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White Cloud Kansas chief. (White Cloud, Kan.) 1857-1872, November 22, 1860, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015486/1860-11-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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a
flL. MILLER, EDITOR ASDPD
i f-
VOLUMB'i'V.-N.llMBER -OK! L"S"r:;:
, l0t fgffoj.'' I
THE BUSIAL OF BAE1EE. '
i 1? u
IT J0H GSXK!(LEAr Wild IE. f
r- r 'i J " I'M.'.
Hittf rtr But inoe trilt,
kallUw, rnlri W" "P .
i4n'j'rt,,e,",
VHMt tk ainiana i" roem
Wkat w tow In tcm, ihiU rotp.
'Will Ku 'ra' '"'
AMb','",b,,i '
AodtlnUiU b.croti fa til!. -
Wilk &"' k,w n' wll!' '
Ami ki !" I"! roofil with incwl ,.
Of kl. titrtrt jkMllT Um!
Oat mon.kiM, ok, wiiew4 oitl
Jjiy joorltftkiBilnnW'kfoir, .
Uft 70" n'xkt knJi P. J
TbM ki ' k " I" Jo"-
PtiM, ftiJ! Tk T of Cd. 7S
tt'tj ih by SIwJr trod, ,:. ..
Kitehti, Iii!". itj tnd nitht;
Aid tka dt id mm i hU ttitond,
led kli widow woepil( Wad.
Aad oar haull att in Hit ii(kt. '
Eurr iltadly tWt thai twalli t
With the roar ortatabliai ktjli
I?ty bratat jeit and Jr
Xrrry wlektd thaafht aad plaa
Oftha cratl baart of nan,'
Thoafkbat whi.ptrid, Ht caa baatlj t
Too la oflfrlnf,thy in crimt,,
Wait tho jail award ofcriai,
ft'ith tho Toajroaaco that it dua;
Hot ia Tiio a hctrtiliall brtak, f '
Kot a Ufr Tot frtodoro'c iakot
Fall oahtodtil: Cod it trot.
Whilt ibo lit; with ttart Udockod,
Tbnatoat whtra it akoal J proucl,
Aad tko Law ihakei Laadt with Crino,
ITkat It loft to bat to wait,
Mitth your patitaca to oor fata,
Aad abido tU bottor tim.t
t
ratiinro. friondt! Tho lionlln hurl
Crtrywhiro than tako yonr part,
Enrjwkrro'fbr jmo thall pry;
Oa yost tldo an Natart't lawt,
Aad God't life it ia tho eaato
Tbu yoa tafftr for today.
Will, to taflrr It dirlao;
Tail tko waUb-wnrd ilowa tho Kooi
PM tho coonimfia, "Exsvi."
Kot to bis who rathly dint.
Bat to him who noblj bon ri, ,
It tbo tIciot'i (irlaad turo.
Froxta oarth to frnzan lroatt.
Lay oar ttain oao down to rott;
Taj him down in bopo and faith,
Aad abora tlia brokon tod.
Oaf a agtia to Froadooi! God,
Plo lo yourtolf ot for lift anddttth '
That tho Sttta wbito wall yo lay,
Xa yoar blood aad tiari, tonlay.
Skill bo frit from bondt orihamo,
Aad yoor ;ooIlr land ootrod
Sy tho fttt of fltrerr, thod
Wiih a cariinf at with flama! . )
Tltat tht Doektrt oa fail frato,
Tor tht kaattr of tho atato
la iu tkadow cannot mt;
Aad Ut roarljr-raooad and trot,
Bo yonr pltdft and guaranty
Of tho frttdooi of tho ITott!
Wttt f Hit,
BEN BOLT AND SIVEEC ALICE.
ST AMANDA M. UOUOLAtl.
"Ok, J'i jot rimtmhor twtat Aliat, Dtn ZUUl .
Bwiit Alict,whoo hair wai lobrown
Wko wtpt with delijhl whtn yon jirt bir J amilo,
Aad tnmhlid with ftar at yoar frownl
la tht old ahorih-jwi ia tho TaRry, Ban Bolt,
laaeorairobtcvreand alont!!
Tkay bait Stttd a ibb oftht raaita ao pay,
And twatt Aliaojiti andtr tho itOBO."
ITaoxai Dcaa E.tauaa.
