FREMONT JOURNAL. -
IS1AC 51. KEELEIt, Proprietor.
. Th JOl'R-VAl, ispuMishrd every Frirlvr morning.
Of&3 lnth tlnrd story, uucliluiits illoct i remunt,
Sandusky counly, imiu. - - ' (
TERM3 OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One copv, per year, in advance, bv mail ..$1,50
Paid within the year ...I 2,00
After the expiration of Hie year... 2,50
Town subscribers, in advance 1,75
RATES Of ADVERTISING.
Oae Square 10 lines or less, one insertion,.: 0,fi0
do. Earn additional insertion ... 0,.i$
. ' do. Three months ..8,00
do. Six months . . 6,00
do. One ywtr.. ... 8,'K)
, One-fonrth column, caau-e quarterly, 1 year... 16,00
One-third do. do. do ... 20,00
, )ne-hall do. ' do. - do ... 26,00
' Whole do. ' do. ' do ...45,00
Busines Cards, 6 lines or loss, one year 6,00
. Leaded Notices preceding marriaires, and Double eol
nn Advertisements, to be charffed dooble the above rate.
Advertisements should be marked with the Bomber of
Insertions or they will be continued until ordered out and
. JOB PRINTING,
'- Of all kinds nentlv and expeditiously e Tecuted, and that
too, to the full satisfaction of our patrons.
' . - BLANKS,
Of all discriptions kept en hand, or win V printed on a
few hours' notice.
ISAAC M. KKFI.KR,
Editor and Proprietor Fremont Journal.
I. O. O. F.
' Ckooha Topt.k. Xn. TT, Independent oHer oT Odd Fel
low, meet, at Odd Fellows' Hall, in Bucklandrt Block,
very Saturday evening.
Frkiont EriMrxKNT, N'o. 64. T.O.O.F., meets In the
game HaU on the 2d and 4th Monday evenings of every
month. .. . .
u : ML'.lSOUiC.
rout Sranmsm Lodgf, So. S2S, Free and Accepted
Masons, wi.ts t Masonic UsU, in nuncyson's Block, on
the 1st and 3d Tuesday evenings of every month.
- Fxswo-rr CHAlTKm, No. M, Royal Arch Masons, meets
at the same place, on the 1st Friday evening of every
suonth. ' .
I. O. C. T.
For-VTA! I.OPnE, NO. 131. inorpenneni or," ...
Templars meets at their Hail, In
ery rnclsy evening.
--; , Am Um AVIliK!,
' Dasruerreian and Anibi'otypist.
-Trl.Lrfour.ds hisfinllery at all honrs. Pictures
V taken in Cloud, - U CUtr wtmtktr. All are
tuvited to call and eistmu. s-imens. Uallery in the 3d
story ot N'ims' block, Fremont, Ohio.
Kobrrts & Sheldon.
Manufacturers of Copper, Tin, and Sheet-Iron TTare, and
Dealers in Stoves, Airri. ult.iral Implements Stoves
Wool Hid"S.Sheep-H-lts'll Conner. Old Stv, e -Xu
sort, ef pnuii Yankee Notions. r,.as- Hr.ck
Block, Ho. 1, Fremont, Oh.o. Ma)-D,le..
. Can field & Brother.
" Hardware Merchants. All kinds oflronsnd SWltsj
fcoth American and lmport,-l: o 1 st "h"1""'!"'
tail Ev!.rv psttern of Ook. Parlor or B.x Stow. Ag
ricultural and Farm Implements. Wlcn-waw, O.rdage,
Oils, Paints, it. Belts' Block, No, 2, F remout, Ohio.
V. P Fussclmftss V
Oealers in Stoves Tin, Sheet-Iron, Cop;.r-ware, WasV
boar.ls. P!o. fee We have onened so entire now stvck
in the Tvler Block. Corner of Frent and ( roghaq --'.rcS
and shall be constotiy reeeivinr ad l,U..ns. Irtwutar
.- ;n . . rrtiJJnff and 1'liiti -"ine of eer
kind. Call snd see os.
STTPUUll wi" w t'"" .nril-rr IRIS
Greene & Finetro' K.
Attomevs at La ; i ttenJ to all business entrusted
to tlK-ir eare. OfficcNims' Bl.ick, Comer of Crughan
aid Main stnt. Krtmout, Ohio. rrvpFRnrK
J. L. C.HEKNE. T. P. F1NEFROCK.
E. 3- COXflFR. Pkvtal Spkovon. rencctfiilly tender
his prfeeon:iI serrii ee to the citiZensof Fremont and vi
i.ii'v. T-tli iro-erLlon -i"t. goW .r silver ylite. and
in the neatc! nunner. office in Sharp and s homo s
Building, front room tin-Mairs. '
Fremont, April le, lSyd. - .
S. Bucklnid St '.,
Dealers in Pinies .di"Mt. Pys-tuTs Glass Psints,
Oils, Uoks, S.Uti.uery, Aic, F.Tinout, 0'iio.
' Attornevs snd Connsellnrs st Law, and S'dliitors in
Chanrerv, will att.-ud t.. nrol'cssioiuii business nn.l Lati.1
vn-ncv in Samluskv and a.ldning counties. Office, 2nd
sum- B-jfkan.rs Bl-irk, l'niaont. '
P. BtUiLA.i. . .. lIOMr.B E F.RF.TT,
he tcr Ederiun,
- 'Attorney and Counsellor at Lew, and Solicitor in Chan-
ishiirlitrfr. He will also .itt.md to tire c.l
cUiins, Jtc., in tnis aid silioininsr eounti.s. 01.
ud story N'ims' Block, Fremont, O.
ecrv. si oarelu-iv aiu-nu to an iih"m.... .
Drs. Vils.oii & tilve 1,
Vt-. iHila residence on Crochan Street, near the
Court 11-1 use.
Feh. 2. K
JAS. W. WILSON.
FRAXK S. Gl'ltXET, Proprietor.
