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Carroll free press. [volume] (Carrollton [Ohio]) 1834-1861, August 11, 1853, Image 1

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frlalad and Pablhbrtl U eehl) by
TERMS.-Tm ( dR0Lt fair. Put i publUk
ed every Thuraday u.ornitip at oat dolla Atu nr
TT CUT! ner nnum, payable In advance, or two
xxLLAftt if not paid until the end ol the year. No
paper discontinued until all arrearage are paid,
unleaa at the option of the pubhaber.
One square, (fourteen lineaor leaa,) three in
tionafl; rvry ('tbaefiOFnt innerti. n. 'J ceuU.
'arwer oneain proportion. A liberal dixrount wi 1
be made to those who advertise by the rear.
From Me Mem Orimn Piraywme.
nr. au i iiimoiiy
Once upon a time, a maiden
Bat beneath a hawthorn tree ;
And her lover, close beside her,
Murmured vows of constancy.
Fairer, sweeter than Ike blossom
Hanging over her was sic.
And her heart, within her bosom,
Throbbed and glowed tumultously.
Both were young, and fund, nnd foolish,
Neither rich the story goea :
Ma waa proud and Pa was mulish,
Great their love and great their wots ;
So they kissed, and wept, Rnd parted,
Swearing to be ever true !
Did the maiden broken-hearted ?
Was the the lover faithful to ?
VihBW 1 She wed a wealthy b inker
(Slander whispered she was sold)
And no city dnmesont rank her
With her pockets full of gold ;
Queen at every ball nnd party,
Decked with lace nnd jewels rare,
Looking very fresh nnd h mly,
Reigns the victim of d. span-.
He confound, the lucky fellow
Took a widow twice his years,
Eal and forty, ripe and mellow.
With a race of little dears ;
Big plantation, servants plenty,
Splendid mr-nsion, pomp nnd ease,
Cured the boy ish love of twenty,
Thai incurable disease.
Learn from this, young doming lovir,
In your anguish not to break
Anything of greater value
Than the promises you make ;
Hearts were made to put in motion
lilood ihat othcrvise would cool ;
Pleasure, profit nnd promotion,
Gratitude at Cupid's school.
From the Boston True Flag.
THE NAlUGIXt. Hi t..
A Story Fol- BmlaMM ,H?ii.
Chillies Gardner was n young BM reliant en
gaged in a good busincs which yielded him
profitable returns. Being decidedly of the o
pinion that 'it is not good for Ml to be alone,'
lie married a young lady, the daughter of a
country clergyman' whom ho certainly would
have passed over, had wealth been his object.
Bui he thought, and wisely, that a cultivated
mind and amiable disposition, united as in the
present case to personal charms, gave bet
ter promise of happiness than the largest por
Marian Watson had been well-educated in
the best sense of the term. While due atten
tion had been paid to the ornamental in her
training, the useful
had not been neglected. i
She was accordingly equally well-fitted to
grace the drawing-room al to superintend the
operatiot & ol I he kitchen, ami in either posi
tion showed herself perfectly at home.
Charles (lard Dor had been nursed in opu
Jenc, and as a natural consequence was rath
er eareles in his expenditures. He thought it
n icessary to live in a certain style, and having
no clear idea how much it required to support
it, placed this matter entirely in the hands of
others, and took no further thought about it.
Haviug promised so much let us introduce
the newly married couple to the reader before ,
the hor.ymoon had fairly passed
The breakfast-table
ting accompaniments h
together with iU invi-
d received a full share
of attention, when Charles, pushing back his
chair, said, with It smile
'Well, Marian, .is we have got to be quite a
staid married couple, comfortably settled down,
as the saying is, suppose we have a little ex
planation about household expenses, and so
'With all my heart,' said his wife, 'I think
all such matters ougqt to be conducted with
system, and Drougnt wtuim nxco minus.
That is the only safe way.'
'I have been thinking,' said Charles, 'that
it will be best to set apart a certain sum for
househo'd expenses, the'supply or ihe table,
and so forth. What do you say to two hun
dred dollars per month?'
'Two hundred dollars a month,' said Mari
mi, who, being accustomed to the limited men
age of a country clergymen with a small sala
ry, viewed matters in ratliei a different light
from husband. 'Two hundred dollars a month
merely for the supply of the table! Haven't
you pinced it rather too high, Charles?'
'And do you really think it so very much,
my prudent little wife?' said Charles, smiling,
'You must remember that our position requires
us to live in a certain style, and that this can
not be supported without money.'
