Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, October 08, 1856, Image 2

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____A_ltetter from Gov. Reeder on the ap
proaching Eldatift — of - President - and
the Candidates.
NEW YORK CITY, Sflit.. 18, 1866.
To the Edit Ors of Me Event Poet
T.,EMEN—Thei letter' of . yotii . Verrettpondent
H , and your editorial' comments upon it
thel9tli l inst,, seenrin tx)mmon courtesy
'lr_mantLaLeepl • Your Uorrespondent does
not err: tosay that deoireAho success ofthe
?put! man party,,nn tie e
candidate, and that ready to . contribute,
any bonornble , ellort to . bring•it about., This
is riot the result of nny preference ns to men,*
but in spite of it. With ‘Colimel FrCmtint I
• ~,
ani ennquainted. I have never seen him,
nor ii any communication ivith him, d'irect
or indirect, Verbal or written. ; On the Other
hand, my feelings of friendt•hip and .
Pion . for 'Mr. Buchanan, as a man, nre of no
ordinary charaCter,..and are strengthened by
years of friendly Intimacy. ad reciprocal acts
of kintlnens,'unint.srrupted to IOAS - time by n
it 4 - gy, ,p)1 - 1 - 01(1e - iiffilidiiig . .orl unpeniiiiiiffeelidikl .
and I . any tiine defend him promptly'
and indignantly against personal attacks up.'
on his reputation. I believe hi 1.- to he a man
of distingOisfred ability, of big integrity awl.
, : .. .... ._ ..
yaluable•experiiince. .11e is .:nrronnded, too
. In - Pennsylvania, by many po ' 'cal friendi;
whom pMstonally I love. and este , and to
whom I am •urrited_br : ties
.of ng cherished
sociaide intirnncY, and the loss
idwhose filiould.regard Ilse great
, Per more than n ckuatte.r• of a' cen
tury I have steadily,.labored with the _Demo-,
_bratio party, and never doubted that-I should
. do -no during tuy:life.'—qor years I have ex~
erted - bring about Mr% Buchanatert
.4n-184 . 8 and-IW2 I wasone o f
o f
-those who carriel for him.th_e_Alelegates blear
district, [lnd was his zealous and :iirdent - Stip .
porter, On cach•opeasion I was in the Na;
tional Convention as 'one of his delegates. ,
These ties fire)Oxacedingly:stroiigunir hard
to sever especially with one who iti•-:natttrally
of a conservative cast, And slow to oliange old
liabity of thoughi - nruiaction, ; and T have re
sisted for mouths the .convictions-that w
urging . me to, my present °declaration. thave
diligently sought reasons and arguments to
- save myself the pain of breakin g up old asso-
ciations and alienating myself from my old
friends, but nll in vain. My love of oountry
and hatred of opposition would not . allow my
feelings and inclinations either to- delude my
judgment or still my conscience, and I, am
compelled to forfoit my self respect by com•
mittiug whit I,belieie he*palpably
. wrang.
or else enroll myself in opposition to the Dom
ocratic party.
I'see no reasonable hope,ufjustice and sym
pathy for the people of Kansas in the suocesr
of the Democracy. In its ranks, and with the
power to control its action, are found the for
tier Ruffians of Missouri and their-acuomyli
ces of the South, who have trampled upon the
Constitution, and all the essential principles.
of our Govermilent, and fobbi - tilansas of its
civil libi3rty and right of suffrage, laid wash
its territory with fire and sword, and repudia•
ted.even civilization itself.
In its platform I find the enunciation 'of
principles which' vvotild put the rope nbouttVe
nooks of men for exercising tfie Constitutions
right of petitiobing Congress for a State Gov•
_eminent, or a rod - fess of grievances. far wore.
than those which led' to the war of the Revofu
Lion, and a,declaration stigmatizing es "armed'.
resistance to-law" the moderate and justifiabli
self-defence shamefully and infamous!)
oppressed by'.ruffian violence and outrage, be
yond all human endurance. -•
I find the whole .party,pf the nation assen3=
bled in National Convention, with.bat ono in
'dividual dissent, expressing its "unqualified
2 admiration" of an Administration wbizh has
lent itself as the tool and accomplice of all thi
--wrong's'-inflicted upon Ktinsaii, and by its ve
nality,and.iinbeoility braughtlhe country to
an intestine war.
