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-.AWL .... t U t 'I I ' t -f - ; - i -J- . HAPGOOD & ADAMS 51 SBnklq umilij Sournul, Druotrft to miiora, 3lgr.rtilti.rr, lifrraiiirr, (Errata, Inral Intrlligrnrr, anb tjjr Jbtus of tjr Duq. $1,50 pes Ajnnmi, d. advasci- VOL. 45, NO. 1 i WARREN, TRUMBULL COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1 3 60. WHOLE NO. 13.02 ! t ; ; a A Y (po ; v .fif m if: O O ME III t BARMJ3TS MRDWIUE STORE, At Warren Trumbull Co., l S BOW fil'e! with ample 8'orks. replete with the late.4 atjle. of Uot'SB TRIM- MtSOS mad Boat dsirlle dors lor tainting: -iliads. .-' Carnsra intendsusupply Paints, Oil. Tarai.h, -to tachuiveof A. Ko. l.Tip T.p. Xtac Bry aad in Oil: ala..at erieraaalitj groaiid ia Whit. Vwduh, for rulwu-. Bap.xom will sell Merchants J.M.f mum. aad doSee eopeUUen la -Darts eauide .r M T.rk. aad he herewith sends kit eoopllmcnu ta d.lrrs that ke ia preiartd to dnplicate the price. f New T.rk navies. includiaf the traaaportaiioa mm) j mm theae cUtM af a-aod. where ft formi a treat par CeBtaai ml tba o, Kow aa Land and short Ij arriet Moo, acj-hes. Eieklea (not D.nie!.) Scythe Vna. Kaaaers, KiBes, Rake. Knirea ai d Farts, rprian. White Lead, aad Oil. Barn dm keeps a fresh stock BADDLBBr. Hotic. tW jewho want tobaf foods law : Harae Tri-atinr. Kld low-r.tet Leather wU Wrt-srasi Buds aoM low Carrlsge Trta.aiioe aad K.aa sold low. '' Barnum has some fine Pistols, tie. BarreU f hooter.. Kite Rarrells, Locks. Triggers mmi a g racral lot of Ooa Truaatiars.- n:i,'. ...!! f,,,.!,.. i-At.MjJl nuuiu marvc luniici awatioa of the S-ddlery tra.e. hy rrmarktB' that kas laid ia kis eMi-e stock of that class of foods from the kead dealers aad iaiporten, and ke will sell erery tkisi la that liae at lowest rates- Barnhm invites attention to his Card kerewith anexed : . ROLL A H. BARN'LM, stlGBf OFTllkT'-.lXVIiV WARREN', O. DEALKlt IN Mardirare, Nails, Paiats, Oils, and N. B. Job IUaviLr m xvEitr Depart- MKUT, AFT' ROINO McKCHAKTS CKBAT taciutiic roit riLunu up Cqiap. Oa kaad aad to arrive "f aeU. Barejr Sprints " -- Maetu Axles. r,,:; .., , - 's. hiJ; f ire. BARNUM IS SELLING HOUSE .TKI1IMIXGS CHEAP. G. BROOKS, is si tlic Anvil ?SC sett Bras and Silver Pa.ds. -. tr mmm. Doer Lorks. less- - Laubea .M aa4 c . S " . Tip Tow r,iks. W -' wood Utad lUkes. W THE SIGN OF Till ANVIL." PAtXTis ARE SOLD LOW. IK Erfs aM.rted KaHs, -. .- . " . tkea. 4 i-d (ran-, ' " White Lead, .. :., ISt Hmmm- iiuc BE SURE AND BUY YOUR t ..' . ' IRO OF BARNUM. rr i.f a t tub -asvil- BCT TAKNISH AT THE -ANVIL." BCX Br-XINUS AT TUB -JSV1L." 1M aetu Vliad Ilince - - Cairn aad forks. M " 0. 1. Tea . TaMe Spooaa. 1W . " Com! bi Iroa fj-.n. iLWATt IX TUB AtAKKET. ALTAIC BKAPV TO 8KLL LOW. ILWIX1 II1TB A BtO STOCK. , . - AL AYS KESr CHOIC1S STYLES. mi-: . - Wanes, May 26, 1S39. To Ilardnarc IJiijcrs Beairoos of kaildtax ap aad ataiatainini; a hrarr i . .rdW. td.. i .ha,. a. rd read, u sei. friM- ""T "ioiee stvir. t'"";'" -; IUUJ BaMa.UVta. tut. a. regard, eheapwe. ,-urtii, ud ute.es. or otler. thotr rwcaaa at the 8ica of the iiru' awt mm exceura an rirai ektabUMiBMut oa the - J ROLLA II. BARNUM. C T '. ICS OP THE "ANVIL," WARREN, TRCXBCLL COUNTY, O.. 'Batalar in HAILS. PALNTS. tc. &c fuuti P. W..aarsr. ,,u..oalTa. ... ....... ...r . r- . . . .. (iUvUdLKI oJIllIlj ffiMMTCCTri v WTPPTIAWT? f0iTUS sale or Mtt tKK rtt- T.H..Nrl. my u m m. ij,L j,u.AlJof X.'XJJJ, ... .. ... . r ....... . iu. If, WATiitt ulflfifiii j MW VOHK, RErKHKNC KS: oT T COL.... ot Co. .iiiui, Suciaa It Cm. lafUTt. Ba-raia-a o P. fanaea o UA.askaca.n. llHSLE, WK A lauOCC. ' BtntlTia A Dillwokto, Pittabtirgh. Tm. I.MMii Moat.x, Warren, I. Sac l. INaa.ai ; S.T.POMEROY , ' IS fcblle Sqaare, UeTtliind 0. IJOiRDUANi GRAY k CO . Dun- IJ baaj ad k.t.i .th.r fir ciaa Pin.. i Ike M.I4ob Urj. t jc eon.Ui.tly on hand Th. tmmx which ia pr.tr.i to ,.r.re. tfc I sen mIl'ZLm. i.ll."?miimm f "m v lattr. ariu is4 at-Mr ml dwiuc; a.siaeM. t bare Ar , owaiu.PUa.-iriUMaitaii.ce.rdiartofiniai jXlTmXmm'mlift'Ti.i'n-' mtmZXt !. H. - I. POVaBOT ' rll W. IV J.W YIIKK K11MK NTH If K L ha. a... eeaCed u th. a.- aaiuia. .. ;n ..., . ... a I .IFE Or L1 J GOl- and bu public I I A mmrem-t wale awtkar sol waMtot wrtee ii mmrntM. last r-ci-el a - ' .- BOOK SIOKB ' l;:.ZTa::i BriwKMM ouaaaaaa aauaierjr. f Aasras. I, ISwS 1 W K. PORTER I ! Poetry. THE EVE OF ELECTION. BY JOHN GREENLEAF WHITTIER. nod Fruui gla I to gray, our wild sweet day Ex tra at O'er fallen leaves the west wind grieves. to Of Indian Summer fades too soon: But. tenderly, aliove the sea. Hangs, while and dim, the Hunter's moon. In its alc fire the village spire Shows lite the zodiac's spectral lance; The painted walls, whereon it fulls, . Transfigured stand in mar'.ile trance. Tet comes the seedtime round again; And morn shall see the State sown free With baneful tares, or healthful grain. Along the street the shadows nicety Ui Destiny, whose hands conceal The moulds of fate that shapes the state, And make or mar the common weal. of Ground I see th