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The Tiffin tribune. (Tiffin, Ohio) 1848-1859, August 29, 1856, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026279/1856-08-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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rnisiciAii fc eurgeoii.
WILL continue the practice of medicine.
Oi'' lo Gross Kloek, second story.
Tiffin, Ian, 1th IH54. ly -
im'i, ." TiJJli, Ohio.,
WILL gir prompt attention to all business
entrusted to bi cure. In Senwt sod adjoining
CoMIUi. 4 ' ' ' '
(IK K F, In rommTt:il Row, up tirs!
Tiifio, Njt.,SJ, lM. if.
j. t'. tr.K
Mil Solicitor In Chancery, i '
Roosts, over George Taylor's Store.
Tiffin, Nor. 15th 15. ; ...If . ,.
'OfflCE Shawhan's Block! Up Stairs.1'
Tiffin, 4) JhK UW. . 1 '
j. .patti:kun, -,
CVl'IGB, opposite Commercial Row. .
Tiffin, Not. 9th l8ji. ,
. , j . J. W. VTILSOKT.
Aeterey at Law, will attend to all matter In
the line ol his profession, eMice opposite Mmw
hinlilockJ corner of Washington end Market
Tiffln, Mirch 30th, lf54. ' , ly ' ' '
j, ., T.w. p. vu. Noni.E, ...
Attorney A Counsellors Bt Law.
Or'r'ICE, one door soudi of Gallup' Jewel
ry lUorc, Up tiwirt ' '. ' ' , ' '
Uidu rrm. . . ,.. t WILLIAM H. JOHSSON-
OFFICE, In Commercial Row, over Gnlliip's
Jewelry Slore.nearly opposite the Court llouae.
Professional business Bud the collection of all
kiuilsofciaim promptly attended to.
Tiffin, Sept. 17lh 151. ly ' ' " "
Attorney and Counsellor at Law, will g!v
prompt attention to all matter entrusted to hi
fT, In rtte line of hi profession.
OKHI'E. Bhawlmiu UlocW M trkel Street. ,
IT German and f rom, will be consulted. In
their own rcapectivo languages. .
Tiffin, October, 27 to 1854. ly.
A W. II. PAHK, M O. . . ,
HVSK'IAN U4, llROk."N, baa kw.ted klmaelr
aaeenaaenllv i the ell of Tilhn and will atl.nri with
ih(neafiilearateth Aatleeaf Me penfeeelo. Oftto
toe iae pi wiili J. M. fAt-raatoa, 1.
No.. ik. IHM1v.
i AH kinds of watches kept constantly on hands
Stive to Commercial Ruw.
Tiffin, Sept. 17th, 1861. ly
RY. mx door to the M. E. Church,
on MsrW street.
Tiffln, Sept. 29th, 1851.
UFACTURER, east, of the Court House, on
Market Street.
Tiffin, 8epL 29th, 1854. '
" -i ' '
D. D IhiBBa. . H. M. Mim.
, .. M BO a V iow4 Ooaalr, Iowa.
Will attend to all Biwiuean eutrunied to tlieir
care, in Iowa and attjoluing Cvuutie.
JaMl. IHM.
; i ' . rituPRiETOH or
ItOGEtANB mill
And deaierain Wheat, Corn, Rye, Oata, Clover,
Timothv aad l lu aredii, Flour, Corn Meal and
Mill KrVd of all kinda.
OFFICE on MiaiU oppoite the PimtOftlce,
TUta Ohio. . ' . (m.iya.Miyly)
:, l. . w. sapp, n .d.
'Dr. Sarr will attend promptly Ui Uie duties of
Itia profeMion in Tilliu and vicinity. lpeeinl at
tentlini give to all duwanes of the EYE and
EAR ... . , , I ... . .v .CawySOIyS.) .. , .
. BawK ikat an wmanoa fat) yn, ! of
f I klian
k iNpnnr Anlih.cna aaly 0. tuaadAl UM rar
. . W. V. MVKBH
.71.1- l.li j . .... T i ,
ur3n STA18 55
DEM 1'IST, (jomer of Wliiiifiton and Market
litreeu, Tillin, Ohio i will attend to all busii'eiia
UhUlineriih promptness and dispatch. l'cr
on wba faeo bis with a call, may rely on hay.
log work done in a superior manner, having been
cnn-'ed in the buiiittes for the Ixnt scren years,
aad during tkaa time have had oiuch experience
la dilhcult eaaea. He is contnlcnt of sneceas and
flutters hlmelf crpalile of giving perfect satisfne
tion to all who iy eek hi prot'esdional aervice.
VfruKti will be at all times moderate.
' IT OFFIOE, corner of Washington and
IjUri at Street-! . i .,.'. ,. ;; ...
TiUln, Nov. 1st, 62. .
T'iMS-sT f W. U00C5. ; f
TION of Goods for MENS year- Wholesale or
Roulr.by the piece, yard, or Ready' Made, and
general Mauul'acturer of cloUiinp;, India Rubber
ad oil coat, and trawsen, ti-aveliug bag, genu
ferniahuircuwUof all kiud. i ,
s Tuf ,VJ'..'-.- . ... .! ;..
f 1 ? ''LJl '" r-; ' : r
U. D. V7cnneT and Co.,
Carriage i j-r : B uggiea,
i . ': ..Sulkwa, eto.', .: n -. ,
Jeffersea sU near the German Calholio Church, .
