Newspaper Page Text
I. O.CiOULD, Editor.
EATON, O..DEC. 6, 1835.
Per$om withinsr to aJeertim ml.
eVriAal the "Eaton Democrat" hat the largeit
... .......nn j mny p iper m me county.
The office of the "Eaton Demo
erat" has been removed to the m.
cond story of the brick building west
ot u. Vanausdal & Co's store, where
all kinds of Job Work will be done
up with neatness and dispatch.
STWe lure made out a great many bills and
sent them to those indebted for t inscription.
"We want money and mutt have it, and from
those in the arrears it must come. We intend
to publish a List in a few weeks, and will
give them that are in danger of beingenrolled
an opportunity to escape the honor. Subscrib
ers at a distance can remit the amount by mail
at out ns. "Roll in delinquents."
fljHon S. P. Ciiask, will please accept our
innnks far a bound copy of the addresses deliv
eted Jjefore Congress on the presentation of the
saword ofGen Jackson.
CHEAP HEADING !
We have made arrangements with the Pub
lishers of the following Periodical -to -club
them lh our paper, and are prepared to of
fer Kbeml inducements to subscribers to the
"Democrat." Send in your names and the
ewai, friends :
One copy of the "Eaton Democrat" and one
copy of the -"Lady's Hook," a three dollar,
Msgaaine, -each one year, forS3,fi0, invariably
One copy of the "Eaton Democrat" and one
copy of "Arthur's Home Magazine," a $2,00
publication, and by the way n most beautiful
and interesting periodical, one year for 82,75
One copy of the "Democrat" mid one of
"Graham's American Magazine," aSOO.pub
4tcation, for 3,50,
Oneoopyof the "Odd Fellows' Literary
Casket," a most beautiful periodical nud the
"Democrat," one yea for $2,75.
One copy oflhe "Democrat," and "Peter
son's Magazine" a $2,00 monthly publication
and one of the best in America in point of lit
erary merit, Fashions, &c, for 3,00.
Where to Deal.
A cotempororyin calling attention to its ad--verlising
columns icmorks that rliose who un
derstand their interests, will not fail to con
sult thein, for those who are sufficiently lib
eal to act upon Hie principle, 'live and let
live,' will be opt to adrcrtite their business,
and our friends in the country will find it to
their interest to dtal with business men who
advertise. A man who is loo penurious to ad
vertise is not very l.kely to sell good bargains.
Graham for December.
upon our table. This is a rich No. It is
filled with excellent reading mailer, and neat
Jy gotten up. This Magazine is surpassed by
to olher monthly. If you want a useful, in
teresting and instructive -monthly, send for
"Graham's American Monthly Magazine."'
itrms, S3 per year single copy ; two copies,
to. Address Adimm H. See, J0C Chesnul
Eighth of January Convention.
The Democrotic Stole Central' Committee
met in Columbus on the 22d, and made a for
mal call for a Convention on Hit 8th of Janu
ary, as usual. The business of that body will
be, the nomination bf one candidate for Su
preme JuJgc, a member of the Board of Pub.
"lie Works; a Superintendent ofSchools. 'For
ty six delegates in the National Convention,
from an Electoral Ticket, and appoint a Slate
Central Commiltee for the ensuing year.
ILTWerp it not that we are sc -extremely
U'A Mtnil til In.. Il
, .. ..um ,,llc IIle ei.ieciai fltieulion
-f tome of Our patrons to the subjoined stanza.
Tiny fact it, just about these days, times are
a Ktlle tighter than we could wish for, and if
the present "sleep" prices of b.ead, meat, and
ll .1 a
uwier inuispensauie necessaries of life, con
linuetorule, we may as well nrenare. fira,
a last, for on approaching and inevitable dis-
olution of soul and body. Our delinquent els.
v. luia nave ii in i neir power to avert such
a dread calamity. Will they ponder what
follows, and strike-a bee-linefor.the "Captain's
"Aslioncst men nilpnA ml i,n.
The serious fact-the times are dear:
Who owe a bill, 'tis just as clear
-As starliffht in the Winter.
That he should come without dclnr.
That's if ho can-that bill to pay.
And cro he puts his purse away,
"Fork oror" to the Printer."
UTTbost, of our Farmers who buy Groceries
ly the quantity for their own use, cannot
u uouer wiy piace in Uincinnoti than at Ihe
stablishment of McDoNooon, on Gth street
Three door west of Elm. There every article
sold is warranted as represented, and ff it proves
w'"cb never is the esse, Mac does the
amende right-he also purchases seeds of alt
xinus tor cash or Groceries. Our Grocers who
wish lo furnish their customers with good ar
ticles, and at low prices, would do well to call
'.rno longer shiver with the nippings f
Jack Frost, since Lohmam $ CeanKs are sel
ling mch a large assortment of Clothing, so
ii and warm looking, that a sight is almost
amcient to throw a man into a perspiration.
They are determined lo astonish the rood neo.
pie by the quolily, beauty and low prices at
i H -jT
wunn mey win sen mem, ana we would ad-1""61"'
. -. .... Il tie.
u wiiw. cuesp suuior winter wear I
lo give them a call. They are bound not u'"ieen
be undersold by ony bouse in the Wrst.' Or.
