Newspaper Page Text
Ki RIXECII, proprietor.
Win. M. r DitrAlt, Editor.
LJ. W. FOULIi, Attorney at Law
ei Office irlt.b".l.lt:,94th; Beg., In °hiss' How, In
roar or Prat ties bytt Mtn Church., All business en•
trusted to blot wilt be promptly attended to.
o. K. SMITH, .
apbctfully announces to. hie old filinds and
ormer patrons, that he has roturnod from' his south
western tour, with his health greatly Impioved, and
has resumed hid practico in Carlisle. -•-,
OF' ICE ou'lilain'Streut, ono door west of the Railroad
Depot,. wboro, bu can be 'found at all hours,' day and
night, when pot out professionally.
Carlisle, Oct: 20, 1869-tf. •
J. BENDER, M. 'D.
PHYSICIAN,' SURGEON & ACUOUCEIER.
• Office on South Hanover Street, ibrmerly occupied
by Dr. Smith.
DR. S. B. KIEFFER Office in North
11Anovor street two doors from Arnold & Sou's
store. Office hours, more particularly froml o'clock'
A. 31., and from hto 7 o'clock, P. If. • •
R. G-EORGF S:' SEA
itIOTIT DENTIST, rum the Bal•
t more Colle . go of. Dental Surgery.
.IMOSIce at the reildenee of his mother, East Louth°,
street, three doors boloW Bedford. , "
DOOTOR ARMSTRONG has remov
tied hie office to the South west corner of Hanover di
• Pomfret et where he may be coneultgdat anyhow of the
Or night.- Dr. A. has had thiflr years experience
• in the profelllloll, the lost ten of which have been daeo•
ted to thel study and practice of IlomEeopathle mods
clno. May 20, '576Eu.
DR. J; C. NEFF respodt
-1164'41t-:. fully informs the indlei and gelemen
of Oerlislokild vicinity, that hohas vs
Burned the practice of hoot lidry, and is preptred to pth•
form ell operations nn the teeth find gums, belonging
to Ills profession. tie will insert full nets of troth on
(cull or Oyer, with single gum tooth. or blocks, as they
may. prefer. Terms moderate, to suit the Mum,
Da. .C.LOONIS vot kis _
South 'Hanover street, —,l llllllkgr . ,s. ✓
next door to the Post
AA.. Will be absent from Carlisle the lent ten daya-of
GEO. W. NEIDICEE, D. D. ,S.-
Lain Demonstrator of nmnaliro Dentistry to the
Oeitipt italtimoro College of
'4 . tr RT. k• °Meant his rotidence,
oprosito Marion Rot, West 31alifyitroof, Carpets, Penn
S. W. HA. — VERSTICK, Druggist,
North Hanover Stroet, Carl4lu. -
La rhyodelan's proscriptions ctoofully vranyrotrudad -
A Cull - rapply oT frosh and chemical.
.1 1 .11 M 0 V A 1., . •.
, A. L. SPONSLER,
Ins removed his office-to hie New * noose, opposite
ANIT ,CARD. -CHARLES H 7: AIA
Attorney at Law, Offire In In
hnlln bulldlng.jnst onposltotho'Market !loupe.
Quits!, March-11.'00-Iy, , '
OLIN HAYS, ATTORNEY AT LAW.—
• Miro on Main - Stied, okposlta "Marlon. Molt,"
Carllslo, Pa. - [Oct, 26,
P. HUNIRIOH, Attorney at Law.
IL/ el —Office on North Hanover .treat, a few door.
south °Mans' Hotel. All business entrusted to him
will be promptly attended to. [April 16.
-11 AW -NOTICE. - REMOVAL. W
M. PE?iROSE has removed Ms of In roar o
the Court noose, where ha will promptly attend to all
buslass entrusted to hlut. ,
'August T 9,1857; ; •
T AW OFFICE.-LEMUEL TODD
I_4hnx ,resumed the practice of the Law. Mice In
Centre Square, west aide, near the Met Presbyterian
April 8, 1857.
A NDIIPIW J. WILCOX, Attorney at
Law. Offico No. 19 Lox log tOu St. Halntegre—Bulls
nrxn promptly !ALl:piled to. •
11. A. Sturgeon, ST AL,
Carlisle A pill 25, 430.4 m,
gilt' FARE REDUCED. "lint •
STATES UNION •H OTE'L,
600 ,Ar. 008 Market Bt., above sixth,
... JAMES W. POWER, Proprietor
TERMB:—SI 25 per day. ' itt3o'sB.
AMERICAN` 0 - 0 U E,
North Hanover Strad. Carlialo,.Pa. '
W,, W. KLINE, Prow:tenor.
This Muse has boon refitted in a superior style, and
now open fur thesc a o , rn ol ir s delon of 13nardurs
EXCELLENT. STA BLIND ATTACHED.
)U M I'S - AND COl EMT
LU bstrels Cement with grery large assortment
of Cheln and iron Pumps, of ell kluge cheaper then
ever, at the Hardware Store of
- UNITED STATES HOTEL.-
S. R. Cor. till& . 1 5- Market Sts., -
11. W. KANAOA,
N. 11. A.N T C H ,
WEST 'ArAIN STREET,.
Opposite the Rttil Road Office.
Fall and Wilier Wes of Cloths
Cissinz&es and. Vestit4s made to order.
Carliela; May 2, 1860.
• .11. NEWSIIIAILL,
...ATTORN EY AT AST.
(deo with Wm. 11. Miller, Eni., South Honorer Stree
opposite the Volunteer Mice..
Carlisle, Sep. 8, 1858. ,
liokimo•ravny.—Atno • ng the inventions and
improvements with • which the day is so rife.
that made by. Prof.. Humphreys is not among
the least... With all the superiority of the
of the old sotMlini,o 4 .freedom front danger
:and the ease and,pleasantness willuwhicili its,
:mediemee may ha tahett., , itriiven to children,
it OM reinained an intricate' system for the
people to. nee. 'Pioln the fact that a - single
inetheitniqs given ate, : dose, and.eicli ippliart-,
biol . ° only eirtalwaymptents,, L a larinikumber
of medicines and a large hook of. directions
became necessary inorder,leilhelr use. And:
vrtuit is worse, theire' , direetionsare of the moth
nice and discriminating character, so that of
•:ten•the lender ,One' Molted - atid s tudied: the
More; Puziletk.hibecome e ncir could ally atnonnt,
of learned - !timber, io, ~the , way of' - 1./oWistilt
Manuals, explain ihikntitter. ~ •;,,'.
• . At this precise point .tho-diseovery'of Prof.