powers that bo. I stand by Empire's primal springs; i And princes meet in every street, j AnJ hcar e tro,J of uncneJ ki"ff- Hart! through the crowd the laugh runs loud, Beneath the sad, rebuking moon; : God save the land careless hand h. t j May shake or swerve ere morrow's coon. j No jest is this; one east amiss May blast the ho-c of Freedom's year: Oh! take me where arc hearts of prayer. And foreheads bowed in reverent fear. Not lightly fall beyond recall The written scrolls a breath can float; The crowing fact the kingliest act Of fifcJoui, is the freeman's rote. Fur pearls that gem a diadem. The diver in the deep sea dives; The regal right we boa5tto-niglit Is ours through costlier sacrifice: The blood of Vane, his prison pain Who traced the pat', the pilgrim trod; And hers wbuse faith drew strength from deth. And prayed her Russell up to God. jOur hearts grow cold; we lightly hold I The right which brave men died to gran; j Tl. -;.,i.t ii... .I....,.-,! Urim uurses at its birth of j ain. i Your shadows rend, and o'er us bend, j O martyrs! with your crowns and pt:1m-, j Breathe through thes- throng your battle songs J Your sei.fTt)! J prayers aud Jungeon ps'ms. Look from thy sky, like God's great eye. Thou solemn isoub, with Scauliinjr Till in the sight of thy pure light Our mean self -set-kings Meaner eeui. Shauie from our hearts uuvorthv arts. The ftsud designed, the iurjse dark; And smite away the hand, we lay lufanely u the saered Ark . To party claims and private aims. Reveal that august face of Truth. To which are given the age of litaven. The ueauty of immortal youth. So shall our voice of aovenigu choice ! Swell the deep bass of dutv done, And strike the key of time U be Vha God aid limn hall jcak as inc. Miscellaneous. Written for the Chronicle. GRAND MA'S STORY. BY MRS. FRANCES D. GAGE. (CONCLUDED.) Wc had never had a daughter, and our aons were all away from us then, aud wc were very lonely. As we took the little one , ,. , . .; , , , , , , . near the ligLt it looked up and lifted upiU little hands, aad began to coo and smile, and your grandfather, who was the softest hearted man that ever lived, burst into tears. Catharine, said he, 'we w a,.lP jt as our own,' and he hugged it to his bo- ..it i . i 6om as If it Lad been Lis own born baby, it l 1 . -11 l v il always loveu it just so. mi nc uica twenty yeara after." There was another pause, a sigh, almost a groan, and quick falling tears. antOnraaMi.tt.ttllu lit st.t. aunt Grace wants nje to tell you thc try ; aud I will try to go on. ' That littV bah, waa vr annt firjw I we brought Ler up as ours, and gave her ... . . 111. fl. cvcr P"'c ' "y "" "UJ- one t i i r 1 .i il 11 1 went to iorcigu lanus, too, ana icarnca ics- sous of the great masters, and came batk to us as beautiful and good as she wen " " T- , ...... rtate. win tieen interest. . r --- "c uaJ" vl r. ui iu, u.i( married; traveled to and fro, and seemed ; I , f ! . . I '..l never to find rest or quiet i The T'a were greatly incensed at Lis1 c J conduct in deserting Arabella. But would never more so near Ler, aud she al- ao lived unmarried. I could uot justify him. There was oue inemlcr of the!., family tint did not fhare thc prejudiecs aud ill-feeling ff the rest, young Falkncr, tlx olJt;st ranj!!on aul now Lcir to the' whole estate. For they were a high living . . ,. . .. , ropie, and Uied very young, all wit Ara- Leila and her father. i . .. , , . Jralkacr met Grace iu Rome, and being thrown together in a strange land, a great intimacy grew up between them, and when their marriage, nothing could have pleased us letter. It would join the two great cs- -.... .1 tates, and make the two finnlKS one again, were. .. . . 'll. a. . 1 . ... n .t n rrm ... mc um. iuui iw ui. iio-ci, rrcrr thine sremnl 99 VTOfTtTOUS and fair' . - the old Gov. seemed as pleased as wc they came home and asked our consent to as it was possible to be. for human beings. The briJc was arrayed for th.e altar, guests assembled; an hoar more and beautiful Grace would have been forever the bride of one of the proudest ana noblc:t men of New Yoik. A little boy came to the door and hand ed the servant a letter, to' be earned onec, to Hiss Grace. Supjosing it bridal congratulation or gift, it was sent her room; she opened it in the presence her brides-maids, read one line, diriocd. fainted and fell headlong upon the carpet Confusion reigned throughout the house; help was called; I ran into the room, picking up the letter read that one line. Then crushed it and sank it to the bottom of my pocket The aful words were those: Grace, beware; you are the daughter the slave girl, Mena." Oh, what a fearful time that wus. bhe did recover, but to go from one fainting fit into another. There was a long letter accompanying sheet upon which was writkn those fear- ful words. Grace knew she was uvt child, and the uncertainty of her birth parents often had depressed her, but wc bejged of her to think nothing of and feel that she was our chil l; ours in every way in love and fortuue." The guest were dismissed with the that - - it tue young laay had been taken sudden-. ... ... . . m. ana the maids were led to believe . ..... that nothing m the letter had induced fit I said, Ler tire woman had dressed her too tight, and it passed. We tock the bridegroom to the librar nnd th,-r t. C J gcthcr we read it all It was an old stain- l... .... . ca ituer, uatcd twenty years Ufore, and directed to Harold I hav. it here now, and will read it if I can, for weeping Dkak Haeold: You little dream that t .. . 