A la Mock f the Ultit atylaa of BuKl.eut.
taiihadU th W-rt waaaar ana of the ai.xt dvra
bla inaiariata atd workn ananip. comtaciiy on
- ' l kuid. Bad proM,' ataila to aniar. '
, , l, . WENNER, Co.
l717.H5.-ly . . (
"H lli at "lath' ef ' to (xtp.'Iet ,h)rW iee,'
: .Dlt. X SNYDER.
V' lotl, U HMbwU.IbI MatauV tfaaraltnf
l.,wkr h wilt b-bnw- null t yu
K t ku may rruam bit pvAtsiMl refor , hsrlnf hail
aji .hmmim wibI - vrtMM dt.AiU4.iit tl
fut hm Vlf ff)M J" " eBift'f i t(i,irrtitw lit.
la,,,,,, t (.hlxrvaimunitV, kaVUff -t rrw4 KtitnB.UiM
t , BrrflBaC A bllftilUI (!. ! jd tr
... .fMlHKHI, Wr.H. trt.dfirrt'"'ly ll lr.O
rtit-rtelnnfli .Iiiilfi IomMumM IriBitftn)
ilutwlllllrllfaj, )0 ift- WlH J'" XJr-
JJht W-f -ott'el intro tir-b rtyrtt A- -lri f b-n'ri'
tirrl h ttmmw At THti,n,twiMl 1
Inntiaif, Mi, . wilt r'-i-1 ft f 'f'"'-
4 : UMfltv, t: . W B k, untl h vin linil iiiiirhr
rW-i-r "rf W. A.pW-Mr, W.lbt, l..-r-k, F H''vH.
4 ..Ki CtM.nM-M Ti-t;Jw- n 9 m inn tilin t, tt
k- raiter! tea fft tortrwtt lnlfT.aua
Jk,.A Wt WtW-j J
OX. JO- -Li3 Li
r f a nU'KIRt CO.. r rae.lvlrlt th
M.lariot and brt amortment of raniily
rar.rie..rar saw to this ark.1withot any
acaptlAB. ' .r,'
' : THE EXCliLSlOR! 1 '
comi AHD cob mil
lhvuntod by Charlt'sLoayitv, nd
IWntedon tlio iJTtli ol l' tb. 1S5&.
; For Sale br J. S3. NAVLUR,
TlfiiN, OHIO. ...
Th above Mill bastha nioslvalableiwpro
hlnt in portabla Curn Cob Mill,aiirl ia(lapld
to th varlnuaGrinhina' and CrU.hiaa- parpoaet
tor fdin;ali kiBda ol btork.. W hu b ) iibw
of faadiu is now rtuirad and , fou urt pron;ai la
by trleaee. .u ' ' I r ' .
i 111 That lha grinders are interttd on niovabla
rings.which r ca.t ol haid metal. BnO wl fit
worn out cas b raplared by lt rings,' in Gv
minutes, for th small sum of three dollar,.
Aio, Ibis niill can grind fenttr than any ettiar
Corn and Cub Mil U-dared for sal. This Mill
as kwardiv '
of the prraant ) r ( 1 85 j) i n a lair trial with
Ih Lhtla Giant, Mar, and all othrr IlilUbrouihl
n coniptiiion. Tk tr l.ior M ill will triad
from tea to tftn bnshels hour I) , acoriling to
Ih dnsrrtaof finnu, Bad ra baworkadby
nrtwotiors. , s
Nov. 10th oJ. i M.KAVLOR
One innrs watnk pls,nria annostirltif to ovr'VirhiU
nit pntrun, thai as r in r-.iit nf a larp-r alwh of
0 arrrir.lhaa wa, dverlironshl lothii m.riifil. OnaUlIng
1 p.rlof a.r'Ur)(eaaMirlinentarusnr.,yriii. Mdlaaava,
t s. enffpt, Iniiact'O, tplra,, SLC, Sic . svary tlnnn in Ilia ro.
I .rviiaa. Iiv a. ac.tl, w ara baund lo all La rga a,
.aalliiuantiliattoiuit all.
. H. A. BI'HKIRK kl'a, ,
OctoberSthS. No. 3 8hahan',Ulo:k.
valuaule'ci'tv" pitupiitrY foh
I - KAI.K.' : ' i-.
Twnlarga anddn brick honMaaituatad an Watt Market
ttr,t,fn. with anot.n frnnt aniialilafor aloiaa, the oilier a
fine larga 'Iwallin wall diinialietl wilhaon.'enienloulbuilJ
insSi. ThiapriiM.rvwillUa.olil on rrftaonable tarin,.
ApplylothlDUaariterlivingoBiaeiireani.va. ,
K. B. TCabintMakra( ala IIearroraataaaap .
Tiftia. October IKlh, I Hi.
