Newspaper Page Text
tihrf v, his wife frori il nn nunc' Irom tho bullion.
11 ml io provide n much ... pos.ble, hid
her houcholil iurniiuro, crock, ry, c, in hntlnw
l.i"s mill in iho rnrili, mui ucvi.nu a seen i way m
w:ipe fur lit rcll und c!h lilrt n ; but ilio m'ack
vn nut innili'. . I ,
Lieut. Humphrey, niter nn luinnrnh'c service :n
the wnr ol 112, returned tii hi family, and t" r
many years ot eiijoyii'cu. ol the hlesMiii::. nt ppaee. (
ai "01111011 to Iris'lniliera." Alirr m-vi-rnl v:us
il wiJowlnioil, Ina wife luurritil .Mr. W iuiti, id.
yl.oiii she now resides.
We noticed Mrs Luccna Kylo.wifoof Alvin
Kvlo, Esq., of Huntsburg. Sl.o is aged
ni'mothing over sixty yonrj, and lias resided I
in lluntsburg since '125. Mis. Kvlo was
pinning liuen oil a double wheel. Mrs. I
Abigail Meiwin and Mis. Electa Uubinsun, j
tlio former, of 1 luntsbiirg.tho latler.of Clui i- j
tlon, woro carding wool and tow, on cauls i
hi) hundred years of ago. Mrs. Aldon Gould
was spinning worsted upon a big w heel, nut 1
of wool prepared by Mr. ami Mrs. MerviuJ
Mrs. Athul'm Boughton, of Cluri.lnn, tin
old lady 71 years of ..go, wus also engaged
ia various brandies ot domestic industry, j
To the groat delight of thu spectators, -two
gnntloinan aud luilies eaino on to thoj
land dressed in ancient costume. Mr. O i
Douglass wore a pair nf breeches, made
in 17UIJ, and were tlio p.npcitv of Ihei
..,i.. ..( ,;.'.. ..i ii.,,. i. ... 1
K.lllUl IIIU HJ .' ..,.. ... .,,,,,.
Cluridon. lion. H. Wilder of Coiiiii'aut and
Hon. E. T. Wilder of Minnesota, Mr. I- D
Taylor woro broodies mado iihont tlio same
time, for a Mr. King ot New 11 u tford, Conn.
Miss Goodwin, woro tlio wedding dress of;
tier in o til or, which dress was inado int.tr :
u half century ago. Mies Janu Taylor wnroj
a dress, about as old. lintli nf them woroi
strange looking tilings. Mr, Editor, I adieu1
did not wear hoops, when tl.li.u dresses wore !
now ! I
After quiet wri3 secured, tlio II i v. Mr, '
Taylor ot Cluridon, invoked a blessing, uml
tlio "old folks" partook ol an old b.shioncd
dinner, tlio standard dieli it which w.n
"pork and Beans." I
N. It. Lyman, Esq , of Cliestor, ?md on'
tlio stand for exhibition a quaint old pewter!
flatter, mudo in London, and was brought I
to Now England in thu "Maylllowcr," by
duo of Ill's ancestors.
After dinner, 1 turned my attention to
tlio "King" whore woro on exhibition' a largo j
numbor of very valuable horses, mares, colls,
hulls, cows, working oxen, calves, sheep,
lings, Hie. I have never soon so fair and !
full exhibition of ail kinds of sleek, ut uny i
County l'air. j
I . C. Wells nail on oxlnbition n very val
uablo snan of mares. "1110111111111" mares ol
tho county for which ho has boon oll'ered j
M I Mill. ....I I .... I .. I..... 11 1
TOOO. Ji. millllltl llllll II 1111 llllll PJI.lll 111
fivo year old colts, which utttracted miicii
nttontinn. Col. 10. Hpenccr exhibited a
dairy of lino Purhair. cows, as well ns some
valuable work oxen. John Murray d., 11.
Ti. WomMiury of Chardon, and Win. Tildeii.
of I'arkman, ouch had 011 exbibitinn Steo i s
nnd oxen, of vory Buporionpiulity, uud which
attracted very much attention.
r.ugouo Hamilton, aged uhout 11 years,
nnd Master Scott, of about tho fauio age.
lioth nf Clnirdon. had on rxhihii ion n tmii' nl
yoailiiiff steers each, in yokes, well matched
uud woll trained, which, hitched to a small
cart and driven around thu ring, gave much
jdcasuru to spectators.
This sketch of what I saw of tho l'air, by
no moans ones jusuco. . . yery many nt the
uxhibitors. 1 havo not tho facts so as to
inmition names, in stock exhibited, and can
oulv say. that tlio 711 1 iiiiiiia lift will do ibcu,
iustice, when tho uwurdtt aru published
Tho entire management of tho l'air was
admirable, tho appointments tiro perfect,
every department full, und as perfect
woll could bo. Tho cili.ons'of Geauga,
identified with tho annual agricultural show
nl 11111 mini, jun. inwi, 11..-U1. iiiiiu 1111 11-iif
of ciiticism. Tho whole thing was a mag
nificent success, ho far as I could seo 01
Among thoso who took largo responsi
bility, and performed much labor in getting
up tho Fair and in its conduct, I noticed our
friend Hon. Ii. Taylor, equally successful
practical farmer or legislator, and closely
nnd persiHteiilly nlontmoil in every work
measure likely to result iu the substantial'
plod and material progress of his Inllow
ctti.eli". Although tho ilav nn which I at
tended tho l'air, was cloudy und cheerless
overhead, ami tho earth underfoot wot from
previous rains; yet thero were in utteu
dance full lilMK) people, maintaining pel feci
order and maifesting much pleasure. May
many such occasions return to thu fanners
Salmon P. Chase.
Gov. Chase is certainly very popular
Ohio. This wus strikingly shown, two years
ugo, when ho was 10 elected Governor,
although tho Democrats carried tho Legis
lature. It was observed then, that ho
mado stronger than any other candidate
his party, by the general admiral ion lor
personal character, and eoiilideueo in
integrity and wisdom. At the piesont
lie is canvassing for tho olcciiou ol Mr Deti
nison, who has been nominated to succeed
bim ; nnd, wherever ho goes, ho is nu I
t'lithosiastic crowild of peopln anil by
warmest and most enthusiastic deiunustra
tions of popular respect leinomtr uions
which aro so evidently unstudied, sincoro.
nnd earnest, that it stirs 01:0 away hern
iMassachnsolts lo read Iho aceni.ins nf
l,r ..,,,., I,. ,,u i.. . ,,
-,H..,.,w ..ov. v ..aso i.cr. Know
Low worthy ho is nt such testimonials
popular regard. The man docs not live,
novel' did live, who ouilu seriously accuse
l.im ot dishonesty or dishonor. In char
acter, ho stands so high above all that,
far up in the bright region of lofty ami
corrupiioio mammon, mat no such
can reach him, and as Gove, nor
Ohio, ho has proved to bo into of Iho
efficient and admirable exeeutivu nll'iccrs
country has ctur seen. Thero is no man
tho country superior to l.im iu capacity
liny exeeutivu ollice, ami but few, very
who can justly be regarded as his eip.ula
this rospoet. Kvory where In ( ll.lo tho
is expressed that ho may ho nominated
tho l'rosi.luncy, not only by those w ho
been Republicans from tho beginning,
liy thoso who Havo united with tho
Since lHoU. 1 110 conservative Whigs
for his wisdom, men or mnro radical
lor tho masterly clearness
force with which ho maintains tho doctrines
of tho Declaration of Independence ;
men 01 all e.nsses tor ins great ab.li.y
vjiitiiuuittiui ijiiiii tt;tt'i, i UIIV IIKIII Wlhllll)
ble.s Iho ltepubl.c, makes it manifest
desiri.iK tbo eleeiioii ..f Supnon P.
