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S-- -- -" We will- eling to the Pillars of the- Teniple of'ou ,.n Rtfll e ir.'is.pn stteR in " . .,,.,-,,. .a.#uzcpala . b *Sy
* .w. '2 )V~oISOE & SI', rops ietors -- E '
We~~ -il -dn to th .pllars -fte-T6ilw f161I
Mldut gall erihpndtte uisT ,-: <::.pd + m ansie
...Wo;Tu-DVR1S- - -O~ - . Tri-:or ..-.,s. -MI
- AEid N'iPILOSOPY.
- A yoquthAame a wooing, a maiden so fair,
As gentle and:tmue' as a'dove,
ohwoids of afbotion she'd alway s reply
n tremulous accents of love.
Wh&ihe hour drev near for this swain to depart
-f4kimed bqer and bade her good night,
She kissed in return and thought it no harm,
But ma said she'd not acted right. -
e y yeairn" she 'elaimed ha e you
This dbtrine Uhly ana tioeQ
,o puntq 41 men,-I everyrespeot,
n''lave. theMin to 'do unton
."A91#f ofmy favors too lavish.re.been,"
She said in balf petulant sorrow,
rI sra-tt my latei wllwitli pleasurerturn,
Nj kis book dgaia on -'&morroW.
Y kou'i tha t my Bible with.profit I've read
And its doetrines I firmly believe,
-And there it is written in characters plain,
?Xis nore blest to give than receive."'
Mama euld not answer, papa was struck dumb,
While Lucy looked roguisbly bright,
She kissq4 thema both. tenderly as they sat mute,
And cheerfully bade them good-night.
lapi and ua6im a were both- worshippers true,
From going to church ne'er abstain'd,
But certainly never before had they heard
The Scriptures so sweetly explained.
Playing, playing, round me playing,
By the fire-side warm and bright,
Is a little rosy cherub,
Oh ! she is a gem of light!
iRolling rber the carpet- here,
Pulling at the rocking-chair,
Running, running, everywhere,
Little'prattler'void of care!
Now she's in the room,'vow out,
Now she's sitting by the stand;
Now she's scolding Poni about,
.Now'shc.pa's him with her hand,
Thus she goes around the room,
Now she's got the poker-broom
Now she's crying-now she talks
Now she's-running-now she walks.
Now she fulls-anon she's up,
Going, going, all the time;
Never knowing when to stois.
Now she's singing some old rhyme,
Thus, from early -morntill night,
G'm of hope!, with golden hair,
All around me, every whero.
She is only three years old,
Oiily three years old to-day;
)oes she think of after times?
When black hair will turn to gray.?
.Ah, she never thinks, not she,
Of the days that are to be;
- Of the hopes, and. cares and fears;
Days of toiling, joys and tears:
Little angel, may'st thou ever
Be so joyous As tho
Taste life's bj , oh, never !
Or beA,,-d abroken heart,
qby'hiours be sunny hours,
-1-18y thy path be strewn with flowers,
And when death steals out the spirit,
Go, bright. mansions to inherit.
ouDo ong art thou, Eternity!
*And yet to thee Time hastes away,
ile a's the war-horse to the fray,
*Or swift as couriers homeward go,
- Or ships to port, or shaft from bow,
Pdnder, 0 man, Eternity.
*Eternity ! Eternity'
-fHow long art thou, Eternity !
For even as ona a perfect sphere
End nor beginning can appear,
Even so, Eternity, ia thee
Entiance norexit can there be.
Ponder, O mat; Eternit! -
TBl ORS F TE SEVEN DAG
- :After trainathe monni$ans af Galliuli ,
on at jourhey from Cozunna to Mladrid, e ,earme
to'ia hult late one afturnoon nenar a small town.
Mhieli had on~ce surpprled *.-prominent, unive:
sity, but which noivbere the usual tokens of
tlhat drowsy deepy- manifested by -every portioni
6T Spain-There were several gentlemen ofva
rius nations composing our comnpany, who, like
mnyelf,.were always anxious to learn those pas'
sages o6fkiuterent wlic-h aknost 'ery .foot o'f
groundpsessed i'n this illii~ed land, so full of
ri mance and rolly. As the mioon wo'urd give us
sa pleasant iight in the vriing, we concluded'to
defer .orentrz:c ite the 'ziihige until 'after
nightfail:Aeordingly, ne gve directionii to
hav~e 66r utifaers prepmed :nt het e w.e..were,for
wieh we were duly provided 'itihl mterials, as
'he genernJil - onndiyo .tbe tpour,advamntage,
bottius ri:de9 jo~lct brid -late, to preppe
.nur owniutdals at hten" einumstasi its:ould al
.kw, r ah 'tst d pend upon tihe miserazble po
:sndiWhile c'ifr repzist was ~being .prjared,
-intiitd--ab'olt to take a ie~tw of. he scenegy,
'@Okezh:ia'liil~eminer'de..shoil' 4listance off
we an-eended i~ad.f4J' filit e cmmanded a
.fiteio-ic of~f Wei an idsurroundintg country.
Oni ils Icop wa''d'gose' of trees, froni nmong
1whichJ fliupd a jill of pure water, thant added a
smart of' rumil iN.i:tojthe cbamzs of the scene
as it rifijjd ort r'ils g1,bly bed dowjithe gj.
tic sioj e. A little beyvndve ,sai,w auplf
ot'r miutetee'rs tilo ha ecmne to .ihe zprinig.for
Watz ierily g.azing upone a eroes thiat'wna
&Ffdtver at lhat aj-peard to.- he the ruins ofa
bbithim'I l . en n .u'hic.Isten daggers;"ith
.e ;, s, wje'eitikwegiy .pninted. .te iii
- t'ire 6f temuieterathe po'rposo:of theeross
ar meanipg .fhe daggers.
