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TEEMS OF ADVERTISING. M wauMW SS I . I I J.WrTknd W. C. Iiait.r, Edttiri and Proprletori, At On IMIsr tod Tthf Ccdu met annum, in uriM,-fN Mwll titpM wilbiu C . .r PlnlH anil Fnnrr Job I'rlniiw. WK UAVK larjpr Moriaui ol J' tj, nJ can da asrrta work thau anj of flat In this ticiuity. H'c oi If uk a trial. Mar chants and other who ant Cards, CiaccLAns, Pmraiita, BbAMKS, HaVDBILLS, BlLL-HlABt, TlCaiTS, PaOORAMMM. CTALOOCa, Will bo accommodated in lha ahoru.1 posan r. , irs.. ericas. It M !l-o. I. . i : tr, lO.r-0 " U..1I aa' Mi jonalinaartiiai, ' 'l J -. , fl.Oo. 4 4,a0. itK). ; .o. w f ea. .. 1,ihi. ll.'HI. " u.o) CT' fp lii.cierlrsaol atdidBrtvUx mill 1 THE UWION OP THE STATES AND THE CONSTITUTIOlf OP THE UNION" Advertir. mntVi partirahr I anr tha iiin.oar ml l:trt,i.iii an th fae af tfcllr iorti-ematt,er leer will b paUUwd tul or !reJ , and charged aerorln.giy. 13s A irartiMii.ent should t banded st Tcuniv oaaias.to iaaare iaattueii tkat astk. VOL ;. (ARR0LLT4W, OHIO, iHIRSDAY, MARCH 4, 0. 10. Ite Carroll free Mm bU time moderate Urmia. i Our Smoky CUT t'orresponelr oce. 1 the execution thai some of tha pressee 111 j sued the same next da?. Surely thia ia a Smokt Citt, Feb. 20, 1868. w rvii state of feeling; tba appetite for Dear Free Pre-: Nature i heraelf ;.Jeth groans and struggles ia nwibid. again. Winter baa coma at laat. What gi. Valentine's day is paat. How ma detained bim in the cold North, we caul nv determined, on that day, to enter the so readily divine. Perliaps be thought matrimonial Mate, and how many have President Buchanan had enough tv con - tend w:th, without being compelletl to Tor- tilV himaelf against Old Boreas, I don't believe, a it baa been said, that be aver had any notion of taking unto biinaslf Miss Victoria Adelaide Maty Louiaa Ouelph; for the Prince of Prussia would be too stout a rival (or the bachelor President of the great Republic of th.. We-t. Hoa- ver this may be, he had not, till lately, to intend with frost and icicles. Indeed he could not suffer much from cold; for be ras and it in too hot n place. It ia not very enviable position to stand between the cross firing of a Northern fanatic and Southern fire-eater, with some sharp n " from Kansas, while Brother Brig- ham, like a cowardly school boy lortibes himself behind a strong rampart of hoops, or lei jupom rouges, awaiting a good op portunity to hurt all the infidels, Buchan an anil his Cabinet among the rest, into Tophet. Whatever may have detained bim, winter is here now. 'The sleigh bells K'ngle, gtngle merrily.' The loud and cheery laugh, tinging in the frosty air, sounds life-like. All teem happv;for When a body meets a body, On a sleighing party, Every body nods at a bodr, A id every body's hearty. But turn a leiif in the history tf human existence written by all ages, and you will see a differeut pictuie. But look on that piciuto, tneie, a utile, iliai, tliiite, is poverty; that is waul ; that is wretchedness. Him. bore, it the improvident: this the , our Uml- a,ia I'l'ougnoui. it was unfortunate; this it one who has detormiu-, truly charming. There was not MM than ed, at ad nal ira), to eat at Charitv's table, tw" lUUlllH1 " lea ln wl"ch when bectuae uow Mid then she chances to get . sbanged for Bkf necessaries of life, will op a good meal. For the absolutely uee-' ,nHke llie ,,eart of D,ftny P00r w,dow uy in this city, the various benevolent ao.jboun'J fff more pel Imps, than the cielies are doing much, considering t,eir , nmsic gratified us. means. The sous of MhIu have txil.lv I Wtf re now in t' e midst of the lectu done their pail; while other societies have r'RSf foa9on- LH8t S"tuiJV evenniff, Geo. not been idle. Hundreds of bu.-hela of p Prentice lvq. of the Louisville Journar-, coal have been distributed to the I o r in ! w"9 by a full house. His subject ..... I J ..TI. .. .. I , . -., J . t Olie Wet K. tills IS a tlt'll Mltlul phase 0f human uatuie; and makes one think that not all the redeeming qualities of the soil, .... i i which beam from tl l.uman has. .living I are Hod; that there is something woith liv log for rel'l; for who so happy as he who ; helps the unfortunate to mhm and assert hia manhood ! I It is often said tl.nl truth is at ran car . cl...,.,A.. thin action, A circumstance with 1 was to so.no extent acquainted, will H-1 lustrate this saying. In n village about : ..nrl.L iiiiIhs fm.ll tl.ia eilc a v,i,.n, ,u ' o 4 j e unblemishel ch iraetur. hut who waa guilty of the atrocious crime of being oor, was hit bv one of llanid'a faadoin arroAi I A lady wnose parents were very wealthy was wounded in like manner. Mr. Hea- gan, (for that was the gentleinun's narne,j ' 1 . . p ... . iiioiusei iiialiimtmv. n he, aneen i' . I tin -rl!,;if atteH 1 1,. IjLlv'a fattfaf At,- 1 McKcIvy ohjecied. The parties qutrfttt. but Mr. McKalvy is inexorable, 'none but j a rtcA man can bave my daughter.' The ., - .... f i i .. laws in tuis Olatn lavor Clandestine marri- .. . . u ... .. Hgos. su at a piu-inu last autumn inev . were imsiried legally by a clegymttn of the Associate Reformed Church. After this they go each tJ their own home, tho lady alleging that if she left home her father would die of grief A few weeks since, they were again married, and leg I v, tiw, liy a preuCucr ul tlie Presbyterian c lurch, at a private dwelling near Te.nperancevillc. In a few weeks afti-r this second tnariitge, Mr. McKelvy was made acquainted with the f.icla in the case. Finding he was un table to contend single handed, with the Celestials Cupid and Hymen, he resolved to apply t3 the Legislature of tho State to have the double-tied ami never-to -be-loos ed knot cut assuder. But Ligislators are sometimes honest men and dufdrit :s right; especii when their own interest dov-s not interveue. In this cm they de siided that what God h:tl twice joined no UjtnQ had a tight to put assunder without just cause. Therefore the divorce was not granted. Thus did wealth in the wrong auccutnb to poverty in the right. This case will, no doubt suggest to your voung readers the John Dean and Boker case of jNew York. Last week Heugan came and deuiuuded his wife. She was given to Jtiui, with a look somewhat like Esop's ox gave the grapes when he Couldn't got ,theui: and soon they were roiling away to vthat state where the redouted Boon did da ring deeds, and where Ashland's sacred soil conceals the famed orator from the .vulgar gaze. Your readers are already Acquainted with many of the particulars of the execu tiou of Fife apd Charlotte Jones. There wis outside au intense anxiety to see. Many were on the tops of houses, hoping Jo see into the jail yard. Crowds were on nil sides, jostling each other, as if by being near they could know what was going on inside. Vast numbers were collected ou poyd's Hill, hoping from that eleveticn to get a sight. An ancient philosopher de fined man to be'a two-legged animal with out feathers.' Had he been here on the day of this execution he would have de fiued him to be nn animal having an over grown propensity to pry into what is for bidden. These two persons died covered with infamy,, and their names will rot. Let tbe young take warning. Virtue and truth are self preserving; but vice, like carrion flesh, has in il the elements that brat i those loathsome worms, which rev 1 in its destination, So greedy were the populous for the unpleasant particulars, that all the -daily presses could not supply the demand. The DUpptch threw off 11,000 copies the dsy before the execu tion. This was increassed some thousands. Such was the domanti fqr tho isocount ol much laughter, ia not eaay llow St. Vale'Jtmo t-aint' ,0 Jrleroiiue. t,, tjav anything to do in love matters, 1 cannot say; true it it, howtver, he docs a mg0 business in that way now. Would t y011 have tho't ft? your correspondent wa, 0n that day, the recipient of one of the good St. s miativea, brim full of sentiment, JIow loucd a tentiuienial valentine U 1 suoh a man aa your correspondent, is use ! lew; because every body kuows, or ought to know, that a bachelor's heart ia as bard lag a tortoise's upper shell. Bachelor's tbink 'themselves as handsome ns handsome as f pMrit of Troy; and should a lady look at them, they think that she, like the Grecian j Helen, is smitten. Making due allowance for this feeling, still your correspondent 'amid not le'n thinking whoevrr sent that Valentine did wish to make nr. impression. But why try to make an impression on ad amant? The only explanation I can see is given in the words of an ancient maiden. "It is," says she, "in matrimony as in all other diseases, while there is life tbero is hope." Tho choir of the First Presbvterian church in Allegheny gave a coticert for the benefit of the poor. It was one of the finest affairs of the se ison. The piece for the evening was the cantata of Daniel, in three parts, composed by Oeo. F Root, and W B Bradberry. It thrilled one with delight to hear the chorus sing loud and elear. "By the rivers of Babylon," aud tlwn the quartette set in, ''0 Zion city of 1110 I'rwcui, nip.i3 mm luiuciiura vi American politics. flu said we haij no great state-men now . i .1 i xi .. They were among the dead. He spoke feelingly of the cor- 'uptions io Congress; of the hostile post ,ioh of llle "'embers; and of the seeming wrtllt nf ,0,',I principle. He said that io Greece, loug ago. Pericles tho't first of Ulf 'SlHLtt ami men ui iiiinaeii, vut nuiui- the Mate and t lien Ot nimsell; but AlClbl 1 grown fat froa ,i,l,'.i,tl,!des tho't first of himself ?ni then of the ; StuU, but American politicians, unlike ei- t1"-'- UllnK nr8t m tueln!,,ves. Rl,a ll)en Ot no'UIIO. alt r. IS fl 1100 wrilCT, RS eV- i a I 1.1 till . 'aryliouy Knows, out uas a oau ueinery . 