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The Ottawa free trader. [volume] (Ottawa, Ill.) 1843-1916, September 13, 1856, Image 1

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I 1 I II II ! WrV
vol. xvn-No. 3.
ii i i
Keemmomer the poet Ofice. Vr'eMofthe Battle of Ottawa,
KY W I .1.1 A TO USX AX.
i .50 per annum in advance;
2.00 if net paid In advance:
8. SO for 5 copies to one order, in adv.
12.00 " for 10 - -15.00
" for IS " " "
If. 2 w. 3w. 3 mo.
tl.W) 1.25 150 .W
4.00 6.UO 6.UO 11.1)0
ft mo.
S'") ls.no
14 lines or lew,
Quarter Column,
Half Column.
8.0O li.l 1-i.iHj I6.ix
16.00 SbMHI Se'.Oii
Whole Column,
e. i. - i: i v .. i . . . - mfMiif viMiure.
Yearly adTertijemeiits are dor. one-lialf after first in
avrtion. and one-half at the end of six months. Transient
advertisement payable invariably in advance.
?S Ji7i .Street, Be ton, Jj.
kvi: fc7M i:;iM.Kiti.o.
B. r. KITT. bit Sxm. K"BT. WII.SOS. Isr.j.
F Offlce in Reddick'i Block, oa the east tide of the Court
House Square.
Burtrryinc and tririneerinr done on -liort notice, suil
descriptions of laiid should oe left at the office.
Also. Areola for the North We.t Land Co.. Chicaro.
Lands examined for non-residents, and corrct reports
ftiven when desired. i"
Kotary Public and Land and Innaranee Agent.
Office with 8- C. Earl A. Sun. Cushmau's old stand, e.-t
f the Mansion House.
surra to
Fames. Allen 4 Co., City tank, Ottawa;
Hon. Wm. Red-lick, "
Smith A GoodtH Banker. Joliet. March 1.
cai'T. a. j. ui:i:i. . .
City Auetinneer A'ftion and Commission j
Merc ton i.
Main street, Ottawa. 111., opposite the Pot Oflice. nov34
j. ii. iti i:. i
Attnrney and i"ruiUUr at IjivtiWivra. id. I
Omce in Reddick'e Klick, east side of the Court House, j
Ottawa. JuiyS, l'. I
icit ii Aitii m a !:::
Attmu at Lntc.
Office in Nattineer's Block, south fide oT the Court
House Square, in the room now occm-i,-l by A. tv. fr
ABI.Y. Esq., Attorney aji1 Counsellor at Law, who wiil be
connected with me iii al! h g:U cases committed to my rire
in future- U;uvj, Muy lo, K'A
A. J. (.IK'Vt l!,
Coun'd'or at LacL ii i and OAl'- ting Ajmey.
r,.meliu Itriti Lkii. lfi Fulton St.
O. R. Potter i Co., U"i Uroailway. cor. Courtland St. j
Rushmore, Lone X to. vi a:.u i -rrea tt., .-. imh,
Hunt A Lane, Coneres lilreet.
Aboer Curtis. I'eari ir-et, Boston. ap!9
VDXVn t. l.K1.Xv.-. K'Milr.L LCI.AMI.
i.i:i.m a m:i. vm).
Alt.,r-rn-: at yio' Otl'tlfl. Jl'inm.
"Ofhce in tlie Court lloue. j
r.r.n. w. kic, j
Wafer. Strut, lrn, IU. i
Ptrn. Not. St. ! j
O. C. OBA1. HX-IiNSlX. J
Attorney and C:nVyr at JL.nr and iL,,t.'r in
Chancer!. j
WILL give their prompt attention M all huioest con- j
fided te them in the Circu-t. k':rr.rr, and Kedcrat .
Court of this Stare. -... over the Bans: of 0.;u. )
Ottawa. Dec. tl. '
Ai.riti-:i v. -vaui.v,
(late of the ltm F- ' i-t'r ,f .;rje?y.)
l.C5rU."B .t ATT. HMV n l w
WILL attend proii.ptly to ail pee .u': ..:. '.-
i.,.t. m him eare. in the eoiintv. e r. uiT. cr .T : :
couru; b!o to the payment o! tx-s, ,.n.i
.and 1
ties, nafcirg eoileei.oi.s. anu fnKumii i-
id wrrrar.tfc '
old er, their wi.lows od n.inor h.
tKe in S.ittinger &o. vuth '-- 4 vu
LIZt. VUaua, IU. j u. 1 4
: rt . c"t
:i.(ivi:k .t (oiih.
J tt.rr-m a and I i-iT.siUn rt Lc.ic I't'-lK't. Id.
Office in Glover A toci s Ir.t. t.o.a, eart
bouse, up stairs. .'- - -
' the
iayii r. joni,
Attorney and Coi.n.-IJjir at Isiv. OtUixra, TUe.
tiffice in ? i S'.r's M xt, op s'aiis.
j. avi:kv.
Attorn-v and C.,niA'J:"r at .rir I'tUttra. VI.
OlEce ia Hiti.t' 1.1 ,ca, ' pnefiie l.xchar rc Offi'-e-
.M. II. I.- W -M. V( i:.
AiZsrnef and CotuhL.t ,it .jip it.ir-t. I I
OJBe in RedJ.jk'A Mock, up -tairs. i-i the r.wr. fr.r
taer otar.,eJ a the Fr-r. J,'fin : r.tu .g o. .
A. 15. IST3I.
Xottiry J'rJ.Uc, Juli- i ft l ,a t. trcn'. and tie
nrit t Uritiiij A'j'f.t.
Business received I y n.aii wi.l r. e. n e prori.t at' ction.
CHk: in ar.gcr" Iiiock. f .utn o! Hai.k. op s'a.ra.
liiHlor IIAItKXV.
OfFICF in ttre s.-.ti'J -f ry of j-l.'.t. r". b il'-iing. neir
the Bai. 1 u;iaa. KtsAr.it, U.-1 Man etreet,
east of F"X River. uur"A
Ilr. J.f. H.lTIIF.W.iy,
A inn and fiurgnm, !
From the MusBchttsetts General ar.d Pel n-vlvunia Hos- i
pi till, would announce to the citixer.s of La ral'e County
that be has loeaf-d hin.jw.!f peru-anenLly in Ottawa, for
the prartice of his profession.
A .hare or the r.Lhlic tatronige is rtpeeiful y soli
cited. ffice in Cavarly" Block, Main .-tr-et, nearly ;.pcsite
the Fost Othce.
BErrru.sris. j
The Faculty of Jefferson Metiieal Colletre, Pa. i
J. M. Warren. M. I.. Boston. Mom.
O. J. Adams. lq.. Boston. Mass. !
Thomas Burrp. M. V.. Asonet. Ma.s. i
W. JI W. Cushman, Lsq . Ottawa, Hi. juriSS J
" DOi'Tf K M X A 1M A 35 A , i
J-miaj'it tfi i t. !
:The fee as lertofore tl per visit. Of! :e ceusult- ;
Bti"n50 cents. Medie-re included in N'tb cases. j
OXce in Nauii.ger's Block, ibird Scot. Jan iS.
E7TlK 1. TII01I10., j
Tsnders his professional ervi :s to tbecitien of Ottawa
and v.cinilv.
Ofire in ;ierer p. " B t Clvk. j
cTllAKIK 71. !., I
FSvician and Surgyn fitu-.ua. Piinni. 1
CrfEce in Glover s .'. s ttru-a i:.h k.
Residence cornrr of Madise n and Clinton stretts.
IC. 71. 7Mv AKTIII'IC, .1. IK
Ott.itm. I'Jinni.
f5ee at his Dr.:g St- re. en La Salle tret.
Residence with 1'r. lltrd. corner of Madison and Cin
on stre-ts. f'P l-v.v
r. n. iioyt.
Tatthmaker and J- vsJ-r A'o'fA uie of Court lluii&i
Nywre. ft:aua.
WATru work thoroui-My done and warranted
Clocks repaired at the shortest notice. Clo-k9,
Watches, and Jwe!rj for sale cheap. I'ec 15
iami:i. i.i;aiiv,
Bitot and .Shoe Manttfai-turtr Ottawa. HI.
On Madison street north of Glover 4 Cook's new Block.
i:. v. j it n.,
Vruggiet, EovkesU'r. and St.itionerO'Mttta, IU.
Second store in Nattir.gcr's b!o:k, south side of the
Co art bouse square. yr
a. i.. ti.o.tiio3,
Zrue, FaA-nt 3fU. inr. I'aint. Oile, Varnish,
tHjf 'fij-r. (f-c. fv"
Between Glover A Cook's and Reddlek's Block.
