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The Plymouth pilot. (Plymouth, Marshall County, Ind.) 1851-1852, December 24, 1851, Image 1

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A Family IVcvsi::pcW devoted to Politics, Literature, Science, .Agriculture, Foreign and Domestic IVev.s.
'rix.1 .m-1?- a '-J- Ksg.irgwna wy?ry
Plymouth, Marshall County, Indiana, Vednssday, Doo, 21, 1351,
Number 49.
.Volume !,
ff IT
Is published every Wednesday, by;
At Plymouth, Marshall County Indiana
nr xra x- r- z-? 9
7f pail in advance, (or within two months
fif;.r vni-jfrilii:i-A ------ Äl.ö.
If paif! wkLmV.x months, - - - J.00.
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.tppThe above terais will be strictly adhered)
to pttxiticeltf- I
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left by the Carrier, will be r!i.;r"C.l Fifty cents j
iu addition t the .nbs-eription prb-e.
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irice.-, viz: !
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: .1
OF every d-scriptioj
at ibe :Hce of tt;
F every description, execu'.cd i
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r-Zji iio;.-i lu manner. I
COOKS, I CinCL LAUS, j U A ? D I MS, j
Printed on t!"- m aerouiii.rt 'a'oti.' I :' '--, j
r.d in a style not to be .svupassO i ! yanye.htr ;
stablbhiricitt iu Northern Indiana. ;'
okxas. ülan: j:oTt
and all kin
f, . .T !-
J. Si iv Va-
P.I E'SHLXb", v.V2 ke:-t co'f'.aully oa Laua
at this cllk-e, or printed to cider.
J U D 1 1 1 A I. C f CItMIa rs.!i:i! !.
E. M. CI1AMUERLAIN, President Ju!e.
.1 MES S, FuAZnit rrnitrutlng Attorney.
JA.ME'5 A. CülWE, Probate Jn!e.
makiiam to. or neu 5 ts.
SETH llL'SKEV, Sh'r.if.
JACOU U. N. KLIMJEI?, County Surccytr.
I irr; 1 1 p.. dixon, Amissm-.
iUOVE P0MEI10V, County Aent.
foonscllor at Uw, Ulld SolifltaV iil VmW),
riy.noi.ll., Itxliana. j
, . . ..1
1 LL Co eptirwi?: and Agencies ttitrnsled i
"m in Lis f..r will r -ndve npiinot atteniioa. I
OFFICE at the Court-fcci.?'.-, witb tl.c Clerk, ;
f.l ...1 T i-.l IL'. I 4-1.- I
x iyinoüiu, ucc. i'iiii icj., h.i
vi i
IJijilll a. Altai
0. C. rotiitruy,!
Plymouth, Indiana
jli,tt aiicni 10 uii professional h'k xe5s
-." .,.; .... ,n a. M.r.inii c..u
rfllir l' Ilir.u, ..'- .......... ......
I'rolmte Court.
May 2 löäl. nlO ly.
Tl VAWACTOIL Conn tu Cotr.mh&'r. rhnmnd nnd stood in towards the Silent t
111;? r Ii, WiX. .1 ..- .u Ti.- ..,ti kU73 : ''ly "ve the order
......... . failure;? ui tvtnaii ii g,ni. .-.., - "
HICHAI1D COKIJALFA, CUri. , ,nm 1!flw ihrou-li the 1 American seamen
THOMAS AlcDOALD, Auditor. , " , . . r , ... , ' rtas bjuu led over the
irivj n' Heat v fitted r il'"I 11 2 of the belligerent f-aV UJUU 41 a u er
c-rV PI rVI,'l .1 YU clMmmr nn. t hf ix 1 II t r flllft a t tbe bO WS I v ll II J MAC. ail
tlllJ),-', ' -'l'l'.l'I.IJ.i.l-, JlCl VI I.LJ I o V I J I J t, i. a,.. ..v.v..-w-.---
--" 1 haze of morning settled deeper upon the . "ovvded witli prisoners ol war.