1855. ' . 1856
it tin, oiiio. !
mm, sum '& colomb
1 RfcfntKRirHtcic4, ' ' Ba(,lTickit
i HiiikMi lfRArra, IvlT&Tlo Cards,
(,rrB-HAiMr HriNti CarinI! Bic.l IIravr, Ulahip
Eoi.ttu Work, and
Oircvlari, Blani I.vttrrb, t'KOuKAMkU, Blank Urrdi,
Rndvrj vniy ofolticial blnki.
Inth mmrUor of flw(Wrt tit Tribun nffltihu
"7"ThiiOfflri r3ivil from tht 8rnc Coontf Art Rnd
IN 'i8fl8 A PREMIUM FOR " ' " " ' "
KJVAII work to be comet, or NO CHABORH.' Tsraia aa
W.U.UBAY. Prnpn.tor.
" a e e m .e?.p'v.vr,
W A R E R O O M Si
. Ara supplied with a van at,,' of th bsl inatrui
msuta, from th moat poiiular Eaatrrn manufac
tories, among which' srs ih fioliau Attach,
But, together with number uf i '. . i
of the flnealton and dnlah. Thea i'nairumants
ara all racommaaued by thir swselnesa of Inn,
dalicacj of touch, and durability. They will be
sold at th lowest rates. The B.osiral public ar
raapartfully raqueatad to call and aisuiina tluaa
inatruments foethemaelves. ' -
Rooms lu lha Couiuiarrial blork
New ' Estalishxnent. 'J
finest aio k of gooda ever brought lo this pari
o('lb coaatry way ba found at . ! ' .':
Bowne & Co.'p H&t and Cap Store,
ill Madilsn's old stand, Loouiis Block, oral door
to Naj lor's Iron Slora, enn -iatiiis; of Hals rnd
Cao f erary variety, such as 6eao, bai
Laaiy.Silli 11. is, Spring Styles, I'an.uia, Leg
horn, Canton Straw, Silver gtraw, CHmpaachy
C'o4'as, - ..'i t i- !
(... , v.VOUNp, AMERICA, , '....
Marirabo, and all other kinds, loo tedious lo
jiaotinn. Also soul nsw sly las, Capi, Drab, Ot
trd Baav.r., .
W' Bowaa being a practical halter, he will
drasa Bad Iron and wakst oJ 1 bata look at good
as .
These" goods 'will be sold 35 per rent,
shcitpenhaa Ihey can bs bought in ihia VVal
rnrounirv for readv pay. ,
They also have large stork of I'mbrellaa
Tna biirhnat nrico lail In rah for all kiuila of
SHIPCINO FURS, such' s Mink.troon. Muak
Rai, ate, . i WILLET BOVMStv Q.
April 11, 1i6.' , ' ' , ' '
ItHDS. ditf' rent rradet enffae. RuijcJ
aud f rushed sugar for sale bv ,
v. . - L . -tmA 1 1 m MMitrrai.B.S I U. i f r, 11 1
ao.t I .ra now prep.mil l lakala.aasareaaraaaatloa.il "iia.r
.11 nrtclrtv nH asira l,a l.io.. wlll.oi lb. Ilwll. ol 1 iltla
o..f ito ..Vinn'V. alantiafVrteTVraaea an ill lw.errf, etlb I
ia ike MrioleanffM Ketii.iw' li.-p.rieii,i.r on ika ( , I
i "fan wi.hiar lobe aaurrwill Be well lo jriva, ,
esil'Jef iaonalMka. . Hi: ll,fal, I
rw. s : t-. i I J i ' rwtwiktW
Occurred on Monday avfternoon and ere
niuj iMttreeB Mr. Kuxss, of Satdusky,
and Mr.. Pike, of this cilj, 00 political
topics ; Both pnriios claim victory, Mr.
Pi It 8 wbm, as usual, bitterly personal,
airoitnf his remnrkt mors al Mr. IU'tss
than at Lis politics... The disousiiion end
ed in a row, and narrow! escaped ft
general melee. .. 1 . ,., t t ,
) As mi(;lit hare bscn eipected. ' That Jtor
tionof tny countrymen feeling lliemselvt under
particulat obligation to th pcudo-Dumocrti
party for the reason that they are used a a rpit
bot by their politicians, to throw into the. same
their tobacco juice, I auppose, when they enw
the defeat of Mr. Pike, the advocate of slavery,
cleafy before them, prevented Mr. Ruetsbya
general row from speaking, or rather from being
heart', and thus proved tlieinaulve to be of th
same stamp with Bully Brook South Carolina
constituents and Brooks himself, who fell a U
S. Senator senseless to tho floor for expressing his
opinion, and not worthy of cnji j'ttf, ti t privilego
of liberty of eec!i, nor of any oilier right of free
tnen. s '
Mr. Rues conducted himself with that noble
bearing so truly becoming all friends of Freedom,
and although Mr. Pike's remarks were almost
nothing but a continued pe.aonal attack upon him.
self and his eunilldate, Col. Fremont, yet Mr R.
confined linislfcl'iely to avini caa ano raors,
and did not even breath a siugle word agniust tho
privato charncter of eillier Buchuuau, or Mr
Pike. CoatruWTO. , . . . . ,
Why Is It?
