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fi STJMK OT ißu JfvKJTI M munn MHT WMWMUT MOXKINU it K. w. wa vtafe* fcFrttJß up Hair*, to (to m* britk build ing, on Ike south tide of Maim Street, third sfoore Mw Market. ** * llfiTera Cottars par entrant, if paid within tot toptffhfe from iha lima of sub scribing; two dollars and fifty canu if not paid warm the year. Ne mbeokiptiea to rieived 4o* a leea posted than six months; to dtWisaitaaaae* permitted attiil all*mdto|(to •are paid, unless at Ibe option of the editor. Anrwmstontota not exceeding one square Seill be inserted three times for One Dollar %nd twenty-five eeots for each additions! in sertion. A liberal disoonnt will be made to •these wbo advertise by the year. IHTTEmr™ s ■ ' lis' ,■ '■ ,1 ,n 1 ■ ■■ „ -= tor (to Star of Ike North. 4MisbM;vmr>. lkbow they're coming, far I hear Tbeir vbiaperings roood am now; I leaf their presence—but I do not fear 'For they are coming the lone bean to efater, And gladden the sad brow. Welcome sweet epirita in the glow Of happiness ar.d joy; Welcome hind visitors; ye whisper low Of brighter lands beyond this vale of woe— Of bliss without alloy. I love your presence, for my heart Is weary, lone and sad. Yout influence sweat—bright hopes te me impart; And thro' ray mind cause pleasing thoughts to dsn, And make me'glad. Ye win my thoughts from earthly love 1 And point me to the skies; Ye tell me of :he Messed Lamb who bore Our line, end bindly he lias gone before That we to Heaven might rise. Ob! sweet ibe thought, iliat augels bright Round as iheir vigils keep : Yes, spirits from the bnppy realms of light Are watching round through the livelong night While sweet in peace we e'eep. And when in early morn we wake And loud our praises ring, Oh yes! as freely from nor bosom* break Our songs of thanksgiving—they gladly take i And bear them to tbeir King. LILLIAN. Hemlock, Columbia Co. Pa. From (he Boston Courier. DOESTICKS UK AKb A rOt'ULAII PREACH Kit. Things have changed. Before my Itair j tamed gray with age and piety, clergymen used to take tbeir texts from the Bible, end preach peace end good will to men, women, and little girls. Our old minister, whose Sanday sermons chastised my Saturday's ap ple stealing, didn't take a gunpowder text, end, under Aromatic Schnapps inspiration, preach a howitzer and eix-pouttder sernr.on, liartog a submarine battery peroration, with j a targe iovoioe of revolvers aud bowie-knives ' thrown in byway of rhetorical grace. He j used to think bis duty was to keep his peo- j pie from war and strife, and leach belliger- 'j ant humane not to pult of their coat* for a j free fight erery time anybody trod on their come. 1 recently attended the performance of the Rev. Blood and Thunder Screecher, who is renowned for his prolonged shrieks lot free dom, disunion, free Kansas, rnnawty dark-' tee, Sharpe's rifles, bowie-knives, bulldogs, , and a big muss generally. He preaches else tioneering sermons, and it is said that he oar- J rite bis pocket full of Fremont ballots, and I makes hie people take a vote on the presi-; dential question every to sec that j they ate all "sound on the goose." It is also 1 eiaertad that he spends bis leisure hour* fir- ] ing tt the iron men in the shooting gallery, end in throwing a tomahawk at a mark ; oc- ; caaionelly varying those delightful occepa- : none by taking boxing lessons, learning how j to "gouge" Missouri, taking long drinks of Aromatic Schnapps between times. West lo the church, which was arranged like a theatre, with the best place for those who pay the most money—instead of a pul pit there was a stags for the ministers to pet torm on—people came in droves east* were toon fell—then a huge pyramid of stools in bit* corner wa* attacked by six qnergetioand determined sexton*, who epeedily tore it to I pieces, and scattered the fragment* through the aisles for folks to sit on Organist oxecuiod a grand Kansas battle piece i five sharps, with vocal initiation of, the shrieks of the settle;*, and iha Ourses of the border-ruffians. Than the Mntster cams up through a trap door like the harlequin in the pantomime whan tbo devil has got aa in- Vitatkta fee htm—be prayed a long prayer in hie overcoat—than bo look off his ovrltooai and rood * hymn, a very quick metre, with e very strong eftortts-tobefn he eat down on bis overcoat and read his letter*. ThO organist here made preparations to gyrate—ha roiled op hi* coat sleeves eo aa hot lo interfere with hi* fingers—then ho roll bd Op hi* pantaloon*, eo