Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, July 14, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated July 14, 1848 Page 1
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fj A. . W, -1 Vol. XXIff. WIjo!c Ko. fl97. Snsincca (fitviis. OltlJIXAllV AMI FANCY I'vccntcilnttlio I'lroI'icssOlHco with c tr.r. ANn rcxcTfAU rv. fii c. w. i) ii v.xr, J9 Chair avp Cauistt AtAKiirArTtrr.r.r., Two Donis SoiUli Count y House, Curr.ui Sr , Ili-ni.tMiTov, Vt. All kinds uf woik in the above line made to order on llic Flinrtrt notice. I. SHKUWOOI) & 00. 'S AUCTION A Nl) COMMISSION STOKE, W r-iT S t k SiiVAnn. Constantly on hand Cabinet Furniture, Chairs, Look in : li'-nses, eVc. LIVERY STABLE,&S AS-n n LACK; (IHITII nuo i, sic r i.Ti'i; n, Saddle, Harness mi l Trtmk Jliuriraelurpr. Tifls-t sfr ('. 7i t-hiwse c'ltiai r. HAG All & A It T ii UiT, I 7) .-A n ;,i I Hardware, Drugs, raiiiN, Oils, nyc-StuU-,j AC. sVC. rnr.sT.n or rurr.cii and roi.i.r.nn strefts. TrT CALVIN I!. KOWAI UHuSlIa' H00KSELLL1! ii STAT 'ARBS, STATION HI!, Constantly for pale a general assortment of SCHOOL, CLASSICAL, ami .iii.su;i,f,.vM.oi s hooks. The Cheat- IYiu.irATtnss, I'r.wic I!ot;s, Sr,v tmviiiv, MliI' vi. 1!i-;. No. I, IVcl.-' Kuilrting, Collpgr-st. .Slroii', Jio(li(!lc Ac Co. iicAi.tr.s ix iir.AW Axnsin.t.F 4-.: . &Tl3 Cutlciy, Saddlery, Mc InJUlyARtJ chinuc'sTools, iue l'in " isliing., NniKi!n, Win dow Sash, Iron, S.ccl, Tin Plate, Sheet lion. Wile. I'AINTX, OIL, FLOVll, SALT, J'LASTLU, Criud Stones, Dry Cidce'iic-. Ac. General Agents and Commission Merchant", w. ""stroV.;, I Fast Side Court House Squatc, li.n njor.iTTi.r-.) Church ami College-sirs, JOHN RRADLEY &. CO., not.t .via: i i am r.s iv English and Auieiicun liar, llnlt. Hod, Slit, Hoop and HANI) IKON, Pig Iron.Conl, Sheet lion, Tin, Hall uud Sheet Copper XAIT.S,OMSS, Pl.Asrhli, Wet and Dry Groceries, l'lour, Salt, TVirr Mill Stones, Uniting Cloths, Sheeting. 55 T 0 11 A (i E A N 1) l'O It W A 1! I) 1 N C. Citsloin-houic Agents and Commission Merchants, .Inns llBADipv. ) iSo,(ll Wlinrf, Natii r. A. 1 LCKER, ' Tiio'sJLCAXFii.i.n.) lintI,lSCT()3. AMOS C. SPEAR, Ajiollii'cary mul lirugsisi, DV.MAVA i.v I'nTvr xn 'J'iin!i'so:;i..v Medicine'", Ch'-mle:'!1", Sargienl and Dental In WruiHenH. Mineial Teeth, I"od, I.-erlin, Trawj, iMiueral Wnt t, Dnuiit'x (Jl.i-s Waie, Uni'lies, rerfuuiery. Suajis, l)yc-Stufl',C.inii'!ii.nc, Inks', lilack injrs te. ite. Cinircli street, lUirUntTtn'i, Vt. ciiimci: i'nii.ilsbx, pnixr. i.v GOODS, Crociciy,FI':'i, . Xait.J'LidrrflWnjIair S,is!uGliii-s, Together with a 1."!' i iri-ty id other 'nrticlcB. nusr ii "c v. ni or Tim Mmr.iioui.ii. J. W. Adtciiis, book msnr.n, i:it.u nvi.r.n, and BLANK BOOK MAKEU. In the Tree I'rcsi RuMing, College Stiecl. jT &. J. H. PECK &. CO. Wllnr.rALE KKAI.l.nS IX 1MTS. OILS. (il.A.SS. XMLS. iJrnils, I'oruin nuil Amuiiciiti Iron, NtccI, Viz Inni, Coal, Tor, Polling Cois, I'lug ami Carentlish To bacco, ri.Oint, nuil I'nrcian mul Western SA1,T. Acent. for ill1 s".Je ol ruiil'ank's Scales, Adam Puiims liurr Mill-S'enes, J.oi. Hard's Maeeo'my and ; , ti,.,. Steh Snull", Smoking and iSSfe.. Chew,nSTol,iceu. Casil's 1. I'eck, ) On the Snai e, College st. STAKE FKS) A: Co. " ir.M.' r.s ix i v ,ii srwr.i: cAitPirnxc, nr.'ai .tlattin-, ItnjrR, riwr Oil 11'.'.'" ""'. 1 J rlhuiif- inrt, L'Hil.hiif (i'..s''.., nfiillsiv i, I'lowliislllne, I.iali' Uliir nml Whilu (Jinnitc 'AItIl-3l", Cliiua and (Jlass Wnrc. Giiochtsii s, l'l J' lAi.ti ltoiiEs, etc. Chinch Stirct. K. TLYMAIYj i.EM.rns ix l'n-lisli. rrciir.ii. i.criiiim nnii Aineiican DRY GOODS, l Imllii r.'iiotls aiul (;i(iernr, Comrr of Church and CoVee-Sts. on& LIVERY STABLE, ELLIS AND CHURCH, J. MITCHELL, M j: , C .1 A ' TA 1 L O 11, AMI Renrrnl Ilemly.?.lai!e Cliithins Slnir. Church Slrcel, li'ii liiitfion, Vt. " J. ,11. EK55KI.S, .1!. lii i i tv, i .. Vr. CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, AND LIVER COMPLAINT, (j ax hi: i i it M. G. rtATHBUN CO. M 72 11 (' II V Y 7' 7' 1 O ' ?! , " ' ' Vo. a I'cci.'N liliicb. ' M fi. llvru ii n t ' I.. ,i con-inntly on ban I nu extensive and fml iissoitou in of I loths lor every description l Ci'.ihiny ; nn l ate i ; r, Vr''d lit ''''' iiisliitii! ' O. ...Ij. nisliiug i Jrt. U. '.AT ''U' X. " IIVIILIMI I ;. r. WATtn. . nit i l H V .1 ' !l '' tUS:E Spi'il S(ort' 11 V I'l'IKl'P I) VVI- V Ar t'O ConLtiiiiiy on hand a large nssorl- ineiitoll'aiiinngl t.i.-.ls.Oardeu luiplenienls, 1'idd, (iaiden and i tliiutr SimI ALSO, ULALEI! IN STOIT.S, STOVE J'll'i:, Tl'IMMJSlJsS AMI lIOLLOVV-VVAI'.i: (.oi.li'i.1. srr.ni-T, BURLINGTON IAHKi:T, ,B V W. C. XI A R U I N a T O N. mvatn, I'isii, and vi:ai:TAHu:s, of every variety, IiAnn, 'Taluivv, CAMii.r.s, cVc. At the Corner oj Church and College Slicels. TiV ha.ti'Iiiii.diiips III ; o 'i' a v i) s ii o i: s to n i: , I fU. fhurcli-street. New York, Huston, nnd l'tirweU's I.ndics mid Jlentleiiieu's' Hoots nnd Shoos, of every description and style, constantly on hand. Store Ut door north of Lurelfs.uud diitclla opim- lite 1). Kern's, near llamtiid's Stoic, I It inch Si. " Aliothccniies' Hull," OKOHCJi: 15. HARRINGTON, Vroiirietor, WnOLCBAI.E AMI r.U'AII. lir.VI ER t' DRUGS AND MEDICINES, linn iugtou's liuihling, Cor- Church ii College-st. SMALLIIY & l'HKLPK, ATTOllNlit'N itCOUNSISM.OItS AT LAW ANll hOU'ilOBS H ClUNCfiKY. A jMAurv. - ' Suvlmgton xtt Ovcs0. Tuldhlied at llurlliiRlnn, Vt., II y 1). AV. C. V. I, A II If 12 , Ldilor and Trvpt ii tot, Tcrinii TiiVillaesulisciil' t ..hor 'ciive the paper hy the carrier. If paid inn I"." , 'A110 Mnll iiihsurioers nn.l I..' -e .ho 'alii It at the Ullice II unld in ndvaiKe, , If1" Ativcr.risi'.ME.x'rsinM Hi dm'!" eu.