Newspaper Page Text
NOfn"H' N0 SOUTH, NO EAST: NO WEST, tmnrn THE CONSTITUTION ' CUT A cxcnrn auii7rviu. ' . .
LCCIii---- E A- BIUTTO.K EDI roil A NO PKOPflETOlT TrTTf rT"
M' ARTHUR, VINTONQ7(Oim5A
Wl. HI l il m
11115 ill ill 111111' UCniOCral.
TERMS Of SUBSCRIPTION
fcl.OO per yeur, and if not puyrd vithin the
,ear, s-,00 uill be churned.
These Terms mutt be strictly complied
Kith, and no paper villbe discontinued until
all arrearages urtpaid, unUsa at the option
TEEMS OF ADVERTISING,
OTT One square, thirteen line or lean (nl
three insertions cf q6
Each additional insertion-'"
cords one ear, $3,00
A liberal deduction will btmadt toper
tons tdvertising by the year.
. All vdwrtistmeiita payable in advance or
JgciiU for the "Jlrlrthlcmwrot.""
Tli following Qamliaian will Bacalva and Rtcalpt
. Tevtok Coi, -,Wm,
Jso. Clauk, Sr.,
' J. Bloeb, -
1 la in ilea Furnace,
Oh no oli no for shame! pray not so fust
vny, you Dcgin, 1 see, to grow unruly;
What though 1 suffered you my liuud to clasp.
1 did uot give you leave to kiss me, surely;
ny, sir, i reaiy am quite sriock u, I vow
To see of late how very rude you grow.
What would my mother bay? I dare not think
Oh dear, if she hud aught us! how I tremble,
I'm afraid, tonight, 1 shall notaleepa wiuk-
Ah, think how you II oblige me to dissemble!
How 1 shall blush, if I but meet your eye!
Indeed, 'twas very wrong, you cau't deny,
Pray remove your hand from round my waist,
i must not suueryou to sit so near me;
I'm 'fraid 'twas wrong to be so do.se embrac 'd
You mean uo good bv doine no. I four m
My mother waru'u me of you to take heed
i uiu uoi uiiUB. you a Da so bold indeed
Frav don't approac b your lips so rlose to mine
as you oo now you know there s no one
Uk. ......I... .U..1 .1
f iij 'uuisiiouiu wuisper, ineii.i can t divine
Ana ste.your eyes are now with mischief
On, if youilure attempt another-
Why realy, sir, 1 sliull inform my mother.
But if you must do such a nau ghty thing,
And wiiut so oil you ve said is true you
uve me, ,
Perhaps, dear youth, a simple golden ring.
lo grant such favors might ha ve power to
Were 1 your wife, of course 'twould.not be
wrung, . -
And then you'd, I f you pleased, J&s all
You that Have Tears to Shed Prepare
You that Have Tears to Shed Prepare to "Hold Your Hosses!"---
Indignation Meeting on Fifth st.
Market space to Repudiate the
Nominations made by the Columbus
Pursuant to a call published in sev
rai oi me city papers lor a mass
meeting ot the Republican party op
posed to the nomination made by the
Columbus Convention on the 13th inst.
Urge crowd assembled on Fifth-
r.reet market-space last eveninz.
The meeting was called to order by
E. P. Norton, Esq., who nominated
W. A. Adams, Lsq., -of the First
Ward, as Chairman, which was ac
The following gentlemen were then
appointed Vice Presidents: Griffin
Taylor, Lata Anderson. S. C. Park
hurst J. W. Dudley, A. P. Johnson,
lomu. Edwards, J. M. Huston, W.
H. H. Taylor, J. F. Cunningham,
Benjamin Eggleston and S. F. Cary.
Dr. R. S. Newton was appointed
On motion of Mr. J. II. Beard, the
following gentlemen were appointed a
committee to report resolutions for the
action of the meeting: E. P. Norton,
G. W. Runyan, E. S. Lippitt, Geo.
Carlisle, R. S. Newton, S. C. Park
liurst. The Chairman stated that, as the
resolutions were prepared, the Chair
man, of the committee would read
Mr. Norton the Chairman of the
Committee on Resolutions, then read
the following preamble and resolutions:
Whereas, The Democratic State
Convention of the 8th of January last,
and the recent Convention in Colum
bus, have failed to avow or recognize
principles which we believe vital to
the welfare of the Republic and our
Resolved, That we continue to main
tain as paramount in importance, and
never to be ignored, the well-known
principles ot the American Dartv
among which is devotion to the Union,
ana unceasing nosunty to its enemies,
ve uiey me uuuuers oi me sown or
the Abolitionists of the North.
