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Rates or Advertising.
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From the Ohio Statesman.
From the Ohio Statesman. BURIAL OF BLACK REPUBLICANISM,
k'8runVj rt'hcW: anl talker! 'Sitae, '
v s hulrorrS o'er flit1 country we linrrjed,
Ul WWtiwfelii(K-8he'r Wrewtin phot"
" G'ei Mir4Yof d!Hl buried1. '
. j r. mi - ,t iP .-. - j: ol
W barlcl III rb dt of night. s, -1
.Tbtood-ea IheJourUeuthi October tuninjr, ,
'4 tut irauiblsMfl nyMubeain(.miy tight . ,.
vf rfvrv PfWIjf VW'":.. .: . t.-..,'
Jio awlest eoffia ancloaed their renuins, ''"
' Norlia'theei net ia'ahroti'd ire aotih'd" tUMrt ;
ffitrt y likpiv ra hiuv-' V"'
r WMh'Bhoiiticloakrwruii atoeud Diem.
:."ts!:r.f-f -r- V;-'': v! ." ' ''"
f ww and (hart were pmr W aa-ldj. ,. '
And wa apoif ,9 d. P'f-t i ''
4) stedratlygaxed; on the fact ef (no aeofl..
;n Ajid plenty-jtjoul of tlic morw.,,; , J
"iiy. iiM.h' i. ttrrfttwrt th4r bod; :'
: 'AW sesoothedtli root; gTnundwtiet the jay
-That the toc-and tbelnrrr 'would: tread artr
rf thettaaa II
t. AVhr treason, disunion, mi tpsflanamy'ay,
Liiht' J Wit "I ol"" Pr,jr M$ jw ji
1.1.1 ..'nr llm Mild a4l03 UlibttiiB them 1 .
Bui liltlo they'll reck, if We'll let thcui ilccp
' In the (rraves whom 4wr comrade bate laid
Jv them.'' " ' '
.itinr Mikle tta we bad baroly dosU . I ' v r- i
..When the bull (old lhe bow fiw retiring, -, ::
Jnd we heard, too, the distant raudum pu,, ,
., , That pur foes ;cre suddculy expiring, ., , (
Slowly' and sadtV WelUH them dowh,
' ' Trtn the llclj of their feme, freiih and nirr;
"We urrad wit line, we raifwd not at a atone,
, ' Ut we left thamline 411 their glory ,
From the Ohio Statesman. BURIAL OF BLACK REPUBLICANISM, Political Reading.
Reasons why all Should
VOTE FOR JAMES BUCHANAN.
aya:ihe,Ohio I'nirW Ihe Drmoeratic parly
1 to'tlie-partjrof pairloiKW. nu u ever aiooo
! H.e couutiv. mnintaiiied her cnuw, and up
"held be'rrighi in all her conflict with fotign
" ' " "
' Tlie Deinncrs'ic parr fakes theC.astimtion
'afot Tifi gifide regariU it as lhe "psMiiiliiiin
our liber ies " and itr preervauou as lite uoiw
. ... I.. .. -.ii.t: - '
uil PI Uliuoru niiiiiniis.
. Tk Demooailie;nil"iila no North
o:SuHi no Ent-no Wed," but legards
hm whole Anierieau Union M one cominoii
.Oatui . ilti.ai.ou.il nanake olllir jors
-4fliiigt tbat.Ulung to our glorious coufed
- 1 - "
''"I be Democratic party believe Ibe people
of sell goveinroeiir, and declares
ttey aliWI, in their aovereigir capacity, in bo
hlaie and Territorj'i dtcifle and regnlaie
kvH'doiiieslic tUTuire tint the grea'
f JiAotiliirsoVereib-niy ahall continue, as tt
' ver leVri, urleU the cardinal principle
ji , Tix-D'owcta:.!,' paMy is in favor of the
Jibeity V All UKJikinil proscribes no
vtt.accuMuj.of hi birth place oi religion
oiu Und to bn "o aylum ii llw
,j4Keif U iUv,".-r'',,d peimits evrry
iJhai.H'iPiWbjp '.(ioJ accord inn W the
tC-ii( pM pwu COHiiCienCC." ! ...c - n
",,J"flre Dembcrnllc purty l in" faior of laying
Ihe bar then iirgt'.vcrnmenl tgrta-Hy upon
claase; and fdf pe using the -WcwiiHj
' iinoti theliigU add Hie low,- lb rich aid
I nTtUeaictitic p.irty is in favor of equality
r4a MMwrtlie,r 4rt .banket should
:lb aame Uiiiihut a tbo .Farmer
AUcttanic. and: not be made Ibe . tcipieal
peiaJivor jid piiviltgel. ... ..it
")o The ' Detnocratic thirty preaerils for flie'uf.
.'rifesbf freemen, 'Jamis UiCiUMii and
. 'ti. K"kieca;isaiD0B,tw9, able1, Hied and experi
enced 'stiteiinien the- candidate 'lof
WHOLE COUNTRY -a men who labor for
- .'.r.wrtini!v.,r the ' CbnfitulioT'. the ' Union.
and the peace, kappiiieMand prosperity of
.i....fca '.Wa,r.ii j.'ii..ii. "
)miuMaliB narJv ia. nnnoacd to
, M(MnilUack,Krjfublica Know Nothing p-irty
" t party JUtat if aow inciting vil war,
and outrages i OUn '(V'(rlofr-a
lhal degrades the white man anu elevates
and dtntUiun.,of, omc gloripv
BECAUSE Reasons for not Voting for
BECAUSE Reasons for not Voting for JOHN C. FREMONT.
