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Fremont journal. (Fremont, Sandusky County [Ohio]) 1853-1866, June 13, 1856, Image 1

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FREMONT JOURNAL
IS VAC Itt. KEELER, Proprietor.
The JOURNAL ii published ererr Friday morning.
Omoe In tlie tiara story, auciiiana b mock iremont,
Madiuar county, vjuio.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One copy, per year, in advance, bj mail ..$1.M
Paid witliin the Tear si.00
After the expiration of the year . . 2,50
Tosrn subscribers, in advance 1,75
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
On Square 10 linen or lean, one insertion, $0,50
do. Kach additional inscTti'.'n 0.25
do. Three month VK)
do. Six mouths . .... o,00
do. One year --. 8.0
One-fonrth solum a, change quarterly, 1 year.. . 15,00
One-third do. do. do ... 20,00
One-half do. do. do ... i.i."0
- Whole' do. do. do ... 45.00
Bosinra Cards, 6 linen or less, one Tear 5,00
Leaded Noticed preceding marriage, and Doultle col
atmit AtlvertisenM-nta. to be charged double the above rate.
Advertisement ahonld be marked with the number of
Insertions or they will be continued until ordered out ana
charged accordingly.
JOB PRINTING,
Of all kinds nentlr and expeditiously executed, and that
too, to the full satisfaction of our patrons.
BLANKS,
Of all discretions kept on hand, or will be pHritsd on a
few hotui' notif.
Editor nd Proprietor Fremont Journal.
I. O. O. F.
CBOfiHAX LorvcF, No. TT, Inderndent order of Odd Fel
low., meets at Odd e ellowa' mu, u o"""""
rerr Saturday rreninir.
Fruott KCAn-Tm-. No. M.I.0.0.F, meets In the
lame Hall on the id and 4th Monday evening, ol every
month.
Masonic.
Four enrnrrtww Lonrnt. No. 225, Fre and Accepted
Masons, nv-et. at Masonic Hall, in Doncyson's Block, on
the 1st and 3d Tuesday evening of ever)- month.
Fumost CHArTM, No. 4. Royal Arch Masons, meets
at the aasie place, on the 1st Friday evening of every
month. , .
I. O. G. T.
For-VTAI LorxiK. No. 136. Independent Order of Good
Temrlar. meet at their Hall, in "Buckeye Building, ev
ery Friday evening.
PICTURE GALLERY.
A. 1. WIliES,
Daguerreian and Ambrotypist
rnXbefonndathisRillcry at an nnnrs. m.
I taken in Clondt as Kelt at Clear weather. All
tn, itaj t. ntll and examine specimens.
atory ol Nims' block. Fremont, Ohio.
TV
Pirtures
are
liallery in the 3d
Roberts & Sheldon.
Manufacturers of Copper, Tin. and Sheet -Iron Ware, and
Tlesler in Stoves. Ae-ri.-iiltnral Implements. Stoves, Kaps,
toI Hid... Sh-n-is'lts. Old Copper, Old Stoves, &c
All sorts or .renuine Yankee Notiomu
Block, No. 1, Fremont, Olno. May 20, 18a.
Can field Brother-
Hardware Merchants. All kinds of Iron and Steel ware,
both American and Imported; sold at holesal. or Re
tail Everv p.itt.-rn or Cook, Parlor or Box Mores. Ap
ricnltnrat and Farm Implements Wen-ware, Cordage,
Oila, Paints, fcc. Belts' Block, No. 2, i rcmont, Ohio.
P. P. Fnssclman fc Co.,
Dealers in Stoves, Tin, Sheet-Iron, Copper-ware, Wash
Vaar.1., Plows Sc. We have opened an entire new stork
in the Tvler Blin k, Corner of Front and ( roffhsn Mreets,
and shall be ron.tantlv reeeivrnir additions. Particular
attention will be given to Jobbing and K. P ''"nf
kind. Call and see us. April il, 18a5.
Greene & Finetroi It.
Attornevs at Law; will attend to all business entrusted
to their care. Office Sims- Block, Corner ol Croguan
jid Main street. Fremont, Ohio. vFrnrwir
i. L. GREENE. T- p- FIN F.FROCK.
Dcnistry.
E. J. CON'OER, rtr.xTAL Smnvox, respectfully tenders
bis professional services loinr ci-.wm-"- -
einity. Ti-eth insertci on t.ivd. eold or silver ple, and
In the neatest manner. ,$ySfLat in SuaVpnd Sbomo s
Building, front room np-slairs.
Fremont, April 18, 1N56.
S. Buckl ind Co.,
TVealera in Dnics, M.-dicine. rti-s-stuffs. filasi, Paints,
Oils, Books, Stationery, fcc, Fremont, Oliio.
Bnckland V Everett,
' Attornevs and Counsellors at Law, and Solicitor, in
Chancery, will attend to professional business and Lanl
Ajrencv in Sandusky and adjoining counliej. Office, aid
more Burkland's Biork, Fremont.
It F. Bl CKI.A.MI. nOMKB EVERET
lie ter Edserton,
Atfcimer and Counsellor at Law, and Solicitor in Chan-
;n : A, ii,. ..! t all Professional Business left
iniiiaebarirr. He will also attend to the collection of
claims, tc. in this and adjoining countiea. OSici', Sec-
frudstoiy N'ims' Block, Freuicdit, O.
Dr$. Wilson X Stilweil.
Fremont, Ohio, residence on Cnighan Street, near fire.
Conrt H oise. Fr'';?f: -l, , "
JAS. . WILSON'. lor. uiiLiici
CROGIIAN HOUSE,
FItAXK X. Gi aXCY, Proprietor.
(Snecessor to J. F. Vandercmok.)
Tb rooiv Hnrsa U situated in the central, business
f ,. inwn on tbp Pike, corner of Front Street.
No exertions on the part or the proprietor, to reuder the
rUV of gni-sts both pleasant and airreeawe. snail oestrv...
The Croghan House Omnibus runa to the Depot in.CDO
nection with every train of Cars.
GrKsrg conveyed to and from free of charge.
FREMONT, OHIO.
