Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Buckeye Sentinel Newspaper Archive: July 2, 1844 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Buckeye Sentinel

Location: Elyria, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Buckeye Sentinel (Newspaper) - July 2, 1844, Elyria, Ohio                        ABRAHAM BtJRRELL, PUBLl 3111 FAMILY NEWSPAPER: DEVOTED TOTOLITICS and In ion, A LOU vix corx i n s c p !i r a. b 1 JULY -fv NTINEL. EZRA L. STEVENS, WDITOR. LITKRATUKE, SCIENCE, AND UKXS3RAL MiWS N DM BLR 3. IN ADVANCE. A THOUGHT 6t ER tR N. P. WILLIS. I daileJen when thou smilcet to mv "mile, Child of io> love1 I trrmMe to bdieve. That o'er Ihe mirror of that of blue The my heart will alvvavs A heart that, From Ha v nh rii" vvei'ld, t'onys Ihy oilaKl vilh so much exactitude, lhal one might havo imagined that I held the book in my hand laets and anecdotes came to "lucidate mv theories and deminRlr lions the cases of insanity l' al i nid wilnensed in my voulh, 'ill was real 1 d lo m} milid the hit words ol the Doctor: he knew too the signs of dentil to allow hiiii'-elf to be deceiv- ed by false appearances N0 1 ope None I ftlt rmsell placed in the cofhn hat language can describe all the horror of t'mt moment I Knew not 1 sitiit n 11' lonrf t remained 'i te llu ie _ ltd >n tins iij li its S'lVaHpr, tbat flo Arevwited breatli tint Ar.ddnnk in ontv, uliiU thech Id That shuts w ilhm bte.ist a bloom lor heaven, May lake s from the breith of lov e And bear the blight forever. I have With gladness at tnc gift of >lns I ur e! Id' My life IB bound up in her' But, oh God Tlioa know'st bow heavily mv lit. it nt limes Beair its sweet burden; and if Thou ha-.t en To nurture such as mine this flow er, To bring itunpo'lucd unto Thee, Ttutt Thou tla late, 1 tl'ce' T'-ouob, thesim, -t lurn from me' But, by the jhortl thu-  of my ine.ida came to lo .k al me recently happened I became every momeTt ior the list time i J-, n i ft 11 (i Cii i nivlljll, and nn my i luin I ih-nd T! tnc s lit of thi fliiic h nil i uv r1 dn' 1 i.ngl t Jill Ii IV Hide ol I lie pi ic iii man who is guilty nf dehbirale nnd mien tiorial Mr l.diior while i to bi> a chnutien and a chnslinn mm ister, and huvc little lo do with the poliiici. o( the day, I bhall esteem it a i rtvilcgc J am peinnlted, by Ihe aid ofyoUr Jounidl, If give a few reasons I think that nochris I mi or uboliliMiusi should be frightened bj i vv Iv Id "WHY DO THE FLOWERS BLOOM BT J. E. CARPENTER. "Wny Ihe flow Vets bloom, mother, Why do the flowers bWm, And brifihtfsl those we rear'd, mother, Around nv toother's "To fill world with My child, were flow'rpts To crown Earth And shew the read to "Then why flow'rets fade, mother, Why do sweet tade, When tlreary cloud-, mother, Earlh'< bnghttr scents pe.vidt1" "My cluU those flow'r-< Ib it vviiher, Have seeds that stili renidin, That the innshine and the summer Restore to life agnn'' "And srin'l not those wl o die, mother, Come back to live once mo c, ft E'en as the rain and sun, mother, beauteous flovv'rs restore'" tnj child, such poweia To human flow'rs ere Here earth's frail fiovv'rs mav Cut may Heaven j more al ease, the promptness wilh which one idea followed another excited ever) faculty I and words came lo give them expression At that moment a great terror look yossess ion ol my mind It seemed to me lhal some unknown dangers, which it was not in my povver to avoid, hung over me The supernatural power that hail hitherto supported me begin to sink my thoughts became confused strange faces and lanlas tic images flilted before my eyes. The ob- 'jects oi winch 1 had been speaking came lo life, and I seemed like a rmgician. who, bv a word, rendered visible the living and the dead I stopped l The most perfect silence reigned 1 in the hall, and every eye was lu ned to wards me. All at once a horrible thoiigiit seized a