(Successor to J. F. Vaudereook.)
TheCaoyioAJt Hocsk is situated in the central, lmsinefss
Burtion orthe town, on The l"ike, corner of Front Street.
Kociertionsonv!ielsirtortliepmpriet..r, to render the
et.iv of rueets IkHIi plrasaut and aRiroaMe, shall ! spared.
5ue Crojrlia" House Oninih is mns to the Depot in con
Slertiou with even-train of C:trs- - - ....
Gt'kTd couveved to and from f ree of charge.
Demober 2S, 1S.'5.
V-.nufartur-r of Confi-rtiont-rr and -lin.ler in Forpitm and
I-su-(tip Nuts Fruits, (irorori. s nt nkce Notions
r.-:uii- ati-i Kk Cisars. Main Rtrt-ei, Knir.ont, O.
Juiif 19, 1 -.
- I. B. BEEItY, Clyde, O.,
Wholle Mill n tail dealt-r in f.t.i.te and fancy Dry
fvOfxlH, Lddif-n In (I(KdM, tihawltt. rli.thiiijr. boots and
Sh-x-t; Hm- lartft ai-wrtmeut at the -"wot p.icea.
Clyde, O, May 2a, JSoO. 17tf
... J ii ii ctio ii Hotel,
S. C. VHITCHER, Profriktor, Cltik, 0.
Tni"'- Porters in attendance to eonTv-r baeajfe to and
from tiie Car free of Charge. A. Li wry STaJiie U altjirh
ed 1 the hoajw, where borscs jaid carriai- can at all
tiuii be kad. Decemlier 2, 186-t,
. . Ilomtropailsy.
Pr. J. W. Faii.is., havinjr ertaMinhed liimpplf for the
purrtoie of practicinji: Homa?oaltiy in this place and vi
cinity, would res Tectt'i illy anm-unce to the public that hip
prwent an-rinjrcinenu will f-naUle tVioiw df-rtirous of avail
ing tdemspl ve of H bum, pat hie trs-atment, to relv with
certaiutv yix-u prttnvst altsjutinn to their cail whether in
or out of tiMvii. fl?" Rouini. in PliS'T k Shom Illock,
- N. B. Pr. V. pays particular attptipn to all formn of
lironic dioeMPs. i- remont, April Ht,
- - Oaniel Lowery,
Fanhionahle Barber and Hair Dresaer. Sbaviny or
Uampooniigr dmc at all hours, fchop in the oorui eod
of the Croguan House.
C. O. Cifon.
Fhysieian smJ Surgeon, - CLYDE, OHIO
T AM now daily manufactuTinir at my Confectioaerr, on
1 the corner ol t roul ami JUiLrket stn-eu
Candies of Every description,
and in every describble hap and pattern. All Confec
tioneries a-ud by me are uitnufactureilfrotu ftteRm refined
White Sucr, and U"t frnm toe common N Orb-ann futrar
aa are tlie frraX portiou of of the Candies Bold in this port
of the enuntrv.
Ordersfur any amount leu than 5.000 pound can be
filled on applirmtion. THEODORE CLArr.
Fremont, June 24, "
; For Sale or to Let!
A NEAT NEW COTTAGE HOUSE
Full sized Lot. Terms easv.
Fremont, April 11, lS5o. 11 If
T EATHER STORE in full operation
s4 New arrivals or an Unas ol Learner at
' AprUll, 1SS6. lltt MITCHELL'S.
COPPER, TIN, snd .SHEET IROV WORKv We-call
the especial attention of all wantinpr such work, as we
aiav particular arrenuon so m oraoo o. .mr ousioess.
August 10, 18SS. P. P. FUSSELMAN t CO.
TIRING on your PRODUCE, and get
uooas c&es saa goo a, or
P. B. BEERY,
. Febrosrr 1,1860. Clyde, Ohio.
" To Mechanics and others in want of a home
in the Corporation. '
I AM now offerine mv Lots on the East rift nf the River
consisting of THREE JCRKS iC',ats
. - Low Price and Reasonable Terms.
Said Lots are only sixtvrodseastof the Rail Roan Bridge,
adjoining the Toledo and Cleveland Railroad.
Thev are FORTY RODS PEf.P, having a road on eac-l
sad of them; thej are in full view of the town, silordin
The test prospect ef the place in the Corporatitm.
To those who have business in town,
and desire the privilege of pasturage for Cows, s Garden,
Potato-pstrh, frc, this is pood oportvmtv to invest, and
Ai s CHEAP end BE A UTIFVL HOME.
Fremont, March 7, 1866. 7tf
HARRISONS Extracts snd Perfumerrs fhr sale ehesp
(XU COPPER snj BRA?? bought hr
J f. P. FCTSl-LMAK k CO.
H fi j lj i j
& Ay l4 &r
FREMONT, SANDUSKY, COUNTY OHIOr JUNE ; 20, 1856.
J , IJTOJ 2ir
F. R. COMSTOCK,
" Sandusky City, Ohio,
No. 6S VsTiet street. Ladies" arid Gentlemen's gar-
mants of every variety, cleaned, and the coiora restored or
Sandusky, April 18,1856. 12m3
- EOIORE HOUSE
JACKSOX BEERY, Proprietor.
ELMORE, OHIO. '
THIS is a new lartre and eommodions House, and is in
the immediate vicinity of the C. 4 T. Railroad. Travelers
mav rest assured that no expense will be spared to render
their star pleasant and sgrtcaUe. .. ..
. Khuore, AprU 18, 1 Sin. . ' 1-tf
and AVbolesalo Dealers in
CHL.., CROCKERY, GLASSHiKL,
Ko. 11, Superior Street, CLEVELAXP, OHIO.
T. W. RICB. '
Cleveland, March 21, 1858. ,
t. . BCE5TTT.
Farm for Sale.