That tho "Deinacratio" papers ptrit
in echoing the neniitnents of Striiigfi'llow
and Aloliiilson conoornin tbe - Free
Stales men in Kniisab? Wliy is it they
continually charge treason and fitnaticiem
upon the 'free,' laboring citizen, who
have settled there? Why is it that they
charge the origin of all this blood and
burning, these uiobt and murdors upon
tlu Free Stat men Is it the character
of the thrifty Northern emigrant to aban
don he Gelds and go on forays of rubbery
aud crime? Is it probable that the intel
ligent, honest, enterprising yeomanry of
Ohio and. New York, Pennsylvania and
the Western Stales transform themselves
into outlaws as soon as . they arrive on
tlie soil of that miserable territory? ,
' Yet every day we have then obsequious
serfs of slavwbreederri justifying the 1
authors ot the Code of Blood, condemn,
ing the free state men, trumpeting about
the miserable lies invented by the String
follow crew as an apology for these inva
sion. Sustaining the Senate in reject
ing the Toptka Constitution, sustaining
the President in upholding the enact
ment of the Missouri mob, and yet with
all this denying that they are arrayed
with slavery to crush out and "subdue"
freedom I , .
PWhy, reader,' what -proof would you
demand if this is not itaiisfactory ? They
first repeal tbe restriction liallowed by
the parantage of Thomas Jeflerson, 2nd,
Uphold the laws passed by mob of Mis
souri slave-traders; 3d, Disperse and im
prison a .d still hold in chains the Free
Slate men 4th; Enforce a Constitution
and' code of laws establishing slavery ;
upon a people a majority of 'whom are op
posed to it. If this does not convict
them of conspiring against liberty, what
facts could ? I ' ' 1 -' ' ''
," jcgriiere iat what the New-York fray
Book, a leading Buchanan paper of that
city, says of the jie before the country,
and of lie position occupied by tho
"Democracy " on that issue : ( . , i
j We hold negro .'slafery'. to bn right,
right per sei right in itself, in the nature
and necessity of things; that while there
are defects of imperfections of detail, as
in everything else, and in all human irv
auiimioos there are, perhaps, no more
evils , oonnecled with , Southern society
titan that at the North; that negroes are
negroes, and not white men; and, there
fore, the peculiar domestic institution of
the South ia not slavery at all; but, on the
oontrary. the natural rotation of the races.
and t,he normal condition of society, when
ever and wherever whites and pe-rries are
In juxtaposition." And we further liold
tli a t slavery extension,' so called, or the
free,' full, and unembarrassed movement
of Southern;, population, or its perfect
freedom of expansion ol emigration ol
development southward and IropicwarJ,
is absolutely essential to the pence, pro
gress, and safety of American civilisation,
and, indeed, to the very existence of the
American Itvpublio. And in our frequont
articles on this particular phase of the
mighty quoaiion now up in us, and before
the people for their au'.ion, we hveaitid
that 'the Northurn DrmiMtrnoy, when the
question should be preaenled to the-,
would be iu fnvor of the free expansion
of Southern population, or as the uupeuf
imposture would term it. the exientoii of
slavery.'. -' i "t - .; 1"
i JkarY.'a have already nniynce4 tltaj
Mr. Barnum, jrivab Socretary . tf (Joy.
Wood, supports Frmont. W cn now
, state ouj the ati'lioiiiy of, the Ziiwville
Ciiurter, thkt W, M. Kotbor; privab- Se
cretary, duri ig his last term of offl ie, of
Oo'v, M'idill," Ins aba'-'io'ued Buclanso
and declared jot fremont.; ',' . , . 4 ,
Col. Fremont's Religion.
Letter From Lieut. Gov. Raymond, of
New York.
The following letter from Lieutenant
Governor Raymond, of New York, on tl.sj
subject of Col. Fremont' religion, ap
pears in lie Cincinnati Gasotte, of this
morning: , ' ' 1
NEW YORK, Tuesday, July 29, 1856.
Jy Dear Sir: Your favor of the 1st
inst. ouht to have been Answered Ion
ago, but absence and bushesa must plead
my exeuae..
I am not surprised to bear that . tie
rumors so widely eircslaled concerning
Col. Fremont's religion should lave the
effect ol causing some, who sympathise
thoroughly wtth lis sentiments in e jtard
to the. exionsion of slavery, to hesitate
about pledging themselves to his support,
But so far as iluMte rumors assert, or im
ply that he is a Roman Catholic, they are
without the slightest foundation. ' '
I presume that, fsom proper motives of
delicaov and self-respect. Col, Fremont
will ni. publish anything himself on the
stibjilct, or take any pil )ersoiiHlly in
the canvass. Llu t he converses with the
uiniost freedom upon these topics as well
as upon all others; he has no disposition
to practice any concealment of his re
ligious opinions ; and 1 have no reason
to suppose that he would desire o.hori
to do so on his behalf.
