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Burlington free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1827-1865, June 09, 1848, Image 1

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Vol. XXI. Whole No. tOU'2.
BUltLlftUTOIV, 1H1D VI MOUili, JUKE 9, 1818.
jVcw Scries, Vol. a -l0.
Dnstncsg (forts.
nuiii.tXG'rox Autiicci.TriiAi
Warehouse and Weed Store,
mv pcinci:, u.vviiV .v co.
f5S, r , , Constantly on hand a large assort-
Mk incut of rnniiiim Utenils, Garden
NtesMSssss Implements, Field, Gulden and
Flower Seeds.
coi.i.fhc strict.
of every variety.
Laud, Tai.low, Camh.es &c.
At the Corner if Church and College Sli eets.
ib, u. lt.VTc n i:i,i)i:ii's
I SI BOO T A X I) S II O I! S T O li E ,
(lai. Uliiircli-strort.
New York. Boston, and Tnrwell's
Ladies mill Gentlemen's Hoots mill Shops,
ol every descriplion ami stv lc, constantly on hatui.
Store 1f door north of Enrelu's, anil diieetly oppo
lite 1). Kern's, near Iloicnid'a Store, Church St.
" Apothecaries' Hull,"
Hai ringtail's Euilding, Cur- Chin ch !v Collcge-st.
ATTOitMivs jt coi.nsi:m.ohs at law
D. a. smallev. r.. ). niLtrs.
Executed nt llio l'iro ProssOfficc
c. vr. iiuimv,
PPI CitAiit and Cabinet .Manufactuker,
1 Two Doors Sonlli County irone,
Ciiurc.ii Sr., Ucrlinuton, Vt.
All kinds of work in the above Imii made to order on
the shortest notice.
T."sTi E 11 W 0 0 1) & C 0 . 'S .
West .Side Sijuauc.
Constantly on hand Cah'mct Furniture, Chairs, Look
ins (liases, &c.
wholesale jilvli.U' in
English and Aincrirm liar, Unit. Rod, Slit, Hoop and
Pig Ironfioal, Sheet lion, Tin, Doll and Sheet Copper
. .NAILS, III.ANS, 1'i.Avri.K,
Wet and Dry Groceries. Flour, Salt,
Burr Mill Stones, Uniting Cloths Shcctines.
Cmtom-house Agents and Commission Merchants,
Jons lln-niFA', ) Smlt!l wimrl",
i:Kl.iS'CA.I iii'iiHsra-oj
Apothecary and Mruist,
TkUALEll iv Patent and Tiiomi'so.niax
II M-.rom.a. r.lipniienl. Suni'ical mid Denial In
strument?. Mineral Teeth, Foil, I.oeilic, Trusses,
Mineral Wnlers, Druu.L'irs tila-s VAnic, umslie..
Perfumery. Soaps, Dyc-Stull",Caniphene, Inks, Black
in?, Ar-c. etc.
Church street, Burlington, v t.
General Itendy-Miute Clolliins Store
Church Street, Burlington,,!
" j. .11. peukiivk, n. .
11iiiir.!fiT(). Vt.
e a TV i: ; ii e .
MEIi ('II A V T T A I I. Oil S,
No. t! IVfl(i lllocl,-.
M G RmiBCN .t Co. keep constantly on hand
mi extensive and full assortment ol Cloths for c-ery
description of Clothing ; and an- prepared at nil limes
to supply every article in the line of Gentlemen 8 1 ur
uishin? (.nods.
M. O. RATIIDL'.N'. C. F. WARll.
E. As 15. iV.ll A IV,
English, Trench, Gi-riimn ninl American
West India Goods mid Grori-rics,
Corntr of Chinch and College-St.
(.'"('' iS'lnrt,
Saddle, Harness mid Trunk "llnniifnctiircr.
East side Cnurt'hunse Stntne.
J. & J. H. PECK Si. CO.
Ilrads, foreign ninl Ameiieiiii Iron, Steel,
Piz Iron,
Coal, Tar, Hotting Cloths, Plug andCatendishTo
b'icca, 1'I.OIIR, unit roreli-ii mid UVMrni SALT.
Agents for ihe sale of Fairhnnk's Scales, Adam
Smith's Uurr Mill-Stones, Lonllanrs .Macroboy and
Joiiv 1'ecit,
John II. 1'eck,
Cassius 1'. 1'eck,
.Scotch sinutl, SinoKing ami
Chewing Tobacco.
On Ihe Square, College st.
Cn n vnFI cAitpr.Ti.NG. nusii
"lltitlhis. Itii's,
Flonr Oil Cloth, Windnw Shtdi-s, Payer Jlan,
Inrm. l.niAin" (Hiisscs.nf all sizes.
Flowlns'lllm'.I.iKlit Il'ne ninl While firnnite
WAKIJ also, China and Glass Ware.
Gnocr-iuns, Funs Huifalo Rodcs, &c.
Church Street.
Strong, DoolittBe &. Vo.
i ..gvcsi Cutlery, .'-ad.llery, Ale
fH A R p VV A b Ci chanic's Tools, House I'm
faSgg- vvr. , . Nin.(;nss,Viu
jRnl,. Iron. Steel. Tin Plate. .Sheet Iron, U'ire
Grind Stones, Dry Ghh i iics. Ac.
General Agents und Commission Merchants,
A. tuomfsom, Kast Side Court House Square
w. I., strono ,
II . ii, doolittli. J Church and College-sirs.
' GtoitGi: pi:ti:u.so.,
Croekcty, Flour, Salt, Plaster, Window Sash,Glass,
Topether w ith n large variety of other nrticles.
first poor north of the COL'RT IIOt SE.
. S. A (lit in k,
HOOK lilXUEIt, PAl'Elt IU'I.EIl,
In the Free Press Viiilding, College Slreet1
7 HAG A ft k A It T II U R , "
Dealers in
Ilnrilwnre, lru, Paiiils, Oils, nvc-Stoll.,
Ac. A-c.
r t r n n. VTITnVFl?
nr WS liUUlOUl.l.l.ii - ,
Constantly for sale a general assortment of
ANI HHfl?lVh.l-SuH 2S'I.
The CiiEAr rrnLicATioss, Hlank Hotks, Sta-Tioxr-nv,
MrmcAi, Hook.
Ko. I, 1'eckV HuildliHT, CoUeSC-st.
Suvlington iTrcc Jvcs3.
1'nlili-lied at llurlington, Vt.,
11 y !! W. C. CI, All KB,
Editor and Proprietor,
T e r m m
To Village suhscr'ihcrswho receive the pnper by
tne earner S"
Ifnaid in advance 2.00
Mnll subscribers und those who take it at the
Office z,oo
II paid in advance, . 10
Advertisements inserted on the customary terms.
