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. . . - - ' ..-I i BROOKVILLE, FRANKLIN COUNTY, INDIANA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1850. hit- WHOLE NUMBER 1236. $)roftssi9Hal Carte. f w BATUL M B-i VWVatciA!! a tw L STtlV TT", pp. .-I'. Tjm- Klmb'i A, mm V tin teeel, rU IM Mm 1 DUJT.-ATTURiRr at law MAMT.r aiaahla'a Rrw.IIU. Ind. Will ltlwlibiiu .it 0 it, iat.id ear- lift ünMMMM,iM"U'' -ATfOBVtY AT XAW i irmuaav 4. will a 1 U W. Uffitt, o.7, H.H.' I. llllU, IM. 11 13 i i Ti t . il . ' At J. WMTJ. HOTAK Y PUBLIC X ., I BS., HI il. Up.iallluSS Uli au- kwMMfMlk,!! Miiii M Nuurial aitMiMaa gvBj. W, OBIT, BOT AB Y ft ILIO- ll..l, IMU. I. fH&-,,IIM HM iiiilniii 01 i aa, Oe4.o-Vw Swaaaak IM TfMrtUrt. va w . mmmm waV tfffl MSI 1IM1IM Ik M V 1 ül IMVAVUMW ANW tat in mi r4r uj A lau, aw. I urWs Um Man tU I'jusr HUifa jwt? m Sd, rty yolh war tor. - At4Mt4WNi4hrrwil TMWrMM for a. one to Mr, Tk 4lr Ufi to alaaafewr m. MHUlrwiatltll l 4m, Rot m rtk Ma lira rbrarr, Tai aar brtgai spirit u kava Sad, A aw Um twUldwcU feratar. . TataM aru from tala ud world rlran, Tt wtaoe wwftAa oa algt . Al am wm aap 1 fca w www tm ksavsa, Dmt frtat,wkj do joaatg Y.M 1 stfca wart a will I'ra, AM Um la aappia-aa Uara, a aw rocfjwUaa waver. Yal ah was klad an l wua 'iwMaaiJ, Br iMMlMtMMrwatW Bat aow aaa ataswara Mi Ua daaJ, Bai aar pirti la Maraa tore rar aaatw Will dwwU. ' 'FlMJAlirVAMlA't FATOHT wOjT." it iu Ata-wTTaWr." 0, awal ja rawaiMr aW Jlaay, n y boy, Aaftl iMaiy wf Maaaalfcar, aaral WafajMhaaa; aay,aawwwa aar day. Tan fajnt a,rr MaHaa pD ,m to pn a tta trawk , Awl itcmr I .Mr-' 1 1 M itararf , my boyt. 1 M Ulftad Maat "Uklna a drp Ofawai Mlac Ilka awlma rlV aal f hw arm -TM "twa. aallkar a "atnh" aar a 'lohnappT' Avar ataaa tka dm 1. II la aU, y bwyi, Ua aaaalwayaMaaaata'MaiMa" Aa aiaaka fM aitsMM, aa nu aa It la, l, could BMka! AM an'i yoa ranaatM r, loa wall, aty boy - kftlliUai vaaJa aaaaa far ajra How aa laaajal aUk corruaUoa ourfalUai ' aklar, Oirtwa, war Uaatorkal Cba.il AM M aafca aa aaw ay IM Iowa yoa kaar TwffiS'Ia I Mas la ella arawt t waar. Mkawa fraat iaal pairlal'a kaM . AiMarkyai Wwwf at Oatnd, my b-, ya, Haw rtawja, aad Vaaoa, aad aa. IM wHk half af ihr AAA all fa aaaaa kdaa la Ika aaat 14 iaaMaf aa AaMiag man, thaj mt, MwaMHakaMard Ma aiiati" ao bright, MM Mw la latat atora ao krara, iaaaa akv awa aaaaayV dgwl! Bat Aaa n yoa rawanbar oar Frrmoal, ray koyT Mf Maia waa oar ü.unui prtd- U Wan faralaaaaairy aaau 1T aad traa, AfaVAk) kaM aaa Mr Aawttatoa waidal TkaawapaMawwyn aM kj aigftiaad by day, Ma aw tM iMbtuu miw, Till a' Mtor, I waa forlMRalioaw M rijiiol Story. praaaly far Ik AaMriaaa. ONLY A STORY. BT A elBTLIkUa or baooktills. CAAPTER VI. mwlnf. Vant awoke from jUkUMTuI draaoaa, aad auddenly rraem ?T l, "'ought a letter, for IHbbOm, from the poat the evening kwdwM, hot which, ia the confuaion ot hia wlMaUr he had forgotten l deliver WBA wit in Mate down to break wAt Va Pker the fetter with an eeakafkBiacv Apolöaw fgr bia negHgenee; kaAfMwA it aad reM with aatoaiah- BuremwooD. Pah. H, 18 Mt DtAt Dioemi -I will mewtyon the .tartua on the 90th inat. Cir auaaaiaatacw of oaUire inlereaUag U yf Jfi 0M imaediate rrtor . wBaBe, your affretionate Father, robert aknaro. Mmja Habaiair Gut. wBU4aJeU aiiaetly ha .dad the letter te "Tr.a11 y. with a prophet f!TL M A-iBf ealaeiit fM Ini IM eawaa had arrived which wmft daMn away. U mmm rtf UaU brtekraei Mr. Tane could weil, he felt ea though the ghoau i all fafmt breaktaat 'a were lodged in hi. tiroai and cbokiar bira, and when MiM Grey headed hia the note, whieh waatemeied to do with a nonchalant air. he found It neeeeeerj to take It tu the window fee the light tuddenly grew M iediaiieet, he foond great difficulty iu aaaog it out. Altar BreakfMt Mlai Grey huaied hereerf la Breweratbna ror departure aad tae eaJj eoaaolaüoo left Vane waa the 4 b aaawWAawalaaaaama AIMWMM aW - - r aaa 10 V g . A f proapect of the drive to the rail-way sta tion, a distance of fifteen mila. He gloomily aced the room, fir he could net keep Mill, awaiting Miae Gray pleaaure, who presently, d'eaaed for her journey, entered the pirlor alone, Mary, with a womanly inetlnet of the atate of mattwra. keeping aloof. "Mut you go Madaleiof" aaked Mr. Vane, in a he- eeching voice. "Yea I muat go," the replied. Not before I tell you what I eta ao longer keep. Madalein, MaaWaie! dp you not know it I do you net tee that I love you!" She turned her fluaked and inquiring face towa'da Mm, aa he approached her, and pauaed. in hie exci ted walk. An exulting triumphant ex preaaion awept acroea It for ao inatant, aoftened by the tendernMt of love, but a moment afterwards, with hangh'y eyee and a deprecating wave of her hand ehe tent him away agtin. The thought rtme to Vane, with horror, that perhaps she had diacovereri the ruse of hit acci dent, and be felt that she would deapise him if she knew it. He entered into in elaborate jiiatification of hia conduct, to himaelf. He bad merely intended to frighten Mist Grey out o( her fanry for riding Phehe, he argued. He thought when Phehe appeared, saddled and bri dled, without her rider, the would do nothioay more than bring Vary, who wae not easily alarmed to the grett gtte in aearch of him, bot when he found Miss Grey waa the fl rat who came to aeek him, he thought he would asbe her r.ure more complete by feigning inaensibil iiy, and when ahe kneeling, raiaed him in her arms, he forgut in the bliss of his situation, everything but the present. Surely be waa not to blamel But Miaa Gray's annoyance aroee Iroa a diffen at source: she wm truth and candor her. eil. and alie could nvt believe Mr. Vaoe sincere In bie pension for her, when he rheriahed the picture of another woman She waa jealoua of a rival, and exacting ol her lovt rt honor, end this mystery of the picture must be explained befuie the could feel aatiafled with him. So con fident wm Vane that Miss Grev hsd lathomed the secret of his innocent im posture, and such a crime, from thia fact, did it become in his eetimstion, that he determined l make a full confession of his guilt, and beg absolution at the hands ol Madalein. He began in a h(,s ttsting manner, for he felt that he was signing the death warrant of his hopes: "Mis