The Northern Standard. (Clarksville, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 2, Ed. 1, Wednesday, April 8, 1846 Page: 2 of 4
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would have been better had ha transmitted
tbst'procosa. to tho Home Government for
iheir consideration and if found ia itself un
satisfactory it might have formed the founda-
tion for a farther proposal. (Hear. Since
that period Ibis country has again repealed to
he United States their offer of referring tho
matter to arbitration but no answer has yet
been received to the proposal lomadc.
Jn the House st Lorus soon alter tne
opening of the session the Dukeol Welling-
toa- mads some declarations; touching the
recenMIinis.erial difficulties which are tnos
The Cabins! differed about the Corn-Laws
andtresigned. The Duke disliked die re-
peal of these laws bat he disliked o difference
in the Cabinet more To preserve aaon-
imity of opinion hv was ready to a3crifice
any law to g.ra up any pet scheme. Ac-
cordingly when the'Whiga through dirided
councils broke down Sir RobertPeel wrotu;
to the Doke who was in the. country at to
Urn telling hirathatho wonld meet Parlia J
ment alone if necessary and propose a re-
peat-of the Cora Laws. Tho Duke imme-
diately gave in his" adhesion and highly
praised the "pluck" ol his light lion. Ulead
in coming to sach.a determination; was what
he would haTe done himself under the pres
jure of similar circumstances.
SEWCOXMEftClAL POMCr OF ENGLAND.
Hocsn or CoMstoNSj'Jan. 7.
Oa Tuesday evening before crowded
house Sir Robert Peel entered on his great
I am induced to nronose. as an earnest of
the principle upon which I shall act the
immediate reduction oflheduty on many ar
ticles of primary importance which constitute
the food of man. I shall propose that all the
redaction shall be immediate; but I will first
tike those articles of consumption in respect
to which I propose immediate and total re
peal. I propose to take an extensive review
of all articles included in the tarirTwhich cmer
into Ibexopriimption of the people. 1 pro
pose on the part of her Majesty's Govern-
ment that the duty should be immediately
reduced upon buuer from 20s to 10s per cwt;
upon cheese from 10s to 5s per cwt; upon
hops from 4. 10s to 2 5s; upon cured fish
fromSsto Is per cwt. Npwt Luke the articles-!
agricultural produce opon-which- I
propose an immediate repeal. Ipropc-sinh
immediate repeal of the duly onsll thosoar.
ikies which consulate meat as distinguished
Iron grain; that the duty on fttsh. beef -en
salted beef oa whatare caflesennntfrjxted
articles ealt pork and fresh potk n potatoes
on vegetables of all kinds sbilfbe rejeajeo
(Cieers) I propose that all tbal-enttrsinto
tha vegetable anything that -constitutes
animal fowl shall be admitted dutyfree
deny that his opinions on the subjejfeof pro
tecuun mu unucrgoac o great caaose. ne
ferW.?tefceC"r bj J. tbs
icB3tM6 ef dtitrti&aifcl tkp social
3Ulk Uf 119$
lolerienaoie. ueaia npi now
that taisino faaOiilustry wasin itsell
Tigci-auvBRuigeous norma ne oeiieve tna!
it vav impossible for this country to com Bete
ion of Sir. PakenbarnJ I osteite greatest
respect for bis talents and the greatest! confi-
dence ia his Judgment yet I muss say it
If whhforeigners.because it labored under a
it lisitvyilebtand severe taxation. -
The right lion baronet then entered into
a. lengthened atafcmentTelaiive to the jesig-
cation ofthemmistry and their reinsiatemtat
In olncenna proceeded to state that he had
gives notice that evening ihat on an early
day nen week it was his intention to submit
.13 tbelianse a measure ofine greatest Itapor-
iause rctauvc ia our commercial -policy-
He "wonm not anticipate tne discussion oa it
'thatevening-ashe was anxious lo disconnect
that winch -was a great national xrufsiioD
from any party or personal conssderaon.
