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KAWTntmrT MILLER, Publishers.
we any ly jki.ui.i.. ,
DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION.
TO THE DEMOCRACY OF OHIO.
' ' It having bora r.i !" 1hJ eiueejrU 8mt Ceo-
trl CftmmUIM. throlliiY. fV tftnomt
privet oorjUtneii t call UU Convention of the
Democrat of Ohio, to assemble at Columbus, t all tub
day fr th purpose of rpiuiStlllUK together on thlau
lnf condition of the ciaotry, Us sM al to adopt uh I
line of policy" thT mjM- best fbr the perpetuity
of oar roTermwht. and tire prtisnerlly of nurpeppre,
I hereby aW&tt Cotifot.tK.ii of tlx Democracy of
Okie, to assemble at the ' -
CITY OI-vi!t?OM7fllBliS i
Oa Wednesday tut 334 -day" el Jaiuarw,
lar tha pmpaiat tkct lhdlcted..-eaia Convention to
W a sgaU Contention, to be composed of ona de la
gal for vry r hnadred vote. aaI as additional ot
torvry fraction f S0 cast for T.J. B." Imlth. Demo
WatWeurfldat lot premo Jts. V the last But
leetUn. I would alia oaouand sbat tha delegate la
tha aarenl eoontlei ba appointed oirThe Saturday pia-
ioottacoirtttti" ' ' ir'-y .
I ttncerely Unit that tha VvatvtS ot tha- State will
appreciate tha Importance of jhe j:onyenllon f reposed,
and that h county will aail p fuU dalegatloni of
food and tea nan, whaaadellaeaUooa win result In
W. MOUNT Chr'n Dem State Cen. Com
Cumminsville, O., January 8, 1861.
Democratic Legislative Canons.
At caucus of, the Democratic' member
of tbe Geper! -AjsembJ,' held; t th Sen j
t Chamber, oa 4yeterdy , TenlD3, It w'i)
unanlmonsly resoUed to wpoort in tbe leglaU
tare, rewlo'.tor ectoi!yng he following pro
poaittoct: 1. Reoomouoilliii the repeal of all tU Perional lib-
bTbat the foiWraalare lw M amooded for the pa
tenting of kldnupplng. and eo at to pronde fur the
equalization or the Oonimitfloner'e fe, fcc.
I. That the Coni'ltntlon be so amended ai to prohibit
any Interference with elaTery laany of the Btalet where
lt4?9rCccztm thall ot abollih elarery bj the
Southern dockyard, arsenate, c . nor in the Dlitrlot of
Columbia, without the consent of Maryland and the con
sent of toe inhabitants of toe District, nor without com-
."That'contrres shall not interfere with tha Inter
But! litre trade- ' .
6. That that there lhall b a perp"0.1 prohibiUon of
the African slave trade.. .
7. That in liseoi 3(i deg. 30 nun. shall be mn through
all tha exiatiog Territory of th United States; that to
all north of tha line lTery shsll be prohibited, and
that aonth of thst line iieltber Oentrreea nor th territo
rial legisliture shall hereafter pass any law aaollshiDK,
prohibiting, or In any manner Interfering with Afrlctn
uid thit. chfflin Territory contaialog a inffl-
cient population for one member of Congress in any arra
of 60 U0O square miiea. shall apply for admission as a
State, It shall be admitted with or without (larery, a its
Couaiitution may determine. , ..... i .
Tbe ebore erea (ropoeitiuos are those adofted
on Saturday last, iy tbe committee of fourteen,
known as the Committee of the Border Stale,
appointed from the members of Congress from
tbe State herein designated, with the name of
the member from esth, a follows: Cwttmidiii,
of Kentucky,' (chairBin), Hakus, of Maryland,
SHE, of Ohio, of Neir Jersey, Bauis
BCTT, el Delaware, Gilmu, of North Carolina.
Uatton, of, Teaseasee,- Ptrrrr, f Iudiana,
IIarki, of Virginia, MoCwtaMiao, f Winds,
Barr, of Kirtri, Sssamawi cf Aikanea,
Vambcth, cf Iowa, and Hals, of Petipsjlvanln-
Mr. Sherman was the only mber who Tottd
aztintt the propositions named
We hat horetofore.'oB more than ne ocoa-
iion exnreeKd the opinion, that the Constitution
m it stands, was sufficient, if faithfully lived op
to. and that any attempt U amend it would in
ali OTobabiliti DMa fUur, and such wa
cor conviction when we so-pressed oureelvesj
bat the plan agreed opop by the Border Staus
c-jiamitte, with such remarkable unanimity,
(ouly prevented from being unanimous by tbe
datermioatisn of Mr. SasiMaM from tthia State
a young man who has been bflued by ful
some praiie, to believe lhat his pertnees Is
statesmanship' and hU stubboreesa, wisdom)
nr,flirV"L ' be so well receiyed," that
we confess to our - gratliioaUoa id atinouDdiig
ts f.t that the Democratic members of the
Obio Leeialature have so promptly .and patri
otically adopUditt, and that 'they will Sup-
pjrt It, with the hope that tbereoy me coun
try snay b saved, sad a disturbing and danger
ojs question pufto rest forever.'
If the Republican membeM of ,tL Lcgial
lature were to como forward and at once adopt
th?s lilan, aad thereby Ohio were to speak
through the urWnimous voice of her Legisla
tors to tbe whole . country, and announce that
she is ready and willing to adopt the plan of ad
just meat to which we have referred, she would
receive the gratitude and homage of. all the
true men and honest patriot In all "the land
We verity believe that'theOhlo Legislature by
a proapt and united action in favor of the plan,
would save the country, and our Senators and
Representatives would accomplish thai for free
icrtitul'eo. ooocord, unity and fraternity for
the preservation of tbe I'uibn and' tbe happl
aees of th people now and hereafter tprwbich
their names would be recorded as worthy of th
respect and honor of all good men, in this and
laalll'uturw time. t" "'."
It Is' evident to every reflecting man in this
whole nation, that the question ol ilaverymuat
be so disposed of, as to remove it entirely from
tbe polltlsal arena, or we must be divided as
sundar and rent Into knumcrable facttonr, from
the tfteta of which," whan contemplating the
belt phase of them, the strong msn turns awsy
io tfretd and fear. r -
Wf ardently and fervently hops that the Re
publican of the General Assembly, will prompt'
ly meet the Deasocratio Members on the plat
form' of tSe Committee of the Border States,
and that the voice of Ohio may be speedily pro
claimed,, as the Voice of one man, in, favor cf
fhia plan.? The effect of a united expression
from the Empire State of the North-West, in
favor of these, msasnres'of pacification, would
thrill the heart! of the Union loving men in all
the Bute ef the Uaton.and lu Influence would
bt of the most happy character. .
