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.'I V 1 A tiVL .! fl.'.i,?,. i-r ' 'uli ' .' . ' - '.'Hi f . 'oven aqusrecbsrgedastwosquersi. ., U-AJveriiseroente insetted til) forbid , :aeexpenseof thssdvertiser.Xl ' " ' JOB VOHK' ; Poetical. Poetical. HE WILL NOT WOO AGAIN. 1 Twm but word, careless word,, , f" , '. In prkle and passion spokent ' But with that word lhe rbtin thai bound , . To loving bears wasbnkeu. . v.,.. . . .'Tli hasty m rath bt'.b passed away; . ; The bitter woida remains .. ..- , , . Vln vain lbs lady weeps snd rlghsj - '1 ;, -, He will cot wso again, ... . : No other Inva majr light bet pal r No other mow hia heart-; . . . . , ' Yet ehangi g aeaaona coma an3 go, . .. . " . Aud linda Uium a'.ill apart. ' Tier once bright cheek it pallet r.ow .1 , . ilia bears a trace of painj , a heir dava are aorrowrub andjret. , ' v lie will not woo again. . . , ' , '- 'They meet aa atrar.gera.calm and cold; , Aa calmly, coldly pari," " ., And none may gueaa I bat tranquel mien , Concrala a tortured heart.' .y ' To liim th world hath lost ill ligblj .,. ' V 'Pr her " Jys re T"'n ' v Uor hope not memory bringe relief''. He will not woo again. . ": , , ' ' Alaal (lint love, long Irieil-anil warm, ; Should wi'her in an hour 1 " ";, Alal that pride o'er liurnan hearta ; a' Should witld aucb fearful power I i 'Oh ! eep not thou for h,oae wLo die For them all tear are vain y --But weep o'er living liearta grown cold, , ". Who ne'er may love again. . - Miscellaneous. THE LAST SIXPENCE fa'! 11 waa on a chill bleak morning in Ndvirn -r that Chailes Aubrey emerged from an old ulied where be bad paased the bat part of the nirlil under pile of aheep kklna. Ha waa a otir. man not over tw o and twenty, and yet retained rreal brauty or peraon, though hi rlo'hea were torn and diilyt and hia face pale nnd hapgarQ. 'Only one year Deiore na nan ' ln left an oinban, wilb. eleven Ihotreand lollarain mcney in bit posseaaion. , He Jied nlwaya.been a gei-erout heal ted, frank and 1 iviin rinmnanion. but evil asociaiinna had nfliere(lboiiibim.8ndinanuiif)rtunaie i.. him i.iinaelf nn lo their infloence. ' He '""tliouabt nnl of the aliiefmoney,boi deaign- viiie Inavefundertheguiaetif Wendihip, could Blwraya draw It from him. Bullbe poor, mia- milled vutli had rmillie race, wiu waa ulnne lli money waa gone, ami maannanine nmnnnliina hod lei him. He had rctdred tlie i'Toal towards Which for whole year te liad ' l een dashed pn. " ;., - . 11 ' '. At young Aiibrev slriod there now, hia lips re parrhed, and bia limbs shook aa though ""wiibapaUy. He mechnrlically placed bij'iand in hit pocket, and look therefrom sixpence. He searched further felt to very pocket T ut he could find no more. That tingle alx aienee was the taat of h is forlti A r 1 "Ah.hrtey, Charley," H mnrmured lo i.initelf, "you'va tunour wee. Where now re the friends who have ad long hung about onT One poor ainpcnceT It-win tiny roe ne glafS of rwg to alliry tny titrrning thirat. n, wmiM to God it would buy me one tree Tripndl". .'"' ' : -- V -'-' t Fleopokefhia, ami with the wnrd came rosli- . ing llirough hia mind thetnemory of the past, lie remembered bia mother aa abe held him the Inst lime o hr botem and blessed bim; and ie remembered when be itv Aera cover her Wy vp in the warm flowery summer, not many -penTS ago. ' He remembered bia kind food falber, and. bow that father ba4 hry-d Mm and blesaed him with his lost breath. And be remeirilierefl one other, a bright eyed, Jnyoua girl, In whose keeping be had once Tilawd all hia love, and all his hopes of Joy. Hill it wm gone rrowl Thus be stood, wito 'he small coin In hia hand, when be beard footatepe armroacbing. He raised bis eyes, ind beheld an old woman; with bended back, who tiame tottering m. alowty and trembling. Her rarmenta were torn and tattered, and the thin proy hair hung watted and uncombed.- She lopped when she came to where the iroutb atood, and leaned heavily upon her staff. ."Charity good 8irl" ahe nttred, In hoarw ireniiiloni tones. Give me 'wherewith' ts purchase a single meal,, and I'll ask uoa to blear thee." I . .- ;V; ' ': ; By my life .good womaa, yon ire the ery one I bate been wiahing for. Here, it is III I have it is my Vast sir pence. Take it. 'I have only wished that It could buy me. one true friend." , ' ' r- "- . V" ' The old woman hwi'aleil. "V"" ' , "Will yoo take Uf" asked Charles', earnest; !y "Take 11, to that i may feel that I have - one friend." '-'";' ; ;- -.;'.';" "I need it, air," the woman said, "I dare . not lake It from yoo, for yoo wpuld not profit by my friendahip." - ' ' "V "Yea I would. If would aend a ray of nn thine through my soul, to know that one ho " man being blesaed me." - "But what good could come of that while - you continue to eome yonraelff" .,' . t., Ths yonlb started, but he apoke not " ' "Jf you would have me at a friend, will yon litlen to mess fiiandt". K mu s w "Listen? yes." ' ? '' !: "Tben let thii he your lowest vsla of life," . aaid the woman; with startling'aoleinnity. "Turn now and go up the hill. . Go op, once . more. I know your mother, Charlea Aubrey, and remember well bow hind she was. 0, did ahe ever think that ber well beloved ion - would sink so low!"