Newspaper Page Text
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' A' A'
fim I fits
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TIIFIjN", OTITO, FIUBAY, JIT.L.Y
Haflnf addd ta tha natrrUI af oar an af
DAY'S ML.DAL JOimL-ItS,
We are prepared to oieene eeere thing la ear Ilea,
Potr, t Ironlnra,
Nhowflilla.v . ' Prmrrnromrs,.
' . lined Ittlln " Invitations,
label , . Cards,
Ulank Nntrt, Uhrrks,
1'i.mphleta, Uooks, Ac,
In the Btil .atLfaalory manner.
Orders Filled at Short Notice,
'Ami on tit eery
Tribune . J ob Office.
1 M'kKR V II lll.RY. Prnprlotor,
A T TO It N E Y AT
t. A W.
Saarral Collaatinf and AmiMM Agfntf Fo.toria,H
It. L. CirUIitli.
Attorney and CouiiRcllor ftt law,
f ' ' Tllll... Ohio.
ClfTinttnCommorclr; Row. Juaevfl.tf.
"OOPRR K. WATSON: l.l.AM WII.I.ARLH
WATSO. A: WILLAKD,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
7II.1. attand fttomfitlv i allkindi of buunrMj
" Olfica in I'oioniarvial Row. 1 HUn. lh.. novj
U. F. OULE,
ijimrer's Block, opposite Court House.1 Up
Mir nc(9 57 If
J. K. IIOIID,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFICE to ehawhan't Now Bluck, niter 8hrl,or'i
:att(ii ey' at ? law,
' ! ; ! tmotahy Pt iir.ic, 1
And dl,nllni,jrrl Ateel. Otto, with W. t .k
It, po' l imn, nt.io. a.ntu-l,
w. i & iT.'S'obic,
Attorneys and (Joiinsi'llnrs at Law.
office In tfintrr. Now Utock, oppotito Iho Uosrt
JOHN 0. Lis. XII-0 L. SSEIa.
Lre &. Brewer,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND
Nolli'tliira in ( hlllicrr.
Room,. I a Sine.,'. New Ulonk
,nn.il. IM P. a..
UtKOICI ITU., , , WILLUM M.JUHMOON
8 triii fc Johnson,
Attonu;yH and Counsellors lit Law.
KKIUi:,in IUJj.i'Npw lllo.-k,OTf t Vollmet'. loih.
Inr ttor; f m n trt. f rotoionl Im.ln... onl llio
oTlooon al all hiMl. 01 iliioi pfooipllj nll.nU.'l lo.
'l irtiii, Hon. I7lh, Ii .V.
J. J. Stonier,
-ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Ha.ra.uraod Iho pncllco, and will (io ilriFt attoniiou
to .lihu.ln.ii anttu.lrd to kiai. OHio In llio o-lOf ol
Kbort1. UlnvR, dtrorthr alinvo th nor loom of Mf.
O.orfo Taylor, and oppoiiw Iho Bhawhan liou.o.
aiM . .
"AViilTam II. Davenport,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Notary M'ublie, and ,
Comtninatom-r for Kmituoky and Cliforni.
OfFICK NoJII Wo.t Knurthitlloot.bolwoon 1aio
. and W.I.OI .u.,(-inconalthio. octgH Ir
COL-KC THIN" AND LAND AGENCY,
' JOAKS ; THOMAS,
,tonot J Coktia(aa4 Idnd Afalt. will nMnllT
Attand lo llio oi,Uot-t,on of all oUim. ootn.lod ulh,ir
onrof in Han.ca aad atjAlnlng tjoantioa. nil) aiao
otlaad toaawtwlioio loool a.lvwt noodod in TM.J
oatiiil .nil. b(Wo Jntllooaof Iho l'aac. l"Bon, wl.n
Int u bo, or Mil lml oiTown Property will Had It to
K. W. TIIOMAR.
anT0 FiLOCa k Mamit, rindlajr.
" GniT dt UaowNi, M
W. P. k H. NoaL, Tiffin.
-- POOT-ttilOo., - j t"0.tui
t'oe. sa, ir.v r.
. . William LttiiKI -
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
General Land Agent;
WaalJra.aetif.il, inforot tlio nktiltf Dial ho baa cos
aatad with hi, practice s regular
ait thi. place.
P.r.oa. wt.hlox W bov .as'li Of Toa tj'a, will
And it to then adraetaie lo eaamioo h ook. of eo
rie, tor location, prior., ia.ro., title.. ..l aad thnea
wt.hini lo .ell bare hero a reedy atedtam, be Iraeiaf
aa.criplion ol property .term., c. . lor entry.
tfitHi, ia HhawL.oa'.l'snlo.orolal HlaeB.aortha
'""I'l! PAIU FOR LAND WARRANTS.'
"GKonGi:, ii. HEliiACJ,
'L. ' 11VIL EMtilltECB.lKD
c o ir.vT r s un i v; ro it.
OrRce in Bhawhaa'i Ulock.o.e, tho Dank of Tiffin.
fabler . e
WILLI A 1 Cl ALLUF,
.f fork and Watch-Make r.
All kiudaft w.itho KiipinoDstaiill. aahand
,tore in Conimorcial now.
Tiffin, Sept. 17lh, lf51. ly
GEO.llGl ia C.li A It,
. ft'tarlH. Ohio.-
OAUUIAOE & WAOON MlitrR
and nattaras trmr of
a ralu Cradles,
Ofahf aaat aqaaHiT -t kj ofiha laiit-r a kmpt
caataai Iv aa band, at bi. ahoit te Koainria, Tha aa
alto for ! at Huiliana llardwara .lot llTiffir.
AN ff Irra rrwuijill attanad to. tnatfO-r
Tilli a &. Ft. Wayne Hall
' rr'; : --,.. r ihaT. rt.w.a B.ro.,i
IMRoinoo a( hi aoootooo.te oenoeneollw loca
ted lo Ti fin, and ho rinn.i rnnma iecntl.d. are
In the fad .lory of Tomb'. Itloek ; cira-e of Male and
rcrry M,e.ae , " n.n. itu it c Idl.ir, eee'y.
H. WC'Al.lrTIS. - . O. OOWLts.
McAllister & Cowles.
TR AI.riUlo UTOVKS and MonarWcneenof Tin,
1 CuniM. and rlbent lean Ware. Opffoalte llioCoart
Uoaae. Inflerer. Hlock
Tiffin. Aiwila. 1CJH tf
SUIUI IIIU USK8 siv.
iaalv iafooanatha pabWc lhat kii
' 4r-ar ha(.'tr'alita iho Httawhaw Hra4, ia
riot at all hanra, wharahe la raadyto ia cnilemrfi
good baa, a U-ta la treat, aM a laaoriaal ahamiMtntiMiff
K(iaaaoai.laaataa. iUdaapnhand aaTBDMaadraa
r tiroffirvba bairIvf wblchba gaaf aataa ta ha road
llloUa. a. m;l.,,
ja'7!. . . f ,1 -'u I'. i 1
Xfir too(N! TVew Uood!!
f ISHKMA.kM. A.HIrt ANDAREthl.da.nnon
iM ahrta.loth of t
llinvrj aad Ftottj lioodi,!