.j9. . ' a~ed gou do not know theostory.of
th9.i Cross of the Sev en Daggers ?" etelaime-d
one of themir, thinking, as the conceited Saniard
always does, that aggmefully ignorant who
a notfg erfgeygogc~twithin their
e rewi ilrly'.os,'are 'not acquaintid
with -the Sgeat event that took place-here ?"
W replied that our books had' bee 'sadly at
-failt dn-that sle'et, ind thaLif ke cold tell a
o istetimig.;q wC would hear itehile
supper Was prepasng.- So we seated oursdlves
:pon* the- ground, ftd;at-4urbidding --the~md6st
fluent talker parated the-tale,'b1il hiscom
rade weti back withihe wia rhelVetse...
SHe informed us tWaiisme haitcentury back
there lived-in the souhLlern-part. of the. province
6f Andalusif-an old and proud family 'of .the
name of De.Castro. One of thi'oungeriem.
bers of thisefamily named Emanuel, had con
.eived a-romantie papsion for the daughter of a
poor musician, a mostobeimitiful'and interesting
girl, and proffered his hand -in honorable mar
riage. Wliri-themitte' beeane known to the
.friends of the young Rni, it.odcasioned great
indigiation,"iind a threat of 'the.severest-,ven.
geancefrom the old rich 'onihiafathei- should
he persft Iii ihIs foolish deire. The iesult d
the fir was, that the Aplited a.;i epnIpt
young Eniaanol.gathered.ilithe money he euld
comniand, 'secretly mart-ied the fair Leonoih,
Bed withher from hlis native provinde, ap& final.
ly settied upon the ver: -spot where ap were
For three yearsEnnpel De 7Clastro and Lio.
nora lived in this retired place as happily as two
-doves, cultivating a small farm and selling its
products-in the neighboring ~jllage At first,
this mode of lire canie rathier awkward to the
young couple ; but'Emanuel had a stout heart
as well as frame, and, like -a true philosiopher,
persevered in what he had undertaken. By de.
grees, aided by the instruction and advice of the
surrounding peasantry, they became acquainted.
with the various features of rural life, and their
unbo)unded love for each other was stret'gthened
and made h*ppy by their graddal and satisfacto
ry succes.- .Thus, under their own *g tree,
they quietly reposed; herdstrazed . upon their
pastures, and their fertile fields teemed plenti
Occasiohally they were visited by students of
the Univ'rsity, who always found in their intel
ligence and hospitality the essentials for making
this abode a most agreeable resort. Amone-this
number was one Velasquez, a young nobleman
of distinguished and affluent connexions, gene
rally of.genteel bearing. but perfectly debased
in his appetites and passions, and unscrupulous
in the means of their gratifiention. His agreea
ble manners at first won the friendship of Eman
uel and his wife, who little suspicled that the
brutal villian lurked under so pleasant an exte
rior. This man was the leader of a club com
posed of six meibers -besides himself, who
were orginized as a sort of bachanalian gang,
aud many a scene were they the actors of which
would make virtue rucoil to witness. Their in
fractions uof the University laws were frequent
and unserupulous, but their combination and the
high -standing of their families preserved them.
even from rebfuke.
Velatquezlmnd his comnpanions were on a rev
el one evening, and, rambling forth;without no
ticing whether they -ent, thev came to the cot
tage of Emanuel. It was gettingr somewhat late
out any. ceremony they*staggered into the house.
Here they found no one but a half-frightened
servant girl, and to their inquiries for her mas
ter and iistress. she informed them that they
were not at home., She was then ordered to
bring. forth the best that the house afforded of
wine ani refreshments, which she declined do
ins, where upon she was treated with gross in
dignaties; and while they were engaged in mak
ing the poor girl the object of. brutal sports,
Em:uwel returned. The .servant soon made
iml equai-ited with the treatment she had re
ceived.- Burning with indigidition, 66b-dered
the scoundrels to depart froin his dweling, the
hospitality of which they had so basely abused.
Velasquez told his companions to jobey, which
they did with sullen looks. He then spoke of
the matter as a joke; but Emanuel replied that
none but a blackguard and .scoundred would
subject a female to such treatment, and bade
him follow his companions or be driven forth
like a common dog. -Emannel seized a poker
itnd pointed to thie door. :Velasque-z obeyed the
signiicanut allusion ; but qahe. went out his
eyes glistened like an enraged tiger's, and lhe
threa'ted. some terrible vengeance upomn the low
born peasant wvho dared thus to treat him.
A few days passed awaf, and Emanuel had
occasion to leave home. lIn the evening Leone
ra was startled by the entrance into the cottage
of Velasquez and his gang, all swvagger ing un
der the influence of recent potations. The ser
vant maiti had gone out on some duty and she
was entirely alone.
"Where is the villian that dared to raise his
hand against me?" shouted Velasquez, in ahalf
" If you call my husban~d sillhai,.you .utter.au
flsehood,"~ replied the spirited wife.
