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pvDLisiii:!) i:i:i:v nnn.ir mousing.
feftuaoxn- r.h'j.:ut if.ii axnum. is 'advance: "
M' ARTHUR, VliNTON C0,!,
0. MR S DAY.' A LfG I J S'l' 17--1855 i r V' ;'- ,K"0:V52v
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TEEMS OF ADVERTISING.
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! YVe followlnffOentV'iTini wilt KciV8 and Peiietpt
for Subncriiiipn and AUmtiscicouU, (or llu lu
ptr, In Vimoa Conotjr. Ohio.
J.-ti. CuitK Sr.,
[From the Bryan News.]
Maumee Dream, Dream't Over.
BY "ONE OF 'EM."
TO BE SUNG AT THE OPENING OF THE
TUNE—Caroline of Edinburgh Town.
I drenm't the lowu I live.l in was 2m3
And hull' the people in it turucd crazy m a
I thought tlu'ir onllis ami rU-ils, (too hor
rid to fl:lut)
Jf known mito the 'Sovereign,' would quickly
heal llmir fate.
And tliouii ia iltovvsy sluiiibor, iicrhup3 I'd
best re-lute ,
The doinys of a certain crew, who so re dis
grace the Siu.tr;
Ungrateful bigots, tocih, a heurtlcM, sulfuli
-7Tho nitet at drearv midnight to pull the
vires lor -SAM."
Tho way I found their sefrcts out, (I guess it
was no tin.)
Dnueoiia time I manured, their wigwam to
1 long hinl wntdif d thi'ir movemouts, on ev
ery Thursday ui'jlit.
At lai.L, iirf luck would have It, I got to see
Our WRtni nr.d
the t'luse of
i'a-rnt nfu rnoi'ii, 'twii.? r.car
1 went inin t!n I i(iu
ami rtowed my-
And tl'.'resnw hVirnd i.irifs
wall w 'uh i (i,u,
r. th.i arch trail, r. ' V.'LIS N
t'.er iiiM'ii tot'L !
lli;id.! (Ml tilt'
' llmt iituii-
'f hero wo the in'urs of n ' 'DuUhiiuiu,'
u li stniiil in n m ! ii
Vho held a rail d" ".Sour Krout.' for hi?
own pnei ial M-i1,-
lie h'-it had Foiue iiihl";;", mixed with a lit
And the lahel on t!:s Dutchman was "Nix
Cl l A llOfs!'.."
Hard In- tliov W nritu"
mouth so very red,
V.'ho hnd a strii' of
'round hi lit ad;
In hii hand a Jug of Whiskey, and on his
neck n ropo,
And the "lliudoiis" wrute above him, "God
save the. Poe."
Above I saw-a Frenchman, widi a mess of
fros to eu t.
With rats and other vermin lyin al his feet;
lie seemed to lie quite argry, and at the mouth
And the motto over him was "sacrc d n
Not seeing any pcrao.i near, I took in y pencil
Ami wrote the name of brave DEKALB up
on the pail of Kroiil.
With that of l!arm STEUBEN, who fought
close bv his side,
.Those noble, t',ullu;it ' Diitchnieu," whom
"llilldoui" now deride.
And stepjiiii" near the "Paddy" they'd made
upon the wall.
I wrote, the name Montgomery, ths man ol
Who w ith thousand other Irishmen foie;ht
for the right of man,
To have their children ostracised by this ac-
Then up above the Fienthman, as high as l
I painted in urcut capitals the name of LAFA
That generous, brave young nub'.emau, who
cume to do us Kciod,
And bajilioed our Nation's, Liberties with his
hearts noble Mood. '
Juit then I thought "Sag Nidi I" and "Sam'
engaged in deadly slrif.-;
It lasted butauiiiiutu.'-Sug Nichl"sooii took
his life, '
And as poor "Sain" lay worried, he bade the
Ami "Sag Nkht" jerked his scalp off and
hung it up to dry.
But haik! I hear their footsteps, they're com
ing up the Glairs,
And if they iind ine iu here, I'd better say
my prayers ;
I'm lorry that they're coming to spoil my
Good-bye my friend Exit I slope, I slide.