'ie " nn orHtor Re'. Dr. 1: Rev, Dr. Black, who recently returned j Europe where he wa, sent a dole- 10 Evangelical alliance at feriip, an before the -Uide-U ,f 1 1.. "I, ,.,, ., ,m Rim rinss.1 VI I. VOIV. I I, ii'oiiigical oetnirary ami the public, ill the chapelo that insf'tution. T,, "'WrflM ' t-iWrtd 16 W alliance. He !' 1 Germans a high compliment, and l"lktf of tbe KjDf, of 1P,'"MW as nn e,xce ; Ia,,i man Tin ujiiil t.hn (4ermns mailA aI - , , thn h.nir sneechas. whi e he Enfflish wer0 ! " ' . . 0 th business men of the alliance; that the English want everything, and think they ought to have everything, just as we ynn- kees think we can do everything. Wen dell Phillips, Gov. Pollock, Rev. Dudley A. Tyng, and others have delivered ad dresses during the season. The sjcieties that invite these men, pay tlieni a specified sum for each lecture, and then charge an admittance fee. After pay ing all expenses, they sometimes realize over a hundred dollars from the proceeds of one lecture. I have been looking in vour local and advertising columa, expect ing to see a notice of your Lyceum having engaged sonic one to lecture for its benefit. J. W. n . A DESCRIPTION OF THE PERSON OF JESUS CIIUIST. There lives at this time in Judea, n man of singular character whose name is Jesus Christ. The barbarians esteem bim a prophet, but his followers adore hira as the intermediate offspring of the Immortal God. He is endowed with such unparal leled virtue as to call back the dead from their graves, and to heal every kind of dis ease wilh a word or a touch. His form is tall and elegantly shaped ; his aspect amiable and reverend; bis hair flows in beautiful shades, aLich no united colors can match, falling into graceful curls below his ears, agreeably couching on his shoulders, and parting on tho crown of his bead, like the head-dress of the sect of the Nnzari'ics. His forehead is smooth, tnd his cheeks without a spot, save that of a lovely red. His nose and mouth are formed with exquisite symmetry ; bis beard is thick, and suitable to the hair of bis head, reaching a little below his chin, and patted in the middle like a fork; his eyes are bright, clear and serene. He rebukes with majesty, counsels with mildness, ana invites will, tne most ptf nnd persuasive language. His whole Sa-H. Ires?, whether in word or deed, being e!e- ... .... , 'nnt, brave, ttnd strictly characteristic of so exalted a being. No man has seen him laugh, but the whole world lias frequently beheld him weep; and so persuasive are his tears that tbe multitude cannot with- hold theirs from joining in sympathy with him. He is very modest, temperate ana wise. In short, whatever this phenome non rtsy be in the end, lie seems at pres ent a man of excellent beauty and divine perfections, every way surpassing tbe chil dren of men. 7niH was found in an ancient manuscript, which was seut by PuQlius Lentules, President - jof Jiea, to the Senate ef Jfome TUtTHTHi: TBtTIMOftJT hi a iiii ii v - a.. ..... A little girl nine Yean of aw was offer- wl as a witness sfjainst a prisoner wlio waa on trial for a felony committed in bor fa tber a house- Now, Emily.' aaid the counsel for the ptisouer, upon her being offered as a wit ness. 'I desire to know if you under stand tns nature of an oathf I don't kuow what you mean,' was the simple ret.') There, vmir lionor.'said thecounel ad dressing the court, 'is anything further ne- same dispatch from Washington announ cessary to demonstrate the validity of my cm the removul of two dtitityuiilttd Dtm. nl jediont This witness sliould be ijt ocrati from ojKti, M UuU uuvudii la eil. She does not eoniprelied tba nature , "ute thty opposed the infictim of the Ia of an oath' Icomptwn Conntltution upon tm people of 'Let us see,' siij the judge. 'Come 1 Knnmi . These are Mr. Price, pnstmaa here my daughter.' Assured by the kind tone and manner of tha Juil'e, the child stepped towaid him, tod looked confidingly up in his face, with a CAiin, cleir eye, and in a manner sii aitlew nn J frauk, that went straight to the heart. 'Did you ever take an oath?' inquired the judge. The little giil stepped back justice, or Irom the platform of the enemiet with a look of horror, and the red blocs) oe t!n Union on the Lecompton C'o,st',tH mantled in a blush all over her face and , tion- we mean the pro-slavery laadeis of neck as she answered : the extreme bouth ia to be readout of No, sir,' . She thought he intended to inquire if the had ever blasphemed. 'I do not menu thut.' said the judge, who saw her ni.-take. 'I mean were you ever a witness before ?' 'Nosii; I never was in court beforo.' was the answer. He handed her the Bible open . Do you know that book, my dtughterP She looked at it and answered. 'Ye sir, it it the bible.' 'Do you over pawl il?' he asked. 'Yes, sir, eve y evening." 'Can you tell tne what the Bible is . ' iu quired the judge. 'It is the word of the great God,' she answered, 'Well, place your band upon this Bible, and listen to what I say;' and he repeateu slowly and solemnly the oath usually ad ministered to witnesses. 