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.:.'r )V:'..v SI Sfoklq aratlq.Sonrnal, Ufuotrti io rrrbom, Sgrirulta, lifrrnfoit, (Bburafinn, local fntrlligrarr, anb fjt ferns of fre Saq. $1,50 PES A3OTX, DT ASTAVCZ. HAPGOOD & ADAMS. WAEREN, TRUMBULL COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 185 9. WHOLE NO. I56. VOL. 44, NO. 20 O 0 !!! BARXUM'S IHRDiV ARE STORE, At Warren Trumbull Co., Ohio, IS now fil'ed with ample stocks, sod replete with the late styles of 1IOCSS TRIM- MISQS aad bM desirable color lor painting blinds. ' Barnnni intends to supply Paints, Oils. Varnish. AVc inclasive of A. Ke. 1. Tip Top. Ex Ira line Dry and io Oil; lo.asoieriora:it gronnd la White Tarnish, for Parlor Mi Barxum will sell Merchants at jobbing rates, sod dcSes competition to mart oatslde f Ner York, and he herewith sends his compliments t. dealers that he is prepsrtd to duplicate the price sf hew York Bouses, including the transportation snlr thoM claases of goods where it forms a great aer centum of the cost. Now sn hand and shortly to arrire Bees. Scythes. Sickles (not Caniet.) Scythe Stones. Knbbers. R-Oe. Bakes. Enires aad forks, Springs , White Lead, and Oil. . Barnum keeps a fresh stock of EADDLKKT. Kotiee this je who want to loy goods low: Haraess Trimmings sold low Patent Leather old low Bras Bands sold low Carriage Triiuniug and lloss said low. Barnum has some fine Pistols, nee Barrell FhoMers. Rid Barrel Is, Locks. Triggers aad a general lot of Goo Trimmings. ' Barxdm would make further, mention of the Saddlery trat e. by remarktnr that he has laid in his entire stock of that cUs of goods from the head dealers and importers, aud he will sell every thing in tXat line at lowest rates. Barnpm invites attention to his; Card herewith ancxed : ROLLA II. BARNUM, OF THE "AXTIL," WAKREX,0. DEALER IN Dardirare, Nails, Paints Oils, and N. B. Job Hkaviit is evert Depart MKNT, APIVBDINO Mbkchakts great FACILITIES FOB FILUSU CP CnEAP. Oa haad and to arrire , . 8 setts Baggy Springs Si sett! Axles. V . 4U0 lbs. Dandy Tire. BARNUM IS SELLING HOUSE TRIMMINGS CHEAP. :JrOrDROOKS, ts at the Anvil. SjS sett Brasi and Siieer Eands, S dox. Poor Locks, IMX) I.atcbes old and new style. IS" Tip Top So tlie I, IS " fiood Hand Koikes. AT THE SIGN OF THE "ANVIL," PAINTS ARE SOLD LOW. Ecgs assorted Kail. 3U Spikes, - 4 " Sad Irons, UI 14 White Lead, ICO Suow Zinc. BE SURE AND BUY YOUR IRON OF BARNUM. BCT GLASS AT THB "AXVIL." BUT VARNISH AT THE AKV!L," BCT SriilKGS At TUB -AXVIL," '190 setts Blind Binges. Sol Knires snd Forks. S O. S. Tea and TaMe Spoons. Ill s Good big Iron Spoons. 4XWATS IN THE MARKET. ALWAYS READY TO SELL LOW, alwaxs iiavk a Bia STOCK, always keep cnoic 8TTLK3. Warren, O., Mar SO, 1S30. To IlJirdirarc Kuycrs Harda-aro Trade. 1 shall Ter be found re.ly to sell ; goods at fair prices, and intend to keep choice styles ( f foods so tkat sy customers will l Tully sstirned, i that, as regards cheapness, quality and lateness of. th..r r-rciie. at die siea of the -al I t k. ... ..i;.!,.,ni tt.. aannet he excelled bj any rival establitfaent on the Reserve. ROLLA II. BARXUM. SICV OP TIIE AXYIIV . WARRES. TRUMBULL COUNTY, O.. :' : Sealer in NAILS, PAISTS, &c, &c GOOD AND RELIABLE INSURANCE, BI T II K Hartford Tire lasaraace Company, inmporattd ia 1S10, with Perpetual Charter. CASH CAPITAL, S500.000. ASPETTS. Janairy 1st. 1S59. $:9S,CT2 S3. With an axnericere .f nearW UALF A CEXTUKT testinc iu cUrcter and caiuirity, it is eummeiidfl w ht pablic utU w' f! sd4 r-lialle enriwrMions rw eroti U (ica ritOlBCTlOS AGAINST LOSS ES ilsi Rates ana rales ss liberal a solrency and fair 'TfsseTlnltably adjarted aad PEOMITLT PAID Application solicited aud Policies Msaed. By I. L.. FUI,H:K. Jnn 1. -59. " JIOEM-T AT WJRREJf. New Leather and Finding Store. A. C. McCOXNELL. at Millikin s Blotc. Mais Stuut, H'i.mj.O, vberecan a had at all bau . rxmrs-.i Ki. k B'1 leather. I'oper Leatbr. Hemlock Sole Leather. Catenas Kip., " B-A 'a;. rrenck Kip. Oronneo sole bmmxhtr, PrenehCalf. T-CitjCalf, Htm Jsrsey Calf. . Ohio Call. Rarhor's StanAaril Sboe Tr ad, best ii l"Ch Coborg Boot Webb, Best Linen Boot Weub, liest Satin Vrsucia. Vest Cotton Sf.d Ki:t Gsloon, Best U. H. sod l. Pat. Leather. Cotton. Silk and lobair Lacets. CaneSbeepBindini. SnoeBl.cUns, ShonlderSlick. Carasoa Morocco, SWoe Hammer a, Mearare Strap, Aladras Morocco. Shoe Pinchers. Shoe Nails, Tasteo Morocco, Shoe Pnoehs. llob Kails. VrcnekKid, Shoe Nippers, ShoeTaets. Common Bimllns;. Atrl Blades. Musnre SUcks. Cochineal Linings. Shoe KniTes, Zinc Sails. Minn Lining's. Awl Hifts. 111 Ball.. Shoo Brnshe. Pg Floats. Packard Ink, Pink Lining. Peg Cotters, Summer Wax. jtsmeaUrriftssZacs, tULUKUTS BLOCK. Kaj IS, IBS.