Ct. K. RB.VJS9 I shadowed water. : On the kJ7th of August, having under-
ATTOR.XEV k Cfll'.SCLLOK VT L V At four A. M. a bright flash appeared gone a thorough repair, the Wasp drop-
COLirlTOK and .Master in Chancery. Xota- where tl,e s!ia Je of the aa the 1,J ,lr;U l V' i"'" a"C,;,rage' an;lrlle"
O ry Publie, and general Agent, for the se- lit billow mingled together; and then ; parted from the shores of 1? rauce. Hav
euving ami collecti? of Claims Pun hase, one after another the gleau.ing sails of a iug made a few prizes she stood farther
hale, and Heutuu of Ileal hstatr tiiroughout .
I he West raneraUy A .'cut for the Sinkin;r
Fund I.nids iu Marshall county.
OFFICE at his residence, ",th building North
pf Dunham's Hotel.
K K F E It S T O .
JOHN STEWAItl) Jr. cc Co. Ncv York.
DAVID JAYNE M. D. IMiiiad.dj.hia.
Hon. J. W. CHAPMAN Madison In I.
A. L- WHEELEit Esq. riymouth I,i
J. 11RADLY Esq.
C. U. & L. IJLAIK,
Laporte lud.
Mich. City lud.
zm. h. :qkowh,
PliOPOSES to cure Ikr.d.i or Hnpiarc, by
what is termed Dr. O. Hurlbuts opilative
remedy, i;i from fifteo.i to twenty days no
matter ho'.v long the cut.:, hnve !.-eii stan bii.
IVrsons from a dist.iucc vi'.l bo refuii-.Icd in
their expenses if satisfatioa is not given,
riyrnuuth, In 1., May Y.h '5?, iiolG-ly.
JOT, WOUiv ilone at this olfice in the
ucatcst styic ul" th'- art.
Extract from Mr. Sark's Poem, read at the
lute Manchester (N. II.) Fair.
The daughter sits in the parlor
And rocks in her easy chair;
She's clad in her silks arid satins,
And jewels are in her hair
She winks, and giggles and simpers.
And simpers, and giggles, and M ink.
And though she- talks but a little,
'Tis vastly nlorc than fhe thinks.
Her father goes clad in his russett
And ragged and seedy at that
His coats are all out at t lie elbows,
He :vears a most shocking bad hit.
liVs hoiking and saving his shilling?,
So carefully U-.v by day,
While she, on her L?ux end poodles,
Is t!:rowi:i2 them all aw:i v.
She lies a-bed in the morntiiJ, I
j Till nearly the hour of noon;
I Then comes down snapping 6c snarling
because s he was called so soon;
Her hair is still in ihe papers,
11er cr.ccKsstm ttaooiea wiin paint j
r .11 1 1
remains 01 tier last ntnt s oiusues,
. .
Cefore she intended to faint.
She dotes upon men unshaven,
And men with the "flowing hair,"
She's eloquent over moustaches,
They give such a foreign air.
She talks of Italian musk',
And falls in love with the moon.
And tlfo but a mouse, should meet her
one sinks away 111 a swoon.
Hr feet are so very little.
Her hands are so Y?iy white,
li;r jewels are so very heavy,
And her head so very light;
Her color is made of cosmetics,
Though this s!i2 nevr will own.
Her body's matte mostly of cotton,
Her hart is made wholly of stone.
Mi !Y.b in 1o;m with a frllow,
Who sw.-llä wiih a foreign air,
lie .nrr.es hei for her money,
Übe marries him for his hair;
O.i? of tho very best nntchs
Holl are well iaa:ed iu life,
Slie's got a fool for a husband
lie's rot u fool lor a wife.
'L'tlV l-:n 01 . 1 hit vr-c
A 'JTiiviilnis rV:irmtic
BY J, E, E0W, Es.
The v.nd that rims aloa. the wave,
Tlie clear uusiiudon ed sun.
Are torch and uuaipet to the brave,
Yv'hoie la.t green wreath is won.
Ti.e snasd:in bil'.O'v heaved an! fell,
Wild sliriekc 1 the midn'nrht gale,
Far, far beneath the morning swell,
Sank pennon, spark and sad.