Col. Fremont Is not now, nor has he
ever been, a Roman Calholio. His fath
er dying when he, was .two yeara old,
be was educated exclusively in Protes
tant schools, and at the age of sixteen
was confirmed, . of his owu motion an I
sincere conviction, in the Protestant
Episcopal Church, vf which he has con
tinued evtr since o be a member. Not
one of his own children hits ever been
smii.to a Roman Calholio School, though
I believe an adopted daugh er attended
foi short lime the Seminary al George
town, of which the pupil generally are
hugely Prol' Slaiiu'. That this ought not
lo be -cousiriKd to his prejudice, even
by the most zealous Prolesiants, is suffi
cieiuly shown, by the fiu-t that Mr. Fill
more sent his own daughter to a Roman
Catholic Seminary-' at Liuflalo for pur
poses of special instruction; let no one
ever inter rnd from this circumstance that
he himself was not Protestant.
Colonel Fremont's marrage was cele
brated by a Patholiu priest; but this wa
in consequence of the difficulty if not im
possibility of procuring any Oihef clergy a
ipati lo jwrform it. The cere moo V was
us a private i room, verr' short a no aim
pie, and did not imply any assent, on his
ptrt or on that of his wife, to the doc
trines of the Rom tn C ti hollo diuroli:
nor was either of them required or re
quested to give any pledges that their
children should be brought uo in that
faith. They have all been babiized aud
educated id ' the Protestant L'piscopal
' The statements which Alderman Fulm
er of this city is said to have authorized,
lo the effe'it that in March, 1053, he
saw Colonel Fremont joining in the roli
i(iotis services of a Roman Calholio
Church at Washington, and tlial in a
subsequent conversation with him at
Brown's Hotel, Colonel Fremont declar
ed himself s Catholic and a believer in
the peculiar doctrines of that Church, are
eulirely untrue. s r
' Col. Fremont 'was not In the City of
Washington at all during tbe year 18C2.
Uo left New York for California in March,
lCjj'J lie returned in the steamer Geo.
j'a'w, which reached New York on, the
tnli of March, 1052, and, remaiuing in
that city four days, he left on the loth,
iu the steamer Africa, for Europe, and
did not roturn until June, 1853. I un
derstand that Alderruau Fuluier exhibits
a receipt- from Brown's Hotel, dald
March 7th. 1832, for four days board.
This makes it certain that the Alderman's
stay there terminated on the 7th,' aud
that the alleged conversations must have
taken placo previously to that date. But
as Col. Frenioot did not reach New York
from California until thi 6ih,' it is im
possible that be should nave ooen con
nected with them, especially as ne re
mained in New York until his dparture
forEurcrw, and did not visit Washington
at all. lie has no recollection of having
ever dined at Brown'a Hotel until this
last whiter, since 1811, or of having
ever seen Alderman Fulmer, there or
elsewhere.' The Alderman, I am inform
ed, is a man who would not be likely to
make such statement unless he believed
them lo be true. But it is very certain
thai lie las fallen into a very gross error
somehow, , probably by mistaking some
other peivon with whom he may have
hold the conversation in question, for
Col. Fremont.', He owos ii to his own
claiHcior, as well as 'to justice, lo take
taps to con linn, or correct, the accuracy
of his recollections in thir mailer. '
You may rely upon the entire authen
ticity of the statements I have ih ts made
in reply oyour inquiry for the "fais."
In the present state of the public mind,
and in view of iho earnest and persevering
nnsrepmaeiiutioiia of the truth, you msy
think it desirable that they should be
gmerally known. If so. you are quite
a', liborty lg make them public, and lo
add that they are given as the reaull of
conversations with Colonel Fremont him
self. I am, very truly, yourf. " , .
E. D. MAKMfiaLD, Esq., Cmci nati,
' I -i i , - I a .'
,' Xjrrhtrt'jf' p mcrta In Bt., Var
Cleveland, have jui Kveu in their adhe-
J'Bian to Fremont. Toe Iat wmooraiiri
Oovruor M'iil''a private Secretary is
'in toe tmt wgon." ;-!" j
fl . V V - I ...- .'A ' it a .l I at . '
Good Humor.
Kep In a good lumor. Ills not greas
clsiniiie thftt embillar existencs; it i
the petty vexations, the itnall jealousies
the Utile divtprtoiolirjent, the minor mis
eries, that make the heart heavy and the
temper sour. Don't lot them. Anger
14 pure waste f vitality. It is always
fooKsli.faoJ alwnys disgraoefiil, Except in
some very rarecases, when it is 'kin
dled by seeing wrong done to another
and svea (hat nobis) ras) sstdoni' mends
the niUer. Keep to fcood humor.
' No man dos Vht'bosi 'etoript win' le
ia cheerful. A lig'nt heart maketh lim
ber hamls, and keeps the mind fro and
alert. No misfortune is so ureal as the
one that soar the temper. Until cheer
fulness iajost, nothing is lost. Krp in
good humor. ' i ' . . i I . . ( i
The company of a good-humored man
is a perpetual 1hij lie is welcomed eve
rywhereeye (leant at lis approach,
and ditueultiet vanish ,in lis preaonc.
