Newspaper Page Text
Rates of Advertising.
;", squire fori es) 3 insertions.
' On " Each additionalinterlion,
" '.. Trite inolilhl js
-j." i 8i month. ..,.,,.
Twelve mouths, ..--'
. ,.' 4:00
, 8. 00
Ona fourth oft column reryeir,
' ,cclumn V ...'.. i SOiO1'
Al oven iqutreeBargedailwosutre:
fxyAdveriisemqti insetted till otlid
6npenieofthtedTeriir.XS - ' : 't
EteenUd titbit office wilb teaUesiind dt
OUR NATIONAL FLAG.
u Fling out tb sailou'i stripe and (tart, ' '
The glorious standard o( tht frte, ' "
V'Tne'btMiiier bow iofret'oBi'i wart, '' "
Tb hU"wed gem of Liberty. ' '.' '
v . On mountain top, io valley det.a,
; . W bereror dwell lb free and brave,'
; . O'ar rrarea were freedom's martyrs aletp, .
, Columbla'i Bag mast trtely wv., , -.
lUIaehightbsBriirM aswtoIoaaflaif, ; '
From tvtry height and lowly glen,
-' Id fortrt. dell, or jutting era, ' '
v Afar ammig the tannin of mens
" The sparkling banner widely lung,
' fiball wax o'w land and tea ;
" ; And FreedWt inthem, sweetly tung . , A.
Shall pwell our country'! Jubilee. ,-
' Ohflet the world thai Sag behold, '
" Tb emblem of the brare and free,"' ". ''
The brightest crown of ttreaming gold, ,
'. -That oecke the (roddeiw Liberty! "
Spread ooi Ha folda til hearen'a high dome
Reverberates tlie boly sound,'
, That all opar ed hare found a borne f
Ob Freedom'! eooaeorated grouud. - "
..1 Fling out onr country's banner wide,
!' ' : Our emblematic a'urry gem;- .,
Oca U! leBWKR an all dividk. ".
V - Wnlle float! that ailkm diadem. (" ; '
Tear after rear the brilliant stare
' , Shall Indicate the strength of all;
, ''Let all beware of elril war,- - '''
,"; The ure of monarch, Freedom'! fall !
OUR NATIONAL FLAG. Miscellaneous.
OUR NATIONAL FLAG. Miscellaneous. From the Sanfrancisco Globe.
FREMONT AND HIS FRIENDS.
V '; " '"The name of Colonel Fremont tu! been
'. ' eonnvcted wild the House of Palmer. Cook
' dtt o., m the financial operation! of that con
cera. The only connection .between this
: banking hotiiw and Col. Fremont i In ihe
Mripoa esiale. Thry are interested in lhni
; i Froperty Meanr. ralmei, Cook If CO., ad
vanced fund lo carry On theiuit for the recor
r of (he Mrii)oa f tu'le, for t nerlaiit portion
. ti it; if tucceMlul. - Piiliner, Cook dt Co.'i
IKirlion waccttr up into ne feral ahprfsond iolJ
to diUewiit Canilali u lof certain aumi adtan
eed to meet law exiiense, &e. Pulmer, Cook
A f'o. become in this ay CJolontl Fr-mon!'a
twnkere, nd ijitt i the ouly interest be tie in
'thai house." .
:l The ,ahofe extrnct from the money mnrVel
arttrleofthe Nw York .Htruld oljuly 6th,
ilvrervei more Ihin passing notice. Itt evi.lent
iuteiitiiMt ia tuhield Col. Frrmont fiom the
.uliuni of bit connection with Palmer, Cook
AC Hut "truth is nnth'.yaud public justice
'"'I'llBHtr niid f Pirmimi tr-Oonv"r enf
' that reiitliuiioD that a discreditable and uis
lHrttorabl association sooner or later briivs
. He has been the Creature and anbstrvieol tool
f f Palmer, Cookct Co., for five yearn. After
iiis aieital and icnorable defeat in hit effort at
. rr-eltction to the U. S. Senate, in the rpiing
.. ( cl 1 861, (in whicb body deserved less IhantAr.e
' waeka, abandoning bis post of duty for whole
- tisioM to electioneer for a re-election,) he
Ucnrue the pliant instrument of Palmer. Cook
Co, To enable them, through the influence
- .it T, Butler Kiue, to gel a beef conltoct fiom
the ludian Oiinmisa'onrra, he agreed to sell
. will bi CUpHal iri the Seunlonul contest
. -'-jhal ftintit riiau, who Iheieupon obtained the
inoimcl for him. Joe Paloiet waa nppninttil
-1 y Kingand Fremont to carry ou' the inli:iral
' ti3ue,aiurwasaccordiiiglyilipnirhrd in South
uu California wrlrlcMt-ra liom' Flenmiil
-. lira Ultimate frWniiv- nrtiny tlun to role for
King, but bis liirn.ls Wuuhl not agree to be
aoli; thus, and King was defeated. , In the
n eeniime Fremont's beef eoniset was beine
Xeeuitil. 'Mde withoat the least authority
' tt law, subject to the ratiCcatbia of Congress,
DO money could be received upon it until that
. . liody made Ihe proper appropnauop.. Tins did
riot sun the Rcceaaiiies of Fremont orPalmef.