When tie edAc of, the Union Is crumblisg
to pleeaV party jlatforms' and dogmasshould
ba-v no wJghti but patriotic men should lay
11 these Stride, end with boat purpose aban
daatbsbvwayeonllar cottons, and make such
eoncenronk as nay be necessary so save
tihlh 6f 6hte, preserve tbe Union, and establish
it ob more eodurlng basis. May the Repub
licans in the Ohio legislature tealixe the Impor
ta'doeof the occtsiooind meet tbe responsibill
tv testing upon them, as patriots.
" By the proceedings vC the Senate of
ssornlng, which transpired since the above
not Id tvoe. it will be seen that a series of Im
portant resolutions, on the crisis, offered by Mr.
rr ..ran ra nti'anlmonflv adooted.
- . -.,
.V'.JEle WMuJngton correspondent of the New
Tork Trie contradicts the remored declina
tion by Mr. CaxMok, of a seat In JUmcoui'i
CAbiaeC i" Be says 'StifX ; accepted Mr. Jw-
- MLb'a elteraetive fsbder before leaving Spring,
fields 'ML ftemio hit pledge to ry
The Columbus Correspondent of the Cincinnati
The Coluoihus oorreepondent ol the Ommrr
ciaf seems to have abandoned all thought of
self reepect, tiutb, Jnatice, or decency, in-his
letto'r to that paper.
His first despatch was a eoueation Item about
a letter wtitteo by Uen. VALLiNDinoHtM to iuo
Adjutant General of Ohio. In which he stated
that the former had urged an the latter, the ah
oluto necessity of at once putting tbeOblo
militia in a eoodttkm to meet tbe present ,criis,
which was a soandalous pet version of tbe con
tents and object of Gen. Vit-LsoiNnHAsTe com
HU next tfforl at falsehood and mterepreeeu
tation, was his letter in relation to tbe 8th of
T-.M.r hannnat at tha American, wlilcb, in
view of the fact that he wa permitted to min
gle with the assembly, and was treated courte
ously, Is rendered doubly moan, and is a dis
grace to even so reckless and abandoned a per
son as tbs Columbus letter writer fox the Com
la his Utter of tbe JOth Inst., in referring
to the action of the House, on Mr. Baldwin's
kidnapping bill, be shamefully misrepresents
the conduct of the Democrats' in tbe Home, as
(he official report abundantly proves, and gives
a falea coloring to tbe "bole proceeding..
It Is understood that the correspondent of the
Cenuisercia, is the official reporter of the Senate,
and if this be so, it may become a question as
to bow far he will be permitted to alander and
misrepresent the members of the other branch,
without the Senate taking notice of his conduct
If ha continues his reckless and dishonest
course in misrepresenting the Democratic mem
bers of the legislature, be should be relieved
of his official coanection'.with the Genera) As
sembly. -- -
Address to Mechanics and Working Men.
We make the following extracts from an ad
dress just Issued by a Committee appointed for
that purpose, by a meeting of the mechanics and
working men of Louisville, Ky., held in that
city, on the 27th of December last:
- "We feci that tbe time has now arrived when
the hard-working, peaceful, conservative men
of our country should speak out for themselves.
Tbe men 'whom our suffrages hitve elected to
the highest offices of government have proved
themselves incompetent to manage any longer
tbe sbip of State, and unless we can make them
listen-to.the voice of reason and conservatism,
we must hurl them from their high stations, and
put better men in their places. Tbe issue is
oow mads up, and tbe question for us to deter
mine is, not wbelhet designing, base political
demagogues and fanatics shall have their way,
but whether our liberties, our institutions, and
our great and glorious nation shall bo perpetu
ated. The negro question has been so long
agitated and so much strife and animostity en
gendered by it in our halls cf legislation, that
tbe public interests are sacrificed, our country
distracted, our high places of power and trust
filled by diahoneet and unworthy men, and in
the general soramble of effiee seekers and office-holders,
our public porta has been plunder
ed, and our Government involved in almost hope
We say, then, the time has come for the peo
ple to rise up la their might, and rebuke the
partlzu tricksters ana political jugglers, w no
nave driven us on to secession and revolution,
regardless of the ruin, misery and woe they
have already brought upon the industral, agri
cultural and mercantile classes of the country,
and who would pull down the Constitution,
that glorious palladium ot eur liberties, is the
hope of dividing among themselves tbe scoils
We eall upon yon as fellow cUIieca, not of osr
State or vour Suto. bat of tbe United States.
We csll on jou as Uolon-loviug men of this
ere it tt tin, tojoin as In this great work. We
toooal to you, bt the love ef our common coun
try, its honor and glory among the natloue of
the world; bt tbe glorious stars and stripes of
our country's fligi by your love of your chil
dren, sad your desire to leave to them unsullied
the peace and nappineae, tbe liberties ana free
institutions vou have yourselves so long enjoy
ed, to divest yourselves of all alliances to men
or Dartv teat wtu Cinder jou from coming on as
one man, with one voice, to the rescue of the
Union: and let your war cry be is the words of
the heroic Jackson,
"THE UNION MUST BE PRESERVED!"
of all parties, the present
situation of our country, is one of unexampled
distress and difficulty. There Is no occasion for
despondency. A kind and bountiful Provi
dence has never deserted ns. Punished us He
perhaps has, for our neglect of bis blessings and
oar misdeeds. We have a varied andortile
soil , a genial climate and free Institutions. Our
whole land is covered in profusion with the
means of subsistence and the comforts of lite.
Our gallant ship It is unfortonatety true, lie
helpless tossed on a tempestuous sea, amidj
the conflicting billows of contending parties,
without a rudder and without a faithful pilot!
But Mat Ship is Oua Cotmrar, embodying all
our past glory all oar future hopes. It true
is ova wioLS Pkohje, by whatever political
denomination they are known. If she goes
down, we all go down together! Let ns remem
ber tbe dying words of tbe gallant and lament
ed Lawrence, "Don't give up tbe ship.' " -.'
Tbe glorious banner of our country, with Is
unstained Stars and Strips, still floats at Its
mast head. With stout hearts and strong
bands we can surmount all our difficulties. Let
us all rally around that banner, and finally re
solve to perpetuate our liberties and regain our
lost prosperity. - '
Come, then, Mechanics and Working men,
Farmers and Merchants Come, all who love
onr country and our country's glory! Come,
all who desire tbe perpetuation of our liberties
and our free Institutions.. Come, let us bury
our nltraisms both North and South. Let ab
stract questions, that have .so long divided us,
be dropped at once and forever. Let us each
and all be just and generous to each other. f
Let na substitute brotherly love for sectional
bate the spirit of kindness for tbe spirit of
recrimination. Let ns be reconciled as one fami
ly, and live together In peace and haimony,
now and forever,;. , , . - .