TnF. subscriber offers sis FARM of 7 acres, with
. As scriinnder tirst rate cultivation. Sltliatett
tour miles south-east of fremoaf,
and one mile north of K. Smith's Saw Mill, -
In tbo Township of Green Creek.
Said FARM is stronglv fenced and abundantly supplied
with good water; anexcellent Orchards nrstrate Fnnt,
of all varieties. A good Huut and Bsra with all the nec
esssrv huililings, sheds. &c.
For further particular enquire of the subscriber
on the premises.
Green Creek, Feb. 15, 1856. Jtt
SAM L. CLARK.
FABM FOIt SALE.
A , valuahlo and woll-improved
Farm, situated in Thompson township, Sen
eca county, Ohio, aud adjoining the village
of Flat Kock, containing
One Hundred Acres,
Lanre Brick Honseand out Buihnncs sufficient and conve
nient, and a pood hearing Orchard. This Farm will lie
sold Chenn. and on easv terms. Kmtuire of A. J. Knapp,
Hetlevue. Huron County. Ohio: T. W. Armstron". Toledo,
Ohio: or J.T. Andrews lniidee, Yates County, K. Y.
Novemiier30, 1S56. 44tf
rremont Picture Gallery.
TTt. S17.IRP, ftnrsor to H. A. Smith, rwrtertftilly
infomx tht. ritirw nf Frenvtnt a.d viHnitr. thst lu'
i "till tAkinc thnsp hno, rhpfii Anrotypes tn thr Khoitif
fnrmerWrrnn.cd bT Mr.wiTh. Iictmr tak-n in Kainy
orVlmi'lv wailier ft? well Clear. t'.ii!'.n s P.ptan-F
taken in Hl urcatnfr in tttn trconds! Tatrons 1115 nst
..,s-...i rr rruitii iiorfw-t .mniHi iirfF.
r Intrn.-tionf. tnwn in Anil.rotvnmr. Tn.. ron-
doual-l-. Rooms in Buckve Hall Buil-Hnps. nvnorite th
Post Office- Ai-rillS- 12m
-Pictures oil Glass.
rpiIESE SPLENDID PICTURES, art'
X taken at '
XV I FiES' Ii li E It Y ,
in a style SOT st'KrAS..i:p anv where. They are lr. Iroi:
the glart of the Dagurrrtulupt, at the siinic time nuM
sillLT ai! their pcT-leetlM-Sfi.
The, aw put up with the neslrlve r nepttave lew n
l.-.Ui. to sell customers. r'
Pictures erer made,
PTc-).t bv rrefiVinp. To f.:in up the whole matter-, iTic-;,
are"1iuf,bt ' A. D. AVILES.
Fremont, Jan. 21, 1K6.
Fremont Shoeing Shop.
0'F, DOMi Vli OAIiY!
For Shoeing a Horse all ctrov d new
On the Ready Pay System.
TIIE subscriber liavirg re-ta-
Is now prepared to do ,
On th low.-st torms. for C.VSH or RK APT PAY Onlr.
Cn.tnmerr. will h waited on immr-distoly. Shop,
second bouse Nortii o the Fn-tuunt Htruse.
J. F. IIULTS.
Fremont, PeceniVr 1S.',5. JStf
riTHE fsii.wrrili.-r hat and will mn'
J Ktnntlv Iteep the best ar-f-ortment 01
- i Kl'KNITlKK, to lie found in Saqdunky
fount v. wLicii be will sell cheap and
WARRAXT to lie of
Superior Workmin ship.
FTe alito tc and will contmue to keep on hand a number ol
Of different nizea; varvingin price andqualitr touit the
tafttes of rudi r ioor. H-- aIo lian a splendid HEARSE
that will accompanv his f'oflina at Funeral.
Hi Shop and Ware Rooms are situated in Ballville
nwirlT opptmite tlie Ballville Factory.
Ballville, M-,y 11, 185o. lflyl JOHN G. SIMON.
' Furniture Ware Rooms.
,ev Stock aisd very Low Prices.
J. W. STEVENSX. would inform
thepublir that lie hs ni hand and is
the best and mot-t esttnuiie
Stock of Furniture Ever offered
in this place. Among which may be found
Sofas and Tables,
Bureaus nnd Bedsteads,
Of everv vnrietv of sfvle, quality and price. If not on
hand, will be manufactured as desired.
FTehns inrtrc-rvr-l an extensive stock of Cnne, Flat;, and
Wo-xl St-at CH AlllS, of rarioim stvlcs, which he if w-llinir
it Letter Prices than ever hofore olfered in thiji paxt of
Cofn Ware Eoom.
In connection, lie nln hns a Cfffin Ware Room, whert-will
ie ki-Tit on hand C'flinn nf all izpts and atyloK. Person? in
the c-Mintrv. itinvbe pure of ohtainine such n thev tnav
want, without dt-tay. He has awry nice HEA11SE, which
will nccnnitMinv his coftitif" when desirt-d.
M nn ii factory and Ware Room on Croghan street,
tbirU builGiug iroia t ront Trct.
J. W. STEVENSON.
Fremont. Xor. SO, 1805. Toll, no 1. tf
Fremont Meat Market.
On Front Street, opposite the Post Office.
WILSON fe BOWLUS, take pleasure
in infiirminfr the cilizenn of Fremont, tiiat thev
have opened in the huilding fonnerlv occupied hy J. Kri
dler. directly opposite the Post Office, on Front street
A Meat .Market,
WTiere they will always keen on hand the very best qual
ity of fresh
Bee Pork, Veal and Mutton.
They pledge themselven that nothing but a first rate arti
cle ohnll be offer! bv them.
5"gr Mtnta will be cut to suit cnotoment: and at all
times persons wiii oe wnitea upon without delar.
WILSON & BOWLUS.
Frement, February IS, 1856.
N. B. CASH at all times paid for first
quauiy iai slock. u w .
crrjn BUNDLES AND REAMS OF
IJJ J Double Crown, Medium, and Common Wramiinir
An assortment of
Tea Paper, Cap, Commercial Post, tc,
just Revived and for sale CHEAPER than at any other
esi&tnnmenT in mwn, nv
P. P. I CSSELMAN & CO.
Jan. 24, 1RS6.