Tlecember 28, ISM.
It
-"I
48tf
i'lieodore Clapp,
Manufacturer of Conf rtionery and dealer in Foreign and
Ttomestic Nuts, Fruits. llroeerv'S, and iantee jrasw
Frincijie and Havana I isars. Main street, Fremont, 0.
June 19, 166.
1. It. BEEItY, Clyde, O.,
ITbniesale and retail dealer in stiple and fancy Dr)
Goods, I,adies' Ilresa Coods, shawls, rlothing, lioota and
adKMv; the largest assortment at the lowest p.icea.
Clyde, 0, May 23, 158. KM
Junction Hotel,
8. C. 'VrHITCHER, Peojthetor, Cltdk, 0.
Trusty 1'arters in attendance to convey baggage to and
frata the Cars free of Charge. A Uvjry Stable is attach
ed to the house, whera horaea and carriajpi: can at all
times be had. December 29, 1864.
Ilomtropadiy.
Ir. J. W. Faii.itg, having establisoed himself for the
iUrpose of pmcticing Homa?opathy in this place and vi
inilv, would respectfully announce to the public that his
ppracnt arrangements will enable those desirous of avail
ins themselves of llomo?oimthic treatment, to rely with
certaintv upon proniot attention to their calls, whether in
r out of town. "i?" Rooms, in Sharp & Shomo's Block,
N. B. Dr. F. pays particular atteptipn to all forms of
Chronic diseases. Fremont, April 10, 1865.
Daniel Lower?,
Fashionable Barber and Hair nreaaer. Shaving or
fihampooning done at all hours, bhop In Uie north, ena
of the Croghan House.
C. G. Eaton.
Mrrntcian and Surgeon,
CLYDE, OHIO
COSFECTIOSEUri
TAM now daily manufacturing at my Confectionery, on
J the corner of ront and ilarket streets
Candies of Every description,
and In every describable shape and pattern. All Confec
tioneries sold by me are manufactured from steam retined
Vhite Sugar, and not from the common X. Orleans sugar
Mi are Vne greax puruon 01 01 ite vuiuies buiu 111 uiu put.
of the countrr.
Orders Tor tint amount le than 6,000 pounds can be
filled on application. THEODORE CLAPP.
Fremont, June '2i, 1855.
For Sale or to Let!
A KV, AT XT.W POTT A CtV. Hm'Sl?!
Full sized Lot. Terms easy.
J. MITCHELL.
Fremont, April 11, 18S6. lltf
T EATHER STORE in full operation
-J w arrival! ol au ktnoj ot jjeamer at
April 11, 1856. lltf. MITCHELL'S.
COPPER, TIN', and SITE FT IROV WORK. W call
the eapeciai attention of all waDting- such work, aa we
pay particular airenuou ao inai urancn i ur uipu-m.
Aiiput 10, 1866. P. P. FCSSELMA.N" At CO.
"DRING on your PRODUCE, and get
irooos cneap ana good, ot
P. B. BEERY,
February 1, 1858. Clyde, Ohio.
Suburban Residences.
To Mechanics and others in want of a home
in the Corporation.
I AM now offprint mv Lota on the Fart Hide of the River
consulting of THREE ACRES EACH, at a
Low Price and Reasonable Terms.
Said Lote are only aiTtyrodseaot of the Rail Road Bridge,
Adjoimimg the Toledo and Cleveland Railroad.
They are FORTY RODS DKKP, having a road on earl
ad of them; they are in full Tiew of the town, affording
The hett prospect of the piece in the Corporation.
To those who have business in town,
and desire the privilege of paatnraee for Cows, a Garden,
Fotato-pntrh, tc, tiiis is pood nportwtiiw to inveet, and
hate a CHEAP and BEAUTIFUL HOME.
JAMES MITCHELL.
Fremont, March 7, 185fl. 7tf
In
Of
He
at
the
In
le
the
will
On
hare
dler,
ity
They
ume
An
jnst
H
AKRISOKS Eitracts and I'erfumcrys for sale cheap
" r. t;i.ur. a.
0U COPPER 4o4 BRASS bonirht W
T.r. TOEL1IAK k CO.
n
and
To
I
j
&3 JP
In
VOL. IV.
FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO, JUNE 13, 185G.
NO. 20.
F. R COMSTOCK,
Sandusky City, Ohio,
No. S3 Market street. Ladles' and Gentlemen", ptr-
mants of every Tariety, cleaned, and the colors restored
changed.
Sandusky, April 18, 1858. 12ni3
ELMORE HOUSE,
JACKSOX BEERY, Proprietor,
ELMORE. OHIO.
THIS is a new larire and comminlions Honse, and Is in
the immediate vicinitv of the C. T. Railroad. Travelers
mav rest assured that no expense will be spared to render
their stav pleasant and agreeable.
Elmore, April 18, 1856. i
RICE &. BURNETT,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in
1
CHINA, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE,
No. 11, Superior Street, CLEVELAND, OHIO,
P. W. RICE.
Cleveland, March 21, 1856.
P. R. BCRXETT.
Farm for Sale.
THE suliseriber offers sis FARM or 7fi acres, with
m .MmrniW fit rafml1ivation.eitualeu
flliL Fmr milet tonlk-eiul of Fremont,
aud one mile north or H. Smith's Saw Mill,
In the Township of Green Creek.
Said FARM is strongly fenced and almndantly supplied
with good water; an excellent Orrharool nrst rate mm,
of all varii tiiit A (rood Haute andar with all thenec-
cssarv buildings, sheds, kr.
Fg For further particulanj enquire of the snbscnlier
on t he nremises. c-i .
Green Creek, Feb. 15, 18S.
FARM FOR SALE.
A valuaLlo mid well-improved
Farm, situated in Thompson township. ?-en-
eca county, Oliio, and adjoining the village
of Flat Kock, containing
One Hundred Acres,
Lanre Brick Housenndont Buildings sufficient and eonve-nit-nt,
and a good hearing Orchard. This Farm will be
sobH'heap. and on eav ti-rtns. Fnnulreof A. J. Knapp,
K. llevue. Huron Conntv. Ohio; II. V . Armstroni. 1 oicdo,
Oliio: or J. T. Andrews, Dundee, Yates County, N. i .