Jlaron street, one door o';th ofBiookin's Dru
Btore, is Uie place. '
KT.'t must he evident to every reader of the
Register, judging from the tone of its last
ditorials, that our article in answer to the in
famous language heaped opon the President
by the editor, stirred np his ire and made
him ripe for vituperation and falsehood. He
declares that to praise the present Chief Exec
utive, is "altogether too impudent and pun
gent to bear patiently," and with tongue
swears and pen denounces, some individual,
other than ourself, for writing the article, and
thus attempts to gratify a diseased mind and
quiet the throbbings of his soul, while he
pauses lor a reply. Poor Davy, we pitly him,
but we feel that it would be but caating pearl
before swine, for us to go into an elaborate
review of the brilliant career of President
Pikkck. It is familiar to every body, and is
emblazoned "on his country and its institu
tion? deep, striking and indelible." And too,
while election after election rolls to him with
triumphant majorities; while the praises and
laudations of nations saved, and of hapless
refugees spared fiom death, have been born to
him from distant countries; while the flag oflhe ,
United States haa been raised by him abroad
to an altitude and to a glory it had never be
fore acquired; while America prides herself
in the sovereign asylum which he has made
her and her institutions; and while the dem
ocratic creed has such ornaments while Gen.
Pierce and his administration has such advo
cates as Breckenridge of Kentucky, asSlidell
of Louisiana, as Thompson of Mississippi, as
Wise of Virginia, as Orr snd McDonald of S. C.
as Cobb of Georgia, as Allen, and Disney, and
Olds and Pugh of Ohio, as Cass of Michigan,
as Buchanan of Pennsylvania, as Douglass of
Illinois, with hundreds more of brilliant minds
he may well forgive with .pitying regret
senseless factionists, and such epithets as
thereof the editor of Ihe Register, -end rest
easy on his pillow, confident that the "Union
safe," and his administration in no imme
diate finger of collapse. As to the referring,
the di'or of the Remitter, to the old explo
ded story of Gen. Pierce fainting on the field
battle, it is. in character with many other
his silly allusions, and the only way to
characterize logic aid misrepresentation like
that, is to class it as the pioduction of one
who is either a knave or a fool. ThaUilly
falsehood originated in the shameless columns
f some journal, controlled by such men as
editor of Ihe Regitter, who never risked-a
hair of their head., nor expended a shilling for
their country,. but -who .remained -at home du
ring the. Mexican war, lending "aid n ml com
fort" to the enemy, and defaming Ihe institu
tions, for which to preserve, such brave men
Gen. Pierce, were perilling (heir lives in
red throat of battle ! It is a coincidence
that might be treated upon villi valuable re
sults, that in proportion as the enemies of the
present administration labor to depreciate the
character of President Pitice, they bewail the
decay of free institutions, the demoralization
the people, und Hie down full of the repub
lic. They only look back upon the past and
mourn lhot:ils 'blessings have not been con
tinued; tl ey only look forward to the future
to the tomb of civilization and freedom.
They do not see the stalwart -and progressive
population that surrounds them on every hand;
cannot see the triumphant march of Ame
principles and American prospcriiy. It
not, therefore, to be expected, when the
of fanatical jackdaws that have kept up
continual chirping against the administration,
been baffled and beaten by the quiet ex
ample of a conscious and courageous patriot,
should not return to such charges, as the
of Uu Rrgiittrhas made, on every cn
venienl. occasion, and with superadded venom
conclusion, -we hope, tor the safety of
Union, the happiness and prosperity of the
country, that should the editor of the Remitter f ,ie
in his attacks upon the President, he
endeavor to prevent them from reaching
excellency especially during the present
period, when he will have so many
important mailers to perrilex him . We
that some wretch, not having the safely
the Union l heort, r.or considering the
icenngso; me president, forwarded a copy of
paper containing the beautiful epithets
to him, and that in consequence, his
ibriuin was "very much disturbed"' and
we.e entertained that he would be unable
,,i'Me'saSe in ,ime J' meeting of iende.it
emphatically a Casket containingmanyji
The January No. commences a new t
Congress, but later advices inform us "it is
finished" and the Union remains undisturbed.
Hint Franklin Pierce's prospects of a re-
nomination are Drigiuer man ever! So mote
B7The "Odd Tel lo ws X ilerar y 'CasTiet" for
December has been laid unon our table, n
and the publishers promise great im-
Yemeni in ine next, w e advise all our
ir.endswno want a good .literary Magazine,
ior me uasket. Published at Cincin
by lURNEa cfHtAY, at 82 per year m ad-
. I. I . .
uwk ncre reauer, ao you know that
has Ihe finest, cheapest and
assortment of Watches, Jewelry, &c
offered to the people of this section of
Go and see. He has also any quon
Clocks on hand which will be sold
Election. Lake, Know Koth-
elected to Congress in the Fourth Dis-
by about 200 majorily. The State Demo-
ncKei lias a majority or 4,800. Four
elected lo Congiess, and a large j
oi Horn oranches or the Legislature.
uumaiauu 111 one oayi Ueiea'
I l It!
inrThereilux oflhe Know Nothing tide great
w , , , . . i
..........wifiwaiuiiani. 1 lie naners snecls
ocg.nning lopuunsn w.e w.tbdrawals, thur most
t, e .leeeivei) rn.mU.. ml. .i I tir. i
""-"ici uie way uiev I e
enf Tl.or. ... .1.. J ... . 1.
c ue imiuMinus reauy lo lour
if Ihey knew Ihe proper steps to take.