Or-y, will you allow me to ex plain a circumstsnce which I am sure plaeea me in a false position in ymr es leere Believe ae I did not mean to deceive you." "He knows then,' thought Madalein, that I have aeen that picture. I suppoae Miry has told htm.' Sfie answered, ' f will listen to your ex planation, Mr. Vane, I confess it is nec essary to mjr peace of mind to know the troth " I did not think M s Grey, that you would be the first In discover me""! lid not mske the discover, it wax your aier Mr. Vane. I thought ahe had laid you." "Yet I know, he replied, it wtt very wrong ui Mtry to alarm you. Do not make a miatake, Mr. Van, I Was not alarmed, said Madalein mugli- lily. "I thought your conduct improp er'' "I know it, I know it Madalein, but I did not mesn to trifle with" -You acknowledge then," cied Mies Grey indignantly "that you atooped to trifle with the feelit gs of a yonng and trusting woman!" "Forgive me, 1 was tempted beyond the power of resist ince." ,'Theo sir." returned Midsleia with the proudwat diadain," my advice to rou, is to make the speediest atonement in your power." "I will atone, by a life of the deepeet devotion; if yon m ill aocept It Madslein." "You misconstrue me." the answered impstiently, I do nut see how your stonement interests me." 'Then you do not love roe! Madalein," he cried, in the bitterness of despsif , "God forgive me, I did hope that you loved ae.' She stood with averted nre,"hilet he poured forth in lenguape 1 which aeemed all too barren, the elo quent story of bia love and hopes. He ank on his knees, betöre her, and cov ered his face with his hands. The an guish ol bis sincerity, touched the tender heart of Miss Grey, her magnanimous love forgave the tin the beneved him juilly of. She drew hia hand away with gentle force, and binding on him, eyea lull of love and pity, bsde him rise, but ahe epobe no word of promise, and taone who ip stricken down by heavy blow, be tottered to hia feet, end psle, and haggard, like Adam when driven 'rem Paradise, he went out from the i presence of hope. The hour for eettlng nit on their journey hsd now arrived Miss Grey was gone to seek Mary, and I whilst they were bidding adieu, with teire on Mary's part, and tolmen Mr row on Medlein',thp carriage wm na nou need, and toon the travelers were seated, the carriage rioted and driven 1 iiarav. A gloomy silence ensaed ba rh. inm.i.. Tk. i.t r... 1 V I BMa U . a II V r to r b II WIN " the wiadowa of the carriage, showed on- they were ailent through excels Iva level landscape, .parMty eovered 1 of r-PUiw. Bat alt for inexorable with anow, with here and there group, i Time, and Steam hey wait not for man. of skeleton trees touting their aaked nor for Ive ?,,d tha Hi, ! trat m the wintry wind. There was frgitimate endearments Mist Grey tnd nothing inspiring in the scene, and to ber lover found themselves at the rail the intensely excited feelings of the ' W,J -Utloa. Msdale.n saw Mr. Arnard trsveleraali ceaatonelsce conversation jlng for her, and receiving his cor seeroed utterly contemptible. Rut el rating, introduced Mr. Venn, and Vane's desperation increased with every was in turn presented loan elderly, revolution at the ctrrisge wheels which PorU English-looking gentleman as. were shortening the period of this lost , "" ,Hm1: Jadalsin, your great opportunity . and he determined to make ' " W,lh . da igbt ......... .. MMneiiiaiAi i "Mies Giey." he said. "I cannot exist under the ban of yoor contempt, I meet .. .t ;k( , ,.v..... -Aioeraie uiyani u puasimc. & our offense it a grave one, Mr. Vane, you acknowledge that you trifled with lbs . if : r : i.i i, ,. V affect ii.ns of a trusting womsn. snd now A ..a' n , uttr rly amazed and c i unded vane toked at Miss Grey for su explanation, 'or he did oot that '.hia apparently pew charge bore any relevancy to the subject under discussion. "I do not pre tend to understand you. Mia Grey," he exclaimed, when hia astonishment per- milted hia to reply. "I wis never so most hellish outrages which ever dis lorturtate aa to a in the affections ol any graced any age of our country, but woman, and tAe only woman whose love w,ich, alas! is not an isolated one in I ever cared lo wia, laughs st ay lova our De)tUlifu Territory. Let this case and derWes my efaeeriiy " It wss now hande(1 Jown H, M eTijwnce of the M... '.rey's turs to b. ' "tomshed. Hsd d y .ffeclf humanity ol Mer ue'nTÄ that cursed'in.tttution which ouru- resisttnc to trite with A confiding ; l re trying to force upon u.a. woman! what could he mean! "Will A Mr. Henry Hyatt, with his wife yon be kind inongh," he c jntinued ,"to ' aad family moved from Mi too, Wayne inform roe from what source you heard , county, Indiana, to Kansas, and Mt ibis slander) for 1 proclaim it a tlandsr on A ciHim on Washington Creek, and a leloehood!" had it from your iT'??!!!!?'-! M v"M'"h1 unPdl..rJ ? ."a. GfZll ' understanding which I have been so so- Iicitous to rxplsin, is growing more, snd aore inexplicable, for heavens sake tell ae what von mean i" -Mr v.n aa,h. terfuge is lolly, your titter discovered the picture In your trunk, and showed it to me." A great lignt nere ourst on Vane, tnd he saw et onee the thread by bieb this preplexity wm to be unrav eled. He now had a due to Madaleta'e altered demeanor; with delight he aaw thst she di 1 net suspect the teeret of his accident, and remembered, with a shudder, how nearly he had betrayed himself. Re recalled their conversa tion ot the morning, aad aaw that, igno rant of Miss Grey's suspicious he bad helped to confirm them. Rut how was he to extricate himself ! He could ex plaiM the aTiir of the picture, but would not tb it involve another explanation! for if he Informed Miss Grey wbat he die! not mean, he meat tell her what he did aean. and Ibis waa only getting oot ef one difficulty into a worM oue. Mad alein comtrued his confusion into shame for his error, and feeling that she had no right te eitort hit painful secrst (rem him, said in a soothing voice, "Pardon ms Mr. Vane, I have no claim on your confluence, ind I should not have men- turned the picture, bad I not thought youraister had told you she had shown it to as," and an impression I received from your conversation t'tis morning, that you alluded