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A5t.?ZiniT MILLER, FublUhen.
i;u. w. mANVt-:, Kditot.
colmbxTb. OHIO. "
'IriJISi-vKS, 7rr jxsvrs -v'-.
vm ' ' niAXCA- O'VJ.UCh
SATURDAY EVENING. JAN. 20. 1861.
Surrender of the Navy Yard at Pensacola—The
Surrender of the Navy Yard at Pensacola—The Forts There.
Tit Uullwl Stale" Nj Yai J at Wnrreutoo,
near Pensaoola, was surrendered, nu the 12th
lost., lo the Florid and Alabama troops num
bering seven oampaules, with nearly five hun
dred men, rauk and Cle. The eiirrcuder was
made Inform, without offering resistance, by
Commodore Amstono, a native of Kentucky,
who was In command of the yard.
On the surrender being made, lan, order was
immediate! civeu by Captain Rinshaw, llag
officer, to haul down the Aug or the Union,
which wat done, and In lieu thereof, there wai
rnoop another bUg. with thirteen allnruate
tripe of red and white, and a blue field, with
a large whit atari announcing the cbauged con
dition of the State.
Captain Root.r late of the United States
Am.. la iamaiiJ " "e yaiu, ami
Colonel LoiMX.of Florida, took possession of
For t Barrran As and quarters, Immediately op
posite and In full view of Fort Pickens, oceopied
bv United States troops. The spiked guns at
Fort Barranca), fifteen in number, have been,
by drilling, repaired for effeotiye use.
Fort Pickens was designed to mount 212 guns.
It Is a strong position and command the entire
harbor. . It contains between VM and JUU Uni
ted States troops, under the command of Lieu
tenant Summons. lie Is a native of New Eng
land, and baa the reputation of being a brave
officer. In reply M lb Commlminuer, who
waited on him to know if he would surrender the
fort, he said he had Instructions from Washing
ton to keep it, and be should not violate them.
The Pensacola Obmvn says tint lie will doubt
less resist as long as bo ran; but that he must
ultimately be overpwercd by the superiority
Major Wimjam 11. Chaik, formerly of the
United Corps of Engineers is the leader
nf the State irooto at PetisueoU. He Is about
. sixty four years of age, and win formerly a res
Meat of Mussacbussetts.
There are about 2.U0U men ijunrtered at the
barracks, nivy jard, hospital, Forts Uirrancas
The following Ls a brief 'desciiptioii of the
Fort Pickene'ia situated on Santa Rosa Inland,
on the point nearest the channel, and commands
the whole of toe tortincatious. aania koso, is
land Is seDarated from the main land one and a
quarter miles, there being two channels for the
passage of vessels, on on the side ot tbe main
land and the other on the island side. Fort
Mc Rea fs on a point of the main laod, ooe-half
mile from Fort Pickens, rort Barrancas Is just
opposite Fort Pickens, on the main land, and
tie Birraoks, Hospital and Navy-yard are also
on the main land, within range of the guns from
The Mobile Rtgitttr has the following:
Lieutenant Slimmons, when he evacuated Fort
McKae, destroyed aoout one nunarea ana liny
kegs of powder, by knocking 'out tbo heads and
throwing them Into the bay. His object appear
ed to be only tlj keep the guns from, the fort
from being opened upon him while he re
treated, s be left a large quantity of powder
in the macszine. lie not only spiked the guns,
but rammed down the muzzles the wooden
pieces used for stopping them, which had to be
bored but by pnmp borers, by our forces before
thev could be need- They have a'.l been unspiked
with the exception of two, and are now ready
A despatch from PaaacoU, under ditto of Tliur
day, states that the volunteers or State troops,
were engaged in mounting and arranging their
cannon. Carpenters were engaged in miking
scaling laders. The United States war steamer
Wyandotte, was anchored westward of Fort
Pickens, under the guns of the fort, for the pur
pose, it was supposed, of assisting Lieutenant
Slimmons. AH pilots had been notified that they
might bring United States vessels inside the
barbor if they carried a fUg of truce
BZTTbe Jouraal of this morning accompanies
the special message of Gov. Dknnison (trans
ruitliog to the General Assembly on jedterday
the communication from the Governor of Vir
ginia, with the joint resolutions cf that State,
proposing a National Convention on the 4:h of
February, at Washington) with some very sin
gular remarks, which, while professing devo
tion to the Union and the Constitution, disclose
the utter hostility of that paper to any reasona
ble and fair mode of adjusting the difficulties
that now Imperil the Union, as well as its
fear and alarm, lest the efforts of the conferva.
five men both North and Sonth, may result in
good to the country, and restore its former peace
The Journal is unwilling to sty that Ohio
shall not be represented in the meeting at
WashingL-, which Virginia proposes, and to
which our State is InviteJ, nor will it unreserv
edly commit itself in favor of that measure of
consiliation. It has, however, no difficulty In
condemning the measures proposed by the Vir
giala Legislature, a of a character that cannot
ba approved by Ohio. Ia this it acoords in
sentiment with Gov. Dinnison. It intimates
that other plans may be submitted at the Wash
ington Convention, but it doe not enlighten ns
as to what they will be, or by whom they will be
We a&k-ot anticipate acy evil results from the
proposed Convention, bat believe that a free in
terchange of views between the representatives
of the different State?, bothjree and slave, tbit
will participate In its deliberations, may do
lO Utters. Ashley and Bintham bev delivered
trong and able speeches against all compromise and for
the execution ot the Ull. Ueo. Ashley spoke last week
an Mr. Bingham thle. The Ohio delegation le divide.)
on th question of the compromise. Mr. Corwln, Theak
r and othtri faver the crisis committee proposition,
while Bingham, Ashley and the Republican from North -era
Ohio art oppoted to any compromise, it if Mid
that i noont his heea bad la the II ou w uid that tight v
mtmbtrt an opposed to all eoupromtsee ia the preterit
altltudeof the Southern revolutionist. Thirty Repub
lican art for ot kind of a compromise, tad not more
than fiv or tlx will fn the Crittenden programme. If
tha figure srecorrret you will perceive that all hop
of compromlM, or rather all ear of compromise, at the
aandt of Lhit Congreas I at anend.
t The above It an ex'act from the Washington
letter of the correspondent of the Ohio State
Jturnal, of 25lb January. The Journal of curse
accords with its correspondent. It does not
tttpa for, but ftan a compromise, and rejoices In
in the indications, that In the present Congress,
aa Ull now constituted, there Is nodangcrof
any compromise being made. . The Chicago
platform and the Irrepressible conflict, are of
mora value tban the Union, with all Its glorious
memories." Tancit and Run? could tot de-
sir a better set of coadjutors than the "radical
Republicans" of the North. Tbey are as hostile
to the peaceand permanency of the Union,
as la be most confirmed fire-eater
ST.Th Niagara brings news of an
announcement that tbe French fleet
leave Oaeta ea the 19th Inst. .