11 i . poor i.ieua is so near your oiu name to- night; when I came here 1 hoped once more to see you. to pray you to cure for our child. when I ani gone, for I cannot live long. It was cruel in your father ai;d mother teach nic to read and vet not teach me be virtuous, but now. just now, I thank them, for 1 can write to you. (Slaves can not be virtuous.) When your father sold me, he charged Don Las, the haughty Spaniard, to "be good to me. Uh, how cruel he had been hiuiaclf in taking me away.ironi all I lov ed. IJon J.aso bad boucht for the bnpost purjKfcc; I hated him; Twould uot yield to his wishes, and when he found I was to become a mother, Le cursed me and Loit me aud turned me into the cane fields, where 1 toiled for many a day.till faiutiiu with lntii'uc I was dragged to the quarter! H gave me uo mcrev. o Our child was born, and then one idea 1 . .... m fomxeca u.c, to escaj e troni the Js- land, to put it under your protection, where it should escape the Cite of a slave. 1 agrced to everything he required, if he would give me time to recover my health and atreugth. 1 here was a ship in port loading for j now permitted to go" to the great house, I ! stole from uiv mistress a cajk.t f i.-wrU ! which she scldtm used, and would not r , - uer KCJ 10 Sel ULT "i.yJIoAcLTK I kee sailor with n tn'H,! t s i. J j ship, he supposing I wanted to meet some ! sailor, which is a common custom. I had n.w. v.. it- :-... 1 ... ? 1 ... A 1 1 j " a l'-"" "" prctcnu- 1 1 2 t on brd. all hands were bu.v ret. ting the decks cleaned and ready to depart ; wU" "1C anJ l'-020 flt morn. I sought i V lJ ' ' a: 11 crupiT; nn.icr a 1 aecp berti, j I secreted myself aud child, till the dun wejbe(1 auchJ0Tt aT,d , wag , the old Captain my story, how I had been vii.imu uij cwn, nun a uuxa ucxu raised iu the StaUs and waa carried away and eolti bat did not tell him all. 1 did not toll 1.; f,fW. n,r... Tl ! him not to return me, and moved wi.hty j for mv uUl anJ sorrow. he W,lm4 '1 .f" friend. .-. . . . . v hen wc lauded m New aoik 1 sought an obscure jeweler who lo,iLt my casket without a word, giving me perhaps a quar- tcrits value, his only fear was that he should lose the banrain. with the monev hoJ. Oil. low ik J wsarr I .a hood Oh, how wc:.k and weary I am Harold, I am dying: 1 shall leave my child at Jour fatLer's door, with it this letter to jyou. Farewell, when this mission is ended, I ' shall return to New York, aud iu the deep, . . 1 n tls wmh in U W. - ... vw.v iwt mwuuui, ...i i:.i i . i n : u-i.t ii.t-u ujwu uai i cou:u carry u wy uashci, i-. escape uie eye ot mau. . . . j God bless you and keep you as you care ' ii, n tii-, t ir-i ,,tr.. i....i ' -r -vv, -uu ..v iviuui lujr ootij , to the li:m ls nf llinil lmrv loot.l'f nf o.id-fr ! , ,..., . .. ... .,., that bo suspicion tdiall evtr rerf mvui our !,;! l i t .... ,..,11, i .i ' Vr J -i ClUId. 1 tiave w.-illr. .1 tho !nst fiirtv iinln. . . .... . . -.-v. moou!i"ht i for our child. Mlna. Where this letter came from, we did not ! Le,'c"ow'' nor Lave we iince U-cn al But wc did not ravcl the mystery. the truth of it Grace lingered many weeks letwcen life and death. FalkuerT., like my own Irave Harold, would still hare married her, but she refused even to sc. hiin; no jersuasion could move Ler, wc told her she was ours, now more than ever ours every way, but she only tun,cd awav and said the would be ,., t. 1111 ii ottrs stul; but no one cle should ever claim Ler from our love. Slowly she arose from . u.vi -i-- , . le to un-' . , ,. iot doult ler bed of sorrow a suftcring. and with dutiful and loving child, your good aud pa- ticnt aunt "What became of Falkncr T." He went to Europe, and died very soon. leaving Arabella sole Lcir to the estate. 1. a. a .. . I . . I b uch ucr laiucr uics. - - "Ami niicli. Tf.-iniM1" ' . .. . . calm chcerlulu es, has ever since, been our the our at some te of and i ; j "We showed him the letter when came. He never smiled again. He uic then that all his wanderings had search ef Mcua, that he went to St Croix, found out her purchaser, traced her to York, but could get no further clue to fatc: that le had often thought that Grace must be her child and loved her according- lie was anxious aud worn, and in months passed away." -Oh! grandma, what a fearful tale." Jenny, lifting her eyes red with tears ics. fearful, indeed, aud all because, one so beautiful and jiood, has one drop " ' that blood in her veins that has been cursed by slavery, all this sorrow and wrou- must come. 