Bryan, June lSlh, 1SD5.
"Impudence and Mendacity."
The Columbus Journal has an ar
ticle headed " The Boilers of Uoss."
Bolt whal? I would inquire, in the
name of common sense, who are bolt
ers, those who would keep up the or
ganization of the National Whig Par
ty, or those who eschew the party, ig
nore its principles, and, like the Jour
nal, swear it is dissolved? If reckless
jmpudence can go farther than tho lu
ion central organ, let us see tho in
A Whig, and Nothing Sjiouter.
[From the Washington Union, July 25th.]
The Vienna Conference.
At length, fortunately lor the cause
o I truth and ol justice, we now have a
jdcar preception of the authentic his'.o-j
! ry of the Vienna conference; and 'wc
i feel bound to pay that, while the result
i s most honorable to the councils ol
l Russia, France, and Austria, it is most
discreditable to those of England. In
order to understand the precise position
of things, we must go back to the com
mencement of the great controversy
which now convulses Europe. "
When Louis Napoleon was rising or
had ilsin to imperial ppver. he found
it for his Interest, or perhaps he ought
in"-earrrTof X'o'My In conformed with his
convictions, to ert himseir.for; lbs
restoration of the religious authority of
tho Roman Set. For this reason lie
maintained at Rome a strong auxiliary
French force, which put dnwii and stead
ilykept dawn all revolutionary oppo
sition to Pirn IX. II he had slopped
here, it would have been a question be
twee! him and the rtvolutiof.ary inter
ests in Italy; and nothing more.' B. Jt.
acting iu tfnsame sense, Louts Napo
leon sought to enlarge the existing prlv
Aer of the Latin Christians in the Le
vant. . Those privilege were alrejdy'
Urge, and the Roman Catholic powers,
especially France and Austria, possess
ed. In vutuo of capitulations, all but
unlimited power of interposition in be
half of their ro relig'onaries in Turkey:
Nevertheless France thought fit to make
a demonstiatioii iu their favor, which
consisted in demanding from the Pone
the ccuceJidoa ta the Latin Chrii'.isns
of additional privileges iu the enjoy
ment of access to the holy sepulahre at
Jerusalem. These concessions were ex
torted from tho weakness of the Porte
by the verbul menaces of the French
minister at Constantinople, backed by a
military menane on tho part of the
French fleet in lbs Dardanelles-
Thi! incident, causeless in its incep
tion, and violent in its conduct, con
stitutes the initiation and the com
mencement of all the calamities with
which Europe is now oppressed. For
the new privileges, which, under the"
lerrorofa war with France, the Porte
was thus compelled to -rant to the La
tin Christian?, were the primary iuno
ation upon exibting facts, and were in
derogation of the privileges previously
enjoyed by the Greek Christians, There
upon Russie, standing iu the same relation-
to Ihe Greek Christians that France
did to the Latin Christians, and having
by treaty a right to interpose in favor
of the (ormT, though, in a far less iIk
,ree th.in France had in f'jvnr of the
I utter thereupon Russia dispatched
Piince Meiischikori to Con stautinojile
to demand, not new rights for Russia, or
new privileges for the Greek Christians
but n restoration uf the previous equal
ity between the Greek and Latin Ciins
turns, which had been disturbed by ihe
movement of Frnnee, It is imputed to
the Russian Minister that his deport
ment on this occasion was particularly
disrespectful to the Porte. That is false;
his deportment wss mild, compared
wilii ihe recent action of the French
minister, Lord Stratford in RedclilTa.
