Newspaper Page Text
voLgar, Xliit.-•NITABEB 22.
, Tn E -
POT 118 R JOURNAL
, • PUBLDDIED BY
$l.OO PR YEAR, INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE.'
**Devoted tothe cilium of' Republicanism,
:it's interests of Agriculture, the advancement
of Education, .And the Jie - it good of Potter
-mtruty. Owning no gable except that of
l'Principle. it will eadeaver to aid in the work
.of more fully Freedomizing our Country.
Ancxwrisameyrg inserted at the following
rates, except where - special bargains are nokdn.
t Squitrc [lO lines] 1 insertion, - - - 5 O 5O
t 4, " 3 ti - $i . 50
each subsequent insertion less than 13, "25
t Square three months, 2 50
1 " six it 4vo
~ nine " 5550
" oue year,. 600
A Column six months, 20 CO
_ - - 700
u per year. - - ----- 40 00
" " -- -- - - 20 00
Administrators or Executor's Notice, 200
Nusiness Cards, 8 lines or less. per year 5 00
'Special and Editorial Notices, pe. sine, 10
* * *All trf,..usient advertisements must be
paid in advaiiee, and no notice will be taken
of adVertisements from a distance, unless they
are accompduied by the money or satisfactory
*, - *Blanks, and Job Work of all kinds, at
tende,i to promptly
EtTLA LEA LODGE. No. 842, /. 4' A. M.
STATED Meetings on the 2nd and 4Lit Wednes
(lass of each month. Also Masonic gather
ings on every Wednesday Eve , dng.-for work
and practice, at their Hall in Coudersport.
TIMOTHY IVES, W. M:
SAMUEL HAVEN, See'y.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
Coudersport, Pa. ) will attend the ..sever4
Courts in Potter and Atli:elm Counties. An
business entrusted in his care will receive
prompt attention. °thee corner of West
and Third streets. •
Altnitiit G. OLMSTED,
d►TTORNEY & COLTNSE'LLOR AT LAW
Coudersport, Pu., will amlet° all bits l iness
entrusted to his care. with proniptnes and
fidt ity. Otlice on 'Seth-west corner of Main
and Fourth streets.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Coudersport,
attend to all business entrusted to hint, with
care and promptness. Utlice ou Second
aear tke Allegheny Bridge.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Coddersport, Pa., will
regularly attend the Courts in Potter and
the adjoining Counties.
PRACTICING PITYSICIAN, Coudersport, Pa..
respectfully informs the citizens of the vil
lage and vicinity that he will, proMply re
spond to all calls for nrolessional services
Office on Main st., b iilding formerly oc
cupied by C. W. Ellis,
C. S &43. A. JONES,
DEALERS IN DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS
Oils, Fancy Artieles,Stationery, Dry Good:
Groceries, &c., Main st., Coudersport,
D. E. OLMSTED.
DEALER IN DItV GOODS. READY-MADE
Clothing, Crockery, Groceries, S:e., Main st..
DEALER in Dry Goods,Gro'cerie:.Provisiotm
Hmdware, , Qnecnsware, Colery. and all
Goods,usually foUnd in a country Store.—
Coude , sport r Nov. 27, BC=
DEALER IN BOOKS k ST:\ TIONERY, MAG.
AZINES and Music, N. W. corner of
and Third sts.. Coudersport. Pa.
D. F. GLASSIHR.I3, Proprietor, Corner o-
Main and second Streets,. oudersport, Pot
ter Co., Pa.
A Livery Stable is also kept in connect
tion with this Hotel.
SURVEYOR, CONVEYANCER, ac., BROOK
LAND. Pit., (formerly CuOringville.) Office
in his Store building.
MARK G I ',LON,
TAlLOR—nearly opposite the Court Rouse—
vrill make all clothes intrusted u. him in
the latest and hest styles —Prices to suit
the times.—Give him a call. ' 13.41
ANDREW SAN BERG S . ; 13 RC S.