Union Meeting in Belmont County.
:' Pursuant to nolioe, the people of Belmont
County, of all parties, assembled in large num
ber, at St. Clairsvlllo, on Tuesday last, and
organised by calling John M, Class; to the
Chair, and appointing several Vice Presidents
and Secretaries. The Chair, on motion to that
effect, appointrda Committee of nine on Res
olutions. - -
After eloquent and patriotic addresses had
been made by several gontlemeu, Judge Kin
non representing the majority (seven) of the
Committee, reported a series of resolutions, de
claring, among ether things, that any person
escaping from any State charged with an offence
eomniitted thcreiu, should be delivered up by
the authorities of the State into which be may
flee, and that our Legislature should pass a law
requiring the Governor to make such surrender;
and also recommending as a means of adjusting
our pending national dUllouIties, the constitu
tional amendments proposed by Senator Crit
TiNntN, or those offered by the Bordor State
Committee, for the reason that they are a just
and honorable concession of opinions of all po
litical parties in the Union
Judge Cowan representing the minority ol the
Committee (himself and another) made a re
port, which, while expressing great devotion to
the Union, and a zeil for the rigid enforcement
of the laws, proposed nothing definite by Tray of
concession or compromise
After a speech fiom Judge Kknnon iu favor
of the majority report, and another from Judge
Cowan In favor of his report, the resolutions re
ported by the majority of tho Committee, were
adopted by an overwhelming vote, and the Coo
Speech of Mr. Cox.
We clip the following from the Washington
Statu of the 23d inst.
We publish elsewhere to day the concluding
part oi the patriotic epeeoh of this gentleman,
recently delivered in the House of Representa
tives upon the national crisis. We regret that
its great length prevents us from producing it
entire. Its patriotic sentiment and conserva
tive tone should commend every portion of it
to the perusal of all friends of our Union. If
the same spirit animated all whoare engaged in
the seemingly vain attempt to conciliate our
national troubles, we should soon be enabled to
send forth tho glad tidings ol restored unity,
ITU is stated that during the Executive
session of the Senate, on Friday night of last
week, Mr. Slidkll denuunoed Mr. Holt per
sonally, using very offensive language. In the
event of the injunction of secrecy being remov
ed, Mr. Holt will be quite likely to bold Mr
Sunn i. accountable, and trouble may ensue.
O The fugitive slave case whiob excited so
much Interest in Cleveland and on the Reserve,
has terminated In the delivery of the girl "Lu
cy" to ber claimant, M:- Goshorn, of Wheeling,
Va. It Is now said that there never was any
opposition to the execution of the fugitive slave
law in Cleveland!
0"Through the agency of the English Wes-
leyan Missionary Society, the Cospel is preach
ed in more than twenty languages, at 3X50
places, In various parts of Europe, Indian, Chi
na, Southern and Western Aftic, the West
Indies Australia, and British America.
Something About Florida.
Everything pertaining to the seceding States
is devoured by all newspaper readers with great
avidity, norma has peculiarities ol ber own
Of one of these a distinguished phlebotomise
gives us some interesting information. He
makes an accurate ciicui ttion mat there are
about 2,500 lleas to every inhabitant in the
State, and these are fully employed in their
favorite science of phlebotomy day and night.
The following receipt for getting rid ot lleas Is
successfully practiceu ty uoin latties ana gentle
men, in that warm clime:
'Spread out on the floor the softest and fuzziest
white blanket you can obtain. Stand on it and
undress yourself dcpoatiling every separate ar
tide of clothing carefully, so that it shall not
project over the blanket's boundaries. As soon
as the natural heat ol tne body leaves tbe gar
ments, the little pcets will desert them for tbe
warmer woolen. Thus far instinct teaches
them, but unfortunately (for the lleas) does not
luform them that they cannot Ittp on a blanket
which is tbe case, xour superior wisdom
makes ycu aware of this fact accordingly in
tne course ot nan an nour you Jilt your clothes
upquickly find tbe fleas entangled in the wooly
furze of tbe blanket and despatch them at
your leisure between two thumb nails, with
savage joy which has no parallel In the cata
loirne ol buman reveuges. This plan is tbe re
suit of mature native experience, and mav be
cm ica "tne norma meinoa tor tieas."
II James Rednath were an Irishman he would
certainly bave called oufmurther" when Lord
brougham's late letter reached him. It would
be such a splendid thing to, write to alivo Lord
to have your note read by blow to receive a re
ply; to publish it In tbe newspapers; and, more
tban all, to nave it coincide witb your own
convictions! eucn, doubtless, were Air. Red
path's cogitations when he addressed an invita.
tion to Lird Brougham, the Scotch Briton, to
attend an Anti Slavery meeting, which was
never held, in Boston. The tone of Mr.
Redpith's communication plainly indicated
that war to the knile, right or wrong, was
the motto of American Abolitionism. The
noble Lord bas somewhat damped the
ardor of his aspiring corresdondent. What
docs be say 'f Why, that, "while all
reasonable means for ridding the world of
slavery meet his views" he cannot subscribe
to anyksucb madness as John Brown attempted
What a rebuke to Mr. Redpath? Tbe whole
programme ot tbe genuine Abolitionist disan
proved of by one of the greatest of living Dhilan
tbrnpists. flisjLordihip, slily Insinuates that,
Jamaica were SaCart of the British Channel
Islands, slavery would not havebsen so speediiy
eipenea irom u. wnai a satirist tnai man Is,
Looking bslow the surface of this observation
and keeping in view tbe generally self-sacrific
ing policy of Great Britain, how easily one can
agree with "the nobleman." We wish Mr.
Kedpath joy or bis vslentln N. Y. Neiei.
A Russian functionary, of high rank, of St.