That is true, Charles; but are you very sure
that your income will allow of such an expen
diture?' 'Oh, certainly, my very careful Marian.
business was never better, and I don't expect
to fail just yet.'
But Charles do you approve of living up to
one's income? Isn't it best to save something
for a rainy day? Business may nut always be
as good as it is now. Reverses may come, and
'Positively, Marian, you are a perfect croak
er. My very wise little wife, there is one thing
in which I show more wisdom than you in
not anticipating what is very disagreeable to
think of, and may never come. Sufficient unto
the day it is the evil thereof-' There; you have
the authority of Scriptnre. Troubles be hang
ed! say I, and 'he sooner the better.'
"With all your laughing, Charles, you won't
convince me that it isn't better to make prepa
rations for a reverse. If it dosen't come, all
Ul. M Number
the better, but sorely the preparation will do no
'I ice you are perfectly incorrigible, and
like every woman, prepared to have vour own
way. W til. I will yield so far aa this. I shall
place in your hands two hundred dollara a
month to d. fray our household expnsc, and
I you arc at lib- rly to save as much as you please
(out of it, provided we still live in our present
mjrn, wnnoui any tailing oil. Whaldo
aav. shall ii hi-
V illm.'lv. replied Mrs. Gardner:
: s
'and you
fhall see what a l.oo I manar.T I ..m 1
T don't donbt at all your manairinir powers,'
aaM Charles, laughing, 'for I see you have al-
reaoy undertaken to employ them upon your
Mrs. Gardner was entitled to all the credit
! she claimed. She was really a good manager.
1 Her husbsnd could not but acknowledge it, as
day by day he observed the tasteful and ele-
6 .u u. L..C ui.nr, anu me perieci
neatness and propriety with which everything
He had quite forgotten the conversation re
corded in our first chapter, and was only sur
prised that his table presented so good an ap
pearance at what seemed to him so niodarato a
cost He once proposed to increase tli month
ly sum which he placed in his wife's hands,
but she declined, saying that she found it q'tite
Rut was the point gained really wjoth all the
trouble which it cost? inquires a skeptical rea
der. Ofccitise any one mi'du live with irrca-
. r 'i " f "UU,J r,,ss uult; 111 e '
L Itehf.n
This is not at all necessary. Mrs. Gardner
had plenty of time for her friend-., In r music
and her books. She did'r.t spend above hail
an hour daily in the kitchen, and then only
superintended the operation of the servants
Rut this half hour was amply sullieienl. The
pervanU were sati-lied that every act of waste
fulness or neglect on their part would be no
ticed, and tin n e lse uf their mistress for this
short space of lime operated as an cHVetual
check upon them.
Rut this wrs not nil Mrs.
quired all the lr ulcsnian, butchers
who had anything to do with this
Ginlner rc
b.ik. rs, 40.
to send a their bill to her, and she nenonallv
discharged llicm. In this way she knew there
was no imposiiion.
All this tojk very little time. Everything
was brought under' complete system, and no
clock-work could be better regulated.
From the description of Mrs. Gardner's
mode of managemi n , v liich we Lave given
somewhat in detail, because we think it really
a good one, nnd deserving of being iniitited,
we turn to a diiFVrent sc ncc. The curtain
falls, nn 1 when it rises once more, the reader
will please lo imagine that a period of five years
hts slipped by a period, by the by, which has
witnessed the introduction of two little stran
gers into the household of Charles and Marian.
This, as 1 h ive remarked, is by the way, nn I
has no special connection with the very practi
cal moral which I am trying .o elicit from this
little sketch uf mine.
'Allen,' laid
er, one moinin
I Mr. On
to hi
book-kef p
Flectwooa'i how
bill fall 'dan ?'
'To. morrow,' w is the r. ply.
'3o soon ? It amounts to live thon :md Jul
es, and we hnve but
to meat it ; and, iust
two thoaiand
at this titae,
you pec
;know, it is very dittioult to borrow at any
'That is true,' said Mr. Bfdtacr. rather
anxiously. '1 never knew money lighter than
it is now. 13.it what shall I do ? Fleetwood
won't wait. Of that I am convinced, and 1
hall not be ready 1 am afraid
'1 don't know ; matters look pretty serious.
Three thousand dollars must be raised soms-
how. You must try to borrow, thou
h il is a
desperate chance. Try Mr. El wood.
I will do it,' said Charles, 'though it, needs
no divination to predict the result. I should
as soon expeel to work a miracle as get money
from him
'And yet he is the only business man who
is likely to have spare funds at his disposal.'