ilimholoTis lssm '
(Matt) Sjiy. "
Antido.k to Stkvciinink. Dr. licwlev
wi.-bing to kill a mangy cur, and havin-
read in Mag-eudiu a "lii port nn Strveh
that the sixteenth of grain
1..m...,d1 .1... ....i.... : 1
Hill ilia largest uoi, clelermi.n d to ma
sure of this very liulo nnitnal by ..ivinn
about half a gruin, Hut titlnrMajren
diu'a ttatement was incorrect or the
Mras adultcialed, I'or at tl.n tnd of
minutes the dog, though Miilcring f.i
.11 .1 i.i I. . " :i
fully, was not dead. Mr. Fewley resoKed
to put him out of bis misery at once,
accordingly mixod half a drachm of
no acid with a httio milk, and put it
der the dog's snout. He lapped tlio
7 iu .iiuiivi miu lllUM 1.1 nil It millUlO
,.;.. ,.,,,, i : I
r , n , i T 'U " aWHy
61 rCr0Wlf e,ll0CH!iulojl
-.r s.z---rr- -
JULIUS 0. COKVErvSE, Editor.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
..r f.t uif mint-f i'-v nnr
KUIJKUT C. KMiK.
'fir Sinimni .hi'hrr,
WII, mam v. ono I. SON.
I'or Stntr A n'litor,
IIOIIKUT W. TAV1.KU.
i',r .SV'ir Trtttfttrr,
AM-' UK I) I'. STONK.
I'or .SVi.nMri nf Sluli .
A I) 1) 1 & o N r. u i; e K Ii Ii .
Ir I'M,,- IIW.
JOHN 1!. OUKOOUY.
fur S.fit.nl V'-ill rni.-i"iif r ,
A N S O N M Y 1 II .
',.' St, llr Srimlnr.
It (UN I'. M)lisH.
Fr siui,' lhi,in) nf r.-iiiilti-iiiit,
i;i:asi is M'):mihi.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
rr ,'. jn rsi nl'itirr,
1IAIM.OW N. M'KNCKlt.
'(' I'rtifiirufuitt Att'-rm
1IKNKY K. hMI Ili:
i'tr 1,'rt urilt
i,iNN.i:i's c. u;i)i.ow.
f'nr Siirn '",
Fur Din i fur nf lnirmni U,
Wo took occasion, tbreo weeks sinco,
notice an assertion attributed to Mr. Corwin,
at Inmton, tliut man has no inherent rights.
The idea that " r.nvei ninents nro HoHnsli-
tilled amnntr me n" to beenro them in tho
cniovmeiit of their natural nnd inherent
rights, but that all tlio rights wo enjoy ore
derived from tho Constitution, wo tliought
11 novel one 0110 which Mr. Corwin had
solo honor of oriainaliinr. Dot Mr. Denni-
son, who was at Iionton when Mr. Cor
speech was made, and the Cincinnati tluirifY,
which reported it, deny that ho
'iiiliv of any such assertion. What ho
say, however, soeuis to bo a matter of Bomo
Wo blamo tin ono for attempting to place
. Mr. Col win in as favorable light as possible;
I yet it cannot bo denied that that odious
assertion sounds 100 much like him.
, , , tl t , jM
' , , ... ... . ,
llAV0 11,0 Republican causo sulhcicntly
1 heart, if indeed ho dues not caro mnro
win tho plaudits of I ho lalibUj tliitu to
i thn iiroeress of Slavery. Wo fear that
part bo is acting in tho Anti-Slavery
ment, is purely dramatic, and mostly
In all his efforts, ho
manifest (to uso ono of his own
I comedy at that.
Ilustrutinns) a disposition to resort to
'go-devil plow," which is evidently unsuited
to freo soil. The Hcmncralic press is
ijiintihg from his speeches, to
tho iueonsistnncy nf tho Hepuhlieans,
with good reason. Is Mr. Corwin
falsely reported ? Does ho fay nnnn
llieto things ? lUvo his Republican
I M,,., inexcusable proneiiess for
bulb bim and their party in a false position,
that limy will persist in inisrep.ese.mng
J 1 1
li s language.''
Mr. Corwin never condescends to
of Ihem' repjirls himself. 1 lo
no ouestious iu regaril to his position.
would bu beneath his dignity net to
hid excessive vanity. And yet ho wastes
soaped musiaeluns. and a cigar a funt
iu their months, who had etusnrilv
.... ... .
over liiaekslono s l omineniarios, anil
great dual nf valuablo breath in ridiculing
and maligning, in his peculiar style, tho
men whom ho regards as unworthy of
notice. Hero is one of thu latest
that Mr. Co. win has put forth in tho
un ( ':) cause;
" This is tho law and wo havo agreed
abide by H tbelaw 1 S constitutional,
must be OliKYKI). Young lawyers
had road Swan on l'.xecutors and Ad.ninis
(raiors and perhaps seen Wilcox's I'm
l.o.l mi lintii I ill til 111 1 initi mi iwi n rr it
i stittilinnal ; but in the face nf such
them i t:'"shl'" autno.iiy 1 in cn isiiiuiioniu.
11 is 1 no ia w 01 ...o laini mat ine
,, g ,,,-,,, i,8 ,ecided it,
inn u.wo. .., nni.-tnat .no
most intelligent tribunals m iho
.hero call bo no .limi t about it. Now,
being the law, it must bo uheijnt if it
it is felony ; if resisted with an
linen it is treason, and those who resist
must he that must be hini'r. So. no
aiming us have a doctiiuo Ihey call a
law doctrine, and prnfess that their
are ahnvii and boynnd tno
and that they will not obey thu
I lies" gentlemen hi o ( l alters, and must
elevated lo a purer atmosphere suspended
hung uji .'"
lioud that, Republicans of Geauga,
answer if it bu gnod Itepublican
Tell us if you think thu causo is
bo advanced by "halloing up" ull who
in a Higher Law than tho l'ugitivo
like j aim wuoso mora, seuso, uoimo mr.
i win's, is not circumscribed by tho
and ' lm.h,s f ,hat e.iactm cut. If Mr.
. , . ., ..
and ! m ,"'4 lx'nlct' 'i"un" '" 11
j III. Ill JUI 1.-111:11111 9 tin viniDinti-ini
by l,141I1 tln for their servility to tho
Chas'e! ..llllir ,. ...... ':,,,,, ,
leading men ?
