Newspaper Page Text
CARROLL FREE PRESS.
"Tie I l o f Ike Slates i 4 Ike Cwistltitlta if tit I I o . VOL tl -NUMBER 25. CARROLLTON, CARROLL COUNTY, OHIO.-TUURSDAY, JUNE U 181. WHOLE NUMBER M. $l)c Carroll free press: IB PCIUIR1D IVIET THURSDAY MOBBING, BT TRIPP & McCOY, jobs m. tbiit wouab ii'cot, Editors ui Proprietor. TEBlli One Dollar and Fifty Ctntt per annum in adeanc ; or, Tmo Dollar t, if not paid within the par. BATES OF AOVEBTI8IMG s One tquire three week, or less, t 1,00 " " etch subsequent intertion, 28 " " tore mo ans, .... t,M ' " til months, 4,00 " " one year, 8,00 " fourth column, per jew, .... 10,00 .. utt " - . . 16,00 it ' " .... 30,00 jy Ten lines or lets of solid Brevier will be considei e J a square. y Job-Printing in ill oarlout branchti, neatly and eipeditioHtly executed tit (Ail office, on thort nvtiee. The Law of Newspapers. 1. Subscribers who do not give siraras iiotici to the 'Miitrarjs are considered wishing to continue their sub Bcriptiens. 8. If subscribers order the discontinuance of their pa per, the publisher sua? continue to send them until all remret are paid. , If subscribers neglect or refuse to taw their papers ce to which they are sent, they are held respon-I"0-.'; hare settreU their bills, and ordered their Hble till t " ,QnBe(j ''a'h subcribt'T remote to other places without noli f.iusthe publisher, Mdthe PP sent to a former di r'ctfon; the, are helJ . Wible, Bclcct jpoetrge From the N. Y. Independent. THE TOCSIN Peal No. 1. "Two companies of Irish soldiers were stationed in the Court House to keep back the rabble. Koston Pa per. Ar I through the Courts, that once were free, With binds of savage soldiery ; Call out the Irish kern I Beneath the shade of Bunker shaft Where earth the blood of freedom quaffed, Another tale this day we learn. Crush Massachusetts under foot, KnBlaveand menace, stab and shoot ! The Nortuern mind is bowed; No more the pilgrim bauner waves, Content we see our fathers' graves By Slavery groaning cannon plowed. 0 Massachusetts ! Mother-home ' The rocks that dash to whitening foam Those seas the "MayBower" pressed; Those very rocks cry out today The waves dash high their glitteriug spray, To seetby weakness thus confessed! And shall Virginia's brutal lord, backed aad sustained by foreigu swords, Thy ancient soul subdue If Shall lush steel and southern fraud . Reverse the mandate given by god "Do as ye would hare men do to you I" Oh ! never, while to misery's sob tOur eyes o'erflow, our pulses throb, Can come a day so cursed I While hepe remains, while arms are strong While lives the sense of right and wrong Those fetters be it ours to burst I We have been patient, and our peace Mistaken was for cowardice. We try a different tense. The passive mood bath brought us claims, Tho active now alone remains To bring these tyrants back to sense. Upt Massachusetts ! up vnd arm ! Let err steeple toll the alarm ! Bally 'by freemen soon ! Old Boo.'0, as yu noPe to live Ne'r let Oui.' frightened fujitive In fetter fluit 7our bsrracoon ! Whether ear rigfu' weno" deffl"d' Or if the North mu' jet descend K,om depth to lowiv" deeps; Remember this, nor be on dumb When the great time to ac bas )e, Wnn cs the South so premise keipJ. Effects of Solitude. To be left alone in the ide world, with scarcely .a fn end- mis makes the sadness which striking its pang into the minds of the young and the .affectionate, teaches them soon to watch and inte rpret the spirit signs of their own hsarts. The solitude of the aged when one by one. their friends fall off. as fall the sere leaves from the trVfls in autumn what is it to the overpowering sen.se of a . desolation which fills almost to breaking tne sensitive heart of youth, "hen the nearest and Uesirest lies are severed? Rendered callous by tjKf and suffering the old. feel less, although they complain more, "bearing grief too deep for testa," shrine in their bosom sad memories and-malancholy anticipations, which often give darkjiaes to their feelings in after life; If you don't want to fall in lova with a girl don't cowpence flirting with her: This court ing for fua tike boxing for fun. You put on your gloves ia perfect good humor, with the most friendly intention of exchanging a few amicable Wows ; you find yourself insensibly warmed with enthusiasm of the conflict, until some unlucky pjtneh in th "veskit," decides the matter and the whole affair ends in a down right fight, Don't