Franklin's indomitable good h.tmor did
as much for his country in the old Con
gress aa Adams! fire or Jofferson's wis
dom; h clothed wisdom with smiles, yd
softened bonlentious minds into acuei
cence. Keep in good lumor. '
A good conscience, sound stomach, 1
a clenn skin, are elements of good hu
mor Get them, and keep them, and
be sure lo keep in a good humor.
Good Humor. The August Elections,---Fillmore
Slaughered for Slavery.
The elections held this week in the
Southern States hv) gone just n we had
expected. The American party, in bow
ing the kneo lo the sectional spirit of
Slavery, have lost all and gained nothing.
Kentucky, ,. Missouri, Arkansas, Nortli
Carolina, and Alabama, a indicated by
the returns received up to yeslerdaj
noon, have all gone for the Cincinnati
lomoorncy by Wgeily increased major!
ties. Some of the leading member of
the parly, Who helped lo nominate Mr.
Fillmore al Philadelphia, and who, a we
then contended will the ' Rogitier and
Citizen,' never intended to support him
have uow openly declared for Buchanan.
It must be very t l ar lo his friends in
Pennsylvania that Mr. Fillmore cannot
carry a si gle Siate, north or south, and
that he is simply to be used as an in
strument in the hands of the Black Demo
cracy lo divide and woaken ihe friends
of Free Kansas. Will the American in
thisaSliite, who honestly desire free homes
for free men, any longer hesitate as lo
whom ihe) should support in this crisis,
a 'lie satest man lo beat Buchanan?'
[Lancaster(Pa.) Express.
, Illinois Politics. A gentleman who
has been travelling in Illinois for two or
three months past, and whose business
bring him in contact with all classes of
people, writes to us, as the result of his
ubsurvations: "The Fremont spirit is up
in lhis,lhe Northern portion of the Stale,
and in nil the Northern counties you ;au
set the people on tire with a word. The
North part is Fremont and Buchanan;
the middle portions Buchanan aud Fill
more; the Southern part nearly all for
Buchanan and so it goes.
[Missouri Republican.
Stranob - Occurrence. Something
very Strang is reported lo have occurred
on Pea Ridge, in Lincoln County, Ten
nessee, It few days ago, A hoii and
ploughso the story goes which a farm
er was using in hi lijld, sunk and dis
appeared in tho e trih, leaving a hole to
which no bottom has yet been found, and
irt which the farmer himself came near
falling. Hi neighbor were called to the
plaoe, who, by means of ropes, lot him
down in search of the horse and plough,
to the depth of forty or fifly feet,' but
the farther he wont, the larger the hole
appeared, and he called to hi friends to
pull him up, wb!oh they did. Several
unsuccessful attempts were afterwards
made to fathom the hole. The horse and
plough lave "gone lie way of all tie
earth."- : ' .. ,'
Discovert or Human Bonxi. War
ren Clark writes to Ihe Lockport Journal
that about a half a mile East of Gasport,
Niagara County, on Brown's section of
Cana enlargement, a few days since
while his workmen were engaged in ex
cavating the earth on tie south tide of
the canal, and dirsolly under the traveled
road, they opened a niouud of human
skeletons, me numoeris vsriousiy es
timated by those wlosaw them, to be
from ihret to six hundred. The grave
was about ten feel wide with correspond
Iny length. -The bones lay compaut,
forming a depth of about three feet in
thickness. There was only about six
loon incho of earth between them and
the surface of the travelled road, and but
ti short distance from the banks of the
old canal. When first discovered they
were in good slate of preservation, look
ing white and natural; but after being
exposed to th atmosphere Ihey crum
bled 'o pieoes by the slightest jtr They
were hauled off and "dumped" into th
banks of the new canal. '
"Sound on Tns Oooa."--WliatH0ev.
nr ate Mr. Buchanan' pivjudiues against
alavery. hi VOTES and AC I'Sare with
us, We need only oil's lie fact lhal he
signed the OHe.nl M tuifeslo, a document
whose W object was to acquire Cuba,
out of which two or three stive state
Charleston (S. C.) Mercury.
So it goes I What nvra i needed to
complete ilia ricora oi nit mutiny, unu
lake Iron bitn ihe support of all honest
wen, ; .
i 1 1 - i
Co5TktrTor Court.-Hu. Thomas
r. .V"hall. (1st member of Congress
from Kentucky,) was defending a man
charged with murder, iu J.,at2in Co..
Jude Lusk bresidinir
The testimony against the prisoner was
slrong, and Tom Mm,,,!,.,! .... .1,.
, a "vi vii tiiv
cross-'.xamtnst.on, tut t0 itlJrt purp()He
for th0ldJudg4w inexibll u J.
delermumiion to rule out all the Improper
(estimoiitf ntr....! .. . .
, """va on me p.trl m tu, j.
At last Tom ' w.irL.! ' t.: it i. ..
- - "vi iscii into a
high state of excitement, and remarVsd,
that "Jesus Christ , .i.i
. vuimvicu WL''II
just such ruling f n OOUP(i lhtt( ,l joJ
mm." -
"Cterk," said the Judge.' enter a fine
ofail agtinslMr. Marshall."