Afiar'Sftpresainga fcepe that he had saiisSed
lie house that hi j motives were honest; even
though hie conclusions were erroneous he
tha eb3CJ'been guilty -of Ueasen-to the agri
euJtnral-iflterests. He had seen it stated
sTerend'ovcr again that the power which
had elevated-could also displace him and
overaodover -again he had been menaced
with thai pecahy. Now he valued not
power'forhs patronage. Personal objects
he had none. He-hadaerrcd four sovereign
and to each of them he had -stated that he re-
r"qaTredoo ettr&tawd iot the assurance
that he had -served-them as a faithful and
loyal aubjedt. Sower'for personal objects
he -wanted not lo be relieved from if with
perfect honor sc'farfrosi being a penalty
woufcijKfo him tbe-grealest -of boors. He
did BojWbh to betheprimrministcrcf-Eag-Jnd
but whilst he was-ao he would hold
Jfba&Tvit.kxm. Biweld hold
pi bai5 tbatofimfig
e en;tisf ilMt j
contending that he hadCput nend to the
murmurs ofdisafTecgbn and had done his
utmost to perform no easy task nsmelythat
of reconciling the action cfan ancient raonar
chy and a proud aristocracy with that of B
reformed House of Commons.
France M. Guizot is violently op
posed to the doctrinesof President polk re
pudiating European 'interference in the
affairs of this continent- In the thambeiisf
Deputies he spoke to the following effect.;
He saiitho French government entertain-
ed the same send sentiments ia the same good
relations to the U. States as they had always
dona and they meant to maintain them.
-They meant to be si ways for.theU Slates
old and sincere friends. But the- IK- Stales
ore not what they were GO years ago. Then
they were just created badly constituted and
needed support paternal- support. Now
they have grown and prospered and taken
their place among the powerful nations of
the earth. Far from regretting1 they applau-
ded and rejoiced at this prosperity and gran
deur and not. only did .they rejoice ju ibjeir
present grandeur but at their greatdesunies
in the future. Opinions might differ as1 to
he merits of their social organization and
their political institutions; but it was impossi
b!e net to recognize ia that society and by
consequence in its Influence principles of
justice of humanity of well being for men
which have been ivantiog in'the greater
part of the States which have become great
and powerful in the world.
It was not for him to sJky that the words of
the President were opportune or measured;
but they were frank explicit and honorable
Ke had Tead them allentivelyand bad sought.
in the interests of his country the policy J
they conveyed. Ho found two things which
appeared to bim exclusively grave. The
first was the U. S. have not takea and will"!
nottakepa;t far or against any one in the
afTaus of Europe. They profess they
practice a perfect isolated policy with egaxd
to Europe dependent" neutrality. He did
not blame them. He would go further and
say it was their interest well nnderslood.andJ
hat interest was good policy. "But then
(prsy mark these word? they ar of vast im
portsnce)lhe United States cannot be aston-
ished that we do the same they cannot be
astonished that the policy ("France will be
with espect to the OnUcd Suies"as"indepen-
dent as purely attached to the; nsuooal'inier-
est.nsareihe U States themselves. What
ibey practice what they are right prac-
tice" is as good a rule of policy for as es or
them. " -!-
The tics wbjch bound France lo.cjher
states ofthe Nortrj American toaunentj'lhe
relations they had with them that they were
in the right to contract with them all these
interests commercial political territorial
even in certain casei should ba maintained
without any sentiment cf hostility to the Uni-
U. S. any groet.cairs of ceas-
t without regard in j asy illegiiisaate
pretension i-'or tha tha U. S. iterative
uivftn ?0mlilrn mtjr .Af t
tlioeoftheilh.-? 'ait; - Tvfci--.
..Hfl 1f-9(ilc rrX !..
T .-..j 5ei. tww&pter cfcraw-ta
to maiataiaa JeM6!iBeeaetriwerTi..1!:
m omnS tmRBgW&tt
7 - -- -iT" H9K t-'T i .
ou in so aoing was rigor ana ucreby ren
dered-nn immense service lo his country.
M. Thiers tie leader of the oppssV'on
It appeared to him from the remarks in'tfae
PresidentsMessage that the D. States were
dissatisfied wun the Texas nflair. and tnat
France half' thereby offended the Unhed
States. JSy the attitude they had'taken tWy
had rendered it impossible for tha U. Slates
tocetisent to allow tbeai to arbitrate on ibe
Oregoa question. Thsy had thereby com
mittedVgfeat fault a'great injustice15 the
United States and had evea endangered the
peace of the word
The genera! opinion do France is 'that
there will be so war between EngUnd-aod
"There is a hymn iaoneoftheNew En
gland Puritan 'coilectioRs' eommepclng'
'Purge me -with hyssop enske me "clean
which was gircn cutgnc Sunday "morniny.