'That is true, and I cannot do worse than
The period at which the conversation record
ed above took place, wns one ofgreal commer
cial preen ro. Money was unaccountably
l80arcc, and onlv to be obtained at a very high
premium, it was sucn a scarcity as will come
i now and then as every businessman knows to
his costs Bui we will followJCharL t ju his ex
pedition. 'Mr. Elwood,' he said, as he entered that
; gentleman'.! counting room, 'I have a favor to
i ask of you. Lend me three thousand dollars
for a few days .'
'My dear Gardener, I would with great pies- 1
ure, had I such a sum at my disposal. But!
three thousand dollars is a large sum in these
times. The
re is a perfect dearth ol money.
Where it has
3 an gone io, i can i leu. i never
knew such a time before
Nobody knows better than I do,' said Char
les, dejectedly. 'Then you can't oblige me?
I should be be willing to pay a high premium.'
'Of course, but as I said, I should be hap
py to oblige you if it were in my power.'
Mr Gardener retired in a desponding frame
of mind. He was aware that nearly all his
friends were as mucii pressed as he, and that
not one of them probably would be able to ad
vance him the required sura.
It turned out as he anticipated. Those to
whom he applied were verry sorry indeed that
they were unable to help him, but it was quite
out of the question.
in the evening his wife noticed that his mind
was troubled. Usually, on his return home,
he devoted a few minutes to romping with his
little boys, Charles and Arthur, who on that
account hailed papa's return as the signal for
a noisy demonstration. Now he was silent
and moody.
'Pray what is the matter with you, Charles?
asked Maiian, playfully. 'You look as discon
tented as if you never had but one friend in
the world, and had just lost that one.'
'It is something Marian, which you could
not remedy, so why need you know it. The
Tbe I nlorj f ibe states aid
knowledge of it wculd only pain
will come scon enough.'
'But I msut on knowing. Have I not a
rihl to khare in your sorrow, as I have bten a
partaker in jour joy ?'
Well then I have a lare bill to m et to
morrow, and, from present appearances, ahall
be utterly unable to discharge it. liuw much
thai signifies to a merchant, you know as well
as I.'
'And how much do
tin kntn a
you want to make mp
'Three thousand dollars,
It m. J.l as well ;
ha e been hltv : for
oblan as the other
one is quite as difficult to
Difficult lit not always impossible.' said Mrs.
Gardener, as she glided out of the room, and
shortly after returned with a book, which she
placed in the hands of her astonished husband, i
'What is all this ?' he exclaimed.
'Merely a certificate showing that you have j
at your disposal five thousand "dollars duly de
posited in the Franklin Bank.'
five thousand dollars mine in the Frank
in Hank? Wh.it .Ir. mm ,.. Wl,
po.slted it ?. M (jj bewi,der,d
' I hat you shall know speedily,' said Marian,
who enjoyed her husband's confusion. 'Do
yuu remember a litile conversation we had just
after our marriage, about the support ot our
table, in which you nva me permission to save
as much as I choss from your allowance, pro
vided Ikept up our then at) le of living.'
'Yes. I aal it, but five thousand dollars,
it it impossible that you have saved all that ?'
'Not quite. You hare placed in my hands
monthly the sum of two hundred dollar.
I his in a year will mike 2Y) dollars Now I
have round it eanr to to save
one third of this
sum, wincii in t.ve yeara wi(l make
'Four thousand dollars.
'Precis, ly, but 1 a t.ot satisfied with let
ling it reauua idle. 1 hnve therefore regularly
deposited it in the Frnr.klin Bunk on interest,
and you see the n suit. Own, Charles, that
I am a prudent manager.'
'You are my savior, dear Marian ; I shall
use time thousand dollars of this sum to pro
vide for present eoiergercies, but I insist on re
paying it And you are nt perfect liberty to
continue the work you have so well begun.
Alter all, it isn't so bad nn idea piovding on a
rainy .lay.'
'But' said Mrs. Gardner, smiling, '1 thought
your nutto was, 'Trouble be hanged, nnd the
sooner ihe better.'
'Your savings,' retorted Charles, 'will make
a very good rope to hang them with.'
The curtain falls. How does the reader
like the character of the Manacixu WfPl ?
Vtloilit r, 3 aanDjrlMf) ow.'
There is something v.ry touching aftt pa
thetic lit i circumstance m ntioned io us a
Dhihi or two ngo, in the sick room of a fri nd.