'Now,' said the judge, you have sworn as a witness, will you tell me what will befall you if you do not tell the truth?' 'I shall be shut up in the slate prison,' answered the child. 'Anything else,' asked the judge. 'I shall never go to Heaven,' she r-pii ed. 'How do vou know this?' aakeJ the JUK "K'n The child took the Bible, and turning rapidly to the chapter containing the com mandments, pointed to the injunction. "Thou shall not bear false witness against thy neighbor." 'I learned that before I C0HIU re,u' I. ,, J,,0;,, JJJ" C" JJ I, sir. she N 'Has any ono talked with you about court here against this bulge. plied. 'My mother heard they wanted me to be a witness.and last night she called me to her room and asked ine tell her the Ten Commandment, and then we kneeled down together and 1 1, I I let l T ninrlil MiiilMi-utaiiil iiiiu ,i ;t ,., tfl OBP f .l- witness a.minst wickerl it wa pD bear talse wiuieis agsmsi mv neighbor, and that God would help me, a little child, to tell the truth a it was before bim, And when I caine up here with father, she kissed nie and told ma to remember the ninth commandment and i ... I . .i. iii li.ir .H..M' U.i! I I '.. I I: truth wns perfect. God bless you, my child,' said thejudge, i you have a good mother. This witness ; is competent,' he continued. 'Were I ou trial for my life and innocent of the char ges against me I would pray God for such witnesses as this.' Let her be examired.' i She told her story with the simplicity ' of a child, as she was, but there was a di- j rectness about it which carried conviction j of its truth to every heait. She wr.s ii-1 gidly cross examined. Tho counsel plied her with ingenious questioning, but she varied from her fir. t statement in nothing. The truth, as spoken by that little child wns sublime. Falsehood and perjury had preceded her testimony. The prisoner had intrenched himself iu lies till he deemed himself impregnable. Witnesses had fal sified facts in his favo-, and villainy had manufactured tor him a sham defence. But before her testimony, falsehood was scattered like chaff. The little child for whom r mother had prayed for strength to be given her to speak the truth ns it was before God, broke the cunning devi ces of matured villainy to pieces like a pot ter's vessel. The strength that her mo ther prayed for was given her, and the sub lime and tenable simplicity terrible I mean to the prisoner Biid bis associates w'th which she spoke, was like a revela tion from God himself. The attempt to remove from Keitt the y diraco of being fairly knocked over, .,, 7, (- . ' Q ; ,i,o . ip n una i io . uai ui (. if . ... timony in the case of the Commonwealth against Borrowcastle, for au affray, tried at Boston somo years ago: Counsel Did yon see William Borrow castle knock the mau down ? Witr.es William Borrowcastle might fc g Counsel Answer me direclly. Did you see Borrowcastle knock him down ! Witness I can't exactly say that I did. The Oourt--State, Mr. witness, what you did see. Witness Well, i saw Win. Borrowcas tie take his hand away from the man's heau quick, and tlun the mm fe'l down J right avayl Hint UUU I.VIII.I UU... N-.V... . (j,,,. p,.j( )e (m,, U.,y jj, a 0W) , 'd-' . other matters. The unllifiets of theSouth 'Do you believe this? ssked the judge, .mder,to0li limi ft mfa sl0lt work of while a tear glistened in his eye and ljtheir ttircnls, and bv Li. bold and itidom lip quivered with emotion. Labia will taught them not only his own 'Yes sir,' said tbe child, with a voice and HmvnUt lt tlt3 ,trengtl and durabil manner that showed her conviction of Ha, jty 0f tlie Union tbey uttempterl to over- Where arc wn Drilling.1 . I ester, ay s interigi-w, tint UN worn- 'miltee of Investigation raised in tl.e i lion' House ti Representatives on He motion ot Mr. llania, of Illinois, bad de- ided liy a majority vote that m;j .rity ciested by Mr. Sieker Oir, in direct vio- lation of usage, aa well as pathamenury law to rtalrict eiaiuiiistvin into to Kan sas ti I-, adds another I 'd to the nioun- l"1" of injustice which has accumulated since it has been decided to del rive the jieople of Kansas of their rights. Tb ter at Chicago, III., ami Mr. Mt!le.r, p-jtt matter nl Columlus, Ul.to. Jt is apparent therefoie, fitst, that the vote of thu House of Representttivea in favor of a full and thorough exposure of the frauN of the minority in Kansas, is to be disregarded and defeated ; sodecond.that aveiy Dem ocrat who differs from this acsndalous in- (the Democratic party The ar.nals nf politics will be ransacked in vain for a parallel to these extraordinary proceedings. We begin to doubt whether, indeed, this is a land of liberty, and t'. law. That w Itich was tbe Administration poli:y in June, and July has btMnif the Administration's detestation in February. Tbe Democrats who endorsed and strength ened that policy in the belief and w ith the knowledge