you see the similarity? The woman who undertook to scour the woods has abandoned ae job, owing to the hioh once of soap auds. The last that was j r heard of her, she was skimming the seas. miscellaneous. Tesnper of the People. Old Stark is in open rebellion. We laWly gave an account of a meeting without distinc tion of party at Canton, in which the repeal of the Missouri Compromise was most unweriful ly condemmcd. This alarmsd the pimps of the Aristocracy, and they called a meeting for Thursday of last week.to "defend the Adminis tration, uphold the Nebraskabill, and denounce am' exposethe abolitionists and their allies." The Court House was filled on the occasion with the real Democracy of old Stark. The meeting was organized to suit the Aristocra cy when a Mr. Schafer addressed the people, and closed by offering a set of lesolutions covering the obje cts of the call. The people then called for Mr. Dunbar, a Democrat of ihe old school, but the chairman refused to hear him. On the. people insisting, tia, chairman vacated his seat ; but, after Mr. D. had conclu ded bis reply, he returned to put Schafer's res lution to vote. They were rejected so de cisively that the Administration party left the ground, routed completely. The meeting was then organized anew, Col. Leiter, Demooiat, was called to the chair, Isaac Haielet' Whig appointed Secratary. Mr. Dun bar then attacked the resolution that had been submitted to the meeting and the policy that dictated them. Gen. Lahm. I the centleman L 0 who at'.ho former meeting was opposed to the repeal and would not support Douglas for the Presidency unksshe was regularly nominated, attempted to defend the administration : he wanted no new organizaton, he would stick to his party, fcc- According to the Transcript, "Mr. Dunbar replied to Lahm, by saying that if the democratic party was bound to go to the devil, when they got to the forks of the road, he would take the right hand road andnf it led him into whiggery. he would be no worse off than he Gen, Lahm had been, and would have an ample day for repentance. The meeting adopted a set of resolutions to suit themselves, from which we lake the fol lowing : Whereas, The citizens of Canton, without distinction of party were invited to attend this meeting.for the purpose of hearing an expose of the scheme of the abolitionists, and to receive a satisfactory explanation of the supposed ob noxious Nebraska bill reconciling all differ ences, and quelling all discontent ; and where as, in compliance with said call, wo have pa tiently and impartially listened to all the argu ments and appeals that have been made in fa vor of the passage of said bill, and the patriot ism and statesmanship of its author and sup porters by their self-hfonstituted apologist and advocate, Louis Schaefer, Esq., of Tyler mem -ory, but have failed to be convinced that Trea son is Patriotism, that Covenant breaking is Honesty, that Slavery is Popular Sovereignty, that Executive Dictation is Self-Govermant, or that doughface, is synonamous with a love of country. And, whereas, we deem this a fit opportuni ty and place to reiterate our settled convictions that the Kansas Nebraska bill was conceived in fraud, and brought forth iniquity, and to assert our attachment to the principles of the Declaration of Independence, and our loathing of Southern Senators, and Northern servillity. Therefore be it. Resolved, That we consider the motive which prompted the act, and whether or not slavery succeeds in polluting and cursing the virgin soil of our new territories, the treason that ex posed them to it remains unchanged. Resolved, That the craven spirit which coun sels acquiescence for the sake of peace, after every new assault upon freedom, is unworthy the countrymen of John, Hancock and Patrick Henry, and is to bj found only among the cor rupt political hucksters, who hang on the skirts of partyism, making merchandize of principles for office and spoils. Resolved.Thni the raceof doughfaces has run out and political aspirants may as well take notice that Southern favor is not worth truck ling for1 Resolved, That "nigger catching" is consid ered poor buisiness in this neighborhood, and that "there is none base enough as to do it reverence," Resolved, That we heartily approve of the proposed convention of "The Democracy of Numbers" of the true men of all parties, to be held at Columbus, on the 13th day of July the