"Well, that is th ,t J ,.r
heard of anybody being lined for abu-ing
1 oniius Pilate," WM vhg qi,iuk
of Tom. .
Hero the Court became very indignant
and ordered Ih Clerk to ouier another
hhe of Q'il). -
To n arose with that peculiar mirth
provoking expression of countenance tlat
no one oan imitate, and addressed tie
court with as much gravity as circum
stances would permit, as follows :
"If your Honor pleaso, ai a good cili
ten, I feel bound to obey lie order of
this Court, and intend lo do so in this
instance; but as I don't happen lo lave
8:10 about me, I slall be compelled to
borrow it of some friend; and as I see no
0110 present whose confidence and friend
ship 1 have so long enjoyed as your lien
or's, I make no hesitation In asking the
smell favor of a losn for a. few days, lo
square up the amount of the tines that
you lave caused tie Clerk to enter
againBt mo."
This was a stumper. The Judgo look
e 1 al Tom, and then al the Clerk, and
finally said:
"Clulk. reniilt Mr. Xf.-nulmll'. ftnu.
he Statu is bjllcrabJe to Jose t?3J thau I
AMT'Tremont is a Catholic," shrieks
some terrified Know Nothing. "Fremont
is a bloody Know Nothing." growls a
Btichanier by his sid.i. "Fremont is
slave holder' yells roma man who is go
ino; for Donelson with his 100 slaves,
"rremout is a rabid Free Soilerandan
enemy to theSouih." shouts the Charles
ton Miiroury nnd all the slave holders
"down Mouth."
So goes the rabid opposition. ' "And
heplayed on a harp of a thousand strings,"
elect. ' Detroit Adv.
DriNO Woros. The last , words of
S'reat men ar always remembered. As
tohn Quincy Adams expired, he Said:
'This is the last of eaithl" Diniel
Websler uttered the words: "I still live!"
Jam Buclmnait, surrounded by the
'Keystone Club,' declared: "I am no
longer Jamus Bu'tlananl"
T-SrThe Erie, Pa., True American,
which halted for some time between two
opinions, haxoome out with the name of
Fremont and Dayton at the head of its
columns. This mnkos th fourth Fremont
paper in that county.
Steamkr Sunk Th steamer G. D.
Taylor, running upon the Missouri, struck
a snag on Saturday week, opposite the
mouth of Terrapin, a point about thirty
five miles abote Jafferson City, and went
down in less than fifteen nvnute. She
was a new boat not yet one year old,
valued at 843,000, and had been sold for
that sum delivered on her return to St.
Louis. .:.,.
A Courageous Dor. On Thursday
last, Mr. Germain Reed's son. about t
years of age, was driving lis father'
team, when from some cause the horses
took fritflit and ran awav. Tl. l.l n,.l.
led on the lines and did'his bost to stop
them, but losing lis hold on them in
some way, no got down upon the tongue
of the wa?on. and climhi
of one of the horses, succeeded in stop-
ping me le.m. ?fot manr boys wou Id
. . a I If ' ,f f t . i
roomie niuu. uianKuoiu jiorald.
Cool DcotointT Virginia drives frnm h.
borders hur cltiseus who dared o attend the Pbilr
adelphia Convention, and her douli faced mini
ons at '.he North raise tlioir hands In horror at the
Idea of supporting the nominees of a "scctioual
tuoveutlon. '
Xf The Fillmorer and locofooos sro
blowing their brains out over the squir
rulinthe hole. Why not tell us about
FiLLsioat educating his daughter at a
Nunnery ? No one will deny that fact,
w suppose.. ...
ttMr. Barber, an Ohioan who was
cruully murdered by the pro-slavery ruf
fians of Kansas, used lo reside in Israel
township, Preble County. Ii i staled
that then are but nine Buchanan men in
the townsliin. all told. TIia na.i.f1ihiiru if
Barber will not endorse the conduct of
those who uphold hi rauiderer.
JCiTA Maw Hukt cam off in Greene
County, Pa., th week before last, in which
no less than fifty armed whit men were
engaged in the pursuit of nine negroes,
who had luft Booth' Creek, Harrison Co.,
Virginia (eight miles from Clarksbur'h ),
a few day before. The fugitives lure
men and half dozen boys, some of the
latter but twelve or fifteen year old--
oipud, and the "nigger hui.ieta" earn
ed not the reward of riiWn hundred dol
lars th y so anxiously sought, ' but the
e ititempt of all honorable Men. I a one
t jwnship half a doia of them drew their
pistols vii an uoarmed woman, who re
fused to allow them to search her botiw
fr the 1
[Pittsburgh Dispatch.
To Mr Count by tic : You mi!t lav
been struck with the'di.Teixur l-twiu
th position of labor I.e.; ard in r. j"-po-
ther it is and mu.-.t forever rpur.ii tU
gent of fame end wealth. l lalorw
is always a slave when th.M is to altir
native loft to him, wlerj La las not a
uCcient power toaooept or njitthvi
wage offered, and lo lir anr j-rospsr.