- Maia Street, M'ansa, O ' Poetry. LITTLE WILLIE TAKEN UP. BY REV. E. H. SEARS. j J j Some Lave thought that in the dawning. In our being's freshest glow, God is nearer little chililrvn Than their parents ever know; And that, if yon listen sharply , BctUT tilings than you can teach, And a sort of mystic wisdom, Trickless through their cuvlcs speech. How it is I cannot answer But I know a little child, Who, among the thyme and clover. And tlie bees, was running wild; And he came one summer crening. With his ringlets o'er Lis oys, And LU hat was torn in cic-s. Chasing bees and butterflies. "Xow I'll go to bed, dear mother. For I'm very tired to-day!" Aud he said his "Sow I lay inc" In a kind and careless way, And he drank the cooling water From hi little silver cup. An J said gaily "Whrn it't mnrnirtg, Will the anyls take me up?'' Down he sank, with roguish laughter, In hi little trundle bed, And the kindly god of slumber Showered the poppies o'r his bead. "What could mean his SHaking strangely?" Afked his musing mother then "0!i, 'twas nothing but bis prattle; What can he of angels ken?" There be lies, bow sweet and placid! And bis breathing conies and goes Like a rephyr moving softly, And his cheek is like a row; But she leaned her car to listen If bis breathing could be hear J "Oh!" she imirruercd, "If the angels Took my darling at his word!" ICight within its folding mantle Hnth the sleepers Loth beguiled. And within its soft embracing Rest the mother and the child. Up she startcth from her dreaming. For a sound has struck her ear And it comes from little Willie, Lying on bis trundle near! Up she springheth, for it strikes L"on ber troubled ear ag.'.ia. And his breath in louder fetches. Travels from bis lungs in pain; And bis eyes nre fixing upward. On some face beyond the room; And the blackness of the spoiler From his cheek hath chased the bloom. Never more bis "Xow I lay me" Will be said from mother's knee; Xt ver uiorc, among the clover, Will he chase the bumble-bee. Through the night she watched her darling, Now desparing, now in hope; And clout the break of morning Did the cngcls take kirn up! Miscellaneous. From Arthur's Home Magazine. FRETFULNESS: HOME WHISPERS TO WIVES AND MOTHERS. Fret fret fret scold, scold, from morn- ing to night in haste or leisure when it rained or the sun shone; Mrs. Moore al ways found something to find fault about something to fret her. She began it when she was a child, for her mother fretted be- fore her, and taught her how. She practi- fcT wcll as she grew up. She carried the habit with her into the home of her married life, and scarcely kept it out of sight during the honeymoon. After she became a mother, she found occasion to fret every day and almost every hour of her life. till sllCjcame to be the most accomplished frctter that We know. She was handsome. at least she raisht have been ;" for fair and features will look n-ly when the c . ' scowl of peevishness mars them. llC WaS smart aud efficient in the management of her domestic affairs. Her house was a! model of order, and thc ways of her house- hold were looked after well ; but I have a mnr.rlmi.WtWnalnani. j - tlnW S1Pw.nS intelHfMltMd'.rs.... , . . .i . ii i wlien the demon tuat cntnranca ncr tium-; bend for a little, and her fins features were Jrrarlirfsl with the smile and clow of so- M ,Wrf,,W the would seem to Leal. most encasing woman. She was sclf-sacri- n.n..,l n' lili.wn,, ,1 cin-r. Hcrease and prcicrcnLes blie would ..".., .... . yield to the good 01 otners, imt uie most precious saennecs snc laia on iue aitar 01 . . t. 1 ... 1, ,1 love 6aie would Dantise witu tlie uuiioiv waters of fretfulncss and complaint, till the rslne of the benefaction was whoilv lost or greatly marred to the recipient She was relicious, and labored to advance the kingdom of Christ on earth. Alas ! there was kingdom of quiet peace, and holy calm and heavenly sunshine, that never came to her own souL She was a wife and mother. She loved her family well, she thought she tofled for them ; she strove to advance them in life, but she never loved them well enough' inlifcbutsheneverloved them well enough to conouer her enemy for their sakes; nor did die ever make their home or their daily life what these should be to whom God givcs and continues a wne ana mother. Iter nus.iana grew avarica in soui and soured aud hard in social character. Her or w i 1 . . 1 . r 1 1 children most to be pitied, who had the first delicate buddings ot lite s spring-time nirncd by such biting frosts-suffered in uiur ncusiuuiura, uuu iau.uc i-u- creseencc of character, and such warpings --iCricSaiterit; I i . of soul, as might have been expected. sweetest fragrance the sunniest light home, never shed its aroma or its brightness, in their dally paths. Some learned from her to fret and complain, and they transmitted the same curse to other house holds and another generation. Some, with finer sensibilities, shrank and withered un der it; while in some souls the waters bitterness and misanthropy wore deep and broad channels ; for there was a numerous household to feel the blight She felt and knew that her family did not love her she would have them love her. She saw that they were glad to live out of her pre sence, though she was conscious that she lived and labored for them. This created in her a sense