to circumstances con nected with that picture." "I perceive, Mies Grey that we are suffering under a mutual delusion. In my attempted ex planation this morning, nothing wm far ther from my intention, than to account to you, foe the picture, which ia fa ay possession, and I an deeply grieved tbat you could so readily at tach dishonor to , .. .. . .. my conduct, in a matter oi wnicn you know to little. ! have been conscious, for a long time, of being, for some rea son, under your displnesure, but 1 do not know tbat I deserved it. unless my interlerence between you and your de sire to ride an unmanageable horse, might be construed into an Imperti nence; believing you considered it such, I sought aa apology this morning." This waa simply the truth, ss Mr. Vane's apurious accident wis intended, aa noth ing more, than an interference between Vi s Grey and her desire lo ride a dan gerous horse." But how wtt Miss Grey to reconcile this ssssrtion, made with such an air of dignified candor, with the confession Mr. V.me had made, In the morning, that "he had been tempted, bevond the power of resistance, to trifle with a women who had loved him!" Miss Grey simply suggested the diecrep ency. "(did not comprehend your meaning Madalein, for you said nothing about the picture then, you remember, and I supposed you were accusing me of disrepect towards yourself. Forgive me, i hsrdly knew what I was talking about." Although Mtdalein longed to know the history of the picture, an I felt that thore was something in their con versation of the morning that had not been sutiefactorily explained, yet a wo man, where she love, truats ao fonPy, that to Madalein, her lovers explanaiion aeemed more than ahe wm entitled to alter her iinjowt aceusationa. She con gratulated herself, that the original of the picture was not a rival, and waa no loss aorpriaed than pleaaed, when Vane voluntarily asked p'rmissioa to tell her all sbout it, for she wm too proud to exhibit sny uneasiness or ouriosiiy. "It was painted, he s.'id," by a young artist, who had been an unsuccessful suitor of my sister; and as Jove, no leas than dis tance, "lends enchantment" to the love liness ol a man's mistress, Mary's ad mirer, accordingly, portrayed her with a l partial pencil. But he wisely recovered from hit penchant ror my titter, and soon oonsoled hiraMlf with a very different atyle of beauty, and aa I was, at that time, leaving home for college, he gave me the llkenmia, because I admired it, and it is now in the possession of (ary, who, I supposn, was too modest to tell you its history, after she had learned it herself." Viewed by the light of this disclosure, Madalein t conduot now ap peared so chUdiah, that she could not forgive herself, much less, hope for Mr. Vane 'a forgiven ess, hot looking up she met the pleading eyes of her lover, and frankly giving him her hand, begged biro to ferget the past He grssped the dear little hand, and aniwered, that he "would willingly forget til the pain, and remem ber all the plessore. But at this ao- ment, the distant veil of the locomotive wtt heard. Its despairing cry tounded to Vane, like the knell of Iste, he oast t woful imploring look on Madalein, and auddenly cttchlng her to hit bratet, frtntictltv cried, "Msdsleln, say that you love me!" She clasped his glorious Lead in her arm, end rJrtwinr It down, until his golden locks mingled with her raven earls, softly sighed. "Ah yea, I love yoa, I love you!" aad Marching with tender, and loving eyes, the depth of hers. Vene sealed the answer, ot the sweetest lips that man ever pressed, with a hundred k'se. They gsxed en tranced into esch others eyes, Isngusge eeemed too poor to eonvry their emo- Mise Urey returned tne emorac 01 ner I aa.. I ..... . 1 aW...waaaa, t,. haUü SI St lltlimA. Elative, and began to h aof the nature of Ihi cet" which demanded he It a v ib iiiniMO e "circumstan- or Wllir.ll uvinauucu iici i.iuhi uv,us i . , Tho cara were now ready to proceed, and Madalein, bade her lover a formal, bet aorrowlul adieu and left' him to pur- tut his eoiittry way homeward. (ooSTtrmcD sext waxx.) FiendUh Outrage upon a Young Laxly. C"tripnderK of io K, Y. t ribune. Lawrence. K. T. Aug. 27, '56. It ia rar duty to record one of the ADottt Mten B,ls south froa the oily. Accompanying bis wife was a youn "'do lad; , a ffieud of the family who V . . . . . v ' ... r,BW emigrate HyAU commenced buHdfng a mill on his claim last Sonne, aad. as extra , hands were needed, a Pro-Slavery man wm employed, who boarded at his houM. It was soon noticed that when any newa of the movements of the Free State or Pro-slavery parliet reached Hvatt s, that this man after supper time, would en off to the rendi-zvou above, known at Fort Sanders, which has since been broken up, and (here stay till quitu late in the night, and that on Sabbath evening be spent all bis time either there or at the house of a pro-slavery neighbor oloae by At lust Mr. Hyatt'a family, whose feelings and sympathies aro with the eauto of freedom here, charged him with being a ipy, and the young Udy sited instances of hit visit to pro-tie-very placet after the receipt of nowa by them, with fin oaroetnes very diatMtafal to the Ruffian. The result wat tbat he left Mr. Hyatt's employ Break, On the night of Wednesday, Aug. t'J, when all the family had gone to rett, the young lady left her room and went lo one of tbe outbuildings in the rear of the houae. On her return she wm teited by four masked ruffUnt and to overcoorne wai she by terror, that before she could crem, hwr tongue vat ohokedodlof hermuthand tied with a string behind her head and around her neck. She was then told that if ahe made the lat noise sbe would immediately be shot; and a re volver wm held to her bead while they tied ber bands behind her back. They then carried her a few hundred yards from tho house into a pateh of long prairie grass, and commenced their hellish deeds threo steading guard while they each in turn viola ted her person' She had swooned from fear, and had not returned to a state of eoatoiousnesa when this in human assault was made upon ber Prson. a. a a as .a After completing their infamy, they kieked her in the side and abdomen. and left her, it is supposed, to die. Hw long she