that they wetc acting in har mony ss illi the President of their choice; are ejected from oflice because they adhere to this position; an I their fate is held up to others as a solemn wa-ning. The long catalogue of undenie. I frauds in Kansas; the iufamous mnuncr in which fl portion of the Constitution was submitted ; the re fusal to regard legal flection against that instrument ; the effort to deprive the peo ple of their own officers and the Legisla ture duly eJeotetl; the repeated protests of the Conventions, Legislatures, anil repre sentatives of the people against the Le compton Constitution ; the testimony of four Governors ssnt out by the ueneral Government, all tending to prove the same facte, all these acts, not to speak of the outrages of the pro shivery party before the Convention began its sittings, have excited s deep, resistless, and almost uuiversal re sentment in the free Slates. This feeling has penetrated to the remo test regions. It has become the master sentiment of the Democratic party. Ar..i the response to it, from Washington, is the refusal of a committee of the House to car ry out the instructions of the majority ol that body demanding the inus'.igalion and the exposure of the wrongs and frauds in Kansas, nnd thu removal from olliee of all who dare to sympathize with the popular sentiment against these Wrongs and frauds-. The putfime of reading mm out of the DiVVKratic party is a Uangenus one. It is suggestive of tierce nnd fatal retalia tion. Let us consider it practically and frankly. General Jackson's name and example are invoked in support of this deteimina tion. A more unfortunate authoiity could not be suggested at the present moment. General Jackson was not only in favor of - . . a a .. a. throw. Wo are very sire that had Gen ersl Jackson issued his instructions to Gov. Walker, to give the people of Kansas tin unqualified right, at all MUtards, and over all obaticles, of voting upon their own Constitution, he would have stood to that pledge, against all the machinations and threats of tho South. Their Legislatures and their Keitt", and their Ma:ona, would hnve thundered in vain. He would have stood by his faith, like a true soldier by his flag, holding his life cheap if he could sac rifice it for such a principle. And, with all lespoet for James Buchan an, we do not hesitate to say.that if he hud maintained the stand betook in his instruc tions to Governor Walker, mid in all his intercourse with that gentleman up to No vember, 1857 the doctrine broadly asser ted by the Washington Union as the Ad ministration's policy on this great i.ssue he would have united around him a body of friends as devoted and ns disinterested as those who so long clung to his cause in the darkest days of his career. He would have consolidated all parties iu the Norlh iu nis favor. Ho would have recalled into the Democratic ranks, as permanent Dem ocratic States, Maine, New Hampshire, Connecticut, New York, and Ohio now, we fear, hopelessly lost to the Federal Ad ministration by the effort to force them up on a platfoim whose ho!e superstructure is open and scandalous fraud. The miser able handful of discontents in the South (his foes at Cincinnati, and his foes now on every part of his potfcf that does not square wi h their own Procrustean exac tions,) would have been lost in the upris- in" ot the people in tne soutn in lavor oi the Union. He has, however, changed his course, and now, to the sorrow i f nil true patriots, tho Democracy are also called up on to change theirs, on pain of ex cointnu nication; and the aoutnern secessionists boldly come foith with their ultimatum The T.KfiOMPTON FnAl'D. OR DiSUNtnK! To recur to the enterprise of readme men out of the Democratic party, and the in - troduction of General Jackson's name as a sanction for such an undertaking. Let us suppose, for a moment, that the old hero could rise from his grave, and watch the pi'igteas of the diap.iaiion, w prfam: the vietiirs would rsnjf ii. thisordsr: BUB&KTJ. WALK Lit, wbo.kn a youth in Pittsburgh, a Democrat instinct- ively at..! thorough, raised the Jack-ou flag for the Presidenev, and inasle otir weairn counties ring with hia e!q jent recitalt of the p'ones of Tal'adeje, Kmackfab, and hlLI'llKN A DGU"LAi,l.neecI jfWatod mifdMijaj that Oerersl 1 Jrkana rioiit in hia r.-fuul i A.w the dvi! nuHmrities at New Or'eara, drew 1 (run U i llic' ry it the 11 fii.ilsjj tha grateful thanks of bis proud and ouble lies't. liftUNW KAi'iLKUKl.tbe lasforiar, who addi d new lustre to tha renown of Jackson by In marvellous '.la'mnat a - h - ington in If! 4. 