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THE TWO RACES.
' Tbii following are not original with the
sppac4 author tha tlare and tha alava
JboLan'-'yet they well enough illoatrat the
jra&isa and hftart of tha partlet if w could
taagana humanity left in the bosom of th
tsoot lave. All tha poatrf slave matery
UtTM in a man, (a displayed in the "ehivaf
oaa" aitutitory of the planter, with hia atir-
emAoi linger. Probibly the poor creature
thought the little luminary he w.i apostro
phlsinj, was a il'umonl in sous great slavr
bolder' ring1. Piorpont is the author of both
ithough not the acknowledged author of the
llaveholder'. - Perh ip respect for the cleri
til office Induced hi n to withhold hi nime.
It struck ut aa evincive of aa high poetical
talent and ingenuity, aa any thin; he h ia ev
er written. - There ia more of hi peculiar hu
mor and point in it the power he ought oft-
. a : I r i.
uwv v uispny uui wmcu, irons tu tinuii--tiral
position in a pulpit, he is obliged to re
atraio thin in almost any piece we remem
ber. He ctn do every thin-; beat out of th it
pillory, lis ii in duress in it. It it a cage
for his Etgle spirit. When he personated
thi astronomical slaveholder, he was out of
it, and the power he put forth, in mere fml
ic, Would r.iuk with any kindred effort of Uy
fon'a. The vulgar, ignorant, domineering nf
alave mastery, its coarseness, its presump
tion, that would trample not only on tin;
Northern Doe-fice, but on the very North
fole, and Polar Bear, and so ignorant aa to
really think ho might all are given t; the
life, aa we ahnuld think m tstery would am
plify if it could write varses, though we be
lieve no creature among tliein ever wrnte a
couplet of verse in the world. We are not
much re id in American literature, but we
dn't this moment remember any, and we
re not afraid to guess, th it all tlie poetry we
have ever raised, In9 keen free labor produce.
AVe don't believe si ivery his got soul enough
to put two line9 together, with any thing of
poetic life. But if it could write, and knew
the North Star from the Dog Star, it would
address it, after a decampment of a batch of
migrants, in just such strain in I'ierpout has
here given bating this, that it never could
hive heard ofsrnne of the abolition writers!
the author kindly imagines it has.
The address of the slave has hardly its
match in out 1 nguage, for pathetic heiuty.
-And its verse has all the majesty of the Iii id.
Nothing can surpass some of those touches
of the stars, but we hive once attempted
o "speak our mind" of this, and we forbear.
AVe thought (though the printer is entitled to
the credit of the suggestion) that the two ad
dresses together would furnish an entert lin
ing contrast, in addition to their intrinsic, re
spective merits. They are cert linly some of
the finest flashes that have been struck out
by the friction of the anti-slavery movement.
Their intensity and brilliancy may indicate
something of ita speed UoerU Herald of
THE FUGITIVE SLAVE'S APOSTROPHE
THE FUGITIVE SLAVE'S APOSTROPHE TO THE NORTH STAR.
BY JOHN PIERPONT.
. " i
Star of the North! though night wind drift.
' The flaeoy drapery of the sky,
Between thy lamp and me, I lift.
Yea, lift with hope, my sleepless eye
To the blue heights wherein thou dw el It at,
And of a land of freedom tell est
Star ef the North! while blazing day
" Pours round mo its full tiJe of light,
And hide thy pale but faithful ray,
I, too, lie hid and long for night:
For night; I daro not walk at noon,
Nor dare I trust the faithless moon
Nor faithless man, whose burning luft
For gold hath riveted my chain,
Nor other leader can I (rust
But thee of even the stirry train;
For all the host around thee burning,
Like faithless man, keep turning, turning.
may not follow where they go
.. Star of the North, I look to thee
While on 1 press; for well I know
Thy light and truth shall set me free:
Thy light, that no poor slave deceweth;
Thy truth, that all my soul bclieveth.
They of the Eist beheld the star
That over Bethlehem's manger glowed;
With joy they hailed it from afar,
And followed where it marked the road,
Till where its raya directly fell,
They found the Hope of Israel.