. . Cook 6t Co. then, as now. and as ihey always
dace been, bard up for money. It wa nice'!
' ary to make a financial operation, a Fiemool
.. dad bought the entile on credit, and some por
, lain of the purchase money must be piid,
To accomplish '.his object, they must ael
-drafts upon the Secretary of the Interior,
- the amount of ueel couliacted Tor, from one
- . these lni'ian Commitsionera. To do ibis, one,
. ot these Commissioners had lo be corrupted;
.'. fur having no authority to draw such -Jrslts,
, was a base fraud lo put such drafts in (he mar
ket here, by which the unwary might be im
posed' upon and chested. '. The ninn - for the
. deed was found in Barbour, one of the Com
t . musi tiers, who, it la alleged, by the promise
. 04 ten !nousan cojiois, drew, dralla lor up
wards of$180.000, upon the Secretary of Ihe
luteiiot. Skillful negotiation was next needed.
' and Viighl as the most unscrupulous of
- A ' fsg--wa put forward to ran money oh
, , drain euuoraed by f tfmont. . Ailaui a, Co.
- deceived by Wright's representations thai Bar
liour had authority to draw the drafts, cashed
$30,000 of item. This wat great success, and
put the conspirators in funds. Hsrbour. wss
- ..paid hi 1 10,000, (quit the Stale and has never
returned,! and some part of the purchase mon
ey for the cattle paid.'. But more money was
. lequired, sru oegotiation was entered into with
the banking bouae of Jamoa King of William;
, that house, upon the residue of (he drafts,
, (over lou,i'UU, advanced 140.000 to draw
. three pet cent, per month interest. Aboutthe
. tome time Fremont disposed of half of hi in
terest in the Mariposa grant to Palmer,
, & Co., pnt this $40,000 in Ibeir banda, become
' their servi t tool anil age l, and has been their
stipendiary aver since, uuoer color oi leaves
' from Fremont of ouir'a veins of the Marinosa
, ' tract of land, Wrihl and hit associates have
: raised hundreda of thousands of dollara in
' Eiatera cities, aim in F.urcpe, by buying
told apeeiment ofqutrtE m Jhe Kssiero niur-
kels, and representing them as coming ftom
ino ciaa ou me mar posa landa. Ena
capita lata began to snpH these fraud,
" It was necessary lo have FremonHr. England
to.fcelu tbem. ml pf their diffcultiea.
Tnofl unheard . ol faUehooda ..ei told,-
; u rigni 01 in ricuneia 01 .iue veins, which.
' fot a iime, . satisfied those wlio,Jod invested
their money m thcmi but ad length aiupiciou
ol nauu pecame aq -atrop?, , Uiat fremont
Wright, aad their confederate, dad to ecue
' , - secretly I rum England,. (Fremont leaving
-- wife and cbildien behind him, to f(lloy on
'Uext steamer a-blind to nrarebt puriuiiaud
- arrest before tailing,)- to avoid, a p'c.M-cmion
'. for wind ling,, for which, if they bid been
. . caught, Ihey would have been convicted,
' tent to Botany Bay. In Europe, before
, escape, and afterwards in the United 8iUt,
. those adroit financier rioted on their ill-icoiiert
' ... gsins. Fremont it taid to have-enpended
". twenty five or thirty tboucaod dollars io
rone ia few month. ' ''.' ' . - ' . ' -" :
The pick m,t of tbes bptntioni wert loon
i-v''.-. v ..' ',; ''5 ' -v 1 ' ' .
Tearless and Free;
EATON, PREBLE COUNTY, 0. flCT; 18, 1856
' ' ' ' ; ... " i y ' , -ill
$l,GCper Annum in Advance.
Vol. 1 3. No in.
exhausted in the fraudulent and unraccessfal
s peculation of Palmer, Cook dr. Co., and by
Fremont' exlravipances; aad, in a tlate of
niter destilu'ion, rretiont presented himself
before Congress in 1834,. begging for an ap
propriation io poy for bit beef coniracts.' lie
renresented that Jsroe King of William bad
ued him on the $40,000 advance on Ihe.e
draft, obtained Judgment, and bought hi Ma
nposo claim for leta ttun a thous'tid uolla',
and unless Congress gavo him relief the lime
of redemption would expire, and it would be
entirely lost 10 him. - '
" By ibe moat dextroo and unwearying iou
byiug, the bill paved Congress, and Fremoni
turned up again a millionaire. He seueem
ed the Mar'poa tleimt bullied Corcoran &
Kicks, of Wasbineton City, who held the
claim of Jsmtt Kiiijt of William, into a re
dueiion of from twenty to Ihir'y '.housand dot
lara on ihe amount due; through hie partners,
Palmer. Cook 4 Co.. shoved Ihe Californians
from whom he had purchased the cuttle, ami
who had to naUently willed for. their money,
forcing them to lake half that was due them,
or get nothing, (for Palmer had skillfully had
tbe deed far the Mariposa claim made to, hi in
self personally, and at the sa me time took t
confession ot judgment irom rienioni to at
house for upwards of $73,000, lo bear three
percent, per month interest, until paid, so
nothing could be made out ot rremont,) enn
hit creditors bad to take whatever fanner,
Cook dr. Co. offered, or net nothing,
In tbu way most of . the appropriation by
Congress waa secured (o Palmer, Uook a. U.,
which saved them Irom bankruptcy two years
sgo. Since then, Fremont has Deen their
agent in the Eastern Slates, receiving a thou
sand dollars per month from l alrrw. Cook a
Co.,. to enable him to make t how of wealth,
and Ihusaid them in their negotiations. Fre
mint, Palmer, and V right, spent the summer
and fall of 1853 in Ihe Eastern Giaies, trying
io rai'e money on tbe Maripusa and uultun dr.
