1340611.7,110 D
VIII, perform all, operations upon- the
reeth that are required tor their preset.-
ration ,situltas Scatingi FVi,z , Pinkging, &c.,
or will vesture the loss or them; !)3 . inserting Ay
ri 0.1 Alle.e.tßarnin_a_shteit 'ft' II
sett. •I,7olfiee'on.Plttstreet, a few iloorsSouth's
of die ll...titre:o Metal.
N. 11. Loomis will he absent front Car.
the the i:151. ten d sys, iu each niont li„
3314NRY EDGAR 1133A.1711714,
'": "ATTOIINEY AT LAW: •
practice_iti the seVCllll*Coutti'ofCtitn
lierla til and the ad joining counties anti at
end to all 11ritessininll hll4lne3selltl . llSted to his
oitee with or - 000ttlessotol fillelits.
•ti.liee in South IlattOver eieeet.io Gettionots
D-a 'F ) AT)A,II,i 3
Attorney at Law.
tit:PICK 111 South 112110Ver lew doors
holnw .1. 11. Grultdni u ,KßT. •••
DEN-TLTRY,• &C 1
'3021.17 W. rilelNZElri -----
,y)".il'EUTPCl.l.Ys.iittorMs the public, that
—IL having opened an office in South
street, nearly opposite the P.'S( 011101,11 C is pre
p tred'to practice 01-INTIS I ItY in till "its bran
ches. lion! 'Neill are essential to Itealth . ,hesicles
astural ortirtilicial cities are not only useful hut
•anatuuntal.l4llll odd materially.ts the comt,ort , ot
the''lrearer. hirlituted-Arhat - ean be
of me. to the , teeth,sOffiee It to Sak-t it tt every defect
ran he eeetedied, mil new "I'ectli 1'111.65111qt from
single nue to an entire set. hill outside
tlable practice for a number of 3 ea rs,gootl refer
itMes will lie given ill such as retpihle thein,but
the best?ront - i4 the nitcration, !licit will ht:,1111
30IeS bV1121.1 tented in the. Most uttteltil manner .
and Itp ices to quit - thw occasion mid the 'times.
Perglos waited nu at their rti . siilenerf, either in
town or country, without extra eilarge. He may
always he f 5 .16 I at his otlice; as arose, or at his
r ,4,lenee in Pitt so•eci,olit'iloork,rth of I lendel's
- 7 . 14 e alsn urnmltil! atteml to therepniring ol
‘vo c h, a .i.,wigrr.lit_ltis.uffirein.E3o.lllll.lion;
V. 9. street. A Iso,l , ,:glai,kl•l neatly
hI. Hr attention and skilful execution of his
work, he lames to receive attabereby solicits a
share ar Dahlie .1,11,1qm.
f'•st4'ale. Atoll fi.R 4 n• .
TURNER, & IRVIN
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS. •
-Arn • 20F .11irkrt Street. Pill L :111E.LP171
Ita7)rters an 3 Wholesale Dealers
ties, Patent I ed.
anti o`.sietrical Instruments;
IA 45 ware.,lVitoloii tilass,Painis,Oils
Dees. recrtimery, Fv.e.
11 - it nri 4, Nlcroliants.liiiii Physicians
i.l with the' aii . ive article, nil the most for
varahle grills, Strict and ',tempt attention paid
to nrilers • Erery article WAITIIIIN d, , , •
1011 T II ‘ll.l.tg, M. 1 . . I IMEI
or VirgiOn. WILLI A.l InVIN, M.D. •
1'010c:1101in, Sept. 3O
THE - MANSION HOUSE HOTEL
En»iting, (»I the Camberland ralley Rail Road
(.5 I? ,o
LATELY kept by Gen. Willie Feel k,linsjus
heen taken by the subscriber. It is newly
furnished and has been thoroughly - repaired.
Passengers ip the cars, strangers, travellers•
and ViallerEiltm Carlialo; are invited L to mat.
- Terms moderato, and 'eVery ''tittention paid
in the 'eointort and convenience of -those who
patronize 'the ants blish :nen t. '
.1. V. SVINROTT.
Carlisle, April 16,, 1845.
OF J FERs•liiiv'edr.Vicrs to-the •pul lic. (Inv
mg had scvural years experience withhis
arid having in politietisiou the valua
ble collociien of papers made•by him, lie hopes
by care and punctuality, to obtain a share of
public patronage. ' . •
Odle, in the public square, immediately in
the rear of the Court Mimi ••
Carlisle, oet 21, • • . ,
DYEING 86' SCOURINGp • •
N5PLZU.4,2:112:&.10../2 t.s3 — 2.a.loaltra„,
y NI-1,-)UI 4 Kit rieq
dyes and' fientlelnen'i
e , ii ire, nt I warrant. all , waltc-Ot he ilittigractOrY•
Oi•ilers in hir line reeneeplillyamlicitetl.” , o
• Carlisle, ie l i!. e neli er . , 2oB4,e +1 , ••• , - w
-1-Vottx ceryt 'aitsol l / 2 :4,qu'Otlillifilk'tti'rjr forriini t o
- stook and can ad . tO th 4 Oniill'e ager#,Mily'
._ my_line.as kiwi!' not fl 4. 0 1/ 140 M t 1it,n...1 1 ,41 1 4tik1, ,
In. town—C'-r:rookr.B44ll :
°Ours, are' rbtipec (Or isivi " itoisalt uilitly,tiluct
-pond upi n . iettiOr rt,.,llsl.li#ti; .. foi4,l.Ylit"*LtDitl,
P" S T-Ax°4 . /..441..4/ Ithit I,w:l i' §I ' , 'o! . ),t ) ,' 'a v;
, - , pirtauck.A.l , ,x,t4F.,,l4oAlß.;,, ; t I4i It
5 000146 SPA N 18RP IGAltulreativedl
) _ -, ,0 sli ifoiwiei le W. Nadi lil iPliiitleilf:
• tibilubultiken '' Amiii, - ,2Ci f tkelifiAMPl
illfifffi vigkit44,.f0r,,,5303.. sit the eilducte
ki r43.oo P et.t 'j o q ii ffd;Wi l liKa#l)llo3: 6 ;;l
It 4 TU/4 0, LIPS.
:War ha 01144410401 A atailt.aCht)rot„
Aisgdee.o . -
hurl . T. i.