The Back Republican paly. ia eclional-it
U a party of moiol ireom--in favor of array
'itt one sect ion' oft he Union against the oihcr
.u-ia (aVot of bollinfitresi aisrs Irornour Na
' (.(iopaltiaurMrr; ,.:v v. (.,; .'. ,t, , u-. :
' The Black rtepublietn ttiftf'1 opposed to
MbeCoiwtltutiqu end seeks its destruotidn, and
;whoc ktadef pray, la aae their language, lhal
Mbisaceurst4- Union May . be . dmotved even
rblouVtia'bbrpiU.''i. .!: '..t, n.' Utl;
,.Tbe Black Republican party is a p rose rip-
2 (iye paty ba pwurn to degrade the foreigner
.and pioscribe rnen because f their religion
while il eek lo .eleva t the, negro, and confer
iPaiHiirjpriviiegea .bey..oeiiyl.ibe While m n
', tjf bo jHiej Iroiii Oppfc.asian.m oieign lauds-
' ' ;"i'ffe Bkiek RapuWleofl prtyf under another
-naiwe, tmt dawa ftr-'-coot klotW in tbtaueeu
, 'of Cfcieftieait, Louisville aul "Nea Vvlesua,
; eWe...sad iinVn(hnr 5rmana i and
, tiskMvoraiii)plaieaMadigthe'txeKlsa of
t light gosramato inent sytha' Coastrtailon
,'";' and lawjftbrtid; ' t..,) nn tn
Jha.RIaek .Eciiblican .rMtvLelievei Ihe
. people iiicsnobie of self government, aniLop
"iesMfgrStlnd' lneatimabM VMlrle of
' litemen rtit dVCtnneTDf toqiurkf; adveretgit'ty
-iIie right hi mc.ptopie io manage anu regu
!liff lhtfrow:n'fcrtie1ilic mUi? ' I
BECAUSE BECAUSE BECAUSE
h"')BT L.O'.GOULD.--:!' : ' V;,;,;"".';'."! and Free." : , -
I",' ' " ' ' .. . . ,n t. ...... . ....ii)i4.1,l K i J .r.- -!...' ril'l.-V J.
I ' ; ! . ,JV i,-. , ' .1 l. ... :,- .
t- . , t-i.-i j ..'! ' .. - t ...... ,
$l,5Cpr Annum in Advance.
EATONe PREBLE COUNTY, 6. OCT. 30,1856.
'The Black Rrpulilican nrtr,.for be polil-
icalHJifBo;ealiaiHlisoleU civil wat in Kansal
-poacommiueu iienisn oninwei uruujomf
Fra' .ml t. il t ... .;... u.-il ti....f m nmrm It. I unlil A t
B..,flMy ...i.iu.,1 i. wvu .....-.,., .M
wuoitf 1111011 r.as ueen inrrea to exclaim
"Oli;' L Vrtjf.;, fial cmnei lie commilteu in
name!" " ' 'i:'
..ri ni..t, D-...111;... -.111.
whole menlha rrncliy, at an tjnense to the
people nf hundred of thousands ol dollars,!
quarrelling over the rpuils like of
woiver; while the eoumrf wasauBermg the
in the of ILt woi-d.
"ii Black Republican parly ii Concreis at-
It-tniuu 10 uiKuauu iii siuiy, u nen rcvoiatiuw
wax i lie in. Wifornia when blood, shed in
f ivil uar, was flowing in Kantas when the
Indians Ytn javieiiu fur frontiers, aud for-
W) powers awro:ug an aspect of rneuace.
h.l.. ...ki:.-..i i. r-.
fused to naas Ibe "Pacification bill" adopted
i... .:. c..... u.l..i. .k...i..i
. ' .i in 11..1
Territory, and whii h in the language of Sena
torllale, waa 'almost neiieeptiiiiauie."
Tile Black Repudiieiir. pari y, whilst prnfea-
sing to be anil slovery posted tl. tough lOii
Hit-ssa lull, which ri(.'oi-e D.a obnoxious laws
al Kausas "txtrnilt ihe. ruguive blare i.aw
over Kansas and Nebninka,',' and "petpetuattt
slaveiy there uu'll 1858, aud make all chil
dren bom therein up to lhal lime of slave
mol'iers, auors, thus eitabluhing their hy-
The Black Republican psrly are now run-
... ... i
ning a stavi noiiier, a tuiow rnouung nnu
Catliolic for Piesiflent, whore greatest achieve-
aienl was Ihe captaripg ofa woolly horse,"
and who, by Speculation in Cows, and ol her-
wise, has sought to swindle tlie government
dulol hundreds of thousands of dollar.
The Black Republican party is supporting
"mere adveulurtr" forPresi.lent, whose whole
life has be.n one of inuiiny who has cot
Senate, voted i h Atciiinson, Bctlkb, and
other Southern fire-enters lor Slavery and tx-
lunia Sottlheru measure.
...... i .......w..... .... , .., -
during the 21 days be occupied a seat in h
In conclusion, the Clack RtpuWicim nrrrly
... - " .
i treasonable, Constitution reviling. Union-
hating, negro loviiic. iiiionsistent, hypocriti-
a.i n.. l.Hnrrniinn of i.ins. and factions,
wor with the interests, the peace, happiness
and prosperity of our Sta'.e and Nation.