anniversary of the passage of the Ordi nance of '87,for tho purpose of organizing for tliegreat struggle. U. S. Journal. i,T3T Clovoh, the murderer, recently hung in Mass., a few davs before his execution ack nowledged that for years, he, with others, was extensively engaged in speculating in counter feit money, in Michigan, and otner states. The money being chiefly on Indiana Banks.and on those of the State Bank of Ohio. The bills he stated were manufactured in Cincinnati and upon the Canada line: fgf There is at present an aggregate of 605 convicts in the Penitentiary, of which number there are 9 females and 34 colored men, leav ing 642 as the number of " free white males." Statesman & Democrat. Wonder if the bahy was included in the- estimate. 4Alae! I Married to Etrl?.'' "Alas ! I married too early !" was the excla mation of one of Eve's fairest daughters as she reclined upon a couch wet with tears. She was but 18, though from her care-worn countenance one would think her at twenty five. Her name was Lilly Deane, she was of respectable and wealthy family and like most other fair ones, was early beset by a crowd of admiring suitors Among the most favored of these was Henry Deane, a gay young man, rash and impetuous . One by one her admirers, meeting with no en couragement, discontinued their visits and Hen ry became her only suitor. The courtship had proceeded tor one year, when Harry met a friend who had lately been married, and we will detail their conversation. "Well, James, so you've been getting mar lied." "Yes, and if you would do wisely, do the same." "But, am I not too young ?' said Harry. "Look at me,' said his friend, 'I am your ju nior by one year, and am a happy man.' James escorted Henry to his house, which was a per.'.ct moilc! ?f neatness; Hurry's mpetuoiu disposition would not allow ..'" to wait that very night he bent ni itvj?' toward the house of his beloved Lilly and asked her 1 hand. He was accepted, and the marriage fix ed to take place in three weeks. Harry went hoite almost beside himself with joy. 'Father,' said he 'I am going to get married.' Slowly and deliberately the old man rose, and fixing his keen grey eyes on bis son, said, 'You ! a boy of 20 years get married 1 Beware I have lived long enough to see many a victim to early marriages. Mark my words, you will re pent ere many months have passed over your head.' They were married, and Mr: and Mrs. Deane made their entrance into the matrimonial world ,.i i. ui -ji,u-.,... the honey-moon passed agreably,andthe young oouple settled themselves down in life. Harry had a clerkship of 9 800 per annum wnich he believed would soon be advanced to 8 1000. He had always before spent his money in fine clothes and fashionable amusements, and at the end of the year never had a dollar left and the foolish fellow had not bestowed a thought on how he was to bear his increased expenses. The house was furnished neatly and economi cally. About two weeks after the honey-moon Lilly said to Harry as he was about going to his business, ' 'Harry, I want a couple of new dresses, so you had better leave me a little mon- , 1 T :1 , lia llf nAii va miiil. J ; -u ti , to be so extravagant, you will rum me, I lost . j , . , . j k ui , $ 0 at cards last night and will not be able to ,, . ,, , give you money till this month is out. Hairy, you money she answered, "which ia the more extravagant, to gamble away in a single night $10 or spend usefully the same amount of money for articles , Kioh will lust a rir V "Murium if- return- which will last a year ?' "Madam' he return ed, 'I am, master of my money and will not al ways be tied down at home.' Tears came into Lill'ys eyes and a quarrel ensued, for both were of a quick disposition, and Henry left the House in a rage. Scenes like this toon became frequent. Harry spent most of his money in tho saloons, while Lilly moped at home, A child was at length born, but this was a newi ? . , . misfortune an increased expense. Lilly, too ' f , , ., young to be oppressed with the cares ot chil- Jo rr dren, gradually pined away; Harry contracted a habit of drinking, and the loving couple and their happy home soon became very different It was, indeed, a sad change-Lilly died and riarry, irom wuose oreast every ,ee. ng ot iovo had not been exterminated, soon followed her he died of remorse an a broken heart. On their grave-stones should be inscribed "Victims to an Early