convulsive laugh broke f-om me, 'and I exclaimed, also am mad All I ihe assembly rose instantaneously, like one body Every voice raised a cry of surprine (and terror and of what afterwards happen ed I .knew nothing Wher. recovered my senses I was in bee Hooked knew everv elj ct in ihe The sun shone upon the vv indow cur. I conlii ucd on Mv mind was awake to all the horrors of n'en-c< (l my situation in a rn-intent my heirt bcc-ime sensible of ncule siifflring liul vvhal thought I to mi sell is M Uitdl to fount] cca-ie', and mj! inv: soon it coin indium loi HIP fnM time it ocrineil to ma (ha! the pcilorrnrr minht bo .1 friend.) f pursued my vv iv, unlil I camp to i piintdir oily opposite f n.ippusp fliat ll will doubled any one, but that it is Ihe duly of evi ry man to do what he is eMe to make the gotern ment whicli he Jives, wise, pure and equitable As a natural conso-juence, if he fi.id the government in any of its laws, in --.......j -n....... me dead Is the soul as well as the bot'y, toihlt nonl "Inch music profit dr d I Ic nding to m.iko a d in (lip inanunate' Mv tliouqlit, ncvertholc'-s. a pro'ot to the contnry. Whit is tneii b3- come of my Uill lo speak, to see. to lue within me sleeps, and is as mac live as if 1 had never existed1' Are the nerves disobedient to the commands of the brain Why do those swift messengers refuse to Vtlh it or Inch fp-.t mlei v vv is quuklv 1 nnnii i uit r r( a b love! brotlii r. no ojicr co noimon ll) to 'h il hid so otlcn licon obey the soul most miraculous I recalled to mini the al- ol the povver of bosom the cold cl the mind directed to one pu-pose and ureed lllen by a strong mpulse. 1 knew the history of the Indian, who, af.er the death o! Ins wife, had offered Ins breast lo her infant, and had nourished it viith milk Was not this imra side the effect of a strong I mjself had seen life antl motion restored to a paUied limb by a mighty effort of the mind, which hud awakened the dormant nerves I knew a nan whose hea.t beat slowly or quick as he phsased. thought I, in a l-iniporl of joy, the will to live rem-uns It is oaiy when tins faculty hasjieldcd, lint !lllt to tlnt Ullle lu! n his In1 h id t --pot h hi- i -suit en ll d It tend, on vv hose ol tin v ill e ii now slct. VMUI the dipait loo> iivclle il vvi h git at, ex ciJKlon fnun 1' Rultl'll'lUII, Illg 11} on his vv.u ttn llu' ot 1'jus id and ilollind, and at Uotterelum tm hiiktil ior nd on heiiid the Dutch (JOVPI mnr'iit sti unei Cyclops On iir nv 11 at Woolvv icli hib linpi u ii M tot U li Im iovvn piNoid the it till, minsinll ''llejll BlIIHOVV. ill- V.lll i li'tli, n I IIP ..i ll l it ng will lend to discountenance a-U that it has my laltem Still it it fftirf, "that if en any ac- count 1 vole (or rn> aim is lujdo llu mosl that I pan lo remove slavery Irom Ihe land, I .un doing wrong because it is an evil per sc and that no can be, in "f a, ita Hittd ileiui'; i liuds Jiid the islands .n in t IK s j ei isl, to ISoilhcin Falo of a TlinKlcr of I Rtv Jjhn of the ?feiv t lately Taster of aCh.iri former 1 ditor and till ver) in Jersey. has becoTie masler of I ing, ES I may express it, by the vigor ot mv tairs, ha'f closed I vvas sensi- ble that it was evening 1 saw nobody in the room and when I enc'eivored lo eomprclrejid oul alas 1 cinnot even now think of who T was. nnd why there, a raininess came u without (ear I The moments were speed me I shut my eyes, and tried to sieep ing fast awij. and by the noises aiound me when some one entering the room awakened I comprehended. ,lnl preparations -vere mak me it was my frienr1, Doctor G----------, who ing to close my collni hecn guilty of gro s immoralities, anddeio- I ftll a hope of reviv- sea and i from the church We UK artic ihrc Irom the >t.vv 1 ork the oTlM3 W to. Irt! th cm, in I di I ''i n I ir vi i il is to bf> done1' !