.Wise were the men who followed thu
The Star that aets man free from sin! .
Star of the North! thou art to us .
Who're slaves because we wear a akin
Dark aa is Night's protecting wing
Thou art to ua a holy thing.
And we are wise to follow thee!
I trust thy steady light alone. ,
6tar of the North! thou seem'st to me -
To bum before the Almighty's throne,
To guide me through these forest dim ,
'And vasi, to liberty and HIM.
Thy beam is on the glossy breast
Of the atill spring upon whose brink
I lay my wrary limbs to rest,
And bow my parching lips to drink.
Guide of the fricmlit negro' way,
I bles thee for thi quiet ray!
Jnthe dark top of southern pines
I nestled, when tha Driver' horn
Called to the field, in lengthening lines,
' My follow, at tl.a b.-eak of morn.
And thero I lay till thy sweet fuce . ;
Looked down upon my "hiding place."
The tangleij cane-brake where I crept '
For enelter from the heat of noon,
And where, while others toiled, I slept,
'Tiirwakeped by the rising moon,
As ita stalks felt the night wind free,
Gave mo to catch a glimpse of thee.
(5ur of the North! in bright array .
, .The constellation round thee sweep,
jPch b,oldinj on its nightly way,
lining or sinking in the deep, , .
And1 a it hangs in niid heaven flaming,
Th)JBag of rwae nation claiming-.
Tkit nation, to the Eigle cowr r
Fit aositrnl the' a bird of spoll; n
Lfka worships like! for aaeh dt-voara. "''-'
The nrninrf of another, toiL : "
Pve felt her talon and her beak,
Ao4 now th gentler Lion leek, ,
Th Lion, at tha Virgin' fort
Crooche. and lays hi mighty paw
Into her lap! an emblem meet
Of England' Queen, and English law:
Qneen that hath made her Islands free!
Law, that hold out it shield to me!
Stir of the North! upon that hield
Thou ihinest, 0, foaever shine!
The ngro, from the cotton field
Shall, then, heneith it orb recline,
And feed the Lion, couched before it.
Nor heei the Eagle, screaming o'er it! ' .
The constellation Jnuilla, Leo, an 1 Fir
are here meant by the Astronomical Fu
THE SLAVEHOLDER'S ADDRESS TO
THE NORTH STAR.
Sta of the North! Thou art not bigger
Than is th diamond in my ring;
Yet. every bhek, star-gazing nigger
Looks at then, as at some great thing!
Yes, gizes at thee, till the lazy
And thankless rascal is lulf crazy.
Some Quaker scoundrel mtut hive told e'm.
That, if they tike their flight tow'rd thee,
They'll get where "m issi" cinnot hold e'm,
And therefor to the North they flee.
Fools! to he led oT, where they can't earn
Thai r living, by the lying lantern.
Thon'rt a eoll water stir, I reckon,
Altho' I've never seen thee, yet,
When to the hath thy sisters beckon,
Get e'en thy golden Sandals wet;
Nor in the wive have known thee dip,
In our hot nights, thy finger' tip.
If thou toW.'V, niifhtly, leave the pole
I o en oy a regul T a'llutton
In the North Sea, or Symtnes' hole,
Our "P itrmrchal Institution,"
From which thou givest many a ransom,
Would, doubtless, give thee something hand
Altho' thou'rt n cold water star,
Ax I have said (I think) already,
Tni'i'rt ha:led by many a tipsy tir.
ho loves thee, ust because thou rt r.tady.
And hold st the cniidle for the rover
When he is more than "half seas over."
But while Ham' seed our land to bless,
'Increase and multiply like rabbits,
We like thee, Yankee star the less
For thy bright eve and steady habits.
Pray waltz with Venus, Stir of Love,
Or take a bout with reeling Jove!
Thou art an abolition star,
And to my wench will be of use, if her
Dark eye should find thee, ere the ear
Ul our true old slave-catcher, Luciler,
Son of the morning, upward rolls
And with its light puts out th pole s.