Humphreys 'comae in.. ''..llia "ascertained, from
repeated, experiments; . what: had beeii• • .before
• denked.thatcertaiiiinedicineain:tlihr syittenl
might be hannontottisly -corabitied'in'ii'aingle
.remedy whlch . potatessed, iti•goOdl.farg,the.ad',
vtiiitagee 14 imager:its ingredientsi.andtapon
thitnprinclii e forms &parity' efldpeitifte'llittne.
dieefoe,eae, ,'nf the' more cennitaKtileiastia or
`allnitnita., .) itb these all.unoertainty:iirid , ein.:
biti riiesmeak in giving the ,rernedies is, teVoidell
atid'Nlitt,l , ',nktik. belyktperly`'.iidininretered 'by
arty:iersow of ordinary intelligence. His int
provetnentis certainly' valuable, and one which
throws thifbenefllS Wilde 'beautiful and idli4
cient system into the bands of the'peeplei, and
Must peeve *lds - ging 'M thousands. , His
Speeificskirii SPolten tit ln high,tertos brthusti
who use them , tend we can . readilyconeeive
inilsrpro - .lk7galttablettddikle444o,6•.!') I. 1 td
of a fami ly.: ,
t left-you on the 16th inst., for, the far
West, with a pretty heavy heart, as I passed.
my house from elte.llepot,and out a last, lIng• •
ering look ne the "home eirele",as they °lug
tared at dm door, to ways me a ...vied bye." •
[.felt like , the boy who walked through the
grave l and it night, and had to whistle to
keep courage up. Although you no my
Captain, ad'l3. Common, second in command, •
know ( to be a brave soldier, yet I confess
that, fp'r the moment my resolution fell to zero;
but, as some allowance must he made - forA
fellow who leaves home for the first time.J
chain uxotoption from. Any court , tnartial for
Utahl you, the bullet Struck in a very vulner.
able part. - .
Passing down the beautiful Cumberland
Valley, the "first'Obstruction" I met at Har
risburg, was the annoying attentionoe of the
overt/ ling Porter family. The first min I
met was a• Porter, and the fast man I gave a,
quarter 16, to get rid of, was a Porter: At
Harrisburg, I took, to me, nn entirely new - •
track, and embarked for.the first. time in my
lite, upon the greatest and best unpaged rail-
Toad in the United States.
The first object that attracted my attention,
was the Insane Assyliun„ the beauty nod fin
WI of which. reflects - credit upqn one of the
best plasterers in the country, Capt. John Hal
bert., orCarlisle. . The next object of interest
tome, an old railroader, was the bridge across
the Basquchatnm, at Duncannon. Owing to
the increasing darkness,, 'and the regulations
of the Company, which forbid passengers from
standieg on the • platform, (in which. by the •
way, they differ from political' parties, who
invite everybody to stand on, their platform),-
I turned into the cars, and immediately en, •
countered some rail-splitters, and short•legged -
Douglas' men, and here and there, an Mit and---
out Breckenridge man: but as you might ex
pect, splitters of rails, and maulers of Demo
crats, had the advantage, and the hattle.soon
ended. Of the general appearance of the
county in all its bearings political, and geo-•
logical, I will toll you more in my next. At
10 o'clock, the cry was, t. who wants a sleep
tignar.?" Every holly, without regard to pot.
tics, answered "1." A special car being at
ached to each train for travellers of a.medi-
tative torn of' mind, whose business it Is. to
'write letters to the !IMAM). The arrange
ments for sleeping are excellent: the bunks
being fitted in tiers. occupy' no little space as
is compatible with the emnfort. 'of sleepers.
But before 'my weary heati'wes laid on the
.illnwrl - was—horrified -- by the appearance of
another of the Porter family, who, in the moat •
insinuating way _imaginable, suggested the
propriety •of handing him over 50 cents, for
the extra accommodation --This family is
worse limn . allinipperit oPthe south, ifief
bleed youmt,ever point. I must now eonfose
therfriiiii7c — e tibliCiiii I soon lapsed' into a .
.or about foUr hours:. and was •
only recallet omy -senses, by a seire facius,
served on e, by the—conductor f —exhq_calle.
out °Pittsburg,' in a voice loud enough to
arouse the ••seven sleepers." Storting up in
affright, says I, ••what's the matter?" "Ten.
minutes to shift baggage and change cars for
Crestline." Then. there was a scramble for -,
• dry-goods, the first man dressed, got the best
clothes, and easy into the other cars for Clii-,
cage. Before we started, theory was, "who'll
have a sleeping car?" as minal, there was no
difference of Opinion on this 'question. and a '
btoi her athe P9o:ll7,:inteptioned leat,charged '
me 50 cants' admission into another k. N.
Lodge, and even *tutted to check my boole
Good Byo, J. lUIEEM.
It is simply ridiculous to count Minnesota
as one of the doubtful States. She goes He
' publican next fall. No politician can now
make the masses in this state believe that the
party who elected J. D. 'le the Presidential
chair, is not still hie party. And no pettee•
maker can allay the hostility ogiiitutt him. By..
lending the Homestead Bill a helping band,
Ihe might. measurably have retrieved his goOd
name, he preferred to give it a blacker hue by
vetoing that measure, and thus all over the
north west, heap unmitigated obloquy upon
I himself I say the masses do not under. tnpd
this 4lustlrangular arrangement. ....They do un
the Lecompton business, exposures
of the Covode-Commitice, -and - do - vetoing of -
theMoruestead 13111, and that: is enough to art ry
theietin our.pholanx against tiny party which
dons the title Democrat, you know the large
majority of electors Intro neither time nor in
to enquire far into the metaphysics.
of polities. They' require from editors. and
orators a plain statement of facts, such as the
protect administration have abundantly fur
nislnd us with, and the cause of truth is safe
in their hands. .
Jacob Rho em,
But little enthusinmin, however, is manifes
ted on either side. Thnubsorbing subject of
interest with nods
Farmers, merchants, m echon kis, 1 n wyera, deo,
tors and divines are all. if not equally interested
the payment-of our debts, the -establishing of
our credit, the obtaining of the Circulating me
dium;. in short the revive' of busines4,ile_re
tultn of good tittles and Ike maintainance of
our families depend . upon the incoming crop
being full and good,
: So 'dependant, are
upon this most valuablOandflourisliinbranch
of our resources, Agriculture, that many are
ready to believe and do assert that the salva
lion of the country depends upon saving the
present crops. No wonder then that the anx
ious enquiry—Bow does Om wheat look,—is
constantly:onour lips Arid that we frowp to
shame the croaker. who.predicts rust perform.
Heaven forfend them ! We look for-fa surplus'
of 8000.000'busheleof whent•thisyear. Four
years' ago, Minnesota ate. Illinois And lowa
The•harvesters nro'."oomin titre tho rye"
and'the wheat 8%111 aim be ready for them.
The fiftb.of July was a. ad day in Minnra
polis,,Lake Calhoun, ono of the triosV beauti
ful sheets of water in the world Is three miles
from Fenn,: its shores •on the fourth were
' thronging with,rio nip parties, and pleasure .
boats were dancing over its surface.,
. The.day following the Rev. li. 14. Nichols,
pastor of the Copgregational church, his wife,
little boy, brother-in law Mr. Cleveland; Mrs.
Cleveland tindt heir two daughters, went upon
nn excursion to the lake and Micas ' than an
bent* n f ter., heir arrival the whole.Part.i, except
Mrs. Cleveland were drowned 'The cirattn, .
stances were remarkahle. The Iwo girls Pell
young Ilerri' NICIIOIe were, wading about in
the water picking up shells and pebbles while
their parents sat 'Upon , the shore watching
them'. Prebently the girls ,were .obserred to '
be out of.tbeir depth and struggling. -.;Harry
who was a swimmer, *outgo their assistance,
us did Mr. Nichols from the shore, who' 'also ,
was am.eXcellentilWinneeri. , linfortunately he
was closely, fellowed by Mrs. Nichols, and Mr. ,
CloVelanarge strong man who coultt.not
swim. dire they were 'Oruro of their,pbsi.