-1 '" '. ' .' ' ' ' "Stop, Stop," groaned lhe unbsppy yonlh. , 0, who shall give me the first lift to regain II I have loatf v i i ; . "t will." - - v., : v, "You? Who are youT You say you know - my momer. vv no are oui v - " "Nevermind. Suffice it for yon to know , that I have nn fie red aadeenly aa yon ever did. know what it in la suffer. I say I can give ' you the first lift. 1 mean by that I can show - you the way, Follow my counsel, 'and you may yet recover all that yon have toei "No, no, uot ell. 0, tben is one Joss 1 can never make un!" ' And a be spoke fie bowed lifi headland co vered bia face with his hands.' " "' ' "Let notauch feelings bo wilh yno now. First resolve that yon will turn from meevii that has brought you down, ;Yon kaow what it ia as well as I do. Can you do Ihis'.'V ,t "But, 1 had done il ere you came up. "Then take the next atep. ' Go and make friend w o aan help you. further Go to Amoa . iiiinirii nnu " .. ..h k- . "No, no, not there. , 0, not there,', intet - "luptcd Charles. .s' ' ' ', .' -... , . , '"Goto his ctoT and freely oonfeaa lohihi all your faullu," resumed tlie womaa, without ... t. ... , ., ... , v. ..'!; , ... , . fl Y L. 0 .QO0LD. 1 f ' "FearIM and Free." - ' ' v $1,50$ 91 Annum JnAAf ant).! - : ' ' .' .'' ' ' ' " '" .' ' ' ' ' ' "' ., ,. ' '''' ' - - . . . ... '--J .w- ..- t-.., ? ........ . , ' boiirpoured out'bik thanks, and atated the reaola lion ha had taken. '' noi'aireneth a little before you try to wotk. mere j a : teeming to notice the interruption. "Yell' turn all, and then aK him ro trost you once more." "No, no, I flare not go lo hlra.' But liiteu, I heard Mr. Williamt My with hia own lipa that he would give you bia band if yoo would only be ID yourteil." , " "Did hetay thatr utiereii ubariea eagerly. "He did. And now. Charles Aubrey, be mured that you have not lost everything. Let people know mai yoo mean ;o ante ana be a man, and all whose friendship ia worth having will give you their binda. Go to Amos Williams first." . . : '"Tbeo grreTne the arxpence." A mot Wirtiarnt atood at the great dk in hit counting room, and he waa alone, Wbire he Ihua stood, catting up a column of tiuree, upon a page of one of the ledgers, He door was opened anoLnanesAuorey entered, lie waa yet pals and haggard,, and looked as he did when we i.aw him two bourn ago. The merchant started with an utterance ofprin and surprise as be recognized in the miserable form be tore bim, trie nnfe nappy ana ceiorea voutb -whom he had delighted to honor. . "Charles," he ntlered, as loon as be could command bis rpeech, "why have you come heiel" ' Mr. Williams" apoke lhe youth in a choking voice. "1 have come to to tell you that my course of wickedneti is run, and from this moment I am a " Here lie nonned. ' He beailated a moment and then ITa feelingt overcame him, and bow- ing bia head M turat into tears, and sob, loud and deep, broke 'from hia lips. Tbemer chant was deeply affected, and with the warm teare gathering thick ry in disown eyea, be started forward end placed bia hand upon the youth's head. ' ' "Charles," he 'tittered in a tiemaldus, eager voire, have you resolved to be a man!" . "With God'a help 1 will be a man tgaln!" waa the youtb'a reply. . ; '. ;: , ' "la vour money all aonef" V "Yc. air. This -morning I bad orre'solilary sixpence left, and that ! gave to a 'poor old woman w ho bade mjcome bere." "Av. 1 know her. She ia an unfortunate creature, knd has auffered much. 1 bade her if the Saw you, and you were cast down and repentent, lo send you ete, for I beard yes terday that you were at the foot of the preci nice. Now if yon are determined you aball not want for beln." . In eager, broken, tourfng sentences, i nsriea j '. -"And now," aaid Sr. I Williams', after the matler had been talked over' aometime, "we mutt find a place where you canTecruit your Is m brother, who owns a farm out in M he would be glad to have you come there a while ; and when you wholly, recover your wasted -strength you ahall have a place bere." '.'At firt1beyoathTerosed lo aceeptaomucb, for be knew tits unworihmess but the mer chant iimnlv answered him i "Yoo can pay me for tbia if you cWae, so you neeo aoi ue aeiiciu aooui n j anu aa ioc your onworthinesa when t-he lost ones of the earth ore not worth ledeerding, then some other itsndsrd of worth must be regarded man the aimple one which Jesua of Nazareth gave to his fullowere. 