Tho preceptor set' the hjtnn to a wrong
tune; a fact which he did not discover until
he had twice or thrice eadeavored to 'execute.'
the first sentence 'Knrge we with hyasop'
&c At length out of all patience an old
maid' who led the treklewhincd ouHadn'l
you. belUr take at 'ether jreri Mr.
JQ VVeare authortced to state that o calf j
of Jud;e Jasnes Biskey of thit county en
Tuesday last at lie hours old weighed cne
Aaadrti an-fify$otaitJ " .We challenge
-every body" to meet ItolCBuiltl Mi.. Texas
CENSUS fJFilTTLE ROCK.
-Free" Wane Mlt6MrjFree Wfifce
Females 5261 tmPterik0&Ci42
Slaves 457. Tetal 1652 WKteii5X
jee jtple of cJer 43 dwe 4W " -
speech with an -eloquent 'defenceof his con-
servative colicvibth atPfesse and abroad
ALSBAMA.ANk. A bill to settle the
affairs of the Stale Bank and Branch" and
to proride for the payment of the public oebi
has pasted'boih. Houses.
Ail theasseisof the Banks.asd cash in lbs
Treasury arc placed under the eodtrol of
three Commissioners B. Fnzpairick FS
Lyon and Wo. Cooper with general dis
crction to arrange settle and compound the
Senator Levy -Perhaps it is not
known to our readers that the distinguish-
ed Senator from Florida Mr. Levy ot
Yulee as he now writes It a the linal de-
scendant of a Turk once Grand Vizier 'to
the Emperor of Morocco. The fact is so
however. The Washiugten Correspondent
of the Richmond Enquirer narrates the his-
torv o! the Senator's family which is fall
of "hair breadth escapes" and makers pret
ty a bit of romance as we bare seen for rca
ny a day. Mr. Levy's grandfather whose
name'was Yulee was the First Councillor
or Grand Vttier. of the Empeor of Mofoc
co. The son ofihe Emperor engaged in a
conspiracy 3gainst his father's life and au-
thority which it became the duly oftbean;
cestor of Mr. Yulee lo check and punithj
and so doing he was corn polled to throw the
Prince into prison. Shortly afterwards! arid
while the biter was in confinement the old"
Emperor died and his son went from the
prison to the throne. His first acts were to
cast his father's friend and adviser Into the
same dungeon where ha died shortly after
wards and to order the confiscation of hii es-
tate. As the Sovereign's will was the.coly
law knonn in Morocco in such cases the
family to save their lives were forerd to fly
somewhere beyond tho authority of the new!
Emperor and chinre favored them withnnl
escape to Gibraltar. Soon afterwards the
father of Senator Yulee then a young man
went to Cuba and chaegmg his n.-me to
Levy cntered'lnto commercial business. Mr
Y. was born in that island and came with
hie parent to this country about the time of
the cession of Florida to the United Slates-
fas the world knows. He is perhaps the
congest man in the U. S. Senate of which
be is a most useful and promising member
notwithstanding the fact that his grandsire
. M MAW4WM a-.MW WU A
nxix ! Hnn)i nrf nil !- ! ti nM Piirlr
as ever sat cross-legged or whiffed the houka.
It iibut lately that Senator Yulee has adopt-
ed.his ancesir3lnamet having heretofore con
tinued to call lilmself.Levy.
The Habits and Fiars or ANEwrr.
bob; The Italian accouets of the viah. ol
the Emperor .Nicholas to their country are
not very favorable as to the impression made j
byhim. Among other statements we-find
ihfj of his eier-haunting apprehension of as
Tne Emperor sleeps open a leather mat
trass stuffed wilh hay with" a big dog aod.
pairof pistols beside bim. The fear of a
Tiolrat death seems to be always present lo
it is only by preserving te strut-
to that he is able -to lake 'the sol
for wb.ch he has so much taste.
mo the charge of his safety was
one of the superior ngents ofihe
was untkilful enough 'to attract
f theEmperor as he followed hTm
lo street whereupon the A uto-
g upon the unknown pistol in
" Who are you what do you
I am agent of the police" expos
same lime bis uniform concealed
oak "nod am ordered la watch
over vour safety." " Go to the d 1
re-joined the imperial wanderer "I can .pro
tect myieli hence or I il .shoot you;" and
the terrified agent was not slow to obey -an
j imperial mandate from one who like Nich
olas is of a main and muscular force to make-
such wads terrible.