5. at the gran 1 ibfqnic-- which 'elensi. iwd the death of tbe Hero of New Oiiejma HENRY HOKN, of I'Liiidelpha. wU I . IB lira V. . -i...,.., r,v- ru.a MAN, the itepreaentative of Bucks and i Lehigh, io this Stat; Tba intr.pi.l JOHN' HICKMAN, ofj Chester and Delawar", who did more, in j ISoO, to reverse the Republican majoritv in this district than any otner rran could I have dr ni', thus adding thousands ot votes to the Bt rnANss column; I he popular MMwoertrom Monie.imary and pattof Phil i.!elphiii,OWEN JO.E., whose county rolled up such a great ma jority for Mr. Bi ciiaxan; The Ib pr.setitatise from FrHnkl'n, Ad ML Fultotl and Bedford, WILSON HE- ILsvm; r , . w t rv. . -r ., .i luuin ,. u. i. i ...... . . , .w,,., sensitive :i in Schuylkill aud Norlbum bedsi it And the member from Fayette, Wash ington and (ire.n counties, WILLIAM MONTGOMERY; These efficient Representatives of the De'inocracy in Congress are to be read out of the Democratic cbareb; and with them twenty five of the mo-t influential Demo cratic papers in tho Slate; a host of able Democrats in tbe different counti.-s of ibe State young and old ; a number of Dem ocrats in tbe Legislature, and the hank AND FIL OF Till PAIITV ITSELF. But will the guillotine be aatiated after these sacrifices? After il has dispatched all these rebels, it may feel disposed to try its edge on GOVERNOR PACKER. EVERY MEMBER OF HIS CABINET AUDITOR GENERAL JABOI! FRY; Surveyor General JuHN ROW; ALL THE MEMBERS OF THE SUPREME COURT of the State but one, itc, kc. And who are to conduct the ceiemonv of ostracism? Who is to wield the sxe of decapitation! Wo are told that the exe culioners are selected and eager for their work. Thev are JOHN COCHRANE, of New York.ai.Ied by A. H. STEPHENS, of Georgia, in theone branch, and R. A. TOOMR-S of Geoigia.in the other branch. These three chiefs of the ostracising policy ate able men; but Cochrane is especially qualified for his task, having voted against General Cass in 1818, on the grounds of the pro-slavery toudency of the Democra cv; while Messrs. Toombs and Stephens came over to our ranks at a much Uter period, we believe in 1852, nnd are duly fitted, by nature and by prejudice, to take oil' Democratic heads. Hon. JOHN VAN BUREN, aided by tbe Ne-v York Zferarf, will assist in these sanguinary ceremonies. The He ra'd wields an irresistible weapon, and after using it with so much effect ti destroy Mr. Bu chanan iu 18513, even to the most mon strous assaults upon his personal character, is a fit instrument of veugeance upon his friends. So much for the principles in this grand execution. Let us se how tbe work is to he done by their auxiliaries. Will Mr. FLORENCE, of our first dis trict, read out nil his consiituents.tcd there are a few of them, who oppose Lis vote for the Lecompton wrong? Or will Mr. PHILIPS, of tho third distii.'t, wave Hinong his constituents his exterminating sword upon all who differ from him? Will Mr. LANDY expel all his constit uents who oppose his couiso in favor of Lecompton, from the Democratic party! Will J. GLANCY JONES, of Berks, issue his mandate of excommunication ton people who came so near defeating him only a few years ago? How is it to be effected? Are the thousands.and tens of thousands Mid hun dreds of thousands of Democrats against this fraud to be driven out by the minor ity, the exceptional collectots, postmasters, tevenue agents, contractors, jobbers, and courtiers? Or is the army to be introdu ced to use tho cold steel upon the offend ers? In the Northwest there will be even more difficulty. There is hardly nn indi vidual Democrat in that bulwark of Dem. ocratic power who is not against this Le complon fraud. Where are tbe forces to be gathered from to turn tViem out? The operation will be a curious one in political surgery; but in these days of pro gress nothinj is impossible, We patiently await developments. Philadelphia Press. The Mobile Mercury boasts that, in the action of the Alabama legislature, cdling for a convention in case Kansas should not be received into tho Union as a slave state, that state has "led off in the dance of death to the Union." Unmiestionably any man, who, as Pres 1 Ulent of the Unite.! States, would pick na tional quarrels to please his party, would, as an individual.pick pockets to please hinv self. Louisville Journal. Alt n;i t wi;ll. Tk angur ia tl Arfe-ian MM in the Csint.1 N, mie. l ..In, i,i, the eailh in Sul frw, vr HiMj fl.at wiiicn f'k baa in l,ue hioe st'ine njHt. Tin aWM softer than when fir.l - struck, and tl, aM I u r-. . i,,, w fn irn ei'ht in tri fH per dy 'eoi..gia:t sMpiae tn .nm-HnKt, !ra'.i al Coiataiihwa to be about IOOO fl thick i . - .... Water in the well eow cona up (ay aMuMi M feet Stb surface. Tuo Imrmf don by sreain. and the I , ' procua is tititpta. A h-sn ir,n r', . '( a bmntateet ed tneh p, ;i ' is t'.f!.it. t-i an r m rod wehia' about sVJO ponnrfa Lj and w,a ; the re n. Hinder nf the shafting i of di, aorretwo . ir.ofcea in diameter, in pioee. 