BonnotSj IlillK)n, Flowers,
rinms ttktini. VNtt 8,1k.. l.arai. FoihrniJor
iai ThriU, ,Nfilt. Pm. una wllth trtrn nf tnrh
aiUlhhmfit to wht'h th nlttntinnnf thi mli at
Rnrci onanivnnd i-inii i raff tt'IU lavttad TIm
tt'k i fU b1 qn-ty n't will Im mltl cfprt ihnn
m b iMnrMv.wVMher. All kind of lilltnr. Vnik
4aiaik ltw ilh ill i put eh .
A htr 'Hipit,i mll t eoarttrv MilHaar Alio
for. a I i M4a Ntilva. ik b-t rwdf that lin vr
hn d(-ftTi4 for Hnrn., Frnldi, (CrtorpiUi. Fk,
BoilitapvhMnLltknd RltlUrai tad injiriai et tha
Rrxwn it Toma'a Block.opfHiiit thtPbawhan Ilmt.a,
Tiff t, -Wo. art l a
THE BE3T AND MOST BEAUTIFUL.
French Pattern, Flint Glass
tOR BAI.Bnt Millar', ptn. nitt. Tho? .r l.m.
I nrrvri to .latttl bnilm, hot fruit, olihnvi hro,t,ng
Iron, boat, and rr"tr nn Imll, Rot-Ka,, Tin or I'rli,
to rond.r titom Air-1 ght. Plaaiaell ami rta .nnp'y.
ollo f. f. Mll.l.hR
tin ii kern.
J T Hon nJ (. R. Hi, h-iriFth4 ( tptefd
iba m.rWriiffnl hata aanlati thm.lta nffihvr
r.rtha piTpo of rmitinnlnf Ka titilntt of Ion, b,
Mna h Co., mmdwf tlta lamo aama aad atvla aa baiai.
Tbata a HI ba m IntarrnfHlaa la tha bnaWt. a Kara,
tofnracondactvd, am) Ua aama rulaa will baabtarvtd
im tlMpafiaaa af inlifrtt.vii
3 Hnntha 4 pr cant,
florrilferct,.!. all"(.. paYtttondBanJ.
rB.-TOMB, Jon T. UUi, i. k. IILBH.
A. M. BMKoVl U, JOHN GlU.lti.
; II. S. Wenner & Co.f
" ScLKIKS., tTC.,
Jcflorson St., near Gorman Cattio
lie C'hnrcli. TiHin. Ohio.
A FlNEatankoftlMUtaatitTlaaof Hnntaa.att1., An
I IS 4- ct In the hat aiannrr and af tha nit dornlila
, eoHatamly on h ami, an-l nrnntptl)- mntla t
H. B. WENNLK CO.
lr. J. ITIcAdoo,'
nmmptlv attonri in all rail,, ailh.r In Tlf-
An nrannnrrr. in ailmlni.tartna to Iho aftlirtnd.
I'nMicola, attention paid to Kontnla tlitaa.aa. r'bowar
and flanco oath, connected o lib tbo rtfP c, radir.tHr)
wbandaaina'1 n,atar. Or bimaalf. Otnoo waatol tho
Wooilon llridg, tV.rJ, Tirl.n, Ohio.
Itusey & Carriage ITIaiiii
facturer, East of the Cone (louse, on Market Street.
Mrs. I.. C. Allen,
Milliner & Dress Maker,
Wanm oft P. IC. Pltavvtinn'. atofa. Maia itrtat.
Tld.n. Ohio. 4at. latb, 0m
C. C. REILIIAICZ,
OFFICE in Rhawhan, Rlnck, ?.l .tnrv, .ll,eetly
un lertha Xrlbuno OrTIco, Mark at llreot, Tiffin, 11.
MRKCIIt NT TA 1 1, OK.
KD Dealer In Raadr-Mailo Clolhlag, Cloths,
Mmi-.a Matn atr.a,, Ujipuane ,1. o-... p-.r
JAS. D. WHITNEY,
Whulusalu Grocer and Commiuson
MrrrhaMn. 3 1 1 ft Sl3 Waiar tfifaat, fllraMly oppo
ait l is. A. l..aM U tt HaMi, Handuah t. 4 Jhio. Knw
aad rrtinait agar , Molaat. tirus, Hips, Hiatrb ; nil
3uR1iltaa at fto'ipa ami L.andl, 1 a, LnlTte, mm. t
r frf Kiii, Suit, Tlaau-r, Watai Lima, fci., proint
Ijf Bllftl. no Brp-a. -swJ. i J. if
BANK OF TIFFIN:
SllAHIIANS NEW liLUCK,
h now Orirnn.ziMl and invtard t
trantart a irnrai Bunkitif bnanit. llii bnnk will
pay taurotton laoiia, ai followat
a .. t
E. UOFSEV, Vnt't.
eceplO-tf A. 1 PwkaTii. Oa.hV.
(LATE rOR 1 KR LVTl.t.)
And CoinmisBion Merchant;
Dealer InWIno,, Mqoon, Cljar., .nottins ami bla.l
0f I'ow.lrr, kc, Nonn.o Hall, '.Valet .ireet. Kan
In.ky. tlhio. ..plll-lr
(Formerly called thi "City IIovm ")
e -Tt?PIN, OHIO.
LEVI WEIRICK, Proprietor'
Tba adr.i(nsd iltairaa to lafoian llhUfVtan.bi and
fhalataiiairontufthaCltf Hoaaa, (new tha Maria) that
hia holal ia faady for tba rai:fp4inn of gaaita. Tha
It not hai baaa t built, la-furaiabad aod it aow
fnodaa any In tha oantry.
I aow navt aiaonn anonyn to arenrnrnfMiaia arty mira
hr(-bof aa,nd willalwayabavaanahindaiwe of faad
LtfcaVi tolKM IV.
Tiffin' Oi lobar T. 1P "
11 . "iJrilrTi.
Havuif iiiianily kn'isio-f im ihia.it v li Jnt opts..
at Woatirra Lnu aad HooJt (-li ra.o. I hriawttan
Blaok.aatlwwHrii.aa ianaiioaaf aataeh of Wolchta
Clock, Jawviryaad hlivar wai( aad h(aa la mnt
a ihre ol ptili lie patrnnfT.
Krpnifiof done tnuia boat atylaarworkicaninip.
Titfia, Joaa 3. Il-W.
MISS E. f . . CORURN
Its, jtialroterned froo. New York and opooo4 a
I' I'll Absoktment or Millikkkt,
Coaeerialoe flala, Caoa. I1eadlrt.eaa. Aanericaa aad
rrauth , lew oitieitderte( lei), ItaailkeeuSoil.
lilf.. ral Hair. I or.eta. l.ateo.ton Hkiru. ae.
t-be will he luinnv lo wait upoo all hat favor bo witha
call. All eajlft. laTtHlMitly attooiteal to.
Oo Mam.ltoet, in Ulata'. Black. TiOla. apl
W. II. 1'ark, KI. I.
I'llYMClAN AND tillKOEON
fFKIfV' on Mala atraait -lpmif BUoh-a ftlri-k
vo uninJhie. miv
Dr. Frnnkan Is at Ilomf Hgaio
aad aaing aMaviatad hinaolf ilh
M It. SAMUEL OEE,
w artH do arl work tniraiud ta aa pratnptlyi aai
JJr . ah I in aaa ha traitied la ramiad tbla eoai
anatiilv, thai hi aiprriatai ia MatM.iaa and raifrr
Mfialy. btia to trvat dttaaiod Trath and tiuina will
11 aiieu, bat rboa a-ana1iva thmaa,Taa r-uatiBo
ulou. - aliocctliar lab'
All prui havl ItFf A VFf TFFTII, IMl-t
Kit Ui'MH, or ti wnot ..f hi iy.0j L I K TH,
wi.r.l. wflliu vilt aroorulttea. una doo Waal of tftiaw
baa'Huaaa, oa lary at.