-lninary term' TIio I'raycr cirthr IKlioilicd. r.v liinr.RT morkis. I'.ither and Cud ! In uhnni the tlinnglita Of every human lireant are known, Eternal Vast (Jmnipotent ! ' AVtii his ni'e lmtf"(i.,tool3 to thy throne! Amid the ptcansofllie hot The shouts nl joy the K'nls nf praise" The hrenlli ol hx Irom ;.irn.h lip Tiie eonir tlinl eheruh vrice-i tnise Oh ' deian In Lend a listening car eh'l.! "I earlheonscut to h.ar. r. iip.p. il 1 too fondly i lina To one a ihiuu; of dust 1 know, And yet in thy lirislit imam; made Ili'jIihearl.lreeMiul.and manly hrnw I'orane, ureat .ludi-.that een now. When I would turn my thoughts nhoe, I Icil upon my eheek Ihelow, And in my hrenst the lite of love I I'oruiie. that while I how, 1 leel A woman's weakness on ine steal ! Alas! howain! and yet to Tice Whv need 1 each loud llionaht disclose? Without Thy nnl no slut could shine, No hii'1 could heautily the lose. Ureal Aiehtleet id'inynnd wuihK 'I'll-m know cfI all we feign or feel Each shallow thought -ncli empty dream, Then why this simple heart rceal t The hopes that hud ihe jojs that hlooni -Thou knuw't.1 Ihciu all their date and doom ! Thou know'tt the 1'ulure ! as the IVt ltsch'.rjiieied scenes are spread hefore Thec r.ite'sanow ipiterinx in the he.it t; Youth's sunny dream and manhood's sti ry The dower-crowned biid.ilaud the bier; Sptiltg's goldtn light and Wmter'sevetl ; 'J'he "cloud that's meant to shadow iiere. The shaft that wings ih. soul to Heaven The hieeze that beats a latal breath, And wan consumption's subtle bieatli! My present path seems strewed with flowers, And blight blue skies ate bending o'er me, Whil.. Ilopv- points io the cuniing bonis, Ami whtspeis, "UlissUnow befure the !' Andisits-of At times I feel A featful chill upon my spirit, And dteaiu of broken hopesand pangs The wo that all our kind inhim Father mid CJod ! oh, be to mo A rjuldc on lib's teniicstuoii3sc3. Without 'I'hee, none could live or move ; The sun Irom its high place would fall, With all tiie spheies that 'bine above As lamps to light th.s ealthly ball, rianctnn I star, and ghlt'-ring oib, l'ar distant lumg amid the air, Attest the universal (!od, The power tint made and pieced themlhere ; And Jet,(iteat Source, how mean a thin ; .Maynesiie tmdir thy w,dc wing ! Tlmunrt Ihe nl-t;termi One. 'l'lie soul of Nature uud of Heaven , Theee, the ear, the minil ol ninii. All speak ol 'i'hee, nnd blessings giien. Without 'I'hee who could raise a Innd, Or leir the thunder's loudest peal, ' triell w-lifii i.iornr.nt'aroGy liclit Along the Knst beyun tu Bteai I Thou nit the Spirit ot ll-tf whole, The all-pcr tiding source and soul ! Thou know'sl my heart its hopes and iears s Its tumults wild its plighted faith The flame tint burns within lis depths, Oh ! keep it pure and true till death ! And that heaits idol may lie pioc All that my lancy pictures now, A being meant and lonned for love No slain upon his soul or brow Then, then kind Heaven ! lliis hie w ill tie A path that upwatds leads to Thcc ' A TitUi: STORY. by r.r.,cn nr.nn:;vto:i. " And sn yon rroV go with us, Jamlo !" Hush, il irlni"--ynii know I cannot leave my old mother, kmc widow tint she i--, even iorst.a gives up its tlead, thou sl.alt ar ' f .,;n thv love and you, Mary ; but if you'll not forget ine. in tho far country you are going to, wIkui God wills, I'll follow you !' ' Oli, .l.iuiie, Jamie, this parting is quite break ing tny heart but don't ask me to stay again God bless you, and keepjou thriie." ' James Hitrko w is the only child of a poor widow, li'.ln ' iti t'.i u irlhern part of Ireland. Mary Cotr.v i v is the youngest daughter of an intelligent .u. I i. , . t tble family, neighbors n tho Huike .!,r..- .-.nd Maty Ii id b-eti lovers from childhood, uud at the time when they are iutioduced to our leader, all who knew them were smiling approvingly nf their lilting be tiothal. J.nnos was just one's ideal i f a warm heatt ed, high spirit, d, Irani;, and handsome lii-!nn.in. -Mary was a fair blui-eycd git I nl i ighteen.with inttcd more ol delirate fragility of figure than often belongs to her countrywomen. Somo four years previous lo tho period of the parting seen", with which wo commenced this sketch, Marj's only btother, Willis Conway, j went out to America, to ' seek hit furtiino," where ho succeeded so well in business, that he 1) 'came anxious to be ioiucd by bis l.tiiut v. This r. n-tskil only of hi", parents, Mary, and the ur- I " '.v "' il" elder sister, it fine littlo fellow of oi'-'ht or nine years. The noble young linn sent homo neaily all bis earnings to 'otr.iv the! e.pen-esof tho voyage, an I promised bis friend a snug and h.ippv'bome, on their arrival in tip ttranger-lanil. 1 rom their ago and many in bruiities, the pirents weio long averse lo going, I nut tunny yu lileit to Ina earne.-t soltcitaliuu' norinirv : hip samo senso in iiii.iiuuiy wincii niuu nci gowiutiiui paieius, ioio oio nor urging her lover to nceoiiipaiiy her, for old Mrs. Hurke t" " 1 "" r"hi voyage, Having ueen ail in-1 valid fur many years ; and so they parted and me euugranis looii snip lor liueuec. For the first week of tho voyage all was fair above the calm bulovv ; but then c.iinu on squally and tempestuous weather, and tho mad waves tossed about tho stout ship liko a toy, and the fierce winds diovo her wildly on her way. Our poor emigrants liad much to enduro; Mary, ill herself, was jet unceasing in her attei.il.inco on her aged p ireuls, who beca.no to wasted ami onfeebled by soa-slckness as tit lasttu be hardly ablo to liso from their berths. One night when they hail been about four weeks at sea, Mary, after watching till her dear ones slept, laid her aching head on its unoasy pillow for a brief rest. 'Tho tempest which had raged throughout the day had somewhat abated, but a heavy fog lay on tho deep, liko a whito rnbo on the stormy bosom of a Medea. Tho sbii still rolled, and plunged, and groaned, liko some huge monster in the death agony, and for once, in orisons. Hut, tu use tno expression ol ono ot her rouuiryvvr men, she " wont oi. tho kneos of heart," and from thn berth where she lay fervently nroso the prayor ol a subdtiud and triuting spirit. She fell asleep with a tenr on her cheek, and her hoart with loyo and old Ireland. j Sho was nwakotiod by :i rush of feet on deckj ami tho cry ol "11 o iho anchors T'siiccced-I mmimiiiMii ijim if, i m, m mi el hy n rattle nl'cliainii a liativv pltipjin ano ther a silence n.3 of dealli. nuil llicn'ii jojftil shunt, "She ilriih !"' ttnj then the rlilp seemed lifletl nut of the water, with ti fearful cra1i, nnd a slinc 1; JIJ;o that of an earthquake ! She had strticl;! Then followed shoutinys, ami linrryinp; to nnd fro, the cries nf terror, the clear, quick tones of command, and the sharp crack