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J ' " ,.4uareorle)3 intettiont, -. 1 1:0
Jim Eoh aaaiuona (insertion,
' Tlir.a inmiLln. k - 3:0"
I "BUS mw"u - a t
coi.jmn ' - " - - 30:00
Al oven equsrechargedaatwosqusres.' .'-iSJ-Advertisementa
insetted till forbid e
. JOB WoltK
Executed ttthia office With neatnpand dt
patch, at the lowest potsiblerates. '
SONG OF THE UNION.
Raise the banner of the tjqion, ' '
Hound the music, keep the atep;
I 'Tie tha sigiial flag of glory, ' '
. Oa the land and o'er the deep. '
Rally, freemen, rdtwi Ihi tonion,
liar ! the battle cry we hear,
'Tie the covenant of our fathers, .' '
Bound it far and aouud It near. ' ., ;. ,.
Figbt for It, our previoas TJni'dtt,
; TU the betitago bequeathed.
Mlought with blood our fathers treasured,
r Dearer than the air they breathedt
Strike a good blow for the Union;
'Vo who've loved it long aud well -
old men pray in freedom's service, ; ' ,
' Let your blows ou treason tell. .?
Hfr-'lre a (food Wow for the Cnion,
Ye whose heart with passion glow, (
Young men panting for distiiif. ,
.'Lead the battle ou tbe foo. . :
- .. .. " ; . ,'i0' ' "
. - Ask ye who despise the CnionJ'.v!
Ask je who the traitors are? Ai'V'.
Tbev are those who seek to br..'x it;
'J udge them by the fruits thejlbwr. -
' : - .in-; ' '
matching hate betweett. its Utions,
'Bringing forth tratcriiai waiy -
' Under corcr.of religion; " ' '
Sueh as thcao the traitors are.
Ifeat (belong- roll of the Union,,, . ,
Watte the puardsand man the wjy;,
:. Raise tho drawbridge on tK foe .,'
Bratai fortullotSi votes for bal&v,
SONG OF THE UNION. Miscellaneous.
THE FALSE ALARM.
Every village has its seiisaiioVnand its great
vnt. Shownort. where I liVtVl'for time,
not a hundred years ago, was no exception to
il, rule. It had innumerable eWnls OIT mot'
;,-rni imnnrtauce. otiroctinemoreor lessuiten-
.', Hon and eliciting more or less laughter orseri-
foia feeling from the gnd prople.-Uut ita
n at event was "Our Burglary."- JJ came
' bout in this wie:-" . ' ' M
- Shortportwas bear enougn io ww soiauic
a'.oWrnwlt.iltiwI rendezvous of half the thieves
"and burglars of the Western Continent,
Unke it not unlikely to n-ve a vn uum
Ul tome time r other: and omy n ie
before the time of which'I write, Middleville,
u-h'i.liiirini town had'bei'o visiled in Ihe
. night by a couple of bursars, wltti all lire toots
vf the iraleriuiy, auu aimosi iuuucw.
it hnonened in ir.at case
that one of the very rerpectHble youthful eili-
sens of thai flourishing community, com ug
home late from whai la commonly csm-u
c .i.n.,k f p.m. nnnii ihe industrious person-
. l. ..M nrvinunnell a llllOT tSt '.wot Slid
1hcy wentoutof town, wre of them in tbecon-'-,
alable'a cart, and the otbet wilh lead enongh
' -in hi,n in ictm pim from awimming well.
Of course burglars were scene" oi iu eerjr
v, u.0.-.- ;
tlnua in theciuntrvi andll was rumoreu
inff Wleiince lie limowltet, tire wiCMSt was
O - .
; j,realened byCockbuiii in in
Cleaned up and oaded, and a fe cheap re-
: 'ou"rs added to them. Hut for a Tew weeks
!i...r.!..MnMredanvwhere in lhe section.
, ,heB,y. was coming "P Mam meeUUou H
u ".urnud -Ihere They weie sure! Form-
- ...ely ihe Captain h.dfl lndi...ubbr boots,
. .rinin'i inniknensauie uumiionioni inu
waaenao eo to pProy.. .. ;b-
reatdeal of noise, He was bound lo ltaa
T. :!. 1. I .nilhnnrrm.il thnnorh
. llem '- o-
might be, against no ore.
r' t"?!5 "iJ? "JL.
Nearer and nearer.
'; re enough. TJ.
' no less than six
t thai very uiuinttui
feel and a hall b ah. en"8ed
loci auu iioii uigu, vii.ocs
In fnmb nir c ose br
... ... j.'
. .1 . rii- of the two others, bolh shorter
,uvi. -- - ,h ,i.
was holdina a dark lanterni that llirewi
in..., ... " , m. i...:- r- .
- j-. ... rl.vtiMfiil rnv nn all their faces,
,uii -i -- ,.;
Vthsj Captain aw '.hat lly weit s ,n .1 looking
- . tw . I ... . i...
set of fellows maeeu. 1 nree, anu one 0 men.
of socb siJie-the prospect ""
3.pu.n .decided that there ms do us,
risking d in" w'''"'7
. wii birth, as Ihey say at sea, but go
, . -- . - ;... M ,1,.,
, enough to se ; their f?'"
coniunn ui 6i -u r.r-r"
them tha next agy. aou to ue weui up uo.
... ...... l ..'!..:..
Hark! Iheuapisin s iooisirue-.au umiici.i!
