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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, January 17, 1861, Image 2

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MTLtEB, Publisher..
UKO, W,
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? H U R S D A Y E V i: N I N 0 ,' .UN. 7 .JM
eaffe Ait of limitation. ; ..j----
DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION.
TO THE DEMOCRACY OF OHIO.
l'l hv log h... urged upon th. Pem.cr.tle ! Cm
WlO.HMHW.nm? - J?
private sorrow. . V H . taU Convent l. . et
of W.U.. U. At CMwbus. et W ear
a., br the ptlrpceor.uu.clllK " 00 lh
' Jndin f lb. -. - ' ",0, ,?
IIM of policy they Stay c to for l- HWOWHf
ofnurgoverm-nt,andtho p,.prit, of our people.
I bret y mil eSUt. Convention ot tbo Democracy ol
Oh.i, to aiiemMo t the
fITV Of W""I"K'
n tir.J.d Lha 23d diT of January, IBbl,
For U.. p.rpo... .bo,. In,lkuted,-.ald Convention , to
dele.... Convention, to
ete for evry tit hundred voire, i -
f ' L .-I.,.. r O'ji forT. J. 8. Smith. D-mo-
lOrVTVTJ IITiVwaa
,icc..JUufo. Upm Jaiig, t h U" Suw
- t .) Mco-mend that lb. delegates "
. w. .ninil on the etut.lay pie-
. ., . .. ii, .t the Democracy of the Slate will
appreciaUth. Importance of th. eonventlopropod,
VV. . . . - -in .A unfull delegations Of
W. MOUNT
Chr'n Dem State Cen. Com.
Cumminsville, O., January 8, 1861.
Catholicity in the United States
It appear, from the Catholio Almanac i for
1861, Just published, that there are in Ue Uol-
LdHtatce, belonging to tne u.iuu .
nion.2,617 oharobe.i.etapetad etatlon.. 1.278;
p.!.... a 317! PfIesti ordind during lEbU, .u;
eccleilaatical inatntlons, 49; clerical .tudentB,
499; maleretlgloM iualllutlon8, 1U0; female re
ligioue tBitUatfcmt. 173; literary luBtitutton. for
. or. female academie. 212; male
ht.t free achoolJ. 333, aggregate nam.
berof pupiU, 27.949; female parochial or free
t..i. 327! asffree&te tinmber ol pupils,
C71;ho.piUU,28; orphan aaylumi, 102; number
of orphans, 6.693; benefotetn ana BU.-U. -stitution.,
100; population, 3,000,000.
Charge of Judge Smelly
In the United' Stated Circuit Court, sitting in
N. York Citv. Judge Ssailt, on Monday
lut. delivered tho charge to the Oraud Jury, in
which he characterized the fumibhiug of arms
to seceding States as trewou, aad puniehable
with death. Tbe Judge charged that not only
,.. -hn. actlnc nndtr the authouty of Oiiur
ent States, have seized the forts, arsnla, and
other federal property, are guilty of high trea
son, but also those who may have lent mem as
slstance.by the sale to them ol arms ana muui
tions of war, or vifMels, knowing that the same
were to be need In resistance to the authoiity
of the United Slatea
The Secession Programme
Tbe Neir-York Hertld, which is generally
pretty well posted In the movement and inten
tions of the secessionists, gives tbe following as
the programme of the disunion conspirators:.
1. The secession Irom tbe Union of all the
Slave States, including Virginia and Maryland.
2 The cwp d'ttit of a seizure and occupa
tion by a Southern armed force of the city of
Washington, Including the public buildings,
archives, ic , for tbe purpose of a .Southern
C3feTheCTexpuIiion eovp d'etat,) by force of
arm, of tbe existing federal government, in
cluding the present and the incoming adminis
tration, on the 3i or 4ih of March.
4. The establishment of the general govern
ment of the Southern confederacy in Washing
ton, and its proclamation to tbe world as the
government which has superseded the ejected
government of the United States.
New Senator from Ohio.
SauU L th. hevliog of the following speolal
dispatch to i'oasET's Philadelphia Prut, un
der date of Washington, Jan. it:
The Hon. Salmon P. Chase, having accepted
a position uoder Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet (sup
posed to be that of Secretary of the Treasury),
to which he was appointed, as I bear, only a.
tcr tb. President elect bad fully examined his
record on the tariff .question, a vacancy will
thus be made in the new United States Senate,
to which body Mr. Cbase was lately elected for
six years, from th. 4'.h of March next, by the
Legislature of Ohio. The contest lies between
th. present Governor Dennison and Hon. John
Sherman, with tbe chance, largely In favor or
tb. latter'
rr Mesara. Harm and Gtuaow, messengers
from th. government of South Carolina, and
Lieut. Hall, bearer or despatches irom m.jur
Ambemon, arrived at Washington on Monday
Th latter immediately sought an Interview
with th. President; but the object of bis mis
sion has not been made public. It is said that
at a Cabinet meeting, on Monday, it war re
solved not to send any reinforcements lo Major
Anderson at present.
Nothing baa transpired respecting th. mission
of th. Booth Carolina agent, at Washington,
except the report that they demanded the un
conditional evacuation of ort Sumter.
BXArtllletx Company A arrived at Wash
ington oity on Sunday morning from Fort
Learenwotth. Th. company consists of 80 men
and 65 boms, which is nearly the full arma
ment. Every lightbatterj In the United States
is composed of six field pieces, six caisons, on.
battery wagon, on. forge, each drawn by six
horse., making in all 84 horse.. Th. company
did not bring any guns with them. They are
quartered In th. arsenal, where there are about
80,000 stand of arms, about two or three hun
dred complete guns, and about a thousand
heavy pieces for naval and fort service.
iLTTh. notorious Hinton Rowan imrxa
again attempted to deliver bis lecture on "Th.
Two Systems of Labor," in new xorx, at unn
tonHallon Monday evening; but th. trustees
closed lb. Hall against bim. A large crowed
assembled, and Col. Titus, of Kansas notoriety,
was arrested by tb. police, and locked np for
tb. night. Mr. nL?xa wa. not to be found.
UTTb. troop, ordered from Kansas arrlvsd
at Bltlmore on Saturday night. Two of th.
companies were placed in garrison at Fort Mo
Henry; and th. other companies, with a party
of marines, proceeded to Washington in a
special train of car.
IT Fiv. . thousand citizens of Washington
have already been enrolled for tb. defence ol
th. Capitol, In cas. of an attack by the seces
sionists; and th. work of enrolment, It is said,
still goes bravely on. '.
ST U Is stated that Mr. Sioai, a Union mem
ber of the Virginia Legislature, who was in
Washington City, on Monday, declared In coo
Tersation, that bis State' would b. oat of th.
Union before tb. 4tb of March next
New Senator from Ohio. The New York World's Estimate of Seward's
New Senator from Ohio. The New York World's Estimate of Seward's Speech
"The New York WerM, nouservatifo Ke
publican Journal, oonoludee an eU borate revii-w
of Senator Scwatn't late epeech, as lollowe. -Mr.