F. FRANK I.I IV. 0AMLELCEE.
Tnha.Juaa p, hA9.
to Tin: n ULic.
Tha t.uiMaartb lata nraf Slwivaf andhara.ii w
ba cuuJu:iJ, al ib oi' taaii by
who. thankful ft, faeoya pett, a.k. tho eottau.d pauoo
afoot' hi a
OLD FRIENDS and CUSTOMERS.
STOCK of CSOOOS.
whh'h will be hero is tkw 41,
jrlll,l. " .
A KISS AT THE DOOR.
Thecliwk truck ton: I witrtl fur hit
Aod bJ good nifflit to ill
Kicpt tho lrtas I eourtrd, who
Cunioi with an Uirougb th bull.
Sho tnod wilhio Uit portal,
Aad I fratrd Qmn hot eharmo,
And oh I I Ivnged Uiat otoutont
To cla.p her In my anna.
Sha apokv abont th fnona and atara.
How etrar and briirlit lltry honu;
I aaid I thotifrht tlir rrripa would fail,
Unlcaa wo had rain anon.
Then I edgi'd a little eluapr.
Put my anna amund hr wniat,
And gnaed upon Uioaa ruoy liNi
I lunged ao much to Uata.
Baid I, "my doormat SuT,
I'll neTcr rat conunt,',!
U I loara to-night without a kino,
I'll aurely grow demented."
Tbn up aha turned her rony mouth,
And everything aa handy,
Quick front her lipi I aeiied a kiaa -
Oh, Tankea Doodla Dandy I
Than off fur boma I atartrd,
I eould no longer atay,
Willi light heart and liritehea thin,
I whittled all the way.
Henoo, learn thia truth, each baahful youtli.
Who aeeka for wedded bliaa.
No laaa will kite until you mora
Hit feolinga with a kiaa.
The Cincinnati Enquirer and
From the Ohio Eagle—Democratic Organ—July 7.
The power of tho Press in political con
testa has long been felt and recognised,
and without its aid, aucceas soonis almost
Impossible. It is somewhat atratige that
in tho great city of Cincinnati, once so re
liably democratic, there should be no dem
ocratic organ, and unless the domocracy
of Hamilton counly secure a presa before
tho fall election, we don't sco how it is
possible lor them to be successful.
In days pone bv. a nanor called the
Cincinnati Enquirer did noble aervice for
tho domocracy, and thon they triumphed.
Since tins sheet has become a mere pri
vate advertising medium, with oateneible
ise of democracy
democratic proclivities for thi
and to keen out the coniDot
has been otl the wane ia Hamilton cnun-i
tion have done their w.rk, and there is
now luir prospect of a loss of tho whole I
emocratic aclcgation in tho next I.oois-i.
But a ahort timo since, tho Enouirer
was publishing cards, which many sup
posed were written on tho olive stools of
the sanctum, urging upon the Democratic
State Convention the nomination of J.
Scott Harrlaon for Governor! and calling
attention, editorially to the earda. The
-"-notions of Democrata all 01
State at tM- ... .
acarcely yet died away, and Mr. lUrriaon.,
nevtT in his lile hold apobticut view .
n common with tho Democracy, ailuiin
istorcd a fitting rebuko to their diuhonora
Die propoaala, and but a lew days ago up
tew .lays ago ap- ,
convention to do-
angua-re the par-!.
peared in the American
nounce in the bitterest I
ty ot wows aa,o ai.,.n a
bo tho leader. I lien came the moet im
brain of a nolit.
pudent and bare-fticod
ever emanated from tho brain ot a pi
cal trickster; yet ao coverod up In lofty
summing expressions ol uiaint Tested pa-
uiolmm, that a low honest thinking dem
ocrata were entrapped int i the belief that
thore was something honest and proper in
its enunciation. Wo refer to the propos
al that Judgo Whitman should withdraw!
from tho State ticket in favor of Jud''el
Swan, accomuanledwith statements. con.'
cerning Judgo W.'a own views, which
wero unqualifiedly and wilfully falso, and
n.,w to r.nn tlm elimar a,,,n. c,,a nf ,1,. !
hireling penny-a-liners of this sheet,
which has no responsible editor, with a
subllmo impuilonce attacks Judg W. for
refuainfjr to dishonor himself by bargain-
nig for the abandonment of tho high trust
commitfd to him by bis party, and says
that the Enquirer baa no apolofiea to mikoi
him or hia Iriends toriudisgrucelulcourao.
Gov. Wise's Ultimation.
From the Richmond Enquirer—Wile organ.
We do not hesitate to assuro the lie.
mil t;nn al . tn - i rt i r
y, .. ..,.. o,,.t l.,u,1vu.
vention shall "reject" the doctnno of the,
, , . - . , ,
power and duty of tho gonora. govern -
. r - . , . "
ment, and of each and every department
thereof, in caee of need, to employ U
proper funotions for the protection of per
sons snd property in the territories, if tho
Charleston Convention shall thusauthor-
ixo the platform to be interpreted accord'
Inr, to the doctrine of Lynchburgh
R;,P- ,C 0Ctr',ni 18 E1'T1hy8r W"!K
of the Black Republican party has slreadv
na ui.u ui biiu .iiuwiom a. alio ul'b, .iiu
moat practical means of excluding slave
property from the territories. In such
caoe, wo aay, we regard it as much moruJ
than probable that the conservative De
mocracy, not only of Virginia, but of the
South, and of the whole Union, will re
fuse to vote for tho nominee of the Cbaxlea
Settling the Slavery Question.
The bogus Democracy want to elect
their President next year fur what, do
you auppoaol W hy, to settle the slavery
question! Thut Is the cry with these po
litical hypocrites on the eve of every Pres
idenlial election. But what pure fammon!
What unmitigated humbug!
Now, If the Democracy have not set
tled the slavery quettion yet, although
they have been in power all the timejiad
they not belter quit trying! Alter an at
tempt of ten or twenty years, they have
not only failed to settle it, but nave brok
en themselves into as many pieces as
thore sre States in the Union. Hut we
do not now believe there la a man in the
Union who sincerely believes that the
Democracy can settle the slavery question
or want it settled. In fact they are the
only persons who have ever unsettled it.
A cak OitU hail ntrrrt.- j . ..
,.:. . , -f ?1 'It the
union aepoi ni aimittitaiHiiiB lor me uao.
four years waa opened a few days siuce
and found to contain a pair of twina, after
the "Siamese fashion." They had origin
ally boon put down in liquor, but aomo of
the liquor loving attaches of the depot had
perforated the rsuk with a gimlet and by
tho alii of a straw had drawn off the pre
aorving fluid,' whieh was pronounced
"first rate brandy." Recent inv etljjation
has proved thut the liquor was alcoh d and
the coloring waa imparted by the babies.