A poor little girl, crippled and deformed from
her birth, was sebed with a disorder which
thr-ate ed to remove her 'rom a world where
she bad sulfcred much. She was n very all'ec
tionate child, nnd no word of complaining had
ever passed her lips. Somitimes the tears
wou'd come in her eyes, vtv n she saw in her
presence children more phys cally .blessed than
herself, at the severity of the deprivation, but
that waa nil. She Was so gentle, so consider
ate of giving pain, nnd so desirous to please
nil nroun 1 In r, thai she had eadevaa herself
to eve y member of her family, and to all who
knew her.
At length it was seen, so rapid had been
the pi ogress of her diseai.e. that she could not.
long survive. She grew w r e, until one right,
in an interval of pain, she called kef mother
to her bedside, nnd said, 'Mother I am dying
now. 1 hope I shall see you and my brothers
and sisters in heaven!' And so the poor little
sorrowing child pissed for, ver away.
Happening o mtcl with the above simple
but no less heart-re rhing inc (lent in Harper's
Magazi e, it occurred loine that perhaps that
hy tre .suring it up for those who read the
Young R apcr, I might awaken in their hearts
such thoughts as could not be forgotten.
And now, my young friends, do you nil ex
pect to be in company hereafter with that de
formed, but pious, . patient child, before the
Savior in heaven? If to, will you not then id
ways try to he as submissive, affectionate and i
only as this little stifl'eier was? So when you
come to die, you, loo, will go to that home :
above, where there .si no sorrow nor sickness,
but wheie all U calm, holy and undying. '
Young Reaper.
There is a story current ot a nephew of
Washington Irving, who, while recently amus
ing himself in a boat on the North River was
angrially ordered by five Germans who mistook
him for a ferryman, to 'row them o'er the fer-
ry. In addition to the order he received a
round scolding for not being at his post, and
causing them to miss the cars. Saying DOtk-1
ing. he meekly carried them across charging'
the unfortuate Teutons two shillings a head
and at once returned. The Germans waited
two or three hours but in vain, for a train and
finally found ihe real ferryman, who informed'
them that they had been 'sold' that no train
was due, mil mat, lor a sinning a nead lie
would take them all back to their starting-
; acc wll(!re thpv cou( pass tno n;ilti with
ft hear
hearty laugh they accepted his offer, rcsolv
i ing that the next time they would find out who
i they were talking to, ere they blew a gentle
man up for not waiting on them.
Re8tuutio.n. The Washington county (N
Y.) Post; says a chap in a certain village, with
whom he is acquainted, having had sanded su
gar sold to him, inserted in the the weekly pa
per to the following
Notice. I purchased of a grocer in this
village a quantity of sugar, from which I ob
tained OJJE POUND OP SAND. If the ras
cal who cheated me will send to my address
seven pounds of good sugar (Scripture meas
ure of restitution) I will be satisfied ; is not, I
shall expose him.
On the following day nine seven pound packa
ges, of sugar were lelt at lus residence, Irom as
niny different dealers, each supposing himself
to be the person intended.
Ciiolic IK Siiekp. For this Ranpall pre-1
scribes "1 once of Epsomsalts, 1 drachm of gin
trer. and GO drops of essence of peppermint.
The salts alone, however, will effect the cure,
as will an equivalent dose of linseed oil, or even
uu" o iaiu.
. .....I "
Read the Poetry in the next column.
and ill
ike (BMli.tiaa af ihe taJaa."
Tin; tmt:K oi 1 1: i its.
H. . POWERa.
In theghauiy duk of cypres shade,
O'er Ihe fcaatea aaaVof a dismal glade,
The river of teart, wi.h ceaw less flow.
Rolls its bitter wve of human wo.-.
The herbless mountai. s that tirJ the vale
In an endless dawn, atand cold and pale;
And the bis'.rvlesa clouds droop down so
They touch the face of the s'cam below.
No honeyed blossoms breathe balm around
In the funeral gloom that shrouds tht
Rut dark, rank weeds reach greedily o'er,
To sip the surge on the level shore.
Wild rhrieks oft startle the dusky air,
An 1 the smothered howl of mad dispiir
Whiln the pleading wail of love's last cry
Floats o'er the wave to the leaden sky.
Aaut. I J, WA
In aimles courses d. ep footprints go, with slaveholders to pMtfahr the aablett
. . 1 ' Iman of Massachusetts, Mr. C. irks tno i n
Uf the suffering ones of long ngo fail ''
As the and procession, wilh clasped hands, The trial commrrd on the 23ih of January
Went wandering over ihe barren sands. Mr. Thompson, of Indiana, and Mr. Jones, of
I Marylau !, mov. d to lay the resolution of ctn
In the sullen shadows brooding here, j sure on the table. The South slotr.lv resitted.
