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Ti'.E ..'ARTHUR DEMOCRAT.
EDITED 67 H. A. BEATTC1T.
Friday Mormg, August 30.
iJr 0.D ICE OF A LL KISDS. U rwtto
td et Iht very highest market prvcea, on Sub
scription or Advertisements, at this ojtce.
Maury is not rejvttd.
; ; LANK DEEDS, BLANK MORTGAGES
and all ulanht required under the Jut-
"-f Lode, tor Juaticen vt tlu feuce. art eon.
tuni7!RVPt on haiia ana jor uu at thi Vf-
V. B. PALMER'S
Fewir.pcr Subscription and Adr.itltlnf A.dct
Philadelphia, New York. Boston and Bal
timore, is our iuihoriwd agent lo jeceive and
receipt fur subscription and advertisement for
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
WILLIAM MED1LL, or Fairfield.
roB LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR.
' JAMES MYERS, of Lucas.
FOB AUDITOR OF STATE,
YVM. D. MORGAN, of Colvwciaha.
TOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
VM. TREVJTT, of Franklin.
FOR TREASURER OF STATE,
" JOHN G. BRESLIX, of Seneca.
' i'OR JUUQESOF THE SUPREME COURT,
(for the full Term.)
.YVM. KENNON, or Belmokt.
(For the Vucuncy.)
R. B. WARDEN, of Franklin.
FOR ATTORNEY GE.VEUAL,
G. W, McCOOK, of Jeffersow.
FOR MEMBER OF THE ROARO OF PUBLIC UOfiKS,
JAMES B. STEEDMAN, op Lucas.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET.
senator fob Sth district,
OF LAWRENCE COUNTY
IOR REPRESENTATIVE FOR VINTON AND JACKSON
EDWARD F. BINGHAM.
FOR PROSECUTING ArrORSEY,
E. A. BRATTON.
C. D ti K A y.
Democratic Mass Meetings.
Hon, Jolm A.Corw in.llon. J. W. Taylor,
ami otiievs, will a dress the Democracy as fol
lows: " Jaihwi'l,'' Tuesday, September 25.
' Mc Arthur, Wednesday, September 26.
Tomeroy, Thursday, September 27.
Gallipulis, Friday, September 23.
Ironton, Saturday, September 29.
By order of the
Democratic State Central Committee.
We this week place at the head ol
onr columns the names of our Senato
rial and Representative candidates, and
our County Ticket. Of this ticket
we will talk hereafter, when we have
Democratic County Convention.
Pursuant to previous notice, the
Democratic County Convention met.at
Wc Arthur on the 27th inst. The Con
vention was called to order on motion
of James Mai one ; and O. P. Clark,
of Eagle township, was appointed
President, and James Alalone, Secre
tary. The townships being called, and
vacancies filled, the following gentle
men took their seats as delegates:-
James Mai one, J. G. Swetland, James
Shry, . Archer, J. V. Swepston, J.
M. Easora.O. P. Clark, Stephen Dar
by, A. Butter, Geo. Lantz, J. J. Al
lison, Tedrow, John Easom,
Joseph Arbougli, Morris Albough,
Wm. Gray, Andrew Davidson.
On motion of James Malone, the
Convention proceeded to ballot for a
candidate for Surveyor, which resulted
N. Richmond, 31
W. P. Sisson, 4
A. Burley, 1
Mr. Richmond having received a
majority ot all the votes cast, was de
tlarpd the nominee
On motion of Wm. Gray, E. A.
Bratton was nominated a candidate for
Prosecuting Attorney, by acclamation.
Ou motion of James Malone, the
Convention proceeded to nominate a
candidate for Commissioner, which re
sulted as follows :
C. D. Gray, 23
Geo, Holdren, 13
Mr, Gray having received a majori
ty ot all the votes cast, was declared
When on motion, the Convention
O. P. CLARK, President.
JAMES MALONE, Secretary.