Sundry young mou have bovn troubled
with diet-eaed stomach since the dUojrery.
From the Cincinnati Commercial.
Republican Meeting at Xenia.
Speech of Hon. Thos. Corwin.
HE DEFINES HIS POSITION.
Xenia, July 15, 10:30 P. M.
tho ,-, .,, UnUeJ -who
Tli Renuhllcana of Xfni hrild qtilta
lartre mr-ftin( to-ni((ht in thr? Court houns
yard, and Hon. Thomaa Corwin arldrwod
a portion of
f hia ennniinionta. rl,.flninr, hi
position upon P'
an nolitieal laoa In a autea.
man-like apnoch, eccupyinrr tn hour and
nail in dclirory.
The Invitation was extended to him
and accepted, for tho exproaa purpose of
ad'onlinrf an opportunity to hia eonatltti
ents to clearly underatand hia position.
In that light it may be rogarrlrcl import
ant. It waa unuatially tlcvuld of humor al
though nature occasionally asserted htr
Ho hoped the Roportora Would announce
that he met with a warm reception
injj perspiration from his brow.)
m I.I V. . .J . i. - . I . L
u .... l . i-
d?.M , ,7X
' ....... ....... .."v.w,.i
He had mot hia fcllow-cit:znna with a
view to acttlo his rolatiotia with the Ka
publican party, and to define hia position
before hia constituonta. He had been the
subject of misrepresentation, and it waa
hia purpose to correct them.
It had been said of him, nay some of
hia audience had hoard him asy, that 'n
ruspecot party oprrauona, ne oiu not
know whethor or not ho belonged to any
ol the great political partioa of tho cou
try. I?. wc. not even now sure that his
thoao of any party now In existence: but
upon tho subject of slavery ho agreed en
tirely with tho Republican party. Upon
that auhject he waa confident he concurrod
,i .iiuiijLi uc wnituiuiuuiHiiutunuurrBu
aontiment with nincteen-tweiilictlia
those men In tho Stato of Ohio who vote
the Republican ticket. Hut there were
wui. i Htiuviiaiii iiun..iuit, uriuiriUUMIUH.
try. pon which the Republican party had
never ch .rlv defined itself, and it might
be that ho did not concur upon thoao quea-1
other important principlca before thecoun
tions with that party.
In relation to slavery, ho had during for
ty yeare maintained the position occupied
K at.- U 1 1 ' i1 1 .. i r l :.
vj ,nu nvuuum uiio. alio reuoru VI ll-w
whole life would prove it, and tho record
... ... ' .. .
of hia future life would .how that ho was
with them carnostly upon anti-slavery prln.
Upon tho aubicct of the power ("Con
gress in relation to legiaiaviun for torrito-
rie' " w" ''i fixed ouiuion that Confess
co'"7,d th?t Congrcas has not power to
Uw for ,t,he -c?P.u,r, ot f,'t,V8
ve'' he,could 1ot Ji,ul d,ld. not
(i'""" oHuom.iia mat .i.-j
" '. y " "- " '"J"""
to ii, whitn thon t th. hi.,. m,: 1
h9 could catabli.h bv historical proof that
wherever slavery ha. found a place, tho
lave lias sulTered less than tho muter. ,
Ho had said, and would repeat tho re-
mark, that the Republican party was or-
g.uized unon the ainglo question of sla-
very; ani when ho had aaid thst ho be-1
iKVWVJicV'L.. 1 "njiuoa mat more
,. . -. .
explicit, and It waa to three question, ho
had addroraid himself. It waa hia delib-
erate . . t,,t Con , hM thc cr
tQ k rand ;uitnblo lnw 0 re-
rn,.n ruslkTo. and he could not airreo with
lho - of extreme views who main-1
i1 j .
la,."8d ' l be th? duly f '"'l' c?n"'
.w - . ...... ...
cntorcemiMii, ai.u ne o ii.-vea uiui nine-.,.,
tecn-twcntietlia of tho Republican party
oi vuio airreo wan mm. dual ootoro com
ing upon tho stand, a note had boon slip
ped into nia hand by some person un
known to him which he would read, vis:
Hon. Thos. Cobwik: In your speech
here, last tall, you donounced aa bad citi-;
aens those who would not and could not
Conscientiously aid in executing this fugi-,
tlVO slave laW. NoW Sir, I Wloll t know
how "J man wno bellevee alavo-holding
tuiinorai, can u m mo taecui oa
of ' iiW ""'es undertakes to fli'm
Dolh agauiotOod and bis own conscience,
OWL""lu "i'P" uie yonatitution lays
uu V"K "uur ""7 oungjuoti ao support or
- ''1 in executing said Taw, for you know,
1 a"a everv unprujuuiuea man snows inn
I j. : -.1 I r ii.r..
it is utiuoiioiiiu.iuuat in tcwrai ut tut tea-
I ur"" ruiuaiRou uuuit luo uuiu aw,
length, the substance of hia sentiments
K :hu, u. . mn . ,i..
l UGlllaE .linV UIU UOa Ul'TUIt VU U1..IVIUII1.0
1 ?. t... .r.....j . .
uiiy luon ao u.u uian win, i.iuicy ao l-
bo u,, taw. but that he regarded it th.
ired d f eitiaea to obey th.
law when it should have been decided ai
sucb by tho legislative and Judicial de
partment of the country. He who would
(Jj absurd, and the principle carried
out that one man should presume to s.y a
, , unoonsiitutlontU .d condemn ill
bis fellow citizens as ignorant, especially
where every oourt in the United Stutca
had declared the law constitutional.
This fugitive slave law, Judge McLnan.pn
earnest anti-slavery man, had declared
constitutional in so many words. Can
any man ssy he Is right, and all the world
wrong! Ho would not countenance any
man to do an act which bis conscience
would not justify. Ha would sdmlre a
nun who would sacrifice himself for prin
ciple because he would guarantee bia
honesty. Yet he would say the law must
be obeyed, and if you do not like it, repeal.
Suppose Brigham Young should come
here, with bis forty-two wivee, and be ar
raigned, bow would you regard it tf be
should a t up the plea, "My conscience
and tho Word of God, aa I read in the
book of Mormon, tells me I am right!"
He (Mr. Corwin) would have men obey
the law, and if they disobeyed, he would
brinrr their heads to the block, if the law
required it. He disliked tlio fugitive alavo
law. It is a bad law, and an unjust law.
He would not have voted for it ifhe bad been
in the Senate. But it is the law and must
be obeyed, till the principle of obr-diunce
to luwa ia forgotten, and we are driven
anarchy and despotism. I he Lonl tution
rccojni.os Ibis law. The .right of recap
ture could be asserted under tho Consti
tution if you had no law. The Courta
-" 0 ! Jurisdiction of the whole
oountry; and a writ or m.e would tko
case belortt it from your higb... tri.
bunal, and the Supreme Court would in
evitably decide in favor of tho recapture
upon evidence, 1 1' you would put the law
aside in one c,,y u would in another,
and what would be Uiu resultl
Mr. Corwin proceeded to say he would
prohibit slavery every where. The Con.
s'.itution gives Congress right to limit, and
it ia thc duty of Coheres, to do it. He
did not believe Territories had a right
admit or riect It. J. uis doctrine la eon
:zxrr M ...o e;
.,:"""" ' 'r- wnom V, .0tfmt,cr""
? V-i T-n r(,co?1llcd , "" PWPr hy
,pBi. . , . . . .
of!Cblnot, all but two of whom were South-
trary to the Intontinn and inatmrtioti
tho fr.nmr-ra of llio Conalitut on. All tht
jawa of tho Unitoti (Statea upon tliia aub.
jft t, from tha organiiation cf th Clovorn
mont down to tlio Kana-Nehr.,ka bill,
had fxptvaard th riRlit of Cnnerfaa to
rajHiatn tor tlia ierriUinca. Tha Terrl
tory of Miaatanippi waa organitod in I7M.