Linn, the ntire party went over ' a steep bank
into d watell,!"hoshO Mudd aWlm were
and held:fast'bv those Win" could net
and in tyfew,mintdes tat were in eternity.
, , „ „
AlikYsiman .who livedsin London; visited •
a lady who reoidodho ObelOon: After ooniinu •
in% hie +jiff& fOr'tom6 'he .
iiirli4rehentkin that it miglit. tie. anoonfo
nient,fot-hhn to.-c4dno 'atedn:nt.
Kph P' by:no' tnennEfl"
nnothor pnlien( in the ne iilkhorhord,atid
jLit4,4Bot.. out, Loping. to'llll blida"Wittr ,
cne stone. .
Col reApendoorp of lbe: Uncap•
Pirrenuno, JULY 17,.1860
Correspondence of the Ifsesto.
MINNESOTA, July 1860
offNEI TO THEIR .DZATII
w O. B
VAVAM WOR, Tam agnsa.? aganago
ATLANTIC .110LC3E, CAT)] NAT,
" July 2let, 1860:
Entz6-o.:—On my way to this eelebra-r
tell watering place, 1 spent a few days Jenal.
timere. -Noradthat riding the intense heat of
the weather, I f nd the good pemlle of the
"filonumen ity," all astir on the "nryro"
questio orF days past,, a little blind negro
ton ars old, has been producing a greater
se sham than could be created'by the airi•
v I of the four. prasidentiol . candidates, '.or
ny other digindariee of the land. Indeed he
throws the brown, thick lipped, ugly Japanese
completely in the shade.- This same negro
boy is called Tdpi, and styled the Musical
Wonde'r of the World." His performances
upon.the piano deservedly attract attention.
life has never oceived five miuutesinstruction,
yet he can perform correctly, any piece that
may be played in hi4lieuring. To those skill.
ed in the ''divide art," flits will, appear won
derful indeed.: The &deer& having in
charge invited any one of the audience to
come upon the stagd 'and perform the most
•diffienit piece he could select. After consid
orlble entreaty, a yonitg gentleman of, Ihilti
inWe,--soon-to leate•his-nativecity for Europe,-
to complete hie etio'Ciitiati;'' took his position
nt the piano, and gave 'the audience quite a
musical treat. Blind Tom seemed almost wild
with excitement, as the charming groins fell
upon his ear.. Aii-soott as the gentleman was
through, Tom was oondocted to the piano,
gerS•over thejc6,/s, and idW•Poment was en- '
tranoing the budience with -his correct and
skilful performance. Then, - with his - Wok - 1d
the piano, and his sightless eyeballs 'rolling
up in front of the audience, he threw - hid bawls
baok'upon tfie keys, and played "Yankee Doo
dle," to the admiration of all present. 'His
mysterious powers have been fqlly tested by
tlit4most scientific men of the' city. A piece
ziusio Covering fourteen pogea, was played
in his hearing. Tom, crazy with delight,
took his seat; and went through the `piece
missing - only one bar. This was considered
brilliant achievement. Whilst others are per
forming. Toni's arms are in motion. like thoao
of a Southern orator, in the Midst of a power
ful speech Sometimes he lies upon his back
kicks 'tip: his heels, Wild screams-like an eagle.
It id rare tan to witness his performances,
either at the piano, or away front it. Tom is
certainly a fast boy, but this is a fast age.
Bidding adieu fin.-Tom," and the opprei
sive heat of the city. I turned my steps . to
.wards-the country, end in ashort time found
myself in a beautiful rural retreat; in the
midst of en interesting eiroleofaaquaintonces.
An soon as the sun' bad concealed his golden
splendors behind the •western hills, I started
wit ll'apleasant'group for a grand Stroll amid
flowers, and fruits, and shrubbery, and,'es
the sweet breeres; freighted with-the most re
freshing odors, fanned 'My Throw, and the
cheerful smiles of the perry; spirits around
me fell upon my path, I felt iq 'my' soul the
magic charm of country life ! Afterionjoying
Tha - lispitalittes of the-friends, to whose klnd•
nese I fun indebted..for some of-the moat plea 7
Mint hours of my sumnier'ejourney. I set my
face for the city/of monuments again. Here
and in its immediate suburbs, llound pleasant
company every evening, !Welt enabled mo - to
'forget the almost ineufferable heat of 'the day
- And now, a word'for Cape 'May. The lea
ding house's, this seasnit,•are Cipgretis Hall,
Columbia and' A deride, the United States Hotel
being closed up. Copsidering the imormouit
rezte-pald-foris-fi 'est-clatia lintel, - the. weeder- •
is that any'of there are open . Just think of
five thousand fi re hundred dollars - litittg paid
for a Hotel for the apace of six weeks, yet.. such
Id the fact. Idaho - Of the Houses male but lit.- '
tie money. Tito Atlantic, hOis'-ever, awned
by the gentlemen at the head of it, and I sup
pose they 'do well. In passing through the
crowds 4t the different houses one isreroinded
of St. Paul's description of the Singular
log group that had gathered together at Jeru
seine at' the beginning of the gospeldispensa
don. • He'represents Jerusalem as embraoitig
among its floating population at that tine,
"dwellers at Mesopotamia, Cappadocia, Pon;
tits 'nail Asia, Arabians, proselytes, and stran
gers at-Itome." And, I imagine, nsthey kept
up a constant gabble about the strange things
(hey Sall', they were nuttnereouriouslooking,
than the mixt are, of humanity stowed away in
the Hotels at Cape May. Here we have old
men and•yoting men, old women (if such -a
thing can be.) and young women, bigohildren
and Aitle cliildree, -men with - braids dad 'Men
without bralns.__tnett with hairy, scalps and
men with scalps attSmoothe, as glass, mon of
all sizes and shapes; sumo as large around
the middle as a beer barrel, add somas slen
der as a Lincoln rail; and thou, too, we have
ladies of various shades of color, of different
styles of dross, and of the greatest 'diversity
of sentiment as to what constitutes a first
lass woman. Differ as they may about mi
nor points, and jangle as they — do about the
style of necklactts, bracelets, and otherintpor
(ant ornaments, they all agree that theapread:
lay crinoline is en essential element in the hap
piness (Commun. And why not let them have
their own_sfuy, even though they.lind it diffi:
cult to get into n Jersey wagon for a pleasure
ride, or press unmercifully ugaintit the flesh
and blood of their neighbors, as the sweet lit
,tie ;anklet' on toy left at thedinner tabledues,
so as to malp. me forget whether It am eating
sheep's liana, mountain mutton, or stewed
frogs? Crinoline! crinoline! it is nothing
but crinoline! •
Some persons go to the mountains to escape
the beat, audio enjoy the beauties of nature.