12 or 15 in lnjth, the hle sor-we-l tocher. i Thif shaft it lifted by th engiuel?, inraea j alien it drops, and the churning notion . g irs on, the shaft being aowlv iura-d bt lUii n i.mmf I r. ol, ... L. -aVl -I ' . . TTT 'I " 1 " w 10 the shaiiing is raised by lbs, engine, each section unscrew'trd aa tbe joint reaciws the ".face, tbe who'e being taken out io a few moments. A MM lube is us-J ka aaaa out the we!;. Tie work whs commenced mV. K. ...L L3 on Itie Columbus wed in KaMMfttkV laat At the Paper Mi. s in the vicinity of Del aware aotnn 3j miies r.of.ii of C-.i inilins. an a! undMitu pi, of watt: . t been cb- ' at a 4fUl of less than 'JUO feeL j I l.e water rise sone lift -en feetsbdve the j surface. At Toledo Artesian Weha are . also luccesvful inst tulions, furnis'iiiig full ! MUmI'im of clear, raire water, resehed ,t a I I ' C'm Vo 10 '3. fet Hnd in n'"l I lit V 0 II i I ' i ' ' n! t ti.'aAto ......... r s- - - - r'f " I UM stream.. He Llade ssv. it will not. be long until tl.e wdole city auppliad ,. w.tii water in th s Manner. At Lfiv e:le, Indiana.the i x peri m M tot sn Artesian t ell ti Mm at th a expenae ot tne city At th't depth of I 10 feet, after pen stistir.g a lirnestvi e strata, the ped a lubteMMMtM res:voir, an.'ur 'ap. .IClJ UliriiO- ...iu.. u.,e., uie e.i io ilia urii-.ce. J l.e Lonrur says the Arab, in the desert Couid not h,e lean more delis ted with the r 1 1 1 r,f it.l.. ,1.An - .1.- F . , iU.u neie me aauaaajsoi I. ,f.. i ... .i This country has the daepeat Artesian Well in the nurld.and the Luring is slillgo logon. It is the well sunk at the the Sugar Refinery of Belcher d- Brothers, in St. Ljuis, and now 2,20u feet deep, be ing 300 feet deeper than that of Mewra. Dupout, at their Paper Mill in Louisville, which la said to 1 the oext deepest on tbe globs. Cleveiund Leader. . II E. II V WA it II It I i ( II lit Tl.e Springfiel 1 Republican, in a reeer.t allusion to Mr. Beechtr'a appearance, in that citv savs- - 1 'We 1 eTievis in Henry Ward Beecher," we be'it-ve in his honesty, his pietv, his manliness, his geniou?, his moral courage, his good influence, and b s marvelous pow er over the minds frith which he comes in contact. He is a living independent pow er in tbe American mind, and combines , qualities which we do not believe can be il- j lustrated in any rther living individual. With a f.ncy delicate footed as Ariel, toy ing nith and m joying all beautiful things, a rbapaoum among Mowers and music and all exquisite sight and sounds, hia grapple uu mi rorms or wrong, ail oppressions, abuses, sins and perpetrators, upholders and abetters, is that of a giant. There is nothing under heaven to wbtch hia moral ui,,. i a it r..-,i aawl T, .. 1 I 1 . . courage is not equal. In our opinion he would have made a better figure si the Diet : of Woems than Martin Luther did His' common sense and earnest convictions lift bim above cant, and hissnmewhat subordi nate quality of reverence leaves him free from superstition. His thoughts are his own always frtsh, always abundant, as if thiy were poured from an exhaustless foun tain. Hir sympathy and familiarity with the affairs of common life and his knowl edge of current events, drawn from a thor ough reading of news papers, furnish him with such a fund of illustrations as no oth er American preacher engages. His lec tures are not equal to bis regular Sunday perfoimances, but he is regarded by lyce urns every where as odo of the half dozen besl who must be had every year.'' Chinese Morality. Bayard Taylor, who from h's genera' acquaintance with the nations of the world, may be considered an intelligent judge, gives a deplorable account of Chinese mor als: "It is my deliberate opinion that tie Chinese are morally the most debased peo ple on the (ace of the earth. Forms ol vice which in oilier ccunliies are bare'v named, are iu China so common that they excite no comment among the natives Thev constitute the su t face level.and below them are deeps ou dee s of depravity, so shocking and horrible that t heir chaiaclei cannot even be hinted. There are some dark shadows in human nature w hich we naturally shiink from penetrating, and 1 made no attempt to collect information of this kind ; but there weie enough in the things wich I could nut avoid seeing and beaiitiff wkith are brought almost daily io the notice of everv foreign resident to inspire me with a poweiful aversion to the Chinese race. Tlieir touch is pollution, and harsh as the opinion may seem, justice to our own race demands that they should not be allowed to settle on our soil." -a- A sailor who was beating his wife, was asked if he did not know she was the weak- er vessel! "If she is, she ought not to carry so much sail," replied Jack. I'll f : .ii i(Kv Tin 111 urn BajttM of Jsn'isry Uth ays that "tiiis fti align ii.fluli.n is aga'a r.-vive'l in or iiumediste vicinity. It i ' t's Ipprtranca. in a prulractcl mrtt " g ani iii ti.- Matbodkdl at Indiau Orore. I' n i',;-t -is l .i i: iicluct. d th meiitiujra Na) i. .