aa not to trouble his toco, than ha unbuttoned hi* cravat and loon- Mod hit vast J at this instant a very mnaco lax man disappeared (torn too ranks in Iha gallery, VaLlinßd through a cubby-hole, and 'was itotan# fott fa the atwioasy *f tb* organ —then there was ft ff**l raffing to the bow ois thhreof, a# if it coahlnt digest the mus cular mah. bat had a groat deal of Wind an tossoauea. . This was iha preparation. Then the organist commenced a violent struggle with tbo keyboard, at if he Mfafd od the anfeitonbw organ to a itfcoff enemy, whom ft would require his utmost strength end dexterity to u'lereame eo hawed to— bo hammered htm on the while kef*, fee baited Mat on the black one*, bo punched him io tnt semitones, ha kicked kirn in Iha fcttbhtbaer, be putjju series of muting BtOOJKSBURG. COLUMBIA COuShhr, PAm WEDNESDY. OCTOBER 22. 1856. | smote him ur to high] key*, bo bhbimta the low note*, then be grabbed both baa da in hie aetavae.and shoe* ttfea until ha squeal ed; than toe ferociously jerked out Urn stops tin one aid* a* * tS* W* pulling hsftf tie teeth eat of hi* head- then he savagely jet*, toed la ttroee <m the Other, fit iftw weeknock tog the reel of M* grinder* down Weflrroet— alter three quarters of en boor, the HA hand, which bad been doing manfel eervtoo to to# lower suburbs, began to fell, Wtd aeot for a relnfasiemsei, whoso up as* toe right hand, afar fritting the uppet chord of Q Sharp, a furious dig to keep it quiet in the interval, scampered to tb* reaeue, only stopping by the way to bestow upon the middle C a coup le of peoobaa byway of reminder—then the player with bath bands, both foal, and his knees, went at the poor instrument and bela bored him so unmercifully m the fewer pipes that be lost his wind nod cried, 'enoogb,' in a roar of agony. This was the prelude. Then the singing commenced; tbo opera folks stood ep to oarn their anoney; they sang aa if the muscle teal* had been greased on this occasion, and (hay were climbing for a pig on tbo top of it; they would go ap a nolo or two aad then slip bank—each one went one notch higher than the one before him, bat fell back before he reached the prize, and hi* voice subsided into a discontented growl low down in his rib*. At last, after Ave trial*, each one of whteb ended in an at* tempted squeak, ona female, with a mouth like a hatchway, loosened her bonnet airings, made a desperate scream, and went so high that she finally get a firm hold of Ibe oleag inous reward of merit, eod bote it off in tri umph ; then they ell stopped. This was the singing. Then the muscular man came out of the bowels with the preepiralien dropping from hi* coat tails; a* he hadn't another snit han dy, he sal down ia Ibe draught to dry. This wee the finale. Here the minister reed a number of gratis advertisements for concert* and twenty-five cent pic nics; then there was another single handed combat between the organist and his old enemy, and eome more greased-pig vo calization by the thousand dollar choir, after which the "star" preacher began to perform i in earnest; he read a text and stock to the subject for fifteen minutes, giving hie bear ers "fits" about their short comings wheo the plate is passed; then be gave a glowing description of the joys of Paradise, aud by his eloquent words had got ue eo far into the spirit land that we could almost hear the de parted spirits blew their eases, when sudden ly tie cut sboit his high flown piety, end be gan to talk politics and general news. He spoke of the state of the stock markets, gave notice of the new patent balloi-box, a re view o( the encouraging prospects of Fre mont, the value ol Sharp*'* rifle*, and Ibe retail price of Schiedam Scbneppe. 1 Then he gave with Rreat gusto a delightful ! account of some imaginary pleasant Irantoe ; lions in Kansa*, wherein a couple of men ' were roasted alive in a burning log eabin, while their wives were compelled by the a miable border ruffians to superintend ibe I cookery. Then he made some vfcry good I jokes, at which the people laughed; then ! said something abont the "Union," which | they applauded. I should have supposed my ! sell in e ratification meeting if the men had | not all their hats off, and there hadn't been eo many women that their bonnets looked j like a cherry orchard. Soon be put in a word I about ''Buchanears" and "Black fiepubli | cansl thought than I was in a political meeting, sure, and expectad every minute to j hear No..6'* boys com* down with three : times three and a "tiger" for "Buck and Brack." After this he grew mora frantic a bout "bleeding Kaneae," aud talked aa earn estly about Sharpe's rifles that I ooocludad he had en agency aad got a percentage on afl he sold; he didn't make any remarks about Schnapps, and I didn't see any bodies, though I suppose there moat have been a sample handy. Ha bad now got hi* minis terial steam almost loan exploding point,end j raced -ound hi* little platform a* ii Im was I crazy, and wan tod to gat at somebody. He I mixed op things—Christian love and piety < | Fremont republican principle*; gunpowder ' as a moral agent, and medicated gin aa a means of grace, niggers, slave-whips, ehsrrty, brotherly affection, under-groand railroad, disunion, flowers, little children, voting, bal lot-boxes, polls, White Honee President, and Knew Nothings, ending op with a food exhortation for free speech, frea soil and Fre mont whh a strong hint that b* wanted them to .contribute pretty liberally when the da aeon oama roaod with the plates, as the money wee needed to circulate republican docu ments In Pea sylvan ia sad New Jersey. aie wa* the preaching, en be took two minute* rest, aad made apretyer containing a tammary of too politi cal news for the Waal; than he put on his overcoat and disappeared through the trap organist played the people ootwith a grand march, in whiah a trumpet solo was very etospietwae, end added a few dancing tone* byway of keeping fianday school chil dren qniet. 1 worn hem* trying to meotaily digest the pofrtieotoJigioua hash I bad fitfojrad tq. pnd endeavored or deerd* whether there was too re boh pHtoftfcdkho glffiftgf kwfJhtlo piety M the p"*tiita Came to the conclusion (hat If a minister Want# to mala a business of electioneering t ought to damp the Stat* for his favorite candidates, add charge his wponeto iS the central aomreittte. TbooghtfoHy, Q, K. PHIMKMS Domticxs, P. B. , A M rroRY. ft ■W . .tor cntnqoonur. i Wo Mapped tot* toe telegraph office in - Portiafcd, Ohio, eoon t/fer it wax established; • fortunately jttet to time to witasea to* fel ■ lowing atouking Siena: White the operator tees explaining to us ' the toytoettoea working of the galvanic cur * rent and lb* fhodht operandi of it* application > io transmitting intelligence between diet ant >, place*, a tall and paritoetariy ungainly spoct -1 men of tbo gtoui toast, stalkod into the of fice. He wa* a mtteeuler, hrtvey fallow, of 1 th* species Pike, and to judge by the brusque manner* and nncouth appearance had al ways dwelt on th* froetier, or somewhere near sundown, outside th* pal* of civilixa tioo. Ha showed the symptoms of a rapid walk, eod hastily inqoired: "Telegraph office, eh !" "It is, sir," re pried the operator pehteiy. "Suns from here to Dayton ?" •Vee." "Good! ! have got a right smart job for ye. I left thar afore eon np this room in', in suoh an elfirad splatter, I clean forgot my dag at iha tavern. He's a mighty poworfol good dog, stranger, I tall ye—a cross be twixt a Newfoundland and a regular bull— smart a* a mountain cat, and stout s* a griz zled bar. Ha kin whip hi* heft in wild cat* every day, an* I* wutb hi u ckiniomin to bunt Injuna, ad' that's just whar I'm# gwinc.— Now I want yen to lelegraft htm down bore in double quick short metre, for the steam bote is gwlne to leave in nn hour, an' 1 wouldn't lose the critter for heaves." We observed a comical expression flit over the operator'* countenance as be pre tended to note down a description of the misting quadruped, and answered, "All , right, sir," to an assurance on the part of hi* . excited customer that he wonld "drap in ac tor the dog in half an boar." When he returned, the first object that at- 1 traoted hi* attantion wa* a stamp-tailed pup of the most diminutive proportion*, which was tied to the leg of the operating table, end saluted him as he entered with a shrill bow! wow ! wow! "You are juet io time, sir. Here ia your dog, all 0. K. Only a little out of breath, towing to the rapidity of bis journey," said the operator blandly. Pike, striking an attitude expressive of astonishment which was too pregnant for-word*. "Here, air," tied to this table. "What! that teeny sprinklin' uvj fizzled her my dog I Yon dont mean to say that that thar ttoj ilsrwsJ, due IsggsJ, KttW, squint-ejed, lop-eared, mangy beset ie my dog? No, sir, that ain't toy dog. Miosis the best dog in Oregon—e wallopin', big, splendid animile—a reg'lar beauty—a two hundred pounder, •it'! Phew! cues a snake.