. f tin nr iron, aud ouiok as inougni me
. v. . r - .L... .11
' of tbe dark lantern was shut, and all
idarkuess.- He wtnoaupue Pa ,ue. ,.u
' 11,8 TZ'.ZZi and V kmSed o obabl,
.".for tbe night.
, to bed.
""r1 ' i .n. r ...ii.mn
Tne next n.uiui"g v..v...v...
cL.ri..,i . or rourea Uantaiu tioweti consiu-
t his duly to give warning of the
ih.t hurelars were ooooin arouuu, .iu
"".. k...n. ...,.nl fkcl
dill SO. J UCU wci.mi .,4,-.n.
U1U V. l 1 1 . .
hail hen hearo at more niacea mou uub.
W;,.., .haul half nasi eleven, there
been a noise at the front gate; at Smith's,
.UUB " - , ,
thoOEht theo, auoui miooigni; i onM
were heard walking around the bouse all
and Mrs. Jones hadn't "slept ii winkj
,he'd no thought of their being burglars, or
umildn't nave oeen aoea ai an, mei
,i,in't AlPoiter's ona of the shutters
the shop waa found opeu in the morning;
ground pretty much every house in the
,.r ,h. inwn weie plenty of foot-marks. '
Truly it wa mercy in an inese auempuj
tv.t ihe fellows bad not succeeded in makinK
. .i.t'once anywhere. Uul unquestionably
they bad thought U unsaie, anei oeiug
by Howell, to make any further attempts
night, and were holding back for the next.
The next night ay! thtre wot the rub
next was evidently to witness a geuerai uosceni
by a body of burglars, aroaed wilh skeleton
ey, jimmies, chisels, pries, &c, on de-oted
Bhortport. And the eonsternatiori-was
al The town bad uo regalarly organized
lice, and only occasionally indulged in a
nfih.i inicrinrion as amsleurs when
was a row to be queued or maue. dui u
jnJied best lo have ore for this ocoaiion,
hall a dozen weiepiump") -
tral force, and posUJ al nine o'clock in
tin's warehouse, while a dozen Otters were
.t .. minili .liout ihe (own. -
i he principal annt of Ihe central body
. i box ofcisars.UoniicbfoikSjoiie bond
BY L. G . GOULD. Pearie8 and Free." ". $l,50per Annnm inAdvanoe.
Sew Series. EATON. TREBLE COUNTY, O.AUG, li, 1850. FoI.I J.No..
one horse pistol, and pile of bricks it Ihe1
uor. Trie patrols wore variously accoutred
" w " . - - . j - -
wilh csney, two platuls, one UbUj knife, (large
ize.j neavy-soieu ooosa, onu nsis 01 grtai
power; so that ihe burglars, if discovered,
were iikwiy lo suaet oaoiy, .,
But while this was going on in a public
... i:.ai. :
way. DrivalelV then was a little prenornrion
A., who was notoriously nervous and kept
bachelor's ball, made arrangmenta for letting
things np, and keeping out of harm's way, by
removirig bis bed into a side closet, and taking
everything with him, except the alove, which
would not go through the door.
r B. was a man of considerable wealth, and
did not like to trurt lo outside watching and
al the time be couldn't possibly convey all
his valuables into bis bed-room. So he had
a camp bed fixed in the parlor, and arranged
himserrto lie awake all rilght, U I course ne
went to sleep in bnlf an hour, and the severt
thunders would not hsve awakened nim.
Mrs. C. had si ways been treat on tins, and
no one had ever been able to see foi what she
wanted to many hi hersmall family. But now
the use came out. She was enabled lo pile a
tin pyramid exactly to the ton of her only out
side door; so that if the burglars did come in
they would come in wilh a smasb, aim proO'
ably be frightened out of doing any dsmage.
Sirs, U. provided herself, early in tfe even
ingwiih the wood pile ate to take to bed wi'.b
her. Unfortunately, on going to bed she lor
got if, and ley awake, all night wishing that
the uare go down and gel It.
And so ou to the end of the chapter, nev
er waa a village so on the qui tive at Shot port
Never bad burglars such a look lor a reception,
as at par'iciilar place on that occasion- Bat,
would you believe it ! the. burglars did'n
come., Wot astir In the streets, not an at
tempt at a door or a window; Could they
hae heard of the preparations I Stranpe!
Yes, very sirange : but not quite so mocb
so when it accidentally leaked out, on the
morni- g after, that the burglars seen by Cspt
Howell were Ihree very good fellows belong'
ing to the villnge, with an old lantern from
one of the si a hie J, pottinr vol tieal hmilbillt
prior to Ihe electionThey had beard the
Captain coming and concluded to "tell" him
by blowing out the light ; dodged home, and
kept their own counsel long eiiovgu to scare
Ishortnort into fits.
jj-, owo impression ts that afterwsrds half
dozen persons might really have been seen
pryingopen all tfaetliiilleisin town, and would
L m r - .. . .
O'liy have been suspected of cracking anomer
praosical Joke. And if you mention "burg
iais' : Shorlnorl. afnoni the women, vou are
toUery likely lo have an assault and battery
, commiltexl in a quie way.
MOONLIGHT AND NELLY.
' The moonbeams steal down through
fragrant blossoms of Ibe old apple trees about i-
the door anil eleamim coldly in their nale'
light, is the whi'e maible thai marks the rest
ing place ol nelly. - - ,
liittle birds Ring Inwlullabys lo their young,
rocked in the branches of the rraceful spruce.