-in bM luiiaa Gr.jve t.i Av , i:id brought wtlii tlie.n five or sis jeikors, lid thu lu cotilajiou CnuinienCeil at the U'.ter piare. Our ii.furmanl was i.ie-ent t teveral nf their meetings in A vara, ai.d le-cnb-s the scene aa vert cxr.tino. frvin 'j fitly to a bundreii wer jerking aitoC sail uioe. Then i.al. s;,.,t' Jers, f.r-t and asad would W vjolentlv t!,ron into tha ..-a ".rw.- -- -t .,.,, III,'. jmoal pr.,;e-jue and paluf.ii ahsjie'. 1 aoii.t ' boMfM would f.J M their The teir bait be&jine dishes e!id, am in aume instances nap ii .e a whip. In some iostsnc- itaf ltii:k'd U'il-lirvrrs and uni'ftiverted men, who tried 10 reaial it by f hlino their amis and wrapping tliem tightly about their bod- ' , fifSt one and then the oil i-r, wju'd ot jerke-l back, til! th y M fill c mtrol of iheir.selvss. Duricg the great revival in Virginia an J Kentucky, this -hguLr nenous aff. c tion was very prva'ei t. Daiidaon's Pie byteriaii Hit..ry coutiiitik a t-ry curious sec tint of :hes esses. The cracking of women's hvr like a whip,' as iheir heails wrrej rk-1 tackwod and forward, was quite Common. W o have ne'er heard ( t ex'-f l in time of i; j religious WilMlltatt FILLIBUtTCH WALKEU. ' Gen. Wii : am & the noted fiil-ibu,. . I ...... i i i i fr wn nas eacapeH 'leseised liangn g so often, lasasai to late d-on,...! J!I ... : . rr - t. hsctni'y ns Sodd r.ly aa an exploded rr-ck- let. Es-n tbS Lit Bi uth gives t!.e irau of ifailuirs the cold sii. ul ler, and iu the Tvnt f-e 1; u-e of Rtpresontaiivts a reao- lu;l..ll t-n leri-ig ll.i; UM M tl.e tia'l to (;. WtlkT, ani culling u-n him f.,r a nulic s..'di"s i n Nicarairnan -iffiiin wan I, . UntU I, .'. .cii,jiir 1 1 oi IT . T . B - -- ( j, sttd tht Walker M&j dema-ds hia t.ia! in New- Orleans, and that he intends . ..... to pros e i-rave cl.arees o! dur licif; .--aicst ... 1 . ' a r',ii,r.r niu-r.. rreatceat Buchanan. ; l,e sirn-s.-i-s aio Cel. Slatter at;d Ex-SenstorSouie. The circumstance are sk'.. ' I e, that Slatter having iBIHt-aJ ?40,000 in the Nirr.rsuan enterprise, and Smle kavilM also largj in sestrr.ents in Central Aireiica, both waul U'fore Buchanan wilh Walker, and heard Inn promise Walker not to interrupt him in his expedition. This plausibly sc. ourits fr the readiness of the administration to !-st Walker off when brought before f'ecre tarv Cass by Marshal Rvnders. CTtaw land Leader. The Cleveland Postoffice. There lis a "terrible tractoration" up in (ilevelmd . L. .U.a O A; TL. t, fl a aui iu iue l iwit'oiLir. 1 ne neraia OI I ' t evening says that James B Steed man ser.t the following message over the wires to a cocple of applicants in that city for tho Postoffice. Tbe first was to George Q. Dodge. Are you a Buchanan man? Are you in favor of Lscomptonf Do you want the Poatoffice? Will y u in connection with said office establish a newspaper? io the tint two questions Dodge at - -I cm " 'I',. -I- 11,1 l. mmlA .I ; do- but lbe fourtl) he lfl,u m J. mmm mi .lr.h.fl scheme was of doubtful expeuieccy iu a pecuniary point of view. diaries W inslow, too has been c.tetlii- Ue replied thai 1,-was a Luchanaa I man, and ,i Lecomplon mau, and would like tbe P. Office. The newspaper question wr.s not put to him. So il seeina "things iswoiking." Tub Af.my in Kansas. The total num bet of troops stationed in Kansas, for the last quaiterof l57, according to the Report of the 8cretary of W'ai.was 2,519, just equal to the number of Mave State vo ters in tho Territory, accord;r.g to Mr. Stanton's statement, and gives to each of Mr. Calhoun's followers a man with a musket to do his fighting. The cost of these mer, at the average rale of expense of our anny f .r the past year, s It, 50J, or $3, 774,000, nearly lour millions of dollars. This is the sum the whole Government has to be taxed to assist n minority of twenty-five tan i "cd pople in Kmsa3 to dragoon a majority of fiom twelve to fifteen thousand into acceptii g a Constitution conceived in fraud, eloborah-d in violence, and pregnant with civil war, The President wants this aimy increa-ed. Buffalo Eijnes, Decision Usdkr thl Game Law. Justice Rowekamp yesteiday gave a decis ion in the case recently brought before him which is of much interest to Cincinnati sportsman. The law of Ohio inflicts a penalty for having prohibited game in pot ttttioH, with out reference to where it wns killed. Tbe defendant in the case lefer- ped to, admitted the possis-i n, but plftyd in bar lliat the game was kihed in ti e State of Virginia. The Justiie ook lime to examine the question, ard yesterday dUeharg.d the defendant, there1 .y virtually deciding'that game killed in another Slats could be ro'd in the Cincinnati nisikit without violation of tho Ohio lav . l b s opinion is dirfct'y at variat co witn tba i - , cent decision in the Poiice C tirt. A c i will now have to be carried to a high, r ! Court for final settlement. C'i'. Ou:, i ' The New England Cournnt- Bet j ur 'n Franklin's newspaper in 1726, contained ;the following advertisement; J l'T PUBLISHED and sold bj tha p;tefBo0 fmttmtm Aligned mi Coud :wnti b, lhe Light ot Natu re aud Law 4 Ood. Price 3d.