Petersburg, who has taken a very active part
in orioEiDB aoout ins emancipation ot me scris.
ana is wen Known lor in liberality or bia opin
ions, received, a tew weexs since, a large pack
et, carefully sealed, containing shares in the
Ruseian stocks to the value of 50,000 roubles.
aoo an anonymous letter praying nim to accept
the gift from one who respected and admired
him for the eminent services he had rendered to
the country, end especially to the cause of
emancipation. "I am tlcb, said the wiiter,
"wbereasyour private interests bave suffered
from your devotion to the public weal. Do not
scruple to accept, for tbe sake of. your chll
dren, the gift I offer you. You will learn my
name when 1 am dead, and you will probably
earn it soou, tor l am already old." Tbe
Emperor decided that there was no reason wby
Em so uencaieiy oiiered enouid be retnsed.
A question bas arisen In Washington as to
the whearabonts of that schooner wtflch left
Boston some time since, with a party of Red
paths and other John Brown followers on board,
purporting to be bound for a port in Haytl
One of John Brown's sons was on board. Surmi
ses are entertained that the vessel maybe lurk
ing about.some of the unprotected Southern In
lets or harbors, awaiting a favorable opportu
nity for a descent upon tbe plantations and tbe
liberation of slaves.
Garibaldi, being now at Caprera, literally
without money for be never drew any paydu
ring his campaign in Sicily and Naples France
England, aud Italy are about getting up national
subscriptions to raise sufficelnt money to insuro
him a respectable and settled Income for the
remainder of his life. I
FRIDAY, January 25, 1861.
The question recurred upon the engrossment
of the amalgamation bill.
A call of tbe Scoutn was had, and proceed
Mr. CUMMINS was eiousod on account oi
stcknes; also, Mr HOLMES and Mr. WHITE,
for the same cause.
Tbe pending bill was laid on tbe table
907 Regulating the sale and reorganisation ot
rauroaus. me bin li substantially similar to
tho bill passed last winter for the sale of tbe
larlotta and Unciniiali Kail Company Kead
,h drat time.
Tbo Senate went iutu committee of the
hole, Mr. SMITH in the chair, and after
me time, It rose and reported back the lol-
owing bills, whtoh were referred, viz:
S, B. 202 To amend the crimes act of March
S. B. 208 To repeal the kiduapping act of
1657. Made the ept-cial order for Thursday
ocit.at 11 o'clock.
PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES.
transmitting the following, viz:
WASHINGTON, D. C., Jan 22, 1861.
sis! I have the honor to aukuowledge the
receipt of your favor of tbe 1-iih iust , commu
nicating to me, in compliance with tbe request
of the General Assembly of Ohio, certain reso
lutions passed by that body in relation to tbe
present condition ol the couutry
With sentiments of tbe highest respect, I re
MESSAGE FROM THE GOVERNOR ON THE VIRGINIA
Tbe following message from the Governor,
transmitting the preamble and resolution there
in referred to, was laid before tho Senate:
THE STATE OF OHIO, EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT,
COLUMBUS, JAN. 25, 1861.
T the General Aetembly of Ohio :
I transmit to you herewith a copy ol a pream
ble and resolutions adopted by the General As
sembly of Virginia outhel'.l.li ioit., relating
to tho condition ol the country, aud among oth
er things, proposing the holding uf a Oonven
tion iu tho city of Washington, ou the 4.h,
proximo, to be composed ot CommisKinnera ap
pointed by the several States
Tbe resolutions further submit, as a pro
gramme for tbe adjustment of the txiatiog uu
bappy differences, "the propositions embraced
in the resolutions prcH-med to thc Senate of tbe
United States by tbe Hon J oho. J Critioodcn,
so modified as that the first urlit-lo proposed as
aaamendment to the Constitution uf the United
States shall apply to all territory nf the United
States, now held or hereafter acquired South of
latitudo thirty six degrees and thirty minutes
and provide that slavery ot the African race
hall be effectually projected as property therein
during the continuancTW the leriitorial gov
ernment; and the foii'th article tball secure to
tho owners of eUvis the riht i( transit with
their slaves batweu aud through the unn slave
holding States aud tertitoiicri."
While a regard for the fraternal relations that
have so long subsisted between the citizens of
the different State, and the cheerful recogni
tion of that comity betwen Ibrm which has al
ways been justy esteemed as one of the strong
est ties of uutoo, render it eminently proper,
that the iuvitation of VirgiuU lo her sister
States to meet iu Convention for the purpose in
dioated, should be accepted by this State, I feel
It to be due to tbe peoplo of Ohio, and to our
fellow-oilizens of all tbe States, to frankly say
that the proposed terms of adjustment are, in my
Iu submitting this important subject to the
wisdom of tbe General Assembly, I can but ex
press my profound regret, that in these sugges
tions from the State of Virginia, which had so
large a share in forming the present constitu
tion and which has had a larger and moro con
stant influences in the administration of onr
government under it, than any other State, sho
omita to encourage our reliance upon the consti
tution as it Is , and apparently deems it neces
sary to adjust our views in regard to territory
not yet acquired, before tbe great interests of
me country can nnd repose from tbe troubles
concerning that which now belongs to us.
Mr. .MONROE regarded the message, and
the resolutions of the Virgiula legislature as
matters of grave moment. He desired lo do
everything in the premises required by courtesy ;
at tbe same time he felt that matters were em
braced which should not be disposed of hastily.
He therefore moved the message and documents
be laid on the table for printing, and that the
printing of them be done In advance of other
Mr. HARRISON acceded to the motion, but
said he was prepared to act now. It is a mat
ter of serious importance, and after what we
bave seen of tbe efforts of the eminent men of
the border states in congress to preserve the
Union, Ohio should omit no effort to meet her
sister states to restore peace to the distraoted
Th-trfbtion was adopted.
On motion of Mr. PARISH S.B. 197 Sup
plementary to tne acts ot may jj, iwj, and
March 2'Jth, 1950, for tbe organization of cities
and incorporated villages was taken from the
table, and tbe object was explained at length
and advocased by Mr. Parish.
On motion of Mr. Kb Y tbe bill was referred
to the Judiciary committee, and thc Senate ad
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Mr. DAVIS, from the committee on Manic!
pal Corporations, reported back II. B. 269--Rc-
quiring tbe receipts and expenditures of villages
to do pnsiea in puouc places witn amend
ments, which were agreed to, when tbe bill was
ordered to be read a third time to morrow.