TANNERS AND CURRIERS.—hides tanned
on the shares, in the hest manner. Tan
nery on the east side of Allegany river.
Coudersport, Potter county, Pa..--J3* 17;61
E.-J. otusa.D.l. ...... . S. KULA'
OLMSTED & KELLY,
DEALER IN STOVES, TIN t SIIEET IRON
WARE, 3laiu st., nearly opposite the Court
House, Coudersport, Pa. Tin and Shea'
Iron Ware made to order. in good style, on
" THE II NION
ARCH STREET, ABOVE T[IIRD,
'UPTON S. NEWCOMER, Proprietor.
This Hotel is central, convenient by
Passenger ears to all parts of the city, and in
every paraNtlar adapted to the wants of the
Terms $2. 50 per gay
COIMERSPOIiT, POTTEIi COUNTY, PENN
• A. S. ARMSTRONG
ITAVING refitted and newly furnished the
.1.1. house on stain street, recently occupied
by R. Rice, is prepared to accommodate the
traveling public in as good style as can be had
In town. Nothing that can in any way in
erease the comforts of the guests will be ne
shots& Dee. 11,1861
17 :. 1 • - f y • :
77, ' .....
- (A '-
4 / tv f,, •
ir O j Ili k A , ,
f Le , r -.- It 4A/ • . ,
%4:,,,:,,_, , ~. •
C 0i • .0 . -
. e .
JOHN S. MANN,
V. W. KNOX.
O. T. ELLISON,
M. W. MANN,
OUR MOUNTAIN SOLDIERS%
Hurrah I hurrah ! let traitor hearts
And traitor hands be warr
Our country calls our eagle down,
From Mt: her mountain eyry I
As ehawless as the streams that leap
Amid their granite ledges;
As hardy ns the, pines that spring
Around their mountain edges,
They come, the het - 043 of the North 1
In all their galtant daring ;
The trusty bayonet and gun,
The starry banner bearing,
As bright as when its beauty nerved
Our fathers' hearts of iron ;
As whets, before its burning stars,
Fled back the British Lion!
What if, with hands unused to hold
The musket or the sabre,
They looked for calmer scenes of toil,
And humble fields uflubor:
The simple zarb of peaceful life—
No coward spirits wore it;
The wind that stirs the corn may rise,
And drive the cionds before it.
Their country's sword! no quiet joys
Could tempt them to refuse it
The deathless courage in their hearts
Shall teach them how to' use it.
They leave not, conseripi- like, their homes,
All dreary and- benighted ;
The tire that glows within their hearts
Was at their hearth• stones lighted!
The fairest scenes, the dearest eyes—
They, in:tiffany resigned them
Their parting words, though brief and sad,
Left prodder friends behind thew.
And not unblessed they come ; their brows
Were kissed by saindy mothers;
Fund wires will for their husbands pray,
And sisters fur their brothers.
Then speed them forward ! they shall write
Our country's proudest story—
Or if they die. their falling place
Will be the field of glory I
Hurrah! hurrah! let traitor hearts
And traitor hands be wary;
Our country calls her eagle down,
Prow oIT tier mountain eyry.
I have seen a deacon in the pride of
his deep humility. Ile combed his hair
straight and looked studiously after the
main chance; and while he looked he
looked he employed htinself in setting a
gaud example. His dress was rigidly
plain, and los wife was not indulzed iu
the vanities of millinery and mem taunt k
lug. lie never joked. He did not. blow
What a joke was, any further than to know
that it was a sin. He carried a Sunday
faee through the week... He did nut min
g!e in the happy social parties of the
n ighborhood. He was a deacon. He
stvrved his social natu.e because he was
a deacun. refrained from participa
tion in a free and generous life because
lie was a deacon. Ile made his children
hate Sunday because he was a deacon.
lie so brought them up that they learned
to consider themselves unfortunate in
being the children of a deacon. His wife
wits pitied by other women because-.she
was the wife of a deacon. Nobody loved
him. If he came into a cirele \ where met,
were laughing or relating stories. they
always stopped until he left. No one
ever grasped his hand cordiaoy,or slapped
him on the shoulder,or spoke of him as a
good fellow. He scented as tlry,and hard,
and tough as a piece of jerked beef. There
was no softness of character—no juiciness
—no lovetiness in hint.