• ' -
juq. ;,""'" -4'7;1 f , 5 , r1 ' • ••• 71
t. ,:-• ~; '
• Ir y • \ 1,7
e .. 14' Tv, ~• ii? “'> tOrtk.r;
• , t : , r744 ihr; 4•4 1 - I. ;' l7t ' t
1 . ; 1 • 111
• . . •
.; .. zeziwt:raiziazix?-to'
: ( ISlaid:V ' <c # ?' V.RTOtian
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
.W.PIGE, in the &nth West angle of - the pub?*
Square, bade of the Court.llonee ;
TERMS OFS 3 / 4 .II3SCRIPTJON, -
)ne Dollar and Fitly eents ti year IN NOV ANen. r
two Pollars,if paid within the.year.
Ate. Dollar for six months. • •
These terms will he rigidly"ndbered tn. -
RATES oP• Aril/ERASING;
Mieeitiartnents, making fifteen Ones or less, Will' be,
targed at the rate of Piety gnats for one Insertion,—
I eetitues for One Dollar, and twenty-five Tents for
snbsttqatent id:melon. Yearly advertisers Will
he tamed at the'folloiving rates :
One alum, with the paper,for one year, • -, .*25
Haifa colnlnn,* do. " do - . • • ' • $lO
Twrrehlitares, with quarterly changes, . • $lO
Vastness Carlia;Aelth the paper,
)Q8 PRINTING, OF EVERrDESCRIPTION,
flandbills;Bliakit, :4th:hits nrWevreY ntlin
her description of Printing. exectited•hansantely arh
xpeclitiously, and,nt the 'LOWEST PRICES
silmagalmcramsismiasEsepimm i m mon an
ii t ,4o : l air:W./0a
rim ..nenis of Irish Elootionce.;'
AMERICA and WASHINGTON.
The 'subjoined eloquent and beautiful
trtbute to our
,country and the charaCter 01
WASI INGTON, was paid a number of years
ago by the c:..jebrated Orator, Str..Pnit.-
LI Ps. it was pronounced at a dinner riven on
Divas Island, in toe Lake of Killarney, -on
Pittlips!._ health being_given,, together_
with that of Mr. Payne, a young American.
' It is not with the vain hope of returning
by words the kindnesses
,Which have been
literally showed on me during the short peri•
oil (*our- acquaintance, that I now , interrupt,
for a moment, the flow of our ICstivity
Indeed. it 'is him necessary; an Irishman
needs no requital for his hospitality: its gen
erous impulse 'is the instinct of his nature,
its recompense atong With it. Bdt, sir, there
are sensations excited by at; allusion in your
toast. under the. influence of which, silence
would be impossible. To be tesoclingTiVillT
Air. Payne must be, to-any one who regards
in !vale virtues and personal Kim plishments
it soutce_a_peculiar pride; and that feeling
is itot'a little enhanced in the by a recollec
tion at the commy to which we are indebted
fur his _ilualificutions. Thal ed, the mouticai
of A mei tea has never failed to MI me- with
the most lively emotions. lit ply earliest in-,.
fancy, that tender season when impressions,
tu once the most perintinent and the niost
powerful, - ere' likely to be exi.med, Ab e s t or y
of her then recent struggle raised a throb in
every heart that loved J o ilpmeird wrong it,
reluctant tribute even taro;', discomfited op
pression. 1 saw-her spurning alike the lux
u i ies dint would intirnidati•: dashing -from her
lips the - poisoned cup of P.m opean servitudet
and, ill ough all the vicissitfiden of tier pro
!meted conflict, displaying a magnanimity
that defied misfortune, and a moderation that
gate new grace to victory. It was.: the first
vision ofyity childhood : will descend with
me to the give. But if :its a man. I venerate
the mention of America, what must be my
feelings towards her as an Irishman. Never.
oh never ; while memory retrial. s, can lie
land forget the home of her emigrant, and
the asylum of lien. e. Pe. No matter whether
!heir son mvs siptirig from the crr'orzi of en
thusiasm. or the realities of sulle4iltg—horn
fancy or infliction ; that must be reserved for
the scrutiny on those whom the lapse of time
shall acquit of partiality. It is for the .men
of other ages to investigate and record it but
Surely it is for the men of every age to hail
-the hospitality that received the shelterless ;
and love the feeling that befriended unfortu
nate. Search creation round, where can you
find n country that presents so sublime a view
so interesting an anticipation 7 What , noble
institutions 1 W hat a comprehensive policy !
What a wise equalization .of every political
advantage ! 'The, oppressed of all countries,
_the , martyrs of bye!) , creed,-the innocent
victim ofdespotic arrogance or superstitious
phrenzy,.may there find refuge; his milastry
encouraged, his piety respected, his ambition
animated; with no restraint but those laws'
which are the same to all, and no distinction
but that which his merit may. originate.—
Who can deny that the existeace of ..such a '
country presents a subject for human con
gratulation ! Who Can deny; that its gigantic.
advancement. offers a field for the most ra
tional conjecture! At the end of the very
next century, it she proceeds as she , seems I
to promise, what a wondrous spectacle may
she not exhibit' %Vito shall say that when
iwits fillies or its crime:, the old avorld may
have intermit all the pride of its power, and
all the pomp of its civilization, human nature
may net IGO its destined renovation in the
new!, For myself, I have,no doubt.ol it,--
I have - not the least-doubt that when our
temples and our trophies shall have moil- '
' tiered into dust-Iwhen the glories - .0l our
mitne'shall hefted the legend of tradition, and,
the light of our, achievements only , -live ; ; in .
song—philosophy will rise again in, the sky
of her.Fratitcp9 i ,a,o4 Oory.relf.indle at the urn
r Washing of ' tieshingt, on. Is, ihis the Visi On of
rothantidiraWeyt ' 'lp . 11 'everfAmiliobabli3.?' '
•14 it half sedinprobabletii'llie,events,which,
fat , thelast twenty-years have:roiled over the
•surtane oft ho, Eno:wen weriq,, each erasing,.
the iinproSsionsthat: proceded-0-"Ttibtistiadal
_upiinLalionsentlAiiriL I it•iicnir.,lllere .atri4.*lio'..