Beaotifiil thouchts, like angel-visitants, come
to my soul in Ibis still, solemn hour, crowding
out all biller feelings all vain repimngs and
wooing me to come forth iulo the silvery light,
oathing bill snd dale.
I lean against an appie tree, auu wir jwcei
-, i lean agawstan annie tree, auu iii jweei
. - . ,;. ' , w ,. m k.i.i
.txM,M M. 0 ,., , . .
I tflii cwu WB isjw-, ' ;
'The solemn stars look forth from their faV-'
. h . I eaze I feel a holy calm
XJm.io" bSlfakif aH its w Id 'bwb--"e1!00
if rj . incomes the ,0U11(I of ,piil ,oiceg,i
IstlUned lo divine harmonies. I see dimly the,,
lorn! ' I :?'"!.a T" VZl
"J'l,;h7taiin; from lhe eve. I had not re"
.....l. - -
The most lovely to me is the aweet fairy"
- m h . , -in,npj
lit" .. '" . . ..' .
1 li.ihllv In mv inviiin heurt Ilnv hull WHICH 1
thought to see unfold into a glorious flower.
A ,e.t agony desolated my heart when
; - Ih. tints
'. , : , --- i ;
ttafit ihB mil ml rhnk. iml rlnspit I ifi eves -
the ". 7 .
those blue eyes i loved so mucn toeaze into.
. . . . fL.
irassionaie leora were rauieu upon ine nuic,i
.... . , . ... ... ' , ,,
.MJi quiei, upiuiiieu ia s urn kiwcs inraacu uy-.n
and ? . ' . . 1
ips buruuig wi n the lever oi sorrow, upon
I w ind ' t
L IC IrVIU livn nuu uuhiii S I V i
. . ... - cart.niv narl(.a
the flowei on ear.h'I bosom, and laid our pre-
Urlg nihU have been spei.t in weeping,
and sad days in mourn ng. Uut Ihey avail not.
near ... ' ,..., ...;
,Vi. I ill" Ul.l (MIICI BKUIIJ 11 iibiiik anuj, auu
'n! on the thick cloud thai lowered .0 darkly in
the heavens, hone has painted a rainbow,
. n,i,m,tie colors seem the reflex of the
briflhtness of tbeclorious re-uniou awaiting
- , , - m ,
suae . .... .T.n- .. . . .. .,. j.i..
u... I lallHC nClIT, liccp Ull in IIIC 1 .III llluuu I IKIil.
was , J ' . .
, fMtDUee.but in my heart is
''h "' !
of thine. And the wreath
;n Atiuncan uouncr.
foot 4T"I shsn't be with you a great while,
ub jbuo, ' hiuiwiiiubiw, ..huh ,bi. uc,e
thou .r..t Ufhilf." ...... . ,
o---- .i ; . , .....
.,1 ,,nk M T..Tl; Ui. ..n uni, In t .nM
il i v, uai. i'ii ." jvu
bad said Mrs. Mclier, wilh a lugubrious expression
the of face. ' (
Rr'raiisn'' rnnliniiprl he. "I frel as
I . . .,l ,k.l 1 ...in
uhuiiuiiii.i i - j"-. r-1"
night, away like cloiii! before the liaing son."
bui wr. meiiervenneu nis propnecy me nexioay
the by running away with a kind, sympathizing
and 1 O At a party, a lady treated ber company
centre with stewed pesrs. A gentleman at tbe
nut one. as he itippogedi into bia mouth,
laiiempieu to pun oui ine aieiu, auer puuing
lor some time, be waa ODiigea to rive u
on putting it on bis plate he found he
seen been logging' sway at a mou so, wnion
that probably fallen into the lady's preserve jir.-l
With the utmost coolness, be inqrjiied of
the lad if the had k eat in the boiise- "Yes,
wnyr' "Wen, 1 wouiu use io nave
take this mouse away lhat i all."
gener- p-"May I lesve a few tracts," ssked a
po- porteur or an elderly lady who responded
body hiijfcaock. -:.;.. .
there "Leave gome irocks certainly yoa
w saiu ana, looxing si mm molt Demgniy
so her specs, "and leave thrm heels towards
n ; iMca.c
Wig. - . -
to - frfrCool for a
were ten," if he would prefer a
ladv of twenty fo ask'
husband who hat passed the "three score
plain oi ornamented
The Dying Boy and the Violets.
. 4 a. tat. i iw iuhvivi m lie m u it 'i vicuij ieiiQt I
! nd the beams above his bead and on every
t,at wore black and foul. - Ilia cheeks were
.scarlet wilh the flush of fever. and the uonal-
nral light of bia eje flashed in the dimnesaof
tbt coming evening like a diamond on its
1 ... .. n ... ..... I
gioomy pea or aninracue. eome nm? loia me
A Utile suflVrei lav in hish. Hrnrv ,9rri,f.
hiM tk.l ilalii n. a l.n.w ilk
mii.i i,... wn .n .n.ii fr .i. ..ii..,
10 bands around the despismd couch of poverty.!
i.MA.h.rh. hi.... ..a. .i. i.i
woman knelt beside him, "is there one blow
now f Look ! look I"
For the Iwenlielb time the sickly woman
lifled Ihe liny box of violets, and the blood
rushed to her face as she beheld one little bud
,iinr i,.in;n in nnfat.i fth. f.r.
w.r...B, ..... ...... a . .
sweet smile lighted o his innocent features.
' . . T .....