Don't' you remember ? Are thoe
thro rutgie word a key wherewith' wfl
Bty nnlock the- flood gts of tha heart,
ndienrtthe sweet 'waters of'theipwt
orer the plains and down the bills of the
fair land,' known in our heart-experience
bye gone i Eren so. There riae . Jie
fore nsvitiona of a timn whan the' briffht:
deep, eyei of the young 'Spring: gazed
- v v - unuui ucuBJiiu ina ermioeu oiaui'
tie of Winter when the. bine violets stole
their.first tint from, the bluer eky abore ;
when the cowlip of snnhy May.iandtba
golden-hearted butter cups jfiret jewelol
tha lender blades of grasa ;,antl the'haw
prn grew white with its .blossom ;
when we.rqamed the woods ttiV-whble of
that long, .warm,, loveable"June. holiday,
wearing garlands' and limening. tp ,the
concert of "birds in that dark.,'iriis'-tletoe-wreathed
oaken forest. There Vat
one in years agone that prayed "Lord
keep my memory green," and the tiling
n? tendrils or our hearta go'liTer back"
Tmin'glyto this prayeKire- ' ..- -Set
irreen and frwati aUti nnt'a nrT-
. hid the heaH.of, Ben'Bolt bemi'-kept
"-from his esrlr Hot hnnir tn'tke hour tie
thy his old friend, and listened' to 'the
wngofhy.gone'aays.. Not "throngh a
-11. darkly'-rdid he reTiew those
cenes of the past, Jratit was the going
- of the boy-heartlto other hearte .of
ehiUk..j J -- - --
chiMWJ
m. e,i ' ' L '--' ? --1 "
Anere was the little old rtdiMhool
"008. nitk ;. Jn.l. n'nl... .an AmsV
1 ad been" nictfed many a time trying
Pn knives; "Iti'Ull. 'trn.lookinff teach-
? wbose heavy "voice caused the younger
0? to tremble ; -its -rows of boye and
P". with"their head bent attentively
oownwardtotheibookiand alatea. The
d Wjnterr wiBd'Vang'Jmd histled
"hont, andlhongh soma; few childish
rts tried to find word for iU'monrn-
- - -
V7 i -- -t r- a-a .r a.iji ,-.- T
fnl notes, they.-were too young and hDDT
iu aiuui. iuii, ik.carneii uesojation and
heartache in it's wail Vycf 'Ilid tUeyTearn
It in after days;-1- jc.,L.-?j- i.n
TrrehJthere came -ii 'feV Ifeht. roiinrl
now5Hall.80tinf thifirmnst'haTebftn
the sportTof.the storm sni'ritsifi 'ttinr'.l'.
tfricfa resreleVichaagirig'-By3 and 'try- to
feat hery Hakes, -that1 darfced 'abont'eteVso
gaily., :t How the ochildrearVcye' grew
Drigut.a ttiey iookea'at. one another, and
lhought:of the merry rides down hill.flnd
the now-ballioit that .wouhu make "the
playjgrpund, ting:Bgain I jTJie-lrut les
sons were nul, books -and-, slates -Dnt
eiide, and in place of,the silence, reigned
t -j 'tx1 Jc'r . ', , , -
"" , - i - ivawABmey.snoon
back Kef. Jetty Ifinglets,' Vnd Innuhed
through ber'KParkling eyes, iu she gnVe
tiamis jiarvia tuat pii 01 a curl lie nau
teased for so lohff. becauKeslie'kuev''Jara-
ie had the ! prettiest 3slel inthe 'whole
scnooi. An.'i Dit 01 a coquette was the
same gleeful, romping Kate1; and 'there
wai" Sophie Dale, IbokingasMeraureVi a
kitten walking Inim a pan of'milk, and
as playful as a kitten! too.' win'1 she, in
apita'ofher qmet looks ;-arid"the stately
Etlizabetu queen Ues they called her;
and I question if England's queen had a
haughtier carriage; but apart from those
who woreeagerly looking for friend to
take them, home.-atooil AlicejMey sweet
Alice. Verytbeantiful and loveable waa she
with her winsome, -childish., face, blue
eyes, soft, brown curl;. c 6he4vas so del
icate and fragile, yon might almost, fan
cy ..her a little snow .child,, or a lott fairy
?!. .,a -s '
Nearly all the children had departed;
amid the joyful ihquts and .jingling, ol
belli, but yet the sweet little child-stood
alone, 'until. a rich, boyish voce otartled
iierhy saying "No one goes your way,
Alice, lo they ?"
"Noj I gu'es not, Btn,", she, replied,
in her fine, liinl like tone.
" ""Well, the wiuiv is too deep for you
to walk, so I gueks " I will carry you
home."
"Oh, no 1 am too heavy to be carried
so far." arid she laughed low and sweetly.
"Heavy ! no, you're just like thixtle
down, or a snow flake, Alley; I could
carryyon to England anil back again,
without being' at all fatigued," and lie
tossed the little girl in his arm. '
"No, no, let me go ; the boys will
laugh at yon, Ben," and she struggled.'
"What do I care T they may laugh at
Ben Bolt as tnnrh as they like." and the
hrave'.boy drew lnmelf up proudly, and
pushed the chestnut curls from his broad,
fair forehead : "but I did not mean. to
frijthten yon, Alice.". ha continued, - an
he saw bow the Utile girl trembled. ,
So. she put on her bonnet and cloak,
and 'Ben took her in hia arms as it she
hid been .a bird, while 4the little tiny
thing nestled down on his shoulder, a he
went stumbling throngh the snow, paying
cay,, pleasant thingsthat' uifile the ahy
little girl laugh ; ami when, ,at length, he
opened her mother's cottage door, he
stood her on the'floorl saying "There I
Mrs. May, I brought Alice home; test she
should get buried in a snow' bank ; file's
snch a weary little thing ;" and 'before
Mrs.' May could thank him', he was out
of sight.