I find all its Representatives_ in Congres!,
:With three individtial exceptioni,"laboring in
earnest zeal, by spoeoh and vote,, to cover up
' the iniquities of tbiti Administration- and the
Rorder'Ruffians of Missouri. and to suppress
o fair iniesti:ation of. outra whi'ob shock
both humanity, and republicaniem, and defy
the ConstitUtion and ,tha laws. ; •
-'•-• `I find those same ropresentatiVes, after the
• 'truth was elicited in Spite of their efforts, still
refttsing,to relieve' the; people from a code of
isms inaposed upon them ,by foreign army,
and still refuitingto,adrait them into the Union,
, only for reasons,WhiciOnthe cases' of nine
existinglgtates, had beetiAeolared untenable
and of no acepent. C• ,
them diaregarding;i'lree eenetitution
adopied in a legal, constitutional and - time , .
sanctioned manner na r ihi h'no'man Can
dopht to have reflected the will of the, people,)
=..and-suPportinialaw to produce a substitute,
4 .,. N H which It is easy to , show would haieTierpetn
-4-) ated In the State Gavornment 'the 'usurpation
0616 had by force already seised upon the
• Government of the Territory.
I find theorrefueing to tnakeappropriatione
for the army, utileas'th4 ti • rtny.ii to be peed
to enforce a.oode of.laws violative.-on their
face of the Constitution, enacted by a Leiiela
titre. in violation• of the lows of the United
Stott's, and imposed . by'foreign force Upon cOn
quered and subjugated . 4iricau citizens.
'I find them, , in a word,: steadily aiding by
all their Congressional action to Make a'slave
State hi northern-latitudes,-and that, too, a ,
gainst the will of its inhabitants. .
I find that one member,.lho more Than any
other. stood out against the'snslavement of his
wFiite fellow zensi-itt-refused-s-re-nominaT . :
tion'brthtfr-Dera ooratitt part aPlie district.—
I - find in.the canvass novugoing on that the
whole tone oftheir party press. is in:the
'W same-
direction. hen _the•,first startling intelli
gence of the o - utrages in - Kansas reached - the
States,_ their editois denounced
~ the,. foul
- *wrong in twins of fitting indignation. It wee
but a spasniodicr •effort, however, and in .de:
faience to , the South and the' prevading senti
ment, of the .party; they have dropped off, one
• after the other, until now, so far a I Ilve been
able to ascertain, there is . not a - Deinoeratio
.paper which dare's boldly to. lustify,and
fend the-FreeState-partyiqind-denounce:their
luvaclers. •In place of encouragement and
sympathy for 'their outraged fellow 'citizens
from the North," there-ii little else "than jeers
and ridicule for their oppresseteand suffering ,.
condition- , -misrepresentation Of . their motives
and conduct, and a pretended incredulity of,
the statements-riud appeals which they send,.
their brethrep pf the States. . -
Ifind.their.speakers exhibiting the samiittpif
. of them
.ignoring tug qucstiou;tl=
tirely; others of thern• treating-it with pryer
sions,. miarePresentations; and, false iss,ues ;
• and others taking 'openly the side of ,the op.
pressers; but no one of them advocating the
oausc of Kansas, •or'favbring her admission
under the free State Constitution adopted_by
her-people. •-
• In the public demonstrations and proees
: sions of the party, I find banners and devices
containing brutal insults, In response to the
appeals - of that people for priitectiori against
unparalleled wrongs, Calculated, as no doubt
'they infist be intended, to prepare the mimes
action o
-ler a confirmed refusal, of justice:and protec
-lienTand a relentless persistence in Outrage
-and-oppression. .