Barron daunt. Uut their most ttrenuoua ex
pen neu failed Ihem, and Palmer came home
loiied. Mere hit fortune!-end llm of bis
houae he found in a despeiate Condition, ow
inn to the exposures of the Bulletin. Orders
wre immediately issued by him lo Fremon'.
and Writ lit to turn Black Republicans, and
by bribery, and every available memts, accom
plish the election of u Black Republican
Sneaker. . The money ol fnlmer, Uook di Co,
eiecledBanks, Speaker. Now for the reward.
Banks to appointed the Committees at lose
cure the reporting of a bill lo confirm 1 he
Bolton A Barron claim, outright, without go
ing through the onlenl of the I nited 8 a'es
(Jourla. They found a convenient tool in
Phil. Herbert lo offer I hit bill, and to lobby
Ihrouth the House, as be would certainly
have done with Ihe aid of Wright dud his
partners in the claim, notwithstanding ihe op
position of Gen. Denver, but for Herbert's
having killed the Irish waiter. But to return
Vv- W t trt ml Pxmrryn . . -.
, Their success in electing Tanks emboljen
eil them, and they struck for higher game, no
lets than rremunt'a nomination by the lilnck
Republicans for President. With such a nom
motion, Ihe confirmation of I lie Bolton and
Barron claim by Congress, and the Mariposa
claim by tbe Supreme Conn, Fremont, it was
supposed, could borrow upon these claims any
amount of money among his fanatical nenro-
worabinpers associates, snu numer. Uook
Co. would in reality he Ihe, Kothchilds
America. The plan wot well loid, and now
for its execution. At- this junction, iielover
appeared upon Ihe since, the very mon to cur
ry 'lirnucn j nut villainous sciieine. jmu
he entered with wild enthusiasm, having
oceans of gold floating before bis vision
successful. But lo eel the nomination, mo-ie
was firal necefsdry, and money was obtained
and f ue nl lavishly, ponied out like water.
tins way a large portion of the money of ihe
S'.tie, demgned lo pay interest on the Uonus
went, The Placer Herald fays Selovwr ex
pended 149,000. How much Wright spent
not. known. Success attended their ellorts
Fremont war nominated by the liberal and
scoundrelly ust of Ihe money of Ihe peopl
of Californiaplaced in Ihe hands of Palmer,
Cook dt, Co , to pay tbe interest on our State
and other Bonds.
Diplomacy and nego'ion are now requisite
lo tbe consummation of their complicated an
sinister schemes.. But ten days remained from
the lime of t remont'i nomination until the
interest had lo be paid) pleuiy of time, so tbe
conspirators thought, in winch lo attain I lie
ends. But like Biddle'a speculation in cotton,
with Ihe (u nils or Ihe U. s. liauk, lh y.iiip
red on in Playing their lost card. Fremon
could borrow no money on the Mariposa claim
Hetben't difficult! had blocked ihe game
e Bollon and Barron claim, and .he first
July found Palmer, Cook dt Co.'t agent with
out a dollar of the flU'AUUU placed in in
vaults of thnf houae, to puy the interest on tli
State' tnd City Bonds- San Francisco and
Catilornia are discredited before the world, 4.1;
.their creditor are swindled ou! of their' moh
ey.- i But what of that T Fremont is nom'ma
ted ; if-electen. Palmer will De Secretary
the Treasury, Wright Sub Treosurer, Selovei
Collector of the Tort, and that will be honor
and eloty enough lo the Stslt, lo re inrtnle
'ornier credit and wipe out the tiain upon
escutcheon now 'so disgracefully' iniprsed
thereon, by these political schemes and finan
cial tranactiont. '
tr Figures of speech are dangerous mailers
lo meddle with, tnd should De ntnuieu wun
care and skill, unless tn ambitious speaker
willing to riti making himself ridiculous.
A clergyman not long since reproved 1
congregation from the pulpit, and assured
(hem thai 'Ihe hand ef Providence would
emi at tbeir Iraugrestiont 1 '.--,.
't ' i r- '
CT The-following teeae occurred it a hotel
out West, about noon limei -
Ttvler-How much do you eharga for din
nert . ' " '. ''-,
Host One dollar, tir.
TfiiVelef Very cheap.' flow much for tu
pert: , v.r. ; . -
Host Twenty-five cent.
Travelef Well, bring me a aurper, tir.