Marriage." Nbdraskan. The Hon. Representative from the fifth District was hung in effigy at Norrii town, on the 24th, for his vote in favor of the Nebraska bill. The image bore the general la bel "Nebraska," and likewise the following par ticular ones, viz : On the right hand, "This is the hand that gave the vote, that sealed the fate of Millions yet unborn." On the knee, "This is the knee that bowed 'o Slavery." On the foot, " This is the foot that trampled on Liberty." Across the breast, "JohnMcN. the traitor to the North." We learn these facts from the Olive Branch, in which we find a call for a meeting ta be held at Norristown on Friday, June 2d, to protest against the said Representative's course. All who are opposed to covenant-breaking and to the extension of slavery are invited lo attend. PalarfelAia Register. ggT A lawyer received the following note ac companying a boquet, over in Indiana : "Deer . "I send u bi the boy a buketof flouers They is like mi luv for u. The nite shaid meens kepe dark. The dog fenil meens I am yur slave." The Statesman and Democrat says that the bids for leasing the National Road were opened on Monday last. Joseph Cooper, Esq. of Cincinnati, was the successful bidder at le.idi. The W o Tradr . Probably none of the great staples of Ohio, more engrosses the aOsaltoa of the producers and merchant a, this time, than Wool. It has beoome one of Use important products of oar State, and anything affecting the prices to be obtained for it, is regarded with interest. It is important to the producer that the best mar ket should be had and price obtained, aad if by any concert of action those interested can promote) this end, it is desirable to do so. Here tofore the combination or concert has been on Ihe part of speculators. Influences of this kind are to be deprecated by producing classes, as they have a tendency to create fluctuations in prices, according to the caprice of those influ encing or coutroling them. The great differ ence in prices for the past two years may in a great measure be attributed to speculative mor ments. In 1853 at this time wools were rath er a drug in the market no one dared to touch them, and all tl. rough this State they were bought at from an average of 25 to 27 cents. when the year previous the closing prices were 40 cents for the same grade. As above stated early in (he season of 1852 prices rated low till about the middle of June, and perhaps one fourth of the clip was taken at these low rates. The minds of the growers had been prepared and set for low figures, and 'the field made white for the harvest,' and the speculators thrust in the sickle; thus obtaining the wools at 20 to 25 cents a pound less than they after wards so!-for. A few speculators thus reap- ing In Seneht at the expense o ine grower, 1 a nro mutual i . i . . e .1 . and manufacturer, wuose inter,. i Such a state of things should be avoiuC? pos-1 sible, it being for tho interest of botn proaucer and consumer, to have more uniform prices pre vail. Last years operators would again con trol prices, and most of the wools were con tracted before shorn, at extravagant prices. Now the indications are of the opposite extreme as 25 to 35 cents only are offered. Probably not one in a hundred of our farmers have been benefitted by these variations in prices It has in the main been detrimental to them, and the benefits, if any, secured to the speculators. The clip of wool in this State it is estimated, will be 16,000,000 lbs. the present ssason. This wool is now waiting a market and it is de sirable to those interested that they should avail iuemseies ui ine ueai menu ui uiuiujj : . , , i th(J gTgtem adopted by Messrs. Goodale k Co., ;of this city. The partners of the nrm nave much experience in the wool business, and an extensive acquaintance with manufacturers. The name of Simon Perkins, Esq-, of Akron, one of the firm is sufficient of itself to inspire confidence in the responsibility of the house. dev. Her. The Little Coffin. As we were passing along the streets one day last week, we met a lad carrying an emp ty, little coffin. His manner i?as very care less, and no chill seemed to have crejtf over the group of children around him. They were 6 r , ., ... , , all as unconcerned as if life was only a pleas- , , . . t , - ant dream ; as if beyond the confines of this ... ,v a ji world there was not another and an endless existance. T In nnf otvanrrn t