NovemlK-r30, 18&o. 44lf
Fremont Shotcin Shop.
.vn nni Tin AM.VI
- r r TT 77 J f
0T Ctfioewg a nurse an aruv u new.-
On the Roady Pay Sjtom.
THE subscriber having re-ta-
)l ken his
15 SLACK-SMITH SHOP,
Is now prepared to do
IIOUSE-SHOFIIYG,
On the lowest terms, for rA:IT nr READY PAY OpIt.
CuttnmerF will 1" wnilt-d on imnliatHy. r Shop,
second hottfie Nortii of the i reinoot Hniiw.
J. F. IILLTS.
Fremont, December 2S, 18j5. 48tf
Fremont Piclure Gallery.
TP. SHARP, mteteor tn H. A. Smith, rt-twctrnilr
inform the citiwnp of Fmrmnt and vicinity. Hint he
is otill taklne thoe fine, rlienn Amlrotypo in tlio Rooms
fnrmrtr orcupifU bv lr.Sim:h. iict,irp taken m nainy
or Clonilv weather an well as Vlenr. Chil'lrvn't Pirtures
taken in clear weather in ttro tceonds! i'atronti may rest
aisitril of petting rKrfertinininturts.
fr-s" Irmtrurtions piven in AinttroTrrinir. if-nnf.
nnnahle. Rooius in Buckeye Hall Buildine. otposiTe xne
Post Offiro. Aiini 10
Pictures on Glass.
rpiIESE SPLENDID PICTURES, arc
JL taicenai
WILES' GALLERY,
in a Ftvle sot prKVASPrn anr where. They ore free from
the frtmre f the V.aeverrtotvpe, at tlte siuue time iwssis
t'iir nil Ihc.r neriiTlts.
Thrv are mit n trrth th nofritire nr nejrative riew or
noth, to unit rustHiTiers. lltcyartthe trust durable
Pictures ever made,
BEIXG IXDESTR UC TIBLE,
except by hreakinp. To sum up the hoie matter, they
are THE pictures of the age.
A. v. y ills.
Fremont, Jan. 21, 38.6.
-FURNITURE!
F. hns and will con-
kW I c4hp41i- L-m-vl I'lO lil-itit -lSfirtTilfTlf Ol
f i Kl liNITl TK. to be fotiml in SanUusky
YAlTr,.tfT to be of
Superior WorkmnisIiipw
He alwi havaud will fontlnueto keep on hand a Dumber ot
Kedy-mai
OfdilTcirent sir; rart incin price and quality to nit the
taKte of rich or poor." He also linn a Fplendid liKAKK
thatwill aecompanv hU l oflins at Kunemls.
Hit. Shop, and AVare Roomn are situated in Ballville
nearlv opposite the PsHviMe Factory.
w
Furniture Ware Rooms.
ew Stock and very L.ow Prices.
J. W. STF.VKNSON, would inform
-. .-w tbe publir- Hint he lia on handalidir
tC9HSiS MAMIFJCTVKIAU,
a, ! ''-t4a the best and roost extc-nhive
Stock of Furniture Ever offered
this place. Among which may be found
Sofas and Tables,
Bureaus and Bedsteads,
ererr variety of style, qnality and price. If not on
uiuiu, lutw uuuiuini iuinj u ui-miitu.
has jnstreeejyed an extensive stock of Cnne, Flag, nnd
Wood Scat CHAlKS. of various stvles, winch lie is flellint?
Lover Prices than ever before otiured in ihig part of
Countrr.
' Coffin Ware .Room.
connection, he nlso has n Coffin Ware Room, where will
kept on Uaml OH. n of all size and styles. Person in
country, maybe 5ure of obtaining such a they may
want, without delar. He ban a very nice HEARSE, which
aceompany his colli no when desired.
CI?" Mntmfaetorv and Ware Room on Croffhan street.
third building from Front street.
J. V. STEViiiSSOA.
Fremont, Nor. 30, 1855. Toll, no 1. tf
to
,
,
gle
i
Fremont Meat Market.
Front Street, opposite the Post Office.
WILSON & BOWLUS, tale pleasure
in informinir thr ritizenn of Fremont, that tlier
openMin to1 huild.ne fmniirIvoccuii'd bv J. Kri-
directly opposite tlie Post Office, un Front street
A Meat Market,
IVhere they will always keep on band the rerr best Qual
of fresh
Beef, Pork, Veal and Mutton.
pledge themselves that nothing but a first rate arti
cle .r,rill he offered br them.
f s MeMs will be cut to irart eontomers: and at all
persona will be wnueu upon wit ti out neiny.
WILSON & rJUVVLUS.
Frement, February 15. 1856.
N. B. CASH at all times paid for first
quality rat stoca- u n. s
Paper.
rnn
fjyjyj Double Crown, Medium, and Common Wrapping
PAPEK.
assortment of
Tea Paper, Cap, Commercial Post, fcc,
Kwtve ano lor sale iniArtK man at any other
establishment in wwn, ny
P. P. FUSSELMAN & CO.
Jan. 24, 1S5B.
The highest price paid for gnoi Taper Rags.
Ilarslimun's Flour.
THE best artMe of
SUPERFINE FLOUR,
the Fremont market. This Flonris mnnufocturedfTom
Superior Southern White Wheat,
will he
WARRANTED TO EVERY PURCHASER.
be had al the KaUroad Depot of
S. Z. CULVER.
Fremont, Ohio. 4fltf
EVAPORATORS u Coolers, for A.heries, for sale
p. r. p. rrssELMAs c
of
of
of
of
the
plate
Ho
$75.
pair
signs
just
mg
long
the
and
their
of
wile.
is
er
Poetry.
THE SUMMER RAIN.
fJThe poet Brtast sings to the measure of a rain storm.
Let all the writero of hexameters about nature listen to
him, and mark the finnneKS, clearness, and simple truth of
the veteran bard. There is nothing of the "mad faculty
here we can answer for it:
41 Who is not awed that listens to the rain
Sndine his oice before him? Miphty rain!