C. W. ifo.'mes.
If ir,c o lnvoli i-pninf, in ioiduni
! mer, in the vear ISM. when a sloop of j
t H.a,..!1W(' n.T th rh.insof the English I
11 " u" - 13
win iii.ijvj.vv. - , . i
i....:..; u.. ,.t wslmvlv lidin-,!
? iD Hi T If,
! ahead. The waves seemed to creep iu j h"V 'ePorls of boarding pis -llong
unbroken swells before her, and the 0'; th5ns of the dying ar.d the yetls
j .1.. :..: i,.,.e it xlu.irp.-l tbmi. .b ül t wounded, were master of the foe.
Itha valiics
; iiiu tt:iK- '' ri ' u o " . 0
"of the dceiCund rested o(1 i
. .
i.i 1 1
Ithedvinday unou ths rolling prairies of !
tiieir ai r
u t....0m cn.nmils seemed i.ife
Illinois. 01 ,l ie . ana ere in tpecwior
H,r light sails, from sky to water sail,1 movement, the banner
nil t c ii. i ti,J,;;.,-in,m.nf of frsedvui floater tnumplnutly in Us
swelled beautifully' to the rttingthorcb ol . -
...-.m- I'm.tI.-i n,l and ibp starrv eiisi'n ofi
tj f gtreamej r-allantlv over her quar
O -
i " i . .... Ti. ' ..k... rU..., ,
icj-ueca: uer uuru rac eiiuw iu, u aiii utv,
, . .! .,l.. i,-.,l-
equal to that of a forsaken bark, reigneil
.,. . ... f ,,. pr a K(li
!lnrv K :. 1 1 1 j .1 u i f r r ti nlpainpil at t L f-rtbi 11
door. The tread of the orderly on duty,
alone gave evidence that the gallant ves-
i . . .
ol - ' " J " i" -"-r o
f ,..;!. t.,,1 -wb th,. d,-.d " Hour after
.ll lll,llll.ll 'I liu .. v.. -
i i .. ,i i ti... l .. .i 1
Tin larirl nnw
V I J t J I Ulli U
" i
becan to srow mare dUtant. while the i
vessel hove in sHit.
'IJcat to ouarters!" thundered the com-I
mander of the American vessel, and then -
as quick as thought the silence of the j
quiet vessel was broken by the shrill note
of tlu fife, the tapping of the drum, the
tread of armed mn; the triceing up xf
ports, the raliliug of cannon shot in the
racks, and the running out of heavy piec
es of ordinance.
The chi3? now showed English colors,
turned swiftly upon her heel, and run up
the private signal of lheehaunr.1 fleet.
"Show them the stars," cried the im
mortal Blakely. "Forecastle, there."
Aye, aye," replied the master's mate.
"Are you all ready with the bow gun?"
All ready, sir,"
"Lull", quarler nnster."
"Luirit is, vir." .said the old salt at
the helm.
;Slaii4 by,' forSva I'd fire.'"
The stoöp yawned gracefully at the
cüi'fnijn! of the trumpet, and di.-played
her ensign, which had been hidden by the
' mountain canvass" that towered before it.
j A heavy roar followed a volume of fire
und woolly smoke from the American
'vessel's bows, and then a sharp and
liiicikim i summ iiiim uic cnasc, as wiuassi
L ...k .i.. r.ti cL .w - .
i.i: if .1.. tu
lirixht nn.m d tili 11 lattice of lath?, and!
- - j
had pass:d through it. accompanied by a
; cry of agony, that echoed fearful. y orertwas promptly returned by the chase;
,' the still waters, told but too plainly the when Blakely passed under his Ice, fear -
. work of bloody death had commenced.
' '-They have felt the sting of the Wasp,"
( cried the American captain, as he scau
' ned the chase through the 'night-glass,
"Steady your helm, 'quirle r master, this
is but the opening of the ball.
"Steady so," answered the attentive
gunner at tha wheel. And t!i gallant
ship was as silent as before.
"And still tie saile went on,
A peasant noise 'till noon,
A 11 n e like a hidden Lrook
Jn the leafy month of June,
Ti.." to the sleeping woods all uijht
iSingo!.5' a quiet taue."
