a. U. HOWARD,
3. D. COX. : -::
: : : ; Karma ax Purtimi.
: : : Assocta-ru Editor.
WarrenWednesday, Jan. 10.
The Next State Election.
Weonpy the following article from the
Athtabula Senfinel and hope that the im
portance of the subject w ill secure for it
the immediate attention of the friends of
freedom in the State. That a convention
should be held early in the spring, and
tharthe State Central Committee should
fix upon a day in order that there may be
a general circulation of the notice of time
and place is apparent. Every lover of
good and just laws and hater of oppression,
is directly interested in the overthrow
of that false and reckless party which has
olSog heaped shame and obloquy upon
the name of " Democracy." Though
overwhelmed last fall in a defeat without
parallel in the political history of the
States, they possess means of influence in
the administration of the State government
which are! potent and dangerous, and
whichan only, be met by a prompt and,
harmonious consolidation of the republi
can sentiment throughout the State. ' We
must unite and organize for the struggle.
The people are aroused from their lethar
gy by deeds of outrage upon the part of
our enemies that noble love of liberty
and right which can never wholly die in
the American heart, is now fanne 1 to a
flame, a bright and glowing flame men,
kindred in sentiment, but heretofore sepa
- rated by party ties, stand lii.ked together
through the Northern States in a bond of
union which if cherished and maintained,
will cnish the b rit tie p ill a rs w h ich h a re long
cpheld the slaveholding oligarchy in the
heart of our otherwise glorious republic,
and erect there in the glorious light of a
hastening future the unstained alter which
existed in the noble conoepti ns cf the
men of 76 censecrated to Liberty and
surrounded and protected by a party
which tyranny can neither bribe or con
trol. In the accomplishn ent of this grf at
work Ohio must act a noble part. By
ber action rext fall on influence will be
exerted which will be powerfully felt in
the next Presidential election ; and that
election will give character to years of
future 'glory cr shame in the history of
this nation. Let us then be up and do
ing. Nothing is more dangerous than
the satisfied apathy which follows a great
and unexpected success. The blow dealt
by the aroused freemen of the State upon
its bloated and corn pt administration
stunned with its unlooked for power the
If aders of the sham D mcracy, but they
will not yield their position of plunder
wrhout mighty struggle. The Sentinel t
roice is timely. Let us organize end
sound our bugles early for the campaign,
and be reedy to enter the field in unbro
ken columns ; this done end Ohio is re
Our friends of the Sentinel say:
t After next. M nclay, the Administration
party will have a ticket in the field lo be
run in next October. The election tl en,
will be an unusually important enp, and
should rot be neglected too long by the
Friends of Fret dom. A Convention of
the Republican party is scarcely spt ken
of, end time is passing awey that ought
to be- improved. A few months since,
when the subject was discussed, a general
opinion prevailed, that it would be letter
for the develor ments of the present ses
sion of Congress lo erpear, bfore my
nominations should be made. This was
well enough ; but the indications now a re
that we shall have nothing new deve leped
this winter, end we miht as well call the
Convection and r rr pare for the campaign.
A meelirg about the first of March, would ;
place our nominations beyond the adjourn
ment of Congress, and yet net gn e rr ore
than proper lirr e for the people to hold
their primary meetings, elect Delegates,
and discuss tl e merits cf candidates for
Domination. Many of our papers are al
ready naming particular men, though all
Beem inclined to yield their preferences
to -any good and true man. Senator
Chase has been spoken of for Governor;
and certainly no better choice could well
be -made. The re-election of Mr. Wade
will be an important question slso in the
election of m mbers to the next Legisla
ture, and seme conctrt on this subject
might be profitably looked to at this time.
Jndeed we have no time to lose, if we
would preserve the advantage of last
year's victory. It would be well for the
State Central Committee appointed in
July last, to see to it, and issue a call at
an early day.
JIchamtt in the Citt. We have re
ceived a copy of the above new work and
read it w i;h real pleasure. It is a series
of discourses recently deliveied in New
York by Rev. . H. Chopin, upon the
following subjects: The Lessons of the
Street; Man and Machinery; Strife for
Precedence ; The Symbols of the Repub
lic;. The Springs of Social Life; The
Allies of the Tempter : The Children of
the Poor; The Help of Religion.
Mr. Chapin has a peculiarly happy
style, of speaking and writing, and the
light of a noble soul illuminates all he
says . and does. No one can read the
book before us without feeling the influ
ence of that magnetic eloquence which
has earned for its author a high niche
among the orators of America. A tone
of pure morality and lofty thought per
vades this book which makes one on bet
ter terms with human nature by showing
how noble may be its aims and aspira
tion. Those who are not already ac
quainted . with the writings of Mr. C.
vil) find 10 this excellent volume an op
portunity to become so. Those who have
either listened to, or read anything of his
hefore will need no urging to buy the
book. It contains an elegant steel por
trait of the author. One vol. 12 mo,
cloth. Price SI.
For sale by GEO. ADAMS.
Elackwood por December is upon our
table, and contains a great variety of in.
teresting matter. Among the articles we
riotic the following as of pre-eminent in
terest The Story of the Campaign in
the Crimea; Laidee, a Romance, Part
I 'K jThfi influence of Gold upon the Com
mercial, and Social Condition of the
World; Personal Recollections of Chris
topher North. Published together with
the Briiisb Reviews by Leonard colt
Co, 54 Gold St., New Ynrk.
I if the
[For the Chronicle.]
Elder Bain in Reply to Rev. Ira Norris'
WARREN. Jan. 1855.
the Rev. Ira Xbrrie, Senator c,
greeting : I am pleased to see your wil
lingness to examine great and leading
questions of present importance I have
rufyour letter in the Democrat, and shall
now proceed to give my views of yoi:r
statements, your professions, and your
Your statement :
1st. " Elder Bain endorses the secret
political order of Know Nothings." He
does not. He knows as little of their se
crets as of vour logic.