"tTHOtt "Pwn -iiootw."A lalf toodon
per siysi 'tYonng gentlemen given lo prom
enading with ladiea, p.w-wr ugni r-irip
iil:.atitihf d ia thai outer seam of tbeif pa
taloona from ihe knee down. Tbi preven
entirely the excoriation of lb skin frdm'the
friction or the ladies' hoops. Wilhoul
nrouetion. -lk of a mile or two, trm
arm: w SDlTinent la eslsblttb a rtw' OS
masculine leg, i;t i- . ' ' '
' Tbu Fuuj.rrt oFFoiJ.vl ''"ading makes
1 full man," says Bocon; and Fashion mak
a full woman.'.' aavt iimct " for eertainiy
womrh, as she is dre'sed teeordlng Id
present fashion, could not well b mtde
fuller." ! t ' i
It was on'.y the other day thai maB fed
asleep in hit boat on the Niagara liver. Dor-
ing bis slumber the boat broke loose from her
moorings, ana ne swone 10 nun niinieu snout
ing down Ihe rapids directly towards the cata
ract. . in vain be shrieked lor help, in vain
he tried to row agninat the current, he drifted
on, and on, til! bis light craft upaet, when he
as borne rapidly tn (lie brink of tht abyss,
nd leaping up, wilb a wild ory, went over
nd disappeared forever. .
in the great nauie 01 uiomner, wnen ine
nited fleets of Franc tnd Spain attacked
he impregnable lortres.-t, one of the giKsutic
floating batieiie broke .froul her anchorage
ud began to drill miectiy inio ine hottest 01
the British fire. Hie thousand men. who
formed the crew of the unwieldy mass, vain ly
strove to arrest iit progress or divert it from
its path. Every minute 11 drifted nearer to
the English guns, every minute some pew part
took fire Irom the redtini shot, every minute
nolher tcore of Its hapless defenders were
swept, like chair, rrom us decks. 1 he most
superhuman effort failed to prevent Its (lull
ing, wiui us numan- ireigm, 10 inevitable
A ship wet wrecked at tea. The passen
gers and crew took refuge on a raft, the boats
aving oeen stove m me aitempi to lanncti
them. For days and weeks Uirse unfortunates
fled about without os r and sail, on 'be hoi.
brazen tropical ecean. At last their provisions
failed, and then their water. Still liiey tinn
ed about, vainly looking fur a anil, or hoping
for a sight 01 land. The tune had now come
when that fearful alternative became inevila
ble-death from starvation or feeding on hu
man flesh and they were just beginning to
casi lots for a victim when a vessel was seen
fr away on the distant horizon, they abandon
ed their terrible design; Ihe stranger would
nn roach. . The ship Came towards them
She drew nearer and nearer. They strove
lo atlrac. her attention by shouts and by rais
ng their clothing; but the indolent look-out
saw them no'. They shou ed louder; still they
were nol een. At Inst the vessel tacked.
Willi frsnlic terror they arose iu one boly
houting dnd waiving their garments. It w.-u
vain. The uncousciou siii,i srouo eieaiiny
way. Night drew on, and as the darknc;s
fell the raft drifie 1 and drifted in the other di
rection, till Ihe last trace 01 ine vessel was
So it is in life. The inlemperalemon, who
thinks he, ot lesst, will never die a drunk
id. whatever hu neighbor may do, only wakes
to find hnnseir drilling down the cataract, and
all hope gouo. The sensualist, who ives
merely for his own gratification, drifts into an
emuactilated old age, to be tortured wun pa
stone he cannot gratify, and perish by merci
less, agonizing diseases. 1 he undisciplined,
who never learn lo cont'd themselves, who
are spendthrifts or passionate, rr indolent, or
Yfcitrtiaryreoon metteeliipwreO." o 'ilieoweivea,
and drift about the sea ol I tie, the prey of
every wind and runent, vainly shrieking for
help, nil at lust they dnfl awuy into darkness
Take care (hat you are not drifting. ?ce
lint you have fait hold of the helm. Ihe
breakers of life forever roar under the lee. and
Adverse gnles continually blow on the shore.
Are you walchiiic how she heads ? Do you
keep a firm grip or Ibe wheel I If you give
way for but one nioir.ent you may drifl help
lessly in lo Ihe boiling vortex. Young mon,
akecare! It reals with ourself alone, un
der God. whether you reath port triumphant
Regularly Sold Out.
the mon'h of January, 1860, while
slopping at Ihe Fuller -House, in Sucramen'o
citv, Cnl., I accidentally oveihearJ 0 conver
sation between Iwo gentlemen, one of whom
was from New Yurk city, and had been in the
country nearly a yeor, and Ihe other had just
I he new comer was lamenting his rondi
linn, and bit- lolly in leaving an abundance at
home and especially two beautiful daughters,
who weie jiitt buciling mlo womttniinod
when he. asked the New Yorker if he had
'Yissirfl have a wife and six children
r , . , . .. ..r i
After this reply, the couple sat a few mo
ments in silence, when the interrogator again
"Was you ever bund, sir f
"Did you marry t widow, sir ?"
Another lapse of. silence.
"Did I undertiiana vuu 10 fbv, uibi too iisu
a wife and six children living in New York,
anil have never seen one of tl.em ?"
"Yes sir I so staled it.
Another and longer pause of silence. Then
the interrogator again inquired!
How can il be sir, that you never saw one
of the in?"