' Fall Tains Commenced. e
call attention ot our merchants, fur
nace proprietors, and dealers, to the
advertisement of H. D. Siiull, Paint
street, Chillicothe, Ohio, wholesale
dealer in dry goods, clothing, boots and
shoes, hats, caps, bonnets, notions, jpc.
His stock is large, and sales at Cincin
nati prices. Mr. Shpll's business
habits and ri integrity, sue sure
guarantee that his customeis will be
lairly dealt with. . Mr. Atwoop, who
is favorably known to some of our
citizens, is principal salesman, aud is
honest and accommodating. Give bio
a call. :
That Shanghai Beat.
We return thanks to Mr. O. T.
Gunning for three mammoth Tonia
toes, either one of which beats the
Shanghai Tomato' that Mr. French,
of Jackson, sent to the editor of the
Standard week before last. One of
our weigiied Hi ounces, aud three
js. These were
raised by a Democrat, Try again Mr,
standard, and then we will give you
the dimensions of friend Malone's
Callage, now in full growth and vigor,
with fourteen lull formed heads, 1 his
may not seem strange to the Standard,
as we suppose there is some 'cabbage
leads' in that office, What say you
Uro's. M, & Li. r
P. S. Since writing the above, Mr.
Malone has presented us with two
very fine Tomatoes; one weighing 1 lb.
Id ozs., and one one weiglun? 2 lbs.,
and Judge Hewitt inlorms us he had
one that weighed 21 lbs. Will the
Herald and Standard beat this? 'Go
JJHY-UOODS, iueenswark, and
Glass. We call attention to new ad
vertisement of James Pursell'a new
stock of fall goods lor 1855. Our
friends in Vinton will find this house
well filled, and he informs us at Eastern
prices. Call and see.
VINTON AND JACKSON DEMOCRATIC
Pursuant to previous notice, the del
egates from Vinton and Jackson coun
ties met at Ilamden, on the 25th inst.,
On moticnof Levi Dungan, Esq.,
ot Jackson, the Convention was called
to order, and George Burris, Sr., was
appointed President, and E. A. Brat
On motion of Judge Hewitt, the
counties were called, and thelollowing
delegates tooK tlieir seats vacancies
in both delegations having been tilhd.
Geo Burris, Sr., Samuel Dempsey,
Geo. Burris, Jr., T. W. Gilleland, J.
D. Jones, II. II. Helphinstinc, B. Cal
ahan, J. Buckley, James McClure,
Wm. Craig, P. Pickrel, B. Brown,
L. Dungau, J. A. Jones, T. P. Mc
Clure, Joseph Ilanna, and B. F. Scott.
J. W. Swepston, J. G. Swetland,
Simon Dolan, Andrew Davidson, J.
Booth, James Sliry, E. F. Bingham,
Geo. Lantz, C. D. Gray, E. Frazee,
B. Dill, E. A. Bratton, B. P. Hew
itt, W. Gray, and N. Richmond.
On motion of Judge Hewitt, it was
Jieiotved, That the basis of repre
sentation be one to every tilty Demo
cratic votes, and one for every fraction
of twenty-hve votes.
On mottiin ot Judge Hewitt, Jack
son county was allowed seventeen votes
On motion Esq. Dungan, Vinton
was allowed fifteen votes in Conten
On motion of E. F. Bingham, that
a majority ot votes cast shall nomi
nate, k. A. Dratton moved to amend
so as to require a majority of two-thirds
to nominate; which amendment was
agreed to, and was adopted.
B. F. Scott offered the following
resolution, which was, after some dis
Resolved, That before any gentle
man shall be considered the nominee
ot this Convention, he shall make a
declaration of his principles, and
pledge himself to support the nomi
nee, or some friend in liis behalf shall
makb such declaration for him; and
that the Convention be not limited, but
have power to propose o:hers alter the
balloting shall commence.