At fifteen minxes past one, A.M..
I k 11 I LtLll -.- m.
, . tnrtlrt..iile sfrangeralso tack
, it .t
pit tit nri'S.rvi tili Wrtl
ed to preserve the weuther-LT""6 At J.
i 1. M.. the. enemy bore down
I Wasp's weatlier quarler, answered heT
! cannon of deJiance, and stood gallantly
1 down to clos. When within sixty yards
! of the American, the chase fired a shift
j ing gun from his top-gallant forcastle, and
repeated thi sme unwelcome salute for
; several mk.utes. This destructive fire
; was, however, borne without a murmur
I bv
du Wasi, which vessel could not
bring a iu to bear on her antagonist.
A favorable moment hid now arrived.
i'ut your helm down!"' shouted Ulake
ly from the quarter deck.
In a mjin'tit the broadside of his ves
sel b.'gnu lo show its teeth to the ene
my, und soon the stranger received his
form.:r double-shotted salute with iuter
at. iii 111 viiv .iiaiiioaii. j uiua ui'.ii ti.u
ecu trumpet.
Tii ? orler had scarcely died awav. bc-
fore the heavy tail hung in the festoons
' upon the main yard. The fire of the
i Wrtsp now became dreadful every shot!
toid; an 1 feeling that any risk was safer
than the one be. was now running, the
i Cipt. of the Driiish cruiser, at forty tnin
! utcs past three, ran the Wasp aboard on
t!i i s.utij 'ar I quuter, his laboard coming
j toul. Tho K:rglis!i commander now ut-
! icred th m!."ic 10:11m ind '-Uoarders,
! aw,y! ' and placed himself it the head of
Ins crew, endeavored to crrry the leck of
his antagonist. Three times iu succes
sion the attempt was made, and three
times the Americans drove the assailants
back with great slaughter. At the third
rush, the gallant Capt. of the enemy fell
from the Wasp's mizeu rigging while in
the act of flourishing nis sword two
... U 1 I I . I. I t.
"J 1 piercea u s urai 1, ana n db
ere 1,J touched the deck.
. . . .., -
..ii tut 1 -ijui i!iuj:iic3 paia mice, vapi,
to board in turn.
now started m
hammock netting
Ving torrent; and
111 one minute, amui tue ciasuing 01 cui-
. it, e
As the sword of the dying Manne.s was
! 4 1 1 1 1 rw i- Iii. iitv(ni iliii rir r f Hrlfftiit
- "l' -ul'aut -"""
dropped au tdenly upon the bloody deck
The Reindeer was an eighteen gun
sloop of war. and had a complement of
, , , . , -n .
Uo souis- She hail twenty-five killed
i tu
.and forty-two wounded; while the Wasp
I I. ,1 k..l , l.!ll , I 1 ..-A,.,.
had but five killed and twenty-two woun-
llea- ... . 41 , . ,
. DU" 'V5, . 8IIB""CU ir,'e' V
victorious jiiaKeiv suiiieu ms tuuis iui
T .0 , . . . : i .1 . ci. .r
Orient, where he arrived on the 8th of
r . , . I .1
juii . niui ins rujKiu aiiii-
.... 11 f I.V .!.... 1 1 Ll, e.r.
ia"" .s.."äiamVua 11,3 c"cl
j out to sea, an I on the morning of the 1st
I of September found herself in the midst
ot Sept
of a Ileet of merchantman, under convoy
of the Arunda, seventy-lour.
Willi his accustomed skill and gallant
ry, Cpt. Uiakely now beat to quarters,
a ud dashed in among the unsuspected
licet. A vessel loaded with guns and
military stores was soon captured, and
while the baardin ; officer was busily cu
gjgcd with another, the seventy-four
came down upon the wind, aud stopped
th ; havoc with her heavy thunder.
Kvenitig now crept iu long and dusky
shadows along ihe silent waters, ami the
look-out man from his airy height, watch
ed, with eager eye th horizon around.
The cry of ,4Suil, Ü " now roused the
o Mirers fiom thuir evening meal. 15ns y
fret echoed alou the cleared decks, and
. i. .