'No it w settled that Charles should go out Into the' country' and remain while- He found Mr. Williams, the brother, ready and happy to rcceWe bim, and there he soon be gan to regain his health and spirit. ' , In two weeks he was aaatrong aa ever, and at the end oft month the marka of dissipation bad alt tefl bia face. . When he returned to town and entered lhe store, Amoa Williams give him a tecrstree nation, and bade bim re member nothing of the fast save the one great lesson be had learned. "Charlea,' he said, "you .know tbe widow -".ir."VVf:l";a f "Well; I have engaged Troard for you there. I nope lhe arrangement will suit yon." ' k"Yei, tir," jetutned the youth -with a slrnnge emotion'. " ' ,' " .':".' From thai time Charlea Aubrey went on no bly and truly in (he ptt be had marked out As soon as he bad again made his appearance in prosperity bis old companions flocked round bim once more tot he repulsed them with stern firmness thar left tnem no hopes. Yes, for month he waa beset with temptations in every shape, bnt he heart sled not once. Hii Mino waa enaoe p, and as tie made bat-one auawer to all, invitations to depart from his coarse became lest frequent, and be was final ly ten to pursue hia own coarse, Lltll did Charlea Aubrey know how closely be had been, watched., Mr. Williams knew hia every move next to hia prayer which ha poured fortb in the privacy of hia apartment. Thus parsed away three monlha, and at the end of that time Mr. Williams called the young man into the counting room one even- irg, alter trie rest nail sona . -..; Well, Charlea,? the merchant commenced bow would you like to chance boarding piaceT"-1- ' " " j" ' -There wai something In the look and lone of the msn at be spoe these words that made the youth start. The blood rushed to nic face end anon he turned pale. II you would like," the merchant reiumta In the same low lone, "you may come and board with roe. Until ( could be certain that yvu would entirely reform, I dared not carry you to my house., put 1 am sa'isfietf new. I have not doubled yon, but I would prove you. And now. if you please, you msy inform Mrs. Swan that yoa will board there no more. She wilt not be disappointed, for I have spoken with ner on me subject." ,-AVith these words Mr. Williams left tbe store, and as soon ss Charlea could recover from the atrance emotions that bad almost overpowered him. be called tor the porltr nome Ind lock up, and then, having lockeu Ibe great aafe, he took hia aepartore.' ; - - On the next morning he came lo lhe store and when bis employer cume he informed him that hi had given hia notice to Mrs. Swan, t- "Very well," replied the merchant; "Thii evening then you will go home with me. . Evening csme, and jCbsiles Aubrey accom panied bis old friend home. .Tea was ready, the real of the family had eaten an hour before. Afier tea Charles wss conducted to the s:uing room, where lamps were burning, ind where Mr. Williamt informed him he could amuse himself by reading. .,' ' Uiaiiea ml down lhert and nla employer rntnitl. hut I.,m.hIiI haI Mtil. - Hia heani His keart beat wildly in bis bosom, and his ajoul strangely woiked cnen. o. how natural eve- rytbing thero ant.earedt ' And many happy blwslul hours be had spent in the tarn? room. Thus he aat, when the door was slowly open-. ed, end a female appealed within the apart- ment. She a bright eyed beautiful maiden, and when the first entered I bonpy smile upon b face.- But Ibe smite faded t-wt-y, her lipa trembled. She tried to speak, but ahe could not. She only stood there wilh her hinds half extended, mains tremblingly unon tlie youth, - In moment more her eyea were overran with tears, and then Charlea started up. He could doubt no more, ' Why elae abould he have been brought hither I why left thus I why plsced on such probation ? . He hesitated no more. With one quick step he sprang forward, and without word cangTit tbe ftir girl to bia bosom. "Mory," he uttered, ai be glzed into the spsrk ling eyes of the fair being who still clung to bim, "you still love me yon forgive me all. and trust me-once more l" "Yet." sha murmured:, ind ere ahe eould tpeak further ber father entered tbe room. -' , "Aha S3 you've round him, nave you, Ma ry T" he cried in a happy, Joyoul lone. ; ; . "Sir. williamt," uttered Ubarle, anil Dott ing Mary by tbe hand and tpealingwith diffi culty, "l bope I am not deceived." "0, you have not brought Tne here lo kill me! Yon cannot have pasted this cup to daab it away again I" ' "Of course not," returned themerohant, "But yon must knowthe whole truth, and for my child may not tell yon all, I'll tell you myself. . This noble girl baa never ceased to love yoo, and when you were the lowest down she loved yon the most, Sbe csme to me and asked me if she might save you if the could I eould not tell her nay, and the went to work. 6he I. as suffered much, and Charles it remains with yon lo decide whether her for tune shall be one of happiness or not. She knew thit you weie down, tbit your false friends had forraken you. Then it waa that her love grew bold and strong. She wondered if he would repulse ber. She knew not what might be your feelirgs, and to save herself the pain of a direct repulse from you abe asttfmed a disguise, so that