ll O f fllDV cllrtlllll llPCOmfi ...... ... , :,- familiarized with these scenes, as they witness . them almost daily that such an incident should fail to thrill their young hearts with a nameless dread. But the scene aroused in our mind a long and mournful train of thought wh;ch neithor the genial sunlight, the bland breeze, nor the din and confusion of active life could wholly dispel i w n ii,.,, anmn inmii I'll iippn riArkpn- , , , . , , , ,, , ed by the grim presence of death that some , ' , , r , , , . i.. anwna household bond had been broken mat some . , f onini tiad felt tlip tiis1i in cr weight of hereave- ofi.iv - -- o ment. A child, tenderly loved, no doubt, had ... . ... . ,pstmvpr . the laUrh &nd bounding gtep pf wQuld be in that dwd,jng Q0 more; ; q hushed.he ag. ony of the sufferer was over. That childish form, shrouded in the cerements of the grave, would soon be the sole tenant of the empty coffin, and enly the All-seeing and the white- robed angels would watch over the tomb of the little sleeper. Thus we mused mournfully, but at length more cheering reflections came with a sweet and soothing influence. VVe remembered that ages ago, the Saviour had blessed children, and declared that of such was his kingdom. Wo thought that in mercy he had tf.ken this child from earth, ere it had struggled with many trials, and had been stained with sin. It is our belief that the unfettered spirit soared heavenward, and folded its cherub pinions be fore the throne of God- There it sings the song of praise, and roams the fair fields of Par adise. Then let us not mourn for those who are early called from our midst let us rather rejoice that they have been summoned to the better land" Illinois Democracy and Benton A meet ing of the Democracy of Maccoupin county, Illinois, was held at Stannton, on the 27th ulti mo, at whicdVresolutions were passed denoun cing the Nebraska bill just passed, expressing theopinion that Judge Douglas ought to resign his seat in the U. S. Senate, and nominating the Hon. Thomas H. Benton as the next Dem ocratic candidate for the Presidency. St. Lou is Intel. This is the right kind of democracy, which goes in for the rights of the people, the matte, instead of sacrificing everything for southern aristocracy the slave-breeders. There are many democrats throughout the country, and some in Pennsylvania, who will imitate the no ble democracy of Macoupin., ffaar. jgThe New Haven Railroad Company have already paid out $250,000 for damages arising from theNorwalk disaster, and have yet to pay 50,000 more making in all 300,000. Foreign News. Arrival of the Arctic New York, June 7. Th Arctic reached her dock at ? o'clock. She brings dates to the 28th. It is stated that the French army in Turkey will be augmented to 170,000 sneer The protocol has been signed by the 'repre sentatives of the four powers asserting their in tention to maintain the integrity of Turkey.) Austria and Prussia demand the evacuation wounded in bis spiritual feelings gave his of Turkish territory. ' friends to understand (hat he would cowhide The Russians were endeavoring to cut off the offending and to him offensive preach communication between Varne and Silestha. er and prepared himself on the following The combined fleet were still cruising before i day, by a purchase of a rawhide, to com Sebastopol. plete his design. In a day or two afvrnjfkrds The Greek Bishop had been arrested at Pest j the. parson parsing by the spiritual laborato as a Russian emissary, and imprisoned. ry was invited in, and interrogated by hi There was important papers foand upon ; spiritual brother, whether he meant him in him. The rebellion in Thessany is gaining ground. It w.is rumored that the Russians being una ble to defend the seaboard of Circaasia, t ad evpeuated all their positions from Mantoma to Anapa, burning all their own forts, afierwhich they returned to Kentz. The Circassians came down, and took 1,500 prisoners. Horrible Death Id Cinclit.ati.