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E. CAMERON & L. J. RIT CHEY.
1 1 f
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Here shall the Press the People's rights maintain,
Unaw'd by influence, unbribed by gain.
f EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS.
CITY OF WARSAW, MISSOURI, SATURDAY MORMNG, .SEPTEMBER 2, 1818.
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10 tSTMV.1 tj.
Troin the Christian Reflector.
WHI N IS THE UMETO DIE.
I asked the glad and happy child,
Whose hands were filled with flowers,
Whose silvery laugh rang free and wild
' Among the vine wreathed bower ;
I crossed the sunny path, and cried,
"When is ihe time to die?"
"Not yet I not yet !" the child replied,
, And swilily bounded by.
I asked a maiden; back she threw
The tresses of her hair ;
(Jrief's traces oe'r her cheeks I knew,
Like pearls they glistened there;
A flush passed oc'r her lil'y brow,
1 heard her spirit sigh J -Not
now," she cried, "O no ! not now;
- Youth is no tilde to d:e !'
I asked a mother, as she pressed
! Her first born in her ann,
As gently on her lender breast
She hushed her babe's ahirm ;
In quivering lKies her answer came,
Hereje were dim wiih tears :
"My boy Lis mother's life must claim
. For many, many years."
I questioned one in manhood's prime,
Of proud and fearless air ;
His brow was furrowed not by time,
' Or dimmed by woe or cure. '
In angry accents he replied,
' And flashed with scorn his eye,
'Talk not to me of Death," he cried,
I'For only age should die."
I' questioned age, for him the tomb
Had long been all prepared,
But death, who withers youth and bloom.
'Thi inan of years halh spared.
Once more his nature's dying fire
Flashed hi''liii thus he cried,
"Life! only life, is my desire !"
( Then gasped, and groaned, and died.
I asked a christian, "Answer thou
When is the hour of death?"
A holy culm was on his brow
And peaceful was his breath ;
And sweetly o'er his features stole
. A smile, a Ijglit divine,
He speaiis the language of his soul,
' My Master's lime is mine!"
I , ,. -c-.j in' i 1
. . AND. WHAT NEXT.
'And what,' suid a gentleman to s young
stranger, -'are your plans fur the future''
Iin a clerk,', replied the young man,
'and my JP succeed and gel into
business Eur myself.,',-,
And what ne(t,? f aid the gentleman.
1 iule.nd to marry, and te. up an estab-
lisnmeni oi mi
kAnit vihal next?' continued the i
4Whj-i to continue the business, ndc
'And what ! '"'
It w the tot of all l die , and I, or eonrse,
cannot escape,' replied the young man.;
And what next "r" nc more aked ihe
gentlen?a.n,;; huVlhe yawyt man had noun.
sar to :ak-vb5,rt.'no purpose that
reached. beypndhe, present life. How
many youngien are no preciaely in the
Why would a man prefer being burned
alive to te gnniuflned t Because a hot
$takt is betlerNhanVcWJ (hop': . '
Wh!y" Is'the'Vi'in' like'a l.af of bread?
Deeaitse it is I ht when it rises.
Fromtkt Olivt Branch.
OR, THE PROTEGE.
IT EMMA WRA-trO.
... CHAPTER IV.
It was midnight. . Sidney' Percival tai
alone in hit chamber, trying to compre
hend his situation. The events of the laM
two days had passed ao rapidly, that he
could, with difficulty, realize it was not all
a dream. On the morrow he must quh
the home of his childhood forever. Where
should he go, and w hat were hii plans fur
the future? Reared in affluence, the ac
knowledged' heir of a large fortune, he
H as totally unaccustomed to business, and
unfilled by habit, to cope w ith adversity.
How deeply he regretted that he had not,
by acquiring a practical know ledge of bu
siness, prepared himself for obtaining his
Had he done right, in thus setting him
self in opposition to those who had pro
tected him from infancy? His mother
had placed him. a helpless infant, in their
arms, and bleed him and them, and pray
ed that he might be lo them a dutiful child :
nmtA I..a i r i i.i
giveness.and give up the contest. For
he knew too much of those with whum he
had to deal, to suppose that they would
nut fulhl their threats, or that he could
purchae pardon on other terms. But the
visum of the screaming child, writhing
beneath the cruel lash, rose before him;
and he solemnly vowed to protect her, at
-uu ,.,cy ..U carea lor mm, aim aillio.ign thwart her inhuman purposes, had enm
capricious, and occasionally, perhaps, even pitted the alienation, and she regarded his
arbitrary, had been, on the whole, indul- : removal rather as a source of pleasure,
gent parents, and he loved them tenderly. tlat, 0f pain.