of injustice done her, which ! engendered a feeling ckin to bitterness she advanced in life, and over this she fret ted still more intensely; till, dear reader, she fretted herself into the grave. The looker on, as he summed up the re sults of her life-work might have written over all her opportunities for great and blessed achievement "Wanting." "Fail ures," "Lost" "Marred." And where-' f jrc? Because of this enemy a feeble one at first but nourished and cherished thro many jears, grew at length her conqueror and master. O woman! whose highest honor it is to mature and rear earth's men and women! for God's service, and to breathe over the where you rear them something of the atmosphere of that Home yours should typify, exorcise, I entreat you, this foul spirit this demon fretfulncss, from your domain. Let its shadow never darken your threshold. Let its breath never blight the spirits where it is your province to ward and watch. Would you be good and true where God has placed you? ould you. have yours your own dear ones, large of soul loving and beloved iu their lives, liv- ing in sunshine and gathering sunshine? ouia you De to mem wnuc you live, ana live in their memories after you are dead, as one of those scut of God and manifesting Ilira in their lives? Then let your brow never be clouded, your tones sharpened, the loving beaming of your eye never quench- cd by this foul spirit that gathers its ven-! om and blight from discontent and unholy unrest A truly noble man, a loving inno- ccut child, miht Cud a better home in a den of stinging reptiles, than with "a brawl- ing" or fretful -woman in a wide house." If you are sick, and cannot give to your service and care, civc them the smile - of a calm, unruffled soul, the sunshine of pence and love, and trust in God. If youj are burdened with care and toil, add not one you must needs carry, one you need not by fretfuluess of spirit but lot cheer- and hope buoy you Do diEieul- ties, dark and frowning, meet you? Dots your path lie over an intricate and thorny waj-V i.ct tiie light ot a quiet spirit bngii- ten it and the music of gentle, loving tones thrill along its tangled mazer. Listen for them, and you shall catch, ever aad anon, 6trams ot poetry ana measures ct mciotty, - - even on t:ic urcariesi roao. navcyou tue, greatest blessing a true woman's heart craves, affectionate friends, a pleasant home, a loving and noble man for a companion, it i v tt ii and dear, promising children.' U, letgrat-j ituae to the urcat fiver Keep you always trom the lowering irown ot impatience, and the harsh grating tones of complaint and fretfulncss at the little ills, the little dis- appointments, the physical taxations, aud the nervous discomforts and ailments that every mother of a family, however blessed and tavorca, must at times encounter, uit each strive, iu her own sphere and in her home, to make that home as perfect that sphere as ennobled, as it can become. I Tf this is the; aim nnd ambition. Kiirelv fmm , , 7 7 ... i " , . . i such a home and sphere will be banished, with much else that belittles and degrades ... .1 .... I-... Ill" and mars it, the demon Fretfulncss. j ' L'euce oi me opauisu la'jy, out iuus si)cah.s ',.-i.:i. 1 i ; : i Draios, aLU ueumn ucr c;tr5 is a ua ?u oi , M . .... , : 1 I ; j 1 ' ! j j ; j, Way to eeceive Deacx. Mrs. Jlnr- -1 - . . 11. , ,i:t i: rav nuicu:cs tuc luj.iuii uirc uuu uc-"ii- . " ... -en. ,..,",..ii, - ot iicr aucriiooii numis ja TV.cii.jres? Klnn, i .nn .ii d now: her dark hair ,. , , ., , , - . -e or piaitect m t.roaa jasmine or orange blossom. She is stand- a. 1 .. 1 1 . . 11 . 1 1 iii2 at her window, or leaning over thc bal- ... ..... . - n s.-i'.-nw t, vr sm.; w .iwrs-mL J' ' fur &TCC hom3 or morc win Tentiln j. neath smoh;u2 a ci?ar and sitting on a i ij.u rn.: : t ..f a. M Lt 0f a Canarian woman : to talk and n:i :1 1,.- . 1 .,1 . 1 :.. .v. uin. iu uie t'uui ut an uicu sue up iu me i dwn ia the stret; she with i hcr fan, he with his ci-r and botlmtand. ' ;u tLc anJ admired ' SLc t4not alwav3 rC!na;n;a tW tLoTHl ; for in the cool of thc ' thc riaa is -all alive with crowds eveuius. of vocn ia Llackf Wack eyes, black ivtitu ; Lairi an(i hhtk mantillas.' Tans flutter 1:1. - m.ntin bntternies: ei?ars twinkle . e 11 : 3 fiuttcr,. like tutterllies; cigars twinkle I 1;ke wOca glow-wonns; and care has no lnore root iu Canarian soiL Thc Cana- ,.;aa woaian is well dressed, beautiful, ad- j,. an, s,lrroundcd bv adorers ; aud can mj Spi1&A woman ,icre moTCf .3 t. . i. God will not remove an affliction, be- i ms! a frctfui chlld cries under it ; nor mnt nn 1. an i:nnru,lent child I ood win pve us tuat WHICH t 1 EXTRACTS FROM THE SPEECH OF HON. B. F. WADE IN THE U. S. SENATE, Dec. 13th, 1859. ; of as as j j j ; Brown's rail He regarded Brown as in- sane, and asked Senators to discriminate between the man and his acts. If the j State of Virginia feels deeply at this incur- J siou into her territory, and murder of her j tuciu to oocuience nnucr inruiuuous wnun j they abhorred from