,.rj ut iiniMippi waa orgamtou in l va.
throe huiidretl dollnra upon any
",a . PlV ?.f"v ,mo ,n"
"Xorf for a.o. It did pormit a man own
,n ,1rp, who wn l,,r take
thorn there with him) but It forbid the
Tho aamo law required the Territorial
Lejrlrlature to tend up its lawa for the ap
proval of Confervas, and If disapproved
tho? were null and void. The U. 6. Court
with John Marshall on the bonrh sustain
ed thia power. In Louisiana Territory
orpsnijed I7y, the a, me provision waa
appllrd, and thia In the face of the law ol
1799, extending the ahve trade twenty
I""' 'sw appncanie exclusively totlie
. alien imperial power did
gresa administor the Constitution In
relation to tho Torritoriea. and in
f,, m . . -
w vi mo i fmiory 01 Louisiana, inere
wereanventoen mntnbors who aasisted In
framing the Constitution of the United
Statoa, and thorn was no potition or re.
monstrance against the exercise of that
right, and Thomaa JorTorson aipned the
pin wuicn proniDited tne alave trade In
Louisiuna. Miohlgan, Illinois. Wlscon.
ain, Iowa, California, New Mexico and
wore all orgitiiiod territorially with
, , restriction laid on bv Conwea. T
' 'thlh Wilmot Proviai
.Vilmot Provipf). Mibhou.
ri was in Tcep.ion, but tho Compromiio
restricted alavery then by Mason &. l)ix-
on a line. Mr. Monroo and hia whole
ern men, admitted the power of Congress
to prohibit shivery north of that lino. For
seventy-five years Congress exeroiaod thia
.,... , . ,, ....
T.V 'U ' "jV th?"
",, A n?r.Cn'1' ','7 d'd U0,'0
V. th?.RT"t rathers oftho toi
tion, Waahington, the Adamses, JefT-r.
and Polk reeogn led theun-
questioned power of Congress. U waa
only in 1846 that Douglua and Citas dis.
; .i ,,r i . , . .
I .r,od t,,, VVoMnngton and M,
IT"-1 . w",,,e l"''""n meant.
JL ' Poucca cauatier Sovereignty.
a mo won a neresy ne nopea tno Kepubli
can party would not Introduce Into their
Church. He would have thrm stick to
the good old Anti-Slavery construction of
V " rtn C!'
the ground which th
pied tho ground which the Kepuuii-
can party now occupies.
Ho proceeded to aovof Sntiatter Sove-
rcicrntv that Ifvotinrrio thnnstnrnl riirht
a white man ao it ia tho natural rltrht of
.1 ..... . . h .
t ...1 .j.o... . P. .
1 n,,," na " n"y niousana blacks
'TJ,".e" D "77 nl liwl-te.
i u . i.. . . . . . . .
!""T. "wi'njr toH.natterH.wo.
.om- ti'f "i"1"." ''l'"
IfTTl 7 , rthnrloKlcRl .or P',-f,1
"f i. no,Rl'Tnt, Ca" Prove !
thi F.li?.J R? . being. Recurring
?t.1?e.'l,Ve.81" 9 .W-J "id hl
n rir-ht to make lows lor n.v
This position had always been success-
f,illw .,.,.l.,l;r,n.l 1VI.I1.. .. . ... j
..,uit,.ui,ivu, M IIIIU nv.lDUl'llUIIIIV
, the Bouth he ,j f 0,.tin. tll0
i i. .t t.. ..t . . ... "
' '" 7 "'- " '"V u,7 'rr,',,h,l S, "7
anol'ier Partirulsr. Let us toll them
"."..rri1' aUnon tho eotomporanoous
coiisiructioii ui wio Tonsittu...,. .HO
" " " CTj i'TZ",' "T.r
Cfin wiin unimppacna tnU'erity obi pi
them to do so. Mr. Corwin here devote,
iomo attention to tho question of admit
-StRte, with , ,i,v'ery Constitution,
; .J ,.id h wouIJ , io0 eyen ,f
constiturnta instructed him to do so; he
would resign first. He thought, howev
er, that thero is now no practical view of
si uver V. which makes it of deon interest.
Ho was opposed to tho acquisition of more
Ho would advidO Republicans if they
want the agitation or slavery to cease.they
must not acoeirn morn trritiirw, 'ithor,.
OOO.OuO of people, we have one tenth of
tntj uiobe and wo want no moro. You
say you want Cuba, or you wont let any
body clao have it, becsuso It Is the key of
thelJulf. Why U not Jamaica or Lana-
: na dangerous to our pcacel inn danger
is not hero, it la In tho Snu',h. They say
mat is manncst acstmy, mat wo muie-
. , i. . . , c. j
pana; out maniieai aebciny always runs w
tlio South. Ailer exproening bis convic
tion that tho anti-slavery soutiment mmt
be victorious over Its antagoniata, with ei
titer tho Wilmot Proviso orsnu tttersovo.
relgnty, Mr. Corwin referred briefly to
other topics, which, he said, wero opin
ions of hie own tho Republican party
hail not expressed itself definitely upon
them; among them were government ex
penditures and fillibustering.
Ho opposed the accumulation of debt In
time of peace, and held it to be tho duty
of the R-publican party to bringdown the
expenditures of tho Government lo tho
lowest point possible with tha efficiency
of the Departments, and to scale up a tar
iff to that precise point. He was in fa
vor of diacriininating between home and
foreign manufacture, while the demo
cratic party advocatce a borisonitrl tariff.
Filibustering be would put down rigidly,
and at all hax-rds. It is piracy and vil
lainy that should not be countenancsd.
The soeech. of which the above ia an
imperfect abstract, waa well reccivea.
Kansas Constitutional Convention.
This body met at Wyandotte, on the
6th inaL It ta coinpoaea of forty-eight
dalnrrates. thirtv-four of whom are R'v
a i? a 1' ...... Ti iMnaaala Hi
pUDHCanS, BIIU IUUI1CDI, iniiuvtBw. er
nroclamation of Gov. Medury, the seals
in the Convention were quietly (riven to
those who had a majority of votes on tho
face of the retnrus. This un-Democratie
movement on the part of the Governor
waa unlooked for. It waa thought aomo
kind of Jugglery, similar to that so com
monly practiced ny uemocraucoraciais to
the earlier days oi tne i erruory, waa on
foot to give the majority ol tne ionven.
tion to the Democrat.
lie Diuh't Read th Paper. In tlie
trial of the JJoyan Brother recently in
Michigan for murder, much dilBculty wo
experienced In obtanlng a Jury froo from
nreindice. At last, alter a largo num.