'The truth is, that Austria, Russia,
France, and Great Britain had acquired
the habit, in common, of treating the
Porte with contumely a hubit quite
natural, considering the miserable con
dition of Turkey, which existed onlv by
reason of the mutual jealouses of the
other powers of Europe. At any rate,
Russia and Turkey would then have set
tled the question amicably between
the in , and without difficulty, on this oc
casion, but for the medling of England
and France, who together bulled the
Porte into refuting satisfaction to Rus
sia, and thus fretting end irritating the
controversy until war ensued between
Russia mid Turkey. These are tho in
controvertible facts of the commence
ment of the war in Europe. They show
that the germ of trouble was the unwar
rantable act of Franco in compelling
Tur.ey to inuovaia on the existing re
lation of her (ircek and Latin subjects,
and that the commencement of actual
hostilities was due to iheir vicious inter
meddling iu a question betweeu Turkey
and Russia, and it id by their perseve
rence in ihe same policy of insolent
meddlesomeness in other people's affairs
that the world is indebted for all thosi
horrors of carnage and of baibaric out
rage which, under ihe odiously false
i.;etext of u mission of civilization and
of peace, Great uiiiain Franco have
enacted in the Crimea,
Who can forget ihe long series of so
called negotiations iu the hist confer
ence of Vienna, iu which France and
England labored to impose their own
pasoious, their ow n prejudices, their own
interests, upon Russia? the haughty
calmness with which Russia ba filed and
repelled their absurd attempts to con
trol her action and dictate the policy in
her controversy with the Porte? the long
winded prulocole of infinite rigmaruU
and taut with which England aud France
sought to cover up tbtir attempted us
urpation ofa dual dictatorship of Eu
rope, and which, in moments of thought
less presumption, they avowed a pur
pose of extending to America, At
length this first series of negotiation
was brought to a head by means of a
proposition drawn up Mr. Drouyu de
Lliuys, adopted by Austria, England,
and France, aud iu their joint name pre
sented to Russia and Turkey as a solu
tion of the difllculty This proposition
was a declaration to be issued by the
Sultan conceding to Russia the same
rijiht of protecting Greek Christians
that Austria and France enjoyed in res
pect to Laten Christians- This prono-
si t ion s was at once accepted by Russia,
and, if presevered iu by England and
France, would have been the end of the
difliculiy. Rut tho Forte objected that
this proposition gave to Russia mora
tmnilMil Leen jU-m imled even by Mp
. t : I. . n . I. . . ; - . . t ... I.'.
i "cl ct e-(ci?eu, ur proieu leu in ex x-
-tciM-u, ui iioiL'ti iLti id vxys,
!lt Ilf P II f f. ro i ru lit Tiiliou-f
than by his actual enemy. At this
point a strange thin; happened llu
strangest in the annals of diplomacy,
and as discreditable to the intelligence
of Ihe French and English negotiators
as it wa9 to their good fdiili. They de
puted with Turko; the plain, nbvijT,
mea ning. of their ,vU' pJwtHan.
They did not understand, or pretaiid-sd
n(A-to underatand,' ihe iery declaration
which they lheinselve hal 'elaborato
ly drawn up atij Carefully deliberated.
But the iniuisters of tho Sultan presis
ted that the language of the declaration
was explicit and precise; that it Bad, (J
could have, no possible meaning evcepi
that ascvibej. to it by tho Sultan- .
Upou this, tho allies applied to Rus
sia, ttiid said, )j yo'i lin ler9-taud ibis pa
per uh the 'Forte does? To which Russia'
replied through Nesselrole, with that'
straight forwardness ' aud directness
which characteriza all his dispatches,
Yes, of course we do; it has no other
possible' signification. Whit was the
next slept? If it went put act birth in
the primed, dispatcher, avuwed by ihe
negotiators,. a :i I eloiiuoutly and cojt.u
ly exhibited by the be.it writers and
speakers iu KuUud and t rance such
as Jlr. Rrijrhl in ilia former and Mr.
Forcado in lite laiter it would bi- in
credible; it is the least credible and
most marvellous event in modern hisio
ly. Great Britain and France- theiej::-
on declared war, not agrinst Turkey far
refusing, but ugiinst Rusiiii fur except
ing their awn proposition of the' lirst
lonference of Vienna.