- - iw
"sb-wuicii uinuuuionaveneid oi me
"ieenng laieiy, anu nave concluded They
It .:.u .V- T.... I . . .
w, ci'uoiican pany. The gent.
is considered a ttrong one,
ITCeiieral Csss has been invited bv the I novel
Free State Commileeio present Oieirf that all
ConitntioB totbe Cnid 6tet.&ut. Unee
Know Nothingism and Abolitionism Portrayed
in a Masterly Manner.
The inconsistencies and hatefulness of the
twin factions opposed to the Democracy are
most excellently delineated In an able address
of th Democracy of Boston, Mass., of which
the following is an extract t
"We have fallen upon limes that try men's
common sens, unol their souls. Old parties
have been breaking up, new parties are being
formed. Every cliaueis inventing iinlatform.
and begging the people foran exclusive patent
to govern them. Instead of the fundamental
principles of the Constitution and the broad
measures of government which for seventy
years have employed tbestatesmnmhin of this
ivr-nr 1 1 1 . 1 . ..
....... ijiuunc aim auvairceu 11 UeyollU ail
precedent in history, we are to le narrowed
down, 1-y one-idea demagogues, to the native
bigotry of 'Know Kothmgim or the sectional
i-iiaucisin oi unlt-iLiturv' M....,i,i.ii,
uuce me crauie oi national liberty, holds ou
no higher aspiration in either of these nartv or
ganizalion, seperate or futed, than to diir its
ffra Tk-l..i l....t .f . - "
J lie IJUL-UCU OI Bll III lmm nfll.A au
be has been nude to forswear tliA linnet it ia.
uon, so nullify the laws of the United States,
in ure nine iann or our fathers when they
wimiu ui OVICIJ4II VOIlinaCl ni UlM limn an1
to substitute the edicts ofsecret miilnid.i
cils for the acts of a Legislature chosen by the
I'tupic, nun tiie uespousm oi moos Tor standing
laws and the decrees of au independent iu-
Massachusetts, in her lime. I. been
Royalist, Revolutionists, Federalists,
Democrats, National Republicans, Whigs and
Coalitionists, but never until now by AMi-tim-KnouKoth,ng
! The fruits of that rule
which sprung up in a night to wither in a day
have been tasted bv Ihe nennle nn- hir,,i i
ne.on meir nps. its whole element nr par
ty power were religious biirotrv. hntreil nt fn,.
eign-born, hostility to Ihe South and war
upon the Union. Call it the American parly
or the Futionprrly ; give it the same candi
dates, or two selsof candidate, it is the same
local party, tiie same men of one idea, the
same conspiracy agoinsl- the dignity of the
commonwealth, the supreme law of the land
and the durability of pretendingto be Ihe par
olfreedom, denies to its oath-bound follow.
i ne ngriis oi private judgment, and cum-
uiciii 10 swear 10 vole lor men they know
uoi oi, seiecieu oy a secret despotic council,
whose will is to be their law.
"A party so devoul in zeal, noaccordineto
uuwieufe, mat u cannot tolerate religious
liberty nor political rights in a Catholic, and
fraternizes and futet with kmim u,h
coin me Jioiy bcriptures became they leach
submission to masters and magistrates, and
clomoj for on Autislavery Constitution, on
.mi i.nj uioie anu Aiiu-sitvejy God.
"A parly so intemier.iie in i ll-nnj.rniira
lawless in its law-inakin.. that it enthrone.
legal inquisition in nlace of moral Kimem,
strikes down all 'landing Jaws' and all
guarantees of the Constitution, which protect
minority as well as the minority i Hie en.
joyment of life, preperly and the pursuit of
"A party that tinder pretext of sanetimn-
nious purity, invades the nrivnie ,imir!i ti,
home thai is every man's castle, ami n.en
compelled by te force of public opinion, to
tsui.c iisen into n secret inquisition upon the
immorality and indecency of its o n commit
tees of invesliitalioii.
"A parly which
Union to resist by luwli
of a fugitive black to his masler, and in
another act reduces to political slavery every
white man who flees from ihe tyranny of the
worm to find a home in the New, solely
because he is not native born 1 ;
"A party that, Pharisee-like, gives lecluns
long prayers to the Soulh on Ihe violation
legislative compact always open to legislative-repeal,
and then Iramrfles on trie eoiji
tulionul tompact between Noith andvSoulh,
which never can le repealed r,r disregarded
under the oaths of Ihe Constitution.