. r il... ir ..... 1.1 a t 1 ...
wo repudiate Mr. tnrwin and Ins
. ' . 1. .
1 reason or no treason, wo would not
1'ur 0110, (and wo but express tho
will ' tarily cnu.plv w ill, tho infamous and
.1 ' 1 "
provisiuns ot tho 1' ug.ttvo slavo
plet.so a thousand "go devil" politicians
him. Wo aro n Higher Law u.an.niid
ashamed nor afraid to confess it. An
i that makes humanity a crime, nnd ull
cl"istiau virtues unlawful, ought not
ami ol,eyed. Woro ull men ready to obey
prus. " act.it would bo Iho best possible proof
tin- thu decirino of totul depravity. Wo
milk no.hing in saying that thnro aro not a
I llinmliii B, v, .ii.l.l,,. a ..,
.. nuUiu niiiiii
8nd ",0 '''-""" "l-edionco to some of tho
lucuts of that ar,
Tho people of tho Western Uesorvo nro
to tho Constitution ami the "laws
I mailo in DursMdnce thereof," os Mr. Corwin,
ami havo never droamo.l of rebellion again?
' . . . ... . i . . e .1...!- ..it' I
.1.;. will Mireor ,l,0
' .... .
slave Hint comes to their doors in poveny
and distress, even though his skin bo blaek,
ho has "no lights which white men aro
bound to respect."
What a general thinning out of our pop-
ulation thero would be, if Mr. Corwin could
only induce "our i uIcib" to hang up all his
rebellious Kepublican friends I ..hn,..,
hen ho has concluded stumping tlio State
, ,. .. . . i, ..ii.,
for tho Kepublicati 1 leket, 1 lesnlent I,u-
i ..... r,. i nl 1, in neon.
tioner. Wo have no objections to l.U turn-
hangman, if he so desire, but wo do oh-
ject to his acting as an expounder of He-
. . . , '
All discord among Kopubheans .3 cev-
tainly to be regretted i and, wb, Io Mr. Cor-
win refrained lrm attacking O.o car.-nm.
principles of the Republican party, wo
tl.ouebt it unnist and unwiso to quarrel with
, .... n . ,
about bis opinions. But ovun
, . ... ... ,, ..
------ - ,
htical heresy a. ho is now proclaiming
throughout tho State, m tho numo ot Ko-
, ,. ,,,, . 1' 1 .
iiublic;iiisui. Iherouru thousaiuls ot
nub leans vut unliung, who usetl toiolnino
1 - ,
'I'..... I...f'..,-,, Iia r-.t,..u w.ia i.im, nv.
" . ' 1 . . I ,
ed to mitrepi 1 sent and revilu holier men
.1 .... 1 : 11' I I... ...:.l.
niiiiseii, u 11 1. iiu.u 11.111, 1.11U iijum
Biii'iiriso und iiul ii'lin t lull, thi'so shame
and uticullcd-forrotnatks that bo has recent-
ly inado. They aro reluctantly beginning
to bolievo that they wnro not justified
tho high ideal they had formed ot l.im, as
antallo and t'loqiient delondur of tho Right.
Yet thoy caro 111010 for tho causo of I'reo
dom than for Tom Corwin, and when
chooses to shut out tho light, and gropa
darkness, they do not choose to follow him.
They know that loyalty to tho Constitution
and implicit obedience to tho I'ngitivn
Act, aro not idontit a'; and to all assertions
Mr. Corwin, to tho contrary, thoy indignant-
Il is tnmillilnii
i omrthiK oltur and Ittlrr than lh,s."
lv retdv. in tho lunguagoof his Mexican Wat
"Mr, it is not so. nucli
The Louisiana Law in regard to
The Legislature of Louisiana has recent
ly enacted a law for the exclusion of
negroes from that State, which would
have disgraced the statute book of
barbarous nation of ancient limes.
following statement of its leading provis-
He ions, we find in cne of our exchanges':
1. All free colored persons corning
tho State, on board of any water-eralt aro
bo forthwith lodged in jail, to remain
tho vessel shall leave purr.
2. Negroes confined in pursuance, of
law may return to their vessels twenty-four
hours before hur limont sailing, if wanted
by tho master, on his allidavit and bond
that ell'ect, and further bond of oU0
thoy shall not bo ullowod to go on
tho penalty to go, one halt to tho Charily
thn Hospital ot Now Orleans, and ono half to
. I : - ... I. .11 ... . J J. I . .
iulnrmer, iciu fit, ill nut, rrnsmi nf his
trnet, be dttmril incunipittnt nt 11
ugiiiiml thf lift utter.
'A. Tho masters of vessels to pay
cents per day. for ouch freo purson of
during iho term of cunfiunmuiit.
4. All negrnes not leniovod from jail
the masters of vessels they eaino in, lo
nolilied to leave tho State within live
placing 1 und on failure to do this, to bo sentenced
hard lab:ir trom three to hvo months;
, "'' "'turning to, or remaining ui
c ,,ftnr 1 1 tin tn Ink flMiitiuifil tn linr
i.fti.r thin t, l.ii ..in liuieml In Imril lnf.i.r
nv0 yvni. in iho Statu l'tuiituntiarv.
correct I 0. All masters of vessels to report
answers ' h'r oalh, all freo persons of color in
That 1 employ, that they may bo arrested,
one luilf tit the
penalty of a lino of 'J."i0
miner, and ono hull
0. All froo persons of color, coming
the State, by laud or by water, and all
negroes in tho State, hut not natives
to ho subject lo all Iho foregoing penalties
7. All persons or pol.ee olliceis,
negrnes remaining in the Statu
violation nf the provisions of this act,
ceivo a reward of tell dollars for
person so nt rented. .
This law violates not only the rights
lon ; frcij negroes, but also of white citizens
glanced , ,, . , 1
, ntlim Stnteq. n in nine Phiiiien m itn
wnu 1 J " h
masters of vessels, Into Louisiana,
.ns, of lu) 81lmu nature as tho Fugitive
distill- j Aut. il t)l"-'r reward for perjury,
1.1m providing that no inlormer shall, t.y
nignes Rt of ,ii;J ill(.rt.st , (,.,.MU.J inconiL,u-nt
1, , i ,'..., .,1 ;
izens of other States "tlio privileges
immunities of citizens" of Louisiana.
' Ul n ll'ltllfi.Q Tl Id
least two particulars, as it subjects
and property to " unreasonable
searches and seizures," nnd denies to
: . :.. 1.. : 1 ...... .1...
... neep.ujj, uuwevu., won u.o sp.iu
persecution everywhere manifested
wards that apparently doomed
known as free negroes, and with the
policy of the Slave Fewer.
New Law Firm in Chardon.
Our townsman and late County
John French, who was admitted
bar, at the recent term of tlio
Court in this village, has formed a
pnrliieiship with D. S'. t'anlield,
I "' Mr. Fie. ch will make an excellent
i c.l lawyer and safe counsellor, while
j , ,.111 1 -i- 11
Slavo i " "1L"
., i l.im successful as nn advocate. Wo
of our ; speakfor this new firm the confide,
coinn.unily and a liberal degree of
genti- i ronnge
, -irllon. K. Wado and Hnn.J. U
principles. - , , , .