Vinton county then presented the
name of S. S. Murry as her choice for
representative, and Jackson county
the name of E. F. Swill as her choice
for Representative; when, on motion,
the Convention proceeded to ballot,
which resulted as follows:
S.S. Muiry, 15
E. F. Swist, 15
Blank and scattering, 2
S. S. Murry, 15
E. F. Swilt, 16
S. S. Murry,
E. F. Swift,
fi! i 4 f ( o i" i n rr
S. S. Murry, 16
E. F. Swilt, 16
S. S. Murry, 15
E. F. Swilt, 16
E. F. Bingham, 1
On motion, the Convention took a
recess of ten minutes.
S. S. Murry, 6
E. F. Swilt, 9
E. F. Bingham, 15
S. S. Murry, 8
E. F. Swilt, 0
E. F. Bingham, 25
Mr. Bingham having received a
majority of all the votes cast was de
clared the nominee, vv iien, on mo
tion, the Convention adjourned.
GEO. BURRIS, SR., Pres't.
E. A. BRATTON, Sec'y.
Church Blowed Up Mobi or the
Fruits. The Catholic Church in Sidny,
Shlby County, Ohio, was tlown to at
oms, on the night ef the 18th lost., by
some fiend in human shape placing a ktg
of powder under it.and setting fire to it
by meant of shavings. Don l Know
Notbingism yield beautiful f mils'
If the deepest aud best affections
which God has. given us sometimes
brood over (be heart like doves of peace
bey sometimes suck out our ows) life
blood like vsmpirts.
E. A. BRATTON, Sec'y. O. A. Bullard.
The foil wins brief Misrory of the distinguish
ed Artist, Mr. O. A Dcm.akd, is tukrn from the
Amnrirun liiogrupliical tSketeti liook. and from
other authentic tourer. The Skcrrl Uouk con
tain!! the lives of r.9 ilintlngiiishcd livinif, m-lf-educated
men, ami in it Mr. UutlnrdU properly
assigned a conspicuous plnco, as iMlng one of
th nohhs few, in ourconntr,) who lisvc hy tlieir
own oxertlons, been elevated from advciiy to
a high and honorable renown. The crowning
wort of Art by Mr. 11, nnd tho one which tibovu
all others s now winning for htm a widu and
envluhle fume, Is his l'anomma of New York
city, a I'uintini; of niro truthfulness and perfec
tion, which cost liim four years' iarrssunt tuil,
and was attended with an cxpon.o of over
0. A. BULLAKD
Wa born at Iloward, btculien Co, N. Y., on the.
2d of February, 1810. His parent came from
Massachusetts, and were hiiioiik Iho curliest
settlers of Steuben county. His father was n
farmer of good repute. When tho latter died,
the subject of this ketch was fourteen years of
affc, and he was apprenticed to the business of
wai;on making ami niyn painting; tliose brunch
es being frequently united, in many of our
villages. His love' for tho fine nits was llr.-t
awakened by tho arrival of a portrait painter in
that place. Eager to obtain soino knowledge of
tho art, he exerted himself to the utmost lo raise
the wavsand means, and implied for instruction;
but the artist refused to disclose any of his pro
fessional secrets. At that period ho vns eighteen
years of age, and the productions of this painter
were the first oil paintings ho bail ever seen.
Everafterwurds, his mind was fixed upon paint
ing, and although the way did not then appear,
an artist he was determined to becomo. With
this view he desired to leave his trade, for the
purpose of obtaining Instructions in some of the
distant cities: but at the earnest entreaties of
hit mother, who could not bear the idea of part
ing with him, he romaincd. All his spending
money was laid out in books : but lie searched
In vain for any that gave information on
At this Juncture, a friend of his, a young phy
sician, patiently waiting, liko many others, lor
gray hairs, to entitle him to confidence, agreed
" to sit for his likeness." Ho was In his glory,
as, with a painter's pencil, odds and ends of
brushes, and the premises all to himself and his
"subject," he commenced his first portruit. It
was, we presume, with somo such feeling ns that
Of an orntor making hi d.bat, or . gonorul
about to fight his first battle. The portruit was
dealonvl to lie excellent, and, to hi. grntiflcfttion,
t was pronounced greatly superior to those
painted by tho professional artist. All the peo
ple declared that it was like life Itself j and In
truth there was no fear of his lulling Into the
difficulty of a certain artist, who, having painted
horse, thought it ucccssary, for tho Informa
tion of persons not Judges of the lino arts, to in
scribe underneath the animal, "This is a Horse."