"-What a brave, glorious snow storm it
was though'! "The' boys' huift a great snow
bouse. Hipping me cnunas 01 now in mo
water to harden them, so tliey1 might lat
longer ; and they rolle.1 laqje snow'-ball
for a pyramid; till it was higher than the
school house. They worked bravely, but
the brightest face and' pleasanlwtt voice
among them was Ben Bolt's. Bneh'ridps
aa.they had down hill hnml thortgh tlif
larger boya and girls said; Alice May waa
too little and. cowardly, Jo join them, be-!
cause aha felt faarfnl sometimes, yet Ben
Bolt.hold.her in his. arms.5and away, they
went, merrily , as anri of. the rest. '
"But the Winter began to wane, sand
. .n4'irin a soft, mild dav would
uun,.UM """.. ' .- -
" - . .
birds:
wrr.VwJrfn?I,tnmhTed"rloWri. the snow'
v .'tliinner'and thinnef."arid 'the
!,.. imktmA ahnnt'iti'bemtr in a decline,
till oae day it disappeared faded away
1 :..-. atonwnr their childish hopwi - -"
Tbaglad Spring catsie1 with'ita'Iarkfc
and daisiesj aai-onf jdelightfal.:day .the
children wrtr -Maying.r Ketff. Aahley.
nnw.n. and a briII.iantqneM.ehew.aa.,
too"; bnt Ben Bolt gathered .white viobU.
ind CrwdeVi thsp in " the. soft, corls ,of
.'1:''.! fnl.1 for ahewasaweeteivd-arv
er than a-th'onsand May qneena ! n,""!;
Child aa she was, his wonls madejthe
snniSliine'brighteF.-aha Jenl .encriantnient
tA K .rmftunhere of herexistence.
""i .-'::-- t, ...: -.-.-
-Then the lbng-'Jnne :VlsiyLVBa'5!r;'
-Kni;w1oSan.rih'with;e6rbnaI of
rosesl andmeking-it itdo1t wjth'per-J
-; . .a:- h warm nonniiao uuni
the children etrolledo the foot1 of the hi"
anrl.lnsteriBVt together; told over' weir
childish hopes of tha fo.t-.re. Some.were
lured by aBtbition ; eomt dreatntd ot
quiet conntry.repo-e; bnt.thore W0W
whose eye JtiBdle.1 and youBg face fluahed
with enth8aiaBi..M he spoke of the ipark
lingblne wjiten, M'Ubebraje shipa that
breMted'thenilso gallantly. 7 , JT. .
Ben .Bolt waa oiuBawc-. rrZSZ
Rr..r.lw V ceneron. whole aonled being
aa ever trod the deck," was to take Wm'nn-
ner ma proiovn" - "-i--r .-...
ri....f exclamations ofaurprise
eorrow.froBi the children ; old hannU
werev Ufted3na revutted ;vlbeyjtdown
M'tiM'-Hitbf-tlw old tye4Toft, aa
come that lessened. me pyramiu "!.i,
tionsematerlalbf: ," "Such a. pitjr." jhsy
ways ; 'mtfthere wasone. little w.ren.hke
voice that'riyed for4 TV? Wal
f.t . :i -H.4 Mn.
3 tt - -
THE
" WHITE .GLOUJD,'
listened to the musical murmur of a tne
brbokl,ah'd'thedreamy1inm of "A'p'ple
ton's miin'-'etchanged kMpsakes,.,'ia'nl
'prbmiRed al waya trJ'rememberhe'merry.
brave1 hearted bbyV whose home would' be
the wide blue rjcesrt.' ' - s : '
1 A ice afcir seldbm-jofned them: "' "She
waf to delicate ''inrT'!tinrtd,:iin7' fhl
thdnght of Ben Vdepartnre filled her eyes
with' tears aoshe"wonld steal away alone,
fearfnl'of the ridicule of her'hardier'com-panio'ns;"-
'
" Bnt one night'Ben came to'Mr. May's
cottage, to-bid them good-bye. -" Alice
stood by the window watching the stars;
wondering what made -them ' so dim
never thinkingiof the tears that dimmed
her.eyes, as-Ben told over his hopes so
joyfu!ly Sho'could not part with him
there, so she walked' through t e little
door-yard, ami stood beside the gate;
looking:like a golden-crowned angel in
the. yellow moonlight ; and when be told
her over, again bowj large'sherwonli :be
on his return, that he would not dare to
call her little; Alice then:, -r as ha. looked
.hack lingeringly, hhe luid.a soft ;brown
curl in his hand. saying J'l have kept
it for yon, this long, long jtitne, Btn ;
srer since the dayyonhiought me home
throngh the snow do yon- remember?"
He did remember, and with one pas
sionate burst of grief, he pressed the lit
tle girl to his bosom, and the brave-hearted
boy sobbed the farewell; be could find
no words for. "
But five years are not always a life
time. True, it was. snch to the. qniet,
thoughtful Charlie Allan, whose; large,
dark eyea hail stolen brilliancy, from hia
books.; and the laughing little 'Bel
Archer both were laid to. sleep in tbsold
church yard, where night-stara shone on
their graves. Olhea.went on .tojseek a
future in tha gny world, and ,some.fgrew
into miniature men and women by their
own sweet firesides; but Alice May
seemed still a child. ,Yes, she was tall
er, and her (.light furm more gracefully
developed.; but there was the ssme angel
looking throngh her eyed as had watched
therein the olden, .days. She staid at
home now, to assist her mother in sewing
their chief support ; but she was the
same shy. sweet Alice, Ben Bolt had car
ried throngh the snow.