Statistics or tbk St. Chj.ki.ss Ho
TtL N. OaiEAM Wehavebefnatsorac
little pains to corns at the population oftb?
St Charles Hotel and Other statistics in re
utionto theesbhshment and have ascri;
tafned thsttheie ara-no-Jers than Jice iun-
dreiand too regular boarders besides' yie-
Aundrea and seventy employers servants.
&C&C near 700 in all within the jvalij of I
the buildiag. This would form qoite a vil-
The daily consumption ofsome of the
principal articles oflocdia as follows: 500
lbs. fresh beef 150 lbs. rauitcn 21 turkeys
SO chickens 30 pairs wild ducks. 30 doza
robins ojc other small birds 123 lbs. bam 6
to 10 ahbasand oysters 120 to 130 dozen
eggs 75 gallons milk 350 loaves balers
bread 50 lbs. codec. 10 lbs. tea. 225 lbs
.sugars -C bbb. potatoes 75 lbs. salt beef and
pork besides any quantity of venion bear
grouse and otber items entirely " loo tedious
to 'mention" as they say in the advertisements
It is unnecessary to say that the town is
now overrun with sttangers and that all the
crack hotels the Verandah Hewlett's and
the St. Louis ara full to ovcrflovvrng
New Orleans boarts at better hotels than
any city in 4he Union or perhaps in the
world and the keepers of then are sow
leaping a rich harvest Picayune.
PtRcvrAJr ok Alfaca Sk cep' The
n-.L.. aSi.wV1.. WOT.uv .
teranetoictroduce ifte I'ttatwn aeeppieh whiebhe h&s brought upon tfcsm '
ii.. ;. jk tjjj sh.lgm i.iiicBubrrflvUuuua(!u (-.. :
v. ..-. ...- .-w . .r--t.
animal in bab?ithe -slopts table land and!
mountains of Peru Bolivia and Chili en-
durbsr ullthc viclrsitudes" of climate. Thev
are 'found 12000 feet above the level of lbs
sea where they derive a subitstmes irom
moss &c.t growiug upon rocks exposed to
all the nrors oftbe elements and receiving
joeitber Food nor ca:e from the hand of man
The shepherd only visits them occasionally;
yet such are their gregarious habits that the
members of one flock seldom stray away nnd
mix wilh another being kept In discipline
by the older ones who. know their grounds
and become attached to the place of their na
tiviiy to wuich'lhey return at night evincing
an astonishing vigilanceand sagacity in keep-
ing the young ones together and free from
harm. In the formation of their stomachs
they resemble the camel and can undergo
extreme hunger and thirst. Their meat is
tender wholesome and savory and is rec-
ommended by physicians to invalids in pre
ference to fowls for all declare that their
meat is extremely wholesome and as pala
table asthat of fat sheep in Castile.
The cost of importing three hundred will
be 610.500 delivered in New York. Of
this sum 93000 have already been promise
For this movement the public ate fnuebtedio
R. L Pell.Esq f Ulster conntr N. Yoik.
Criks axd it Co.n'seqcencls. A
mong the recent arrests of criminals by the
police there are two which deserve more
than a palling police; and we refer to tbem
for the purpose of exhibiting the certain con
sequences of crime and without intending to
harrow ap the feelings otAv one. pointing
out the extent to whichWTent parties may
be involved not indeed in criminality but in
the disgrace ruin and suffering which inevi
tably follow in the path of the criminal
Our readers are familiar with the first ar-
rest of a young tana named Champion
charged wilh robbing an Italian boarJer at
the United States Hotclaml his subsequent
discharge for want of sufficient evidence to
warrant hb detention. When he wasfirsU
liberated the mayor remarked to him that
ho-.-.vas compelled to discbarge him for want
of evidence bat he was confident that he was
the rogue and had the stolen property
Whereupon Champion elevated himself to
his full beightb and with all the dignity of
offended innocence expressed his very dte?
regret that the mayor of this city should ia-
dulge such unjust and unfounded suspicions.
The mayor however did indulge them and.
by tracking him from one place lo Another
after his discharge hi? guile was fullves-
labfisbed and all tne stolen property 'recov
ered ElfuUhcnflair ended here it would
have mattered. Jjule es no person but the
criminal woiild have autT-rd; bet the may
or ascertained that he had been boardinsr
since Augast last in a respectable family In
the upper part of the city and fiad succeed
ed in"eng-ging ihe affections of ti beautiful
youn fady to whom be was engaged to be
marriid On the occasion of his second ar-
ret! be was taken to the house trhere the
young lady resided and the may or and chief
ol police disclosed to her hi; real character.