Mr CLAPP, from the select cemmittee. to
whom as referred H. B 274-To preserve church
es ana voluntary associations, the benefits of
tneir rocords amended according to institution
wnen tne bill was relerred to tbe Judiciary oom
The House agreed to the report of tbe com
mitteeof Conference on the matter of flags to bo
placed on the State House.
H. B. lib Relating to the organization of
the militia with the pending amendments of
the Senate was referred (o the committee on
Tbe Speaker laid before the Hjuse. tbe fol
lowing communication from tbe superintendent
ol tbe aiyium for the deaf and dumb, which
was ordered to be printed.
Hon. R. C. Par tone, Speaker of' tin -Haute of
Sir: In responding to the resolution of the
House, requiring me to report if. In mv in noin-
Ion, tbe pupils of tbe Institution for the Deaf
and Dumb "can be instructed In the various
trades without materially interfering with their
intellectual Instruction, and if tbe art of print
ing can be so connected with the ' Institution
that the Stale, together with other printing, can
be executed witb advantage to tbe Institution
and to tbe mate."
I beg leave to submit tbe following consider
1. In all prominent and successful Institu
tions for tbe education of deaf mutes in this
country and in Europe, impsrting to tbe pupils
a knowledge of some mechanical art, is regard
ed as an Importanta part of their education It
serve to implant and cultivate habits ef indus
try, and especially it enables tbe unfortunate
mute, after his school term ia completed, to re
leive the community of his support, by earning
for himself an honest and independent liveli
hood. Abundant expetienoe has shown that
deaf mute are apt in acquiring, an J successful
In practicing mechanical trade. The pupil ol
our Institution are ot present occupied witb their
studies in, and out of sohool, about eight boors
dally, whlen is as much time a they can profit
oly spend In sucb exeroises. Without materi
lly abridging the time employed in study, fo
hour daily might be devoted to acquiring jrad
practicing soice trade, and such labor wtuld,
in my judgment, rather advance tban retard the
intellectual progress of the pupils.
2 Prinffno i ona of tha trades whinh ma
be successfully followed by deaf mutes, In pros
ecuting which, their peculiar infirmity subject
them to but slight inconvenience. Deaf mute
good education usually spell accurately, and
can easily acquire the manual dexterity to be.
Qtne expert compositors. Til art of printing
is, at in present time, successfully prosecuted
in at least two Institution for the deaf abd
dump In this country. The pnpils of the Insti
tution In North Carolina have, for several years,
printed a weekly newspaper, in a very band
omo style. Tbe last Annual Report of the In -itltution
for deaf and dumb, in Louisiana, was
printed by the pupils, and Is well executed. In
the Institution for deaf mutes, at Doncaster,
Englaud, the Annual Reports, and the books
used in the school, are printed by the pupils.
Whether the pupils or this Institution, II
they hsd tho opportunity to acqulro the art,
would be able to execute tbo entire printing
ueeded by the State, 1 leave for thos more
conversant with the character and details of the
work than mjstll, ta determine. That the art
itsell I one that may bo profitably acquired and
prosecuted by deaf mutes, has been demonstra
ted by repeated experiments.
II. Tbe building whose erection was author
ized by the General Assembly of 1855, for the
express purpose of affording to pupils an oppor
tunity for learning trades, is sdmlrably adapted,
by its solidity, spaciousness, and the number
and arrangement of the windows, for tho intro
duction, amor" other trades, of printing. It is
at present occupied for lodging and study rooms
for the male pupils, and must be ued In this
way until another building Is provided for their
accomodation. When that Is done, Instruction
In trades can bo immediately commenced .
Sup't Ohio Inst. for Deaf and Dumb.
Sup't Ohio Inst. for Deaf and Dumb. Jan. 25, 1861.
Mr. FLAGG, on loava, Introduced II. B. 30
lo prevent domestic animals rnnntng at
large, which was read the first time
Mr. HUGHES presented a remonstrance of
jonn nictMwee and others ol tbe city of Hamil
ton, Butler county, against any change in tbe
mode of electing mnri-nais ol cities ot the sec
Onmotlonof Mr, BROWNE, of Miami, the
Secretary or ivatc was directed to furnish co
piesofSwau and Criichfleld'a Statutes to cer
tain committee rooms
Mr. DAVIS moved that tho vote by which
II B. 57 Amending the uuion fchool law
was passed, be reconsidered, which motion was
laid on the table
Mr. HITCHCOCK moved that thc voto
wberoby the report of the Finance committee,
adverse to the uiem.vili fT a change 'in tho
official term of the county auditors; was sgreed
tobereoonsidered, and that the motion to re
consider be laid on the table.
od the question might be settled, and be hoped
tho vote on this question might bo a test.
Mr 8TEDM AN seconded Mr. ANDREW'S
Mr HUGI1E3 said he concurred iu this view,
and he spoke from bis experience In the aud
itor's office in hiscinnty for several years.
Mr. HITCHCOCK said be could see no good
rjaroa w hy this question should not be examined,
and ho thought much benefit would result from
the change. Hu mado tbe motion under thc
impression that the homo had not closely Inves
tigated the matter, and it would be proper to
consider it further. - He would make It apply to
auditors hereafter elected.
Mr. VINCENT said he hoped the vote would
be mado a test, aoi an expression bo made to
stop the flood of petitions on this subject, ask
ing ns to do a thing we have not tbe power un
der tho constitution to do. We bad no more
power to exteud the office of auditor llunof the
Mr. McCLUNG said be thought tbe object of
these petitions might be found in tbe fact that
an extrusion of tbe term would extend fat sal
aries in certain auditors for six months, lie
thought If we would reduce the salaries of the
auditors, we would stop these petitions at once
Mr. SCOTT, or Warren asked If it would Dot
answer the object of change to snorfrn the time
Instead of extending it.
Mr. S LUSHER did not know that there was
any concert among the auditors on this subject.
But he would like this vote to be made a test.
Mr. NIGH tbonght tbe subject would bear
Investigation. There might be good reasons for
acbange; and the constitutional difficulty might
be met iu a change, by making a chango of tho
term, to apply to Auditors elected hereafter.
Mr. BALDWIN was satisfied that the first
of March, the present time, was the exact time
when tbe Auditor's term should expire, since it
was the time furthest removed from tbe set
tlement of tbe treasurers and the making out of
tne duplicates, ano cat on opportunities for col
luslon between the auditor and treasurer.