When of age, Mr. Dullard visited Massachu
setts and Connecticut, where ho found friends
who gave him tho requisite instructions. He
then commenced business as a portrait painter,
et Hartford, where he met with good success.
During several subsequent years, he painted por
traits In Massachusetts, and in the western part
of the State of New York.
In 1811 he married tho eldest daughter of A.
A. Olmstead. Ksn... and since tho winter of 1813,
he has made New York city his permanent place
There nrobablv Is no Artist now living, of Mr.
Ballard's age, that has lalmred harder, or applied
himself more closely to his profession, for the
st fifteen years, lie has illustrated a fact that
kas been illustrated by a great many individuals,
vis: that Uod gives nothing to mortals without
bor it is labor that produces everything,
there Is no doubt of the fact that it Is the duty
sf evory man, more especially of every young
man, to find out what trado or profession God
tetended him for; and then, after ascertaining
that fact, to devote tho whole powers of his aimd
to the accomplishment of that c object, vis: to
erril in thai trade or profession. It makes no
dill'ercnre whether a man shoes a horse, makes
a boot, shoves the forepluno, paint a pieturo. or
preaches a sermon whatever he docs ho should
do ic . Mr. Uiilliiid. like all men who have dis
tinguished themselves, has acted upon this pritt
ciplo. Kurly in lira tho idea was strongly Im
pressed upon his mind that Cod made him for
n Artist. I'rcvloiis to his settling down in Now
York citv, to distinguish himself, lie had painteo
the portraits of fiyAtAiiiiimdiil'erent individuals
It is the vast amount of labor that Mr. Ilullaro
has performed, and that only, that has earned lot
him tho reputation he now enjoys, of beins ons
of tho brightest jewels of the American Schooi
of Artists. He went to New Yoik with the de
termination to distinguish himself in his profes
sion, nnd nlihougli he was not known to n singlo
individual in that city, he formed a resolution to
wm for himself, in time, a reputation that should
bo world-wide. The wordui7 was uot found in
Mr. Uulhird's dictionary.
After painting the portraits of over ono linn
died different individuals, residing In New York
ciiy and vicinity, lie believed ho could do more
good by painting works that should carry t
moral with them. Tho most of Ills works have
been those that illustrated tho manners and cus
toms of American Life nnd History. His first
great painting was "Tho Lasl ll'anket. All
who are taimllnr Willi American History, win
recollect that, during tho devolution, when our
army were suffering for clothing nnd food, at
Vull'ev Forge, tax gatherers wero sent by Gen
eral Washington, to collect of tho pcnplo what
ever they could give for the support of the army
Upon ono occasion, ono of these tux gatherers
called upon a widow woman who had one babe
that halio was asleep, wrapped In tho widow's
only blanket, but such was her interest in ths
cause of American Independence, that she took
from her shoulders her only shawl, wrapped her
chilli in it, and handed her only blanket to the
tax gatherer, to carry to tho soldiers of tho
Revolutionary Army. That sceno was the sub
ject of his first great picture; nnd it was sold to
trio American Ari union, uuu nua uiunu uj
Mr. I. H. Drown, of New lork city.