The upland steeps are shrouded in thr mints.
The vah s are gloomy- with thy shade; the pool
No lonper jrlinimer, and the silvery streams
b.trken to veins of lea-i at thy approach.
O, miffhty Ritin! alremly thou art here.
And every roof is beaten by thy stream,
And, as thou psjwst, every plnssy spring
(imw n'Uirh, and every leaf in all the woodn
Is struck and quivers. All the hill-tops slake
Their thirst from thee; a thousand languishing fields.
A thousand fainting gardens are refreshed;
A thou.and idle rivulets start to speed.
And with the trraver murmurs of tlie itorm
Blend their light voices as they hurry on.
"Thou filled the circle of the atmosphere
Alone; there is no living thing abroail
No bird to wing the air. no beast to wake
The Held; the squirrel in the forest seeks
His hollow tree; the marmot ot the field
Has scampered tn his den; the butterfly
Hides under her broad leaf; the insert crowds,
That made the sunshine populous, lie close
In their mysterious shelters, whence the sun
Will summon them agriin. The mighty rain
Holds the vast empire of the sky alon?.
Now slowly fnlls the dull Mark "night, and still,
All throuch the starless hours, th mitrhty rain
Smites with perpetual sound the forest leaves,
Ami lents the matted grass, and still the earth
J.rinks the unstinted bounty of the clouds
Prinks for her cottage wells, hr woodland brooks,
Hnnks for the springing trout, the toiling bee,
And brooding bird, diinks for her tender tluwers,
Tall oaks, and all the herbage of the hills."
Miscellaneous.
Home.
Home is a very eonirirolipnsive terra, and
0110 frauglit with souI-tirring interest. It
has charms and attractions peculiar to itself.
There are endearments connected with it,
which are common to no other place under
the canopy of heaven. Persons almost in
variably have a crreat attachment for the
place of their childhood and youth. Altho'
an individual may embark on board of a ves
sel and sail to the greatest extremity of dis
tance, yo there are recollections ot home
which appear to his mind in vivid and im
pressive colors. That youth who abruptly
roke oil from paternal care and maternal
love, and bent his devious way to some far-
offshore, never forgot the kind attention and
md regard he so freely and abundantly
bared at home. lie may be a lonely wan
derer in a di.-tant land, striving v ith the
opposing clouds of adversity; vet the lire-
side circle at home has ties and charms that
no one can feel and appreciate but himself.
Perhaps lie has fallen a victim to some pes-
Jential scourge or wasting disease, whilst
11 surrounding objects to him have lost
their beauty and excellence: but there is
one bright and lovely spot on earth w here
11s mind still lingers busy memory will
not loosen the cords of affection from it
that place is home.
I can well remember when I was away
fron home spending my pensive hours at
school. Lonrr, solitary and wearisome, some
f theso hours were especially when I
ould suffer my imagination to lead me
back to ttie place Ot my ClllklUOOd and
tHiiUiwi Uith. I
But this earthly home, so highly pnVd l
by all mankind, is an imperfect type of tho :
hristian s home beyond the skies. Manyjf.,.
pilgrim fathers and mothers in Israel have
trannuillv parsed throiic;!i this desert land
siif.'lv er.ised the intereuinr stream, and
riunipbantly naehed a glorious resting
plneo in the heavenly Canaan. Many times
tliov pave utterance to the exult mj tlioucrht
home, sweet honj ! How many bright
reminiscences cluster around thee !
It is trulv an animatiiifr thought to lxk
uiuumi aiiti we mi many iiuriiu oiuti i ni'u,
, ,,, , i- i . . ,
and so thoughtfully employed about that ;
untried existence and endless destiny that
await all in the future. Those who euter-
tain such bright prospects have everything
make them cheerful and render them
tmiinr. I hrv nrr nil wtpil linnpr K inor Jr- I
rtI ,,. ,' , . , 1T.
ll, 111JU 111S 1UII11U I Vt.1 til" III 1ft lOlC. HIS
... , . ., !
snliipfts rnftv linvp tn pnttnnr. with ninnv :
', , - . , , ,, .., :
earth-born trials such as "wars without,
. , . . ... - . , w
mm iv.tift vtitimi, iti itu vt ill iiiniiii itau
. -. , . . . J
them on to conquest and to victory. .
, ., , , , ,- . it
vt uen uie wanare is eimeo auu me strug-1 ,
:
ecn, nor I
'
giory
e . 1'. m '
of mortality is over with weary-worn j.
, 3 . ,
pilgrims, then will burst upon their enrap- .,
, . . i . i ' , . 1
tured vision what "eye hath not seen, nor I
man." Happv home! Its Horv and
Excellency outshine thE' rrlefMeart splendor
tho noon-flay sun. We, as yet have no
home, but we seek one to come "a city
which hath foundatinns, whose builder and
maier is God."
JCgrThe Boston Herald gives an account
an attempt to rob the house of Sirs.
Louisa Atwill, of Brookline, on Wednesday
last week. Tho rofrues entered the
house, went to Mrs. Atwill's room, one of
them waved a lantern over her with one
hand, and threatened to shoot her with a
pistol held in his right hand, if she made
slightest noise. She closed her eves
without uttcrrinfr a'word and lay as one
dead. The robber touched her hand and
found it very cold. He directed his com
panions to go down stairs and gather the
and hand it out tho parlor window.
then took tho money from the two purs
es in a bureau in tho room, amounting to
nearly 8200, and a diamond ring valued at
He also took a gold watch and a
of gold framed eye glasses, and then
opening a closet, took from it a small trunk
which contained nearly $3000 worth of dia
monds and jewelry, and prepared to go
stairs. Mrs. Atwill had given no
of animation until the robber left the
when she sprang from the bed, and
as the fellow had commenced decend-
tho stairs, she pushed him down head
with such force that ho broke through
plastering of tho wall at tho landing.
Thinking she had killed him, she screamed
alarmed the house. The rogues suc
ceeded in escaping from tho honso minus of
boot'.
be
The quickest way to acquire a knowledge
"tanning," is to insult a prize-fighter's
The quickest way to make "eye water,"
to run your nose against an awning post.