"Nay, nay-noti-quite so testy, or .we shall
tame thee," said the dissomlatfe leader, seizing her
arm, and casting o1 hdfi gakeof brutal sensu
Leonora screamed with affright, and tried to
disengage herself from the. iron grasp that was
fastened upon her. -
:"-Oh,- do not -flutter so, my- pret ty bird bnt
conwijiietly'to, my arms,' ed1llied the fieud,
endegoring to embrae her,........
vThe agony of the wife, as ale: called upon
the otbera, as men, to save her, Was greeted only
by a-coarse and nioeking--la'ugh.:
-"-OW, Emanuel !:Epsitijtl !" she cried, " why
are .yornot heure-tdjproteet,.;me:?" and fainting,
she fell bIlplessly. upon the-lecher's breast. - - -
Late in the evening-Emanuel. returned' home,
gaily singing s-ditty with whit-h it wats his prac
tice ti notify 'his %ife; .bqt she did not run opit
to mieet-hiun as was her wat .y the soft light,
of the moon lie observed .that .thedoor of- the
cot tage was ol~en. All around -was ediet-, and
nothing disterrbed the stilness buit thet music of
hisiowni id~ice. -' She has giesii," tholiLt he,
~Is hais~heartbeut quicker w'Aith sliht forebodings.
As bei step~ped upon theu-tjreshold a deep- sigh
fell upon his ear, .and, -fixed, with surpirise, he
aiw his wire lying sobbintagon 'the floor.' He
uttefed an eZelamation, of atar/m, ud' the pros
Yrte f,&orn-i: ipraog to its, feat. .A,, the-.moon
glie full.ypon: thle face: of his: wifei the'light
reveale-d 1dhm an ekpreusiodl-of most-utterabre
agony, Hie mnadeim m'dent nith extende4
arms'towards her." . ..
" Approach. not "' she shieked. Defile'-not
tihe -purity of your hands by teuekings your pot
luted:wifel , -
Tiransfixed with atrbazetnent, .he'dist"as
siihurriedly marate4 what ha tranuspired.
" And now," said. t.h6 in. conclusion, -'.'.doath on
lyau anspare us -a life. ef- continued wtehlied
ness; but rennmbd'iigblood of g oub1dlOn
'er~ips alo~ud to.Heayen fhrvengeince !~'.
She then seizeda knife,.andabefore-Emane
iould-sta iher hidid, she-punged il intO herowni
bosom. 'he souhl of- thle wife' passed, away
while helips 'btenthed-a' plai!orforl h'e ved
(uhindat."'dongwhil did ,mAnu -stiigim
-ing'ilh horror iponilhe form~of.:heriwhoa-hie
hadd s~tenderly:loved,.:tilaithl a miudden starI
he- turned his eyens towsida Hcayen, bxelaiming
slowly andm:ith,'fearful' memning-4' Bhe'shdlb
Tukiing up lheboby ii hjsaqrms,.h~itsp
ea couchm, swlatehed ;neasies from thesulddi~
and thenseiig whtand frowlthEr app
ii to tlh tapestry asti ng a ind chb)flbici
articles, hi kie he' houe TheflAmea'com6inu.
nicated to the-casements, 'and- soon the Whale
Silently hE.Iaindifrin'i grop of trees upow
the burning cottage. His proud, head was not
berht;tiere was no quiver on his lipsjno tea.
in i'e~y'es as-he ":.aw the ,lames revel upon
what he held so dear; but the atern 1brdik and
the fixed gaze told of a resolution that.could on
ly Ve thwarted by toe arm ofdcath. As the pile
witfi a'66ash came toli g d th'o pie
of'gathering peasants fell upon ,his ear,. he
turned away. --. - ... 1, . - .
When the villanous gang.. left, the. house of
Emanuel, they repaired to . their rendezvous to
keep up the night by an:indulgeneo In-their usu-,
al eeesse. While they were pouring forth
theii: hilarious shouts,- the door -of the room
opened,- and a man approached with a firm,
quick tread,-to the table where they were sitting.
Wbq are.you. that introdes upon our mirth I"
ahogtidVelasquez, pid-.withisomething like
fear he starfed back as he recognized. Emanuel,
:and eneountered his soul-pliercing gae.
.You will know who I am, replied tie lat
ter..with a. stern calmness that made the blood
'chill.. 11.Look upon these," said he, presenting a
bundle'of -red-handled dsggers-:" there are sev
en-just one for each! Expect no warning.
As you struck the unsuspecting, so will I strike
-thus !" he exclaimed with a frantic yell, at the
same instant springing forward and pluging.a
dagger into the bosom of one of the rioters.
The rest sprang for their arms, but with a bound
Emanuel reached the door, and was gone. They
followed, but no trace . of him could be seen.
They returned to the dying man, whom they
found in the last struggles with death. As he
lay upon the floor, with the red.handled. dagger
still in his breast, the six men looked on in si
lence, and perchance thought of the doom that
had been pronounced against them.
" Come," said Velasquez, the first to break the
stillness, '. why. tand . we here? Let us call
help and put officers upon the murderer's track."
Three days hadscarcely elapsed when another
of the club was found dead upon the banks of
a-stream near-the village, with a red-handled
dngger in his breast. He had gone out to bathe,
and while returning Was slain. It was not by a
robber, for his' person was unrifled. The re
maining five knew well who committed the deed.
A large reward was offered for the apprehension
of the assassin, but nothing could be learned
Two weeks passed away, and with -them some
what the excitement occasioned by the murders.
Two of -the club were out riding one evening.