Resolved, That while we consider the
repeal of the Missouri Com promise a
wanton violation of a sacred and times
honored compact, and are not Irom re-
entment or any other impulse to be se
duced or driven into the support of fa
natical men or measures.
Resolved, That we recognise in the
rery first resolution of the convention
of the 13th inst. a subtle and insidious
aim at the Utegrity of the National
Government, and the initiator of leg
islation which will place the State of
unio in antagonism to the Union."
' Resolvei, That the avowal made in
retplution of the Convention of the
13th lost, to labor assiduously, not to
secure tbe repeal of the Nebraska and
Kansas pill, but to render it void and
foopertujy, praelairoJ mod Jsfaf
ricgfield on the CUi of S??teiv
potion lo the laws or the land (hat
tttu ue sancuunea oniy oy ianaucs or
Resolved, That in the proceedings
and resolutions ol the Convention of
the 13th inst., and especially in the
nomination of S. P. Chase for Gover
nor, and the resolution to appoint a
committee to concert measures with
re fere nc to the Presidency, we disoov I
er a detign to more efficiently organize
au r-curessive, sectional Dartv. with
which it would be derelict in us Amer
ican citizens to act or affiliate.
r . i s mi ... i m
jxesocvea, inai tne wants ot our
people imperiously require an efficient
banking system and a radical change
in the taxation laws of the State and
to secure, these retormi will be one
great object of our political action.
Atsolaea, that we recommend to
the frieijds of the American party in
unio, opposed to tne candidates for
uoverqor now in nomination to meet
in mass! convention at Columbus on
the 9th day of Ausust.
a During the reading of the resolu
tions, toe crowd cheered immensely,
inieraperseu wita "uooai" "Uoodr
"Thai'sthe talk.'" "We' don't plav
second uuoie to ADoiitionistsl' That s
tbe Ideal' cfc.
Judge Johnson was then loudlv cal.
ieu i or, v
The Judne anneared on the stand.
and said it had been a long time since
ne bad addressed a crowd in the open
air, and it would be a long time betore
he would doit asain. lie had devo.
ted twenty-six years to politics, but
was now no longer a politician. The
Judge said ha did not belong to the K.
N. party, so called. He was born
with broad feet, and their platform was
entirely too narrow for hi in to stand
upon, tie then referred to the old
Whig party, of which, he said, be
was a member, and proceeded to de
line the old Whi2 principles. In the
old Whig party he had fought side bv
siue wi'.u unage as a mil?, and tuo't
the party treated Chase badly, because
they did not give him an office. The
Judge then proceeded to review the
politicM transformations of Chase, and
said he was not opposed to him because
ol his qualifications, but because he
was a man or stratagem, of bareain
ana gate, ana wno nad sold bis party
. i it V . . . . o
before, and would do it again. He
(Chase) was a man who drove noliti
cal bargains, and would sell that which
every man ot honesty or principle
knew should be the free gift ol a peo-
pie. l tie Judge next referred to the
manner of Chase's nomination, which
he said was the work of Joshua Gid-
dings and old Ned Smith, and a few
other men oi the same kind, who made
war againrt their own country. Chase
was the candidate of the old school
Neck-ornothing party. The conven
tion which nominated him was packed,
and a humbug Giddings figured at
the head and Smith dangled at the tail.
1 hey came there to get the lion's share,
and they accomplished it. He then
demonstrated that Chase was the nomi
nee of a party who favored the disso
ution ot the Union, and the represen
tative of men more ultra and bitter in
their feelings than the nullifies of the
boutn. Lhase was a man of but one
idea, and he never knew a man of one
idea who was honest. It was impos
sible for a narrow-minded bigot to be
nonest. unase looked all over the
world through a goose quill, and saw
nothing but a little nigger dangling at
the end of it.