D i: N T I S T 11 Y.
ii. !, iioiiit r,
HATING determined to make Ottawa Lis future resi
dence, take pleasnre in announcing to the pub
lic that be can be fouud at his otlice at ail hours, rea
dy to perform all operations upon the teeth, in the
siorr sciv-iTifTC aso wssTratT
ARTIFICIAL TEFTH. wrtHOB sriTHnrr r.ms, put ia
upon the most approved prim iples, irjiun the very best (
or material, and at reasonable prices, .su vure war
ranted, and entire satisfai-uon given or ho comped.-ation
-aaked for.
Rooms in Nattingtr's B'.ok. south of Court House-
3t. smith, 31. 1)..
Ofls in Bjntf B'.ft. up et itr,
TUNM.R? his profe.-sionaT services to
ine e,i,. n of Ottawa and vicinity. All
p-rB'ti perfV.rmed in a seientinc manner, and warrao
4 eonal ia wtuity to the I .em.
Among other improvement. Dr. 5-r.l:h is inserting !
Teeth on Ontta Per- ha plau-s. '
rallann see specuwer..
CC.ce howr from o'c?o-k. a. w. to I r.
f r. I4 V A I i h ; .Tx ;
1H. FAT. having
M s-'ulH who
him lr. A. U. u.j
Bbt. a 01 hereafter
continue perma
nently at Lis old
stand, in Ottawa,
for the treatment of
riB, satb as Roucb Granulated Lets, InQauimaUon,
Acuta or Chiwcac B.mdness. with film, or Opacity of the
lornea. Klu:u.ou Sore l.ves. Wi.ping or Watery Eyes,
Amaurosis and latara. t, Weakbo oi Sigiit, 1 ailing of
ttve Lais, lr.Camrx.aleun of the Icar-lruci. ac-
Ajm). aU Scioiuious ACvcUa -is of the Human Cytcm
treated with S'm cess, li e various surgical operations
poB U. eye per lor me u m tte most skUiul manner.
Let co lurianU eye no case of impaired sight, be ne
glected for a su.gic day.
omce la Naiuucr's Block, tetend story, Ottawa, 111.
Rv. 4-
Uatna Ylta rioral Card-n.
. t iiAsni:ii a Co.
At the rt.idmc. of W. JI. W. Cisimu, Eaxt Ottawa.
Aiways lor sale, assise supply ol pertK-tual Roses and
aU oibex kinds ol noweruig bouse planu. Strawberry, To
saato, Bltabarb, Cabbsige, plant, Ac, 4c, is their sea
B4 Trgetatle of all kinds. jun!4
J) 1
1856T N.'b7bRISTCL, 1356
Forwarding and Commumnn Merchant,
Cash paid for all kinds of Produce at the Cushman
;i;o. lUlISTtn.,
Dealer in T.vmt-ei at Main at. tide-cut Bridge, Ottawa.
fash paid tor all Binns oi pruam-c.
iTrt ii :rc n .
j . .it aii n.
Yard on the Side-Cut, near Madison Street.
fST'A larxe stock of all kinds constantly on baud.
T,lj3rJ3 IS 11 !
MitAw.v a. rnu ixi
(.?wcrtr o i IfoKtuJ:,)
rcn!r in Lumber, Lath, and Shingle, on Main street.
Ottawa. June il, lsSC.
L U IB E R . ,
Ii'jfJy imjMtrtiint to Farmert awl all Otliers I
31. F. i'.iiei ii:M
RErPECTFn.LT announces to the inhahitants of Ot
tawa and the surrounding country, that he has ob
tained the old and well known Lumaer Yard of J. U.
Aasot'B. where he will kfep constantly on hand and sell
at the smallest remunerating profit, all kink of Lumber,
Latb, and i-hu.g'.e. Being connected with ne of the
mut extensive wholesale establishments in Clilraeo, he l
confident that he possesses unsurpassed facilities, and
therefore solicits your patronage. jun 83-y
SnutlfK-it Corner of Hain and Cvlumbut Street,
Wholesale and retail manufacturers k
S,L. dealers in all kind" of
J ' ' i r ....ji.. t: . i ' , . -
iinrnaa, ouuumv, at-mm, iuurun
arnet Haes. hm I.ishcs.
iliilti.rs, (iiru. Surcingle, ic.
OTIS C. )AV & tO.'S
Wa erloo. Black Hawk Co.. Iowa
THE subscribers would infenn the public that they have
opened an ctc at Waterloo, where they will do all
buin-s entrusted to their care with promptness. Land
ent-.T-.-d by ih!i or warrant. Taxes paid and collections
mvJe in Northern l.wa. Money invested on joint inte
rest. l'rsor-.s wlshirg to invest money in the Wct. or desir
ing infornj4tion, may derrnd upon faithful and prooipt
at'.cntion. - my!"
jr.riN i:f.A.
S-r---iir Slr&t. nsar Barnard' Wiry lUla'jUtJiM'r.t
STMC cut to aU patw. w.'l dtin!r:n.
Athens aud Jclit StCrne for u!e, all delivered to order.
ANLF.vTl LEP intc ring'.
Km . A.-
Giilvanil.. F.re Gildir , and f
Eilvei itig nil kind of K peat
ir.g .M JSi' Ml, and Intricate Clocks
iuiJ Watches. Music Boxen, Ac
cordeons, and all kinds of fine
?-S - -
'rM ronctition.
Wet O-"1.
.'. Fott Ojije, H Jit S'.rt, OltJic.t, IU.
C- '.'-inj .".!? lirhtnentSurth tide vf Cvurt lUue,
KL-I'F.CTr X'Ll.Y lnf'rn.s the citiiccs of Ottawa and
the pub!..; i" several t'.ut he has removed his Tilor
ii.C lLahlil.m..-nl and Clothing Store next door to 11 F.
taiiiCS' Fxchar.ce Oihce, north side of the C'.t.rl House,
wh. re he rl! be happy to wait on i.is old, and new cus
tomer. He ke. pi on hand a large assortment of Cloth.
Caesiiwren and Venir-fs. Al.-.o. a large assortment tf
l;eudv Vade C4'tii c.. of hi own manufacture. A. so, a
genera! assortment ot Furnishing G'oda, from the top of
the h-.a.i to ihe sole of tin, foot. All kinds of Garmmits
rria'ie up in the i.eatest oiAnr.er ty the bet of workmen,
t'jf.lr.ir Je.-ie as usual, aud warranted ) fit if prop-riy
n, ... i u. Ottawa. Vc r.
'!'!: V itf;' ""l" it ii ufa lor .
'.'1 Mile. : . oie fer Kid if fMt Oj-t,
fli::-. I vr.l er .-u.-j .n.orra te public that he is n.a
JL niia fir.i,e and k ps on hand th! best q.ikiity if
Chtwing T 'bicio. Snufl. P.pes. Ac, at wholesale and re
t i 1. at pri favorable to customers. Also, the best of
H. vaiia. Li :..ira. Cadvr:, and other kinds of Ci
ir .r-. 1 arm-1' trnd others wt.o smoke or chew can n.ake
a tr- at .-ai.ng by buying of nie at wholesale, as 1 caa
. i a better arte-le. at a leas price than r-elrs.
p.-se c all at t:.y M u.ufactory. text d'jcr wet cf the
F -.: '"'Ifi ai.d s-e fur yourselves.
;.ta, Nov. 1... i. H. SCHNEIDER.
.Miss jii i:it
UII.Lle happv to see the ladies of Ottawa and sur
roji.dii z o'untry. at her rooms over the Marble
Front Store, wtine she ha just r. v.vd a new and ele
gant as-...rtraentof rl'HISG ANP SIMMER MILLINE
i.V. leelir.z corri.der.t that ladies 'unn Ittter p'.eje
t: en.se'. ves eiei.ere, she i espectfu'.lv s-.-lCits a Call.
li.s' ! r.-i U .- Ire.-i-:s heicafler be received every
u-.c:.:h. CUawa. April i.
.iitAii .nn"
i.-.j't i-veee-. rtft-i "f Strav. ."-r Fancy J.
(r i. l:-"'eer J. u'. -V?i'.V .S'o .-, o;-pj-od
t' hiok uf'r. r-rrt.