Ben Bolt had come back. How strange
that flve.years should have passed so
quickly; and Ktrange'r" aill! that this tall,
handsome sailor, whose voice was so full
and rich, should be Ben Bolt. Kate
Ashley was not thinking of the sweet
Sabbath rest, as the chime of the church
b II floated throngh the village ; there
she stood oeiore ner mirror, arranKiiiK
her shining cnrls, and fastening her dain
ty bonnet, with itsrwhite rihbons and
dropping blue bells, thinking if she could
not fascinate Ben with her sparkling eyes.
it wonld he delightful to have his chief
attention during his stay.
He thought she did look very beauti
ful, as he sat, before service, looking on
the olden faces but there was a fairer
one than hers he fancied, as he saw the
sweet face' of Alice May. with the half
cloned eyes, "and long, golden' edged lash
c., shadowing thepale cheek. He ear
ried in his bosom a cnrl like the one nes
tling so softly by her temple, and it was
a talisman, keeping1 him from the8 en
chantment of "other eye.
When the service wajrclosed. Ben was
thronged about by old familiar faces
they had so much to say; to many thing
to speak of, so much joy to express at hi
aafo return, that it well nigh bewildered
him. It was -vervr-nleasant to be so
warmly welcomed by old friends, delight?
fulto chat ot Dyigones-; anu it was iu
deed a Sabbatb of ioy. to Ben Bolt.
n Sweet Alice 1 All., howdong and wea
ry the time, had; been to her.i-Sometimes
her. heart died .with in Jier.as.ane iiiuiigni.
of the .broad ocean ; Jnit when she looked
ao.shylyat Ben that.mornand .saw how
handsome he had grpwnr a hsart-sickness
carao over her, anil, the sunshine. fe4 Jbntj
dimlyon;the grass at ber;feet, Shknew
she bad'h'uWen awaym. thejlepths of her
pure heart,, a wild,, earthly, Ipve, and ahe
trove "to pnt.it 7r6m"her,. for wonld ht
thinVof ner "note' So it was no wonder
she sliorild lip"h'er hand itfher "motheVri
and steal quietly from' the joyous throng.
it It was -.Sabbath evpooe Tof'UK6e
balmy, moonlight evenings oftheyonng
Summer :Mn;Marhad gone to visit a
8ick:neighlori'Mdi Alice eat- by the win""
dow.witb the Bible open, and her slender
white hngers poini-sg o iuo wun, !.
in so musically from her lipsi r -
PA-." 'll 'It-ill I " .tntil'tThM.
aBiLthsvneed norcanille. .neither, light ol
.r"Ana'iuerc-ui uuiu. ,.v,
ifinnn for .the LonL God giveth.them
light.,rni,ttejr ahall reign for. ever and
She looked trenibiingly'npward in. the
moonlight, for clb4 bwdejierjr.nelt.the
manly form-of .Ben -Bolt- There waa
told twt -tory ofi love and hope, not
.K- lou aweet forbeinoriihe Ikignage'of
every-hsmaa heartraad the.tinyihandaof
Alice -were lowe-i id .-. --.
verTlosr.Md eweetly "If I livr. Ben.
when fiva.-fenn more have paat.and yon
-nrn-. aaind tinre
She did, not nnun 11 it w- acm u
f fitWnHtth'ted their troth that calm.
"'"":.-. - .li!. c
holpSahbath evening, iad the bnoyant
beart'ot tea inim- gwuiujj ....
oictared? radiant Jwpea for the fotnre.
"He was young and ao full of fatality
-very, pnlie of hie heart waa beating
gladly.' and the coming Jveyeara were
more precjona b him thanall the past.
T-lf we both live. Ben God" will
.'.w:ni ; tV-hubolT keepwE" ah aaid
I . ... I.:?mm wamc Kn
hot u
1 in answer u a j-"a --
CONSTITUTION8 AND THE
KANSAS,rT.H&RSDAj
he prnaed her convulsively to hi beating
heart, he "wpliea "",3 V ' ' '
!"G6il will be merciful te sa -.who love
so dearly, Alice, darling.!- :
. She knew it,. but ahe kaaw alio that
God did not aiwavsenisr tha prayer
falling from trie Ifopefnlirit. Sweet Al-
ca 1 auown iuo -luiurv biiv ignaeu irwm
blingly. and ahe aaw therfragileTorm aad
pifitual face, with white -.lilies braided
in the, soft brown hair, her eyes grew dim
witli tears, "for she knew, not if.it was a
bridal oF-a'bhrial.'for cloe beside the al
tar was the grave yard. "" -
They were not wanting who wondered
at Bon Bolt'a choice, and thought,, it
strange he should take" Alice May in pref
erence to thefairestand wealthiest. Some
there were who held their heads- loftily
when they passed her. but her heart was
awny -oh the blue water's, and she heeded
it iVot.1 !'! - - - -
How she: watched the days in their pass
ing. She noted how the Summer waned
how, the field of waving grain grew
golden in tlje sunlight she heard the
glad'voiceof'the'reapsra'; and"' when the
leave were falling, the meny children
went, nut gathering in the, woods ; then
the noiseless snow fell, and lay on the hill
side. as in the olden days, until, the geni
al spring-tide melted it away, and the
violets and'harebells dotted the fields so
passed a year.