. jrjf" The highest price paid for good Paper Rags.
1HE best article of -
1 SUPERFINE FLOUR,
the Fremont market. This Flour is manufactured from
Superior Southern White Wheat,
snd will be
IfARRjyTED TO EVERT PURCHASER.
be had st the Railroad Depot of
S. Z. CULVER.
Fremont, Ohio. 6tf
EVAPORATORS and Coolrr. for Ashpries.for salt -
From the N. Y. Tribune.
BY LYDIA A. CALDWELL.
More pale than is her coffin-roba '
The Indy lies apart; . i
Iler white pnlms folded clostabov
The sileuce iu her heart.
You ml -rht fnippoe ber sweet death-smile
Betokened life instead,
If such as she did ever smile
Till after they were dead.
The same wnite star whow waning light ' '
Foretells the U.Krd morn
Rofie o'er her mother's dyinjr couch
. The night her child was born. - . ,
Amid her deathly pa.in she looked . , . .
Up throufrh her window-bars, 1
And sought her baby's horoscepe - .
Among the prophet stars.
The prophet stars were pitiful
They hid within the skies
And kept theirpecret until Death,
. Had closed the mother's eyes .
The fatal stars were pitiful,
But not the cominir years
They took the maiden's woman trust, ' ?
And left her woman's tears.
The hearenly stars were merciful,
But not the hearts of men
They plucked the lilies of her soul, .
And gave them not again. ... -1
But Peath restores her lilies now-- '
They hlooman-id her rest:
To-ni(rht tlie whitest earthly flower
Would st.un her marble breast. ; .
A Noble and Christian Act.
.A Clevelandor who was in New York
city, and attended Hexry Ward Beech
er's church on the 25th nit., writes home
to the Cleveland Herald, an account of the
deeply interesting scene which took place
immediately after the close of the morning
service, a no writer says: . -..
After the morning service at Mr. Beech
er's church, yesterday, he slated to his
large congregation that ho was about to do
an unusual thing. Some two weeks ago,
he had received information that a colored
Uirl was offered for sale iu a slavo market
hy her ow n father. The circumstances of
hor sale were well known by one of the
slave dealers, and he took her at the price
asked, $1,200, and told her she should have
a chance f lmying herself. IL gave her
$100; another slave- trader gave Lcr $100,
and in Washington she raised $.500 more.
Mr. B. said that if she would come here,
lie would make an effort to raise the bal
ance, rifwsome negotiation,-- she came
on ; ami he asked her to come forward nu
the platform. Mio tniKte her appeaninee
a ncui, gooa loosing miiiauo gin. a
f-ntrihution was taken, and how the mon-y
: i. a. !.... t . t
jr-nvir v..r" on iuu i;iw-i i
wait-d until 5 ,o m bills were eoui.Ml out,
leaving the coin aud the diamonds and
bniS'l., . b' 0"ll,lt('d "' . . .
U hile the plates were heing pasrj, Mr.
Lpttis Tappan said, whether the 500 was
collected or not, he pledged himself that
she should not go back to slavery; so did
Others in the house. fell" liad a Jlttle Son,
two or three years old, and some 200 or
1:300 was asked tor the child, and in this
church money enough and -morn -was con
tributed to buy mother and child from sla
very Mr. Beech.-r said truly "It was said
at tho Sonth that the abolitionists were
cowards and would not fight, and were close
fisted and would hot give, and he believed
that if any church of minister had the repu
tation of being abolition, his was tho one."
The scene was very touching and afSect
ing, and I doubt if there was a tearless
m- it, 1)io n.,.-0.vw,t S i.m , I I
they are free?' Who doe's not wish t,1;a
Heaven may ' give to HENRY WARD
BEECIIER -'length of days.". Ho is ono
of nature's noblemen, and derives his pat
tent of nobility direct from tho Almighty.
And yet, in many of the States of this
Union, -this excellent man this eloquent
Divine this Christian Patriot would be
shot down like a dog. Let us "work and
wait ;" "thire is a good time coming," aud
we shall all see it in our day.
A fatal accident occurred on tho ' Mad
River Road Saturday night, four miles south
of Urbana. The iiisfbt passenger train from
T-a.. ' .1 , . 11'
uny ion, coming norm, ran into a tree w men
nau laneii across uie iniCK, at 1110 place
above named. Ihe locomotive was turned
from the track but not tip-t. The tender
pitched into the house of the engine, crush
ing the engineer, Mr. George Bryant, np
against the boiler, smashing his head, break
ing his neck and bruising him otherwise iu
a shocking manner. He was, of course, iu
stanlly killed. Mr. Rowe, a former engin
eer on the road, but now of tho Dayton and
V estern Road, was on tho engine at the
time. He was thrown underneath Mr. Bry
ant, and, with three Tibs broken, lay in this
dreadful position for some time till he was
rescued. Yet with most wonderful presence
ot mind, he closed the steam cocks, whicli
had opened with the concussion, and gave
orders for letting off tho steam, putting out
the hres, kc., to keep tic engine from burn
ing. All tins time the dead engineer was
pinned to tho Iwiler and his blood flowed
down over Mr. Rowe, whose endurance sup
ported him without fainting until he was
extricated. The fireman escaped with little
injury. The damage to the locomotive and
train was comparatively smalL
Mr. Bryants remains were sent East ves-
terdar, for interment- Ho came from Sa
lem, Mass., a few months since, and was
much respected. He was unmarried. Mr.
Rowe is w ith his friends at Carey, and, at
last accounts, w as doing well. San. R"eg.