of break Up; timber.. The vessel had been driven itpnn a largo mck ami was parting in the middle, tho stem belli"; inquest out ol water. Word wa fjivcn for all to scok that put of Ihe ship, as the only Impe ol safely; but before this object could bo accnm nlishcd, innnv poor creature perished, from mis sin:; their way in tl.o darkness, or from that sudden insanity which il.invr often cnuentlern. Hut Maty Conway, with matchl"ss coolness 'and cntirai;e, eoniliifled her p-ireiifn and nepho'v, bewildered ape anil leriifetl chil JIirivl, fiately up fo the crowded stern, nnd saw llirm,onu by one, let tlottti hy rniHM to the rock hettnath. Morn- inn; u .is just breakiit";, as she herself descended, and she lifted her blue eyes lo heaven, with an involuntary ejaculation of thankfulness- A1u ! she had seen but tho bcjriiinincf of s.t rrow. Il was Intensely cohk, nnd she found her feeble pa rents shivering nnd ttemblini' in their thin fftir- menls. iMorinrip; tuhnnced, but tho weather ";rev no milder, and the sett winds yet blew I li ter chill. "Jam il., ills' with cold," said Ihe poor father, h.' sat. fihiinkinir and bendins: tinder the keen i;il-, bis hui white locks sa turated with tpniy. M.iry iiiin.-! sitJdenly toward the iiiekipj ship. " Whore are von i'wa s'lid the mother faintly. " Hick, to get some covering fur father and you." " Voting woman,-' said a seaman, standing by, "it may bo do.Uh to doth.it the ship tiny part any minute." Hut she gave heed to no remonstrances, though they came fist and cl.uu irons ; she feized on tho rope which still hung from the ship, and hy a superhuman cil'urt, climbed to tho deck, and went funvarJ to the steerage. In a few moments she to-appeared, threw over on the rock u bundle of clothing, and n;rain slid swiftly down the rope. .She had brought her father's cloak, from the beilh where he had left it, anil a blanket, which she wrapped around her mother, Fiiyins : " Von eco I have come safely hick, for God was with me. mother dear." Hefore half an hour had passed, a loud crash was heard, and a mountain wave swept away the whole of the forward part of the csel !" As tho day wore on, and the fug lifted, tho ship-wrecked beheld ilcsparingly, tho hopeless ness of their situation. They were cast on a perfectly barren rock, separated from the land by many rods of foaming surf, in which no boat could livo an instant; at sea no sail was in sight, and on tho shore no signs of human life. They weie on tho coast of Newfoundland. Hut the mother and daughter were absorbed in a fearful afiliction, wnich was coining fast upon them. On that den'ate spot the husband and father was dying. I Io bide them good-bye, wit Ii a failing' voice he gaitedcn them with a thrilling tenderness of the lat look tho breath ce ised on his lips his white face grew rig'd, and his spirit dwelt whoro " there U no inure sea," nor cold, nor d -atli. When th? first wild burst of grief wai oi-jr, Mary left the lifeless fort.i with her mother, anil arched around until she found a wide li suro in tho rock, somewhat sheltered by an over banging ledge. .She then gently took the body from Iter mother's convulsive embraces, and with the assistance of a kind sailor, bore it and laid it there. Khe kissed nnco again her fath er's lips, cl,i;,.(l in:e with tho tempest than the recent touch of ilo ilh ; smoolbed the thin hair upon his brow, and wrapping his cloil; more closely around him, turned and lefthini forevpr. She herself wis tr-Mnh'injf tvi'h cold, but she tho tglit not once of rubbing her poor fillier of hii winding sbeot. Host thou old saint, with thy erns upon i,v breast ! Tunugh thou lic-t not de.-p in the dear bosom of thy nutive land, but wiieio billows dish around, and tho wet sand drives o.or thee though thy loyed ones may not come to weep abive thee, though no living' being hi near tlieo but the wild sea-bird, ditmini' her whilu whirr in ine sun tiuii s anuol li.is m-irkcd t iit iruei I u snot, and i when the earth's irr.irpit nro noenin . ,it,.l d-,. coin, naru cjucIi on the w.ivo-la-hed roel;. Soon after Mary returned to he r mother a shout Irom her companion! told th"m tint tho despareil of help was at hand. On looking to tl.o shore she beheld four or five men, pointing a lingo Newfoundland dog down lo tho rock. As soon as tho noblo creatures caught sight nf tho sufferers, they sprang eagerly into thestirf. How sturdily they breasted the waves how gloriously they leaped forward to the rescue. One nfter unither, the ship wricke I were lashed totlu.se gillaut deliv.;n rs and r.irridl safely lo Ihe shor, To th ! kind inquirico of an ! aged sailor, ''Now daughter," Mary simply I answered' "Not yet," and remained holding oh 1 l.erlap tho aim id inanimate funn'of bur moth er. At lenglh the m ilher oeemedto rouse h.T-j self, and opening her faded blue ryes, ih.iso eves ' into which Mary hid si) often look j.l fir hope! uud ctieoitragem ml, sbo mid: "I will tri, ' d irliug for my child's ike, the goo I God tiny ' give inn strength to puss tbroiioli the truuli'L-'d I waters." M try nssi-tcd to l.ish her carefully to ono of those muto deliverers, nnd uitlinrius clasped about nnd pirtly suppoiting her, she accouipa niod her far out into the surf, and committed I or to the nngry deep. And there stood .Mary Comv.iy around her tho wild sei her Lite it bur on llio wind, her lips pmted, and her clasp od hands ot.U'.r 'tclied b lure her dull unlio-'d-ing sea tu i J -a nid, fur In r henri vv.is with her eye, and her eyo wa- with her mother. She saw tin cruel wave pass over bet ho saw for a moment h r white, calm fuv, as she was borne up on the succeeding billow, tuiiiuJ full upon her bo saw her ihuiuual eyes ohmi, and, o i, (iod I amid the -ea nnd the storm, a daugh ter caught tho look of ntlectionite recognition from a dying mother 1 Hut Mury know it not; still stood she, fctatuu-like, watching with wild Intensity the receding form of her last parent; the only change of attitude was tho swelling and fill of tho diet, and tho gleaming and fading of tho eye, as her mother's form appear- ed and disappeared In tho treinhlin" waters Nearer, still nearer tho firm earth the white surf covers her a rush of Hahvarl-mon they are bearing her