the bottom of their j soul. They were driven out ; they were j murdered in cold blood ; their projx:rty was j destroyed. They appealed to Congress for j redress, and they ouly got insults here in- stead of sympathy. Wiien I state this, j state what I do know. This Government J did at least connive at that. Land of cousj.i- j rators, who, armed themselves lawlessly j with arms belonging to the Government j invaded that territory, took possession of ; the ballot-boxes, drove the citizens away i from the rolls, drove them nwav frnm their . , A - mi a, them; but that took place a goad ways off, ; and didn't create the ' same excitement as when a similar transaction comes nearer j home. In his judgement the only differ- j ence between that case and this was that in j the case of Kansas, the invasion wa.s made . vdtb no other purpose than to introduce j J j j j j 1 , j j j ; j wkcJ Ioon,y t!iere and tvc Feflcral G()v. j crmucnt faileJ to intcrpose ja Ler behalf, j t!jen ;t was tliat 0u Joan rrown appeared Lu tlic Rta0 of aefIOu, armed himself as ! j i i j 1 ', I I UdU Ovta d Clil-.'. I'tlJUJ nu JUSllUCM J . . ia Mr. Wade continued. For the basest purposes, the great party to which he belong- cd, had been charged with complicity this affair, but he treated the chargs with scorn and contempt It was so entirely overstrained that it fell on his car without giviuz him a single emotion. But he knew what the effect of such a charge would ! in that part of the country where jealousy existed witu regard to the acts and motives of Northern men. The only statements that can reach the cars of the Southern people are one-sided, and the antidote this charge they will never get No man allowed to express his sentiments at the South, unless they arc cut and trimmed public opinion. No Northern man now permitted to go into the South unless he leaves his manhood and independence Under these circumstances it strange that the Southern people are deluded respecting the state of Northern feeling. They deem it important to exclude j incendiary documents from their midst but he thought the most dangerous ineendia- rism was to be found in the spec.hes Southern men, when they tell their people that the great party having control of all the Free States sympathised with John ! citizens, what were the feelings of North- . cm men a few years ago, whose relations and friends had gone into a far distant Ter- ' ritory and formed colonies there, weak and feeble, and scattered tnrotigh that wilder- j ness, when they found it was the deliberate purpose of a great powerful, and ail-pcr- j vading party to drive them out, or coerce 4 ' j possessions, and exercised tvrannv over slavery tuere at all hazards and by force of arms, whereas old John Brown and his men, with a like unlawful purpose, under- too!; to extirpate slavery from the State of lrr.nia. ibetres btate men there set . . . . no consolation trom the Uovcnimcut, but one Senator nsed this language: "We will subdue you ; you are traitors ; we will hang every man of you." Mr. v.'adc said he did not j:o back to &-m for thc rnrpose 0f justifying JoIin Brovli an j L;3 crcw in tllcir jnvas;on of Virginia, but only to show why it is that thc mcn of tLe Frec State3 to a consra. cxtcnt j0 sympntij; w;th this old hero, Jn tiC dartcst Lour of Kan!?aSt wien icr tkts wcrc all in an(1 cverything It V f 1 1.1. as e lu,i'"t a' commenceu to uo mat i,;,'f ,,i r.ii,r, tt , Government had denied nieeb lie cud it with a heroism and determination that challenged I admiration from his friends, and even re- speet from his enemies, lie drove the i,. i -n..rr r... . i r -i i iouter urnuu uom t..c Aerriiory auu , , . ,r. COnrjUClxd a pca-CC .ar V.'adc Ulievcd , , , , , . . . that ; Brown was maddenod liv thi s.vnpiof , .. ... .... T- ., ! inooi.i lie wunc$scu in ivans:i3, ur lie uia BOt 11C BOt tinuK ar'f anc man on earth would , . .... , i 1. ,i . , , liave -n t.ic enterprise he uid at -s r IJe le t , ,. . , . .-I , Ilrowd s raiil. fur the Aorthern no:iilf 1I0 11 not sympathise with crime. lie replied to Mr. Johnson's criticisms on the Republican Mr. AVadc said he was not one ef those sa a11 tobedccply rirah,al- for Lc kacw ll0W I,aU anJ cup- ,nodif tlic fwlin2 of mcn" Was1'- ington was a slaveholder, but he expressed LllcseIf ,a Lol'es t!'at' that "MuUon bo a1,oiy'C(1 recanfL How Ion" woulJ Lc l &tU:d to rci!,a,n m now, auu make tucu ucciaruiious; jir. . W adc had notIiin3 t0 J. hlavcry was at the Soutl1' but wLcn ttc uu" dcrtatc to Pusli 11 lnto a Frcc Territoiy. where it docs not exist hc would resist it, and never consent that Slavery should in- vale one inch of a Territory new frcc. IVrhaps, had he been born at thc South hc lis 1 . . 