On ono of the most conspicious corners in
Chicago, is a large six shry building, built
bv a ch'rk in the city, with funds purloined
from his employer. When detection be
came unavoidable, he left town, and sent
back an agent to negotiate. The matter
was finally arranged by the cmnlover takimr
the building, and raying the thief ten thous
and dollars and it was remarked, so great
had been the rise in the value of the proper
ty, that the employer made his. fortune by
ft-1. Tki'tiii'm- i. .i v
he l-MllLlflelnliin Timja had triirnn "awti
thonamesof Fillmore and Donaldson, and!
now supports tho principles of tho Ilcpubli-
For the Journal.
RURAL SCENES AND PLEASURES.
The sylvan retreat is the locality for med
itation, v There it is tho mind carl conceive
the wisdom of God in the brightest, loveli
est, and most intelligent characters upon the
broad bosom of tho liberal earth; in green
est leaves, in richest fruits, in beguiling and
delicate flowers. .. How much has the Cre
ator done, for man Ho lias given him a
home and surrouflded it with all the objects
of sense and sentiment, which are to supply
hi9 physical and moral necessities.'; Birds
sing in the boughs above, him, odors scent
tho air, and fruits cover tho -earth with a
glory to which that of Solomon in all his
magnificence, was vain and valuless.- To
His hand we owe these fair ' groves these
ranks of majestic trees these deep forests
these broad plains covered with verdure
the mighty flood and dark flowing river,
fertilizing the soil, winding through and
beautifying nature with the lovliest inequal
ities. . ....
Ungrateful man oftimes forgets the source
of all his blessings. How kind and benev
olent was Ho to dedicate, this great planta
tion to the uses of the human family.v He
prepared man's home supplied it with re
sources adorned it with every variety of
fruit and flower, and, checkered with abund
ance, man is conducted within its pleasant
limits, and ordained under the very eye and
sanction of heaven. , 0 ! how beautiful is
earth ! Its groves are instinct with lifo arid
purity, and the blessed tars rise at night,
like jewels in the distance, to keep watch
over the consecrated interests of man
The elements mould our minds locali
ties shape our souls. Tho great wide sea
makes tho great-hearted sailor the free,
mountain air makes the liberty-loving moun
taineer. In the straight-strwtod town we
rmnv rroi tv nn'm rmr) nm-U-is the
, - , . ,
open prairie we grow neglectful of personal
appeHram-vs. hp. aimer lonn amiu rocics
and glens, by tho brooklet's brink and by
the mirrhty river's side, divested of all tho'ts
of ,elf; but absorbed in the inimitable scene '
mv , - ,
U f-re us. To him who wanders forth
through Nature's labratory, an ardent en -
tl) m k;dlo!, aon!T Pach fibre of his an-
imated beinor; while the beaming eloquent
, 1 .
llook of his wnil-lit countenance is an unmis-
-laKaoie exponent 01 me pieasurcawe emo -
;ti ms f that gifted soul.- -. -
I Thi-i seclusion is the home of thought.
interrupt the continuitv of
hor" "' to mtprnipt the con inuity of
n-flertion or to disturb the meandenngs of
meditation thought can change to dream
lond drem to tllonrrbt. onMlv . th
lirrht changes to night, and
wakes to day. Many things conspire to in
struct us in the country, if we will but listen
to their teaching the great, tall trees that
stand np from age to age in their quiet, pa
tient strength, mingling with each other with
such seeming love, reprove our pevishness
and puny bluster iu an eloquent language.
The brothers of the forest family, the oak,
ash, elm, maple, beach and many others,
! giving side by side, interiacing their roots,
j wienoeKmg ineir arms, mienwining-xneir
branches, while they live all on the com
mon breast of their mother earth, might
well shamo our individual antipathies an
ethnic prejudices. - -1 -
There is much to please in unsubdued
nature, but nature's children are sometimes
slow to learn the lessons taught by their
cheerful, genial mother. Men can be igno
rent in tho country. Although God has
written the great book of nature with such
skill, yet to ono man the forest is only so
, much fcnce and wMe anotllcr exciaims
" There is a pleasure in the pathless woods!
One man measures tho earth in acres
another metes it out in lanscapes. One as
sesses the value of the rocks, tho soil and
the groves, as the basis of sale or taxation ;
By some secret pift of soul or eye,
In every phice beneath the smilintr snn,
Sees where the hidden springs of pleasure lie.1-
It is this last and highest interpretation of
nature that purifies and ennobles the soul.
and makes life in the country a joy and a
I was born in the country. Bv the batiks of
Ca-anovia Lake I spent my early years.
Often at sunset have I stood on tho beach.
while in the dim distanee rose the domes of
tho city, and tho booming bell spoke with
its deep toned voice to my heart; the lofty
steeples lifting themselves into tho soft light
of the evening sky, while below slumbered
tho Lake, enshrining in its pure bosom the
subdued splendors of the mirrored heaven.
With emotions that recall the quick, joy
ous, radiant beams of boyhood, I reflect;
ana every time I saunter forth into a ro
mantic, rural place it speaks to emotions by
a thousand affectionate remembrances.
Woodville, June 6th, 1856.
uuont.i.u .oiitciiLtou, pruRit?u niu faiu con
1 r ' -
vcn-iodiJ not adoP 8 Know Nothing
plank in their platform. Rather a signjfi
Tho Festival of Song closed in Cincinna
ti, Monday evening. It was visited by the
editors of eight German papers, epresont-
ing seventy thousand readers. And at the
close of the festival, a meeting was held, at
which it was resolved by these editors, that
they would support tho nominee of the Re-
....t.i : .: .-1 . i .i i
What Kind of a Federalist Was Mr.
f" pretended to feel a deep' in
,, terest. ihe greater part of those forein-
.i, ., t. .'. a . ; i..i ,
, . Tho Cincinnati . Enquirer has net the
impudence to say that tho present Demo
cratic nominee was not a Federalist," Lut
gats over it as follows: -. - . ' ,. -7 ' .r
- It is-true that Mr. Buchanan, when! a
young man commenced his political lifo, as
a Federalist. But his Federalism was not
of that unpatriotic kind which characterized
that faction in Now England, and induced
it in the war of 1812 to oppose its own coun
try and take sides with England...-..-:-.; : '
Now how stands tho record in this case?