up the boach ! "She is safo she is safo!" and with eyes thrown heaven ward, Mary fills fainting, Ilt the old sailor was by her side sho felt not the rushing of the waters as tho loo was homo to tho shore, and when sho next awoko to consciousness, she was stretched beneath a sheltering clitl', and he side, oh, joy, her mother! oh, despair, hor dead mother ! Not a wail, not a tear, not a sigh, betrayed tho agony of that broken-hearted girl, as vainly and still hopelessly sho strove to recall that de puted spirit, iliey came around her, tho kind hearted strangers, yet she saw them not; and tho mute saviors, yet sbo heeded not their ca- ressings; but with her mother's hoad against hor bruaut, sho bat amid tho sands, buried in h"r deep, deep wo. At length, when with tear ilroaniliiB down their vvcitlier-baatcii cheeks, those lriwdly KUSeiilWTOIV, P8S5DAY MO'SFJJrVtfa, .MJI-iST 3-2, 2S-2S. I !!' imi lil.mil II I trangers would lake her fmni Ii 'rlifeles-s moth er, llary seemed to ntnitso. They told her that she inttt go with them many miles, to find a sheller that nighl, and a ficicor tempest was coming on, and lli.it sbo must leave her dead ttnbnricd. She nros'ed her hands nrnninl her I throbbing brow, nnd whil-t her sad bltto eye rested for a innmciiiin gratitude upon them she gently waved them to dcp.irl. raying riutnly," I will follow.-' And they left her a kind fisher man healing her little ncphoiv In bis arms ami she was alone, alone willi her dead mother. Impressing one long l,i"s itp'm that icy brow. .Mary Conway toso tin quietly, and going yet further from the sea. ting with her own hands, a grave for her mother, in the sand. Khe then boro'thither in her arms, as though it ivero a flecping infant, the emaei lirkiorin, and Inid it down to its Inst slumber In ! tho handkerchief from he r own brca-t. spread it over tho h dm- cd faeeand then carefully re la"etl tho s'ind. Khe knelt 'ihnvn the shallow gni",nt. with her crucifix pressed to her hps, muuniireil a brief prayer for the soul of the i!.yiit d tbein, on tho wild dosert shore, with oiv an's voice f ir a dirge, and tho temivst fora re.iuietn. Then, in that utter desolation of spirit which has no on'-1 ward ininifemtiott that tjreat agony, fearful in its tearful stillness she turned and ineeklv I d lowed the foot prints in the sand, which tniil her where her shipwrecked companions hud yrne before hrr. Oh, imlo yntinir mourner. sittiti!r in thv datk- ened chamber, gtiing way to thy sonow with Mssionuio abandonment, h-tcn ! Tiie antrels rive called hence thy moth r. and thou hast in- i deeil known the grief of oriels ; but if still tin-' reconciled to Him who willed thy bereavement, I bothink thee of one whose own Ii.iihK laid to i rest her be-t beloved ones, shroudie.ss and c.ollin-1 ess onp Wm literally buried Cither nnd mother and had nr liui ' for ir'rpioir, Thot unfortiinales met sympathy and kind ness in the fi'hcrm.iu's house, "which they reached at last, and the next diy .Maty Comv.iy and her nephew proceeded to the neare.-t town, wh"ie she sounht and found rtnn'nvmont for them both, intending to -eek her brother, as sooti as sh.-had earned 'ti.licient tu defray her travelling expenses. All her mnnu,' and pipers had been lo-t. at the time of the wreck, and most unfortunately, the shock of that disinter, and her siicceeding ailhclions. hail driv.-n from her mindul! recollect! in of her brothers place of res- i(k'iice. Sho hut remembered lha it was sonic- where in tho Stale of New York, when she Ii- nally resolved to go at once to tlu city of New York, where she hoped to hear of the place she ,e!!w. ! ,,. lt..,t A. t- -l. , wistie.i io nnu. At last she readied the greit meiropuiis, still nccotnpamed Iv her nephew, for her widow sister, when dviwr. Inl olcn him to her, and she was ever fa'icitul to the holy trust. Sh" soon p'ocured a -itt:iti'i) for her self and little charge, in a bearding lioti-e, v. hero she remained about a inonh, still n.tahlo to recall tho name of the villigeto which her brother had directed Iter. Hut ot.j day :i stran ger arrived, and on his trunk bdtg brought in to tiie hall, upon the card affixed t) it slie"rccng nized with a cry of delight that lu:t and blessed worn : 'I'ho next inornin" saw her and her little Alick on the dock ol tho Hudson steamer, wav ing their adieu to the friends who had followed then, to the wharf. At Albany, M.irv took pa- 1 ria on enonl I,.,,, n.l .." .... .V. . westward: and nlwavs nmlnwntrl I iittme.iho iiionnenmon.. n t t , T..i 01 ' i i ways ol the world, and utterly defenceless. ho 1 met but kindne-s and friendliness. Tliero was about her tho s icredncss of sorrow the impress ol suffering on hor brow, and tho tearfulness ot lurd iwi.-castcgc, wero elorjtn nt thuih mute appeals to the generous American heart. Sho reached S at last, and was clasped, half fainting, in her brother's anus. Oh, who could measure his joy ! He h id heard of the wreck of the vessel, and supposed all he held dear on earth went down witii her.

Mary found a neat and comfortable home awaiting her, and soon lite seDtntd not so cold around her path, and the crushed flower, hap piness, took root in her heart again. Sbo wrote to, nnd board front her lover in Ireland; his mother was Mill living, bat very feeble, requiring his constant care. 'Twasontho second summer In America, that sorrow camo once again to poor Mary Conway, camo in tho season wh, a mourning and s-adneis' seemed mitt unnatural it. gorgeous June, ihe festal month ol nil the veur .came before ll.e brother I cuiiie home ono noun from his work with a heavy eye, ami the fo voted hloo I rushing through his veins liko lava, (lung himself upj.i his bed, and ngvei rose agiin. O.ie cvntng.as Miry sit by bis sid., watch ing oiirne-tly, lor she Imcv Unit the " h nir Wa al hand." he said f dully, " pray, my sister;" anJ Iho stricken gitl knelt and' lilting up her voice cleat ly and calmly it. prayer, all fiitli and fervency and submission, comiu-nded Ihe pis sing spirit to its Croitor. When she rose up slu looked upon tlu lace of the dead. On the day of tho burial, little Alick was ta ken ill, nnJera milder form of the sun - (Incase, and tliero wis none of kindred, sivj hi' broken hearted sister to follow Willie Conway to the grave. She sir.v him laid to his re.