I find till the Democrats 'South, and a por
tion of the DeMocracy of the North boldly re•
pudiating the KanSas-Nebraska bill, by intik
Ling that Slavery hoe - fi tight to go into Terri;
tories, in spite of Congress or the peoplei
and that the inhabitants tot the Territory
have no right to pass Territorial laws to f3r
bid or exclude it. Democratic representa
tives from Pennsylvania-even, in the Senate
and the HOuse, bold and - proclaim the'Se-opinT_
ions ; while other Representatives from Penn..
Aylvanin., with Democratic leaders from ether
'States, declare themselves publicly to. be non
committal' upon 'this heresy ; the - inevitable
tendency of which it is' easy to show, will be
to prevent almost entirely _the . formation of,
any more free States,
Having originated a movement myself, to
aid our people - hy foetidly them men and mon
ey, and having prosecuted it with tits strictest
av;idance of party charactet, --And' a steady , .
neutrality as to the political canvass: and ,
vitt'e ellritettly asked tisado operation of matt
of all parties, I have foiled to :enlist in ,it:toT
my knowledge a. single Democrat. In the the,
c, mven iianit of Clevids r a atilt Btiffalo, called
without distinction of party, in furtherance of.
this t.iitertirise, there was
L no Detitoorat pres•
eta but myself. This cannot have been' from
any want of generosity or of means, but only
in deference to the prevailing tone and
_senti- .
meat of. the . party. which is enlisted upon,
the other side of the question. And not only.
have they abstained . . from
.. Aiding the move-
Meat but in their presses and by their private" .
influence they have endeavored to criPple and
retard it by sneering at it,: warning the (kink
mnnity against it as trensonable,,and deolar.'
ing that.-the,rnoney .:reuld'bn to prevent: coin- :
tributiona even from friends of the measure:
Imight go on with this ' 'catalogue, and en.:
umorate other indications, if neoessaryi•
showing that the prevailing tone of the party
is hostile to Kansas ; but I. consider it only
necessary to add that what I have said relates
but' to the The ,South, .where the i
great mass of the'par y s figie f o und, makes no
preteopion, as A. whole c to the ndeooooy of
anythidg tut pure Border Ruthaßieo?,
What then haie the 'Free State , coma_ of Kan;
sae to expect from'e, Democratic Administia=
tiOn.,, even ifPiesbled over by `Mr. BUObanan ?
If he could be lift tn - Oet 'Upon his own
mom and free.from all ,pledges and obliga
tions; expressed and-implied, the Oils , would
be very ,different. But; unfortunatelf;thii :is
; notlLt,itis election would 'riglttinlly gem
Isidore& a deoision against us, whatever may
he Ifs' Olin - private 'feelings: ; Offices 'at .
Washingtoi3, in Kansas, ; and . - ststowhere,- 7 . would
tionoSeirily t Ja larie, .exten4 ~ ' b e fiOe'.ll with
our enemies .' His informatiOm would come
through a distorted mediutn ; and lastly,' be
could not aid us. without:having 'first made up
his mind to be - abandonedlitd - warrod upon by
a tick
his Own petty. The eouth_Would charge him
with violating hie predgee,,Miii turn upon him
with-the bitterist hoeillity;` - ami 'A191114'6 {or,'
tioo of the Northern DemoOrnoylrmild follow
this example. Ife would thne - be loft witkolit
a party to .support his Administration; unless
he should cast himself into the arms of thi .
Republicans. We cannot,
,it Seethe ,to 'me;
either twit or expect him 'to do this - ripen
question where Party Unmare so plainly drawn
before his election. Like all other men in the
same situation, he must obey the. party metal-.
ment on which he is elected. That thereare
DemoOrats_in_Pennsplvania_who_are full. of
-indignatiorragainstonduct - of t 7the — Souttr -
in regard to Kansa*, I am wellLawure. that
'they would use theii_ influence to redress :her
wrongs, :1 'am well :satisfied : but they are
too few in proportion . to the whsle party of
.the Union to sustain his adminstration a
war with his party. They have ohs yet been•
unable to make their opinions' appear and he
felt in the party, and, of course, cannot' do, so
hereafter. honor their good intentions, but
I cannot believe in their power.