For the Daily Free 1'ress.l
Drowned ! Drowned I " Hamlet.
Grieve for them tearfully,
Hope for them chcerlully,
Gone to their rest J
From the earth perishing,
To the sweet, ch"rishing
Home of the blest,
Death from the fairest
Of earth's flowers rarest,
Claitpi'th his own j
Ask not In vam for them,
He hath no pain for them,
Fleasures alone.
Sinking so quietly
Ocer them, lightly
Closes the deep j
The wave gently quivering,
Kockcth tin-in shivering,
To their last sleep.
Take the cold clay
Of the beautiful dead,
Hfnr.it away,
To its mouldering bed ;
Cover it carefully,
.Mournfully, prayerfully !
Hring garlands of flowers,
That ie hut a day,
lilithe were their hours ;
IJrief was their stay.
While earlh desired them j
Heaven required them ;
(Mad oiccs ore singing
A welcome on high,
To messengers bringing
Tliem home, to the sky j
I.ifc was a task for them !
Friends can ye ask for them J
Grieve for them tearfully,
Hope for them cheerfully,
Gone to their rest ;
From the earth perishing.
To the sweet, cherishing
Home of the blest.
May 23, 1813.
From the Union .Magazine.
Ijc Jporocr of ouc.
It was one of Ireland's crccncst Inncsllmt
wound its way down to a rippling brook in the
rear of Friend Coodm ill's house. And Ihero.by '
a mound of rocks that dipped their mossy feet ,
in tho rivulet, Friend Goodman walked slowly,
w atching for his little daughter, who hud been
spending the day with some children in the
neighborhood. Presently, tho small maiden
cinio jumping along, with her bonnet thrown
h ick and the edges of her soft brown ringlets
luminous in the rays of the setting sun. Those
i.reltv curls were not Qiiakcrlv : but Nature.
who pays no more attention to the regulations the old green parrot scream, Lady-iuru : aim
of Llders, than she does to the edicts of Hisbops, fin-tailed doves and Java sparrows hopped into
would have it so. At tho slightest breath of "reams. She had never heard a fairy story
moisture, the silky hair rolled itull into spirals, ber life ; otherwise she would doubtless have
mil clustered around her pure white forehead, imagined that Camillo was a prince, who lived
is If it hwed the nestling place. Jumping, like- in an enchanted palace, and hud some power
wise, was not a Qnakerly proceeding. Hut lit- ftn fairy for a friend.
tie, Alice, usually staid and domure. in imitation It came to pass as Joseph bad predicted.
of those around 'her, had met with a new coin-
panion, whoso temperament was more mcrcuri-
il than her own, and the was yielding to i!s
.nagnetic influence.
Camillo Campbell, a boy of six years, was the
grandson nf an Italian ladv, who had married
an Iri-li absentee, resident in Florence. Her
... .. .... ...
descendants had lately come 10 Ireland, and la-
ken possession of est.itesin the immediate neigh-
horhood of Friend (ioodman, where little Camil-
o's foreign complexion, lively temperament, and
graceful, broken language, rendered him an oh-'
jeet of great interest, especially among the cbil-
Iron, lie it was with whom nine Alice was
Pippin" thronrrli the green lane, bright and free
'. . . . . . . 1 .
as tho wind and stinsiuno uiai piaycu among
her curls. As the sober father watched their
innocent gambols, he felt his own pulses quick-
en, and bis motions involuntarily became more
rapid and clastic than usual. The little girl
' .. .. , ....
enmn nnstlin on
to ins stuc, anu runuca nor
head upon his arm, like a peuca Kitten. i;a-
millo peeped roguishly irom uemnu me mossy
rocks, kissed bis band to her, and ran olT, hop
ping first on one foot and then on tho other.
'Dost thou like that little hoy?' inquired
Friend Goodman, as he stooped to kiss his dar
ling. ' es; Camillo s a pretty boj1, 1 like him, she
replied. Then, with a skip and a bound, which
showed that the electric fluid was still leaping
in her veins, she added, 'He's a funny boy, too ;
ho swears you all the lime.'
The simplo child, being always accustomed
to hear thee and limit, verily thought you was a
proiano word, nor lather did what was very
unusual with him ; lie laughed outright, as lie
' What a M range boy is that !'
' Ho asked me to come down to the rock and
play to-morrow. May I go, after school J' she
' Wo will see what mother says.' ho replied.
' Hut where didst thou meet Camillo ?'
'Ho came to play with us in the lane, and
Deborah, and John, and I, went into his garden
toseo the birds. Oh, ho has got such pretty
birds ! There's a nico little meeting linuce in
the garden; and there's a woman standing there
with a baby
Camillo calls her my donny. He
n't play in there. Why not? Who
i... V.. ' '
her father.
And who is Christ ?' sho asked.
'Ho was a holy man, who lived a great many
years ago, 1 read to theo ono day about his
taking little children in his arms and blessing
i guess helovcd Iitllo children almost ns well
as thou, said Alice. ' Hut why do they put) ' More shame for you!' roared tho command
n"i i ' " lt lil1'0 'nfotlng-houso J' ! e r of the troop. ' ir you can't do anything more
JNot deeming it wise to puzzle her busy lilllo 1 fur your country than that, you may us well be
- uiviMU"iLHI (j-m.lllHIinilN- friniul
iioouman called her attention to a small dog.
vvnose cuny vviiile hair soon displaced the Ma
Innna, iintl even Cutnllln, In her tlioimliU. Hut I
me iit-w iieiyiiinir, mm inn conBervatory pcopieu i
1.. . l.-l.t I.I . , 1
with birds, and the little, clianl in the irurden
made a strong impression on her mind. SIik
was always taming ol tlictn, nntl in niter years
llicy renmincd by far the most vivid picture In
the pallery of childisli recollections. Nearly
every day, alio and Cnmlllo met nt the mossy
rock, where they planted llowers.and buried flies
in clover leaves, and launched little boats on the
servalory, the old gardener was always glad lo
aumit ilium, t lowering siiruua and gaudy par
rots, so bright in the warm sunshine, funned
such a cheerful contrast to her own unadorned
home, that little Alice was never weary with
gazing and wondering. Hut, from all the bril
liant things, tlio chose two Java sparrows for
her special favorites. The old gardener told
her they were Quaker birds, becausu their feath
ers were all such a soft, epiiet color, llright
little Camillo caught up the Idea, and said :
' 1 know what for you so much do like them
Quaker lady-birds they be.'