'Wc will love aunt Grace better of ever, now," said both the girls as they kuelt ir thc'r graBdiaotUcr a blessing au. I c " on!j jfe"1"18 j 000000 the A few months after, aunt Grace for lt on tLe dJin3 of Ara- bellaT. , w . , t 1 1 he mystery was revealed. Passing 1 r .1 t. i an out of the way entrance to the ma-nsion 1 1. r t; i. t,, nrhl TTOiinii.-t of our irionil.-j. whose names our and al ways it, talc we shall not give, she picked up the fat'al C 1 letter directed to Harold, which had doubt- less fallen by accident from the basket, , on 1 r ' t iVrnnn th vnotlier. nt this mre. tor . . ' . . . . 1 in.T t nun i nM imp nrn'iiiii ii'iiko irum 1 1 the j "T " ; , , ' PJo a"J " to her throUang and ; agonizca ncart; Frnaps oeeoiu. cnui .na ulcw 11 l,,Lre llum 113 mu,"n "a"- was there, and selfish curio: ,. , ding place. ... . , ., ity tempted the nnd l - . 1 - 1 . . ... 1 rtiflii.nnTnrivi niri to nrpnir i no Bpn. nnii . , c , ., , '; h lrukcn' of fursc anJ f 1 j r h A" J rfnf aD . J 3 nrnni nli'd !mr 'll vpiiTa ntrpr to Rtnil ir f . ., . Z e , , cv i 1 1 Grace at that fearful hour. She had hired a liov rmni nnitr rui p nwnv tn enrrv it. - - J " and return immediately amid the fl ight and to to aunt Grace, excitement The boy departed; no one knew how or whither. She died, that wretched woman, gasping for forgiveness For the Chronicle. A HORSE FAIR. Mks.-rs. Esitons: Having heard a great deal about Horse Fairs, I thought I would avail myself an opportunity of visiting one cf these no- ted institutions. Consequently. I started cue bright beautiful n;on;irei not long siuce, for Ravenna, anticipating a r:-.-h treat in the way of seeing handsome horsw, end witnessing their various feats of strength "a - and fleetness. ,,. ,. . . , ., T. . , "A ell. on arriving at the I air Grouuds. was l131" Wuat they called a day tick- ct, for which they charged twenty-five tents, au"j toj mc tjjat 00j scats could be Lad f tcU u Rut havini: some eotn- witu preferred walking around a short time. I had expected to Cud the Fair Grounds alive with beautiful horses; but instead of t'.,at not one was to be seen but observing some large tents a t.hort distance from us. I remarked to my friend that -they must have splendid horses, iu- deed, to keep them nndcr such nice shelters tl .. But 8Lc dirc-tcd ,uy attcutiou to a ricture uron onc siJe of tlic tci,t- aud atlr locking at it for some time, I conclu- did it was not a picture of a Lorsc. but of a fat woman CD exhibition ; also another of , - 1 a big man, and one representing a woman w''ite hair aud pitk eyes, and a snake arouud her ncc'. The temptation was too Lrrcat to be rcisteJ. so wc went in to see ic. ... Uff V- d looking pretty much as they had been rep, ; -ii i t ...i . ..:..i' rcseutcu. vtrc picaeaui uuu soctui; .11" -'il.. 1 .1 1 . 1 . IT- : tc uig man suiu wc migut pincu ins arm, which we tiled, at the risk ot unjomting ' our Giitr,.r. The fat woman told us to trv i , t- ..! v 771? T 1 7 ! utrN "uuu "B "wul lu. eJ'uc .ur aUuntioa. tui to be sure tlicre was no hold of one snowy ringlet, and gave it a littlc pull, which made the pink ejes roll a.,..i tiin,. neon nii'i fi ricti.ii mn .v. ... . , -. i mm I , do so iu accordance wiui our re i quest, tut- uujr li.itro. v.i "--t. cu... beasts" out of its box, and it soou com- humbu2 about her white hair. I caught little pull, which made the pink eyes roll .1 . .1 . p 1 -.1. f 1 tn.'ir ijirv were not iasicucu ou wiin cpai- j t lini.'j l'lv.i.o ro.l i.!lTn Ttllt Ul sil .lllil tint tnui . ........ ....- ... . t... . f i-v ;f " u ""'"' -v . ......... .... , i ..,,.,,. ,.,n(r . hnr i ,o ninip .0 - mcvwi w-lVm its Uoy f0lj3 around her' wai.H and neck, aud then I thought, per- unit u-vn, ,,. .u-u - .--..-.., j - - ,, ,, ,. . haps, this was thc very course the serpent ., . ., , . . , . r took with our Cist mother, (just choked i . it ii iti ii i n,.iln .i.l 1 ...mill lint- lieln thmkiiiiv .,'., r .-e i al,. L I .1..,l.l i.r..F,,r lir I ma o mat x eiiuuiu a;t.w-ij i'.-.-. v..- " . Oust choked her until she was comiKdlcd to swallow young lady, 1 meau.) to have some good Lking fellow's coat sieve around me (with his arm iu it. of course,) than that mali-. .-ions lookiu? snake, with its forked tonzue and "leamin- eye. : ..c. c ...i, ..... i;ut my mcutuuona were .uuueu.y terruptcd by thc cry that tho horses were, i coming. So we went out to see the race,' .ill 1 ti't , which lasted nan an nour. men there. was to be no more racing for two long houra. 