tbe might approach yon without be'mg known, and yet gain some idea of your feelings, and aave you if abe could. At any rate sue baa regained tou to herself, and it must now be your own fault if the sil ken tie it loored again. - - With these words the father left the s pay ment. : i "' ; ' ' i "Yoa Maryt you in d'mgiiise ?" queried Charlea, aa soon as he could spesk. - "Ay, dear Charles; and you know why I did did il. "Here do yon not remember it t" And aa she spoke she drew from ber bosom I silken putte, and 4ook therefrom a aitpenct. The you lb recognised, '..men instant ' "Oh !" he cried, aa he atrained be noble girl to hia bosom," "what can t say t Mary Mary my own heart's truest love let my life in the yearn to eome tell my gratitude. O, my all of life is yours, end my last breath shall bear your name in gratitude to God." - .- And Chattea Aubrey never forgot his prom ise.'. With this noble companion by his aide be travelled up the hill, and in hit path the floweri of life grew ttiloi and fragrant -1 Vpoo the wall of bia titling room hangi a picture, tlto Splendid painting of the Pro-ga'l't- return. Upon the face of the heavy gill' fume, vniiere totice a small hlemiiE, loi upon closer examination proves to be a small ailver coin. Our readera need not be told why thai bit of metal is thus careful ly preserved. THE MOTHERLESS. lo "God pity her, for ahe Is mo'thorloss.V '' I never look upon these little ones, whom God baa ao sorely itricken, without feeling yearning desire to fold them to my heart, and pour out some of tbe Underntsa which the tinht of their innocent facts never fails lo in spire, and by loving words strive to shed sun shine and Joy upon tberrxresoiaie painway. God pity tbe motherless I We meet them often in our path, and always with the thought that for them tbe aky ahould be brighter od the sunshine .warmer than for the rest of eaith'a little onta. We meet them often, with shy, wistful glances iiprsised from eyea that were once, dear aa life to some worshipping ntart, but the grave closed over it, and the anntlen onea have to learn, day Dy uay, inro their life pilgrimage, how much waa buried there. Ah. yea 1 aomewbete there ia gteen Mve.a'rrd underneath il pale hawts are peace fully folded that would have joyfully toiled for that little ones and a beaTt lies still snd cold now, whose pulsation was for the helpless ones she left behind. . But it was not always thus. A'liUle farther back, and that child's history was like aunny picture; the bright home, where Dleasant wordi and soft tones made sweet music: where loving glances fol lowed the little fooisitps, auu dear nana smoothed the shining hair, and warm list XX ft ed the feirentgood night kiss, and f rained tbe , ? ... m.. u;i. it.. k.i;.k Simple KUOU niKlll Uloiei wuuo me iiauv"!., gentle mother bore with childhood's caprices as no one will ever bear again; all these tun- beams have gladdened the child's existence. But a shadow fell unon that home, there came an unbidden viritanl within its peaceful walls, sud low and fearfully were wbitpereu tne words, thst the mother must die.. . Il was a iirange, undefinable fo9r, when she moved no longer among the little group; when the beloved face grew paler and thin ner tr. the gate that would not be Wholly shot out of "mama's room;" but il wss the great, s'.ronggriel w hich childhood ao keenly ieeu for a in n ent, but which; blesaed be God I is of brief duration, when lhe little band were kissed for the last time, with that passionate eaineatueui w hich none but God can fully un derstand. They are taken from the clasp; il tighieni around that young one; it Wee the ewe limb of the flock, and while Ibe film fathers over the mild aye, tbe last prayer ir breathed from that breaking heart, lhe last words well un from those while lips "God takecareof my little children !" ' ;Then the household band was severed; tome went forth to dwell at strangers' hearths, to learn, by painful contrast, bow precious a thing must be a h.olher'a love; ind some, Uod be thanked 1 have me'cd out, frorq weim and honest hearts, the golden measure of. true and holy love.' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' V Gentle words' and kindly milesd not cost much giie them to the little one over whose Diolhei's heart the grass grows green to-day; to that bright-eyed boy, who hst unlued future before bim. and no mother's prayers to follow him in the strife; to tbst slender girl, who bus a world's temptations .to, meet, unaided and slone so shall blessings return to your own nesrihsione an bundrtd lulu. .' ..j a.- ,1 . wssP trnona sre so lonaot secret! is those who do adt .mean- to keep theiti f'such persons rr Jacobs, in one of bit advertisements, de- claret that hit drurm, anrng nthtr eriolei which be hrg for sale, can't be btat I Will he be kiud enough to tell ua what they ire jood r i .-i : ' . . ' v " -" - - - ' ' , . .