-t, with an intense ycuming to lio dawn b'sido him, anil share his c ild pillow; and she tureed t uvard her desolate home, will, a depth of anguish it: her soul, which only God could s inn 1, Hut the strength which had been hrs at tho death bed scene, tind that awful moment when the earth fell upon the coffin, now lh.it all was over, forso )k her utterly. Sh" grew f tint, reel "! ptiuliiMy, un I would have Illicit, but i'.nl cue who ut that momout entered Iho gtave yard, sprang forward and supported her, ' .Marydear Miry!" mid a familiar voic, "db.din't von know i u j un I U il so v. o meet at last '" Sue looked up it was Jamie, her J ituie from ovor the sea. My dear reader 1 have not beun playing upon your xyiuputbies by bibles. I hive not been beguiling you with fiction. 1 un -ell have heard the simple story which I havorelited Irom tho hps of Maty Hurke, And would to he.ivun a life so exalted by tho grandeur of woman's love promoted by heroism and undo so serenely beautiful by filial piety and Chri-liau lesignatiou, might have somo better chronicler some mure enduring memorial. A Tliousht for freedom. Individuals can oppress and abuse, as well as Governments. They can and loo in my da tyr annise over those who may bo it. their power, Children may be enslaved by domestic, oppres sion. Servants may bo degraded and treated liko beasts. Labor may bo unrewarded. It is in Iho inh!-t of fads like these, single individ uals, if they cannot reach deeply-seated social evils, may do much by tho way of example. Let children bo governed by kindness alid jus lice. Let servants le encouraged to rio in tho world. Let labor be fairly rewarded. It mat ters not that a man or a woman may bo undo to drndgo all day, 'for a pittance which will barely keep lurvaliou from the body pay a littlo more. it will make sad hearts giail. it will encour age the weary toiler, and will not injure Ihe liberal' giver. manner, thu individual may do much towards iwnuviiy (hp hvcrffts uf octal lile ltotttM 'I'rumjtrl. I ' T-n - yaxffwciw wrr,rvxu. I. KATUltDAY KVn,IU, JULY 8, 1813. Knropcnn News !y the Ctiiuhrin. Tho Steamship Cambria arrived at I!oton from Liverpool, last rfiday, .bringing, seven diys I.ilcr news from Europe. We gsfjho fot Inwing summary from Willmer and limith's Times : KXCMNl). Unemployed capital was very abundant. First class btlli"w'ere discounted tit .", per cent., uud Ihe llauk of England Iia3 tcdiiciil its rate from i to 3 per cent. The threatened demonstration of the Chartists in London, on the 12th nf .lime, proved even a more signal fatluto than tho previous nliair of the lOTh of April, at Ii'cii-unglon Cointnon. Tom Steele. H ad Pacificator lor Ireland, tin der 0'Conn-!l's Repeal A isoci.ition, died at London on the I5(b. A number nf Ch utists in London have been indicted for sedition. The Spanish Mini-'.er to Lnglaiul Irn left for homo in a " hull-;'' diplomatic. inVrcnurse be 'een tho two ntti.ni is therefore nipeiid"d. Tncre. is mi reason to anticipate any thing worse, however. IRHLAM). Afiliirs are m'.ro quiet in Ireland. The sub sciiption fir Mrs. .Mitchell, wife of the c.ilo, has reached the sum of XI, I Hi. The Repeal agitation is declared to h ive come to a stand still. The " Iraterniition" of the Youtu' and Old Ireland"!'", or th two Repeal Associations, i-" not .vet perlecttd. FRANCF. ' France, great exoiteiirnt prevailed, and the friends of the itepublic wero much alarmed, consequence ol the popiilarruth.isiiis.n man ifeiited lor l'lince Louis Napoleon Honapirte, who has boon chosen to the National Assembly, ny a large vol", nutained without an apparent enoti. i no i' rencn yet worship the name of Napoleon, and tho popular revul-ion that has ilist now occurred in f.ivor of this loun.r mem her ol lite l.tmily, points, accotding to the Lng- 'i-h pipers, to'ti return to a one-mail power, with linn to wield it. Louis Napoleon, cays tho Fttropean Times, was, at latest accounts", expected hourly in I'a- to take his seat. Ho will allbct humility, and buy golden opinions from all men. With ""st ordinary prudenco and caulion, the high road to imperial power U -ttaight open bo- hire him, and lint rase tho splendid pageant of 11 French Republic will dissolve, . . Anil into the baseless f.hr.c of a vision, J.?ave not a wieck behind. Tho Vttif II 'ih,' ft.pi tion is only beginning Harles, Pierre Lcroux Hlanc, fcc. says that tho revoltt 'i'his is the paper of George Sand, Louis At list accounts, Louis Napoleon remained in London. TI1F CONTINKNT. There is nothing strikingly important from other parts of the Continent. It is asseited that the Russians have crossed the Priith on the frontier of lie-sarabia, the Aus trian .Minister til Constantinople protcstiti" in .iui aguiusl it. ,,, " f" f1 , ,7 '" n ''ir-c r.rco had marched into Prussia and entered Memcl. J ''.a l'onP,u ' "et'in aru agiin in a state of tumult, tho Democratic party lieinir arrayed ' ."r! ',ut'' . 1 Fesent ( xctte mentgrew out ol a vote in the Hjrlin I'.iilb,. ment. Civil war is threatened. Nothing deri-ivc had occurred in Austrian Italy, since the battle of Goito ami the fall of Peschiera. 'The flit lire mnvemonts of Iho two armies it is impossible t0 pred.ct. The Au.-tri-ans a.e confined to the neighborhood of M.ihtus, and the Piedm'inteso are engaged in cutting oil' their cominiiiiic itiotis with Verona. It i said that the Pop... his expressed a most anxious desire to visit Ireland. FRA.'.'CF. urey l.x'-i' m-t and re-nL!in in l'ar of Li't'i A",'.. on 'tis- aJmUs:.'., Ammlily w.rml !,,, i.c., An, .s' in f coc '(( to l!ti H c are indebted t Thompson & Co., fiir U timer &. Smith of the 17th iut., containiit" important int.'lligence. Tne 'Times speaks of a great reaction in I ranee, the object of which is to restore the Lmptre in the person ol Prince Lmis Napoleon Honapirte. 