We give Mr. Buchanan's notions of the war
of 1812, as they fell from his own lips at
Lancaster, Pennsylvania when the : events
of those times were fresh. Mr. Buchannan
Time will not allow me to enumerate all
the other wild and wicked projects of the
Democratic (Madison's) admistration. Suf
fice it .to say, after they had deprived us of
the meaus ot defence by destroying our na
vy and disbanding our army; after they
had taken away tho power of re-creating
them, by mining commerce, tho great
source of our national and individual wealth
after they had, by refusing the Bank on
the United States a continuance of its char
ter, embarrassed the financial concerns of
the Government, and withdrawn the on
ly universal medium of the country from
circulation; after the people had been un
accustomed to and of course unwilling to
bear taxation ; and without money in the
treasury they rashly plunged us into a war
with a nation more able to do us injuriry
than anv other in tho world. What was
the dreadful necessity for this desperate
measure? Was our country invaded ? No.
Were our liberties in danger ? No. Was
it to protect our little remaining commerce
from the injuries sustained by the orders in
council 2 ,o. commerce was not such a
favorite, and the merchants wished for no
war on that account. ' . : "
nat men was me cause f lho one Jor
which we professed to draw tho sword and
. t , ...
rlsl-. wa w determine an aDstract fiues-
HV'II m. Urinous, UOm.T-1 HUliT. Mlillll
an 0 , tlifforpnt fromLat of oudmin.
lstration was held by all Europe. To decide
whether a man can expatriate himself or
nt- I" t'"' decisison of this question , our
been their earnest friend:
lhe bad been
one of the great means of elevating thepres-
ent (Democratic) ruling party, and it would
1 1 , . i- i - .i i . ,
have been un"-rateful in that party to have
. . . ' I ""-J
Suporfie-a observers may suppose this to
have been the real source of , tho war, but
whoever will carefully and impartially read
thy h!stor-v pf our e,1l,ntrv find its truP
frnm fvQ ,.,.- .1..;i,-f ...v:v.
the Democratic party have uniformly shown
Cr Franw. norl tL nnnnnnl..t notrs.1 a-t,;,.h
cy felt against her great adversary, En
land, lo secure this foreign feelinjr has
been the labor of their leaders for more
than twenty years, and well have they been
repaid for their trouble ; for it has been one
of tho principal causes of introducing and
continuing them in power. , Immediately
before tho war this foreign influence had
completely embodied itself with every polit
cal feeling by a majority ot the people par
ticularly m the W est. Its voice was heard
so loud at the seat of Government that the
President was obliced to vield to its dictates
or to retire from office. The choice in thi:
alternative was easily made by a man (Mad
ison,! nnu rtti,ri.tttuvu 111s Jrui
VATE INTEREST TO THE PUBLIC
Mr. Buchanan Squats on the Platform.
The Keystone State Club visited Mr.
Buchanan at his residence at Lancaster to
congratulate him on his nomination.
Mr. Buchanan made a short speech, and
thus planted himself upon tho nigger driver
piauorm. 110 said:
Gentlemen, two weeks since I should
have made you a longer speech, but now I
have been placed upon a platform of which
I most heartily, approve, and that can speak
for me. Being tho representative of the
Great Democratic partv, and not simply
James Buchanan, I must square my conduct
according to the platform of that party, and
insert no new plank nor take one from it.
P''-; is sufficiently broad and na-
tional for the whole Democratic party.
Fiendish Outrage by Southerners.
A Kansas correspondent of tho Chicago
Jribune says: A few days previous to the
sacking of Lawrence, two young ladies were
violated by a gang of "law and order" ruf
fians, on a claim five miles northwest of the
They lived on the claim with their moth
er. Their father had recently gone East
on business. They saw four or five men
seize two of their horses in the field and lead
them off. They went down and protested
against the act. The ruffians seized them,
carried theni down to tho woods, and consu
mmated an outrage upon their persons. .
There is a day of retribution coming for
all this and that speedily.
A Fact for Old Whigs.
It is a fact which can never pass out of
the recollection of the admirers of Henry
Clav, that James Buchanan was tho author
of the atrocious charge of ''barcrain and
corruption" made against Henry Clay and
John Quincv Adams, in 1825. Never was
there uttered a baser, more malignant, or
more uufouuded slander, and it is safe to
predict that the remnant of that glorious
party who idolized the gallant Clar, will
hesitate long and reflect well before t hey be
stow their vote on a man v ho attempted to
assassinate his reputation.
Mr. Benton on the Sumner Assault.
The Washington correspondent of the
New York Tribune reports Mr. Benton as
aving remarried, upon the assault of Mr.
Sumner, as follows: j
"This is not an assault, sir: it is a consni-
racy! Iliese men hunt in couples, sir. It
a conspiracy and the North should,
ktOrT it." " ' ' ' T I
THE CHILD'S PRAYER.
BY HODGES READ.
, .fnto a chamber went, , & t ., ...
- A little maid, one dar. . '
..Ard by a cbairab knel j, - , v
, .- . And thus lx-an to pray;
,7. "Jt'sns, mv eyes I close-
- Tu- r f " . .
Thy form 1 cannot se;. ' . ' r
If thou art near to ule, Lord, " 'V-.1.''"
, . 1 pray tneo spoat to me." , . .
- A sffit small voice she heard within her soul,
- "What is K, chilil? I hear thee teil oh all."
" .' pray thee, tord,""she salrj; "- "
"That thoo wiH condescend ' -! . '
' -i--' Te tarry In m heart '
" ' ' And ever be inVfrien-J. '-" c ' ' -
-H - -: w-The path of lift Is a.ark ' .'" of..'
I would not go estray; ' : '
1 1- oh, let me have thy nan4 ' -
To lead me in the irar- ' . :
- "Fear not I arill not leave' thee, chfld, alone."