1 woudered if this was what is call- cd a Horse Fair only two or three horses to le seen, abont three miuutes at a time, once in two or three hours. To be sure, there were other beasts on the grounds, two logged ones, not in trotting order, however, he and as wc j asscd a group of this kind told auimals, wc heard the following flattering been remarks, intcuded no doubt, for our cspe in cial benefit : New -Hoys, if I had a wife, and she'd go her a boss fair, I'd bio kill her, by gra- cious." And as I looked upon his reeling form, aud met the demented gaze of a bloodshot eyes, I thought if I were his I should waut to be killed. said We est pas6eJ on whcr(J anotbcr manifcstat;on of ..8pirit prcSncc ,. f , . . or of . .1 1 t i a man extuamnifr the rirnn-it.lps of I11.4 ac- 1;,- . e 1 lltical nartv to a rurtiire of a. trntnl natiin-tl looki daA ..s . w W black Republican, said he, if you arc used up, don't stand there looking at than .u w;th tiiat cvr,wti, for- ... gnn on your greasy phiz ; here "ocs tor hie Douglas, (trying to swing his hat) and hie sq-u-a-t and down he went, was tQ m L;a .q for tbc rest of that day at least i , , , ' And now another group arrested our at- by fc - tention. Several youii" crcntlemcn no, J fc not gentlemen, or men : but several young c j ;,fUlcr8". Pfj turninS ia thcir Vn,a C, i tin w1w- f.r.t- .1.,.w m-.,m . ...1 ":l"u Ultlr uown PJ Naming their eyes in vain attempts : vv w " uutiiiui; hub liiu iiuiiu:r. uuc 0f these I noticed particularly, a boy trie J' J wrhats twelve or thirrwn virq of nw its -' - o , and whose appearance strongly indicated rf uic isciiooi ot vice ami crime. e nearj ",..,. . , , , , him tell his companions that he knew he s. , , rn r i v was not drunk, but he felt awful dizzy . " UJ - ... aud then noticing for the first time that we 1 WCre looking at them, one of these fast 6 young men politely inquired if wc sa w any trt - 1 rf 1 i &in "smilcable" out their way, and was . ... . . ... quite indignant at what he called our iin- ,l ; ,..t.;., tv - c PI, l.T, . i he two three minute races, which toot ncar,J a wLole afternoon for their accom- ! 1 . . of P"mcnr, Demg now over, wc came away, with our hearts saddened with the thought .1 .w .a.. ,oi uic wrctchca noracs to which so many staggering men must wcn-J their crooked ; ways. I thought of the love-light growing dim in the eye of the wife, as the sound of ' the husband's uncertain footsteps fell like a death knell upon her car. I thought ofj little children, whose lives should be bright and joyou3 as a summer morn, leaviug their play as the hour of their father's coming drew near, and with clouded brows and strange fears creeping over their young hearts, asking tl.at mother if she thinks ' father will come home drunk to-night tho?t;ht how many maiden's cheeks would .. , ,, , , , , , , tingle i.lth the blush cf shame as the kuowl- edge of a brother's degradation came to them. I thought how stern fathers would bow their Leads in shame and sorrow be- cause of this dark &tain of intemperance upon the fair name of their ence Loble and promisiu- boy ; and then I wondered if outraged society wauld not interpose a bar- ricr to this growing evil, aud make an cf-1 fort to stay the downward course of the many youth cf our land, whose footsteps are poised upon the very verge of beastly intoxication. MRS. JONES. EMIGRATION TO HAYTI. The New Orleans tuners eontain somo il.e New Orleans papers contain itcrcstiu2 statements rcspectin2 the emi- ?.A A t-A.. A . .1 Ait II-1 S-CIA1J ' OLtlLLIUUIlLa 1 1:. t fr-i till!' Lilt: r 1 11 1- .,rafl()n 0f frec llacts frora Loaiskna to Since Indent Goffrard's gov- rallOl aytL rm11 - A. 1 1 . . A 1 1 1 . I eriiiucui, wnicu is now csiauiisnco. ou a ulid baaia. has made known to th, black thc truthfulncsjl ef ;,s I)rora:se;! anJ 4 1 the s;accrjt f ju Jcs;re t ,,;ve every fa- " w " cil;t to tLc cm;rarjt wLocarrics his labor anJ H emi tion b tuat . i i , . t las awumed an unexpected magm- tude. Mr. A. L. Borce. a nativcof New .j: ,.,. . . . acting as GcfFrsrd's agent He Las been Cf tlie cmigrati0U( aud hundreds of free culor- . .... .. . . past two years, have Stfttl-ul on the rich i - i.i.iif.: . i-e. i . . ... i luuoicui iiayiians to a me oi luausiry auu ; enterprise. .ll5t ; uiU I . . . . f J. . ! famni ,1,;,, U L;firarr.. ;,,: the - ' - ; 1 !.. 11 t i 1: i . 1JUU. Ui 11.1111, ITUeiC IUCV UOW lle llap- ! 1 - - . . . 1 1 niiv. eniovnifi a mrtain. neai:iii nrostirr. 1 f 1 . . . . ! lty allJ l(V u e ,ulluclicc ot tms example, i 1 : ... .. .. .. ....... .. reclaiming that rich sou and luitiattug the ! 1Le 8?ncrdl 0'luun m Tv"3 ! m' ? , emigration of f, , lil,-t- i l,a.,i.l. i,n..fi ...il tin ltiti.rar i ... liii i--i.! . , blacks is hiiihly l.ncficial to the interests.! J of the bouth: Tic rcmatk has twn made : , tiiacKs to liayti c their welfare and to our own tranquillity.' J - - ; ,u,um4,J "l,a" u,lluu ui j U I tAV. A H LU 11 J I LI 17.1 II UU I Ln "-.V-lILL JLlIti .7 . .... . i -t - ; J' J" ,1 i " " " i .7 -""-.along, re-uIar uutl1' scontempla- ted, she will be bought by thc Haytieu Gov-! " . I I j : ; s, m 'ft Ii ...a . nsBoriT.-iB wswu iw it not. wita thc greaeist ' fc i.,.i -..