Would not his parents condemn his con- Mr. Eldridge had received him into his
duct in thus braving their power? ' family at first in deference fur his wile's
As these thoughts passed through his feelings, inure than his own desires; and
mind, he almost resolved to ask their for- alilionph he had
lam etrong and neallny, said he, befell a hand laid upon hU shoulder, to consented to tell the tale, 'was my second
and I can soon find a way lo support both rrest his progress. Turning round, to son. He married her mother, like lum
ber and I know my own dear hi. aurprise, he beheld Susan Vlnrr.y, a self English, in Philadelphia, where he
parents would nt condemn roe for pro- vounir woman who bad IX, .lL.,- I,.,l i.f. r. . :. i t- .
tecting a poor orphan, so much abused."
A soft knock listurbed his
ana inditing Hie intruder enter. Maria
Clifford made herppearance.
"I have cume,' said she, "to beg you
will not get younelf into trouble on my
mccouiiI. Misan lays that Mr. Udndge
I ' , , .
.u... , , u e,er
let you come back again
Will he be so
Cf tj mi , , c .
lie will, Marsi, answered Sidney,
"unless I will ask pis forgiveness, and al-
Jow bun to whip vsu as much as he likes."
-i uau raiuer, xciaimea me gruietlll
aimed the grateful
girl, "heshould wtipineaihouaand limes,
tll-ll ...!.. .Iw.lll.l l..i.- f ... .... 11... I
lliKii you should haVe to go away. But I
nill beg so hard, (flat perhaps they will
not punish me any inoie."
"But they say," laid Sidney, "that they
will punish you again unless you own that
you broke Ihe vatV'
The child started, and a new idea seem
ed lo flash across hjkr mind.
"But what if ilhould tell them I did
il ?" said she eageny
"Bui did you breik il?" demanded Sid-
ney, a slight suspicion that she might, al- Sidney heard (his proposition with de
ter all, be guilty cussing his mind, light. He had' racked his brain in vain,
"O, no," answetedshe; "I did not; t diover some refuge for Maria, Of
audi will not say Aat I did, lo save my- all his wealthy acquaintances, and they
vb. . i .. wi.i nifuucu, mi ujuu.ci,
1. 1 ? j i 1 1 ...
he night she died, ild me never lo tell a
lie; thai if I woul be a good girl, and
"ill Ilia P
love God. he would Ike care of me; and
however dark it ri..H,tf be about me, it
would all end ngh .
"And ao my clllld.U will I" exclaimed
I 11 . ....
our hero, pressing Mr in his arma, "if
you will only love Him. But now, my
dear, go to your bed, land think no more
of it to-nighl." I
In accordance with lis resolution, Sid
ney Percival, the fidltwing morning, in
the most respectful anl affectionate lan
guage, endeavored trf clnvince his adopt
ed parents of the innocaice of Maria Clif-
- ... I I-,.
ford, and the rectitude f his own n.ten-,
I.f.nf ul thm umA llml hnlrtlv kl-AU liiff'
....- V w-wj - - - h uiiai.i 1. iiini nn.i nijp uay jocosely pro-
his inlenflon lo protect ler from fprlher;. posed that he should enter his store as a
punishment, ai every h lard, an I to take clrrk, and when he had acquired a sufli
her with him, should h be obliged to ciei.l knowledge of business, he would re
leave ihe house. ( ceive him as a partner, and he now resolr
"But she wss botmd t( me by the prop.,i led lo t-Uii ihe fulfilment of the nrom....!
er authorities," begsii ML Eldridge, "and
Ihey are bound to defenl my right to re.
"If you appeal fnthe Juthorily," repli
ed our hero, coolly,! "I will summon Ihe
servant and others ho lisve been in the
house, to attest hoJ crullly you have a-
This threat prod
ed fie proper effect ;
for aware that Iui
ndut would not bear
iavesligation, Mr.Hdridomuttered some
thing about "base Ugraiiiude, ' and rusu
ed front the room.
M ilk) an aohing heart
hi took leave of Mrs,
and tremulous lips
Eldridge, who reifnrd his adieu with
knd left the. house.