Why." was the response, "one of them,
was born afu r I left."
"Ok I ah 1" 'and general lanch followed;
and after that the New Yorker was especially
distinguished os ibe man who had "six chil
dren snd never sow one of them,"
'W-A Western cattle dealer, who rarely
tad the privilege of silling down to meat with
a lamtiy, ana nau never ueen hj nnui.-,
house in his life, was nol long ago Denigmeii
and lost in hie ride across the pro 11 if J, snd
compelled to ttk for lodgings at the first houae
lie could Umu. iiappiiy iot riou n jneo
be the dwelling of a good man, a parson, who-vr,
gave him a cordial welcome, and what wa
suecially agreeable, tol him supper would
soon bf ready. - Tire tiaveler's appetite
ravenous, and Ihe moment he wai aaaeu
sit by he complied; tnd without wailing for
teoood invitation, be laid bold on what'
could reach. , , .
'S'np, atop I' said the good man of the bouse,
'we are in ihe habit of saying tome thing
fore we eat.' - ' -'.
This hint la wait till a blessing was asked.
tbe rough customer lid not undertltnd,.
with hit mouth full he muttered,
' io ahead, tay what you like ; you can't
tutn my ttorr.icb, now l) . v . v
'-i HU " e-H 1
tT"Bow hll I tell my horse f stid
certain doctor to horse jockey, "his
came off in less than two hours after 1 bought
him." "Why, tell; bint by whohsiite,"
ihe-other, "for sure no honottblt
villrs-tail him." ".'--.
to Am." Who rr May. Concem The
it posted (onspiouously in
publication offiet out west r
'Shut this door- amf as soon as you
! dona talking 'os business'; tervd yout mouth
lhs thesame way
, .- -v..
Bore. wouUV' do tlow thing toeut
'cut md piste it in tbeir bats. y '
Did twelonl of thirteen States ho'.d slaves
when Ibe U
ted S'atts Constitution was adop-
lo deliver W
Sta'e obliged by the Constitution
every other Stole fugitives from
power lo preenl new Slates from coming into
'.be Vino .wilb (Jvnsti'.uiions permuting sia
Wbo tajr no more slave Stales shall be ad-
I be Black Republican.
Does the Constitution urnnt any power lo
Congress lo legisUte slavery out of any Tern-
' Who wish Ic exelnde it by act of Congress.
The Biack Republicans.
Hosevery ei izen a rijlht to deproteoted in
his person and bis property?
Wlo tay that the property of Southeru peo
pie shall not be protected in the .Territories!
The Black Republicans. ,
Did the Northern S ate continue to import
slsves lor years alter ine aouinern piuiej pe
titipned Congress to abolish it. .
Did ihe Southern States sell their Slaves to
the Southerners for high prices!
Will ihey pay bsck the money Ihey have
tliua .aken. for the purpose of making an equal
When did the North discover ihe awful sin
of flavery? "
Assoonas theylis-1 finished selling negroes.
When did they cominunce enticing them to
About ihesnine (ime.
Who are, and have been making themselves
rich from ulnve labor and slave Slates?
Who ship all the cotton and nearly every
other producii n ol ihe slave State'?
. 'on Id civilized society do without cotton?
1 collon raised by slave labor? -
What is the value of tbe slave crop?
How much of it is exported?
' 1 20,00000:
Are SQOO.000,000 worth of goods per an
num imported fnlo the Northern ports?
Yes. ' ''-..
What pays for them?
Our ex do r Is.
What is ihe value of Northern export?
About H ',000,000.
What is the value of Southern exports?
- About euo,oon,ooo. .
Supnoae re. had not the cotton, rice, tobac
co and turpentine of Ihe South, could we im
port more than e are able to pay for our
selves? No.. . . ', -
How much can wo pay for?
What amount of trade should we lose?
f 140.000.000 oer annum.
If we .shou lit continue to import as rtiucb
now, how should we hove to pay ror Hi
In specie. '
What would be the consequence? . -It
would break every bunk in Ihe country
Who Twin to repeelthe law
I this ConyHintional obliga
Does the 'Constitution give
Speech of the Hon. John C. Breckinridge.
'",been wiiiieneu wun ine uones 01 nei sum,
. stream that finds its way from
We find in ihe Lafayette find.) American
the following report of the concluding portion
of Mr. Break inridge's speech nt the greol Bat
tle Grount Convention. The American sajs
I hot Ibe reader, to have a full appreciation
the eloquent and patriotic sentimonli it con
tains, should lisve been present . at the occa
sion which called them foith, tnd Lave heard
, ,. .. , , mA ..