His second und probably his greatest work
;,ia.'-Tho I.ii"lih-rs Anneal.'' All have read of
was. "1 he Daughters Ar
He was n bravo and generous manJ
but lin was an infidel. Ho wrote a book on
Inlldelitv, called tho Oracles of Keason. The
wlfi. of Kthan Allen was a devoted pious lady
a momlicr ol tnu rrei.jt..rian nmrch. She had
a number of daughters, all of whom believed the
doctrines their mother had taught them, with
tho exception of the eldest. Hits girls mina
had been biassed lie tho inftuenco of her father.
and she was inclined to believe the doctrine of In
fidelity. At the age ol' eighteen, she lay upon her
death bed. She sent for her father to come to her
room, and addressed him in these words: "Fa
ther I must die; I must meet my God ; now deaf
Father, tell me. shall I believe the doctrines that
you havo taught me, or shall I believe the doc
trines that my mother has taught me 1" The
brave old Soldier that could faco a cannon's
mouth nnd not Hindi a hair, when this question
was addressed to him, hesitated, dropped bis
head, the tears trickled down his checks, and be
said with emphasis: " )uu(jhter,btliwe the doe
trine your motlitr hun tmttjM ymt!" This scene," The
Daughter's Appeal," was the subject of his sec
ond groat Fainting it was sold to the Art Union
and drawn by Geo. J. J. Barber, of Homer, N. Y
His third great Painting was "Nathan Hale,
just before his Execution. This was sold to the
American Art Union, and drawn by a western
man. His fourth great l'aiuling, was "CapL
John Smith, and I'ocahontas." All will recoUeol
tho scene this was sold to the Art Union.
Among other productions are "Judith In the
tent of Holoferncs," "Llorso Trade," and "San
Ho died in New York city on the 13th of 0
CONVENTION TWO YEARS AGO.
We publish below an extract of the
proceedings of the Convention of Vin
ton and Jackson counties, two years
ago, for thr? purpose of correcting an
erroneous impression among some ot
our Democratic brethren in Jackson
county, for two reasons: 1st, Because
we like to reason with our mends.
2nd, Because we do not wish to be
Un motion ot Mr. uungari .ne ton
vention ordered that the nomination be
made by ballot, and that ajcumtnittee of
two be appointed to wait upon the can
didates before the Convention; that
'hey pledge themselves to abide the re-.
suit, and support the nominee. The
chair appointed Messrs. Calahan and
Shepherds committee, who introduced
Judge Burris and Jos. A ten Esq , of
Jackson county, when both these gentle
men declared themselves to be in favor
of, and for the nominee of the Conven
tion. On motion of Mr. Bingham, the Con
vention ordered that a majority of all
the votes cast should be necessary to a
choice; w hen the convention proceeded
to ballot, the result of which was as lo I -lows,
After which it was on motion of Mr.
Magee.ordered that Jackson county bal
lot separate! fore candidate, as Vinton
coanty declined presenting a candidate.
Jackson county then proceeded to bal
lot separately, which resulted as follows:
1st ballot or Jacksoi Co.
When Mr. Dongan stated that be was
uthorized lo withdraw tie names
UuriUaud Esqr. Aleu as tandi
or Jackson Co.
On motion of D. D. T. Hard, the Con
vention theu proceeded to a 4th ballot,
ordered accordingly, which resulted
When on motiou ofE. F. Bignham,
Jno. Stvenson Esq., was declared to
the unanimous choice of the Conven
tion for Representative.
How Fusion Goes. Twelve papers
in OhiooppoEed to the Democratic party
and of course, favorably inclined lo en
gage in almost any plan of opposition
that promises to be successful, are obsti
nately unwilling to lend their influence
to S. P. Cbase. The following is
list as it now stands. Banner,
Cincinnati T intra, Columbus Conti
nental, Cleveland .rprss,Gerriaoiow
Locomotive. Perry County American,
Cincinaii Columbian, Sleubenville let
aid. Highland County American Citi
zen, Dayton Journal, Newark Times,
Gallipolis Journal, Scioto Valley Re-publican.