Mr. WELSH said be thought it well to let
tbe matter rest before we settle it finally. Oth
er petitions would yet come In; and it would
we bo well for us to wait amLsee what tbe peo
ple had to say on tho subjeot. Hit thought
there were advantages In the charge wellwortb
Mr. BUKKsiiid be should vote for the rccon
sideration; but be did no, iutend it to be a test
yote on his part.
Mr. DEVORE said we must judge of this sub
ject by it merits, and not the source of the
petitions. He thought it best to close tbe
terms ol the auditor and treaitiirer at the end of
the fiscal year.
Mr, HILLS was opposed to any chango. It
was proposed to make it apply to future aud.
Itors. He would like to postpone its application
oeyona tne terms oisu present auditors.
Mr. SCOTT, of Warren, would vote for the
reconsideration from motives of comity only.
The yeas and nays were called and resulted
yeas 40, nays 54
Tbe qnestion then turned upon the motion to
reconsider, which resulted ynas 32. nava 62.
On motion or Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, the
House resolved itself into committee of tbre
Whole, Air. Wright, 'of Hamilton, in the
After some time spent therein the committee
rose and reported, when tbe House adjourned
IN SENATE. SATURDAY, January 26, 1861—10 A. M.
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
By Mr. EASON-Memorial of Joseph H.Lar
will, of WooBler, and 14 others, asking for leg.
islation to protect railroads R. R. CommitUe.
By Mr. BRECK-Petition of Messrs. Hunt
and 24b others of Cuyahoga county, for a tern
nerance law Temperano Committee.
By Mr. MORSE-petition of J. Warden, and
mo others ot bate county, and or Louisa A
Barker. and 77 others, and F. A. Clarv. and 128
others, of Julia A. Tuttlo, and 53 others, and of
a. fame, ond 49 others ol fainsville.on the sub
jectof Womans Kighta. Referred
By Mr. BONAR Of G. M. Sowers and
23 others of KichUnd county: and A. M. Gil
bert and 64 others of the same county, for a
temperance law. neierrea.
By Mr. rAKisn ui David Wharton . and
Si others, ol . (Jbio, on Woman's Rights, fie
Mr. SPRAGUE from tbe Committee on En
rollmeot, reported the enrollment of bills and
resolutions. - ,
mlttee, reported back S. B. No. 158 To provide
lor tne erection- at a new renitentiary, with
certain amendment, and a reeommendation
that tbe bill pass. The report was amended,
but finally relerred to me judioiary Uotomittee.
Mr. KEY, from the Judiciary Committee, re
ported back 8. B. No. 201 To authorize In
corporated Companies to change their name and
location with a recommendation to indefinitely
postpone it. Agreed to.
Mr. HARRISON, from the tame Committee,
reported back B. a. No. loo, with recommenda
tion to indefinitely postpone it. Tbe bill is to
I . L .i . f . .u iunr n
ameuu iiiu uriiuea auiui maivu jdj.i. ri ex
port agreed to.
Mr. HARRISON also reported back S. B
aua To ameudtbe same act, witb tbe same
recommendation agreed to. '
Mr. HARSH on leave, presented the memo-
rial of the creditors and stockholders of the
Pittsburgh and lort Wayne and Chicago R. R.
Companies. Referred to Railroad Committee.
r. fUTW in ottered tb following joint pre-
bl and resolutions, viz:
Whereas, A special message has been receiv.
ed from tb Governor, communicating a copy
of a preamble and resolutions adopted by tbe
General Assembly of tbe State of Virginia, on
tbe 19 th iost.,among other things inviting Com
missioners from the different States to meet In
Convention at Washington, on the 4th proximo,
consult upon tb unhappy controversies which
dlvid the different sections of th country, and
Whereas, Th Governor ha recommended
an acceptance of said invitatltion by this State,
view of the fraternal relation existing be
tween the States, and th comity that should
always characterize them in tbelr Intercourse,
and the General Assembly concurring In said
Ktioived, Tbat tbe Governor be authorized
and requested to appoint five Commissioners to
represent mis state in said convention.
On motion of Mr. JONES, tbe resolutions
were relerred to tbe committee on t ederai Keia
Mr. COLLINS presented the petition of the
Pittsburgh, 1'ort Warn and Chicago Kallroad
Compauy, in jelatiou to the transfer of their
Mr. GLASS and Mr. EASON presented
memorials from the same Company. Referred
to the Railroad Committee.
Mr.CUPPY presented the petition of Henry
Groby and 9 others, praying for legllatloo en
abllng the Council of MiamiBburir to make an
propriation of certain Bridge Tax monies, to
nav lor me erection oi a bridge tn Miami town
ship, Montgomery County. Municipal' Corpor
By Mr. FISHER S. B. 210, supplementary
to the school sot of February 21, 1849.
By Mr. GARFIELD S. B. 211-"To pun
isA Treason." v
By Mr. MOORE, S. B. 212 Making It un--lawful
for any person within the jurisdiction of
(Jbio, to procure or assist any person owing er
vice by the laws ol any one of tbe United States
to escape Into another state.
Mr. PARISH presented tbe following: .
- Rcsohcd, That tho Committee on the Judici
ary be instruoted toenquiro into the expediency
of incorporating in the crimiual code of tbe
btate, tbo lollwing provisions:
Firstly Making tho act of parties generally
designated as "elopement" penitentiary oiiencos,
to be punishable In degree according to the re
lations and circumstances ol the parlies.
Secondly Providing for the solitary conflno
ment and feeding on bread and water of such
convicts as may be sentenced the second time
or more, to tho Penitentiary, for a greater or
less length ot tins, during tbe term lor wnicn
each mav be sentenced. Adopted.
H. B. 269 -To amend the aot of May 3d '52
for the organization of cities and villages, was
rend tbe first time ' - ,
The Senate took a recess. .
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Saturdat January 26th, 186110 A. M
Prayer by Rev. M. Allen. .
Tbe following memorials were presented and
By Mr. HERRICK, from J. R. Long and 55
others, of Lorain, for a tax on dogs.
By Mr. TAYLOR, from W. A. Emerson, aud
9U0 others dl Uicbland county, lor a more stnn
gent liquor law.
By Mr. COX, from W. C. Scott and 71 others
of Knox county, for the same object.