I repeat that I have been fireed to these
conclusions after no slight "titruggle,with my .
-fe °finis and in clinntionr. Sh ould - Mr - . - Buctran -
an be elected, itud his Administration. be dif.
forent fioni what my "judgement compells me
to believe, I shall give it my cordial approba
.tion, and my feeble though willing support.—
As I believenow, I must regard
. the Demo
cratio-partfas fully committed to
. Southern
sectionalism' Toward which for some time past
if hasbeen ra 4 pidly tending:and riluit it, well
aisured that inY duty-to my country, demands
at niy hando this sairitice of personal feeling.
Very truly yours, A. II: IMEDEIt.
Protest. of `Pennsylvania-.against Sla
• - . . very klxtension:-
[Extract froikthe JOurnal of the Reuse of Eepresvilt
tiro; of the State of renusylvaula.j '
~A'anotion_wne'uiade by Mr,. Roane* and
Thabliiin, and read as follows.
Senate and house or Representatiree,.of the
Conitnenwealth•of Penneylranin; -- wh'ilit - lhny
Aerial. the right of-the individtial; Stites la
exprees their opinion upon all publiolaeasnres
aware that its urefnlnese must in a_great
degree,. depend upon the discretion with which
it is exerciaed ; they heliyve _that the right
ought not to be resorted to itpon trivial sue_
. jectiiir unimportant occasions ; but' they are
also persuaded that there are moments i when
the neglect to exorcise it would be a dei•olic
lion of public duty.
"Such au ooCanion iss, in their.ljudgement;
demande the frank expression , of.the Senti
ments of Pennsylvania, n 1 Presented A
ineasure . wae ardently supported in the last
Congress of the United States, trod Will pro.
, bably be 'as earnestly urged during•the exist
ing session of Chat body, which hays Palpable
tendency to impair the. political . relations of
the several States; which-is calculated to mar
the social happiness of the present and future
generations; which, if adopted, would impede
the march ofand
and freedom through'
the world; and wcmld transfe.^ from a vita
-1 guided ancestry an odioue•stain, and hx it
indelibly upon the present •taise• - la measure,
in brief, which proposes to spread the crimes
and cruelties of Slavery from the hanksi of
the Mississippi to the shores of the . Pacific.
• ''
When a measure of this character is • seri ,
ogsly advocated , in the Republican Congress
of Almeria's , in the nineteenth century;,, the
several States are invoked , by the duty which
they owe to the"' Deity, by the veneration
which they entertain for the memory of the;
foUnders of the Republic, and by a tender
regardlor'_posterity, to protest Against its
adoption, to refuse' . to 06i/emit `with crime,
and to limit the range of anevilyhioli already
bangs in an awful bodinki, over a iarge por=
tion of the Union. • • — •
Nor can such a protest be entered by any
State with greiter;. peoptiety than that of
retinsilvania ; this Commonwealth has as
sacredly respected. the rights of other States
ao it has been'earefnl of its own ; it has been
the invariable aim of the people of Penn:qty . a. ,
nis to extend to the universe by their example
the Unadulterated I)lessings of civil and re
ligious freedom; and it is their pride they
have been at alltimer . the practical advocates
of those improvements and charities among '.