Plai bible Remedy K gentleman
Alabama, in exerting himself one day,
felt a sudden pain, anil fearing
internal machinery had been thrown out
of gear, sent fora negro ou his plantation
who made some pretensions to medical
skill, to prescribe for him. The negro,
having investigated the cause, prepared
and administered s dose to his patient
with the utmost confidence of a speedy
cure. No relief being experienced, how
ever, the gentlemen sent for a physician,
who, on arriving, inquired of the
negro what mdicine he had given
master Bob replied 'Rosin and alum,
sir!' 'Wbat did you give tbat fort'eon
tinued the doctor. 'Why,' replied Bob,
de alum to draw the parts togeder.aud
rosin to sodder urn,' The patient even tu-
Democratic Senatorial Convention.
Pursuant to notice, the deVgated
Democracy of the 8th Sens! torial District
composed of the counties of Lawrence
Gallie, Vinton end Meigs, convened st
the Court House, in Qtlltpoln, on the
1 6th Aug., st 8 o'clock, P. M , end or
genized by sppointing Gee, House chair
man, and Lyman Medmait, Secretary.
The counties being called were found
to have full delegations present, except
Lawrence, which, from a misapprehen
sion of the tirie, was not represented.
On moliou of Judge Hewitt, the chair
sppoited s committee, composed of one
from eacb county . to fix the ratio of rrp
refutation, for the purpose of ballot
The following was the committee
Vinton, Judge Hewitt; Meigs, WSher
wood; Gallia, It. Gates.
The Committee reported as the ratio.
one vote for evety fifty votes polled st
the last gubernatorial election, giving to
Vinton 16 votes. Lawrence 22, Gollu
20, and Meigs 23.
On motion, the commiltte on (he lapis
of representation was authorised to est
the vote of Lawrence County.
The Convention thsn proceeded to bl
lot for Senator, and on the votes being
counted out, there was found for Lewis
Anderson 83 votes, which being the
whole number cast, he was decUred the
unanimous nominee uf the convention.
On motion, the chair appointed Jas.
Fish and A. Kulston a committee to
wait on Mr. Anderson and spptide him
of his nomination'
The committee directly re appeared.
accoinpnnie.l by the Hon. Senator,
who took the stand, and id a lew neet
and pertineu remarks acknowledged. liis
acceptances of the-ilolilinatinn, pelg
tug himself to prove by Ins zealous la
bors in the cause of Demnciacy during
the present canvass tliul he "fully appre
dated the so unanimously cottferteu up
ifesoftfrf.Thit the proceedings of this
corveutioii be published in the papers
uf the district and in the "Ohio States
Tho Convention then adjourned with
GEO. HOUSE, CH'N.
LYMAN STEDMAN, Sec'y.
Later from Europe.
ARRIVAL OF THE NORTH STAR!
The Allied Fleet in Front of Sweaborg.
NEW YORK, Aug. 24.
Intelligence from the Baltic, states
that on the 6th inst. the English antl
part of the French fleet weighed anchor
trom Nd'gan and anchored the same uaj
On the 7th the two fleets were drawn
up in front of Sweaborg, aud '.he bum
bardment comenced the same afternoon.
By way of Trieste, we learn that the
French and English were destroying the
lurti QuetionB ol Enapa, con'.rary to iht
wishes of the Circassians; who were
however, unable to oppose the fleet,
Vivian had gone to the Black Sea to
choote a landing place for the troops,
soinewDere near Hatoum.
Fever at Norfolk.
NORFOLK, Va., Aug. 24.
Deaths from fever during hours en
ding at noon to-day, 16. Over 300 cu
ses have occured siucetbe commence
ment of the epidemic. The deaths in
Portsmouth for 24 hours 22, an J 400 ca
ses under treatment. Ihe disease is
still increasing, There were 27 deaths
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 24th.
Dates from Kansas to the 14th
Stringfellow introdced a bill to author
ise an elective delegates convention to
frame a Slate Convention in order that
Kansas might apply for admission iuto
-.-.The bill regulating the election passed.
It allows omy one voting pre
cinct to each count) , and enacts the vi
va voce system. The seat of govern
ment has tern located at Lecotnpton.
