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Executed at this office with ueotness and de-
.ulch, at the lowest possible rules.
l mm i UU WL'7i i AW
BT L. O. GOULD.
"Fearless and Free."
$l,5Cpor Annum In Advance.
EATON, PREBLE COUNTY, 0,. OCT. 4, tS55.
mmWtUh mm il E
TO THE LADIES.
A LESSON IN NEEDLE WORK.
Not a stgh was heard, nor a word of complaint,
As home to her g.iii-ct nhc harried ;
Klio was sick with toil, ami her soul was faint,
As !o iM-mud to bu worn ami worried.
She hastened on sadly at dead cif uiglit,
Without fur a moment turning ;
Tlicu working she .strained her walling sight,
iiy a rushlight dimly burning.
From her aching eyes liot tears were shed,
ltut she spoke not u word in sorrow;
Khe (f ixed on the tare of her child unfed ,
And anxiously tunught uf the morrow:
8 lie thought, as she pit'ised his feverish hand,
And drew her thin shawl around her.
Of the boustod freedom of England's land.
And the slavery which ground her!
Not holf of lior weary task was done j
She had no more ec.il for tiring;
She fancied she heard some lovely ouo
.Next morning the dres admiring.
8'owlyand sadly she laid it down
For the mother was tired and chilly
T ic work, perhaps, might gain some renown,
lint who'd think of her nu.l her Willy?
Hhe bout o'er the form of her slunibciii'g child,
On its wretched pallet lying;
Ilir cheek grew pale, and her eves bribed wild
Both mother and child were dying!
Lightly they'll speak of them bolh n.'st morn !
In the p.iupor ground they'll lay them
T iev'll merely say ,- poor "dress mukor's gone!"
Yes! this is how Unions pay t'.ieiu!
THE IMPORTANCE OF PUNCTUALITY.
A railroad I rain was rushing along at almost
lightning speed. A curve was just ahea i, be
yond Inch was o station at which the cars
jiassed each other. The conductor was late,
o late, that the period during which the down
train. had to wail hud nearly elapsed, but he
liontd vet to nass the curve safely. Stub en
ly a locomotive dashed into sight t ght ahead.
In an instant there was n colisttn. A shriek,
a shock, and fifty souls were in eternity, and
all because an engineer had been behind lime.
A (.rent battle was being fought. Column
after column had been precipitated for eight
mortal hours on the enemy i os'.ed aimig the
ridge of a hill. The summer sun was sinking
in ihe W est : reinforcements for the obstinate
defenders wete already in .sight; it was neces
Mary to cr.rn the position with one final charge
or everything would be lost. A powerful
corps hod assembled from acioss the country,
and if it came up in season all would be right.
The great conqueror confident in its arrival,
formed bis reteive into an attacking column,
and led them dowu the hill. The whole World
know-s the result. Grouchy failed to appear;
the impirial guard wos beaten back; Waterloo
was Inst. Napoleon died a prisoner at St.
Helens because one of his muishuls was be
A leading firm in commercial circles had
lonir stru tiled against bankruptcy. As it has
enormous assets in Cal forma, it expected re
mittances bv a certain day, and, if the sums
promised arrived, its credit, its honor, and fu
ture prosperity would be preserved. But week
after week elapsed without bringing the gold.
At last came the fatal day on which the firm
hod bills matuiinglo enormous amounts.
steamer was telegraphed al day break : but
was foumi on inquiry that she had brought
funds, nud the house foiled. The next ani
val brought nearly half a million to Ihe insol
vents, but it was too iale: they were ruined
because their agent, in remitting, had been be
A condemned man wrs being led oul to ex
ecution, lie had taken human life, but under
circumstances of the greatest provocation, oiul
public sympathy was active in bis bthall.
Thousands had signed petitions for a reprieve,
a favorable answer bad been expected
night before, and though it had not come,
even the sheriff fell confident that il would
arrive in season. Thus the morning passed
-without the appearance of the messenger
The' last moment was up. The prisoner look
his place on the drop, the cap was drawn over
Ijis eyed, the bolt was drawn, and a lifeless
body revolving in Ihe wind. Just at that mo
nient a horseman came into sight, galloping
down hill, the steed covered w itli foam,
cariied a packet in his right hand, which
waived partially at the crowd. He was
express rider with the reprieve. But he
come too Iale. A comparatively innocent
had diedan ignominious death because a waich
hud been five minutes too slow, making
bearer arrive behind time.
It is continually so in life. The best
plans, the most important affairs, the fortune,
of individuals, the weals of nations honor,
happiness itself art sacrificed, because some
body is "behind time." There are men
always fail in whatever they undertake simply
because they are "behind time." There
also others who put off reformation year by
till death seizes them, and lln-y perish unre
pentant, because forever "behind time."
The allies lost nearly a year ai Sebastopol
they elayed a superfluous dy alter
battle of Alma, and came up loo lute for
coup tie main just twenty four hours "behind
time.',' Five minu'es in a crisis is worth
years. It is but a little period, yet it has
saved a fortune or redeemed a people.
there is one virtue that should be cultivated
more than another bv him who would succeed
in lifa it, is punctuality, if there is one
mat should be
BTPaudy McShane was annoyed exceedingly
by a strange dog. One cold winter night,
wind cutting like a knife, after the dog
been turned out no less than three times,
was awakened by a ralher extensive fracture
or the glass. 1 be dog was in the home again.
Paddy waited upon him out, and both
absent some fifteen minutes, so that his
won an, becoming alarmed at bis pro'onged
absence, rose anu weuiio me winuow.
"What are yees doing out there, Paddy,
Uibla f" said she.