, callid at our elhco, yesterday, on their
volun-1 . 1
cruel '' '''' " ulir u''
1 I h.iv lmvii unnL-pii .11 Bevnrul nf tlui
Thoy havo spoken yi several of tho
ships, during tho past week, and sav
- , ..
tho Republicans aro every whoro wide
and ready for action.
j?ir-'l'ho Ainericans of this Stnto
holdtheir Statu Couvoutinn, and
Joseph It. Swan for Supremo Judge.
... ... .. ..'", .. ..... ... .....
ia ,i, in n,uuiij.iy inu nn. inm uir oil)
require- pulmonary, spinal, digestive; female,
I houiiul aud bouiiual weaknesses.
Cr Wo aro desired to say that Dr.
MMi, may ho consulted at his ollice,
st., (Cleveland,) from Monday
How Judge Ranney has Changed.
' at Uie PlM-WigO Of the 1 uo.l.vc 1,111
The Mahmupa Jtcutstcr recently staled
' . 1
lh.Uu.lg. . Unney was jtmonj, u.o 8peaK-;
era at a mcelmjr held at Canlield, in ISoO,
i il I. ..i I'l. .....!.., I tr TU.nm.nn
'n " "
1 as-ked Jutlge Ktinney if, in JOriO, lie de
and nolinccd tlint measuie as unconstilutiona!,
to which lie replied, " did nol." Tlie
;fr,;stcr lias since revived tlio subjoined
...I :., ; !tl article from tlio Mahunhiij Index,
b;itlR.j nt C;ii',field, in 1050,
' . ,:,
. . i: .I... i
tueseni ai me iuui 'imuuu uieeuo ui mui
Place, nnu union- no; r ivn.i -i a ....
noum-ed the newly -enacted Furtive Law
as inhuman and uncons.ituMonal. Ho was
attending Court at Ce.nlield. nt the lime.
. . , i sr.,
Of course, he does not desi-n tlJ f'iry
U)C rt.cord, yet the fact tliat, tn nine years.
u fl)fl,(,U(.n hU f(M.m,.r hos,iity l0
, ()mt ( u ,m,.n,!lblo proof that
, Dc.ocrMic party, in it
1 I'ounvvard tern encv. s we ca cu atcd to
eradicato nil haired of v. run nnd oppress-,
; ion from tlio human mind.
jU( ,R n ney's chan; upon this quos-,
t . 7 ,
Ito;.; ! mil mnrn marked thin that ot the1
1 llun, is lioimmi! niiiiki a onn onii ui
, . Wln.n ibe l-'u M'ive
party he represents. lien ine 1 ubi,i
J ' .....
'' Slave Hill was enacted, the editor of the
Plain lhnlet became indignant also, und
, . ., T..I.. M..-J
exc aimed, in ine woruu ui .,ujr
I I....1. I.f1..i1 .l.,.,,.,! cnnl " Ni-ilher llO
1 .1 ,.r .. 1 .1 1 ,
oein, "uuu oouineu .....v. ...
nol Judife Il inney could liien foresee that,
in ; j,, leSK than nine vears.llmt "damned spot"
, ' . 1
wou,j ov,.rsproud Hie entire Democratic,
party, and obscure all the free principles
, l.,l ,.,., ..rofesm..' 15tit so it is.
.. ...... . . . , -
Here is the article from the Indue.
Let Democrats read and ponder:
From the Mahoning Index of November 1, 1850.
Death to Oppression.
Tho Indignation Muoting for Mahoning
itntmiv ramn oil nero 011 11 oooi-moiv. mu
!'L ! vl ll mui ... ,-,ind. sob.
1 ? . .' 1 :...,;,;.. r, ,.., ;,, i, ,,. ,,f th
tho slavo power ot the houtli, wnicii latiens
upon tho sw1-at. tho blood and death of
man 1 No o.sx, wo say, spnko to
assemblago of ono ihousan,. freemen,
ami inviiiug vjonvuiiuoii n. ..
freemen of Mahoning. Wo aro happy
.....in.. . h . ,,,,,,1
ui 112 a 1.0 10 s 1 v loin hoi no r .1""
. n.. ;.. ., iho blessed reason
t... t..l.,...'i..rr miitnlv l01lttlit!ft IlftllO. Ol'
IMUl lillliiuiiins " J " - ' ,
. . . r r
tho slave power of the South, which fat ton.
did "nt itrmnmce I'.NCONSTITfTloSAI.
lM'AMois, tho L'ugitivo bill nf uv,
ple.u, nseif and all bis God-giveti powers
to st-ck its ki'Tkai., and to imrBAT the o,;-!,,
nressivo anil disunsiing tcatures ot t
, i.r 1 l.i.ili.l. ..iniiiniioi. .,' infa-1
: :.... .....I .11. I MiiniU
II,.' Il. n.,.'. .1,., l,-o Wado. tlio President
and disgust ine features ot
of this Judicial Circuit, spnku first, tor about
nun bmir. upon Ine (Minimis ot the bill,
his emphatic manner, denouncing
only tho bill, but all who voted for it,
skulkud it on its passage; and tho way
held up 1 1 id Accidoncy, Mr. l'ilmoro,
whom in MH ho voted, was a caution to
political sinners. It appeared to do
souls of iho vast audiuueo good to hoar
triiuhearted Wado pour oul his spirit
withering iinuthumas upon iho infamous
panduruis fiom tho North (to tho Slavo-
ocracy nt thu South) upon iho passngo
tins most inlaiiioiis anil iliatrolical law
Next upon tho forum was called, bv
uni.od voico of Iho meeting. Kufus 1'.
ney.tif Trumbull, a dis.inguisbed delegate
to make our Cons.i.ution-ono nf
bri.-hlest minds in Ohio, and an oid Demo-
nothing else io polities! lloex-
posed not nnlv Iho im-amois manni.u
'. . : 1. .1 .. 1 :n 1.. ..1 .1
wiiieu ll,u uoi vi.ia iiiniii-ii iiiiuuii
,, ... , ., ,1.,, i ... ,i, , ,V,ii,
11U1IBU IIIIIIDI IIIU LHj; ' iiiu ,,..
1 ,....,... ,.,.m..,i.. l.ur in
A N 11 III. 1ST
God and dulv
of liberty am
nni.Mi (T.tsr.s tleno.inced
in rvmi Tiivoiii uml
as i NLoNsiiu 11 i.nau.) una
who assisto.l 111 Its incepttol.l
by Ibeir votes, nr Hoeing
reoi.ired their aid in
1... ..i..i.i. ..r 1.1..... 1
as unworthy nt our regard as r.woi!iiiY
of orit til tkaui: now or hereafter !
It is worthy of ro.naik to say, that it
tho souls of tint Do... ocracy good to
the nulile itml J'e,n tei-.i liAM-:v ileiivunce.
his ehiifti' taut Mtri'.i.itii' style, this out rii
.....1 ,nr. . I, ,11 1 V... u.., ..