They are 'Alarmed with towering 'bills, end
widespread vallies. • They love, to roam amid
flowers and shrubbery. But, give me the
ocean, the grand old .ocean. In comparison
with it, all other objects sink Into insignifi
cance: flow glorious to stand uplinks beach,
and let its briny billows sirup , in fury over
one's limbs... Lashed by ita fawning surf, one
comes out dripping, hut refreshed and cheered.
The bathingis nearly ulwaysgood. and in the
evening a 110 f breeve comes rushing Over the
Sast'expanse of Waters, rendering a proms :
nude 'upon the beach delightful in the extreme.
4mong the. visitors Iva have Persons of great.
wealth, and some of moderate means. There
are those of Polished manners; acid 'lathers
eiceeedingly uncouth.' 'lt' is someivhig;nme--
sing to listen to the.table talk. Asl: am here
alono, I have no one .to pass the time with
at the table in pleasant conversation. !there
fore;spend my time' in •eating, "amid (inlaying
the chat of (Where JusLopposite .me; silt; a
modest looking maiden, 'pith n vvofnsion of
raven ringlets,- and fioni her'getieral bearing,
1. take - her to' be'frcitit'ihe country • "Not' far
.from,herisits a lady,' With a little.giel at each
Ode,' and, from; the time she takes her, seat leer
tongue is running nbout the dress and, man:
ners:of the hundreddin the ream' This morn.
ing I wail enjoying at -breakfasti•whitt,leeteme.
one of the greatenvluxuriee earth ono atford—
corn,readAnd TOM. .41using upon niy.fiap ,
pines', I heard sonic one exclaim what a dose
for a man, ions' r bread'sod milk t I'l6i:died up,
and 10, this miserable infibler was - I talking•to
her neighbor about rey,.,:delightrul rbrettkfneit.
lied she been pretty, pr even tolerably good,
leekingl 'could finve bonne It 1)44 her egg•
tracted'eice; thick lips,"orneked nose. •pineh
ed up chin; and liollow cheeks fO'rmed sUolt
figurdne.to be plata, to look At. The eight
of her set lny teeth to,nching, ant} new at nine'
o'olook in the evening, , they are` itching - Still.
If there is no improvement in the condition of.
My teeth by flier nin g,; I elitillbfinnge toy pl dee et
the• table; ttndlthua,be delivered Irotn the pree
epee, of thisligly,pitme of.mortakt.,, . r „
I niktywrite again from I.fils ma' it&
' , `-*u %-ro:dpg.ggop.;,.
thi ng , .4; y 016 od,StritAlk% cepew , teA
ensible.ms6 be will be ideal:med. ,
CARLISLE;..PA:I;,-::01;1#4 . Y.: - ;,, , ,',Avoir.i.f... 1.• , '1.84 0..
A4LtiiITIO mottry,,CArialtsYi . ~
•' ” ' ' JurdoB6,o, ..• •...
Mn. Enrrsont-In iny r , , 4t, I , promised : yon
another lettercliefore-leit,iing, this , itlace.-.=
Every day the'crowdseenteto bainereasing,
and this is - neiNhotisideidthe height of. the,
season. ' ' .;,"'" ''' '• ' ")
Yesterday being the 'fildiatli'ithiti •place
bore the air of quietnitat';etliniiikhat reintirle. , ,
able, considering the lifitinninliar of: visit•
ors of 'different tasteeindjtabiti. The Places
of businetis were all `0104.0111d the • church'
bells.at at' early hour .titTijO)rioticd the crowd
to the temples of publia,Oriship'. ''Of course;
hundreds never' go to- IJKireh during. their
sojourn here, yet there :sriirothere ivho deem
it a privilege publicly', !.!'t.ii: - .pay their vows
to the Most High, in: th6,4retience of His
people." In the inornin ;I • heaid' a • good
sermon, by the ReV. Dt.l c)ielliy,: of the Pre:
restrint Episcopal Chine ''•atiti inthe'evenirig
Rev. Dr. Cook, of the , jhdditit , Episcaptit
I I )
Church gave ma Very,•4 tusking discourse.
TBere were persons id'. lie' iiidience , froth'
nearly every Slate to th` poion,
nearly every country o n . o,glohe. The die.
- coursestiere - highly - ap „Mite lettib -', 0c..1
casion, and some of -alliikns .of the
reverend speakers, dritilr''fitorth - tears ,from
many eyes. .. So much foteserious tnalters: , -
. Aside Croce the 'hetiffh;giving
a tumble in the old oceatf,litthing . furnishes
as•inueh real fun in one ; Meek ,as can be en.
- jeyed-in-any cither-wailektiesarne-length
of time. Whilst strallfilithiough the crowd;
the other day, in the bolOnd dashing brea,k.
ere, I calnaacross en Initintiece, having
three ladies in charge. ", hiding he Wad his
hands lull, he politely requested me la take
the oversight of one, iatly'eigalficantly ten.
during me the prettiest iiithe.group. ' TWA
lug it a fine, oppertunity'Wilisplay my gal.
lantry, I adjustedmy ehipeau, and applied.
Myself with adduadignity to the interesting
task assigned ce. - Fiadink, the beautiful
maiden 'as fond of the, *ifer as a nymph of
the Sea, I . conducted' liet , , to the .strangest
, breakers 'to show 'that I!. was equal ;to the
raging surf—but, oh Jupiter, what 's the met.
:t momen t , ` ; ,ter I In a moent, I sa,oi the rolling billews
I rising in majesty before tip, and grasping
firm hold Of my charge,4. prepared..rityself
for a Splendid splntilq what, When the break
I ilein ioy swept over us,,it broke my grasp
as if me arma.had been atraW. Alter pitch.
inkand tumbling,'l foiled niy e elf, alone, but
seeing the head of ' my beiCtiful nymph rising
above the water, in don* qnick . timel was
at her side, and, with :an, apology for my
want of muscular street/Ih;.. I prepared' to
breast the waves again. : On, on earde. the,
ibreakere, and' by this time the undercurrent,,
which is fearful in its sWeep', had seized, us
ns_with the grasp of allger. Tholfaiione
at my , side screwed as Only . i •weinaii can
scream. ' But; while liics enjoying --the. fun
amazingly, struggling. : with all my might,
end too 'proud to call fdifhelCi a gentleman
Offered hirfservices to, ' fin: us. :, Be took
hold oach, of us by t a arm; . and finding
we were out of danger, i ; thanked ,him for
his • proffertl aid; : but 01114-iiiiir rechoeed
'there was no.speciaj rishio,ren. .The' fact
is, I mai almost seared !liat•cof , tey•wits, but
not exaotly prepared ' to l'acknewledge it in
the presence of a ,bertetiful woman. She
complimented my . lierrlism,. and 'said. 4,0
,would : mention me- kiiiiist.44 . 4oo.2itusboteri
when She returned'to the City. Husband I
thought Ito myself, what does she Ineafil
Just at the . moment, 'wino twas.beginning
'to grow a little • sentinfental;. to hear those
sweet lips talking abed hitsband 'find hoptc.