L' . o J o i aJ :
. . ;t h let -ii r. u Mil. si''' I ' ii.
T ...i. k . i..
And the gentle and good whose lives grew . ved a HotatVn calling upon the Piaaiiaal for
qoU cert on documents ncess iry to his defence.
, It was hU right to have tl.em, but the slave
In hopeless anguish some hide their eyes, holders d t rmine I to d nv Lira the LmGt of
And with pale, wan looks, some watch the
Some beat their
bosoms with frenzied
And I me ft
round in the empty air.
Thus in mornful groups they come and
5 on tells lo ano her its weight of woe;
And the swollen! stream, 'neath the dusky
shr ud,
Goes down to its sea of noi eless cloud.
Tim IIoouc Family.
At a meeting of the Historical
Society of
on the 6;h
Pennsylvania, held at Philad
inst.. Mr. Thomas Riddle, Pr., the Secretary, !
read a letter in relation to the Roone family.
He stated lb-it a number of early records of j
that family recently came into his hands, one
of which gives nn account of the Boone family.
It states they left a town eight miles from Ex-1
tor Eogtandi in 1717. It names Squire Roone
a a son of the immigrant, and father of i) an-'
Lei AH the papers were placed in the h inds
of Lyman C. Crapcr, some years ajfa. vho is
preparing, among other lives of western pion
esrs, one of the great backwoodsman, Daniel
Roone. The letter of Mr. Riddle further states
ihni .I i i .i . i i . r ii i at I . . r i I on e rtf.
maw iu .1 io I. ".... - " - - i
Iginaiiy oeiongcu iu inc- ooe.tij o. rimw,
that the papers piovc that were Episcopalians:
that he (Mr. R.) learned verbally fr m his
half-sister, Miss Bjoiic, who died in lf,lG. a
ged 75, that George Boone, on his arrival in
1717, purchased and settled in what was then
R..rks county, and laid out a town, naming it
Exeter. He also purchased land in different
places, some as far south as North Carolina,
nnd that he purchased and laid out George
town, D. C. Mr. Riddle, looking over ihe pa
pers one day, remarked that "these Roones
all appeared to have been Episcopalians." Oh,
yes," replied Miss Roone, "they were all High
Church people," adding that "most of them
became Quakers out of compliment to Ptnn
and his succes-ors."
Wliai lie DfaeJ ei.
We overhear! once the following dialogue
between nn alderman and an Irish shop lif
ter :
'What's gone of your husband, woman?'
What's gone of him, yer honor? Faith
and he's gone dead.'
'Ah! Prav what did he die of.'
'Die of, yer honor ; he died of a 1 1 iday
'I don't mean what day of the weak,
what complaint?'
'Oh, what complain', year honor;
nnd it's himself lhat did'nt get time to
'Oh, oh! ay he died suddenly?'
'Rather that way, yer honor.'
'Did he fall in a fit.'
No answer.
lly lhat
a cellar
'A lit. ver honor, why no, not exac
lie fell out of a window, or through
door I dont know what they call it.'
'Ay, ay, and broke his neck.
'No. not nuite that, ver worship. There
wae a bit of a string, or cord or that like and
it throttled poor Mike."
Never Mtf the.
Twenty years ngo a young
man of
might be
poor but
resp-ctaDle parents,
under the surveying traps and
nage of an engineer corps, down South. His
complexion a trood compvison to a buckskin,
a chin hat on his uncomed head, and pair of
used up brogans on his feet; yet that dirty
vouncr raanmullinhad the impudence one day
set up for a Lieutenant, walked into Washing-
ton, and the altections ot oiu aristocratic Den
ton's hadsome daughter. BUN later he has be
c ime a Colonel, the richest man in the United
Stat , and sets up a palatial domical in the ve
ry capital ot the nation. Pluck is a great in
vention take off the p and the quotient is still
the answer. Fremont has gone up like a blue
blaze or a double headed congreve rocket.
"Idleness is the mother of mischief; the
raoment a horse is done eatinff his oats, he
turns to and irnaws down his manner. Sub
- a , o
stitute labor for oats and virtue for manger
.mH what is true of horses is eauallv true of
A fire occured at Oswetro. N. Y on the
6th ingt wljie, consUmed 81,500,000 worth
. .ii
rtfnrrtorlv 1 1 i !nl tfl hftVft PXtGllLlC:! OVCr
vri jt J "
forty-five acres of ground-
Wr .H4lllt John AtfuaB
Tht Srtl 1 of Ashtthola, c.mHoa- i iis his
tory of Mr. Mardili. whik in Con-eta , lit na,
a'iri. aa it fact.