.. 1 1: 1 ...... ... . .......... .,1, ...
llllil inn 111, ii'i ui.ii 1 .,,.,i ... 111 . ii 111
nn this necasien. feeling nf a truth Hiatal-
though Iho apostles t. 0111 l.oedom
sake of ollico had sought to sell us
U U I II III inn linililii'un ri.1,11 iiihvi 111
1 . .
nation, yet that wu had 111 our midst
of s.Vong, vigorous minds. who
not bo ...ado. for the sake of ollico, or
. .... . ..'
plunder, .0 ne.p .0 a .prnv , , n o in.an.ous
bill-men win. would stand by the froomeu
,.1 v....,l. .....I .;. I iw ..II l.-.iln
Iho right, ami for tho ovortbrow. not
nf this pestilential law, but for tho political
. iLmtli nl nvn.-v son nt Itelial wlni aided
...liieainoi over son 01 nenai who anion
ni . i'.- i ll '
UIO p.OeiOLIOI. UI 11113 UOI UI Ullllllll.llUU
in f ii my !
Hon. Matthew fiirehard, ono of our
Chief Judges next npoko uguiust tho
tiimlieitimi hi I mill I 111 wnv hit llHUneiltllil
and ! ,.J exposed tho infamy nf this ungodly
It 1 "' his cnnl, sedate and sarcastic maimer,
not In iho powor of our pen to describe
... ....... . irt i...t . I... ...... .-,.
:. ..i-i u
i ,)Ut it Wlls lll:t,lo lo loll upon .he hearts,
to- .vfiitiii.hieH 11. nl .be ii.diiinii.its nt' tbo
I "...11. 1 ..........,.1 1 ...,, I...
class a"'1 bko an old Jellerson Domocrut, ho
er, to the
j nounced all who had any hand or took
part in tins bill ot villainy this bond
blood and death.
Senator Sutliff, from Trumbull, ul.d
IIutchii.B, t'..-i , also spoke, as well as
Newton, in denunciation nf the bill and
aiders ami causes which produced its
And although Judgo Wado
whig of tbo old line, and Messrs.
and Ilirchard aro Democrats of tho
oruer 01 poui.eai atiaiiimonis, yei 1.0
ta.or could discover a..yil.ii.B thn.ngl.out
.....,.. : ...... 1. 1
.,iu ni... - 1. " " -
Ono to suppose that political toolim' Ol'
Mr. ! y 1,ruilil.u,li(llg ,,1.0I, thu j,,,
render 1 tlio speakers or tbo hearts of tho audience
be-j guueral and universal was tbo
.'and dote, uiiiiatioii of not only tho speakers,
ol 1 1 1,,, : ,, i........ ...
but tbo Ireenien in atteiiilaneu to exert
pat-, Ibeir God-giv.in powers lo abolish not
1 this iulamuus law, but In mill ami
I .1 . . 1 . 1 . . 1 1 .
h ii nernai inimical iinmy eacu anil
French - villain who aided 111 Us passage. God
1 that ihu lim ol liheriv whieb ibi di
way : ai 1110 1110 01 1 utity wmtii in u uiaboiical
! ''iw has kimllen 11. thu hearts ot tho
v. I t tho North and West, may not bu
l.iui... I .....:i ...... ... 1...1
town-1 guished until every miscreant who aided
that'll passage and approval, is hurled
. i.n.,,1. una r.,,1,, i!,n ,,,.;;,.I n....,,.nn..a
.,,.,,,,,, I !,,,. it,.. .,..l,i;,.,.l .....I.. n,...
Iho sons of f.eemen, of honor and worth,
Tho resolutions aro good, but tbo lust
etlered by judgo lirownler. of our ltench
coivod the iiiiiiHio.i resininte and amen
uf the miphiij mass there assembled! Itead
id adopt it, then ; lor if wo must continue
to succumb to tho ilici.iiion of the infamous
Biiiveiioii.er or sutler ueaio, u.'b us not
sutler death, but ovoil tho death of thu
tho I ish cross !
Tho resolution roforrod to abovo roads
Uetilvid, T a: oroo life or coino
onmcnt, eomo flue or nomn (l.mtli, wo win
noil linr aid nor assist in tlio return of any
fEii,0 slave; but, on the contrary, wo "HI
I t I u ..I l.u ..II I..- tnntlll
. - " -;-;,. ,,iin ,
.M.uu,icil (Jod-speed to liberty.
i pi iie.ti
The Free Agricultural Fair.
On Thursday morning wo
smi led, it. tho mud aud rain, for tho l'Yir nt
Clar'nloti. Our l'rro Agiieultunii friend
wore tinfoitumito in having appointed their
l'air in tlio very "nick of limo" to nccom-1
modato tho Knninoelial Storm, which was
there, on tho second and fourth days, to tho
exclusion of almost every 'jody, but i.ot
every thing else. Iteing littlo inclined to
. .i .... ...... . ..r .1... .!..
remain out uoors, wo i :ui mrai m i" j
... ..... . .,,;..,.. .,,,.,) from Ion to
... ...i. , ,
bottom, wit!, iho cboieest o. ' , tieles f.n- -ng
h.b.non. I lie show uisido the Hall w, Ike
! '" '-- of the a,r , and the m...
vcvsal obseivaiion was, that such exhibitions
uv r,(, j,, ci,, ,. UI1V (,tllul. County.
xniM,taU,i the uiilavorablei.ess of
Met ju umll(,s8
' val i,,v moat f v,l,icl. wco ot remarkable
' umJ .pulity.
Ot potatoes, thero were numerous vario
hun , . ',,,.,,. , , ., ,. ,. i ...
ties. Calvin Mullet, o! Middleli dd, hud 10,
111 11 !.., II ... . .. ..I .,s
" " '.i ll. ..r. ."::: "'.Z
t,i, r Mi,l,U,.r.l,l slx.wrd
cailiuei J 'I'llL'iuini, 01 .iiini.i:iii:m, ouw...
, ., . ,, , , .
some very argo (J mad I inkeves, plant
. . , . , , . , . .
. . 1 ml n,,. 1 c Ii of Juno last, and also some
, l)Ilg red blood bcols, wlricb woro worthy ol
K Urn V..tnon1.t. Iinlnnclixr
- , . r "
! 1.. A 1 1 P. ,ii, bum i,i I urn on li.nl txtf.ii
11 iiii'.'t 11 ', -
)( fiii) in tlV1, Vl,.lls
j (;,,,,. Manly, of tho eaino township, had
, "omo black potatoes curiojs looking things
; ivlil,.i iv, 1 iiiiisiiinu woro ot tlio truo Bin
v ." 7 '
; The. l'air, in ono department at least, was
i "" """ 'M,,,,U
Thninas liiiivo, of l'.ast Clovoland. had fi2
dill', lent kind3 of vegetables on exhibition
Mr. Ijoivo has 17 acres id land devoted
Iho eu'.livalion nf garden vegotablep. One
vegetable, called a Chinorn l'ooikio, weigh
ing I 'l iiouuilo, was of monstrous si..!, and
admitted by all to bo "soino pumpkins.
... . . 11 .1. ... .. 11 . .. ..