remain -d ia a state of insensibility, she does not know, but she was enabled to Lag er in the di rect! n of the house. On reaching it she was unable lo open tho door, her hands being tied) behind her bank, and she was unable to speak, her tongue being tied with a string and now swollen to an alarming size. She was too weak to shout, end in tho ef fort to do bo sbe fainted. In falling she overturned an empty churn which stood near the door, and the noise made by the churn against the aide of the house, awoke Mr. Hyatt and his family, who found her iu the eonJition described. On Sunday last, the SSI, she took at the request of D, Avery, eorae nourishing food but ber ease is near ly hopeless. She has had, several fitr of convulsions, and though her friends believed last niht that she would die before this morning, she stills lives It is supposed that the pro-slavery hired man and three of his associate were the perpetrators of this villiany. The facts of the above case were given to me by Dr. Avery, who at tended the lady professionally, and who accompanied the Riehmond com pany into this Territory. On his statement I have tho most implicit re Hance. He is spoken of by the Buf falo Convention Committee in their report as being " a wise, discreet and accomplished physician," and as he made a professional visit to the lady he knows all about the case. And yet, with all these most inhuman out rages before their eyes, there is a class of men, even in the North, who pro fess to believe that negro slavery ele vates the character of the whites. It is needless to say that these vil Hans are at large, and, like the mur derw,0f Hoyt and others, always will i . , . . , be, the bogus laws having been made for the punishment of Free State men only- Prom Ida New York Trlba as. Bald Aroweis The Eleotion of Buch aaau to be a Step Towards Oisu The Southern political Press his never been more open and frank in its avowal of political purposes and plans, than it is daring the present canvass The triumphs of Slavery daring the past four years, the successful repea of the Missouri Compromise, a meas re for which even Mr. Calhoun nev er dared lo hope. and tl.e ready, ea ger promptitude with whieh the Dem ocratic Paity at Cincinnati yielded to the exactions of the Slavebolding power, seem to have inspired the po lineal leaders of the South with the belief, that the time has cone when they can safely and even with advan tage to themselves, make open proc lamation of the projects they have in store for the future. In proof 'if this, and as an indica tion of what those projects are. we invite attention to the following lead -mg editorial from the Richmond (Va) Enquirer of Friday, AurfVMh. LOOS THE rCTCRK I.V THE VACE. Every one's experience attests the tru.h of the maxim that, very often, the way to arrest danger is to meet it half way. To prepare for it is often to avert iu The ostrich, by conceal ing its head in the sand, does not elude or disarm the huntsman. To close our eyes to impending danger, wilt but increase t'iat danger, and pre cipitate our ruin. To yield to Block republicanism will neither molify it anger, nor satiate its hungry rapacity Give up Kansas to them; give them all the territories; and, like the horse leech, their thirst for blood will in crease by its gratification. Teach ibem that they can conquer, and we can submit, and the fluh of victory will stimulate their new-bora courage for freh pretensions and further vic tories. Tis treason lo cry "Peace ! peace ! wheu there is no peace." There is, there con be, no peace.no lasting union between the Booth nod Black Republicanism. Kiifaer that political heresy must be effectually and forever put down, or disunion is inevitable. If eoms it must, the soon er it comes the heiter, for our enemk-a increase by the half million annually, whilst our owa numbers are itlmost stationary. " N walillada, tlk whteb tka populoo N'trth P.mrM nova froaa fcar fnui laie, tu (rM. KM r Danatta, whan tar barb'rnua s.u Csas hk a dalufa Ms taap . Aad Iprsad bnlh Gibraltar to lb Lyblan saoe." The multitude ready to rush down on the South is greater, hungrier, more rapacious than them. The actors are the same. Ibe prolific Teuton or Gothic race, aeeking home and food, on the one band; the descendants of Southard Europeans attempting to re pel them on the other. The seem only changed from the banks of the Rhine and Danube to those of the Ohio and Mrxsottrf. J"1 "Forewarned, forearmed." We see the numbers, the character, the designs of our eoerair. Let us pre pare to resist them and drivo them back. T yield to them, to concede to them, to subsidize them, as the Ro mans did, will bat increase their ra pacity and encourage their aggressions. Give them all the unsettled territory north of 36 33. Yield that, too, and the next day they will invade the S ates, expel '.he slaves, and seize up on oar lands! for agrarianism is al ready, a part of tbeir programme the ballot-b x their sword of Bremms The election of Mr. Buchanan may. and probably will, originate a reuc lion in public opinion that will en- courage ihe extension of tbe oonser-1 vativo institution of Slavery, and Ite extension of tbe British and Southern I European races, for the very purpose of stemming and turning back the) torrent of infidelity, materialism, sen-' Uü a l suslity, agramnism, and anarchy, i that threatens to overwhelm us from , tbe prolific hive of Northern Europe. Th Urtmn of Mr Huehanun would be a reactionary movement in 1 Oampbell has furnished us with an ex favor of Slavery and conservatism.- H f1 offlc of the lndepen Theeleotioa of Fremont, certain and &nc Ä'cA, dated Sunday even-1 immediate disunion. The election of Aug. 31. We give it entire; Fillmore would eubsidise ihe Barba- Mr- F- ? Shepherd and three oth riant. by yielding them the lands ' " have just arrived in this city from north of 36 33, increase their num- Bu" Ck, wkh the letter. We publish bers and their rapacity, and only post- Mow. Fro.w Mr. Shepherd we learn pone disunion to a period when it that ihe abolitionisiu have committed would be more perilout than at pres- numerous outrages and murders wub ent. Besides, bis election might g0 in R fevr days past. Cattle and horses far to wean the affection, confidence have been run off. houses burneJ. and attachment of the Catholics from ProPrly destroyed, and pritavtfrj our iaatiiuti ns, who are now their aetilers murdered or forced to take best stay and eupport. They might e in the brush ar.d wood along then think that the rule of the Pope lh streams end r iving. V hv. would be Leiti than no rule the not the space to enuim r.ite the man) government of pirates better than the incidents. ,f this kind detailed bv Mr. namrehy of infiJelity. Conservative. Shepherd, but hasten m M Um as Mr. Fillmore and most of his ou' ; renders the letter (rom Chiles and friends pretend to be, the comprom- It.