Laha h..J..ti.a-.B from the back
part of tho country was called, who, in re
sponse to th queation propounded, aaid
ho did not take or read a paper, and had
never heard of the murder. This waa too
strong a ease and Mr. Terry one of tho
oiunaol for tho prosecution said: ''We
objoct to y ur sitting on the jury in this case
a man that dont take a paper, and never
heard of thia brutal murder, don't know
enough to be a juryman! Wedoa'twanl
Judge Carpenter's Charge on
nr.kLite of Ohio bus i" -md it prudent to en
JuitjfO Carpontpr, in a recr-tit rhaiyo to
tho Uratitl Jury, In Lorain Co., imtmctt
thorn in M'ir.ird to the law of kitlnappinrr.
Wo t ika tho following f'om bia charge;
Who, thon ia preanmed to b fra
.. f, -.- ,v ut-i
in Ohio, of whatovor birth, descent, par
entaie, complexion or conformation, ia
presumed in law to ba frae. Whoever
iutcrforea with this freedom Is presumed
to do it in violation of law. Whoever la
charged with auch Interference must deny
the charge, or ahow hia authority for the
iiiltfrforonce, or be held (piilty. If the In
terference ia proved arainst him, tho legal
prosumption then Is, that he has violated
tho law; and It devolves on him to allow
hia ri'ht to interfere.
It would not rhnnfe thia presumption,
to ahow that the prisoner had been a ainvo
in a aluvo State, and atop there. For,
giving to the Constitution of tli United
Statoa the loosest conntrui tion, tho utmost
I1"''1"''.0 for lluV,7, which has evor been
R",vcn lY 'nT authoritntive decision, the
r ? - w
. " ...... ......
m .rM,,, ted.l e.,t.,.t.(t titt.i mlm rn.a 1.. .m
e oounuary 01 wmo, in inai 01 a
,u'itivo lvo cacaping outof a alave State
Ho must eoine Into Ohio in tho art of
!PBl'"Pina" fu'I't'". nd thia fugitive
i"11 - " - "" o"k u mm i mo uio-
mont ho enters tho confines of Ohio, or
ho loaves tho atatua of a alave where ho
lortvoe the slave State. For by the decis.
f civilit-d nationi alavery Is
again.t natt.ral right., and can exist Cnlv
a (jit iii st natural rights, and can exist only
ny positive law, Una, until very recent
ly, has been tho euthoritativo doctrino of
our alave-holiling States, as well as of all
others. Slavery, then, being againat the
law of nature, and existing only by posi
tive local law, it Is clear that Una poaitivo
locol law cannot oxtund beyond the juris.
diction of tho power which makes it. It
ia equally clear, that tho right of thia lo
cal law to hold a eluve cannot go farther
than thia law can go itself; that the alave,
hnvinsf a natural right to freedom, and be
ing held a alavo cn'y by a local luw which
violates that right, tho moment ho ta bc-
yu arm in inai man law, ins naiur-
i:.i...r i . ;
i rigiu w irovuiHii, resuuioa 113 empire.
lite inatniit, therolore, tlio alnve, by any
moans not as a fugitive; crosses our bmn
dary, ho is bnptired In the sir of freedom;
and that bnpliain ia irrevocable.
The lew of Kentucky cannot of Itself
reach Into Ohio. Tlio Constitution of
the United Stat a, according to the con
struction adopted by this statute, extonds
the slave law of Kentucky Into Ohio, for
tho sole purpose of recaption end return
icosoof tho slave's escspe Into Ohio,
and only in such cane and, that to?,
with such rxocut try modifications as tho
.... r.. .r... I c : !.:
.o, iui um n.itnuuiu ui i.o own ruizena.
Utit that A is admitted to have been a
slave jresterdny in Kontucky, and U found
to-day in Uluo, Mines no presumption that
he came into Ohio by an illegal escape.
Whatever a man docs which in himself Is
not unlawful, tlio law presumes him to do
innocently. Wo cannot therefore legal
ly presume, bocausj he woa yesU-wl-.ir. o
even of the slave lnw. Tlio legal pro
sumption ia rather that ho camo hare, aa
iwlully ho might, by consent of Ins maa
trr. Or, tf that prosumption should be re
butted by evidence, then tho legal pre
sumption would be, that he came here by
thc act of God by tho winds or tho waves,
n apite ot himself unless thcro were
some evidonco pointing to a different car, 1
Vr 1 ...,?.., 1...1.1 .u. '
Ftm thnt n man was o n.f imr in Ken-J.,Mrrt
tucky yosterdny, ard ia at l"'(fO "
to day, to bo any .-vidonco tat his en-
....... ... . - - - . . ...
argement la illegal
i"M.h,lv. tho avo's coming here uy
th. mrt nf fJnil. - not an osoaiie. And
ainco tho alavi status can exist only by
tho concoinitiiK-y of tho Slave law, and,
aineo tho slave luw can bo concomitant
urith hi. no.ann here onlv bv tho elave's
" - f"" - f ' X. .U.
escaping hither, nis coming n-r. ...
... r ii.i mint leave his status ns a
slave behind him, and invest mm wim uic
i :..li. a,,mta nf a freeman.
llir.iiauiu ....- ... . ,
Nor 0U!;lit t'io master to compmin oi
at.:. :...it.l, n necessity. iriiL'nt no i"
complain of incvitablo death! And, if
not, he ought not in coiiipir.ui m ... .... .
ri,... i.l. li releases iiiniwiui no ww.ow
suit tlie master, but a result always due
. slave by tlie law of nature! Should the
whirlwind which releases the alavo by
dnnth bo blameless, and tho whirlwind
which atopj short of death but drops him
in a free State, be blameablo! In each
rase, tho sluve law would end bocausc
tho slave was beyond it jurisdiction by
tha not nf trod. .
tr. then, tho evidonco should convlce
you of an attompt forcibly or fraudulent,
lv to carrr off or decoy out of this State
anV Dl-CK or mmauo, or 10 srreai ur tin
y i . '.t.t. ...
prison any sucn person, wiin iiivuti!. io
have him cartiid out of this State, not In
pursuanco of the laws of Ohio, and, If you
do not nnd trom evidence tuai no camo in
to Ohio bv an actual escapo from service
or labor, whatever tho proof may be that he
had be n a alave, you will bold him to be
free, and that the act described was a
misdemeanor, for which you will indict
whomsoever fou find to navo committed
In tills position, that the law preaume
everv man in Ohio to befroe.I am upheli
by the (Jom.titut.oa oi uus ouic, aa wcii
as ny inai oi umiuu u.imj..
Our Bill of Right begins, "S 'O. .
All men are by nature free and indepei d
ent. Hoc. 9. All political power ia in
horent in the poopl '. Government lain
atituted for thuir equal protection and be
Doe anv caviller pretend that the
words, "all men," in tlio first section, and
in tho second, "people," fur whose equal
I'otoctlon and bencut government naa
men tnatituted, wero meant to exclude
blacks and mulattoes! 'Io art 5, aec. I.
we (W ''Every white male citiaen of tho
United Stutua, of ihe aire of twenty-one
years, who shall have been a resident of
tho Blate one year,
hall be entitled to a
vols at all elections.