, r n 11 1 -i 1
1- H Mayna.d.of 1 1.i.nbdt-n.i xlnb.led Lima
beans, very linn and large.
and K. I).
Manly, ol Cluridon, early scurlot
his , s""
follow tho I tho of
; . , . ,,,..,. .i,;,
ml "". '". .' "'
sugar beets; W 111. Ooi'i'.nl 1 liinlsbiirgh. blond
heets! .1. ll.Giist.nt Hambileu, turnip heels;
o ; t., of urmug ton8l., was gnod,
'lk"wls Sa... cousideri.'.g tho sea-
fruits was truly ro
om umili'S. iHMicMrs.
d I "'"''y... V, .
,ia1' ."'r c,,,,cd. "'u' 1
Ins ,,, ;,
w,"'- "'' w'""" "u w0" "l'l"eciaieu
. ' . ' , " ' , .'"
our indebtedness lo tlio Society. lor a basket
of tho largest apples w havo over seen.
1'. A. Uoano, id llamtideu. exhibited somo
lists I ;, ' 1 1
Iriond lii'iuati as by our humblo self,
very largo po.ii a j and I, G. M ivn ird,
tho same townsbip, 01.0 which woi-hoJ
1 hero woro some enormous and lino-look-
ing cheeses on exhibition.
Iho show ot cookery, preserves, &c
Wo noticed a beautiful pyramid
exhibited, wo believo, by Mrs. Jacob War
mer of lliinbden. Some honey, entered
. ... ,
tho ! "J ). ' "
Kan- J "J""' VJ0"' v",."'0 "'" "3"'9- ". '!,:Vl0
M'" ''" HJ J"o
the Ih,.'I w.H.t corn, was worthy ot immtin...
M,ss M',ry J-. i,vln'' !''! - "y.
""! ' ' Claruhm, exhibited s imu johnny-
in f" U l"th wu, 11 W
11111 . , 1 .1
...... ! 1 hero woro artificial tlownrs ami floral
,,,.)..., . .
.it,v,,;1imi 1,1 ubiindance.
Miss Melissa lI.iha-1
the . . . . ..
.. . till vases ot artdictal llowers, and Miss
no ,, ... ... , ii,.,,,,. ,, .... ,
. . ,, '
when ) " , " ' Jl "" """" "lc": .
hoball j V " ""K"" V, .
I "ml l.onso plants was by Mrs. 1. S; I'll
Several artificial houses on exhibition
wore much admired, the largest of which,
was mado by Mrs. l'olly Chaso.
1 mo unit, ami It. oat pyrantels ono
Mrs. .lacob Warriner, of lliimbdeii, and
oilier by Mrs. Goodwin Wells, of Cluridon
.'..;...' 1 attr.icled much nntico.
iiiiii .... . ,
, 1 Wils. ;t U,'V ,sl'' o( ca,Pnts
1111., . , -
1 lull.. 11a U'.Q ..... 1 .. ii. .. ..I.,1,,.. 1 1 ., a
mon j r 1 V "
could : ''3'. !B ,,'ij ''V' ui!r8 'Ti
public I . '1 "'V "'"'V 1 uml BJ" ',0
been mailo bv I.ot hur IVhsh. nt lliuiilulnii
, , ,...,
Mis. Lester Taylor, exhibited a
al-' '1'lml'11 "as a lii0 display of carpets.
tho1','!"""'.0'1.." ''"'""litul yarn carpet, mado
Miss K. h. SI. ailuek, ot II. mil. den.
this 1 A l,iuw,J '!'. exhibited by Miss S.
"'""" c ...osny.
f..r '""" lay.or, exiun.ioii
only ' !'1,k' ' !'-v , .M.,'.s' ,,i:"u,""
II irtlord Cl., in 17U0; and also snmo
mens of tho haud.wuik ot Mrs. Jessie
son ot Chatham. Cl.. ...ado about 17110.
L S Kowlov ,,l Claud.,., bad on
ilion a piece nt Iho skirt ol Ins groat grand-
mother s wedding dress, supposed to
about liO years old.
Thero was also in (ho II ill, a mortar
91 years old.
; "'""" . 1 s' o,"
1 .... 1 in union, 1 10 1 uiug was mnro so man a can..
.... i lavlor, missionary to that country
curiosities sunt friim India, by ltev.
duction. is u
In tho lino nf niet tires wo saw
to interest us. Some crayon landscapes,
particular, by Miss Wca'.lhv liailov.
very fine. So woro manv other Bpecimeus
:.. .i.:. .)..,... ...i.:..i
111 nun uepui 1 iiieni. 1. ineii wueti.ii.ui
meraio. Mr. J. C. lb. His. of Munson,
lino specimens ot penmanship.
.V Molcalf exhibited Harris
1 n"eilum ",BO
& nakors, tor which they aro agents.
Theso Maebims uro said
spec- . , 1
l",1" "!'"'"' ' "y ,"
1 II. 1!. liea.d. ot Cleveland, had sundrv
v 1 ..:,.!.!.... 1 -
par- t-M'"1-0 1,11 i-aoioiuoii. i o m.ow .11110
I . i.,.,iH.......iia. ....... 11.. i... 1. ...
of their inerils; yet all appeared to wo.k
I Uo..!"u?t "ot. ","t.," ,n0l''"
desiro 1 .T'' "U .ro"u,,t
, u l''""K maenino uml mouse-trap,
, .,11 wero noticed and udmircd bv til .
mouse-trap, in particular, was considered
qnito ingenious ami i llectivo.
Wo havo thus hastily i.oticed a few
tho inuny ut.ractivu things wo saw at
Fair. As wu wero unablo to attend oil
third day, wo must refer tho reader to
interesting article of our correspondent
tin tbo last day, it rained again, and so
,,.,,,;". e.o ununioio .... ...o.r p.ot.0u.,no,
et wo .earn inai inoro wero many i.oopto
j 'laridon, notwithstanding tho rain,
one. "-'; """' "B" 'r1'"'.
re- mor" "'sfiod with that air.
uf -, . . ,, . , ., c
it. Owing to the fact that the South
ii. ern mail left this: place, on Friday
i 8ev0rit i,urg earlier than usual, we
unnble to send our papers into the South
ern towns in season. We shall endeavor
not to disappoint our subscribers ia
Horace Greeley and Socialism.
., tl ,ii.rnn sh.iies lllustrativoof
his eeeentrieities, both in you,., and man
hood. No ono doubts that ho is deeply in
uvei havo tliought of getting up n Mormon
( catechism ? Iiut ho wanted to know with
certainty what Mormonisin really was, and
j so ho iiurstioned r.righam Young, nnd Very
teieslod in every movement, bowo'cr Im-
prncticahlo, that professes to havo tho
welfaro of mankind in view. What enthu
siastic (ientilo but lloraco Clreeley, would
was struck wun too unexpecieu
. . i .. e .1... ..i
j ui bututy una canuor oi uiwu ii
ti. c... t'lnmiici llitlli-hn onntainsa
i i ..-. - -
I , ,.nort of a recent lectul'O of Horace Greeley,
- . .