-. M..I.M ii , "i1 inr men. .. covet secreis as a fpen.lthr'tt Covet money, for lhe purpose; of circulation: jr An establishment out west swings 'Sign oi "uressniamug auu uooperii done bera,'' both branches- being amalgamated for nd - fouvenience. , . ... . ; DISUNION AND TREASON! Black Republican Sentiments! A CHALLENGE ACCEPTED. j We flip Ue following challenge from the the columna of Waahington Union : - "A more truly rafrtoric lody Ticver assem bled in tbia country than the convention which nominated roirn c;. Fremont and William L. Dayton; and when tbe Union declares that aome of iia prominent actors were men who had been boldest in avowing disunion senti ments, it makes a most unwarrantable and reckless statement. ' We challenge the Union to deaignale a prominent actor in that conven tion, areven-one member of 117 nowever bum ble, who bat avowed disunion sen lime n't. It csnnot do it. Tbe charge is utterly false. Gen Jamei Walton Webb. "Let ne remember tbat moretban three mil- liont of bondmen, groaning under nameles woes, demand that we shall reprove each other and that we labor for their deliverance. I tell yon here to-night, that the agitation of i thia question or bvrrwn atevery will continue while the foot of slave iireasea the aoil ol tbe American Republic." Senator Wilton, of Mtutacnuuuf,: "In conclusion, I have only to add that tucb is my solemn and abiding conviction of tbe character ol slavery, that under a lull sense of my responsibility to my country and my God, 1 deliberately say, better disunion, belter a civil or n servile wrti, better anything that God, in via Providence, shaM aend, than an extension nf the bound of slavery." on. Horace Nann, - : ' -"' ' The good ciliaen-is he iresds tbe reauirements of ibis acl--he Fugitive. SlaTe is filled with horror. . ... I Here the path of my duty is clear, t a soond to msoarr wis act. .Jan. Clarlet Sumner. . - i f sieseeful -means' fail us, and we are driven to tbe last extremity wTiera ballots are useless, then we'll maae bullets effective." Tremendous applause. on. Erattut Hop line. -" ! "I detest slavery, end say unbesitatinclyj that I am in favor of ita obolition by some means, if it vends ell tbe party organisation in the Union, and the Union iueif to thelejit. If it can only exist by holding millions of hu man beings in tbe most sbject snd cruel sys tem ol slavery that ever cursed the earth, it waa s great pity tbat it was ever formed, snd lhe sooner il ia dissolved tbe better" t'i. hi. Additon. ' , .' "Was it not that tbe only hope of the slave was over lhe ruins of (his government, end of the American church the dissolution of the Union was tbe atoirtion of slavery." Sl$ken C. Foster. . . "A great nny pwooto rate a ery about the Union and Constiiutwn, ss if tbe two were identical, but the truth is, it is tbe Constitu tion. That has been tbe fountain snd father of our troubles." lien. Capt. Uenra Vard Killrm Beechef. Potior of the Vhurth of tin HofyRiflet, 'Remembering he was fclSTetoIJer he could ipit upon Waabrngton (bttses and ap plause.) . The bisarts, besaid, were alavebol ders in spirit, and every o e of them would enslave him if lhev had the courage to-do it. So near to Fanetiil Hall 'ind Bunker Hill, was he not permitted to lay that scoondikl, George Washington, bad enslaved bia fellow men!" C. L. Remand, Black Republican Orator at f annul Hall. , , Men of Ohio, Tush to tbe rescue. Lesve candidate making to those who nave ttfne for sncb things: your doty is to fight to fight sa your lathers feOght for freedom. JAio paper. Retolved, That God helping us, we will live and tabor not only for the prevention of lavery unon tbe soil of Kansaa. but also for its destruction from tbe length snd breadth of tne isno. - Retained, Thatthe Union waa established to secure tbe liberties of American citizens. When it fails to do tbat, our only voice can be, let tbe Union be dissolved.- Lowell Jtese lutttnu : - - v We ereWtbwn'rnen.eni webtVa a Sena tor InCongresa. lam for having every man go armed, and if be ia assailed, shoot down bia opponent. Mr. ireutter't tpceck at Faneuit HaU. The- events of the last few years and months snd days have taught us lessons of centuries, I do not see how a barbarous community and i civilised community can constitute one state. I think we must gel lid of slavery or we must get rid ot rreedom. K. w. turner ton at van cord. The following resolution waa adopted at s meeting of Black Republicans st Monroe, Green county, Wisconsin, on the sist un. "Reoolved. Thai it ia the duty of the North, incase Ibey fail in electing s President, snd a Congress that Will restore freedom to Kansas to rereiutionite the Uoternmenh I have said, snd take this occasion to repeat, that rather than consent that the course of hu man ehaltltdom should be taken into Kansas and Nebraska, I would prefer to eee the polit ical elements crumble into dissolution. Cleveland Leader. "I have no doubt but what the free and slave States ought lo be separated." A'tte York Tribune. - - --'-.' ..v "There it a higher law than the eonstitn lion, which reguiatea our authority over tbe domain. It ' (slavery) can be and mutt be abolished, ant yen and i mutt (Wit. " (Or ient your own error that slavery bat any eon ililulional guarantira which may not bereleaa ed and ought not to be relinquished. You will soon brini the parlies of the country into ao effective aggreetwn upon srovery." tvwi, , Seteard. . ; . . ' "I have great hopes of tbf overthrow of the Union." Rev. T.Fott. , The North muat separate from the Sooth and organise ber owe institutions on a sure basis William Lloyd U art i ton,, . , Rttohcd, That the repealed aggressions of the slave power upon ireeuoin, snd tne receni outrages npon bur brethren in Kansas, are only skirmishes before. lhe great battle threatened fol the subjugation of the northern freemen to do tbe behests oi tne southern lass-master. Rnofaed, That the time has eome whn becomes tbe noith .to stand a unit, snd to the Question, Freedom or Mlatetf return the em phatic answer of Patric Henry, "Give me lib erty or givs me Ueaio." Jtfng (mass.) Ke softies, , , $ j t ,;;. 'i.t: i''v: ' "The Union is not worth supporting in c.-.n nectioa wild the S3U'.h." Horace Greeley, ."In the Pittsburg Convention, s few months ego, aftei piayer by the Kev.air. Lovejoy i Tbe Rev Mr. Bruwer, of Conueciicufi said be Vts In favor of using firt-armt, and ngnting lor irreoora in Kansas." "Ret. Mr. Chandler ssid he believed thst Shsrpe's rifles were the best peacemakers: there waa no danger too many of tbem Would h intrndnred Into Rnnaii " "Rev. Mr. Lovejoy waa willing to gd either aa a captain or private. He would useoliarpe's rifles, tndfirt with good timi" -. "In the North Church soon sfler, the Ret. Henry Wsrd Beeeher ssid: - " hold it to bean everlatt'ng di t grace to tloot at a man and net hit him" . "The champions of freedom will see thst tbe slavebolers are kept busy sod tbey will see that the slavea are liberated and put in a condition to take eare of themselves." iVne Haven Palladium. In one of the churches of Oelroit, a "fear less and faithful minister of Christ" aa lhe Tribune terma him preached an Abolition sermon, in which he remarked aa follows; "Before I would see popular sovereignty wrested by force from the people ol the Terri tories, (referring to tbe deteiminstion of the authoriires lo enforce obedience to the laws.) I would lave the plaint of Kantat silent soil univertal death. Before I would have tbe lips oi our Senators and Kepresentatives sesled in craven silence by tbe hand ofSouthern violence. (referring to tbe obligation bestowed upon Sumner by Brooks for pertonal, not political, reasons,) mould tee the kallt of Congrett amete Oeep in blooay : Thna be Rev. Dr. Kirk, only pointed to the thundercloud that hung over us, "God," said he, "may avert it. Alan cannot avert it. Coaxing, compromise, letting alone, are s II too late. Mr. Brooks is nothing rn this matter, Mr. Douglas is nothing in this matter. The Aoctr'rrre that a negro ia not a nian and the doctrine That the negro ita man have n.iw eome to the death alruegle, and the nation will heave with every convulsive struggle of the -contest . Neither will yield until s continent has been swept with tbe deluge of civil war." YrateleT! report of Rev. Dr. Kirk't tpeech. At tbe meeting of the Emigrant Aid Society, J?e. Mr. James of Wwrcester, aaid-- "He had no faith in tbe resolutions passed by large meeti.igs, and belietred tbat yiaptY resolutions would do no good unlett ramed down the barrel of a gnn Kith powder nnd ball Rev. Mr. Snow, of Lowell, endorsed the sentiments of hie brother christian, am! said tbat be was teady to follow him to martyrd m. " loot ike Union and the time lot come ken t Mutt declare vt love freedom mttsi tiiAS th Unio!. Jaent. Gov. Ford, of Ohio, "No msn has s right lo be surprised a! this state of things. It is just what wefAbolition- ists snd Disumonists) have attempted to bring about. There ia merit in the Republican pet ty. 11 is the first sectional party ever organ ized in this country, li dots not know its own face, and it calls itself national; but it ia not national it itteetionaU The Republican par ty hj a party of tlie North p'edged gint the South."