'And sho'a a Quaker lady-bird, too,' said the
old gaidcner, smiling, as lie patted her on the
head; 'sho is a nice little lady-bird.' Always
after that when Alice entered the conservatory,
the parrot laughed and screamed, 'Lady-bird!'
Near the doer were two niches, partially con
cealed by a not work of vines ; and in the" nich
es were statues of two children. Alice In
quired who they were; and Camillo replied
Mn llllld .l.in. ..! l.-.,il.- I !.;, I. ' r .1
...J ...L.I. Cltl , HI1U UIUIIIVI. iiuivii UI MIL'
Madonna now they is.' His mother had told
him this, and lie did not understand what it
meant; neither did Alice. She looked up at
the winged ones with timid love and said :
' Why don t they come down and nlav with
' From heaven thev cannot come down.' an.
swered Camillo.
Alice was about to inquire the reason wbv.
when the narrot interrunted her bv calling out.
'Lady-bird! ladybird!' and Camillo began to
mock Her. 1 hen, laughing merrily, oil they
ran to the mossy rock to plant some flowers the
gardener had given them.
1 lial night, while Alice was eating her sup
per, 1' nend Goodman chanced to read aloud
something in which the word heaven occurred.
' 1 ve been to heaven, said Alice.
' Hush, hush, my child,' replied her father.
' Hut I hate been to heaven,' she insisted.
t.ittle children have wings there.'
Her parents exchanged glances of surprise.
and the mother asked :
' How dost thou know that little children have
wings in heaven ?'
' Because I saw them,' she replied. ' They
wear white gowns, and they are the children of ,,e beautiful birds fiom foreign climes fell suf
mydonny. My ibmny lives in the little meet-1 f()C;ltcd in the smoke, or flew foilh frightened,
ing house in Camillo s garden. She's the moth- inti, ,1'nnit-s nml f'toliU. nor! nnri-lii'il iv crop!
A. ..r I-, i.n . i 1 i:. i.. i.ii.i i. . (
but she never Mid anjlbing to me. The birds
call me lady-bird in heaven.'
He mother looked very sober. 'She gets her
head full of strange things down there, yonder,'
said she. 'I tell thee, Joseph, I don't like to
havo the children playing together so much.
There's no telling what may come of it.'
'Oh! they aro mere babes,' replied Joseph.
J The my donny, as she calls it, and her doll,are
all the same to 'her. The children take a deal
of comfort together, and it seems to me it is not
worth while to put an estrangement between
them. Divisions cme fat enough in the hu
man family. When he is a lad, ho will go a
vvay to school and college, and will come hack
to live in a totally dill'erent world from ours
let the little ones enjoy themselves while they
Tims snoko tho larie. hearted Friend Josenh 1
but Rachel was not so easily satisfied. ' I don't
bke tins talk about graven images,' said she.
' If " clllld 8 ''end gels full ol such notions, it
V not prove so easy to put them out.'
Truly, there seemed some ground for Rachel s
for whether Alico waked or slept, f ho
seemed tn live in tlio neighbor's garden. Sit-
ting beside her mother, in tho silent fln:i!;or
meeting, she forgot the row of plain bonnets
bofoieher, and saw a vision of winged children
Ihrough a veil of vines. At school slio licaril
These days of happy compinionship soon ss -
eu away, uamiiio weni 111 u ukiiiih scunui,
"'on riAWge, and then was absent awhile on
11,0 Continent. It naluially happened that the
wealthy Catholic lunily had but little inter -
course with the substantial Quaker farmer.
Y'':lrs P1"" without a word between Aliceand
l..-.nn ..In. CH..... fliinn ilitnni. In. ..1-
" '"'""-', l""" "'; """ "tt ",
'''RO life, sho met him and his father on horse-
b-lck as p,e rl,(lll,l-' l'"mo from meeting on
a small grey mare "er i.uuer im i given iier.
lletouched his hit, and saw, now uo jo u no
Mi's Go 'dinan i? and sho replied, 'Mow art thou,
v,nniiu; i i.inic ..t....vM, ""i
young woman ? and he answered, hlie ib the i
. I,ln.nrli..nn.f!ni. m.n l 1 1, tV'llOl,, I lianil
"""S1"" ";- s..m.....,.. .... .. .......
to play sometimes wnen i was a imiu uuy
'', "ko fiiauovyn, uioy passuu men .T .raie
ways. He thought no more or the rustic Qua -
U"rl, and with her the bright picture or their
nl.!l.l I.aa.I ...n KL-.. tl.n rnnii.mlir:! ,irt ,iF i.l
Hut events novy approached, which put all
rainbows nud flowers to flight. A Rebellion
broke out in Ireland, and a terrible civil war be
gan to rape between Catholics, under the name
of Pikemen, and Protestants, under the name of
Orangemen. The Quakers, being conscien
tiously opposed to war, could not adopt the em-
"tern of either party, and were or course expos,
ed to the ho-tilily of both. Joseph Goodman
l" common with others ol Ins religions persua
jfion. had always professed to believe, that re-
turning good for evil was a heavenly piinciple,
and therefore safe policy. Alice had received
this belief rs a traditionary inheritance, without
disputing it, or reflecting upon it. Hut now
came limes that tested her faith severely. liv
ery night tboy retired to rest with the conscious
ness inai ineir wonuiy possessions iingui. ueue
strnyed by fire and pillage before morning, and
perhaps their lives sacrificed by infuriated sold-
lers. At the mei ting-house, and uy the way
side, earnest were the exnrtations of the breth
ren to stand by their principles, and not flinch
in this hour of trial. Joseph (ioodinau's sermon
1 was brief and impressive 'Jhodospel orLove
has power tn regenerate tlio world,' said he ;
'nnu ine i iimu ci inuiviuiiai, itiio lives .
mi to it,
of man.'
ma iiiti,,, 1.1111, oiionir i.irioo Rniviiiioo
- .
I angemen. Groans, and shrieks, and the sharp
angemen. t.roans, and shrieks, and the sharp
sound of shots, were heard in overy direction,
, Fiorco men rushed into their peaceful dwelling,
dointiiding food, and ordering them to givo up
their arms.