Will Republicans Dare Controvert these Propositions.
Th Union must be preserved " ''
Peaceable meastife alone eatr preservs It.
War by one section upon another tenders dis
union car tain, i . j 15 . . - r .. r
Thou who advocate war, therefore; advocate
disunion. " c u . . , ; - - ,
The Constlfutloa must bt maintained invio
Everv asreresalve anti slavery measure cronos
sd by the ReptibHcaa party", violates tbe Con
tltutlon. . - ... ... : '
With the Constitution broken down, tbe Union
cannot ooesiblv be preserved.
l oose woo thus violate ana areas: aowa tne
Coostltntlon are therefore opposed to preserving
tbe Union. - J v
The dciaoorats ars true patriots, as tbe bisto
rv of the democratic party has proven;
no aomocrai can or wiu aia any party in suj
Uinlni meaaarettbatviolato th Constitution.
Therefore, no oemocrai win oountentnes
support the aggressive men Or aggressive anti-'
slsvery measures of tho Republican party,,', : ,
i ne union was lormea ny .jnntuai conces
sions and compromises
It cannot be preserved unless tbe same tnir
It of eoneession and compromise Io which
was formed, shall continue to exist.
Tbe Republieana flatly, refuse to . make any
concuss! scs ot to sustain any comoromise.
The Republican are therefore opposed to the
continued existence of tho Union as our fathers
made it. . " .., -,i- ,.- : , .
We take the above from the Qulney, 111
Htrtld, and concur with the editor "In tbo be
lief that tbe TJnton can be preserved, if the Re
nuhllcans desire It. Tbey can contribute to
preservation by abandoning their, aggressive
measures against the South. They eannot pre
tetv It by snaking aw, either In Congress,
by tending down armlet with cannon tod, bsy
onett tgainst the South, j Let the Republldatt
nbt&don ' their, thrtatt cf ooerclon ud wtr,
tja'nst tht South, and concede to tat border
slave States C their just oJ iioeable
mandcand tbe Union Is eafe. this peijjt
the frreil says: i ) J, ; '... Vv:
, The cotton States may go out, and prorjaoiy
will, but beforo you Ulk about trying to bring
them back by force of arms, wait awhile and
permit tne pcopie qj me ooruer , w
make ao effort, aye, edozen efforts, or a thous
and, to bring tbe cotton btates duck iuio tne
Union by peaceable means.: Thai the border
slave States will be able thus to brlngback the
eoni-dlni? States, there can be no aort of doubt.
Tbus, it seems to us.ia the fate of the Union in the
hands of tbe Black Republicans. Let them prove
themselves equal to the emergency. Lot them
not waste their time in talking about tsar, but
let them step forth, like men sod patriots, and
make an effort, in spliit of concession and
comprootite, to preserve the Union. That is
what is expected of tbem, and it they fail to
come up to tbe work it is useless, the height of
folly for tbem to talk of preserving the Union;
for the mass of the people who are true patriots
aud Union men, North and South. Every time
the Republicans deolare that the Union must
and aoali be preserved, we will give them credit
for meaning uo more and no less than that tbe
Union must and shell be destroyed.
"A Pregnant Fact."
Under this beading the Pittsburgh fast ba
the following, which Is worthy the attention of
farmers, merchants, manufacturers snd business
men of Obio- Our State has a reputation at the
South, owing to tbe conduct of. soma of ber
publlo men, and thy tone of ber leading Repub
lioao lourcals, suite as unenviable a tb it of
Pittsburgh.' Our Interest In conciliating friend
ly and bualnesa retail joe with our Southern
brethern, is as great, If not greater than that of
any other portion of tbs North. Will conser
vative Republicans, itbo'deair that these rela
tions should continue, suffer ambitious dema
gogues auJ faoatlcsl journals looker to misre
present their views?
It would be well for their owuiuteresla if the
merchants and manufactures . of Pittsburgh
could in some way instil a little common sense
Into the brains of tbe Republican editors of tbo
city. Tbe . lntentely ultra course which tbey
have pursued and are pursuing is Injuring the
business of the city, and at thesameiiine gross
ly misrepresenting the sentiments of tbe Re
publican party bero. A day or two since an Iron
bouse In the city, which had received an order
for nails, from Teunsesee, had the order coun
termanded, aod in the same letter was a slip cut
from the Pittsburgh Oattttt, containing Its cel.
ebrited cry of "To Arms, To Arms."
Tbe truth is,-tbiosinecourso of tbe Rvpub
llcan journals here is not sustained by the Re
publican p&rty, nor by any portion of tbe busl-,
oess community It is euy to see that the di- j
rect tendency of tbe course pursued by thwe
editors is to draw business sway from our city
Mad with the bitterness of politics processed
politicians tbenieelve tbey are utterly careless
of tbe interests f the manufacturing commu
nity by wbioh they are surrounded, and the
working me, who are the main stay uf cur
. Is la time t'uat tbe conductors of these newar
papers bad changed their course, and psld scue
regard to the lute:ettof tbecotsmuity ehich
Pennsylvania Coal Trade.
A Philadelphia corredpoudsut. oi tho New
Yoik Tribunt furnishes tbe following facts:
"The Pennsylvania coal trade for tbe past
vear has been eo 1 iree as to oe worthy of par-
tlcultr notice Tbe qoat'"j sent to market.
was as follows:
?rom the SchuyUlll region 3 s w tons.
from the Le.ii.ih region 1 M 673 tone.
Prom the Wyoting region 9,1108 77i tous.
Irjmoiiifr eastern mines C9i lU tOLS.
This g.vea a total of 8,450,053 tons, en in
crease of 823.233 over toe trece"liair year
witbin wbioo tbe increase ws greater than ever
known, All this is anthracite. The exports to
foreien countries In ISBU were J'J At tons, all
from this port. The whole foreign export In
the last six vears was 1315J'J tone, or nearly
double the nroduct of all tbe above region io
1823. Tne foreign demand grorrs rapidly.
Theee figures do not cover any of the vtst oitu
mincua nroduct west of the mountains. Forty
years ago the tvhole qflantlty of anthracite cent
to marset lrum our mines was ooiy ocj ion.
FRIDAY, January 11.—2 P.M.