Dr. Simons, of the U. S Army at Fort
Riley, died recently, of cholera, at Fort
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 24th. Revolution in Mexico!---Abdication
of Santa Ana.
NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 25.
The Orizaba has arived from Vera
Cruz, with dates to the 22:1. Santa Ana
left Mexico on the 9th "vith an escort.
2,500 men, signed abdiction at Perot
und embarked on Hie 17th at Vera Cruz
lor Havana, twodays after leaving Mex
ico. Seven or eight hundred of the es
cort revolted, killed one or two officers,
and joined the insurgents.
Alvarez's platform is adopted. Gen.
Catriis provisional President. La Vege
Commander in Cheif.
The State prisoners have been libera
ted. The mob have gutted moit of
houses including that Santa An s rnolli
Vidal has been appointed American
A rovoked fight occurred at Vera Ciuz
belweed the revolted battallions aud
regiment of the faithful to Santa Ana;
The lormerwere beaten, and left for the
mountains- 15 or 20 were killed. Or
der has been restored,
'Chase at the CosressioHAL. Chase
contested in his speech uight before
last, at Cincinnati, that it was his opin
ion tbal the division of Hamilton
the whigs in 1847-8 was unconstitution
al. So, then, the whigs for the sake
power trampled upon the Constitution
of the State, and brought the people
the verge of civil war! The Ohio State
Journal was the mouth piece of that
usurpation aud the riotous conduct that
followed. It now bows lo Mr. Chase,
and coulesses its owu ignorance and iu
lamy. Is this why Senator Wade tells
ui that ths YVhie partv "slinks?" These
Never marrr for a fortune. We overheard
a poor unporunate jet the following sockdol
ager, the other day, front his better Half;
'Yougood-(oi-notbtui fellow!" said 6he,
"what would vou have been, had I not mar
ried youT Whose was the baking-kiver, whose
the pig-trough, whose the fryiug-pan.a nd
iron boopeb bucket, but buboi wien you mar-
Bullard's Panorama of New York City!
We would tay to our readers, you
that want the worth of your money
back, cro and see New Yortir, without
the expense of a trip to that city. We
clip the following horn a UolumLus pa
per, which speak of this work llius-
wisc: ' "
"We have visited this beautiful Pan
era mi lour times and would gladly visit
it a doierii limes more. Independent of
the pleasure reieijed in witnessing it
ex'hibiUni,' we would not lake ten dol
lars fo-r the knowledge we have obtained
from il r-t iK'ling the situation, of the
city itself, the location of the piitipnl
s'.ieeU. public buildings, squares, paiks
&c. Asa work of art it appioachrs
perlrctiun as nearly as a work of Ihe
kind need too. Every thing 6lan ls out
iu bold relief. Trees, posts, and tele
graph poles neither lean nor lie down,
but stand out as the originiils them
selves. No lancy scenes art r-.'rtGcnted
on the painting. Everything was cop
ied I r (j in real objects and incidents, No
one can view ibis panorama without ad
miring the .artistic skill, the etniuetit
j,oud usie inatlie introduction of inci
dents, and the paiient lubur ut.ihe Artist
who brought it out, His countrymen
owe him an everlasting debt of grati
tude. Pecuniarily it must pay, for s
much merit canuot fail to draw Ur0
houses. n '
It exhibits in McArthur, atllio Tens.
byleriau Church, on Thursday aud
Friday evenings. It is also to he ex
hibited at Albany, Allien?, Loan,
Nelsomille, Mount Pleasant, Mew
Pi mouth, ni;il McConuelsviile, du
ring Hie next two tt liti.