Seward' answer to the quesliou bow to
lave the Uoiou, will bo aatisfaotory to neltber
friend nor foe. Applying to bis plan tbe tame
praetioal test whleh he has applied to the plans
of others, tbe clear result appare that It Is as
inadequate as be has declared theirs to be. '1 be
Dconle ean and will .are me union, oe
but how, the people ask. In what way ou the
people act, except IbroiiRb thoir autbor ttu re.
nrenentitlvM In Convreea assembled. Yet con
rresiilonal eomnromlses. he tars, are of no avi.il.
Do they look to bim, as a leading statesman,
for Instruction what to ao.ieeuog inaitun pern
la luuh as to require all their wisdom to avert,
or all their manliness to meet? Tbe Senator re
plies, that we may as well discard tho prevalent
idea or prejudice, that "tbe Union 1 to be saved
by somebody lo particular." He bai nothing to
say to the people except that tbe Union is ines
timable, and us uiswiuiiou our umverssi rum.
When flumes bunt out In ourdwelllngs.oan tbe
fireman stay away from tbe premises because
the building Is valuable and fire destructive!
Republicanism, and every other political
name and thine, he declares, is subordinate to
Union, sua the utterance is that or a patriot
How it Is to be subordinated should hare been
the reply of statesman. When tbe tide of
events is runnlne on with such fearlul veloci
ty, tbe most patriotic sentiments or signs are
valueless, except exemplified and supported by
specific recommendations.
Uronoinc out of sient all minor conaiaera
tions, we strike etouce at tbe heart of tbe
whole controversy, namely, tbe question of the
relative rights of tbe States In tbe federal ter-
litorlcs. If this could be satisfactorily settled
all the other matters of difference could be ad-
lusted la a single day. Without tbe settlement
of this all booe of neace octwteo toe two seor
tions is delusion, unt to this conclusion, oe
bas nothing to contribute. Or, if he seems, to
have anything, it Is a sphinx's riddle, for which
there Is no LLdipus.
The Union can and will be saved by tbe peo
ple, he eays. Neither Congress nor anybody
in particular can save It but it will be saved.
But those who believe that civil war is now
Inevitable, and that out of civil war the North
and South ean never issue as a uoltcd nation,
will see no prcscienoeln bis optimism now; and
hereafter, even If the Union shall be preserves
by war, they will deny the praise of the high
est practical statesmanship to bim who, having
the opportunity, did not pronounce the decisive
word which secured its preservation by the more
benignant methods of peace.
AST Tbe Legislature of Kentucky metis to
iy. The following paper which is said to
have obtained numerous signatures, is circula-
ting in Campbell county, of which Newport and
Alexandria are the county seals:
"We tbe undersigned, voters of Campbell
County, Ky., do hereby respectfully instruct
our Seuator, John F. r isk, Esq., and our Rep
resentative, Colonel Goorge B. Hodge to vote
in the approaching session of the Legislature
eyaintf tb. call of a State Convention in which
an ordinance of secession ml flit be introduced
And also to rote agalust any proposition which
authorize! the appointment by tbe Legislature
or Governor of delegates to a Convention of one
or more States, in which Convention the rela
tions of Kentucky to the Federal Union might
be compromised, or in any wise affected.
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
[For the Ohio Statesman.] The Crisis--No. 3.
Having shown the necessity of an amendment
of the Constitution, and that such amendment
can only be obtained by a Convention of all the
States; let us next inquire upon what principle
such amendments must be framed to secure their
adoDtioo, and restore peace to the country. Tbe
fundamental principle of Republicanism is (bat
slavery is not only a political evil, but a great
moral sin against God. Religion, philanthropy,
and seclional pride being tbna brought into alii
tncewllh politics, success becomes inevitable.
On tbe other hand the great bond of Union
among Southern men is th. feeling that their
slaves are legally and morally property, and
that they are defending their property, their
equal rights aod their lives, against an
aggrariau, dominant and revolutionary party. -Now
it matters not whether one or tbe ether, or
both are mistaken, the result is tbe same. The
mas who slays bis friecd far an ec. ay, cannot
recall bim to life when h. discovers bis mistake.
With Religion, philantbrophy and a feeling of
power on on. side, tud a feeling of weakness in
defence of right, and property against oppres
sion on the other, there is no nope ot suomis
sion bv either, to the full demands of the other.
Americans never surrender where their pockets,
their sense of justiseor their consciences are con
cerned . No amendments therefore oan ever be
adopted which require tbe ISortb to admit tbe
morality of slavery, or the South to surrender
its right to equal privileges in tne territories.
What then is tbe remedy? Whilst I greatly
fear there is none that will be adopted, yet 1
think there is a single propositlonupon which each
section may unite without a saorino. by either
It is this: mat toe people ot eacn eiate, ana
thoy alone, are responsible for tbe existence of
slavery therein; that whether a curie or a bless
log, tbe people of the free States have tbe same
rUiht. and none other, to interfere for its aboil-
tion or protection, as in me ugmmvic amirs oi
foreign countries; that tbe Constitution neither
establishes nor prohibits slavery anywhere; that
the extension of slavery into tbe territories is
a question for which the people of the territo
ries are alone responsible.
. This secures to the South a joint participation
in the territories, and at the same time admits
the rleht of intervention by emigration. It
elves full license for conscientious Republicans
to condemn, In their hearts, the institution
slavery as severely s. they choose, and releases
them from all responsiDiiity lor its existence
any State or territory, except their own. ibis
is evidently the view in which the Csnstitutlon
was framed and adopted by our fathers. Are
we not willing to preserve It in the same spirit
In which it was adopted 1 If there be any who
are not. then do tbey censure our father, for
creatine such a Union, and to them, of course.
any argument or appeal lor the preservation
that Union, is laoor lost.
But it i. claimed by torn, that slavery Is
national sin, aod tbat as citizens or the united
States, we are each responsible tor it. This
ihm irrut radical error of Republicanism, and
one tbat lies at the bottom of all our present
troubles. It will not be denied tbat this is tbe
corner ston. of all anti-slavery agitation, and
yet tbat it is an error may be easily proved.
Mine or every ten Kepuoucaos assure ,us tiat
freedom is national, ana slavery la local, ii io
oal, bow then are tbe people of tbe nation respon
sible for ltt Again, tbe same proportion of Re
publicans will tell ns tbey recognize tbe right
of tbe people of tbe States to slavery if tbey
wish It, and tbat they even grant Its claim
protection in th. States, by the strong arm of
tbe f ederal uovernmens. i au ptemiou ciu on
ly be lustlfitd by tbe same principle. If tbe
DtoLle of tbe free States bare ne right to inter
fere with slavery in tbe States, what right have
tbey to organize a great political party and elect
officers for tne government oi me peopie oi
those States upon the avowea principle oi op
nositlon to lis very everywhere? And ii It be
conceded tbat the people of a State may estab
lisb or abolish slavery at tbelr option, what
great sacrifice is there in permitting the same
people to do tne same voiug, s territory.