I confess that struclettio,iilittle harder than I
all the breakers of die akin. Thinking II
bed been in the writerleneeneugh, with due
courtesrl hianded ovep 'my charge • to inyl
friend, went off' to number 38, made my
toilet.. took a cigar, and did the best I could '
to render inyself,comfertfible. But finding
no soothing power in nirerincipe, I return- 1
ed to my room, threw topsail. on my coach,
and dreamed I had the.smaifpox. .
En passant, Captain, 'bonne people. say
salt water has a very singular influeneeupon ,
the "tender eenisbilities" of man's nature.-
As an illustration of thisi would , state, that
last Saturday , morning about nine o'clock,'
a wealthy widower of fillytwo summers, was
- ilitrodneed - to — rt - fair - young lady,, by—her.
mother, and by permission of the deal main.
ma, lie accompanied theifiteresting daughter
to the seven' o'clock bath. Scarcely had the
breakers rolled over dial finds halfa'dozen
times, whop the, widower very kindly.offered
his heart to the tender.maiden.' Thu poor
creature became alarmed, (and no wonder,)
and started in haste for her mother, leaving
the fitWwidower to have a moist and sully
time to himself. The startling fact soon
came to light, and tomorrow morning he will
start for Philadelphia bythe first boat! The
foolish fellow, why did'nt he walk out into
1110 water until the undercurrent caught, him
by the feet, and carried him out. Then a
real - eeneasion would have been produced,
and the wild and frantic crowd struggling to
save a drowning lover would have given
quite a romatie air-to the act, and rendered
niletter doubly interesting; - '
his morning, whilst • writing this letter,
-(ha ing denied myself th e pleasure of a bath,)
tooliinii through illy . window I saw.a great
crowd 'rushing towards the'bezieb, whilst the
cry of . a man drowning, rent the air. 'lm.
mediately my hair roselike porcupine
and dropping, my pen, I started fotthe beach
at a rapid rate. Some poor, fellow had yen.,
lured beyond the breakers,' and. finding the'
underlow too, much; for. Lim he screamed . for
help. • The surf boat, which generally keeps
outside the crowd; had come in.; :The bathers
formed a line, by, oining bands, and tried
to reach him,. but in vein. The boatmen, by,
this .time, had returned id:their • boat, and
pushing into the water, were soon riding the
breakers in:a brave and' gallant manner.—
Down goes the. man, and onward goes the
boat- 7 4hp .crowd; standing terrOedt -Now
the man's !media -seen above thVbillows;
and a wild scream for help rends.,the air.—
The boat,brthictitnelos reached, the men,
but down he-goes, • Whet.a,fearfulmoment,
struggling between life ; and denth : One of
the boatmen leans overeide, ot,
onti.as;the,drowning..man it. borne go the
surface, he: grasps, him:, by, the, hair of, his
head and draws iirt,,safels, ahoerd. Shout'
.4,1 W Shout of. tim.wildest joy rose from the/
; cro w d ramp the, roaripmnoisenf, the' ash- I.
,ing;brerikertiout,piey, , ltobpid theirfelhiw.intin,
remind from rt. watery ewe:
The, weatheritero is warm for a, few r ,hoUrs
each day, butlthe Norniege and ertinin,g m
delight al. . tilrpttgt-PM - PJ o#tpe ,in_fre
the itikeP ,PR1.1"71, k i4 :4 04 , Mds
from . 6111,1%110y, ,act.thtotitb mtWindOw open,
ilniunesi ttle4l 3 Plhe melt/ Pf.the'poenn,
sndileh. in Abe itiiilpeae or
in the highne!, dettree,, frbeeprm hornebithe
passing breeze, keeps the face moist all night,
and contributes me& Collie health and COM'
fat of the; eleeker.2 ' -TREBCIII.
• • •
Nnoxi,:',ll4lp , daogbler or , 441390 b, .Ivpiv jive
44upOved eightylvars vld • ithett - she vos
, z „, ,•
."1 11 . 61 u.11,3 1 1r , 57u.° !leg" 1 F2,14 1 9'1 ,
/ 0•4 0t01n.9_,913:1 , . MU5F
• Au PoUlttgundl.ckelkitt
* ! A : lWA AV iiiiit 6ol; 6l44 4#ok 4 Ctiiiiittlitlii
Truth, is_arowded. out_ ilt..4tlVatiliittiMg, tole
• • floreoh of How. John plokmon. •
ahe speech of the Honiaohnllfettnani at
Honnert'ltalf; Pilladelphiai at The meeting
on tbe 29th inst. is a very; able Firodtiction,
and ire regret that we cannot find room for
After speaking 'of the tixtension of Negro
laveryint the errit
S 'o Torieeorthe United
tates, as the settled policy of the Democrat
ic Party, and showing the importance am ;
_Coring the public domain • atrifree homesfor
the industrial classes, to the exclusionk of
Slave labor, ho says:— '
"The all-absorbing question. now present
ed to the American citizen, for what will
prove to be his ultimate decisibm - I have
watched narrowly, ,As it has risen into im
portance from year to year, and I think 1
know the ()Pinions of the several Presiden
tial candidates respecting it.
I em not aware_that the_supporters_of Ur.
Breckinridge attempt any, concealment as
to his designs in case of his miscalls.' If they.
should desire to resort to preiraricsition, they
have placed it entirely without their power
by the frankness and boldness; and, I had
stillest said, the recklessness of their decla
ration's: 'He has been'put forth prominent
ly,- alike in - speech - and platform, as the 'A—
chilles of the armies of . the South, and as
the determined foe of free soil, free , speech,
and free men. 1110 stands , upon Ino single
democratic sentiment, unless, indeed, whet.
-were regarded by all statesmen within the'
last fifteen years as the pretentious heresies
of Jahn C. Calhoun can be so regarded. He
so reads the teachingsgof the sages of the
past, and their primary law, as to make it
fruitless to attempt an exclusion of his pecu
liar and fliderite institution from the Organ
ized Territories, and so as to make it indis
pensable, that Congresses, Courts, and Presi
dents, should exercise-all their ingenuity and
all their powers to fortify mid sustain .it there.
Legislative action is -to be invoiced; judicial
decrees had, executive fiats prononeced, ma.'`
vies-equipped, and armies marshalled, to ex
plode forever every settler therefrom who will
not bow down before the black god of his
idolatrous worshilf. I appeal .to you, free
men, to know whether this. is the Democracy
to Jeffprson, Madison, Munroe, and Jackson.
I appeal to you, froomsn, to know: whether
yen have ever found anything in the annals
of parties .so insulting to the understanding,
until - within the life-time of the youth %.11113
has not yorresehed his majo - ity. I appeal
to yon to know whether the honesty, intelli
.genre,' and unmixed blood of the offspring
of Northern mothers can ever Accept an ex ,
Case for-those-who would endeavor to fasten
such A ruler upon us. But.we May otingrat- -
ulate-ourselvea: that - oven official Teal can
perceive no chanbe for Mr. Breckinridge's e=
le , ction: If there hail over 'been' any,- the , re-,
cent- stunt, speech of Mr Bitchanan would ..