-will-con sider-th is-sopposit ionl4-Wilth-ancl,
w,himsical,,:; ; hut, t hes ,have, ; (lwelt „04 little
reflection lipoit,itin recerilti,of,the,pa4 -AO
• hiwe but ll Osetved the'ir
' ever . oen4hig pro
,trroel OLuiftlignakiris„%aod kroeal.:',reel.-- 7 . 1
TfirryLlbrin !hell. jurlgrhrintA4o,l:oo)4l ,
stability of. ttwpkrefieiOiriur;otriti r er odustai3r 7 .
I og the morOprikiAct iliPii4r9liii*AlidoPub--
40, in formet, 41,), I. :s i app a rtnitly - as perma
poet ; thefi r viity innitendiilfeeiviiid.'how the:
i‘ s 4 ii l i Fill i66 attil f ;q 9 4P l PlEi ll ti 'L'i o i iit t h l r I s 4e, q1 1 1 1 1 Z•
• dor reverend uoliron iolWof3lhef.liravei jean,
• 11 "tlieltIla r eire'dliiitAitiofi:Voil494'411M1
he wealth;,ol , Am tit versal - coMeterce,.eati aill .
heath:4olßO' ftt itsuccessful.hat+#o l o,llll_ :
the' estalifigtirine44,9f ;IA isarikita , wisdom,
tiOsiOlirg i i,4l4earmieiggi#,Ao...eggel vet'
the laridw veamiiva ormy , invdritig. Rorite.
, b4 , 4lftidAhYlee , oiridep;yet;lher;heedred lOW :
..hale 'oroiribleikitrahheelietly;tombri.raree but '
.eomffitfthiZittif! l 'srvi-t.iiiinitlitt,. .PaltnYtitt
- Ofere. t4 eliitiEb'44' i ttidieiV.P4reepotte and '
n 9- 41 ' , .. . ,4...,'.:::;:i.1',.,1, :,....
!. . Tim svaltelierielnilnce iiir 'V.v.,
~., •. , Ik. •
.t. Yomahaa, who tt aaltiitbe 41 eiravitht:' . :'
~ I• Hiittwalliblifill a• eildiudig a a istit4 -1 : - :'43W1 :
Vr i"g l i trr "l rr i f" 4l i li e
1 Aeginfit' Alfr grA4lo 4 o7 P fal 'ie
v:,.. , sigiiiraa . ~ 4 , , -, c,i; ~4!..i ... ', 4 ;. , :,,,•4 , -:,,,4114,
, s6lll6iikatliti'd4loloool bilthohekaittV
he ,sedan; ' filt*N4lo.l
'J.:':6 , ,, ,;„ ~ , ,:•:,, , , • ',,, ! i'',:-,'•,: ' . - , -;,':;,!'::,fiW., , g.w
'- , 1. ,. .',:... 1 P- , '.7..:' ,, `,,,;.,, ;,': .;',':: . , • .'. ~,:t.,,.:y;::;,,-,,,'','.;
timid slavei And Athens ! Manlier y,,tde„aer
vile, mindless andi arid ,eriertrate,,OttorpsOt-
In fus,hurried „march, Time 'diaa 'but ,looked
at then imagined irnmprtelpy,,, and all its
vanities,.from,the palace to, thp..tomti;hatre i
with their ruins, efased,the,veriinipreisinn
of his foetseps!, The flays, of their gler'y are
as if they have never been"; ; and;t4e'ishifiti
that was then a speck, rude,. and neglected
in the . barren.oceali, now rival's the übiquity
of their cornmerep y the i glory oCtitoik atP I W
the lame. of theirphilogeopfiy,,the;elo,quenee :
of their.senate, and. the,, nispnation: of ,their.
bards! . Who eliall.SaYythep„.eoatemPlatiitg
the past, that Anglarid,, plead. and. potent as,
she appears, may not, onp:day be what 4-
hens was! , Who shall say,Wheir thegrfrol
peen column shill have. moulderett...and the'
night of barbarism obscured its•yecy ruins,
.that that Mighty .centinent may not emerge
frOmThe hortzon,,to,rude, for its time, severs,
eigh of the ascendant.
" Such, sir, is the natural prOgress of hu
man operations, and such the unsubstantial
mockery of human pride. But I should, per
haps, apologise for this dirrreasion.. The
--tiambs-are, at beet r a sad r allangll.-an-initra
tive subject. At all events, they are ill rub.
pd to such an hour as this. 1 shall endeavor
to atone fok it, by turning to a theme which
tombs can -rMtlffnm, or revclution altei. It i r s
the custom of your board, and a noble one a
is, to deck' the cap of ther,ay with the gar
land of the gieat; and surely, even in the
eeyes of its deity, his rape is not less lovely
. when glowing beneath the foliage of the
palm tree and the myrtle, Allow me to add
one flower to the chadlet, which, though, it
- spram ,- in -- Arrieritraria - not 2 lxotic-.- - -Virtue
planted it, arid it it naturalized every where.
see you anticipate me—l see von concur
with rue, that it matters very little what. im
mediate spot may be the birth place!of such
a man as WAsiimoToel. No people can
claim, no country can appropriate him ; the '
boon of Providence to the human race, his
lame is eternity, and his residence creation.
Though it was the defeat of our arms, and
the disgrace of our policy, I almost bless the
the heavens thundered and the earth rocked,
yet, when the storm. passed, how pure. was
the climate that it clear- 1. • v ,
row o ie 7 iirmaneTut was the planet which
it revealed to oar the protraction of
Washington,it does really appaer as if nature
was endeavoring . tit improve upon herself,
and that all the virtues of thin ancient world
'were but so manystudies preparatory to the
patriot of the hew. Individual instances no,
doubt there were; splendid exemplifications
of enure single qualification. Cresar was
meiciful. Scipio was continent, Hanhibal was
patient: but-it was reserved for Washington
to blend them all in one, and like the lovely
chefftwure of the Grecian artist, to exist in
one_ glow of „associated `beauty,. the pride .