Mr. HOLME3 moved to adjourn until 3
o'clock P.M., on Monday. Lost.
After some unimportant and facetious motions,
Mr. WHITE made a similar motion.
Mr. STANLEY moved a division ct the
question. Carried, and the Senate adjourned
until to morrow morning.
Messrs.' HERRICE and PATTERSON were
added to tbe Committee on Woman's Rights.
Mr. BALDWIN moved tbat the constitution
al rult be suspsnded, thst S. B. 181, making par
tial appropriations lor the year jsui, oe reaa a
second time to day, which was agreed to, when
the bill was read a second time, and referred to
the committee on Financ.
Mr. CONVERSE offered a joint resolution in
relation to the admission of James Keehoe to
the asvlum of the blind, which wss referred to
the committee on Benevolent Institutions.
On leave. Mr. CLAPP introduced H. U. 274,
To reeulate tbe keeping of the records of reli
gious societies which was read the first time.
B, nnitcei , .1 r 1 1 r
flU. Dtiurr ouereu wo lutiuwiug reeuiuuuu;
Retolved, Tbat the committee on Public
Works are instructed to report to this House
bill to provide a commission with power to
dispose of tho public works of this State, either
by lease, sale, or letting for repair, to the best
advantage to tbe State
Mr. MONAUAN oBered tbe (ollowiog House
blot resolution, No. 85, which wa laid over
under tbe rule for discussion:
WniaiAS. our national baxmwry is leopard
ized by armed companies of men In several of
our sister states, wnose avowea oujsoi w ue
atrov the uniou of these States, and thereby de
stray this much loved government of curs,
which was poreouea oy ine oiooa oi onr ram
ers. and we esteem it as tne oess teraoy mej
oould hare given ut, and are n&wUling to see
destroyed by designing demsgoguts, j
Asn WBiUAS, hostile demonstrations bate
kann made ayalnst the honor of oar national
flag by South Carolina traitors, in their aetpf
firing on our national satn,4b btaroi tbo west,
therafors bs it r
Rt$oM fm tU vtturat Aitmbit of tfts wets
0lo,Tbat the Committee on MtliUry Af-
f-lr h lnatmctedto lnauire into tbe expediency
of so altering and revising tho milltare laws
tbis Btae, tbat ample encouragement may oe
afforded to volunteer and wdeceodent compa
nies, to maintain a sufficient active fWee for
all necessary contingencies thai may arise; also
to nrovlde for the enrolment snd complete or
ganisation of the main body of tbe militia, sub
ject to draft when necessary, and alsa provide
for giving ampie (.instruction to an iu vuivera
On mnt'on of Mr. STUUT. bis resolution
relation to the asylum for Idiots wss takes from
tbe table, and alter being amended to as
nraelda for a select Committee to report upon
the expediency of discontinuing tbe asyluTj
idiots, wa aooptea; woen mews Beaut, t
rick, Andrews and Rukenbrod .wete appolnud
ftlrt ermmttt.A . ' '
Mr BROWNE, of Mlamf, gave' "notiee
tbe Introduction of a bill to require tho receiv
ers ot Insolvent railroad companies to reilde
Mr. HITCHCOCK gave aottceot 4 bill snp
plsasntary to the code of prooedure beforejus
tlces of the peace.'
On motion of Mr. MYERS, his resolution
relation to boards of eduoation was called Bp.
Mr. Myers said be presented tbi resolution
tbe request of t number of his constituent,
He wished to teat the Sense of tbe House on the
subject. lie was opposed to tbs present system
of boards of education, from a belief that educa
tional Interests could bt better subservsd
another system. - ' ------"'.
Mr. ANDREWS moved thst tho resolution
bslndeflniteW postponed. "
Mr. WRIGHT, of Hamilton, moved thai
be referred to tbe committee en Bobooit
School Lands, whloh was agreed ft.
Tbo iiouit men acjournea.
SATURDAY, January 12, 1861—10 A.M.
Tbe Senate was opened with prayer by Rev.
Dr. Wood, -,-t t ; . , v ;
Minutes of yesterday read and approved. !
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
By Mr. HARSH-Petltions of Jacob Mine
sack and eeventy.aevea others of Carroll coun
ty, "To restore to married women a local
personal existence, aod equalize the wife with
her hubband. 'Referred to tho selort oomruittec
Women's Rl,.h. - . J. - i
By Mr. fAKUil Petition of tbe same char
actvr ol Mrs. 8. A. Starr and slxty-tbreo other
citizens of i'itohvtlle, Huron county. Referred
to the same committee. Also, same reference,
another petition from the same, demanding tho
rights ot euHrsea for women.
By Mr. MOUSE, petition of George W.
Ltwton and two hundred and four others, praying
that married women be restored to tbeir legal
existence and rlp-bta of property. Same reler-
By Mr. COX, petitions of sundry lawyers and
others, of Trumbull county, asking amendment
of the act of March 10th, 18G0; regulating pay
ment of oost in prosecutions for minor offices.
JUJiotary Committee. . . .. ..
Mr. PAKldH offered the following, which,
oo motion of Mr. Monroe, were referred to the
committee on Federal relations, via: ' '
Whbkas, The Republic or ilaytl, for more
than a b&li century, and tbe Republio of Libe
ria lor over twelve years past, have existed as
independent nations, without any official ao-
koosiedgmeut by tbe United States ol Amerloa;
and whereas, it is the dictate alike of sound
principle and enlightened and comprehensive
oatiou policy, (o cultivate friendly relations,
and to secure enlarc ed'and profitable oiumeroe
with all nations; aod more especially should
Republics promptly exchange tokens ot sympa
thy and friendly recoenittoo. i . .
Ako Wmas-AS, by reason of this neglect on
tbe part ot our national gorernmeut, to extena
to these Republics, ordinary governmental ci
vilities, all other cirtlisrd nations, by a prompt
acknowledgment of tbeir independence, have
secured to tbemsslves-epesial rttvOrs, and priv
ileges lu trade, while at tbe same time tbe com
mercial interests of our.owi. people have Buffer
ed serious and constantly accumulating injury;
thereforo, '. ....
Ritoltttl, By the General Assembly of tbe
State of Obio, That tbe Congress of the United
States Is hereby earnestly requested to Institute
such measures an will At uu ca.Iy day, sreure to
the aforesaid Republics official acknowledg
ment of their independent sovereignty by tbe
Rtiolwd, Tnat our Senators and Represents,
tivea In Consress be requested to bring this sub
ject before their respcMive bodies, wltbout un
necessary delay, and use tbeir influence to at
tain the objert herein cemmecded.