--A Vie tini Of Hydrophobia. This most dreadful of ail maladies was ex 0f pp-ite" and permitted the parson to step hibited yesterday in all its horrois, in the per- Qal uhnrl from tne place which he had arow son of John Cookson, late foreman of Semple'. i memorable by the spilt foundry. The particulars are these About ' r nine weeks since, Mr Cookson, one er:ning, blood of the. parsoo. in returning from the foundry to his house, near the terminus of the plank road, was at- John Bell, ol Tenneatce. tacked by a large and ferocious deg, who bit him in the leg, thigh and arm, beside inflicting "pj,e gftuant bearing of this veteran states a slight wound in the face, and literally tearing man ir. vne Senate, when sttacked by Tootub. his clothes into ribbons. The wounds, hower- nnJ r because he would not do the great er, did not incapacitate Mr' Cookson from at- wroDg nDj vote to repeal the Missouri Compiu tending to his business, and lie soon forgot the m;w ls tv, rwht i- regarded with pleasure. -the occurrence. On Thursday evening, npon We hod'a visitesterda) trotn a gentleman con entering his home, he coraplaned of feeling very nw.tej wlib ihe eastern press who we prrhen unwell, and retired early to bed. The nigit iD Senate during the de' au, and he ana however was almost a sleepless one, interrupt- wur(js would fail to contey the impression ed by horrid dreams and nervous starts; and wmcu Mi. Bell made. He towered up above early in the morning the first symptoms of hy- ajj tectional obstacles and spoke for his conn drophobia made their appearance. Medical aid lrv D0VeVer bounded, and for the compromises was procured in fact, some half a dozen 0( lt Constitution. His reply to Toombs was physicians were on the spot as soon as the case m (,e y,,0est style of eloquent invective. The became known but he grew rapidly worse. correspondent of the Philadelphia North Amer He was bled, and for a few moments appeared" jcan sayt thht jjr. Clay never produced a great somewhat calmer; but the horrid fit soon re- n effec; spoke more nobly. CiutiunaU Qu turned, and it was a fearful sight to behold the :(lte wretched man foaming at the mouth casting . himself upon the ground and trying to tear the Honor to whom honor is due. John Eel!, ol flesh from his bones, all the time moaning pit- Tennessee, is by far the noblest man in the cously. If it were possible to enhance the Senate, from the Sooth, and that he haWo horrors of the scene, it was, that the unhappy red to firmly oppose this Nebraska scheme from being wai entirely sane, being conscious of his first to last, is enough to win him all honorable dreadful situation, and earnestly entreating the mention from Northern men. Mr. Bell is, in the horrid spectator to keep away, lest he might strictest sense of the word a .Wtannf Whig ; involuntarily do them an injury. He was tied and, to guard one portion ot the tnion down to ths'bed, but he succeeded in breaking , from wrong, he has stood out and battled un the cords, until, finally, six strons men hold- dauntedly for the rights of the North and the ing him down, chloroform was administered to maintenance of Compromises solong neldeacred. him. under the influence of which he slept a Kor this defence he has saffered the grossest half an hour, when he awoke; it was to breathe abuse from some Southern men and bw incur his last. A few convulsive gasps and nervous red the enmity of most of the "bloods. Let twitchings, and the rigid features and motion-.not the North, for whose rights he has struck, less limbs proclaimed that his sufferings were be slow to recognize his labors and to yield b.m at an end. This occurred after one o'clock P. the proper thanks. AU ionor to iohn Bell, ot If Ctneiaaafi Ennuirer June 3. Gol Benton on Nebraska 'Old Bullion made a stringent speech in Congress laat week on the Nebroskamonstrosity. We have not room to publish it. The Cincinnati Gazette says of it. " It is fully up to our expectatioLS. It bears fioin beginning to end, the impress of the cul tivated mind and original genius of its distin guished author. He commences with a refer ence to the administration not very compli" mentary, and passes on to the Union, the organ of the administration in a way decidedly the reverse of compliment . He then enters np- on the question involved in the Nebraska bill, and there his great answer of argument, sar casm and ridicule, appeared in their full glory. The speech is spicy all through, and is replete with characteristic phraseology and points There is no sniveling meanness about it, no thing to gain the approbaton of sectional bigots,1 and cross-road politicians. It is bold, manly and outspoken. Col. Benton considers the bill a gross violation of plighted faith, and he says so- He believes the scharae was concocted for Presidential ends, and he discourses thereon accordingly ; and he uses the good old