every model, and the uerlection of -every
• master. As a general; he marshalled the
peasant intoa;veteratt,.eial supplied by As,
mpline the absence. of experience; as a
statesman, he - enlarged the- policy of the
cabinet into the most comprehensive. system
of general advantage; and such was the
wisdom of-his-view; ; -ant] the—philosophy-of
his counsels. that to the soldier and the states
nom he alines! added The character of the
sage; a conqueror he was untainted wit%
the crime oadond ; a revolutionist, he was
lice flout any stain of treason; for aggression
commenced the contest. and his countly call
ed him to the command. Libetty unsheath
ed his sword, necessity stained, victory re
t timed it. If lie had paused here, history
might have doubted what station to assign
whether at the head alter citizens or
her soldiers. her heroes or h'el? patriots. But
the last glorh.na act crowns his career, and
banishes all hesitation. Whcic.lise Wash
ington, alter having emancipated a hemi
sphere, resigned its crown,,and preferred the
retirement of domestic life to the adoration,
of a land he might be, almost said to have
' How shall we rank thee, upon_glory's page,
Thon more then collier, end Jest less than singe;
MI than bast been reflects less ftt me on thee,
For less than all thou host forborne to he•'
"Such, sir, is the testimony of one not to
be accused of partiality in his estimato of
America. liappy,procd Arne' lea ! the light
nings of he,.ven wiled to you] philosophy !
The„ emplations of earth could not seduce
your pan lotistn ! •
"I have the honor, sit, of firoposing to you
a toast. Tim laimoarAt. MEMORY OF GEORGE
--- — HOUSEHOLD TREASON.—. -Heaven support
thee, old man ! thou hard to pass through
the bitterest Irtal which honor and afloct.on
can undergo—household treason ! When
the wile lilts high the blushless front, and
blazons out her guilt; when the child, with
loud voice, throws Off all control, and makes
boast of disobedience, man r tvolts at the au
dacity; his spirit arms against his wrong; its
face, at least, is hare;'the blow, if sacrilegi
ous, is• direct. But when mild words and
soft•kisses conceal the Worst Kr:iodine can arm,
—when Muhl the confidenee of the heart
starts up the form of Perfitlys.*whetiout from
the reptile swells the fiend in its tertor-t
-when the bteast on , which ;men leaned for
common has tpken.courisel to decetv;g , him—
, when ,he learns, that day aftet. day, thb life
entwined with his titan has beertalitt.and.a
stage-mime, ha feels notdhe stillness:of grief•
, nor; the absorption of'xage ;this ;mightier
than grief and more withering. than 'ragellt,
is Ithormr that appale„ The hertit *A - Cliknot.,
_bleed_the_learado_r.otflow l asiip waes tn.
which huivionity. is commonly :subjected - Fit
is as if something outaf the course ortiature
had taken place; something monstrous and
gut o! all/thought fatidilforettithrtilligittlfor the
dornesfio traitor.is,a b,eig,g apartlrgrmtbe
bit of i eriminals, the'rkin has ng feat orfi . s,
inrioCenicliildr6ii:With n:kiiiee on' i ts likil 1
he-lays' it 16' Saltily on'th - e - tbrisnitiofhie ;‘4,48:-
In his home . the, blest moniltheirepyleubli,l9,,
hod suspectmg entubedijafle,AAßlFii a dope
‘ as,the.smiplest.),, • Keredt,Aetilo v ise the rule,.
tigikthe.l: o l o 9l?"l l 3 WO P
',M A 1 ,1,494111,
wera,lhOp.TiPti4 WAS , I. I .77tAtil i vr. l. pc if ,. T tl. X
glltes an Isidogtfittitthatltvhenq htitt,svas rwalkingi
en a thirqierien LoibßifizieltOvertobk,olcolt
kid , Woriimi hid kat tra , ion bdr-Jheltd a'sditi4 i
l igiasketbitrbattshOlta Etcnitl3llifslia•loweredl
Witt. ,ity tcatidr:With‘'.reverbnclidendernetittarist.
"coNtOefsd(it.:Altrtliktisk'thelifeleeis icirm. , ,ok 'herc
bhbkirfe:oveied..! , wilkhinqatlvaillo 'rebe ? rAtittV
rcgarlaOlaromidltheheroli mulilowqrs t xylthwi,
insthtic , littlethalicipPlatil.aYt.F*F4 l , alpFAit.,
4.sior ~ ? i,tilL le said , a,a1 4 1, 1 51; ovz.,
4 _ Atha ypti ln ' the la. - '.
4, 61 , 6 11411 s Mitieilli'f'das-hurt'
'PPOdt!'fintlhe Madonna has it .tar• hos,4nOtd` ,
illtivierea t:at or :-”ritdl,A ii . 9ir 4h;:fiffr'''.
.ItiA,. ,v W k,O, rt
,by t,i. Y
--' Y,,fi ' , a . 9 hivm . cyf,,i1914,.. 1 . Z 0 i
411014,011,0,1*Prit1XifiA.1 roininrfo 4 s g e.l Mo 4t '7N l P* NY, 4 aro' IyL
y 9 , . e
e among an immense rianp,e,r,.qfparhero„
11 iti'ee.4* I atitikle". PI
biie%side . and within - a' mde of rib'', ,
they ;were plosoly, wedged togetli unalw
succession of stiow-eolored,,peake, ig oared.
behind each Other, direr 'i.s the a e l eoul~l
reach, slithving that the ocean Wagfiguirt i pleVe
ty blocked , up,in that quarter, and.tinitullifal;
probably been,•seter,idoeg periediot
Capt. Warren did not feel dllogetkersatisk,
e'd• with hie andante)", but there being no
Wind he cduld natintiveiode'Wey eittlisketnee,'
and he therefore, kept a strictwateli;kii6wing'
,would be.sefe as tong , o f the Ate-.
bergs'ontinned in their respectiye i places. ,
About Midnight' the Wind' tiisdle, a gale,.
deco in pa n ed by thick' 'shower's
while a succession of . tremendousi)thunder=
ing, grinding, , and. crashing noise, gave fear.,
tut evidence that the ice was motiert., 7 r
The r vessel received violent shocks
trio . m ees of
prevented those on board hotn diCcovering in
'what direction , the open Water lay, tini it ihtire
actually was any-at-all-on either,side of them.