"A party, iiinally.so dead toil! obligation,
uiiii,iii me lace or me decisions oi ihe Su
preme Court, the opinion of its clieif law-ofli-cerand
the velo of its own Governor, vntu in
remove a Judge for having obeyed his oath of
iu eniorcing the laws made in pursuance
ui in ciiMHiiiiiioiini compact, ami passed 'the
Personol Liberty Hill' to make 'treason against
United Stoles' lawful in this Commonwealth!"
The Wisconsin Governor.
Strange as it may appeor, the contest for
Governor in Wiscoisin is nol yet decided.
:ilwouce "'''n clnimsthnl DAS-iroitD.
Know Nothing Republican candidate, is
by three or four hundred majority:
... ii.. .i i . i . . .
nur, vn me ouiur nanu, we lind such para
ns the following in the Chicago Timet
the 28th uli., which says:
"Wisconsin Election. We slnrled out bv
that Barstow was elected, and we in
lo slick to that statement until satisfied
the contrary. The Madison vf,-. if
Saturday publishes official and reported ma
jorities from the entire Stale, ond ploces Bar
slow ahead by about four hundred." '
The Democratic Lieutenant Governor, At-
rtenernl S-frelat., CI.Ia c...
of schools, Prison Inspector, and, in
all the Slate ofl.cers, are chosen by from
to three thousand majority. Thisshows
the State is Democratic, however Ihe con
test for Governor may terminate.
Wherk the Niggers "Have 'Em." There
statute in Indiana which prevents trie tes
timony of a negro from leine received In the
This disability, just now, givesHhem
monopoly of carrying the trade in liquor iu
Slate. As they cannot b made witness
liquor dealers ore not afraid losell to them.
they are generally employed to effect (he
between Ihe seller and consumer of
ILTMatojn Koszta, who has become so wen"
as the naturalized Hungarian, in whose
Captain Ingaimm so nobly vindicated ,
rights of American citizenship, with his j
ana arrived in Gaheston. He is direct
Chicago, where he has made his resi
during the past year orlw, mid pmpo-
ii.uMHg uis nome in Texas, should the
come up lo his anticipations,
rjTThe Pennslyvanio Railroad Comnnnv
reuueed the rate of produce freights on
roou one dollai per ton on last winter
The inducements now offered Ly-this
lo shippers, are uncqualed by any other
road. Prompt in time and earef,.! ,
3 . . .
inir pnnrn- 11 rnnnM r .
bulk of Western Khin,... t .
i-i nu re-
this roail ,lm;.i.i ...
mi ciiuiiMieu nn
successfully and satisfactorily managed
' 6 u
nove no nesila ion in eny,m..i:..- i.
. . mu.., II ,o
readers whn e, her .! n.. i
. i win gins joined together
mck, are on exh biiinn in i .....
are reniesented in be lir.i. :..n:
' " '"" licm-
Fanny Fern i
called "Ros.ri.,1, w
she h. he . .:
toll. ' ' .'
The South and Kansas.
We are glad to know that the outrrges of
Atciiiso.1 and Stbingfellow' in Kansas, arc
condemned by the respectable portion of the
Southern press. Strongly committed as they
are to the inlereslsof slavery theyaro yet tin
witling to lend their influence to advance the
schemes of Missouri ruflains. The following
is from the New Orleans Bulletin. Read it
The enormous outrages thai I.ave been
perpetrated in Kansas during the last six or
eight months, area disgrace to the country,
anq me age in which we ive. Messrs. At
chison, Stringfrllow, and the Missouri border
ers generally have gone a litlle too far in their
loray, and a time of retribution is soon lo fol
"No one csn honestly justify, or even ex
tenuale, Ihe outrages and violation, not mere
ly of law, but of thoe conventional obser
vances which exist in the most rude and prim
ilive associations, which have been disgracing
a jerruory unuerthe Wniled St iles govern
meul for the past six months. But this nega
tive condemnation is not enoush. There
should be a direct and emnhalic denunciation
of this condition of attain. The class of citi
zens who are the friends of law and order,
who deprecate the supremacy of mobs and
lawless assemblages, and who desire tosee the
people exercise freely and peaceably the rights
anu privietes to w men ttiev are en In di.
should set their faces against this domination
oi reckless and irresponsible power."
John Van Buren Offers Inducements to Union
in the New York Democracy.
Join Van Burin has wiitten a letter lo the
Albany Argut, from which we extract the
closing paragraph :
"And now let us turn In nur ilnmncMi. dif
ferences. Con the Democrats of New York
unite r If so, they must unite before the No
uvuiu uoiivemion. i ney cannot unite in or
iter it. ne Aran hns made a verv sensi.
ble proposition lo effect this, but yon see how
' receiven. The llochesler Aihertieer,
our old associate, now rnnirnli-.i i, v,..