Why arc jokes like nuts ! Kaze the dry
they rw, the beter they crack.
the
th
tell
has
of
and
if
has
in
into
J to
Review of the Kansas Outrages.
v. e wonuer it uio editor ot the Demo
crat has heard enough of the outrages com
mitted in Kansas, to this week hazard an
expression of his views as to tho determina
tion of tho democracy to FORCE slavery
upon Kansas, and Crush Freedom on; or
will he say as ho did in his last issue, that
ho will "defer comments;" then tho cvi
denco was astounding, and in the days of
our forefathers, it would have called every
freeman to arms. The article below is from
the Cleveland ITcrald:
Wo could fill our paper with incidents
connected with tho Kansas outrages, going
to show that every assertion as to wrong
doing on the part of the free state men is
false, aud that a firm determination to force
slavery into Kansas and freedom out,at-the
point of the bayonet. Long before we at
the north dreamed of such a resolution, were
measures in progress in the slave states to
carry it through. This is proved by their
own mouths, as follows:
Thirty of Cufort's Georsrians have left
him, of whom, some returned to the south.
others re at work in the territory. The
tale the- told, is that the inducement offer
ed them to come to Kansas, was one hun
dred and sixty acres of land and immediate
possession of it. Tho decent ones came on
expecting to put in crops without delay.
At V estport, the programme changed, box
es of rifles were opened, and each man was
compelled to promise armed service for one
year. Lpon tins the thirty left. 1 he re
mainder were part of the forces which sack
ed Lawrcucc.
Another fact. Herbert of Georgia, a
Major under Buford, was in command of the
camp at Benicia, Kansas; with his men, he
made prisoner of Mr. Shimmon, tho owner
of a large saw-mill, and eleven of his work
men. Herbert after keeping them under
guard fur a while, made a set speech, telling
them that buford and his men had come on
to make Kansas slave territory, and they
would do it or die in the attempt ; that
Shimmon and other free state men, might
attend peaceably to their own business, and
might enjoy their opinions on slavery but,
they must uot express them, and they must
not vote. Herbert advised them to go to
Nebraska, w here the free stato men belong
ed, as Kansas was slave soil, and belonged
to tho South.
We are told that tcstamony will be taken
as to these late outrages, and the time will
come when the truth will be laid bare.
Enough is known uow, to satisfy all honest
men as to tho merits of the case. A
pro-slavery grand jury take it into their
hands to punish High Treason, they de
clared a hotel a nuisance, because it is built
with free stato money; they declared two
presses a nuisance, because one belongs to a
former South Carolinan, Mr. Miller, who
lias become a free state man ; and tho other
V.-.rtl.nm man thov ,WWrl Rlnntnn's
f .rii urn o nmcnnfA finenticA tho nvnr a f mo
state man demanded toll of a band of these
armoj olltilws. The Court issued its writs
tnason. and nlso a command for the
detraction of these nuisances. Now mar
the wickedness of this tliinrr, and the deter
mination throughout, to place the free state
men in the wrong.
First, sheriff Jones claims that Wood
was rescued, and summoned a posse of cit
izens on Sunday; they obey, but insisting
to have the work pointed out; he, in ab
sence of direct denial, considers that con-
i-i ii i yr j
duet a denial, and brings a dozen tinted
. , , f . , ,
States dragoons, who havo no trouble and
meet no resistance, in arresting the preten
ded resistants. The wounding of sheriff Jones
by nobody knows who, was magnified into
' . - r
reported as paralyzed and at death s door.
rvl . 1 .1 . ! l
liis stirred up threats or venjeance ajrainst
.
Lawrence, then t he lleeder affair, m all
. , . , ,
inch there was not the least resistance ;t hen
, ,
the enrollinfr of an armed posse, making
en- i r - i
out of Missourians, and Cieorgiatis, Ala-
j c .u Vi i- t
uanii.'ins, anu oiium taroiiuiaus, wuo were
en
um-
, 4,, ,,. , ,, .,,. ,
rr.vm o tn-. ra rit trhntn linjl i tt I Tin.
I'tl Illldll'S miu uwmu lllliiiii, nuy nci
, . . TT .. , r.. . mi
fciken into the United States, pay. The
. , . . , r,, 1
the precious admission of Shannon to Sun
1 , ., , ,, , , ,, . i ,
froons, twelve ot wnom uau done i
.duty required, might serve as a posse that
he, Shannon, could not dictate to his infe
rior officers. Then the applications of Ihe
committee of safety, begging of Shannon to
protected, yielding implicit obedience on
occasions to his authority and that of;
the Court; his promise to protect; his viola
tion of his promise ; his murderous reply,
"Let war come, by God;" the cruel slaugh
ter of young Jones and Stewart; tho de
mand of that miserable Shannon that tho
citizens of Lawrence should permit the de
struction of the presses, as nothing fern
would satisfy the South Carolinians; the j
of the armed posse in force around
Lawrence; the arrest by tho Marshal and ;
we
by
in
eight men, on the day of the sacking of
four citizens of Lawrence without opposi
tion ; tho miraculous re-appearance of Jones
sheriff; his demand for nrms and the
pouring into the city of the ruffians, with
waiting for an answer to the demand of
sheriff; the bombarding; the burning;
plundering; the flight of women and
children from their despoiled homes; the
setting of Kansas on fire in six places; all
a tale of desperation and outrage which,
but one side. In all this tho free state
men aro blameless, and in all this they have
refrained from resistance, rather than fall
under tho imputation of resisting tho att
thority of tho Federal Government.
ell noes the pro-slavery commissioner,
Oliver, characterize Shannon as an effete
dotard.
Now, what shall be dono for the suffering
citizens of Lawrence? They aro stripped
their clothing, and robbed of their mon
ey. Business is suspended ; the prominent
men cither under arrest or driven out; wo
men and children are suffering from hunger
want. Hundreds of frco state men.
would leave, aro not ablo to do so, and
we of the East do not relieve this suffer
ing, we deserve to bo enslaved. Tho edict
tion
soil
the
To
by
of
tho
tion
now,
of
such
to
gone out by tho South, and tho party
power back it up, that slavery shall go
Kansas. It remains for the free states
decide what shall be done. j
Read the Record of your Shame.