;hot rack received a further supply ofi '
the iron mestengers of .death, while the'
active powder boy stood with a .sptire cm-
tridge in . his leather passing box beside
his gun- Ioiir saris nov? hove in sight,
but the nearest one seeding most like a
mait-of-war4 the NVasp ran down laspedfc
. I
iu er.
v. . . ' .t. i
At twenty minutes past nine, the chase
! .i t l i i. ..i
"5 un ncr ire uuh i tuiiu uau. j neavy .
L:k... i,. a.l ,i..,r..,l.
shot into the eneirtv's bridle nort und
swept his deck, fore and aft. The shot
ful lest he miiiht cscane. the wind l.W.
ing high and the Wasp going ten knots. ! has been busy with her thousand tongues j for'present consideration. Louis kos
th riht ,i... ; im,.. i;,n ,.,m i anth is now ainoni us. He is the ruest
lulling ivu.iiv,u iti iiiii. joiiiv.. i lit"
gallant little Wasp poured in a broad -
siile, which rattled the enemy's spars and
rigging aboul htscafs, and convinced him
1 of the true character of the stranger.
It was nine o'clock at night. Dark -
ness rested upon the oceail, save when , after an action with an English frigate,
illuminated by the bright flashes of mus- i At one tinis sho was upposed to have
ketry; ami the heavy roar of cannon died 1 been lost in the wild ocean alone. At
away amid the din of the swelling another, blown up by the accidental ig
waves. Furious was the lire of th; j nition of her magazines. History being
Wasp, and warm was the return from j silent upon the subject, the pen of imag
the enemy. It was almost impossible '. ination must trace her last momjnts.
to tell the officers from the men, amid I It was an awful nisht in the South
ii:c suiuivc anil uainuii93 ui nie uuiii, nuu
the seamen slipped on the bloody decks
as they ran out the long eighteen. The
wind howlec? .nourafully through the.
lk flllSI'Sk 1 11 1 (I 1-1. 1-- nt t llA lXi.M. n.v.l '
H -the vessel plunged heavily a
Ion the agitated deep. As they came;
upon the top of corresponding waves the
practised Runners u.'eJ, and when ther
ain discovered the" damages they
r n c f :i a
had done.
r or an hour tins tcrriuie couiiiw." "-j
kept up with unmitigated fierceness. ..-H
ten the enemy's fire ceased, and Ciptainl
For an hour this terrible couüiJMvaSj
niutely leaning over the quarter, hailed
thetn in a voice louJer than the roaring
'Have you surren lered?'
No human voie.e replied but a few
long eighteens thundered back the em-phaU-tic
A fresh broadside was now poured in
t') the enemy, und as the lire was not
relumed Uiakely hailed a second time.
'Have you struck'?'
A faint 'aye, aye,' now came over the
waters and the boat was at once lowered
to take yossesjion of the prize. Ai th
cutter touched tho wave ths loak-out
man died-
'Sail Ü! close aboard!'
The. smoke having blown awiy, anot'i
er vessel was se.en approaching the
Wasp, The cutter was therefore, run up
to the davits, and the crew sent again to
their guns.
The Wasp was soon in readiness to
receive the second antagonist; but two
more sails heaving in sight astern, the
con.uerer was forced to leave his prize.
The helm of the Wasp was therefore
put up and the ship ran oflf free, in order
to repair her rigging and to draw the
nearest vessel of the enemy from its con
The second stranger continued her
chase of the Wasp until begot quite near
when he shot across her stern, gave her
a parting broadside, and beat up towards
his consort, whose signal guns of distress
now echoed in melancholy murmurs a
long the mighty deep.
The Wasp left her priza in such haste,
as to be ignorant of his name aud force.
When ths sea gives up its dead, ami the
crew of the Avon, and the little band of
Dlakely, shall muster together at the fi
lial judgments then, and then only, shall
the conqueror know its vanished foe.
The Wasp was soon lost amidst the
darkness of the night, whilst the Castil
lian, the vessel that came, to the assist
ance of the enemy, and his consorts,
hovered around the wreck of the prize,
and endeavored to save the crew.