2d. " Caress has attempted to legiv-
late on slavery in that Territory." It
forbade its being legislated into all terri
tory north of 36 deg. 30 inin. as agreed
March 2, ltr20.
3d. " In the late act this whole matter
was submitted to the people." The peo
ple have said at the bal!ot-b.x that Con
gress should have kept its fui'h. Again,
could Congress give what it never had ?
ould the people of the territory receive
what they always had ? what they never
rave upf AS vou claim, all vou say
about power the transfer of power &c.
a mere ruse, as you will see soon.
All that slaveholders and their servitors
wish, is to get Congress drunk with the
love of empire and a longing after the
virgin soil of freedom, so as to induce it
take away the protective walls of Lib
erty, that Slavery may rush there with
speed of an avalanche. You claim a
difference between power and its abuses !
Why not claim that two and two are
four ? You ask. " Is a change of power
from Congress to the people, hostile to
morality and religion." I answer that
would depend on what you mean by
power by change, and by peoj le. You
the terms so vaguely that it is difficult
tell in hat sense you employ them in
given application. A general an
swer may be given : Whatever powr cr
rights belong to Congress it should use to
secure th blessings of liberty to the peo
ple of this nation, according to repuU'ean
principles : and what power or rights be
long to the people of this nation they
should use in the preservation of Life,
Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness, as
Jefferson the Democrat taught You claim
the "late bill" does not belong to the
theory of salvation ! I say it does belong
the theory of damnation Moral action
be good or bad, and when a Rev.
Senator denies this, it is past comprehen
and is not a tttre sign that an addi
tional tffice increases clearness of thought
though it may be called progress. I deny
the " late act" be-longf d even to the
province of govern ent, for it is a breach of
national faith, and of good crdr. Its re
ligious features and its morsl character
as bass and faithless as the spirit
which conceived it. There is a very
remarkable passage in your letter near
close, as follows : " Some of them
though slaveholders voted for the bill (the
Nebraska) notwithstanding the dagger to
system (of slavery) ly withdrawing
federal protection " ' Do you mean this
candid reasoning T Do you in the
of the American perple, who wit-
the greatest struggle ever know n
the political arena, say that the South
I er part fought for weeks to remove a
the object of which wes to keep
slavery from going north of 36 deg. SO
believing that its removal would en-
the system of slavery, whilst
Ncrth on her part with the same be-
fought with equal obstinacy to hin
its removal ! ! By what process of
reasoning you arrive at such conclusions
cannot divine, perhaps others can, per-
you can ! What a picture you
! What a phenomenon you pre-
! What a phantasm ! ! The Siuth
a few noble exceptions) during
nights leaving no str ne until rn
pleading, praying, expcstulating with
fieemen of the North representing
slaveholders as "stinted," -c'i.scommo-
by the want of "room ;" kept by "a
wall" where land is dear with
numbers of slaves" wishing to
up and go to - better land," (see
speech,) an! yet, passing strange!
while endangering their system of
O ye Southern wiseacres! The
appealing to Southern honor, look
ing all old documents to prove a sol
compact, proving by the record of
votes on the "Missouri Compro
that the Sjuth urged that measure
North at the time ; that the South
and occupied the land agreed
as an equivalent ; urging also that
precedent, good faith, national Broth
erhood, justice and future peace demanded
the covenant be kept sacred; and
all this on the part of the Represent
and Senators of the Jreemen of the
and whilst the who'e people were
them to hold fast to their integrity,
Congress meantime, not tj re
move the line of 36 deg. 30 min., whilst
after the foul deed was done, the
have spoken (and men in high
will hear the sound of their voice
after all this opposition on the
of freemen, yet the removal of the
endangers the system of slavery! !
South cannot see it, the North cannot
yet you do!! In learning "o?
is there not danger of one's head
the wrong way? "If therefore the
that is in thee be darkness how
is that darkness !"
remainder ef the a'der'! letter ii delayed antll
week for want of room.
Appointment of Scpreme Judge.
feel like complimenting Governor
this morning upon his good luck in
at last, prevailed upon Judge
of Belmont county, to accept the
appointment of Supreme Judge in place of
Kennon is one of the best men.
ablest lawyers in the State, and not
ota locofoco to hurt. The neonle
cause to congratulate themselves
important office will be filled bv
of undoubted ability. With such
Swan and Kennon on the Bench,
look forward to see the Supreme
command the respect and confidence
perple of Ohio. Stile Journal.
[For the Chronicle.]
WHITE SERMONS ON A BLACK SUBJECT.
WHITE SERMONS ON A BLACK SUBJECT. —NO. VI.
BY A LAYMAN.
"Let none of 70a snner at a busybody in other men
waiter. x. rcter, iv, li.
This is an important exhortation to all
professing Christians, especially to North
ern abolitionists: for, strange as it may
seem, many of them profess to be Christ
ians; some of them are accredited minis,
ters of the gospel, in fellowship 'with
Southern ministers and churches. To
such, especially, I would cfTer the timely
admonition, "Let none of you suffer as a
busybody in other men's matters."
To those clergymen who openly preach
against slavery, and denounce slavehold
ers as theives mid robbers, as there is no
hope of their reformaii in, all I have to
say is, Keep aloof from the South : it is
written, "Upon the wicked he shall rain
snares." But to the rest I would use the
language of entreaty, and kindly ofiir my
advice as a lover of peace as one who
has had some experience in the religious
world who has always adapted his own
course to the existsng state of public sen-
ment, and carefully watched the "signs of
Why should you ever, especially in
the pulpit, be meddling with other men's
matters ? The Bible tells us that "every
'fool will be meddling :" but surely a wise
man a minister of the Gospel should
not make himself liable to such a charge.