. "runt oown, motner, wane i cau look at
it until t "
Wilh a sigh tbe poor widow placed it upon
his pillow and watched bis glassy eyes eagerly
as they watched the flower. Hours nassed-
the brow grew whiter, the fingers that she
io.r,i ... nn, .I., ih. ,,.n ih.i
hAfl u Alt-Ati nil h.r mn1hv tu.r. nntn fl
f.,l,n. inin hlih - hi!. on.l i,.nn. ..
ii,n,.Kih. riiin.i,n;..ir,.ui rn,.,ti
he placed her ear dote to his little face, and
heard Inm nltet distinctly : -
..rj,,n.i hvR. mnihprnto o.m nt m. .in.
After lie rough pine coffin was carried away
and covered with mould, while he bonv fin-
gers were nervously stitching on the ill-void
for gainjent, that mother could tee a vision of
her early buried child in the pure while robes
r hpau. h.n,iin npr h Ln ,,i vinii.
SwNDKR.vAgainst slander there is. no de-
fence. Hell cannot boast so full a friend, nor
man deplore so foul a foe. It stabs with a
smile. It is a pestilence walking in dsrkness,
spreading contagion far and wide, which the
most wearv traveller cannot avnid. It ia the
heatt rearching dagger of the assassin. It is
Ihe'poisoned arrow whose wound is uncqrable.
It in Ac fAlal fla Ihn ftlin. nf Ihm mml itfurl'vl
asp ; murder is its employment, innocence
prey, and rbln its support.
The Dying Boy and the Violets. Political Reading.
GUNPOWDER FOR LAMBS.
Gunpowder for I
'Christ, -Hor tbe lambs
lory of Kansas. A
uospel 01 toe ton 01 coo, a minister in ine
ambs,-for Ibe lambs
of Christ in Ihe Tern-
minister of tbe blessed
Slate of Connecticut, a minister, we are sorry
In atfais liihn KihAli Witt II fxl if IV rtfl HU'
, '"f Znkten even on the
"In ayrrpatby wilh the direction of our Saviour
"Feed my lambs" we propose to leed
lamba of Kansas, to feed them with bread and
witb powder too, lo protect them against the
wolves of Missouri."
Now we desire to ask, in all humililr,
Itftie any sympathy wilh Ihe direction of our
Saviour) i thil proposition b send glinpowder
to feed the children of God! We have not
i.-.-j r-k.i.t if ih;. . ih. uihn nf tk.
ano mwiy jesuinen ironiiiy we tonini
ura htl' loir AflP fiffin inn fit I IIP ISfl Vlnll T
i,e Not one lfr W Mo s w rit
iot?: "ol Jie' ' , .V T .vP ,s
V BOtll0 tl t 'IS ?P,1 T
And "eCo notw,sh
ion wouid save ih.l sonll
Nordowe exnect to" reach him or any
lb gunpowder divines by theaa .words. But
we....1 . T !' 1...1V X? X
. v ..v , -
,d in m
"m.: T jT",
i OOl Catnal,
p;.Vf0 who bait, lOreoUet
Hn r I huaa nraor.hart
say with that glorious preacher
I innTn JhTwi.nLV
and to them we speak. Breth-
" . . "'r ''i'..,'".r.:iD;.
, w no teacn iui iinea are tcr iuiu oiuico,
. j. . i . .u- i k.
: anu tuat eunpowuei ia guuu iur iue uiiw
uonoi oe utsgusieu and onven away irom
IHMic, iui ccu .iicod ntiii-uciiiciucu iiiut
. . .... ... . , ,l
y , k- 5. , 1 ' ,
nuu in ci Kiiiiumiu, inv, uuw, ,u.i.
nienis anu purposes, oeswe tnemseives.
, - . , . . l f
wucn exoneiDtm naa moue iiici.i m-u; icor-
fullysnd woiideriu ly mad. ei tneir case
Doniopeiesa. remaps ineir ve.y uoiuei.es.
will consume itself, aud leave them cool
Out to What a wretched pasi we bate come,
when the men who are set for the defence
the Gospel, thus trample ita holy principlei
onder their feel, and bid defiance to the whole
.... f il a I. ...I . n v a 1 1 ... j. r II m frt
system of the Christian religion. It is not
wonder lhat the general Association oi ver
mont un'iri tnauv declare and lament
"the exttri al and agitating questions of
hnvf fiverleu lis from a lleuiinn lo nersona'
piety, from duly in our closet an8 faonliea.
from direct individual efioits to save souls."
Ah! there's the truth. Put sackcloth on
heads, )e political preocters, ye ministerial
agitators, ye worldly divines, and go down
the dust of humiliauon.
This same minisierofsulpher and saltpetre,!
Mr. Winslow, goes onto sayi.
"We are simply a body of ministers,
have a right to act as we tee fit. A raise
ble politiciah can go into a row, and, by
influenceget 60 voles. Another, wi'b his
cart buy up 60 Irishmen. I can Only give
vote by acting as we are advised w set.
I intend to lake this matter into ibe pulpit
net 60 votea if I Can'
In this declaration we have the phenome
rton explained: we see why the preacher
comes the politician. It is ibe lust of power.