-" At ibis point the speaker, having exbautl ad hie vocabulary, stopped to take breath. "Very singular! extraordinary singular, I must say. Ha* your correspondent made a mistake, and forwarded the wrong animal ?" "Mistake be cussed ! It's a regular swin dle, sir. That blasted tavern keeper up thar has stole my dog, and sent tne this infernal little rant in hie place. What'* the dam age?" "Nothing, sir, a* you have failed loget the replied the operator, who joined na in tn uproarious buret of merri ment as Pika left the office, swearing, "Ha waa gwioe up to Dayton to scalp that dod rotted, dog-atealiug, tavern-keeper." Meddling with Whet Uvea Net Coseern Him- Gov. Grimes, of lowa, baa aent a latter to President Pierce, demanding protection for cilizeoa of lowa now in Kansas, end that tba emigrant roots into tb* Territory should be kept open. Notwithstanding that tha Gov ernor makes this "demand," be eeeme to hare a foregone conclosion upon the subject without waitiqg to see what tha action of tbo General Govommeat will bo, or wltboot in quiring what it ba* been. Ha say* "the Central Government having failed lo perform its duty by protecting tbo people of Kaneae in tho enjoyment of their right*, it j* mani festly the right of the State* to adopt meas ure* to prelect it* former citizens." This is curious dBtrine. If Stat* government* are lo usurp the duties of the General and Terri torial Government* whenever they believe the latter to be ramie* in the performance of tbair obligation, they would pretty soon here their band* full. If there is any obstruction to emigration in lowa, Gov. Grime* should immediately take measures to remove it. If the obotraotion exists in any other State, tb* Government of tbo latter State j* the proper authority to provide measnres for its remo val. So in .the Territory, either tho Territo rial Government, or in ease tbo latter Gov ernment ia not valid, the General Govern ment is toe authority on whom tbo doty 1 devolves. Governor Grime#' jurisdiction does act extend into Kaneae; neither is ha re sponsible for any wrongs doe* 1B violation ' of late in that Territory. Individuals who | go oat of on* into another Territory ta reside 1 are amenable to the law* of th* lattor. It is something new to baar it officially pre , oiaimed Umt they may Im eitiaMM of both at I ana aad tag earn* tine- If a oilmen of lowa , ware to be aneetad for erire* in Ponnaytva , uia, and our State authorities Oreaght proper , to paaieb him against tbo wieft of Governor f Crime*, wo ahooid ha likely to have the* , donghly Governor invading Pnans|lveal> . with an armed bead af northwestern heroes reoolved to protect the rights of tbo injered citizens of lowa who raaide m Pennsylva ' nia.— thtta. Ledger. nm m in* i m—i m KmmCHM-M te3teto**-rieete• zL i Wbta ToOmbs' till, providing fat a new MMH 4 vleetieu in kaneae, was intro duced rn the United States Senate fl we* ob jected to by rise flfcpubltoan SssmfHis be- MM, I trey bald, ibe Free State wan had been driven out of If earns. ThSedbjection waaaiieneed by an amendment to ;be bill, providing that any yea a who had been a bona fide inhabitant, and waa obliged 10 leave the Territory on eeeauitt of dtatnrkaacee tbeeoin, could retaro by tha firm of October and vote at lha election. In fact, every ob jection raiaed to tbo biH by tho Republican Senators waa remedied by amendment. The bill wie pronounced by Senator Halo to bo ''unexceptionable," yet when tbo final vote wae taken on lie paaaage, every Republican in the U. & Smote noted against it t Tbo bill paaaad tho Sonata bp the Democratic ma jority, and waa root to the Homo, whieh waa oompoecd of a majority of Republicans, where it waa laid upon tha table by the vote of every Republican in lha Home. Now, tba Republican party haa been, and ia now, endeavoring to doeaiva the people into a belief that tboy are the only party who deairo Kanaaa to bo a free State; and yet every act of tbairs, every effort tboy have made, haa bean to make it a riavo State.