As a general rule, I would recommend to
Northern clergymen to preach and pray
if they were wholly unaware of the ex
istence of slavery in our country. The
South do not ask them to praise Slavery;
they merely ask them to let it alcne.
Under ordinary circumstances there can
no necessity for the slightest allusion
it. I hey can manliest the deepei
concern for the salvation of sinners; they
sympathize with the down-trodden
oppressed: they can point to "th
dark places of the earth which are full cf
habitations of cruelty," without print
to Southern plantations. They ca
look abroad into various parts of our fal
world, and see oppression and degra.
dation end wretchedness enough to awa
all their Christian sympathies, an
excite them to prayer and effort, withou
meddling with other men's matters here
home. I am willing, how ever, to admit
there may be times when the state of
public feeling at the North may be such
to render it proper for a Northern cler
gyman to say something about slavery.
ven in the pulpit hen it may be prope
him, mildly and respectfully, to ex.
press his regret for the abuses of the sys
I may go further and admit thai
there may be times of great excitement
when it may be expedient for him to use
language of a downright abolitionist.
condemn the system itself as inhuman
ami-Christian. But, in such a case,
should embrace the first favorable op
portunity to hold up to view, as patterns
piety, the great and good men who
employed their eloquence in its de.
fence, and spent their lives in laboring to
perpetuate and extend it. If this be done,
will be no trouble about it the
people of the South will have no difficulty
understanding his real position.
know how important it is that you
should retain the respect and confidence
the people to whom you minister.
of them are strongly inclined to
some cf them oper.ly pro
it ; and as far as you can, consistent
with your loyally to the South, and
love of the Union, you ought to ap
to participate in their views and feel
on this subject : and they often sup
that you really do. Consequently,
whenever you meet in General Assembly
your Southern brethren, you know
your people expect you to say some
thing about Slavey; and you may safely
a great deal, provided it is well un
derstood (hat you don't intend to do any
You may safely offer a Resolution
requiring Southern churches lo give an
of the manner in which they
their slaves; and your Southern
will help you to pass it, because
know exactly what it means. All
is well enough understood : and I
that you often prove yourselves to
wise as serpents, and harmless as
:" but I entreat you to be careful :
are apt to carry the joke a little too
so far that Southern clergymen al
ready begin to sus;ect that some of you
in reality wh.it your own people be
you to be, abolitionists, and woe,
to that Norther-i clergyman whose
is written in "The Minis er's Lynch
at the S uth, if he ever goss there.
will then learn by sad experience
it is "to sufer as a busybody in other
The Home Journal.
contents of the Home Journal arc
gay, graceful and piquant descrip
tion, always changing, always agreeable,
always light, spiey and sparkling.
the cares of the day are over, a
of the Home Journal is one of
most pleasant and refreshing things
imaginable. It differs in its whole scope,
and appearance, from all other
published; and we take great
in recommending it frequently
we can do so with a clear con
and because its circulation pro
a taste for sound and healthy liter
Siich a family newspaper cannot
be overpraised ; and the support that
to it, both by the press and by the
foreshadows the doom of much of
trash heretofore so extensively circu
throughout the land, to the injury
taste aim morals of the whole com.
We are very sincere in wishing
and Willis abundant success in
ende ivors to establish a cheap and
miscellany Jor home, which every
may welcome with pleasure and
with profit. The Home Journal is
the thing which has long been wanted
parlor and the boudor : and as it
in matter and manner, an honor
press of the country, we hope to see
universally sustained. Kvery family
land, with the least pretensii ns to
and refinement, should subscribe for
once. The terms are only two dol
lars year, and the office of publication
107 Fulton Street. Subscribe with-
delay. Gazelle and Times,
Tub Washington Star says, positive
information has been received that Mr.
Soule's reception at Madrid was entirely
Vanderbilt is erecting several steam
ers, ii is given out, lor a new line to
Havre or Liverpool. But it is general
ly suspected they are for the Emperor
of Russia. Very likely.
The Legislature of Pennsylvania, met
at Harrisburg, January 2d, In the
House II. K. Strong. Whig and Know
Noth ing was elected Speaker on the first
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 30.
It is reported here this evening, on re
liable authority, that Dr. Beale has been i
pardoned by the Governor, and that he
will be liberated on monday.
The locofoco governor of Missouri has
recommended to the Legislature the re-
chartcr of the State Bank, and the in
crease of its capital to 85,1)00,000.
And yet in Ohio the same party insist
upon the destruction of all banks, and
deny the democracy of any man who
shall dare to differ with them
Thomas W. Dorr, of Rhode Island,
noted for his connection with the attempt
ed revolution in that State, a few years
since, died on the 27th inst., after a lin
gering and painful illness.
Discharged. The Martha Washing
ton prisoners are all discharged, and on
their way up the river. So says a des
patch from Helena, to the Louisville
NEW York, Dec. 30.
Advices from Texas states that Gen.
Houston will resign his seat in the U. S.
Senate, at the end of the present session.
The Indians ofTixas are disposed to
settle on the lands resigned for them.
The Atlantic is in. She brings nine
days latter news. "Nothing important
from the seat of war 1" This looks as
the Diplomatists have carried the day.
But let us wait for a fuller report that
may tell another story.
The purchaser of Anthony Burns is
David McDaniel, of Noah County, North
Carolina. He is a horse-racer and gam
bler by profession, of Virginia origin,
and recruited his fortune about a dozen
years ago. by marrying a young lady of ,
the county in which he lives. !