Rt$otvtd, That the clerks of the respective
brauo'ues cf tho General Assembly be directed
to furnish tbe Governor with the requisite num
ber of copies of the foregoing preamble and res-
k L. t3.n.
olutions, ana aiso a copy w eacn oi our sena
tors and Representatives in Congress, snd tbe
Governor be respectfully requested to forward
copies to the President of the Senate and the
Speaker of tbe House of Representative of the
United States. . . . f ;y
Mr HARRISON offsred
A. Tbat the ocoole of Ohio, believinc that
the preservation of the Unity of Government
that constituted the American people, one peo
ple, is esiectial to the support of their tranquil
ity Rt Oome, Ol tnsir peace auroau, ui tuei.
safety, of their prosperity, and of that very lib
erty WSlcn luey BO uiguiy prize r uru,iy
snd ardently attached to thelNational Constitu
tion sod the Uniun of the States.
II That tbe Central Uovernmentcanuot per
mit the seoesslcn of any State without violating
tbe cbllgatl ns by which it is bound, under the
CODpact, to tne otner oih'.es aDa to eve. j 6.U'
tha United States.
IIL Tbat, wbilct the constitutional tights of
of every State in the Union should be prsssrved
inviolate, tbe powers and tutboritv of the Na
tional Government must be maintained, and the
I iws of Conerees iallblully enforced, in every
Suit a and Territory, until repealed by Couvrees
or adjudged to be unconstitutional by the proper
Judicial tribunal; ana ai; aemp.s oy o.au,
anthoritiea to nullify the Coostitutlou ol the
United States cr the laws of the Fsderal Gov
ernment, or to reXt tbe execution thereof, are
revolutionary In thalr character, aod tend to the
Cisruption of tbe best and wisest system oi gov
eminent in tne woria, . ,
IV. Thai tbe people of Ohio are ibfiriibly
opposed to intermeddling witb the internal af
fairs and ucmesiiu relations ni otnor oiaies oi
the Union: in the same nianuer, sod to the
asms extent a they ere opposed to any Interfer
ence by tbo people ol otber states with lueir do'
V' Tbat it is the Rill and purpose cf the
noonle of Ohio to fulfil, in eood faitb, all tbeir
obligatioPS under tbe Constitution of the Uni
ted States, according to tbe spirit and intent
thereof; and tbey demand tne laitbiui discharge
of the same duty by every State in tbo Union;
and thus, as far as may ba, to Insure traLquility
between tbe State ot Utiio ana tne otner mates.
VI. That it is incumbent upon any states
h ivlnir enactments on tbeir statute books, con.
Statin? with or rendering lees efficient the Con
stitution or laws of the United States to repeal
them; and it is equally incumbent upoa the
Cnaral Government aod the several States to
sptp.ra to everv citizen of the Union bis rights
In every State under thai provision oi tne tOu-
atitution wbioh euaranteos to tbe citizens ot
etch State ail the privilege and immunities of
tha citizen in the several btates, and tbus
Inspire and restore contidence and a spirit of
fraternal- I'eeHnjr between tbe diilcrent states
Vii. That the Uuwn loving citizens ot tbose
States who have labored, and still labor with
devotional courage aud patriotism, to withhold
tbeir States from the vorte of secession, are
entiled to tht gratitude ol tne whole American
people." i' t- ... i
VIII. Tbat we hail with joy, the recent firm,
dignified and patriotic Messsgeof the President
of tho (Jolted States, and tbat tne entire power
aod resource of Ohio, are hereby pledged
whenever necessary, and demanded tor- toe
maintanance under strict subordination to tbe
civil authority, of the constitution and laws
of tbo Geosrsl Government, by whomosvcr
administered.' ( t..: '
IX. That tb Governor be requested . to
forward, forthwith, codes of tb foregoing res
olutions to the President of tbe Net ion, and to tbe
Governors of all tbo states of tbe Uuloo.aod to
etch of tbo Senators and Representatives io
Congress from this State, tojbe by tbem presen
ted to each branch of the Ni'.tocal Legislature.
Mr. FERGUSON offered as an amendment to
tbe seventh resolution, the Border State Com
promise, sua moved Its Telereoce to tbe Com
mltte on Federal Relations. "
Mr COX believed the resolution offered by
Mr. Harrison covered the whole premises.- He
did not believe In entering upon so many topics;
that tbev will require much attention ana time
Tbe country demands immediate expression
I I It!.. ... .11 ,,.,
Opinion, sou genera, jirmvu. p.s hb, n
cm now expect to agree upon.- He was not pre
pared to act upon specifications, but deemed the
resolutions or mr. Il, sufficient ior toe cmer
Mr. PARISH expressed a hope that Mr. Fer
getson would Introduce his propositions eepar
atejy. He wss prepared to act upon the resoln
tiobs of Mr. Harrison. - .
" Mr. MOORE eald the resolutions are very
Important, We ought to consider them delib
erately. Yet be did not know tbat be should
vote for them: he probably wonld oppose thorn
Talk is obean. It costs little. Ho believed that
the State of Ohio should speak tho sentiments
ol tha people. He thought me General Auem
hi 7 bt bill or otherwise should express Its sen-
timents In language tod with a power which
cannot be misunderstood. ' We should declare
our convictions with power, so that we cannot
be misapprehended, and teat onr principle may
be underwood. ' ' ......
Mr. HARRISON said In drawing those res
olut'.oss be was actuated by desire to present
propositions which oould be sanctioned by ev
n member of the General Assembly. He bad
hoped they would meet tht views of all without
distinction oi party, unio oemana tn immo
lation of (arty open the common altar ot the
country. Shs Is oae of tbe t Border States, and,
occupies a most Important position. What she
does has so Important bearing uron tbe ques
tioss now disturbing the country.' Ills resolu
tions embrace an expression of principles which
place her position fairly before tbe country.
i ne amcumvut oi ior oruiwr nuw ubuiu-
tin embraced pracosltlon Which will eictte
1 .(.... fla thnrorit I fiMVfMfltV fllll
Ishould do something' now,-end nil that
ha rlnne. I to embrace our view in ccner-'
al term which convey adeqaately, the convic
tions ot the peoplool the stated ymo. k
spooling the views of Mr. Moore, be expressed
similar opinions while concurring with the sen
timents oi tnat gentleman. , . :
Mr. MOORE replied that his objection to the
resolutions was that he thought tbey were not
directand pointed enough, He had not thought
tbey eould do any good- . U it was tnougnt tncy
would prova bencflclsl he would withdraw bis
obiectione. 4 .