1 I womu uac uccii ucrc-e a urc-eater as 11c was now in defending himself against fi.ic. He understood how these thmgs were, and becaufi he was a Slavchol- Uer. He had been accused of denouncing -" i Jlr. Clay said there was stronger lan homes gaage than that in the Speech, and read another extract to the effect that there was no union between the North and South, and that the only salvation for the Union was ao business m tnc boulbcrn States, accord- ing to the newspapers. Great numbers merchants on their way South to do bui-; uc?s have recently been sent back, not be-1 caue there was any particular accusation against thcui, but because they were from I a section of which the South was exceeding-1 ly jealous. Mr. Wade then proceeded to reply to the remarks of Mr. 1 vcrson iu re-; gard to Mr. Sherman, saying that in Ohio. Mr. Sherman was considered one of the greatest orncments of the State, aul he (Wade) rejoiced to know tht the Bepubli-' can nartv renosed the utmost mnSilinop in v C3 what they approve, and Mr. Ivcrson, after ell his investigations, could Cud nothing more serious to condemn iu him (Sherman) than thit he had recommended the circula-' tion of Hclir's book. He would ask the Senator from Georgia if he thought there was anything in that book to muke it dan-' ar?umentj taat lic ti;uki are prop. crly addrcsscJ to whole classes of thc free population of the country? The great body of thc statistical information in the bock is in . be to speech was literally reported, it was done by a friend but by a enemy of Repubis lieanism. to j Mr. Clay I saw it in a newspaper sup suit is porting his party, where it was very Lighly cimmcnded. ; Jr. AVade said ho was at the time allu bchind. is j;ng to the irritation in consequence of af not fairs in Kansas, and the manner in which the pro-slavery aggressions were persevered iu, the removal of the Missouri Restriction, of ' i " . 1 .... .. . . . f!-li.-nto ,n ,ts striWnrp tlmt n fiiv nrnnlo 1 1.1 ..... ' .the Lnion. He would like to know when ; he had done so? ) Mr. Clay quoted from a speech of : Wade in 1 SoC, where he said "this pretend- cd Union was all meretricious. There not a business man any where who, if had such a partner, would hesitate to kick him out at once and have done with him.' meaning such a partner as the South, Mr. Wade admitted that he did make pretty fierce speceh but he did not think language was correctly reported. j Mr. Clay asked why he did not disavow xt fuUr years ago, when it was quoted here? j Mr. AVadc I am not in the habit of treating in the faec of the enemy. If etc., and then he declared that unless some means could be found to jrcTent those things, it would ultimately result in just what he was charged with saying, in niak- ing the different- sections as great enemies as two hostile nations. t be found in divesting it of all taint Slavery. Mr. AVade I do say now there is no very considerable degree of good feclinscx- luting between the different sections of this union, and I do not know to-day but that s?utimcut if not true then is very nearly true now. Northern men cannot travel and a -i him. Thev have found nothin? in him but gerous to put it in the hands of any free- man in the South? (A pause.) The Sen-'. ator d vs not choose to answer. Mr. Iverson. I do not choose to stultify Tn,.cr.ifi, nr;.,., ..'., ,.et; l s 1 .-x. a a au--. tin auvu if -' kicrii. al ;s arrarent to any man of common sense what would be its effects. iIr Waj0 jj llC jiaJ lookcJ tLe jm carefully, and found nothing but . . - ariumcnts asainst Slavery. arguments were nulawful. he saw nothing in tiC j. bllt wuat wag r;gllt anil 1)roper for the consideration of all men who tike an interest in such matters. Has it come to this in free American, that there must be a cccorip 0f the press instituted, that a man cannot give currency to a book con- urawn irom IU2 census returns auu puoiie .i..,,.,,,.,.,, :.. i, :,. r :..., If anniments acainst blaverv cannot safclv lc made, that constitutes the greatest t ol-. jeetion to the spread of that institution he ever heard of. If we really have among us i-i .i i -t ung and an niMuuuon mai we arc eucr.su seek to spread broadcast over the land, so .. . . cannot nave mat liiiormation concerning it which they crave, he said it was an infer- , , . ., . . ... ,. cucc more fatal to that institution than hc t.ycr LearJ rf 1 . 1, , 1 .1 .. ... , i. f - 1 IU U11UUC Id UHJ II1UI lCT.1l I I1IIU ICT OI (lit- ... . ... lininn nntincr Lu rnrs frnm tlii Sonthnni hemisphere in case a Republican President h elected. He felt no alarm from that cause. Thi3 Union will not easily 1 dis solved. Gentlemen talk about it iu a vcrv , ... ,, ... 