-....... Stan aa uui . and, wc dou! sincerity: " Wc shall be as of our readers when the sixth of November j ia past, and we'ean print something more j interesting than reports of political meet- j iugs. These frequent elections are enough ; tc weary tho patience of Job." GOLD MINES OF HAYTI—THE HIDDEN TREASURES OF THE SPANIARDS. The island undoubtedly has rich mines still remaining unworked. It is well to ; known that enormous quantities of gold his j were taken from the C'ibao range of moun Iy. wife j tains by the Spaiards, and there is no rea few ?on suppose that the ruiucs were ex- wag , no. 1 hie a i ' c ' haustcd. A rcccut writer ou Hayti says that he saw two bottles fall of gld dast which had been gathered by hand by native from the sands of one of the small rivers. Other writers mention similar facts and all agreo that if properly worked the mines would pay . handsomely; it is evenj possible that tlie refuse thrown aside by the Spaniards would now, with impropd machinery, be reworked to advantage. It is curious fact that, although the Span iards were many years engaged in working the mines, and although historians tell us that thousands of the Indians pcrish td frm excessive labor in their endeavors to supply the covetousncss of their matters still many of the old mines are entirely lost sight of and even their entrances can not be" discovered. It would be more pro-1 J of per to say are not discovered, for no real effort has yet been made to trace them. It is said that during the troubles with which the country was eonvulsed, the open-! .f r ii.. wwa i . ! "fT " U'twe,JJ Cded up and concealed. LarthqBakes and time have actroyea o hers, and others i . again lie hidden it I .... i a trowcal climate, f . . again lie hidden in the thick uaJerbash of in an almost unfrequen ted mountaiu rci-'on. Gold was fouud by Col ambus among the natives, and Ovan- do, the Spanish historian, mentions a block of gold that was shipped to Spain, weigh- j ing 3, COO CMwns. St Remy mentions i that in 1801. during the wcr in Grand lAnse. a neiro discovered a lead of the zreat-i -J a. t est riohneiSi In adJition to gold there kaTC becQ rcCinty dueoycies of silver and j jnercurjthc first of which is now under tuC attention of the Government Coal cxista in abundance, especially in the southwestrn portion of the island. It has also recently been found near the Cape, but of inferior quality. Tin and copper also exist, tha latter iu abnudaucc, an 1 tiierc ar -solid mountains of iron, likethos j founj j LVitcd Siatcs. Several gem have been found, among others, emeralds. The mines are undoubtedly rich, but i 1 apital and labor arc wautiug. Nature is ; too bountiful, and hence the inhabitants, j gusuiniug themselves without labor, can- l!ot cag;T be iuduccdto work, even at high wages. Correspondent of the N. Y. Herald. WHO IS ARE LINCOLN? , Mr. Goggin. late a candidate of the Amer ican party, for Governor of Virginia, in a i ut SP" expressed his opinion of Mr. j Lincoln in the following language: We com-; mena lue remarKS 01 -ur- UJSSlu 10 lue I PrfSS' 011,1 ct5icr '8rtlicrn FPera engaged 1 in tu0 wretched work of intimidating weak-, j wiflded and timid men with the bugbear of j disunion: -jucrc couiu uu uuui vi a u.ssvju- tion of the Union, no matter who was elect- - ed. During the whole course of my con- j ncction with Mr. Lincok in the House ofj l!pr.rnsrnt!ltireS. I mUSt S3V that I haVC 1 , . , ir ' CTCr lno to be a gentleman. He - . , . ... t...i m :.,.,:.,., . a . . e li 1 T 1 L T I I " , . r IT-i. V T wif . nil 1 C " ZtZ'Z " I V II I 1 Hrt'13. I IS U nuati wrw M mjv rw , f who Mr. Lincoln is, go and askS. A. Doug-1 i 1 1 - ..A rv.nnfv ! .-" " T. 1 " . -' i ; in tic State 01 Illinois, tiuccrs.1 in, . 1 , ,r n ,...ui... iLi:. go and ask Mr. Douglas whether Abe ".in- , - - -"I Val .i. I ..,,1 1.nV coinisarau-hpiuicroruou v.-ouUu,uUt- 1 1 - 1 AT 1. - . T 1 ... - . I er.; ask mm wnwncr nc cr or not (Continued laughter, aud mauler 'UDC wl'l0 1 wa3 ucniber of tlie ll.uai . ygmj wwk ia? A . i"! vn. n.. (na I ';P" " . v" . 1 with Lun. 1 was l hairnian, ana l win tkCU .1 .!.. ii ....:....... .rt--..l ' M T 7 . ,,'7. 7 ! mnro liiti i4iritit.siT tiiu uc ueu - 11. . . POaC HO 1UUU . . . were in that II , , arninrnl iitisl -11 wan of a high order of talent, and when he : ras listened toby those who ' ousc as visitors, with morci0f 'actioiL His private as well as public character was free froia stain or j i.i....;ii. " ! Tm.ttB.-lt is a bad thing to be ' harpy. it mAca the mind grow fat and : . . . ?.i : . - i;rief is laJ- rleI u f t -nc, .vc lor iccej mg tuc a capital spring woli-iue i .. i i.v ... l v:,i. tor xccping lue uraiu m'-iiu; , If misfortune could be niaae, u-.e a loco-; i!... A 1 I n mam a l-l.li.rra I Vflri .rfi 1 r. all'lj'hi momc, w w " time to clear thc rails, ; , I tkcu we might s:eep secure.j.on our ro -urfaeed jade aueaks at our heeh, rouueing upon us a w, t.o j singing, one w . clotlcJ K;A an umbre ,,! w r.hU n.1 ataff in " f' " T JtIC . " .J ! i 0J Jw ; . i " at . ii . - - s. .i a. ua wo v. a policeman ,a; umbrella iu lis . ,. , . ff mhispixkct , . ... .11 Fortify yoursclvea with a course ot mua , persecutions; train for the great combat that, when the pumraeling begins, you may ; KI- nrhoti ri .k ?mc.., j----.-, suuer uu a picas-iui. imiiu auu viw , . . .Ii- lA.i( n.-i..nini.itun ei L and, un... ..---i-- - , . 