Thst Mrs. Eldriue' could aee the child
he had so solemnly promised to protect,
and who had been to her so long a ton,
quit her house forever, without any other
manifestation of emotion, may seem unna
tural and inconsistent in the extreme. But
unnatural aa it may appear, it was in per
fect accordance with her character.. Mie
was ne of ihose persona with whom pas
sion usurps the place, and w eara the name
of feeling. . Perfectly aelfish ,and egotis
tical in her character, she valued objects
aa they ministered to her owri gratilica
tion, rather than from any regard lo their
intrinsio worth. She had petted and spoi
led Ihe child entrusted to her care, but it
was rather from an emotion of pride, than
any sentiment of true and lasting affection.
Her presence had enlivened the childless,
and often-neglected solitude of her home;
his handsome person, and fine talents, had
flattered her vanity, as much as his ready
obedience and constant deference, had gra
tified her love of power. Several inci
dents had occurred, however, previous to
his departure for Cuba, to lessen her re
gard ; one of w hich was, he had begun lo
mutiilest a troublesome desire to think oc
caMonally for himself' His absence for
her changing affections required the tan
gible presence of lis object to secure its
constancy had reduced it still lower;
and since his return, his constant efforts
in.li.lget.tlv. he had never deeply loved
him. He had seldom dared ta oppose his
stronger minded wile; even where his
feelings and wishes differed instead of co-
inciding with her own, and he certainly
never dreamed of d.-ing so. in this case,
Our hero had sent little Maria and his
efTefN i a carriage to the hotel, and was
been sewing for Mrs. Eldridee. and was '
therefore perfectly acquainted with the
iim nf r,.i
.... r fr . - I
"What do you intend lo do with Ma-
r;B?" she inquired,
"I ,10 not know," returned Sidney, de-
nntxlinir1 "l u t ....i.i i
r v wuum c in-
I0 ,ome g00(J ,8m,j..-.
"Will you trust her to me? You knew
I have been for some yeara engaged lo
William Sherman. We did not expect it
would be so for a long; w hile to come.
Bui a month ago, William's aunt died,
r ' ....... -
having a neat little cottage, and an acre of !
Ijaving a neat lltl le cotlaee. and an anrf. n
land, about five miles from the city, her
IT.. I It . . .. . - . - "
nine an. i liavellm morning linished my
last engagement, an I next week we are to
be married. .My heart haa-'often bled for
poor Maria, when 1 have seen her cruel-
ly abused. But I was poor, and the Eld-
ridges gave both widiam and me a good
deal of work, and I dared not speak.
Now w e do not fear their anger, and I
should like to have Maria with me. We
shall not be rich, but if you will trust her
with us. we -viH treat hr
were inanv. he cmld ihmli nf nnn. I... .
rf ---v.- - ,
would brave the ar.ger of Mr. Eldridge, I
by receiving the noor child into ib-ir i.
. O I ' '
He had known illiam Sherman and
Susan A'urray Ji r years. The f.rsl. a i
house carneular. had often u .irlod f,,r ,U
. r . ,
uncle, and Susan had for a long tune been
his aunt's di ess-maker, lie knew tnev
were poor, but kind-hearted, anu thai he I
did 1101 hesitate to entrust the child to their j
care. . On examining his purse, he found
it contained one hundred dollars, fifty of
which he gave to Susan as her first pay- :
inent; and with a mind relieved of .Us
greatest anxiety, ha Aroceeded .to (i.rm !
. 1 "
plans fur his own future conduct. A mer-
: -..I... .-'.!... , I I
Five years had passed away since he
left Philadelphia, and Sidney. Perniyul lay
on a bed of sicknesi. On reaching Ha
vaiiua, Mr. Harding bad willingly receiv
ed him, and he was two yeara his clerk.
Arrangements . were making to take him
into partnership, when owing to unfore
seen changes in Ihe .commercial world,
Mr. Harding failed, and his bright pros
peels were destroyed. Mr. Harding,
however, gave bim a letter to a. firm in
Liverpool, who employed him as a clerk.
But failure dogged his footsteps like an er
vil spectre. This firm, too, fsilej.ind he
was onca more throw n upon the world ;
but more unfortunate than Hie liri, lor he
lost nearly all his wages.