Nothings, responds lo your offer Uy saying you
propose to hond the Slate over to John Van
nuren and his nartisonn.' So far from this. 1
authorize you to say, that, if the Hards and
Softs, as they are called, will form a sintle
organisation, and send a single delegation to
Cincinnati, uill enter into Imnds, uith pood
surcnee, not 10 noui any Wee, Slate or JYj
Uoneil.for ten year from ttii) date, and so far
irom considering this n privation or sacrifice,
l will make the exemption a .ood considera
lion for promising to pay annually fur the same
period, to the Democratic Slate Comrr.itipe.
tiro hundred and fifty doll in tuicirds the legal
rieuietoj election, j maKc tins suggestion
in entire good faith, nod with a sincere desire
that it way te accepted, for whatever may
oecome of what is called Ihu National De
mocracy and the Presidential elpctinn. I nm
entirely satisfied that the prusperilv and honor
of the Slnte of New York, depend' upon the
reunion and restoration to nowcr ofiis betmv
fd and insulted, but still brave and sterling
Democracy. Let us hear from yon again on
this subject. Yours. Truly,
"JOHN VAN BUREN.
NEW YORK, November 26, 1855."
Why the London Papers Deny that our Government
has Demanded the Recall of Mr.
The following extract is from o Washington
letter lo the New York Timet t
'Wasiixgton, Nov. 23.
"The question is Haturally enough asked,
how is it that the London Newspapers as well
as some writers fir the American press, who
are believed to get their information from IJit
sources still so stoutly deny that our
Covcrnment has demanded Mr. Cramplon's
recall f The answer is, that these detnifsare
based ona'quibMe similar to those which have
furnished the cheif stock in trade nf f'nnnt
burclny'8 derensc. Mr. Crainplnti has not
been especially selected by the Administrali n
ior veiifeance ; and it is quile probable thn
he ,'s not mentioned by name ond nloue ns i
parly lobe sacrificed in atonement for Eng
land's wrong. He is, however included, iu o
demand which covers not oulv his own case,
but the cases of other liritish (;flicials who are
implicated with him in Ihe illicit recruiting.
I hope thisf stulement uill be deemed definite
enoueh until Hie official documents tre Ub-
Specific Demands on England.
"Ion," the Washington correspondent of
the Ba.timore iS'un, under date of November
"The Canada has, no doubt, brought advi
ces from Mr. Buchanan of great moment, cm
bracing, as they do, a finnl response from the
iMui.Mi Kif.ciniiiciii iu me uemonus oi t-ur
unvernmenl for 'redress ami satisfaction' 0n
account oflhe violation of our neutralily laws
Ly British ni;eiiis. The demands of Ibis Gov
ernment were definite and rpeciic, and em
brace conditions of even more moment than
the recall of Ihe British Minister,
"The President and his Whole Cabinet are
united upon the position which they have ta
ken on this subjeot, and, if the reply of the
British government be unsatisfactory, it isonly
left for them lo retract and retreat, or to per
sist in and enforce their demands."
The Black Republicans and the Cities.
the cities, (he great center of Irade and
Ann.Mb.AA i.a nt...i. r I
.iMiimtitc;, me uiuuk iiepuoiicans ore no
wnerc ai uie inie elections thev no ei nil
fi.OOO vote out of 65,000 in Ibe city of New
York; 2,000 out of 10,000 in Bosion; 3,200
out of 17,000 in Cincinn-ti; 1,000 out of 8,000
AiDnny, and 1.UU0 out of 9,000 :n Buffalo.
win noi ue long oelore they will be jiistas
uuuiy ireaieu in me rural districts. Cm. Enq.
A Diabolical Plot.
The orresl of some scoundrel in Wisconsin,
who had ueen planning lo destroy the proper
oi me rauroau company, developed o plan
inni is wr.nottta parallel. Head the follow
A plot was laid f ome months ago to blow up
passencertrain. Thenlnn was to rint, .
joini oi stove pipe tilled wilh powder and slop,
up ot the end j under the track !o have
irnni oi powuer leading irom the mine rev
eral yards alongside oflhe track, mixed with
nnn. .a II.. I ...I.-.. .1 i
,.....0,, ,,t9 i ou inni iien me locomofive
Biusiieu onu ignited the caps ond fire the train
powder, the passenger car would be diiet
ly over Ihe mine, and suffer a destructive ex
plosion. The annals ofvillinny hardly furnish a mtire
dreadful instance nf human depravily than this.
Fortunately I his plan was postponed till after
more effort of obstructions had been made.
that Ihe scoundrels were detected.
WiNTf Wiii:AT.nehTcacl7iatn tun
fall sown wheat Iooks ns vigorous ami
thrifty as the farmer could desire. The plen-
ui rains nave been as good asgunnp in root
ing the crop, to stand servities of the coming
win.er. Beporls from other direclions are fa
vorable. Efln ihe ease of the Cily of ttrhetlini? v..
Baltimore nnd OJiio Railroad, the Sunreme
of Virginia has rendered decision favor
able to Ihe claims of the road in all psrticu
lars. So e shall at least have a direct con
nection between the Central Ohio and the
Baltimore and Ohio roads, ond travelers will
longer be incommoded by the narrow and
folicy of the Whcelingiicj.
Condition of Europe.