-id. Iftl which they propoM is bui a step A took P1 cc ün yesterday towards Black Republicanism, n sub- morning between 251) pi o slavery men sidy offereJ to the Goths. The south 'und.-r O.-n. Reid, and about 200 Ab must not yield one inch the rerigioUl olititMlUt under command of Brown, p itriotic and conservative North most aiiin. The tirt tire came from oot yield an inch, but to vote for Mr. lhe Abolitionists, woutidiog live pro Fillmore will be to yield an el) slavery men. A piece of arullei y was Lot the Smih present a compact opened upon the A boh lion forces, and undivided front. Let her show ttn1 t! ree " lh' ir mbhr I1"'"' to the barbarians that her sparse poD charge was immediately m ide by Heid ulation offers little hopes of plunder; n "Swh not less thau 3J of tho em ber military and self-reliant habits. ny were killed, (our informant thinks and ber mountain retreats, litlle pi beie were more than (h it number,) pect of victory; and her firm union d foui taken prisoners, HerAwrtein and devoted resolution, no chances of 'r kRIeo. conquest. Let her, if possihle. de-' My of thv AliolithmisU in ll.cir taoh Pennsylvaniaand SouUiern Ohio, Ö'g" attempted to swim ih? river nnd S uihern Indiana and Southern Uli- a number were drowued. no;s. from the North, and make lhe Ossawattomi was burned to the highlands between the Ohio and the ground, every hous... as well aft its Lakes the dividing line. Let M e eVB tents, being reduced to ashes. South troat with California, and", if There were no women or children in necessarv, ally herself with Russia, ; tue place. with Cuba aad Brasil. All of those wounded before the A common danger from without, cbanre will recover, with proper care, and a common necessity (Slaverv ) 'Mr J-cksoa has a more serious wound within, will be sure to make the Sou';h tban riy o"" of ln' a great, a united, a vigilant and a Heid eommandvd & men. The warlike people, Oulsidw praesure nnd aumber under Brown could not bo inside necessity, are tbe only parents U'naied. as ihey were par ly conceal of true national greatness. Qieece, d by the hushes, and into which they Home, Judea, Carthage. Phoenicia. ' commenced retreating, soon after the allowed their greatneas solely to these unt fire. cause. Their removal introduced 'Ur w.-re oaptured as prisoners. laxity of morals, effeminacy, misrule, Twu pro slnvery men were pruouer anarcbv and final ruin ibe hands ol Brown, and were res- The North will have no principle ol oued by R. id's force. From them cohesiou within, no common dungerjr Shepherd learned that a battle binding together from without The I bad taken place in the direction ol situation and straggling extent of her r"-rt Scott, in which Brown killed territory, will render union dlftliilt 'thiriotm law and order citizens of iht The predominance of different Ku-1 Territory. We could gather none ol ropean races will make it impossible, i l"e paiiiculars. One-half her territory, (that iu the We are personally acquainted with East.) will starve in a year if divided Mr. Shepherd, and vouch lor him as ' . . . . f a Li. i: .v.l.. from Ibe Western hl.r; and yet the division is sure to take place. Social ism, communion, infidelity, licentious ness and agraiianism, now rearcely suppressed by union wiih lhe con i van ve South, will burst forth in a ear nival of blood. The social system of the South is sure to beget stront? and permanent governmental institutions and a lasting confederation. Thai of the North, will beget revolution with more rapid iterntion, more bloody ex ecution, and mora direful consequen ces, than the same system has brought forth for seventy years in Western Europe. May abolition be put down, inbdeli- ty banished from the Und. sectional hatred appeased, and the Union pre served ! If not, ret theftofcth be pre pared Tor the worst. Here is a programme for the PresU dential campaign, set forth by the leading organ of the dominant, wing of the Buchanan party, and boldly avowing ihe secret motive and cher ished objects of tbat enfon, whieh de servM alten t ion . The objeot of the sou h in supporting Buch mums to promote the extension md perpetuation of the "conservative institution of Slavery." And the votes by which it is hoped he may be elected, are to become tbe ba ers of a eeeasion movement and form atkm of a Southern Slave Confedera oy. Tho South has abandoned all hope that Buchanan can carry the Northern Slates. In all the estimates that have" been made by hi suppor ters of the voles lb ii l arc lo give him Ihe election, Pennsylvania and the southern portions of Illinois and ln- diana are relied upon with more o n- fidence than any other sections Of the North. The Mnguirtr glees Bs at onoe tho reMon and the object of this reliance, it proposes lo dotaoh those sections from th North; to bind ih m in sentiment and interest with the Slave States, and to secure their ad hesion in the formation of a Southern Confederacy. The line wbioh boonds the Buchanan vote is thus to be made ihe line of Disunion. The Si it-s which Buchanan carries, it is hoped, may be relied upon as seceding States. The South, moreover, is lo enter into negotiations with ether States and Nations for the promotion f this great design. California, it is believ ed, may be seduced into it: and if necessary, the South is also to treat with Russia, Cuba and Brxsil. These schemes come from the parly by which the Republican movement is stigma, lised as sectional. And these avow als of them show consluaively that white, for the purpose of gaining fa vor, the controlling leaders of the Buohanaa party, those men and