There was such a chattering of teeth
the answer for some time waa somewhat
At last it came i
"1 am thryin' to fraze the divilish taste
CTThe ebesprst excursion yon can take
into the realms of fancy. No return ticket
EDITOR DREAMING ON WEDDING CAKE.
A bachelor editor out West, who had re-1
reived (rom !he fair h .lid of a bride a piece of
eli-pant wedding coke, todrenm on, thus jives :
ihe result of his txpeiiencc : I
We put it under the head of nt.r pillow shut
our eyes sweetly ns an infant, blessed with nu I
easy conscience, 0 n snored proiligniusly
in lancv we were married !
lie edi'.or so happy
er was a lit-
ii una -my love, -uenr-
TIih pud of dreams pent Iv touched us. And In !
es',' 'sviee:eni,' ringing in our ears evi ry
moment. (Hi I that the dream had liroken ,
ofjhcre. Hut no, fome evil genius put it into
the head of our ducky to have pudding
dinner, just lo please her lord. I
In a hungry dream tve sut down to dinner.
Well, the pudding moment arrived, and a hngei
slice almost obscured from -sight the plate be-1
'My dear,' soil we fondly, did you
'Yes, love ain't it nice.
'Gloiious the best bread pudding I ever
lasted In my 'ife.'
'I'luin pudding, ducky,' siigges'ed my wife.
), no, dearest, bread pudding, 1 aiwoys was
fond of 'nn.'
Call that bread pudding ?
wife, while her lips slightly curled with con
Husband this is real y too bad plum
pudding is twice as hard to make as bread
pudding, and is more expensive, and is a crt-al
Ideal better. I say this is plum pudding, sir''
and my pretty wife's brow (lushed uh ex
My love, my sweet, my dear love,' ex
claimed we, soothingly, 'do not pel angry,
I in sure it's very good, ll it is bread puddto".'
"You menu low wretch,' fiercely replied
my wile in a higher tone, 'you know it's plum
'Then ma'am, it is so mean'y put together,
and so badly burned, that the devil himself
wouldn't know it. 1 tell yi u madam, n.ost
distinctly and emphatically, and I will not tie
contradicted that it is bread pudding, and the
meanest kind at that.'
'It is plum puddinL',' shrieked my wife, as
she buried a glas of claret in my face, the
glass itself tapping the claret fn m my nose.'
i'read pudding !' gasped we pucl; to tl.e
Inst, and giasping a roasted chichen by the
'Piuni pi.ddine !' rose above the din, ns I
had a distinct perception of feeling two plates
smash across my bend.
Krend n'idding ! we groaned in a rage as
ihe chicken left our hand, and flying wi h
swift wing across the bible, lauded in madam's
Plum pudding ' r sounded the war cry
from the enemy, as Ihe grnvy dish took us
where we bad been depositing the first part of
our dinner, and n plate ol beets I .nded upon
our white vest.
'Bread pudding forever !' shuttled we in de
fiance, dodging the soup tureen, and falling
beneath its contents.
Plum pud ing V yelled the amiable spouse
as noticing our misfortune, she determined to
keep us down by plinK "P"n our 1,1811 lne
.1 ... I ..n ... il 1. nn n..nllc I. nan!. 't'l.il ill mn-fl
dishes with no gentle baud. I hen 111 rapid
succession followed the war cries. Plum
pudding I' she shiic-ks with every dish:
'Bread pudding I' in smothered 'ones, came
up from Ihe pile in reply. Then it was 'plum
pudding' in rapid sndesMon, tl.e lust cry
growing feebler, nil just as i can distinctly re
collect it bail grown to a whisper. 'Plum
pudding I' resounded like thunder, folio wed
by a tremendous crash, ns my wife leaped
upon ihe pile with her delicate feet, and
ci mmencecl jumping up iinu uown ncn
thank Heaven, we owoke, and thus saved our
life. We shall nevel dream on wedding cuke
again that's the moinl.
Is there any Thing in Ohio but Negroes to
Is there any Thing in Ohio but Negroes to be Thonght of and to be provided for ?
This inquiry, soys the Mansfield Shield
and liiiniicr, is suggested by the Fusion Know
Nothing convention of last Friday in Ibis
nlace. Fic speakis, Spooner, tHiase, Chap
man and Leiler, hatpnguid n meeting of our
citizen dining the day, und in the tvcunig, and
the whole burden ol their labor and talk was
negto slavery, Kansas, Nebraska, tXC. &c
Ihe same old sloiy over and over again, which
has been at least one hundred limes told to
our people. A stranger listening to these
sage politicians would be apt to conclude that
there was iuiiiieut danger ol the establishment
of Ni-gro slavery in i ur lite cwa e, and that
these noble nud distinguished philanthropists
were resisting it. Hut on ascerlainiiig that
Ihe Democracy are .s much oppo.-ed to negro
Slavery as those fu-imiiSt, the inquiry sug
gests itself, w hut noes all this clamor about
Hie negro mean f . Ijocs any one pr pose
ucyro muvcrv in Ohio ? Not at nil. Can tin.
Governor or Legislature of Ohio, uiterleie
wilhslaveiy in other slates 1 Not at nil
Can they 111 any manner intcifere with .-In-
very 111 Kansas or Nebraska ( Ltitainly nut.
lJ'i iln.y propose the repeal of the Nebraska
uiwf Nuia'.all. L)u they propose a restora
tion of the Missouri compromise- line !
no means. On Ihe contran, ihe lenders oe
dure themselves opposed in the restoration
it. Is there any other territorial g verm. lent
to he e.-tabli!ihed any time soon ? None w hut
ever. Whir, then do the fusiouisis in sober
truth expect to elfi ct ? Nothing 111 the world
bill 10 deceive, gull and humbug the penpl
This is a S.a'e election. Our Stale ulli
have something else to provide lor, besides
Kansas, Nebraska and the negroes. We have
n great giuvvnig and prospi rous people, great
inierests public and pnvale, great public
works on baud, great improvements in pms
pect, and great public iiistituntioiis to fos t-r,
regulate nud proiecl. Let not the attention
ol our people be divided by the clamor
demagogues from the greut, .rue and extensive
inlere.it of the Slate.