— Warn it not lor prolonging this article we might qnola from the journals of Coogmaa to abow that tboy have almost invariably voted againat peace ia Kama*—their object being to make capital tor From out oat of war, bioodabad and desolation. For tha preaent we a*k tbo attention of candid mad am to tbo following, which wet am MM* wilt aatiefy them that wo bam elated nothing bat troth: Extract from tbo (Republican) Addmai of tbo National Kansas Committee, Sept. 25th, aa published in tbo Now York THtemr: "Tho real Free State inhabitanla in Kanaaa now number (according to the boat informa tion) not loaa tbaa >O,OOO souls, while the real permanent pro-slavery settlers do cot number 5,000. Between these them waa not and could not bo a question of prepon derance in arms or in votes." Now, with this groat preponderance ia fa vor of Freedom, listen to what that acknowl edged organ of Black Republicanism the N. Y. Tribune, says: "An election is this week to be held un der the bogus law* for a new legislative as sembly, which im hope to hear the pro-elavtry parly will haw all to iltelf. They have Kan aaa now completely in tbair bands, and will keep it unless the people aeo fit to rout thorn ia tho Presidential election. For freedom in Kaneaa there ia not anolhet hope remain nig." In commenting on tho above tho Troy Budget saya: "Here the 'Kansaa Committee' repreeent the free State men aa (numbering six to the pro-slavery men one; pod tba free State man, with ibis preponderance in their number, am ordered by tbo Tribune to bave tba ooming Kansaa election result in a pro-slavery tri umph. The free Stale men in the Territory are instructed to bold themselves aloof from tba election, and allow tbo triumph of tbair opponents to swell the grand rallying cry jor 'Freedom and Fremont, in November. Tlie 'csoee of freedom' iaj now, whan there ia a practical opportunity to vindicate it on tha soil of Kansaa, to be sacrificed in order to create tbo appoawooe of a necessity of vo ting with tha JUpahKoans at tba Presiden tial aiaction! Could there possibly bo a ba ser betrayal of 'Freedom in Kansas' than is hem da libem'.ely proposed t And all for ibe parposs of iodocing the public to believe thai 'there ia not another hope remeining' except 'in tho Presidential election!" Shame oo euoh treachery and hypocrisy!" Amcrtoaa ate vary ia Kb rape. The American correspondent of tho New ark Daily Adeertieer, writing from Ptoreeoe, nnder date of August 23, advises American travelers ia Europe to leave their slaves el home. ' All pertiae ami classes in Europe, however much they may differ on qaestiona touching their own rights and conditions, appear to eeoeor la being thorough abolitionists as m gerds African Slavery is the United State", which is every where denounced with en sparing bitterness. a —wettest Virginia lady who haa been aojoaroieg hem earns years with her family, having reeoily made arrangements to mturn homo, found on the eve of departure that a negro girl of some >2 yean, who bad been brought up and most kindly treated as a confidential domestic, had boon advised to leave her and remain in the country, which aha resolved to do; notwithstanding bar own manifest attachment to bar benefactress and her children. The girl besides having boon wall inatrneted in tba more common branches of an English education, had been taught both French and Italian, under this beneficent oar*. She bad, moreover, been repeatedly assured that she might consider herself as free, whenever she could advantageously change bar elrcttm atanees. Yat the influence of osmoseae ad visers ham bag prevailed and abb remains in a lead of strangers, lodtr the stewing eooyirations of Italian iaMgmafiau. A New Orleans lady teste favorite desaaatie is the asms way a tew months ateae, and tho poor ereatcra haviur ftfcas KmdMlf nf viewswiWf naiiua' early associations, and a sura support, low her wits itr dm trial, and is now ra a hiamie asy lum. h should bo added to th*teenage! the lady first named thai aha bed made ample provision through a friend ben toiaapy bpt lost favorite from such a contingency. THE TOMCOO JOOVBB. 1i sr jjpnu . ssxs. Ohewvag m the pari or, Smolung in the stiver,, Chcfciog with oiger vmoka, I Every one you meet, i Spitting on tha paranasal, Spitting en fHe floor, Is there such enslavement 1 Is there sueh a bore. i I In hotel and grocery, Tobacco smoke and juice, Defile the floor and air. And sicken us or ohoke; I How we do detest it, , How wo do deplore On your vest to aeo the apit Trickle down Mom. , Yonr bead a link hack, When yon go Speak, WM keep tee channels difl Between the chin end cheek; i lo belle where ladies sit, Silk and tissue skirt Wipe np vile tobacco spit Miagled with lbs dirt. Foetid bmeto forever, Saturated clothes; Would that we'd been never Created with a nose. Lad ias with their longdreas Sweeping down tho street, Gathering op the dirty mesa, Smear it round their feet. Paddles at tho corner* Swelling into one, Forming lakes and riven, Drying in tho sun. Maidens when yon marry, Tobacco worms don't take ; Think