Mr. Winslow saya the politicirn can get
votes, tbe rum seller can gel 60 votes, and
intend to go into lhe 'pulpit and gel 60 volet
He will use the pulpit as the politician
ana the 4rader does the rum,
and the desecration of the house of God
get eoles Aod thia it bis idea of tbe
ol tbe puipu ana ine gospeii phi ne misera
bly mistakes bis Masters win, who (bus
bis high calling. He proves beyond
question thai be. ia either totally unfit lo
called a minister, or be baa fallen from
first love, beedme worldly and carnally minded,
snd is in dsnger of making shipwreck of
mind arrdaoul. ., v,- ,
The Re. Mr.Tyng, in Philadelphia, of
Episcopal denomination, saw fit to make
pulpit tha platform (or a political-oration
Sabbath or two since, some oi nis pansuion
era rose and left the houie, ' and one renlle
man called him to order, remoii'trating
derstand lhat the Vestry of hia
jnave since unauuaousiy proiesieu agaiusi
, . . . . . . A
neM lo Pre,ch. Christ and inm crucified to
' " ..yi.u-
meala, oojeci oi on iauo, iuouiu so larior-
' " , V r" 7." - V
" ?" P"'!". " ,
that riAiv Sahhalh. in than nimtlL hliSintt nf
".w7 " , : ,r . v"
Icoumo. Itia astonishing that a man who it
set lor "ine euro or souia, : wnose sole nusi
t portance than trotet I As if God would be glo-
""asa ' , i'",; "
the saectuary on the 8abbalhl There and
, 'ben, even those Christians who are immersed
I ,n Politics dunpg the week, need to have their
? .luiuo? T..,'.:"u ' ,
oeaire 10 ne ie ;-oy ine s.ae 01 ami waiers,
from the troubled eea of party strife, and
to. repose, fel one day, - at hast, undet tbe
lti,.jm f ik. -... ,
. At Providence, H. I., during the sessions Of
I lit PnntMAialtnn tsar j. . u euunra t HuninlnM
who appeared lo ignore imp-word of God anu
eempie Vnr"' fa Ps "
?1ur'ue 10 lDe oiscna ge or meir sacreo owce.
Wh8n they were cal ed to test their priucip es
r Je ,0Ts,0"f of l,he S0S,Pe thyn''
bly flew off. W hen charged with this incon
I oiaicliwr, W5J wuiu ,iv .sill I. v .miiii.
ter wuispereu id our ears, auu saiu 01 anomer,
that "for three years he did not go to prayer
weiing . This wat in exposition of the man's
i. f , . '"rr "
the Presbyterians. Another tai ", "as these
g,tf,,ln8 Quesipwia are up, tne spirit or prayer
w lne UM aow"; no we vemu e 10 .Ppe..
VJW1 .men of &w England, and to ask them
it they believe that these advocaies 01 guns
.powder for lambs are imbued with the
spirit of prayerf Are they the men you woo Id
end for to teach your children the Way of sal-
ration, or 10 adaiinister consolation to your
own soul in the hour of death? No. They
ore men who have forsaken their Master, if
they have not denied him, They have wound
ed and grieVed him, and brought darkness and
leanness into thtir souls. They have chosen
rifles for Bibles, snd gunpowder for grace
May tbe Lord forgive them: tney Know not
wnai mey ao. Jveio nor vmervcr.
11 ' " "'
Is Fremont Slaveholder?—Is he a Canadian?
Now we care notkingabout how these ques
lions are settled, but we bope to hove tberh a
satisfactorily hunted up for tbe satisfaction of,
FaitMONT a Slaw holder. The Springfield
a few weeks ago, tha
(Mass.) Argus stated.
Fremont ia even now a slaveholder, uc less he
- b flesh in hjg life- To Ihf, he Ar
rMnoni.H. mWh M.eA fo teMK. .on
H . ... . T . .. . .
Lhe bibtsi "U T'l v' JOfm 7,7,
Fremont actually d,d own s good msny 'dollars
I Vmm a..!,! Iktai alfitrasa kmPfiriiB nnmlllll lAll . -.
of i ri.:. p...Tn.
ii..i.5 .t ,.;!,... ..hn,i.
, ,v., r' vJ,; ..,JLnn.,iii
I I 7 1 tUDi -kvt a iviiiuiii v. w vTnUM wnv
in human flesh.' no lonei-iaeo than last spring
and, as We before tntd, 'is now a slaveholder
unless he has sold his slaves since nrs nomi
nation.' But as 'Jessie,' and not Mr. Fremont,
is the Republican candidate, we suppose it
makes no ditlerence.
Fbiuont a Nativop CakadaI--Under this
caption, and on the authority of "a trustwor
Ihe correspondent," toe n. 1. uiuzen oi au
ust 2d savs: "There seems m ue ine
C-D wt1 have oiade blunder in their nc
I . .
is nan-n oi rremont. a gen iieman resting in
lhe ne ghborhood of Deiroit knew his father
hd himself when a lad, in Moutreal, Lower
to R.ria,la. nf which oitv he issunnosed to be
Garrison on the American Union.
The following extract, from the 4tb of July
of "oration" of Mr. Garrison, show the spirit snd
oujeclg of ihi, no.orious abolilion agitatot
. To me. Ihe pa'.h is plain. To-day I disown
To-day I renew my accusations aga.ns
I " w " t
1 4V, a d morgan flair thm cvmitni m nnf-nnnipn
of a 'm oppressionn, ,nd
Sg iHnto the broau Atlantic, defy all tbe
" ,r.u r.. ....k ... .1.;,,.
which ought to be annulled now and forever
To-day I pronounce lhe American union
l. .... n t (lo.ns.liem (n hp r nl lint. Uhirh i.
ll.JJC li ttv.j-viwin, iv - "
.;n. .(.nln.l nlir rnmmnn Inimknilv. and a SI
. - . s,Rn(, Tn.dav 1 affirm the "Hieher
uc i. ..., k. Ik. .;..h!f,,l n,l iMMmnnnt In
jI L.O W ' IU VB IMS I I. M II Ml .Hi.
m of the land, to the aubversion of every statute,
-krecmehi and cornnromise. inimical lo huma
,.... , nv,.i r .n.i ni.irii nf u.i.