But hers was a love not to be shaken by!
shame orsorrow and she refused to believer)
in hia criminality avowing her entire belief
in his innocence and her determination to
remain faithful to him if it should be his
doom lo be confined for years in a felon's
cell. It was not until his own confession
was exhibited lo her she could be made to
receive the impression lhat he was a crimin-
al and her-feelings when bee love was com.
petted to believe ft may be imagined but
not described. He has aTson Ipvely sister
.who is devotedly 'attached to him and wBo
! ' . . vi- it- . . -.
p until now his bekereu him to be worthy
all her rote" Both are now" Jiroken-heartr
cd.and the remainder of thcit days must he
saddene-j by the reflecifon of his unworthT-'
The course of this man who though
young-in years isoldi'nvlllsiny ' has been
one Iraught with romance and excitement--
He is an engraver by trade and so good a
vsorkma'n he could readily cam from thirty
to forty dollars per week bat he prefrrredYo'
lead ajife of crime and is now about lo re-
ceive his first punishment He has comoiit-
ted burglaries forgeries and smaller thefts
without number Ha has- been a orcfesssd
gambler andhas lost at that vacation a. snug
fortune of twenty thousand doltais.
iThe other case is that cf Wm. K. An
fthobhs been arrested or rjassia?
terfeit money and against whom there
u abjndant evidence that he has made it a
regular voca.ion ior some tune past xle
has a fond wife an J one sweet little boy a
child ofsome seven or eight year? who h is
been permitted to tee him at the ofEce of 'he
chief and some of the interviews between the
guilty parent end bis guiltless child have
brought tears to the eyes of many hardy
men. The I it tie fellow wilh all the aitless-
ncss of childhood- brings to his father the
account of 'hi: mother's well being and
wrings his hert unconsciously by his child-
ish prattle telling how she has wept aedsob-
bed ail dav asd urging bis lather to come
home and see her. Here ruin and misery
are brought open a family by theguik of lis
head while the hearts of retatires and con-
ikmmk u.uueu oy iu mama ana re-'
--.-.. v. ' "' - ". -
tha fowcr partofBroadwayb'ut has sacri.
"Heed .all of his prospects forever by taking
thd one step which has hd io hu arrestand
now' certain punishment.
2V Y. Courier and Enquirer
Bsxvtirvi. Extract. The European
correspondent of the Newark Advertiser
arising from Strasburg afier describing the
monument of Marshal Saxe in tae church cf
St Thomas executed by Pigajte by order
of Louis XY.raakes the follow in Msjpctions
Nations who embalm iheirFeal and
good men in durable matbls in eflrrt perpet-
uate their lives upon earth ; and cause their
nfluence to be felt in a considerable degree
as if they continued to exist among men
Their lip; of stoqe with the aid of such a
snare oniy oi imagination as a new oi mem
must always inspire wilt forever read ser-
mons on the true uses of life and speak in
thunder tones of the sublimity of a martyr's
sacrifice to truth a patriot's devotion to
(country. And nnocen fail ct oeing made
better by coming within the influence of such
preachers as these whose lives; And. it may
be - whose deaths have iufused into their
kwords a pathos wbiih goes directly to the
It is only in the long shadows of these
ancient cathedrals that ont can conceive the
worldjobe growing old. Nature herself
exhibits few or no marks of age or decay
If by any convuUion.lhe currept of a river
isdamidrd up it prcsintly Gndj-anotheroui
let. If the devastating flame or Hood lay
the forest in ashes or overwhelm the plain
With ruin new oaks and pines spring uprb.
the placet of the oW And the champaign
laughs again in the sunshine with gtaia and
flower as creen and gay as eter. But with
the works of man It is not so. Every thing
which belongsjo him smells' of mortality ."
Even the shadows of the Pyramid; grow less
from century to century and when they fall
ihey fall never to rise again. These stately
churches .bearrroarks of the rain hail tem
pests and Tiolenco of man which have beat-
en on their brave towers from age to age.
When I have been loitering
la Ukk deep solilcdet acd awful !!