those sections by which his nomina tion wot achieved, by which his elec tion is lo bo accomplished, if it be ac complished at all, and by ehom his administration will he as thoroughly ahsped and directed no thai of Frank-. Iin I'iercc has been, aim at disunion as the ultimate object of their endeavor. The power and patronage of Mr. Bu chan tn. if he is elected, will be used 1 m . a a. a to strengthen them lor such scon- summation whenever the tune tor it Sau, in weir juugment, uaveainveu. Further Particulars from the Battle Field. A BMTLEF3U0HT -THIRTY MEK KILLED avuaw OSSA WA TT0MIE B URXED ! ! - The clerk of the steamer Wm. an nonoraoie, reuaoie u.au lleru are ll.e letters. Shall lhe ap peal b f'uitivAS ? Camp, Bull Cukvk, Aug. 31. ir.. r i.i. mi n I moved wi'h 260 men on the Abolition fori and town of OssawHitomie the headqoarlets of old Brown on night before last; marched forty miles and assaulted the town without dismounting the men, r.bottt sunrise on yesterday. We hsd a brihk tighi for an hour or mere, snd bad tive men wounded none dange rously Capt. Boyce. Wm Gordon and three others. We killed about thirty of ihetn. among the numb r, certain, a son of old Brown, and al moAt certain, Brown himself; destroy ed all their ammunition and provisions and the boys would burn the town to the ground. 1 could not help it. Ve must be supported by our friends. We still want more men and ammunition ammunition of all torts. Powder, muskets, ball and caps is the constant cry. I Write 10 great haste, as I bric been in saddle, rode 100 miles, and fought a battle without rest. Your friend, Raio. Camp atBi lu Casus;, Aug. 31. '65. issue iiockaday, Ilemy and others: Gents: General Heid, with 250 mm, had a tight at Ussawutiomie jteBlerday. We had four men wouud e.l: Cupt lloyce, nri.exington, Frank Qerdon, of ('lay. Capt. Boyce, had his wnat broken. Oordoi. waa shot in the eboui.ii r. Young Jackoon. of Howard, was shotin the mouth- ba i- ly hurt. Geo. Gordon, of Lafayette, shot in the thigh. Young Parker, ol Lafavette, was shot in the leg. The Abolitionists made the attack. We killed twenty and burnt the town Same evening, a lere number made th.ir appearance near Camp. We expect to have, a fighl at Prairie City Wo then march to Lawrence, where we will have the big fight. Wu need men and means. There are here now I20O men, and about 800 opposite Lawrence that will operate with as. Brown was supposed to bo killed al OssawAilomie. Urge all men to come on. Yours, Jas. Ciiilbs. vre have nlso the Wsstpbrt Border Hißan Extra, of Sund ty evening's dato, which has the following intelli gence, of similar purport : Qiorioaj News I Ossawattoreie U-k-n ! Two Browns Killed We are indebted to Col. Tho. H'nkle for the following important and gratifying news. Head it: HAD Ql'ARTIR CaBI ort off ) 66. Bull Ckkkr. Aug. 30 Thos. flinkle, E-q.. M 0: 8ta. The first of the party under Qen. Roid have just returned, stating that they attacked Ossawaltomie by daylight; the Aholitioniats took off the b uh and opened fire At half a mile with their rifles. Our men charg ed and routed them. Our loss is four men wounded among them Capi. Boyce, of Lafayette none dangerous ly. They found the bodies of about twenty hive several prisoners.- The town is burn.- 1 to the ground, ex ception only those in which the women and children were. No plundering allowed. Particulars will be dispatch ed to-morrow. The i xcilemenl of the camp has risen lo fever neat. More are coming, but I can't wait. L. A. Maclean, Adj. Gen. Prow, the If. V. Time.. The Political Economy of Slavery The Institatioa Tested by iu Fruits The following labh-s bare been carefully prepared from the CentUs of IB6'J. The statements which they embody re official aad entitled to con- hil nCC. They p'esent .i.!e by side the results of Nlavhht and r rf.ldom, up on thu population, ioJuelry, and MB eral material prosperity of several of the leading States of the Union, as well as their relative weight iu the polit ical governmenl of the country. We do not present them to prove the pros perlry of ono penthm irf thv ooirmry in order lo excite contemptuous nnd invidious comparisons, with another; or to foster our own pride by the view of a neighbor's poverty and decay; or to stimulate interferenee with a system of internal economy which wo discover to be utterly misehiwuus and ruinous. But we would most distinctly refer to these eloquent parallels all thu fig un s of rhetoric, if enlisted on the same side, could not argue half so el oquentlvaa conclusive reasons for resisting the introduction of the blast and mildew of Slavery upon soil as yd untainted with it. Wc would point to them as jnstifylng all the in dignant resistance the people of the North manifest against lhe latest in road of barbarism u ou lands lor. v. r hallowed to civilisation; us jutif)ing ids heroic, struggle of the Kansas pop ulation agamst the destioying curse; Hnd as strengthening the resolution ot lhe popular side of Congress to with hold Irorn Ibe Executive the power to force it in and establish it there by the aid of Federal arms. Men who m i d the light of truth In guide them in the pending canvuns will do weil to study the facts which wu give below. TABU I. LOMJPAHISOK D&THKKN TUB ÜTATX8 OF MBW TOBL AND VIHi lMA. oa. rtaaisu. m. 47JM to SI,U KIN II I 41 Irse .s., It I- ii in j iwe is i-:ui is t II0 S3 " 7 issu i .a i 4 4 u .aiiT Kre-e rnp. svr ve years tl se, I At, In 140, could uot ral r wra Ko.of hww.papsrt, iKAt I la 7 je I la is s TABUE II CUMPARTSOR DRTWKEX OHIO AND Tl'CriT. KXN sarrtriT Terrllory, sq. ra., 39,XI 3;, one Prso stalls ,p. In ISO I to 1' - is.s sr ii - " less 7 as m . .. jjrjo a SI ' " ifW J " j " ISSU I 7 fl stirs Frati poiulaUon over vO ysra if aaie uiiabl l read or W rlls fn Ibe ,ir IS- ä ICo. uf 5ewiar 1V) Milus ' KalUuad, lioe I Iu31 uei i In II 8 2K4 TABLE III MICItlUAN AMD ARKANSAS. A Hi.aia.n. satAa. lnrorpfud Inln t'nlon J.nSO 03T, Jan IS, IKW i orriuiry Iu j. in., ras lilu n. in l0 M .. . icju ' 1-4(1 " ' lrvW .tallv Pre pop. of or so ) ears sl afo, w ho aro unuble to read or wrue, 1UU flool -V i.apsr, JS30, MllüS KaiUosd, 5J.IVK 8 31 91 3 IS 2 7 It 1 la si As 3W I In 0 37 TABXX IV. MASS ACH UBKTTS AND SOUTH CAROLINA i. craausa. XUSACUeMTTS. Incorporated Into UnWn r.NU l9 i i rril ,r , . in. 7, .:,. Ia seu Fr wbii K. ITSO 31 14 I SOS 41 IV leto 48 - tl " - ia 3i ss i4 m lav et M ti ,lA m m. HUB 7k S last as ta Wstlvs fraw powaia Ooa vsrsoin o at nUl to rawt wv wet, IS- I IB 441, 1 la 17 No. ,4 Nswtnrsra, 18 tw lta Kail rose, " 1,U It tS Let it be noted: 1. That tho advantages of soil, cli mate, and j'osiuon, are m each of these parallels upon the Southern side. 2. That if the Federal Government wem Democratic in fact, as it i theo- reticully, We should always have n Hresidtul elected by the vote of the . North, a Senate two lo one against Slavery, a Houm of RepreMniutives three to one against Slavery. While il ttkes two Notihern voles to balance the vote of one Southern voter, the Rlvetornl Xilege aad the Moose of representatives Are ia the power of the South. 