O One day, at a fashionable dinner parly,
(here happened tobta son of 11 hernia present,
lu Ihe course of the conversniioe he made
bull very nannally. al winch the company
very good naturedly, laughed.
"Mv dear fellow," sa.d the host, "make
.n,.in.. tt- .11 i.m. v,a,r ,i,iii,nil iinvile.o
'V'"ff.7 ' ' .11 . !,, I
f cne,,i,ln iwi,
"Oh .' lelurned he. "don't be uneasy
all : surelv I know mv tirivilcce. and I mean
l AUI.. il . 1...I a...... l...,i III 1-l-iirV lllll
iu igidiii 1, , uui mil mi.i i - -
else, you English have Hie advantage of poor
"How so f " enauired tho host
"Why, you see." said the young Hibttninn;
with a serious drollery thai, would not have
lisgracrd Tvron Power, "that an irishman
only allowed In speak twice, bit by faith,
English sre allowed to speak until you
rrSimpkini says his wife don't literally wear
the breeches, but sh does fiuurativelv. The
sis dollars poor S. laid aside lo pay for a new
S sir of pants, Mrs. 8. invested in a "duck of
Otinet." A distinction without I difference,
I nm about to tell ) nil a Isle, dear render,
that 1 hope shall move thee to pity; mid teach
thee a b-ssnu of kindness and love. Wouldst
thou hear ii ? Wouldst thou learn the lesion
it conluins ?- Ib-nd !
Theie was a flower that bloomed in a rich
gentleman's greenhouse. '1 was tlie brieiit
modi si, and et M beautiful, so lovely. You!
"in not ouo a u.uie ntiinisciue uuwer in
t fit and sWcelcst flnwt-r there so del ionti. s,
mis in any place wtiere Mowers grow at all.
J Ins always locked bright, whether the sun
shone echoic iugly upon it, or whether its tny
futile"! entirely interspersed by clouds; in ail
weather itnioomi it miki-; in siiiisl.ine or r,i
showers, it still tiling its Iragrpnce to the
lirece. v hen Ihe sky was clear and hoi. and
nil nihel flowers were seotchul and withered,
it nut looked Hie i.n;liit-! lor the coutras ; and
vi hen it was dark and lowering, its perfume
was diffused the more abundantly around. -
And yet il was a lender flower a rude breath
would cause the teur to stand in its ees, and
a cnreleis touch would cause it to wither and
pine lor a long whiie in sadness. Intvery
tespect was the II wer p. rleci
lint, ah ! a clnnge, uioum ul change came
... r ii. ..i iit...iu ii. ....... ri.u ....1.,... I....1
li'tl thai love-tv ll'iwcr. Tl.H irnrdit,-r Iniit
nlnpftil I )..- linn fti in 1 1 t nni.il n i r li. Iiiv 1 ii.
Mill, mid thai his rus may dispel the chills!
which crept oer them in the n ght. He set
this plant apart I rom the rest, and in a mote
favorable situali u, and by some unhappy mis
chance it esi aped Ins n e .ory when he re
in 'Veil the others to their original warm and
sheltered greenhouse. Ah ! pale grew the
flowers when the evenint damps Ciime on
The cold dew lellgtnlly, very gently, ufoii
ir, but its touch was more than its- deliuite
sense cuuid bear, and shivering with the cold,
it turned its tyes once more to heaven
then slowly withering auuy, it sank so
gently to rest, that one would have 'bought it
was taking its accus omt-d s.nii.b' r, alt.r
being roeki d by the zephyrs to sleip. But
when the gardener Came in the morning the
isit his flowers-, he found this, the loveliest
ofthcrn all, dead upon the ground outside. ):
had p risl.td through neglect.
Woulds' thou know the flower's name read
er ? It was affeclion ! for 1 have I spoken
hi parables ; nfiectiuii the loveliest flower
that adorns the soul of man. The human
heart is like Ihe greenhouse, filled vvi.li rare
exotics, and bearing the divii.e impre-sns mid
stump of their Creator, God. The flowers
hat grow thnrc, are Fuith, Hope, Chanty,
Gentleness, Goodness, Meekness, Long-suf
fering, Pence and Joy ; but the sweetest ol
then-all is I.ove ! Ob man! ol, woman!
tamper not with affection, for it is in all res
pects like the flovverii it blooms alike in all
weathers, and is ever constant to its object,
but a single breath moy bring a tear toils eye,
and nn unkind touch may cause it to wither
for a long time. If thou km. west one that
loves, oh, speak not harshly to linn, for t;ow
the heart ia thine ; and with care and kind
ness thou mavest keep it thine - but a harsh
word is like the young vulture which tortuitd
Promlbeus Vinelus i' may prey on its vitali
forever. A heart filled wuh alkcuon, it met
with coldness und scorn, repulsed muKt hv,
si me tin iii: to love, and will turn upon, nud
live in lor nud itself. Coldness and disdain
will triumph there, and however calm and
composed the inteiior limy stem like the flow
er ; it will sink gemlv down tc tl.e cold earth
and will perish through neglect. Oh, then,
be cnrelul how you tamper with aflVclion, for
1: is (lie fullest, the sweetest flower ever im
planted in Ihe breast.
The Hon. It. M. T. Hunter, in a speech de
livered in 1 etersburg, Va., some three month.,
since, on the persecution of the Catholics,
"Deprive Ihe Calliolics of alt the offices,
bar thim out frcrn tveiy avenue to political
distinction, deny to them the opportunities
w hich you accord without heMt nion to Infidels
and Atheist ; and when you have placed
their hontsi un.bitiou to enjoy ti e honors and
emolumeii f. ol political pit-ferment under
baud ol a ruthless piosciiption your Wulk
nut vet finished.
'There wi.l still remain offices fur them.
Yes, my friends ; the sweet cilliccs of Chutaiu
love will still be left, and 111 midst of your
persecution their bishnpn and priests, as
the recent pestilence in your bom hem ciltesi
w ill throne the hospitals und the pest houses,
bringing succor and corisoiution lo the poor
victims ol the plague. Aye, and their Sister"
of Chanty will stnl brave the terrors ol loath
si me nnd iulectmiis disease, will sl'll wipe
'.he death ch n p frcrn the suffering brow,
still veii'liru 111 when the coinage of
shrinks back l palled, and will point tl.e
gaze lb mug hi he mysterious gloom of
Valley of the Shadow of Death to Ihe Crosi
and the Crucified."
This prophecy has been lulfilled on
soil of his own Stute.
An Eloquent Letter.
"We make the lollo itig txtract from
.etiti o acceptance of E. D. Beach, Esq.,
Di m ( latic nominee lor Govtmor of Alassc
cliti it1.- :
"ll'isa position wholly unsotirht, and
pleased I i hoii.d have been had the boner
ten 011 some one ol larger experience 111
public service, und nf more eiuiiieul fitness
ihe oil tics ol the office.
"Ai a .line like the present, when the
wnitrs ol slnfe ire lashed into violence,
float ambiti-.us men in u place ; when l.btrtv
id const ience and individual lights are inva
ded w ith 11 leeklessncss tlul alone arms
nrchy with a power for evil ; w hen eoiistitu
lions oppose no barrier and 110 limits In legis
lative ilecret-s ; when religious intolerance'
e evated as 11 test nf poll t it al merit, I lie
pasi-pi ri lo favor ; when the good old way
; reaching moral rw-uils by precept and piactiee
are scouieu 11s me easi 1 11 relics ol a pasi
und their places supplied only by pe-nn;:i.
ami impriiuiiii.tni ; writ-11 the but
11. . l.,O....I
' , ,,, ..r ....,. 1
IMW ,.H,lhV.'u V...IIVHI HI .ll.llllllll iiiniiiUMiv
L. iv,,u, d in i.rrnv mi. ..o; r
at mon cuuntrv in ho.Mile unlinfonisi,. in unii..r,
! ,,r,ion. the suiiit of untnotism wnb!
.lu. nl .1 I., ... Ii.l mi..
n , iiciii'iiiii wi .11 111.1 miwiui .umiiea IIU1 Ull I u
bending firmuesii and integrity, but a dt
tio.i lo the public service of the wisest conn
sets and tLe ripest experience w ilhm her
II, however, li shall lie the mil of the Massa
. chusetis to call nie into service as her
is Executive officer, wl.a ever I am shall be
you voted to her weifure."
f . -
iu v.it-oni mv vuie.uiBiii 111 itiiu. - ii
I was John Roger? burnt?" No answer,
Jake at Ihe foot ol the clasa sings out,
know, sir." "Well where was John Roeers
burnt?" Jake, ihrowiug up his thin to gel
a extra bretith of wind sings out in a double
octavo fttiissimo: "in Ihe firt!"
Mrs. Robinson the Veiled Murderess—Her
[From the Troy Daily Times.]
,,y written, but n Inr.-e nar- . f it e: swenn n.
n'td. II is wnl'tli bv Hon. JJ. W ilsou I
Many of li e papers seem to n iTtd ti e forth
coining; biography of tins sint'ib.r woman as i
hoax. We have, how ever, th-lM rmnn
for knowing that it is a ventv. We have now'
on our lab e some two hundred o.iu..- .if 1 1..
' ...,...f -1. -..... ...i. i..t. .. i i ... . i .. ... .. . I
iiihii rnvi.., .ii.r.u n... i M.r- WOFK ISOOl
i nf ojmip MrfVn." &e
ft. issued in New Ynrli.
n mire the nicM int.-K-
j snirott fn I. It shows its-
: 0I upon li-ul naieulni;e
I all the social and intel!
a1 d it is shori !y to
I: uiif.dtls a eiir' i r
'itu'. r-niMilic mid
n! ji-.-' to l.avt bci n
and I" have enjoyed ;
i:ln:il advantaites vv litch !
wealth and high position cotiid c.-.e. She
fonried nn enry.-Mtioerc m,i ardent attach- j
mi ni to a worthy voting man but his posi ion t
lu lift- was too humb.e to p'e.-Ke the proud
tamilv nf ti e devoted girl. Sue is tber. fore
brought Inline from the S inn arv. when? shr!
had been f-r two years, and in tl.e v.ciiiity of
which the obji ct of htr ido'any r.-a'ded. A
union ni..re gratifying tofainiiy pride! is c-msu
mated, and the reluctant dauthitr made to
Uacr.fice her young uC'ec ions upon thai ba ed
... ... . . . .
altar. She sets out with hi r disiiiifuisbed
husb.r d, w ho.n she Could not love, fur his
home in England. All the charms of Wealth,
elegance and refinement surround 1 er. Ii,, i
she is unhappy. The tune-l, but her nlT-.c-tums
:e on this side of tl.e A'iantic, and the
becomes daily more and ninn! miserable. Her
husband, though kind, no.! the hi hit .if l.er
chlldien, isa'i object of abhorrence. Ile-rr.s-
olution is taken, hi e will no lunger endure
object of her aversion-. Shew ill se.k l.er
parental home, and, accompanied by her 11:111 1
proceeds loexecute her rc.siou'ion. 'The- news
uf her departure, however, ic.ic lies her pareuls
belore' her arrival, and when the sorrow stuck-'
en and almost despairing datiglr.i-r reaches
,,nler al ihreslilio'd she is iii.tigimnliv spurned;
Irom that home in which she had ro f mil;
I........1 in r..., w. , r... 1 ).. .. .. . n- .
ni'i.iu ii 1111111131 iwi 111 1 11 .-ijii ecn J ol. o
1 . . 1
words of exnlaniilion no interview i r.er.
rnilied. Her means ote nearly exhausted.
She enstsabout for emphivnieu:, and decides'
promptly to seek it ill 1 he'scminarv where she
educated, but while proceeding to do so
she is ensnaied in ihe net of the deceitful low.
ler. We hnve not room to pursue the story. -
ll is replete with intc-iest, is f raphicollv told,
free from in.pn.prieltes of iinginige, and. re-i
ple-te with lessons ' f warning to those p.ir-nt.s
in) are disposed, regardless of coiisK.ucnceit,
to force Ihe nfteclions into unnatural nnrl re-!
pulsivv channels. We give an exfacti.r two:
.Much effort has been c-xpe.nied to involvi; .11
doubt her origin and b.rtb place, but on her
own authority, and for lea.-ons which will up
pear in the progress of this ttair.-i ne, we shah
slate that Ihe unforlunate wcnnin, kniwuio!
the world under the assumed name of Henii-'
elta Hobinson, and wlio.se persistent struggles'
to cotiroal her face Irom pubnc observations,
obtained for l.er the nnnellaium of the
"Veiled Murdeiess," was bom in the citv
Quebec, Canada East, in the year 1S27. Sell
luiien's of wtard towaid ti e survivine mem-
hers of the biuiily, who have abandoned and
: jlsow.ie, )r nll"j noS(, se-nsitivciiess has led
loo deni-l of any lie of consanguinity, pre
vents us Irom s'at ing hei true name in this
connection. That facts connected with her
wild und nieluucnoly history are developed
Suffice it to say, that htr family, in respecta
bility, standing and influence, is among the
very first in the ancient capital of Canada.
Possessed of nn ample lortiitie, and- moving in
the most refined society influential Iroin then
wealth, atnl respected for 'heir intelligence
and integrity - notliim; here'olore has ever oc
ciirftd In cast the slighte-s' shadow on their'
honorable name. Il was sometimes cnsioir.ary
vvilh the poor, fallen subject ol this history,
entertain 'hose w ho visited her in prison with
an account of her gi ucr.'ogy tracing back bei
lineage through the aristocratic blood uf Eng-
iiuu, even to lo the house ol tl.movcr.
Public Debt—Mr. Chase's Position.
h.in.:red thousand d,.;:ns 111 the shape of
the ' lere.-t alone, to stiy tiothtn of th pen-eriiaes
the Measurers for collecting it, and txcluiiue
$ 1 ,0f CfiOO
I U' M"
A clear loss to the Slnle of one million
We aic assured tbat'Mr. Chase, in thedis
cussioii at Cam. Hon, announced nsoneof
financial measures, that be was opposed to the
'onerous taxation for the- payment of the pub
lie debt, -ind ihat in addition tn the mimniui.
fixed by the Constitution, the debt should
(iiscl.ai:'cd by the premiums received upon the
renewal of the loans,"
Is he ignorant of ihe facl Hint the levy f-
this purpose 111 the year l'lo5, is only one
mill? Lot s hi-know how-nun h this pro 11-c-es'
and what the iiin-inul of annual interest
is 1 Sun Iv he 11, ut be ignorant, on these
point?, or he would not have lal'en into
pit tthicii il is said Mr. Hrinkeihof tlig,ed
hiin-i II on this question.
Pay ihe debt by renewals ! G'.d a premium
of ten per centum 011 a renewal for twenty!
years; for to command n premium al all, y.u
must fx a distant day for pnment ! Did
think one moment of the effect of his policy
Suppose a renewal of one million of debt.
Tin.' State w ill ri-cc'Ve by way of premium
bundled thousand dollars, and at the end
iniitin lo i vv ork every six months;
this was chained under the old w hig regime.
'l he anuiiiit will stand us follows:
Proceeds of loan,
The S 'ate will pay
Iulciest for tvveu'y years,
hundred thousand dollar:!. A ltd this is
Chase's plan. Surely his enemies were rL'ht
when they charged him iviili being "a mnn
bin one idea," and w e are clear that that
does n 't run in the financial line. Borrow
jug nioiiev and paying interest on it semi an
nually is bad enough for an imlividiil,
worse lor a State, whose nfbiirs must be man-
.. a. eJ bv a in 11 1 in u ii 111 ngeii s, 1 11 vo 1 v 1 Ili? in
', , '
ioniv extieiises a d charges, but the dangers
,., We will at nun: her timocnll Mr. Chase
.1 1 Mil ' Oil 1 0 1 CC UOSll 111 11 llC OCUll U1CU Ull I
1- " -
cheif 'reason ol it.
ITT A printer, whose talen's were but indif-fi-ient,
turned physician. He was osktd
In mintine." answered h. "all the faults
A. ..vnncf.it Iii thH pvr! hut in nhvsielhcv
buried with the patient, and one gels off more
fil ittA pbriend pbeeling pbunily phigtirative,
nhurnishes the nhollow ing:
u '4ty 4tnnHe4t'5lers4luitouly4tifying4lorn
4treses, 4cibly 4 bade 4ty 4milable 4tigners
'4ming 4nging 4ccs."
Facts For the People.
Kiep it In fare tie fiiopte, that a Vole foi
Sa.inun P. Clave a nil the Blaik i!cpiiblican
ticket is n vote that negroes shall be allowed
the right nf suffrage, the rgbt of sitting on .lu
'ie, of being eligible to flice, of being uti
m it to the public S'-hools, and 'o all the
rights and privileges nl cui.tns.
iv en it be I ore Ihe neonl.-. that ti vote for
Salniuii I'. base bin! the JJIack lb publican
ticket is a vo e that ail while per-ous not l.o n
in Ihe Lulled htales Mmli le piohlbiled Itom
voting mid hoiliog olli :iml thai ley s ! a I
be placed in the .same position w hore u,e lie
gro is now, and be considered an iuie.ioi caste
our mnlst II. a. htv si, a, I be ilignulu: vi hile
'he mT0 is wteJ in Ihe .-i alt.- i f sncial and
poliiii ai i ondition, as has been done ill Jia
Keep il hf-forc the people, that f-'almr n P.
Chase curde-nius our wi.uiepolicy in ri-h-reiiee
'o 'he colored population; think.-, n .1 legal
distinctions shotilu tedi.ne awa; that a gen
t ral nm..!gnin"tioti of cob. r should lal.epl.,ce
Keep It btlotetlie p-o : that ll Chase and
bis lu kel succeed a law w hi be pa-.-s.cd forbid
ding the- S ate Ci ur.s I'min ria unitizing lortign-
rs, and throwing the du'y e-otitely upon the
Lntti d States Coin's at L'levtland cud t.'in'iii
nnti, a measure which would practically ritiil
ily the ua unitization law in this State.
K'-cp ll before the people, that Chase- and bis
Black lb publican ticket tre in favor of the
pa.--i;e of a law called the, "Personal l.iber
ty Bill," the provisions of which ate tniein-ed
and calculated to pie-vent the execution in
' this State of Ihe Fugitive lave Law, found
ed upon an express provision ol the Consiitii
the imu, and to embroil Ont'i ami the Giiicr.il
Government in u foicible collision, lesdn g,
perhaps, to civil wir and anarchy,
1 Kei p it before the people, thai Chare and
'be ISl.ick Ittpublicau leauers tie 0: fuv-.i ol
ijo'suth ultra, extreme and uncon.-ti.ir.ional leg
ib' ton upon Ihe subject of slavery us to lead
; directly to a dissolution of the I'tiioii: tl.a'.
' 1 1 , v L:.Vi. foi n ed n si el loon I nur' V in I In. 'or
- - 1 - - --
i -1 .1 i
iiiitii n n 1 x 11 if u 1 1 v 11 lne- I'll v . 1 1
' ashmglon and other revered tlevo.u 1. u:u.
patriots, otid that they are doing cveiythit.g 111
i their power to shatter this gloiu.11 .1 Coi.ftitu
was tton, wh.ch cannot be destroyed witl.. lit bad
ing io the must terrible civil comin ilions an I
j the utter destruction of our pro.-j erity as a
Ktep it lef-ire the people, that the in'erests
' of Cincinnati, especially 111 its trace and m. n
w u faclures, would receive nseveie blow in the
t-leciioii ol Salmon P. Chase and tlelit.cl,
1 Hcpub.icaii ticket, who are in favor ol maki.ig
n wirnpon the institutions and the rights ol
that seeiioii of the country where the 11 cr
chants and manufacturers of Cincini aii find
i th-ii best an-.i most profitable customers,
Keep it bef re the people, that a vole for
Chase and the It lack He-publicans is a vote lot
'' passage ol that odious measure kic w 11 us
j the "Maine Liquor Law," with its c uifisca
hnve tn of property, Us invasion of private dwell-
of' i"g. its severe and extraordinary penaltns loi
j slight offenses, '' the whole scheme ol lega,
coercion In carry oul Ihe ideas and no nius ol
Keep n tietore the prnple, that S. I. Chase,
the great champion of the lights of the negrn,
has written two different b tteis in the cam
paign upon the subject of Know Nothingi.-m
in one ol w hich he does not condemn that dark
Conspiracy, but 111 the other he professes 10
be very hostile lo its principles. 1 ne ietl.r
was written lo deceive and hoodwink the
Know Nulhing:: the other to deceivi the Ger
mans. Keep it before the people, that Salmon P.
Chase is guil'y of Ihe most shameful'diipl.cily
"I""1 sU'ject o State pobiy; that w bile in
bis speech accepting the nomination for Cov
ernor he declared thai he adhered lo his for
n er opinions upon that subject w hich weie
hard money, lite trade and auti htitik he, In
other ad lresse-ii, represents hirust-il ns enter
taining views the most opposite upon these
Keep it before the people, that, in conse
qiic-nceof these heretical and censurable views
of public policy adiocattii by Salmon P. Chnc
and his crt w of lilack Republicans, ami
view cl bisdupl.ciiy and disi.onoty, he should
reieivetbe grcatc.it popular itl.tike tvtr ad
iniius'ertd 10 a man aspiring to the I rocri'lli
position of Governor ol Ohio. Cm. J'.nq.
In bow many instances, at the prc"-nl day,
is n-iirrtai'c nit rely 11 union ofhaml. 'headee
lion not ! ing ever taken into con-ider.itinn
1 The que.-tiou on one side, "Isfhe liaud '.tic
ha: she money?--can 1 be able to make
appearauceC" How much belter it would
oaA "ll 'S tl.e woman a In-art cip-ibiu
imre allcctionf will she be willing 10 share
with me in adversity as wellns prosperity!'
w ill she b.r.-ake nil others and cleave only
iinio rue- through weal and woe.
Au.l woiitan - yes, wniiian, she whose verv
nature onglil to s'tmulate her to bight r and
loltit-r motives for taking upon hersell the mar
nae relation is loo oben only anxious ns
tl.e length of her husband's purse, and
i.iuoiinl of the bank stock. The In art
iiiiiid the intellect )e't, everything renllj
wolth inariyiug lor, being ncii esselilials.
lint oh, the m. scry w Inch ton often follows
such m mages. The husband, when it is
1 bl'i. tnillt lit hoi til I Mil I1..CC null 1.14 blllv
I '('i.e wile is made lo realize tha' lichen take
'0 1 tlit. tii-1 Ives wings and Ily nw.iv, and then
" ro ct to the ccr.sclou; r.crs tf a want ofsym
pt,y and congeniality of fet lings. Each
thrown back upon themselves, for no; 11 cord
, ji, lieasl ol one vibra es in uuisuii with
r. ,e. 1 j.e young beware how thev euttr
the m-'riitiL-e state fmin such nutivvs, hstihev
-. lakfirom the d.-lustuii. Consult
one ; j .d;nu tit, and hesitate when that says "In
nine-. L.c-1 ihe property be m rather lhaii
tin!, 1 ne companion.
(ih, the loneliness of nn unwediled heart.
Ti e- Hands may be united, I i,t lo lt I t hat
h. ar' you ale seperated, inu-'t be misery iinleed
True, ihe routine of duties might le regularly
p rl .r.ne.l, and with t lint exnc i.es.s wnh
won..! exclude the possibility ol n complaint;
ii'i wih the knowledge that il was
,, . . . .
ol j pronqned by love that 11 is not the spju'.itie
. "ti expression of a heart nil your own-lire
si n-av be en-.ured. it can mildly be enjoy-ed.-
Iroiti practical evperience. Let their e
IS. . .'I 'Hi , tll.l, IOU III. Mil, 1.1III iwu.' lu 111
perienc-i-. t,ct their experi
ence prove a waiuiug tonlht-rs against
sliojli and qiiitksiiuds of this uncertain sta.
iVTp'.n'! you want a ra a! pr.nie lot of but
ler ?' asked a pedler, wlm tin J picked i. up
filly dilli.lcnt places.
"What sort of but'er is that ?" asked
"The clear quill made by my wife from
tinny of forty cows only two chiirninus."
"What makes it of so many colors?"
"1 guess." you never would have asked
question if you had seen my cows, funheyore
a darned sight rptckelder than the b-itter
I published every Thursday morning in 'lie oM
Masonic Ha I, second story of the brick build
ing west of C. Vauiii.-dul 4 Co' store. Main
S r. el, Eaton, Ohio, st the following ra es :
51:5') per annum, in advance.
U CO il not paid within the y-ar, nn'1
SJ:jO after Ihe year lias expired.
fJ"jTbese rates will be rigidly enforced.
Nj paper discontinued until all arrearages are
paid unless al the option of the publisher.
ITNi) communication inserted, unless ac
c-Jinpanied b) a responsible name.
The Rubble about to Burst.
, , , ,
In; torn A IOOI IC.'lll 11 .PI
That prodigious humbug, that gigantic fraud
and s'upeiidotis political swindle called by its
-poiisois ' ihe lb-publican party," has corn
in need nlrcady to tumble to pieces There
never a. truth, c nstitincy, cohcsivenes-i
euciij,!) 111 this abortion to preserve lite forevtn
me cnn.paicn. Taken by surprise; vigorous
ly pre.'St-d; jostled; out bragged; dodged and
diddled; soothed an soft soldered ihe great
American par-y of Ohio, ns elsewhere, has
been wheed.td out of its birthright by a set of
uionsiiit! ( w Is, mainly by the application of
L'e-tud'd in'o concessions to, and n partial
suppoit of, a miscri.ble faction of disorgmii era
.in' di.-iiiiionists, never grentcr in number,
comparative1-, than a corporals guard "Amer
1 10 ns," who are Americans 111 tiu li, now dis
cover how ihev have been duped, and are rap
idly shaking i-lf H e incumhiis of Abolition, as
tl.e lion shakes the cb w drop from his mane.
These fanatics, l .'te li e mon noisy of the in
sect tril-e, keep up a wonderful Imrzing, snap
ping, biting, end hr.'gging fn in w hich l ne
they secure no-ice and derive the little impor
tance attached to 1 Ii m.
It is a tire saving, il al forty bull frogs in a
swamp w ill btiiow larger and tin rger make
mere dis'urhancr generally , t t.au five hundred
beeves 1'eiling on the i.djaccnt pastures; ard
-in it is in this case. What this "Republican"
patty has uiiiteil, is clearly the fruit of clamor,
traud and deception, cortupticn and 1 oniusiori,
hut Ihe people are l ig.uiiing to percene the
tuck. "1 he si citciiiil Aboli-jon fusion npiib-
I beans bi vebttu l t.it rect nt ly in Ma.ue, bear-
'led in M:i's:icl tiit, and nre rcr rccfled at
iand conti n.ued in Nt w York end Cl.io, just cs
every jark.iss citght to If, w l.ieb, clothed 111
he lion's robe, acts the severe-gn despite his
I m.-ignificotii e, his si. oil w it and lorg ears.
I It cannot be vn- ni-vi r for a moment sub
I -cribed to ti e inbtrnble Id il upon the people
I of Ohio, that a paltry, luiksttring and hawk
ting politicti m. clothed iii the hiibibnteins ol a
; narrow sf-cticiiiil'sm, who with i tc h: nd l.ujs
o his heart, and W ith
the o'in.r reiels a bru 1 er coun'rvman, while
his feet Camples upon tl.e (.111011 and the
Coiistitirion, could bt elected Governor of
)h in, and especial It as a s't-piiiiic stone to the
J Presidency. This conviction is daily, hcurly
growing stronger and stronger, and we are
satisfied that our view is correct, from the fjet
that suih a character os Allen Trimble rallies
tl.e people of the State, as the beacon fires tl e
of around chiel.tiiiis -
Wives should know that no be:nly has last
ing charm but the inward one of the mind,
and that gracefulness 111 !!, irni .initr is more
engaging than that of their person; that mod
esty and meekness are the true and lasting or
naments; for she who has these is qualified as
she rniKhtto be, for the mnnagemen ofa fami
ly, forthe educati in of children, for the affec
tion of her husband, and siibmitiing lo a pru
dent way of living. Thee, only, are charms
that render wives amiable, and give tbtin lne
best title to our respect.
Wives should kti"W that Iheiftwnrd beauty
of the mm. I ought to reflect ill 1 lie outward
form. W here Ihert- is inattention to the body,
ve sic pect some marked imperfection in tie
spirit. No outward nt'ractiou will make
amends for invviird rr-f u'siousj no inward beau
ty cot'l 1 reconcile 11.. tn slatternly or unclean
persons. There nie attention.: to the body
which cannot be nagle-cted w i'hottt repelling
love. While woman is lit only embodied, she
should see to it, thai the medium ihiough
which the inward grace shims be kept clear
n il l transparent. A good wife will reject all
those one-side maxims which over-look Ihe
corporal, am! incula-e tl.e txclnsive 1 ttei tion
tn the spiritual. What (Ind has joined togeth
er let no man put asunder. Body and spirit in
this life are ius-cpi-ialde, and a wise woman
will seek tobenu ifv both. God, the all per-va-l
ng spirit ne,''ccts nol the outward; th'iS
visible world is all benutiful. "i clinld the
lilies nf the fit-Id! they to. I not, neither do
they spin: yet oloiinn in ail his t'lory was not
arrayed like one ol ilesc.'' Purely Ihe out
ward cm which he-bc lows so much attention
ciifitiot be unworthy of ours.
Charles Anderson and Lewis D. Campbell.
CiiAUt.F.s Ai)i:r.siiv, Ec-;, of this city, has
writ'en a scorching letter to Lnvvis I'. Camp-
01:1.1., of llaibil on, fioin which We make lf
First. not Salmon P. f'l.nsc, before the
Cl velaiid Cmiveiiiiou, wii e you a letter on
politics, ivli.i li vi 11 there showed to friends?
i.S'rroni', Did not one (,f thtfe friends, nt a
meeting of Know Nothings nn July 12, 111 Colombo--,
allege that this lo-.b-r made it impos-
! sible lor any American or Know-Nothing to
vote for Chase as Governor, ot ns n candidate?
Third, Was not the cis'i-ii-e of this let er
hotly and bitterly deuiiilf Fourth, Did ntH
Mr. Aus'en, of Ravenna, n ine In you for that
letter, or for pt-rniis-don tn nail it? Fifth, Dal
y ill tio! refer to Air. Chase for these privileges,
m l did he no', rrpcntediy rtluse or oV-clineto
em nt either? S,st.'i, Did you not offer toreite
bver his letter lo him, nud nsk him to lake
hold nl it, upon Ihe p'co thi:t 'he never took
b e!; what he bad irrilltii?' Srrrnth, Have
von nol thai let'er now in your possession?
E'ghth, Will you I e pleased lo publish it, that
your Know Nothin-; eiuistinien s and all other
voters may see ur themerlr whether, ir it
had not been suppressed by Mr. (.'base, he
could have been nouiina'.eJ, or whether they
1 can now- vote for him? iVmi, ll yoo Imvd
j not the letter nt this lirrc, to whom did you
Ig ve it, and who had il when you last heard of
jit? And roif.i, aim finallv, Do von now be
lieve, and did you at the l.'nnvt n . n believe,
that. Mr. Chase could have gotten the nomi
nation for Governor if that letu r had been tx-po-Nfcd
to the Know Nothings in the Fusion
A Great "Pome."
j "The Gentoiis' grand I'ou e on the h'gh
; pri:-e ol Pun isions-," is out, and wi.l unduubt
jedly prndu'-t' ii cieal sensation in U,e piovisiou
inrjirhtt. Kloiti ct'st come dnw n, and spu u
i latnrs ii'iisl fall w lib il. Lei Hit ui ieud and
' tremble- -
For oh, their end and i-W ftn
Is hastening on! and soon or late,
Satan w ill come with cloven foot
And take their souls ami gold to boot.''
The pathos of this production is enough it
melt a I, can of stone, and i s imlif uaiioii Mioog
eii'iUijb to break Seba-itopol in puces.
Tiir Diffkrkncr. A Cotiiiecticut and a
New Yolk clergyman were dining in New
York. The foimer seeing Lima beans fot ilia
tirst time iu his lifd, inquired
"Do these beans grow ere?"
"Oh yes," said Ihe New Yorker, "they pratp
here, in Connecticut they make them!
The Connecticut geiitb-tuaii immediately
cenred his pursuit of knowledge under difh-cultie.-,