The New Yotk Citizen, formerly John Mitchell's
paper, has a long article in regard to
the condition of France and England, and th
prospects of the war, in which it predicts the
failure of llie'Allies-but predicts also, that in
case of their success, a "Holy Alliance" will
be formed against republican institutions on
the American continent. We extract the clo
"The monetary pressure i'l both France and
England i plainly m? nifesl in their recent
financial operations. Bolh men ami monev
ore beginuing to fail them. Now. with dis
content, scarcity cud insolvency at home,
ii'iw, wurn nicy are naraiy euie to keen tin
i r . ; . . .. " .
a prouu ironi iii uie lace oi lliai ol Russia
whose Czar alter unheatd ofslauchtersuuiet!
meets the frantic efforts of Ihe western powe
io raise soiuiers, uy oruenne lour hundred
thousand wore men to march iulo the field
now, when they even with dilticuliy poise
memseives on tneir tall war stills the slight
est additional pressure, the slightest blow from
another quarter would lupp'e England down.
Her ministers seem rash enough to dare aa
American war; iflhev do, there is an end of
Britain, as she now exists at least. Her com
merce would be exterminated and, with it.
every colony would be lost. Hindostan, ripe
ror insurrection, would seize Ihe opportunity
Willi Russia and America engrossing ber at
tention, she would hive no troops to send
mere, and no snips to send them in. Auslra
lia, where revolt has broken forth already.
wouiu not be behind her swarthy brother in
colonial slavery. Canada! one wave of insur
rection would overflow her. and tween owov
me lanumarks or the old decrepit monarchy
The Cape Kaffirs and Boers, citizens and ab
origines, would reioice at the elad tMinirs. and
shake offtl.c hated yoke. Ireland ah! would
she linger behind? nol Ibe hearts of their
children at home and in far lands would kindle.
and come to swell the fire of liberlv nn their
native nil's. And England r ne nd lelf
would er starved, brow-bealen millions de.
fend Uie aristocracy and government that crush
Ihemr Never even if thev did not i, ,i n
those who broiicht them revenee and freedom.
the masses would remain neutral at least, and
say, "tyrants, defend yourselves! wl.nt have
you done for us, that we should shed oitrblood
ior you in fighting apnnist our brethren?"
Such is the Cninlii alinn of rlrriiinninnrei.
thai now presents itself n combination that
may never he realized so comnlett-lv
Kefiecl on it, reader! Wciirh it, yon who have
wrings to redress, and injuries to revenge. -Ponder
it, statesman, who see d.iugcr to the
west in the cniHolidation of European des
potisms, and who Imve felt the treacherous
hand of ancient monarchies interfering la the
and progress nf American republics.
Let Ihe forirer recover from their hour of
weakness - let them fonn another "holr alii
anee," mill all their energies will be combine!
against the republican institutions and 1 lie
llecls-cven lln; armies released from eastern
service mny some day be teen up-iii the waters
iiie vi est.
Excitement and Civil War in Kansas.
Reports from Kansas received here on r-'uii
slate thai a party of Free State men went
the claim ofo Mr. Loleiiian, n pro slavery
at Hickory point, and warned bun to
tave. He obeyed, but soon relumed, well
and shot one of his assailants dead.
he larer left, got reinforcements, nnd fi.ially
succeeded in their purpose of compelling Cole
man to leave. They burnt his house, ns well
sixteen or seventeen other pro shivery men's,
Hickory Point. The news of these out
rages, it is said, caused great excitenit nt, nnd
large numbers of citizens -in the bordei
counties of Missouri hail lendi-red their Herv.
to Ihe Governor to maintain law and or
der. It is to be hoped that this intelligence
lorn out to le exagerntei', but, in the
meantime, further news fiom Kansas will be
looKed for wilh gr. al in'erest. It may be a
gotten up to affict the election of Sena
in the Missouri Legislature. Cin. Eng.
Death oftiik Wir op Gov. Whioiitok'I,
oian'a. We wore surprised .nnd piined Jto
on Saturday nish', that Gov. Wrkht's
died, some timediinng the day, at her old
in Kentucky. She had never recovere
the prostration of her confinement. '.
Governor, ond to'her many frieuilsiin u
this is a sad bereavement. She -.
of many virtues, and had endeared her
to n large circle of friends here by In
amiability ninl goodness or heurl. Indiawmo
uvh nut, tcccmorr o
O" The democracy of Cass county, Texas
a meeting ou Ihe 21lh tilt., and appoint
delegates to the State Convention. The
following resolution was ndop'.ed :
Itetolr.ed, That Gen. Sum Ibmslon, in h
cnpncityas United States Seiir.lor. has viol.
the confidence reposed in him bv his con
sliluenls, and that in view of the almost nuan
wishes of the people, he ouubt lo m
ma seui, fo uiai mey Riighl elect a man
would iiecome the exponent of the
principles and the riefeuder of their rights.
Anothcr Staupkok. The Richmond IV,;,
Monday last says :
i c uii'iirinKiiiu iiin; e even neurons r.-i
from their owners in ibis city m Snti,r
nigiii lost, beven or the el. vwi bclomr
R.T.. C...... T ir...i e
hud. oiiiiii a,, naicuer. tiirciiinilnncei
to the belief lhal they nil Kit in one par
That Abolition agents ore at worli
our miiM mere can be no doubt, and it n il
well for our citizens lo keep a sharp look
out for them, The Northern papers boast thai
-unuergreHnu Kulroad is now doing
and safe business.'