John Q. Adams rnr. d th j :'i.r
of forty-six ci:'z i s of Haverhill. M. 10 the
House, January Zl'h prayini lor a ptaaefal
disolu'ion ef t!. I'mon, be'su-e- il.e l r .
States were compelled to sustain atarerj. The
O'd M m" rec n:r. d the un! miied ri-!it of
petition, an 1 without srma'h'Z'nsr at all in its
sp.rial o'm-i, mow-d that it be refrrrej with
inttrution, to tb('ommi t e. to rep rt the rea
sons why it prtver btioulJ not be granted
Mr. G Imor, of Vs., introduced a rcsoVion.
forthwith to cenure John Q AdaoM for this,
hi actio).
Mr. Medill Tovd with the slaveholders
Mr, Clark, of N. w Vurk. in ved to MI th.
resolution ol c n are on th . table. Tim
course would h-ive ended the air. The
slaved, o! let Maid: "So, s ruthless an assault
jUpont'ie Union rrrj-t ba rati : th member
j making it punished." Forgetting thrirthrea's
they demanded that John ii- Adams hLou!d
1 suffer as a criminal for asserting the fullest
j right of petition. -i
In that demand Mr Medill joined ; he vo'. !
nvmVrs claimed that the
ilawat aroeeed,
tnd Mr. Adams t-nffer.
On every vo'e, Mr. MadtH rated wi.hth rr.'
John Q Adtro- on the la.il dav named, mo-
On tv. rv vo e, Mr. Mec,:ll
official truth, arid did so.
In that vote Mr. Medill joined !
This wns a monstrous abuse of piw. r. No
despot could have devieed or done a bolder or
baser act. ' The criminal was arrainged, ihe
charges were preferred ; iie asked fur record
j proof, ofiicial truth to prove the cutrngrous
aaaaaftbe arraignum-. nnd the MvtBtm W
these charges. "You shall r.ot have it," said
a majority of slarehoMer1-. "i'on shall not
have it,' echoed Mr. Medill. Tru'y as the
I Sentlnal avers, the Bpaniall Inquisition of the
i fifteenth century could not have been much
I worse.
j The villany of this conduct was Ml all over
the country. The voice of public opinion rrew
louder and wader in its condemnation, (.on
gress fdlt it. The House began to waver, and.
at List abar.d n charges. Fvcn ihtTi holders
of an uln stamp receded, so oatrageoas was
tins ronduct Rgmntt Johl Q. AeVtatt,
Mr. Medill stood bv the tlavehoiders to.Lc
last in seeking to crudi the old rr. .n . True
X iido i i:t!cr.
Ohe Marietta uttiiiotnm notices the death
of the vent rable Judge Epbraia Cutlet, aged
07. His father was en origtaaJ proprietor af
the "Ohio Compaar." The n,n w.;s"an ir.Hu
laatial member of the ConA'-ntion which form
ed the firt constitution of Ohio in 1902. The
j'elgenc'j says
li k.i.i I. L. .l.t. i . '..i' i
1 rooi.UI , I1U lo.lil ill me Si.v.e v. i-. i
e l Ohio grr eater Legislative service il.-n Judge
Cutler did while a number of its General As
sembly, Bu was the originator and the suc
oetafnl advocate Bf the al valorem sy stem of
taxation. Ha was tha first m in in the State
to propose anything like a ijataa of common
school instruction and very few of our citizens
understand what important service he render
e 1 in eatab!lhing, ind, aa far as was pna-t: ca
ble, perfecting the uysttm.
Judge CuLur at for many yean trustee of
the Ohio University, nnd so long as he held
the office, was always present at the meetings
of the Board.
In every sphere and every relation of life
Judge Cult, r was a useful m m. He was an
upright Judge, an intelligent Li'laior, a public-spirited
citizen, a good neighber, an affec
tionate father, a sincere Christain, and an hon
est, true man.
True : '.. !'
I saw a pale mourner stand bending over the
tomb nnd his tears fell fast and often. As he
raised hit humid eyes to Heaven he cried :
"My brother ! Oh my brother !"
A tage passed lhat way and said :
"For whom dc you mourn ?"
"One," replied lie, "whom I did not suffi
oletitly love while living, but whose inestima
ble worth I now feel,"
"What wouldst thou do if he were restored
to tie;?"