, Mr. fuituuauiN said tne remarks oi tue
Senator from Madison bad almost Induced bim
to consent to withdraw bis amendments, but
upon readine tho seventh and fclehth resolu
tions, he was mora impressed with tho necessity
of expressing our views more definitely, (upon
peace propohiiions. i ne cientn proposition cs
peclally impressed him. While by it we de
clare our lovalitv to tbe Union, in that resolu
tion we nledra moral and ohysioal forces of the
State In the settlement of the difficulties of tbe
country. By It Ohio throws the Bword Into the
balance. Therefore tbe greater necessity for
more explicitly statins our earnest desire for
peace .and Union, so that the Olive branch
may accompany the sword.
. Mr. JONES reminded tbe Senator that in
1833 when the Whigs called upon President
Jackson, and told hi in they bad opposed him by
every just means, but now their duty required
them to offer bim tbeir support, the old bero
thanked tbem for their aid. So now he thought
when the country is la distris', it was right
tuat tbe whole country auouid now sustain
the administration. Mr. Jones proceeded In an
earnest and Impressive manner to appeal to th
Senate to endorse unanimously the rtsolotiont
presented by Mr. Harrison.
Mr. MONROE thought it rlcht that men
should differ as long as there is necessity for it,
but thsre are emergencies In which it become
men to settle their differences and meet upon
some common platform. Tbat time bas ar
rived, Tbe oountry wbicn we an lovo is in me
tres. Let us, lu God s name all meet upon tbe
ODmmou altar of our country, and unite for tbe
ommoa welfare. Let us tor once forget the
cramping bands of party.. Let us elevato our
selves aoove partir in prejudices, and like pa
triots devoto ourselves to the wnoio countty.
Tbe resolutions of tbe Senator from Madison be
would vote for cheerfully. Tbey are far from
being such resolutions as be would have present
ed, yet he would forgo his wish, and he would
vote for every word of tbem. Mr. Monroe hoped
Mr. Furguson would withdraw bis amendment.
Mr. H A RRISON stated tbat witb an amend
ment to tbe ciebth resolution, so that it shall
read as follows, he understood Mr. Ferguson
would withdraw u'.s amendment, vis :
VIII. Tbut we bail witb joy tbe recent firm,
diguifled and patriotic special message of the
I'residunt oi the united mates, ana mat tne en
tire power and resources ot Ohio are hereby
pledged, whenever uedeesary aud demanded, for
tho maintenance, uuuer strict euooraination to
the local authority, of the Constitution and laws
of tbs Genera! Government by nhomsosrer ad
Mr. SCHLEICH said tbat Mr Harrison's res
olutions bad been presented to him before they
were i) tiered to tne senate, sea tney met with
bis spprovul. And since he bad heard the pa
triotic speech of Dir. Monroe representing as
ber does aud be said It without Intending dis-
TISpeci the extreme school ot politics at the
North and cominir forward as be Goes, aod
Wpld':pc ud his extreme views uoon the common
altar ol tbe country, no (Mr. a ; wescoeetec
by a hope tbat we can yet adjust our difficulties,
and save the Union and the Constitution. He
therefore hoped that the resolutions would be
Mr.. Collins said tnat in order to exhibit
unanimity of sentimeut, b would call the yeas
Olr. i'Aluati tnaao some ronurKg upoa tb
resolution, which will be reported when the re
porter is offered lime to co eo.
He wss inolined to think the third resolution
ccnuuittui bim to too much. If Congress pass
ed laws contrary to the laws of God aid moral
Hy,no human power could oblige him to obey
thttn.. Ho might eaduro bet ho would not ex
ecut a law contrary to bis sense of right In tbe
light ot divine and moral laws. Witb this ex
pianalioa be finally (waived his objection md
obdntsed the resolutions beartllv.
Mr. CUPPY was pleased with tho BC&tlmeots
bo bid heard ibis uiomlug. tie was reminded
by the generous dUcusaions Upon all sides, of
love leasts wnicn ne naa attenued in nu youtn.
Abiutberhad remarked that when such good
feeling prevailed, it was the best time to band
round ibu hat. lie houcd tbs volo would soon
Mr. FISHER did cot propose t j pr&lopg tht
dilute, end would not say anything, but tbat be
felt it Ms duly to thank tbe Senator from Kam-
titan tor tue gen ere us ptuiotism manifested by
bim iu wituurswtcg bis amendment. lie
thought we could now come to a unanimous
vote. It scorned to bim at this momentous
time weougbt to put I or til the tn.ited moral pow
er of Obio to strengthen and support tbe feeble
hands of tbo President. We read in tbe scrip
tore tbat Aaron and Hur held op t&e hands of
Moees and the ho.i'.a of the Lord prevailed.
Let us In the spirit of patriotism hold up tho
hands of the administration so that the Union
shall bo maintained.
31 PARISH remarked that he concurred
heartily in the general spirit of the resolutions,
bet tbey were objectionable iu some respects.
- Air. HOLMES said they did not precisely ex.
pre 3 his views, but he heartily concurred In
their general sentiments. If he had asrurauce
thst the various legislatures wonld repeal uu
constitutional laws that may be on their statute
books, ho would cheerfully throw aside bis par
ty, aod meet bis Republican friends upon all
measures lor the maintenance of the Union.
He spoke aa a patriot. His kindred, who are
dear to him as the apple of his eye, live aotoss
tbs waters of the Ohio; be has iuterests their,
aod be desired that tho interests of the people
on both sides of the river shall be united. He
asks that tbe people of Ohio shall do nothing but
what is right. Let there be assurances tbat
oCensivr) statute shall be repealed, and be will
go ueartand band with all bis brethren regard
less ot party ties. -. - '
Air. UUIjUIUS sueesstsd that there are laws
on ihe statute books of Obio, which conflict with
tbe rederal dustituiion.
Mr. GARFIELD eulogised the patriotism of
Nr. Holmes, liut yesterday every seuator on
this floor bad voted for a resolution Instructing
the Judiciary Committee to search our statutes
to see If such laws are among them, That it
tbe pledge required, and we aecept it. Bhow me
eiad Mr. G. one word in cootraveniion of the
Constitution, aid I will vote for Its repeal
though every man in tbe But isagainst mo.
Mr. 0. proceeded to org the Immediate adop
tion of the resolution, and closed with an elo
quent review of the course of Major Anderson
at Charleston, to show how earnestly the nation
Is laboring for peace. .- . . , --
Mr. MOORE said be bad determined to vote
for these resolctlons, and trust to God. that tbe
Senate will su-taia their sentiments.