We clip tho following tribute' to North
ern intelligence, and sense of honor, and
physical courage, from tho Richmond En
quirer, of Saturday. Read it:
In the main, tho press of the South ap
plaud the conduct of Mr. Brooks, without
condition or limitation. Our approbation
at least is entire and unreserved. We con
sider the good in conception, better in exe
cution, and best of all in consequence.
Theso vulgar Abolitionists in tho Senate
are getting above themselves. Thev have
been humored until they forget their posi
tion. They have grown saucy, and dared
to bo impudent to gentlemen ! Now, they
arc a low, mean, scurvy set, with some lit
tle book-loarnino but as utterly dovoid of
spirit or honor as a pack of curs. In
trenched behind "privilege." they fancy
they can slander the South and insult her
representatives with impunity, lho truth
is, they have been suffered to run too long
without collars, Thet' must be lashed into
submission. Sumner, in particular, ought
to nave nine-and-tlnrty early every morn
ing. He is a great slapping fellow, and
could stand the cowhid beautifully. Brooks
frightened him, and at the first blow of the
cane he bellowed likeT a bull calf. There is
tho blackguard Wilson, an ignorant Natick
cobbler swaggering in excess of mucles, and
absolutely dying for a beating. Will not
somebody take him in hand Hale is an
other huge, red face, sweating scoundrel;
whom some gentleman should kick and cuff
until he abates something of his impudent
talk. These men are perpetually abusing
the people and representatives of the South.
Shall we stand it? Can gentlemen sit
still in the senate and House of Represen
tatives, under an incessent stream of denun
ciation from wretches who avail themselves
of the privilege of place, to indulge their
devilish passion with impunity 1 In the ab
sence of an adequate law, southern gentle
men must protect their own honor and foel
inrrs. It is an idle mockery to challenge
one of those scullions. It is equally to at
tempt to disgrace them. ,They are insen
sible to shame; and can bo bonight to rea
so nonly by an application of cowhide or
gutta percha. Let them once understand
that for every vile word spoken against the
South, they will suffer so many stripes, and
they will soon learn to behave themselves,
like decent dogs they can never bo gen
tlemen. Mr. Brooks has initiated this sal
utary discipline, nnd he deserves applausfor
the bold, judicious manner in which he chas
tised the scamp Sumner. It was a proper
act, dono at a proper time," and in the prop
er place. Of all places on earth, the Sen
ate chamber, the theater of his vituperative
exploits was the very spot where Sumner
sliouia nave been made to sutler tor his vio-
lation of tho decencies of decorous debate, j
for his brutal denunciations of a ven- i
outrage, says
There were twice as many trai
array tors in South Carolina in the days of the
Revolution, as in anv other State in propor
erable statesman. It was literally and en
tirely proper that he should be stricken
down and beaten just beside tho desk
against which he leaned when he fulmina
ted his filthy utterance through tho Capi
tol. It is idle to talk of tho sanctity of
the the senate chamber, since it is polluted
by tho presenco of snch fellows as Wilson,
Sumner nnd Wade. Thev have desecrated
it, and cannot now fly to it as to a sanctua
ry from the lash of venceance.
Wo trust other gentlemen will follow the
example of Mr. Brooks, that so a curb may
be imposed upon the truculence and audac
ity of Abolition speakers. If need be, let
us have a caning or cowhiding every day.
If tho worse comes to tho worse, so much
the sooner so much the better.
What do you think of it, men of Ohio ?
How do you like tho programme ? Tho
Enquirer is a "Democratic" paper it is the
onran of this administration it is one of
the leading journals to uphold tho nominee
of the Cincinnati Convention it speaks
"Democratic" sentiments we say how do
you like tho Southerner's compliment?
Put this in your ear and p-o to bed and
dream over it, Men of tho North t
More U. S. Soldiers for Kansas.
Tho Pittsburgh Despatch of yesterday, says
that a body of U. S. soldiers from Carlisle
Barracks, numbering about two hundred
and fifty, passed through that city on Mon
day, by railroad, en route for Kansas.
hat the meaning of this movement is,
we are unable to imagine, uuless it tj tho
intention of President Pierce to have sol
diers enough in Kansas to prevent tho free
state men from even endeavoring to assert
their rights; and to establish martial law,
stationing detachments of the "regulars"
the villages, while the South Carolina
"skinners" lay waste the country.
A Disinterested Opijtiox. The Louis
ville Journal, speaking of the Lawrence
tion to population, and we think that her
as a general rule, grows worse men now
than it did then.
. . . ...
The following is : Governor Gardener's
to
on
for
or
and
The following is : Governor Gardener's
message transmitting to the'Mlissach'usetts
Legislature tho Connecticut resolutions on
Sumner outrage :
Executive Department Council Chamber,
Boston, Friday, May 30 1859.
the President of the Senate:
I transmit herewith resolutions passed
our sister state of Connecticut, expressive
its utter reprobation of the recent "bru
tal and cowardly violence on the floor of
senate chamber," and of its determina
to stand side by side with Massachusetts
now, as heretofore, in the defence of freedom
thought and speech.
I need not testify to tho gratification of
sentiments trom tho intelligent and
patriotic stato of Connecticut must convey
the judgement and feelings of all our peo
[Signed] HENRY GARDNER.
Ex-President Van Buren Injured.
Washington, June 5.
A dispatch from Kinderhook says ex-
President Van Buren was thrown from his
horse, yesterday, and considerably injured
about the be.nl. He is not ennsiilfinvl rlan.
gerously hart.
A Song David—Picture of a Good Man.
Lord who shall abide in thy tapernacle? who shall dwell
He that walketh nprijhtly and worketb. righteonsnes,
and tpealcpth the truth in hf heart.
He that barkhiteth not with his tongne, nor dneth evil
to his milibor, nor taketh up s reproach against his
neighbor.