The Judge's speech was illustrated
throughout with many happy, witty
and saicastic anecdotes and compari
sons, which were heartily received,
ie poured a broadside into the Aboli
tion lactionists, and concluded by an
nouncing his determination to support
the greater portion of the regular Dem
Colonel Chambers then offered the
following as a substitute for the reso
utions presented by the committee:
Resolved, 1 hat this meeting recoe
nizes the importance of the union ot
the States as paramount to all sectional
or personal interests, and that any ism.
creea or platform that Uoks to the d s.
solution ot the Union as a remedy for
any ecu less great than tyranny of the
ujojuiuy uver ma uuuuruy, is iraugni
with incalculable evil to our country.
ana cannot recieve our sanction or cup
. . . '
Resolved, That we deem slavery
great social and political evil, and
would regret to see its evil influences
extend over any further portion of the
iair uuniain inai is now, or may here
after become the property of the Uni
ted States, and we sternly condemn
the repeal of the Missouri Compro
mise, in the passage of the Kansas
and Nebraska bill of Senator Douglas,
and desire the restoration of the com
promise line; but, nevertheless, we re
cognise the principle that it is the
right of the people to govern themselves,
ard through their representatives to
make and to modify, or annual laws
and constitutions, either StaU nr tin.
tional, the first being always consist
eui wiiu ana suojeci 10 me latter. -Resolved,
That we deem the inter
ests of twenty odd millinn. nf k:i
tney union or tar greater importance
the interern of the- tTirTa million
pww ' bomV fcl
v ' ? -T5. "-
the South: and that our ties of kindred,
oi interest, andot historic glory, with
our Southern brethetn, should not be
tampered with, much less broken, be
cause oi the change of residence of a
Eortion of the enslaved, whether to
ansas or to Canada, and further
whether Kansas or Canada shall first
come into the Union cannot effect the
political or religious oppression of any
oiiio or individual, while we cleave to
the Constitution and the Union.
Resolved, That we deem an intelli-
gent understanding of the principles of
the Government requisite to the safe
exercise of the elective franchise, and,
mereiuj-j ignoring an religious pro-
aciipiiuiii aim granting to all foreign
emigrants laws, the ritrhta and nrivi.
leges offered by existing we here sol
emnly declare ourselvea the friends ofj
a general common school system, and
oi a modification of the present nat
uralization laws, to the extent of re
quiring a longer residence n this coun
try than is now required with evidence
of a full anoreciation of th rivhLi
and duties oi'citizenxhiD as essential to
the proper exercise ot the right ol
Jiesolved, That the people of the
State ol Ohio are at this time suffer-
ing under heavy grievances from the
existing laws ot taxation and banking,
aim mat me great object to be achieved
in the approaching October election is1
an intelligent reform of those-laws,
which can only be effected by the choice
of good men to the General Assembly,
and to the Executive and Judicial of
fices of the State.
llesolved, That we will support the
State ticket lately nominated at Co
lumbus, with the exception of the
candidate for Governor Salmon-P.
Ch ase, whose political antecedents we
do not like and whom, therefore, we
are unwilling to elevate to the high po
sition oi uovernor ot Unio.
Resolved. That we hereby nominate.
aud will support for the office of Gov
ernor, J. Scott Harrison, a true Amer
ican, an honest man, and an able poli
tician: firm in his opposition to the
Kansas and Nebraska Bill and alike
firm in his devotion to the Union. i
"Humblfe as I am," said the speak-.
er, "1 am tired of folio win? the medi
ocre leaders who are so prominently
thrust forward." The gallant and
learned colonel then descanted upon
in miserable conglomeration ot ele
ments thrust forward in the convention
at Columbus, in which he said twenty-three
millions of free white men
were to be sacrificed for two millions
of slaves. The speaker concluded by
an eainest appeal to his hearers not to
compromise themselves by voting for
a. r. unase.
He was followed by Dr. Newton,
whose speech throughout was a Fourth
of July oration on a Email scale. He
said that the American party is not the
Abolition party, and that most assur
edly it would not support S. P. Chase
Mr. Norton next took the stand, and
pitched in indiscriminately to the Ab
olitionists of the South. He said that
the convention at Greenwood Hall was
an abortion. The American party
must look well to themselves or they
would be lost in the fanatical whirl
pool of Abolitionism.
Here there was a considerable rum
pus, in the course of which the amend
ment as offered by Col. Chambers was
put, but lost by a decisive majority.