1 mem, niej irvuru iuuu ncau wpiih
from the heart of the speaker
Ff.llow Citizkns 0 Indiana :
if unhappily Ihe Union is lobe defaced snd
settled bv geographical parties, shall Indiana
ail''. Ktnlackyhe tepuraled in the new adjust
ment of Slates 1 U there uoihlng in the ins
tor of each to make them desire a common
fortune fo; Ihe fulure ? Let nie lutn Irom
din of fraternal strife, aim indulge lor a rno
nient in grateful reCol!eclions-iet me recall
the lime when these sister Stales were close
ly united in sympathies, in hopes and in per-;
lis when their intercourse consisted in kind
offices alone when side by aide Ihey stood
with locked arms and united hearts, n
days of their fetbleuest ond infancy. . With
united labors they opened to christian civiliza
tion this beautiful heritage you now enjoy;
with united courage they defended il against
savage aim foreign foes. Your fathers know,
(and perhaps.a lew yet linger lo tell their de
seendatils) that Keii'ticky, though her people
were few and scattered, never turned a
ear to the calls ol her brethren; she knew
geographical line betweeu the North ami
South, but sent her hardy sons bounding
the scenes of conflict to defend your wo
as sisters your men ss oromeis. man
I tate uiere is not a battlefield which bat
tuuC(I t0 .ne greet river tli a I has not been
stained with the blood of her Children. 1
rest on lh banktofthe Ohio they repose
abut vour Northern boundary they sleet
honor by Hit wtiertof the Wabash. To
we stand upon the ashes of her glorious dead
"and every tuif beneath our feet is t soldier's
sepulchre.". And my friends, the love of
fathers yet warms the hearts of their descend
ants we extend lo you the right hand of union
and friendship we want to thare with you
common prosperity, common glories, Common
dangers, if need b'e. and a common destiny.
What then will Indiana join this league
against riersi.-ltr, Ken'uckv ? No, my friend?,
you will not; the response leaps freth
warm from your hearts. 1 set around me,
every side, the spectacleof -n aroused .eoplt;
old men and young, with high purpose
their proud fleet Matrons with Ihe grace
(lenity or womanhood, and Maidens in.
bloom of youthful beauty all assembled
defend the Unity of t cuunljy that blesses
like. It w full lime, lor the day or pern
nnon you.' Arise, then, in the mojestyol
outraged people, and sweep like chuff
a hurricane, til who wouu piunge in me
federate 8ta let io a Civil war, tnd trample
P" ine uoin w u. un.inc.nuwi
-1 i,ei jninr rAUiismi iio'ii t iv youi -wiiuie
lryflruwnm. crie.oi ,1. enemies 1 iti.
mMn ,0 l.1,n r,'4terabls
rhnt Cons'itu'ion, with all its obligations, un
ter which we have attained so great happiness
and rlory, and record a new vow, never to
he broken, lhal as long as you love tbe Union,
yon will never aid or abet any party, by any
name, wh ich seek lo break 11 in'o contend
ing serllnns. Break np sectional parties
eiaae teographiral lines frown from your
pretence those whose only passport lo yonr
confidence denunciation of ynuriater States
and Ihus, with harmony restored, the future
will be all nor own for high and noble pnr
poses. The beautiful Ohio will tie no barrier,
not a bond of union between u.i, and as our
common commerce float forever upon its nir
fce, the mono of our coneord will be the
everlasting murmur of its waters.
Poets Love Plain Women.
Here is a confession of the fact itself by a
poet who wntet lo the Golden Era of Sao
We liVe homely women. We have always
liked them. We do not carry ihe peculiarity
far enough to inclnde the hideous or positive
ly uicl)! for since beauty and money are the
only cnpit.il the world, will recogniz1? in wo
men, they are more to be pilied than admired;
bnt we have chivnltic, enthusiastic regard for
plain women. We never saw one who was
not modest, unassuming, and sweet tempered,
and seldom come across one who was not vir
tuous, and had not a good heart. Made aware
early in life of their want of beauty by the
slighted attentions of tbeir opposite sex, vani
ty and afleciion never take deep mot in their
hearts; and in the hope of supplying attrac
trnction which a capricious nature has denied,
they cultivate the graces of the heart instead
of the person, and give tn the mind those ac
complishments which the world so. rorely ap
preciates in women, but which are more last
ing, and, in the eyet of men of rense, more
highly prized than pernonol beauty.
See them tn the street, ot home, or in the
church, and they are always the came; and
the smile which ever lives npnn the fece is
not forced there to fascinate, but is ihe spon
taneous sunshine reflected from a kind heart
a flower which takes root in the soul and
blooms upon Ihe lips, inspiring respect insread
of passion, emotions of admiration instead
of feelings of censuol regard. Plain women
makes good wives, good mothers, cheerlul
noiiits and hnppy husbands, and we never see
one but we thnnk Heaven ihnt it has kindly
created women oi sense as well aa beauty,
for it is indeed s.'llom a female is found pos
sessing both. To homely women we lift our
tile ' in respect; the world will extend the
same courtesy lo beauty.
The Blessed Home.