In whose eyes a vile person is contemned: hut he hon-on-th
them that fear the Lord. He that sweareth to hi
own hurt and ehangeth not.
He that patleth not out bis money to nsiiry, nor taketh
reward against the innnreni. He that doeth'tliese things
shall nerer be moved. Fifteenth talm.
Knowledge.
- She holds ten thousand wond"rs to the sight,
Whirh prompt inquiry and innpire delight;
Kelationa, properties, proportions, ends;
Hursts intoliirht as her research extends.
1'ntil unnumbered soarks around him fi.il
From the great aourcw of light, and life and all.
Experience.
The heart has depths of bitterness,
a wen as uepms or pleasure;
And those who love, lore not unless
They both of these can measure.
Pleasures.
But pleasures are like poppies gnrefld;
Yon seize the Bower its Woom'is shed;
Or like the snow lulls iu the rirtr -
A moment white then lost forever;
Or like the borealis race,
Timt nit ere you can point their place;
Or like the Rainbow's lovely form,
[Burns.
Hope.
Unfading Hope! wlien life's last emhers burn
When sonl to soul, and dust to dust, return
Heaven to thy charge resigns the awful hour
O, then, thy Kingdom conies, Immortal Power!
What tbouirh each spark of earth-born rapture fly
The quivering lip, pale cheek, and closing eye,
Bright to the soul tiiv seraph hands convey
[Campbell.
Love, Joy and Rapture.
And who shall say
The stars have not their lores as well aa birds!
Or, that the ocean does not palpitate
With joy, when wooed by its fair aponse, the moon!
Or that the blushing dower feels not a tbriU
[Bates.
Remembrance.
There are tones that will haunt us, though lonely
Our paths be o'er mountain or sea:
There are looks that will not part from ns only
When wemory ceases to he;
There are hopes which our burthen can lighten,
Thoueh toilsome and steep lie the way:
And dreams that, like moonlight, can
[Praed.
Worth of Woman.
Honored be woman! she beams on the sight,
Graceful and fair as a being of light;
Scatters around her, wherever she strays.
Hoses of bliss on our thorn-covered ways;
Roses of paradise, sent from above
To be gathered and twined in a garland of love.
The Voyage of a Dream.
Sweep downwards, streams of air!
And thou, my cloudy chariot, drop thr shade,
Aud draw round earth the triumph of 'our march!
Pee wherft, from zone to zone, the shadow moves
A spot upon the desert's golden glare
A blue the -
[Bayard Taylor.
Late from Kansas. More Troubles.
St. Louis, June 5.
A letter to the Democrat, from Leaven
worth, dated 31st of May, says that s com
pany of pro-slavery men had, for some
days, waited on free state citizens and com
manded them to leave Kansas within a
specified time or suffer the consequences,
Mr. Philips, of the N. Y. Tribune was com
pelled to leave for Lawrence. Mr. Con
way, supreme judge was taken into custody
on tho 28th ult, and confined that day and
nigtit, witn a guard stationed over him.
he was released tho next morning and com
and manded to leave tho Territory: but not
obeying, he was, that evening, conducted by
the Committee aboard a steamer and sent
down tlie river.
Mr. Riddle had also left. Several others
have been commanded to leave. Mi . Shoe
maker, of Leavenworth, is the only Gov
ernment officer in Kansas known to be a
free stato man. He will receive notice to
depart. A lady of Leavenworth has been
informed that her sentiments are known, and
advised to movo away to avoid difficulty.
The free state men don't manifest snf-
ncieni nerve lor mo crisis. iiacK-bone is
wanted ; but the correspondent thinks if re
ports are true, that the free state settlers
tho southern part of the Territory are in
arms and aro compelling pro slavery' men
retreat into Missouri. It will havo s
quieting effect on that party in the North,
Report says live hundred men are marchin"-
from W isconsin to Kansas.
Tho Evening news publishes an extra,
copied trom the Kansas City Enterprise,
dated the 2d mst, which says that J. M.
Boynard left St. Bernard for Westport on
Friday last, and no tidings had been receiv
since. He is supposed to have been
murdered. John W. i oreman, H. Hamil
ton and John Lux went in search of Boy
nard and were taken by Abolitionists, who
threatened them.
Marshall Donaldson and seven men were
fired upon from tho Wakefield House, near
Lawrence, by a party of fifty Abolitionists,
Friday night, A short conflict ensued,
which resulted in wounding several of the
Marshal s posse. H. H. Carter, just from
Territory, states that eight men, belong
ing to the same county with himself, were
attacked and all seriously injured. He came
men and horses, and twenty-five of Baf
ords party will immediately go to the res
cue. Capt Patist's compaDV, numberine forty
fifty which went to Hickory Point to
suppress tho outrages in that vicinity, was
attacked by a hundred and fifty Abolition
and two of his men were killed.
A second fight, between the same parties
occurred at .blackjack, in which nine abo
litionists and thirteen pro-slavery men were
killed.-. Capt Pattio and Jas. Mc Gee were
among tho number. Capt Long's company
the' Wyandot Indians were united.
Capt PaUid.commanded.
a
1
ty,
at
Indignationn in New Hampshire-Republican
Governor.
Concord, June 5.
This morning, effigies of Franklin Pierce
and Preston S. Brooks, were found hanging
from tho front of the state house, 80 feet
fiom the ground.
On the Pierce and King liberty pole of
1852, in another part of the city, an effigy
of Col. George was found suspended, bear
ing the words, "The GlorioHs and Godlike
administration of Pierce," used by him at
Cincinnati.
The legislature in joint convention, elec
ted Ralph Metcalf Governor, lifi, to 150
for Wells, Dem. I
Thomas J. Mclvin was elected President
of the senate, with two American and Re
publican Clerks,
E. II. Rawlins, republican, is elected
speaker ot the house, by 160 to 150.
at
the
in
use
,
In
and
It
to
by
to
I
Dover, N. H., June 5.
J. P. Hale a large
Sumner indignation meeting, in tho City
Hall, last evening, over which Mayor Pierce
presided. Strong resolutions were adopted,
denouncing the outrage perpetrated by Mr.