-WenrfeH FhiUipt. "The issue is this: God Almigtlyhas made impossible from the beginning for liberty nd slavery to mingle together, or s union lo be founded between abolitionists and slave holders bet ween those who oppress a nd those oppressed. This Uriion is a lie; the American nion ia a ahem, an imposture, s covenant with death, an agreement with hell, and it ia our business (the Ulack itentib Icanst to call for a ditrolutian. Let that Union be acenrted wherein three minions and a half of ataves can be driven to unrequited toil by their masters.' I win continue to experiment no longer- it is all madness. Let theslavehlding Union go, and slavery will go with the Union down into the dust If the church la against disu utai, snd not on the side ct the slave, tben pronounce It as of the devil." ."I sar let ua eease striking hands wilb thieves sfid sdOlterets, Snd give to the winds tne rallying cry, "iV time wilA tioveholdert, tttmilfi tr reliritutly. and up with the flag Disunion ."'Wat. Lloyd GarriMn. "The time demands and we must have an IKTI-tLAVrtr CONSVlTOTrOH, AH SNTI-SLaVKRT. BlBlJE, AND AN AHTI-SUVIST UOD." Anion Burlingame. I am willing, in certain state of circum stance, TO UtT THS UtUOit SL1DI. JVai. P. Bankt. "In esse of the alternative being presented of the continuance of alavery or a dissolution of the Union, am for dittolution, and I care not how Quick it comet." Rufut P. Spaulding. "On the action of this convention dependa the fate of the country; if the Republicans fail at the ballot box, we will be forced to drive back theslaveocracy with Ore and tword. Jamet -Walon Webb. It iathe duty of the North, in sate lhev fail in electing s President and a Congress that will restore freedom to Kansaa, to revolutioo- tne government." Resolution of a Black R- publican meeting in IViaeontin. "I pray daily thai thia accursed Union may be disrolred, even if blood have to be spilt" Black Republican clergyman at Poxtghieeptie "We earnestly request that Congress, st its present session, take tucb initiatory measures for tbe speedy, peaceful and equitable disso lutioo of tbe Union, aa the exigencies ol the case may require." Ulack Republican Pe tition. . 'At s teeenl Black Republican meeting at Auburn, Fred. Douglas said among other things, tbat it was the doty of every slsve to cut nit master's throat I . "I almost hope to hear thai some of their lives (ermgrants to Kansas,) have been aacn ficed.for it seems that nothing but that would rouse tbr Eastern Slates to act Car. if New X or i nuune, .... , , ... , "I sincerely hope s civil war may eooh bn rat upon tbe country. I want to see American slavery abolished iff my day it is a legacy I have no wish to leave to my children ( then my most fervent prayer ii that England. France and Spain may speedily take this slavery ae- cursed nation into tbeir special consideration and wnen the time arrives for the streets ol the cities of thit 'land of the free and homa of the brv to nm with blood to the horses' bri dles, if the writer of this be living, there will be one heart b rejoice at the retributive justice of Heaven, This, of course, will be treason in the eyet of doughfaces in thia laud. Well tbey are familiar with Dr, Henry's celebrated prescription 'make the Uoal of K " W, Q, "I look forward to lha day when there ahall be a turtilt ineurreclian in the South., when the black; man, armed with Brilitk bayoneit sno icaon uy untith officers, shall assert hia freedom, snd wage war of extermina tion against hia master; when tbe torch tftho in cendiary thatl light up tha cities and townt tht Aoutk, and blot out tbe (aat veatige of ala very. And though i may not mock aitheirca lamiiy, nor laugh.when their tear eo-neth, yW I wm Joshua R. Giddings. Prospects in New York. We are oflea asked how the Piesidentiaf ebaneeeare In New York. We reply that "be Democrat ticket Hrd aad Soft waa last year seven tet-n thousand votes ahead in the Klate of the Black Republiraoa, and thai fac tion was third in tbe smoiber ef otea it re ceived. Owing to the split in lb Democratic party, thooeanda of Democrats did not go to the polls, knowing than waa so proapect of suecet. lod taonsaada more rme8 wiib the organizatioa tbat stow anpport Fillnmfe. Tbe Uemocralio organisation will, therefore, in all probability, be nrnch aironger than iu 1655, while the Black Republics na will he weaker. A intelligent correspondent of the New York Day Book, who has traveled through the Slats' eaytt , , . , "I im more ind more eon finned in the opin ion I gave last weak, that Buchanan is going to carry the Slate bv fifiv thousand maioritv. Mr. Frllmore is gaining every day, and may post it) ly lake enough from Fremont to bring hia vote up eloae to Mr. Buchanan; but as or the "woolly horse" dandy, he has no more? ehenee (ban Gerrrtt Smith. Tbe fnssahd hur rah made by the negro nepers at the start created aa impression that Fremont waa going to run like wildfire, but ibe dust tbey raised baa blown off, and the people begin to see now tbat there Was Hotting hi it and laugh at Ike soond -ind fury got upon so small a capita). The old farmers snd laboring men of the country sre not going to vole for lhe mm ofs French dsncrng wwter, Who wears s tnn stsche and par l hia barf io Hie middle (i as Afana) for President, if he has eaten wild ' horaes ahd married Jessie. They are not be humbugged by Greeley, Wade nd KaS-mond. with Mariposa at their bucks; nm tpaknjudy'a oi inemseives Dtcause "Masea riemont" has has sold Ms niggers and declares himself op posed to slavery." . , Principles We Fight For. Jefferson lays down tbe following hrinei. nen, inr wnica we areprouu io uauur: The People Tbe ouly aource