.tr, . ;...; m,.tnive
j . icb"" ---e -
reason hy every i.oaesi, inieiugeui, anu
right thinking freeman ihbuld vote for
Democrolio noriy and aeoimt Ihe Disunion
UI..I. '.....I.l.n nnrlv Tl.HV a,v. n
............. ..-j - B
uriei, anu are tacia inconirovertiuie. vctes
"choose ye whom ye will serve."
Rowdies Imported to Intimidate Voters.
A large number of Ihe members of the .two
well known Knits calling themseltes "Plug-
Uglies" and "Rip Raps," came to Philadelphia
on Saturday, a the invitation of Ihe Sh idler
llo.s Company of litis city. They came
in return to the favor reur.ered tliem on Wed
neiilny Inst, by the members of Hit Shiffler
lloe, many of whom were in Baltimore
thal.Ony, and jisrlicipated in the ouirnj.es com
milled there. The design, as clearly indicat
ed by Mien found on ihe persons of those
wrresiea, we ereew aa .exciwrneiii or
Inckine some of our adtrnM citnens, in
hones nf making p-!e lor an aitwek on
ballot box. wun uu view, eooi.i t n ciocx
mi:nii!iii or ooiuriiny, a iflisc niaim oi mo
l A .... IH..A1... If.... .mrt ti.C.itlh
wvue ...... n.,m.i
accompanied by the "Rm Raps and a'l lug-
Utiles throwing atones ana liro-ks at
houses, and yelling like ao msn-y savages
"Come out, y-.u damned locofocos 1" Aa
apprnacw ntwin ami ooum m r
naiaeal uiyre. wno was aiam nig
pavement, made sm teniarks, when 'John
EHgiinh," a member of the Hattitnot eolice,
and a leading member of the dirk lantern
s loaded pi'tol
and aome wiih knive. and on the persunt
tome were touh" ieuera which v,n,,j
1 1,. ,l.ai..n.nr ll. n.ltimnre 'Plllf'-Uelles"
tv. stepped from the rope of the hose csrriage,
walked up lo Mclntyre and deliberately
btm in the breast tie expire; in less mn
minute. j .
j-.The report of the pistol attracted the police
and such of our citizens aa were out at
lata hour, lo the scene, and, allot many inef
feelual eflorts,tlie whole party were arrested.
Each member was armed with loaded pistol
the deaicns of the Ualtimore 'flut-Ugues
and "Rip Raps", in their visit lo Ihe hose com-1
pany at thie lime. - ineae leiiers nave
piacea n me naaua 01 me niairn. iMj..irj.
auo, inasraucn as iucr iiuiusn me
several persona who are not yet arrested,:
for whom warrants have been issaeu.aau
eive the Plan and designs ol these
ganga to create disturbance and bloodshed
the poll lo morrow, tnat ouioer ueems 11
lo msk ibeao public at present.
deceased tommitteu, in Ihe eyes of the opposi-
tion, that anpanlnaable crime of lefusing
vote either lhe Hlsck KepuDiican .or
Lantern-tiekea. For lhe exeroke of his
forfeited bis inoffensive life. . H met
untnntly death, too, by Ibe bawls of an
vidua! brought here from anothei city,
tha Know Not iima hsve lb control 01
rty government, and not only inn, out
murderer is acapiain of police of that oily.
The ringleaders have atreauy oeen arresien.
and are in prison awaiting a further beanng
or th charga of murder.- -i .!.. : Aji
Since writing the above we have been
that Uia- rJalic have received in forma
tion that two schooner load of "Rip Raps,"
"Blood Tuba" and Plut-Usliea" aie no
their way from Baltimore to attend.oui
Means are taken 10 secure their
immediately, 'an theit .nival. 1 They
armed and prepared for the dcspret violation
Pennsylvanian, Oct. 13.
' Sas ' toMT.-A IfiV 'Middlesex,
County Fair,. i,be l?wtpg loasieiiciieo
applause: . .
L Ex racr Tf.au. a Faanta' Daip. oa
j Grealscarciiyor pp!e- nl cranberry.
;i.iiiii 11 jei in eni.icuvi-. , i i. . h '"
si? bailthrM, and bvaeM about lufiO.
is located on a snnill si ream neat Germtntown,
tmlsomeal the unginal mschinery
If E'taii!, n still tetiM4 m
THE ENGLISH INTERFERENCE IN AMERICAN
u u act well known and orien ptojred,
J n. .. . il.i .ll .l. T: . . '
.rsBTS ine oieiesment ini en ine nuuuc men
ImQ nubl n nurna a in Enu and ' writer of
nottli, rctibblett of piiaetaplit. and politi
tby Iciaiis, male and female, who hare ftim-ed any
liif Ibe Untied State, are Unanimoady In
fovof of Fremont' election. Some of them
Tiction, that the uccen of the Black Bepub
licana would destroy thia Union. The En
glih Preea a,e manufacturing pamphlets, re
baahei 01 tuch itasn aa Mrs. stowe a nicker
novels ' and Charles Sumner's 1 incendiary
speeches, to circulate among Englishmen at
Utme and here.es electionterinK documents.