not Dick or Harry Will qnit it for yoar sake. Declare the thing a corse, And when gents soma to woo, You "pop the question" first— "Sir, do yon smoke or chew J" Mark wall each word or look, And if tboy don't say no, fast cross thom off your book, And tell thom why yoe do. Some gents wilt carry spice. Some cinnamon, some cloves, Make good use of your eye*, And good MO of your nose; For when tbo wedding's o'er, Perfume tboy throw away, Thav spit upon tha floor, They smoke and chew ail day. Does a lover promise* To quit tho weed for you, See that ha haa a firm bump, And conaeiantioua too. If yon are no Phrenologist, Lot time tho truth make clear, And wait until he resitia The temptation for a year. Why Jewesses am Beautiful. Chateaubriand gives a fanciful but an agreeable reason for the fact that Jewish wo men am so muoh handsomer thau (be men i of tboir nation. He saya Jewesses htve es caped tbo curse which has alighted on their fathers, husbands and sons. Not s Jewess was to b* seen among the crowd of priests and rabble that insulted the Bon of God, scourged Him, crowned bim with thorns, -and aubjootod bim to infamy and tee agony of tho oross. The women of Jodoa believed in the Savior, and satiated ami soothed bim aoder affliction. A woman ol Bethany pour ad on his bead precious olottnent which tho kept in a vase of alabaster. Tho tinner an uointed his foei with perfumed oil end wiped thom with her hair. Christ on, bis part ox tended meroy on the Jewesses. Ho raised from tho dead tho son of tho widow of Nain, and Martha's brother Lazarat. He cored Si mon's mother-in-law, and the woman,who touched the hem af His garment. To the Samaritan woman He waa a spring of living water, and a compassionate judge of tho wemon in adultery. Tho daughters of Jerusalem wept over him; the , holy woman accompanied him to Calvary, brought him balm and spices, and weeping •ought bim in the sepulchre. "Woman, why waopeat thou 1" His first appearance after tho raanrrectioa was to Mary Magdaline.— . Ho Mid to her, "Mary." At the sound ol bis voice, Maty Magdaiioe's ayes were open ed, and aba answered "Master." The re flection of,some besotiful my must have rovled on tha brow of the Jewesses. A NIGHT WATCH WITH A DUD INFANT Moo rest thou thy bark so soon, little voyage ft Through those infant eyas, with a prophet's vision, enwesl than life's great bslile field swarming with fioTeo combatants 1 Fell up on thy timid #ar the far off din of it* angry strife! Dropped thy heed wearily on the bosom of the sinless, fearful of earthly taint! Fluttered thy wing* impatiently 'gainst tho bam of thy prison bouse, sweet bird o f Para dise. God speed thy flight! No unerring aporu mar. shall bar* power to raffle thy spread pinions, or maim tby soaring wing- No shattering nest had oanh for thee, whom tbo chill *M of aonow might aot blow. No garden of Eden, whore th* serpent lay eoilsd beneath tba flowers ! No "Tree of Life," whose branches might bave sheltered thee for •ye. Warm tell the sunlight on thy grassy pil low, sweet human blossom ! Softly tell the night-dews on the blue-eyed violet above thee ! Bide by aide with tbao am hearts that have smoo oaaaad hoping or aching. Thom Be* the betrothed maiden in her unappropri ated loveliness; tbo bride, with her bead pillowed on golden tresses, whoso ram beau ty even the Great Spoiler rnemad teth to toach; childhood, but yesterday warm and rosy on its mother 1 * breast; the lovhig riffs and motbsr, in life's sweat prime ; tho gfey hairod pastor, gone to hi* reward; itto youth of criapod ioclu and brow unfurrowed by cam; the heart-broken widow, the tearful eyes, sad silent lips, alike with these the resume ,'tion mom —Fanny Frrn Jf ' /"'•teteT. i * •' * KBKT IT ImiC THff MOftl. The Cioeiaaatt Kapsirer soys that fWkl lowing foots eenxet be kept tee pwmbietsi before the puMset I. Thet e was peace and qoiet in Kansro until the She* fteptfMieeM iusflgehjil the traitor Laoe to lead an armed bead eldespe. redoes into tbe Territory end slleehed e peeoefnl eettleaeei and pet H lethe Are end sword, f ■ 'eJf ■ 9. TWs mm done knowing Ant the re sentment ArW|letH Ike Territory would lend to reprisel sad roleliaiiea, end tket l bey oeuVl then eot eprths cry of pro stavcry ref fiseism end appeal to the free States for aid. 3. That this commencement of eirit war is exulted eeer by the Black Republicans as worth to them a hundred thousand rotes. 