Il.r G ae to call v j.ir a.tr-nt'Vn ton.y extensive Mot
e.f i;..-o;..;t3 au-1 s'.llin-.ry Goods, just recived. and
row open f r K,T--:'."n, eon.pruing every variety of
B-raw. ftnk. and lancy l:. n:iet. t rapes. Straw Trim
ir i f. I'xn 1 Rotes. 4c 4c a.l of which 1 hive s jlect--l
ir.irit-ie gr-ate-t rare, loping to please inV old friends
a-id c'i-'tomers. ,
' great sarictv ne-v sf.'e MlE.-.3 TillMMINGS, su h
as Fr i . ai d Far. -v B ittons ; als". Kmhroidery ar.d
Mourning C -.'.ail. Ir..s M iki.nl at'ended to as usual.
I. u1i- :'.ir.g lns 11. ids. that cannot be obtained in
Ottawa, w-li please call arid examine samples and leave
or.i. rs for the s-ime. as 1 have made arrargements in
l,i :rfO lor recc.v.: f a.l kinds of 1'ress Goods, as the
trii-le re-i-.'r. v
Tru-i.r.g in the i:p.rier advantage I pessess.I hope to
r- ;eive an earlv call for Spring Faehinns from niy ol.i cu
r. nd '.l.-.:t i!.e patror.sire of all. Indies wili t.nl
n.e in a'tenJnr.-e between l!.e hours of 7 A. M. and S
P. M.
Li ach;t g and r r'ssinr d'.ce as usual.
Sl r. i;d n.a.ie to ei-icr upon short notie.
SFiTTTa i n v. k y . ,
fornr Ji.-i O lnmi,iie xt. Mm. Grgg old ttand.
.n- . i: ii a v r. it v
Ht.C.i to inform the Lailies of city and country, that
she hi- a full and tor plete stock of new and fashio
nable Miilmerv. at her new stand on the corner of Main
mid Coiuuibis's.reeis. consisting ia part of Bonnet. Rib
bons. Flower, Caps. Trimmings, and ail the innumerable
little fixings ia the way of millinery.
Liul.es, please enl! and examine.
N. I!, rem JTittnj attended to MjisuaL
isr i; v Mil.i.i N e i: y .
miss rn(i
' OIT.P :tif rm the ladies of Ottawa and vicinity that
W she has on hand a new and fashionable Stock of
V.lhnerv ll.e li fer Spr.ng and Summer trade, at her
room- e:i La -al.e St.. two doors south of Milis' tore,
w n:.-e sne ul be happy to wail on an ner nieiej-.
Par.sian Patterns received tvety montn.
March 29.
uo a ruiui i nr. iioi.
'lit subscriber woul 1 respecfully announce to the
1 public that he has opened a shop in a new and com
modious building Adi 'initijr his Blacksmith shop, on Cc
l.iii.bus street, where he will manufacture and keep con
Slat t'y f' r sale a full assortment of Wagoss, CAaRlscea,
and lit Gulls, n.adc of the best materia! and by experi
ence.! .nee hail ics. and he would invite the attention of
purcf.as. rs to his heavy stock of Ssasoxlc LtBBEB now on
hand. B iliesing that he ran manufacture an article not
ir.f. ri'.r t- the best n.ade in the City, and with a determi
nation to give sai.sfaction to the purchaser, he would so
lli it a s! are of patronage.
J.'II WORK ax.d I.H'Air.INl done to order nd at
short notice. ISepujW-tf. P. FANNING.
v.if:"o! WAoiiJ :
Ar.F now manufacturing a superior article of Wagon
and Bujtg.es. made of the best seasoned timber, and
warranted in every respect. We invite farmers aud all
others to call ar.d see our work before buying, a we are
sti.-.tied that we are manufacturing as good if not better
Wagons and Buggies than bas ever been ottered in the
our Shop is opposite the Gan Work, near the side-cut.
Repairing done at hort notice.
AUkAU ct sitia'a (mylo-ly curistodheb nanit.
Boot and Shoe Store.
On Jf jin iJrttt. opposite HwihnunCt old Stand.
. ;. r.Asii -
Fr,n leave to call the attention of the public to hi
1 1 stock of B"ot. Moe, (iaitere, Sip-per. Oum Shoes.
ilr., -c., constantly kept on hand at the above establish
ment. Particular attention paid to selection for Ladies'
and Misses' wear. Connected with the store i a large
shop lor manufacturing' bor -a, shoes. 4c., arid as he cm
pi. y none but good workmen, he is prepared to make to
order any article in his line in a style both of neatness
and duraJ -'lily superior to the best Las tern work.
L' pairing done at short notice. feb IT-yl
t i tv m:.iT makk'i:tT
On Macy't Corner. nortA-tret of the Court lltnuo
Ottauni, IU..t-y
Ef. from a royal steak
to a shin bone;
Fork, fresh and salt.
hmukrd Ham, shoulders
and bacon side ;
Veal and Mutton, ;
Yankee Saueogei ;
Lard and. laticw ;
everything else belonging
to a well regulated meat
market, all
7 their proper teaton.
kept o hand and served to tbeir customers at lowest cash
rates. A they buy none but the best, they always pay
the highest price lor cattle, lambs. Ac.
AosesiW i hrir new ttand Macy'e Comer.
tV. I I At K the pleasure of Inform
V A B Ing tbe farmer of La Salle
a. nd aurrounding eonnties, that
V ' I they arc manufacturinr. at their
V W- u
at their large establishment at
the side-cot lock, ner the main
canal, in Ottawa, in a Kyle and at a cheapness hitherto
unatproachediu northern Illinois, all kind of
AsririilHiritl Implement,
gech ss rtmaiM .Scosirtn. On.Uorme, ami -Prairie
PLO Aarrvve, CWtcdtor. llorte Bukt. tte..
In short, all kind of heavy farmers' tools. Their machi
nery is all new, perfect, and propelled by an abundant,
never-failing water power. Farmert are invited to call
and examine their work, whether thej wish to purchase
or not. A U tAeir vork i warrant, O-
Order from a dkMcnw prompllj attended to, and im
rmntf P!.ced cr. bstr. canal i"
lb ftbM V.kM.
Mr. Brccltlnridse's Speech.
Mr. Breckinridge, the candidate of the
Democracy for tlie office of Vice President,
was at Cincinnati last Saturday. He was
on hia way to the tattle ground of Tippeca
noe, where, yesterday, the greatest multi
tude of people that ever met at a political
gathering were assembled as tlie friends of
Liuchanan and ISrcckim idiro, to advance their
interests. Of that gathering we have no
account; but the people ot Cincinnati did
not permit Mr. Breckinridge to pass through
that city, without giving him a call, and a
real call it was. ISo fuil report of his speech
was received, but the following from the
Cincinnati Commercial will show something
of its spirit:
He said that he was as much surprised as
gratified at the reception he had received.
He was on his way to a mass meeting in In
diana, where lie had been induced to pro
ceed to meet his friends, and only expected
here to receive the hospitality of the citizens
for a day and pass on. He accepted the
ovation he had received, not as a tribute to
him personally, but a testimonial of the feel
ing of the people for the party of which lie
was a humble member. He was from the
next State south of us, but he felt happy
that he was here, north of the fatal line that
sectionalists would draw across the heait of
the Union, among fiiends. He received
their shouts of approbation not for himself,
but in the name of his party. He saw on
me oanners arounu mm mat they were
those of the whole country, erery star and
stripe were there blazoned, undimmed and
unstained. The people before him, in the
temper, anu spirit, ana ngni oi wn-isecoun- j
tenances l.e rt-j'ticed, hart been told often
about the danger of the Un:on. No man in i
the Union was more utterly disgusted with
the wanton and eternal cry and clamor that i
the Union was in danger than he was. He I
was rick of it. Hut no-, the individual mut I
be blind indeed who did not see that reallv
the Union was in imminent danger. " i
They had bem Uli so often, by reckless j
ar.d dissatisfk-d persons, but r.l ;Jis S',!.t:i: j
time he was ur th-re r,;is no fi'ic a'arm, i
but that the peril to the coiif.jera.-y was '
great and prc-sing. A sectio. al party. Lav- '
ing no exit-tcr.ee in but S'Xteen of the States,
making no appeal to fifteen of the States, 1
bounded in tai l and in spirit by geographical ;
lines, proposed to rule the Union with a po- '
licy at enmity with the interests an 1 wi.hes ;
of fifteen of the States, through its press
and orators using language and fulminating
sentiments', calculated to destroy thecwtieord ,
a..d amity bttween the North "and South 1
and as the Union was one not only of people, j
but r.overein States, depending upon cordial :
good feeling among all for its existence not
to te prtserved by fjree net to be upheld ,
by bayonets but to bo sustained in ihe :
hearts of the people it w as truly Uidung-.r. i
He liiade i.-j threats (iod ftifi.id ttial l.e
!n tild threaten but he Stated a great fact !
in our j o iti'.ul system. The 1 'eino'Tatic :
party, presenting itself wHi material force
in tvtry IatituJp, was the only bond of
Union left. 'J he permanence ef'liiC Union :
i. j eii!ej upon this parly. All other bi:i(JH) j
eivi: an 1 ece.usia.-.tical, had been snappe-d ; :
this tarty alone str rig in everv lat.tude of
the lan l wi;h its rer rest r. tat vc in (Jon-
ten'ioii fretn every part of il.c tou: try i
a one held the Union u:. broken.