-ort' Al) Th-'v ir he ob- approached Ihe bed an I allsntwely examined j If the will iiai r.al'ythe povrer allnbutcJ to "Mlllr-' I T el H, M %ow Ju-e v, bu me for tne space ofa few moments. Whilst i ,t, 'if w shall 1 direct it i During all my ill- often stronglj desiretl to speak and move, bill could rot do so. I now imiie an tl i fie thus looketl at me I perceived that he changed color Ins hand'trembled whilst ferl- j "g my pulse, and in a low and melancJioly j r effort snfd-t My God, he is chan- i" 1 then heard a voice at the door his Antagonist, so 1 .mplovcd all that mj will U wan near lour o CIOCK OTIU i  v il idion liivmi'ais mbled it I'ottsinoJtli lo rp- e c ivi linn N 1 I M T 1 1 111 R'- IIVMH 11 I o- ,i 11 J n he n oniel I >i tw Ht i i1 ii UK nth i Im ot i lo I i n t i -i til i n I ki i p iho pi u o i ir MOII i m i in j iji 0 and two suietie-, f 2 lUOl H ll in J in" C T STI rii.n I Hi i i i i n 1 M o 1 t i i n f d lo n i i iltni' u m ill t) pu i I n I 0 n I to i i If i nil i i mi t. lu t p th I n L I i i M i vi 11 i i- ivi i sputivclv i i I 01 0 mil two -nittii OOi eh. e> tt n t h iv !i t n p i i tl, n n II inn iitji it 'v r TI  i t h tr f run nt nlv i 1 in I- >t iln 1 i n t i I ,vi I iln-r 11 t iti I llh i it vv u n i p im d iv il 11 m_' ol h mil- i mo i_r-l tin jinn )r b n, mil i- f vv o oi ihrt t tinu- n pi i' il Ih Jiiilj-t did nut niter ele, although iv Ii nth ih-plf is d Tin Irivir-tr- inimrthitclj surrendered into the t i-t itlv t I tin MH nil Ml r a tie! iv 11 i limit m hour intl ilnlf, whieh jut ti IK t i il H tin i el In liie pto- vv h d r the net t pin- vti-tiri wtr e ejnvev t tl ID the the 11? er w ring ginli, and lo vole or a man who has a, in h s possession, though less guilty m i us Ihan olh-rs, is to do evil tiiat good msy How much pains was lakcn to injure the character of the-fate Dr. Richards, ol Auburn Seminary, because an aged slave was. nupported bjj him after he left Xevv Jersey, when he could not persuare her lo remcve to this StJte wilh him vhere she would have been free t Already, the note ol iliirm is eonrdea n reference to Mr. who has for the oftice ol Vice Presidaut, because it is said lhal he is paying some hundred dollars an- nually for ihe support of an aged and infirm slave, or woman of color, who his been a slave, tt'e cinnot vote for him, it is said, without manifesting our app.obation of sla. very. >tow all this is slated on the ground thai being in any sense in possession of a slue, whatever the intention or ihe circum- klanceb maj be is a am But is this sol or lo ac'cnowleuge his ohlig-Uons to his Mr Gerr" Mr Fuller lo Ih ator ISow il names of two men were presented before him as candidates Ar the Governor's chair, and both of therh wefe slaveholders, slill I, in other lespecls, one has betlerviews llun lie he has heller view s of human rights national pnlicj, and ii he act with lhat c'jss of poli- ticians lhat is doing most to put av ay ihe evil ofblavery, he is re'ijjiously bound, if he would lessen ihecvil that exists, to give hia vole, and lo give it for the best man of the two Now in this view of the I would ask how any man who means to be candid or be coi trolled by clmuli. n principle, in view of Mr Clay's as it is, if we lonvevKl lo the! ,mo ,1PW principles of the candi- Cncnlir Konl I -y, amidst deep sobs and A, does not knew me I And th carnage to go to the Umversity. At that j .n od note was out into mv i J me 1" A long silence followed this question I tried to answer, but was incapable of pro- nouncing one wo-d. I wished lo show by some sign lhat I vvas sensible of her presence I fixed my ejes upon her, but I heard her Alas I he does not knew me I And thus I pe-ceived n i t iienns trF n uh re en i iru t in, S, i.r is imlilnsi.fi tn 1 'II lletnne the pi if -_ nn in i i ne 1 Ti a e n nf Tn h lust 1 li- i- 1 1 it s i r f t i virv i ill" i> it stui i 1 i[ i n r-- t il t in lnc oil ot i l piculi ir i __ moment an unsealed note was put ,nlo my hand. 1 opened it immediately, and fuund it ,o announcPthe death of poor H--------, lor' her frtn the room whom 1 was to much interested and this i news affecteJ me deeply. THe tor now look iy wife by the hand to lead 'Not jel, nol she said, vvilhdravring her hand, and I relapsed I mlo a delirium When again I became aen t.eep I still suffered, but less se gently, hid not the ctnsolation of having been able, Terely fxtreme weakness had succeeded to to prepare the family of my patient for so fever my eyes were painful, and a mist was great a misfortune. Hitherto the chair of over them al firsl l was not sensible that declamation had always been lo me rather a' any one was m the but gradually ob- pleasnre than a labor Ihe abstiacl theories jecls became more distinct, and I saw the of Ihe science had amused my rnmd but this Doctor seated by my bed. He said "Are evening I felt a degree of uneasiness on my }ou belter, Wil lam Hitherto my ineffect spirits for which I could not account. The ual efforts to lnake myself understood had not of the day had BO deeply affected me S'ven me PalD but now ossibilily of lhal I fell an a'moat insurmountable inclma- doing so was a martyrdom. I soon became lion to repose. When J reached the entry of aware thal my strength of mind was leaving the hall, I cast a look around at ihe unusual j me- and lhat death -PproaeAed The efforts Jy full audience, and as I passed through Ihe lhat made to rouse myself from this sort ol crowd I heard the name of a celebrated doc deal1' llke slumber, must have been very vio- tor, spofcenofas being amongst my hearers, lent, for a cold sweat came all over me I At another lime these were circumstances heard a rushing, as if my ears weie full of that would have me pleasure, but now waler> and my limbs were convulsed I sei they increased my confusion, which was in- the Uoctor s hand, which I pressed will. Al lhal very in-tinl C----------, my ol 'P' my dearest friend came into mv room. He had performed a long journey lo see me once more, to bid an etern il farewell to Ihe com panion of his childhood They made vny for him. He rushed forwird and lain his, Innd, his faithful, fond hand on my bosom Oh, the warmth of that friends hand It touched themmcst fibres ot my heart, and it sprang to meet him. That emotion acted upon my whole sjstem the blood was ag ilated it becan la flnu. m.v nercpo iro.n men, 1713 a cunvulsive sigh burst from ni_, disencha.neJ lung-, every fibre moved with a sudden the cordage ofa vessel struggling against a mighty sea I breathed again But so sudden and unexpected iva- the change in my frame, that an idea cinie to ni} mind that il conlt! nol be I was again deprived of reason Iy this doubt soon ceat A crj of terror aril words, He lives uttered distinctly enough for me to hear, pul all beyond doubt lit li t t no t I tin 'epi H i1 I i irors t) Sv H ,_'! nnn i' hi on vv it'i i h I t vv tin 11-1 i ju' j h nl i il mil 11 i i tl v r I il rt n h -llv l I 1 rlu! on e'i f on it n i oi m f I If It iru_ht i ji -t o" ii til VVD If ,ni'In I u' I'e vv iivrtl tin f i u us i f tn- Oilot- nt it ti i tl nor i- '1 tllllM III e i i v r vi i- p i n tin- (H 11 mor ll-prrt o Jl HIM I UKi lilt Pi iitontniv, i i'iu jvoiii j I fi i fun date' or ol lhe tc him, cm re- il i n r in i1 on i iii-i itti nelitl hv ilirjroho fuse either lo give his voia, or to give u for t nh inecii and htievvas ,P- to'ui s' lit bun it i i'il ill l '-I'lo Prnit ntiiiv nn J i iniv il I- n O C 01 icil -trr pi el >nt i cannot see thai they prcve 11 our being dnv en to this conclusion at all It is said lhal j Una is dving evil that gaod may Rul CLa. look jt nninl n mnment------AJL v t I ll 'l ll h 4i i n_' i i tl ft 1 I f t ll I II I I ll 111 111 OV i rnnn i in- in I in t II I 'I >vu ir )i nl it 'i it u m-diit nlv iv vi r but hv t 1 ilh K I h in r I