She was growing fairer and more beau
tiful too brilliant for anything earthly.
Ohcesheknelt-'at tho altar in the little
church, and listeneil.tb the words uniting
her withfthe Saviour's redeemed on earth,
hut it was. only an, outward form, for her
hcait had long been in keeping of angels.
Again she watched 'the waning of. the
Summer days, and- when the'soft wind
swept, over the .silvery rye ' fields, she
thought of the ocean, afar,, with iu broad
waves. All through the Winter days
she grew more spiritual in her :i beauty,
and the slender white 'bands" were, often
folded on her breast, as she prayed for
those who would soon be left desolate ;
for she knew she was dying. . .
It did not startle her;sho had felt long
avto, that the fair green earth wonld hold
her "pulseless heart,. ere it had, left the
cloister of girlhopd.a Life was sweet and
beautiful, yet in her sinlessness. death
had no agony;"' save 4ier sorrow for those
lefTfn lonliiiessi3' It was only a very lit'
tie way tolliodandf of.ro-taad-Jiar.ipet
had never grown weary ; yet ahe longed
to look once morVnpon the flowers, ami
hive them braided' in her hairy and so
she lingered till the voice of Spring was
beard on the hill tops.
One morning when viewless handa
were gathering back the misty curtains
... i- v. rL'i .t 1 .i: :
ut llienigni, an'i 1110 uan grew uuu iu
the ulorvbf early morn, aweet Alice stood
on the threshhold of Paradise, and the
L'oMcn gates weie.'opened to the lair.
" - 1 - .. .;- it !
meek girl. There trembled on ner lips
a nraver and blessing for Ben Bolt, and
her mother, giving raidiance. to the fair;
dead face ; .and ' they braided Spring
flnwara in her wavv brown hair. -
Tho church-bell .chimed softly to the,
few vearsWfh had claimed the stainlesa
soul of AliceiMayV'asthey bronght "the
coffin in , the iittle old,, church. How
beautiful she ldolied in vher white .burial
robe ; "too fa'ir and aweetfor death ; too
holy, had thord' not been a, "resurrectioa
beyond. Close beside her,, stood -the
friends, of her girlhood, gazing on-that
ypiing face, aa if they wonld fain call. her
bacW to life, and its sweet love. '- So they
laid sweet Alice 'sleep in rthe old
church yard, and those, who; had- looked
coldly on her, took to their sorrowing
.. - .i ir j 1
Hearts a sweet meraory,oi iub eany ucau
There waa ago'ny too' deep for ntterance.
when the strong? ardent hearted man.
whose guiding star had. been the. love of
that sweet girl, came back, to nna tne cot
tage home desolate',' find Alice sleeping
beneath a gray stone in the ennrcnyara.
But God.and Time! are merciful tand
as, years passe'li, wy, he . came to
tliink'her aa garlanded in the golden fruit
age of trie" Eden tand".
This wwrthe'meniory'that his friend
sang of.is'tbey sat in' the1 Summer twi
light.' years afterward, and talked' of the
faces that, had glimmered andTsded ia
theirearlyTpatliway ; how, of ill the
giadhearta' childhood had clostered to'
gether; onlyp they weri left:- Some there
were who slept in 'the tremnlons ocean ;
some in the jongleeptba'; others in the
forest shade, and beneath the waving
prairie "grass. Some' there-' were who
slepl-peacefnHy in the" green 'old' chorch
yard.'and atnohg;these, the fairest 'and
oest was "sweet Alicel"'; Ahjhecoald
MSkvaits riairsa ttrtrnttmn tflsat. " A
UCmi uofusv.u ---
He had heard from the lips'of that des
olate mother; ere she went to sleep beside
her darling, howjjatient andholy Alice
had grown : how she died, passed calmly
away ia her eaiac-liks beauty'; leavbg
mesaagea that a fond, yearning heart only
cqpld' dictate.,T';Downia hja heart, desp
er.tban cany-other, earthlj , thing,;,had he
lain them; cherishing their beaaty aad
grewnessq Many time had the spirit
form of -sweet Alice "risea before hia-eTsa,
in all the beauty of that far-off land he
saw bnt so dirslyr aad be kaew when
the thing we, call life had merged into
immortality., he sBoaldnteet her again.
Tesra afterward, thiry laid Baa Bolt to
sleep by the side of s,wsei Alice., ,
, A D1.SOUSTK0 TDu'tnoonsT. General
Cornelius Robinson of 'Alabaaia odefihi
valuable plantations and negroes for safe.
He is disgusted.'1' lie says, "srith "the
submission policy" of ',ih ,8Mtta,' and is
determiaed to convert his property aad,
leave, uood bye. iomuin i
UNION.
- NOVEMBER22, 180.
SEjTATOR DOUGLAS' THREAT.
C'k
r a. c.Viixb.
C . "
"Wo Uiaad to tabdao yon.'
' DoBot.
."- 3 c r - i
, Tko thrtau ofenrta tynau now ,
Haro .powor no noro to,ororawo;
"Tht tlottt htTt chantod;" tho Soathorn nod
Wo own no lanftr it ear liar.