He put it to the people ef the Noith if
the Sou.h were able to out vote them, and
propod to overwhelm them on a rpn-.-tion
ei-sentia'Iy sectional one on wiiii.h all sec
tional prejudices and passions were aroused :
one which endangered their security-- i
nienacc'l their institutions U fyme It'ieir '
wishes putting in peril their intere-ns d.
regarding their rights heaping upon them ;
ause taunting them with epithets expicsa- i
ive of hatred a i 1 d-:;-ion woul ! they not .
feel that there was ditr.gcr ? Would not they !
deterii.ire to maintain tneir right W ht
were the teathings of the mighty dead, the i
adj'jra'.i'jfiS of th.- great living? They were
on tin- fci-je cf the Constitution and the 1 e
UiO.jr.'it;.; party ia this cont..-t the paity
with the same prinriplLS over f tic whole
country with platform wide as the nation.
Here Mr. 1J. rjuotcd the warnings agairift ;
sectional parties in Washington's Farewell
Address, and repeated an extract from an
old speech of Clay " the man whose capa-
cious lieart was larpre enough to love the
whole country." It was true that there j
were many men of very high personal re- j
spectability, and able men, engaged in this j
sctional party of the North but the nisto- ,
ric rames of the country, the living as well '
as the dead, were with the Democracy. j
Around him were those who remembered :
well when there was nothing but comity, 1
good fueling, reciprocity of kind ofli. es he
tween the people of Ohio and Kentucky.
This, alas! was much changed. -Kvery bat
tle field of the North was covered with the
bones of Southerners, and he taid this not j
boastfully. They would fly to the rescue of j
their countrymen again. And the men of .
the North had been, and would again be i
readj- to aid their brethren of the Sou h in j
any peril that beset the nation. n the bat- (
tie fields cf the South bones of Northern j
patriots rnoul lered. The battle was now I
for the Union. The Democratic party was
the army of the Union. He had been in
mat y conflicts, but now he felt less than at
tnj- revious time, though nominated for j
such an exalted t flice, the spur of peisonal j
ambit. on. Men Were transient. lhey left
but faint footprints on the sands of time,
and passed aw ay forever. 1 l.e best of them,
compared with the interests, the principles,
the issues, involving the peace, the perma
nence of the nation were utterly insignifi
cant. He cared nothing for himself, further
than as he was the representative of a great
cause. As such, he would try to do his
duty, and hope and work for victory. II
they would par.lnn him for saying anything
no personally to himself, he had never
shrunk from avowing his opinions freely and
fully everywhere. He would not shrink
now, and he gave his words as the simple
utterance of an honest heart. Every word
had been uttered as expressing his deepest
If he had said, or could say, anything
that would awaken those, any of those light
ing under a sectional banner, to reflect and
see that they were endangering their coun
try's peace and permanence, and to turn to
naticnal sentiments, giving their sympathies
range beyond all boundary lines, he would
fie more than repaid for any effort that he
had made or could make. He would not
then make a speech taking in view the sub
ordinate qutstiuns before the people or the
elements of which the paramount issue was
made up. He had only strength to speak
his belief that his country was in danger,
and that there was only safety in the policy
of the Democratic party. All subordinate
and side issues, and elaborate arguments, he
must then pass over. He had been 'drawn
out to speak much longer than he had in
tended. (Cries of "go on.") He believed
that they would excuse him when he tuld
them that his strength would not permit
him to go on. He had a few moments be
fore been addressing the people over the
river and thanking the audience for their
attention and plaudits, he made his bow,
and stepped back amid tumultuous hurrahs.
Frosts Corn Killed. AVe were sorry
to observe, on our return from the East last
week, that most of the corn along the line
of the Michigan Southern Ilai'road, between
Sturgis Prairie and Toledo, had been killed
by the frost. We were told that it occurred
on the 27th of August. How far it extend
ed north and south we did not learn. It
was a little curious to see fields only a short
distance apart, some of which were unin
jured and others are entirely destroyed.
This was owing, doubtless, to the situation
of the respective fields in reference to tim
ber. We could account for it no other way.
Chi. Press.
Prom th A'bar.y Statesman, (Wfiicere Organ.)
The Time to Pause.
The startling accounts that reach us from
Kansas, of the massacre of southern set
tiers, the burning of their houses, and
doubtless the murder of their wives and
children, by large bands ef well-armed free
state men the attempt of the majority of
the republican house of representatives, to
compel the President to leave the territory
free from the presence of the United States
troops, so that no force might be near, arm
ed with proper authority to preserve peace
and put a stop to bloodshed the deliberate
defeat of the Army Appropriation Bill, with
the design of palsying that important arm
of the government--the incendiary articles
in the republican journals, not excusing on
ly, but applauding the violence of ? their
friends in the territory, and inciting thein to
further acts of murder and arson their
open promises of "aid" in the shape of re
inforcement from the northern states to the
now aggressing party all these things taken
in connection with the the admissions that
have from time to time been wrung from the
leaders of the republicans, or that have oc
casionally dropped from their lips, point dis
tinctly to the line of policy to be pursued by
that party, and to the ends they labor to ac
complish. We are no alarmists ; indeed, wo believe
that we have been accustomed to look with
too great indifference upon the dangers that
have, from time to time, tin catened the
Union, and to believe perhaps loo readily,
that the sound sense and patriotism of the
American people would always be found
sufficient to resist the attacks of fanaticism,
and to defeat the wicked schemes of reckless
adventurers. Jut it would be folly it
would be madness. to di.-regard the startling
evidt-ncts that are now presented us, of the
itiiiiiincr.t peril in which the nation stand.
It is, indeed, fearful to make the discove- j
ry that a regularly organized politita! party i
u .arty that numbers its thousands and tens i
of thousands in half the states of the j
Ur.Ioii, ii dvli'jeiately and in coil blood lay- :
ing the ground woik and calculating the '
chances of civil w ar. It appears beyond re- j
lief that men can be found base enough to '
sick the destruction of a Union cemented by J
the bloo of the biave men w ho full in our j
e.trugg!e for independence ; t- army Atueri- j
can born men, w hose fathers and graiidfa- j
tiiers fought side by aide against the foreign I
oppressor, in deadly ho.itil.ty to each other, j
It seems incredible that any citizen of this
republic, living beneath tiie protection of a
t'.ag that has won f.-r itself not respect only,
but icnown in ul quarters of the glo'oe ; hi
joying all the benefits of tho-e free ir.'.itu
tions that are the pride of the New, an 1 the
envy ol the Ul i World, an 1 sharing equally
in the prosperity that attends us as a pow er
ful and un.te'l nation, should b - mean and
ha-e enough to play the part of a traitor for
the s-.ke of the pa. try reward h:o treason
may s cute. Dut what are th evidences?
Is '. not clear painfully, frightful 'y clear
that such men do exist, and that their wick
ed !. !-i;'iis are even now hurrying the nation
to the brink of a precipice, tlie fatal depth
of which is tearful to conlenipiale ? Let
us see.