While at Cuba, he had punctually re
mitted the money agreed on lo Mrs. Sher
man. He had often received letters from
Marin, w ho seemed perfectly happy, and
spoke in the highest terms of Mr. and
Mrs. Sherman. Since.his arrival in Liv
erpool, he had often written, but had re
ceived no answer J a circumstance which
caused him great uneasiness, the more es
pecially as lie had been able to remit no
He had tried hard to get employment,
but in vain. And now a lingering fever
had seized him, and he thought his last
hour was about to come. He had expen
ded all his means o support, and as a Inst
and most painful resort of all, he had been
obliged to sell the ring Maria Clifford had
git en him so many years before. All had
been expended, and he was in absolute
despair. He was silently praying that
Ciod would take him to himself, when his
own name pronounced in a soft voice caus
ed him to open his eyes.
A very old gentleman and a very young
lady stood by his bed side. An indistinct
idea that he had, he knew nut where, seen
the lady, crussed his mind.
"My benefactor! my best friend!" ex
claimed she, sinking on her knees,ly his
Led, "do jou nut know me?" lie look
ed earnestly in her face; it whs Maria
Clifford. The old man she introduced as
"You must ask no questions about it
now," said she, "we will nurse you here
until you are able to be removed. Bye-
and-Lye, when you are well, you shall
i idney Percival soon passed the crisis
of his ditease, and began to recover rap-
niiy. iiul il uas nut until lie sat on an
easy sofa, in a splendid mansion in Lou
don, that he heard the circumstances which
restored Maria Clifford to her grandfather.
"Maria's f'aiher," began Mr. Clifford,
when at our hero's earnest entreaty, he
business. son .ft..,, reouir-d hi nr,,M
in England, and he left Ids vounfr wife at
. ' "
home. He fell overboard, on the passage
and was drowned. , The news of his
death was brought me by Harry Liscom,
a young man who went to America with
i .;" .
1 1 1 hi . huh was reiurnmg in ine same ves-
8e, ,e neer ,()d me hBl K(warj
left a wife. He represented him a in
solvent, ami as he was in business in the
came city, I employed him lo settle with
the creditors. ,
n... .1.,. . ;ii:.. i ...i ..it... :..
.m me .iiunii nmi ttiiii-i uiii uurj in
thus concealing the true state of affairs
He had luted Edward's wile, and it was
partly lu reeiijre himself on her, for pre
ferring another when he sought her hand,
and partly to force her yet to become his
u lie, that he lurged hi lale. Ihe noble
w oman i ejected his offers with scorn, and
made the mosi energetic effurts lo support
herself and child, but all lo no purpose,
and she was at length obliged to seek a
refuge in the alms house, w here she died,
leaving her hrlpless child a prey to those,
who, hut for your noble conduct, would
have made her lile a curse.
Two years ago, w hen Harry Liscom lay
on his death bed, he sent for me and con
fessed the w hole truth. Mv eldest son
i.j ..-.i i 1....1 1 w ..1
ii.iu men, niiu 1 nu Biii'iHincn ui urn hiiiiic
i ,l,e worhl. God ki.uwa Low rejoiced I
,i.. .11 i..,... i..n
Its IIIIU IIICIC Wi" Will UCilllf JCJl.
w Ilo could claim my luve and care. I
sailed li.r America, and found Maria in
,er humhle home, her happiness marred
...1.. 1... .-. . .1.. . .1.1. ...1. 1. j
mi. v u y ,11a ii:i, iiiith ii.i.iiiil:ii ne iiho
muny imn ttrie, she had not heard
frcJ von ii.r .....r. than - vear.
At the earnest requesl of Maria, I sent
lo Cuba to inquire for you, but I could
only learn thai you had left lor some part
0f England. .x Through ' ihe whole', two
years, I sought for you with ihe utmost
diligence s but without success : until one
i ... 1' : 1
UM , O V. U V C. CAI.IIil.lll.g VUlllB JCWCI"
rv . ,d:,i U ,m, attra.,1 ih. .n..
' . T O.
liun of Maria, whp instantly seized it.
Her mother's inaiden name wasengraved
on its inner side, and she recognized it as
the one she had given you. By this clue
we found you out ; and now we have got
you, we intend lo prove loynu how deep
ly ve consider ourselves your' debtors,"
; Two years had Sidney Percival been an
inmate of the family of Mr. Clifford.