Saxon tounge in its various moods and tenses, to ex press his contempt of those engaged in sup- J port of the vile thing. He ridicules out of sight the claim of "squatter sovereignty," and :'non-intervention," which he ssys are j monstrosities born of timidity and ambition, j hatched into existance in the hot incubation of a Presidential canvass, which were first spo eninthe Senate in 1843 were regarded as nonsense. The bill itself is one of assumption and contradictions ; a sea-saw bill played by j politicians at the expense of the peace and j harmonv of the Constitution aiid the Union. Gol. Benton had not finished when his hour expired,, but by a little fineness on the part of: Wcntworth of III., who was entitled to the floor. 'Old Bullion' was permitted to conclude his speech. The galleries were crowded with spectators, during the delivery of the speech the members crowded around the orator and listened to him with great interest." You can receive favors only from the gener ous; and to be plain wiih you, there are few who are generous that are not poor. A SrraiTiD Paaaoa. Not many months since a distinguished clergyman ia a plae t fifty mile distant from this eft, rlenvwd a discourse oa Temperance in which he de nounced severely professed christians who made "gain by ungodlmesa" in selling liqtxsr. in the coarse of his denunciations, the rever end orator said that these i railing officers (f Ihe Devil as ' wolve in sheep's clothing," sometimes sneaked into the church, aad that one of that interesting elass could be found not many yards from the cbnrch in whieh he was preaching There opon a pious brother Lis Tsnancrance sermon. Ah! said theimnul sire parson, "if the shoe fits you, wewr it." Prepare then said the wounded disciple for a cow-hiding. Sir, said the parson, I profesa the doctrine ol tailing from grace, and I feel assured with my poor human nature that T shall fall away just as soon as the cow-hide touches me, and if I do, I will give yoa the severest lamming you Jever got. Sir, strike at your peril.'' Thereupon the wounded disciple rushed for some other retreat than the "throne lenuestet aaadway luijnit, . Democratic Economy. A few years since the Democratic party of Ohio raised theshont i reform and an econ omical administration of the Slate Government Well, the power came isto their hands now for the economy. In 1850 the Judieiary cost the people s)26,00O ; in 1853 153,090 increase 27,000. The legislation in '50, f 51 ,000, in '53, 79, 000 increase t)28.00t. Deficiency of interest on public debt to be' made up by taxation in '50 was S579,OoO, deficiency in '53 GG5,000 increase 287,000, making, with the increase, in the salary of the Judiciary and increase of legislation 339,000 dollars. How do ihey propose to foot these extravagant bills. Auditor Morgan finding the taxes rait.ed.at the presentrate of taxation, (which is high enough in all conscience) on the property owned by the people of the Stale will not be sufficien t to meet the extravagant demands of Locofocoism, and ascertaining that the people owe several millions throucbout the State, has hit upon the happv expedient of taxing that also. So that we are taxed upon all we own and all we owe. This is Democratic reform and Democratic economy with a vengeance. Cadiz Rtpublican. Horrible Last Wednesday night the dwel ling house of James McBrayer, of Lawrence- hnrgh, Kv , was entered by some person with an axe while the family were asleef, who cut Mrs. McBrayer in several places, severing om of her limbs almost from the body ; the hus band and a little girl were also seveiely cut. Mrs. M. is not expected to live. TheFrankfou Commonwealth says that Joseph McBrayer, a son by a former marriage, is suspected of com mitting the act. He ,ba been arrested and held to bail in the sum of 5,000. The fath er became his surety. J'a Gmt. I . w The freemen of NeHistown served tbs trai tor right Let m be received when he comes il hip home with the scorn and contempt of his con stituentslet the people avoid him as if lie were I leper, and his touch contamination. Lot no man speak to him, buv of him. sell lo him. Send him forth as a vagabond and a trai tor to his Southern masters. So ought all Northern Dough-Faced members of Congress, who voted to rob the North and sacrifice free dom , to be treated. A Toast. Woman the laat and best of the series, if we may have bar for aro, we won't ask for any but her. a