The original resolutions were then
put and carried, a general determina
tion being evinced by the speakers to
ignore unase, one ot the orators ex
pressing his determination in the fol-
owing manner,namely: '1 can't, shan t
in no way, shape, lorra or manner, go
Three cheers were then given for
Marine Ruffner, after which the meet
Masonic At the recent Masonic
Festival in Milford, Mass., the follow
ing toasts were offered:
" The Masonic Ladiea. Perfect ash
lers. 'They need not the refining pro
cess of our art;' md although by ens
i j.j . . .
torn exciuaea irom our loages, tney are
not excluded from our hearts. 'There
they stand supreme aud without a ri
Sir Knight Wiseman Mirshal of the
Boston Encampment, responded in an
eloquent and poetic strain of this sen
At the close of his remarks, tbe fol
lowing sentiment from the ladies them
selves was read: -
"Our Masonic Huabands and Lovers
You call us perfect ashlers wa ac
cept the term; and be assured we care
not for your custom in excluding us from
our lodges, or your withholding from
your secret, so long as we knov that
we reign supreme in your hearts, and
can rule you at our pleasure.
Bites The followine sell, ears the
Daton Gazette, came off a few days
since not many miles from that village.
4 wo gentlemen iishingsharp boy
.Boy Well, sir, got any-bltesT ' ' "'.
Genf. (Unconcerned,)Ioti of 'em
Boy Yea a-s, uddpr your hat. ;
A Dutchman, the o'herdy. bid an ex
traordinary pries (or an irn)clack,and
gave as a reason, , '
J'Datb foXfe4 to rise early, he 'had i
loftjnij fflt "
noun' ttf ao out to bul ti str ne-'and ha
i . w
The Whigs of Ross County in Motion.
On Saturday last, iu pursuance of preious
notice, the Whigs of Rosa county
met in Chilllcothe. Tb objects and
purpose! of this convention are shad
owed forth in the heading of he official
feportj RsArriKM ATioa or War Ptr.
cims. Declaration against tht Fu
sion Slate ticket." . . ,
Hnl IVkli. tf J n . . l
sbii, was called to the Chili Dennis
McCoruiick, Esq., and Col. John Mace,
-. mn muiEiniOi Lnnrnrn !.
oietiea vice rresiuents, aud B. 2.
D.uouuruge was appointed Secretary.
The following named gentleman were
ppointeda commilee to reporttresolu-
wvser oencca V. JSly, (lt8 tJj(or 0f
tne acioto JBaxeUe.) William Carson,
u.orge v. iteuicn, i-restey Morris, and
M. Scott Cook, -.
On the retirement of lhl riinniit.i.
Thos. C. Jonea, Esq-, of Pickaway, was
lUTuoa io audits! the meeting. The
report says: He "complied in a most el
oqueot and impressive speech, nearly
an hour in duration, lie exhibited
graphically, and truly, the inconsisten
cy ol such Whies as purpose suobori-
lug Mr, Chase in October."
At tbe close of Mt. Jones' re marfca
the committee on resolutions, through
Mr Ely, their Chairman, made the re.
port. The preamble denominates the
Whig prty of Ros "an iutezer of the
geat Whig party of the United Stales,
now as even parly intact." ficc- ,
i lie first resolve re-affirms the ereat
the adrocacy of Clay and Webster,
which obtained prominence iu the Ex.
ecutire branch of Government by the
election of Harrison and Tdvlor. and In
the administration of Fillmore.
Tbe second depreciates sectional agi
tation, condemn the Kansas-Nebraska
act as the rupture of a "fair and honest
understanding, higher than law," but de
nouoces all sets or retaliation "propoa
(i by various ambitious patties l.i our
owu section of the Uuion.."
' The third resolve characterizes the
doctrine of squatter soverigoty, aa ab
urd,ridimlou8, and fraught with per
nicious and dangerous consequences.
The fourth resolution impeaches the
.'abrogation of the Missouri Comprom
ise m grievious wroug,"and -'would
ha'.l its restoration, as an act of comity
iu pauiouam Detween Worth and South
best calculated to wield the bonds (
jflnlon and perpetuate domestic traqui
. Hie uftb is a resolution of thanks
uen. John L. Taylor for his course I
. i ne sixth iea general assault on th
.an i . . -
ne Lonstltutton of Ohio, and ill ih
leading laws passed-in pursuance of its
The seventh declares that the Stel
nominations of the 1 3th. were effected
without the participation or consent of
tne yv nigs of Ross, and shall not re
ceive their support. "
The eighth denounces Mr. Chas'a
whole political career, and principles
nd charges him with entertaining nul
nncation principles, as shown by the
platform of the 13th, and by bis res
ponse to the nomination.