plot an tngiisn enemy oi American institutions
breathes in Great Brttian, who has not enter-
led Ihe list (or 'Fremont; Charles Dickens
among Ihe rest, whose libellous "iDiary .in
America" none can have forgotten or rhould
lever iorgei is prosiiiuung ine pages 01 nis
Household Went to stimulate the false senti-
'al of. !"'ouf !" Bu' .C?un!7' "P0." h.i.ch
riemom aione nones or ines to gel mo lue
..h.nnv"""')'d infidel woman, the translator of Com
le's avowedly ami-Democrntio "Positive Phi
lutophy," so lures the Jloirrlcan negro Al'tat
she must iteedi enter the Disunion crussde in
our country. Midgut iu her oar to add lo the
exasperated and exonerated fanaticism ,of
Northern Abolition. These people alleo in
togeilier with Clifton House Burlingame for
nuk.m. a new federal constitution, or writ
ing out a new Bible, and enthroning a - new
God all for the purse of abolishing slavery
in ; he Southern Slates of lite Union, and all
the belter to sativfy tlieii bigotry, if thek
schemes shall destroy the American Union,
overthrow ihe church, ond dishonor the Al
mighty above us. These ruthless and enven
omed enemies of American Independence and
freedom, American nationality and Union, on
both sides of the water, evince most marvel
lous harmony in their support of Fremont I
Let them be coi signed to everlasting shame
the polls in November,
THE MISSOURI COMPROMISE.
St nator Hunter, or Virginia, in hi speech
at Poughkeepsie, New York, thus clearly and
Iirifflv rpfprit In lti hinlnrv nf lh adontuin
ine miwiuii ies.ncnun line, auuwu aa tuc
Compromise of 1850 :
1 hat this great issue upo i which 1 propose
10 speaa is arisinir out oi me oisturuing ques-
lioii of African alaverjr we all know, but how,
and by whdin has it been mode, is a -natter
teriou inquiry, i ne eommencemeni
II, . ..... i. la Im,.,1 .m .. Ix 1 (ton
" " uo UOK" 1 "u
en nrai e'i" ni.ion uu me
at l'0" of lery occurred upon the proposition
W admit Missouri aa aStste iiilo the Union.
ine result oi tuts contest is weii xnown to an,
u.l.u0 wwe l'ougM.rtout.as been the
subject ol much coniraiiicioryaiatemeni.
. j jie question was fnrmally getlled in
the Holme by vole upon' two' amerlilinetit sent
1 j i. u .1.. c t ..
uu"" "7 ",c ""' . WM
III,. Ailti rIiv.tu t.I nnli.n imiaihI H
in . . " " , '" T" T"... .
uunon Ua& uie shhiiissioo oi Missouri a j
state into the union, and Hie oiher propofeu
to appl) such a restriction to the territory ced-
ed lo France nor; h of 36 deg. 30 min. Upon
the firs', proposition the vole deed as 37 in
negative to 14 l it the affirmative, and theSuulh-
em vote was lb in iTre affirmative. L'pon
second amendment which applied to the ami-
slavery restriction to the Territories,.
Northern was 95 in the s hrmntive lo 6 in
nalive, and the Southern was 39 in Ihe
firinaliv to It in the negative.
Such art the facts presented by the fotroal
of Congress, and yet il baa been charged
tnis new party wmcn.css arisen in me norm,
that Urcre was a solemn compact by which
north agreed to adinil Missouri as a Slate with-:
out the anti-slavery restriction, pon the con-
ation Hint ibis resniciion stiuuid be appired
Ihe l0 lhe Territories north of 36 deg. 30 min.,
lhsl lhe ,oulh had ,ubsequedily Woken
n r, ,h. nd denarled rrom the Kansas-Nebraska
..I . ...... . . .
,cl B0 t i torn mis wing tne lact, ine
...ntli. .knwa lhal Iha nonh tif lh
taeJ inritv of her tnembersrenresent lierl never
T0(e for aumission 0f Missouri s a State,
they neilnrl j i820 nbr subsequently in 1821, Whet,
she ws so received. n the contrary, in
ne ji u Wss KOposed by Moilory of Vermont,
ma,e (ie anij.,aye,y proviso a condition
edmissioa; and the northern stood 61
par- , 33 noe. 0r nearly as two to one in ill
and upon the final vole by which Missouri
admitted, a majority of the nor'.bera totes
against her admission. Now. if the action
upon this question in 1820 was regarded as
dinary legislation, tnen lire norinern in
waa consistent with itself in 1850. But
ccmnact was made by the North
1820 for the admission of Missouri without
..:.(.. in i8.,he violated her faith
of L. aoi n.ii. in imih. aha avremi 10 no
comote, gne never did vole tor tne aomis
I -:.--:.......: .k i. . .......
r mi,,,,,,,; i,n,i.. .nv inch terms, aeither
iV 1820 nor in 1821. And yet lo whatextenl
oeen lh, C011H,. Bi, ijeen aited, and what
tnja migjiiKnent bus bod upon the public
v, i..oll (.... bailer Iban I do.
"The Second Wahington."
The Bliick Republicans ire illustrating
banners wild portrait of Fremont, label'ed
"Tha Second Washington' Tbe point
lo "i""i ' """" -6'"--
uars tne aeconu- novo noi yei oeen niaue
right (tnt. After these are presented by Ibe begro
Le his w hjoperf pep, tiey will endeavor
mdi . .
where iccouciie ...
ine sunnoseu to uiuer. ine nocncricr
me ,lt,ei them
place to place and endeavorded to badger
int.. a duel. .
"Washine.on never challenteil nan
mortal combat. '
Washimrton' never speculated In beef
tlile prejudice of his country.
'Washington never certified "on honor"
the correctness of chaice and then had
down by the auditing officer from ten
sand to fifty .dollars'. " ' ' '..
"Washington never accepted tbe noniina-
" . .. . .. .u . ...... .Imh ........I..... In.n ...
lion .iu... . 11 i.uoi.i tuc.. twiv,;,,ti.