1 lie mom iie. .cjjua , .,-iv
I niver oL"nl hi"1 hv nn.v unkind wot
' would take every occasion to show
The mourner replie 1 ; "Tliat he woalJ
ords, hut lie
if be could but come back to Ins lon.l emomee.
"Then waste no time in useless onef." said
ifeyiBnge ; 'but if thou hast mendt, go
cherish the living, nmembtring that
will die one day also.'
& EaaMM Horse The New Haven
publican is responsible for the following :
'Two carriages one double and the other
single, were near being destroyed with their
passengers yesterday afternoon on the New
York Railroad. The drivers d d not see the
passenger train until il was close upon them.
The double carriage however, got over the
....I Tim incrle horsn had his fore feet al-
t,,.c. - - - , u.u.1
m,i. nnon t he ran. lie reaieu uoo.. ..n .......
lc n.,,1 it, ml Ualitt an s at e till the train had
a. .... T. ,. !,:, Ikll It QirnnL
patted on, ii come so ic.. ......
the projecting slialts ajlO uroke mem, uut u.u
nn nthnr in urv. We understood our inior-
mant, a respect aOle gentleman, to y iimi ne
witnessed all ih'3.
fuuttttVl E.no. A cow belonging fo Mr
n.,l,.s. livinr on the corner of Fifth and Av
enue streets died two or three nights since from
poison or the bite of a rabid dog, as it
iknhi nnd was dracrsred to the City
mops' In process of skinning the animal, Mr.
Bowles cut his finger slightly, and some of the
virus or poisonous matter from the carcass got
into the wound. The hand and arm swelled
i.i tmnm.lintelv. and the swelling extend-
ed to his body. In most acute agony, he di
ed in twelve hours afterwards. St. Louis
Tte Law of Hmwpmpw.
. who do not give raj, rtu tier
a. rod w ,L.n to i
! I. If auberrtbcri order the diecontfmnie n '
' their papers, tie publisher m i? continue to t
i en until ail rre araffa arc pnid.
I B. It atit.err.bers iiejrk
, pipers from the ...Urea to1
are held r. p nih'e til
revise lake theie
tkey are sent, tlWV
have -ttl
I billt, and urJered their paper eiecatttinved.
I 4 If aybacribcr- t toother pUrf -hh"i
ni'il; the publisher, and the ppei ! aot arnt
to iufin r d.-cetioi, the are h-'.. n 'jHH.ible.
'i m. e law in Com r'le-N'.
Onr retder wt re informed vrmliiiw tin."
that the Maine Ltw w it vu'cd doa k the Cot
tK-riiru: Lrgi U'ur.-. 1 can rd a - mk! d, al of
di r.;.,ti n ihe l,-gittun. A pteiilcom-
' er '-ii to ir.v. ia e iu lonaUHt"
ty h . i f -a ib lity Their rep rt w ay
et.d. I, roi.clukiun we cpy from die ('in
iiinati Kitnirrr.
"A ! ia ailar to that of the S Ve J Maine
i ineonait'enl wlb all the general principle
p r.-:-. pr p-rtv, po-)e s-ion, and
domicil : inemitU-at widi the fn'esa of
lib ry and f:.. ir.ti'tloa in i,nr r publican
na on ; i- at b -'. of d nib ful roaaliiu ionality
or i xped.t c-v : i - -c'jTt Io cs'enstve abuo
for the grat fi ration of private malice, or the
fanatical notions of coercive moral reformer ;
nf is noteij jined by any co sti ulional obligation
to rnaue ,-u. n a tiatute : ana cannot oouun tne
general aeaaWmata or support of the eomma
i; v in i s enforcement ; that therefore ilia
calculate,! to unsettle tfce rights of property ;
'he observance and respect for win lesorne and
jut lawj, and to bring into discredit the con
stitution, the 1 tire, and the judici .1 tribunate,
ithoeit offering any pr ict;c .1 and certain ben
efits which are not better secured by law made
in accordance ni'h thoe fettled conviction of
fundamental right which have to long atade
the citizens of thie eminent and venerable Ootn
n oiwea'.th a law re-peciing and a low abiding
T o fuic woiiiid. in I'mil Trcct.
Ihe fo'.Iow ing directions wire pnhhYiied by
Williaa Fonytb, King's Gardiner, in England
many years ago and have often been found
va! j ible ;
Take aaa bushel of fresh cow-dung htlf a
Lushel of lime ruhbili from old building ;
that from ihe ceiling of roomi is preferable,
l.aif a huhel of wood a bet and two quarts of
fine. The three last BTttele to be silled fine
nd then mixed witli ihe lirst. working them
tf.g't; -r until the mixture is very smooth and
oft; i:ke ataater.