I or yesr past, a set of men have been
La'id. J t .ifvther as a distinct political party
.n this and other northern states, w t.o have
hell aloof from other orzan.ations, and
have at tl-.'Ction Lines cast their votes away
upon a candidate; of their own. Thesu men,
abusing that freedom of speech w hich is our
country's boast, have lor years preached
doctrines so villainous and treasonable as to
entitle them a thousand limes over I j a trai
tor's reward
shed for th
,, ....... u 1.1.,. t T.S
""- j
I'nion in the revolutionary ;
etrti-'' e. thev have had r.othif.it but abu.se
and denunciation. For the I r.ion its U,
they have- had only curses. The sacred
r.aiiie of Washington has been branded as a :
league with hill. Up to this time they have
repudiated all other parties. Hut verc are '
dry r.o.r? In the ranks of the republicans,
haling side bv .side witlt the Weeds and
Sewards mil lireeleys for the success ol
John C. Fremont. i
Some two months since there w as a meet-
ing of an publican Kansas convention in
liiiiralo, at w hich the prominent men cf th 1
party figured conspicuously. There, openly !
and plainly, Gcriit Smith declared that the '
avowed intention of the republicans was to
send armed men into Kansas for the purpose
of resisting the troops of the fedcial go- j
verniiiii.t, and making war upon the institu- !
tion of slavery in the southern stales. i
There was no misapprehension in w hat Mr.
mith said. He otlered a series of resolu- 1
tions, that were suppressed by the conven- j
tion, and stolen away from the reporters,
avowing the intention of armed opposition 1
to the federal troops ; and he stated in his i
place, that either the party was deceiving j
those who were in its confidence, or such j
was its real design, and such the object for j
which it sought to raise a Kansas fund. j
(jov. Keeder, the very mouthpiece of the i
republican party on uil Kansts matters,) as- :
senttd to ail Mr. Smith said; but favored I
the policy of concea'ing their real design, in :
order that they might strike a fatal blow at ;
the heart of th south when she was lea-t j
prepared to meet it. Hut he did not pret nd ;
to deny that the object of the party in rais- ,
ing subscriptions lor Kansas, was to Steal ;
into the territory organized bands of armed J
men who would, when there in force, drive ,
out the federal troops and make war upon
Missouri. I
Weil a large amount of money has been i
raised. Not a dollar of it has found its way !
into Kansas, for the relief of the needy set
tler, and the inquiry has gone forth, what
has become of the lund ? The first answer,
we fear, is heard in the murder of southern
settlers, the burning of their dwellings, and
tho massacre of their families. Heaven only
knows in what tones the next reply may
reacli our ears.
Trace once again, in connection with
these facts, the apparently systematic and
preconcerted action of the republican con
gress, aud the tone of their press through
out the north. The house of representa
tives, at the very moment when an in
creased force is necessary in Kansas, seeks
to w ithdraw the troops of the United States
from the territory, and to deprive the entire
military department of the government of
all power and efficiency. The press misre
presents their object and applauis theiit ac
tion, while redoubling its elforts to fan the
spark of civil war into a blaze. We ask
reasonable men to say whether this doe not
look like a systematic plan for hastening on
those scenes of bloodshed and honor which
must end in a disruption of the Unioji?
We entreat all good citizens, all patriotic
Americans, to ask themselves seriously if
there is not reason for alarm and occasion
for action ? I
It is idle now to talk of border ruffians,
and Missouri invaders, and southern aggres
sion. It is wotse than idle it is sinful to
endeavor to justily these terrible acts by the
plea of "the south began it." It resolvts it
self to this do we or do we not desire to
see Americans . armed against Americans ;
the men cf one set of states seeking1 tbe
blood of those of another set of states ; the
Union for which we paid so dearly destroyed
so recklessly ?
Buchanan at Home. The enthusiasm for
Buchanan in Lancaster county is steadily
increasing. From every section of the coun
ty our information is of the most gratifying
character. He will not only poll the entire
Democratic vote, but hundreds of old lino
Whigs and scores of Americans will rote for
hiin. They cherish him as an esteemed
neighbor and friend as a man with whom
they have been long and intimately ac
quainted a statesman whose only aspiration
is the good of his country and tbe Union,
and perpetuity of the republic. Lancatler
From the lioston Post.
Henry Ward Heccher Politlcul Preach-
The subjoined fetter to the reverend ! edit
or of the Independ-nt, giving the writer's
reason for withdrawing his support from tlrat
disgraceful sheet, we commend to the atten
tion of our readers. Beecher, in one of his
recent papers, boasts of numerous additions
to his list of subscribers, but says nothing
of the subtractions. The letter that
has not only been received at his otiieej but
acted upon : vet ho makes no allusion to it.
It is not improbable trat this is but one of
many of similar purport received by him.
Every good Christian who loves his country,
and would, according to the divine injunc
tion, "render unto Caesar the things that
are Cassar's," should do likewise.
It may not be amiss to say that Thomas
Jefferson, more than forty years ago, fore
saw the existence of such 'clerical dema
gogues as Parker, Beecher, Tyng, Ac, who
have transmogrified the altars of our church
es into partisan platforms. In 1815, the
Rev. Mr. McLeod delivered a sermon in
which he, with vast ability, maintained the
ground that the second war of independence,
the war of 1812, was "made on good ad
vice." A copy of this sermon was sent to
Mr. Jefferson by Mr. Wendover.
It will be borne in mind that at that peri
od, as at this, the New England clergy, and
we say it with great pain, were in direct an
tagonism with the policy of Mr. Madison's
administration. The pulpit, with some ho
norable exceptions, dealt anathemas against
the prosecution of the war, and thus gave
"aid and comfort" to the enemy. In ac
knowledgment of the receipt of this favor
from Mr. Wendover, Mr. Jeffers-on wrote a
letter which can be found in his published
woiks. He admired tiie discourse of the
Iiev. Mr. McLeod, but administered hiin a
nio krate and gentle rebuke. We make the
fallowing extracts to give the point of this
celebrated letter:
"On one question on'y I differ from him.
and it is that which constitutes the subject
of his disjoin se, the ri:htof d.scussing pub- !
lie affairs in the pilj,it. " Co!- j
lections cf m n associati together under the I
name of congregations, and employ a reli- j
giu'ls teacher of the political set ot opinions j
w iiicn they happen to be, and contribute to
make up a stipend as a compensation for the
trouble of delivering them, at such periods
as they agree, on lessons in the religion they
profc.-s. if they want instructions in other
sci-nces and arts, they apply to other in
structors ; and this is genu ally the business
of earU' hfe. litut I suppose there is not an
instance of a single congregation whi.h has
employed their : prea.her for the mixed pur
pose of lecturing them from the pulpit on j
chetuistry, on liedieine, on law, on the sci- j
ence and principles of goverr.ment, or en j
anvininz out ie iirion, exc.usi veiv. w net
e.'er, therefore,
soti in religion,
pre-achi rs, instead
Of a leS
e" ' S'.
put them on with a
einon t;
copeft filcau svstelu, On
hflinitiey, on thej construction of government,
on t:.e character ana conauct ot tno-e ad
ct de
ministering it, it is a breach cf cot.trae
1 riving their Ludience of tlie kind of service
lor which they are salaried, an 1 giving them, '.
instead of it, what they did not want, or, if;
wanted, w ould rather seek from better ;
Sources in that particular art or r-cience. In j
choosing our u'.'.r w e look to his religiius
cual.f.eatiotis, without tnquirir g into his ,
physical or political dogmas, w ilii w hich wn j
mean to have nothing to do." j
The letter of the gentleman which follows j
iilustratcs not only "a breach of contract'' '
on the r art of the Rev. II. Ward Keecher in j
palming upon bini a tria.onabie political i
paper itsettad cf a Christian theological one, ',
but srn-.ileth t-tioiifir of treltm ' eubsctin-
tions ( klO ils 1
under fa.se pretences."
this world
iil'I e, Illet'
but the court of Heaven w.ii we
h.iii i jstice.
Cl!Arl!.F.-TO-.VN-, Ma'S., Jj V 2o, 'H.
Sik I sub-enbed (or the Ne'w 1 ork In-ihpeiid-.-nt
0:1 ihe loth of August Ur, and
aid my year s subscription in advance, for j v
1.1 1 . . . . . 1
,111 1 1. ave a receioi signed 1. 11. IiO.v
for J. H. Ladd.'