The old gentleman observing that his pride
revolted at ihe idea of becoming a depen
dent on his bounty, had made him his se
cretary, although he treated him aa a son
He had learned lo regard hi former pro
lege with feelings of love bordering on i
dylatry ; and he often fancied hit love was
returned. But hi proud heart would not
allow him lo declare his sentiments. Per
haps il was only gratitude she fell for him,
and he would not purchase the priceless
booh of her hand al ao low a rate. Be
sides, how could he have the heart la drag
down one, whos4 lortunei were
high, and who he daily beheld courted by
the rich and great, lo the level of his own
At length, one day, Maria having left
the room for a few moments, Mr. Clifford
laid down his paper, and looking stead-
last ly at Mdney, said,
"Sir George Littleton has this morning
proposed lor Maria s hand. He is one of
the best fellows in the world, every way
worthy of her, but she has decidedly re
vised to accept liun. lot! have a great
leal lit influence over, and 1 yvisli you
would ascertain the cause of this capri
cious freak." And a Maria at this in
stant enter -d at one door, the old gentle
man quietly departed by the other.
About two hours- after, he again made
his appearance, and after one glance, ex
claimed, "And so, Mr. Froud-heart, you hate
contrived to gain your senses? I have a
good mind, out of revenge for your foolish
pride, lo force her lo marry Sir George,
who, poor fellow, looks as if he had lost
his lait friend. I shall, however, give
my consent on two conditions; one of
which is, that you be married this day
month; the other, that we all sail for A
merioa directly af.er. I nin an old man,
and do not expect lo live long. I wUh
once more to visit those kind Shermans,
to whom Maria is almost as much indebt
ed as yourself. In my w ill, I shall give
them one-third of my estate; (wo-thirds
being quite sufficient fur so disinterested
a gentleman as yourself."
In one month, Maria Clifford stood at
the altar. By her own request, the ring
placed on her ringer by the happy bride
groom, was the one she gave him years
BE ALWAYS BUSY.
The more a man accomplishes, the more
he may. An active tool never grows rus
.ty. You always find those men who are
the lnot forward lodo good, or to improve
Ihe limes or the manners, always busy.
Who start our railroads and our steam
boatsour machine shop and our manu
factories? Men of industry and enter
prise. As long as they live, they keep at
work, doing something to benefit them
selves and others.
It is just so with a man who is benevo
lent. The more h gives, the more he
feels like giving. Let a man squeeze out
a sixpence now and then for the contri
bution box, and he w ill do r.o more ; no
matter how rich he may be. Eut'let him
give his dollars, and so he will continue
Wc go fur activity in body, in mind,
in purse, in every thing. Let ihe gold
not grow dim, nor the thoughts become
stale. Keep all things in motion. We
would rather that death should find us
scaling a mountain than sinking in the
mire breasting a whirhlw ind. than sneak
ing from s chmd P 01 Hand Umpire.
A DECLARATION OF PRINCIPLES
Here is a North Carolina neutral editor
who ha principles, and he says he will
support Ihem. They are numbered and
slated as follow ;
J. The cash for old debts, and good se
curity fur all new ones.
2. Plenty in the meal-gum, and 'sugar
in the gourd. . ,
3. The right to every white boy and
girl in Ihe Stale to an education aso to
four dollar in money, and a pair of new
. 4. An equal distribution of rain; and
no dearth among the pine trees.
5. Twelve dollar and fifty cents for
cotton ; eighty cents cash fur com wheat
and oats in proportion. - t ,
6. Shad in the Pedee, and 'Big-Blues'
on the Cohera. j
7. The right of w like men and women
in the Slate who pay their taxes, to take
a Sheriffs' receipt lor the same anyhow.
8. A hen in every man's pot, and new
breeches to all who need them.
How to team ihe Value of a Doilar.-
Reader, say a domocratio paper, if you
would learn the value of a dollar, go and
labor two days in the burning sun a a
hod carrier. This is an excellent idea;
and if many of our young gentlemen had
to earn all their dollar in ihat way, how
much lea dissipation, and fully, and crime,
would we w itness every day I So of our
fashionable young , ladies ; if ibey , like
some of ihe poor senmlresse of our large
cities, had to earn their dollars by waking
hirt at ten cent a piece, how much le
foolish finery would w ?ee about them,
and how much more truthful m lions would
they have of their duties of life, and' their
obligation to the rest of mankind! ,
An explosion took place in the arsenal
at Wathington on. Monday Week, by which
ene manjost hi life.