Now it is no use for me to undertake
to realize to Myself that God admires
such a character as this. Ido not doubt J,
that lie loves such a man as this, as he
lu-es 411 men; but to admire his style ofj
utatitnioti and piety is impossible for any
intelligent being. It lacks the roundness
and sweetness, that belong to a truly ad
mirable character. Such a man carica
tures Christianity and scares other men
away from it. Such a man ostentation y
presents hierself as one in whose life re
ligion is dominant It is religion that is
supposed" to rub down that lung face,and
inspire that stiff demeanor, and to make!
hint in every point an unattractive and+
unlovable wan. Of course, it is not, re-1
ligion that does anything of the kind, but I
it has the credit of it with the world, and
the world does not like h. ( It lot.ks around
and sees a great many men who do not
pretend to religion at all, and yet who are
very lovable men. If religion can trans
form a pleasant wan into an unpleasant
one, and change a free, bright and happy
home into a dismal place of slavery, and
blot out a man's msthetic and social na
tore, the world naturally thinks that get-1
ting religion would be almost as much of,
a misfortune as getting some melancholy,!
Ichronic disease, and I do not blame it.'
It is not to be wondered at, that the wo. Id
should mistake the true nature of Chris
tianity, when Christians themselves en
tertain such grievous errors about it.
I suppose . that God is attracted to very
much the sane style of character that men
are. Christ loved a young man at first
sight who lacked the very thing essential
to his highest manhood. Bat He loved
Debotea to The "ililicipises of 'ilia the Pi-sseitliiiotioq of NM1149, I.r.iteNtuye 410 ifekl.
COUDERSPORT, POTTER COUNTY, PA,, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1862.
the kind of man He saw before Him. He
was upright, frank-hearted, open winded,
and bright; and "Jesus beheld him, loved
him." There are men whom one eaunt t
help loving and admiring though they
lack a great many things —things very
"needful' to 'make them perfect wen,
Now. I put it to good conscientious men
and women, whether they do not take
more pleasure in the society of a war4ll ,
hearted, generous, chivalrous; wellAd
man of the world ; than in the society of
any of that class of whom the deacon I
Lave mentioned is a type. I know' they.
do and they cannot help it.
There is wore of that which belongs to
'a first class Christian character in the
former than in the latter, Sand if I were
called upon to test the two men by com
manding them to sell what they have and
give to the floor, I should be disappointed
were the deacon to behave 'the best. A
character which religion does not fructify
—does not soften, enlarge, beautify, and
enrich—is not benefittod by religion—or
rather, has not possessed itself of religion.
God loves that which is beautiful and
attractive in character, just as much as
we do; and it Makes no difference where
he sees it. He does not hate the amiable
traits of a sinner because' he is a sinner,
nor does he admire the traits of a Christ
ian which we feel to be euntemptible, and!
simply because they belong Loa Christian.
A Christain sucked dry of his human
ity is as juiceless. and as flavorless as a
sucked mange, and I believe God regards
him in the same light that we do. He
will save such I duubr not, for ihek faith;
and, in the coining world, they will learn
what they do nut know here;. but the
question whether they are as well worth
saving as some of their neighbors;, may, I
think, be legitimately entertained. In
saying this, I mean to be neither light I
nor irreverent. I mean simply to indieatel
that some men are worth a great deal
more to themselves and to their fellows
that, others.— Timothy Tifronth. , •
GIVE Youtt;:,liitizi A PAPER.—A child
beginning to read becomes delighted with
a newspaper. because he reads the names
of things which are very familiar. and
will make proeress accordingly. A news
paper in wie year is worth a crartui's
schooling to la child, and every father
must. consider that substantial informa
tisn is connteted with advancement. Tlie
mother of a tinnily being one of the heads,
and haling a more immediate chatue at
children,. should herself be insirumed.