. ... . .... ; I . I . .
' ...'TK..' '.' L" Z b. .i I
i fOn tiiis l.oint tho audienco unmistakably
A very peculiar man Is lloraco Oiouloy.
..... . . . in... f '
in that city, on " Industry und tlio Mechanic
Ar Is," in which ho thus expressed tho belief
that tho woild would yet adopt his socialistic
I "Mr. Greeley dwelt n short time upon
i socialism, or --communism, uou l
pres.eii tno nenot tnai mo umo
reiaiion of capital to labor. Mo ex-
I his position upon ilio sunjeci oi
1 ... . . . ... . .. .i... i ,.f i.:
Slillielollliy lipo, inr inu iraii.jinni m . "
dream, for which he had labored much, nnd
saeril'ieed much. Tho tlino would come
bowover, when it would bo put into practice
'ow, ,o onue...cu am, m. ,smu , u.o ro-,
', "' ;'ul"r- '" '"''" '-! 'ho
v,cious-bo held togoihor ly tho common,
ililleied with tho sneaker. A tew nie
iilaudod his conclusion ; but tho mass of his
bearers woro cold and muto."J
True t nt t.gb, tho time may como (for no
.. c . 11 ...1.... ! I. . ... 1 ....!.....
ono can loreieu woai is iu uu.j oeu douicij
will bo ro-organized on this plausible planjl
yet wo hopo not in our day. Wo desiro
never to seo the time when all things will
common, and all men-tho high and tho
low, tho educated and tho ignorant, the ro-
bond of "socialism. Such a Bta'.o of society
nciiher practicable nor Oenruble. its
is neither praciicauio nor uetiiuine. jis
solo ell'ect would bo, not to elevate tho
masses to tho high piano of material, Intel-;
leciual nnd moral development so long and
diligently sought by lloraco Greeley, but
bring all to ono common levul of ig'noranco,
poverty and vice. If all men were exactly
. 1 tii 1 1 .1 1:
..a 1iou cliiiiil.l l,n f iv 1 1 tcli Inn Roe il1 st
ua i.j --j 1
theory seems to imply.) it might bo endured;
but thun it would bo entirely unnecessary.
Wo havo no faiiii in any particular move
ment, organization, creed or party, however
good in itself, to raise all mankind to the
high piano which must bo attained before
such a stato of society can bo mado even
,.. t,r..T.t..,.l i..
- ....t, w "
community. Thu clannish spirit of associa-
li.m is becoming an intolerable social evil,
nor less than what the individual lucmbors
mako it, is blameu lor uveryttiing wrong
, , , ... . . ,. ,
j ' w"rlJ- XN 0 nsk 100 Im,cl' ol tllut '
tangililo creiituro caiieu socioiy, ami not
:.: and should bo discouraced rather than cn
I cournged. Society, which is nothing more
of nnouoliot' ouisolves. There aro. of courso.
1 1 1 mu,g j,, ,,0 social fabric ; yet itisnotto!
tho ills wo bear. W hen men begin to
,! more upon themsolvcs.und less upon society,
I to work out tho elevation of tho raco. thou,
.,,.( lilt tli.i.i uill Itniiw.n r.r.ielnv'.
dreams begin to bo realized.
Noble Sentiments of Henry Clay.
It is well known that Henry
ihomrb himself n slaveholder, letrarded
-3 ' O
the institution of Slavery as a great
was opposed to its txtension, anil desired
its extinction from the land. He had
faith that the Coloniz ilion Scheme would,
ultimately worn out the irceuom 01
Ann . fit... ! . 1
,. saves of the South, wit hou endanger.
I.,.. . - , .....
! u.e peace u. pe.pe.uny o. u.o e. num.
, I" "peech before the Colonization Society
km. ' . '
... u... lib- Mi.sweiei. 1. io ine.t .inn Liiv
forts of that Society were calculated to
abolitionism and endanger slave prop
erty. How do the eloquent words of
tho Great Kentuckian, upon that occasion,
compare with the low declamation of
, , , ,
il...' I. in ..ill-.., nt luinrlfiii liiinifmrn
I What would they, who thus reproach
1l,,ave us have done'' If lliev would renress
1 us, na 1. uone . 11 i.ny wuuiu icp.css
; .... tendencies toward Liberty and ultimate
linen emancipalion.lhey must do more than
nf. down the benevolent efforts of this society.
Wo Northern demagogues, who
by deavoring to repress tlio fr
I , ., . 1.1
.1. of country, and extend at
who are now
speci-1 Thev must L'o back to tlio era of our
John- j anj Independence, und muzzle
lliuiuk.,.a hi Bnnual j o-ou
exb.b- T, . , slave trade,
., ...'. , , mm
bo ! wlth 1,11 'ls ,am t'f.11"0'1' . . 1 hey
suppress the workings of JJrillsh piuliin-
and ihropy, seeking to ameliorate the condi-chupping-knifo,
i lion of the unfortunate West Indian slaves.
. J"ey inusi r.i.env inu ca.ee. o. ouum
American deliverance from thraldom.
They must blow out the moral
much I . .'. . cAui.msu nu g-
j,, ! torch of all, which America presents
wore i 11 benighted world, pointing the way
their rights, their liberties, and their
1 ..: A ... I ...1 ........ ...:
cull- ; pinesa. inil h iicii i.iry nnvu oeii.eveu
had : nil ll.csu purposes, their work will be
complete. They must penetrate the
Im-I miu, goul( nR(, ermiCate the light of
son and the love of liberty. Then,
1 . .,, ., , . 1 .
ml-. "- . ..w "
1 ,..;,. ,.,,.:. .,, ,.,,,., ii ci..
i dem"l I,rtVi,l, C U Pl Pl'tu 0
Ma-i ry; and repress all sympathy and all
v I. r ..,1-.... . - t
01 . u.uuu l.uu ueuevuiein, ciiuiis iiiiioii;
.nl r 1 1 if-f.i... 1. ....:
men, in ueuai. u. ine unuappy uonioi,
our race who aro doomed lo bondage.
Mil. EniTou : 1 notico in your last
a request that I publicly express my
upon tho question of temperance. Tho
uest is mudo by an anonymous correspon
dent. Yot as I wus not present whun
upon at tho convention, and being willing
that all should know my views, I
statu in reply, that I profess to bo a
of tomporauoo, und ir. lavor of a prohi
law, ami doom it my duty in my official
(ns I am Bi.ro thu records will
to uso all lawful means to suppress tho
I trust that this will bo deemed sufficient
Respectfully, H. K. SMITH.
XtTln our notice of Mr. Jewett's apples,
last week, we stated that one of the varie
ties originated near Sleubenville, N. Y,
We should havo said Sleubenville, Ohio,
Facts About Cattle.
It is a fact that nil domestic nnimnls
i. : i :....:.., I l..n ")no
1.IIII IJU llllIIUVi:U III OlttV I.UU t..w. v..
jiutulred and fifly years B(?o, the nvrrnga
waight of cuttle nt the .Smith field Market
was not over 370 pounds, And that of the
sheep 20 pouuds. Now the average
weight of tlio former is over bOO pounds,
and of the latter 60 pounds.