James, sain a worthy merchant, on Mailt
street to In clerk the other morning j 'Go
down to Water street, to Mr. -V,
and tell l.im his rent must be paid to-day,
I can't wait any lunger a he' already
twn quarters in arrears.-" ' i-
The clerk obeyed, Ihe direction, and
soon, came buck w ith great appearance of
miikinesa about the eyes. - ; .
'Mr. " want to gee you, Sir, a
bout that renf, tery much, Sir.
The merchant happily wa at leisure,
and w ent at once to visit hi tenant. He
found him extended upon a course led,
in an insensible stage .'of a dangerous mala
dy. His wife was busy over a scanty fin ;
apparently preparing some simple" alimer.t
for her sick husband. Three , little chil
dren cat shivering in ihe corner. Hi ap
proach was unnoticed. : ,
'Ma,' aid one of the little urchins,
when be you going loiajct break fast ?'
'Breikfasl, my dear child, that is more
than I can tell.'
The merchant advanced.
'My good woman my good woman
shem that is' and the worthy man felt
very much like choking. He grasped hi
packet book convulsively and laid some
bills on the table he opened the door and
'James,' said he tigain to hi c'.erk. 'lake
this order lo Mr. , and tell him to
have the provision delivered immediate-
The merchant felt much better than he
would have done, if he had got the renl.
There is something in a good action that
makes one' heart feel lighters-warmer '
better. We would publish the good man'
name, but we know he would dislike it,
and we would not for all the world offend
A Quaker who was examined before a
Court, not using any other language than '
thee, thou, and frienda, wa asked by the
presiding judged "Pray, Mr. , do
you know what we, sit here for !" "Yes,1'
verily I do," said the Quaker, "three of
you lor l-wo dollars each a day, and the
fat one on the right, for one thousand dol
lars a year."
By Telegraph for the St. Louis Union.
Cisctti.iATi, Aug. 19,1848.
Secret correspondence to the Tribune,
Dublin, Aug. 3d. '.
No newspaper do tell the truth con
cerning ihe battle in Slevenaler, but from
all we can learn the people have had
great victory !
Gen McDonald, the commander, i
killed, and six thousand troops are killed
and wounded. The road for three miles
is covered with the dead. We have also
also inspiring intelligence that Kilkenny
and Limerick have been taken bj the pec-,
The people of Dublin have gone in thou-'
sands to assist in the country. ' O'Brien
has sixty thousand men around him. ' B.
Dillon wa wounded in both legs. Mr.
Meagher wa also wounded in both arm.
It is generally expected that Dublin
will rise and attack the jails.'- -
On Sundsy mglit, Aug. 6th, the third
buff Regiment of Infantry ' turned and
fought with the people. The 8th Regi
ment et Alhlone, fought w ith the people.
The Irish affair are generally exagge
rated by the lory paper of England Ihey 4
represent that the only disturbance was
between the constabulary force and that of
O'Brien, by the former attempting to ap
prehend fhe latter. The confederates were.
evidently unprepared for an atteck lofol
low the immediate issuing of the procla- '
nation suspending the habeas corpus act. 1 -
BULLETIN FRQ5I THE N. YORK ,
EMMET. CLUB; j - . ,
Niw York' Aug. 19, 1848, 5 t
The "Cmbriu4' hue arrived. Her new ;
oontained in lory papers is intended lode- .
ceive the public depress the cause of 1
Ireland. Collisions 'have occurred, thai '
precise result of whioh cannot 'be slated, ''
as (he patriot journal are all suppressed;
but known evedla received in ihe light of
our previous information are all eiicour- -sgtr.g.
The whole government force ho .
been employed for a week in attempting '
lo arrest the leader without effecting a '
single-capture. These leader have a'-
dopled the most effectual mean attd will !
be successful. We repeat our appeal
we urge upon our friend In every part t
of the Union prompt and continued acliou.'
R Emmct, ' C. CTCoNKoa, ' 5'
J.W. Whits, Thos. Hati,11 t!
It. Gbeslt, John McKin, - i
; H.T. 0'CoHd,B. O'Combo, --W,
i Direclory of the friend of Ireland, 4
The editor of all American journals,
friendly 14 Liberty of Ireland, are revues
led to give tlits immediate insertion. '( '
Myriads of locut have mad their r .
pearance in the district of Montreal, Csn- -ada,
, ' ' 1
j - ...