1 be sued on them; and on the day tlie Unk Ireaks thc shoik will le considerably cased lie man who has roared with the gout thmka groauiug w'-th rheumatism au agrce- able cnangc ot pain, . , , For the Chronicle. THE ANGEL'S VISIT. BY MERCIA BOYNTON LANE. Affectionately inscribed in Ellen and Thornton Lane on the second birth their three daughters. a I j j j ! . An angel came one morning And whimpered to a child. Wilt come with me sweet Nettie? But the darliug only smilod And in the early morning Woke to a brighter light, 'Moiig fire and gladsome spirit Who kuow uo darkening night. Again the Aug. ! xran.lt red Into that home of love, And from the mother's lxoin. Tore th youngest household dove. Oh God: she cried in anguish, Must I yield another up O heavenly father canst thoit not Withdraw this hitter enp? But when alHietions rain-drops flow down upon the heart. Thcjr thicker mine, and faster With an unvennmed dart. And so another darling Was snatched from out that home To join a sister and a brwther. Who but a day had goe. O what is life? in anguish The strichen mother cried, While the Father shed in bitteriieia, TLe tears he could not hi le. A struggle hero; and weary . The heart grows in the strife To gain that better country That brighter, holier life, V.'here death is as a stranger. And angels happy roam In love and peace a-id harmony In their eternal liume. Brac. ville, Ohio, 10. A "PECULIAR" CASE. j The Elyria Democrat "ives the narli. n. t lars of a tnal la I-oi&in county, that haa 1 . 1 j rcsu't'-'a ln conviction of a white man, I namcJ iIala-hi Warren, of Oberliu, forco- habiting with a black woman called Ellen Warren, not his wife. Warren is about sixty year3 old and is rich. Both man and woman were defendants. It appears that some years ago, Malaehi Warren wa3 the owner of a number of slaves, and resided in the county of Loun- da, State of Alalmma. 'Hat among the number was the defendant Eilen and her five children. That he removed said Ellen and her children to Jefferson County, In- j lllana' ana on the 10th day of Jiay, ia.il, j executed to them a deed of eia.tncipation. j n subsequently removed to OLcrlin where . c purchased a house au l lot, an 1 took up tended him a hearty welcome, and fclicita- hi3 rcsiicnee for the purpose of educating Ellcn's children. He purchased a large farm near Oberliu, on which he worked with the older boys, during the summer season, Ellen keeping Louse for Lim iu the village, and he spending his winters in Al- aama- 4 1 C.i 1 1 1. . e -.i ir. ioisw tuc g-.'oa pwpie oi uocrim ex- ted themselves not a little on the acquisi- tion to their sooicty of a citizen of the -Sun- ny South,' who had set the moral example 1 0f emancipating his Slaves aud giving tkui a good education. If not feasted and toas- iQt uc wus iduuo lue suijoct ot flianj ucwd- parcr paragraphs, extolling his virtues and example. The children called him 'father, and when the good people of Obcrlin began U Ui,nv in rnr..l K-irniwl (1,-I 1 . il,.,:. e father, it did not lessen their esteem for .. 1.. ... To. w . 1- . , S T.. V " 1, . , I .Mr 111 nrr-TMS fI I 1 1 1 1 If r.iwn fll IU1 tl! ' t. v a a't ovtto vm "UV S Jtl t W Ul- ;scj tnat his intimacy with Ellen was e .s a . " - 1 T.lu"1 uoraiS Q the free Statea would lustifr. ami ) imn !. , ... .. "c to be regarded with suspicion. The part It 1 . .VI 1- w,. il ne I00K m tiu t-Dcnin Wellington rescue w.w .a a.w case, Uia not increase the conndeuce ot the pablio in thc genuineness of his piety, and part of all tli auli-slavcry cit-.zea.. last t 1 1 ! i 1 WIUV "" w. iu , yery delicate situation, and on thc auni- . e n- 1 . . l. ii i . ' Jr?. " "VZ ' " " vt:ix aii.n 11 111 m. i.-niiiiv w nil :irt MrfiisiniTi- c.1 to call him 'pap. ' This was more than thc virtuous people Oberliu could bear, aud he was subsc-' qucutly indicted with Ellen. ' On the trial the admissions of Ellen, ti.-i t. ,. t. .ii.-. u .i.:i.i.. .....l1 that he was thc father of thc children, and . . 'it LTTl a?.. ..Ta1?.-. - aII?--;.-1 mat sua oau continucu w lire nun mm iu cousidtratiou of his promising to give her a deed of the hou and lot, with thc ad- - . i i . . . , .1 mission that he was not married, together at -t i t . a .v 1 wiia outer corrouoraw . u icsiiui"im, tuii l.shed the charge in tne minus oi tno jury. : warl.aa anrn-n A. I a i-nr, 1 1..P rr rr 1 1 1 I r P 1 I '1 1 I ' I ,u...t.i....au.v.v.fc..v. was sentenced to pay a flue of one hundred; , ,, , , , . - i i ou uowai-s ana eosts. ana ie imp.isonea aivi kept on bread and water one day. Ellen ; w perniutea to ucpart uuisam u. , M .,.t .. .T.t ,,.!.,. .7 - ' ur,...- . . : was permiuca to u.p.r puuiauatcuw , M He Attornies engnged in the tnaL of the case, were Iros. Attorney Jiaiyuton, i .. , , , , , . ,! Langstou and PIuthI, fop tie State, and: ... .., , ., ... ,, .,,. ciatK, t.o.'ii ana JloiiirooK lor the uctmiu-; j anU . . ' " m.m.P.m. . .,,.., i ....:..! j t--- iii ... i .. i i i . I a.