Reports and private letters speak ;
jjiwumj vi uiv oiaw ut annua iu me Vsi l
mea say that Canrobert and Raglan
not act in concert, and complain of
management generally. We dare
these reports will get to a head, and
then we shall know how far there is
cause for them.
The failure of the Banking House of
Solder. Ar Wiir,r i W.ci,mi.n : .
They owe at least 55800,000,
no one thinks that half that sum can
realized trom their assets. Several
government officers, in defiance of the
law, have been caught
with deposit in tl eir vaults.
Wadswohth dc Sheldon, brokers.
Wall street, New York, suspended pay
ment January 2d liabilities about 62,
500,000; assets about S 1,000,000.
They were the agents of the Slate of Illi
in this city. Consequently no pay
ment has been made this morning on ac
count ot interest, tc.
The N. Y. Evening Post announces
the last American manufactory of
broad cloth has now closed its business,
hat a commentary on the Tariff of
84(5 ! We use in the U. S. 18;,000,
pounds of wool. Two-tliirds of this
imported either in the manafactured
raw state, and yet, everybody won
where all the gold goes to !
Br agreement with the Treasurer of
Hamilton county, a case has been agreed
pen to test the tax law, &c. It was
rgued before Judge Storcr on Saturday
Messrs. Walker and Standbery for
resistant, and by Geo. H. Pendleton
the Treasurer. Judge Spencer and
Storer will both sit in the case.
result we have not yet ascertained.
The largest Gray Eagle of which
have heard was killed by Mr. Moses
on the farm of Robert T. Miller,
this township, some 3 miles from
He measured seven feet three
from tip to tip across the
aad three feet fiom the
of the bill to the end of the tail.
weight was nine pounds and eight
He was shot near the house,
as he was pouncing upon one of
Smith's pigs. Marietta Intelligence.
The sentiment of the Northern Press
unmistakable about the impel ious
Missourian. His avowals in the speech
read for him in Congress, while
was in New York, were so pro-slavery,
that he is henceforth cast out of the
Northern heart. He has fallen never
His lapse will not gain j pose
a friend in the rank of the pro-slave- j r
men, while he forfeits the conudence j "olit'e
those with whom he has lately acted.
John Mitchell has retired from the
and is now out of business. It is
his devout wish for an Alabama
plantation, well stocked with slaves, has
the Citizen ten thousand subscribers,
we doubt whether it ever had
number. John has the Irish talent
invective. He is cordial hater, and
say plenty of hard things. But he
no descretion, no sound judgement.
may do for an Irish agitator, but
must change his course before he nil
valuable American citizen
Death fro.-! Fhiuht. Mrs. Mack,
woman living near the croner ot
and sixteenth street, died suddenly
nights ago, it is supposed from
caused by the entrance of a bur
into her dwelling. Hearing him
ubout through the house, she be
so much lngntenea mat, sue
and tainted. The burglar then
and several neighbors arriving to
assistance, fonnd her helpless and im
mediately summoned a physician. She
however, in a few moments,
the excessive trigut caused by the
of the burglar. St. Louis h ep.
Nothig but DodilJ ieM keePs some
During the holidays Congress has
been very busy doing nothing. The
only items of any interest which we no
tice are the Prci-ident's veto-message on
the River and and Harbor bill, vetoed last
winter, and a display of gaseous nonsense
from Ma. Sollers. the Know Nothing
member from Maryland. This latter
gentleman getting rather personal in his
remarks was interrupted by a Southern
member, (Ma. Keitt,) when he imme
diatcly cowed down, but when Ma Gio
dings ventured Xnpose him by some close
question, he vented a torrent of black
guardism which clearly proved that he
had no fear of a challenge from Mr. G
fians in order. The following gives the
substance of the President's veto-mes
sage, aud the tone of the remarks itpon
A message was receivd from the Pres
ident, giving reasons for vetoing the Kit
er and Harbor bill. Owing to the late
day at which the bill was received, it be
came necessary to state nis objections,
announcing at ihe same time his purpose
to resume the subject for more delibe
rate dissussion at the present Session of
Congress. He concedes that the two
Houses of Congress are entitled to an ex
pression of the considerations which in
duced him to dissent trom their conclu
sions, ino such expression as "internal
improvements " is found in the Consti
tution, and it has not sufficient meaning
to be of any value. He proceeds to ex
amine the venous clauses in that instru
ment. under which power for a system
of internal improvements is claimed, and
comes to the conclusion that there is no
such specific power for such works, and
provision bro-id enough to cover mem
Congress can only construct such works
as may be necessary to carry out the
specific plan of improvement or navy
ability of river and harbors be necessa
ry for military or naval purposes. The
matter is a subject for legislative discus
sion. The message is a long one, and
the President concludes, by urging the
po'icy df confirming appropriations by
general Government, to works necessary
to be constructed, trom its uncounted
powers, and of leaving all others to in
dividual enterprise, or to separate oiat.es,
to be provided for out of their resources,
or bv a recurrence to the proviion of
the Constitution, which authorize Con
gress to give their, consent for improve
ment of harbors.
Mr. Noble introduced a bill, making
tinuinnr the" nublic
that it be referred to the Committee cn
Jur. iiaven mougni mat iue uuu
should instruct the Commitee to report
140 bills, the number of items in the Kiv-
and Harbor bill, vetoed by the Pres
ident. He knew of no other way to ob
tain the reasons why the President ve
toed that bill.
Mr. Campbell was opposed to so many
bills. There should be a general bill for
River and tlarbor improvements, they be
) ol national importance
. hu ,.,. ot w,h fnrv:s ,a
acts, and he wished, by the course he
had sutrested. to obtain them, lie de
. . o . . . . ...
sired the people to know whetner the ou
sinrssof tiie Legislature is to be confined
Government officers alone.