On our field-hands thou lookest, too
A sort oi nightly overseer
C m'st find no other work to dol
1 tell thee thou'rt nut wanted here;
So, pray, shine oi.ly on the oceans.
lliou uuiuuer one ot ".Northern notions."
Yes, northern notions northern lights!
As teorge fox hated holy-water,
So hate 1 all that Rogers writes,
Or Weld that married Grimke' daughter.
So hate 1 all those northern curses,
From Birney prose to Whtttter verse.
"Put out that light;" exclaimed the Moor.
I think they called his name Othello,)
When opening his wife's chamber door
To cut h:r throat the noule Mlow:
Noblest of all the nigger nation!
File leader in Amalgamation!
"Put out the light!" and o iy I,
Could "1 quench thee thou naming minis
No longer in the northern sky,
Should burn thy beacon hre so sinister.
North Star! thy light's unwelcome very
We'll vote thee, "an incendiary!"
And to tho Northern States we'll write.
And tell them not to let thee shine,
(Excepting of a cloudy night)
Anywhere south of Dixon's line;
If beyond that thou shine an inch,
We 11 have thee up betore Judge Lynch:
And when thon Abolition Star,
Who preachest freedom in all weathers.
Thou hast got on thy coat of tar.
And, over that, a cloak of feathers,
That thou art "JUrri" none will deny,
It there's a jixta tiar in me 8Ky.
Focotalico, South Carolina.
From the Christian Freeman.
PREACHING AND PRACTICE.
Sambo was claimed as a slave, and took
an active part in uno of the insurrections
made in South Carolina, about fifty years
go; but was, after a desperate effort, over
came and seized aa a prisoner. He, with
five others, was condemned to be hung; but
1 10 nig'it bi l'urc his execution he rtse upon
hia keepe-a-, despatched them at once and
escaped for life. They bent their course to
wards the north-western part of the State,
penetrated the mountain region, and select
ed a beautiful vale, high up the mountain,
for their future residence. Here was wild
game enough, and there was little prospect
tnat any winte man woum scale the moun
tain peaks and find them enrolled among the
clouda. , . ,.
After clearing away the wood and prepar
ing their cabins, they decided that man iwu 'd
not live alone, and that they would go in quest
oi neipmneis tor tnemseives. They rest lv
ed to make a desperate effort to find, recov
er, and take away, the wive and children
fiOiu whom they had been driven. They
wcnL and after eucounterincr mauv harJ-
hips.'ihey returned in safety;" two having
rcTToverw. buu;tc; ma cwor learned.
that hi lov4 wife had boon sold and carri
ed off, and he Induced a eolored girl to re-
turn wita bm. Th apooarance ot trie
famalo ia the uwunlaio wait joyful iht,
and bailed with much delight. Soon after,
Sambo, with his two Companions, roide a
descent into North Carolina, bun' about the
plantation, and at length returned with foot
horses, well ladened, three females, and one
young man, who had joined them. On his
way, Sambo had visited a nail band of In
dians, Entered into a friendly connection
with them, anJ they agreed to take such
fur and game a ho hid to spare, and to
c irry them to mirket among the whites.
The plantation being now so happily com
menced, nil agreed that Samho should be
king, and that the law should be respected
by, all. Hi first ,law was, "One nertun
ihnll not iit.ttri awlh-ri but tich ihill love
his neighbor. ' 2J. ' The life, liherty, and
proper;; ij eo:orta perioni i tatrnl, ant no
nan miu hold them ai ilavet. 3J. While
nun, bought of the Indiana, or leized in the
low country may, they and their children, be
held at tlnoet." In a few weeks the horses
were taken to the Indians, nnd exchanged
for four whitest who were, according to law.
held as slaves, and forbidden to piss certain
boundaries under death. All thing now
went on pleasantly in the colony lands
were cleared, and various productions raised,
while the forest furnished abundance. (Oc
casionally some of the party stole down into
the settlements, seized whit thry wanted,
and brought back some of their own color
for settlers, or white children for slaves.