'The m. objectionable persons to the tovcrnmcnt are pleei...! ( it... ... i.i.. , ,t. ... i " I-" V,v "". . " , . , -.""J ,; ' "'-'-- V'M'lcnn a member hv Paris, nml l. three other departments, nnii'dst -hsin. Tiie jrovennnent fearing The reaction, have ordered lOD.O.l'l troops into Paris. Put ling down Xapoleomsm w'ltlt the troops of the hna !J Mass meetings are held in spite of the tie .v law, and one ..ig'it i:,uj,j persons w'ere hemmed in by tho troops and taken In prison. On .Monthly, tho -2lh of June, Lam lrtiite mount ed the tribune pile as ashos, and dentin led the instant passing of a decree keeping in force the I iw of I j;)J agiin-t Lmis Napoleon Honapirte. Whilst ho was spea'iing, a shot wis fired nut sido tho building and shouts of ' Viva rFinpc reur' w.-re heard. Liin trtino sat down nve whehued. One of the nation tl gnird had linen -hot in the stomach. This incident, whether accidental or pre-arranged, Lam initio adroitly converted to bis purpose, by declaring that tin lir.-t bl.iisl which his bv.i nIuJ ,ya- sued in Iho cause of d.'pitis md nut by th,. jtepiihlic, and the decree was sanctioned by general ac clamation. Tho next night the Assembly, hy t large vote, loelared lint I .jtlis X ipoleou should be admitted to his seat. This account of the Time is pvhh.ntle cur- charged with prejudice, and i-intended to alarm the public nnd depreciate the Fieiich People and g ivcruiii"iit. 'The Postscript nf tlu Timos mentions that the excitemeiil rontinm", and conies the uddre-s of tho Prince to his ron-tituenis, in which he nsi'i kk-su woius : i snail unite tut inv ellorts , to l.ioro ut my i t.ii...igiun to re-estabhsh older, creun, an I L.tior ; to secure peace abroad, to I consolidate cetnocratic Institutions, mid to re cottcihi interests which now appear hostile, be cause parlies tire struggling against each other, . isieait oi working ono common end the gran- inni .um 1'io-jiuiii oi me country, On tho l.V.h ninnvmoiis Inndbills were un advising a dictatorship in the person of M. Cons- siuiere. nu.i,i.l,. Auitatiot Si-usuawe-Thoro is not any J very iuipo.iant news from Iho sister con. itr'v , th-. week. 'The fraternisation of ihe Old ami Young Irelauders is not yet compleled. 'The1 coiisiiinui ilion of an event so much desired by I Irishmen has been postponed for a fortnight by thelendheis of Conciliation Hall, in order to give tho country an opportunity of expressing un oninion theretinnn. Tho ceneral torn, nl' nil . noil ix i. classes of rrpo.alors is loss violent than before tno conviction oi Aiticlicil. Mntlli ( l Jirien 1 still lalioring under tho ell'ecl of tho A which he encountered at Limerick ; and renorl. allirin that his phvsiciatis consider that ho I siitleringlrom an alisccssiu tl.o kidney. 'The Mitchell fund co.ilinucs to acfliiinulale, and, at tho time we write, amounts to a goodly sum. Meantime meetings in several nurts of iha I ... i . country are hold to express sympathy for tha "Miutvr Patriot," und tuihjiioiinco iIkj iMttkil. Ity csrriod on during. Ins IujiI, wuia xr.xTnwxv a t tiii: hovtii, ix itni.ATioxro the vowiui or coxa in: a a ovnn hlwuiiy ix nw. rr.nniTouuis. I'ho Cissltes, or itllr.t nrn-ilavri " democra cy'' of the Country, who I'oM, with Cass, that Congress his im mtlhot'Uy to interdict Slavery in tho l'rco Territories, take great comfort lo themselves hy representing that this is the tun-- rtrsitl oiinion, among Whig as well as Loco focos, at tho .SWi and that, tlmrprc, Ccnpral I'Avr.oii is in favor of extending slavery ovor all the soil that acknowledge! the supremacy of the American l'l.ig. f'rau thin am.iiul ahw. ai.u not upon any of Ins expressed views or , , a.. opinions, uo tiiey assert lint lien, t .'.vr.or. is hostile to the principle of the Wilm-'t I'rovi.-n ; while we are able to ,how, that ihoVlo-trine, that I nnrf roc a nu t ...! !.; t .. eHi'n.i. t.. ,1... Territories, is xor universallv held hv flip "Si " ' "' ! il. ufc" ot . I, l.i III, WHKiS nf the Sotilh fjhonoh it is by the Lo- enfifns) ; and are al-'o able to show, from Cell. I U'j.oii's own ilecl'tralions, that he "highly approves" the justice and policy of extending the ordinance of '87 "over tho continent be yond the Rio Claude.-' In the exciting and angry dehato in Ihe Sen ate, a few weeks ago (wC allude to the debate in which .;i'-nf Mis-is. jnni changed his " po.i- tion" from tint of the .hihn I) niknj of the Sen ate, to that of an iixmtfin) Mr. MAXfiu.'.r, a Whig Senator from N. Carolina, exnlicillv de clared lint XO .11 AN I o, Mi l.i; M :k OiTO-U) TO Till: r.XU.Nsio'j oy t)r..v. i.ttv 'I it.vx jit: was," spo'ie ot tii" s'nve as proputy. He denied that any a declaration as honorable to that Senator, tin-' human Inung could coiisisienny be called properly, der the pveitino- eireoin .,:,.i, ;, .., and, what proved tills asseition was, that when a man uer tin. cxciling circ nm-lances in which it was frnm Virginia went into New Hngland with a Slave, made, as it is sigmlic.mt and worthy or note, tir,t very moment the slave was emancipated. The coming from one among the nuit eminent and slave hold.-r nn.l his slave were subject to the juris-disi-ngiiislied oftho Wlii" Statesmen of the diction of the State into which the latter may be ta- South The Washington Correspandcnt of the New York Triliuno in snenlcin,. of o ilebato In tho i on. iiiiiinin, in speaun., o. ,i debate in the House which occurred on iitturjaij last, gives I us another evidence of the exitenrc,amnng tho I II igs of tho South, of the same view of tho constitutional power nf Congress over slavery in tho Territories that prevails at the Noith. Tho following is an extract from the letter in tho Tribune : Washington, Saturday. July 1. ivir. ioomhs, ot Oeorgia, made a capital , - . . . - - . . i peech today in the House. It was foil of glo- i rtoits hits. 1 1,3 was against the annexation of firther territory on any conditions. He ridicul ed tho extreme notion's tint bad born advanced in both Houses, that tho people of tho territories had full control over the qun-lion of Slavery. He contended, on tho other hand, that il ir.s" n ..,,..i:(.v... .... , .i. .,.i. ' '' f"i im IH ifiM tn wtfr, ,i in unit tint-it ', . , .,.-.' .. . . ''"'" ;"""' pivsenlr.l It, Congress, il icnnld .ji mulmwleilly ileteniuned by its utsdom, ni- v.