4. That—having commenced eioH war for tbe basest purposes they charge tbe conse quences of tbeir atrocious acts upon the De mocracy, and expect thai the intelligence of the people ie toe little In aoe through tbeir infaaocs conspiracy, which ie aa apparent as the sun. 5. That tbe Black Republicans in Congress voted against employing the United States troops to pre seres order in Kansas, because they thought that, if a bloody struggle took place sa it certainly would without the sol diers—they could make oat of it much po litical capital. • That the Democratic United States Son ata repealed certain obnoxious laws in Kan sas, bat lbs Black Republican Hants refused to ooneur; since, by the continuance of these laws, they made political capital. I 7. There is oot now and oarer has been any obstacle in tbe way of peace and quiet ude id Kansas, except the fact that such peace and quiet would injure the Black Republi cans at.ihe elections. 8. Tbst the principles of the Nebraska- Kansas Bill baa been most infamously mis represented .by its opponents; thet it does not legislate slavery into Kansas; but, on tbe contrary, allows the actual settlers of the Ter ritory the privilege (they ought to possess) of making theit own laws on that subject as on everything else. 9. That it is a melancholy exhibition of igooranoe or rascality when in view of this fact, tbe supporters" of tbe Nebraska bill are caliei Pro slsvary man by the Black Re publicans. 10. That the only party which has legisla ted aievsry into Kansas is the Black Repub lican, who by Dunn'a bill enacted that sla very might exist in Kansas until 1858, and that all ehiklien born in Kansas if tskeo out previous to that lime might be bald s slaves during life—and that the Fugitive-Slave Law should be exlended aver it. This measure passed tbe House, but was defeated in the Democratic Senate. 11. It is a fact that, since the Government was formed not a single acre of slave terri tory has been added to Ibe Union that was no: slave territory before, and three-fourths of all foe acquisitions have inured to the ad vantage of the Free Slates. With this fact indelibly engraved upon the oouotryfo record, be who talks of-Southern aggreseton Upon the right* of the North nyisi be either an Ignoramus or knave. They Dos t wist Peace Ha Kansafo Gen. Leoe, of Kansas, has published a let ter, challenging foe people ef Missouri to appoint one hundred slaveholders, bom and raised m sieve States, who hove actually been engaged in the conflict in Kansas, to fight one hundred ef the Free-State settee, in prneeaee of twelve members of eaeh branch of Cengmas, one-half ef whom shall be selected by eaeh party, and tbe recall ef the coolest to decide the Issue respecting Kansas. This challenge shown hew much tbe Black Republican leaders have the cause of freedom at beam The people of this country bane tbeir right* on cooatitutionel law, not on "wager ef battle." Tbe fact ie, the valiant Lane has taken op the eanse of Fre*-S:steism to secure notoriety and keep hhneelf before the people. He new find* that through the axeeHcnt measures of Gov. Geary hie occupation i* slipping through his hands, end, in desperation, ba wants to sat over again tbe bsttis between lb* Horatii and tbe Curatii, of ancient history. Poor Lane! Peace in Ksnsae win consign him to insig nificance.—Reading" Gazette. ■r. Clay's Opiates. In the debate* in the B*nate, at the session ef 1890, Mr. Clay said: "Sir, wbil* I was engaged in anxious con sideration upon this subject, the idea ol the Misaoori Compromise, as it has been termed, came under my review, wat considered by me, and ./tufty rejected, ea in my judgment lot worth/ ef the aoeeptanee of both parties of Ibe Untie, than tbe project which I offer to your consideration." And npon the policy which should be pur sued, and which wee in fact poled open in the organization of New Mexico and Uteb, be said: "The true principle which ought to regu late the action ef Coegreae in forming Terri torial Governments, is to refrain from ell le gislation on tbe subject so long ee it is in the Territorial form, leaving the people of such Territory, When they haw attained to the condition a State, to dmdtjor Ikon sefoM the question ef the allowance or prohi bition of slavsfy." ... * . , n - _ \.,%ftu> 7 OT Boston has six thousand tuora females thee males in i|s population, while Chicago has about fifteen thousand more males thae females. ■' [Tw* BeHare pr A*tfn*. NUMBER 46* rMhitLTamg mtitw. - We give" the ofifothl vote* for Go vagim fa t 1854, and Caael CemmieeioMv in 8898*6* purposes of lofoiouooa. , Govxaxoa 'H Cakai. Co*. 