:1 mind occupied,becomes fortified against
the ills of life, and is braced against an
emergency. Children, amused by read
ing or study, are of course more consid
erate and wore easily governed. 'How
many parents who have nut spent twenty
collars fer books for their families, would
have given hundreds to reclaim a son or
a daughter who Irid ignorantly or thought- j
lessly fallen into temptation ?
An African Fable.
A woman, who had been made captive.
land was being carried off by the enemies
lof her tribe, contrived to elude the vigi
lance of her guards and escaped to the
woods. There she met a lion, who,. com
miserating her ; condition, threw her on
his back, and carried her as far as her
I native village. During the rejoicings
conserpent on her safe return, she was
often asked who aided big. in her journey
, back. To each she gave the same answer,
lion brought me to the village; be
was most kind, but his: breath was very
The lion who was lurking-in the
borhood, heard this, and. being much
hurt walked away. A few nights after.
I the woman: was going towards the wood,
when she met a lion, who said to her,
-Take this piece of wood and strike me."
"Nay," said the woman, "I will not strike
you; for 1 received great kindness from a
I lion. and I know not whether von way
not be my benefactor." "I am that same
lion," said he. "Then," said she, "I
cannot strike." "Strike me f or I eat you,"
reiterated the lion. Seeing the lion was
deteratioed, she obeyed hint, and gave
him such a blow as to wound him severe
ly. "Now," said the lion, "depart,"
Two or three months after this they again
met, when the lion, telling the woman to,
examine his wound, asked if it was healed
"It is quite healed," said the , woman.
"And toy hair," said the lion; "has that
grown • again and covered the scar ?"
"Quite," said the woman ; "there remains
no trace of the blow." "Listen !"
claimed the lion, "and know that a cut
heals of itself; and easily : but not so the
wound caused be an evil word. I would
sooner be wounded by the Blow of a sword
than by the stroke of a Woman's tougue."
This said, lie again threw her over his
hack, trottad off to the woods, and de.
Two brothers of Major-Gen. Banks are
in the federal army. Capt. Gardner
Banks is in the Sixteenth Masz , achusetts
regiment, and Hiram B. Batiks has just
received a commission as 2d Lieutenant
in the same regiment. •
Taming a Secession Shrew.
It is appalling to think how the milk
of human kindness has curdled in the
Heart of Southern kindness. At Nash
vine, at Alexandria, at •Pcroandina, at
Winchester, it is the same story—Atha
s and Zeuebels at every window, and
on every street tomer. Surely the world
has never known such an epoch of trage
dy Queens. What a race of young virers
they might give birth to ! Commander
Rodgers' report the occupation of Jack
sonville, and of the secesh heroines there
in. reminds .me of the taming of 'a shrew
in Ramona by a Wisconsin officer, some
time since. ; Mrs. Secesh met the officer
in the street, had never seen him before,
but addressed an insulting remark to him
because he wore the United States uni
form: He made no reply, but quietly
followed her. When she reached home
and enored the house, he went in also,'
ringing the door-bell and bringing a ser
vant, to whom he expressed a wish to
see the master of the house. Master
came down to the door; mistress, wean
while having gone scornfully to her
The officer addressed Mr. Secesh as
"Sir, your wife insulted me in the
street without provocation, because [wore
the uniform of the United States. Now,
sir, )ou shall apologise or I shall thrash
Mr. Secesh, as soon as he recovered
from his surprise, apologized amply.