I 1 Food 1 will give, but arms I havo none,' re-
plied Joseph. I
. li ml nt tvivpn Kir n f-iii':i III nil inn nrn '
He drew his sword, hut Joseph did not wink
- at Ukj flash ol the glittering blade. Ho looked
him ,-nl and s.lid : 1 f t hull url I
.... - . .' .' r- I '
willlllir to tiiltc Mie crime oi ninruur on my eon ,
science, 1 cannot help it. I would not willing-
ly do harm to tlice, or to any man." I
The soldier turned nwav nh.tlieil, and pnttlntr I
Ills Bword in the scabbnrd, lie nitittcred, ' Well,
give ns something to cat, will yuti ?' I
The hours that follow eu were irigmnii witn i
tl,0 light of blazing houses, the crash of musket- j
ry, und the screams of women and children lly-
c.,7,1.'., 1, .,- i i.o i.ll be rniilil tu soothe
...... .. -
and strengthen thein. ' ollu "tL" "nener-ii in uieir neighbor a
At sunset, ho went forth with bis serving-men house, and how lendcrly the rcmaiift or his f.i.
to seek the wounded nlid tho dead. Along t!ie thcr had been Irealed. Wlicu' s4io pointed to
road and among the busies, mangled bodies the crucilix on the wall, ntu! lolihfts hislory, bis
were lying in every direction. Tho"c in whom 'eyes filled with tears. "Oh, why cannot we of
life remained, they brought with all tenderness, j dill'erent f.iilli always treat each oilier thus ?''
and consigned lo tiie care of Rachel and Alice ;vvas his inward thought; but ho bowed In si-
ntid, ns long ns Ibey could see, they gathered
the dead for burial. In the cvenlng.lhe Captain
of the I'ikcincn returned in great wrath. 'This
is rather too much,' he cxcl.iimtJ. ' We didn't
spare your liou.-c tins mori.ing io nave it oou
verted into a hospital for tie. d.inyncd Orange-1
men. Turn out every dog ol iin, onvc-wni
burn it down over your heads.' ,
' I cannot stay Iby baud, if lhe.u hast tho heart 1
to do it,' replied Joseph.
Jotcph. Hut 1 will not desert
ires in their great di-tress If
conie when thy parly is routed, i
dead, and niire thy wounded,
my lellovv-creatures
the time should come
wa unit lmrv Itiv ,li, ni'
as we have done lor the Urangeincu. i win uo "i ueep respect, ansvvereu, 1.011111 you neiieve 1 '""i " ever p;i'"eu a nigni in a racK
gnnd to all parties, and harm to none. Heie 1 lint I would suffer violence lo bo douo to any j ct on the " raging canawl ", laid up like a cu
take my stand, and thou mayest kill ine if thou under your roof, if I had power to prevent it ?" clllnuer , (ln. n p ,f . , '
wilt.' I 1 hen turning to his soldi rs, ho said: " Thcso 1 , . , " . .
Again the soldier was arrested by a power he excellent people have injured no one. Through , clapljoarU, your legs and arms tlrangcly nivolv
knevv not bow In resi.t. Josenh. seeing his em- all these troubled times they have been kind eu w ith a collection of narrow strips of bed lin-
b.irrassment, added : 'I put the question lo thee
at a man of war : Is it manly to persecute wo
men and children ? Is it br.ivc lo lorli.re the
wounded and the dying ? Wouldst thou feel
easy to think of it in thy dying hour ? Let us
part in peace, and when thou hast need of a
hiend, come lo me.'
After a brief hesitation, the soldier said, 'It
would be a happier world if all thought ns yon
do.' Then, calling lo his men, he said: 'Lotus
bo off", boys; there's nothing to be done here.'
A fortnight after, triumphant Orangemen
came, with loud uproar, to destroy the linu-es
of the Catholics. It was scarcely daybreak
when Alice was rotted from tine.iy slumbers
by the discharge of mnskelry, and a lurid light
on the vvalh of her room. Starting up, she bn
held Col. Campbell house in a blaze. The
beautiful statues of the Madonna ant! the winged
childred were knocked to pieces, and ground
under the feet of an angry mob. Vines and
(lAnn .rt..n.t n,wl..r 1 1 , r tvi c t.-l i n if ll.imn. ninl
. . - , i .. .
hands. In tho green lanc.once so peaceful and
, " ' . ,-. ... ..., J,,nt: n.l!
' ::Vi. ' , i. Z i ,i, Z v ,Z -.i
.1 . " ..i .1 .1.1.1...1 ...:,r. t.t 1
II ailipilll, Polluting .llli, riiiuums. , " . "
mo irr.iss mm mo-& uiu u.ii'oiuu ,,uo uimiiu.
Above all the din. were hea.d the shrill screams
of women and children ; and the jnother of Ca
millo came living into Joseph's house, exclaim
ing, ' Hide uie, oil, hide mo!' Alien received
her in her arms, laid the throbbing head tender
ly on her bosom, put back the hair that was fall
ing in wild di-ordcr over her face, and tried to
calm her terror with gentle words. Other.'
caine nouriin' in. and no one wa4 refused shel
ter. To the women of Col. Campbell's house.
hold Alice iclinquis-ed her own Iitllo hed-"room,
the only corner of the house thaf ... ,.t al-
rnn.l.. I.llo.l lo nriTllowi I1C. S'llO dfCW tllO CUP
lain,' that tho afflicted one need not witness the
I.1.....I,. slrtrmialiinir ill the liolds and bine below.
' 11... 1 1 ti.r;.1; unnn recalled her to their side.
I r.,rv Campbell had withdrawn the ouit.iiu, and
fccn her husband fall, thrust at by a dozen
swrd,. Fainting-fits and hysterics succeeded
(..ach other in quick succession, while Alice and
i,cr lnot,er her on tho bed, and rubbed bei
1 ,,lnu un, bulled her temples. Cradiially the
olm,. ,,f war died away in thedist uice. Then
' J,,.pl, utl,I helpers went forth to gather up
t0 WI)imjcd nd the dead Col. Campbell wu
round utterly lilclbss, & tho br.io'; wl.ere C iniillo
! .,J(..i ., ..,nc. ,u little boats was red Willi In
father's blood. Thev (nought bun in tenderly,
washed the ghastly wounds, clo-ed tlio glaring
eyes, and lelt tho widow and her household to
mourn over him. Late in the night they per
suaded her to go to ro-t ; and, when an wa-.-i ,i, ( g (feh, ,i( ai;u (f r
the weary family feel .asleep on the Hour , ,or i While lie thus watched her unseen, bo recol
not a bed was unoccupied. , . i i , i : . . . i . i i .. (,iien,led by
Tlii time they imped in escape ine "oipi t-
( rnrs r,,0- lit early in the morning "I'"''.'
r til0tn ,..,lne inrk, and dem inueu uiai in me
Catholics should Im given up to tliem. Jieph
' re,,ie,jf as bo had done before : ' 1 cannot give
1 ,,. iclple, and dying neighbors, whether
,)k,., l)0 li,kemen or Orangemen. I will do
,n, t ali and ,arm to none, come to me what
1 . '
. may. ,
'"That's impartial, anvbnw,' said llieCaplain.