'sf . , Counties. Biglar. fetlock. Plamer. IWfoofr# . Adams, 9.0*8 9,194 1,784 1,879 i Allegheny, S,tls 10,977 0,740 fr,BTf | Armstrong, 1,949 9,899 1,093 9,149 Beaver, 1,488 9,933 1,334 1,090 . Bedford, 9,010 9,187 1,007 3,701 I Berk*, 8,408 8,149 18,048 9,904 Blair_ 1,619 2,708 1.489 9.994 . Bradford. Bocks, 8,089 6,498 8,398 4,193 . Butler, 2,381 9,985 9,483 3,8*9 , Cambric, 7,739 1,0*7 3,083 ,4ff Carbon, 1,997 1,0*7 1,187 010 , Centre, 2,113 2,774 l,Bßt 2,0*3 . Cheater, 4,412 0.544 4,400 4,888 . Clarion, 9,173 2,015 9,164 1,000 r Clearfield, 1,448 1,188 1,409 18013 . Clinton, 935 1,497 39 *9B , Columbia, 2.180 1,399 1,730 084 Crawford, 2.087 3,696 2,015 3,001 , Cumberland, 3,581 3,157 9,399 2,680 , Dauphin, 3,294 4,0*1 2,0il 9,091 , Delaware, 1,650 2,902 1,487 1,862 : Elk, 964 401 350 21* . Erie, 2,52* 3,837 1,898 3,119 . Fayette, 2,440 9,48* 2,*90 2,312 FVanklin, 2,709 8,579 3,411 2,86(1 Fatten, 878 705 092 00* Greene, 2,007 1,746 1,997 I,Bo* Huntingdon, 1,500 3,014 1,190 IJ2O < Indiana, 1,904 3,161 887 2^3l* Jefferson, 988 1,*59 J 1,046 Juniata, 1,175 1,170 837 1,023 Lancaster, 4,699 10,982 5,099 8,101 i Lawrence, 1,994 2,570 654 1,193 Lebanon, 1,751 2,696 1,865 2,257 Lehigh, 3,026 3,094 3,394 2,693 Laxerne, 4,388 4,884 3,907 3,874 Lycoming, 2,289 2,799 2,286 2,094 , M'Ke.n, 502 408 268 Mercer, 2,550 3,064 1,034 I,Bo* Mifflin, 1,287 1,690 1,91* 1,382 Monroe, 1,917 690 1,827 53 < Montgomery 8,549 5,144 5,907 9,673 Moulour, 076 747 920 438 Northampton 3,666 8,417 3,778 2,4*8 Northnmblod 2,182 2,121 1,089 I Oil . Perry, 1,412 2,121 1,889 1,539 Pbilade. 24,986 98,817 98,984 28,tToi PikO, 624 287 614 8* Potter, 656 748 426 634 Schuylkill, 5,888 4,252 5,012' i,f7* Somerset, 1,268 2,75# 1,48 1 2,050 Snyder, 819 ],o0 Susquehanna 2,126 2,810 1,679 1,164 Sullivan, 417 339 347 292 Tiega, 1,489 2,448 1,4*1 1,79* Union, 1,913 2,881 793 1,500 Venango, 1,466 1,679 i,SOI 1,468 Warren, 1,118 1,400 717 958 Washington, 3,457 4,27* 3.182 8,21* Wayne, 1,877 1,408 1,694 1,420 , WastmoHsnd 3,808 3,773 3,647 3,200 i Wyoming, 893' 1,174 699 794 York, 4,707 4,77* 5,383 4,801 , Toisl, 1*7,001 904,008 181,281 149,745 i fn 1855 there 'were other vote* cast for 1 I Canal Commissioner, ss follows : William son, 7224 ; Martin, 898; Cleaver, 4,056, antf Henderson, 2,292. slavery The Pittsburg Morning Part disposes or this convenient cstchword, briefly and con- I clusively ss follows : r i "Pbols talk about slavery as though if wis > making i! Protest agrees ions. But all aesui , bin men know that precisely the reverse ie i the esse. Seventy year* ago every State in I tbe Union but eae were slave State*. No* f sixteen are freo Siatee, and 4#' flfleta she ; sieve statee.; fn less tbtn'flvw tyjssta seven i territories will be admitted as free States, to wit: Minnesota, Nebraska, Wohingidh AF i egon, Utah, New Mexico end Kansas. Then I there will be twenty-three free Steles and , fifteen slaveflStatei. Then the Senate will f stand—from free States, 4*j from sieve State* i 30. Theo the Hoes* Of Representatives ted* i stand two to one froth he* Stale*. Ibat ie . whet Abolition spooler* cell "state* 4|jl'i*e • sion." Delaware will eae* be * ftao Slate, t too; and probably Missouri. Does not beery 1 one see that the Bleak Republican stories t about slavery aggression are sfolpiy Bee 7" Statu LconLATvam— The House of Rep resentative# will stand about thus:—Demo crats, 58; Opposition, 42. It is probable that the Opposition may have a small ma i jority in the State Senate, but thd Democrats will have a majority of twelve to fouhdea , on joint ballot, and thus secure the election of a Democratic United States Senator. Mexico avsGskat Banft*.—Ths dffflcul ty between Mexico end Great Britain 16 Ml yet sealed. The British creditors have net yet been paid their claithis, and ere net Ukt ly to be, nor has ill* Mexican AbVernuMte* restored the hoove of Barron & Co., at in their besines*. The British legation hater demtoded their ptoporta. Geo. Almonte will go to England to aettlli ttt nistter. Af faire m Mexico do sot appear to be any more permsndnily sstßfod. Woci.ds't Votx iLUfoAUv.— Whilst tho President was oh Ms way to New Hamp shire, and paseibg through Connecticut, a vote for the Presidency was taken in thw train in which ho wag a passdhgdr. Hie President refused to vote, "a* he was net a voter in Connecticut." A sensible an* wit ty s A Stsamsk Fast* lUHir.—AT a beJJ, in o Moscow, on the evening after the coronation c ceremonies, tho Empress of Russia deuce* with ths Turkish Ambassador!