The night was spent in 'tacking. as. 'iiften'es
'any cause of danger happen to present itself
and 'in the morning the' alarm 'abaten;land
Capt. Warren found, to his great joy i that his
. ship had not sustained any serious injury.—
lie remarked with surprise, that the-abeumu
lateil icebergs, which had on the,ltreceding
evening, formed an impenetrable harriet had
buenee.Tu - 4ted an it ranged - b7phii3
and in one place a canal of operi.kea wound
its course among them as far a 9 the eye
It was two miles beyond thetiptrance of
this canal that a ship made italipearance
about noon. The sun sh qi yat the
time, and a gentle breeie b.* lrcm the
north. At first sonic imerverddricebergs
prevented Capt. Warren hum disfinetly seeing
any thing but her masts; but liii*as struck
with the strange mannerin wliiteher eails
were disposed, and with the dismantled aS
pect of her yards and rigging.: ennim
:4l-tm-go-before-the-wind-lor4r feutlurlorms, -
tind then, grounding upon the.latricebergs,
Capt. Warren's curiosity wsrso•-•.much
excited that he immediately ltippJd into , his
boat with several seamen . , : , anCtowed- to
wards her. -On approaching he; observed
. that herhull was miserably wettateribeaten
and not a soul appeareil on deckAihia Was,
covered with snow to a consideifitileL depth.
lle hailed her crew several - 1408; but 'no
answer was returned. PreviousAistepOng
on board, aw•open port hole tie'. A° -Main . ,
chains caught his eye, and on le.?;lng into it
he- perceived.a , nramrecliningrba. tit ,
, with writing materials on a table' him,
feeb.eness of the light , ,ninde every .
thing- very -indistinet , —The- 2 partiiivintlupetr
deck,. and having, removetr thlk;4latethwor.
which they lound closed, they descended-to
the-cabin. They first came to the apartMent
which Capt. Warren Viewed through-the pQrt
— A tremor seized - 4FM as he-entered it.
Its iimiate retained his former Pcsition, and
seemed to be insensible to strangers. lie
was found to he a corpse, and a green damp
mould had covered los'clieeks and forehead
and veiled his open , eyebads. lie had a pen
in his hand, and a log-book lay - before h; in,
the last sentence in whose rintinished page
ran thus:—" Nov. 14, 1762. We have now
been enclosed in ice-17 days. • The fire
wentoutyesterday, and our master has been
trying ever since to kindle-it again, without
success. His wife died this morning=
Therejs no telief—"•
Capt: IViaren, and his seamen gurried
from thel'stiot without uttering a word. Qn
entering the principal' cabin the first objeet
Mat attracted their attention was the dead
body of eifemale reclining "on a bed in 'an
attitude of deep interest and attention. Her
countenance retained the freshness of lite,
but a contraction of the limbs showed that
her form was inanimate. seated on the 'floor
was a corpsef an apparent!) young man,
holding a steel iii one hand and a flint id the
other, as if in the act of striking fire updii
some tinder which lay beside him. In the
tore part of the vessel s'iraraf sailors were
found lying dead in their berths, and the
body ofa boy Was cronched :trifle bottom of
the - ging - Way Stairs. Neither' proVisiOns nor
fuel conld be diSeovered anywhere, but Capt.
Warren was prevented, by the superstitions
prejudices of his seamen, from examining
the vessel as minutely us' he wished to hittM
He therefore carried away.the log-bhok'
mentioneit,' and, retaining 'to his hive .ship,
immediately - shieted to ard;'deep
impreiged the awful 'l33o'l7n[llo
he bad jiierwintessecl hf theAlanffer.of
gating. the Polar sehri lit high northern - lati=
,On . returning to England. he. made various
inquiries respecting vessels, that hail tlisap-,
pealed bine ankiavvn, yvay, antl,,lay,conapit
ring_the, results of I,l?Tip with ; inforteation
which 14.4 afforded dip, written ,cionerttents
iq biti.liisaeattiott,:hp , ,escertainetl . tlip, • parne ;
and h istor y ,o,c the itrimiseneil,,shiii,ttnd,Ol
hnottputit,l she ,hall .
been frozen thlrteet: years, previstel,,to,,thtt
tittle of hie aispoyerlog berttponn Iqo iceg,
• •, • •
- --A , TA- oven's`-Ilevonic:oo4-A.-11‘ Taii. 2. .The
I [toll° wing - report - oPt h - o - aa tintr in - th 6 - easel - RIR
1 ' aault anti' batterp. at , Moiffere;o;' ie‘ t hue i briefly;
'drawn up by , a Cittainnati':lawyer: ;
'United Statee , Reguleref end , Volunteers; ve, ,
.ity. :et .111enterety:Thia wan an .., 'atti on :on ,
t, ' e i', lB ,cli . iq 4 . ! FOOE 3 Ver tlairiaget;ifini9irehehilif
fraatreontraotriDeelaratiortplot , e:ounfilkiny=
1 4tal,'reeithig7ckintraut,l-breaohiii kii; telw.litiihi
rere 1 elided the .% utonetjlticourits.r . -Defendiint.
• plettilto , la: ,, lawijr344;MokiotitirtAitifirils , iltra
plit riisAeso4-4 , failit i fiii ; 'riirplrilAagl a ' , Saxon!
pluckLlreaollit iett;liilion'ihialfhAino: take ur and'.
causes stihmitted.:; ._' •i" - - - .' , 4 ,t, ii 11 .1 , 14. ,,, "' , ''' :
Geiiiiitilli TaYleiirsiiid'',9VOrih; l fail pliatiffe
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ti , bilklik.
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1 the cannon lartyaililtihrWeiejaatlelB.l4lli..
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SEP.)NPAPPIRt.A4. I _4 OI A
• The special coft1er;0110104fy being called
in : the :Senate, which was The consideration
of: the three million bill;
r:Mr. , ,CALHOLIN rose and said. that never
sincelie had been on the stage of action had
our country been, in a mare critical situation.
:We were not only engaged in a foreign way
but there were domestic questions whibh dg.
ituted the country ; that were of momentous
importance. He expressed the hdpe, h. w
ever, - that before the cession should close,
all the,great • questions would be harmeni
- The question now to be considered was,
how was the war to be conducted, -so as to
'ming it soonest to an honorable and sumps's
:There were two modes. spoten! of : one
was to prosecute it with vigor, the other to
assume a defensive attitude. He declared
himself in -favor of the latter.