of Iccil , .;. . . . : r legitimste power. The absolute and lasting severance of Church ' and Stole. The freedom, sovereignty snd indep endence of the respective State. The Union a confederation, neither a con solidalion aoi a cemraliretion. . - - The ConatiUtion of the Union a snecial grant of power, limited and definite. The representative toobey lhe instruction of his const ituena. . No hereditary office, order or title. No taxation beyond the public wonts. No national debt, if possible. No costly splendor of administration. No proscription of opinion, nor of nublio discussion. No unnecessary interference wilh individ- ual conduct properly or speech. ' io lavoreu classes snd no monopolies. No public money expended except by war rant of specific appropriation. No myateries in government inaccessible to tbe public eye.- rublie compensation for Diib'io service. moderate sa Inr its and strict accountability. Aptltsno tiw Ruur. A few davs ago an Irishman waa asked by a Beecher-Parker-re-volving Bible rifle-disciple, if he was going to vote for Fremont, when honest Pat made the following reply i "I em not in Ibe country long enouefa to vole for Ereuout Why ml, how long are toh in the coun try T" inquired our friend of the black mixed political creed. - i . . , "rive yeara," replied Pat. ..... ,r -wen mai is loiw eiiotign ii you have your nspers," said Sam. "I know,", said Pat "that is long enough for Buchanan voter, but you know it taken t,' twenty-am ji to make IV Frt-mnnt volf x and be jabera,)l'll slay the time out befole I vote (or bim." Sam sloped, muttering incthing about the ' X Pope. Working Man, Mill. of CrPete, I went down to the rendewom of fice toder day, for to list in de army. Welt, bow did you make out f Why de soger man what waa in de office said be couldn't lake me. Why, what am ue reason, CuOT 1 doesn't know, 'eactly. Hia principal 'jeclion waa, dat he said my leg waa ao near tha middle of my foot, del when 1 got marching dey couldn't tell -which way I waa going - But afore I went out, be said dat be would give. me one hun dred dollars for my mouf. I ax him what fcr, and be told me dat he wanted lo make a fort ob il, lo slow awsy the Mexican prisoners. - ' tT A Iady'a leg was recently seized (O, borriblel most horrible!) by s deputy of the Sheriff of New rOttans. It appears that a ady of lhe Ciescenl City bad ordered and re ceived an artificial leg from the manufacturer for $250, and afterwards declined paying for tbe same. Tbe msker bed a writ issued, re quiring the Sheriff to take the leg in iu bis pos sesion. Tbat gentleman gave his deputy be , disagreeable job, and the latter functionary, rtar some trouble, obtained the litigated limb nd it ia now lu the Sheriff's office at New Orleans. ItTLately, Judge Whiting ol tbe Supreme Coarl of New York, being about lo hold a peciai term ol UbomlxrTs, was somewhat frightened st the array of law books by one of , thecnttnrfel engaged in a esse. "What," said be, "is the amount involved in this suit?" 'Two dollars, msy it please your Honor." "Well, I'll pay It myself. Call the next nose, Mr. Clerk 1" Wonder how the lawyers fell I trr"HoW do vou like the looks of Hat flagT" said a Black Republican, the other day, to an Irish voter, pointing to the Fremont nag, Dying across the street, near Lisbon Halt "1'ietty well," said Pat, "that reads well free speech, free territory, but you for get free religion !" Drm Adxocute. trrNever joke with ladies on matrimony or bread-making. It is very wrong. One refers to the s flections of the heart, and the other to the stomach. Young men will please chalk it down on their bati. t, " IT Ladies m ho weir hoops are kindly ad vised by tbe Bellows Falle Argus, "to look to their rigging." A few days ago the editor "observed s lady sweeping alolig With lhe ait of a queen, and about (tie feet vf whalebone tlickmg out behind!" , . tT A store waa broken open one night, but. strange to aay, nothing waa carried off. The proprietor tbe next morning was making n ia, brag of it, at the same time expressing his surprise at loosing nothing. - ? "Not at all surprising," tarn bis neighbor ; "the robbers lighted s lamp, didu'l they !" '"Yea," wat the reply. . ', . "Well," continued the neighbor, "I hey found your goods marked un io faish thai they couldn't afford to take them." - JTTbere arc three torla of nobiliiy oivine, worldly, and moral; Ibe divine dependa upon the power of God, tbe worldly upon the great ness of our lirth, the moral upon the liberty ef the mind. , , , .... CTEvery sorrow we meet is s pillow on this world's troublesome see, which we must cross to bear ua nearer home. " ' frTll not every face beautiful in our eyes wbicb habitually turns towards Us with affec tionate go ileness smiles. -. tT "No msn," said a wealthy but wtak htaded barrister, "Should be admittJ to the bar who hs aof so mdtrpendent landed pro perty.'; "May I ask. air,'' said .tU. Curran, "bow many acres nuke s witeaci t t"