Mr. Canfield sa d the Constitution re
quired the President to give his reasons
the veto. He thought it but court
eous to Ihe President to delay action, in
order that his views might be placed on
Ohio Teacher's Convention.
The annual meeting of the Ohio State
Teacher's Association was held atCincin
on the 28th ult. The press all over
State is loud in its commendation of
usefulness and dignity of the Associa
tion, which is unquertionably the most
flourishing one of the kind in the country.
We have no room this week for an ex
tended notice of the proceedings. We
notice that Mr. James Marvin, the popu
lar Superintendent of our Union Schools,
chosen Corresponding Secretary of
Associat:on for the coming year.
The State Phonetic Asssociation held
Convention in connection with the
above, and much important and interest
ing business was transacted.
Jas. Ward fe Co.'s Rolling Mill.
While at N iles, in this county, a few day s
since, we took occasion to go through
extensive Iron establishment of
James Ward & Co., at that place.
additions to the Rolling Mill are
constructed, to enable the propri
the more readily to meet the large
demands in the way of iron and nails
upon them by the public. Not
withstanding the hard times, the con
seems to be doing a thriving busi
It now im ploys in the mill, ex
clusive of miners and teamsters, 150
The amount of iron and nails
manufactured weekly averages 75 tons.
works are driven by two powerful
engines, and a third one is being con
structed to slill further facilitate opera
tions. They dig their own ore, and man
ufacture their own pig iron, owning two
extensive furnaces for the latter per-
one at at 1 ougnstown and the oth
ln Mercer Co.. 1' . We are happy to
iUcl evidences of i.r.r-p rity on
part of Trumbull Coun.y manufac
Thk Pasic Spreads. The scattered i
routed remnants of the Locofoco par
ty Ohio is so thoroughly alarmed at
desperate prospect before it t'-at lead
have determined to abandon the old
of nominating a ticket on the 8th of
January. The Statesman first hoisted
white flag. The Cincinnati Enquir
er also under the same flag. It is evi
dent that defeat, more disastrous than
cf 1854 stares them in the face.
desire to postpone the evil day.
may not make a nomination at all.
such an end has come the late victo
Locofoco party in Ohio !
Ravenna Bbanch. The stockholders
the Ravenna Branch Bank, met at
Banking House, on Monday last.
1st i 'St., and elected the following
of Directors for the current year,
Sylvester Beecher, Wm. Frazer. F. W.
R. E. Campbell, E. B. Tay
a. v . iiorr, tu. f. tiramard. The
of Directors subsequently elected
Campbell, President. Portaae
Purchase of Foreign Territory.
mere is a strong game plaing at
Washington, of the true Galphin chmaj
ter. The purchase of the Messilla Valley
of Santa Ana, for ten millions of dollars,
as a measure of Governmental policv,
was unworthy of any admiirstration that
ever before has directed our pubic affairs
it lacked the first element of sUtejman
ship, common sense. As a pu rtlase, get
ting value for money paid, it was beneath
the skill of a horse-jockey. But as a
fraud on the treasury and on the country,
it was more respectable, and might be
termed magnificent. Seven millions were
paid to S.mta Ana, but the other three
never left the couniry, and probably
never will ; it was unquestionably divi
ded among the kitchen cabinet and their
aoettors, in and out of Congress. That
was the price paid for getting the measure
ttirough. Lvery man who gave the pur.
chase his countenance it is not at all un
likely was admitted into the secret. Ad
ministration and party influence did the
work for m:in y. 11 ji 'tlm whole thing was
a fraud, and was well paid for.
Now we have the p irehase of the Gal
atagos Islands, a barren group of some
thirteen, situated under the equator in the
Pacific. At least so say the papers, and
lor mes wn are to pay three miliums of
-uiiu,.- , ,io aivi.tes the spoils in this
case 1 Who is the chief Galphin ? That
there is a fraud in this opera:iTi is evi
dent enough, and it should b the busi
ness of the House of Reprepeutatives to
probe the matter to the bottom. If their
Representatives fail of their dutv, the
people should not lose sight of the subject.
At this rate the Treasury will soon be
emptied into the pockets of the veriest set
of rascals that ever hovered round a cor
rupt government. State Journal.
The Great Grain Depot.
Chicago claims to be the greatest pri
mary grain depot in the world, and we
have no doubt that the claim is well
grounded. The Press of that city gives
the following table of grain exports from
the most prominent grain shippin g points
in the world:
Wheat. Corn. C'ats. Rye. Total,
hi,. bu airier. ho.
latxoi Ibralia J,-ll,00 5,GOO,0M a-.'o.lmo 8 nta
Danulc...... 3.US0.UUO lse.lKA) 4,4U5.noO
SCPetenhurgh.. ill kind TIU.WIO
Archangel .. SJ-w.ino
...3,,nrio 913,314 l.ooi.irj s.o-i.4h
...-'.723.S74 lnLMSIT 641,6jW 3.747.161
...2,WG,!fc!46.74I,8 4.CT4.J16 13.7-Ji.7iS
Considering the fact that, twenty years
ago, flour and meal were shipped to
Chicago for the use of its few inhabitants
the above exhibit is something to be
proud of. No city has made more ranid
strides to commercial greatness, except
ing oau rrancisco, which stants without
a peer in the history of the world.
A Curious Fact.
The large quarto volume sent liberal
ly through the country by member of
L-ongress, containing the "statistics of
the Lnited States Census, 1850," has
on the 12th page various blank schedules
for the use of the Marshals and their
Deputies. The scheule numbered 2, is
entitled "Naves," and in it there is a col
umn headed 'yumberof Slave Owners.'
In the instructions to Marshals and As
sistants, speciel directions are given to
return the namesof theowners of Slaves,
and the number held by each individual
On looking though the statistics of the
several States we have been unable to
discover any such return as was order
ed by this schedule and these instructions.