-holirt Kissea uy iter uusuauu. ieass ouiae ouu, - should see theni and conclude they werci not mirried. Motto lor Cist youuj iucu.Mo.t and of of ELECTION AT THE HOME OF MR. LINCOLN. Special Dispatch to the New York Tribune. SPRINGFIELD, Ill., Nov. 6—3 1/2 P. M. Mr. Lincoln has passed most of the? day - in the Governor's rooms, receiving nu'.ner- ous visitors."entertaining them with dia-" cussioas upon various, tipica not exlu- ' political, but sometimes huraorwHj --' touching upon matters as fjreignto th - (business of the day aa the splitting of rails. - -- The multitude at tha Court rf. uk. i where the polls are fixed, was very great during the forenoon and the early part of the afternoon; but, toward three o'clock ii k diminished sufficiently to allow tolerably" free passage. Mr. Lincoln, who fcaJ in-"" tended to delay voting till five o'clock, waa " counseled to take advantage of this opportu-" nity. He accordingly, after surveying tha .Court House, and the crowd aurronding iC J from his window, and stopping a moment j to read a fragment of good news sent him" from New York by Simeon Draper, started ' j out, accompanied by a few of his more Jm-( j mediate associates, and walked leisurely j over to deposit his vote lie waa not ot : served by the masses until he reached the I ' j Court House steps; but at that motaent ho " jwas suddenly saluted with the wiliest out-"" bursts of enthusiasia ever yielded by a pop- I ular assemblage. All party feelings eeera- ed to be forgotten, and even the distriba- . j tors of opposition tickets joined in the over-1 : whelming demonatration of greeting. J Mr. Lincoln passed through the hall acd. up Luc stairs without impediment, . but on , reaching the Court Room the erowd gather-, : cd about him with suoh excess of seal that w j it was with some difficulty that he mada-. .. Lia tl,n,A tr. - : ,i t . . " " .... "o"- ma m iuc fliretV there waa Only one sentiment exDreased- that of the heartiest and moat undivided delight at his appearance. Mr. Lincoln- advanced aa rapidlj as possible to the vot- ing tabic, and handed in Lis tkict, -nposu ; which, it is hardly necessary to aay. all th; . names were sound Republican. The only alteration Le made waa the cuttiag off of -3 his own ru.nn W U. tup, whim U Www , been printed. Aa he emerged after Toting -i from the temporary inclosure, the raanifes-1 tadon3 of enthusiasm were doubled and Mr. Lincoln, removing his hat, bowed ia a- knowledgment Many persons pushed for ward to take his hand anl exchanz? aeyr- dial word with him; but the crush waa foo l" grcut for corafortablj conversation, ao h was soon released, and escortid out with ary man was visited with. all the popular honors that could .le'" iaT- ished upon him. II at once returced t t hid room in the State House, aft-T an ab-, sencc of not more than five minutes alto-; gethcr, and resumed hu quiet intcrcoursa,- with Lis vwitora as composedly as if he bad not just been the object of as overwhelming- . . ... ... . ' a testimonial of public aacctioa aa oier . WESTERN RESERVE COLLEGE. Xhc catalogue for the out, and we'conTatulatc that current year i the fricuda of'; institution on the testimony it afford j aa to the flonrishi.,- mmlit; f th, rlJ W The indefati.l,l I..L..,f mn'l' t!,e able Faculty of that College, begin I ' o- . .... . . . . see tue enects 01 their woik. ami the ruturq . Lioks bright and encourajrin- The instU - ij uucui uu cucuuryuy 1 ae uioti-,. ioa now numbers one hundred and Ms of w t-ty-seven are Fr I . 1 1 . TH0 IIAIUrf f MA I t rffAOt .a I .. t.rt t , ti-rrd t!, r.,11. v.,t n.d tk;. . C J large class added, but many additions wer. t i. . .....: .- a.w isa'ie si uc utgiuumg ui! jew tie 0pJx;r c!asse3. Ia &t rrenaritorv mf School there arc forty eight; aud from thia i .ool ef course-comes tha niaioritv wh , ,t.., ti, ri f.nLm c.ll, ,,4 , tM i wk. Hat Cleveland finale, a score of student Ui . WW l.i m.1 IniMlnsi . "FPtus second t, none, in the country; in fact, in all tin material elements th. t go to make np a good Ccllege, the one at iiu.Ljo,, u not a.arTS3ed bv anv of'ittveara. i :,, f... : advanr of most that iim- ma..n ater 1?c. Tte -oursc ia rinT an-1 thorough; not even the temptation of lar"e . 3. . Ptns Jn.bu-in th hit i.dnl-.rn.-. t... ' --"3 - ...- wards caudidatea for admission, and hence ttc BtaBjanI of oiaip U maintained a high poiut .. . HH The Faculty is composed as follci r.er. Henry I Hitchcock, D. Trea., dent, and I'r.fcaev.r of Christian Theology. rr,,1. f Tl Tl n T.ifn..' ", . ',-.'... T -v ChemistrT and Naturst II storr. a- Sevnioor il. A , rrofeaeorof Grcri - f A. Youo-,- ttf MatnmstW 8Bj S toric. I-d-m S. Gregory. , .rf & Prepamtory IkhooL - Edfi . - - rf Matnmjtics aBd Xatil farroll Cutler,- IL At , . "n i ri -i v. i Professor of lntellceti-a-rhiloiophT and . . ... , v -p , l.alt.Jllt. a.iw.. ... - ' - a j 0f t-ie Pfepamtorj wiVhilds. K A.. Tutor. . Those wntkmcn rat.k imotig the'ts . , . - . .; - iu nur nintitrr. ami trSf" povernment j ...... the Institution is so firm aa to maintain perfect discipline, anl yet sir kin 1 thit tha A only the contideocs1 their deep aFe;tiwB.' Faculty possesses not the stuth tits, but Clece. Ihr.