I C CUUUI . IWIItiJ I -mi... -
,i.n n.rnment. a setceder on hriticlo
is i revolutioni.t wilD Hancock, and Otis, and
w,en but npon , broauer platform, with
tbe . ,.:,:,; with hetu-r weanons. and for
of T ... i. n.i,.i.min. iiiiii
Cnirm,lic;i au' Ugge.tio,, propositions,
t ea fot ,e,lrl,injng .isrery within
jkl ... . .
present limits, while extending constitutional
nrotection to it in fifteen of the thirty-one
States register our pledge anew, before Heav
en and the world, that we will do what in
.;. .m.n ikA .lurnnl nv.rthrow nf llltfl
and blood-stained Union, that thus our enslaved
coumryn1en m,y find a sure deliverance, snd
yont w( ' n0 , f be ,nsweMble for their
.. . Let us not be drawn off by any
into : :. ,,, Kang0Si no, be deluded
,h. , nf Libert national, tluverv lectionul'
,, ;, :. it,. mhni!c nf Slavery in
.South which is the rootof all our Uoubles,
snd lh. iin, aanevnt lhe source of
ra- our jls Awayi then with ,11 nostroms,
his concrMiioni compromises, expedients, truces,
rum, .i.h. . r, n. mnrsa ia io be nur-
Orft Iui(J ne object aimed al ona blow struck
nul l ,.ri. , ltrartlt (nm fa South"
and organize her own institutions on
Car'iTAi.Lf Don. We borrow tbe following
ood'un from tbe inevitable waj ol tba Bostou
Th Lait "Outragt" in Kantae. W
informed that lire Rev , of Chicago,
received from a corresp ndent in Kansaa
full particulars of one of those fiendish oulra
btbis which are the natural result of the repesl
of the sacied compact of 1820. He will detail
them all before his congregation neu oaooaio,
or the first opportunity. We are only permit
ted limolv to state, that. a few daya since
number of Missouri ruffians entered tbe
of a Free Stale man residing on Potia waltamia
nk. nd stole two hon. Pierce, Douglas
and Bucbonan stood by with their hands
tbeirpockelslr Breckinridge and Kicbarujon
were not present at tbe time, but coming
soon after fully indorsed the deed! tod tubse
muintlvaia Dart of Ihe DorK. Is" there sNortbt
If there is, why doii't it subscribe for freedom!
frr A war nrnnoaes to publish a new
congrtgation'per, toe called the ownei, wiin. an origiuai
oituii cr .5. .. . .
Col. Fremont's Antecedents—His Dismissal
from the Army.
It is not eight yesrs since the Black Repub
ican candidate for tbe Presidency waa, on ac
count of the grpsest misconduct, cashiered and
ismissed from the United States Army. He
was tried by gentlemen comprising a court
martial of the beat 'flicers in the army. After
fair and impartial trial the 'Court came to
the following conclusions : -
Charge 1 Mutiny. And guilty of tbe
" Charge 2 Disobedience of orders. And
utllv of the charter., . .
" Chane 3 Conduct preiudicial lo trbodor
der and military discipline. And guilty of the
It will be seen that tbe grounds opon which
such a respectable court of his brother officers
smissed Fremont from the service were thst
be bad been guilty of 'mutiny 'disobedience
of orders,' and 'conduct prejudicial togood or
der and military discipline.' Certainly these
fforded excellent reasona why be should be
dismissed from tha army, and ought to tell
atrongly agaiost him tinctj be aspires, by vir
tue of tbe office of President, lo tbe chief com
mand in the very service where be was ad
judged unworthy to bold a subordinate posi
tioo. In passing sentense the Court took oc
casion to say : .
" Smtinoc And the C urt does therefore
sentence tbe said Lieutenant Colonel John O,
Fremont, of the regiment of mounted riftVien
United States Army, to be dismissed from Ine
"The Court deems it proper, in view "oTlh'e
mass of evideuce on the record, to remark tha
the Court bas been unwilling to confine the
ccuned lo a Si.nct legal defence, which appear
ed to be wnhm narrow limits.
"Considerinii the gravity of tbe charees. He
iouri nos auoweu ibe oeiense the lullest pos
siuie scone in us power in ueveion the lnsiruo
tion cf the Government, and all circumstances
relating to the alleged DiisVoadu'ct, as well as
to imptach the leading witness fur the prose
cution. The Court bas even indulged Ihe ac
cused in a course unusual, and without ap
probation in '.he final defense, of usina ind is
criminately matter which had been rejected
or admitted in evidence. -
'With all this la'-ilude of eviderce, and the
boarder latitude of defense, the Court has
found nothing conflicting in lhe orders and in
structions of the Government, no; hing impeach
ng ibe testimony on the part of the prosecu
lion, nothing, in fine, to qualify, m a lets
sense, the resistance to authority, of which the
accused stands convicted.