Men Which' are so Well calculated 'to enable
them - to answer the purpose of their
—and .11BOVEALL they _boast th 4 Wen thi
SLAVIORY frotit'amo'ngst , ,th'en.- • • '
indeed,... • tbe ,me!sall.rO against which
Pennsylvania ' her duty to, raise
her voles, were oaloulated to abridge, any of
tha'rights gwirriirtieirte - the several
if-odious as Slavery is, it was proposed to
histenite.extinatiote.-by meads itijuriens to
the-States-npon , whiob ft is unhappilY
ed, , Pennsylvania would be amongst _the' first
. to insist upon- a'reaoro - "observation---of -the
COnstitutiOnal - ootapitot. ' Bet it cannot be
Preted4ed thet:the'States are alfto'be affeet,=,
, ed;. brrefusint- extend the ,mlitoblefs,
human hondalge over the•lioundless regions of
the ifest; a territory which farmed no part
of the Union at the adoption of the Consitti,
e~all= 7.
been , ` but lately pu&cbaeed
Iron tke',Europ!an power, by the people of.
thclinien et laTii; tiny may not
be admitted as n Site into the ijnion:at the .
, disoretjon prbouiresel; wbinh muet establish
Republican form ;o1 t end' nc
other; and whose climate affords t4p'-iit the
pretexts urged for restoring to the labor :of
natives of the torrid zoner:T — such i s territory
has no right, inherent or •acquirdil, such as
those States posti,e4e6l which established the
existiug. Constitution..
•iVhen that-constitution was framed inSer
.1787,'the concessionAbat three-fifths
. t-t lin'alav s-In-Pie-8 tateiTiben4xieti la gshould-:
be represented in Cetigiess could not have
been intended-to eninbrate regions at that 'time
held by .it foreign po Nor. On the contrary, so.
- anxious were the Congress of that. day to e l ', -
fine humirrt-bondage within its ancient ho,
thut,-;ota - the - .l3th of-July, 1787, that : body , u
mininimuily declared 'that slavery, or involun•
tary seryitudt, should not exist in the exten•
sive territories bounded by the Ohio, the Mia
sissippi,.Oanada, and the lakes ; and in, the
ninth article of the oonstitutioa itself,-the pow
er ofGiSngress to prohibit -tile migration of
-servil es - after — BPS:, i e - _ - _ expressly — remignizlicl ;-
nor is , there to be.found in the statute book a
single instance nfthe.adinission of a Territory
to . the rank of a State,.in which Congress has
adhered to the right vested In them by the
Constitution - to stipulate with:the Territory
upon the conditiAns of the boon. . . .., •
'The Senate, and" House of Representatives
of Penneylvania, therefore, cannot but depre2
cats any departure from the humane and eri.
lightenee policy : pursued not only iiy. the ilfusr
triousCongress whiCh framed the Constitution,
but by:limit. success - ors, without exception.
They aro pursusded that to been the fertile
regions_ef the }Veit t(i a servile we,' would
tend. to increase!'theif --- nurnhol boy nd,_ all
past example, would open a new -nod Sieady
market for thddiletlees'veMters of di timer( flesh,
obit-render all schemes for_obtiterating
MOST FOUL BLOT Upon the Atiterican char.
actor, useless end Unavailing.
these cohvictipus,. ; full per.
suasion that upon this tolda there is Lint one
opinion,yivomin, it is,• • • •
, Ress/val, by tie Semite-and House of Rep
resentativor of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl
that.the Senators of thin Staie in . the
- Congress of - tre•United, States be - ; -- nati they
are hereby requested to il
. vote against the ad
of any Territory us. a State' into the
Utlion 4. l\ unlessthe said Territory shall stipulate
aisle roe that 'the further, introduequ -of,
slayeii or, involuntary tle'rviitulu, excePi`for
OVllllCwhereof the-party shalt have been du
. /1".
ly cony / toted, shall he prohibited, and that all
childreborn- within-the maid Territory,. after,
its tidninision.into the Union as a State, shall
be free, iiut may be held to service antil the
age of twenty-fire years.
• 'Resolved, That the Goiernor be„ and he is
thereby ; requested to cause a copy of the
foregoing preamble and" resolutions to be
transmitted to, each_of_the_Sentitors
resentatives;df this Staceiti" the Congress of
the United States. •
I • 'Laid on the table. • .