Thus their society rrraduallv increased, and
those who had been slaves tisted the sweets
of liberty. Sambo now dashed for a wife,
and after a few weeks returned from V irgin
ia with a young lady, the daughter of a
planter, who was recognized as queen by the
colony. The next year an event occurred
which produced great excitement among the
Carolinians. A yjung clergyman, wiih his
wna.were visiting in one or the middle conn
ties of the State, when they suddenly disip
peared, and no trace of them could be found,
Sambo had seized them and carried them to
the mountains. The law was road, and he
was required to conform strictly to it. This
was a hard saying, but what could he reply!
He had always maintained that "slavery
was not a monl evil that it was clearly
sanctioned in the Bible that good men
might, under the smction of law compel
their poor neighbors to labor f.ir their b ."nu
ll t, an.I tint servants aro b aun.l to oht'y their
masters in all things." And sa thoroughly
was he confirmed in these sentiments, that
he bad purchased a gang of slaves and
carried his sentiments into practice
Why, then, should he not be a slave to
Sambo and quietly submit to th estab
lished law! A hard question. Why
should not Bible institutions be kept up
among the mountains as well as on the low
lands! Why should not he be constrained
to serve master Samho, even as Sambo's
brethren were compelled to labor on his plan-
tation! Revolving such questions in his mind
he and his wile retired to the cabin assign'
ed them. How much rest they got 1 know
not, but one thing is certain, they were fully
convinced th it the state of slavery is not a
very pleasant state for the slave. The morn
ing came, and the slave were called up and
their tisks assigned them. 1 his was a new
position for Mr. Fuller and his wife to occu
py. He ventured to remonstrate; but Sam
bo answered, in V father was stolen, and you.
knowing the fact, purchased him my mo
ther and sUttrs are laboring on your plan
tation under the power ot a brutal driver,
exposed to all the evils ot the system of sla.
very, which you have always justified, and
said it was sanctioned by your Bible. Go
to your task nnd see that you are not an eye
... i. .1 , i i ii i i. .r.
servant, oucu a uay .nr. runcranu ins wue
had never seen! Weary and sad they re..
turned to their cabin to ponder and weep.
I he next morning Saiuoo addressing them
said, you have for one day seen what field
service is; now 1 appoint VJu, Mr, r uller,
chaplain and teacher of our settlement, and
your wife I assign a house servant to the
queen; and I expect you will both show all
good cdelity in your respective stations.
Under Samho 8 government there were no
filters, whips or tortures. All were com
fortably led and clothed. Improvements
were exteude i, domestic animals introduced
and there was much harmony there; but sla.
very was there also; in its mildest form in'
deed but it was slavery. After the lapse
ot years It was reported that one ot the
slaves was missing, and all efforts to find
him wore vain. He was gone, and would
betray them to the whites. About one week
after the escape of the white, a friendly In.
dian informed Sambo that a body of whites
had assembled and meant to attack him.
The next day the whole population were as
sembled; all reolved to resist, and all
methods of defence were adopted. Trees
and brushwood were thrown into the gorge.
through which the enemy must approach
and masses of stone were collected on the
precipice by which they must pass. Sambo,
with twenty faithful followers, were at their
post at the dawn of day. The trampling of
horses was heard the enemy, burning with
fury, entered the gorge, were soon arrested
by the trees and brush," huddled together,
and were at once crushed under rocks which
were rolled down the precipice. Half were
destroyed by the first avalanche. Retreat or
death was the only alternative. Samho had iri-
urn plied. Fifty of his enemies were dead
but ul ,s, lie was ruined. He ut once saw
his true situation, and knew that the whole
country would rise up as a flood and over
whelm him. In I lie deepest anguish lie ns
sembled all his people, laid the subject fair
ly before them, gave the slaves liberty to go
witn mm, or return to their own people,
The next day he and his people were seen
wending their way up thu lufty peak that
sneiiereo at the west their beautitul valiey,
They reached the summit and lodged then
that night. The mornint; rise, and for tho
last time they saw their loved homes wrapt
in . flames. A dark cloud rolled over the
niountiin. . Sambo and his companion were
seen no more. " Tradition tells not whether
they passed away in the cloud, died on the
mount, or paesiog dow p, its weateia itope:
raigrawa aa far wvat, ,.