Mr. HARRISON remarked to the Senator
from Hamilton (Holm; tbat he ought to bava
coLttdenco. in the Judiciary Committee that
will do It w hole dnty , and every nuooostltdtional
act on onr statute book (ball oe blotted out
Mr. HOLMES professed himself satisfied that
tbo senators are disposed to meet tbis ques
tion in a patriotic spirit, ana ne would
them in tbe same spirit.
, Mr- MONKOEremarktd concerning person-
al liberty law, to which allusion has been,
made tbat there la no Intention to pass any
uu.t - - -
inr. Dntliou ss.u ioti ids juoiciary
Committee would discbarge ita duty, and be
considered tbe personal -feooor of - Senators
pledged to abolish all "Unconstitutional Isws,
that may be found on .tbe statute books.
Mr. HOLMES moved to strike -out the
phrase "If any there be" from tbe Oth resolu
tion. Carded. '..
The yest aud nays were then called, anJ the
resolutions was unanimously adopted.
Tobae who voted In tbe affirmative were
1 Messrs. E.-eck, Brewer, Bonar, Collins, Cox,
Cuppy, Cummins, Easoo, Fergustn, Fisher,
Foster, Garfield, Glass, Harrison, Harsh,
Holmes, Joces. Key. Lskey, McCall, Monroe,
Moore, Morse, Newman, Orr, Parish, Perrlll,
Potts, Potwin, Ready, Schleich, Smith, Sprague,
Stanley and White. -
. Mr. PARISH said that with sn explanation
ne had made to tbe- Senate bt would heartily
vote yea. (Applause. ' ,
Tbe Senate, then adjourned . until Monday
morning, ., .. , ,i . -,
The report In the rrocecdinps of Friday, of
Senator Monroe' remark upon Senatoe Key'
resolution, calling for a convention of the State,
leave tbe Impression that tb foimfr lenllemsn
expressed hi approval of Senator Key' propo-
siilon. Tbi was not tbe eae. lit only es
Prtfsed his approval of, and respect for the spirit
and tnoUm with which, the resolution was
. JmI .11
offered, and asked for iehj until Rspublioau
tbey itould present to the General Atssnbly. I
mamDera oonia comer totretner eua aeuiue .wum
SATURDAY, Jan 12.
Prayer by Rer- E D. MORRIS. ,
Tbe resolution of Mr. BRUFF offered yester
day, contemplated a commission to rectivt bidi
for tbe disposition of the Pabllo Works, to be
acted upon by the Legislature.) -
Tbe lollowlng memorials woro presented ana -
appropriately reierreu. - i
By Mr. RURKEiNBROD from J. G. Gastonv
and three others, of Columbiana, io relation to
the trustees of section sixteen. "- i
By Mr. NOBLE from A. 8. Ltty, and five ,
ntner for a nhanpeof th official termof County I
By Mr. ANDREWS From H. Sohmidt and
SB others of Auglaize, for an alteration of the
laws regulating joint stock insurance compa
nies. . ' ' 1 ' .
By Mr. PARROTT From Bamuel Rode
batirih,' of. Dayton, for compensation for storing
publlo arms.- i ' '. 1 ' .
By Mr: WE3TCOTT From county officers
of Hancock county, for a change in the official
term of county auditors.
By Mr. BLAKE3LEE From Captain Geo.
Arnold and bis fellow officers of Cleveland, for
a loao of pnblie arm.' ; ' ,
By Mr. KRUM -From John Williams and
16 others of Franklin county, for an act for the
protection of bees.
Mr. BLAKE3LEE From Col. Charles
Whittles), of Cleveland, In relation to the or
ganizstion of the Militia ot Cuyoboga county.
Senate bill 17d. By Mr. JONES, lor tbe pres
ervation and rqpalr of the National Road, etc.,
was read a second time, and referred to a select
committee, consisting of tbe members of ihe
counties through wbioh the road passes.
Notice of an intention to Introduce bills was
By Mr. I1UGIIE3 To amend tho act for the
uooursgsment of Agriculture.
Be Mr. HOWELL To amend seo. 6 of the
tot ol March 90, 1641, to preserve the purity of
elections. ' ' 1 ' -
Mr. BROWNE, of Miami to amend" sections
first aud second of tbo act to provide for the
eml-annual payment of taxes.
Bills lutroduced tod read tbe nrst time:
Oo leave, Mr. MoCUNE lutroduced H. B.375
to amend tbe act to provide for the organisa
tion or tbe Uenorai Assembly. -
II. B. 276 br Mr.HADDOW suppllmentary
to the laws regulating the sale of Intoxicating
H. B. 277-by Mr. HUGHE3-to amend sec
tion first of tbe act making It tbo duty of coun
ty Auditors to levy extra road tsxt-s.'
nen itrvtn s r-e a ,1 .
a. a.xia oy mr. DirCL.c to amenu ine
laws relating to exemption ot property for sale
on execution. ''
II B. 279 -by Mr. CLAPP To amond the
act for the protection of Railroads.
Mr. BALDWIN ouerodthe following resolu
tion, which was laid over under the rule for
Rctolvtd, ' By tht Central Attmbly ' of tht
Sluit ef Ohio, That Ohio is devoted to the
American Union, Inflexibly determined to ad
here to the rights of the States, and to abide by
tee guarantees or tbe uonsiitution j but ene
will never ratify amendment of the Constitu
tion, furnishing new guarantees to slavery. ' As
a free people sno will not be made responsible
ior instituting slavery where it does not exist j
or for protecting it In territory ovur which tbe
general government has jurisdiction. Obio re
gards slavery as a giant wrong, Justly obnoxious
to tho moral sense oi tne civilized world.
Mr. JONE9 of Hamilton, from tbe Select
Committee to whom was referred tbe Memori
al of tbe State Fireman's Association reported
tbe same back, and were discbargsd from the
lnrther consideration of the same.
' A call of tbs House was ordered when 83
members answered to tbeir names
Mr. PEVORE moved that tb following res
olution which was o&erred by him yesterday in
relation to a National Convention, be taktn
from the table.
. Etiotted, etc., Tbat our Senators, and Rep-
reientatlves in Congress be advised to use tbeir
iiifiuencs to procure a convention of Btates In
conformity to the provision of the 5th article ot
the uonstltutlon ot the united btates. .
Tbe yeas and nays were demanded, and re
sulted yeas 40, nays 45. Tbe Democrats and
Mr. Cjllbgs voted id the affirmative and the
Kepuouoans in the negative. .
Tb9 House then adjourned.
There Must be a Compromise.