nnl i hi tin i I nun i mil, i n h fori-'ieid, nt nth r- f i   i r In- lite H I il vjt i i ,il hi-t4ilv liivins in Si t trqiu 'i i vv n' t i i to i _t n t In tv i 3 11 tho- no MI t i mt i mil le mv vvilhoni n mnst lnt, iwireof h n K icriiv v Hi opentm-ro mlo tl ,i i v Hue mil mo o onmtt n i t I v l rib -i i th t i lilt with Itintlil I in 1 nniii tl it Iv t nte ret! tho iti vv n v it i 1 -rtr'rrW' "i1 ,Uv J tl J I 1 nr "dun >ui I i I i- h u ill u! one of tlieselaritlidaieTvTjl be elected, every 1 1" f" Ih Inn I i -.h D I ineU vulh 11 i h I i w i-. n n v mil in i] unit, i1 I t i i lit i il v m it'- Imi -i vvl li h, nt i 'I i i id In in 1 I -I Mm p i 01 i will hi il 1 i I I M eiii) v I lit Pi nit i li iv is i v pin 1 lhiiiMii_ ininaiv I -ih hiioiisput u ll c 1 "I I' i h 11) LTI vi rn u s htm i- I r TI tl hi ijn n ill uli d, m ninth Mi i'11 I1 wilh eliM.ht is, 1 il7ii tin "el Ml 1 l II 'l, llki 1 ill H 500 I lilt 1 111 II- 1 v il J ll I n-i i i- isili i m t rum ht e d, Ill( ll III II l! lK r[ n in 1 pv to st tin ie HIS n )l ii'itl tin p leed iiinuthc Providence has placed him where he must nt nv in_' it'll t s h id In t n pn i ui [lit bintuit nd vv a ral i he deedI complete whenj jiiBCovergd_that I had "'J my bed ind look diamiMtd al Ihe door, intending to walk home soon fell again into w eaknesa I dropped the Jl was too lale to send for them and 1 was naruj which I had grasped, my eyes closed, now in great perplexity. I opened my port and I fell back on my bed. All lhat I re- folio, and hastily ran through a number of re- member at that moment were the words of narks that I had thrown in tht'e without ar. Doctor G----------, who, thinking me ranging them happily, I felluoon some nov-1 dead) exclaimed, "At last his sufferings are el observations upon insanity, and I then de- over Many hours passed before I recovered my senses. The first sensation of which I be- came sensible was the coldness of the air. teuninsd to make that the subject of my off- ban j lecture. I have but a confused idea of what then followed bui I remember the applaoss which which felt like ice upon my face it seemed my entrance, and which became slid as if an enormous weight was on il my louder when my confusion was observed arms were stretched against my body, and As soon there was silence J summoned all though I was lying in a most inconvenient my courage, and began The first words position, yet it vvas inpossible to change it coat me infinite pains I hesitated and slop- I tried lo speak, but had not the power pcd continually tut by degrees I recovered Some time afterwards I heard lhe sleps of myself, and Ihe great attention paid 10 me many people walking in the room, something gave me confidence. I soon found lhe cloud heavy was set down, and a house voice pro- The noise and bustle became gcnen' and some voice exclaimed, "E---------- has faint- ed raise him ur, carry him hence that he may not when he opens his eyes first behold his friend Orders, exclamations, cries ol joy arie surprise increased every all that I now recall 19 that i was lifted out of my cojm, and, before i good fire, was com- pletely brought to life, and found myself sur- al of TiieRm-il Mul t- vrd in f! i-tein end, tilt, bn ijinj- f (cr n nic (IDIII Lug uici lull if inn t i I Mill Hi i.'htesfl iih l ll )_'- 10 li I i I in i iln tj itio -H t! n i t nn v PI OftTSM [LTOlIinr 1 Ll Ol JIM L PI K .l.Mt Pi npl i In. iid I t C onnti v mcn- liv I Tt II vv HiiMvm In i I Lit then inillui ip it il Iromth itscnte nee 1 ii" ippi il li t i tin Ho Lord- I -nit innK voter is placed in cncumstanees uhcrtl he cannot avoid an influence in favor of one oi the other, II he n lusfta lo vt te al I ill, by lhat very step the man that he be heves will do most, taking mlo view lhe oar- ty with whom he acts, to remove lhe evi s of slavery, or lo support jusl views oi human rights, nnj lid ol his