Aa Republicans disclaim any interference
with slavery in tbe States, I would ask in ail
candor, whether the exerclseof tbe anti-republican
and doubtful power of usurping from tbe
citizens of Territories, privilege, conceded to
them as citizens of States, is worth more than
the reservation of the Union?
Let the Northern incendiary who seek, to
make the government a weapon for the deetruo
tion of the Institution, of a part of its citizens,
aod tb. Southern secessionist wbo seeks to des
troy tbe government because b. oannot mak. it
ao engine for tbe extension of an institution,
wblcb. except la certain latitudes, becomes a
positive injury, pause and answer this question
before it is too late.
HAMILTON
What's in the Wind? Great curiosity ex
ists here to learn why the South Carolina revo
lutionary authorities have started so many
bearer, of despatches hither in th. last few
day. Oar own belief is tbat tbey were all sent
to tbe end of getting Major Anderson instructed
In no event to shell the city of Cherleiton.-
Watkington Star, Jan. 14.
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
Needed Reform in Law.
The duty of legislators towards any disfran
chised class becomes One of grave import,
when we consider how difficult it Is, for one to
enter into sympathy with thoao whose relations
are m identical with their own. : Even In 'so
cial relations, we liud it difficult to fully com-
preheml tho needd of those richer and mote fa
vored, or of those poorer and Iom favored than
ourselves. The lord cannot speak for the com
moner, nor the commoner forhe lord. Only a
fow common bonds of sympathy exist between
thoie whose conditions aro extremoly dissimi
lar.
The delicate lady, whose unsandelled feet
have never troddca the rough floor of poverty,
en have but little knowledge of the actual
needs of tbe toiling mother, who eats the bitter
bread of chee r less poverty. Tbe Idolized wife
ran know little of the want of legal protection
that is felt by the victim of brntalised human
ity , more than the full fed koow how to pity
the starving. It is related of Maria Antoin
ette, that when It was told la her presence, that
the people of Parts were in waut of bread, her
inuocent reply was, "why do they not eat cake
then, if they cannot get bread?"
The question of the legal relations of married
women, is often met in this way. What more
do women want? They have husbands to pro
vide for them, children to love them, friends to
admire them what more can they ask? And
many a gentle hearted mother repeats tbe echo,
not dreaming that when death shall take from
her the beloved protector, the law law will pre
sume her incompetent to contiuue the business
rotations of the family, and will compel a divis
ion of Interest, oltoo very fatal to tue'geueral
welfare of the whole.
It will sot aside the natural authority of the
mother and institute the anutboi itv ot the court.
thosmaklug In (Reel tbe law of Oadvoid tbroughj
mens iraaiuons; lor mat iaw iaruiuaut
"Hnoorthv father and thy mother, thai tby
days may belong in tbe'land which tbe Lord tby
Uod givetn thee " many a promising ron nas
been led to ruin through setting aside the guar-1
diaoshlp ol bis mother and cboteiug one whose
worldliuess hn corrupted tbe fountains of vir
tue In his early years
In former times, the want of education ou the
part of women, and, Indeed, the war like char
acters of men, often rendered It apparently
needful that women and children should bo un
der especial guaidiansbip tnd protection. In
deed, tbe subject relations, such as tbat of Vas
sal to bis lord, and subject to the Sovereign,
were based upon the theory of protection, af
forded by the stronger lo the weaker aod less
competent.
Iu some measure, at least, this has been out
grown iu tbe onward progress ol the world
The masses of our men, in a State like this,
are intelligent, and being free from any legal
oppression, they claim to-be capable of self
government. Is tbe progress of woman less
thin that of man ? Has not she kept step with
him In this general advancement? May she not
now be trusted with ber share in the guaidian
ship of her children, and in htr right to btr
owu energies? We confess we are notable to
see any just causo by tho restrictions that in
tvlllgent men would spurn, restrictions tbat
have ceased to be Invors, and bave grown to be
disabilities, should Ioiih.t continue over Intelli
gent, high toned women, simply because they
bave chosen to become wives and mothers.
Ohio baa already condemned much of the
old limo legislation, and established precedents
tbat Inevitably lead ber forward In this good
wotk. By existing laws, tho wife or a drunkard,
a convict, a lunatic, or an idiot, may act as the
guardian of ber own children, and may contract,
and be contracted with in any business relatiou.
New York had for sometime ecch laws on her
statute books, but abe saw tbat was not euough,
and last wiotcr, the popular sentiment ol the
stats was to fully exprtsscd through petitions that
ber legislature lelt compelled to remove all
caste legislation for married women, and at
one. restored to them tbe full equality of right.
as guardians of their children, and as responsi
ble oerbons in all business relations. Will not
Ohio do the same?
S. M. Booth in the County Jail—Constitution
and Mind Breaking Up
of
of
There is no sight so lamentable and so calcu
lated to awaken pity, as tbat of a oace promi
nent and talented man utterly prostrated and
broken down cither by unavoidable misfortunes,
or by the calamitous result of bis own miscon
duct. When one witnesses such a spectacle, all bit
terness and hatred are forgotten, and be sin
cerely begins to pity, and wish it were other
wise. A condition similar to this ot which we bave
spoken, Is now shared by Bjoth, wbo is suffer
ing the penally oi ine iaw tor ni.owu raaucess,
In the Oountyjail oi mis city, n e are luiurmeu
that be is completely broken down, to ail ap
pearance, and be certainly must be if there Is a
soark of the human Initio bis composition, For
. n . . . .... a
to be eonnnea in a comrauieu cuuuvj jaii, anu
made to room with thieves, burglars, gin and
whisky wrecks, and t,he miserable scullions tbat
are wout to fill a jail In a large city, (as is the
case with Booth,) cannot but gall the soul of
one rjossessed of the talent and education he
has bad, so as to lairiy urive mm io maauess.
He had a superior education at Yale College,
and at one time was regarded as one or the moat
talented men in this State. Now, be is made to
herd with tba vilest of tbe vile In a county jail,
during tbe day, and at night is confined in a
cell the same as his fellow prisoners. We are
informed that those who formerly knew him,
would hardly recognize bim now, so cbanged is
his appearance. His eyes and cheek, ar. sad
ly sunken, bis clothes reel the f want or a
tailor or seamstress, and be bas all tbe appear
ance of a man who might almost aa well be dead
aa alive.
At the same time it cannot be denied tbat
he has brought all this upon himself. 'He who
violates the laws of his country or society must
eipeot to suffer the bitter consequences. And
yet he could bave obtained his freedom long
since but for what seims to us a mistaken pilde
and a dogged obstinacy Still, even the most
imperious sticklers for the law, cannot but pity
him now, and acknowledge that tbe iron dignity
of tbe law has been luuy vindicated his of
fence bas been more than atoned for by his suf
ferings, and It would certainly be an act of hu
manity were be now to be set at liberty
a
Daily Witeonttn.
is
to
Connecticut Dsmoosatio State Convention.