"""Washington never Cogged a 'man
tnd Catholic s unworthy tbe name Auini-
Washington never' encouraged the
null ci acbiivi.ai .sum.
. . .
.aj-1n ! biU.ianunish.Biivi H'rSon
iiauitakftica-bfiiaduoa a Slata n.tun
by confinement. in the J)istitJVaiietiar
I ST A . vaw . a- iL.. T
Pnn.Wf Jrjw. pttmkgejtj ry.-tja
' I i. ,j v .
Itrj fkitfww fcwMiotitkef rq-voyd
"jTve- na msett "ten.r and te'was lhe
imported. Northern, penttpr wiajyQttd toritake it
,,j , m-mita., 4(ki .! liv ' s kf 3t
A VERMONT FAMILY.
., There isnueh philotopby od itnod humor
in the following melon, which we find In the
. . 117.. I .--J
niannneiier iw. n.j iiiihit,
it is from the pen of C. Q. Collon, the associate
of Pi. Boynlon, the lecturer. ' -1 '
A FAMILY PICTURE.
Mr. Editor r I propose (odraw a picture of
"our family'' for vourieadete, and I promise
it shall be as truthful as the majority of bio
graphical portraitures, drawn by interested
parties. ' ''' '
Our familv iaonlr fomarkabta far numbers,
there being ten sons and two dauchlera W
were raised among the green hills of Vermont
By rhc dtd cf course fare' 'and the absence ol
doctors, atl th childsen. with the exception
of out infant, seached the are of th irty-six
Years, uniy iwq have since uieu, aa aiao our
sainted mother, t he limited means oi our
father only enabled him to furnish ua a coal
man school education; but we were .trained
to habits of industry and Ihe .most rigid, integ
rity, With these. endowments the best that
could be given we were thrown upon our
own resources for successes in life. At the
age of fifteen or sixteen, each wes -consulted
aa lo the choice of (business or profession he
desired to sdqpt. With a lather' blessings
and a mother's prayers, we went fori ti lo seek
our fortunes'. 'Let us see Ifie result.
' I have one brother, a Justice of theTeace,
"with fair round belly and good capon lined,
Ihsuth be nevfci read Blockstone.
I have another brother, a clergyman, and
chaplain of the U. S. Navy, who, having tra
veled through all parte of the world, has lost
bis sectarianism, and because he has transfer,
red bis religion Itoin his head (or face) to his
heart, is thought by some to have lost it, . He
has Wn a 'Governor of California, was p
pointed a llislngrapliet of the Seuth Sea x
ploring Expedition, and filled several oilier
important offices under eoverunieut. He had
Ihe honor cf instituting the first trial by jury
in California, building the first school house,
publishing the first newspaper, and making
Ihe first public announcement rf lhediscovery
of gold. TVii poem, and Irerary producliona
are his best memorials, lie died lor years
since. i - ? i
I have another brother, f clergyman, who is
a theological book-worm, and point out to
mhers the wav Ig heaven with mathemalico!!
nf' ......... i.... ...... i. ir . ..:.i. ...
Ibe ttraCKlcra. .
I I have another brithe'. a cloth-dresser, who.
jf ni , gentleman himself, has beqn mainly
mstrumenlal in making gentlemen or others
1 have another, book binder,, whose art
or been eoiMolted in ibe telection of many
. aat I
hare another Drotr.er, a siave-noiuer, wno
: resatds slavery an evil and itbeity a btcssirg,
b, boja )Mi ,t,e, fa their tood.
I i bave another brother, a farmar. who thinks
his duty performed when he reads the Tn
anil is for Ltberty and the Kltfine Law
I have another brother, a tanner, courner,
nd shoemaker. ho ha breu so lout tinker
jn ihe umkrsiar.dirrg of other people, that
. a. .. . '. .'..,.'
hs become quite a pnuosopiier nunstir.
n . ..... .1.. ......... ... I. u -it ... ...
""' " usn V"
a ,al n hitaoDliers r , ...
1 have a kisi.er, who has around ber nine
representatives of her obedience to one of the
commands;' and another sister, who not Laving
the any children ol her own to provide for,
assumed lbs ca.-eof a whole brood ready pro.
the ided. I
And the there yonr humble conespon
the dent iheiiiman. as he was for time callei
the ho wsj once a doctor, In embryo) but hav
sf- a "ihru-jvu nhvsic to the dots' i now llv
! ii.e by his wits. . In a throw ol the dice,
fotiuue) he once came down a Judge in Cat
by foruia, and after dispensing (or 'dispensing
wuh) justice lor a while, came oome wun
the ' Dockets blltd with "dust." and salted it dow
in Syracuse, believing that salt would aavi
him Irom poverty Ua is' now managing
hook and crook soJ in an honorable way.
and -0u lo hi pile,
ia We have over us our venerable father,
in ik. ..in.iu..,.n,,.l ... nf hi.
'" . "'"--J . O '
urn- whom we all look with the highest reverence
ma.1 ...i ai;.i ..n-..iin II. .n w.ik .1. miln.
did iu niih r.ui and hii memnrv ia
! suoag that be can repeat a large portion
ihe Bible, also whole aenndn. and more
18- seven hundred staozafrof Watts' Psalms
lo hymns. We believe that to Ihe early reli-
of iUus naming we received from him, aided
yess tueatroiig common tense of oar mother,
favor,' ii i0 habits of economy and industry which
was- ,r inculcated, we owe whatever success
cast have attained in li . We ate all "well
! do" ia the world, and tome have become
or-1 wealthy. We are all temperance men, if
101 1 teetotallers. We are all protestors oi religion,
if a! jf Bjt Christians though we lake widely
i" rv-rem rn..U nu the beavealv wav. I Was
the reminded of a cooil Methodist prtacber,
in .iMMttMi. . inii..f.tfa mn nf difTi'ipnt ilenomi.
auoh! .: ,.