When the thisalry of tha south had glut
ted Its vengoance, they retired, covered with
;lo y. ' Mr. Fuller and hie wife returned to
their plantation, brake teery . yoke ani let the
ipprtatd no fret, in tho mount tin they had
learned what our Lord meant when lie saitf,
A yo would that men should do unto you,
oven so do ye unto them." And they were
prepared ta obey him, not regarding the
wrath of slaveholder. v nat a pity tiiat all
pro-slavery ministers should not study divin
ttv under Sambo. K. 1).
THE SABBATH IN PARIS.
A letter from Pri, under d itu of July 31,
written by a Uuy ul' Uiltiiiiore,
I luve'teen no siblinh nice 1 li ft home
Hero tlmre li none. I went Sunday lo
ire Dame nd five other celtnateilliinclie. In
W and Vuhh, mid lienrd nnlhiiii but uiiimc.
Sw tin ppernoe of Sunday tit th i suem
rthimiuiitf. Imildinir. and every tlnnir I "iutf on
euy oilier day Whai a. way lu live; 1 huh Id
not rxchauite America lor nil the ihwvIk I Inive
teen in tins nuteiidid cily, end Ihey ere itut a tuw
I have M)tHHV.rul diadem conuiim igu auionai
as large as liajf a dime, down to tliv fix ot a
pm'a lie id, Iroiii line tn lo huurirud In eacn
Willi necklace; lacing, brooch; and bracelets, alto
pearl ol rfroai beauty ul all sites arrayed in ev
ery atyle lor royally, except thu cruwu itsell
Vel lor a I these I would not give up my n
inerican citiZHnalnp. There are no doitieatic on
j'lViueiila. Every clan lives lu the street, or ill
a constant routine ut gaielv, lasliioii aim exuile-
iwiit. I lie (Jutes ol all decree down In the
beer hnuio, are all alike p ilucen, and all are pal
ronized. I'lieie ate visited by all Ilia world
flow could I live ml dive me America!
THE SABBATH IN NEW ORLEANS.
The last Sabbatli I ietit in New Orleans, I
put down in my m 'iiiaraiidnin b mk t iu viuli
hunt n! lite day lint came nmlvr my ulHervaiioit
thruuffll I lie piem and nllierwi-e There u
one rejfiinental parade and drill! horse riice liir
a purse ul' IOi)U t d'lul in the llilvans ball
roum a fil tight on, 200 dniliir but, or as
the adverliseiue'il was headed, a 1. 1 re well bene
fit fur yuitiu noted bully a cock filit nppuiile
the M Lotus r.Kclianio itin.n'it.ruuM tiail lu the
I Irleuns li.ll! roiiMi two IliealriiS open, a Krcncu
"iter, Willi billet il ilieurs-lwai circuses, eihi
bitiun wf er.ii w.jrk Ui.nniiu Ai 'tf'Cian, ltli n
t i,oincfiii nrjf.iu irrintlers on i he corifr ol toe
sirael- it .I'li'.niittf onuses tnre, gin shops, fxc.
&: , open to fill up tlie picture, ruinteeii ninai
d.igraol vmlaiiniia nt ll,p Siblintli all nl ft incli
aro uuicd 111 the pn'iliu prints, with uu coin i.unl
except in pr-iMrf I.!siiks iliese, tliuuer parlies
half-; ridea to Carrullmt, uiiuhl he mentioned ul
most ail infinitum. Such is .New III leans in inn.
rulily, in rusp-tet lu religion, ami in iilisuviiict1
ul tlie Sabbath Cor .V Y. Ubstntr.
ANOTHER IMPLEMENT IN WAR.