A horsemin passed them; but this was nothing
singular. At a turn of the road they saw the
same man coming towards them at full speed,
with his cap partly concealing his face. As he
come opposite, quick as lightning he reined his
horse, and with a blow strek one of the two
to the ground-the fatal dagger -remaining in
his bosom. Thns fell a third. It was now ob
ser:ed by the community that this assassin aim
ed hisjblows at the gang of whom Velasquez
was the leader; and as Emanuel was known to
have diaIppeared, no one knew why or where, it
known to be -an vascrapuhlous set of fellows,
and many had canse to detest them for their
deeds; therefore people in general were not dis
posed to interfere. However as the gang had
rich friends, large reward.<4 were offered for la
king Emanuel De.Castro dead or alive, and offi
cers hunted day and night.. -
Meanwhile, lie fou r remaining ones, urged.by
their fears, left for their several homes, thinking
tlus to escape the avenger. One of them was
traveling in a covered vehicle. At the foot.of a
hill they stopped, and the two muleteers- went
to a spring to get water fur their mules. When
they rettfrned they were startled by hearing
deep groans, and, wn looking inside, they founa
its occupant in the agonies (if. death, with a-red
handled dagger in his bo'som.
When the other three reached their homes,
they heard of the death of their friend.. Their
alarm has increased. Two of them proclaimed
ant ofler of a large sum of money if their perse
ctor would agree to suspend his vengeance, but
no reply was ever made to thenm.
Six months pasd anway and the three still
lived. They entertained hopes that Emanuel
wvas either in some waty destroyed, or had-fled
his country from fear of the officers of justice.
One of. them1 who had confined himself to his
father's maiision, was in the dusk .of the evening
lying t'pon his couch nearh a wvindow, which
opened upon a balcony. He had rang a bell for
a servant-, who, as he entered, saw an nrm thrust
through Aho window- curtains, and. heard at that
instant a piercing cry from the bed. The alarm
was given, lights were produiced, and the young
man was found to be dead, ith thie well-known
dagger in his breast. On exaulination, 'the
branches of a tree which grew by- the "balcony
were found disturbed. .The assassin had thus
reached his victim, but, with-the atmost scruti
ny, he could.be no further traced. ...
Velasquez himself and another wore left,. On
hearing the fate of thle fifth victim, the latter of
the two'left In di.aeni'se, 'intending to sos'sm the
Pyrenees to France. On his journey h'o stopped
at a wayside spring-to refresl'himself, and was
prep:.ring -to-set forward. 'Taking: the r'hili of
his horse -in his hapd,.1pe,p.tt his footin the stir
rup and sprang to mount p.but at the~instant bi
body leaned forward over'tlie'iaddle a dagger
was plunged into'his bosom. -'Withi the weapon
still in his.breast,- lie fell, bank.dad;'- Thp fiate
of the sixtih man wsimmediate.1..:conveyed'fo
Velasquez through some unknown agency, .is
had nlso been do~ne in the case of all the oth
ers ; and in hopes . of saving his owg.,life, he
lIed to the.depthie ofithd:OaMitbriatn mdhntains.
A whole winter passed away:and still,,witi: a
cuule pf servggts.whom:fe-always'keptuiieCd
as~dlismhimself, Velasquez remained: in his
sdlh'oion. One 'day lbe, and one of his men
we p'uruing a rabbit for rood. 'They-came' to
a narrow gulf between1 two preeipiees. The
rabbit sprung over, and' wds then killad by a
shiot from the gun of Velasquez. The servant
was sent rogpd..- t cros.ing..whero ho could
pass over and sec'u'r'e the game.-Velasquiez. was
sanding-alone, amnd feeling a slight puch ubo'n
lbs shoulder, lhe turned round; and'-gazed' wvildly
upon tile gern. features of Ema:quel.
- "Do you know mb'now ?"'abked the greonger.
"' H ave you-no niercy 1" gaiped Velasquez,
"Veaqfidn'ro~p pgnm courg,.iacf
quickly drawi his po!Prd, he fell upon Eman.
ue h I was a fierce contest between two ,pow
erful men; but the befome strong framio of Vel
asquez hadibgeep segnc egynfstant anx
.ety, and th rotl' uis want of coo'nese1.and~cau
ion l'e-received two'sever. .wpunids .fgem lhe
'EmnuedLac lel daggg. 811stey fought
-Emnulnta, only on tie defensive, and
coolly watchin the exposures of his antagonibt.
At length Velasquez, rendered fierce by the
smart of his wona-'ne'i weapon with a
latdepert.ffrti.'QUick asi IightningE6i(m)
nel seized~tlie- uplifted- arm, with hia left hand,
ad with a- blow frns hi.'-r ight,4he last of the
~seendaggers was plantedll the -bosoni'of Uil
foe. -As the body .o Velasquez plunged down
n ej Ilf beloi,-Emannel fell upon hi- inies,
elasp is han !1 hi eyes towards
heaven, excliiied-' LenOra resenged '
After thUvpO30f weOUphn ~ars, Emanu.
.eL-retud-to:.the phaeeoaf hi er residence.
With tha.e tane.opisma . pesants he
raised-awip oy er tee rpin CQJtage, pnd
te;ash s oJ . v f, had -alway
beenjoyed .k& ree t# b ighbbor, and
'heygwoudn a. .4 t hiu4 now.
Atter this s rvice Wasp o he .e th
counrya was nperh ore.
'"Ts,senors," said. the e, orin cokilu
.*ian,.as.we rose to go to our st, "is the his.
tory of ' TaE. a-s or .THm DAGGERS I"
.Yaqnu-ter varn.had. bep,, , A.thp.Jou
f-r retiirg had arrived-the1 ord -was dozing
behind his bar-and the sir fVaonersat4n
was beginisi foflag; ,he d'odtor his.
pered to me, that if I w -ud yettntlon, he
would atop off" with-ae jn .; .