Tho avernsio weight of cattle, properly
termed beeves, in tho New York market,
is about 700 lbs., nnd tdicep CO pounds.
Tho average live weight of the heavi
est drove of beeves, 100 in nufnbcf, ever
brought lo this market, was 2,097 lbs.,
weighed from dry feeding in Illinois, last
The niodo of selling cattle in New York
is nl so much per pound for the estimated
weiohl of meat contained in the four-quar
tcl3i The estimation is made upon iho
, ive weight of cattle as follows:
A drover in buying a lot of grass-fed,
j make G cwt. ol moat eacu.
v. ji.jium beeves may bo estimate". aiu-
Good beeves at bo
lbs. Kx'r gootl, large and Tery
common stock in Illinois, should never
rnlrulate to tfeV nn estimate of over ono
half here of the live weight thero. That
js jf t,0 drove overage 1. Ctrl., lueyvti.s
i ,, n . ..i
; or us' P
or o 1 ius. i.A' 1
fat. from 57 to Oi pounds per cwt.
In the ISoston market, the weight U
penerallv estimaled upon -'five quarter,"
that is, the product estimated upon au av
era;;?, 64 lbs. per cwt.
In New York, not one bullock in ten
thousand oes uuon the scales to deter
' . . . . . . . rr f
.1 CV I u
, e hh "io(J (0 butcher.'
1 ... ..
f delicacy ia alluJini to
j ft ,iisloricai t.
Qn ml u of lm( 8(,9s!on w,lich
! Asfcdote or Foote and Bksto.-
bo! The animosity between Foote. of Mis
in ! MM'I''. n"d. Bt'nlon- of Miswuii. was 1 well
known. It is a matter of record, and there
1 ian,i il,.. cPnatiirinl career of those i?en"
tt.mnn resDecllvely. Mr. Foote obtained
the tloor, and occupied the final hour with
a bitter and eloijuenl review of the life and
1 acts of his old enemy. Mr. Benton sat
to ; unmooved; bis massive features betrayed
i sign of anger or anxiely; you would
j have thought bim asleep, but for the reg-
111 ir motion ui ins 1 itinii
e 1 V
As the hands
on the clock pointed to midnight, ho qui"
elly remarked to a bystander:
1 leave the Senate of the United States
footed out of v, footed out of it, sir; but
not khked out!
Mr. Foote said he would write a .littlo
book in which Mr. Kenton shoulJ figuro
very largely. Mr. Uetiton htard of this,
and replied, in his characteristic way, to
Tell Foote that I will wrile a very Urg
book in which he shall not figure at all.'
The 'Thirty- Years' will show hovr
faithfully this 'promise was kept. Uur
per i Monlhuj.
. ......:.. ...pi, n ..i.nin.r nnrnn.n and with
rely I . ch ,aJ (0' ,lM',rn ,llBt ,
I ,,,1, ,.,,. : --,...!,,., ,n imrniirtiuiuntv. and
W11 i.ot GiiiiY U.MVElisiTT 'I ho institut.Oit
at Willoughby opened at the appointed
time, under tho most Uttering auspices.
The notico was short, and yet thero woro
some seventy students in attendance. Thai
buildir.e is not ready vet for occupation.
of ! but we understand that tho work is being
that Iho school has opened with such marked
; favor with tllO IHlbliC. and With all tllB
promises of ultiuiuto success. raiaetrilte
J eli frrojili,
Chardon Market—Retail Price Current.
[Reported expressly for the JEFFERSONIAN DEMOCRAT.
by Messrs. WILKINS & KELLEY, Chardon.]
nrV, ,i. v,s-i'.i,liJ,.
. ( ' , v, , .'1'nll.Vw . . .
-" ; .(lri0 ...... .
:l i.t 1
Ai i i.i.s ti'reea per
L)it:i:i) f'tti'iT Apples
iict bu.-h'tl (11,10
per lb. 14 to 1C
per lb. 12.'. to I t
per lb. 3.1
per lb. 13 to 11
per lb. Ill to 70
per bush 00 to 5')
. ... ....pel bushel "j
1 periiozea 10
per bar $" 25 to 5 M
Iper barrel i tO
prr lb 07
per lb. 07
ii barrel 0 00 to $0 00
X bnriel $0 00 to $0 00
per ton S no 10 ai
per .0. v "
I or lb. 6i
I'l.oi 11 Kxtrn....
1'isit Dry Cod -
i'oet.THY t 'Inekeus dressed
Tin kevs dressed
Oats ncr bushel Dl
Oils laird (white strained) .. ..per gallon 1 2.1
l.i.i.-ecd per gallon 1 00)
Rui: l'rieio per t 1'
liAisi.ss M. II. per lb. IS to 2S
Layers pel lb. 25
KaiMi.s per box J 00 to 3 21
Syri'I' (ielileti pergnllon 75
(Men Lxtra per gollou t?7
.Mol:is.-x'S New tJrlenns nercrdlon 50
Cull, e (while)
1 Sn.ir L'iiiMiiii-al (bar).-
nor lb. 12ilo 14
per lb. l'-; to I t
per lb. II to 12M
per lb. I0
per lb 9 to I0
per lb. 7 to W
per lb. 21
per lb. 10tol2X
20c to 2iu
Tn TlrnoLlvn ( ti-nnn f'nuntv Wifijnm7n .
Septomber 14th. at the residence of the
to brides father. I.y tho Hov. D. P. Philips,
to Mr. KDWAltl) K. CLACK, and Miss
hap- i ISALLLL t,. 1 K A I 1,
I Ar. llm liimn limn t
At the sumo time, and place, and by thu
eaino. Mn DAVID U 1'KAll, and 41U.S
Also, nn tbo evening of the same dav, by
Mr Crotlord Esq.. Mr. OLIVER U. PUATI'
and MissCLAllA LEWIS.
Tho ubovo wero formerly of Montvillo,
Geauga county, Ohio.
In Hambden, September 22d, by L. O,
Maynaril Esq., Mr. GEOWGE M. TAM
II LING uud Miss ELIA M. HOSE, both of
In Seneca, Crawford County, Wisconsin,
September lOih, by L. B. Smith Esq , Mr.
EDWIN IJOSNEY and Miss SAUAlI J.
CHAPMAN, both of Soneca.
quor III Newbury on Sunday, morning, Sept.
18th, KU TH. oldest daughter of Lucius and
Amanda Bartlott, aged sit yoars and tbre
One sweet flower lins ilroopert and faded,
()ne sweet infants voice has fleJ.
t hie fair brow, tlio grnvo has shaded,
One denr playmate now i dead.
In Portage County, Wisconsin, on the 9th
inst., NELLIE A. daughtor of Susan Minor,
Into of Clai idon, Ohio.agod 1 year, 2 montba
und 16 days.
How we ini63 littlo Nollio dear,
Miss that ploaBant face of bors,
None can fill her vaoant place,
With such simple winuing grace.
Nellie loft a mother's love,
I'or a Father's homo above,
God a shiuing angol aont.
For tbo treasure be bad lent. ,