"Breihren, it is true we don't bitch borses
very well here, but we are comforted wi.h
reflection that we shall be able to do so
we arrive in the stable of eternal sslvation."
There is oue reflection lo be drawn from
above pioiare. Wealth acquired by gift is
blessing bet often outre. lf our father
been wealthy and give each, of .us ten
sand dullsrs, some ol us would bave grown
in idleness snd dissipation, and ended in
letty and crime. There can be no question
"Honor and shame from no condition rise ;
Act well your part there all.honor lies."
A fount man lately offered hi service
a young lady from a party. On the way
cugeled his brains for some interesting
of conversation to smuie ber with; he
hit ttnon nothing until he met several cows.
him Here was a topic which the swain instantly
laid hold of, tfd with much simplicity
to marked (-.- . ' .
I "Nowj aint it atrrnge what a motherly
to nearauce a cow has I '
!, To whicb the young lady replied, "( do
lot think iialrangeat all, sir, that a cow
it have a molherly appearance to a talf." -cut
f irTWhy' would America in i I war with
, , Ue llke , ashibnable Belle of lhe
Because her principle iretsttorl would
her eorieii. -" - '
1 , . . . ti i, Ttr
ajpl know Mr. Fremont. well." Wm.
away,!" And so do the people and Iheykno him
for .will.'' lhat ibey will not elect bimtolhe
. ti .!
Il , . i . ' ,
rrA young American woman being asked
oiiy a bormt pili!Kion wnicD party she was
titm in f.vor or, replied nisi sue preierrcc a
dingparty." . j -
[From the Hamilton Telegraph
[From the Hamilton Telegraph Campbell's Bamboo vs. Brooks' Gutta Percha.
The Hon. L D. Campbell, the great brag
gadocio who wished he had been "principal"
instead of "second" in Ihe Burlingame affair,
has at leneth turned up principal in a second
and unabridged, though not expurgated edi
tion of Brooks on Sumner. ' That he, the hon
orable aforesaid,' shmi Id 'have felt chagrined
at the manly staud taken by Ihe Irish agamu
him. in quietly but in body, voting for al
bticligham, was perfectly natural: but we
could not Relieve that ho would strike an in
offensive Irishman, 'alnan of years who stooj
with his hsn-Ja in his pockets all the while,
blow afier blow with a bamboo stick ("club."
"bludgeon" orgutta percha cord wood) and
especially under the following circumstances:
Mr. Csuiphell camrout from the pent up and
anxious solitude tif bis house on Tuesday last,
t half-past live o'oluck, P. M., and sauntered
op to the polls in Ihe 2nd ward. Ulu jimmy
Steward was alandtng by, andeTfoing a (Hose
examination from a -brother Hibtmisri,' the
ibieel of which was to discover how Jimmy
voted for Congressman. Jimmy bad been a
supporter of Campbell up to this election, but
bow be etetcjced the privilege ol a cmten he
seemed determined lo lock 'jp within hla own
memory; whereupon the honorable h. V.
ampbell aforesaid, fancying, wV suppose.
thai in himself is embodied the tact of the
orld, remarked "I believe Jimmy is a perfect
gentleman," eyeing hint the while steadfastly
nd expectantly Jimmy replied, "n ell, ur.
Campbell, I dinVt vole for you buis Imie."
Camfsell "You don't know Jimw, who
are yonr friends." Jimmy "Wall, Mr.
Campbell 1 am not -beKolden to yis a bit.
never got a five cent piece Irom yiz, but
worked for it." Campbell "Jimmy, did you
vale for Vallamligliani I" Jimmy "Yes,
did that." ' Campbell "Then you are a dir
ty dog;." Jimmy tlood with bis bauds slid
pocketed, and made no surre juimlc(. But
the pleading was not al an cud. Mr. Camp
bell repeated "dirly deg" twice ac.lh rice.
The third time a curl was added, and a stress
imposed, to wit: "Jimmy, you are a dir-r r-
do g, fir." '-Well, Mr. Campbell, 1 think
you the same, sir," aaid Jimmy, ami the chiv-
Iric.tlie high minded, the honoruuH Congress
man made at Jimmy Slewurt with a bamboo
stick. Five or six blows were counted the
tick lore to splinters, when Mr. Campbell ra
ited from the field of carnage, lorrving Jimmy
where be found him, as gentle as a lamb, and
looking for all Ihe world, moie astonished
hurt. Mr. Uampoe-U immediately put :or home,
hearing along the line hisses and boots, and
no voice exclaiming, "well done thou good
nd lailliful (public) servant." Uuce home
he cu: up the handsome antic of shutting
lhe -i!ow shutters of 4ris Oomicil, and soon
merged wi.h a big coat and bis arms pier
tne cavernous recesses on their siues, as
as to say, "I've got a pisloi." Major alillikin
coaxed hrm back home.
We take it lhat it must have been oversight
to icl the port "right in front of his house."
How lucky for I reckinridire that Campbell
was not at home, when he came ail tbe
from Kentucky to speak in his absence, and
"right in front of his house." Blood
thunder, how lucky.