"Ti e attempt to assail the leading witness
tf for I ha procooulion has involved points not
in issue, and to which the prosecution has
brought no eVi'dehce. In the jridKirle;it of the
Court his honor and cnaracler are un im
The whole proceedings of (he general
court-martial in the foregoing case, have been
laiu oeiure me resident or the U. states."
President Polk approved of lhe finding
the Court, but political influence being brought
lo bear, and a majority ot one in the court
recommending him to mercy, he remitted the
penally of dismissal from the service. But
Fremont, with lhe sligms of. the verdict rest
ing upon him soon resigned his commission.
We have seen no resolution that better ex
pressed a great political truth than the follow
ing, adopted by the Democracy of NewJer
sey, at their late State Convention :
fttiolved. That the Republican party,
tneir violent attempt to array ibe north against
the bouin by tneir unceasing and hitter de
nunciations against Southern , then, Southern
institution and Sou the tn laws- by their scorn-
lul repudiation or Southern allies and South
ern affinities: by their masnifvina the slavery
question above all other questions; by their
contemptuous disregard ol the federal consti
tution, and their appealing tti a "higher law;'
by their taunting about, lhat upon the issue
"Sharp's Rifles" are the highest law;
their attempt lo combine the united political
strength of sixteen State in the avowed eiTi.rt
to crush out the political influence of
other fifteen States; by their struggle to seize
into Northern bands the whole power of
Federal uovernmenl, to tne complete exclu
sion of the South, aie treading with martial
step and colors flying, the bieb road to dis
union, civil war, and anarchy ; and should
regarded by every lover of bia country os
band of enemies to liberty, the Constitution
and the Union, .
(CT',Put up thy sword !' said Jesns. "Put
down tho-churcb for twenty-five Sharp's
Hes !" says Henry Ward Beecber. "I have
no where to lay my bead " said Jetus.
have $6,000 per annum from my church,
Charge fifty cents ahead for my lectures,"
says Heriry Wtrd Beecher. "I could cell
legions of angels to my ssssisianoe ."'
Jesus, "It'i all electricity or animal magne
tism !" says Henry Ward Beecher. "Do
you would be done by!" said Jesus.
move an amendment," aaya the Rev.
Dutton. (A voice from the chairmen at
College :) "Let tbe amendment be reduced
to writing, do at you ixrccr fo In done by
rrr Sneaking of mistakes made by foreigners
in sneaking our language, they are very ant
get entangled in tbe mysteries of our numer
ous irregular verbs. If for instance, they
learned lhat the pas; tense or lhe veib "fly1
is "flew," they are apt to conclude that
similar change is a general law olthe language,
So, al least, did our worthy friend, Herr
G., one of tbe noblest of German exiles
liberty. He bad one day been leading Perci
val's fine poem Arnold von Wmktlrtid,
verse ol which conduces thus:
"Make, way for liberty!' be cried
"Make way for liberty! and died!"
"How beautiful it is!" said Herr von
quoting fvom memory. "How sublime, vtn
rusher among te spears,
' ,. i- 'Make vay for leeberla!' be ereter
'a ' 'Make vay for Icebertel and dcwl"
(fc7 'Look here, miiter,' said a down
er who was taxing into a print short Or Wish
melon vtreet yesterday; 'whose picior is iliatf
'That,' said I, 'is an exact likeness of
Fremont, tht black republican candidate
the presidency. 'Now, da tell I baa he
ohancar 'rox mucn,' vepiiea i.
onmt in ne uoa i looa mum u saeewo
ublisBed every Thursday morning In !le old
Masonic Hll, second slot) 01 lit bncl buid
ng westofC. Vanausdal b. Co'sstore, Main
tl:60persnnum,in advance. "
$2oo if notpaiJ withiatlie year,and
$3:40iftethe year has expired. .
CThese rates will berigidly enforced.
JTo communication inserted, unfes: so
orapaniadbja respoDiilUname. s .
From the Pennsylvania.
Mr. Buchanan's Social Character.
A stereotyped phrase of the Block RrnuLli-
cans it, that Mr. liucfa.iiiah ia "so veiy calit.'i
They admit, what lhe; cannot deny, that bis
personal character ia unsullied; and that he ia
an able and experienced stafotman, but tiny
invariably quality even tins exioiUd praise
with accusations like the fotegoing.
Kereolly, we perceive, tbe Louucillc Jour
nal, edited by tbe notorious Prentice, has pro
ceeded even to step further in re Ind misrepre
sentation, and stigmatizes Mr. Buchanan as
tlingy. Than this no assertion could be mora .
unfounded. Mr. Buchsaan, in pecuniary
matters, is the very reverse of "stingy." In
proof of it, we will quote only two lads:
Some ten or eleven years ago, a tire occurred
in Pittsburg, laying a large portion of the city
in ashes. Wo sooner did the account reach
Mr. Huchanan, who was then in Washington,
discharging the duties or Secretary of State,
under the lamented Polk, than he Immediately.
enctostd a check of FIVE HUNDRED DOL
LARS to the Mayor of that city, for the relief
of the sufferers. A few years later,lwhen he
bad resolved upon withdrawing from public
life, as a proof of his grateful appreciation of
the many kindnesses bestowed on him by the .
people of Lancaster, he donated to I hut city '.
the handsome sum of FOUR THOUSAND.
DOLLARS, as a perpetual fund, lhe interest
whereof is annually expended in the purchase
of fuel for indigent females Many a desolate
hearth has been glad by this noble cbatity.
and more will here fter reap its benefits.