Hy Mr. KUKfclNBUU.ilrom uilvla Taylor
and 56 others of Columbiana county, and from
tho same and uJ others, for extended Woman s
By Mr. REE3, of Morrow.Jfrom Merrick Ban
and 25 others of Morrow county, against stock
running at large.
By Mr. KRUM, from S. Graff aud 103 others
of Ashtabula county, for tbe sameobiect.
By Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, from George
Sayman and 26 others, to forbid the use of the
canals on tn BabDath. .
By Mr. GAMBLE, from Mr. Dickenson and
49 others, for a more stringent Liquor Liw.
H. B. 304, To amend section three of "an act
to provide for the purchase and distribution of
Swan & Critchfleld's Revised Statutes of Ohio,1
passed March 16, I860 was read a second
time and referred to the Judlcary Committee
II. B. No. 168; Supplimentary to the act de
fining th dnties of coroners was read a third
Mr. SLUSIIER explained th objects of tbe
bill, and several other members belonging to the
medical profession gave their views, when it was
referred to the committee on fees and Sals
II. B. No. 269; To amend an act entitled "an
act to provide for the organization of cities and
Incorporated villages," passed May 3d, 1852
was read a tbird time, and passed yeas BU
Tbe following Bills were introduced and read
a first time-
House Bill 309-ByMr. McCLUNG To
amend t ection 5 of tbe aot to provide for tbe
semi annual collection of Taxes.
House Bill 310-By-Mr. ROBINSON-To
relieve tbe sureties of Townshfn Treasurers.
House Bill 311 By Mr. HADDOW For
the disposition of unclaimed costs.
Mr. CONVERSE gay notice of a bill toal
low parlies to testify in certain suits now pend
ing, which were commenced before thetaking
effect of tbe civil code.
Mr. WOODS from the select Committee to
whom was referred the bill to provide for the
leasing or tbe rublio Works, reported tbe same
back with sundry amendments, when
Mr. BROWNE.of Miami, moved the Bill and
needing amendments be referred to the Com
mitteeof tho Whole, and printed, for the use
ot the Lom mlttee, and be made tbe special or
der lor balf past two o'clock on Tuesday next
wbicb was agreed to.
Mr. BLAKESLEE gave notion of the Intro
duction of a Bill to amend the city and village
lucurpurnuuu net. ... .
The House then took a recess.
The Reserve Redeemed.
Law and order bay triumphed on this Priest
ridden, Law defyibg, and God forsaken Conneo
ticut Western Reserve. A fugitive slave has
been peaceably removed from Cleveland, the
Gibraltar of Black Republicanism, to her home
In Virginia. What tbree months ago the whole
standing army ot tne itepubuo could not hive
done, has now been accomplished by the officers
or Law, witn me silent acquiescence of the
So much for the "sober second thought of the
people, always right and never wrong." But it
has taken tho Republicans of this Reserve and
the country generally a long time to get at this
aober thouaht . It has come at last, but too late
we fear, to save tbe Union from division, devas
tation and ruin. We are, bowever, cheered
with the prospect tbat a brighter day is dawn
Ing. The political priesthood and small beer
politicians bave played out. Cleveland Plain
Dealer, Jan. X4tb.
DISTANCES OP THE CHARLESTON tOlT THOU
the Crrr and from Eaoh Other Th Charles
ton Mercury states tbat an officer of tbe United
States Coast Survey gives the following meas
urements, as taken irom toe latest surveys,
made by tbe Coast Survey Department :
Fort Sumter la (3) three and three-eighths
miles from Charleston, (114) one and ona-
eighth miles from Fort Moultrie, () three-
quarters ot a mile to toe nearest laud , (iy6)
one and three eighths miles to Fort Johnson.
and (2) two and five eighths miles to Castle
Pinckney.'Tbe last named fort Is one mile from
tbe town, and Fort Johnson Is two and a quar
ter miles from tne town. .
Completion or the Mobile and Ohio Rail
road. Mississippi has added another iron band
that binds her to her sister States, Tennessee
and Kentucky, and tbe originators of tbe grand
scheme of internal improvements In the great
cotton a tates , in tne iuii realization oi tbelr
hopes, now seo a Hoe of railway completed that
places them in direct communication with the
principal oities of the South.
' -waaaaWAM.aMa . i
Tbe Governor ol Massachusetts was the
recipient of a small box, enclosed in brown pa
per, recently, which was brought from Baltimore
by tne Adams fcxpresi company, and was di
rected to "The Governor of Massachusetts."
On opening It, his Excellency fonnd that the
box contained some twodozen Minnie rifle balls,
but not a word as to wbo sent them.
No Opium or Calomel.
Most of the popular Cough Remedies contain
more or less Opium, which prevents their gene
ral use. Dr. Hall't BALSAM, being entirely
free from this narcotio poison, will be found not
only tafe, but highly efficacious in subduing ey
cry mrm Of LMvg utieaie.
On Tuaxlay evening, January S!d, RALPH B
sou of Edward 1. and Inbalta Hlnman.
Tho funeral nrvtcoi will b attended from their Mil
dene, Ho. 4U, Broad ftrtet, at 9 o'clock P. M ., Bun
day 87th hurt. 1 '
Best Cough Medicine in the World!
Great Reined;.,, of the Jgc!
PULMONIC CHERRY CORDIAL
FOR THE srr.EDY AND CERTAIN CUBSOV
Coughs, Colds, Throat Diseases, Hoarseness,
Oroup, Bronchitis, Asthma, Early btage
Consumption, Spitting Blood, Night ,
Sweats, Feverish Condition, &o '
Of tbe treat remedies wht:h Dr. Av (of the Throat
and Lung Inatltute, 30 Welt fourth Street, Cincinnati,)
hai offered to the public, thore i none which bai ftven
uch universal latlifactlon Inhii practice aa tho "Pul
monic Cuutsv Cobdul."
It ponetMi tb moil txtraordlnary powers, and
among tbs points of marked superiority of this faroitte
remedy are these:
JOMtcoutalnn no Dlorpliine. or any
tblntr tvblch will derange the Bow
cl or Impair tbe Appetite.