,i0 ,uok fon(J ()rane ciickades fiom his pocket,
Iinj a,,,k.j . Wear those, and my men win no
vo ,arm, .. .
1 1 ,.amlol (.0nscienlioiisIy wear one, replied
josoph, ' because lliey are tno emoieois . ,.,.
Tno Captain laughed half scnrnfully, and,
. .. ' . ,1 .M-..1I ..... .......I
handing one lo jvnce, saiu, eo, n.j
irl) , C!m ttoir n0) anJ then yuu neeu not
i b(J a)rai(1 of nllr pidiers.'
, sl0 ll)()1;cj vcrv pleasantly in hn face, and
. an3vvorej . j fiim,7, l,e afraiJ, if I ibJ nul trust
. .. . .. .i I l,t
I Ti,., i,.n,lnr of thn Oraiii'CinrTi was arrested
in something uoner than a cncwue.
, . .. -..w r,-. . . , ..
by the samo spell that stopped he leaner oi uie
li... ,.C 1,1 l oviers. who rioil
Pikemen. Hut some of Ins lollowers, who nau
been lingering about (ho door, called out.'vv ii.u
is the use of parleying? I-n't tho old traitor
liursiii" Catholics to light us again when they
get we'll? If ho won't ervo tho Government
by fi"htin" for u, ho will at least do to stop a
b'ullel us well ns a braver man. Illing him out,
and put him in the front ranks to he shot at !
but Alice laid a trembling 11 ind on his arm, and
One ol Ihein s"izeu jo-epu io .nag ...in .ij
Ki,i,l Im-rerhinirlv. ' llefi.ro you take him, come
and see tho woiiuded Orangemen, with their
wives and children, whom my father and mo
thev havo fed and tended night and diy.' A
pile fiirtire, with bandaged bead and one arm In
a sMii'", camo forth from an adjoining room, and
aid: 'Comrades, you surely will not harm
, ,..nl.,i... ,.n.,e. Thev have fed our cbil
jfen nl)j i,,iric, our dead, as if we weio their
ow n brothers,' '1 ho soldiers iniein-u, an.i.Miu
denly changing their mood, went oil' shouting,
Hurrah for the Quakers !'
Somo days of compinlive quiet followed
Col. Campbell was buiied in hi" own gudeii,
.., . .1 .r...nn .s ,1m oshn ol liic
wnull, Ui SIPI(,
with as inueu iiu.e.i.i.u . ."s ...
., , ,
(turned from tho funeral calmer thin she hud
t in toot ot her neu, sue ".'
. . , ,las done , r
Alico genllv replied, 'I did II. I found it in
Ihe mud where tho lilllo chapel ued to stand,
I know it is a Mcrcd cinblcin to thee, and I
thought it would pun thee to have it tbero ; so
.. ..,-!!. n...r..ll nnd oiled it to Ihv
1 liavo wasiieu 11 toimuuj - j I'liage, gieat was ihe cnnnern inn., .o i'..i
room." ' lies, liven tho liboral-inlndcd Joseph wusderp.
The bereaved Catholic kissed the friendly ly pained to have his daughter 'marry out of fan
, , i , i i.,.i ., .!...l. ,l to.ra .:. ,i.i- C1. is-, hut he strove to con.
IIIIIIU llllll liatl uouo so nioo .. "v ,
fell on it. as sho murmured, 'Good child! May
the Madonna bless thee !
Ilaliny is a blessing from any human heart
whether it be given in the tmtnu of Jesus or I
I ,...! .. AH. I. AI!nnnlA.. I, .
.uiiry, nou ui n.ni. iiuiu rn-pi vuii, nnu
(ruarilnm nitguis rejoiced oxer lierin heaven.
, ,, ,
Succes ullernated between the eonlendinL'
jiarlli", and kept the cnutilry in a slule of per
neliial til.irm. One week the wifeof Col. C.tinp.
neu was siirroiinucu ny victorious menus
and '
the ne.xlweek she Was in terror &.( ber life
At List Cainillo Inin-olf caino witltlibttid ol sue-,
I'lirinirii nriei a nil agiluled
dher, he leiirned how kind-1
interview uitli his unit
li.. .1. .... , ., . ...
lence. Hearing loud voices ho started up sud
denly, exclaiming, "There may ho dinger be
low!" Follow ing tlio noise, he found soldier
threatening Friend G odiuan, who stood with
his b.tck dimly placed against the door of an in
nor loom. SeeingiiiilIo enler, ajid being
uwure m mo grcai iniiiicnee ins i.ininy nan Willi
the Catholics, lie said : " I lfo-e men iiii!-t up
on can v ing out Hie dying Ur.iugemen vv
sheltered here, and compelling 1110 lo see them 1
shot. Is it thy will that tl.c.o murders should
bo committed V
The young man took his band, and, in tones I
alike to I'lkemen and Orangemen ; they have '.
buried our dead, and sheltered our widows. If
jou have any rcpec! for tho memory of my fa
ther, lre.it with respect all who wear Ilia peace
ful garb of the Quakers." The men spoke
apart fur a while, ami soon after left the
As Camillo passed by tho kitchen door, ho !
saw Alice distributing boiled potatoes to a crowd .
of hungry children. A soldier stood by her, in-1
sisting til it .she should wear a cross, which was i
.1 11 r .1.. t,i ... .,..
me cuiiucin 01 uie I'lucmeii. duo mnuiy re-
plied, " I c annot consent to (rear the cross, but
1 hope Cod will enable me to bttr it." Tho
rude fellow, who was somewhat into.Nicateil,
touched If t under the chin, and said: ' Cume,
niavoiiniecn, do bo a little more obliging." Cu
inillo iutantly seized his arm. and, or.l.iiuiing,
"liehave decently, my lad ; bebavo decently,"
ho led him to tho door. As tic went, lie turned
towards Alice with an expression she never for
got, and said, in low deep tones, " Words are
poor to thank you for what you have done for
my mother."
Tho next day, when bo met Alice walking to
" "i T '. u,' J
said : ' I scarcely deem it prudent for you to be
in tho roads at this lime, -Miss Alice Armed
insurgents aro evervwnere auroau 1 nnu ihniiL'ii
, , ... .
L'cri: ls !l prevailing disposition not to injure the
I uiiaucrs stni many 01 our men are too desper
I ate to ho always controlled."
She smiled, and answered, "I thank thee for
thy friendly caution ; but I trust in the Power
'li.it has hitherto protected mo."
I After a short pause, ho said: " Your place of
mooting is iivo nines irotn here.