Tbe Democratic State Central Committee of
Connecticut, have issued a call lor tbe annual
State Convention to be held at New Haven, oo
Wednesday, February 5th, for tbe purpose
of nominating a State ticket rwtbe April elec
tion, rue cemmittee state aisa tost one em
olovment of the convention will be:
To consider and consult upon the dangers that
imperil th. welfare of tbe country and unity
toe mates
The committee feel assured that tbe present
alarming crisis In tbe affairs of this country,
one which should be mot In that spirit of concili
ation and of fraternal regards for tbe rights and
interest of all tb. States, which alone can avert
the calamities that now threaten tbe overthrow
of the republlo -
A united effort H imperatively demanded on
the part of the conset vativa and patrlotio citi
zens everywhere, to sustain by all booorable
means, such measures of reconciliation and
pCSIJfJ, M Will UVB. BUU.CI l U BUUI, lU. WOV
of preserving tbe Union established by our
fathers.
A Quiia Fix The officers and employees
of tbe Revere bank, in this city, were com
oletolv nonolssscd to day. Tbe safe wherein
are deposited all the funds, notes, to., Is lock
ed by a key that has a million of combinations
Bv some mischance this key became disarrang
ed, and all tbe skill of tbe safe maker and
other, was employed to opeo tbe safe, this
morning, without avail. Of course no business
could be transacted. Note, payable and notes
receivable, both remain unpaid, checks were not
responded to, and tbe business at the clearing
bouse was defaulted. When last beard from,
a detaohment of mechanics were vigorously at
work hiUetln down the doors and masonry, to
l
effect an entrance, notion journal.
a . , -
Commodore Armstrong was in command of
tbe Pensscola navy yard when it was recently
taken by Alabama and Florid. Stat, troops.
Tb. marine guard of th. yard, whlcb wa. not
a defensible work, was forty strong, and under
nnmmaiirl fit Cant. Watson. U. 8. M. C. The
force that demanded the surrender Is understood
to hay. consisted of fiv. companies.
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
ADJOURNED SESSION.
IN SENATE.
WEDNESDAY, January 16, 1861.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
Mr. PERRIL changed bla vole on tbe resolu
tion for printing documents la German from
nay to yea. -
A message wasreoeived from the House an
nouncing tbe passage of 8. B. 181, making par
tial appropriations for 18til with sn amend
ment. The amendment struck out tho appro
priation for the addition to the Penitentiary
Tbe Senate disagreed to the amendment.
BILLS INTRODUCED.
Mr. WHITE, fiom the Judicial y Committee,
reported 8. B. 193 To amend an aot passed
April 10th, 1857, regulating appeals to the Dis
trict Court. It Is designed to amend the law so
that when a petition In error to tho District
Court is filed iu the Court of Common Fleas, to
reverse an order dismissing or refusing to dis
miss an attachment, the Clerk of the District is
authorized to acoept the bond, and tbe Sheriff,
See-, shall continue to bold tho property.
COMMITTEE OF THE WHOLE.
On motion of Mr. GARFIELD, the Senate
went Into committee of the Whole ou the orders
of the day Mr. Perrill In the chair.
After some time tbe committee rose and ro
norted back
8. B. No. 185 To amend tbe Crimes act of
March 7tb, 1835, without amendment. The
bill corrects a delect In the law relating to tbe
polsonlDgof animals in fields that may be in
two counties. Refrred to the Judiciary commit
tee. Tbe Semite then adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
WEDNESDAY, January 16, 1861—21/2 P. M.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
A call of tbe Hau.se was h)ti, when sixty Ave
members answered to UMKr names, when all
farther proceedings under the rail weie dis
pensed with.
M. 114, i proviuo lor me surreuuer ur
transfer
of plaiik roads, was read the first
(jme.
The House took tip the joint leeolution, rela
tive to the printing of tbe extra copies of the
Governor's mess .ge and other documeuts io tbe
German language, aa aiueded by tbe Senate,
so as to provide for tbe printing of the Gover
nor's message and Auditor's report only.
Mr. DEVORE objected to the amendment as
discriminating against citizens reading German.
Mr. BALDWIN said be understood this reso
lution only to provide for extra copies. The law
already provided for the printing of the regular
supply. He might be mistaken, and asked if
he was right.
Mr. CON VLKSfJ said there was no provis
ion for printing in German, any documents not
provided for by the resolution, and if this was
not passed the Germans would not be supplied.
Mr. KUBiiNsuiM maae tne same statement.
Mr. WOODS read from the statutes to sus
tain tbe same.
Nr. SLUSSER said he represented a very
larire Germau constituency, and his experience
satisfied bim that tbe priuting in German was
a humbug. He found tbat most of bis German
menus prtluneJ to have tne bnguen aocuments,
for the sake of their families. Indeed be often
found that be insulted tbem by offering tbem doc
uments in German. Ho would cultivate (.oglisb
literature not German-
Mr. BURR said bis experience went to con
firm tbe remarks of Mr. tSlusser.
Mr. ST1ERS said be found tbe need or ter-
mao documents in bis county, and he therefore
opposed the amendment.
Air. KL.lslNtiE.it smo. mat at nis post oiuce,
hall' the mail matter, was Germau, and there
was creat demand for such documents, and be
could have oirculated many thousands of
them.
Mr. DEVORE opposed the amendment, and
honed it would not be adopted.
Mr. VINCENT said It cost as much to print
there documents in German as In English. He
would have tbam printed all In onelanguage or
the other, aod be thought we might toss a cop
per to see which It should be, without much la
iuatice to any one.
The amendment was then die igreid to yeas
33j nays 41.
On motion of Mr. SLUSSER it was ordered
tbat tbe State librarian be furnished with five
coniej of bills, and all matter piinted for tbe
usa of tho House.
A communication from the Board of Tubiic
Woiks on tfcc claim of Samuel Dovlo and hU
associates, was referred to tbe committee on tbe
Publio Works.
Tbe answers of tbe superintendents of the
three lunatic aeylums, to the resolutions of In
quiry as to the number ol incurable insane per
sons In tho State, were laid before the House,
and referred to the committee oo B!ne'ole.it In
stitutions. Mr McSCHOOLER moved to take from tbe
motion to reoonsider tbe vote by which
H. B. No. 6 To prevent the immigration of
colored persons, was indefinitely postponed.
Mr. PLANTS said he hoped tbe p.ior "nig
ger" would not be called up, but left to rest au
hour.
A call of the House w is demanded, when 87
members answered to their names; and all lur-
tber proceedings nnder tbe cill were dispensed
with.