... -.iv,,.,, ... i i n j. .
the impression that it was a religious jour-
r.a,, devoted to the dessenunat on of correct
Uiirist.an principles. In this I have been
,..-,- , .
much disappo:pted Its tendency is, I con-
ceive, to overturn the sanctity of Christian-
.ty bung it into ridicule, and finally to in-
ur.oaie me country w 1111 innueiity. lirsiUes I
ibis, it has embarked upon the arena of po- 1
lilies, and instead of preaching " peace aud j
u lit'' . ..'I : ' . , . 1
goou hi.i 10 ail men, incites its leaders to
anarchy and civil war, and disobedience to
the laws and constitution. And this is done
too with a reckle ssness of truth that would
disgrace even the columns of the N. Y. He
rald. A paper thus conducted, and professing
to be religious iu its character, cannot but
be pernicious in its influence, and I request
vou, therefore, to erase mv name from vour
sub scriptiou, that the members of mv house
hold ma3- no longir be offended with the
hypocrisy cf your religion and the treason
of vour politics. Respectfully,
To Mr. H.Ward Beecuek, Ed. N. Y. Inde
pendent. Political Harangue from tiie Ti-LriT
CiiELKisu and HissiNw in Chthch. The fol
lowing is from the Bath (Me.) Trihune an
able and reliable Whig paper. Let every
true friend of pure Christianity read it:
A gentleman of this city, w ho is a regular
attendant at the Baptist Church on E!m
street, had been solemnly assured, that the
sermon announced for the evening's service
at that church on Sunday last, was not to
te a political iiakanocb. Desirous not to
condemn any man unheard, and thinking
doubtless that his kioht to hear the Gojel
and the Gonpel only from his own and his
family's sacred desk would not be disregard
ed, he concluded not to depart from his usual
custom of a Sunday evening, and so went to
the house of worship. What was his sur
prise to hear, instead of a Sermon of iove
and peace, a denunciatory and exciting ha
range upon the parti.aa movements of the
day ! When he found how he had been by
fraud Feduced into a Fremont and Hamlin
Sabbath caucus and when he had listened
to what he deemed to be the revolutionary
and unpatriotic "stumping" of the Rev. Mr.
Studley, till his patience knew no bounds,
he very quietly took bis hat and rose to
leave the church and then he was greeted
It is reported also that the speaker on that
occasion was several times interrupted by
the applause of the audience by audible
And to this degredation must we expect
the pulpit to descend, as long as it is made
a mere caucus box, from which to fulminate
partizan denunciations. If a minister de
livers a caucus speech, why should not the
audience Am or chee, as their feelings dic
tate ? I
The Albany Argus states that the crop of
fall fruit in that locality will be a Tery small
one thisseason. One apple orchard, which
last year produced 1,200 barrels will hardly
produce 25 hairels this fall. This is the case
with the plum crop also. Throughout the
greater portion of the West the same state
of things exist
Judge Dibble, of South Bend, Indiana,
for twelve years chairman of the whig com
mittee, a powerful stump speaker, bas come
out boldly for Buchanan and Breckinridge.
It is said that the betting Democrats in
Louisville are exceedingly incensed at the
Cincinnati Convention for nominating a
ticket against w hich bo one ia that state
dares to bet.
Look en this Picture.
Ex-President Van Burenand his sons sup
port Buchanan.
Ex-President Harrison's son supports Fill
more or Buchanan.
Ex-President Ty'mr and sons support Bu
chanan. Ex-President Fillmore opposes Fremont.
l'resideiit fierce supports liuchanan. j
John C. Calhoun's ui.s support Iiucha- i
Daniel Webster's sons support Buchanan.
Henry Clay's son supports Buchanan.
Commodore Steward (Old Ironsides) sup
ports Buchanan.
Commodore Perry supports Buchanan.
Commodore Stockton opposes Fremont.
General Cadwalladtr supports Buchanan.
General Scott opposes Fremont.
Colonel Benton supports Buchanan.
Washington Irving suppoits Buchanan.
George Bancroft supports Buchanan.
Rufus Choate, Edward Everett and R. C.
Winthrop, the greatest whig statesmen in
the United States, support Buchanan.
Judge McLean, who, excepting J. C.
Fremont, had the most votes in the black
republican convention, opposes Fremont.
Now ou this.
William II. Seward supports Fremont.
Horace Greeley supports Fremont.
Henry Ward Beecher supports Fremont.
Thurlow Weed supports Fremont.
Thaddcus Stevens supports Fremont.
Stump Preacher Tyng supports Fremont.
The negro Douglass supports Fremont. !
Wendell Phi. lips supports treinunt. '
Abby Ke-!ly supports Fremont. i
John Wentworth supports Fremont.
Owen Lovejoy supports Fremont.
Mrs. Cutler suppoi ts Fremont.
Mrs. Gage and a!: the
masculine worr.cn
support r i emont.
lchabod Codding supports Fremont.
Garrison supports Fremont.
A i the abol.tioi ijts of the noith support
Olu Bull supports Fremont.
John Bo.l supports Fremont.
Humboldt suppoi ti Fremont.
Humbuggery supports Fremont.
A Rl'isian Mistress .Tbaloes of hkr
.ave. 'Ihe A:l"rneiT.t Z'i'vr.y of the 21st
of July, eives the following i. lustration
j serfdom in Russia, as of recent occurrence:
! Among the serf owned by a widow lady
j was a Kill who had been brought up with
! unusual indulgence bad received a superior
I education, and acquired manners far more
I cultivated than belonged to her c!as, to
i which advantages was added the natural gift
of an attractive person. At an ear y age
she was appnnticed at St. Petersburg to a
Fterjjh cresa.aker ; ai.d having attained to
some skill in the business, she was after a !
' Uli' ir'l J.O onmoiG hi . "j iin .
j ',!s "''r ln''-tre,s rer milled her to accept, .
' on the usual ravine:. t of an o'-ruk to her-ell
i... r - , .
m lieu 01 personal sen.ee. 1 ;.e con
ducted herself well in her situati .n, ac-
' T,,rt'd a know ledge of the French languag",
i ati'l formed habits of considerable ri line-
ttietit. Here she attracted the notice of afi
o'iicer of the rank of colonel, who in duj
time proved h's attachment by olfrring her
marrilge. The git! a' .ted the propcsal,
arii nothing remained but to obtain her1
freedom from lu-r mistress. The purchase :
money the colonel was w iiiing to pay. lhi
ouht to have been regulated by the orvi .
which the girl had paid, calculated at so :
Diary years' purchase. The otiicer, howe- !
ver, was not disposed to cavil about the !
price, hut on app ying to the mistress, to
whm he uti fortunately explained his pur-
he recitd f ir a-.s-.ter that on no
; ttims wha'tter wcu.d s.Vj emancipate her'
: slave. ,'
I Every tlfjrt was used losi.ake the resolu- j
! tion, which uppeand unaccoutitable ; but'
i ar.-uuie: t, ent.-tatv an 1 moner were a'ike '
unavai in:
the laiv rcainined inexora
ble, givinrr in the end the clue to her obsti
nacy bv oh-eiviiig that she Would never Sie
take precedence of her, as she
. r 1 :r 1 . . ..1 ..-1 ..1.1
bile he
was herself but ;he id w t a mnjor.
-.iatch WM necessarily broken off, aril tnc ;
! irj.,. t,ro,fA.,t llf happine.sS destroyed. To ;
Ler nj5s,rv, her mi-tress revoked j
, hpr . .V(. ,,f .t.s.n.ce. and ordered her im.
I liei irate 01 aosci.ee, a.iA vi'ioi'J
ni.,,iiaU.!v t, return to her native vi!
ArriTe,j m tne village, the nr.hatp
aecust(,nitd t0 the liab:ts and comti
haj py girl,
comforts of j
civilized life, was clothed in the coarse gar-j
ments of an ordinary peasant, and was ;
forthwith ordered to rnarrv a rough mo't'ik j
of the same class.
ass. Revolting at this tyran-
nv and refusin
g to obey, she was Logged,
and though she still resisted for a wh.le, a
ions continuance 01 cruel ana uegrauing
treatment conquered her in the end, and she
was forced to submit to the miserable lot en
tailed upon her by the wretched jealousy of
her heartless mistress. j
Ir Deskkves to be Written is Golp.
Mr. Buchanan's remark on slavery has ia it
a whole volume of truth :
"Most happy, would it be for the country
if this long agitation were at an end. Dur
ing its whole progress it has produced no
practical good to any human being, whilst
it has been the source of great and danger
ous evils. It has alienated and estranged
one portion of the Union from ; the other,
and has even seriously threatened itj, very
existence. To my personal knowle'dge, ii
bus produced the impression among foreign
nations that our great and glorious confede
racy is in constant danger of dissolution.
This does us serious injury, because acknow ledged
power and stability always command
respect among nations, and are among the
best securities against unjust a.gression and
in favor of the maintenance of an honorable
Patriot! ponder all that over! What
practical good has slavery agitation done to
any human being? If it goes on who can
calculate the evil it will certainly do the
country ! But let slaveiy agitation sink and
ou. glorieus confederacy will rise to incal
culable heights of greatness! Is not this
enough to shape your course of action
Shun a sectional, geographical party as you
would an upas, and resolve to unite with the
only national part-, and to vote for the au
thor of the above sentence.