Brooks upon Mi. Sumner. "
you
of
does
come
Enthusiastic Reception of Wilson.
Worcester, Mass., June 5.
At tho Republican Stite Coavention to
d.iy, Hon. Henry Wilson was received at
tho Di-pot by a procession of more than
2000 people and escorted to the Lincoln
House, where he was introduced to a crowd
( c.tizens, aud was r cived with deafening
cheers to which he responded in a brief
but eloquent speech. "
In tho Convention a series of high-toned
resolutions were passed, including one en
dorsing tho sentiments, arguments and Ian,?
guage of the noble sceh of Charles Sum
ner, recently delivered in the senate; tho
convention was addressed in the morning
by tho Hon. Chas. F. Adams, Amasa Wal
ker, and Eloaur Wright.
Wisconsin Republican Convention.
Chicago, June 5.
State Republican Conven
vention met at Madison, yesterday. Dele
gates were elected to the National Conven
tion. E. D. Holton, T. O. Howe were cho
sen electors at large-. ' A committee was
appointed to adopt a plan of assistance to
Kansas emigration. Tho attendance wa
large and the proceedings enthusiastic :-
Noble Response of Sumner.
Boston, June 6.
.
Charles Hale, of this city, to-day receiv
ed the following dispatch "from the Hon.
Anson Burlingame, in reply to a communi
cation addressed to Mr. Sumner: -
"Washington, June 6.
"To Charles Halo, Boston: Mr. Sumner
has just learned of the recomendation of GovC
Gardner that the commonwealth should as
snme the expenses of his illness, and he de
sires me to telegraph at once his hope that
the recommendation will not be pressed.
In no event can he accept the allowance
proposed, aud Mr. Sumner adds : "Whatever
Massachusetts can give, let it all go to suf
(Signed,)
ANSON BURLINGAME."
Massege of Gov. Metcalf.
New Hampshire, June 6.
Gov Metcalf sent his annual message to
the Legislature to-day. One third of it ist
devoted to National affairs, principally on
the slavery question. He denounces the re
peal of the Missouri Compromise, Kansas
outrages and the assnlt on Sumner, and at
tributes the uniform success of the slave
power to their unimity on that subject, and
their constant threats of withdrawing from
the Union as well as to the compactness of .
their party tie
More Sympathy of Sumner.
New York, June 6.
The American National Council was in
secret session this morning, and resolved, .
unanimously that the next meeting be held
at Louisville Ky in Juno, 1857.
A largo meeting of the residents of Jersey -City,
irrespective of party, was held, last
night, at Clark Hall, with reference to the
assault on Sumner, and the affairs of Kan
sas. The Mayor presided. ' Speeches were
made, condemning the assault as eowardly.
Tlie outrages in Kansas were also condemn
ed, nnd the speeches were also frequently
applauded.
Senator Trumble for Peace.
Washington, June 6.
Senator Trumbull, with a view to the re
storation of peace m Kansas, has prepared!
a bill annexing that territory to Nebraska. "
Presentation to Brooks.
By the Springfield Nonpareil we learn
that in consideration of the valor recently dis
played by the representative of South Car
olina chivalry in Washington, testimonials
have been prepared in Springfield to be
presented to him, as a token of their admi
ration and approval of his conduct? These
testimonials consist of a leather medal with
appropriate inscriptions ; also a leather bowie-knife,
illustrated with significant designs.
On one side of the medal is inscribed,
"Billt Brooks," with the State arms of the
Sandy Hill State in the centre.. On the
reverse is the following inscription : Pre
sented by tlie Tom Hyer Club of Spring
field, Ohio." On the handle of the bowie
knife is inscribed, "The Union must be pre
served." On the blade "To be appb'ed to
the victim while in a sitting posture." These
testimonials have been forwarded to Hon.
Mr. Brooks, with an appropriate letter of
condemnation. Sandusky Register.
A correspondent to tho New Tort Tri
bune says the prairies of Illinois are all in
blaze of wild excitement At the late
Kansas meeting held- in Chicago, large sub
scriptions were raised to help the struggling
men of the territory. Everybody subscrib
ed, sailors, merchants, mechanics, bankers
and clerks. 8,000 were raised on the
spot ; "now," said Arnold, one of the prom
inent speakers of the occasion, "make it 110,
000," and the subscriptions rolled in, nntil
1 5,000 were raised. The vast assemblage
sang tho "Star Spangled Banner," and tre
mendous cheers went np for Kansas and free
pecch. 1 he prairie state is set down for
Freedom this fall and Chicago takes the
van.
Cure for the Piles.
Mr. N. Pruden, of Jersey, Licking coun
in this State, sends as the following re
ceipt for the cure of the Piles, which he
desires us to publish for the benefit of the
afflicted:
Take half a pound of new-mado butter-
free from salt one pint of the juice "of the
Poke root (which some call Garget) and
common table spoonfull of Gunpowder,
them together and simmer the com
pound over a slow fire until the water is all
out Then, as it is cooling," stir it a little
intervals, to keep the pow.der irona sinfc
ing. Directions r 'Annoirit the' parish affec
twice a day, for a few days - "This-lias
ninety-nineise8 outof -finehundred,
all kinds of Piles. If tie disease, is c&.
the surface, a sw&b rffiist be .made? to
re ach, it, if possible. This is often neces
sary with bleeding Piles. The month of
May, is the best time to make the salve as
root is then tho most juicy, and can be
easily grated and strained. But if made
the winter the root can be boiled, and
the tea according to the strengh.
Mr. Pruden adds : This has been a cure
New Jersey for more than fifty years,
never known to fail of a cure but twice.
has never been patented, nor peddled
until within a few years. I gave a receipt
a man who has since been getting rich
it. My ancestors always gave it away
the afflicted when called for, and never
intended any one should speculate on it.
have long intended to publish it, but could
never think of it when I was at a printing
I now send it to you, with the hope
will give it to the public for tho benefit
whom it may concern. 0. S. Journal.
A country paper, dunning its subscribers
it jocosely thus : 'Sutler little sums t
"unto ii for such is oar incomfl

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