Hums! To see home is Ihe wish of the sea
man on stormy seas arid lonely watch. Home
in the wish of the soldier, and tender visions
mingle with the troubled dreams ol trench and
tented field. Where the palm tree waves lis
graceful plumes, snd birds of jeweled lustre
flash and flicker among gorgeous flowtrs, the
exile ails ntaring upon vacancy, t faraway
home lies on his lierrt;and borne on ihe wings
of fancy over intervening seas and lauds, he
has swept nwny home, and hears Ihe Joik
ringing above his father's fields, and sees his
fair-haired boy brother, wrh iicht foot and
child-hood's glee chasing the butterfly by his
native stream. Ami 111 his best hours, home.
his own sinless home, a home with his Father
above that starry sky, will be Ihe wih of
every Christian man. He looks around him
the world is full ofsiiffering; he is distressed
by its sorrows and vexed wiih its sins. He
looks within him he finds much in his own
coriuptions to grieve for. In the language of a
head repelled, grieved, vexed, he ofien turns
his eye upwards, spying, "I would not live
here always. No; not lor all the gold of the
world's mints not for all the pearls of her
sens not for all Ihe crowns of her kingdoms
would I live here alway." Like a bird
oboul In migrate lo those sunny lands where
uo winter sheds no snows, or stuns the grove,
or binds the dancing streams, he will often in
spirit be pluming his wing for- the hour of bis
A Young Lady Drawn in a Lottery.
Nearly a teor ago n young lody in France
named Sophie Vi Hebe, conceived the sin
gular idea of disposing of herself in marriage
by means of 1 lottery. She was thirty years
old; tired of t life of celibacy, tnj in despair
Lt not fi.'.ding a husband with enough means
at his command to suit her views. She an
nouitred, theiefnre, that her handsome but
rather multne person should be disposed of on
the lo'lowing terms .' She created a lottery
with five hundred shares of a thousand francs
each. Subscribers were lo present fliemselvea
in person, in order that the might decide on
their ocveptability husbands. Thesubscn
hers, of course, were lo be single men. The
subscriptions were placed in the bands of
notary as fast as made, and the drawing was
nol to lake place till all Ihe shares were taken,
that is, when the sum of half a niilhoo o
francs was Complete.
Not quite a yenr elapsed before the shares
were all taken. The drawing recently took
place in Ihe office of the notary who held the
subscriptions tnd the money, in the presence
of two iimgislrates. A thousand numbers were
placed in an urn, the subscribers being num
bered in order at their names were inscribed
Ihe urn was thoroughly shaken up, 1 blind
baud was thrust in and No. 499 wss with
drawn. The bappy individual who subscribed
No. 499 was s Tunisian General who had al
ready occupied the public attention by his ori
ental copnees. But the lady wa neither
frightened al the turban, nor ttiu beard, uor
the harem of Ihe bappy barbarian, who hasten
ed to marry her and to pocket his five hundred
thousand franca. The happv couple have
left for Tunis, where Ihep will reside. J'uri
Uorneipandence of the iVeie, lor Timet.
O" A witty druggist, on a cold night, last
winter, was woke up by a terrible rapping
(he door. Going down he found a poor devil
who wanted to purchase a dose of nails. ' The
shop wss entered, the dote prepared, and
halt dune put 18 the drawer. "How much
did you make by that operation ?", asked
wile, as he got into. bed. " A shame It is,
returned the irritated dame, " fort man tod'it
turb your test jusi (or 1 dot of salts." " Re
collect, my love," said the druggis', ! but
dose of talis will disturb the man's rest more
than it hit mine; and reflect, that these little
inconvenience always well io lime.'1' '. -
VtaY Modest. There ia t young woman
in iown so Tiodest that the bod a young
turne) nut of doer for saying ''the wind
shifted.". .-1 " ' .'. .,
trTlte irutb it like t Torch the more it
Shaken, the more it shines. But it tometimes
I burns people's noses. Can't help tbtt-sgcb
ucset nia aettet keep out i in way...
SENTIMENTS OF THE SELF STYLED BLACK
AS PROMULGATED BY THEIR LEADERS.
I hive ('eat hop ot tht oreillirow of Us
Rev. T. Foss.
Tha North most tena'tte f'om the Souls.
tnd organise her ow institutions on a tun
William Lloyd Garrison.
In one of the churches in Detroit, "a fear
less sad faithful minister of Christ" aa lb
Tribune terms binwpretctad t abolition
sermon, in wkioh h remarked as follows;
"BeToi I would tee popular sovereignty
wrested by force from tbe peopl of tn Terri
tories, (referring to the determination of tha
authorities to enforce obedience to Ibe laws,)
I woold bare the plaint of Kansas silent wilb
universal death. Before I would have ihe lips
of our Senators and Representatives Set led is
eraven silence by the bard of Southern vio
lence, deterring lo lb eastigalion bestowed
upon Sumner by Brooka for personal, not po
litical, reasons, 1 would tee the htlli ol Con
gress ankle deep in blood!" - s .
THE DEATH STRUGGLE.
Tbntbe (Rev Dr. Kirk, only pointed to the
thunder cloud that tunc over tit, "God,"
stid he, "may evert it. Man cannot avert it.
Coaxing, compromise, letting tlone tre til too
late. Mr. Brooks is nothing in this mailer,
Mr. Douglass is nothing in this matter. Tl
dnelrine thai t negro 11 nol a man and tbe
doctrine lhal tbe negro it a man I ns now come
to the t'eoib at rut-Ele, and the nation will
heave with every root attire tlingcl of li e
contest. Neither will yield until a continent
has been swept with the deluge of civil war.
Traveler' report of Ri-v.Dr. Kitk'sSpeecb.
POWDER AND BALL.
Al tli meeting of lb Emigrant Aid fociely,
Rev. Mr. James, of Worceslor, raid: -
"He hid no faith in the resolutions passed
by large meetinra, and believed Idatpaper res-
ol ti 1 ions would do no good unless rammed down '
the haircl of a gun with powder and ball.".