There nevsr wa a time ia tl history of
these United States, , wWi tU Laborwr
was cot Iu this sen. !i.I..ja'Jeut f h
msy at auy time, as last r-ort, ietaov
lo th Uok woods, iad tier liv nd
prosper. Tltrs is his hdopoDderjc se
cuied, our free douialu being tb guar
anty of our independence for future age
It is this iadependeoo in connection '.th,
the m.ans of supporting It, that la ktp.
Ih wst'es of Ameriuan Libor so far above
thoe received by our Iretlrvn in Eurcpt
The high position of Ameiican labor i
tl award of Fredom, tht wage of Aot
rienn labor ar Freedom' war,?s, ik
spirit of b man fall with hi w.gs.
Shall w. lien, aid th s.icrifin of our
independenee, aud by our voU surrender
our free domain to slavery? S.i W thiy
o$k of ut: By recent statistics pubii died,
!' is proved, ihtl ll.e m inufnctur of Iron
can go on and be mad profitable in Vir
ginis, by Slav Labor costing Lut 81 20.
pr annum, while in Pennsylvania it
must stop, for Free Labor costs ?3J0
per annum.
Th same ! trut Id any of lie South
ern Slates. Who would pay a dollar a
day loa Freeman, when I can purclatt
a good moclanio for thousand dollars!-
'Tin interest of $1000 at 8 per cent., and
his board is therefor 'lie price of hi
Fellow-countrymen, vol for Buchan
an and slavery in Kansas, and our chil
dren may be compelled to feel tld curs
of slave lnbor. Where, then, will b
your and their independence? Think of
ili let Demagogues talk as lli?y plta.io,
nieet the question fuirly. Would you
be the tools of tie .Uve power? !f so,
'.hen belter, far better we lad remained
in Europ than to curs by our voles our
I speak as I feel.
atlTTht FremoLt movemont in Ken
tucky mean jmetling iu earnest. TL
Washington correspondent of the N. Y.
Herald say : .
A paper, already haring over 2000
names, is being circulated in Kentacky,
inviting Mr. Fremont to visit that Stat
aud attend a meeting of his friends in
September next. It is understood that
names of many influential slaveholder at
appended to the invitation, being anxious
ta se and hear Mr. Fremont in person.
1 W. B. Farner, formerly editor of the
Iowa Statesman, a rabid, pro-Blnvery
sheet, has taken th slump for Freedom
and Fremont,
Eruption or a Volcano. On the 2d of
March, a terrifio eruption of a volcauo
took place on the Island of Osest Stngir,
one of the Moluccas. A number of dis
tricts and place were wholly destroyed,
others greatly injured by the ire. Th
loss of life las been great. It is estimat
ed as fellows in tie undermentioned dis
tricts: Taruna, men, women, and chil
dren, Itl; Kamlhar, 45; Tubukan, 2,093;
total, 2,800. Th greater number met
their death in th gnnlens. They fled in
all directions, but were overtaken and
swallowed up by th fatal fire-stream.
Soma tried to save themselves in iho
trees, but were either cu.ried wny with
.1. -t!li ta .. ..
mem raiueo. oy lite scorching beat.
Hion Price fob Negroes. Tien has
been a grea!er demand for negroes in
this city during the months of May,
June and July than ever known before,
and they have commanded better prices
during that lime. This latter is an un
usual thing, a the summer months are
generally ihe dullest in Hie Tear for that
description of property. Ptime field
hsnds (women) will now bring from
1.000 to 81, 100, and men from 8I.26J
to 8 1 ,5'J0. Not long since a 1 kely nej- ro
girl sold in this city at private sale for
81,700. A larjre number of negroes ara
bought on speculation, and probably
there is not less than 82.000,000 in town
now seeking investura in such
[Richmond Dispatch.
fy-Ewiao and Son roa Fkxj.oxt.-Ij
Old Fogy is in hesitales, Young America
starts off for her representative canuidal
with a will. The Enquirer aud other
Black Democ ratio pnpers lav published
in big letters that Tom Ewing support
Buchanen, just as though any sensible,
sai.e Old Line Whig could, under .ny
circumeiaucea, support tlie slanderer of
Henry Clay. A Piqua correspondent of
the Indianopolis Journal thus nai!s th
Roor-back :
In my previous letter I mentioned th
name ol Hon. Thomas Ewing, in connec
tion with hi presidential preference.
Thi es member of the ll.rrion and.
Ta) lor Cabinet has given his support to.
th cau- of Freedom by dvcWiug for
Ih Republican nominees. Hi son, oni
Ewing, Jr., mad a stirring speei h in tiiia
place on Saturday evening. It was del
ivered in a oalin, t.ady, Hrumeniivrt"
manner, aud show-'d that the old ' S ill
Boil-r'" abiliiy had bot deeit.-inted ia
his ofl-prin ..
Mr. Ewing ad Iressed aa aftentit au
dience for an I -ur an I ti h.ilf, and at the
o,incluioii of his speech, tlnou rtin
oheeirs word g vou for Fioia f ji. i U uU
roujonta. , ...

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