The tree is to be prepared hy ctieful! re
moving all decayed or injured portions, down
to 'he sound, fresh wood, leaving tne surface
smcoth, and rounding off the edge of the bark
very smooth. After this the above plaster U
to be tpread very r irefullv an 1 smoothly over
the cut .iurf.ee i.r.d srmenhat beyond The
j.h.sti r should be from an eighth to half an
inch thick, nnd smoo'h'y and thinly finished
oil at the edges. After the plaster has been
spread, it should be dusted over with a mix
ture of fout parts of dry ashes, to one part of
fine r-ar. 1 once in twenty or thirty minute, un
til the moisture is all uboibed, and there is a
smooth drysurfiica.
C n Meal. Mr. Thomas Motley, Jr., of
V.'es' 11 ixbury says, in the Boston Cultivator:
"I have fed out over 5JU bu. this winter to
.horses, working ox-n, milch cows nnd pigs
in fact, I have used no other grain. My horses
have never b en in better cond:tion than r.t
pre.-tr, and have worked Lard all winter; ihey
hnve been fed regular upon the following feed:
12!bs. cut o ip an 1 C quarts cob meal to each
hone per day. Horses, c x n and cows are
all in good health and condition, and I should
be happy to sec r.r.v person interested in B'Ti-
Viittiirnl mr.ter nni! ht them tudtre f..r th. m-
...' - , j--o
Catxisii. r'u! each fish in twopirts, down
the back nnd itOmacb; take out the uppei part
of the backbone next the head; wash and wipe
th r.i dry. season with cayenne pepper and salt
and dredge ilo1 r over ihem; fiy them in hot
lard of a nice litrht brown. Some dress them
like oyatera, ther are then dipped in t aatdn egg
and bread crumbs, nnd fried in hot lard. They
ars very nice dipped in beaten egg, without
the crumbs, and fried.
Roast Vm Season abreast of veal with
.t .i i
p-pp.r and salt ; snewer tne sweet-oreaa rirm
ly in its place, flour the meat and roast it slow
ly before a moderate lire for about four hours
it should be of a fine brown but not dry ;
b,.ste it with butter, when done put the gravy
in a stew pan, add a piece of butter rolled in
brown flour, and if there should not be tnough
trravy add a little more water, with pepper and
a t to tie taste. The gravy should be brown.
To cover PnESERVEs. The covering for pre
serv.s ufed by the trade, instead of a bladder,
is made by brushing over sheets of wet paper,
of the thicknes and length required, wilh lin
seed oil which has been previously boiled.
The sheets should be hung on a strinp, and
thotouirhlv dry before using. The material
is also used for tulip shades, and as a substi
tute for glass in work shops. It is perfectly
water proof.
Yeoetaele Soup kor the Sick. Two po
tatoes, two onions, two turnips, one carrot, a
litile parsley chopped fine, salt to the taste.
Cat the potatoec in quarters, slice ihe carrot.
Put all in a stew pan with three pints of water
Boil it down to one quart. About fifteen min
utes before it is done add the parsley. train
it acd serve with light bread or toast. This is
the recipe of a late eminent physician of Phil
Fcorrrvis in Canapa. In the principal col
ony of fugitives slaves iu Canada, a society
has been formed, m i.led the Refugee Home,
which und rtakes to find a home for every
Fugitive. We lerrn from the Voice of the Fug
itive, that the society has jut purcbrsed 426
acres of timbered land in nddition to that al
ready possessed, within 1G miles of Detroit, and
time mihs of the Lake. This land has been
pnrchasedso that it can be sold for 50 per
acre, innine yenrs' time, withont interest.
This, of course, will enable any industrious
man to earn himself a home, where "the wick
ed cease from troubling." It is gratifying to
know lhat these poor outcasts are doing well,
and the colony flourishing.
Hiros Co. Temperance Leaock This As
sociation held its annual meeting at Norwa'k
on the ttfterno n of the 4th tnst., ekcted its of
ficers for the enrrent yew, ana among ciuer
resolutions passed the followhagt
Resolved, That we will support no crndtdn'e
for the next Legislature, who will not unquali
fied pledge Mlnself to use his his utmost en
deavors to secure the passage of a law similar
to the Maine Law, prohibiting the manufacture
and traffic in intoxicating liquors.

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