A new implement in .vaifure, nftarnlile ttii
cacv. lias just been devised in England, by pru
lessor nrotisnn. It oo'isist ut a lui'iul similar to
ulcoliul, in which the oxyifi n is repluced by ar
senic. Jt ignite the moment it is expuatd lu
me ar. II any vessel tilled with it, iike a giui
or irun clube, should be thrown upon the decks
or mlu the ports ul a sli p il would uiiile the
liniment the vessel Mlruuii any bard sulistence,
nd I tin mil tininauie liquid instantly would be in
a blaZd. The ulfti ispiiere nt once becomes tilled
wllh while arsenic, oy -wliic'i a deadiy puison i
evulvoil and mil tied. IJemg heavier tnau and
iiisnlutile hi wider, il could not be exiintftiisheu
and, nf course, it become fatal to all wilmii its
iiill'ieuce, A drcudlul implement in tho art ul
ArrcARAHCe. dome year since a merchant
on Louj Wharf advertised lor ijuiiisii nulled
dullara. I lit premium was high. A Koxbury
fanner who came into town fur inauuiu, uud
whu look pride In appealing tike a pcor man,
with a shovel on his aliuolder. called ut the
Counting mum til the ui.in, und usked him if he
wanted ailvel dollar. " Vea said the merchant,
have yuu got au.:" "Nnl willi me," replied
the farme', but I lltiiilt I have a few til liuine.
Whaldujuu ifivi? "Pour psr eelil," said the
uiereliaul; and added, 'I will give uu srt'rri fur
all you liivu.' "VVell" said the iiuii, "1 should
hue to luvo you ctup it down un p per how
m ien yuu Hive uud tnu number ol'your shop, or
1 shall be pmr.led to find il." "Ye said the'
merchant, lint I will do. what is yuiir huuk?'
"KOward Sumner," said he. The merchant luuii
wruie as follows, und gave it In intn:
"halward Aiimuer, ul Kokbury, says that lie
lliiua he has soma Sp iiiisii oul'aiHul huniu I
ueiuhy eg-iee lu pay him seven pit cent, premi
uul lur all such Uuluia a lie mat pr. duce.
"If I find any," said the carliuan, "I will call
with them lu uiorruw inoruiuu a S uVduck, it t
don't yuu wuu't tee me.' li s appearance sal
istied lite iiuii thai tile duller would be scuice.
Al t a'cluck Hi next Uuy however, the man ap
peared, and slocking luil alter atouHing lull tveie
carried up aim emptied uu the lalile till siren
lauiUttfid were cuuiilcd I'tie merchant aeuiu
.flia.1 resltve, hill liunuralily caught, look the
silver, and give t-htck to ihn iu.,utii, with
seven per L-eui, iiUdeU, pleuMi.uly ri iHuikinij, i
Uid t,ui auppi.be troiu yuur appearance, tual
yu'i Gould hsve more than lia,l' a duzau dollar
.Mr. . too up b'S heck suit replied in
his uwu peuu.ur vuiiliaila slylo. ".Sir, I'll It'll
yuu truth which a inuu tn yout etuudiug m
tne wurld ouclu tu ktiuw, ud il i this .'iip'or
a-:ctl eitilllniti.' iltcmc Ui.
A rir.irTircL Idea t a pulilie inretins in
New Yolk, ltv, J rpaiildinj dwelt a lew mo
ineiita un the dealhlt-sa naltiie and extent ul mur
al influence. 'Away aiiioiijf the Allej;li nncs' he
said 'llit-re i sprint! an small tnai a tingle ox
on a fiiin'iirr't day could iieiii il dry. Il steals
us unoiitmsive way uinung tne hills till il
-preads out lutu the beaultli'l tJcin. 'I'lieuce il
sirelchek awuy a thutisnnd miles, leuvinj uu lis
tianks ne re than a hundred villages and elites,
and many Un usaud ciiltivaicU 'arms; und bearing
on il buyout more than half a liiousand ateum
boat. Th -it, joining the Mississippi, il si i each
, away and aay some ten or Iweivft hundred
un lea mure, nil II lain, lulu 'lie great uililem
eternity. It la me ul the tiinuUnea ul luai
ocean, which ubedirut only to Hod, vim 1 1 roll
iiiu roar, li.l the anel wiih oue lo ilnu the
and the oilier oil tlie lund, shall lilt up hi hand
to heave.i ai,d aweur that luue hall be hi luii
si So wiih mural injlutnct. Il is fill iv
ila' i river -an ocean Uvuudis an J lutUoun
I as eternity,'
And yet n ''r thi" same aural tenrnct lif
uorlrayeU n lauu'imiiv. is tit nine meuis o. ivu
nulpit denuiii eed a- Junte's y. IV hat ilo .1 uw
tiunif nwaii? Ilaa nm term infidelity ch inged
lis aigiittioaiioii, or have tu yoptlr mligiumsU
lovi their faith io GotPJ ,
THE YOUTH THAT WAS HUNG
Tho SherifT took out hi watch, nnd satil
If tou have anvthinn to inT. speak now, for"
you have only fivn minutes to live-' Thu"
young man burst into tears, and said-'I liavo
to die. I had only one little brother, ho hail
beautiful blue eye, and fl.axm hair, and 1
loved htm; but rm day 1 goMiruna, lor ne
first time in my life, nnd coming' home, L
found my littlo brother gathering strawberriea.