Dearly have the two allies, and espa-
ciully Great Biitaiu, paid for the.tslti-
pidit) or tho disiiijenu jusuess, wtiic'u-
ever it may hive bv-eu, of their fust ne
gotiations at Vienna, nut merely by the
awful sacrifice of life,' but the still more
disastrous loss of public honor. Tliey
plunged heedless and headlong' into a
sanguinary war; in- which every step
tliey take, like llie strong lan iu a qua
gmire, they do but sink deeper and deep
er in calamity and disaster. Finding
ihomselves in .war, they scarco know
how; they then lojjied around to sec
how they were to attack thei,r euiy;
They perceived that Russia was acces.
i-.iblo to the ui only at 'wo points name,
ly, CroiioUdl, on the Baltic, iuiJ Siibas
topul on the blac!; ",ljea each of them
such a citadel as it iui0lit be cuppiited
a great military empire w ould coiiitruci
on its iiiurilimo froulier. Tliey des
patched a mighty fleet and army to Ihe
Baltic, which did nothing, except to
harness and pillage tho unarmed Finns,
the very ihiug thev-ouKbt not to have
done, if they u if lied to lielach Fir.loud
from R'lsiia. Tliey son', another mighty
llect atularui;- lo '.ho l'lack sea, where
they did nothing but plunder and des
troy the houses and vessels belonging
10 the Greeks of Eupatotia, at Kerisch,
and at other little ports on Ihe coast of
eea of Azoli". the very thing they ought
not lo have done therj if ihey desired
to diminish the moral strength of Run
sia iuTuikey, Aud thus, niter suffer
ing enormous losses, and inflicting enor
in o us losses, producing the slightest
military result, the allies entered upon
the conference of Vienna.
We now have the conclusion of ibis
conference, in the extraordinary dis
closures made in a debate in 'lie House
of Commons, which occurred immedi
ately befoie the departure of the lust
steamer, and which is destined, as we
predict, to exercise decisive influence
over future events in Great Britain.
At this conference, be it remembered
four points were brought forward for
dircusaiou as the basis of peace name
ly, lirst, the future condition of Moldi
via and Wallach'ta, and, second, the
state of navigation in Ihe Lower Din
ube. Theso Wire questions with
which Greal Britain and Franco had no
business, a uy more than w iih some ques
tion which may arise to-morrow be
tween us and Mexico. They were ques
lions which concerned Austria, Il.issij,
and Tuikey, and them alone, an I ihey
could have been settled by Ihe parties
al any time witli or without the' obtru
sive and mischievous interference of
England and France. The f.iurtli point
was, the future relation uf Russia to the
Greek subjects of the Forte, vhicli was
the pretext for the military interven
tion uf Lr,.;!aiid and Fiance, which but
for their intervention, Knssia and Tur
key would have sealed amicably them
selves al the outset, bill wind., uow ul
Vie ina, France and England refuse to
lunch, until Russia shall first have
aizreed to submit lo the dictation of
E.igland and France upon a third point,
which haj now got lo bo the professed
and the sole object lor which hundreds
ol thousands of human beings are be hit;
sacrificed by buttle aud by disease iu
That third point, which, as the de
bate to win ell we allude indicates it
Lord Palmerslon's, would be so mnn
strous if it weie not ridiculous, and
which would be so ridiculous if it were
not monstrous, as to seem to emanate
from sheet insanity, is, shat Russia 1111
couquered aud unconquerable, shall
nevertheless humble herself iu ihe dust
al the feet of England, aud shall volun
tarily enter into an agreement lo grati
fy tho piidfs of England, to do what it
is physically impossible for her to do if
she should agree to it a thousand times-
-that is, to cease to te mora powerful
and prosperous than . Turaey. - This
madly impossible project, it seems, is
the substance uf the third point, as pro
pounded by France, or rather England.
To this propobiliun Eusiia of couise ic-L
.. ;:.' v;:i :J:'
u-MV us til'Jt I ACILIJf I U i' I H lll.r..;
Fiencl, and En,!ish minis er, threat
d, but the Sultan stood linn, in
. - ,
despair of finding himself werse'.'U
1 by his professed allies and friends I
s rui' 't .
' nil .Li Il..OI,k,u,I L... ,1.,... I i..
.uPX 5 ?'
lhei.0Wl,evf,iuruil;lefil.,,. a i',, ,
o-"- ji "ui, i,n vi.d u i ui. t!r
Greece-. Nlalia lo t u . knini' it T,;h
riH'n'l aid'tha' frid,i;... i !,..;.,
;!io itli H. .'X.ll(,ru bud. scotqAiI
. - 5
to discuss t, ht! . uu'ilit- we 11 bar,' rai
Iiellgol.i:;d'.Vj: Germany, Canada to
c ranee, .v'-wpff pi - .uood )loptBuu
';y,ylo(; ,,Hie;"jvetia'r,la!i. iV'hn t-j Aru.