M. ANDREWS aBked and obiained ietve to
rpnurd his vote asaiost Senate amendment to
joint resolution, authorizing printlug reports iu
German, bald amendment strives out an re-
oorta but Governor's Message and Auditor's
Rrjort. Mr. A.saidbereotesenledalargenum
ber of Germans, who paid a large amount of
taxes, and were good and intelligent citizens,
yet many of them could not read the English
Mr. A. would have all the publio
documents printed so tbat they could read them,
In their own language. ' '
The vote turning on taking from the tablo
the motion to reconsider the vote on it. o - no
C.thevcas and nays were demanded, and re
sulted yeas 45, nays 45 so the motion was
Inst.
Mr. KRUM crave notice of a bill to limit the
contingent fund of the various officers of the
State.
On leave. Mr. HITCHCOCK introduced If
B. No 295 To amend tbe laws relating to sale
ot property on execution which was read tbe
first time.
On motion, the House adjourned -
IN SENATE.
January 17th, 186110 A. M
The Senate opened with prayer by Rev. Dr.
Trimble
Minutes of yesterday read andapproved.
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
of
is
4"1lf -Mr.ORR, petition of Frank Adams and
Others OI lrawiora county, asaiug icgiiiuiiua
to perfect Sec 2d of the probate law in civil
case.. Judiciary.
By Mr. PERRILL of Isaac Lynch and Mrs.
Mary Strong and 413 others oi uoiumDus, pray
log tb. restoration of the personal and property
rights of Women.
Br Mr. SMITH of E. W. Btsford and
others of Greene county, on the same subject
Woman'. Right Committee.
By Mr. STANLEY of E B. Weed aud 149
voters of Brown township, Vinton county', for
th. sale of sections 16 and 29 in said township.
School and School lands.
SECOND READINGS.
By Mr. HARRISON, S. B. 185-To amend
section 625 ol the civil code. Whole.
By Mr. BREWER, S.B. 187-Toamenortbe
road set of April 8tb, 1856. Judiciary. '
By Mr. BREWER, 8: B. 188 To amend th.
asslcnment act of April bin, IBo. Judic
iary.
By Mr. BREWER, 8. B. 189-For the pro
tectlou of bees. Wbole.
PRINTING.
A message was reoelved from tbe House an
nouueirg Its " disagreement to the Senate
amendment to H. J. R. No. 80, relative to printing
documents.
Mr. GARFIELD moved the Senate insist.
Mr. CUMMINS asked for the reading of the
original resolution from tbe House. Said res-
lution requires th. printing of all th. docu
ments In the German language 1.500 each.
Mr. CUMMINS contended that a portion of
all tbe documents should be printed In German
language, because a large portion of tbe popula
tion of the State, who propably take more inter
est lo these matter, than the general massof the
native population are German. Tbey ar. intelll
gent, industrious citizens, and heavy tax payers.
Th. dogma tbat naturalized citizen, should
learn our language is fallacious
our language I. fallacious In tbe .ens.
attached to it In thi. connection. They delre
to understand the operations of our government.
The v are learning our language, but it Is not 1
righ't m deprive tSem of Th. advantage, the,
desire while tbey are ignorant of onr language.
Mr. C. proceeded to remark upon th. Interest
this population took In th. Agricultural Report.
fie was opposed torar. usrueiu muuuu.
Mr. GARFIELD explained hlsremarica maae
when tbe matter first came up. . Iloobjectcd to
printing certain documents in German, beoause
r. . j ..... . i . .it i
thoy do not desire mem, ana Because w
formed Germans had complained tbat such doo
umcnts are generally sent badly translated. He
was in favor or doing a great deal more lor tne
Germau population In this respeot, or a great
deal less. What is done should be either well
done or omitted. He was In favor of referring
the subject to a committee, wbo should investi
gate the whole subject.
Mr. SMITH said tbe Committee had con
nhidorl that the nrintioa of tbe Governor's mes-
iiffAi and renorc of tho Treasurer would be
ample to Inform German citizens, concerning
tbe financial and general condition of tbe State.
Tbe expense of translating and printing all the
documents is heavy, ana appnais iu uu duw
tluous.
Mr. ORR contended for the German printing,
alWIno the desires and necessities of German
citizens advanced io life, who are thus excluded
irnm anv successful' attempt to learn our lan
guage. Tbey pay taxes, and discharge their
obligations to the State, and should enjoy these
privileges, lie was awaro mat toe augusti
language, Is that of the country, but apprecia
ted the fact that tbo policy of our couutry in
troduced such inhabitants, and they should be
informed upon all matters which interest ull
nitizena. All documents should be printed
Tbe Report of tho Boaid of Pubiio Works bad
beon mentioned as an exception. m
ment especially, be tbftught ebould be printed
in Herman for its intrinsic importance.
Thn ulea of eincnee is Ditilul. If there was
an election on hand, no such argument would
be made. Every man would do everything pos
sible to catch German votes, and would adopt
the policy of printing documents In German.
Tho expense of printing would not amount to
tbo value of time expended in debating tbesub
ject. Mr. Orr said be spoke with some warmth,
perhaps, on tho subject, because ho bas a large
German constituency, and be contended for the
principle of printing all documents lor iweir in
formation. He wauted tbe House Joint Reso
lution adopted.
. Mr. SMITH thought the establishment of a
State policy on tbe subject is desirable, and the
way to do It is to insist on the Senate amend
ment. ,
Air. JONE3 concurred in this remark. But
it seemed to him tbat some Senators considered
that there are two classes of people in Ohio
German and others, nud they seem to regard
the former as tho principal class, whose Inter
ests are :o be specially promoted. He desired
to do justice to ull. He was willing to submit
this question to tho Intelligence of tbe Ger
mans. Altogether, wo propone to print but
3,000 for the whole English population, and half
as many to bt printed in German. Now per
ceive the disproportion. There are other cili
zens in tho Slate who speak foreign tongues
Welch among others. Tbey do not ask for doo
uments in their. lauguage, but tbey bave tbe
same privileges that are demanded lor other
naturalized citizens. Tbe nativity of citizens
is no argument for or against them. All should
stand upon a common platform. But to settle
tbe question let there be a committee of confer
ence, to strike a proportion of documents which
should be printed in German and Euglbb, and
then settle the question by statute.
Mr. ORR was agreed to the passage of a law
on tbe subject.
Mr. PARISH agreed that documents bad not
been printed In tbe German language in a manner
acceptable to intelligent Germans. The report
of tbe State Board of Agriculturo bas been
printed (translated) In such a manner that good
Germrn scholars can scarcely read It. He didn't
know whose fault it was, but it ought to oe cor
reeled. Mr. Parish continued to argue '.he jus
tice and policy of priming documents iu Ger
man, and held tbat the wbole subject should be
investigated and definitely settled.
Mr. GARFIELD said be did not wage any
war against tho Germans of Ohio; but he did
but think we ought to bestow peculiar favor upon
a man because be is a German. Ue did not
take ground against punting ant documents In
German; but there were many of the documents
which it did nut teem necessary to print iu that
language. The population or Ohio, io loou,
was 1, 955,050; of these 111,257 were born in
Germany or a little more than one-twentieth
Now, probably one-third ot these, that is, one
sixiietb ot the people of Ohio, can read no other
language than than the uernnro.