The objects 'for which the war was matte
were lelt even to this day to inference, but in
his view tfiey were three lold, narhely,. to
repel invasion, to establish the Rio del - Norte
as our boundary, and to obtain indemnity for
1. 'The President did not call on Congre,s to
ifeeTare war; bin lord PS dint -war existed.—
War had not been declared at the present
moment. These it appeared to him were
the objects of the war. As to indemnity for
its expense, that was a question 'of policy.—
He held then that all the object for which it
was commenced, that all the objects we have
to attain can be-attained by a detersive
Shall we hold all the country we. now'hohl
which comprehends nearly thirds of
Mexico, or shall - We select and hold some
other position more consistent with the ob
jects we have in v i ew'? In' establishing a
line between us and Mexico, suchsr• we in
tend to maimain, we should go tie further
- than is necessary to attain tile objects of the
war. The line ought to be such at - Lone..4s
todeprive :Mexico in the. smallest possible
degree of any of her rights and possessions.-
We, ought not only to be just but liberal to her
not only for the high considerationt that she
our„neighhor,. aud•• has
ever been emulous of following our example,
but for higher consideiminos that concern
ourselves; lie held that Aliexieo.ought the
rbidden fruitto us. Another consideration
in establishing the line between her and us,
ViiibTrifirria - likely lead to a . permanent
peace. Ile would - suggest a lioe—narhely,a
line beginning at the mouth of the Rio Gran
-de;.-mrd frillowinglhat - river up to the Pass
del Norte and then-wes no the Pacific Ocean.
This line, he had been happy to learn, had
been the one contemplated by the Govern
ment of our own countrx„,
• Pheliue could easilf - be defended. A post
at the mouth of the river . one at Camargo,
and one at Pass del Norte;%would he, ample
to protect and delimit this line. The line
west of the motintamscould be still.moie ea
sily defended. The whole line would re
quire but five regiments, and a small 'naval
force would be amply sit flicient.
We wanted not settled country, and by es
tablishing, this line, we should take bin a ve•
ry small no tuber of inhabitants. only about
100,000 souls. What we. wanted • was open
- space for our own rapidly increasing popula
tion. hero we 'obtained it. In talimg this
country, we deprived Mexico et nothing that
was valuable to her. -On the contrary, this
country was , rather a troublesome one to : her...
The aborigines who Occupied this coudlry,
were encroaching upon the inhabitants of
"Mexico. We shrinld relieve her of those .
,Another consideration in favor of this line
was, that it would preserve peace on , both
sides. We might say what we would, tire'
fide of immigunien would set west and flow
-Into the COCCI upied country of the west.—
Nothing-would prevent it. Ile Would take
possession of this line and then say to Mex
ico that we were readytto conchnle a
with per; null to ; compeller to.come to term
he would take lioseSSion 'of :heti seaports,
and collect duties from which to pay the ex
, penries fel maintaining our line of defence.—
Ile week' . establish.low rVes of duty—say 10
ponces',. and this he was satisfied would fut.,
niSh revenne enough, say' tam-million and a
halt, to pay all tbe,expenses we should incur
in' nitifrittuning this'stitte of 'defensive war
With her.' • 7 '
fle tvas quite sure ?ataxia° would -soon
yield to our just and reasonable demands,
and come to terms: This wotild enable us
to'see.the light once' more to tell' that we
were , again ,on terrte-firina:
He then stated his obelions to proseaut
• • . .
ing oflonsive war. We first .come
tq a i delennirration as to what is the real and
(rue objeat'of earrjring on an war.
Iti.cannot to.tnaintain•territory IDr we have.
alieadY. - nrfi19.14 , 9.:.11;c9vf 1 9,t-: ' 1 ;0-4 1 Pa .(11)7
jeer then is to “ectactustr.,femi,L,tc; compel '
I 4 x
,q,ireft4t,7l? icllalt al I nekntitwi
edge'diat' to he r ours which Ve now 41roady,
hold;inufTalf 'hold tipite'dr all h'er eiflartir
tedivesuus'of itto -7;:. •
opera cans.. He wlmt On Tastnig'fiat'ii•6let'
life/ aci thke,AeXido;anitald' regal re.an. ex-'
ininditure of at leak thittyiricilions,,mpre.than,
-tve.have alreuly-spent,and sacrificethe lives
441.5;000461 3. ,Whpvciutitikel
1 -` l ii! -§4Pria9e. Actr F4Pl o atalm
ily,*iprafi this sqciyi ciiotmen .mnp,
tics isva extrbtrielitrigneatfoa r able.-1111teMtko
'learbilwerit. no ‘y; morgt tiod;tsliltAnni.kilm
6 4 t4'.,4 1.0 k5 - il"?*liit(inn,,,Phirfitil l f, t h i IT . ; (!.ird
et' were:before:. e sc rt.,9
tb pas t !ra:inout. ,
Sof tikitiliteo?•ltilitlditlithlt6'4liittittiecl hadi
;fiyettleOrg-YrfklOVaihrOlithitlSVl- 61 -7 1 : 44 4
Vifeatto.oltl l 9l/WlLt i t i TlTtitnil7;
e are now near the' Mille q e rorx,
111941 01 0; cl a '._M - 1 - .VI I TAII)Orf
btu opNtrybe,vm t q Rokr i tise pot: Fsint
"fitibn(ild dilate! .9Biltaii PoWishvtkiiiohs:
Mett266,lvrtittl &Uri ileytherektatedo what
• :kviii 4l WOlititaOlcir:Qi , itii) l l l ol 4 i9Rst , Wl3 l.- All ,
we 8 49 61 4 ,i l Prli!RtPll49Wer ar
we ditUnot take bleitteo-atAtnae l ;'we'mus
0 32 10bIlant4t 1 4#10Kt- . 4 lie , :ploceptctly ai) r ,
arrey'ot dimen)tteg 'as firthe iiiisittd,or teed:
Yelitntildifodtadlititlintef bell,defittn"degt , tito4
nn and we '-miatiheit ,rettlitta,looCP‘itAtritini-
trid tre nitikonliilt - 20 - ,0011 men. a Fiff 1 ire d
e obtained in time? No, they could not. •
BiltsuppoSe men should be,obtair.ed,then '
!yet; must raise the money and hoW could
that.be,done?.• sThis , was Lt.-country. of vast
'resources, but it must: be remembered that
ott.mu,st resort to.direet taxation,' and that
;he States and the people were in debt and
teavilv 'taxed. PeonsylVania with her 15-10,-
poomoo of debt, will her, inhabitants cheer
fully pay addition tax,es't No, sir..