As the morning watch was called, the
Avon gave a sudden roll to leeward, then
settling swiftly by the stern, she sink
with a gurgling sound, while her dead
meu floateJ iu ghastly aud bloody forms
upon the summer sea. With heavy
hearts the English cruisers lowered their
ensigns at half mast, and left the ocean
tomb of her sister, firing minute guus iu
memory uf their brave.
Having repaired the damages, which
were principally in her spars aud rigging
the Wasp continued her cruise to the
westward, and on the Tith of September
fell in with, and took the Three Urothers
After sculling her, she overhauled and
took the brig Bacchus. This vessel she
soon sent to a final resting place in the
ocean's realms. As she neared the Wes
tern Islruds an armed brig hove in sight.
Crowding all sail, the gallant Blakely
lired a ihot across her bows, and received
her descending flag as a token of submis
sion. The vessel proved to be the At
lanta, of eight guns and nineteen minute
men. Midshipmin Daniel Geisinger,
now a post-captain in the service, was
put on board of her as a prize mister,
and as the priza slowly parted from the
conqueror at the dim hour of evening,
the prizi mister and his crew were the
las t American.; who bi.lu Id the. Wasp
nud her gallaut
band, aa.l lived to tell
!.. -,i..
On the Dtlrof October following, the
Sweedish brig Adonis, from Rio, bound
to Falmouth, was boarded by the Wasp
hi latitude 17 degrees 35 minutes North,
longitude 30 degrees TO minutes West.
and two pssenger3. Lieut, MuKnight.
I I . T . . 1 . . I
nun mazier s maie. liVmau. iaie oi ine
ii . t . i , . r,
gallant Essex, were taken from her. The
oweuc men pursued nis course, wnue l ie
a : :
I ward under env sail. At d n. m !ri
- - j - - - - i - - . i
topsail dipped in the Southern ocean; ;
j and wlieu Ike sun set, she was seen no
, more.
On the. final end of the Was, rumor!
j k nw mm oiiv. t vo bjki iu hi i r. uvrrii
! 1: upon the desolate coast of Africa.
! 'hilc her hardy seamen battled with the
1 Arabs of the desert
At another time, she was sai l to have
1 hcen sunk in a gale off the Spanish shore
Atlantic ths waves lent in mishty
misses, like spectre knights in dusky ar
mor, upon their lire-tipped crests, like
the crimson plumes of hell's battalions,
played with the clouds and fluttered in
the breeze
113 min liiuicreu 111
Loud rolled the thunder of
heaven, and round the horizon the light-
j in-I ike tongues of a thousand adders
forked in air, or wreathed around naS-t-
nuesofhail, tint reared their pale bhie
bodies upon the bosom of the storm. The!
uouies upon ine oosom ot me storm. lie
wind swept in one unbroken howl, and
J:4. din of the dashing waters completed
1 j if 1 e . t .
The s-iils of the mariner's bark were
no where to be s:.eti. It seemed as th'o
man had left the ocean in ii majesty to;
his God. while the clouds and .iirkuess
the whirlwind and waterspout, the light-;
mug and the deep mouthed thunder, giv1 1
. ., r., f , .
terrific evidence of the presence of the !
r, f . I. . c .i ;
Creator. But hark! A cannon f-r. !
echoe! A pale sepulcural light faintly,
glared upon the deep! And now, with
7, i -. r .! ii ii
the velocity of the wounded whale a
, . J .., . . . ,
sioop oi war, wiin ner sans m suips iier
spars twisted, polintered and broken, Iior - . ,, . n -h.-. an.l
i i , ' -i . I. ceiva all foreign exiles, perhap; and
bulwarks partly carried away, her rudder . , . 4 . ror,tei n
1 , 3 . r .i i cm 'therefore this honor is to be refused to
gone, comes down before the wind. Shei,. It . . . av;i. hnt I rn
V ,1 in iii 'him. lb is, sir, an exile; out l can
fulls oil her course now she buries her i , .. . r,M; ,-,1,. mmrit
, , r , . scarcely think thtt a. foreign exile ougnt
head in foam, and now her stern seemsl , J . . - thn ,Tniti.t
r . i- . i , f to be a term of reproach in tac unitea
fast disappearing in the. hollow of the ! , c r
i o r. ii -.-- . . i btates oenate.