Sue thooght she felt a soft hand press her tnra.
They teU me, Lord, that all ' - - -.;
The liviuff pass au-sy - - '
.-. -1 ; -Tb aed soon mast die, - -
- . - And even children may. . -
. . - Oh letmy parents liv ; 1 - .- - . - " -.,-
Till 1 a woman prow: - : -
For it they die, what can v . j -i
-x littleorphan do?"
"Kear not, my child whatever Ills may coma,
Til not forsake thee till bring the Iroma." v '
Her little prayer was sail, - -
And from her chamber, now, '
:, -She passed forth, with tit light "r ----
i- . - -Ot heav-o npon her brow. - - .- . . .
t i "Mother,- I've seen the Lord - '-
-' . - His bantiin min I fvlt, . . - - :
-. : Andoiil 1 heard htm say, : . - i ' 1
As by aiy chair 1 knelt, -
-Fear not, my child, whate-er ills mav come, -I'll
not forsake thee till 1 bring tliee home." .
jI3-The following letter was addressed
to tho JJyatiolial Democratic Convention at
Cincinnati. - .-
To the members of the Democratic Nation-
- ' - - - ol Convention: '
IOIJNassca Street, New Yorkj )
- .... May 30th, 1856. - - f
Gentlemen A word spoken in time is
said to bo worth more than gold, and
beg to oner you such a word, by ; favor of
the Cincinnati press. Yoa will have at
your door, I still hope not on your' bench
es a delegate from California, (Mr, Her
bert,) on whoso hands yet smokes tha blood
of a poor countryman of mino by birtb,
lately murdered m the public hotel at
ashinrrton. I address vou a simnle
straight forward question do you mean to
admit this man to a seat in your Conven
tion 2.1 hope, sincerely hope, you do not
Ho is now under heavy bonds to stand his
trial for the. murder of Thomas-Keating,
and if he has not decency enough to stay
awav, you. knowing all the insulting and
justifiable circumstances of the case, ou"ht
to have feeling enough to keep him out.
' I am known to several of your number,
and though n"vcr personally enagd i'i a iy
Presidentil canvas, of the three I have wit
nessed in tho United States,' there are
those with you who can certify that all my
preferences have hitherto been democratic,
my action accordingly. ' In 1852,' I was
among the first, the most earnest and I be
lieve not the least efficient in resisting the
artful attempt to make Mr. Pierce answera
ble for the Catholic test in tho New Hamp
shire Constitution. Ihe campaign publi
cations of that day issued from the offices
of the Boston Post, Albany Argus and the
... .... . . - -
Washington Lnipn have recorded how
ready for tho maintenance of a great prin
ciple, in common with tho class of citizens
to which I belong, I was th"n found to ob
literate the memory "of individual wrongs.
Precisely in the same spirit, I now ask
for Mr. Herberts exclusion. Since 1852
a fierce social war has been mado on the
adopted citizens. So long as it was con
fined to sectarian presses and midnight
mobs, we endeavored to resist it with a firm
forbearance. But w hen a Democratic mem
ber of Congress and Delegate to your Con
vention, shoots before breakfast, a working
man, because he resented being called "a
damned Irish son of a b-h," it is full time
for us to ask you, do you mean to separate
that man from your ranks, or to overlook
all notorious facts, or to vindicate the equal
ity of all classes of citizons, high and low,
native and foreign born, in practice as in
theory ? Looking anxiously for your decis
ion in your proceedings, - 4 ,r -,-r
I remain, gentlemen, very respectfully,
'Your obedient servant,.
THOMAS D'ARCY McGEE.
Why Mr. MeGee's letter was not present
ed Jy the presiding officer of the convention
to that body, we cannot say, but it is fair,
to presume that the opinions held by Mr.
Buchanan in relation to foreigners, had
something to do with the ominous silence
which prevailed generally in regard to
adopted citizens, and particularly with ref
erence to the KeatiDg mnrder and Mr.
In a Fourth-of-July oration, some years
since delivered at Lancaster, Pennsylvania,'
Mr. Buchanan in speaking of the Demo
cratic Administration of James Madison,
held this language : .. , . :
Wo ought to use every honest exertion
to turn out of power, those weak and wick
ed men who have abandoned the political
path marked out tor this country by Wash
ington, and whose wild visionary theories
nave been at length tested by experience
ana tound wanting.
Aud then immediately following this
denunciation of tho democratic party, and
as a climax to tho above, Mr. Buchanan
spoke of foreigners thus: '
ABOVE ALL WE OUGHT to DRIVE
FROM OUR SHORES FOREIGN IN
FLUENCE, AND CHERISH EXCLU
SIVE AMERICAN FEELINGS. FOR
EIGN INFLUENCE HAS BEEN IN
EVERY AGE THE CURSE OF RE
PUBLICS. HER JAUNDICED EYE
SEES ALL THINGS IN FALSE COL
ORS! The thick atmosphere of prejudice,
by which she is forever surrounded EX
CLUDKS FROM HER SIGHT THE
LIGHT OF REASON.
Judge White, of Salem, an old ' man
whose memory runs back to the ' times of
ueorgo wasningion presents the loilowmg
remedy for the evils whicli beset ourcountry :
Union in the Free States, against the rul
ing party Reliance on the redeeming spir
it of the people Never despair of the
REpr - BLir
. , M , .
' John IT. Keller, of Perrv County, who
was nominated for State Commissioner of
common schools, by tho State i Know Not!
ing Convention, declines to bo a candidates
What a Mouthful!