Rev. Mr.Snow, of Lowell, endorsed the sen
timents uttered by bit brother Christian, and
and that he wis ready to lotiow uiw 10 mar
AWAY WITH THE UNION.
"I love the Union and Ihe lime ba come,
whi n we must declare we love freedorr bet
[Ex. Lieut. Gov. Ford,
PLEDGED AGAINST THE SOUTH.
"No man lias a right tn be surprised at thU
state of things. It ia just whst we (Abolition
ists snd Dtsunionists) have attempted lo bring
about. There is merit in the Republican par
ty. It is the first sectional party ever organ-.-,
ized in the country. It does nol know it own '
face; and il calls itself national; but it not1
national it ia sectional. The Republican
party i t party of the North pledged against
THE UNION A LIE.
"This Union is a lie. The American Union,
is an imposture, a cuvennnt vth Death, and an
agreement vith Hell I AM FOR ITS
OVIRTIIROW! Up with Ihe flag of
disunion, that we may have a free and glorious
Republic of our own; and when the hour
shall come, the hour will have arrived that
shall witness the overlhww of slavery."
[Wm. Lloyd Garrison.
AN ANTI-SLAVERY BIBLE.
'The times demand and we must have An
Anti Slavery Constitution, an Anti-Slavery
Ilible, and an Anti Slavery God." Anson
Uurlingome, Member of Congress from Massachusetts.
LET DISUNION COME.
"In the case of the alternative being pre
sented of the continuance of slavery or a dis
solution oT the Union, I am for dissnlulipn of
'he Union, I nm for dissolution, and 1 care
[Rufus P. Spalding.
FIRE AND SWORD.
"On llie aetinn of Ibis ronrentlon depends
he f.le of the country; if the Republican
fail at Ihe ballot box, we will he forced lo
urive hack t lie with fire and
[James Watson Webb.
REVOLUTIONIZE THE GOVERNMENT.
"It is the duty of the Norlh, in ease they
fail in electing a President and a Congreis
that will restore freedom to Kansas, to rtvolu
ionize the government." Resolution of s
Black Repub. meeting in U iscousin.
LET BLOOD BE SHED.
"I pray daily Hint this accursed Union may
be dissolved,. even il blood have to he spilt."
Black Republican clergyman at Poug!ikeep
'At a recent Black Republ'can meeting in
Auburn, Fred. Donglass totd, among oilier
IhiiiK's, that it 'wna the duty of every slave to
cut his muster's throat.
I look forward to the day, when (here
shall be s servile insurrection in the Sou'h
when tbe black man, armed with British bsy-
one'.s, and led on by British officers, shall as'
sert his freedom, snd wage a war of extermi
nation against his master when the torch of
fie incendiary shall light up the towns and
cities of the South, and blot out the last vest-
4ge of slavery; rmd though I may not mock at
their calamity, nor laugh when their fear Com
eth, yet I will hail as He dawn of 3 political'
Joshua R. Giddings.
3 .EJ q tj Ej SJ- .
Kansas Iniquity Disclosed.
, The Utict Gvxetle, a Fii.i.mork paper pub
lished Ibe following exposure cf the Black
Republican iniquity, which cannot be too
strongly stigmatized by every patriot in the
land. We ask the attention of all lo the im
portant avowal mode by the Kansas corres
pondent of the New York Tribune. No Black
Republican will gainsay tbe evidence here
THE KANSAS PLOT UNVEILED.
AN IMPORTANT DISCLOSURE.
The Detroit Free Preei is t journal whose '
character for respectability tnd influence stand
at high as that of any other newspaper in the
The Free Free states that Mr. Phillips, tbe
Kansas correspondent of the TViiune, on bi
way from New York to Kansas, via Detroit, a f
week or tw since, cslltd at thst office snd
inlnductd himself ss the Kansas correspond
ent of the New York 7Viiune, having evi- '
deutly mistaken that office for that of the Fre- ,.
mont paper of Detroit. The edi'or of the
Fre$ Vreet deeming this favorable opportu- '
nily toasceitoin, fiom (hit chief fabricator of
(he electioneering dispstcliet, what real mntite
lay tl the bottom of the conduct of the in
siigatort of the war in Kansas, did not immV-'
diatety undecei e Phillips, but ssked bim "it
it waa probable that such t row -could be got
up in Sanaa aa would further the Repub
licans ctuse and tid the election of Fre
mont ? ;--.'.-
Toil reply of the TVroune'i Kinsti corns-
poudent is worth noting. K sheds 1 flood r,f
light upon the whole question in Ktnsta trou-' '
bles and the Course of the Fremont Press ;n
all tbe Fre States, with regsrd to there trou-
bles. He said : " Yei that it tie intention mil
(Amitr ohall tucrrtd. Our phnt ore '
laid, and tee can tcaree'f fail. - WE ARE 1E- '
TERM1NED THAT THE WAR SHALL LAST
UNTIL NOVEMBER, l We,r ?
shall b in Ktnsas in ten day, a nd I have Hf
tTtjcerioNt in my potket fet Cel. Lice.'