Why is this ? Was no return made ?
We fully believe, nay we may say we
know that ample returns were maJe to
the census beureau of the number of
Slave cwners and the number of slaves
held by each. The question arises, why
is this important information suppressed?
Are we to look for the answer in the un
favorable character of the information
embodied ? And was it for this and oth
er purposes thai Mr. Kennedy was re
moved as superintendent of the Census
Bureau, and Mr. Du Bow appointed ?
Who shall answer. At all events, the
public of the Free States wants the infor
mation suppressed. Will not some Mem
ber of Congress call for it ? Slate Journal.
A State Bank in Fact.
The late sale oi Ohio Stocks at Colum-
brou-ht sufficient money inlo the
State Treasury to redeem every dollar!
the outstanding circulation of the Ca-
nai canK oi mis city, ana ten thousand
dollars over. I he surplus, of course,
will go to depositors. The Canal Bank
therefjre, so far as money is concerned,
a State institution, and for every dol
lar now in circulation another dollar is
actually in the Tresury.
The Capital City Fact says that the
Canal Bank money should be sent to the
Treasury. Our advise is to keep this
money in circulation, f.r when a dollar
gets to the Treasury it is cancelled and
just so much money is wuhdiawn from
This case of Bank failure speaks too
loudly to be misunderstood in favor of
State Slock plan of Banking. The
will never come when a better basis
paper circajalit n can be found than
Federal and Ohio Stocks, and a better
basis never need be found. The credit
the United States and of Ohio is good
gold, and despite the ups and downs
suck, and the occasional influence of
"bears" in the money market, ft is in
better than gold, for it -cannot be
"taken and carried away." Cleveland
Et tu Brute ? The editor of the
Sandusky Mirror evidently thinks the
Statesman folks are no very great medi
cine, or he would not have published the
following communication in hij paper.
hope he won't come here, on the
eighthjol Januaryfor he smells too rank of
Know othingism to ba admitted to a
in the Convention :
Will he dare attempt it ? Nous ver
rons. Quien Sabe ?
For the Daily Mirror.
Ma. Editor : Is the Statesman pur
suing the best cour.-e 10 curxiuer the
"Know Nothings V
If he was a "Know Something" he
use the knowledge he boasts of to
better purpose, than lo advise the ene
my of the weapon he has found just in
to enable the enemy to defend
against bis attacks.
Washington advised Braddock to fight
Indians as Indians fight, but Brad
dock's pride would not listen to young
Buckskin, and history has written the re
sult of BraJ Jock's folly.
the Editor of the Statesman will make
application, and let alone the source
his astounding knowldgc, he might,
and by" see the prettiest "hand to
fight by parties on equal footing
has ever been seen in these woods
little prudent forbearance just at
on the part of Democratic press,
do more to conquer the enemy than
good m iny "Procamaiions" against
giving this publicity you will
a "KNOW SOMETHING."
Arrison is to be hanged on the 1 1
Arrival of the Atlantic.
The news by the Atlantic which ar
rived on Siturday afternoon isofcompar
atively minrr interest. From the Cri
mea there is no news, advices having been
received up to Dec. 4, at which times the
heavy rains had filled the trenches, and
suspended active operations.
the untish parliament had opened.
The Queen's Saeenh w hnllv ncr.unied
. - r j r;
wun me war except one sentence in wtncn
the Queen says ' I have concluded
treaty with the U. S., by which dissen
sions long and difficult, have been equita
The next of the Speech speaks of the
army in the Crimea with admiration and
gratitude, praising the co-operation of the
French, and says she has concluded a
treaty with Austria, and calls for instant
reinforcements for the Crimea.
A private letter says that the ratifica
tion of the Austrian treaty was exchanged
at Vienna on the 14th.
If the negotiations now pending do not
produce a peace, Russia will call out the
sixteen men per thousand, equal to a
million of men to take the field as early
The debates in the English Parliament
are both important- and interesting. By
those debates we learn that the treaty
with Austria is conditional, and that it is
so framed that Austria may, at the last
moment retire from the alliance without
breach of faith. England is going to en
list German and Swiss auxiliaries, and to
transfer a portion of the militia to do gar-!
nson duty in the Mediteranean stations,
and perhaps in the Provinces of North
America. As yet nothing has been said
of a loan or an augmentation of taxes.
The general feeling of the nation is patri
otic to a degree, and voluntary contribu
tions for relief of the army flow in with
the most lavish libeiality. Among the
latest shipments is a cargo of plum pud
dings for Christmas.
The correspondent of the New York
Times says :
"Lord John Russel, being in one of his
moments of indiscretion, has at once let
the cat out of the bag, and told the House
that the treaty with Austria is a mere
humbug. He told it in parliamentary
language, of course, but such was the
'household' meaning of his words."
The same correspondent mentions the
murder in London of a French refugee
named Bartheleney. There is a mysteri
ous silence maintained by the press in
relation to this murder, but enough has
leaked out to warrant the belief that Bar
theleney was a leader among proscribed
Frenchmen who had laid a plan to kill
Napoleon and proclaim republicanism in
The usual brilliancy of the assemblage
on the delivery of the Queen's Speech
was saddened by the appearance of many
of the nobility in weeds of woe," show
ing that the upper families have lost many
relatives in the war.
Mr. Buchanan attended the opening of
Parliament in citizens dress.
The news from Sevastopol is ''"P1
if true. The Russians are said lfemle
retired to the second line of de t..'
They have quitted the Quarcntine tnei
,c7 re conveying the guns toe au
ships. This intelligence rests on th tele
thonty of a Constaninople dispatch,
graphed via Vienna December 4th. t
A fresh force of Russians had arrived
at Pcrekop. A new battery of 36 siege
guns had been brought in nnuiinn
Speech of Mr. Campbell.