TTPIt contain no deleterleua tub
JjyTlio effect I prompt and perma
f7Aiacure or preventative of
It Itaa no canal. None who bave
-ever used It have been attacked
CALL FOR IBIS AND TAKE NO OIHEB
- , 1 t - - , -
q-q q q-q-q q q
Do not Confonnd It with any other prepara
tion pnt np by any ps son ot similar name,
b b b b 3 2 b t t t t
Tlili Oough Cordial hu been thoroughly tested thous
and nf time, and In no on hat It overfilled!"
Hear In mind that ILila Chrry Cordiil Is tbe prepara
tion of a regularly educated Practicing Pby idan,
polntnot to be lightly estimated 7 those who require
Oso. w. Bice, jciu., or uincinnati, coniuei to a re
marltable cure of Asthma, Hie patient being his wife
The remedy ms cordial.
John II. Deters, Eiq., of Cincinnati, teitlfles to a re
markable cure of ch rente throat dlaeasa bymeaoiof lull
RetT. Dr. J. P. Ohalfanc, Presiding KMor, (M. E.
Church, Dayton District.) win: "I cordially recom
mend Dr. Ajer's wonderful preparation to those who
may be suffering from chionlr catarrh or diseases of th
Throat and Lungl." ,
Bolomon Adans (of the well known Importing Dry
Good Home. Hughes. Adams It Co.,) Cincinnati, aayr
"1 heartily commend Dr. Ayer'a Cordial as Justly de
leiviog the Ice le hr lly It has attained-"
Ghat. Monroe, Bsq.,Olnolnnall, aays: 'I cheerfully
expreiimyioueuconnuence in vt. Ajers medicine.
B. R. Bates, Esq., write form Plfth Avenuo Hotel,
New York: "I shall always recommend my fiind to th
use of your Oordial, feeling, tbat It has effected what
some of the most eminent physicians lo New York and
Cincinnati m if a 10 accomplish, vir the curt of airs
T. J Xmeraon, Esq., Professor of Vocal Music. Olo
olnatl. aays. "All other remedies haying failed 10 cure
or relieve my throat, I us4 Dr I. W. Ayer'a Cordial.
and am happy to ay, It effected an entire and perfect
L. B. Kaier, Oonslable, Cleveland, nji: "With th
use of Dr. Ayet'e Oordial I experienced the moit decided
relief, and hare no doubt of It effecting a radical and
Kev. B. O. Tucker, Mroolmlle, Indiana, waa cured of
Consumption and UsllUes lo the strongest term to tbe
wonderlui emcacy 01 tne cordial.
Bev. J. B. Allen, Pastor of tho Presbyterian Church,
Brookline O., cured of chronic bronchitis, lays: "lam
now able to uie my Tolee as well as at any lime during
my ministry ana wun more eueci ana cumron. 1 now
rejoice that ! applied loDr. Ayer. '
Equally strong letters and testimonial, from B
Burlison, Bupt. of Bridges, Cleveland: U. Banncy,
aiercnani: n. eaniora, siercnani: u. A van Bivke,
Btesmboat builder, Buffalo; Col. Crump, Hannibal,
Ho.; O. P. Johnson, Kq., City Attorney, Bt. Louis.
Rev. A. J. Kane, Springfield, ills; Mow Chess,
Ksq.,01f II Ingioear, Pittsburgh; and hunlrrdsof others
For n!e in Cincinnati by E. BCANI.AN at CO
Wholesale Agent, corner Fourth and Main street
BUlttB. KUHBTKIN CO.
Comer of Fourth ind Vine Streets,
Also, at Dr. A YFK'S Offlvt, 30 Wat Fourth Street,
Cincinnati, and by Druggists generally.
HOWARD & OO'S
p ALL AT NO. S3, SOUTH HIGH ST.
ana examine our new make ol
manufactured by E. HOWARD k. CO . Boston. Man
These Watches are far superior to any thiog ever offered
to the public, heretofore. Having the exclusive sgency,
I can aell them at prices to suit Hie lime. I bave Just
irvciTcu large ilwi ui
" AMERICAN WATCHES,
manufactured by APPLE tON, TR AO V, k CO alio,
fin assortment of ' . , , j ,
ENGLISH AND SWISS WATCHES,
- In Gold and Silver Cases, at Panic price.
' ' ' ' W. J. BAVAOI.
ftnE-liALF OF A GOOD PAVING
V Democratic Printing Olfioa. located la a flourishing
town In Southern Ohio, is for al upon good term. Par
a good Printer, who can give suitable reference, a good
Addas Editor Statesman, Columbus, Ohio.
A LARGE BODY OF LAND LYING
on tb National Hoad, West of Columbus, within
from two to fir mile from the city. The property will
uo uoiq in iota uj suit purcnaaera, ana on ravoranle term.
appiy 10 uun jy. ANDKEWB,
Janlu-d4w Agent for John 0. Hoi Iowa
Columbus, Janoary 10.
ripe JOHN SPILLANB ANDOTHERS
X All person are) hereby cautioned against purohac
Ing an order dated Oct. I860 drawn by A. W. Shearer,
Clerk of Pratrl Township, Prai.klln county, Ohio on
tne Treasurer or aaia lowoanin, c aval) I lo John Hnlll.
an or order, for SJ1S0, for ten tela of, Mitchell's nut.
line map, lb said order having been fraudulently ob-
laiuni win not uv pam. .
A. W. SHEARER. Cl-rlr
In behalf of th board of Education of Prairie Township.
Granville Ohio, Female icademy
THE SPRING AND SritinER RES.
Ion will commence Pebrnar 7lh. lRtll. This !
on of tbe best Institutions for th thorough and ohris-
usn education or our daughter, at aYvasonabl oost.
address W. r. KJIHJt, rrmeipai,
Refer to 0ol. O. W. HanvrBMnr.
Jan51 dlww3w lion. A- Psasiu, Senate.
Printing Office for Sale.
11 HE CARROLL COUNTY DElVfO
. CHAT OrriCJt I offered for eel en vary rta-
to a practical printer thl la a cbanoe
for akarraia. Three)
hundred dollars down and th
Tho offlo has a good run of Job
balanoe in two yean.
aoveiusing pawonaga. ror particular ad-
' i , , UKO. W. BAKbOW,
kww. ! .' ' f1AlllAn nt.1.
AT 40 CENTS PER POUND. AT '
. . BlcKBI At REBTIEATJX,
p . . n is nigh street.