Bnt there was another still more momen
tous question at the, bottom of all this,- and
that was, what was to -be •done with the
country to be acquired 7! Ile 'alluded to the
question of, slavery, and forcibly and elo
quently portrayed the great and portentous
itarigeisthitt enveloped this part of the sub-
ject. The Nefth er non slave holding States
could arraylbernselvesagainstthe extension '
of 'slivery, and if-they felt do deeply -- on - this
subject, how strongly Must thesSouth foe)?
But suppose 'the country acquired' arid
harmony restored, what are you to 'do? Is
there any certainty that you can attain the
objects you proposq by yoar continued vig
orous prosecution of the war? fie portrayed
the difficnities that would beset our course,
and said that the war thus carried on would
become like that carried on by Russia against
Ciicassia, and that by France against Algiers.
There would' be no end either to the war or
its expense. We should soon reach a debt
of three or foul hundred millions of dollars,
and the country must be perpetually burden
ed with heavy Imes to meet the -interest,
and liquidate the principal. .
-Mr. deilined committing him:elf either
in regard to the bill now before them, .or the
amendment of the Senator from Georgia.—
Ile was not prepared to say how he should
vote; he desired more inloananou before he
could determine what course he should take
in reference to these.
When he closed, Mr. Cass rose, and beg
ged indulgence of the Senate tolpoetponotlio
further consideration of the subject until to
morrow, which was done. He will of course
then address the Senate on the subject.
\ I have given only such an outline of Mr.
Calhouu's remarks as I could write down
while- he was speaking; of course it is but an
imperfect one. He spbke about an hour and
five minutes, but snob is his power :of con
densation• and generalization, that he said
more in that time than I ever heard uttered
in the same number of minutes, anib more
than ordinary men would b say, ni three or
four hours. His gentencos were concise and
comprehensive, every one closely interloek
ed with, the ether,. eY.er.y. ,suttsequept (4m ;
sequence of the preceding,. and _the_whole
closely interlocked and forming a most com
It is-a speech calculated,to produce a deep
impression upon the public 'mind, and to set
the people of the United States to thlnking,
It presented a dark and gloomy picture tb
the Administration. of that tmndre which they
itroptise---mou tita delilee r rook,-rivers,
morasses, sickness, and every species of ob
stacles besetting their path under friot, - while
dark clouds, impending sterns and snip's
! skies over head mall , e. these obstacles
Itiore formidable, mid - The prospeet bround
still mote gloomy.
The ('assn del Norte, the point to which ,
Mr. Calhoun proposes to make the liver of
that name, the.line between Mexico and the
[lilted Slates is in latitude 3.2 deg. 15 min.
From thence he proposes to run a li n e due
west to the Pacific. Hut I understood him to
drop the idea that, sooner than allow the
north and south. to contend about the exis
tence or exclusion of slavety in tiny territo
ry to he outlined, he would forbear taking
any territory whatever from Mexico.
-The Youth that wa: mg:
• 'I he Sheriff took out his *atel and said,
"If you have anything to say, a enk now,
for you have only five minutes to live." The
young man burst into tears, mid said . "I
have to din. I had only one little brother,he
_had. beautiful blue. eyes and flaxen hair, and
I loved him; but citte..thly I got diunk,for the
first time' in my lfret'imil corning home I
found my little brother gathering strawberries
in the garden, and 1 became angry , without
a cause, and killed him with one blots of the
take. I did not. know anything about it un
til the next morning, when I awoke from
sleep [found my:sell_guarded,•and was told
that when my little brother was found his
hair was clotted with bleed and brains and
he was dead. Whiskey has done it. It has
ruined me, ,I never- was drufik but once
haveonly,orie more word to say, ••
lam going to my final judge. I .ay it to
young people—Never! N I:TF:11 !I NE Et!!!
touch anything that olur intoxicate!" As he
pronounced these words he sprang from the
box and was launched into eternity.
I was melted to tears at the recital, and
thdawful spectacle. • My little heart seemed
its it it would burst, anti break away Ircm ply
aching bosom; aointolerable were my 1001
ingi. Cl ',„":rief..l--And• there in that' Carriage
'While on.that cushirmed iseaty.looking ,with,
°treArlii9l2:•PY°!3:Pethe, body of, 1 4 0 ...Ptif.grtii , t'
nate man, as it hmig datiglii* hrid'vrflhing
.bet Ween heiiiellYiiiii'diiitti,las unfii foeeitlier
placei'llieteltwaii•that 'l ,, tookythe , pledge'
'eever, to touch theltatelol,piaison,l,i , ;,..•••,' :...
Long. yes dirve „pact'l , Viw.-Y- i . ;WhitC,
[la i rs, have Ilticlienattre.pnd,Ah i se temples,
,theikao,r,Ody,artd erii, yonn,g, big I have tieV
..er'fiXrdotteri tlio fipt-wordt of thatyoung, 'o•lm--4iiilitliiiVe , niiiint.2diphiteit the'pledge..
: tV h'en'tlie itempler. has OffeVeirinellie iplrif.k ., _
lipg,gotilleti,,the Avords,of, that ,yottng :man ;
have seerhedto,iound• iu;nay taw :eintin •
.Old'iltie.Sthrks"• --- '- -,,,-q • L? ••••• .• = • . • •
,1;: . ,::1:,•':
i....... . '
!Ai PI',F , M( I ( itt:l9,Yl et. tavern door ,w,pe, kney Ais.;
cp,Usamq - , - wha ontmel, - Of all others rFr -*noel
eMiliary; l ebinh'ooriteinfed'illiitilili iinile(kVats
'Some abhdgjeenie•ri°yOke'of . 4ixelii4A ihnoll 7 4
1 mho .orho,had - ;..rav ely,listetied :feu dm • don;
,yersation, gave in his
. experlenopik . ~,.,% a .. ,, t ,,,, ; ,
I r life mule, to hog; .ond le - , oxi .is all very
( KE9ol.?.hrillCl°49t..`iallr:/ c O r 4Stl9/9P
.aggs.- 4 -Ind fa -V Qa- nel 6.4 9 nest,:amL,gut
II iiiViti.liP, iiiiilVil'ilits VP and nitiirailay: JP
:on:gond she rintlelartlmgirir4 den makes
ionoittginctif den rnaktls,one , i.hietir;leetldr box
irldrPinAii.ttlllliPifßE:4%-thlmb:: ,- Iqld. lIPT .0 - ke:
fro111AI? m i kt Lluiyo,,,yen J•Re r oped . under de'
,tiftle . tiox l ,iiisthili Ifenlvhs`selten' i staiidlie . '?"