We have received in the Globe i.fW.
nesday last, the admirable speech of Mr.
Campbell, of Ohio, in reply to Mr. Ste
vens, of Georgia, It is a very able and
perfectly unanswerable production, d.s-
vuas.ug many suDjecis ot contest between
the North and South, and discussing
them all very thoroughly. Near the con
clusion, Mr. Caaipbell spoke as follews :
Mr. Chairman, "there is a North !"
These election returns prove it. That
North comes back to this Hall m the
next Congress to claim a redress of the
wrongs, and she will be backed by the
fair minded people of the South, who
never demanded the repeal of the Mis-
compromise. sne will come,
tTl?st' wit.h firmness, and with no dispo
bus s.ltion to justify one wrong by perpetra-
. ne win come, 1 nope,
wun a determination to vindicate and re-
store her rights, and yet to maintain the
majesty ot the Jaw. To me, sir, it will
a proud spectacle when the unbroken
delegation of twenty-one members from
native Ohio, approach that Speaker's
desk to take the oath prescribed, and
pledge before their sovereigns to restore
which has been so wantonly taken
I am no prophet, have no vision in
mUts of futurity ; yet, sir, allow me
predict that slavery never can become
fixed institution in Kansas and Nebras
ka I care not who may be sent as Del-
egate, with power only to talk on this
floor. If" GxTs law," upon which Dan
Webster based his celebrated speech
March 7, 1850, does not keep it out,
independendent of human action, "pop
ular sovereignty" will make a law to do
ork. The free States will decree it ;
tnends ot L ninn, and peace, and bar
mony the supporters of solemn compacts
me siave otaies will amrm the decree.
The Portland Enquirer declares the
authoress of this admirable book to be
Chas. Torrey, the widow of Charles
lorrey, the martyr. It says: " In ma
the announcement, we violate no
of secrecy, and we are unwilling
our readers' curiosity should be un
satisfied, especially that they should be
unnecessarily delayed in sharing with us
gratification of knowing that to the
widow of the lamented Torrey are they
indebted for this beautiful and powerful
production. To us there is more than a
fitness and justice in this fact it
a most fitting and retributive provi
dence." The heroic Torrey died in prison, the
of slavery a noble martyr in the
of human freedom. Most nobly
his widow avenge him by this work
genius and love. Mrs. Torrey's mai
name was Mary Lie, daughter of
lde, of Medway, Mass. " She felicit
ously names ber literary offspring Ida
after herself, with a slight varia
tion. To woman's cvnius do we owe two
the most slice st'ul and splendid pro
ductions of the day. Let the women of
be proud of the fact, and by the
and circulation of such Anti-Slavery
works, and the wholesale aiition
resuliing, do their part towards es
tablishing universal freedom in this and
Prospect of Way Business for the Clinton
Line R. R.
vtt r . t . TT..1
e copy me IOllOWing irom me nun- , Money
, , x J In
Pork Rising. Last week Judge j win b
Hm.l,- -,f ..:ii;ar,o liHrl n. nirr: w
Umphrey.Ol OUT V Ullage, Kl.iea P'? United
six months old, which weighed 1185 for
pounds. Judging from this, pork must j
be rising in weight, if not in price.
Times will be easier. j
O. .Ne. Xm- ,ur, b, Bld Ijmc Xr Wn
;; wrreo . wa m. A,...
In OmngeTille Dee. 23d 1854 k. ail. .,
Mr J .-. ,, ' ""'7
1 c. . ". Ajturn E.
In Warren on the 4th inst. br J. &. Hardier -.,
1,, 1 "A"itown, aoj Mia. Nanc
Ans foi of the former plate.
na A. JonMon.of BraceriUe.
l lln Johnato, December SS. 14, b, A. D. Webb r.
Mr. A.T.ia. p. JUawaT. and Mia. Xu, A.
Here bubo, both of Johnson.
In Johnjton Sabbath morning Dee. Mat lest bj Re
Elaa J. Corning, ol Gustaros, Mr. Heme P. Lamar
late of 0.wego Co. -. T. and Mia. Xiit BanTLrr of
In Warren at the Franklin Haue Dee. 25th 1854 by
Jefferson Palm, Mr. Manna S. Iliiua, of htutj,
Mia. Mittm Baaiin, of Fowler.
On Dee. 31. 1854. by Re, Artlm, M. Brown, Mr.
. xiKcia Mania A. Bot.i
dghter of Parker Boynt.n ,.,, of Brerm.'
At the residence 3f the Bride'. Father, Dec S8 1854
hj Rer. Eraatu. Cheater. Mr. M Anaa of Maa-
achuaetta, to Mia. t cua X. daughter of Mr. a.,
Little of BraeerUlc
In Warren Dee. SStb, 1854, by Ber. Wm. C. Clark
Mr. Z. C. Powa-u of Park-man Geauga Co, and Mi.a
Sumrri A. Ri.iuB.of the former place.
In Fowler Dec. 90th. by Wm. Kincaid Mr. Darnu B.
Uickox, and Mia. Lacaa Tanxam. both ef Fowler.
In Gtutarn. on Dec. 37th, 1854. by Bev. 8. D. Bate..
Mr. Nrwrow Snm, and Mia. Mxiinna PsanoBT.
now of uuatarna.
In Warren at the Parconage en Chriitmaa day, by
ReT.Wm.C. Clark. Mr Jaac DcnuaToa, of Iowa,
aad Mia. Chiuti. Bun, of Champion.
iln Vienna on Dee. Soth, 1854. by C. K. Booth Mr.