'Have effectually disposed of it. No amount
of, popularity would be '
Able to stand against • '
encomiums of such an advocate. His midi '
night Appeal can only be accounted for by
supposing the " old public functronary" was
Unable to obliterate, his animosities,toward
"-the young , gentleman -or -Keetticky,'f,iirid '
tltt his waknowsi d einftsuggested a speech
as. the residis4Avaleatit offensive .means of
destruction. -Such suggestions are the' tnore
reasonable as it is not to be imagined that
the gyved tenant of the White House should ,
for a,mements believe, after the investiga
tions ,which-have. been randeonielt testinto- . •
I ny. as" he volunteered, could be 'l:otherwise -
than ruinous to any cpurce. The daring e
vinced by him on the occasion was only e;
quitted by his lack of self-respect, and his
utter disfregard of the ci rounded,
.an which should have
umstances by which
he was surrounded ,. .
i restrained him. • .
. Whatever conclusions ybe drawn as to
my estimate of Mr. Breckinridge's character
as a politician, I can only say that my es
teem for him is profound when brought into .
Comparison with that which I entertain for -,
his Democratic competitor. There are few,
if any, living men concerning whom more
liatabeen said, and less really
_known than . -
Stephen A. Douglas of Illinois. There are ~
thousands, by. far too maity, thousands,. now
sustaining hint under the mistaken and de
lusive idea that he is directing his efforts to
,egunteruct, the, plans of the Southern De
mocracy. This -a frightful hallucination,
but a. natural .one, when .we take into
consideration the ,humiliating fact that all
that devotion could do. has been done, by
those surrounding his person, to distort a
true record, and to stamp a counterfeit char
acter for him on the public-mind. Viewing
him as (MC of the, most unsafe and trencher-.
ous of leaders, you will pardon me certain
statements , which it now seems necessary
sh &oldie mode, and thecorreetness of which,
I presume, will not be impugned. IJutre
not yet, fdrgotten when, in the wittier of 1858
d,uring the first session, of the Thirty. '
fourth Congress - ibe residents of Kansas, as.
sevemtingihat the cardinal principles of the
Nybraaka-Kanies ant had been wantonly. and
wickedly nullified, that fraud and viotenCe,
concocted in the blue•ledges of Missouri had
ipvaded their, homes and imposed a foreign
tide upoti them for the purpose of forcing
upon them institutions which theLabhorred,
and invoking the interposition of, Congress
in their behalf, the prided father of L.untram.
melledlopular sovemigntry" turned his back
upon his violated child, and closed his oars,
as in death, to complaints almost without a
parallel in the civilization of the century.
These despoiled pioneers, who hid taken up
their abode in the Territory :under . the most
Solemn guaranties of self government, only
asked.to prove their accusation, and to be
relieved ftoin oppression.,ln; other,, orris,
they, declared that they ha never been able
'to enjoy; sellgovernment, that they „mere
ruled by invaders, and demanded- -the gov
eteiguty conferred by,\ law upon diem, „Mr.
Douglas shoeld.hissio.beee- the first man to
fly thelirelief ;.and, if he, litid,been as com
pletely dedipaied to, the principles of his bill:
as some, would, *Make believe, -he ;would
have urged investigatiOn and carried it: So
,far from &icing, done „sodie, put, himself in
the lead of ilipse Senators most hostile .to an
I : eppeition„ . and,becaMe that meremouth
piece, advocate , and apologist of •those.en-,
gaged in Abe wetk of forcing' Slavery. upon
en He : enjoyed at that
time tliejtull ,coefidence, of the South, and'.
bis dentocwiCy, was o t thodoz,lnicause he tt.aa
lila to task•mastere,iiillineto do battle
for their„Most, eictravagent dinntinds.. 'He •
was. then Siniirmnp. of the..Cominittee op
Territot:Ms, call attention to his report
aa'sueb, made Maich,l2,lBs6;as conclusive
lipon,,the„Oinfl have. stated. .In that,-pa
per-.4e could .6. 1 /09thil*A 0 1 4 1 3' against tor.
eigi a s,censpiiiiciee'to : iiiVailii,the soil of Kant
eaq sed,contr,ol; elnetbips,fint. be
O r lAPPPlf!.ti9. l -sir
oinniltO, , enoo,timse,temciviirthither, „Re
could dieepW , Pli.frreg.olaritietia.dharetnra
of Mi .7ll ThitikOi -114,4 1 50MM. 1 1, ,RelAtti,e
to 0 1 6' ,of Iteprienttntli : tfaif, °Sari
:cletiiiriliscirnoiCtbit,llM;Tinstitoctiat. Legit. ,
Immo was a:,lempr ofe.gtell 41 4 .3 , 10!Anfdr ,
fierietlibtitfia ennitillikMoll,,Er‘o - pad , •
orll'ikudAtt4 foOl were
atbtiubite and excite .Notthein • ends-ration
At the timesof which Ispeak,there was no one
in Congrees or out of Congresa, in office or.
out bf offiice,.who exerted himself more untir
ingly to perpetuate that - reign - of terror in
augurated to insure the Admission of Banana
into the Union as a slave State. I fear there
aro many now bearing up thik-banner in
scribed with the name of this Sena; who
never have fully - understood, or' who have ,
forgotten this tarnished page in his history.
If there has' ever been a 'More determined'
foe to the growth of freedom in Kansas, or to
the' principles of ;the Nebraska-Kansas bill,
.than Stephen A. Bangles, he has been able .
to keep himself very , much Undercover. :It.
is gratifying, hewever, to .make a single re.
mark in his favor: it is this, that he seems
as•willing as the most ardent'of his friends to
, divert attention from this period in his career.
II am not aware that, in eitheinssay or ad
dress,.he has ventured to recur to it; but cm
the contrary he seems disposed to treat it as
a blank in his , • -
While these proceedings were progressing
in the Senate, the other branch of Congress,
carried resolutions pi investigation under a
close division of parties,.atid senti a Select
Committee to the Territory. The bonsequeitea
wee suchan exPoliureas satisfied the country'
not only of the truth of every , thing charged,
but of existing conspirecies.beyond anything
that has been imagined. The published.
'evidence effectually revealed the - intention§
l ofthe South, and made a deep impression_
upon the North. It was thee established'
that neither law nor proprieties' were .to be
allowed to stand in the way of Slavery eaten.
Bien ; and we are almost driven to the -con
clusion that the repeal of. the Missouri Re;
striction was but a part of the general and
well-matured plen'of operations, at the head
of which stood the self-crowned chief of popu
lar Territorial Government. • Mr.'Dongial's
term of office was now approaching its close.