38 tho ll ' naS" m to 1x5 Uown nP wucncTCT tl,ey c'!0,:c U thc. tcL TL,.S more than e:gb y years in bui.di.ig. and wu "ol, "f ucs" m a 1 1 l" spoke of the navigable rivers, lines of rail- 1' , , v 4T 3 " - ..i., , i n- ; - - lull a a.w ava V, "w f a vv a vm nvnn.a v can make our condition very uncomfortable bat nevertheless there will be no divorce-; men t between us. I here is no way 111 which it can be effected, but least of all in thc contingency mentioned. If you wait till I Jrttr.si'.i m-ir I 'rW.11 Iil.f. IJ I W . I wj-.n ; -1-- - J." win nave waiieu auay tooiatc. tmyuoni yu ao u now v, nen you ne me uocm- ment m vour own hands? I say to you be would be but a sorry Republican who, Unlcss such n nothing was he a his if elected by a majorty of the votes of American people, and consequently backed by them, should fail to vindicate his right to the Presidential chair. He will do man at the North is to be intinidatcd by the threats of dissolution which are thrown into his teeth daily. Why do you do it? There is no law requiring you to give us notice of it You had better it at once without making threats. If the Bepublican candidate shall be constitution-' ally elected to preside for the next four years over'this people, my word for it pre- side he will. Who will prevent it? HOW THE DISUNION FARCE IS VIEWED BY SENSIBLE SOUTHERN MEN. to work the partizan lever must be of - discovered; and what would otherwise have j,, a Democratic calamity, must be made to enure to the actual benefit of the party, i Hence the notoriety given, the clamor ' ma jc the vast preparations, and military tomfoolery which has been enacted in this state within the last month. Hence all the frothy and transitory huinbii" about 1 Southern wronss and Southern rights, and all that twaddle which, if sincere, earnest, ! unimpassioned, and unalloyed partir;n trickery would be only what the enlighten home l wi.:..., ci .i. !.: . J'UV IU V.Ui.1 ST VI VA-J .Ul 'J UlilV.1 UAV. .1HJI.T have sought to attain, but which, in the manner, with the aims, and under the man thc agement of its present endeavor, is simply a political stretch of demagogueisin to ac fuluess coinplish partizan ends, ! ' Pshaw! the whole thing, to one who liag a keen look-out at the trickery of Dem- ; firebrands avauut! disunion and secession ! down! A truce to the I'niou! Ixt Doug own j las even be nomiuatcd, and a prolongation ' of Democratic power be assured, and lo! . : of: j j ' ! ; j ; i ! ) 1 j ' ' ; ; : 1 : ! I : I i I , , . .. . ,. We have, not a short time since, diseov ercd that when the cry of disunion beeomes particularly rife, there is very close at hand a Presidential election, and a crisis with the Democracy. We never hear of it oth erwise except in certain localities, where the notion has become chronic, as in South Carolina for instance, or in certain brains long since crazy on that subject If the Harper's Ferry raid had occurred during a Whig or anti-Democratic Admin-! istration, the form of the disease would have simply been a dire clamor end relent- . , . , . f less charge on the party in power, for per t 1. i nutting a national armory to be taken and r,, . i. ii m tv a sovereign State to be invaded. The De . , , . , , , . mocracv would have simply founded on it a . , . n an effort to regain power, and oust the Op- m v e v ii position. The disease of disunion would : , , T have done no more ravage than that In such .i ,. ., a case, the great likelihood is, the par ty in power would have been ousted at the liext el ction. " ' . ... . . But now it chances that the Democracy are in power, and these things have hap- i . . ....... ' unJCr Democratic rule State and Federal and some other vent hole of cs- 1 carc nmst founj. 0&cr fuicrura on i.i-i i uia iu una inaLL, oi (..in jcais cf i, u ,.tt n.i. asogucs. is rank and redolent of political humbuggcry. 'flic aim of the whole Democracy is to save the party at every risk at all haz- !l AV.,-,r. mV.. . -,.,.1 ! x. i. uu vh a- a w savr vuutv uiuvu h . ca tiu specific for the stoppage of the disease in the twinkling of an eye; we can prescribe for pat;eut a potent remedy, which will cure as fiuick as you can say presto con- ' vincc the Wise men (not Wise, for he be- v -n it t i i ii it. lieves it ) that lse is to be the next Tre- lieves it) B;jentf an j J0a w;n tic mCkw visibly like a charm. The most pacific, Union-loviug men in tlie world, will be the followers of the hero of Charlestown. Let Hunter's friends be assured that Hunter will get thc nomination at Charleston, aud - 1. 1 1 1 ii . A eacu auu Crr man, ana ccry ucgrec mat Tr..r..eafiii(l ll rlw.i..cnl-!tl.nt n.r. n.i.i Kaieiucscoiae tning, nemocrat, wm bush and be calm for four years, or rathei icr until the spoils and plunder are distributed by the President ! llli, ii, " i, 1 A " Alas, that tu.s part, played so often, is still so sueccssfuily reputed. A united r. , ",ii, ill "ii South IS what tiiev want but a united o .11 . 1...1. ii . 11 . iui 10 icq)c'iiiaie t.ie ijiinnuuiy. me wrongs, thc corruption of another Iieiuo cratic dyuasty. Ix;t this be certain, aud all clamor will cease, and a smile of uni- .. , .r.i:. v:ii nHHi. r j'.." iu n in 1.. . ' the VlsaCTC Ot IJemicracV. - n., 1 . t-. ! . ... i lie icaacrs oi lciuocraev nae iiu lauu . ,. . .... , . . . in disunion. I hey do not believe it is about , . , . , . to happen. Icrhaps some of them are bold . . , , . . . and bad enough to prefer to be first in a village, to being second in Rome, and might aspire to a Southern eoufederacy. in hops , of tang its head. Hut as to a conviction ; of 1U happcniug-or iu being des,rable or, tolerable, if it could happon they do not and cannot possess it The man who utters . that sentiment is a tool or a madman, or one who would plunge his country to ruin ; to swell the passing hour of his own self-; e0I7- I lie who proicsses to nave (iciincratciy ; weighed the couse-iucnecs to t lrgrnia aionc 01 a tiissoinuon 01 tuis onsutimon view-; ed even in its consciences to Virginia and! her slave proprty, and her other material j interests, and professes to desire disunion, j is a conceited sidiplebm. or an empty bio .k-i head, or something worse than cither. Of all thc states of this Union it is de- raonstrablo, even ai to her slave interests A ! 