DtScoN'Tist-ANcr: op Land Offices. The ra
with winch Western lauds have been
entered in some of the land districts
rencered it necessary, in accordance with
requirements of law, to discontinue the
(li tres ni !S inwneeloivn nml iTn. I..).:.
Illinois, and attach Ihe remainint' lands in
ui.itricts lo the bliriiiitfield district, in
IhisState. For similar reasons, the office at
Kalamazoo, Michigan, i discontinued, and
in the Iowa district ; Hint nt Mi
isconsin. lo the MiMiasIm ilisuin.
that nt Fairfield. Iowo. to the fthnritn..
ITSraaccE's New Ciothing Establishment!
10, Last Fourth Street. We ore glad to
that the indomitable energy and per
of Messrs. Sprague V Co., are being
commensurniely rewarded in their new locn-
From morning's dawn until midnight
spacious stores are filled with customers.
their numerous clerk are kept busy as
We would call special oltention In the
dial they have just received a large and
supply of seasonable goods of the most
patterns ond finest texture.
rush to Ball's Gallery, No 28 Fourlh
CinAinn.ll IP1..1 .
vMiviiiiiuti, vii x iiiiiinFgiviiig i;ay, was
He took several hundred pictures.
decidedly at the lop of bis profession fn
cily, ond cnjoyi a Inrte patronage.
is lime to provide for the approaching
Presents should be prepared ond
would suggest a visit lo Ball'sgollery, No.
Cincinnati, u-l .' i '
"". yui icuucrs i
umost admirable DauerWolJ-pe.li,
For the Eaton Democrat.
MAP OF PREBLE COUNTY.
eii?M f?."i."s of ve"tiou MT, nn.i.
vi r rfTf JSLc svssl
was toiuvrned. 1 am now .i:aj . 1
ahlemstattha, I have 'etTeeteJ
rangenicn.s a, ill in,w pnblioaiici of
ihe Mjb cf Prel.v C'oni.l v. ' , '
sible dayv The deiav in ll.e ni.i.i:.-.:... ,PJT
ever, will enable me lo introduce rft'anv en?
rec(.o, to have all ihe el.angv,or fum 's'.
ions, owners names. &e.. nn t
sible date inseried and also loinie7ttch
al,..b'esla.i.t,ca information, w,ich'cn(,j
not have been l.-ud a year ago. This h
7'"" Fearer magn.iude, and involv nB
the expen.il re of a much greater anionnt 0r
means and labor, tUait I w " ,r
on-it must be made lopay its own expenses
became I have no snrplu.W.n. lo waP," 0
it. .All our neighboring- eonntics are alBtl
such Map. pubiBbed-.the, . proved io b
of grrat val.eaml ujefnhTess in other Coun
lies, in innumerable wv.,n .rr. ... " V0Utt
ery one the me,,,, of obuin"a co t e T.'nd
distinct knowleifsie of the i .nd
-.... v "i'"7 "u 10-
nofrranhv nf ii.a
me:;. Railroad, I g iways wrer'rnpr0re
Mill Si!.-, school disK.ctk.n VnT:
foresight enonrrl, in l ei " r".' 11
to encourage the ufi 7 w.unlrf
have agent; v.rio.,;H:;7 :...'wl
horn I am in hones thi "Zf ' T .
Sury't, & Civil Eng.
Eaton Dec 6, 1855.
A Noble Offer.
The colleague of Knnin, i. .
llniled SiatesSenalen. Judge T,.
Judge D. molds. T
l.,e.rco.ie.,isby one or the other 1
he selection i.f Trumbull, under mi
cunts au-es is not n-garde,!, even by his ,ie ,
nsan intirely legitimate act. It jj . !lle?' ,
conceded ,.,a. he wa, 0, eligible ,0' ' J
ieSe.lte , c,equ..ce or the occupy" .' a
the time of his e eclion in n,in. ....':',. ? "
slitiiiionnlly- was nn objection lo his selection
L nited Slates Senator. The.. obsta e
"CLV ' Senate will ou'.
'I '"" oi me law, and thes.nH.....
Illinois, tin re can be nn .I....I .i i.
nclnsM..nt..r r... . V'"' "c
iihil mni I . e
lltlOVuiilnlilf mir.nr..n..,! ... 7. . .
Vumbull's action wm'' ,," ,
a in ( l. !
hi ilia- ijpiiirintaii.
uXi !'nrs1fro',o!;t,,,;i M;fi"ion A;
!. .i i n u tl'ynl.s,",ll re'. nl .wait the
ill of he election of a new legislature
winch will make cl.-nic ,.f i. c... ,,re'
J Ins fair
coining to ,is polrical mal.irliv
nroposituin declined by the , ,pof i ,g , "y
ihe'iT "'nr,sk 0 " I he people ,y.f
State. I be manliness of ihe off-, j, ,,,
innri Hi. in ll.M T.....L i .. . ... 1 ,,u
-"- n i niiSKIilking i" ilical
character ol Dough:, w,iU, Nvariant h,, f j", o,
expectingr lie is unwilling -o hoi I on to
in the Senate, merely been . e he , ,
)'.sser-slon of it. The thouJhi n,n, ,. . .. .'"