"Now, sir," continued the officer, "call
your wife to the door and wake her apol
When she made her appearance the
officer addressed her thus :
'Madame. we Union soldiers never
harm women. They arc protected where
ever we go by their weakness if not their
innocence. You insulted me without
provocation, bicause I was in the military
service of the United States, engaged in
putting down rebellion and treason. I
cannot chastise.you, but I think I can
your husband who is your lawful protec
Madame didn't wait to' hear any more;
she said she was sorry, and that she would
never do so again !
The Rebel Colonel Ashby.
Ashby—no disciplined soldier, pursu
ing no regular line of warfare. which is a
part of a plan comprising different branch
es c,f service. cavalry and artillery—has h
displayed a skill and a genius in the man
agement of • his men which have wade l
hint in the estimation cf the division no
ordinary commander. He has protected
the retreat of Jackson most admitably,
and while, at one time, our advance were
close upon him, he rude up the hill it 3
quietly as any peacefUl farmer ens media
day. Be is a great horseman, and al
ways has' been; and through these unun.
tains and forests of. the Shenandoah has
ranged on horseback in the hunt of they
fox and deer, and has often distinguished
httuself in the tournament, which is among
the still chesirhed practices of the Vir
ginians, and I am told that while riding
at the top of his speed he will throw his
lance upon the ground and seize it again
in passing with the utmost dexterity.—
His horse, too. is disciplined -like his
toaster to the accomplishment of the ,cost
wonderful feats. He will drop to the
ground ,n a flash at "the wish of his rider,
and rise again as suddenly, bound through
the woods like a deer, avoiding trees and
ibranches, clearing every obstacle, jump
I fences'or ditches - Wi th perfect ease.
All who know him say heis a man di
modest, quiet demeanor; a silent man,
who keeps his own counsel, and is held!
in the most fabulous regard by his menl
and inferior officers. He is said to be al
Christian and a man of eminent piety. us,
is also his general, the Stonewall Jackson. I
Of the latier's character, statements have!
been made to Me which sadly conflict!
with so favorable an opinion of him, but I
I must frankly express the deree of re
spect vr:tich I have been led to entertain
for the charaoter oT tLis non-commit
al, dark, inscrutable Ashby.—;-.2Y.
A Diamond Wedding Anniversary took
place last week at Shute bury, Mass.--
Asa Raymond and his wife celebrated the
seventy-fifth anniversary or their wedding,
day by gathering forty of; their descend
ants armind them. The husband is
ninety-seven years old, and the wife nine
ty-six; and their a longest term of separa
tion has been fortnight. Their oldest
child is seventy-one, and the youngest
fifty-five sears old.
An enraged parent had jerked his
provoking son across his knee. and was
operating on the exposed portion of the
urchin's person with great vehemence,
when the young one dug' into the parent
al legs_ with his venomous little teeth.--;
"Blazes ! what are you biting rue fur ?"
"Well, dad ) who beginned this 'ere
war ?" - •
FORTtINATE KISS: .7
The followine: pretty l little story is 'liar
rated by Frederick Brewer, *ho vouches
for its truthfulness:
. In the University of Upsalti, in Swe
den, lived a young student, a noble yuuth,
with great love fur his stud es, but with.
out the means a pursuing then... • He
was poor, withott conneetion. Still he
studied, living In great poverty, but
keeping a cheerful heart. His- good hu
m®r made him beloved by all his fellow
One day he was standing on thesqUare
with some of them, when the attebtion of
the riung men Was arrested by a young
and elegant lady, who, at the side of .2'u
elder one was walking over the pla4.—
It was.the only daughter of the Cro'vernor
of Upsata, and the lady by her aide
the governess. She was generally knOivn
for her goodness and gentleness of char
acter, and looked at with admiration by
all the students. As the young :men i
stood looking at her as she passed,: one
of them exclaimed :
it would be worth something to
have A, friss from such a mouth." •
The poor student, the hero of our story,
who loulted on that pure angelic face, ex
ciaimudi as if by inspiration :
"Well, I think I could have it!"