election. But ft may he bud Ilidt H is not done by an act of his fs not this a mere evasion? The God ol go do vn mlo Kentucky and purchase a fami- ly ol slaves, becaus-j it had once been tlia properly of his wife, and he wished to give them Uieir freedom. When Mr. Fuller had paid some three thoiieand dollars for tins fa- mily, and had the bill of sale in Ins pocket, and the family with him in the stage coach, was he not the ow ner of Ihe slaves' Jfit be said thai he w only the agent of Mr Smith, (hen did they not belong to Mr, Sinlli Vow shall we say that he incurred or lhat he was doing evil lhat good might Eat I have already extended tins coTimuniciuo'i beyond what I iDtenaed when I commenced. 1 w ill only repeat, that if it is impossible to be in possession of a slave ,n any sense, whalever maybe Ihemotnei or the circumstances, I cannot perceive hew Mr ..Smith free lumself. from rmjt For one I feel compelled" to adopt the old fashion, ed notion ol criminality in reference to this subject, as well as every it pends on intention. And in determining the candidates for whom it .a Oa.- ju'y lo of neglecting lo "vote, or giving our vote lor one for whose election we can have no hope. MOSES. look on and see one ol tvvo rnefi elected loan important office in the government, and when he knows tint by vvilhholdmg hie vole the man who he believes will do i nmense mjurj 16 the government may be ll pc iiol be most cleurlv doing evil if .n lliese cir- cumstances he negleeted to vote'1 Would it no' be 'doing evil" if he refuses lo do whal li '_i ins-til (o DI nj; ai dll'-t (hit I t_ 1 )inil fr 19 (1 IV i lt( I'l'l ill till the t ontin Mit intTt't ixn- i pi on II nJ hts tn n ii i r; I il but   mind, .it the sound ol di-tint n atleinp' isted m lhe chilly frame that was now going waited over sjilu'e. ot trinejuil vv i- -J .o ihe (rrave' Whal a horn- ters by Iho solt of a iit'imici fevvot t sootherrf tho 'ron! feel hrci- -Ftio i cordnllo th Inline O1 tome ind n rnv hi HI n rc-t, 1 hat bjsLr tn iy depart Tin power mv nnrt mn overovi i, '1 u -oothe w nn i 'ic ilmc h I'm "TioichmsrhoTrt mil punlul solat i vv tin hoi) oilin The nevi s i t( nco ll is t Ii C inst J) unei 0 Cun ii ivcrs rs Mr O'Brien R n r ifitd to h'l the ,nc. tn iv Inch, h qurncc of nl The of nS H fioni hnd tl e result ol th sicit L me ish Te election ror nicmln ,ii iV.h.ui out 'I In vvf.-, Mi Cio Br n, f- v  n hovvevei. emu nues in the tl Lift advices. Piihuntnt f) b tsiK eng d in t Ik mq about the Cmuhs and Sn Robert 1'nnkino tl eones. The news from TM mceard S nnniipeiitant. 'J lie sentence of Air OCmnell ,md T5-ociates protluced gteat sen-ation ihrnighntit lirhnt' hit no Tho Nitiinal il or In land I o -J-MH-ift I addii-s to thePiople of 'rflinrl. 'irgiuj pi necfi I .igtl-ilio't, md'hit d cm-olr ih If .rler by 'edonb'ed i eit oris in tho ra i-e of Ireland In Dub- lin Linier e 1 Cork, )nnn ic I'M. t-ln ps vv n w i i' ml iti s (In 1 nv, oi ib gin! v ol 1 'v l It i n -uit, ji i v t i pi i r pi ne l tv, v olit s mv cemiminil uul -h In n-e I an u i iv t) mo, ind i rt nrnn to lie id Ih ,10 )l lull -It idv lion r I .1 is piople ol li I iv Inl'i ito h dm- com i-id intIK i ntirt I rt ov he honestly believes will lead, most directly novt then is en rv pip t I iny 'hmg that he con do, lo remove the il I t IOP the n, mil i in t evils in question? Cut it is baid thai ill pul. h. it tumult v, j a I countenance slavery- Is it bo' If by voting for a nnn that I be co the lea t evil and the greatest imount ol good, I give countenance to slave ry because he is a sleu eholder, then it folio s with the most perfecl certainly, lhat when we vote fur a man that has any defect in his nin it honir' L I'K vvi tiv it honu D) not no i! i I rt ov rv moral or political creed or character, we give i tl cliil I on I r f un TI te I-, i d in spun I pi tie nl'i h i n man ippioach the picuni'a