1
Kot at tho forarr.daya ro thtto;
Tho tpiril that hath tltpt as loaj,
Wbiio trailort aoM ot, wakot at lon11i.
Ta turn dofiane of tbo wtonjl
' f a
, Babdaa ott What! caa ye nbJao
Tho toandio; poli of tko frtoT
Bopo yo to cnih with pompoot thrtau
Tho awaktainj loal of Libtrtyt i
Tbiak ye tho toil tbo rilfrimt trad.
With iron htartt, and araa itroof , 4
And cato to Freedom and to God.
Bath' fallen to n crartn thronjl
Think yo tho fire ocr fttbirt lit,
Wat bnt a faiio aadtraaiiant SamoT
' BathBoaktrt (till roeanlnjyet!
Ia Freedom bnt an empty nami?
Bobdoe nil Chain the tanolota winda,
And bid tbo ocean coat to roll!
Bobdoe nit Xo! We tporn tho threat
The oSVpliaf of perjured toot !
There ia a tpirit in oor time,
" ' Bereae and fearloit, calm and deep;
Lenf'hath'lt aftpt, hot riioi now,
' rikomkoso'clant from bit aleep!
Tbo North, in all her conation hlUt,
With'thli item tpirit it endcod;
Bar lore of freedom, dttp and ttroaj,
Critioot, "Wo will not bo tnbdoodl
i.
A Reporter's Farswell to the Prince.
Goods-bye, Wales ; give our love to
your mothsr. Good-bye ; be virtuous,
and you will be' happy 1 You have seen
some very, sensible men in this conntry,
Albert Edward, and yon must remember
them ; you have sen nearly all of our
snobs and lick-spittles, and yon will not
reraember-them. Nobody, besides snch,
expects yon will. Yon have heard that
tone, ''God save the Queen," a great
many times, Renfrew ; bnt you have
persistently--whistled Dixie' Land. Yon
have been very -much squeezed, Albert
Edward, and it will be good for yon. -Yon
have been rubbed against, and it
will make you bright. A' great t many.
stories have been told about you, Blr.
Wales, some of which are true, and some
false. Yon have worn very good clothes,
bnt not a handsome hat. Yon have rid
den about with some very good horses,
and you have received some of onr choi
cest turtlt to r take home. You have
visited institntions which you didn't
care a snap about, and you have danced
with some of the best dressed old ladies
to be fonnd in America. You like to
dance, bnt you don't dance the "Lancera"
very well. Still, yon are a pretty clever
fellow. If you lived in this conntry yon
would stand a chance to be mined, Al
bert Edward. You would certainly join
a fire company, and then yon wonld 'be
sent to the Common Council, and. then
you might be elected to Congress, and
then you 'Would lose all your eeit-respeci.
and yon wonld be done. Reporters bsve
bothered yon very much, you say, Albert
Edwnrd. They havebribed'your cnam-
benaaids. and bought up men of yonr
sniu. Yon have been a god-send in the
way of "items'AlbsrtiEdirard, and in
behalf of the reporters of Boston; I' bid
yon an 'affectionate farewell. "Ich Dim"
is played out on this side, Albert Ed
ward, and yon have taken something of
EiFluribuit.Unum. One thing .to your
credit, Albert Edward ; you have paid
yourjbills with remarkable promptness,
and vonJiave done yonr tour in good
shape. rYou seemed to have, any quantij
ty of money, and yon pnt it 'out treeiy.
You have been going it, and-now yon
are gone I Good-bye. .OaealM .if trnoitfV
r two. -
- Sehatowal Joia. A. friend, recently
from Washington related to ns the fol-
...- --... . . .- . - , - - -
lowing incident that: transpired r a snon
time ago in our oenaie unamoer, anu
which made aome amusement among ino
members. - . T -
" Mr. Gillette, onr Senator, sits near
Toombs.-of Gsorgis.-and they .frequent-
. -- -.-.- , , . .- r
ly paaa a gpoa uumorea joaa.. a. icw
mornings sgo,just,before the Senate was
ealled.tp order, while several of the mem
bers wire standing near, Toombs said to
Gillette -, V ....
,'Tbey,say,GilleUs, that yon4aboliti onr
isU.ar roal with the Almighty for mak-gnegfpes.black.-,
.
"Your informant u .lightly mutak-enT'replie;Gilletu.;-".weareoalymad
with yon! slaveholders for making them
white.". . -i
"Thaallnsion to-tha bleaching process
that is going oa among the colored pop,
nlation of the Bontb, was at once nnder
.tn.1 h all. and Toombs ioinsd with
much good humor in tne geaerat tu8u.
Bqrtord Corur.
Somebody gives.lbe snhjoined sketch
of the diminutive gispt or lUnott. it is
capital the man himself:
His head is Targe; month full of char
acter: tha expressioa of hU face bold aad
defiant, HBlookV'as though it might
:v. .!; nf devils to friahtso him.
There Isa blradiag of the animal and in-
t.lt.tn.t t tha axDrassfoa 01 aw iwf.
... . m 11J."'.J'';K crrsat
Ue speaas aeiioerao.ij .-.,-.;--
foreat HethrowB'all his amphasw into
a leading syllable. slidiBg ever the com
ponents of a word.' Cliiti-
b
fcpower-inlspitaof IbBf
bat belisvai rcrfilJa)rad by ttaspaalt.
don'
ar.
rt. r 1
TERMS
-
Prentice on "Hectioa Moraine.