A Republican Church. Although Black
Republicanism is rife in every section of the
North, 3-et we have not heard of such an
example of bigotry and persecution as that
which recently disgraced a church in the
town of Belfast, Maine, the persecutors be
ing puritanical nigger worshippers. It seems
there is an express pledge against slavery in
the articles or covenant of the Freewill Bap
tist church. Under this covenant, three
men in the town of Prospect, Maine, were
actually expelled from the church for no
other cause than voting the Democratic
ticket! under the pretence that, by so do
ing, they had broken the covenant against
slavery! One Elder Clark, a prominent
member of the church, was severely cen
sured for voting the Democratic ticket, but
in consideration of his services and piety,
was allowed to renew covenant and fellow
ship with the church.
Wonder if St. Peter ever opens the gates
of Heaven to admit any Democrats! if not,
the majority of thp good and true people of
this Republic w ill be found outside the circlo
of the "chosen." De Witt Cour.
During a thunder storm in Berne, N. Y.,
the electric fluid struck an apple tree against
which a young man, by tho name of Law
rence, was leaning. It split the tree from
top to bottom, making a gap sufficiently
large to let Mr. L. slip in about a foot, im
mediately after which it sprung to and held
him tight, as if he had been in steel trap.
Before he could be extricated a resort to
axes and crowbars became necessary.
.A Picture of Disunion.
In his farewell address to his countrymen
on retiring from the Presidency, the patriot.
Statesman and Hero of the hermitage said :
"What have you to gain by division and
dissension ? Delu letiot yourselves w ith the
hope that the breach once made would be
afterwards easily repaired. If the Union is
once severed, tlie separation will grow
H I'itr auu nueii, 0101 me s.011 1 1 o , e-i .
which are now debated and settled in the
.., , .1
hails of legislation, will be tried on the field
of battle, and determined by the sword. ;
Neither should 3-011 deceive yourselves with ;
the hope that the fiist line of separation j
would be the permanent one. ;
Local interests would still be
found there, and unchastened ambition. !
And if the recollection of common dangers
in which the people of these United States :
have stood side by side against the common '
foe the memory of victories won by their j
united valor-the prosperity and happiness
they have enjoyed under the p.es,r.t Consti-
tution ; - if all these reco. lections and proofs
01 eso common interest are not strong euougn
to bind us together as one people, what lie
will hold united tiie new divisions of mi
pre, when these bonds have been broken
and this Union dissolved ? The fir t line of
separation would not last long; new frag
ments would bj torn off new-leaders wou.d
spring up and this great and glorious Re- 1
public would sonn b? broken into a multi- ,
tude of pct'y State-', armed for mutual ag-
gression loaded with tax-.-s to pay armies t
and leadeis seeking aid against each oilier
from foreign power insulted and trampled ,
unoti bv tne tri'ioi.s of 11 lr ; e until, tiar-
I r.,sa,.,i i,v cor.liiets. and l.u
1,-d and uj-
I bused in snirit, thev wou'd
-. willing t'
.' m I tary h !
submit to Hie d Kion
venturer, and to st
the sake of 1 1 p . ;.-."
n of
.-.I' .i.oei I
i i.-
! assert .-d that this is not ti
r. .
sl tune Ciiidi-
! dates from one section of the
j been selected. Strict y r-pett
Jnion have
ng, this j-
i true. A Jams and P. isii, in 1-J4, and Hii
: rison ar. I Graner, in 1 "',', are example? ;
j but these can Jida'.'-s '.vr- not .-tan iir: en
j sectional i-.suts. That ie, the point against
j the republican party. Hon. Fiancis Gran
i ger. in hi. recent speech at the conTei.ti.jn
of the oil line whigs in Albany, referring to
this subject and to Mr. Fillmore, ren.a.-ked:
' ''He (Mr. 1'illmore) slid that this wo th?
j first time an didutt-s had been s.-l
ed irorn
j one section of the I'nlon as ca
mat section ai mc, a-
.g t. j support h i
en le.W'.i i;, r to
from that s.it!o:i, and en Icw-i ii, z to I
elected by t'.i- vote-of tii -t sec! '. j role
over the whole Union. Why, gentleman,
is this not true ? Was any t;ek.t ever tu
presented before, by any reitulatly organized
paity My humble name has been prc-t-r.t-ed
m connection w ith that of tietieriil Harri
son, w ith the dceistn ot d'.spr .vm Mr. Fill
more position. Hut w as t ie ti ket upon
w hich I ha i the honor to h i i a j 1 1,.- nomi
nated as the Fioinont t l.e. was r.' inina'e .?
Inl r ot old Kentucky g're in - such a vote
as 1 sha'i be proud ol liie ia'.eSi hour of mv
lite ? Was Maryland out of that contest :
W as little Delaware unheard of on cur .! i.
No, .ir, no! Th.-v were thc.e to do their
duly there-, where they should be, ha:
hand with iheir sister states of the ti jr;
Pi'.' srncTS oi the Ck rs in Si thi-hn Illi
nois. The CaiuH.tt of J'ta.-t, of the Cth
inst., published in Carlvle, savs :
1 .
All along ourreetlit ionrruv into and thro'
f ''.: n. cd out.i.-rii 1 1 :
I:.(!i;i:.a, 0:1 tither hand, t
seiite-1 the n.o.st l.i:;rt-oi
In. l'lviesaii i Knox t" ur
in Ciint 0:1, Marion, Cl iy. i
rei.ee CiunlieS, L in.s
,s an i .s.
c -rn cro; s ; rt
er'ng prospects,
i s-, I.-i i:ann. and
hii.ii'd and I.nv
iere wi.l be an
abun-lant vie! i unless e.nly fr--sts s!ia!l m
iiouly ifijure tiie V'eung crT.. aril tiiis wo
think scarcely piobahhe. We Jin 1 s; ecd'at
ors so UiUcli encourage.! Lr the change i.i
appearances for the last fevv'weeks, that hog
buyers are- actively 01 the mow. Pork, we
think, wili bring a fair price th? apprasrh
ing season. This will make up, iu some de
gree, to our farmers hereabouts forther lo.-s
in oat and wheat crops. Hogs are more
plenty her than was thought, and the most
is tine, so that but 1 ttle corn will te ncedeJ
to fatten hogs for the marki't.
MrTi'Ai. I'liiitir iHiviT. Th? house will be
! kc . j a turmoil where there is no t-dera-
t;on o( t.a
ach other's errors, no lenity show n
, t0 f,4t;n?s n meek submission to
no solt answer to turn away wratn. II you
lay a single stick of Wood in the grate, an 1
apply fire to it, and it u ill go out; put on
another and they will burn, and ha'f a do
zen and yon wi.I have a b! iz. There are
other fires subject to the same cn i tions.
If one member of a family gets into a pas
sion, and is let alone, he w.ll cool down,
and possibly be ashamed an 1 repent. But
oppose temper to temper; pile oil t :c fuel ;
draw in others of the group, and there' will
soon be a b!.:zc, which w ill entrap them in
ail its burning heat.
New Jersey. The- N. Y. Tribune is vny
de'Spondeiit over the Llack Republican prcs
rects in New Jersey, and virtually gives up
the State. In a recent is.sue it says:
" We fe-ar that our fiiends in c.v Jersr-y
have' been misled into some gnud-r atuted
compliance or con:p:omise v. hich will cost
them dearly."
It further remarks:
"Ljt us have a clean, s.juare f.ht all
through aird we shall at least dmtve to uc
cecd." New Jersey is sure fir Btii'hanar. The
soil of tiiat commonwealth is hallowed by
the blood of patriots shed in the struggle to
vstiblish our liberties; and the "Jcrey
Blues will support no par ty whose aim is
trt nriirrhrnu- thii c-n vi.r imu.n t nl Klriii'ttn-n fa!
the rearing of wldch the lives of those pat- I
r. ... 1
riots were devoted and sacritki. Detn
.q. 1
Free J'ress.
Massachusetts is Danger. The Boston j
Atbui says : "Affairs have assumed such an
appearance in Massachusetts, that unless we j
have at onco n union of all rrernont men, it
is very possible that the stale may pive her
her electoral vote for James Buchanan.
"We say plainly, that up t. this time
, .fit., r.-...
tnere ,as i nceii no mo , ... , "
V.e.-eC ,n W 1 C Cll l-ll fit, 1 1 S t !l 1 1 t h P TC ll .'1 S lid 11
,. ir .. .,:. ,i
only folly, wrangling and -diss e -n ; l t
we have lost all power of ex -mains anj in-
fluer.ee upon our sis.er s.utcs.