There must be compromise of tbe present
Circuity between tne two contending sections
of tbe republic, and speedily, too, or tbe country
will go to ruin. Some people regard the South
as precipitate and toons'), because, as they say,
tbey are fighting for an idea, and not for any
thing praotioal. Certainly they are flghtine for
an idea- All highly civilized communities fight
for an idea. France fought for an idea. Italy
Is fighting for an ilea now: aod the heroes of
our own Involution fought tor ao idea, which
was, thst the thirteen colonies were entitled to
their rights, aod falling to obtain tbem to
obtolule independence of the British crown.
So, too, the South to day Is contending for equal
rights under the constitutions and unless that
idea is settled in some praoticI way there will
be no confederacy, uo constitution, nor any gov
ernment either, to protect or to assail six months
hence.-yv. Y. Herald. .
Tbs House Select Committee on tbe Crisis
have adjuurned until called lojcther by tbe
chairman. Tbe chairman, Mr. Corclo, of Ohio,
has been authorised to draw up tbe committee's
report to the House, embracing the various
propositions tbat have bseu adopted, the prin
cipal one of which is the resolution ottered by
Mr. Adam I, of Massacuselts, in favor of tbe
admisiion of New Mexico as a State, with or
without slavery, at her people may eicct
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B. KTsAMUItl. at 00 ,
jonl-dfcwlm 85 8. High street, Columnus. 4
Bee advertisement In another column .
JUOrATSj LttB PaULM.
Is all esses of costlrenccs, dyepepsl, billion b4 Deal
affections, piles, rheumatism, fever and atrsee, obxtl
nte head aches, and all general dsresffsnnn of bealiF.
these Fills have Inrsriably proved a certain and epeedy
remedy. A single trial will place the L'Xe t'.'Ai beyor.d
tha resxh alcompetltisa la Cie estimation of every p
Dr. Moffat's Pncsslz Eltteri will bs found eo.aally ef
Bcaclous in all cases of nervous debility, dyspepsia, heed
echo, the sickness Incident to females Indelicnte health,
asd evry kind of weakness of the dlRtsUv ergrtce-'
for sate by Dr. W. B. MOFJAT, S3, Broadway, 5. T-
snd by ail UrafjfcU. SMylU-dfeffly
Tho folloTTins ii an extract from a
letter written by th Rev. 1. B. Holme, pester oi tha
Plerrepo'.nt-Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, H. T.,b
the "Journal and Xessenger," Cincinnati, 0., ud speaks
volumes In favor of that world-renowned medicine, tt
Wihslow's SooTnuro flracr roa Child ci Turrnma;
"We see an adrertlsmrat In yonr columns of six
yriNSLow's SooTuuia Sraor. Now w never said a wort
In favor of a patent medicine before Id our lite, bat we
feel compelled to say to your readtrs-that this Is no hnm
bog we bat vain it, ana Show it to sa uu, it
claims. It Is probably one of the most successful medi
cine of the day. because It la one ol the best. . Ant those
of yonr readers who have babies can't do better lata.
lay In a supply." ocil7:lytfstw t
For th INBTANT ESLUf
and PERM ANBNT 0DR1 of th
distressing complaint as -
fadt byO. D. EEYMOPR CO., 107 Rassaa St., H. t"
Pries (1 per box; east Iroe by post.
POR BALI AT ALL DRUGGISTS, i
BILL POSTING r
JOHN H. STEKLEY
will attend to the
FOSTISO AND DISTSIBUXISa
Of-,- ..... ,'
BILLS IN THIS CITY. 5
All orders left at the 013c of tho Sta'.uman will be -
promptly attended to. lanll-tf
FOR TUB .'
C. CCSUmAtf, of . Detroit, bs ar
rlTod In Goiasttbas.es and will bs found at the
Corner of siouta : and Ml(th tret .
Where he his t lsire vsrlsty of CostomM of story
description and character for Ladle and Gentlemen,
which will b loaned oo moderate terms for us at tbe
ffAHCT HTJIQTJSB AD S B ALL ,
" - ' To bs ttvw by th ' .. ! 1. k ; J
Thalia .DraniHtio 'Associatior ,
AT lHBOS, IU.LLi
On Tuesday OTenms seat. '
GIFTS! GIFTS! GIFTS!?
t OR TDK
,H O Xa I Z jSl S I ......
t ' AT TBI
GIFT BOOK STORE
S0V7 OPINING AT
No. 173, Elgi 8t.,htwnTown tadl04 8ts.
a few doort loath of tht United Itattt Hctlfc
' 10.000. V01T11K8 ' ' '
Of Choice Book on erery suhject, tad
10.00O Wrtb f JeTrelrr,
To.be given to tb purchasers of them at tun of ail, ,o
-. CALL AMD XXAUQil OUB fUI: '- "
4c88:dtf k - - gLOOCatllCOc- "
-' Sherifl's Sale, i -
; ' Sstber It Harriaoa ) T '-
. v. I lupeilor Court.' "
BYviKTutiOF ah OBncaswajixE
to ma dlreoted. from th luperler Ootrl ef tiuk-
me d. lAKC y f
from th Superior Coarl ef frank'
lln ooonty, Ohio, I will oner for sal tn - Km villa f "
T A-k... 1 11 V - , -
u, wmuKj mm trareaeue now VO'
eupled by David Barber, on . , -f . , . , , , , , ,
Monday, the 21st day ef January, A. D. lSCilj -i
at 10 e'clook. A. M. th followln property to wltl on.
Derrick and aitaree belonglc toertlo, two stone ooeon, '
crew ban. 1 Jack Bcrew ant Lerer, 8 Blediree. 4 track '' '
wheels, 8 Bheevss, 1 Pick, 1 Btoo Gook, 4 bnokets 2
hovels, 1 tingl ablev block, 1 h , 1 derrlok trams, L "
crane frame, a lot of rope, and th canal boat to n7 '
' ' 0t . HCffMAit. therm. ,
Jtnv-dlOt. By M. PAvawPVtyJ::
i j l a-,.. 1
- 8uprlor 0
Auraitm W. Owen
TV VIKTCE or ArT ORDER OF 8ALK; '
mj to me ui reeled imue superior court of IranA- -Ita
counlv. Ohio. I will nUer for sale In front rf ik -
Court House, in the city ef Columbus, on
Saturday the 19th day of January, A. 0, 18GI
at lOe'cloek A. U. the following deeeribed property, to r
wit; On dray Hone, ittsehel as th properly of Aucns " I
toe W. Owens, A
jant lOtd - ' ' Wv fl. W. HOFMAW. BheriB,- n
A LbXAIIIlMlliS Kill OLUVIiM.
A J. ah sues Ota colors J un optned at
RATienir T I
Va. goath 0!h treet. X -
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