'ai t, ihir-Falkldiii island t(? tru 'Argeo
f'tio repubtlithu Biy of I s Jix i) J to liui'i
iiras Kong' Kong lo'China, ami; the
iijdreAvduJ ,-iirty uiillionj( pf. liUlUos
tan to ihemscl veil. Indeed, everybody
iu Europe, out of Loijdonj.sees the. pie;
jTOSteriiis folly Palmerstou'i third point.
Accordingly, Austria, whose iiuere'ats
we peace, who is to. gain nothing aiid
liiose everything by making herself the
cat's-paw of England, and who is vit
uperated and calumniated every day in
Ide British Parliament becime, with a
jlignjly and a liriiiuess w hich do her
credit, she thuuses to cumuli her own
honor and her oivn iuiarests rather thin
to commit suicide lo gr-itify ihe jius
siuii3 u u cl prejudices of England, just as
for similar reasons a daily d.'lugn of vit
uperation is poured out in England up
Od thu liea.l of Prussia Au-itria, we say
sl:,:in ; liow superlulively pre pu s it-rous
vty s tliis idea uf Lirl Palinerston,. ul
ti'lly rel'isei tj back it iu ihe Victim
ciiiifereuci's. and proposes instead that
lliy five powers shall iu concert guaran
it; t!ie integrity of tho Turkish Empire,
an I that mean while England and France
o!i ill uiii.i'.ain j iH as large a fleet as
th.'-y plea-e ill llie Turkish waters for
il'. '. liarpus-i of watching Russia and try
to nlive tin "s.ick ni iu" ut the
poie. If ItusM roluses 'to agree to
lhik, Ai;-;tr;i will Join" in' the war; but
if Eiiglau 1 and Franco refuse it, Aui
trii will leave them to knock their heads
to their hearls' content against the
walls of Sebastopol, while she will re
duce lief army to a peace footing, and
johl hands with Prussia to maintain, by
tho million of Soldiers they have be
tween them, the neutrality of Germany.
. Ve cdnie'now to liio extraordinary
deifyuemiitt bf these negotiations, as
disposed by Lord John Russell, It is
thi;- Mr.-Drouyu de L'htiys, iu behalf
of .! Emperor of the French, agreed to
the priiptisi tiou of Austria, and on his
return to Tarn the Emperor uereed lo
itj subject laths consent, of. Greal Jici
. i-v. -V-t, v-f-v-v , T'i. ..
lain, us oou laiiy acquired o Inm.
Lord John Russell also'rnreed io the
proposition nt Vienna,- ar.d, of courie.,
pi,ftu.l.-d to -ur;;8 his oVerumeui to ac
cept it, but, on his arrival at Loudon,
Lord Paliuerslon re.'uso 1, a nd determin
ed in persevere in llie war. Of course
the Emperor Napoleon acqiiiicsd, al
though the chief burden of llie wjr falls
on France, w ho furnishes seven suldierj
for every 0110 furnished by Eugland.and
is pouring oul her Llood and her treas
ure like water in tliis war uf rival am-
bitoiis betweeu lha two treat Asiatic
empires, England and Russia, w ho hare
contrived io make their Asiatic rivalry
the question of Europe. At this point,
M. Diotn n do L'liuys resigns, not, as
llie world lids been allowed lo imagine,
on account of any difference of opinion
between him and tho French Emperor,
b-.it becauso having earnestly sought and
successfully found a satisfactory ground
of pence, and having agieed lo it iu good
fdiili, he cannot iu honor violate that
agreement, nor conscientiously contin
ue ihe direction of a war which has
ceased to have any just motive, guyd
purpose, or p racticable end.