The resolution Detore us requires ns to print
one- lourtb oi ail our aocuments iu uermau.
. .. . . i i .
As often as it gives one document to an Anier-
can born citizen, it gives ntteen to a uerman
Moreover, we have no adequate mode provided
bv law for translating these documents. All
Intelligent ucrmana win ton you mat our uer
man documents are wretcnea ana bungling
translations dune by whatever German hap
pens to get tbo printing- He-made tbe motion
to Insist in order that we may have a commit
tee os conference on the whole subject.
Mr. McCALL said this subject was perpeta
ally belore tbe Legislature. Senators took ad van
tage oljlbe suojtci toeuiogizetneiruermau ici
low citizens. Ue was in favor of enlightening
them but wasoDDOsed to enacting a bill upon tbe
subject because it would deprive gentlemen of the
luxury ot expresmug their opinions upon tneir
naturalized le low citizens
After a lone discussion a motion to insist
and ask the House for a Committee of confer
REPORTS OF STANDING COMMITTEES.
Air. MONROE, from tbe School committee,
repotted back S. B 18 J, by Mr. B.ewer, for the
amendment ot the school law oi reDruary ziti,
1819 with a recommendation that it pass.
Agreed to, and tbe bill was read a third time and
fiaseed.
Mr. FERGUsON, from the committee on
Municipal Corporations, reported S. B. No,
194: To amend the act of May 'JJ. 1853, rela
tive to incorporated cities aud village. Read
first time.
ORDERS OF THE DAY.
Mr. HARRISON offered the following:
Resolvsd. That tbe Standing Committee
Common Schools bo instructed to inquire
whether tbe school law caunot be made more
useful, and far lees burthensome to the people
generally, bv modlfylug it so aj to aooiisn that
part of the system which provides for High
Schools, and that said committee report by bill
or otherwise
Mr. HARRISON said his attention had been
drawn to this subject by many persons. It
alleged that the greater portion of the money
for Common School purposes is applied lo High
Schools to tbe detriment ol the rriinary bouoois
The resolution is intended to oause an examio
ation of that subject, Iu order to determine
whether the common schools for tbe education
of the children ol tbe massof tbo people, will
be promoted by the abjlitioii ot the High
S.'bool system
Tbe resontion was adopted
GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE
Tbe Secretary of the Governor presented
a message from tbo Unlet executive, communl
eating sundry reports or examiners or tbe vari
ous State Departments.
The Message and accompanlug documents,
motiun of Mr. .HARRISON, were tabled aud
ordorcd to be printed
MILITARY.
lA meadaze was received frcm the Stato Mill
t,, P.i.nvAiiiiAn nrOhlo. Innlolnir mindr rean.
lutlons passed by tbe ujuventiou. i be resolu
tions profess the patriotism of tbo members of
tbe Convention . and their readiness to serve the
oountrv when called upon by proper authority;
aud requesting tbe Legislature to pass an act
compensating tbe militia for tbe care and pres
ervatlon of tbe public arms, and for camp equi
page to supply tbe State Militia. .Referred
tbe Committee on militia. , '
Tbe Senate took a recess.'
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
THURSDAY, January 17, 1860.
Prater by Rev. Doctor Davis. '
Tbe following memorials were presented and
referred appropriately.
Mr. PLANTS protest of A. W.Prioe, of
Fulton county, against any change in tbe ores
ent system of Township Boards of Education.
iiv Mr. BLUSSfcit irom the county omoers
of Stark county, for a change ia the official
terni of County Auditors
Bv Mr. HOUSE from the lessees of Section
29, township 1, Range 14, ol Gallia, for the
sale or said section.
Bv Mr. NOBLE from Messrs. Bartlett &
Smith, of Franklin county, for an appropriation
to pay a certain balance due them.
The lullowiug bills were re4 second time
and relerred as follows) . ,
H. B. 280-To punish slander Jo lb. Penlt.n
Ui Judlciar.
H 11. XH1 l o amend section I oi tne act oi
March 4. 1858, relating to incorporated oompa-
nlA Cornoratlons.
II. B 282 requiring county auditors it maze
raiiirna of the fees and salaries of county oDlceis
nommlttee of tbe Wbole - . '
H.B. 283 For the renet ot Jonathan wnrt
Publio Lands.
8. B. 182 -To amend sections 1 and 2 of the
Act,o April 17, 1857 for tbe surreaacr or train
r nrnl.nk.roada Roads and Highways.
II. B. 72.-For the protection of aurities In
na.i.in n.,Mii reAii a third time.
Mr. ANDREWS, opposed the pasi-age of the
Bill, as calculated to injuriously affect the rule,
of trade and credit.
Mr. BROWNE of Miami, lavored the bill, as
;t nuM reatoro a salutary Draotlcs that was
abolished by tbe passage or tbat universality,
which abolished almost every thing, tbe "code
of civil procedure " II. cited tbo working, ol
the present system as evidence of the necessity
for the mil. t
Mr. ROBINSON explained the object of tbe
bill, and advocated its passage.
Mr. VORIS opposed the bill. He had re
r.iail lo recommeud it as a member of tbe Ju
diciary Committee. He did not think such an
enactment was necessary, a. the code of civil
procedure really makes ample provision for the
protection oi saritie.e
Mr- BROWNE, of Miami, said tbe present
system notonly protects the security ;but requires
him to collect tbe debt of the money lender
from the friends he may have accommodated.
Mr. HOWELL supported the bill, as it
would place every money-lender in the position
of banker. .
Mr. PLANTS eaidbedid not see the pres
sing need of such an act. It would compel tbe
payee of a note, to see the security and bave
hia renewal, or commence proceedings on all
n.np, at maturity. He thought the present
laws are sufficient for all udoful purposes-in this
relation. Unless be was convinced oi some
mkmhW necessity for it. be should vote against
tbe bill if it were only to save the disturbance
o! the Statutes, tbat are changed so often as to
render the books almost useless as before tbey
m riifltrihuted.
Mr. KRUM said If we believed tbat the
printed Statutes contained all tbe legislative
wisdom tbat could be expressed in laws, It was
hoiioe for ui to co borne aod do no more harm.
Ue thought the bill could work no barm, since It
would keep the attention of principal and secu
cnrltv nuou the debt, as well as that of tbe
ArAilitora. Claims should nut bo left till tbey
are forgotten, and the maker of a note becomes
in,nlnt. Hn was for the bill
Mr. BLAKESLEE also supported tbe bill as
working a much needed relorm.
Mr. BALDWIN said be regarded this bill as
a step in progress that would uot go backwards.
It would make all securities alike, whether as
endorsers or underwriters
Mr. FELLOWS opposed the bill as likely to
complicate tbe laws. Ue would not have so
much to depend upon contingencies. He want,
eda plain, straight forward law, understood by
all.