Now tho word "whito" bore dearibe
certain male citixen of the United States
and distinguish" tiiem from certain male
cit s 'iisol tho umiea Disies oi some oin
cr color. This conclusion is iuovitublo
from the language
Fonoiviso A Diiaroa. Thero Is aatiry
v.'hlcn has beaiicften told oi Daniel Web
ster, but which will bear repetition, bow,
alter continued provocation, he wrote to
the editor of a newspaper, which referred
to his private affairs, and especially to his
not paying hia debt. He tad substantially
It is true that I have not always paid
my debts punctually and that 1 owe mon
ey. One cause of this is that I have not
pressed tiioso who owe mo, for payment.
Aa an instance of this, i nclaniiour j oth
er note ma.'! to me Vtirtt yrareajo, for
money lent Aim ta educate totboyt."
Incidents of the War.
Till foroixn pnpira alijiind in inrijenta'
of the war in Ital), and the following tx-
tracts aro injile: j
AMUSEMENTS OF THE SOLDIERS.
Nniiibara of tha mon were atvitnniinrf in
, ,,.;, . . ' "i
. omllnrtt f.. 1 i ..... I L. : r . .
duo-. Ihara nn..il. ,,,.! t .
......a i.'iw ainuiru 1 1 1 1 n . i . ii : n a
mtn while she anointed hia feot, bruised
i'j a long march) third waa droaaing veg.l
etablea; while close at hand pr'up of'
- i " in v'.min,- nvir
to ioyoua band ainglng lhalfo-a
Bather,." an a ljolning horn-ph.yer join-
lti lo the chorus by parlorming a air
from the "Barber of S .ville." tho offi-
his comuanlona chattod In onclsve near
crra won walking in their shirt alcoves,
with their heads enveloped tn white pock
etViandkorohiefa t, protectiou against tho
sun. Homo few. who had recently cjm
from Paris, hunimrd stale tunoa in a ntel-i
anoholy manner, and seemed to bo think-
nig of aomo dear one left far way behind,
DlrtOOeo .... .... I n u .... . r
miliar terma, d.itinctions and grades were
n ..uiH,a, ,,.a.-e, WITH Ul 10- i
and with whom they pleased gJing, coin
ing, resting, crying, singing, gambling,
swearing, smoking, sleeping, suffering,
weeping, and laughing to their heart's
content, without let or hindrance. Some
were In their tents writing to the old folks
at home, and wondering, doubtloas, wheth
er the familiar faces Would ever moel their
gate again. Others wero simply idllruj,
enjoying rest, apparently as tho greatest
of earthly luxuriea. Of course, In the dis
tance there were advanced poata, and far
mer on, vidottes, to look after the safety
of the wole camp.
lorgotten, one reiflmont mixed with anoth- '
cr aa though disoiplinc hod bon baniahvd'
from the sirvic. It was curious to notice!
men, Z niaves, rhaseuri. eevjl-!
ry, jiiinbled tozether whore thev Dlea,eH
An Hngliah gentleman wrltos from Ven
ice; We are in a comfortable stato here,
truly; a Trench fleet outside proclama
tion. Inside stating that at the amaliest
atmptome of Insurrection tho city will be
subjected to fire snd sword and lhat any
body ringing church bolls, waving a flag,
or making a algnal or any kind will be
immediately ahot, without the formality of
a trial. Tno excitement I find to bi a
most excellent thing lor a alupgish liver
it beats calomel all hollow. I
The Viiilant.a fine vessel off, mr mine
is here opposite the Piaretta and my res
ilience. Thay have dances on board at
timea, and It is stnnge to hear and see
English hornpipes danced by tho light of
the ship lanterns, with the old glorious
paisee oi rl. Mark In the distance. Al
tho hotels are empty, and thore Is no ta-
oio q note.
A SAD STORY.
The presentation to the E mnrraa nf ttt
Aiwtritm tfin.lnrd takon at Marijniano,
""rl"'u " the ladies at St.
Cloud. The atiry of Its capture Is most
nun. in me cuini'iry or Montello. an. re
tho Auatrians defended theaiseives, and
tho French attacked, with equal valor,
nunareus or corpses belonging to both ar
mies wore found aftor tfiebaylo. TV.
the fotiromcnt of the enemy, waa
of Intorrlng tho dead. Thoao belonging
to tho French were buried wlthie tho
walla of tho cemotry; thoao belonging to
tne A intnans outside in tha trend' '
surrounds tho onclosu.-e.
In this selection th -Y oi an Ausin
iii colonel, wh" ""'d fraspingtho col
jra of , -.""e"t. waa discovered, side
,,, A v,th thi of the young en.,i-r,.n..n
In this selection tb i"0" ' n Austri
-u mi li i. oi tnc you
hand. the. h.i ,
waa rt'a.fi aite utmoot OimCUHy the Stan-
M..ilrl hi. r',nnvrrl frnm tha, rlnath
grasp of tho officer, and an cytvwituess
aa recounted Uiat generous emotion with
which the sight was greeted, and the ro-
ncct and tenderness wltu wiiicn the man
waa laid tn hia grave. The ensign, all
biltsrod and blood-itiined, was laid at
tho feet of the Emprcaa by Colonel
Schnatx, and has been visited by numbers
of persons at tho entrance hull of St.
tjioud.botoro Doing transrortea to tnc in-
Many anecdotes are told of the Empe
ror Napoleon, soino of which are doubt
less decidedly fictitious. They are gen-
urally all, however, readablo when put in
print. This Is the latest one, givon In a
Paris journal hy a correspondent who was
pre.ont when the l'.roperor ordered a
bridge to bo thrown over tho Ticino for
the pesaaga of tho Imperial Quard-
Hia MuiestT sent In fbr tho Captain of
tho Pontoncers, and asked him bow long
It would tike to muko a nnjtsu"n for the
army . "Two hours and a tall', Sire," waa
t'io roply. Tho Kmperor took out hi.
watch aikd said, "Captain, 1 give you an
hour and a quarter." "We will try and
do it. Sire," replied tlio Captain. "No,"
said the Emporor, "do not merely try- do
iL The first bunts wero soon moorou,
and the Emperor, in spite of tho o'oaeryrt-
tions of his general and aides-de-camp,
juinpca on tins communccuicui ot uriuyu.
. . .1". L.l I...
Tho laitcnings, not yet propi'riy secured,
were in grout danger of being driven away
br the current, and bis Majesty waa ai;ain
cautioned, but be made no roply. Aa an
other boat was fastened to the first the
Emporor continued to advance, and aa a
workman hastened to pass bun, bo said,
ia a loud tone, "Make buslo," to incrouse
hi speed. In an hour and a quart T the
bridge woa secured on both banks, ana
tlio brigado of Gen, Core ruahed over it
to meet the Auatrians. The Captain of
the Pontoneer was Handing on the bank
of the river wiping bia forehead, when
the Emperor waut up to biro, and shaking
bin by tha baud, aaid, "Captain, I Uuuk
A Profitable Concern.
Buchanan, Cobb 4;Co., are doing a
pretty smart buslnoss about tliuse time,
In carrying on the national aflaira. What
with dishonest ofBcoaholders, speculating
contract, thieving coiitricuars, Aix., the
balance aboet la aa awful one. The
Lnwrcaee Republican thu uott thc
Buchanan, Cobb &Co., began business
on tho 4Ui of March, 1357.
They then had lu their ban.s.lnsur
plus funds, S'Jrl.OOO.OOO.
un tno sum oi juno, ioji.ujot ooaoa
iv a i7.ooo.oou.