Where is tho
, lmr.-e vou n-ed to rule 1"
I ' A soldier took it from me, as I rodo from
I '"eeuug, sovera! wooks aro. -ho rep! led.
i0,1o'''eJ,0,,neUrl.3 '-'I'i'aJ W!' n'uHle'tle'F
turn hick
With great earnestness she answ ered, ' Friend
Cnmillo, I eauiiot otherwise linn go. Our peo-
ll! are alllictedand bowed down. Tho soldiers
have neatly consumed our irnviioiis. Our wo
men are almost worn out vvilh tho fatigue of
constant nursing and perpetu il alarms. All are
onl iinvviieei-inir in Mieir faith. It is t be iltlt y
..r i I I ,l.....r....
.1 IIIU MI..II- H.SO-I.MO tOU l-.,,..HUU.i:,.....U
it is needful tint wo meet together lor counsel
and consolation.'
' Tlio youii" man looked nt her with nfhVtlon -
! -ate reverence Tb fair eomnleNion und shin -
1 inrr i-io,rl,.li:or..iil.ll,oo.l o oin ,,,,. bill :1 sPieilO
and lieeii extire.-sion of suul imparted a more el
evaled be nity to her eonnleuanre. Ho parted
from her with a blessing, simply and fervently
uttered; but bo entered the adjoining fields, and
as he walked along he kept her within sighl nil
the quaint awkwanlue
if the Quaker "arb:
and, uttering aloud thu sequel ol his thoughts,
lie said, 'Hut benitifiil and graceful will her
garments be in heaven,'
Soon afier this interview, ho departed with a
strong escort, to convey his mother and other
Catholic women into a les turbulent district.
Alice bade them farewell with nudi-giiised sad
ness; for we learn to lovo those whom wo serve,
and there seemed little probibility tint they
would ever return to reside in that troubled j
The next next lime she saw ('.iniillo, he was
brought into her father's hoiite on a litter, tense-
less,iind wounded, as it w as supposeiLiinlo death.
All tho re-loratives thev could think of were
applied, and at last, as Alico bent over him, bath
ing his temples, he opered bis eyes, with a dull
unconscious stare, which gradually relaxed into
a feeble smile, as ho whispered, " My Quaker
"ady-hird." Sumo hours afterward, when she
hrougl t him drink, ho gently pres-ed her hand,
and said, ' Think you, dear'Aliee." The woid
' ilOtl S.l.O. J (Mill, IHlli UIMI Olllt. llll-nuiu-
. ,m , r u- (.ves anil
t . 1 . .. ... .. .,
the pressure of his baud sent a thrill through Ihe
tu lidcn, which sho h id never before exporienc-1
ed. 'J'h it night she dreamed of winged cliil-1
dren seen through flowering vines, and Camil-,
, t .1 i .1 . . I.A I I n. 4 I .. I..
lo laughed when tho parrot called her 'Lady-
Sorrow, like love, levels all distinctions, and
,. 'r . V .. e ,'
melts nil forms m its lierj; furnice. In he
midst of sickness and siiliermg, and every-d ly
f iiniliarily with death, tbero was small nttention
piid lo cii-touiiry proprielic.. N.itono heeded
..l.nit..- ('..nlll,, ,v,J iil,,l l,e Mice or her
whether I. mi Ho was tended I.J Altci. or her
mother; but il Alico were long ab-ent, bo com-
plained I bat she came so seldom. As his health
improved, thev tilked to"etber ol the 11 nvers
Ibey used tn phut on lbe"mossy rock, and the
little bo its they 1 tunched oil the rippling brook.
Somi'liines, In their merriest mouds, they mock-
ed the liughingof the old gicen pirrot, and the
cooin" of the lintailed doies. Thus, walking
through Hie green lanes of their childhood they
camo unconsciously into tho fairy lind or love !
All was bright and golden there, and but one
!l idow re-ted on the siin-bine. U hen (..mill -
lo spoke of thu ' little meeting-house in the gar
den,' and Ihe iinigp of ' My donny,' sho grew
very thoughtful ; and ho said, with a sigh, 'I
,nr I, ,, n,,i e , ' V.,nr i-nn s a wav arm?
, , . , . ,
noi hko you, dear Alico.'
j ,rn, W1C ,l0 war ,a,i rrasej, nnd Cu.
m,--() ll,.,,t. ig.,,, t0 rebuild bis demolished
jnj,,,, nlld iho voung couple spoke of mir-
. .. . 1. f.
ui ii, i - 1,1,,,,,
polo Rachel, who was far more h'
"yj'u " . .: rirnioreafllic.ed.ban
i . V;' ' . 'm.' ,.nl lovo each o'.hcr.'
n, 1813.
About five mile nl the mil epoti the Parntotra mid
Ho-hnigtoii road, nt the Splines, liiveliern laid, low n
nm IIiiivp nflordcd to our eiliensv cry giatifying trips It
V "V,','"1""1 "ie 1 onqniiy toli.ne the mud open
.j.-.t point, they ",!" met bv ,, bill X'h le'i'-uirr-n
(uiiiiel ol JOO Itet in leugtli which will be room eted i!
'"e rourse oi ine senon upeiima a lnilroad ia"ige
'" !"":. Vioy Post.
W o know of no intelligence bettor calculat
ed to make the traveler's heart leap for joy, than
tiiat which opens In him a fair prospect of be
ing " i Melon on a rail '" from Whitehall south
wards. Dr. Johnson, the surly cynic, once said,
in answer to some one's praise of Scotland, that
"it is a good country to gu memj from"; an
tib-ervation that would lose all its wit if applied
to Whitehall, which, generally, speaking, is the
worst place to go away from lhi(t we ever read
of, -whether the. misfortune lief.ilynu in the shape
of a Stage or a Packet float. Our Whitehall
neighbors must understand, however, that this
complaint li.11 no reference to their puticular
Cana, I)oat9 ,, K , . , b
'L """" "m
aro ns Soocl ns "cci1 - I'"t. raukr, gentle
en, (reminding you of the calamity that befel
J.iocoon and ins fcons.) and tinder the grave dc-
lusiun that the slippery little big of hen's feall:
crs, that you found In your ear in tho morning,
was a jiilluw I If jou
iave, don t let any body
that has only crossed tho Atlantic Oreun once
ill a clam-boat, assume any airs over you on tho
ground of superior sufleriii-r. or, ,a'vo Vou ev-
cr gone tlnongh the inuuual exercise of" Stag-'
n.r t
from Whitehall to Samlv Hill, and nor.
formed Ibo usual rcm.irl.able flying evolutions
bctween the sides and the top aiul bottom of tho
Coach, knocking out two of vour teeth with
your knees, and the breath out of t!.o body of
the lady in the diagonal corner with your head,
and finding your hit coll.ip-ed, the crown and
brim within a quarter of an inch of cacli other,
furnishing jou with a lively icturo of the
probable appearance of a quart-cup that had run
throucrh a bark-mill ) If vn l,n,e vno rn
look upon the collision of a couple of trains of
cars, ns a thing to be avoided to bo sure, but
not likely to be ci'm-hazardous to passengers.