II 41 r. Buchanan should ever read this arti
cle, we are not sure but that we shall incur
bis displeasure for lifting the veil from thcStt
most generous and hallowed deeds. They
we performed, as have been many others of
a similar nature, with no design or tver hav
ing them pomnonilv paraded before the pub
lic. Helievinn Mr. lluchanan's munificence,
on these occasions, to have been of that disin
terested sort which conceals . homJU 4c
hand the transactions of the right, we would
r.oi reier to tut in np'i', out lor the uaise, un
founded, nialicioiis epithet bestowed upon him
by Prentice, the most notorious libeller in the
Uniled Stales, who is not worthy lo unloose
the latches of Mr. Buchanan's shoes. ,
Kmdted lo the above, is the ceneral charge,
so freely made in the Disunion presses, echoed
by the Lenntlis and the Uuminingses QJ trie
billingKgule school, l! at Mr. Buchanan is Cold,
selfish, speculative, isolated in bis nature !
The allegation is utterly f Ise, aa all who
know Mr. tiiichenan intimately can, and do
testify. Tiue, when in public life, Mr. Hu
chanan has ever been most assiduous and un- ,
remitting in his attention to his public duties.
He has wasted no time in loitering around ho
tels, or. in pioiniuading wilh Tom, Dick and -Harry,
the avenue, lie has hoi consorted with
the Contract Mongers and Lobby Jobbers,
swsrmiug arotinJ the Cnpitol, with a view ef
swindling lhe Government neilt.er with
those of his own party, or of any ot lie, io
rnany such, unquestionably, IV r. Buchanan
has often lurried the "cold vhouldei." This
class of scurvy politicians, no doubt, have of
ten, to their deep mortification, found Mi.
Buchanan painfully distant. So will thev
evtr find him. But those who may not know
the distinguished nominee of the Democratic
arty, in his social and personal relations, a
well as ve, we say, that in all the decent and
respeclful courtesietof life in all the ameni
ties, tne kindnesses, the sweet snd amiable
sympathies snd virtues that adorn the Gentle
man, the Neighbor and the Christian, James
Buchanan stanJs second to no man in the
United Slates, or in Ihe civrlized world.
This is strong praise, we admit, but it is not
loo strong, ll i nctily, tuny, unquauneuiy
deserved. Every line and letter of it is iruo.
Negro Equality vs White Slavery.
It should now be remembered, aiuce Mr.
Fremont has amed himself with the Know-
Nothing party, as well os Abolitionism, what
it is they propose to do. In a word, Ihey con
tend white nun Germans, Irishmen, French
men, fiic.-holl be deprived oi me rigiuoi...
freemen lo make room for negroes ! They will
sacrifice their own race to the African. The
following from the Washing'on Uniou should '
be reod and pondered by ever)body :
What is that fusion crufade f- what ila
meaning and letidency f Know joining
Bluck Republicanism, under lhe nuspicea in .
the Wesliof Benton, Blair, Price, Bisssell,
Trumbull and Went worth, means that tho
naturalized white and the negro Shall be re
duced to lhe same level; nay, that the negro
nd the naturalized wh.te shall change places
-the latter be stripped of alt tl.e lights ami
privileges of American ciiixfhfhip, and the
former be put oil an equal footing with the
American born citizen. All disiino'ion of ra
ces to be swept away, that Samho may be
elevated to thn place never designated for hint
by nature, and new distinctions created, that
a part of the white race may be created prac
tical serfs and outcaoa in our land, xei me
champions of Ibis fusion crusade, shriek for
freedom and equality ! Whilst the cry for ne
gro equality is on their lips, and is it.riekeil .
irom their lanaucsi nosis, uii umci i .i"
ally potent thriek ia mingled with it;whi!a
slavery and serfdom for lhe Irish ard German,
the Norwcciafj anc rienci.man negro equal
ity and while slavery. In tbe energetic and!
practical west, where sound sense has hither
to nrcpailed over fanaliciain ami demagoguery.
surely such arrant hypocrisy cannot prevail.
The Democra'.io platform and nominees, the ,
Constitution snd Union, religious freedom and!
nopular tcrvcreienty, cannot be borne down tn
such a crusade, led on by such a mutely host
of fanatics, whoso every speech is a contra-.
diction, aud every Otteranse is a self-stultiS- i
Bujbt. but Trot. Carlyle says, "make
yourself an honesl man, and ihed you may be
toie that there Is one rascal less in the world;
fCTThe B-wtort Pnl says a wager has just
been made between Maj. Pooik and another
individual, that if Fuamosb dos.iiot receive
more voles than FitxoNT, in Massachusetts. '
he, Pooar, will wheel a barrelof apples on a
wheelbarrow, from Newburypori to Boston, or. -if
Fillmore receives the most, ll e taker oi the. . .
bet shall convey the app ei in lhe same way '
from Boston to Newbaryport, ' . . ; J --. .
- 1 - 1 - " ,'j
CT"Wbat are the prospects in the cnuntrj l", ' .."
ssked one of oar ci'y politicians yt&ierdsy; of
a atanncb Whig farmer. -'
;" Verypojr as tar as It regnria my cops," '
' "I rueau in reference to our' taudidutef.
Fremont aud Duyloa." . ' --:.
"A darned eight wnre Ihao that nf Ibe. ' j
trops." Here the suhjecl changed. '
tTThe Kansaa patriots raise larjre sums of -money.
to plant freedom there, and !hn tjvw ;,
U in electioneering! Honest f. lltj-.ti, "