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, could not see how
this bill could complicate the laws. It would
rather simplify tbem. Ue thought it tbe most
natural thing for the holder of tbe note to look
well to tbe principal and suiety; ana it seldom
happens that it is not convenient for him to find
. r mi . i i . . i i . ci
thern, ine present iw pmuea.no uuuru vi
collection on tbe surety, while this bill places
it on the holder or tbe note, where it should oe.
Mr. HILLS thought tbe bill was plain, and
of easv comprehension. Sureties are usually
tbe best men in tne community, ana it was not
ight to place tbe responsibility ol collection up
on the surety.
Mr. KERR took another view or the matter.
Money is borrowed upon the credit of the sure
ty: and the responsibility wasreany witn mem.
If this bill piBses, it will necessarily make
more difficult to borrow, and lenders will take
advantage of it, to exact more interest, and
make it harder for tbe borrower. Nor ia tbe
objection sgainst tbe change and multiplication
of statutes, without its force. We should avoid
these changes a. much aa possible. Lawyers
scarcelv keep up with tbem; then how eball
others know them.
T - .
Mr. COX said tbe common sense view of tbe
of the matter Is that tbe money leader is really
the responsible party In these transactions, and
the onus of the collection and risk should not
fall nptn the surety. He would place it no tL
laader. at this bill propose..
Mr. FELLOWS thought tbe passage or tne
bill would only set tbe money shark, or the
country upon securities, and place tbe suritles
io their power.
Mr. FLAGQ was opposed to tbis bill. He
was so opposed to the system of security, that
would fain favor tbe, abolishment ot an tern
edies sgainst all sureties, except in cases of gua
ranty of transferred paper. He Instanced cases
where nnder the bin a note noiaer may oe .win
died out lot his claim. It leaves too much
Darole testimony, and general uncertainty. H
hoped the bill would not pass. .
Mr. DEVORE was opposed to interfering
tbis matter, and disturbing the present system.
Tbe bill is not needed; io its operation it would
increase litigation and compel many stilts that
would not now take place.
Mr. ROBINSON replied to the arguments
that frauds and extortions would take place un
der the bill; it was not an objection to it that
bad men may take advantage of others.
Mr. FLAGG said the bill was too vague
defining who is a security under its provisions.
The vote was then taken on tbe bill, when
bill passed yeas 66, nays 40.
The House then took a recess
00
is
Pi.tAauitsov Lirciit New Mcr.io.-Ou
4th ult , firemen, all Americans, came to
untiicelr end in Albuquerque under tbe follow
ing circumstances: A soldier, after carefully
rolling himself np in his blankets, committed
suicide by blowing his brains out with a pistol
Another soldier, to satisfy some old grudge,
shot his sergeant, and be was lynched the same
day. A gambler was killed In a fight with one
of his companions: and the last was a victim
a duelbetween a soldier and a blacksmith,
soldier killing the blacksmith.
James Redpatb (late editor of tbe Tri
bune.) bas ohartered the British brig Janet
Kidston to proceed to Jersey City, and tbsnce
to Port-au-rrlnca. ahe.takea oo board thirteen
colored passengers, also John Brown, son ot
Osaawattamie.
A gentleman just returned from Charleston
states tbat but nine of Major Anderson's men
were captured, while procuring fuel for tbe fort
The fact was reported to the Governor, who
promptly ordered their discharge, with tb. lib
erty of returning to tne tort.
Democratic State Convention.
TO THE DEMOCRACY OF FRANKLIN COUNTY.
a
In pnnuanceof a call mad. by th Chairman of
Democrallc But. Central Committee, for a Democratic
Slate Convention, to be held in the eity of Columbus,
Wednesday January S3d, 1861,
to
for the porpoee of eonmelllng together on thealarmlng
condition ef the country, aa well as to adopt erRh a
of policy u they mar deem best forth, perpetuity of
uovernment, ana tne prosper,.? m our pvopie, mm,
nil nnnn ih Uemomatic voter, of tb oertral Town-
ahipi to meet at their uaual places of holding .lections,
(except aa noted below) at 3 o'clock, P. M-. and
DemocraUe voters of lh several Wanla of th city
Colnmbui, lo meet at their usual plioe. of holding elec
tion, at 7 o'clock, P. M., on SATURDAY, th. luth
of January, 1HCI, and then aud there appoint Delegate.
at hereinafter designate!!, ana m veiegam uiu mV
pointed, will meet at the City Hall. In dumbos,
MONDAY, tbe 'Jilt day or January ,11, at luo cioca.a.
H , to appoint Delegates to represent this country
said Stat Convention. ,
let Ward Columbus 3 Delegates.
Suil - " " 3 "
31 ' '
4th " " " ' "
5th M "
Montgomery Townehlp 3 "
Truro. " "
Prelrl. "
Clloton " - "
Pleaeant " . - '
Brown..... .. -, ,,,,,!
' P.iry
- Hamilton. '
Plain '
Mllilln
Washington ..
Madlaon. ...... ... .. - 1
Bltnilon. .......... 1
Norwich '
JetTenon... '
Jeckion.
Bliaron 11
franklin '
9
......9
9
9
9
3
I
9
9
3
I
3
Jackion Townihlp will meet at Orov City.
Norwich Townehip will meet at llllliard's Station.
the COUNTY CENT'L COMMUTE!
WM. DOMIGAN, Chairman.
Columbus, January 15th, 1861.
It
L.
to
in
in
the
an
In
the
old
th.
on
line
our
tbe
of
day
n
In
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Master Commissioner's Sale.
.Blakleyk Bro. .,,, 0, 0()U(l.
Kdla W.Wwmd itl. '
A. aMiiUnVUIIVHIII
BV V I It 4 U W' far jun "
ton., dieted from th. Court of Common Plea, of
?ran llo'eointy, Omo. I will offer for aal. at lh. door of
Koonrt UousV, la th. olty of Columbus, ou
Monday, the I8th day of l obruary.A i.aooi.
MM. th. hoursyf 10 o'olook A. M. and Oac.oc. r.
U,. 111. lollowMKaeioriuru re "" - .
Ooumr ol t ranklln, and BlaU of Ohio, to wit: BjRlnnlnf
atT. . . rn.r of .urv.y No. 3003. (enWred for aod
In th. nan.. ofWo. Trice) at a .take and .ton.; .bene,
g. 54 d.f . 50 mill. 33 SO 1U0 pole, to a .maUbeech at lb.
tuleriMtlon of two road.. tb.nc.B 80 d. IS Bin. V.
In tb. mlddl. of th. Darby road 940 pol.ato a tUk In
th. otitt.lof th. said road: theno. N.7U drg. 4i ma. W.W7
poles to a tak. at th. root of a larpe dm; Ih.nn. a. HI
d.K. W. 60 SS 100 nolo, to a small bwch In th. orotr.