Ilt-S'? Himself. The body of Luther Dun
ham, cf this township, was found hanging
lifeless, on s tree in a grove near his resi
dence, on Monday last. Mr. D. had been
subject to seasons of mental despondency,
and melancholy, during one of which he
hung himself. A coroner's jury was sum
moned, and a verdict rendered according to
the facts. Princeton Dem.
A Chasck for new Subscribers. We are
not "hard up" for want of Subscribers, a?
the "pile" of papers issued weekly from our
oflice will testify, but we propose to furnish
the Aryvs to new subscribers on the follow
ing terms : To each good, rt sponsible man,
whether a Frcmoutcr or otherwise, who
will hand in his name between this and the
first of next month as regular subscribers to
the Argus, we will furnish our paper one
rear for two dollars, payable whet, James
Buchasas, of Pennsylvania, offmalhj de
dared elect President of the Untied
States, and not beforel Woodstock Argus.
We will do the same thing. So come
along with your names.
I rom Utah Territory.
The Western mnil britigs us a (He of pa
pers from Great Salt Lake Citr to the 80th
j J"')"- The news is not of very great inte-
rest. Serious apprehensions are entertained
of the etlect of the drouth, and the First
Presidency-Bkh.iiax Yocxg and others
have published instructions in regard to the
ingathering crop. We copy one item:
The continued drouth, the failure of th
the destruction by insects and by
.iv... 1 Ir. , ,,,, r I,..- . 1 ,
, , . 1 1 . , . e
......-. s .... . . .ii.iiuiiiui iiiisicrnii ir
h.rded, will cotipti the strenuous efforts t f
ail to secure sustenance for the present and
in-coming population until a harvest in
l bo7. To accomplish so desirable a result,
and prevent unnecessary privation and suf
fering, wo have heretofore counseled, and
now repeat it, that both the Owners of fields
and gaideiis, and those who have none
should be extremely cartful that nitaparti
e'e of food be lost, wasted, or niadu an un
wise use of.
When small grain is cut, and the owner
! ,iaye seas0I!a,'J
intcna t M
0 m aJ,j . -a
ly secured that portion they .
thein permit thj destitute to
and tile-an, either without charge, or
at a reasonable ru'.e, as may be agreed up
on. Hundreds can in this way secure their
breadstuff from grain that will otherwise be
lost, and the sauu course pursued with
corn, I otat oes, beets, turnips, and every
other description of produce, will make a
material diifcreiice in the amount that will
be savt d.
Whil ' the crops arc being secured and tho
cattle taken caie of, several will bo accumu
lating a surplus of wheat, corn, potatoes,
i-c, and at tlie same time hundreds will be
al'no.-t or entirely destitute. Such condition
of a community tempts to unrighteous spe
cu'ali 11 by the wealthy, and leads to much
sol! ring by the poor. Both these positions
i'li U be:
ca,:;. avoided, ii tlio.se who hav.-
M-i.i at
once; sell or otherwise dispose of
their surolus to those who lack, and thus
ato aVyi.l the expense, Caie and !o- coiisc.
q i nl upon storage, and feed laborers for
making useful iuiprovemnts. And let not
the poor waste their time in higgling about
fir as ior ialui, but ail go to woik wi'.n
iheir n.ht to produce and save sustenance
for t!i .ni-elves and families.
S in : miy be fearful thf.t their fore
thought and w ise obed.ence to counsel will
be t Waited by tho improvident: , gluttony
anl waste ot tho.se whom they nviy be
fiiend, which doubtless would be the case iu
many instances', were tney .elt entirely to
their own gui lance. To obviate the nn.sUs
of the in:tii y bounties kindly bestowed
upon us, the B shops' in each Ward are re
.jo red to see that those hu'.irig a surplus
in;:':." a wi.se disposition t ureof, and that
the p A' aiv not improvident in u-ing it, for
people are not fond of practising industry
and aeif-di niul, an 1 then teeing the fruits of
their economy extravagantly squandered.
If the B'.sh"ps learn that any of the poor
i their Wards are improvident in the use of
provisions', lot them take charge of their
provisions and deal them out as ne"essity
an 1 a fair proportion may demanl. And if
th.- pv.r fee! ti (OTU'lam of such treatment.
' nr.-
;rg to Ce
with so wise a
I. r Mutual supiioit. P.-l the B-
s... tj
sav to them tiiat tiu-v have tie privi-
Id- td
1. at ing tiieir War
Tr:-. B:.o,.:iy I-..srn. UriJ.-r this held the
Katis. s con esponde-nt of tiie New York
, TiiLu.i has the following letter, which
shows pretty clearly the character of the
men who went to Kansis with Jim Lane:
"About un hundred of Lane's party, in
eluding Dr. Cutter's, were on hand, and
seeiiied to sg 1 .ry in an opportunity to fight so
soon for pti iciple. They are a tine looking
set cf men, arid nre of the right stamp to
make Kans-ts f.ve ; that is, t.'i.y hire the
ir m .' niU ti lu: out their oven ftrtuntt
f'ti-'y a, id lr:iliy. To-rnorrow our camp
ni 'Ves into tow n to await further orders.
The cam: aig:i seems begun. The third
lust monster invain of Kinsas is at hand,
an-l 'h'tvy 'SPARE NO IV "
The e!J !irie wlcgs of Baltimore, in an ad
dress to their brethren of the United States,
invite a nations! convention on the 17th inst.
Tiu-y say
" '77o I'uii-u ie (training her fitteningi?
and calls upon all patriotic citizens to come
to her rescue to throw aside partizan bias
and political tics, and to stand firm in the
support of that candidate whose unswerving
nat; liitl.ty can enable him to bil the waves
of lact'in cease, and to harmonize the poli
tical elements lhat have, by mal administra
tion, been lashed into a fury that threatens
wreck and dissolution."
'1 hat's sound talk. Show us a candidate
tf more "'.nswervirig nati. na'ity" than
.linns Buchanan? Now is the day to thrw
aside ail partizan bias and more on in sjlid
column to l.:s support.
Now is your time to preserve plums a-. 1
other fiuit. It may be a matter of interest
to some of our readers to know that if a
t- n-pont.lil of salt-rat us Used to a quart of
fruit, it will save three fourths of the sugar
required by the common way. In the
times of high prices the suggestion is worth
FiLLMor-.r rti.LY iv the Field. A new
Fillmore paper has just started at Burling
ton, L.wa; another at Iowa Ci.y; another
at Cincinnati. We have arbitrated a hat
that Fillrnoic will get more votes throughout
the Union than Fremont. He get all the
oppesitiou votes iu the Southern Stales, and
runs iiis chance wiin Fremont in all lha
Northern States. We consider the hat, a
" woolly" oiio of course, as good as won.
Mas Without Heliums. Religion is the
lie lhat connects man with his Creator, and
holds him to his throne. If that tie is sun
dered or broken, he floats away, a worthless
atom in the universe, its proper attractions
a:i g" its destiny thwarted, and its whole
.. . . ..l : I.... . I .. ..I. n c. .l,.e,kl.l.nn c r, . 1
IUIUre llOiilll'S ion u.li uiicsi-, uisuia,iuu aii'4
death. Jhniel Wt inter.
A. S. S. The Montgomery Mail pro
poses (hat Buchanan ir.cn be branded on the
flank S. S., for squatter 60Veroignty. A
correspondent suggested that the editor of
that paper be branded A. S. S., for anti
squatter sovereignty in particular, as well as
his merits in general.
A new German paper ha. just started at
, . . .' '
fiindusKy fitr. with liuck aud lireck Hying
, J T J -
,lL.rctoforB ,jIi(i!ied t, ig "rclt
fi.,rf,, hv fhl. r.er.n.n1. !n that re
Still tiiet Come. Wo learn from th
Pittsburg Pat that E. P. Jones, a promi
nent old line Whig in that city, has taken
his stand in the democratic ranks, and will
fight a good batt'.e for Buck and Breck.
Josiah Qulr.cy, the only surviving mem
b r of the Hartford convention, is writing
htt;rs an I subscribing his money to elect
John C. Fremont ! These are the men who
are "bringing the government back to the
principles of Jefferson 1"
"S.vine of the domestic evils of drunken
ness," says Franklin, "are houses without
w indow s, gardens without fences, fields with
out tillage, barns without roofs, children
without clothing, principles, morals or man
ners." It was among the loveliest customs of the
ancients to bury the young at morning twi
light; for as they strove to give the softest
interpretation to death, so they imagined
that Aurora, who loved the young, bad .toleo
them to her embrace.

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