1 I' . f ll !. fl ll..l'... ' much by disunion as tliii glorious old state, it Calm, deliberate, pains-taking and inform No cd reflection, will satisfy any impartial , commercial, and financial, and manufac not turing theories of that school who advocate do disunion Virginia would find no place, have no interest and possess no voice in purely Southern confederacy. Mark that! . Think of it ! And if the calamity ever that that there is no state in this Union . that would gain so little and endure mind that upon the theories we mean the comes, remember our worda I But, happily, there is no danger of all stage thunder and nothing else. The fool- hardy trifling the studied resolve the j malice and the mischief of the Democracy ! is impotent to peril the UrJon of these - ' . . ,T- - ouitcs. J.iicnmnia ( a.) cwt. NO DANGER TO WHITE MEN. j ' j - i - - The Olney, (Illinois,) Times of Nov. 2oth says: This week a man of dark complection, straight blatk hair, black whiskers and moustache, with the characteristic Irish brogue was arrested ani brought to Olney, on the enormous charge of being a fugitive slave. His captors took him to the jail for mw vuiuwv vi in;; uiux, UUk lieu 1 T , ,. , , , , . . . ... Johns did not feel safe in putting him in : , , , . , , a , . lockup without some better authority ' , , . , ... , than bis captors were able to produce, and , 1 , , . r i they were reduced to the inconvenience of , . . . , , . keeping personal watch over hun, which .7 i-m . created some little curiosity among our cit- . . , . i Kens q Know someiuing oi uie leuow, con- 1 .... . , . , i mformod us that he was a native of Ireland, and had been twelve years in , . , , . , , , Iraprnn. tisitl th lnr nest Lutt . ,. Lhvcaqo. He cave his name as Ihomas a' llc S1 h " namc as 1 " I'eai7; Hon. M. O'Kcan was present and writing has not been returned. We have no disposition to interfere with the iutitu tion of slavery where it cxisti ; but when it comes to this, that men must be hunted i f Cf T Til " l." l fl0,rn ln "'e Mate of Illinois, it is high time that the people rise in the majesty of their strength, and say such things shall not be done ; and for one, we arc sorry that our country Las within her borders one man so steeped in moral degradation as to voluntarily attempt to arrest a man be cause he happened to be a little dark, and was not blessed with an ordinary degree of t intelligence, to carry him into perpetual ' bondage. , , . . , , . "-v aDl1 expeditiously sent to her desti saw , . , , ., Ladies Forwarded bv Express. We uavc 506,1 '-,w novelties more practicable m ... ... and sensible than the recent forwradin" of a young lady from New-York to St Louis, by express." She was a French girL who did not speak our language, and she was nation, luociieu anci prepaid. If there was tea and coffee on thc road she was, of course, not "to be kept dry," but, in other respects, we do not sjc why such a "parcel" might not be as conveniently delivered as the more common things that go "this side up, with carc" In this land, where woman is so honored, such a traveller would be secure against impertinence or insult, and, as the fashion of thus moving about without a man in attendance would be a great conven-1 ience to thc sex i licsides being in accordance with thc present struggle for female t-mmt. cipation.) we hope to see it become general. Home JutmuiL i .a- A V.iron A1. ' 1 u..: : :. .'ii . lut, urcvijiu id IO I'J . ' . J n--Jif vu lu T cuujuib, null " IJUIU VIIU . .t . . . deej'st as well as one's most foolish thoughts come out simply aud safely. Oh. thc com- f.rt, the inexpressible comfort of feeling safe with a pcayon, having neither to weigh thoughU nor measure words, but pouring ; them all right out just as they arc, chaff ' ...i t ...iii- ....: r..:.i.r.,t ' uim uiatu i..ciuc-. mum mat . laiLultu - .,, , . . hand will take and sift them, keep what is : ... . , ... . . worth keeping, and then with the breath i , . , . . ! of kindness blow thc rest awav. A Life - J ! ' ,. . , i A i anJ hc knowg Maglf ncarcr t auJ dearer to Lcr whouj lc &t moK ; worthy he is. ArgTrment, as usually nianagcl is the ! worst r of 6 ; as it is, gencr- j al,( ;n tLe TOrst Klt of I ! Gratitude is the fairest blossom which nprmgs from tlie soul, and the heart of man jc1K,Wet!, uone more fragrant ' Nothing so completely baffles a man who ; i3 full of trick and duplicity, as straight forwartl and simple integrity in another. ! 