Ihe ninth commends John Scott Har
"on in the very highest terms, for hi
fuouc worth and private virtues and
'commends him as the Whig candidate
ur governor oi Ublo, at tbe next elec
The tenth requests the Whigs through
out the Mate lo bold meetings, aud ral
ly in a party capacity, preparatory to
state Convention on or about the 9th
of August next, and recurs to the fact
(hat at the latest trial of Whig strength
In Ohio, its uumbers were nearly 160,-
After the resolutions were read, Gen
f. T. Worthineton,"pon feats." mov
ed to strike out all after the sixth, aud
spoke in advocacy of Mr. Chase's elec
lion. The Chair ruled tbe Generals
tmencment out of order. The amend
menl was withdrawn, 'and tbe mover.
says tbe report, "left the meeting".
ine resolutions were then adopted with
but one dissenting voice.
Gen. Taylor then addressed the meet
ing iu vindication of tbe Whig party a
represented by the meeting. He charg
ed boldly on Fusion movement, assert'
ing that it had originated in Washing
ton, ana wee nursed by the most rabid
Disumomsts id the country. He spoke
in lavor ol every point of the resolu
lions, and closed by expressing his mt
itude to his Whig friends, whom he bad
served for eight years in Congress.
Tbe following resolution was then
Reaolved, That a committee of cor
respondence be appointed, consisting of
six members, whose duty it shall be to
open an active correspondence with the
opponents of the "Fusion" ticket
throughout tbe State, and embodv and
disseminate public sentiment on the sub
ject, at their discretion.
This committee consists of Messrs
M.S. Cook. S. W. Elr.C. E. Usrness.
Woodrow, George Bsrnham, and W.
It will be seen that this movement in
Ross county, responds in favo(.ofthe
proposed anti-Fusion State Convention,
be held some time in August' Tbe
whigs of Ross take full position in bos,
tility to the whole Fusion ticket, end
favor an entire and thoroughly distinct
organization,' noon the grounds so fully
laid down in the resolutions.. This
movement toward the reorganization of
toe whig parly is rapidly assuming im
portaoce. We shall soon experience
. . "The siern Joy which warriors ftl,
1 1n foemen worthy of their steel."
The Advertiser speaks of this old
whig meeting as one of the largest of
MAILS BY THE CANADA.
500,000 Men Killed.
The parris correspondent of the New
York Times gives the following reasons
for tbe recent repulse of the allies at Se
bestopol t '
The dispatch of General Pellssier.
giving a detailed account of (he assault
upon Malekoft and the Redan, waepub
untied in Ihe Mo nit ear yesterday.
rrora mis, ana Irom reliable private
sources, I gathered tbe following points
iiuid wnicn u win ne seen that tbe de
tense was conducted with immense
ability and address, while the attack
was both slovenly and confused:
rirsii ne Russian were aware of
tne precise moment at which the as
sami was lo bff made, ...The njture and
me vivacity oi the bombardment indi
cated clearly enough that an assault was
to follow, b'Jt we are not told how the
Russian com-nanders rleerne4 that the
hour was three in the mornine. This
shows coacluiively that the allies will,
never find the enemy off their guard. ,
Sscenrf General Meyron mistook a
fuse discharged from the Mamclon, for
Pelissier's signal, la be seal up from
the Lancaster battery. Ilia divission
therefore marched to the attack before
the other two, and th Rusiiana conse-
qnsntlyhada divided and successive
assiult to repel, instead of a united ana
Third General Br unet Wl nnt r.
dy when the genuine signal was given,
ad was actually twenty-fl minutes
oeninu weyran, who was himself.
quarter of an hour in advance. I
fourth MalakoiT and the Redan, the
two works specially to be assaulted, had
pretended, the evening before, to be so
budty used that they could no longer
reply to the eneiniy's fire. Both Telia
sier and Raglan were completely deceiv
ed; the former says: "Ji is possible that
these works had not really suffered as
we bad the right to suppose they had
from the effects of our artillery." The
armament of Malakoff had been chang
ed during the night, and pieces adapted
for grape had been substituted for the
long range cannons of the day before.
tilth During the night the Russians
uaueuDK me oilcti lining the exterior
oiivuiakoffa couple of feet, and the
rreucn scaling ladders were found at
the critical momeut to be considerably
w. luoaussian neet locked op
IN llta t.. 1 1 a . .