i'vIVGI)OWP ARAPita*!itre:r4VellAV,o ,tketitdAv
PrAYACRAPITAik l i Pß le .qt s Al6 l . ti l'AM YA un gi
volunteer .o eer.hs ed:,lerri ol:a oertni
f:ldler, who', SVIII on his, deatku, ‘divekK', l ll: - ;lti
i.l GO) *Mid '‘. lile-ratMkn ) vOing sa t ';':'
otbNi t ttliltlPlAkctiltik,Oi . ;,4 o 9 ll * o : ll: SkV
01 )," cYoulti. 4o #''. 7 sl(*atifififill e ijfilf#4.
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The attempt of the rltniniStration' to Tlis.
honor General TAYLOR, the 'Man who hati
done more than all other men to save the ad-
ministration itself from the..consequences of
its own incompetency, has suggested some
references in the National - Intelligenth to
the history of .Plliput as
that of the celebrated Captain LEMUETA
1411 ER. For the victories on the Rio, Grande
Oenerat Tityl4 NOS 'h onn'red and bteVetted ;, ,,
the jealougy, of party spirityaw tint then ,
°used . . •.For the three :Muds fought eonflints:.
at Nlomerey ; te p ultingin.the . capture 'Of `Oaf
place, Gen4ral Taylor'hae reeeiVed no offi
cial acknow i edument whatever ; he . was
becentitigloo grektlie. public favor wits turn
ed too strongly t i owards him, he was over .
shacleWing certain personages, Whose statitre,
would seem diMinutive by the side of hie,
imiwithstanding, the devices of high heeled
hoots and tall hat crownst - •
In allusion to the reward of censate • and
Condemnation which the Adatiitistrati-m
would prepare for General Taylor in corn-.
pensation tor. his gallant deeds the National •
Itnelligen :er says:
In all history, one is" at loss to find a paral
lel for such a return of sbrvice as this. _lt as
in Fable only—now fabulous no longer-;--that
one meets.anything equal. The-Emperor of
Lilliput and his diminutive courtiers and
council ars; in their exhibition of gratitude
for the military service of Captain Gulliver;
the only case ever seen at all approaching
the present - ellort to dishonor, after having
lately attempted to supersede General Tay
lor. • • .
Jur readers who have not been so accus
tomed as we are to refer to the annals of Ltl
liput us.constantly elucidating the manner,
habits and morals of politics and politipians,
Will allow us to , suppose that they have not
read or have forgotten how, when Captain
Lemuel had lived .some time' among tire
Menai!. ins, the Emperor of diminutives wan
ted help in a-very foolish and wicked war,
that he had got iiito another pigmy state.—
SO he gave Lemuel the commission-of Gen
eralissimo and sent him_to lead . an "Army
of Occupation" into Wausau; the country of
Ins enemy. We need hardly say what was
the event: Quinbustlestrin, (the man-mann--
,taknA v by a mingle masterly stroke, utterly
diseninitted - I.ll6liik:ti, and reduced that re
public to sue for peace on any terms. Great
was the joy through Ldliput; mightily did the
puny monarch and his small grandees swell
at the success of theiri. invincible arms. •
quite eiyil were they, fora full week.. to
Quinbusliestint; they actually brevened him
and gave him an additional ration. Presently
however- they- bethought-them- of the. natural -
enmity 01 low agaittst.lrigh,ofan indli agaimit
a foul; they reflected that the people might
be struck with the advantages of possibly
having a man Six feet high to reign over
themimnd - so - theytarn - di - 3C.
against him, alleging that he had not suffi
cient respect fot the Emperor; that he ought
in the late battle to have exterminated Ble
fuscu, that the.sery ices he had rendered made
it clear lie was dangerous to the Court; all
wlmtJt considered, these wise, brave, and
gratehil little statesmen voted, unanimously,
that he, quinlitistiestrin, was a public enemy,
should be shot all over tylth poisoned arrows;
slieuld have his eyes put out to revive hie
patriotism"; and should finally be starved to
death, as a.warning to all future men of stat
ure who might be foolishly disposed to ren-;
der signal service to the country. .
The impression prevails, in some quarters
that General Taylor has been Actually recall
THE RIGHT Rcumoa.—There . are • four
kinds of religion upon the earth, assuming
thy power to effect these great objects, that
of sontiinent, that °Herm, that of feeling, and
that of principle.. The religion of principle
consists in the intelligent adoption of a-rule
of right, and adhering to it. This rule is
adopted, not from, whim or captice, or cus- '
tom, or civil anthoi ity ; but because it is be-?
lievett_to be the will of God. It is adopted •
not bee - lime it can be wroughtinto..poetry,,.•
not because it Will-contribute worldly poPu
ularity ; but because it is true., jr-may appear
rough and rugged, hard. and severe i, it - may, •
infringe on many customs in society, or evert,
of .the laws of the landp—it, may require -that -:
our strong natural feelings should be, sup._ ,
pressed, and the tender ties whioh.bind us to -.
country and home be sundered,; but the will
of God is regarded) as final, in the.case.
is not whether the matter at-stake is ol great
or little value, or whether •what isidone will
be blazoned around or will be unknown 1 .,..,t-
What is done, is done because it is rightoot n«
because it is beautiful or grand ; I what: is. re-: ,••
sisted,:is opposed „because it is.wiontg, not, , -
- because it is ,an evil-orvaat.magniturjei and :1
the-,resistance , will immortalize •the trian...:
in matters indifferent, and not :enjoined, , by,
the 'high lauthority. of, Gotl;.it is as gentle as I
The breathingetolpan, infant,. and,yielding, aa.•,
-the'ozier Or,the aspen leaf..;.• Oman all,that is -,-
a matter of duty, it is , like.the, oak,,on-the, :,
hills., There it stabds its roots deep fixed
'in•the'enrthi and; perebance, clasping
vast' tock below' -, the rnirlitue,titelilon&• arios: , .
stretched•out.' and its upright-trunk- defyingcl
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