: -:'- i .. c .
The Louisville Journal let itself, loose
into a perfect phrensy of political '.'ap
peal," many of which are capital. We
give a few by waj-, of sample of two hun
dred others": T -r,r "tV . -r
The election of Mr. Lincoln wonld be
an evil. The dissolntion of the Union
would be aa evil of 'a thousand times
greater magnitude.
We expect to see WFgfsll drop one of
these days with his head in a sling or a
sling in bis head.
Little drops of rain brightsn the mead
ows, and' so the silent operation of the
ballot box to-day, will gladden the whole
country.
. Yancey it Co. would precipitate the
South into revolution. Let .us precipi
tate them to-day into the bottomless pit
of political perdition.
Let it be said of to-day's history,
"Csesar has his Brutus, Charles the First
his Cromwell," and John ('. Breckin
ridge, hi Yancey.
The Breckinridge party have no plat
form. After tho election the Qnion men
will lend them as many as there are trait
ors to drop with hangman's knots around
their necks.
It is not enonghthat we beat tha Dis
union ticket in Kentucky to-day. We
must bury it beneath a majority as tall
and ponderous as Mount Etna.
The Aurora (Ind.) Commercial men
tions the death of Mrs. Linn of that place
who lived six days after her neck was
broken. If the Breckinridge party is as
tenacious of life as Mrs. Linn was, it will
probably live until nsxt Monday.
The people of the South all protost ve
hemently that they, will tolerate no modi
fication whatever of the fugitive slave
law. Yet do not the advocates of Brack
inride and disunion go for the ntter abo
lition of the fugitive slaro law ?
-The editor of the Memphis Avalanche
talks abont seeking "companionship with
the grave worms!" Pray how long would
the grave worms continue grave in snch
funny company 7 Wouldn't their grav
ity, be very speedily npset ?
The incendiary, who sets fire to a
house at midnight, is innocent in com
parison with, him who attempts to pro
mote aciyiljvar in which ha knows that
tens of thousands of houses will be burn
ed. v
The secessionists wonld sunder every
tie. which binds us together as one people,
while the Union men would draw closer
and render more enduring the fraternal
love and cordial respect of the different
sections of the country.
A Breckinridge editor in Mississippi
sneers at a Donglas speaker as "a shoe
maker." We don't know that the edi
tor can possibly swallow a rsgnlar shoo
maker, but he writes aa if he swallowed a
great many eolhUn every day.
Tho question is put to the office hold
ers whether they will resign in the event
of. Lincoln's' election. We re'rain from
pressing the question on our neighbor of
.tin PAnri.p fnr rthvinnn rpfunnq "
God grant. that Abraham Lincoln may
never be our President, But why should
a nation, that has calmly tolerated Van
Buren and Tyler and Pierce aud Buchan
an in the Presidential chair, fly fiercely
into fragments on account of the election
of Lincoln 7 '
We give notice that we intend to con
tinue the publication of -the Louisville
Journal until the 4th. of March,, 1805.
and we shall print it in the Uiiiteil State.
We don't relish the idea of collating New
Albany and Jeffersonville items under tha
head of "Foreigo.Newa."
'The Sooth alone should govern .the
South,'! is. now. vthe cry of those who
once profoased a holy horror of the motto,
"Americans shall rule 'America." To
all such we say Americans will rnle the
North and South, and compel them to do
the duty of.Union-abidiag eitiMBa.
A. special dispatch to the Charleston
Xtsrcnryisays Senator Wigfall, of Texas.
liasTnformed President Buchanan that he
will not resume his seat in the United
States Senate if Lincoln is elected to.the
Presidency. A few mora - sneh effects
from a Republican victory would almost
reconcile ns.
Tt annears that the traitors of the cot
ton States mean to have their States put
out of the Union without letting thepso
i h. .Amtntw to'on the subiect at an.
The present plan of a large proportion of
them ls.to prevsnr. ine pjiio..uw.l-.
;n th.-r .ill thronsh State Conventions
...j ;. airh cotton Stat Legislature
Initial the State' out of the Uhum. If
the loyal-men of tha South- succumb to
this, they have -no mora manhood than
so many sick fjtrla. -, -,- .
A correspondent at Woodstock, Mc-
Henry County.. sends .us me imiuwiu
aa actual occurrence which transpired at
that place a few days siace:
.tru talrTnor ont his first
neutralization PP)" M
....: .h. .th which anKs forth that he
is ".iacerely attached to the' priaciplee
coaUiaed tn the CoastitotioBi of the Uai-.
ted States, aad well ojspcaea -.,
well-being aad. bappiaesa of, tha aame.
the clerk asked, "Do yoa know wbat tha
Coastitutioa f
r Soofrm "uca, sbhtw, aa
7ri.i:..wiirf k iH"f
Son 0frm-"Bhm. ,a' it a long
rtrTpoTp-lW wi Dooglis same t the
and ol it.
$2.W PER i!i!!CM, IX ADT1ICE,
WHOLE NUMBER, 176.
HTJTTIN6 TTME.
1
ir
Tha nntl are rip and tko dali Bat.