But what does Lord John Russell in
the sum;) circumstance? Dues he, like
Mr, Drouyu de L'liuys, adhere lo his
engagement? Does he refuse, to continue
the minister of purposes w hie.h he knows
to be wrong? To the contrary of this
he conceals ihe fact of tha honorable
course pursued al Vienna by Austria
and Russia; he conceals the fact that
he, in accorJjuctt with .Mr, Drouyu de
L'liuys, had agreed to terms of pace
which w ere deemed honorable an J fit
by llie E-nperor of Ihi French, lla re
suiucs his place in Loid Palnurstou's
.Ministry, and fioiu his seat in liie
House of Commons, us the mouth-piece
ami the second of Lord Pilmerstou, he
proceeds, iu disiegar l of his duly lo Lis
country, to mankind, and lo God, to
hound uu the deceived and deluded peo
ple of England against the Russians.
And il is only in consequence of the
declaratiui.j of Austria, u hich she had
btfto make, which it was her duty
in order to justiy her ow n 0:1-
ducl in the face of Europe, llift. in Ike
last nielli s session of the House of Com
mans ol which we have and account,
Lord John Rus.-elt was tardily compell
ed lo make llie jiuiltv confession of iiis
peculiar participation iu the facts w hich
we have briefly slated, and which con
stitute a national crime against civili
zation and humanity, than which no
blacker, stands recorded ii; tho hiotory
'f cii.ii i- amicji or. modern lin.es.
. -i-J.-, '' A' - ------- '-. . .
Voice of Washington.
George Washington, in one of his
messages to Congress, uses llic follow
"To every discrip'ion of citizens,
indeed, let praise Le given. Dut let
them persevere , in their affectionate
vigilance over that precious depository
of American happiness, the Constitu
tion of tho United States. Let them
cherish it, too, for the sake of thou
who FttOXI EVERY" CLIME arc
daily seeking a dwelling in our land.'
Samivel, beware of the vimmins as
reads no noospaper?. Your father
mairied a vomin .what read none, an'
you're Ih? sad konsequine. You're as
uignorant as an orse.
This Hue fills out the column.
Charles Dickens on Prohibitory
,11 firni . m . article, um.
t . . " ' . .
MMy ko::.i vo Ol the iilAin
l-guuttcaeauo iir . til ' iue . .
r ; r j : i i r
I" talten' tlMt tliu JLtineJaw ar'i lia
conreuerj refer and ' (icier exclusively
isi-ligJd Wor Js lhct
to trie wont mpibhKts Dl -societr. . ds.
sirtij "overl " aj ol no cosequeaoe, tile
. . f , ' ,
comfort and "convenience "of Tig; bf
The question, ri.'cordiiig Jo-i Dickons,
ii not "whit dathe decent rrte'clianic
and htsfamily want and deserve?'- but
"what will the vagabond, itUer. drunk
ard or j tiUbird turn to bad account: as
if there were" anything in t!e whole
world which the dregs of ' humanity
'will turn to good account.' The art of
writing 'u converted by the hand of
the forger into a positive evil, and there
is scarcely any gilt of God, or pro
duct of man's industry and ingenuity
which miy not be prostituted to crim
inal purposes." Tlie- following illus
traiiou Irom the article referred to is
forcible and amusing: Slaleniuin. '
uJob Smith sull'ers heavily, at every
turn ol his life, and every inch of its
straight course, too, Irom t!3 determ
ined rupTiism in which he lua no more
part lh.ni he lias i;i the blood royal.
Six days of Job's week are days b
.hard, monotonous, exhausting work.
Upon the seventh, Job thinks that he,
his old woman and the children could
lidd it in their hearts to walk in a crir-
den, if they might, or to look at a pic
ture, or a plant, or a beast ot the tor-
est, or even a colossal toy made in im
itation of some of tho wonders of the
world. Most people- would be apt' to
think Job reasonable in this. But up
starts Brittania, tearing her hair, and
crying, 'Never, -never!.- Here i3 Slog
gins, with the broken nose, the black
eye, and the bull' dog. What Job
Smith uses Sloggins will abuse; There
fore, Job Smith must must not use.'
So Job sits- down again in a killing at
mosphere,' a little weary and oat of
luiinor, or leans against a post all bun
day loiig. '''.