101 Postings. The peculiar malady of( monarehial governmcntr King's eviL ' . 1 ! THE FIRST SNOW-FALL. BY JAMES RUSSELL LOWELL. a . i The snow bad begun ia the gloaming, . And busily all the night Had been heaping field anil highway Tith a silence deep and white. " " ' ' ' Every pine, and fir, and hemlork, Wore ermine too dear fur aa earl. And the poorett twig on the elm tree Vas frinirrj ii eh deep with penrf. ; ; r Fnim sheds, a- ' roofel with Carrara, Came Cliantie'eer" muffled erow. The stiff rails we-e softened U swaa's-dowa. And still flattered down Use aew. I stood and watched by the wiadow The noiseless work of the sty, ' And the snddrn flurries of saow larda. Like brown lear whirling by. I thongltt of a mound ia sweet Auburn, Where a little headstone stood. How the flakes were folding it gently, Aa did robins the babes in the wood. tp spoke our own little Mabel, Saying, "father, who make it snowf" And I told her of the good All father . Who cares for us all below. Again I looked at the snow-fall. And thought of the leaden sky That arehed o'er our first great sorrow. When the mound was Leaped aa high. I remember the gradual pa tie net That fell from that cloud like aaw. Flake by flake, healing and hiding The sear of that deep-stabbed woe. And again to the' child I whupesvd, "The snow that hnsheth all. Darling, the Merciful Father Alone can make it falL" Then, with eyes that saw net, I kissed her. And she, kissing back, could not know That my Lisa was given to her sutr Folded close under deepening snow. MARVELLOUS LATE INVENTIONS. j ' J ! ! ! . I ! j 3 Among the novel inventions which A merican genius has produced within th last few years, arc the following, compiler! from thc Patent .Office Report: The report explains the principle of the eelebratoti Hobbs locL Its "unpick ability" depend upon a secondary or false set ef tumblers, which touches the real ones. .Moreover, the lock is powder proof, and may he load ed through the key-hole and fired off. till thc burglar is tired of the fruitless) work, or fears the explosions will bring ia view bia experiments more witnesses Uuw hede sircs. A harpoon is described which make the whale kill himself- the more he puUa the line, the deeper goes the harpoon. A a ice-making machine has been patented, which is worked by a steam-engine. Ia aa experiment it froze several bottles oif aiitr ry, and produced blocks of ice the size ef a cubic foot when the thermometer was Bp to eighty degress. It is calculated that Lt every ton of coal put into the furnace, it will make a ton of ice. From Hi. Exam iner Dale's report we gather some idea of thc value of patents. A man who had made a slight improvement in straw-cutters, took a model of his machine through the Western States, and after a tour ef eight months, returned with forty thousand dollars. Another man had a machine t 1 fbvrali 1.11 :n v : i a .... i.im f.iv viiuu iaiu, w I11CU, IU lulcCM months, he sold for sixty thousand dollars. These are ordinary cases, while such in ventions as the telegraph, the planing ma chine, and India rubber patents, are worth millions each. Examiner Lane's report describes new electrical inventions. Among these is aa electrical whaling apparatus, by which the whale is literally "shocked to dctth." Another is an clecpvmagiictiealarnv! which ""c3 displays signals in ease ef re an burglars. Another is an electris dock, which wakes you up. tells you what t'u,c ?t is. and lights a lamp fur you at any uour JuU please. There is a "sound-ath. crer. a sort of huge ear trumpet, to be placed in front of a locomotive, bringing to the engineer's car all the noise ahead, pe- fectly distinct, notwithstarulina the noise .;of the traiii. Tlicro la sn iuvnHon tnak - . f f . . i,. ... . . . . 1 i: 1.. .. . , . 8tilks tncia in V11! " rerfeet regular rows, Another goes through the whole process of "gar-making, taking iu leaves and turning 0ut -bushed cigars. One machine cata Bse; auothcrone scours knivesand forks a,,1 another rocks the cradle, and seven er eirrht take iu washing and imnnirr. Thf - e c - ,.1 ,i , . v a par"r chair patented that cannot be ;...-.l v, v i- . . M "M1 biuk 0,1 two lcgs and a railwsy A,;, n,.,i - t. i:.i u ,1. 1. ... : cb!Xir t"at eAa " tPpiH back in any post, tion withont any kgs at - ,L Another patent is for a machine that wunta ra9!?engcr3 In . omniba8 1Dll tllC;r fart hen a very fut man gets in. ;t two ,mtcliargM ioMe. are a variety of guns patented that load themselves; a fishing line that adjusts its own bait, and a rat-trap which throws tie rat awav. and then baits ttself and stands ;n the corner for another. There is a maw chine, also, by which a man prints instead 0f write? his thou-ihU' It ia played like j:uw forte. .nd. speakia of wanos, it - - w Clrtimated that nine thousand a, made every year in the l"niied Stated pvingcosr- crnpl0yment to one thousand nine hundred persons, and cost over two mil. ;ons 0f dollars. " ' ai It is the best proof of the 'virtoes of a family circle, to see a happy i reslU.