"I believe, captain," said octor," I nevet
ttold-you about my-adven a-*bmii it
my boarding-house, when:I.. atiending the
leNtureST 1 .. : . .
"No, let's.hive it," rpled nWudividualsad.
dressed, who was a short- y, fat man, o
about fifty, with i highly )ie t'ipa t,
and a very red face.
" At the time I attendeO tI Lures, I oasrd
eat a house in vhiethee ere no femailes
but the landlady and an old oredook"
Here the-doctor made a.l pause, -an'dtlhe
captain, :by way of re4 him to go*on,
"I often felt the want of emale society to
soften the seyere labor of4 .-studyj and is
pol the ennui to which I w bject"
"Well," said the captain.
" Bat as I feared that fo ing acquaintance
among the ladies might -intere with 'iy siu.
dies, I avoided them all"
"One evening after listeni gto i6ng lecture
on physical anatomy, and dI ecting alarge, ne
gro fatigued in body and min4 I went to tny lodg.
"Well," said the captain. .
"I went into the hal, t a lag lamp, and
went directly to my room,-i eIng then after one
"I placed the light upon le table, and com
ineneed undressing. - Thddardly got my coat
off when my attentio'awasdtrceted to a dress
and a quantity of petticoa4lying on a chair
neir the bed"
Well," saii the captain, ]ho began to show
signs that he was deeply intiresiod-.
"And . pair of beautifil small shoes and
stockings on'fbe floor. "'Otcoiirso I thought it
strange and was about torretire, but then I
thought it-wias my room-;had at least a right
to know who was in ity ..bt"
"Exactly," nodded the captain, " well."
1k So I took the light, wont softly to the bed
and with atrembling ,hau rew aside the our
tain. .Heavens what.a .ot,! A young girl, I
should sa nngeof dt eighteen, was in
"As I gazed upon hei a
witnessed anything moro beautiful. From un
derneath a little nightcap, -rivaling the snow in
whiteness, fell a stray ringlet over a neck and
shoulders of alabaster -
"Well!" said the excited captain, giving his
chair another hitch.
"Never did I look upon a bust more perfect
ly formed. . I took hold of the cover lid and
sofLly pulled it down"
"Well !" said. the captain betraying the.uttmost
"To her Waiia"
" Vell!" said the captain,-dropping the paper,
and renewing- the position 'of his legs.
"She had on a night dresu; buttoned up be
fore, but softly I opened the two first buttons"
WELL !" -aid the captain, wrought to the
highest pitch of excilement.
" And then, ye gods! whit a sight to gaze
upon! A 1iebe-pshaw! words flil.. Just
" WELL !" said the captain, hitching his chair
right and left anid squirting his . tobacco-juice'
against the stove that it fairly flzzed again.
" I ihought that I Wfs taking a men advatn
tage of her, seized my coat and boots, ids went
and slept in another room-."
"Ii's a lie!" shouted the excited captain
jumpin up and kicking over his -chair- IT'S
" Too S-rozG .A. TFSEr NCE MAN.- "You
are too strong a Temperanice man" said a friend
of ours to us recently. .. We.e were thankfulI,~for
the compliment, for weceould not possibly con
slieir it in tiie lIght of'a' ce'nsure..~q Ng.,aying
the personality aside; we woul'd ask if there Is a
possibility of .a man's.ocupyinlg too strong~ a
position upon the .Temperance question.. We
would gladly annihilate tfro traffic in ardent spir
its, bainish its evils, and, confine -it to the' oath
bound procinets of- thpt4potheparyi's silop andi
we do not.,conskder ouri a$ !altUiItra.: We
should lIketo'know how a Temperance man
can be less than a prohi~bitionist,t or what:.klnd
of a Temierance man ,you would cae.W
have heard of dhen who could miko Tempeace
speeches with fiasks'in'tlieir pbeks, or write
Temperance artkle5, *hi!e yet racked with pain
from thee eg'est tlir 'last drijnyn' deoageh.
Such persons from the very bottorm of opr heart
-The present ilmisfrr an -nunonle
gre-of firmneas'on theo'gisr of-(lietfrlends of
Temperance, in the prmciphes .the 'advroets.
There appears to be-a prahiing't diupbMiton on
the part of people to confound4nh sii[jectn;
whatever be their-nature in all absorbing ques
tions of poities--Agist thi we lhgve to von
tend. There are too opinlons of long stadding,
deep rooted prejttdices.to;.be osexcome, ryhile an
art ful, inuidiousfoe, is ever ready to talke advan
tage of any opportuntygg .practice his. wiles.
To do this we must beo.er.opthe alert, prppared
to speak or act as thep vcsonma Opgtl .'oo
biblo Z1i~ a pAesj' ed
bi 0diid ~uei putyi~rb etfha
of Iim in whose vlneyard bii a a fu
WHERE To R'SU AI. heolyuipc
men oi', g~pg.Americanium," pve tink s toe
(oh o 0t ne ngh. redy ,hd)99f
put oble 1 aj .mother sz ~ Jpanyiwere 1P:e
au o iningr - ?F enttrete
othe 9,therroptm and wdpiin.
- - o'theb" saif Fjecddy's .votedunder the bed
s - q~p where! 1z'd likeMm
: ire . said moethpr whose qgrieaity was
:&ad camel In great haste into -a -dsto'
the othentnornling,.aniphaif' otv 'oi -b'estir eb.
lamed'9~"Mothert thetitee d~ownl ito 4sb fire
tiheca-y'pd 4o'get a-tifabhlefull 6f pafelle;
fub's wa thieai heiicueentothpeeted t
live from oea tilbr.