Long lives and pnise3 lathe proprietors of the
'Saratoga and Whitehall Riilioad!"
From the National Intelligencer, May 29.
.Ilr. Cluy mill the Picsidcncy.
Tn the subinined brief and simnln n.irafrrnnb
. (lf a letter from Ibis eminent Statesman, uldrli
lias hren shown u, there iJ, no doubt, enough
to open lo ns a view into the calmer recc-scs of
that great and sincero-mind, as freely di-closed
lii.I..,o.-r :ii ' -.' '
oi puuiic.iy-io mo m.s.eu menu m wnom lie
writes, and who thinks this little extract is of a
character to. givo pleasure to the manj- of all
parties who look upon .Mr. Clay as
Claruni et venernbile nomen,
V.l multum qui prol'uit civilati nostne.
We must, lo do justice, add that the letter it
self is one to a private person, and a man of bu
' siness only, nnri lb.lt the extract embraces oil
( . ; - -- -" - -
i "e "o"" I""'",". " iepiy a iuw re -
I marks on that subject, introduced into a letter
1 business. Ihe character id the-e remarks
1 5licl1 " 'V I'D easily inferred from the an-
SWOntlg nlllllnlW.
The rIolng oito refers to
the interest in tho event, for bis sake, which hi
correspondent lias expressed. 'J'lio date is of
tho 18th instant.
It is certainly pleasant to bo permitted thus
m m , an ,i ure, ,m. ine ... siouieu .;on eucc
a mill, and lind all there mi woithy of
him, nf the great canso which he has invincibly
upheld, and so firmly fixed in that high feeling
duly which has been tho leading and con
stunt idea of Mr. ('lay's public life.
Lxtiuct jr.mt tiii: lktter or Mr.. Ct.vv.
" J.Ike yourself, I ain unable to anticipate the
results of either of the tw o great Coiiventions
now nigh at hand; and from all I bear, it is
cquilly difficult at Washington to form a cor
rect opinion. I learn that great heat and evcite-
ment exist among the ineiiibjr of Congress.
" I performed a reluctant duty in acquiescing
in the submission of my name to the conidera
tion of the Philadelphia Convention. Whatev
er the sne may be, 1 have thereby secured my
self ngiin-t all re-pousiliility and all just re
proaches, and I shall bo content."
Correspondence of ihe Cvpress.
XXX COXGKl'SS First Session.
Moxovy, niaj"".
Senate The Vice President laid before the Senile
n communication Iron. Gen Ciss, lesjj.iiinj his seat
as a Seiritor Irom the State of Michigan.
.Mr. lVlch sip, muted a resolution thai the Vice Pres
ident uuidy the Goternorol the Siale ol .Mieluirin
of the resignation of b. colleamie, width was adopt
td. .V messipe in writing was received from the Presi-
..em 1U lite iJl.I.eo .-s.Hies oy ll.e iiinius 1,1 in, i in ii-
U-,.., r . Walker. iransmiiilii2 a nieinoriillroi.
tli' Government mi. I l.eiiisl.ifire ol Oregon, nskini;
aid Irom ihe I'. S Govcinmeiii aKjiusi tlie liul.mi-.
and reeoumiendiiie tllit nul le iveu tliem Ihe
,,.,,,,. 11( niroii,piying doeumenis, w.-ierefernd
, p, Cuiuniiiiee on Mimaiy Atlurs, and oideted lo
W- printed.
, , 'a milium of Mi IlaJgerof Xorili i f arohna, Mr.
H'-ntuii ol Mi-soim, was iipjmintr.l Clniinnii of ihe
,.OI111Ilil.coll Mduary Allans, in the place of Mr
.Ml Xiles of Coanectieut, moved n. take up the bill
to amend an act providing lor the ininpoiin!iiti ol
United -states Mail lotureiuncouutriM.vvliicUvya
, r;!A',',r"iH.in;, .ucmtd w , , ul!ll)riW ivM.
m.Mrr rienenl to iiuims.- r. tilntory lates i. i-e-taue
on British h tleis brought lo this coiiuiiy, tliclull a
read a third . nun- and passed,
; j,,,, rWC,s i,i,Tn depredaiions in dreson, and
leeouuueiidiiii; ihe piompt as.tauce of the Goicin-
, iiieni
Mr Cobb. orGeor.iia.rwike.ittonie length m favor
of ihe i'lesuieiu's recommendation.
He wasf olowed by Mr Vinton. of O.no, Mr Ihr
nUon, of Georgia, Mr llrow n, of Mis.sqipi, .Mr Lol
lamer, ol Veuuout, .Mr S.uiili, of IuJianu, ,ih oih.
C".Ir Vinton nid the appropriation biifs should Is;
liisl pissed. They had l-eil too oim delated, nnd
money was wanted Slavery would prolsibly be dis
rusacd in coniieclion Willi ilw Uiegou llill.ond pro
loiufitseoiisideradon. .vir Il.iyden, ot North Carolina, asked why the
President did not send u force toOicuon wiiliouicuu
tuliiii" CoiyreKs.ssbi. lind tent a lone to Texas.
The l'oi Olliec Hill wus then taken up, and ofier
hr.el consiJerslion ihe Coinniillee rose and repotted
Ihe Ibll lo the House with amendments.
When on motion the House adjourned.
A petrified Indian child hashed, found in
nu?riisej', Oino. Around the neck was a row
01 ll"'i!l bead Hiatied.
Troy mid WhitehuM.
Tlio Jfuw Vuik lliirnliiiriiers In Earnest.
Plmn talk among the ilcmricracn,
Tlio Troy llmlget of Thursday contains tho
following Call for a .Mass Meeting In that Cily,
lor last evening. We suppo0 John Van Ilia
,ren is abnitt commencing the operation in that
State which is to result in rendering tlis affida
vits of several respectable men necessary, to
prove, next N'ovcmber, that lruis Cass was a
candidate at all ! Wo rather llit::l! he will bring
it about.
or tiii: iii:jiocitACY t
On Thursday Eicning June I, 1818.