Uaaar ManaoKK, of BloomiMd, and Mia. Baux
On Christmaa Ere. by Ber. 8. H. Bnple, Mr. lira
Wiauaas,and Mia Boraia Child, both of Mercer
On the 28th. nit. by the tame, at the "Mansion," In
Sharon, Pa-, Mr. Bicaaaa Janata, of w.h-n Q.
aad Mia. Mabt Snaaoa, of Tromball Co. O.
In BrookSied of Typhoid Ferer oa Dee. 29th. Plan,
Cua-roa Wiixaa. eldert son of Doct. C. L. and Jan K.
Wille. aged Serenteen jean and six month..
The deceased was a Tooth of rood talenta -t
aeqairements the pride of fond and doating parents, a
dutiful son, an affectionate brother, of strict integrity
of high esteem and anMentished repute amongst a large
circle of acquaintances. But be was mortal. His fu
neral attended on the following sabbath by an unusually
avrge concourse of people, apparently si ace ret; lament
ing the early exit of our routiiful friend. An abb .nrf
appropriate discourse was delivered by the Ber. Mr.
Graham of Hartford, who was assisted in thn aerricea
bj uie iter. nr. neoner of sbaron.
ir worth departed, e er claims the falling tear
Pause friend or stranger, pause and drop it here.
C L. W.
In Wayne. Ashtabula Co. O. December 10th. 1854, of
innamation of the brain. Saaaa Aaaaaa, only daughter
of Aiel B. and Christiana Fobes, aged 8 year, and 8
months. She was an affectionate and an obedientchOiI
and departed with an intelligent trust In the hope of
the Gospel. x
Suffer little children to com unto me."
Ia Warren, Jan. 2nd. 1855, Mrs. Oaaauaca Haar.
aged 55 Tears.
Ihe Heart which had er-r been the abode of thw
warmest sympathies of our natures, ia now atiO ia
death. Her gentle offices of Love, will be aussed by a
atr-e circle of relation, and friends.
But all mnst feel that the christians rest i. sweet,
after lifes' turmoil is ended; and that an unselfish lore
would not call her back from a realm of cloudless joy,
to lire again amid the shadow of mortality.
In Painesrille, Lake Co, 0, Dee. 6th. after enduring
the most excruciating pain and suffering for four
months, Mrs. ZiLraa R. Mrzar, wife of Mr. William
Muxxy, aged 68 years and 9 months.
She was a faithful and affectionate wife for half a
century, a sympathetic and testier mother, a friend lo
the human family, especially to the poor and oppressed.
She was a burning and shining light in toe Presbyte
rian Chnrch over twenty years, but being continually
harraased and douhtinr about the renninenesi of her
creed, she left the Church. She betook herself to study
ing the scriptures, continually comparing scripture
with scripture. She took the preceots and eiamniit r
Christ for her guide. Her natural sympathy led her to
follow his example. Those that had got entangled in
meshes of partiallsm and mystery ism, she brought
back into the pure light of the gospel, by referring them
the law and to the testimony. Those that had been
led away by art. delusion and sophistry, she reclaimed.
by showing them the true and right way. and they werw
comforted. In fact, her whole soul was absorbed in
doing good, in administertnr comfort and consolation :
the afflicted, and disturbed and unsettled mind, by
leading them to the pure principles of the gospel of
Christ. She had no enemies ; but all that were ac
quainted with ber courted her socitey. And as she hail
lived for twenty years past, so she died, with a clear,
bright visioa and a firm, strong faith in the beautiful '
and blessed promises of the gospel. No-doubt her spirit
ascended to a higher sphere and is now associated
with the pure, the holy and blessed, and there to mend
bbssfnl eternity in the beatific presence of an approv- '
uuiuuu MHa aira jusier.
Jot cob th Iavaun. We cut the following from
the -Philadelphia Saturday Gaiette," and recoaamend
oar reader, to peruse carefully, and those suffering-
should net delay purchasing :
"D. HoorLann's 6ihii Brrrcas. Thi celebrated
medicine, prepared by Dr. C. M. Jackson, at the im
posing German Medicine Store, No. lu Arch street, ia
exciting unprecedented public attention, and the nnw
prietor. who is a scientific physician, is selling im
mense quantities of it. The virtues of this remedy ara
fully set forth In the extended notice of it, to ba
seen ia our advertising columns, that there is hardly
room left for us to speak of it. This much we may
Of the long traia of physical ills lo which hu
manity is heir, there is none more distressing than th
general de -angement of the digestive apparatus, which
never fails to acccmpany a disordered state of the
liver.- Headache, piles, languor, frerfulness, a bilious
tongue, a morbid breath, loss of appetite la short, an
indescribable wretchedness of existence, ara its insuf
ferable and life-wasting attendants. These diseases,
which have baffled the skill of the ablest Doctors, kava
been radically cured by Uoonand'a German Bitters,'
Oust Crss or RnacaansM. The Editors of the
Richmond Republican, of Dee. 34th. 1833. sava thaa
Carter's Spanish Mixture ia no quack akedieine.
They had a man in their press-room who was afflio
with violent Mercurial Rheumatism, who was com
tinnally complaining of misery in the back, limbs aad
joints ; his eyes had become feverish and mattery.
swollen, throat sore, and an the symptoms of
Rheumatism, combined with Scrofula. Two bottles of
Carter's Spanish Mixture cured him. and, in an edito
rial notice as above, they bear testimony to iu wonder
ful effects. and say their only regret is, that all suffering
disease of the blood are not aware of the existence)
such a medicine. They cheerfully recommend it.
See their certificate, aad notice ia full around the
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Scsacuasmsl I LEONARD SCOTT at CO New York,
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BLACKWOOD'S EB1NBLHO MAQAZLN1S (Tory).
The present critical state of European affair will
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political events of the time shall have parsed
It is to these Periodicals that readers moat look
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