-.as ill adapted to pel petualing the Southern insiitu 'lci:ci nnd it'ifrltitisn. tion. hul if not. would it be rorlit to force Ihe in-titti- Fvorybodv stieaks well of the speech, which t ., ..rd i. -',..., .,!:.,. ... t i , ,t .. , ii, i' a greater compliment to everybody thin lo the speech. i Wo trust our Cass friends in the Free States j will take duo notice of this position of a Slave j State Whig"; and when they discover a Slave- otate Lnnifiiro that advances the same doctrine, ,..;tt .......1. ,t . n niin..,. ... in ii i v.e will thank them to call our attention to it ! - General T.ivlor adopts ttio Washington and Ilnrrison l'lalfoiiii. The o-ross absurdity of attcmptin" to prove that General Tavlor' is not a WhK is onlv it ii , i -il- ,7, " :,', " ',. equalled hy the illtberality of tho complaint that he is determined not to bo a Party President sim- ply. Gen. Taylor has declared' over and ovor a.rain that he is a WJ' be does not wish to conceal the fact from any body bo has always been considered a Whig all reliable to-tiimmy is concurrent on this point ; but, notwithstand ing ho is a Whig, be doos not mean to admin ister the (inverirnent for the benefit of tho whig pirty alone, but lor th" g.'nd of tho whole peo ple." This is the stand taken hy Gen. Tavlor, and it is impregnable. I le occupies the sum? position which Washington and Harrison occu pied. Gen. WA-niNfiTox, when his name was sug gested as a candidate fur the Presidency, vvrutc to a friend in reply : "Should it become absolutely necessary for me to occupy the station In which your letter ; presupposes me, hare dtltrmimd lo r-n into it jicrfi'-UiJ Jrfj from alt cnauvn'nts, of erury 1 to lite Presidency Ins tollowed the profession ol nrtns nature whalsii.'tcr. A conduct in conformity ti, ' l"r forty vears and hn. grow n gray in the woik of ibis resolution would enable me.ii, bil.mclng 1 wyw-aud is the i, e ntieal manio K .,.. e ii, r commended th (!meneut lo obtain B!.oookoums the various pretensions of candidates for ap.,rom ,;llt)li wherewith to rr.va is nsci jieai. tho potntinents, to act ictlh a sale nf rence to justice , helpless Imuaxs in I'louiua. and llw pu'i ii' ','if." U'lngs elaini In lie the Wilniot Proviso party their Geneial Tavlor not only expresses thee sen-' ""inmee to the t'residen- y has oeiily denounced thu timents, but be i , ,st distinctly avows his at-! " '.'''"O'i'W'S" to be a Hi M. . ,,.' liiclnneiit to the administrative policy of the 1 he.Ars of the above piragraphs has a Ite at earlier Presidents. Docs any body desire a '"'.".' en !', and is a r; low specimen of political better or purer administration' tii m' Washing - ton's? Why complain tint Gen. 'Taylor adopts Washington as his model ! ' liat what said (.en. Harrison in the cam- pugutil ISHJf In his letter to G, C. Verpl.inck and others, Gen. Harrison said t "The people of this country do not rely on professions, promi-cs and pledges. They know lint il' a candidate is unprincipled, he will lint scruple to give any pledge tint may ho required or him, and as little vv ill h.- hesitate to v mlate ii. - " .vs n regard- tue suojecis up- on winch Iho legislature m ly be called to act. I the pledges and opinions should be required, if ' requned all, of the cand.J ites for Congi.'ss." I And tig tin in his Utei tu Mr. H.Tricn, Gen. 11 irrisuu said : " I am decidedly ol opinion that the power ol' appointiueiittoon.ee, veste, m the J.xeculi.e ot tno uniieii Ditues.uyine lsuisuiu ion suoui'i :.. .t .. . ... . , ., . -i. ...i i ZrX' IMiKFl) I II 1 Till-; PJinsiDK.vrOi'' f HF, UNITI',1) S PATHS SIIU'JLI) IIF.LONG . To ri l vlfi'V " And vet the same ge.itlemon vvho suppirtod llarri-on through thick and thin, complain of, party candid ite." With what consistency let others judge. H ucncMi Taylor adopt. Harrison, wo largo will find uisoo.uciuoil n II. i i.i ... .i.. ,. l.t . i ic ii is ine ncans ot tno peopio nnu ini-y mean to put him it. the chair which Washington and Harrison .adorned, In conclusion, wo cat. adopt as particularly applicablu to Gen. Taylor, th- ten .iigu.ige, word for word, and letter for letter, tisoil in re- foro. ice to Harrison, in the camp ilgn of 1810, in one of tlu most effective elcctioiiivring doc- iimenU of that exiting period. It shows con- cliisiiele licit .In, Whins now stand nrop'm..le where they stood then, and we ask our friend to mail; ihese words. "His public services have been to HIS COl'N'l'RY R.VI'HF.R TllAN'TOA PARTY, an I ho stands FRKK :iiiJFNTRAM.MLLi:i,.iudcbiimstother.m- fiileuee of his I'ellovv-i ili.-n- founded NOT ON NARROW PARTY OR rfl'.CTIONAL PROF-' LlARl'l'lUtiM o.a the Wcf iusu of (nW ;i- I .- .. ...... .. . riumw and e.iiuifity, uiililt mitiif.i mtcgrvv, hU uuaM,:u,aal!e Xialun to the enM tmbtie . Hegisjtr. M WW lUllleU ' UH-imitiM'll 'Olll ' .. .1... . .-i . 1 . . . il... ...... -..v i.i um, n nn.l ' rather think that tho people at ,re "r a cnirgo itugn no cause to complain let these "V", " i , ,lna "u rentlemen sneer us they may 1 l lUol !"ra'H '". tllJ Sjlll"'-'!l' "9 "' :. IVcw fsrritvs, "Vol. 3 -Ao. 2. iuit0 1 l'(i.'ii. (iii the Oicgoti Hill. I l ol' SENATOR lllEt.lH. Tho Setnle Ins bon nrcttpicil for a week or two past in di -closing tho Oregon Hill. Tho great point of interest in the debate grows out of the cfTirt to insert a elaiiic. in the bill per mitting shivery to Im intredticrd into that im mense Territory, .lui'ge i'm.i.rs m.ulo an ablo speech on the Slavery Clatfe, the following abstract of which wo find in tho N. Y. ))' 1 Jndde I'nr.i.t's un lerstaud-i well the sentiment of this Whig State. It is invincibly hostile to tho (Wtcnsion of Slavery. With no disposition to liol ite tho lowest of tho " compromises of tho ' SMIII lltlUUO, I contitution," tho Whign of Vermont will never rmwM to any rcw.ro of those compromises for the purpose ol m;,jig tirms Willi tho hl ivory, I propngamlist hpirit. No more tjlavo htatcs; I '"!i'vc Territory : Free Soil for Free inc.. ; I 1 ..i .u un. mil-- ni tiuiui. is the Tho foiiowing is the abslrart of Judgo 1'itr.i.r's s cech alluod to : WAsntsoTov, .Tunc 23. Senator I'lvlps, of Vermont, acquitted hiinsell to dav in a most handsonte mtinner. on the Oregon hill. If" rpoUe in reply to Messrs ('nlbouii nnd Ilcr rieu, nnd uttered niauv truths which I inn confident e iiinot be rebutted. Without attempting a complete abstract, I will 'ne you it lew ol his more pointed le nntks. lie took Ih" (Trun'l that it Congress hail :i right to Ihe territory ot Oregon, it undoubtedly had the power to legislate tor its welfare. There was no clause in the constitution which prohibited a Stnte from passing itsown laws.nud lii" stone wastru- with rcr-iril to th" national laws. Hut having fairly en tered tttiou his reiuatks, which were in opposition to the extension of Slavery in the new territory, he I ken, nnd if taken to Oregon Ihe question ot his be- ceied by tli people of that termor" Slavery stood uion localtegisliiliou. He denied the right of slave h'Ml,ti , c:lrry hcir fhl,,s ,, ,h new territory though they had a tight to emigrate themselves. "r;;"L''1 "rl? 