'•\%hat 1" cried his friends in ft elm
rtis, "arc you crszy ? 1.)o you know
"Not at ail," be answered, "but I
think she would kiss we uow if Illsked
"What in this place before our eves?"
"lt this place, Lefore your eyes."
"Well, if she trill give you a kiss-in
that wanner, I will give you a thousand
"And I,"—"and I," exclaimed three
or four others ; for it so 'happened that
several rich young men were in the,grodp.
and the bets ran high on so improbable
an event. The ditallenue was made and
received in less time than we take to tell
Our hero (my authority tells not whetb •
er he was handsome or plain ; I have my
peculiar ideas for believing chat he was
rather plain but singularly good lonking
at the same 61116.0 immediately walked
up to the young lady and said :
"Mine traulin, my fortune is now in
your hands." •
She looked at him with tstonishment,
but arrested her steps. Ile proceeded to.
state his name and condition. his aspira
ration, and related simply and truly, what
had just now passed , between hintand
his comrades. I
The young lady listened attentively,
and at his ceasing to speak, she said
blushing, but with great sweetness :
"If by so little a dung so.inuch good
can by, etTected, - it would be fooPsh for me
to refuse; yoUr request 7" and pub:lely in
the square Blie kissed him
Next day the student was sent fur by
the*Governor. He wanted to see the luau
who dared to seek a kiss from his dangh.,
ter in that way, ana whom she had can-''
seated to kiss so.
Ile received hint with a scrutinizing
bow, but after an hour's con).-ersntion,
was so pleased with him that he ordered
him to dine at his table during kis studio
Our young friend pursued his studies
in a wanner which soon made him re.
garded as the most promising student in
Three years Were now passed, since the
day of the first kiss, When the young wan,'
was allowed to give a second ene to thel
daughter of the Governor, as his intended
He became, later, one of the greatest
scholars in Sweden, and as much. re
spected fur his acquirements, as for his
character. His works 011 endure while
time lasts, among the works':of science;
and from this happy uni.m sprang a fam
ily well known in Sweden even at the
present time, and whose wealth and high
position iu society are regarded as trifles
in comparison with its wealth of goodness
RECIPE FOR :MAKING TATTLERS.=
Take a handful of the vine called !tuna
! bout. the same quantity of the root called
I Nimble-tongue, a sprig of the herb calkd
Backbite, (at either before or after the
dug-days,) a tablespoonful of. Don't-you
tell it, six drachms of Malice, a few drops
of Envy—which can be nurdhased at the
shops ;of Miss Tabitha Teatable and Miss
:Nancy. Night Walker. Stir .them Well
together and simmer them for ' half an
hour over the fire of Discontent, 'kindled
with a little Jealousy—then strain
through the rag Misconstruction. find cork
lit upiu the bottle of Malevolence hang
it upon a skein of Street-yarn,- shake it
6ccasiorally for a few days,.and it Will
be fit for use.. • Let afew drops
just before walking out, and the subject.
Will bo enabled to speak all manner of
'civril, and that continually.
- $l.O 0,, •ITR
Testimony 'Slatel:X !
"Tell me not of rights--talk net of thn:
property of the planter in his
deny the right-1. apknowledge tuft tite'
property. The Principles, Alto' feelings; ,
of our'common miter°, rise in rebellion=
against it. Be the appeal made ::to the
understanding or to the hearts the
mope is tie same that rejects it. In v.Ol
you tell mq of laws that sanctioli sods
claiml There is e law above did. enadt - ..:
meats of human codes—thesainethrough-,
out the world, th 6 same in- all titnes;--;-,
,such as it was before the daring ettitte
of Columbus pierted the night of . ages,
and opeeid to one world the seems or
power, wealth and knowledge ; to another,'
all unutterable woes; such it is at this
• it lithe law :written by the finger Of
God an the heart of man; and' b - y tlaaC
law, unchangeable and eternal, while intik
despise Band, and loathe rapine, and titz'
hor blood, they shall reject with indigea. .