The Democratic '"lectors of the city of Troy
and its vicinity, who disapprovo of the doings nf
the iccent Hiltimore Convention, In its IIKJH
IIA.NDF.D OUTI! AGU In the disfranchisement
of New York, and its illegitimate action under
rcque-tcd to meet at tlieCourtllouse.TIIUItS'
DAY J:VI;M(J, Juno lst, nt Ti o'clock, for
the pnrpoo of tuning !n(o consideration tho
measures necessary lo he adopted by tlio Repub
licans of the Umpire State to resent tlio attempts
nf corrupt politicians to stifle tho voice of tlio
Xow York Democracy, and degrade the free in
slilulion of the Union by extending the domin
ions of slavery.
JOHN VAN" l)Uni',nf New York, ISAAC
VADi:ill'Oi:i,, ol Albany, and other disting-ui-lied
'peekcrs are exierted to address tho
Titov, May 30, 1818.
Tho .Sciiliml grieves because we take speciat
delight in quoting from " democntic" papers
iu......i..v,t.,5l-i, ,lr,.uu au ue-u..o
i.i.-m vy.isa. ourry ; oui me luci Is. II cso na-
pors 'lo f"r nUI' 113 " '"' nhout tlle 'r,osl ch""8
?'" c"-"":'Sin5 reading we can find, ju-t now.
'Vo firc "'" tn mam" ovcr 1,10 ui-,nal Uci
w'" "'" 1110 l'10"- exception ol Jlaswell's
b"nlStUn "'azotic, no Locoluco paper in v er-
m"nt lms '1'ire'1 to lift its voico in favor of Fl!EE
a"d l'""-''-"'OR. two great and vital is-
S!UCS conllCt'lc with the coining I'rcsidential
cnntcst- "'c heartily in favor of both. Th3
!-rc'at W1,i 1,,ut-v U r'uor of bo111' 1,1,1 if
1,10 wido worM of olicm "democracy" were
",',;'"' in support of Lewis Cass,
wo aiI"li wc shoM M 8,oom-v aPPrelienions
of t,,B rc?l1"' VVc s,l01'1 u compelled to re-
"ard '. n' lhnhlf", w hether tho decision of the
American people would be found, next fall, in
favor of Freedom and Right. The inappcasa
ble dissension in the ranks of tho " Democracy,"
however, removes every such apprehension.
Whoever may be our next President, tcait
Cass cannot he ! We do not say that the Whig
Candidate will be elected (though wo entertain
no manner of doul t of it,) nor do we say that
amjhiuhj will bo elected. Our special delight is
that the .new Northern man with Southern prin-
eiple., tl.c prominent citizen of the free North
who has vhthml blm.plfin -M l.. " f
isiaverynpon tins earth, and has told himself
for .,.. ass.,rcil.. u, ,J,f,.atuI.
The Sentinel must, therefore, bear with us:
while wc in iko occasional extracts from such
pipers as the X. Y. Eienhig I'ust, and especial
ly while wo commend to our readers, this eve-
I mng, the loilowiug Irom that very ably edited
piper, in an article on tho notmiulion ot " fenug
, J,.,.-,!. ,....
, - i -
, ir tlit- obeet of the Convention was to secure flin
greatest number ol votes lor General Ca.-s, his Irieiuls
did not act wisely in lelusing the declaration which
Mr. Yanecv ollere.l
dic condition oj obtiiuiinr
SMiiitlieru votes. He Io
tl.I... n, ..Il ...... Id. ... v.-i l,..l c.l , ...
..itriiie nou .icw iinmp-
even in "dichigan and Illinois jji-s success is doubtful,
and lie has a very slender chance, if any, of obtaining
the voteot lVuusvlvauia. The probability ot his ob-
bwl, i.,, 10 ...u,,,,,,,,, , y ,Ml Co
laminir Hie support oi tin sc Mates woulil lia Fitly liavo
veiitiou, which the Nmthcrn planters iinjilit think
proper lo require. He wonder, therefore, that the
liiendsof .Mr. Ca-.s in the Convention, did not grasp
nt the opportunity of securing the votes of the lour
Stites w Inch lie in the Soiiihea-tern corners of the
Union. They are now lost to him beyond recovery,
unless he conn's out with another exposition ol Ins
opinions calculated for die l.ituude of Charleston and
the neighboring cities ol Savannah, Mobile, and Si.
Yes ; but then, Mr. Post, he in'' " como out"
with any "expo-itiou of his principles" that
those Southern Planters you speak of may re-
quire; and lie will gel their votes. Hut then
the North, the North ! We have no Southern
Planters here, and there is a prevalent notion
among us th it the American People " in Con
gress assembled," hate a rijfhl to stop the ex
tension of Slavery, which .Mr, Cass says they
lave .not.
Wit limit .New York.
Those who talk about electing Gen. C'.tss
without the aid o Xew York, are only de
ceiving themselves. There is at this time a bet
ter prospect of tlte election of the democratic
candid ites who will b? nominated by the Ulici
Convention, linn there Is of Hie success of the
fraudulent lliltimnre ticket. .New York will
carry with her a tremendous strength through
out ihe Ninth and West. Tne incorruptible
i lid free democracy of Ihe U.iited States will
not sanction the outrage perpetrated at Haiti
more. No, never! Troy lludget.
Don't be ton certain about ' the North," Mr.
llmlget. Our Vermont Vrcc-territary Icofoco
pip'rs have swallowed C.i-s alreadv-, spins and
all. What the ''rank and file" may say lo it,
however, remains to be shown.
Si..vr.i;v in the 1)itkict or Colv.mpia. It
is proposed to make the tiir.l of the poisons ar'
rested f ir enticing away Iho 71) slivcs from
Washingteji an occasion for tesling the rights of
slaveholders in ihe Di-trlct of Columbia. Ger
rit Smith, "q., has given 5"500 to be used in
lefrHving Ihe expentes of such u trial, il is be
ing contended that slavery in ll.c District isille
gil. Yt, Chronicle.
If Slavery is no! " il'tgal" in the District, it
is just the easiest and propcrest tlu'pg fn tho
w orld to male it so.
IT Will our acute neighbors of Ibo Chroni.
cle lie responsible fur that last sentence ? " Is
king conteuli-J," gentlemen ! din jou not
spare tho " iV'and save Ihe Hnglish ?
Pm.NOor.Ariiic. A friend who is engaged in
tho study of Phonetics, sent us u letter contain
ing the following passago: "Tlio gr8 Hin"
mt, A man put:" which puzzled tu for seme
time. Iho translation was forwarded us by
next mail, as follows ; ' The grate being empty,
u ,,-, n,,l rnit n, "

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