'Agreeably to'the order of the day,
House resumed the consideration' of the reso
lutions postponed on the 14th instant, relative
to preventing the introduction of slavery into
states hereafter to bel,admitted into the Union.
'And on the question; 'Will the House agree
to the resolution?' The yeas and nays were
required by Mr Randall, and Mr. Solider,
and:were as follows, namely : •
YiA —M e . r Alexander,Anderson, Ash
bridge, Bailey, Blackfan, Bower, Brackenridge,
Brewster, Caldwell, Cochran, Connelly, Cold
ter,_(l). Craig, Criesman, Cummin, Dewart,
Dirtuack Devar, Dole, Dorrance, Duane, Estop,
Eenstermacher, Foutks, Gurnant, Gilmore, (8)
Hanna, Haas, Hays, Hindmin, Holmes,
Jarret, Jenks, Jones, Kelton, Kerlin, Keys:
Kohler, Kyle, Lehman, (4) Lightner, Logan,
MrClure, M'Fee, Mann, Mengle,ldiddleswarth,
(5) Miller, P,. Mitchel, Norrisoh,
Newhard, Nfible, Ogle, Orr, Porter,(6)Dovelt,
(7) Rahrer, Randill, (8) Ramsay, Ray, Reed,
Ryder Riseher, • Robeson,'' A. Robinson, ; B.
Rohrer; Rosenberry, Rutherford; Rutter, Ryan,
Sallade, BCC O, Wilson Smith; William Smith,
,Bouder, Stewart, , Stockman, Etnrgeon,
§wartzwelder, Thackara. —(10)- *Thompson;
Todd; (11) Troior; Uhler; Wallace; Weaier,
Wills, Wilkins, (12) ' WynhOop, LawronSe,
kiegker. ••
"SO thi'queation Wee decided In'thinffirina.-:
, Ordered Abet the Clerk :present , the said
issointione to - the Senate for oonturrenOe.". •
poMoorate iniCoMM:k; Veileraliets in Ratio.
fi joaleh Randall and Jacob Bouder, , Biqa,
of Philadelphia.' . •
IfOn.' Seoretary of the
Tioaeurs underpinaial'jsektion., •
• 2 .lion. Richard Coulter, late Judge of the
Supreme,Court of Peumsylvania.
3 The late lion. John' Gilmore, of Butler
4 0 , 1 , -
r - G7
Tffunevict, becember 17, 1819
County; tiftOr Congiese;
4 The late Dr". Wm: tobtnius i of Phiradel.
.5 lion; eOliddleswarth, of UnionConnty,
afterwards a nioinber of Congress. --,
tative from Hinatingdon County, '
I.Dr.:RichardiP4vall, native Of Virginia.
8 Josiah Randall, .1 1 ,1.2 : ,1 : : of Pntladelphia.
9 Him. Daniel. Aturgeon, since liniied" . )
State Senator and -Treasurer of the Mint "
Philadelphia.. , ;
10 "I f l4e late Mr Thackare., :Curator of the :
Acadeerty - of - Flue Ati. ,
e s - To ti d , .11.titA Oin -
al 'of Pennsylvania.
12 . Hon. Win. iyillcine, of Allegheny -Coati- - .
.ty, since United States Sonabr,. Minister to
Russia and member 'of the-Senate of-Pennsyl-
-- The Senate,- which-11 , as largely Democratin,
,passed the resolutions, ttitp:ll.'nottly,...and the
Gnvernor.Wm Fin,tlej. , , Demeerftt, iigned
them.. '
Dreadfir Tragedy la Texas.
which the heart Sickens; and which have be- •
come so centreon. in the - Bo 2d.:48 ..of - enormity,
.was c6noti on' the night of
the 20th lilt. • - ,
• The victims Were-A. F. 2,1.e . .:re, _Esq„ his
wife and a . lovely orploitt 'girl, twelve years
old, who was by adoption the family.
They had jtist seated at the supper
table in the entry ' of. their .110t0P,I, when - the um !