ol 1 th 1 i i mil p 11 li nl FMI'I m, nmi ponplo of Irehntl _ in illv, I nil k it n mil llu w oi Id will know, n'i I u i v i bv i i I eit i ,t x riot Show 1 11 siii _ u I i r in hv lour ohcdicnoeto jli pi ice tnnt'tut, am' the total iv I int o i 1 in v Hit ni v loh ni o l'( in, Die1 i, C-li i r Irmqnlitv Pir-seni 111'1 j "it in ih He. il i vull ne r ilv (inn iplnnt IV ice mil qniit I i-v I'u in i v I i lino, ill i-, vou ie ntl in it t mil tin t 1 iMv Ion i I n n i n )l [i I mil, i nl v in luvi v irnitiv In I Pe ilcr, I t ill I >i t nr1 Ib ,1 m i n li in el R h 'i in 1 v u toe iv i in I 1 i k it in tho jtloi ih e i n i in f Ihi t vi i livin_'( in I Oi il me mi v oui ill n1 hv vt i In i i_; nit in 1 pr ite J It I I' enti it Irt I in 1 vv n t d ho fit hijhtitl it voin vii litinj- Hie ice, or omit) ol ,inj tl on! r O it I ind order dnj tjin t "i oni fnthlii' t u ntl r, Torn h Unoin-, 2J h Mij, f'U counlemtiee to that delict If we vote lor then, on That. Young Hiclo'y, is he7 Is that thu vvoid t Well, let us tee how the thrice defeated looks ,ilong side of Old III kory, (heir aro coiiipnied Tin folk vuiig is an extract fifini i leller u ritfcn by Gun. Jacksoii to Cnl. Robe it Patterson. It was pub- ll-ll( el in tnc srccess of our DOMES' TtC MANUFACTURES as tte Hand Maid of AGRICULTURE and Commerce, depends, M a great Measure, lhe 1ADEPENDENCE of our county and 1 assure you that no "nan can feel more sensibly than 1 do tit" necessity of them.''" Now he.irMr. Polk, 01 Yoifg Hicko- ry In a speech in'Icnnesscc, not long -nice, h sud "The diffeiifice litucen iJie c uist of tlie political patty tilth uhich he (Mr I.KI.WN) ads and myself is, u 'uht they are the adi of Uisln- bvtion andaVrotcctue mhich I consnhr tuitions to the interests of the eowthy, and espectalhi to of the Stales? S'lh AT OPPOSKD BOTH.'-7 0- jojaq a man lhat does nol b heve in divine revela lion, or in the institution of Che Sabbath, or in the temperance reform, we give coumc- nance to Ins error; Mr Im lale letter to Cussius M Chyv pulnpi our fondest Clara lucky, labors wilh greol efforl, but mlurmcd meol vour aversion to my the lea.t success lo gel rid of this "And sir.lfondlycr- 5 four beauteous I be'icve sion lie says thai' the abolitionist [Kciera attached to me. Under these the anil slavery tickel nol beciuse its names 9ns and knowing thatyour consent to ire those of amless men, but because ihej not begranlcj, we have taken pc From the Allnny Lvering Jojiiial Ctm ft Clirisliait, ami Evpetitrlly n Chi'iilian A iiiinjci', t'ote Cot Henry Clfiyt This i K s lun is often proposed al the presenl lime, wilh a lone ol ind u nificiney ol manner, that il i man is blent rre nave. And now we fondly hope iie lhe names ol men who, ffeMcnd to us your full pardon for tne feet pincnccs or pnnciples, will, invite your daughter to defied, iheir oTice. ai lur as ihey con rh to her parents and home, with the sl.tntion.lly cm, lo deliver the land Irom fee thai all thatis paslshsllbe forgot- e ieceived with welcome and kindness. the curse of slavery Does not thn show (jf-elmgs, J subscribe myeelfyourduti- th I Mr Smith in order 'o avoid lhe above id, shall wait MI ith impatience your coiiclusion mukei inti shvery pfmciples j n you will please direct to my addreaa, !utindiddto (or oflice mor' i'-ipoitant R.CHABDBBOWH. i iij thing' t Ise lhal can oomo into the ac lounl' ll a man would jiniihilale Ihe Sab-Jl Stanton was visiting at Mr. lialh, or lhe institution of in image or when the above letter WUS oinniry to hm 11 )linesi of Rome or plu find, learning from whence it i ihe Bible undtr the key of the Poniiil still requested the old man to maka hois m ibolitiomst u wou'd every tents known. He accordingly error OITCf.1 fN into 6 senl, But how this ev-ide have staled i t n bo (fue or i man wJio 13 1EWSP4PERS   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication