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: ;.' JOB woitK
Executed atthisofriee with nealneyiand dt
'patch, at the lowed possiblerates.
"THE RED, WHITE AND BLUE."
; i'or Buchanan pride of the nation,
H The choice of the fearless and free, v
We join in a heartfelt ovation. .' .' .
j And he shall our President be t
Our bosaonts. In throbbing communion,
' Remember the statesman so true, " "
fc Who sheltered our clnrous Union. -
And atanda by the Bed, White and Bine! v
FriH land where the millions are yearning .
I For fri&ilora from tvrantav'a eliaiii. .
i Buchanan, in fladnesa returning. . -,
t.' Beholds dear Columbia again. .
Jf I Ilia heart beata with treedom'a devotion .
-Ua soul is vet ateadtastand true; . ' :
He aweara to the Uninn devotion,"
w4nd stands by the Red, White and Blue. ".
i .- ' '. .. - . ,
i No fictions distentions ohnll never .'" i
',, , The band that bur Washington wrought; '
t "The Union." unchanging forever,
4 Ia shrined in each patriot's thought '
. 'Onr Iota and our faith are not bollon t . .
;' In strength tboy were aourinhed aud grew,
-.- The chief, we have chosen we'll follow,
'- - ,. Aud stand by the White. Hod and Blue. '
?' Our voice are joined In conranion . "
'y ... The star of our fljj are above; .
i Dua for Utichstna and Union! . . f.
'It'.,- Hum for the man that we love!
.) y; The old Union ship wbich he ride In
' Is staunch iu her timbers and true. -"
. AdJ bow through the Stntcs she is gliding;,
:'. ., Uer flag is the Red, White and Blue ! '
Miscellaneous. Kissing a Strange Girl in a Stage
WaltPT Jlanliall, when h reached the age
' ; ; of fourieur, aifived in New York from hi na
1 r live village, in (he destitute situation that ia
; , frequent emong New England boys; that is to
ajr, be bad only the usual accompaniments of
i these uiitletlged , chips, who afterwards make
:-..',Jlh niercbants and great men of Ibis country,
; and not uiifreqnenliy of other lands. He bad
( IjHIe wooden trunk, nreMy weliaiockrd with
, ' ""hvmmadfi," t sixty eight cent Bible! that his
v , mother packed in for him, fearful tl at he might
: ,, forget II, three dollar New Haven fJUy Bank
bill, and anyquauti'v of energy, natieuce, per-
,; aeverauceand ambition. His honesty, sctivity
, i; and industry won .aim tnioy &if uds. ', Among
r inern wa an Migiisn aierobanu who baa
. , )nv commercial bouse in Calcutta, and a
branch si uumusy. tie was in this country on
business connected with hit commercial firm
in Cslouta, aud did bis business with the urm
Welter clerked for; and here, the letter attrec
vtcd bis notice. He was sixteen years ot nge
only; yet tue Humuay gentleman lancied him
and made bira a liberal offer to goto India with
: Jiim; which, sfirt very little palaver amdns his
, friends, Wallet accepted. New England uoy
don't onen siart ou on their unusually long
wsnaerins. excursions, wunoui. nrsi gelling
leave oi SDsence tor a lew riaya nteparntory ex
' ercise, which t bey spend ia going where they
' originally came tromj and then,, having taken
a tew goods look al tue weather-beaten church,
the high old steeple, which has wonderfully
reduced in size and elevation since tbey first
, aaw it, to notice it, in school boy days; then
: they must beat the old bell rinit once more.
even if they have to lake spell at the rope;
then lutea turn among the white grave stones,
see inhere are any very green mounuV, fieab
;mule, and If so, lo ask who among old friends
have gone to their last resting placer 'hen to
. a i3S mother and sisters, shake bands with fath.
,er and the stage is at the door ol the tavern,
and the; are ready for a start, to go "any-
: Wflere." , ... v v. :t .
Welter went up to do, and did do all tb is;
but be did not get into the stage at the tavern.
He walked down, the road; ahead of the coaob,
. toward the old bridge, .and told the stage dri
ver to step and let him get in at the ministers
house at f arson fuller's. Mary fuller lived
there, too, for she happened to bathe parson's
on'y daughter. biie was the merriest, loveli
est little witch that 'ever wore long,, loose
'treaeeaof auboin hair, and bad blue eyes.r
6h was only elve yesrs old, and Walter
was nearly seventeen. . She dtd love bim
though h was alraosj all in all to her; he had
fought hei battles all through her childish
, campaign) and aha had no brother. - She was
( in; for her mother had been the halfsistet of
' Walter's mother. Tbey were n ot too near re
lated lor purposes hereinafter to be nomed.'
Poor Molly) She would have cried her eyes
' oat on this occasion, bad it not been tbatWal-
-ter! solemn phis set her ideas of the ridicn
l Mous iq motion; and she made I merry ten min
f (stea as a wind np of their parMng scene., v
v , Three days afierwatds Walter was in New
' York, snd just four months and twenty days
. farther on In Time's almanac, ha was making
I v ont Invoices and acting as corresponding clerk
f ' to 'the firm,; in Bombay. ;, :r.,:,
i I shall not stop long enough to relate how
many times be went to the exhibition of veno,
L mous looking cobra de capclloa, and biting
1. ' Sepoys, jus( fr ton, and show how innocent
h ' the beauties were, and how easy their bite
' , vas cured; how often la visited the fat famed
t elephant's cave; how many times be dined
. ' ith good Sir Robert Grant, Hie Governor of
i , Bombay, and how he was with bim and what
, be said, tha very, morning of the day the old
; scourgethe cholera made tha excellent Sir
r Robert his victim; all these things I shall leave
I to another time, aud a more appropriate head-
nig. i sKip ovar all these, and six years of
time beside, and land Master Walter at Staten
( Island, bring bim up to the city in a steamboat,
and leave bim at a resectable hotel, and
; there let him sleep all night and Ufa a good
-. "short rest," after a tedious voyage of four
months and mow, . ' 7 . : - , '
The next morning we awaken binis make ln'nj
get up, pay bis bill, take a hack, ride, down to
the New Haven steamboat, and go on board.
It ia seven o'tlock, A. M. At. onu P. M , the
I boat has reached the landing; his trunk and
. "traps" tre on board the Lilchfieid stagej be
j has taken a scat inside; nis destination is an
: intermediate village. He is alone in the stage;
(' no, lot alonethere ia anold woman on the
5 . .fiontseat,anda Presbterian clergyman on the
'. middle sest. The stage is up in the city, and
i slowly meandering about New Haven town,
- picking up passeiigera who have sent their
, I names to the singe oiitce, as is still customary
in that staid and sober city of mineralogy, tbe
ology, and 'ologies, in general. The atoge
Menu puns upattne uo'itoi t neat little cot
tage in Chapel street to take a pjssenger a
youni! lady of sweet seventeen, otihereobouts.
Before she has fairly got inside, Walter has
" noticed her, and she has noticed him, too.
He iraues in astonishment at the perfect viiion
ol loveliness before him; he lissn't seen any-
r I'l n, i i' - a ii ' s i .it
E VTON, PREBLE COUNTY, O.AUG. 15, 1356
$I,5Cp r Annum In Advanc.
Vol. 13. No. 8.
thing of the kind for some years. ' Thereis not
a particle of copper about hen She, on her
pan, nan laughingly hai regarded bun ury at-
lenuvoiy pushes bsck the golden tiiialets
that almost shut in her face, and tnkesaiiolhet
look aa if to be Certain that she has made no
"Here ia a seat. Miss, beside me. said the
" 1 bank vou, sir, bnt I prefer sitting on the
nacc seat with that gentleman, if he will let
me," ssid tbe most electrical voice that Wal
ter had listened to in some lime.
"L-ertaiuly mikv." Said ihedeliehled IVm.
V...!.-. . 1 ...L . - .
udjne; onu wnen biib aea-.eu nersell Dy hini,
she gazed into bis face with a kind of a mixed
up delight tnd astonishment, that Walter ac
lualiytonka look down boon himself, to as
certain what there was About his pewc trw
appeared to be so pleasiug to the fair maiden,
out He discovered nothing unusual. The stage
roncu on towaros uerDy ruts usual ran d rale
of five miles an hour, and Walter snd tbe mer
ry rnaid seemed as chatty and cosy together as
though they had known each other for yea ra
Mislead of minutes. The minister tried to fn-
gage the ringlets in conversation, but he soon
found himself "nowhere.":' She had neither
eyes nor ears for anybody else but. Walter; and
he had told her more about bb travels. Bnd
Bombay reentry, than be ever told a&ybody
eise oeiore or since. ; : r . .
At last tbey came to Derbv. Their birsen
had to be changed and Tout fresh skeletons
were harnessed and tackled ou to the oldstoge.
Waller handed the cenlle eiil brrck to hr own
seal as gracefully as he could have done had
he never lived m Bombay, but always sloiiprd
in Hew York. Tbey weie alone now. Tb
miiuster and tbe old, woman; had got 'but. at
"V el V we ere off once more t how far are
you going?" said Walters the singe went off.
-."Not uuitr as far as Litchfield. -You any
your friends reside at Pomeroy; How glad
tbey will be to see you. , . " , -.
very probably, unless they have fortotten
me, which i likely, for I suppose I have al-
icteu some in seven years." - .
"KOI a particle; I y :r .
'. The pretty maid forirol what she was ininff
to say, but at last remembered and continued:
"t should sUnpoie you had not altered, for
you said you were seventeen when, you were
lost at your homeland now you are only twen
ty three. You must have been grown nearly
as large as you s; now." , . . .. - ;v
"Perhaps so; but af ill, I am somewhat fanned
uy cAuosure in an cast India Lilimatj," ,
Yet t think: you will, be rccognwd by
everyone in the little village. Do you know
a young lady inPomeroyof the name of Mary
mum" . i .- . :
"Whatl little Mary! my Mitlle ifer as I
used to call her! ? Why, Lord love you, doyou
auow netr mess ner nearu , My trunk is fill
ed with Knick knacks for her especial use.
Do I kuow ter! Why I have thotffcliUf bet
ever aince 1 went away. Young lndvl why,
she is a little lit of a girl) she is oply'len years
om.i via snemusiue older than that now; I
suppose I shall find her grown considerably.
By the way, are you not cold! It is gelling
" The' delighted youni! ladvWastrvi
ceal her face, which had called form Wallers
exclamation. , ; : . . .
Yes, it is getting colder; it is nearlv dark;"
and so it wa. Walter had a boat cloak:. and
after a very littla tmnblu, he was permitted Id
wrap 11 arounu ner lovely lotmrsnd somehow
or oilier his arm went with it; and in tbecoii-
lusion lie wa very close to her, and his arm
was around her waist outside the cloak.
though; then he had to put his face down to
near wtiat she sain, and somehow those long
nngtetf of soft silky hair were playing 'across
her cheek. Human nature could not'and
would not stand it anv longer: and Wltr.
tue modest Waiter, drew his arm closer than
. - . ' a 1
ever, and pressed upon the warm, rosy lips of
ueaumui ichow traveller, a glowing, burn
ing, regular East India, Bombay kiss, and then
blushed himself at the mischief he had done.
onu, ..iicii.'. wuneu tor we stage to upset, or
something else W hsppenl But no, she had
not made any resistance; on the contrary, he
felt very distinctly that, she had returned the
kiss; the very first kiss, too, that he hod nre-
ad upon a woman's tips since he eave a Dart
ing one to Mary Poller, and he would have
sworn he beard. bersay sonething (about the
very moment on naa given her that first, long
kiss of youth and love that" sounded like,
irear, aeajr waiter?
Thestage was. now entering- the vlllape.
In a few moments ha would be at Mary Full
er's housed He thought of her, and he fell
ashamed and downneht auiliv. What would
Mary, bla ''little wife," Hint was to be! say if
sue. anew ne nau oera acting so f As these
tbincS' passed rapidly 'through his mind, he
oegan 10. sitiuy now to 'vet cut OJ the affair
quietly snd deeenilr.. t .., , , , '
You go on - in the stsee, I suppose, to the
next wwn, or pernapa slill further I" ' :
"un, no 1 not me." .
What could she mean I.. But be had no time
to indulge ia Conieclnrei the stage drove tin
slap in front of Parson Fuller' door, and there
was the. venerable Parson ond his. good lady
in the doorway; be with a lamp In his hand.
all jeaBy.lo to receive Waller as he suppos
ed. ' : ' " ', -, . ' ' ' ' ;', " .' .',-.'.
-'Where will you stop in the villaee t ' 1
will come and see you." .,' -a. -,; ;
I shall atoo where von ston. I won'i
leave you. Here you hava teen kissing me
this lost half hour, and noV you want' to run
awy and leave me; . I am. determined to ex
pose you to that old clergyman and his wife in
the doorway yonder. More, than jhat, you;
uarimg little wne that is to be. ss vott cell
ed her, should know all about it."
, What a situation for a modest, moral man !
It was awful. To be launbed at exnosedi
anu woo was she r , could it be possible
He heard of such characters t It must be; but
she was very pretty; and Je'1o be the tneaus
of bringing such a creature int the vetjr house
of the good aiid'pipusold clrrgymiin and'hia
sweet old pet and playmate his Alury Poller I
He ssw it all.r' 1 1, was a judgment sett bpon
him. ."" What btJsiiitss had he to b kissing a
ilranre girl if she was pretty His nnC.e end
aunt had eome -clear doan. the sionewalk to
the dooryard gate, almost- to the stage door,
which Wis driver had opened.' ' Walter felt
that he was dootned; but he had to gel out. ,-.
"Don't for God's soke, expose! me, young
woman r',- ., .,,;
- "I will gel out !:': . '' - ' .;',
' "Oh!" thought Waller, "it's all over with
me i" and now he shakes hands with the
clergyman, find flings his . arms around th
aunt. . ..... . ' ; y, :.
"Mary!" er.clniins the mo'her,. ourMary
w the stage as I live I . So, so, you wort Id
uuino up wiwi your cousin, eb I"
: sei, moiner;
and what da vnn think the I
impuucui Mst indie has been doing f He has
Kwed nie at least a hundred times, and thai
isntaii; he trw-d lo ptmde me to keep on
in ihe stage and not Sel ont at all." ., ... ,
"Ah, no wonder he kissed you, he has no
juu iu, wuii, years, now giau you mos
have been when you met I But what Is the
... . .01 t . iiic uiurr
s.op anu leave your trnnk at your father's as
he goes by, and come into the bouse,
what is the matter f Are vou dumb f
"Aren't you ashamed of yourself Walter,
not 10 speaic to my mother, when she is talk
ine to you 1" chimed in Miss Molly.
Walter now found his voice, and befnm li
got fairly inside, Miss Mory was his debtor for
a rouna ooxen or kisses winch she took very
kindly. But ss for Walter his raind was made
up. He would marry that strange girl. He
was grateful; she hod saved him from deera
tion, loss of character, and every thing else;
but would she forgive him for being so free
with a stmniie sir! in a sleee coach 1 n.n'ii.
ful; but she should have the chance at any
rule-' '.','.. - ' -' '....'-.
The wanderer received a glad welcome from
nis lumny anu menus in lus old native village;
and Mary Fuller was his travelling companion
auouriue place, and together thvy crossed
the ooor sill of every old farm bouse wi:hin a
circle of five miles round. Walter had seen
enough of the outside of the great world. He
nau mnue some money, too, enough for bis
mouest wants; he was old enough to marry
end o Was Mary Fuller; and before three
.Hum,.? i.iuig in.., iuiicm over uieir ueaus, the
venerauie old tnther made them one, in the
front parlor of the glebe. When the vow had
teen spoken, Hie .lasl prayer made, and the
blessing pronounced, Walter clajped Mary 1o
ins ureasi anu imprinted on her lips another
first kiss, but now it was the first thrilling
mo u, iiKniivu mve, rum os ne neiu her a mo
ment in bis ardent embrace, she whispered
gently into his ear "Walter, dear, i: is un
derstood In the vow, no more kissing sirange
gill III U IUC UUUCII '
Years have flown by since then, and now
Waller Marshal, his gentle wife, and the little
peo le they call their "stock in trade," are
living pleasantly ond happily aomewhtie on
this side of the Allegbames. near a nlace call
ed Pittsburgh, where he owns large tracts of
mines not numoug, wisny washy, shining
gold, but real hsrd, substantial coal mines,
productive to himself aud to the country he
lives in. ..
Brother Crawford's Farewell Sermon.
t)uring my sojourn in Mississinrii. fshorilv
after-I. heard the great sermon which wa
played on borp of a thousand strics.) 1 had
occasion to visit a friend in the neighborhood
of Port Gibson. The next day being Sabbath,
I accompnnied him la Zion'a Chaplo. A new
tomister had been called to the neighborhood,
and this wag to be his aalutatory sermon. .
Zion Chaple was some hundred yards from
the m in road, and surrounded by forest trees.
Having arrived rather too enrly for the service,
myself and friend, sauntered about the woods,
Miher actively employed in brushing way ibe
eloud of moiquiloes that surrounded us. . At
length 0 strange specimen of the genu htmu,
made bin appearance On horseback: it was
brother Crawford. - : , , . .
His dress was decidedly peculiar. On his
neau he wore an old fashioned bell-crowned
beaver, several sizes too large. ' To remedy
this defect, a cotton b.ndana handkerchief
was stuffed between the hat and the forehead.
HLscont was of 1 most ancient pattern blue,
with bras buttons, short waist and a.innv'
swotlowtail. The collar earn, wiihin . i2
of hiding the baok part of his head. Hig
was exiremelv long, and his panfs ditto short.
The latter were held 'down by a leatberstrop,
passed under huge pair of brogans of an un
tnuned leather color. Altogether, hisnresence
suggested Dan Marble in his Yankee character
ol Jonathan Homespun. But lo the sermon
oral least 0 portion of it Tor it wag utterly
impossible to report the whole. , '
The congregaJoo was large, as it had been
"noised" abroad that a new servant of the
Lord, was lo make his dupute at Zion. . . .
Brother Crawford stunk into tbe pulpit with
more than ordinary humility, and after devot
ing a few iijoments lo silent prayer, he lose. '
Gingerly pushing up the sleeves of his store
coat, whereby he displayed a pair of large,
long, bony hands, of a beet red color, he grasp
ed tbe handle of an earthen pitcher, and pour
ed into a tin cup a draught of wuter, wbicb he
drank with inimitable gusto. - - ' - .
His appearance in tbe pulpit wss a study for
an artist. His face was long and lank, eyes
s pale grey, nose acqulline, complexion sandy,
hair ueyisli gandd. head bald on the top, ith
tbe exception of a small patch on the organ of
reverence, (as 11 to shade :t) odd, altogether,
the picture of Ureely whilst molding, a Piee
Soil Abolition document for the benefit of his
Southern subscribers, ':., . . , . . .
He began apologetically as follows.
"You don't aee me to day in the dress I al-
iewa wear, I come among you as a stranger,
and 1 am now tricked out in my store clothe;
am not a proud man, but 1 thout it would
be moie becoming before strangers." ' : '-
Aftet this be raised a hymn, in which the
congregation joined. - He then began his str-
mon i .... : ; ...
My dear brethren and sisters, first and fore-
moreaU I'm gwin to tell you about the af
fectiui u iliti' 1 had with my congregation at
Bethel Chapel. Atter I got tlnoufch with my
farewell sermon 1 cmiu down outen pulpit,
the old grey headed brethrtn and sisters who
had Jilted to mr voice for twenty years crowd
ed meyand wrtu sobbing, voices, end tearful
eyef,' snid 'Farewell, brother Crawford !
As 1 walked oown iheaisle, Ihe young ladles
tricked dulin I heir finery and brass jewelry,:
gewgaws, Jimecracys, paint and flounces,
looking on with their bright eyes, and pro
nounced with their rosy lips Farewell, bioth-
et Crawford I " , ' v. 1 . .
. The yon ng men In theit patent leather boolg,
faigheollais and flashy waistcoats-smelling
of ponatum and cigar smoke wiih their shan-
ghj coats, and striped rebra- pants they too
said- Fate well, brother Crowiord f V ; '
The little ciuldreiiT-lambi in the fiehbV-
lifttd up their tiny hands and small voices,
and with ope aoeorJ, said Farewell, brother
Crawford! ': : '';';:"...-'.'?- ; ,-,
The colored brethren of the cpngregntion
now eqme . fotwaru (oiacit sheep who had
been admitted to the field under my ministry),,
with tears rolling down then sable cheeks,
tbey. to, said Fare" well, brother Ciawford ! j
As 1 got on my horse and baJe adieu t my
congregation forever, I turned to. take the last;
look a the olJ eburch where I had preached
the unsearcbable riches of Clirist for mo'n I
twenty years and as I gazed at iUdilapida-
ted wai;. and mosa covered roof, 11 too teemed
to say-Farewell, brother Cravyfurd I ; .
, As I rode down through the village, the
people who poked tbeil heads out of the win-
Jers'aiid the aervanla who leant on theirl
brooms, all seemed lo soy Farewell, brother,
fir .1 iu foni t
-An 1 passed along down lh highway, thro'
the forest, the wind as it aighed and whistled j
tt.ro' the tree, tons, playing on the leaves and1
'branches, the bnrden of falavation, it, too,
I seemed to siv Farewell, brother Crawford
I ' urosslng the little creek that was gnrglins
and singing over its pebbly bed, as it reiuiced
;uu us wByioine great ocenn or eternitv. it.
too, seemed to say Farewell, brother Craw.
As I rode along down a hot dnslv lane, an
eld sow that was sleeping in a fence corner
jumped out 01 a sudden t, with a loud broo-00
nroooo she 100 seemed to say -Farewell,
uromer irswioro 1
My horse, he pot frightened and jurnded
from under me, and as he turned his tail over
his back, kicUd up bis het Is, and. ran off-
he, loo, Iseemed to say-Farewell; brother
urswiord J , - ,
The Crave of the Beloved.
How peasant is the spot lo os where rests
tbe remains of a dear friend or rel.nive in
who.se society we once took to much delight,
The mother loves often there 1i retire, ant'
while standing bes.de (he grave of her beloved
child, to call to mind:the scene of by-gone
days, when the Joved one, now reposing in al
ienee in the grave, smiled upon her, and called
her by the endeating name of mother. The
father spends hours in looking back to the time
when he knew bis promising son, whom none
knew but to love, was the joy of bis heart and
the object of hi.' greatest care and solicitude.
The husband and wife here come to meditate
and mourn oer the loss of a departed eomnao
ion; all, from the marest relntive to the warm
hearted and aormw stricken friend, here resori
lo meditate on the happy re.isons of the nasi.
and look forword to the future, when they loo
snail be laid befciue those whom they love and
with thehu enter another state of being.
vesUd,rne(1 one-,Jei1 business, take it all around."
A Irishman's Idea or Avr.ru a. One of
the best definitions of an Irishman's idea of
Ameuoa that we ever snw, is contained in the
following extract from 'The Fairy Circle," a
tale nfJot:n Brougham's Irish Echoes:
"Where did 'baccy ome from, Corneyf"
inquired Mary. . : .
"Why, from 'Merriky.Svhere elre?" he re
plied, "that sent us the first pilety. Lrng life
to it for both, say I.'V
"What sort of a pfnee is that, I wonder?"
"Merriliy, is it? They tell me its migbtv
sizeable, Moll darlin. I'm told that you might
row) England through it on it would bnrdly
make a dint in the ground. There's a fresh
water ocean inside of it that ybu might dh round
Ireland in, and save Father Matthew a won
derful sight of trouble; ao as for Scotland,
you might stick it in a corner of one & their
forests, and you'd never be able to find it out.
except it may be, it might be by the smell of
whiskey. If I had only a thritle of money, I'd
go and seek my fortin' there.'. -;
In pepkndent VoTutb. "Make wsy for .an
independent voter!" ssid a man at a recent
election in New Orleans. . s U
' V v hy, my good mat," said tbe Cleft, "it's
not an bout since you dvpotluu pur vote at
mis very poll." - . - ,
:i knows it I knows it." said the voter.
:-tnsi was the .Democratic tickv': this 'ere is
the Whig.",. , : , , ,
. "But if yoq strive to vote twice, I shall have
you a rreated. '
"You will, will you?" shouted the son of
the sovereign people. "Then I say if I'm de
nied the right of voting for the .Whigs after
going the whole ticket tor the Democrats, there
0n no universal suffrage, that's all. It's a
The Crave of the Beloved. Political Reading.
Resolutions the Democracy of New York,
Passed at Their Late Syracuse Convention.
The report of the Committee on Resolutions
being called for, Covtrnci Seymour said there
was cause for mush gratification that the Com
mittee, composed equally of persons from the
two sections of the Democracy, into which tbe
psrty were formerly divided, could now piesent
s serious of resolutions on principles to the
Convention' with entire unanimity, -fle then
read the following resolutions, which were re
ceived with loud applause: 1
, Resolved,, That we corgratulate the Demo
crats of New Yotk and of the Union upon the
auspicious results ol the deliberations of this
Convention, by which all animosities and di
visions of the past have been buried, and a
new career opened to the Democrats of Nesv
York, in which united in heait and action,
haimonized In cenumeut and contolidqted in
organization, they will restore that brilliant era
in political history when New York, at once
tbe champion of State lights and firmest de
fender of the Union, led forward the confeder
ated States in the cause of ConKlitptionel lib
erty snd the true principles of Democracy,
Unsolved. That we especially rejoice over
me met 01 our union at mis nine, and ot tbe
spirit of sell sacrifice that has secured it,' be
cause it erables u.i to pledge the State ofNe w
York to the cause and candidates of the De
mocracy presented at the Cincinnati Conven
lion.. That we cordially approve of these can
d idatcs, and recognize in the tried statesman,
James Buchaunu, and bis gallant assosiata,
John CHrtckinridge, men entrenched in the
hearts of the people, and worthy of the unani
mous, devoted and enthusiastic support of the
Democracy ot the Mate and the Union.,.
; Iliiiolted, That we cordially approve V 'he
platform and principles adopted by the Na
lionol Convention at Cincinnati, because tbey
exhibit' the Dtmocraoy of the Union in its true
attribute1 as a party of broad and generous
sympathies and earnest, pstriomm not sec
tional, prescriptive or distrustful of the i eople,
but embracing every portion of the Union in i's
kffections, and acknowledging unreservedly
tue equality 01 the btatea, defending the rights
of man, self-government, and civil and reli
gious equality of All . citizens,: inespecLiva of
tests 01 creed or birth railulul lo the interests
Of the people, and leady to make all sacrifices
to defend the national honor,- end to extend
the example of the glorious institutions, and
influence and puwer of .our country's name
abroad. ,.- '; . .". ..'. ' :...
aVtowo,VThkt every yeot' - experience
serves to confirm the justice and wisdom of
the Democratic policy m regard lo our public
works and the finances of the State, and we
invoke the electors to contrast the career of
exiravugance and error pursued by both bran-
Ch:a of the opposition, bv which the treasury
has become impoverished, the tax Bayers sre-
viously bindened,' aud still unfinished csnals.
threatening an increased load of debt, with
the economical, energetic and successful ad-
ministration: of affair under Ibe Democratic
ausnioes. and to decide for theinseivea which
nonv are truest friends of the canals and the
most faithful gundtana of tha ueonle'i inter
Resolved, That we regard the nominations
ofFremonl and Fillmore for the Presidency, by
the two factions into which the trudiimnai
enemies of the Deuiouacy ate now divided, as
equally repugnant to the true sentiments of
me American people, and alike charnclerwed
by a spirit of bigotry and intolerance, at war
wnn me gemous of out .institutions; that we
believe the people of these State will repel
the attempt made in tha names of these candi
dates to organize sectional and sectarian psr-
ucsuie ureponoeranceot which won(d mgvj.
'.ably corrupt our,inatilu!iona and establish' a
tyranny so intolerable as evenluallyto destroy
the union of the States. ...
Resolved, That we rebel and deny pi
i. . r ..
renusto asperse the national char
acter of the Democratic oartv. bv attribntinu
to it sectional positions, either pro-slavery or
anti slavery in character! that nnint In ih
entire wnanimit? of th Dpmnrrii 5-
Congress in the vo'es upon the psssage of the
mil for thepcoification of the iliflrculties of
rvdusaa, ss iiroeiy anu gratilying proof of Ihe
unity or principle thst actuate the Democratic
party in regard to the practical treatment of
territorial questions; that tbe wise and just
provisions contained therein tosecure tbe peo
ple a free, fair and untrammeled expression
and fulfillment of their wishes in regard to the
form of institutions which they may choose to
adopt, should command the entire approval of
the pntriotio citizens of all parties; and that
the opposition wilh which this beneficent
measure iB met by political leaden., proves
them more intent upon making political enpi
tal out of exciting dit&cullite than contribu
ting to their removal by prudent and efficient
legislation. . -
Retained. That the recent ,toU.;nn nr H.
Court and the public sentiment of the Stale,
vindicating (he constitution and rights of the
citizens against tbe summary and inquisitorial
provisions of the coercive temperance acts, is
.iucnceor ine justice 01 the course of the
Democrscy of this State in opposition to that
measure, and that while
1-uv. iiu mommy wormy me most earnest solici
tude of government, we believe that it can
never be subserved bv the d
practical ricbts of the cilizem or thi. a.ril
ouiigaiions 01 the constitution.
nesoived, 'lhat we recommend In pWlnr.
inn nominations this dnv made for Rial nffir..
ana tor rresiuential electors, as everv v
wormy 01 uieirconhdence and support, and
lhat we invite the Democrats of the
oountiea and diatricts to consolidate theit union
and perfect their organizations, so as to secure
a full canvass of votes, anu by free discussion
of principles upon platforms and by the press
to rouse the people tb a sense ofthemagnj'ude
of tbe issues before them confident that a
mil vote win prove a democratic victory, and
thst the united hosts of the Democracy have
onry 10 oe orougnt into action to realize tbe as
pirations 01 every Democratic heart, end to
enanie as to proclaim once more that N. York
is redeemed, the resolutions were-adopted
auuianiaiiou, .. - -
LETTER FROM MR. BUCHANAN.
SYRACUSE, Thursday, July 31—P. M.
ine roiiowiflff answer was received tmm
the Hon. James Buchanan to the :e!erfa.nhie
message addressed to him by the President of
me oor.vention, informing bim or the union of
Ihe Democratic poity of tbe State. It . is aa
ToWm. a Crane, Esq., President of the
Consolidated Democratic Couvention of the
New York Democrocy: Mr. Buchanan has re
ceived Ibe resolutions of the censolidated Con
vention or the New York Democracy. Their
union ot this eveatful crisis is one of the
grandest events in our history. Our car will
now weather the storm of fanaticism, end the
Union must and sball be preserved. The
whole Southern country will hail this reunion
as a rainbow in the clouds, promising a return
of the pence and harmony which prevailed in
me goou oiu nme among the sister Slates.
The Continental Congress and the Kansas Nebraska
The declaration of Rights put forth by the
Continental Congress, Ootober. 14, 1774, con
tains an e xpljcit and emphatic declaration of
"Popular Sovereignly" in these Worda: That
the people of several colonies "are entitled to
rage and exclusive J6wer of legislation in
their several provincial feeislatnfei'n all ea
st of internal policy." . .r
The Kansas Nebraska Bill endorses the same
irt these words: "It being the true intent and
meaning of this act not to legislate slavery in
to any State or Territory, nor to exclude it
therefrom, Jut leave the veonle Hereof nr.
Jtclln rang to form end regulate their domea-
insuiuiiuns in ineir own way. .
jneaame identical principle was asserted
by nearly every Colony, when sendin ren.
senialives to the Congress which voted the
Declaration of Independence and framed tbe
aiticlea of Confederation, ...
Pennsylvania, when she consented lo scnd
representatives for tbe purpose of forminga
confederation, instructed them by the follow
ing resolution :, ..... .
"Reserving to the people of this colony the
sole and exclusive right of regulating the in
ternal government and policp of the same."
ana in a subsequent instruction, in refer
ence to snppressing tbe British authority in
the colonies, Pennsylvania uses the following
emphatic language i -. 1 ,-s . .. .
"Unanimously declare onr willingness to
concur in a vote of the Congress declaring the
vmicu wuioniea iree ana independeBt Slates,
provided the forming the government, and the
regulation of tbe internal police of this colo
ny, be alwsys reserved to the people of tbe
B(IIU UUITJUJ. ' ' v ... ... ., '
Ne w Jersey instructed her represei taiives
in the following language : ". .
"Always oUerving that, whatever plan of
yu.ucuciuujr you emei into, ine regulating the
internal police of ibis province ia in h
ed to Ihe. ooloniul legisla.nre.f'j s :.
inaryianu have hat consent to the Declara
tion of Independence upon the condition con
tained in this proviso;' .'.-., ;
"And that said colony will l,nU ;V..iu r,,,:
By tha lesolution of a majority nf th. TTr.ii.ri
Coloniea in the premises, provided the sole
snd exclusine right of regulating the hilernal
government and police of. lhat colony be re
served to the people thereof." ' .
new Hampshire annexed this BToviso to her
instructions to bef . delegates to her vote for
independence f . . : - . , ,; . ; .
'Provided the regolalioe of nrir tn'htrrtal' n.
lice under the dirtction of our wn assem
bly." ., :'..;.. .....
Connfcticut, in autnotiitim! har dek-t atea to
vote for the Declaration of Independence, at-;
tached to it the following condition : ' ' ' 1
"Saving that the administration of covirn-'
ment, and the power of forming governments
for, and the regulation of the internal concerns,
and police of each colony, ought to be left
and remain to the respective clonial legiala-
tiwes."- .. ; .' ' . .. .. . ' . i
Virginia annexed the following condition to'
puijlishedevery Thursday morning in the aid
Hasooic Hall, second story 0 f 1 h e briek build
Bg wesiofC. Vaaausdal A Ce'sstore, Main
tieat,Eaton)hio,at thefollowingrates :
l:50peranaum,1o advance. -I200
IfaotpaiJ within the year, and
l2:6Qifiertba yearhas expired. 1 '
CTNo communication inserted, nnlesiae
ompaniedbj a responsible name.
hrr instructions to vote for the Declaration of
Independence: - . ..
"Provided, that the pow of forming gov.
ernments for, and the regulations of the in
ternal concerns of the colony, be left to Ibe
respective colonial legislatures." ,
So dear was this light, the right or the people
to rorm and regulate their domettie institu
tions in Iheir own way, thai our revolutionary
fathers wonld notenrrender if, no, not even
toffree themselves! from the tviannv nf
mother countrv. - .'-
Tbe Tories of the revolution took the nnnn.
site side. ' Thtv ennlerrrled thai flru. iV
Third, and the parliament of Great Britain
should control and dictate the legislation of
tlja Colonies. Our Black Republican friends
are now espousing, and moving heaven and
ejilb to establish precisely the aame doctrine
of the old Tory party. , . .
' THB w-OOUYt BOBS?. ,
Tbe following advertisement has Been rakerT
up by some industrious searcher among old
newspapers, from a file of a New York City
Pnper: ' ' ,:'-. '
CoL. FrtEMONT'S Nliwnrcror. . i Tr....'-.
WILL be exhibi'ed for a few days, at the
tT cornerof Broadway and Reade street, pre
via lo bis departure lor London.