misrepresent the noliticLl ,.ni.,i.... r ' . "'.
prommsliiu, k from '-
presfion M1,ie, will I tt-rlain. I. ;, V
remarked na wmtl.v of renumbrnnce and cm.
l.ari.0.,. thai Shmsoi D. Ul,la, U! 0, w
let'isln ive nsitjie't......... . . "Il
the slightest hinten ive;,, mSae'
the fr.uidiiu k,ci ui ii ... n :...!
colleague touches his nice sense of ho , or d
oeepiy, , rather Ihni, retain hi, position
even this uiirecoi:ii:K.aLi illilin.itii.n 1
would resign ls seat m I,:. ..,.,....''. :.
o, posing party would cai.i in ..i '.' -
lionorable method of asce.toii.i,,',. U,e
OI the people. Sueh nalrini IMII flll.l nn.
latency ore rare to ihese lim.s, when ti e
avowed doctrine of to .lav r.. . . .
aside and declar-l inapplicable
.6 . . .! i.ees. .. i, we ore no', greatly mis.
alien, this nol. c acl of-Dniiuin.' ;Ti i . ?
ed n the tar of even de.nu ral in the Umud
State!!, and wherever it shall be 1,,-ard of. 1,9
AM I. gam a friend and supporter. The d. mo-
Prepayment of Postage to be made by Stamps
be recollected thai ly the Act of
March 3d, 1855, requiring .e pSsVage on a?
e. ers no. free, sent by mail will.i,, the Ui.
ed Suies, and no) fro,,, o, o a forei;.,, conn
try to be prepaid, it wa also enacted thai from
and after January 1, ISofj, the Postmastj?
General may require postmaster to place pos
tage stamp,, i,,kmi all prepaid letters upon
by Ihe ttTm "l ,,aVe Lt'e" "aced
We learn (hat the Puslmasler Ceneral hnt
decided to require posininsters to comply with
and c.rry ,.,t effee this proviso,, of the law,
and, ,f not already done, to supply themselves
with postage stamps accordingly, by sending
Mie.r order for them lo Ihe Third Assistant
Postmaster General. Of cnnr.e. ;. ... :"
tended n.,r expected that this regulation
throw upon postmasters the labor of afiixine
postage stamps to letter where the writers
might, without inconvenience. i,v. ,,
or themselves. The main thiiiL i. fn, .,.
n.nsu-rs to keep themselves sunnli.,! ,!.
s.nmps, that all persons havinr occasion to
ue,:iy readily obtain lhem-iras. Ln.on.
Message the Governor of South Carolina—
Denunciation of Massachusetts.
Gov. Aiiams, of South Carolina, in
cent message lo the Legislature, thus refers lo
Massachusetts t ,
I received certain resolutions fromtheSlste
.f Massachnsells, whirl, I returned to the
Governor of Ilia, Slnte. Had Massachusella .
confined herself to resolutions expressing her
feeling and purposes in relation to slavery,
impertinent as I might have regarded them, I
would have received them win, in,iiir..n- .
ind transmitted them Withlilt PArnniftnl t
consider the acts of her late Legislature as an -
...ui. nouon omrageiipon tvery member Of
he Confederacy who hoi riM n .!..
he enlorcemcnt of the Fugitive Slave Act.
n omie wnose i.ej.um,,,, deliberately, un
iliishiiigly and uniformly violatpt her
lional obkiijations, ond whose neonle resist n,
execulionoflaweven to the shedding of blood.
IBlmt .nllll..! In nnn.,1.. f ..... '
..v. muiiim; nonius, anu t leel too,
lhal I hesitate not lo affix lo such r.nniliiel Ik.
seal of official condemnation. The neonle nf
iiuiih Carolina are alive lo Ihe issue, and are
mindful of I heir obligations. They are calm
because they are prepared nnd self reliant
They have not rorgolien their hislorv.and will
notfatllo vindicate its leaehinm. r..i.. "
mny, they will do ih, ir duly, and leave (he
consequence lo God."
iius lormsiiy withdraw
o.dcr. nd united
Slavery. The-Louisville.! niimai i. 1...1
n article of Iwoan.l 1,. r" " .:u".,u " '
subject of slavery ns follows:
"Bui whnl will be Ihe condition oflhe Soulh -1
slavery be wiped from Ihe RennMin t
are slrioried of three m,n;.,. At . ...... i.
$ouu each, and ! heir rtlmiin, inns tniiftt nt (a r
'e. The tlni k met in ih- fin.tth witi
number the while : tJieNorlh will not receive
Hiem, ind the Smith emmnl . nm.rl then.
frecmnr, ; Ihe white man ia mined in thii fimilfi.
nd Ihe block man who displaces him relapses
OTCol. Thomas S. Marlin, Jormerly low 1
partner of Hon. Garret Davi, of Paris, Ken- ,
ucky, and in active Whig in Bourbon county, '
has formally wilhdrawn from the Know-Noth. "
w.t 1 the Democracy. ' -