SUMO, coolly fixing a ru,!,,,tar lon gum by prop
ping aboard between t h e t:NO tries of an ab•
thea'twenty.steps frohl tiOrt,thlo; aft!.
view of his unsuspecting vicuaie„ discharged
at them a doublebarrk:lt.,'. gun. r , At - I,lke first
Moere fell.. TOO 'eat.on his left, '
exclaimed, " Lord,hate,ruei . eV i" and at that
. .
rec .
.instant eived the cog;toicis k,flksecord gun,
fired in quick 81.14COS6IVL - tii,o fellinstentkk.-
and the orphan girl, who
w seated on 141ooro e- -
right-and between Mr. v.1 , .,t,t0 ::ti() the ABMs
sin; sprnug tato the lianas culled,for canto
phor, - but - befure the servapt - culd -
she was dead! Mr. •.I...4'.;l;.cisived • three
of the cheat. Hie arm elbow 'wits
much shattered. and tub huad - shot through.
Ile lived a Jew minuten, - liutilio.ser spoke. Mrs.
Moore received four
. 11.1 the face, and '
never seemed to have bre.r,th,d tfter.she fell._
A single shot etruelt 4 the y:,ung girl alitqe to
the left of the , •spitie, ;I,l•.ug4the heart;
and cawing out at the lett oipple, lodged is
her clothes. 1 have this'iti, my posses
sion ; it in fivideiltly.4,
"Tile Coreuer's inquest ,i;„! • not elicit
thing sufficient to found ~ ...n:a•reat'upon. There
is a treat deal of excittioeui in reference .to
the murders, and .1 iluvuuti:i ::ape, the -thou
sand eyes turned in search c.f . this fiendish
monster, may yet detect.hin, through oven Alta
"close obscurity he bus doawn.,around him.
The tears of friends, the of an innocent
orphan, aud-the justice--o[- - --cry aloud
against him. •
Mr. Moore wan an in'..k,,l4eitt, amiable,
worti4 citizen, Among tile most worm-heart
4d, w.pminly and beneroleaL of-iier se*, Mrs.
Moore had no' superior. 'Without children
herself sho'had shown the goo4iness of her na
ture in adopting from arlt. , ng the indigent
three homeless orphans, on a bolo she net only
lavished all the care and kit:apes, of a meth-.
er, but by has left (zloty bottwo, a
joang lady,l6 and a boy I 1 ycniii) most of her
large estate, _ .
Auoux-A Gitu:s 11,) ou aro e pre-'
oise man, and wish to be cort-tinwhatyou get,
never maul a girl named ..Un for we hare
the authority of Lindley Ntitroy, and, Others;
that an is an ititiefinitearti4!•:, '
If you would like to have a wlfe who is "one
of a thousand," you shoultliorry an EmilyCr
an En/major any printer osti tell you that
''ems' are-always counted by thousands
If pa do not ; wish to bbvo a- - bustling,, fly
about wife, you aliould.not soar -y one named
Jenny; .for every cotton spinner knows that
Annie' are aliraye on the go.
If you marry'otie named Margaret you may
fear from the manner that she will . end her
days ; Arial the world, kuoirti that "Pegs"
The etoelitteereint writer in the world ie
he 'Who is siwa,ya botind-
. ,
...*Oniztay adore your wife, bat you will be
Stir-passed in lovo when ' your Avife is a Cera.
Unless you would have the Evil One for a
tallier•in•law,,you'abould not marry a. lady
named for we all know who ji ~the
father of Lize—(lies.)
If yott wilitOo succeed in, tiro 43 a porteryou
ehoultrmarry•ti Caroline. anti troat her
• •
'for so long as you •oontiatur to do a so, you will
be'good to. Carry r•
",Many met - of high moratpritidplesaud who
would not gamble for the world still baits-. not
refised to take a Bet. • • •
The man who struck's light - n3s been at*
rested for assault anti battery. • '-