in. tho garden, and I became angry with liinv
without a causn, and killed htm at on niovr
With a rake. I did not know any thing about
it until the next morning, when I awoke'
fmin sleep, and found myself tied, and guard
ed, nnd was told'that when my little brother,
was found his hair was clotted with liii
blood nnd brains, and be Was dead. I nevetv
was drunk but once. I have only one inor
word to say, and then I nm going to my finall
jiiuoe. isiy it io young people. Jevtrr
Nevkr!! NEVKtt'f! touch (tnu tkirnr that
can inlnxicattV ' As3 he pronounced thrsn-
wortis, lie sprang Iroin tho box, and wm
launched into an endlest eternity.
I was melted to tears at the recital, and!
the awful spectacle. My little heart seemed'
ns if it would burst, and break away fnum
my aching bosom, so intolerable were my
feelings of grief. And there in thatcarriage,
while on that cushioned seat, looking withj
streaming ryes on the body of that unfortun
ntn young man, as it hung, dangling and
writhing between heaven mid earth, as unfit
for either place, there it was that I took tho
pledge never to touch the hurtful poison!
Long years have since passed away.
Whito hairs have thickened around these
temples, then so rudely nnd so young, but 1
have never forgotten the last word of that
young man. And I have never violated that
pledge. When the tempter has olTered to
me the sparkling goblet, the words of th
young nrm have seemed to sound ill my ear,
again. Did mrri' t'ury.
Libkrtt. The "Razor Stro Maw."
The "Razor Strop Man" says: "When first
1 got acquainted with- strong drink, it prom
ised to do a great many things for inc. It
promised liberty and I got liberty. 1 had
the liherty to see my toes poke out of my
boots thu water had tho liberty to go in at
the toes and go out at the heels my knera
had the liherty to comn out of mv pants
my elbows h d liherty ticome out of my coat
I had the liherty to lift the crown of my
hat and scrntch my ho-ud without taking my
hit oil". Net only liherty I got, but I got,
music. When 1 walked .along on a windy
d.av, the crown of
My hat would go flipperty flap;
And tho wind whistle "how do you do."
Oh yo who thick uf death, and mourn fur death
Why do ye raise a phiinlurn ofyour we-knesa?
And then shriek loud tu see what you bav
tnad i" i
There i no Death lo those who know of Life.
No Time lo those who tee Elurnity.
AUEVl'S FOlt THK-'BUOLli.''
NKW (;,h:ifV David 1.. ('allireath.
C (il arvitlA-A.r,rit 1 fikltiuva
Cooi. Sphinu T. J II I wood Vicker.
.alAiii.noito -i)r. fv. U. Thomas. '
Ukhlin Jacob II, Barnes.
Camtiem) John Wetmorc. ...
I.owki.vili.k Dr. Hittler.
Pdt.AVn r!hristnNilinr I ,ps.
YorNusTowN J. S. Johnson.
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Akron Thomas P. licach.
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Salineviu.e Jalnes Farmer.
East Faikpiki.o John Marsh..
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