, Mr. Buchanan, in his speech to the Key
SWe Club, says r' V-
,;Ihav8 been - placed on . -.latfortri .
wLish I most heartil' apprpvo, n ti& fai
peak U.ni'J. - ....;. b.Jr r;.A--..-"s'i
-.';:Of .course this involve the aecaiiit; rf
etiting thefee words which ho nlt-rred ba
bs'spoke tor himself;- 'The nominee of thl
Cincinnati Convention -must have the stout' .
ach of an ostrich to digest the, meal prur
pared for him, and w fancy before bis re
past is ended he will exclaim : Ii -this thi
entertainment to which I arn invited ! 7""''
..Let us see what this platform makes Mr,
Bucbar.aa sad,- It begins, thus.: -"'-.-.-..,- :
' 'Resolved, That tho American democracy
piace iuo:r irusi in me inieiiigence, we pa
triotistn and discrimiBatirg justice of-th
American people, f.:j w tacit
' Resolved, That tee regard tuia as i vdis
tinctive feature of -oiir political creed, mhich
wo' are proud .to maintain before-the vorld,
as the great moral element in fcrt: jf
government sprihg5ng'from"and"u"pheld by
tho popular 'will; and we contrast it with
the creed and practice of federalism, nnder
whatever name or . form,' which seeks tf
palsv tho will of tho constituent, and whfcS
conceives no imposture too "monstrous for
the. popular credulity. ''.".''".'."""
How what said this Mr. Buchanan aBout;
this Democratic party when ho spoke for
himself, and when not dazzled with tho
hope erf office ' Ha spoke thus': : ' ' -
There was a powerful faction In the Lif
ted States opposed to the adoption of tho
rcderal Constitution, ihe" individuals of
which it was composed were called anti-federalist,
and were the founders of the Den
ocratic party. ' They . gloried in setting
themselves in array against our present ad
miirable form of 'government. Tho au-
thors of.this, operatiou were cLief.y dema
gogues, who might have raisen to the hea.
of a State faction, buf who' felt conscious
that their talents, would bo eclipsed, when
the' lumniaries of tho United States would,
bo collected around ' the ' General Govern
ment. . "To gratify their" ambition," they
wish that this country should continue divii
ded into a number of petty State sovereign
ties,' without any efficient governmetit, fiir
their control. , This they dcsire.l, although!
they had the example or an encient Geco
before their eves, and well tne the clash
ing interests of the State and their mutual
jealousy kept aliva by-alliances with differ
ent foreign nations, would have made this
country a perpetual theatre ' of contention!
and civil war, until it Lad fled for refuge
into tho arms of despotism. ; ' "
j Again the platform makes-Mr.Buchanari
say as follows : . -,-0
That the liberal principles embodied by
Jefferson in tho Declaration of Independ
ence, and sanctioned by tho Constitution
which makes ours the land of liberty and
tho asylum of tho oppressed ' of every na
tion, have ever been cardinal principles iri
the democratic faith, and every attempt to
abridge the privilege of becoming citizens
and the owners of soil among us, ought to
be resisted with the same spirit which swept,
the alien aud sedition laws from our statute
books.' :,.;.-' :-,.-.:.ivi
On the occasion when. Mr. Buchanan
spoke of the Democratic party as the ene
mies of our republican form of government
he uttered these words;.' "' , ' ' : ''
Above all, wo ought to drive from our
shores foreign influence,' and cherish exclu
sive American feelings. Foreign influence
has been in every 8go the curse of Repub
lics.' Her jaundiced eye sees all things in
false colors ! : The thick . atmosphere of
prejudice, by which she is. forever surroutt
cd, excludes from her sight the light of rea
son. ' ' .."- V ; .1 V -r.-t
But the most unpalatable morsel which
this platform puts into "Mr. Buchanan's
mouth, is this:.. ; .. , .)' ...
Resolved, That Congress has no power
to charter an U. S. Bank ; that we believe
such an institution one of deadly hostility
to the best interest of tlie country..- -'
Among the charges which Mr. Buchanan
once brought against the Democratic party,
was, that "it refused (he' United States
Bank a continuance of ill . charter and
embarrassed the financial concerns - of the
government, withdrawing tho' only univer
sal medium of tbo country from- oscula
tion." . - " -:!)
Truly, Mr. Buchanan must have a capav
cions stomach when forced to swallow Lis
own words, and top off with, the Cincinnati
platform ! Cleveland Herald. ... . ... j
New Orleans, June 11.
The Steamer Daniel Webster arrived
to-day, from San Juan on ' tho 6th, with
California dates to May 20. -
Great excitement exists at San Francisco,
in consequence of the assassination of Jaa.
King, editor of the .Bulletin, by a man
named Casey. King died on the 1 8th.-
The affair occurred on the 14th. Casey
had bean arrested. Citizens . are muca
excited. A meeting of the old Vigilance
Committee was called. Placards, of as
inflammatory character, were posted, calling
on citijens to take tho law into their own
hands. On the 18tb,' 300 citizens, con
pletely organized into companies and divis
ions, and armed with muskets, marched
from tho Committee Rooms, and had taken
possession of the jail, and took thence Cas
sey, together with Cora, the gambler and
murderer of Gen. Richardson, and carried
them to the Committee Room. Here thej
were strongly guarded until tbe steamer
sailed. It is supposed they would bo hung.
Tho whole city was draped in mourning for
the death of King. Casey was formally
an inmate of Sing-Sing (N. Y.) Prison; a
statement of which fact, published in King's
paper, led to the aitncuity. ihe Vigilanco
Committee was fully organized, throughout,
and it is said a fund of $73,000 has been
raised ; and it has been determined to driva
all gamblers from the State. V "
The Committee were well supplied with
ammunition and its proceedings were char
acterized with tbe most perfect order and
The Ueorge lJawltrom Aspmwall tor r.
Y, had nearly $2,000,000 in 'gold, on
Nicaragua. We learn that Gen. Walk
had removed his head-quarters to Leon.
There was some sickness among his troops.
411 . . .1V,1 --
Ail is quier, on me isinmu3. , . .
It was rumored that a revolution had
broken out during Mora's absence, said to
bv an influential family named Castm ' .
There had ben no arrivals of .shins froia
the Atlantic States, at San. Fraucix durinj
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