ieep. aea alter sea rous over uer um
bered leck, and the seamen lashed to her
sides seem waiting the hour of near de
struction. The commander at the wheel, with his
brazen trum pet is silent. Hisbrighteye
flashes like that of the chained eagle, as
he scans the face of the deep. A few
hours more and the vessel must founder
at sea. Her banner still floats in rib
bons at her peak; a faint light gleams
from starboard binnacle, and the signal
bell tolls sadly as the vessel is thrown
from broadside to broadside upon the
sideling waves.
The storm abates! The fierceness of
the blast is gone! The sea rolls in gen-1
.1.1:11 -1 .1. 1
. . i r r i i i- ,
ii. niatcau ui iuiiicu iii-. it. n.uiji'nu-
ry rudder is made a storm staysail is
set the wreck of spars is cleared away,
and the jib-booms are cut adiift togeth
er. The rolling guns are choked with
hammocks from the nettings, aud the
ports are closed.
'IIa! iny brave fellows.' thunderdd the
command'T, 'we arc safe. Reiliy, Til
lingbast and Caury, uoble have you stooil
the test of this war of nature. AU hands
save ship.'
All hands,' shouted tho first Lieuten
ant. Tumble up, tumble up, cried the
boatswain's mate below.
And now the weary crew arc upon the
deck. Those who are lashed, cut their
seizing as it by magic. Grasping uxes,
the officers spring to the tops and work
with the. undaunted men. The shattered
topmasts are replaced, new sails are bent
and already the distressed bark b'gins to
wear the appearance of a ship of war
T..i l.n.M - ha nnrltin-act 3 rilchirl'r
JJUI. i:ail. llUIll VUl- liuivun mi u nun 1 '
1 ti- 1.1. f.i ,;. i,
crash, blind the eyes of the anxious lead-
er and bis busy crew. In a moment inor
the fierce norther strikes the ship aback
from the top of a giaut billow it hurls
her down. A huge abyss yawns to re
ceive her aud with her mainmast bla
zing with the lightnings fire, and her
tattered stars gleaming amidst the Itiri I
glare, down to tha ocean sepulchre sinks
ihe gallant Wasp, her brave Uiakely and
his matchless crew.
One wild wail now rings along the sol
itary sea! it dies iu echoes far away. The
wind howls sadly in its fury the waves
leap in their majesty around the thun
der peal answers the roar of lh billow,
and the dead sleep iu their colli u of glory
in sweet forgctfulucss.
1 I 11 u 1 ... :lcilr ! jeciS .10 JiOUlS Io.-miui, jci me un
sound is heard! A bright bow rears itsel. J . ,r,nt nf
, , c , . . Irawal of this resolution, the defeat of
from the edge of the horizon; and from I . . ,
.1 . ? 4. , !;.. itci. r Ssuch a rtvoluiiou as this, goes forth to
the centre of that arch of fire, a Hash ol ita i 1 ;
. e .. , ;,,-.(iii.iiunii. 1 the world as if tin. U m teil ata tcs bad in
isrhtnins, followed by an instantaneous ... . i. . , ,
We find in the proceedings of the U.
S. Senate-on the 9th inst., a synopsis ot
the eloquent remarks of the accomplish
ed civilian and gallant soldier, Senator
Shields, of Illinois, upon his resolution
; O . I I
i .. . .. ..i v ,
ot nvitation to l ie mucinous aussuw,
' , , f .,(Kia ir;,hman
!inc4iiii iimuui .4c
, e .1 . i- -rA
breathes forth so strongly in every word
us V r . c . 11 ' . . ,
forbear eivinz it a ulace in our col
umns. Dtt. Vrtt 7VfS9.
I hope there will be no objection, Mr.
President to taking up ini resolution
J .