Of tk.roadi lh.no M. 9df W. on tb. Un. of said
road 3514-100 pole, to a ston. In ih. rentr. of th. road,
frnmwbiohaimallaih Ire. bear. B iOdef. IS mlo. -48
link, dlstantl tlxne. N. Hudsa: S3 mlo. SIN 80-1(111
oolts to a slak. and .ton. In th. Iu cntr of a crow
road from Darby road to th. Davidson road: lh.no. B- 0
ttg 4s Bin. I. 3S let) 100 poles to th. beginning: th
whole containing 110 4-10acres. Ana alio, on. other
traotof land sdjoloingon tb. .oath of tb. above d
wrlbedtraot,eontalaing SO acres, deeded by KllasSoo
field and wit. toldwln Warrn.
Appraised at-Uj. lWasr. tract, 35 p.r. or..
O.W. HUFFMAN, Bheillf,
Jan
l7-dltat4w and Master ConnuotoLer.
Prlnter'efees, 0OU
ERIN GO B AGH
won Til It I E NIGHTS,
AT MONTGOMERY HALL.
Commencing Weidneaday Jan. IC6i
MAO Ivors' CYCtORAMA Of A TOUR IN IRB-
LAND oth.rwii.call.1 SVENINUs IN liltibaBU.
An Kxhlbltlon Illustrating lb. umaatr of. tbat beauti
ful country in a .erlee of vlewe pelnwa rroo new., r
repraienting the principal Cltle., Caetlei, I.ake,
Onurcnee, riaiuriti vui.ub... v.,
Each scene Is accompanied by vocal and Instrumental
muilo. aelocted from tbe Immortal Irlah Melodlee and
eiecuted by a company of artltta, locludlng
lilts KATB MAOKVOV, Th. girteu eopnrano,
Mill ilARIK, Th. acoomplltbed Harplit,
Matter JOHN BPAtDINO, the talented delineator
of Irlth Character.
Mill THERKLA, the youthful comedienne.
0UA8. MAO EVOY, the Planlit.
Admission ' - - - 25 cU.
JanM-dlw-
CHUKCH BUPPBR
AND
Sale of Useful & Fancy Articles,
ON THURSDAY IVENINO, JAN. 17.
AT ARMORY HALL,
BY TOR LADIIS OF THE
Universalist Church in this City.
In maklniz thll announcement, ths Ladies promite that
they Weill endeavor to make this entertainment equal at
least to tboe. of former yeari, anu nope io see ou oi mi
frlendi'preieDt.
Th. proceeds will t. allied toirardt renovating ths
church edifice and in liquidation of their church debt.
Blngle TlrkeU, 50 cents. A Ticket admliung s uenue-
man and two tadles, 100J I"'4 aM
BILL POSTING-
AND
DISTRIBUTING BILLS!
JOHN H. STEKLEY
will attend to the
POSTIKQ AND DISTRIBUTING
or
BILLS IN THIS OITY.
All orders left at lite O.H.-c of the Stattmin will be
promptly attebdrd to. Jacl 1-tr
TO THE PUBLIC !
In Ticw cf making a change In our concern, we will
oiler our
ENTIRE STOCK OF GOODS
lOIt Fit TEEN BATS, COMMENCING WITH
' Monday, the 14th day of January,
AT
O O S T !
This Blcck of Goods it now admitted to bo th most
desirable in Ih. Centr. of th State, and offers a rare op
portunity to Homo Keepers and others for jinrrhmlng
their mpplles.
The whole Btock will be sold without reserve, except
ing YAsiEBli NOTIONS,
7F.PUYR WORSTEDS,
AND ALEXANDER i Kill UbOTSa
TERMS, CASH ONLY.
Columbus, January 12, IfCl. P. BAIN.
GIFTS! GIFTS! GIFTS!
VOR TUB
HOLIDAYS I
AT TUE
GIFT BOOK STORE
NOW OPENING AT
No. 173, High St., between Town and Bleb 8ts
a few doors couth of th. Doited States Hotel,
10,000 VOLTJME8
t Of Choice Books on (very subject, and
410,000 Worth ol Jewelry,
To be given to tbe purchasers of them at time of talv
CALL AND KXAUINI OCR PLAN.
deuS&dlf BLOCUMaCO,
3VE AGNETI O OHj.
Tub inurr MiccKssriji, pain cub
Kit known, Is composed solely of healing Oils,
Balaams and Game. Aoluel obtervetion and th. certin
eate. of reipectaol per tone warrant us la stating posi
tivelvthat llttd'i Magnetic 00 Buret Rhevmattm;
Metd't Magnetic Oil owe Spinal Affection;
Jited't Magnetic OU euret Neuralgia;
Heed't Magnetic Oil our WeakSotnte;
Heed't Magnetic Oil euret VletraUd Aires;
Keed t Magnetic Oil cure Kervout Ueaiacht;
Heed't Magnetic OU euret frotttd feet;
llred't Magnetic Oil euret Freeh Wimndt;
Xeed't Magnetic Oil euret Swelltnae;
Jteed't Magnetic OU euret lain in tht Back;
Jtied t Magnetic OU euret Nertout Affection;
Jteed't Magnetic OU euret Earatke et Toothache,
tor sale by SIMON J01IN80N, Dsooairr, Pltlibargh,
Pa.,.olagentl a Id aleo by B. A. VAlINESTOOKfc
00., ft. K.BELVBB8 fc CO., and Druggists generally,
at 35 cts. per bottle. declid'Jw
ADVERTISEMENT.
Tor th INSTANT BBLItf
and PERMANENT CURB of th
.. distressing complaint
BNDT'S ' :i
BRONCHIAL CIGARETTE!,
Had. by 0. B. BBYHOUR CO., 107 Nasaaa St., H. X .
Price $1 per box i sent free by poel.
fOR BALI AT ALL DBtjaOIITI.
aye-dscwlfis '
Attachment. '
Matthias Trott, Plaintiff ) Before Samuel Kin
v. near, Juitiee of the I
Stephen W. Sexten Defendant.) Peace, of Clinton
township, franklin county, Ohio,
On the 8th day of January, A. D. 18C1.
said Juitlc Lined sn order of attachment in th abov
action for th. sum of $V7 20.
Janl3w3t. MATTBAIS TROTT. .
High Sreet Store
FOll SALE ' ' '
Tim TIIRKIS STUHY FIHE PROOF
STORY UOCSI, No 102, occupied ky Akin fc Km
oiy.Btove Dealers, completely Btted wlthfQae, Fumlce
and noistlng Jack. The lot t low by SU, aud is offered
on rwioDable term. Apply to ..
WM. B- BROWN,
Jan7-dfol Mo. 33, Worth third Street.
rpilB KEllEFllon HOOP HKIKT.
X Th
Tbe molt graceful and elegant skirts yet offered for
sal. A new loljuai opeuwu oj rimwiii,
dec. 11.
Mo. 90 South High street.
lNTIOtt SjeS.AINKM,
WINTKR DeliAlNKS, , , .. .
WINTMR DcLAINIS. '.
New styles and very hep at BAIN'I ,
BovM. no, xv pouin uignetri.

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