tion the wild and guilty fantasy, that matt
can hold property in tuata—Zerci
"Men-bnyers are exactly on a leVel
with ulen-stealers Indeed, you
pay honestly for my goods; and t am and
concerned .to knoW how they are Wiwi
by.' Nay, but you ale; 3.oit are deeply
concerned to know they are honestly come
by ; otherwise you are a partaker with
the thief, and not a jot honester than hei
But you know they are not honestly come}
by; you know they are procured by means
nothing near so innocent as picking pock
lets, house breakiOg, or robbery .uponihn
highway. You know they are procioYeti
by a deliberate Npecies of More compli
cated villainy, of fraud, robbery and mug:
der, then was ever practised by Mahout;
means or Pagans; in particular by, min:,
I der of kinds ;by the blood of the id :
loocent poured upon the grotind Itkd
water. Now it is your looney , that pays
the - African butcher. You therefore arts
I principally guilty of all these frauds, rob:
II series Mid murders. You are thtliring
'that puts all the rest in Motion. They
would not stir a step without-you; there:
fore the blood of all these wretches tshil
die before their time lies upon your heal,
'The blood of thy. brother cried) ligation
thee from the earth' • 0; . •Whatever ib
costs, put a stop to its cry before it be too.
late; instantly, at any price; were it a . half
of your glods, deliver thyself from' blolti
guiltiness I Thy •bed, thy hands, thj
furniture, thy *se and thy iands lied
stained with blood. Surely it is enough:;
hveutanlate no more guilt; spill no - motel
the blood of the . innocent. Do not - hire
another to shed btec.d ; do Mot pay hid
fur doing it. Whether yob are a Chris t =
inn or not, show yourif - -4,totto I Be bet
inure savage than a lion or a bear!
"Pch - haps you Will say: 'I chi not bilj
any slaves; I only use those left by.my
father.' But is 'that enough to satisfy
you! conscience ? Had your father,.hatit
you, has any man living a right to use
anol.ller as his stave? lt cant of hei eyed
letting revelatiuh aNide. Neit ter war lid
euntraet can give any man snail a prop:
erty in another as he has in his sheep
and oxen. Much les4 is it popsible, thit
any child of wan should be horn a slaw:
!Liberty is the right of every human ereilz
turti, Os soon as he•breathes the vital air
1 and no human law can deprive him Of
that.right which he derives from the tiff
of nature. If, therefore, you have 'tali
regard to justice. to say nuthiba of merey ;
or of the revealed Iliw of God, - retitle
unto all their due. Give liberty -to
liberty is due, to every- child of cois, tte
every partaker of htiman nature. Le 6
-none serve you but by his 0913 act anti.
de. d, by his ottrn voluntary Choice. Away
With all whips,,all chains, all comptilsioli
Be gentle toward all men, and Sao ihiE
you invariably do unto every one, as via
would he should do•unta yoti."jolltt
Weslry. -• •
TEBRIBteE WARNING.--We it
stated in an English paper that bliss Burt;
of Glasgow, recently broke her neck iit
resisting the attempt of a ythang mau tti
kiss her. This is a fearful warning ter
young ladies,especially pretty ones. Why
will girls peril, their delicate necks id
absurd endeavors to avoid the applieatiott
of that delicious - and Soothing "taro
salve, which is an universal correetive of
chapped lips, .and will ultimately-Mire
the. worst Form of palpitation of the heart,:
No ladies cf taste of sense will donduef
themselves in a manner so reprehensible
and fraught with so much danger. Be=
sides; they well hoar', that like
charity, blesses .both alike. "It bleSititi
he that kiv6s, and her that takes."
sirßy constantly doing good,yofreisti
put the envious to such torture as yott
might enjoy if you had the tbalic'e ad
Wie.The Richmond -EsawinetetilsAy. _
Southern people can rai.e any artier of
Nottisersi "industry. , Same ,
cooly' asks,. "Why don't -thop.tidltr : ,lllai