"It is not generally known that this
accursed Sloggins is the evil genius ol
Job's life. Job never had in his pos
sessioajir, ay.-ona ti.ne-rsH!ileT"eask df
beer or a bottle of -spirits- . Wliat 1 bfr
and bis family drink in that way is
fetched In very small portions iiub-flil
from'tlia pulm'c house. ifowcver'clilV
ficult the Westminister" club gentlemen
may litid il to realize such 'nix existence
Job has icalized it through many a
long year; and he knows infinitely bet
ter than the whole club can tell him at
what hour he wants his 'drop of beer,'
and n hen it best suits his means and
convenience to get it. Against which
practical conviction of Job's, larittau
nia, tearing her hair, shrieks tenderly,
'Sloggins' Slogans, with the broken
nose, ihe black eye, and the bull dog,
will go to ruin asif ho were going
any where else? if Job Smith Ins his
beer when he wants it.' So Job gets
it when Britannia thinks it good for
Sloggins to let him have it, and mar
But, perhaps, he marvels most when
being invited, in immense type, to go
and hear the Evangelist of Eloquence
or the Apostle of Purity. (I have
noticed invitations rather lofty, not to
say audacious, titles.) lie strays in at
an open door, and finds a personage on
a stage, crying aloud to him, 'Behold
me! I, too, am Sloggins! I, likewise,
had a broken nose, a black eye, and a
bulldog. Survey me well. Straight
is my nose, white is my eye, deceased
is my bull dog. I, formerly Sloggins,
now Evangelist, (or Apostle, as t lie
case may be,) cry aloud in tho wilder
ness unto you, Job Smith, that in res
pect that I wa, formerly Sloggins, and
am now saintly, therefore you, Job
Smith, (who were never Sloggiii", or
in the leat like him,) shall, by force
of law, accept what I accept, deny
what I deny, take upon yourself My
shape, and lollow Me.' No v, it is
not generally known that poor Job,
though blest with a poor understanding,
and thinking any putting out of the
way of that ffbiqiiitious Slog-Tans a
meritorious action highly to be com-
mid!tiicvcr can understand tna ap
plication of all this to himself, who
never had anything i:i common with
Slo''dus, but always abominated ar.il
Dickens' Job Smith an! Sloggins
can be seen in any town or village
where the Temperance men have, got
laws to persecute tue innocent, mat tne
guilty may be reformed. The Maine
Law men, in truth, are fast becoming
as notorious as the old Blue Law nieu
of Connecticut, who- are a
bye-word for jests and jeers.
A Timely Wabninu. Kossuth
thus concludes a recent letter to the N.
"Of one thinz, however, I would
wain America to beware aud that is,
the introduction oj race, tongue, and
religion into the arena oj political
conic J. Ceutunes may have to alone
for the errors of one generation.
SrniNum:Lu, Mass., Aug 8.
The Slato Gonveutioa of Know
NothiiiL'S has voted down the proposi
tion to admit naturalized Piotestant
foreiV.ers into the organization.
Terrible and Bloody Riots in Louisville.
, .it jsiviUo. . " :. .- .
' 'Know 'Notliingism will surely bo
some time with riots and blood v
satiated with murder and laplne, but v
the ntiairal corisequence 61 the
ana uitterntiSjV tue rowatsra -
t for Wood u engenders;-.'.'As ;
iH -.usual. im toieiirapn in aavanca
t l . ' ... . .
rges if all ori the Irish, arji tjie poor
liioeeiit, quiet,. Christian natives wero
old? a-ciing in .self-defense. But" wa
shall have the . truth shortly and' w
wSTsee how that" looks, v : : -.
2'lis Democratic" papers of Louis
ville, h id begged Ot .Clio "Know? Noth
ing authorities for weeks to change
their policy, or riots must inevitably
be the consequence, but it was no use
in talking a few lives must be taken
a few houses burned to, the ground
-anJ a democratic press or two pull
ed down, merely to keep down the
Pope! Very nice amusement alt for
the spread of the gospel, and the elec
tion of a few deviU incarnate to office.