On the lot of January, 1358, they hid
On tbJ 10th of January, J858, they bor.
In August, 1S68, 10,000,000 more.
In January, 1859, 10.000,000 r.oro.
And now they want $30,000,000 to
commence a debt of a.iOO.ooc.DiiO.
Asset ou band to meet the) liabilities
It is understood that Uncle Sam means
to discharg) bis present financial mana
ger before long, aud bavo a new a t.
ODDS AND ENDS.
low, ri. h as a Jew, and Independent a
devil, riding ah.ng a highway, la the .State
of tleorg a, when he "vrtook amsndrlr
aitillory ing adrove of hoga hy the bole of a bur
raw .boned, ii t. .Ol.tMm -. lb.. e I
A oohweb mTia r U tliua Auliea. by 1
on of otir fxchanoa: f
"M irrird lat week. Job Cob. to Km
ineir itouja will probtbly ba Pall
A I reitrh maatiatrate. noted forhlalns-a
0f j P'1"1'" "J table, tpnking i
.7,7. 0 ,1Ja-
. , ju'""-ating a superb tor-
. " aa excniieni, IttlTle. WiU truf.
a . , , . , ...
"'L. '? i"0 ctki lixr, dcUt.ate, aod vf
Vf, fl'TOr W onI'
,. 'ow:,nr cfyu theter aaid
Ta'O.' rODliod the niarr'atetn, fV, l..e-
key tnd myself."
Inclhsd to it Qva a arLsnnt. We
heard that prince of etory-t Uera, Tom
Calloway, ft off the following, atnldot
bursts ot laughter, the otharnight. Binw
ilng himself and strcUt.eg out his leua-bw
1. . K.
"There waa onei a little, elim-bu.lt ,',
-trinity. Stopping the last named Indi
vidual, he accosted bim:
"I say, are those your hoc!"
"No, sir, I'm to work bv the month !
"What pay miht you' be Rutting, my
"Ten dollar a month, and whiskey
thrown In," waa the r-ply.
"V'll, look bare, I'm a weak, littloaott
Inoflcnsive man, and people are apt to
impose upen me, U'you seal Now, I'll
give you twenty-flve dollars a month to
rid alonrr with mo and protoct me," waa
Mr. Gardner ' reply. "But," he added, aa
thought struck him, "how might you bo
on the fightl"
"Never been llckod in tny bf,"i)ot
the six footer.
"Just tlie man I want. If bargainl"
"S.x footor ruminated. Twonty-flva
dollara Klouble wages nothing to do but
rido around and smash a follow' mugoo
casionnllv, when he's uur. Six-footer
Tliny rode along till Just at ntght tly
reached a villiago. Dismounting at th
door, they went io. Gardner Immediate,
ly singled out tho biftnat man in tlo nan
and picked a fua with him. After coa
aiderable promiscuous jawing. Garor
turned to his flifhting friend and Intimated
that th licking of tint man had becoma
aad necessity. Six footer peeled, went
In snd came out first b"st.
The next night, at another ioowl, the
same scono waa re-enacted, tJardaar gwt.
ting into a row w'tli tha .nan tn tha place
and six footer doing to fighting.
At la,t on. tho tl-rl day, they came to a
ferry kept by a nitge double-flsted naa
who had never ueon licked in hie lif.
Whilst ,r.siri7ta0 river. Gardner. on imn.
al, began to find fault and "blow." Tha
ferryman naturally got mad, threw thing
around kind o'looao. Gardner, thon t..
ta hia friond -from tha ahcjilticr ,
ttently brok. tV- rtTwtiSS
necessary to thrash tiat ferryman." Six
footor nodded hia head L tit aiaifl atMtInr
was plainly to bo en that he did ai
roliah the Jub, by the way be shrorrimd hi.
ihouldere but there was no heln f.,r It s.
when they reached tho aliore, both atrip,
ped, and at it they wont. Up and down
bank, over the nnd, into th water
rolled, till at the end ol an Bourn......
ryman caved, Six footer Waa triumphant.
but .t had been tougn won. uoing ap
hia employer, be scratched hia bead tor
moment, and then broke forth.
"Iiok here, Mr. Gardner, your alary
et mighty wall, but I'm of the opin
ionthat you are tactitud lo M ftiorrei.
om. Here rve oniy oeea wim to-
three days, and I've licked the three big.
gest men in the country! I think thia
firm had bettor dissolve, lor you aee, air.
Gardner, I'm afraid you are inclined to be
quarrelsome, and I reckon I'll drawl"
Mixiko up nit Pabi-j. The Weaver
villn (Cal.) Journal give the following
account of an effkir which, although it
may move the laughter of our readers, we
funcv to have made urns of the parties
concerned "laugh on the wrong aide f
Some timo ago there was a dancing
party given "up north;" moat of th la
me preaontbail little babies, whose noi
sy porvcrsity required too much attentioa
to pormit tlio moth Irs to enjoy tlie dance.
A number of gallant young mon volun
teered to watch the young one whll tha
parents indulged IB "brea down. no
sooner bud tho woman left tha babies la
charge of tha mischievous young devil
than tbey (tripped the infant, changed
their clothea, pviaft to one the epparoTof
another. The dance over, it waa tint to
go home, and the mother hurriedly took
each a oaoy, in m arv ot ner own, aaa
started, some of thair homes, ten or fif
teen miles oft, and were far on the way
before daylight. But the day following
there was a prodigiouarow in that aettlr
mentj mother discovered that a single)
d iy had changed the a. x of their babies;
observation disclosed hurtling physiolog
ical phenomena, and thon commenced
some of th Ulleet podestrisnism; living
miles apart, it required two days to unmix
the bubiea, and aa many mouth to restart!
tho women to Uic'r naturally iweatdiBpo.
sitious. To thi day it ia unsafe for any
of the baby mixers to venture witlaa the
, .-.-.w auahliutu u. BQa
The Ohio Black Law Declared
From the Cleveland Herald, July 13.
The Court of Common Pies for Cny
hoga county, through Judge foot-, thia
miroin iuLrurcd aa impurtaat decision.
At tne lust election, i nseoaa u- ruvm.
tailor, of thia mty, and having about one
fourth noirro blood io hia-eiiie,preeritel
b nuelf at tl a rust Ward v. t ng ( laca.ai: 1
wua baired Irutn votiDr ca aotount at b.e
oegre blood, A-Uon waabre'jgbtsrjiilns'.
tU i judge oi eiontion, S-aqooru, Cluu.tin
and Garrett, for illegally rojocting tho
vote. 1 hoy ploaded in dnituioo, me re
cent action ol the Loyial ituro, rt;jectihc
th vote of every person having auy
gro blood ia bia v.ma.
Tbia mcruinp:, Ju!g Foot declsird
for the ploiiitill, lietlariiig tha "lilaok
Law" to bo uuonatitutloniu. The C t
hold that undor the old Cousulut on ef
Ohio, all pursona having tour tbaa half
white blood, were dcelarid lo be ir ni:j
white. Ton m.w Constitution purely
mentioned "white porsins," without de
Uoing what constituted a wbito pr-roorv,
consequently the dulinitiuo of a akus
peraoa coiitait'Or! ia tint old Consutut'ia
remaiucd in force, and any law declaring
a person having more tiiaa half whiut
blood to be a negro, oust of utT-ww.ty bo