Jimmy Steward says be will meet Mr. Camp
bell at the Clif'on House. The "eyes of Eu
rope" are upon the combatants shall il be
Uirce or shall it be war.
The Glorious Democratic Triumph in Pennsylvania
Its Moral Effect.
The Democracy of Pennsylvania have won
man brilliant victories, but none to minor
taut in its moral ellects as timt 01 the 1 lib 01
October They had a combination to contend
aga.nst whicb termed to. be perfectly over
All Ibe different parlies m . factions rre
mont men and Fillmore men united upon one
ticket against them, lor the purpose ot show
ing that Mr Buchanan could not carry bit own
l ast year, under the most favorable circum
stances, the Detnecrscy were beaten two
thousaud votes in lire Stale on Canal Commis
sioner, with. Ihta prestige toco upon, and
backed by the -most extraordinary sums of
mouey, the Fusion felt confident of success
by an immense majority. They buasted of
obtaining forty thousand at the October elec
tion They felt rote X Wrty M succeed it would
be Ihe death-blow to the Democratic Prri
dermal ptospecls. The Democra'i recognised
the importance of the struggle, and looked to
the result with great apprehension, although
they were confident of carrying the State in
November.. But the event proved lhat we un
derrated the atrengtb of tbe gallant Democracy
of that State. Single handed and atone they
have beaten the whole combination of factions
by a dec 1 jive majority, and effectually decided,
month beiore itcomei on, the l'rei we it;
Pennsylvania has been a rampart against
whicb Black Republicanism bas dashed in
vain. She has come to lhe rescue of the
Union rut 11 in the hour of peril, and, by one
great popular manifestation, bat saved the
Constitution and Government from Abolition
fawalacitwik The aoble old Middl Stale
God bless herl more than ever doe the de
serve tbe appellation of the "Keystone ol the
We Shall Surely Win in Pennsylvania.
No matter whetbei the Keystone Stale has
gone for ua or not at this election, the bistort
of that Slste since 183S shows wc ca carry
il in November. .
In I "36. the Democrats carried Pennsylva
nia in October by a large majority, but in No
vember Van Burea only a majority of 4,384.
Ia 1862. the Democrats carried al both
elections, but Scott polled a larger Vole in No
vember than was given by ibe JJemoeiala at
the October election. . . . .
Thus il it rendered certtm that the Repub
licans can carry Pennsylvania in November.
Now mark the above; in 1836 the Democrats
csrried both Ihe State and Presidential 'elec
tion in Pennsylvania) Therefore the "Woolly
Horse" will carry il in 1856. . In 1852 the
Democrats done Ihe same thing over again a
both elections, snd therefore, "it I tendered
certain that the Republicans will carry Penn
sylvania in November." ."I..! -,ii '
Is there any more room u. Normal Schools
for a couple of pupils? . .
N. B. I he atu'lenta will desire to commence
with the multiplication table .Clewehndtf,
tT Ex-Senator Dixon, of Kentucky, a name
deeply cherished by the old liiie whig writes
to a committee on the 0th inst t '' '
''"In such a Contest surely no patriot, Norlh
or Soulhcan hesiiate to the course he should
pursue. v If he would save hit conntry let him
cast his vote for Buchanan tnd Breokinridte,
the only nalioual candidates having a hop
isccestv'. . . v
SENTIMENTS OF THE SELF STYLED BLACK
SENTIMENTS OF THE SELF STYLED BLACK REPUBLICANS,
AS PROMULGATED BY THEIR LEADERS.
I bev treat horxs of Ibe overthrow ol lb
The Vortb mu separaie !-oai Ihe Snnth,
and orgnhiitK kcr rtjr.' Mtsip.ntinii. on a wie
basis. W i III sen Lloyd OnuovJ"
In onepf rt1e(urebsvrf'firuit, "a fear
less and faitHM winfaier of Cbtlsl" a ite
Tribune terms him-pwarh'ed an abolition
sermon, in which ha remarked as follows:
"Jgfaaf loeM 9e.pnputat -atstxWgJitir
wrested Vl force from tbt peot.leof thelifri.
lories, (referring to the dtterniirjstian of the
authorities toenroree oSediencV t the laws,)
I woahlsTO-JrrtPlrrnrofJiniiMSilt-nt with
Univarsat death. )Iii-forW 1 woiild M4 Ihe lips
ofontftbfMi.atvjRepreseTrjativel iaild in
craven silence by the bard of Sonibera vio
lence, deferring lo file eastigation bestowed
upon Sumnc; by PfOoks for persopal, not fto
lilicai.easorra'OI-wouldste tie balls of Cen
tres inkle dees ta blood i y .- p. ?
THE DEATH STRUGGLE.
- Toil be R DtvKiik,)Bls point!' rba
thimder cloud lhat bung over e. "God,
said he, "may avert it. Man cannot avert it
Coaxuw, compiomise, letting alone are all to
late. 'Mr: Brooks it nothing in this matter,
Mr. Douglass is nothing iu this mailer. The
doctrine tltat a negro r not a man and tha
doctrine lhat the negro is a man Usneveofoe
to (be dealt .struggle, and Hit aatioaj will
heave w ith every convulsive aliuggle of tl.e
contest. Neither will yield until a continent
ban been swept w-itb the deluge of civil .war.
Traveler'e leport of Rev.Dr. Kiik's Speech.
POWDER AND BALL.
At the meeting of the Emigrant Aid Society,
Rev. Mr. James, of Worcester, said: .