Uro. Uliase, fusion candidate for Gov.
eruor.of Ohio, how do you like your
ompanyr Am i it glorious to get a
big ollico just by setting the people to
cut each others throats, all .for relig
i on s sake. . ,
L:?t us persovere spread the BilhV
convert tha world iret U3 riots
kill a tew foreigners burn a square Or
two of houses get a good fat office,
and oh! Iiow line wa will live after
that. Who's afiard tii try. it? Bro. '
Chase.remembor Lucifer and his gang, a
so faithfully pictured by the poet. Are j
you not in' a nice fix to profess to be a
peace to matif We. pity. you, in our"
very heart we do, and you will ba lor'-. ;
Know Nothing Saints.
coarse attack of '(he Louisville. .
Journal on the son of Henry Clay' i3 "
the occasion of the following jeu d'et'1
prit in the Louisville Times: " ,
"iiowever, wo are grieved that tho
'secret edifice' has been removed, for it
would .have been a raie and refreshing
sight to have seen Pilcher and 'Prefn
lice, as pilgrims kneeling before thai
'.shapeless uilu of Ashland.' with un
lilted hands and repentant-eyes ; weep- j
iii; ovcvine rrC5euujauuufcftMrT.
'cl KhoV'Notfiingisnrdrid Mr. Cay'a k
noble defense of .Cathoiicy . and . religw ' ' -'
JA'-U.WiiyiJr'-rAuA- tluia, . l?i iiMf-tbe fr
breasts and .tWing thejr :'';.ii"3:i- a'. -jV
and crying oi'it wit.h'suiniaiifaud.ip
tcrceding voices aad.nu&rjrccld .CajJbv'.-: . -''.'
olic instincts: . , . ; .; :;- ,t:'j- -
"Saint Sam! Pray for us! '
'S..iut Pool! Pray for us! '
"Saint Hiss! Pray for us!
"Saint Mrs. Patterson! Pny tor
The Experience of a Know Nothing.
A citizen of Morgan county, Indi
ana, having been seduced into a Know
Nothing Council, gives the result ot
his experience to the public, through
the Martinsville Monitor, iii tho fol- ''
lowing pregnant paragraph:
"Reader, you may think you hate
Know Nothingisni; bat until you are
initiated into its secrets, and witness
something of the hight and depth of
its iniquity, the solemn mockery of its
rituals, and the completeness of itsty
rany, its fiend-like indifference, and its
utter disregard of moral honesty, you
will not know what to detest. Then,
if )ou me trco to yourself, your coun- :
try, and your God, you will have so
great a detestation for tho Order that
you will avoid a bona jidi member as
a political (demagogue,
Lodge as a Upas tree.
and shun &
Negroes on the Stump for the Fusion
The campaign on the part of the op
position has been opened in this part
ot the State by two negro gentlemen,
who are stumping it through these cemi
ties on the Abolition platform. They
had a meeting here on Tuesday, at
Bryan on Wednesday, here again on
Friday, and at Napoleon to-day. The
"sasscr" is passed around, and liberal
contributions arc made by the faithful.
Glib tongues, insolence and general
denunciation of chSrches, parties and
individuals characterize their "talk."
Fred Douglas is said to be, or soon to
be in this section, aho on a slumping
:.nir. Defiance Democrat.
This i. a propcrprelude tolhe change
lo Le proposed if the Fusion ticket
should be successful, giving lo negroes ,
in Ohio the right of voting and eligi.
bility to ofiice. Yet the ruling wing
of the party who will do this thing, if
in power, arc pledged to shut out white
Roman Catholics and white foreigners ;
Irom the rights w ith which that party -
The Gilinanton girl and snakes, it is
said have already produced 91000 to the
parents of the former, Une of the-p:
per in the vicinity, however, pronoun- ?
ces the whole story about ihe girl beijig
charmed" as uuirue, any says it was, :
manufactured for speculative purposes.-.i
That's a Fact. A lew uveniogS
since, a pious old lady, preparing to go
to church, was seen to lake a consider
able ijuauiity of gold from her tiuoR
wraq, it up ca'rtfuily iij her hriukerchiefj
and put it in her pocket. She remarked?
tlul it was her habii, tftat It kept her
in i nd steady at her devotions, for
where the treasure, was, there will
the heart be Uo.
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