Where Bjaveal- peniive cnctimptatioadnelk'
ArhleTer-masin; Dtlaeeholy rtigsi
I imagine lhat I bear the retreating foot
steps of past ages echoing through their longn
. But perishable as they may be yrt they
are morotajting than the men vho erected
ther or the many generations who have
one after another trod thfeir sculptared pay
The nsbes of those who Cist cans-
cloudy canopplhe groined arch and fluted
column bavcJosg since rested in peace witb-J
mine vaults Oencatn. i walk sottly alongy
ed incenia-to'dscenand envelopr with 'ifwajshi n !nj
for I tread -upon the rery tombs of the CoodjlpQreordefnlyvmdsntedithtBehail
ana noM-aeaa;ana4ooKrounu tnrouga teef
dim cathedral light madermore-obscura bytnuiuif.eyes'rdullaaiheavyrneTctoofcV
these pious exhalations on pLtces where
thuy ouca stood and hrtathrd wuh fteliagsljitfngiejseneathjroyet more. wcnti.-
of awe as if their spirits might suddenly buisi
upon' my -vision. 'Though nurtured -lar
from these -sacred shines and instructed ioa
difJerinsfaub I do not disdain to visit them.
and am net ashamed to feel my heart swell
with beuer emotions when it isihussurrcn.
deredto the strong influences of the place
Gold Doha. We highly approve of!
the movement made by Judge Douglass lo
mingle wilh the currency of our country that
elegant and neverdepreciating cointh'e goldj
This coin fiasloog been known in ihe bard
money couotries of the world. We have
seen ft in Turkey about the size of a dime
rlyet mnch thinner ; .and have considered it
of j' . .
tne very best representation of value in ex-j
ptencp. nu:nere put into roieaux of fifty
pieces occnpyingjthe space of a small cigar
rrl rLiiA In IirtiA naifitmiuf hm. f-.-.
:::. rfcr ns:mr.
n rnin rnnCt lis rmmttt tvnlAi- . . 1
. .; ... .... af OU
one end cfth country to otber.and wouJd
be a vast improvement upon the present cur-
rencr. We trust the Commute of Ways
aixf'Mrmbtv will-see io this: matter. Whin
(aWt'amounUfthes vahnble coins shan
htV.'ron into circubtion.thev will ilrin.i
the smail bills thai serve to banish soecie
.. ' i.:ii- .t.-. ' ... : :
from tho every day curren
f Such adollar wonld not
banks or private depositories ; but would far
ages circulate without lojj'hv abrasion a
coin for the people. K S."Journa I
Hoxass GacATKEss. When ihe funeral
service for Louis XIV. was performing the
cbnrcn was hung in black a megnifieea
Qiausssleum was raised over the bier.theed-
ifice was filled with trophieaand other mem-
orialscilhe raouarcrpast glories; daylight
fns exeludedbulbrilQt tapsrj snpphed iu
place and theeremoayvas aKcndrdby the
rag- illustrious personages of the realm
Massilon ascended lbs patpjt cpntemplalei
ra silence for some tinithe scene before hm.
then raised bit erms to heaei lopked dawn
1 .T.. I :.l: i . . '
.- f tf ".. "-" Pfeiort IM
!. t tj . '-"o"-"eoBll
j -. w vv.uu.JY. .-ftv . -. .
m J'uarueQ np inltL. - ..
. -... v)iu ivimiA -ii -
one iropalsc.allth aaditpry rose from their
seats sod reverently ho wtd to.theartar.
The MarnnicT!(Trri?. .... j
.. - c -- t t .. una . B IF.
team irom tai iewarlc Dailv uiinii;.ul
to pay hills o( exehinee. Atnam.e.
nLiu - .i.tt. j .. ""'f vi
' - rpwewarkfthWwt4riit
corc'ifBtCMsd to i
at once-jaiatbe 3
v.-bo!e traasactjon '
with rertil of B ritaral
thav foliewig pktffrsl
Moore Fa Jch yeunge
pcted te fert Jrisa. I do j
and if I-dyl might not bl
h hefer 1 have Kverseen i
nesa f hiwr vy efber u
would savr.ewtbiei me (ajl
Lord Wellington-and Broaj
him cut of a. crowd at first sig
I wocU alpjeelaay laoghjng
counteftc; with a. fanny ejej
nose Milesian turnup rathe?