Frorp theipihasson Stopdard.
"Todo that, "(th istA reit thi anti-alivery'sg
rebref afixed iajilty of6h-slsvholdihg Stites,
soosicert of actionamust-,be:acesary'--not. to -ay
tihpTUnion, for.it wod be .i*a..too, pe-ut,.tp sai
.urselvea. Thu yvew, c ri e
Ty?apt th 'r~efdr b of ex aCt..Le
il refy the Ier6il...
"Th're s one poiht6n which there can'be i
'diersity of opinoi in-the 6uth fitio'ng'thbi
who' are trdetd-her, -orlwhoh4e madiekp tlidi
minds not to; beslays ;'thafis, ifie shouldbi
fored to ohbose :betwen-vesistance- an&diub
.misuion, we-shbuld take -rnesiance--at anl ha2
" "Todothat, concert.,of .adtion amUs& bern
cesaryomot-to,asue.the Ulonlfanit ;would bi
tooJate.bpto uave oueiu2- 1'has,..i; Wy
ylG, conertis thooe thing: medaL"-CA.
Sn)l theTorysog.nd ourdles the .booi
In v'Ylds5, itlet as beinited, and ttal 61
qbw$s6n shall neverba tbld..--Cus.
W i ii tie remedy I. AswOrrnecion
6t1di'secessidn of the laveh'olding States,.orI
d lniiiiidr of ihem. N~tiing. else wilf be
Thcontet i.. ot'betiree South .tCaro1ini
-ind'tidN General G6iihie,6 lit bonventhe
sifeodingA~- Stitid and ilie ltancebf the'div.
ilized world And for one State tor'ibegrate
from the rest, is to weakin orisee 'i an ena.
ble the enemy to ent',useff-in 4etail"-D,
Then nf a l qlinaathe van guard,
halt, stan~d fastkid mainbi her position, akir.
misli' withe enemy antizikeadva tage of the
chaoter of acdentis, until the main Body of.the
army-the balance of the slaveholding tates
comes up within supporting distance."-ID.
"'Stand upon your arms until you can give a
blow that- will despatch your enemj."-On.*
"No--nation can rily- on the forbearance of
others;and -1 would-not'ntldw the-Palmetto flag
to float by sufferance only." -BuTLzu.
'" We must concede to the other States what
we claim for ourselves,- intelligence to -under.
stand their rights, and courage. to defend them.
And it is bad policy and bad taste to assume
that South Carolina iilbne'lis the-spiiit und the
intelligence to defend and preserve the common
rights of -all-the Southern States."-Buar.
. South Carolina-has been iisolated within the
Uni!n, by the arts of our- enemies, and we pro
pose to codiplete and perpetuate that isolation,
by drawing between her and. the other slave
holding States the deeply markedlines of a sep.
arate national existence. This seems -o me to
be-a fatal error."-BARNWELL. -
1 8 not all this applicable At the present time.
..What true patriot of. the.South, asks more. of
his confederates, at this time, than an unswerv.
ing adherence to the principles here.set forthi
The extracts, in the form 'in which they ap
pear above, are taken from the " Southem Stand4
ard," a paper established as the organ of.the
Co-operation, party in Charleston, -and through
out the controversy, these extracts were stand.
those avw j.
adopted by the Legislature in 1848 and 1819,
and with those advocated in the pamphletajtnd
memorial of 1850, with the 1rty Patform of
1851, and whic neter. were abandoned by that
party during its brief existence.
Theview I have 'iere irssented might be
sustaikA&'by abundant ovidince, but I forbear.
The mistake of opr Secessionfriends was, in a
period of excitement, perfectly natural, and is
easily explained. The contest, began as a
Southern movement-the resistance contempla
ted was a resistance by the SouTa.. In urging
"'resistance," words were not measured, but in
the beginniii it. was by all tacitly understood
a. applying to the SO'UT: and Secession,at that
time, Mneant, in the language of Ju4ge Cheves,
" a uilted seces..ion of the slaveholding States,
or a large number of them." While the people
were yet buniniig undar the exciting appeal, in
tended to ejf'et'this rhlI, so~te of our own citi
zena despairing of the "co.operzition" to 'which
our Legislature resolves haad pointed, prdoposed a
new remedy, not hitherto di.-uebd or considered.
Upon the new issuiedhern was differenys of~ opin.
ion as.soon as piropoiunidd; and thoseswhosbut
now, in good earnest, urgedi resistence,'under'
stood as "united secession," were strenuous
in oppg~ng reszstence by ",separate seession."
Both~ parties, were .honest-neither were mfton.
sistent. :t- was,in. fact, .A NIEUII AND :DIsTINCT
issUE..,. Which .party- was ,right it were worse
than useless nowItp discuss,.
it isi cprtalii tha't-Kansas cannot, ho :defend4ed
1by Soi Carolinai alone, . -
And there Is, at present, quits too fair a pros
pect for "united secession,".jn~the event that the
Governm~ent siiild. fall ipio the hands of. avac
tionial abblition party pf the Nogjto.pormitt-ti
to entertih at. tis tiine 2tbe' conisiergp.9
the questin .df " sergg esa."..
[ hove flt thin i thE .attemlpit ta recoxnelle
parties,'once in oprhition, to noet cordlafy to.
ether ittwas nQt ess neessary to how that
hierelhil'ee~i.' glar it'caqgef gositoh, ai
the'face'df 1ae*,''as thia jle .'sions'o tiie
two parties dictnot in tl'itenev .4,eiid.th i fer
ence- of noti in th preseM' jhttre.