It in not unlikely that a.deeire for a 're elec-
tion, and a knowledge of the conviction
forced upon his State., by the examination
alluded to, induced him to look with different
eyes upon Kansas, and , create an anxiety
on his part to take up the cause of her robbed'
and wretched people. I cannot certainly say
how this may have been; I only state a sud
den and miraculous change came over him,
and_for a while he seemed to glory in the.
name of "rebel." He opposed the admission
I of Kansas under the Lecompton Constitution
with seeming seriousness, and then announc
ed his determination to vote for the 'greater
iniquity, the." English bill.r- It was then the
honored and heroic Harris, who now sleeps
in death, shed tears of anguish, and-gave
utterance to his despair. Over this again
the veil has been carefully and closely drawn
by:the guardiane of Mr. Douglas's fame.—
Ilia admirers have acted 'wisely, as it has.
prevented; doubtless, many unpleasant - sur
misea and suggestions. To that boldest,.
and, truest, and greatest of all the. warriors
in the battle for the right, David C. Broderick - ,
Mingles indebted tor' his rescue from
a whiripeolwhiefewbulUcertainly hitve on ,
golfed' hini—from . a stain. Which would have'
obliterated' his heroism: hi!. connection . with
.the cause to which herbed so ostentatiously
prefriesed to devote hiinself., withhold the
words in which' the Scathing rebuke ..was
clothed. '''And 'yet this' noble and most self
the Martyr to truth,,: t ..who, fullness otH
his heart 'Liton the dying. eouch, exclaimed;
" They'have killed Inc, they . have murdered
'me, because I was opposed to extension of
Slavery and a corrupt Administration,' upon
his ram home; and is the hour of his 'stern
est trial, when fighting,•like Spartneue,' upon
'his bended• knees, againtit .the pensioned
hordes of the present dynasty; and'at a time
when he had a right to expect all possible
aid from the man whese interest he had made
his own,found all thesympathies of Mr. Doug ;
lae extended.to his opponents, and' himself
treated as au enemy and an genet. If we
would respeet thninemory of Broderick, we
can never support Hoagies ; it would he a
mark of basenesi and servility. If ever there
was a true son of the North, inhumanly brok-,
en in spirit, apd who had .reaime to.exclaim,
"Save the from my friends," that man was
David C. Broderick. Had StePhen A. Doug.'
las but discharged the.doty he sacredly owed
him, he would have gained a victory for
Freedom in California, and would to-day,
id my opinion,' be living in the land, and ac
knowledged as one of the foremost men in
the. Republic. • Ho laid down his life to at...
test his sincerity; many who professed to'
love him will, in wild revel and reekless.ex
, ultation, utter the name oflliino.who.could not
find time or opportunity to Speak a word in
eulogy over the grave df the departed votary.
Inscribe the name of Broderick in fiery char
amen upon your banners—he was your
champion—and you at least can afford to do'
him justice.. He rests in peace on the heighis
of the proud city of the Pacific, where no in
gratitude can longer wound him, relieved
from the' warfare between heartless factions,
where hie ashes will remain an, eternal me
mento of his faith and his
,confideime in the
ultimate triumph of a downirodden human.
These referendes hivre, been made for a sin •
gle purpose—to satisfy, if doubt exists, that
in the great struggle between the South and'
the North, to secure, the long lust equality of
the' fatter. Mr. Douglas is againetue. Should
more recent evidences be demanded, then let
an examination be made of The Congressiorial
Globe containing the ballots for Speaker bed
Cleict'during the last ituision of the House of
Representative& ,Ascertain whet aatiiin
of the Illinois, Western, and North-Western
Democracy was during thd'iirotreeted contest
for an organization. Every vote, that. Mr.
Douglas could influence was invariably Anse
for such candidates as the south .presented.
Including those of the most extreme and revo
lutionary character.• He could afford no 'as
alstance to any,, one not reoogniied, by.tbe
prOpoganiliato ac - orthodox upon all qqoationo
whtoti oonoarned.tham: And 'romodt.
bei:when' the'iiatun of doi.'Foiliey,.witn"men
tinned in n'onneotion with'thn — ofhoe 'he .nci*.
ocoopies, • and his fate wee to , be decided, .how
, diligently, "the great , advocate of. popular
"Sovereignty" labored 'for . big tlcfant; ev ery
devotee of Mr, Douglas voting egainst .'him
with one exception: - Mr. Morris of Mirage,.
in•whom I have revery confidenee;-'• declined to
vote at , all. Col. Forney, whomever hesitated
to-advance the fortunes, of Mr. Douglas, when
he could properly de . iio, ins selected in spite
of Mr. Deuglas.: - Cu!. l Forney; I:pees - tune was
not Indorsed by the Demodkaor who Sitar by
the peculiar institution..; Others: mer.qhoose
to.forget all this, and I will,pot crinaltudethetti
Ifor 'doing so t but I premise Hover to fermi it ;
I litn - for my Mende,
.and' againstthose iiho
opine , rorfrie rids. If I her Weraig'inithielet.
charity, he extended to mel—leannot.help it.!
I have , tail]. all I - dpsire.to:oll7of , thes - ,vepre•
sentetives of, the two Detnoeptc4i. c . Thertt,is
. preferepoehetwieirtitint. the one,ls, out;
ipokeit'imirovidehti 'the - `other'' is' concealed
and tiloky.l't,Df. , the. , tiro: I mneV refee. 'Mr.
13renkintidge, :(t. 11 410. I onnnot, imagine -Lilt'.
cironOateno es;nedte,vtiobd conld - e.induce ,
ktto support Ge_sesertsLiho
entitrt has deoidsd.that.Ginveri,ii,npefisting
vonedtetion4l Fnstlintioli Te...44o l oorli,evies
'niid•lfitit tyltrAtio",dsil,f ; .yr,Cnt" Glrint to
tinetilii dt, ,Rh ere' Ft Lim '144: :ell "." ' ftti; .
i[) ( 4 - o,:sticei k tplFdi War C'toolk , bstin ' ni!'•Yet
WdetildidilinttFriliF9,coltliFt:d&eni":l , in i s t i o
:IFeisdeiticthe'ddk.it #. IiI MPAMteO.- -,
Itifvdi•dfiii*,s4ll.;or'everj.tfrill ry.144, :
oral Government, to enforce ItAi -• 'rotittd
ness and fidelity. . This in his plifforM: ' If,,
f $ll. 50-per - annum, In advance
• $2 00, If not pali7 advance
Federql Court has not already 'given a de•
' cisiop in-accordance with the notions of Mr.
Breckinridge, no.one doubts it will do so as
soon the queation Admit. be brought die
tinotly•before it. ; So at best 'the only point"
ofdisagreement between theecrival candidates
is tbat'of time only.. If in the laugoage of.
the resolution adopted 'by- •tho -,Couvention
placing Mr. Douglas in nomination. ; and just
partly quoted; it becomes, be duty . good • •
citizens to respect, and • of,•erary 'branoh of
the Federal Government to onforce,AAJudioial
decision determihing. the constitutions [ exit], ,
teams of 'Slavery in our Territories, ;What be
of ;hat other 'theory of -Mr.`,-.,Douglas,
that no matter what the Supreme•Court_Anity
decide. Slairery may be, excluded fromaTer
ritory .by unfriendly legis'ation• •.•••
Those advocating the claims .ol'Afe. Bell . •
would - please everybody ‘ by pybiipingiteihing. ••
They compose the party of extreme faith. They
stand upon a Constitution without interpreta
tion. and upon an - endangered ilition without
announcing the means= by •-which••it - trin be
saved. . • . ;; •
Lotus net ho decieved I There,ate but two
doctrines between which we can ohonee when
we come-to 'deposit our •
the Constitution. favors Slavery? MA fully as
Freedom; that neither has advanitige over
the other ; that they must:travel toViiliter and ;
exist tegether, under equal proteerldeuntil
the ' Territory shall - do clothed, with... State
sovereignty, and that both alike are 'national.