! f the country, he.is at your door; am
i JS wa3 s ,i l ihi gtleman from Mich
he,is at your door; and
gentleman from Mich
igan, f Mr. Cass.l it would be very strange
'f this country should turn its back upon
; the distinguished man whom we have
invited among us. He is tue inviieu
guest of the nation; and I can see no im
propriety in receiving him in this simple
manner. The resolution merely provides
that ha shall be introduced to the Senate
in the way in which L-ifayette was in
troduced. I do not know, sir, whether
I am transgressing the rules of the Senats
in making this same proposition for him
but there is one thing I would beg leave
to say, and it is this: If this distin
guished man be received at all if you
perform this act of courtesy at all it
- , , - 1 11 i
"uö" V? , u' MI . , tVV: l "
fomcl,,.inS 'i:'e V' " 'Bn "c "
a" act.of n?TV ?Sy'JZ!t
P6 orea a.1 ?" " b"lL Th. i ' mr
! w,.,h. thc BPml of courles That i, my
t ' :
j , lJ
i )iC Sl?l
-7V , 1 , - c i,m.nr,
1 iiatt- 1 1 1 . a 1 1 uuji.itviij ..v...
uators whom I esteem very highly.
' unit ainOIIr UlilJ3 i um '"J .v..
L. C - nv fran mm
i Ke.ntuckv. Whr. sir. if Louis Kossuth
ever goes to Kentucky, I pledge myself
for that State that'hc will never receive
a more enthusiastic welcome than he
will receive from the generous people of
; tili f thorp i a ruare nnnn
wh?M au exUe and an unforlunatc
... i ., ,-,1...;
man would be received warmly, entnusi-
... , ,,, that sttat
asticallv. and nobly, it is in tnat atate.
,u 3,lire wouU it not be the.
fiia. the same? ' And
. . , . i.-r, ,v, u.
1 vet, sir. it his been said here tnat, De-
- , . . . frtP:,m ;r
- cause he happens to be a toreign exile, it
. , . .A ... . . bounJ lo re.
. . . . nnw l00kin!r
R 11U IT lliil l t
to the action of this body of this Con-
gress, - The prayers of Hungary follow
this man. The hopes ot tue UDerai par
ty of Europe follow, him. In my hum
ble opinion he is the great man of this
age. I feel that if there is one man who
will carry out what I hope will be car
ried out the concentration of the moral
force of this age Louis Kossuth is the
man. I think that is his mission not
to involve us in war-not to force us into
intervention, if you please but to com
bine, to unite, to concentrate the moral
force of the civilized world against the
1 1 1 . . ... .
we. are to receive such a man as this at
r ,rvf.i n I Ihararnrp nclr I I
all what can then be. more simple than
this that thre- members of this body.
appointed by the chair, take Louis Kos-
suth by the hand and introduce him to
the Senate of the United States, that we
may hear what he has got to S3y for his
country and his cause? Hear him, at
I least; but how are we to hear him? How
!. . . . L -1 TL'
is tins aenate to receive mm. &uis is
not receiving Louis Kossuth it is not a
governmental reception, at least. . It is
a mere act of courtesy a mere token of
honor paid to the representative of one
of the oldest nationalities in the wotli
and permit iue ' say. a nation that
defended Christianity and the Cross be
fore even this nation had an existence.
Sir, I have feeling on thi; subject; and I
regretted exceedingly that the gentleman
from Mississippi I Mr. Foote) withdrew
his resolution. 1 know that every act,
every word of ihe S.mate of the United
States, is weighed and poised, and heard
iu every pari of the civilized world; and
I tlioiiii !i then
is no mm here wlio ob-
. . . - .1 .,1 il
vuei a n 1 u to tucir cou:ur , mu stiu
J . .
him to their shores, an I thau would not
pay him the poor compliment-. of receiv
ing him. aud hearing what he had to say
for his country and his cause.
A Yankee' "who went over to the mo
ther countiy some time ago, and who was
asked on coming back, how he lixed
Great Britain -Well," he said, 'Eng
land was a very nice country, exceedingly
fertile well cultivated, very populous
and very wealthy; but," said the Yankee
"I never liked to take a morning walk,
after breakfast, because the country is so
suialllhut I was always afraid of walk
in;', o'f the edge.'"

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