Ini corrbbritjoil( r4 ~eyis'. thatthejh.targe
f' -inponaistkiey orlfu eli misky'prehenksion,
I w~iIt statea et t a i 'ave derivtd from an
thorItytinqustionaibe.. .hli ielr.of1sos,
before thd coroFmlse measure.had'besn enns
ted, theeAttorney:Gmnerali-Mr. Mannein sing
thre~rgh Washingtong tis naallyet inthe
Capitol,:bftl;ieHi. R.'W. Barelk. tha .ni
tile S e..r.D 4ef l-lilmkerto a.Comt.
mittee .roowpand sai' -to hiaMitlieseineasre%
(th "vofrret' winl' s and GEbrbal
fealr wll -uce s ih4 I''no ot 'or Stale will
sibeedeunulessit l -Soh Opplina. Canshe
light tlie liitle airigle banded 1"'. fi'he, a y -ot
Mr..Hayne was "no, it would 'be hdt!'
Mr.-Barmwell 'iejoined,-"I afn glad~IgtinJttko)
that 'a ntypii npTI'ev my apprehenions
i Jgs' il@n .assage,) that ~spe.
s, nisa . aef-asintwitothpei
and that aslong as thane was any sho ' oF
under the-eshltnent of Ihetiesni-ik; timelgenE
~ral accusation of abandOntientgf-gositi~i."
"It sWa s amemouihs. a4er! tb*is senrsaion
that.Nr.4I~agne made 'an .addressto4'meeting a
the 8outhen ights. Assoeldtlon' at 'tifd.Hibef
nian 'Hallt ihieb. #ad~ hori't,ljim o'n'eefe'tc
-d46rihgthe party wggi;/85,ls.
-evidince,'that he..oceupieid then .different~Ianc
higker grounid, than he afterwards 'susn~Ied
-His remarks 'on that bl t. Oct ober 5th, '1q
cdheledd as foloes e
tlrdo'dhd'iiedupon, he rusecond
thmught." of his Seeo*alon friends. a"' ( r
u Mr.'Chanmiqn, Esd.Wi)alriself cEtnid -no
love bglidyiekblggerd id6lod1iWr wordsathau
did,eqrtain Senastors .and .Representativeu froa
oter:Souther r-States, in-the' earlier pt'of -thi
Session oft-Congress. The^ -
peoious hiikself was not lddr
that of .somemofatheeu, word-i'alienh ge si
vanwapra nd alb. tnaU&m mi
aed p11as, *id tht h
h'.htheoe be to trghenuojt
derus ios,.f tan pr e
" We' bide our 'imel'. If Si Carelina',r
ab;bd tkef# ththat slainIe anot
r pg6veat is no4.t .qgh ,. . Mr. . eri
respect for herAiter8Aes kMa -a
to a common~ resistance, -8h. wouldi
Iyjeoard th IntergAt a 9 m Ing!
er . o 0&o61m.
dressed to the editor of the Boen Pa*
hi o e the f I pqrh
ti&fI fh r epoli C wI o 'h, ibe eve '.eb N' beebi
at all times gu saudby..:hla genitleman, fro
1847 to 18 6 inclusive, wiha y.b
tdrning. . - --7
U No one can have a firm o Iididl
fait.tl bi ve id the yigf i
draw from the Union, Ph o, witho'n~ us
but define as-ite Iuay,to get rid 'of the Gid'h~
Governmentipratically revolution; ?nd'et
lotions are sedoidrfes ted'sn draing w bl w
-ninety days, or one fear alftez daft'. A* ant
better illustration of .ahat.opghtuo be, can'be
drawn fconm thy smith's shop tsa. the coan'
houdo: 'SUe~.odpedason strikirrg. while r
iros: is hot- ., ..
"01ad South Carolina been ready-aa.e
as I hope she may be eighteen months hene -
theadmisiot ofrClifof.ihe dsreib men
of Texasu ight have: furnished:.the occasio
at the time shiohii have b n simultaneous wit 3
theets. d My policywou ae tliis: To er Y,
that disunion were certain is the future:; to
ree4tin contemplation of this, all tile e
of our.people, first to prmprutions'fr addi
cal contest, a result not improbable, but wi
becomes less prUnibje the oge we prepare
m tdefit; a n d n ex t, to av elo p i l i o w re
soureu, and cut ff'..far a. practicable a lit's
teionrae wit! th ojlffen "ig S es. -This 4op
to''hold odrsels 'ready tOW 'Vl.
fbrst occasion of geeral fementin 't1 ;
which, my life uponi.wiIo1ecur full soon- and
.in the meanwhile-to eulti rate theikintshlations"'
andwkp.updustrioulyn ' yten1ithe
closest intercouse:.sidan.our sis'ter-Mates -op the
.*outh.:..outhern RighataAssociatioqe might-be
inade greatly auxilIary; and .there am othEr
.means of. extended: organizationlwhi, to-be
made effective, should not be' discussed. ..:As.to
the matter of preparation to defend ourselves
against force,'d 'oobbitend 'thiss
Iion ho castha doubtpon our r h nce
peaceably;--but-let out remedibert tda iftrlif
were'rgarded by those-with iodiwehiie'tho
deal, there wouldibe no need ofsit'eesIdh.