The'otherds,•tliat the Conetitution treatsSla
xery as a local, municipal -institution; does - -
not pie to it a single attribute ol nationality ;
that it has not an equal syaqs vitt,lNOom ; •
and that its extension is to be digeouraged • .
How shall we "act between these opposing
- views t . I answer the Oni•labour
lug classes deserve all-the encouitigenwitir and
protection waxen give them ;; Southergarates
men regard them as white slaves ; 'Jet tie not
.surrender - them to surd) mercies akrifie owners
of ohatteAltbor, would. &steatite them:; Our
farmers and manufacturers harp long Iteen
out off from all the bounties of legiala'tien, by
the force of Southern prejudice, We should
'collet on their side. Our couritry hai Buffered
much in the estimation of ruankind,Troft our
manifested attachment to a syste.m.,notertqua- -
ly in counteraction to the'principles upon
which our Government was founiiddtknosid; •
eraticins of morality, expediency. - and . oonsis- _
. should Moline us to do all,that we law
fully may de, t 6 save ourselves - WM further
imputations Slaiery; within the State's stand," . .
behind impregnable defonites, hut leitolds no
charter to travel without restraint it. has
longbored for, but has not yet rein:died. a
positloll of absolutism: It graspit dos em ise,
it is the only means by-which tyrannY. can
ever Mese itself. Our danger-isimmittent,
but we can yet overcome it, if we strait rea
son. 'rather -than prejndioe, to shitiiiVour ef
forte,_._Demooraoh- nit now. intespreted; by _
those loudest in tha - professienei itapd•alinost
trionopoliiing-ita name,itio - longer meineljto
will of the majority; it - contemiirthe Walesa ;
heads. ho.:wesociation • With laberi Alia utters- .
no word of etioouragethent to, rho perr.•,t Its
Professions' ate impostures, and:must seen fail
to deieive. It has•beeoine vroraq'thinAtitiql
ly,of Shivery-4A hi its' pliant and prostituted
tool.. . Wisdom and propriety must alike re
Our trust policy is that of resintlinte to the'
,uncienatitional . demands of
theliduth. • We can only Make it effectual in '
one way,--by the support of•Mr:•LinCtilii. lie
Phrt 9 P-4.- (4 14 -S.SPlt.blet.,and: Attache:4in., he
principles of. the, Constitution, and itia,idertion
will assign limits to sectional
Make labor honorable and remunerative.
The question, in,its.truet aspect, is novae to
which candidate should be elected byithe peo
ple; it.is this r -ahatA„ Mr: LincoltAbe elected!
The' 120 electoral votes of the South will be •
divided mainly, if not exeltitively;' tiqtween
Mr. 801 l and Mr. Breckenridge, and their sup
port will be, almost, if not entirely, ; . noufined
to that aeotion. Such. effective force as Mr.
Douglas may possess, is in the North; 'bed his
most sanguine -friends admit not - opfyibuit
election is impossible, but that he mina - carry
over two or three. Statee. ; fThe hotly..ief the •
Northern vote will he given to Mr. Lincoln.
Mr; Douglas's supaoyters ' can - do nOthins - for
him;•:the•only significant result they VIM Os
sibly produce will. be to' Withdraw — eneugh
strength porn Mr. Lincoln to throw the elec
tion into the house. Thie done,, antll,katie
would certainly be ohearif'hy the Senatei-,the
-of parties in the House Ireing t ikch
as to prevent a majority of 'the. States agree- . •
ing to either of the candidates. ' Resting - on
.these admissions, for they are - acceptettotti
venially, we discover that every vote given. lo
Mr. Douglas must. 'tend to the elevation of
Lane, who, poises-dug neitlier'edueatioa,' ex-
patience, or executive ability: his been se- •
lecteci to enable , the Sonth•to make t h'e'mbst
out of an accident in case It shall qcour, : To
out:Lane, Lane in apostaoy to the North, nod
inoroudhing, fawning subservieney to, the-
South, need not brAtittempted-by the most.=•
bitious in that line-not even by a Federal
cabin. holder. Even if I could believe that the . •
leopard-could change his spots, and Mr Doug
las do.the North justice, I Would notauslain
him under the circumstances which surround
ue, And amid the perils which now. edviron
us . • • s .
I have not attempted.a epee* ~
pose lies been to talk plainly._
bean unfortunate in succeeding -tea' will' in
this respect. Feeling, as I do, and knowiik
the vast Importance of the canvass , upon wbieh
we are just entering; I could • not bolus dis
tinct in my exptissions. fnitkorti
°table consequences depend upon the deoisioh
we are about to make. We ehould:',tremble
when we fear that those most interested in the
present and the future; the frugal artisan abtl
laborer, may fail to. comprehendAfiem. But
let us hopo, citizens, that we are 1 , 0, fikt rigpt
'as to' be able' to - expect the favor of Almighty
God !throughout our trials. and that lid will
.00ntinne to bless the Republic, untilit . ahltll
beinime a proper example to the nations Of the
earths and a bleeping to uniiersal man! ,
EPIPAPQ ON A TIPPLING WANOGNAKIIN.'
nere Iles a man . who strove to mail
task too tiara—'time's p*erritiore.teo edb7i t y
stOppidl,lantiost, bis bibtifes wbeela
'WOra oizt fikrarote, tbo' of case-birdened steel. •
All bit epringe tbe verge of Mb ,lecayed,
dud noik.be though be rie'ei wpA Meat,
!Tires notler want broiling that be tried, , •
ilia! bid aan.i, by Jere, he'd nlttra.l;•4•.
:Time spares nano dear Realier,'&6't •
Butpilot our time, arta ;frith;
Or devices -. `sybiel
ewe° young people, :and , sailor koytilif't.ii.4
tionler, make by.priekintit: Wish
needles,:ancltben t rubbin,mille.punciur,et,likith
1n to i ink , yam iI I ion; indigo end gunpowder;
14.4_8e14 . 1411 4Threipolwmitept. severe
Finisins klinst , be "resorted following
tie-it l 4a will ,/ici-,lliund,efficaelogeA , blister;
n pllialer a Mils layger then ibis:
open ilithsAreo)l46:4ent, - ftpr e 'week ;'
ly,'dieee it to 'gel' As the
shi'dbliagoos frill 4isapPear./'":,
BteBor; a' fiery plasiaar fox:, void
mer it made IStpeuriag 4 01144f...be
upon ripe bitter ormageV, - eugn'red 'and eploett
te' taste. Wimp white wine ieMietlitleeeilited
Ilowevei is kalptlo4.,, ,
..4.9 l r.rgYPAP , i*Aliflgeges o l2 l oo 4 iiint
n a kiroKi l afiNViq j trr t I l k
si , r ,
D0re', 4 „,,,,...4 4 , f ciiiv e t ~
~ 0......4 7 e.
:..., awls mos,Skfam. ,l o l3 o L P Yit, • 4 .1 wP.
etivrlnveais , ar ditaotirt a EaW•aourtia . gt air ;
Ay deserves the nama of arpublia bionifaotun