Nature seems to have exh.n.i.ri .11 1... :
jt?r hIv?Smtyiirn of ,hui ASTONISH
liG ANIMAL. He ia nirmi . i.
made up of the ' ..
Elephant, Deer, Horse, Ralo, Cornel and
IS OF THE FULL SIZE OF THE HORSE, .
HAS THK HADNCllKa OF 4 rglg, THE Tilt 0 AH
A fine curled wool of camel's hair color, Attn '
EASILY eOUHUS TWtXVC Ot riFH-N rtlT HIOn!!
naturalists and Trappers assured
. OL. FREMONT-
that it was never known previous lo his dis
covery. It i undoubtedly "(uTuag'i mt, '
and the richest specimen ever received from
To be seen every day this week. . -
Admtttsnce 25 cents; Children balf price.
The above "complex'' animal somehow
seems to bear a wonderful memblsnce to Mr.
FaBoi.T h.n seir. Certainly, of all persons
ever captured for the Presidential iace. be is
"Natnre's Last," joi "the richest specimen
ever received from California," or any older
couBtiy.-JVew Far Day Book. 7 .
W recollect very well that at the time tbia
Wool y Horse first mad. its appearance, from c
the advertisements snd notices in the eastern
papers, the impression got abroad that Col. '
PataoNT was hinfeelf eonoernel in the exhibi
tions. The above advertisement shows how
ft was done. Statesman,
The Erie (Penn.) Spectators s German pnper
orcontiderable influence, heretofore strongly
whig has come out for Buchanan and Breck
inridge. The reasons for this course are full
set forth in (he following:-, - ,
"T',e Proprietor of the German "Erie Se
tatur wouij respectfully snnounce to hia
patrons hat, fot the past eighteen years, he"
hst published a piper invariably devoted to
the promotion of the whig principles; that as
to the correcinessof those principles hh opin
ions remsir. unchanged; bit in the present
Presidential canvass (there being no whig in
he field) bis best services shall be devoted lo
tbe success of the mrit .vTirii...! .i.i.
or this nation, Pennsylvania's favorite son,
James Buchanan. Believing that aactinnni van
rc-rmj i no psrt or his political creed, and that
all the diversified interest of this country
wonld be faithfully protected under bis ad
ministration, we cordially invite the co-opera -uonofourpslrona
under bis banner foytrW
sake of the Union." . .
The Sentinel, ail old whig paper of Henry
county, Tennessee, the editor of which raya '
he waa Clay whig for twenty years, has
come out for the national democratic nominees.
Hon. James Monroe, nephew of the ex Pres- -ident,
and for weral years a wbigM;C.
Irom ITew "iork, can't go Fremont, and it out '
for Buchanan. - . ,
u The Louisville Democrat understands that
Hon. Archibald Dunn.nf Hpn,l.run ...i i
Thct B. Slevenson. of Mason, long the lead
ing Whfg spirits of Kentucky .111 S. . .
doys, issue appointments, covering the whole
State, and addres? the people in hehair of Bu
chanan and Breckinritlge till the Presidential
election. ', . ...
Fremont "Galphiaism"—That Beef Contract
T!e e?"'osure of Fremont 'Gabhinism' irr
California hts monetary irn..i:5n. .1
discreditabic-ia creating a greal sensation all
over the country, t appeH ,ht Ull(jer ,
admin.airation of which he would be the head;
that Galphm tnd Gardner frauds woHld be the
order of the day iu the public service.
An opposition party to the Democracy corri
ments thus upon the California operations of
assw uidmujuii vanuiuaie. ii tays;
"Con it he oiher-riKp. m-h
fact officially elated, that Colonel Fremont,
when in command of his regiment in Califor
nia, made a contract for six hundred cows, un
der the pretence that thty were purchased for
beef fot his regiment, and the sum of t0,975
was paid for tbem by the Government, and
that the cowg were delivered to a man with
whom he had made an agreement to take mid
keep them on shares for tbrte years as fain
(U)lonel Fremont's) private property. -
"1 say this fact.ia ofijcinlly stated; it is sla
ted in a It I ter addreaieri t n.,,.,i t).,.
Jnes AdjUlant General at Washington, "by .
B. Mason, Colonel tint regiment United
States Dragoons, who had been called unon te
rr mr mueiieraiuoveiimiciit
"Whatl, an oflteer buy. six bundled cow-,
ostensibly for beef for his regiment,-at U e
public expensearid then make a contrer-i with
private individual to take Ihe cows tnd breed,
tbem oa shares for three vearai .Mnr.!,.... .
And yet tha, i,ct isoffioially tied and nc
companfed by documents to sustain the sUen
tion. See the official documents published'' irr
tbe Unione- few days sgo, and in the Senm.el
v' a-"tb. American
people, at the North or at the Sooth, at tha '
bast or at the West, wilt
guilty orsBch ao tctar fraud, cwrupiion ami "
pecuattonf Td Sae,t tltis is to Jiblu lu
American people." ;. - .. , . . .4 .1
ItTThe ladies of the nreaentdav are t;t ho
lilliet of the Scripture. Tbey toil not, neither
they spin; yet Solonwo in all his glory vta
uvi siiajryu nan unio One 01 them. l'
tTWhnt kind of bands .1 tha
like beat? Hna-baiitls to h
(KrPay the Printer.