9, That if the circulation, instead or number of Newspapers, North and South, could be ascertained, it would probably be foand that ten thoataad are taken and read at the North to tae at the Sou h. 4. That lhe Internal Improvement at the South luve been largely aided by Northern capital. 5. That Kentucky, bordering ae ft doet u poo tut correlauv. Ohio, baa all the adv -ntage afforded l y a Free .Stair as a market. 6. That the prospect of reaching the free population at the South, wi.h that political information which they so much need is almost hopeless, con sidering that about one tenth of the free whites can neither read nor write, and that htpen eigkth of the others do not take a newspaper. 7. That to admit alavery into Kat. sas, would lie to consign it to such progress as Virginia has made. To exclude it, would insure a more re splendent and prosperous career than even that of Ohio. Important Eevelationa. Statement of Prisoners deprived of their Property and Hones Gov. (itary probably in Kansas Attack of the Free Stmts Men upon the Trains- Consternation Among the Pro - S laveryites. In tho St. Louis Democrat, of the 8th. we tin i a number of Mate menu from prominent men of Leavenworth City, who wrote them nut tnd handed them in to that journal in pursuance of t request previously made. These gentlemen, ssys the Democrat, are well known to manv as persons of property and in fluence in Kansas and their statement will tend very greatly to establish the truth in regard to the wretched condi tion of things in the Territory, and es pecially ia Leaveawer h City. They tell a isle c f wrong aad outrage, the enor mity of which no r. flection of ours ceeld either mitigate er sugrnent. From these slsteaenls tbat fill over two column and a half of the Democrat. we select two, which are sufficient to determine what outrages are committed in Kansas under tbe name and with the show of law and order. Seversl other statements corroborate those we pub lish. sraTKMaai or vu. aoacraa. The undersigned has been t practicing physician in Weston, Platte, county. Mo., from the Spring of 1839 to the last of April, 1854. From that time to the 2nd of September, 1 S.Vi, I have resided in Leavenworth city, Kansas Territory , engaged in the letter place, via: Leav wortn city, in the business of Druggist sad practicing physician, and sa one of the thirty-two original proprietors of Leavenworth, with the exception of four or five who reside st Fort Leaven worth . The Leavenworth association was com posed of those of us who had long resi ded in Weston and vicinity, snd teellng a lively interest in tbe unp trailed growth and future prosperity of the place as one of the original proprietors, and owning a large number of lota that must be exceedingly valuable If Kansas should be made a free State, aad believ ing Ibtt the advantages for education, internal improvements tnd increase in value of real eatste, wtt grettly In favor of a tree State, I expressed mv prefer ence that It should be made such, tad unfortunately, perhaps, had voted for the Topeka constitution snd with the free State party, hot had refrained from ta king any aotive part in politics generally, and had enieavored to pursue a strictly conservative course. On Monday night I wtt called upon by Fred Emory at lhe head of ta armed comutay. He asked if I was slaw snd order man. I replied, "I am, sir." B next Inquired in esse of Invsdnn If I would take up arms in favor of the pro slavery party. I replied thst he knew I was Isme, in consequence of s frac tured leg, but I would do anything in my power consistently M protect the town. He replied, "That is right; that is sufficient You csn go to bed and aleep quietly. M But the next morning he again called on ae st the head of an armrd body of men, sad in tbe most per emptory manner informed me 1 must leave forthwith. I told him I had a large stock of good, and asked if I could have time to ptck them. He told me I mutt hnaten down immediately to the bout then lying st the levee, steaar Emma, end said it was then wailing and would aoon be cfT. I immediately pass ed into the house through my store, and requested my wife to prepare in a hurry to take tae stesmer then at the levee. We gathered up in the confusion and haste a few clothes for the family, f locked the store door and passed to the back dour, which 1 locked, and with ay family of four children, including a very sick babe snd two other sick children, and feeble wife, hastened upon the boat, leaving a Block of drugs sad medicines costing me over S)4r0o0, besides all my I am i ly library , beds snd bedtfng, house hold ttiroitore, etc. I lei t the store key with a friend I met with on the boat before I left There were prsons in the coeipsny engaged in driving me off, owing me borrowed nmney, and on account. About thirty persons were driven upon the aame host in a similar manner. 