eht line froa tk-ebrow abvathe thai
ahi pinflMg; back Jo tha. hafr on th IsJ
I hiihcad;"Jhod!crEe. of thought and j
misd" aejonid be at a loss to trace
notpgical indifations of the genius.
marks: bim. as the first Lyric Poetj
Dot there-he .sat cutting muffins crj
jokes and drinking tea-chsm'qeand
tng and apparently totally nnconsclgail
his fiageVs had ever tracS" & pepe
and sentiments which badbeea read niid'vV-
and .will continue tobs rradaad sung ia.H
quarters of the world so long ai language
and sentimenis and tbougbiaad feeling and'
music cosmbnte to human happiness and so-
cial enjoyment. As 1 sat next to hiraI loo-
kedjithim I lisu-nsdto himl watched the
very iwjnkimg of his eye the tone cf i
voice and the mdtisn of bit wriiimr- fiaeii.
And I sometimes found mvself nerolexei v
r. " t
and confused in the mingled feelings of doubt"
. - !
& surpriselhat from this little buJget of onav
(summ; humanity Jo wed that stream of beaa-
tiful conception thought and feeling which i
finds its way to all heartsia all climes from
the Canadian Boat Song on the oi. Law-
lenc to the Vale of Casbmerg.
RoBEriE8RE. The follow ing descrip-
tion of ibe personal appearance cf the infa:
mous botcher of Iht French Bevotution Sc-
bespier.re Is taken from "Count de Yigny's."
Consultation of Dr. Bfaeb." Iflhtpoitrsit
is -a correct one Jhfc couDltnapcroflhe an
gumary jiprisier wasas strongly .roartt1
hia b3acter: .
chinj as.thoagb jwo-fjaqif
to ncjtclhe;iper the
I "- . - " "- -.
- orpjpsnj. paltness"d5fij as if plasi
small pox. . Neither blood nor bile ci
one ifi thejbee and anerpettjal disagreeablj
they chanced not to be-quite hidden by his
e re en spectacles. His cinched and wrmUed 1
I mouth was.canvulsivelr contracted brAsoM
l0fr-0K:.WT;m . Mtr.vJittic.
i v fc '. . ". w tMnVa- -
ed him to a cat who bad juM drink viajgarV.
His air was spru ce.porcpour and fall af pre
hension. His 'fingers shoulders aS ck;
were incessantly and involuntarily twitched
iwiiiVd'aihl shaken by little spasms or nerv-
ous irritation. He was drrsscd stem early
merninf and never did I catch bias iaaiifc-
The crear three milefheats caraeffnear.
Charleston on. the 19th j
by Co I. H.AMfTOJv's
"- vuMrunO-AlV' jl
two mile heats were wo!
Toys. 3(ai-of Xiz
4:33; second heat Jfcg)
"" F WBl? "I A ft
WJrf .. J. . ?F -
SSw wEJtX. "1
iw . - re'f1fRPt J
7 SnTt?- -fe ''9"?i -'
wS: '"If &?! && -
.-..i. JSi vT I
. . . . . " we"SK'
dir tocaat Jhfosas -jflifi
f 7 y wTv'
. t I T
j5 atBot vunmr
soms" efrea t.M. itL c
are repBrtsd be racial Ufl&fc i
a sigleflibotWd?4jt f seB-y f
scarcely xklwtcii.-fafBai..earf . .
fnitardifsarA(l: akj. frt.-. . . ;
. . -"" "3r'""-f'v- iasjwjvww-:
Her. aCx's IrSTHAR&-1
j aBf bopts
Churef; ai itfe 4 Sr-
kino: re:rd. Sk!ar
perquBites.'arsi SW i5C
and when k VMH mindtbj
hte. Ar. SasihrJPHT"b c
iagSecltiK Uw4 t
(Xi- ; .L "Tijf .Slaf. Tt. 1.
" W ur" r-a?""- " '
eirafnt 4LW-( r
atttiQW ia ear
540 ar mm
a caR-fe i If V
esLw j ' - -
- vir. sowasw
tSWff aUlllXAAk A.K.M l
vt- - S4P1S1 -V s. - j
J vasKL..r iu i
4f .--? -'
4 . -rt
i t -? "
1 a '
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De Morse, Charles. The Northern Standard. (Clarksville, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 2, Ed. 1, Wednesday, April 8, 1846, newspaper, April 8, 1846; Clarksville, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth80587/m1/2/: accessed August 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.