'u'lw.'8. ""V'f'l'sm! iuj'ln ii p . iil.nrinstuiuiou in every nevycountiy con quend. lb could not admit this doctrine, ami wish ed tosie a s"i'e elnusc in the Constitution which countenanced th. idea. Would ihe introduction of Slavery into the new ter ritory be ol niiv advantage to its inhabitants? Ho argued tint i' wi .1 not, and illustrated his position by nlliuluig to Uu . --tatc ot Oluo, wlieic a slave had never been hnrbored, and also by comparing the great l..,,TUM- ..,(, i, n.ivi,nncrv -,tti iI,m mi.er eiion ni tlm country w hi h pt jlesed to be ulcsncil wuh the in.ti- tulioti of ''av v. He alleged tint Congress had a right to .''g!siutc" tor the bem-tit of llu whole people, leu no light whatever to promote the interest of one State at the ep -use of nnother. Congress had pow er thus to legislate, but was m duty bound to project ine majority oi niose iniiiieiiiateiy uiieresieu. v nav ! (ff-et would the introduction of slavery into Oregon nave u ion me nann have upon the happiu-'ss i ! ihe people, f This was a , . , iiuestion which had Ken,it.nn from the South.' '1 he territory in iiuestion .I.. . I....I I I rlnn . ...I ... I ... 1 tion upon the Oregon couttnry to the expressed will ot it. inhabitants I 1 he gem emntilrom the South I.u 1 ,. i ,,. .. i, , r.. ,i .. ,, .i ,i r... people of Oregon was thai thsiy tnisrht bo let alone. lie U'heved h" spoke the opinions of thrcc-ouriin or the people ol the land, and even of the South. Where was the man he would Inquire, w ho would Iw the tirsi to advocate th institution of slavery, pro vided the country was at this time entirely lae 1 v liy flrn should it be exten le I to th" remote region ot Oregon ( lie openly avowed lusopposiuou to ihe. s!avi. tlau, , ,,. biM. U(. w!a'mc, ,heSen- nte of the Ihuted StaUstob.. i nnsistent. Itwnsonly the oiln r day tint lius Iiurlv ieid ii-i-sed a resolution syinpitln.iug w itii revolutij...iry I' ranee, and now it J vi-.as propose I to extenil lite institution of slavery. Was tins right I was u reasonable I In concluding 1 11,3 admirable speech, Mr. l'licipi took occasion to comiiieiit upon the spirit ot couqiii st vvhicli seetned to , he so prevalent, mid condemned il in the most pointed ,..,. uc rvoc jr upwards ol one hour and a half, and was listened to with marked attention. ' While listening io .Mr. Phelps, 1 was struck with the idea lhat this Oregon lull s.-eni to be bejond the reach of Whigs and Democrat-, as such, but that its settle ment will probably be leli between lite North and the. .Vw(,l. He would 1." liberal to the South, and willingly con fessed that he bid nUvav s found the slave in a belter condition ihnn b" w.i- commonly reported to lie ; he vv. ubl not leproarh the South on account of their cultar iustitmtuu, but the consequences ol perjietua ting it in Oregon were highly important in a imhticnl fioint ol view .unit therefore it was that he had so tree y e.xfires-'ed In- opinioim. The Sailin'! of this morning contains the fol lowing , iragrap!i3: " Yv lug- claim to 1 e pre-f 1.1 io r.tly pious in polIUcs tin ir not, ten e lollp p.esi.ltu..y tins the leputntion oflienig the .u s r nt ! -. i. svvi.vtiLK in the army. vv lugsclniiu to 1m- the retire ;iiry their nominee 1 slang, )urlh'ul,flu i . Um i.so ofsoexpresi I face." in a pip r that shrinks front iressive a plmso as " dough- In regard to the s-rrmrf paragraph, though we think every honorable mind will bold it, as we do, un.vorthv of spriotis noticoor refutation, wo ask attention to th.' following declarations of the veteran Hen. '1'avi.o:: biot'elf: In a letter nd.le.-sed to a gentleman in Philadelphia, dated .March I, IS lei," ho says emphatically: q-0 ynur c,mcu,ling inquiry I need hardly reply n,ai i inn a p"ue" nnu, nn.i (ii.ii i ueein a siaie oi ,ence tu be absolutely necessary to the pretvr nnd healthtul action ot our republican institutions. On ibis itupoit.uit topic 1 trecly conti .w tnys.'lt to be the un ipialuied ndviK ale ot the principles so olien laid down t.y the Father ot his Co t'itry, nnd so, urgently recoui iiin.lel by him i.i his . irewell address to the Ameri can people. Indeed I ihitik I may say that no man can .eel a more complete taith than 1 do in the wisdom oi ins nnuci'. iv al Mnims 0Il. our owll mi oi ins uitvtee, vvtien tie mgeu on us in,.' prcpriity ot T;'Clatfr "f -'.''' tothe Warl), imnnient rocoiniiieuunig uu cinpiovinant oi Hounds to discover the biding places of thei helpless: Indians-' (who maintained a trencher- , . ... ., . ,. , " , " ' lworiui i ai. . s-'""" .o..o .g seu.cm e, ..... , , ...... f. ill I UU Ul.ltO illlM IIIIIIIHIIU WdlLT MiriHlv IMJIlt - ' ,, , : - i 7i "mIV't" .pi. ,, , ', . , ' ,i:ii, ' !k' ' '"' ', 1'!''' ' ontame utoJ w it It a lie at both ends, Tho Vv nlgi ur tho North wore op.s -,, openly and avowedly, to the ex- tension of Slavery, long before the WHmut Pro- viso had .in eIstence. f The Wilmot Proviso party" i.i ('...opused of .a soctionnfthj ' demo- eisiev" wli.i iione.ir to be ready lo abandon it nt the fu-t crack of the party wliip. itness cx-Gov. P 'lge, and Dual Wilmot : Aiaissw (.') who have '.,.11. given in their adhesion to Cuss, who protioiiii.'C ihe Proviso iinojiu.litutional 1 Solir from havluj danountwd the IWso as " a humbug," Gen- lAYi.oithas ill(inctly avowed his .trrnovAt. of tho opinion that " tho extension over the comment LAvottJ Ihc'ltln -... I.- ..r tUtt jli.iiirit n 'kT' 1hj 'ilr.,t vstmiisis i im ....- . -. .,, .. .'. ProfUo sltou d u.t t " tniUeti by Piwijtyiljal itjdnlon iljal ilSln'riiU 1 ' " ie.A'1 ,1 1 1 A ,i4,(tf.'ii ,.Te, t.,ril Ihnt mil us.