Xtrll Tl.- T I - . . . .
u .u u.iuor, wnicn relisser had given
us to understand was radically dama
ged, did the allies the moat serious l.
jury, une letter says that there were
pots in part of Malakoff which the fleet
lenderei positively impissable; "uine
mu y. I ten were swept away bv its
Seventh There were twenty thou
sand men under arras behind Malakoff
aione, with thirty eld pieces, besides
tbe armameut of the bastion itself.,
Eighth A battery of terrible power
unmaasea upon the assaulting col-
Penissier recognizes and acknowled
ges all these errors enJ misconceptions.
He says that, "with Sparten coolness
od tnsetiblt la the attack, the object
wight ht' been attained; but an ' in
conceivable fatality defeated our plans.'
He epeaks of th success and the nl.tron.
of tbe movement of the Russian fleet.
Lord Parian caver saw in his lir such
discharges of grape, and that, too, from
works that had been reduced to silence
the night before 1 Th; Russians, hav
ing learned that twenty-three thousand
men wet to be employed against theua.
were ready to send forty thousand of
their own into action.
LOSS OF THE RUSSIANS.
Th Russian official dispatch says:
Our lost during the bombardment of
the 5th and 6th (17th and 18thlof June
and during the assault, cousist of I su-
periour officer, 4 subalterns and 590
meu killed; 6 superior officer. 42 sub
alterns sod about 3,373 men wouuded.
LOSS OF LIFE IN THE WAR'
to th Constantinople cor
responded of the London Times, the
loesses of life since the declaration of
war are the following! Turks, 130,000;
French, 70,000; English, 28.000: Ru-
siant at least 30,000. Taking into ac
count the mortality on board the ships
of war end transport, aud among the
laborers of different kind attached to
the troops, and tbe losses of the Austri
an armies of occupation and observation
by th disease of laat winter, it msv be
assumed that from 500,000 lo 600,000
men have perished or become Invalided
since the commencement of the wir. or
snout as many as war carried off bv the
cholera of 1831-32, on its first appear
ance iu .burope.
WHAT THEY INTEND TO DO NEXT.
Letters from Panii stats that there Is
reason for believing that instead of
adopting th slow approach of tap and
m.H. . n n I I 1 I T I .
iuiu, gsuviauj Believed jUSISI-
ter the 18th till,, th allied generals
hav determined to deliver, and that
speedily, a general assault on th Works.
The German telegraph brings word of
aa expedition to Odessa, but it i not
likely that th generals of th allied
armies will reduc their force befor
Sebasiopol at this juncture. Large re-
enlorcements are leaving Frsnce. nra-
ceJed by a considerable number of offi.
cars of high rank, to take the places of
tnose -wno nave laiien in the recent en
"Sambo, where is the bott'"' .'
"Wid de, hoe mssa;'Welt wharis
the ht "?"'; v. ,
"Why wid de shovel, nussa." '
"Where are .they both you ciua2rel7
"Why, boff togeder I eo.:Jy,''cle mastj,
yon pears to be bery Ik &U rnorain.
BE GENTLE WITH THY WIFE.
Be gentle! for you little know
Hov many trials rise: -.
Although to thee they may be small,
To her of giant size.
Be gentle! though perchance (hit lip
May speak a murmuring tone, - ' 1
The heart may beat with kindness yet,
. And joy to be tbine own.
Be gentle ! weary hour of pain ' ;
Tie womnn's lot to bear;
Then yield her what support thou canst,
And all her sorrows share.
Be gentle ! for the noblest heart
At times may have some grief, '
And even in a pettish word,
My seek to lind relief.
Be gentle ! for unkindness how ' ' r. 4
Mit nJuseantnrytorm, r ir
That all the after mis of life
-In vain may strive to claim.
... . '...' r
Be gentle ! -none are perfect
Ttioo'rt dearer Ui titan Ufa;
Then, husband, bear and (till forbear-
Be gentle with tby wifa. -
the world, like some cool grotto, where be
may be refreshed bf the wind from Heaven,
which breathe nothing but holiness and peaot
into his soul. ..