We arethreateleason'all hsaddsrWebter~Clasy,i
steesaion may .b.e in fact, if thos,:*wo control
the purse cnr.the swordchooser to eonsiderit
rebellion. It is.true. that ackllWledged rerola
lions are, sometime .bioeless a itness, .that
memorable one, next t'pr ogn, .the we post fa
nmilar to us of all otliers, .' the revolqtion.:9f
1688.'~ But'that le'vdfution, perhaps, owred its
peaceful chateter in'irsat prt'to the well p.
pointed army :.of .140.pcked. men,' and the
.wel.-knowu .readiness of the . Erinee of Gran~ge
to make use of the ultima ratio resum.",
to-" . .i.. - A.Soumt s Mru.e
Rrhch S lin.-A few dalpce a gen- and
and hldy; fi-esh irt Vermont, visited our eity
for the landable purpose of getting"jined or
life i.e. married. Afte the ceremony was dig
performed, according to lew and: -dctii, othe
newly mtarried couple repaired t-o of our
first class hotels, and took lodging for the night.
Instead of shuttingf the ga,- euI e V out-the
ights ad went to be. l.I .s horAtime..tJ
djAgeenklp smell of the gas. begoatospres
through tii hase, an.4 ithe seriUnta y esonro
at! diris7tionrid firid out fioum wlienee itprce
Lid/ After oitesiatch, tihe laced(l iholo
the rbeando the hlappy iba r dtid knocl iat
the door which was ockd . they datd',"
1".Mate* othingt., t What.are.youdisubidngi
Th eerlo gasstill ineressed,. and-at list
ths doeiestic. ar,t open th.do r. vn4hut-o'
the mheuhe'spiQse.al.the time, olding -likaa
''.Whyd did nshou'a ofr' yog V'1q I
quireif' -othsa a nts.1.. *.. dy s a t
"W te'laudd'abl pu isotiethg'Jind tqrI
'Wh~;yeif rep lied klieierhusban~
supposed it was a nate'ril.eonsequence *dt
ting mg i4erSparuido n ezu?j - T
.NEaiBER5.O .o iq. ..o:1LuTuNIM..'
BIIGs:. e are .rq tigt% b.y~p iehaN or
mtion re~s.o pgesaoPae.
the property o ~ t and beI
returned as sa dlyia* jiWsibiE 'to the -ah.i
lngtonicity-o~ . .'As-ny of whb'-4 r
labelledeto the address~of-:.mesbele.sbft~
appposedthat they qeradores retainedi ath iI.
private property.-Washington Uniema~t -.'.
ian4and dli vofhe N . iayu
tingn ai:18 il2|Liayi':"I a ? no
- iifoldefde, fro'tia feIittIle a '#
thneadnndtonismi t '~a 1rm
thi ilad~o t.Domiftgtid aifl' 8nl isri
of war II the,. e ofCapt.
nj9 ig,ppi 1i@4ltter *&M
ARENAREABLE CAs.-A~ friend. writegr
the Southen -ts, l1J eee.
eerning wT4Vlda 4 m t
there'hasn':otget ke%3bi ~? '
dtuwikbrd among themiai 'Te miIth~ild
a* gmwh ardnstbIrstof tiir3hliWeit llt
nation.- :Th. lady7is;asill uitie acti9e, d'
abouLiiting.aiong thd often'ittlq'
with them without suffering any from the efeldtW
aiSrmiro iip4 RhskL-WI'stapd"sd6o
-tern ttbpi 'ordeI, "blth beis pid jrp
ithe * ' ilq1p:'98, . nd palsied,be, e ~oam
il'am '~ouatand: onu'
erardy su atI
a a ,aOUl
ane opprr ww UcIe r - w
hoi ~ib *B
areat thei era t baner a
the Nt'on aaity of -
nont's el was.ut on the
MUir WoW a Ode
ture, but we believe ttt tthe rhtm
be honor of Ge*aIll the *oth. eaveruga
to pa from Our
irginia, on tehe at ans, VPe. LJ W.
3eueral Assembly, and d auoeafid1
resbytery separating..fom.the Assembly inesse
e agitation Woatipuda Ith other,j. -
In thp esabl 098pf.*aby.
. .1 1P
he ayc r e e
itg 0a l'
'teoa h ha fece
he i me y, syldlj yeo
of A* id
i 'a:, A~ - . :: yga ar - fT
*lyiidi' beuied-E &taf&
hu s tetn o TPoaro
cently disoidehd --'inu
lnaraI wte -IkvoQbh~ 41lI
LUZ .14 i461bw14h UiDO*-~
thb- o Ca p tesdaa theM
id that thet Inr2
b~helauthorised tp i~ teitdA .to
iior oaiesaint thoipidn e O6
tmhetichedthsidd1dt tii id9
SUICIDEnor -,kmEdras pJoassA.e
mrn.thafDr. Jones, edmiistad'f&h
dia Rtafdordten.tonriday '
Van.underq'.a tm ier( aiklion .
ment, for. 99ugandrow J. Fin indH'
ille, some1leonithsago.;He Wuia#lNN
es at liberLidwfeirweeks-JAks~eWal
2.~ ~ ~ e z -.3hIb."",
A FoTUNE FO ALRERT PuE--'eNa
his Eagle of the 11tha edaggint is
Aid that CAt' Albet 'ike, of a
galined' dit! af awlb ' h.ch -~h
dnitae ift' @ d w
era SW feieto, hdi i
b!reitenn or MrifUrndr
grme etat f
reny tit. .dos
in wem ohfeld*buel
up ke a odhaad ee et
audieidi'hl% bi~a ld
td mitha tad
a ea cold ead, an*ee e
a hrrlt~d yr