Tko porpU hill, in the lonlirbt thiae.
And tho brown nan roddt tha trembling toptWM
Or each faatM tree ia the haul oopto. "TT-rf
The copula filled:' with the htppy nolle
Oflanthinc- firla and ehaabtnr boyt;
And tbo beaten branebee yield thtir frail.
That belli! dropt at each old trtt't root.
Usdtr the brow of tho cepie-crowaod hill,
Ethel and 1 tit lifant and .till.
And I hold in mine her email white hand,
Tho tmallett and whitett ia all tko lead.
i4- -f-
y
Ctthrr year frait, ye ladt abott, ,,
And flit; tho aatt at tha irlt yoo lore;
Tho only fro it that ta roe w J..r,
I bare gathered to-day. la tbo while band haro. '
t
Broderick Avenged.
The Philadelphia Press contains an el
oquent and bitter article under this head,
which concludes as follows :
And now, almost on the very anniver
sary of theday that Broderick fell, CaN
iforniaand Oregon have, spoken their
verdict in favor of the principles of which
he was the exponent, and against his foes.
The election of two Broderick United
States Senators from Oregon, which took
place on the 2d of September last, is that
result which tells how fondly and how
sacredly the people of that State cherish
ed the memory, and remembered the vir
tus of the dead patriot. Colonel E. D.
Baker, the new Republican Senator, is
tho same who pronounced the splendid
enlogy over the remains of Broderick in
the city of San Francisco ; the same who,
on that sad occasion, boldly arraigned
the men wbo murdered Broderick ; tha
same . who drew tears from . the thou
sands who came to participate in tuoe
memorable obsequies. When Baker
closed his mournful task, he went forth"
to make good his declarations. Leaving
California, which at that poriod waa
wholly bound in the fetters of ths Ad
ministration, he passed over to Oregon,
and there, against almost hopeles odds,
raised the flag of popnlar sovereignty,
and, with the aid of the Democrats who '
believed in that doctrine, canvassed and
revolutionized public sentiment.,, His
colleague is a Democrat of the Broderick
school. Col. Baker will occupy' the va-'
cant seat from' Oregon, at tho opening of
the short session of the present Congres;
and will serve .for five. year, and i, Mr...
Nesmith will be the" successor of Joe '
Lane, the Secession candidate for Vioe '
President, after the 4th of Marsh, 1861,
and will serve for six years.
How Joe Lane will feel in view of this
demonstration we cannot anticipate.
The blow upon him is as ssvere as the
iriuuis to a uuuio principle is great, it
was Lane that commanded tha Oregon'
lelegation to "go ont" of the Charleston
Convention. It was Lane that accepted
ths nomination of the Soceders at Balti
more ; and it is Lane who now leads one
wing of that combination which seeks
the defeat of the Democratic party, while
threatening to overthrow tha Union of
these States. Will not General' L'.ne'
panse before the warning voice of Ore
gon ? Will he not call back his cohorts
in their double warefare upon Douglas -and
npon the Republic T The admoni
tion has come at an opportune moment
just t to weeks before the' Presidential
election. Will he heed it? ' -' '
Let us not.be surprised if -ths next er-.
pression of public opinion on the Pacifio
coast should be the repudiation of Will-
am ji. vx win, idw must conspicnous 01
all the foes of David O. Broderick; and'
if this should happen we shall then con
fidently look forward to the happy day.
that will inau nrate an entire ehange in;
the Senate of the United States, and for
ever destroy that bead of Senatorial con
(pirator. wbo. three years ago, began
the assault npon the old Democratic
creed, and are now1 busily engage.! in a
desperate oaaUBhtnpoatbe Union it
self. Whosoever triumphs, this Oli
garchy must be brokea-down.
Ths QcesTioa t as Beo-Sniix.
Was it the egy or the ehicJcen that firif
made its appearance) on the terrestrial'
globe? In other words, did the first'
chicken come out ol aa egg,-or nut '.ine
first egg come out of a chicken V'Bat
ton Pott.
The above qnestion (says the Penn'syl
vanisn) was propounded by the malig
nant officeholder. Colonel Greene; of tha
Boston Post, in hopes of getting Mr.
Douglas befogged on the hen question.
The answer of the Little Giant was wor
thy of him; ' He said it mattered not
which way the hen convention mtghtde-"
cide the question, still the, right of tha
chicken to come ont of the egg, and vice.
vena, was perfect and complete under the
Nebraska bill, which lea all two legged
critters subject only to the jons-.-iauoa
of tha United States. This hsppy reply
of the Little .Giaat is expected.to, secure,
him the support of all tha hen-pecked
hush inds in the United 8 tales. It raised
a tremendous cackle among tha Bhang
haia in New England. --
Hard to Sorr. Seeae ia a newe de
pot Coatomer. Wkat.aort of pspera
do you sell here ? m . a.
Boy (with eager expectaboa) Oh.wa
keen all soHs. Call for whatever yoa
... . z '.' -.
Customer (coolly I'll take oaeeoa
taining soma lata Fusion victonctj. ifjroa
please. f" . V -
Boy (crasi faUea) Thara you've got
ael .is-, -. -as!
If virtue is its own reward; there will
be persona who will hava little eaoagh.
il 1
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