8. NORTON, M. D. STATf WEST OF i.A. DAVIS About 700 men, composed of Geor gians, South Carolinian. Mioarians and Alsbamians, hsve been camping within six miles of the city ef Leaven worth. On Saturday and Sunday, SOtb and 31st ait., they all eaaae into tbe eltv to vote st the : onicipsl election, and prevent the Pice Bute men Iroa voting. There was greet exciteaeat ia the city sll dsy Saturday snd Sundsy night by the firing of guns, and shooting by the mob incessantly. They would enter tbe groceries and imperatively de mand liquor from those who kept them. Ne Free State man dared show his head In the areata, but ware making their way out of tbe city sa well as they could, into tbe bu.be, or anywhere they could secrete themselves, wive and children. Many of the Pre Stale aea toft their wives aad chiidreu behind them ia tka city, hoping that they would receive ao harm from the hands of thoM ia po. seasmn of tie city. ,,j I'lJIfS On Sunday night, companies of thirty to lily or more what Alt over tho city, crying out in a lend vttt for tlf those i who would net take up arm to enforce the territorial law aad repoi the Aboli tieBitu, to lesvt the Territory imrnedt lely or aufbt the eoaaquenera tUw 41 habeC before any door. did not go fa th ,W. although I was up. let oot, i 4M not retire tl tU that tught. MeatHy night betwewa II aaa lt. CoM, fct. ory'a company earner ay front rW. I opened the back, dear wirk Ibe tatea tata of atkiwg my escape l0io rat hash et with any ekild, two years at aaje. ia my arm, but found the booM surround ed with srmed aaa, . One tjf them touched my breast with ba bag aeu Bai , . swore that "I WId not raa th4wway! I went hack into the roam, MhHa doeen ef them rrrahed into die room hd commenced searching the house iwsut- ' ted the women by etireiaf tnd swearing and puohiog tntm with thetr goos. -Tworaea theo last hwid of ate MjoV ' took am out doors th Ctptaia la who aaked mo if J was a boding cit sea! My answer wm, tkit I had never violated tbe la-, ia the tetat de ree. He aaked me if I would take up arms tnd fall into their renkt. I tld him I would not take ap trat te fight. He town told tae I had hotter le About 8 o'clock A. II , I ventured Wa street. I we Ho the Mayor, Wm E. Murphy, aad asked hia to extend has protection to me. He said be had ao -power te protect any owe who would not ; take ap arm on their aioe. Ho lo lease to go to W. H, Ruoael aast McCextg. I went to sm Ikase gentleaao. I leid Mr. McCorty that I, as a brother Maooa. c laiaed his protection aad sosistsace, snd told hia thst I gave Ma the get od hailing ign of distress, bat he utterly refated to aetitt me . They were weft acquainted with ae, and told ae that if I waa willing to fight ta their aide, I might ttty. I aa a printer by trade. I wm there working for the Catholic Hiahop at the Catholic cburch , I did not go to my week on Mondty. I wm afraid to wave my bouse snd my family, for disorder, con sternation and dismay reigned all ovor the city. About twenty woaea ae with their children and budgets , run ning for dear life into the bv k toerarda the fort. When I went down to sm the Mayer. I had to go by Phillipe house. I taw seventy area drawn ap In treat of the houM. I did not go naar enough to hear tha conversation, hut aaw three men firing into the house, and heard tbe woaea who were in the heMet creaming sad cry tug help. help, mur der, aiurder." The exeiteaont was ex treme at the time, I ssked oae of tnooa who caae running toward ae, what the trouble was; he said that tbe two Phillips were kittec. and that two of Capt. Emory 'a men were killed by the Phillip. I w the pet pie carrying the furniture out of Phillips' houae, in order to burn it up, but they were prevented by tome one. I thee left aad oooa went aaa. f Ttr.fr aar y On Tuesday morning I went to ay work, bad not been at it more than tea minutes, when tea men on horseback came end aaked for toe. I came out, aad they told me I moot go do a to tho levee with them, I wm marched doom between lhe hnraea, aad whoa f fM there I was told to leave oo that boat immediately. I asked permission to get my wife and child. They gave me twenty minutes to do to. I left a bowse and lot aad a quantity of larmier, aad left on board the steamer Emms, with Mven dollrs in ay pocket, every cent ol whieh I paid for our patssge on deck to St. Loo is. J. A. DAVCEÄ. ATTAOX OP THE rXTX STATS CS POB rut sa TS rt toaib. iff A letter dated at Indepeadonco (Ma) September 5d, to ibe 8 1. Louis IsjBkii can, remarks: Since the skirmish at OaMwattoavie, of which you were apprised, the pr -sla-very party for great- r effective aeee, de termined not to aake any othe- a tuck upon Lsne er Browa ' torces until the 13th. Many of the different companies, who only expected to remain s few day, and were anproBored for a rgjr eaa paiga, reteroed to their soars to od such pre pars t ion o were required, sod design earning back to provocate the wsr with greater delertniaalioa aad boldnsoa. Immediately upon lhe separation of this body of men, the Abolition tote, driven te ex'remHy by hunger, were compelled ta aaka Mae hold atäBSk upon any thing that offered. It Mean the returning Santa Fe train were tso.t convenient, and on the day before vea terdty they turrouaded aad took Will iam McKmney'a tram of twenty wag ons their oxen, provisiont, tnd wagonc. Bent's and one or two other trains weea cIom ia the rear of McKmney's. tnd K is fesred they have sbsrM tbe aame fata. One or two outward bound train a e s I raid to leave the line ss these robbing partiea bare threatened all, aad say that they will even come into the State and destroy West pott. New Stnta Fe and this place. Of that we fool oo appre hension, save by incendiaries. We learn that Richardeon is tili in the field, with seven or eight hundred men, ana near to Lawrence. Il is expected that Be will make aa attack upon Lawrence in A day or two. för Snarl, the old bachelor, ssys tbst "No woman drink hear on her own account ehe ia si way ordered to drtak if" The orosDeritr of man lies in this oae word, 'Education " Convey huaoaity to thia fountain of happi ness, aaa yoa bestow everything; oat means of power aad grtaioest. "Grandmother," Mid a child oa returning from Sunday school, one fine morning, "i the Bible trnr?" "CVrtainiy,M replied the old tatty, "but why do yea oak?" Because," replied tbe juvenil!, "it says that every hair of our bead ia numbered, aad to 1 palled oat a hand ful to-day, and there wasn't a number on oae at thea." "What heresy!' exclaimed tha aid lady, aad aha lain Led clean stiff otona dead oa tbe floor. Blarney said ia reference ta several persons aM relations to each other, bat who bappeaad ta haw no descendants, that It MSSBsd to ha Be rod itary ia tha tastily to have no Bail drea.