"He had no faith 'in the resolution pasted
by large meetings, and believed lluit panef ret
olutiont woulddo no good upleat rammed down
lhe barrel 01 gun with powder and uatL'
Rev. Mr. Snow, of Lowell, endorsed the ten.
timenr uttered by 'his brat Ire r Ctriatitn, and
said thai he was ready to follow him to mar
tyrdom, n. : ; 1 :
AWAY WITH THE UNION.
"I love the Union and the liina brrs comes
whin we must declare we love freedorr "bet
ter than the Union." Ex. Lieut. Gov. Fold-,
ofObio. '' ' .!.
PLEDGED AGAINST THE SOUTH.
"No man has a right to be surprised at this
state of things. It is.just w-bsl we (Abolition
ists ond Disu nirmifcis) litre attr-mpfec? to -bring
-sfbonl. There is merit in the Republican par
ty. It is the first aectional party ever organ
ised in the country. It does not know itaown
face; and il calls itself national; but it not
national it is sectional. The Republican
is a of U. Norlh
THE UNION A LIE.
"This Union it a lie. The American Union
ia an imposture, a entrtiant with Druth, and an
agreement tcitk Hell 1 AM FOR ITS
OV1 RTHROW I Up with the flag of
disunion, that we may have a free and glorious
Republic of our own and when the hour
shall come, tire now will bave arrived! that
shall witness the overthrow of lavery."
Wm. Lloyd Garrison.
AN A TI SLAVERY BIBLE.
"The times demand ami we must bave An
Anti Slavery Constitution? an Anti-Slavery
Bible, and an .AuW SiaveTy -God." Anson
Burlingame, Member -cjf Cor-gtess from ilsssa
chuselts. " ,.
BET DISUNION COME.
"In the case of the alternative being pre
sented of tbe cr.nliffntnce of slavery or a dis
solution of the Union, 1 am for dissolution of
he Union, I am for dissolution, and I care
Rufus P. Spalding.
FIRE AND SWORD.
"On tbe aclinn of this convention depends
lhe fate of the counlry; if the Republicans
fail at the ballot box, we will be forced lo
drive back the slaveocracy with fire and
James Watson Webb.
REVOLUTIONIZE THE GOVERNMENT.
"It is the duly of the North, in case they
fail in electing a President and t Congress
that will restore freedom lo Kansas, lo revolu
tionize the government." Resolution of a
Black Repub. meeting in W iscvnsin.
LET BLOOD BE SHED.
"I pray daily lhat this accursed Union tnsy
be dissolved, even il blood hare to be spilt.'
Black Republican clergyman at Poughkeepsie.
"At a recent Black RermM;cah meeting in
Auburn, Fred. Donglass said, among oilier
things, that it wna the duty of every slave to
cut bit matct' tlnoaU
I look forward to the day, when there
shall be a servile insurrection in Ihe South
when the black man, armed with British bay
onets, and led on by British officers, shall as
sert bis freedom, and wage a war of extermi
nation against his master when the torch of
tlie incendiary shall light up the towns and
cities of the South, and blot out tire hwt vest-
Age of slavery; and though I may not mock at
their calamity, nor laugh when their Tear Com
eth, yet I will hail as Ihe dawn oX a political
Joshua R. Giddings.
Joshua R. Giddings. Black Republican Outrage!-Germans Insulted
by Abolition Ruffians.
The Democrats of Ahegdany Cily, who yes
terday attended the Greensburg Mass Conven
tion, were last evening, upon their return
tisnre, most shamefully insulted by a orowd of
Fremont ruffians, who had assembled to out
rage the procession as it passed. All manner
of instiling epithets wtre applied to tbe unof
fending Germans snd even their live were
threatened by their cowardly assailants. Tbe
Germans acted with commendable propriety
and forbearance, pursuing their w-ay quietly to
their bead quarters, isol content wita heap
ing all manner of abusive language epos these
German citaent the Bluck Republican ill-
bred blackguards -.followed Hiem to their
homes, and threatened to tear dow r. the bouse
occupied by Mr Adam Beplar. The cowardly
rascals, however, dhl not carry their -threat
into execution, but contented themselves" in
making night hideout" by yailient cries of
"down with the d d Dutch and Irish!"
This it the party who are now seeking Ger
man votes for their humble candid leibut who.
after lhe election ia over, .will visit all for
eign born citizens with their usual Know-
Nothing hatred . ana contempts Lfiltsburg
The above is fair sample of Far.siosT love
of Fortignrrt Voreas, one and all, without
distinction bi party, ar bwta or religion, can
you vote with a party that coaxes in one
breath and bullies in the nexit That gels up
rebellion and -civil war in Ksnsas, and. then
cries cut "Border RuShens," while Ibeir con
duct al home a ad abroad belie every pretence
they can Ookt, ot not being tbe ruffians them
There is amy sttety tor tbe present and fu
ture in voting (he Pemocratic ticket, and in
ihe triumph of (he Democratic party. States
man. . : ;'! ' . ;; ! " ;
OTA strictly orthodox old tenilenian in Mas.
aaobuseltt relurne'l home one Sunday oficrnoin
from church and began to extol to ha sou the
oieri'.s of he sermon.
'1 have beard Frank," aaid he "ohe of the
most delightful ernouaevtl delivered before
a Chtistian society, h csnied me to the
gate of lletven.'V ' ; r
"Well; 1 think." plWd Frank "you bad
better a dodged in, foi you'll never get another
aucn a cbnce."