Marietta aku Cincinnati Railroad
Company. The annual meeting ol tlio
stockholders ol lliis Company was held .
in Chilloihe mi Weduesdny. Jus. Coop
er, ol Hamilton Costly, was appointed
Chairman, andS. W . Lij , i l Kuts Loimi- .
ty.and Win . F. Cuuia, ol Wuihiiig'oa
The anuul report of llie TresiJcnl nu
Directors wus read and ordered to bj
The balloting for Directors for the cits
suing year resulted in the unanimous re
election of the old members, to wit:
Noah L. Wilson, Julin Mills, John Ma
deira, Win. P. P. Cutler, S. IJ. Kcyi,
Douglas Putnam. A .Milan A. 15, Walker
It. Gates, M. J. Cuuke, W.8. Nye, Abra
ham Hegler, end F. Campbell.
At a meeting of the Directors, held lUt
same day, the lollowing geu'.leinun were
re-elected to the. offices beld by llietn
during the hist vcur, viz:
PiCsiilenl Nuah L. Wilson.
Vice President. Be nun Gate3.
Secretary. -S. W.Ely.
Over thirty thousand tint res of ttock
were rrpreeted ul themcciiiig.
Bullard's Panorama of New York City! RECEIPT FOR TOMATO FIGS.
Pour boiling water over the tomatoes;
(small turd, tmuulli tomatoes me ih
be.,) in order to ramuve tho skin; tLeu
weih l tie in und place tliem in a bt'Mie
jr;w ilii an equal wiight of supr. Let
ibem stand two days, tliem pour L'H' iii
syriij,boil and tkmi until the skum ceaoC
lo rise. Pour tht3 syrup over the lomi
toes nr two days, ill en boil aud ekhn
the syrup as bel'oie. Afur the third
time they are lit to dry, if the weajlter
is luvorable, if not, let them remain in
the syrup until the weather is favorable;
then place on earthen dLhes or plait:,
dry in t lie euii; alter which pack then
iu lers, like figs, iu wooden boxes, w ith
while tine -sugar in each layer. To
mato I'li, prepared in this way keep for
years. A lew apples cut und boiled i l
the remainder ol the t-vnii), will mu'io
good sauce of tomato flavor. In drj-
ing the tomuto fiigti, use a window easii,
and make the Irame eight inches deep,
a ii J so closely fitted us to keep out ths
llies; sqread the figs on dishes under
the gldts; turning them once a day for
triree or four duys, when they will b".
i'l a condition for picking in the.
Mrs. Eliza Marsh.
Senatoii Wade o.v ths Whig
Pahtv, "He said the Whi; paity is
not only dead, but it stinks, It shotvj
signs occasionally ot convulsive
spasms, as is sometimes exhibited in
tue dead snakes tail alter the head and
body has been buried,"
Why is it "dead"? Why does it
"stink"? Will Senator Wadeanswei?
We think it died as much from the
fact ot its having followed in the lead
of just such vulgar demagogues as
this Senator Wade, and ttlnks front
being at all tunes ready to coalesce
with al' the rotten issues of the day.
Mr. Geiger wishes to cleanse the jUsh
pot by being a little more cautious ot
the kinds ot meat pitched in.'jut W aue
would sweeten it by adding to the dish.
Mr. Geiger's rejected skuuk. Surely
the whig party lias come to a sad end
ELECTION IN NEW ORLEANS.
ELECTION IN NEW ORLEANS. New Orleans, August 21.
"At the election to-day iu this citj',
Pease, the Democratic candidate lor
Governor, received a heavy majority.
The whole Democr ic State ticket
was chosen. Ward, Democrat, is
ohosen to Congiess in the Western
Tins should have reached us for
yesterday morning's paper. If, accor
ding to Senator Wade's speech in
Maine, the Whig party is not only
"rfead" but that it "stinks," we think;
the new party, made out ot its remains
is dead and sends lortli a worse stench
Chase's Speech, In Cincinnati on.
night before last says the Enqirerwas
by no means calculated to wr.rm up his
partisans, orprocue proselytes, nor was
il received with enitiusiasm,"
We should think so in the face of
bis admission that the whig Legislature
a few years ago,, violated the C'onstit
tution ot the State by a divsiou of
Hamilton county. Is that the reason
Wade the old sfinAi?'.
(XTT Everybody should go to the.
Panorama this evening, '