All Is calm ami still, and the whole creation
eems so full of love to God that it can but
smile it back to heaven. The muste of the
church-bells in the distance; some full, and
some more clear, assumes to our ear, tones
we have heard long, long ago, that hwre pass
ed away forever; and we might deem, them
angels' voices, calling us hom e. if tha world
was not so bright and beautiful that tliev
seem telling ui to mike a heaven hire in an
ticipation oi tne next, uoi and a pure he it
form a heaven anywhere.
It is the hour of Sabbath school: we seem
onco more wending out war thronah the oU
church-yard, and up the well remembered
aisle, to the seat where Sabbath after Sabbath
weasdeinbled with our class-mates, to listen
to the words of holy instruction which fall
from the lips of our kind teacher. I see her yet
with her mild face, adaotins the Wrnls of
Sacred Writ to our youthful comprehension,
and praying us to love God for the sake o f
the love we bore to her. Many years'inter
course with the world may harden our heasts
but the recollection of those blesed hours,
and the prayers of that dear teac her can never
be utterly effaced, while life continues.
'Fall Short 50,00 to 80,000 votes.'
Tints continues to
poke sharp (ticks at the abolition candi
date for Governor, Chase, "and predicts
that he will Vfell short fifty' to eighty
thousand votes of reaching the Guber
natorial chair." The Timta eaya : ,
"Mr. Chase has but on body of vo
ters in the Stat upon whom he can
confidently rely tbe Abolitionists
who do not number more than from
twenty to thirty thousand. All the sup
pott beyond this must come from on
other source only, from old line Whigs,
fossil politicians who never forget any
thing and uever learn anything, whose
impulses arise solely from their chron
ic anti Democratic feeling, without ref
erence to any other consideration what
ever. "The great body of the American par
ty connot and will not vote for Mr.
Chase, for he is opposed to tb princi
ples and policy of the American Demo
cratic party, which exclusive of Aboli-
Uouistsand old Whigs, who hav crept
into it for sinister purposes: numkers
least one hundred thousand voters ia
Ohio. This great bodr 1 not raco?nl
zed in the platform of th Thirteenth of
July Convention; and more, was gross
ly insulted and stigmatised by Giddingt
the right hand man of Chase. Tbe lib
eral Whigs will not vote for Chase,
because be sold himself th Dem
ocracy for the United States Senator
ship. The Democracy will not vote tot
Chase, for. though tbey loved th tree
on, they dislike the traitor. There ate
none to vol for Mr. Chase then, but
those 1 thirty thousand Abolitlionlsta.
say thirty thousand fntail w hi am.
Th wolly. headed candidate will4ther
fore, fall short fifty to eighty thousand
votes ot reaching the Gubernatorial
chair.. If any politician cm ma let
fairer and fuller analysis of the vote, of
Ohio than this, and apportion it differs
ently.w would like to see it done."
Quite a difference between tha fig- .
ures of the Times aud Ibe Gaitttt,
which claimed that the Fusion ticket
would be elected by from forty to eighty
Ah OtD Stokt Ihpsovxo A yodog
clerical gentleman relntee the follow
ing auecdote of one of hi old Dutch
brethern. Th old fellow ws( aboot
commenceing bis clerical exercises on
evening, when, to hi being a little neat-
sighted, was added the dim light of a
country church. After cleaning bis
throat and adjusting bis spectacles, b
commenced giving out th brmn. pre
facing it with the apology ;
The light isa tr.d, mine eyes ish dim ,1
I scarce can see to read dish hymn
Th clerk, supposing it wis the first
stanzas of th hymn, (truck up the tuna
a common meter- . The old . fellow.
take somewhat aback by this turn 'of
affiirt, corrected th mistake by saying
I diden't mean to sing dish bymn,
I cnj meant mine eyes ish dim. 4
The clsrk stitT thinking it a combim."
lion of ihe -coup'et," fici&hed la the pre
ceding Strain. ,- -
The old mon at tUjwsxtid wroth, aal
eielaimed at the top of bis voice ' ''
T '.liink f'.i" ' Lii'a in 'l
Dat vh no livn'n to ipf! at !,
r.efr.sinj to py your
robbiag a ;
tMr i l I