TJiRENCIl KID GLOVES,
laHNCH KID GLOVES,
. . . IKBNCH KID OLOTEB
75 cents per pair, (am as sold elsewhere for on
ar. ....... . PiTER BAItf,
aov84. Wo. 89 South High tret.
BALMORAL SKIRTS. . . , ...
Wide, Long and Handsome. Th best style Import
ed, a nw lot Jut received by PET a IAIN,
deo.ll. - HO. 29 South nigs, (trecc. .
For all T1IUOAT and
COUGH, and every
Complaint tbe forerun
ner of , and oven actua I
'the Ureal NKlJBAL.
flit) HKITifcDY and Nat
ural OI'IATK, adapted .
to every epeeie of Ner '
vou Joiuplalnt, Ner
voua nnd Cbronlc
Ileudachet iibeumo- .
tlsm, Catarrh. Tootu
and Car Ache, !. of
ain. m IIauiiI Aafck -
ANODYNE. I plaint..
No real Justice can be done th above preparations
but by procuring and leading descriptive pamphlet.;
be found with all dealer, or will be aenl by Proprietor
on demand. Formulas and Trial Bottle wot lo Physl
clans, wbo will And developments In both worthy their
acceptance mna approval.
Correspondence solicited from all whose necessities or
curiosity prompt to a trial of th above reliable Berne
tor sal by Hi usual wholosal ant retail dealer
JOHN L. HUN NEWELL Proprlcto
CHEMIST AND rflABMACEUTIST,
No. 9 Commerslal Wharf, Boston, Mass
Robert 4c Samuel, N. B. Marple, J. R. Cook, t. M
Denlg, O. Denig fc Son, A. 1. Hcbueller JtBon, Agent
for Columbus, Ohio. myl-dly
'I HE AMERICAN
MEDICAL AND TOILET
This book contain Receipt and Dlrictuynt for ma
king all th most valuable Uedlcal preparations la dm;
also Recipe and full and explicit directions for making
all the most popular and useful Cosmetics, Perfumes,
rjnganta, Hair Beitoratlves, and all Toilet Articles. If
yon are suffering with any chronle diieaae If yon wish a
beautiful complexion, a fin head bf hair, a smooth face,
a clear skin, a luxuriant beard or moustache or If you
wish to know any thing and every thing tn the Medical
and Toilet Hue, yon should by all means peruse a copy '
of this book. For full particulars and asvmple of th
work for perusal, (free) address th publisher, . ,.
I V. P. CI1APMAN,
- , . No. 801 Broadway, New fork.
Headache! Headache I
Thousand of person suffer from headaches to tbe seri
ous detriment of their comfort, business, and health,
who might easily be cared by simply using Duaraasi'a
HonxorruTic Brtcirirs. Th UtaDAk-ai Piu. taken in
th morning, and tha Bilioci Piu, taken at night, rarely
fall to cur the most severe and obstinate case. Thou
sands having tried them have been entirely freed of this
ban of their live. Co and do likewise.
Price, 25 cents per box, with direction. Six boxes tl
Seal hv mall or exnre-ia. free of chara. celntnf
tb pries. Address. . i
Da HUMPIIREVS St CO.,
Mo. M Broadway, New fi
gold by K0UKRT8 SAMUEL,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist. 4 N . High strMI
B. K. SAMUEL. UO ,
Janl-dfcwlm 85 B. High streot, Colombo. U.
BaA .w.ll.wi.ftl In nftll,J, mlwwn .
lUOrrAT'a) LliiS PILLS.
Ia all eases of costlveneas, dyspepsia, billions and llsti
affeotlona, pile, rheumatism, fever and ague, ooeti
oat head acnes, and all general derangements of health -the
Pill have Invariably proved a certain and speedy
remedy. A 1ngte trial will place th Lire Pill bey oil
th reach ofcompetlllon In th estimation of every pa
tient. Dr. Moffat's Phoenix Bitter will be found equally ef
Icadous in all cue of nervous debility, dyspepsia, head
ache, the sickness Incident to female In delicate health,
and (very kind of weakness of th digestive organs,
lor sal by Dr. W. B. MOPPAT, 3M, Broadway, N. v.
and by all Druggist. mayffl-dtwU
The following it an extract from a
letter written by lit Rev. J. B. lToltnt, paster oi the
Plerrepolnt Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, M. Y.,to
the "Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, 0.,and speak
volumes In favor of that world-renowned aiedlcln, Maa
Wmtuiw's SooTHuto Bvarr roa Chiiaxik Txrrntxa.
"We ace an advartlsment In your eolnmn of Mas
WtKs low's BoOTHisa Bvaor. Now we never said a word
In favor of a patent medldne before in our lite, but we
feel compelled to say to your readers that thl Is no hum
bug Wl HAV TBIID IT, AMD KIOW IT TO St ALL IT
claim. Ill probably on of th most successful medi
cines of the day, because It 1 on of tht best. And thoto
of your readers who have babies can't do better than
lay In a aupply.1' oc27;lydatw
HAIR DYE HAIR.. DYE.
Wm. A. Batehelor'i Hair Dye!
Tb Original sai Bst In the WorUl
All others ar men Imitations, and ehould be avoided
If you wish to escape ridicule.
OBAT, BID OB RU8TT HAIR Dyed Instantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown or Black, without Injury to
VIPTKKN MKDALB AND DIPLOMAS have bat
awarded toWm. A. Batchelor alnot 1839, and ovtrBO.UO
application have been made lo Hit Hair of hi patron
of hi famous dy. '
WM. A. BATCBBLOB'S HAIR DY1 produces a col
or not to be distinguished from naturt, and I warranted
not to Injur In th least, however long U may be contin
ued, and lb 111 effect of Bad Dye remedied; tot Hair
Invigorated for life by thl splendid Dye.
Bold In all eitlot and towns of the United Bute
Druggist and Pantry Goods Dealers.
HJTh Gtnalnt hat tht nam and addraat upon a steel
plate engraving on four side of each box, of WILLI M
A. BATCUBLOn, Add res
CIURLKB BATCHELOR, Pioprietor,
Jyl8 wly il Barclay atraet. New York.
Tht Advertiser, having been restored to health In a few
weeks by a very slmpl remedy, after hayings offered
ml year with a lever lung affection, and that dread
disease. Consumption la anxious to mak known to bit
fellow lufferer tht means of cur.
To all who desire It, he will tend a copy of the preterit '
tion need (free of charge), with th direction for prepa
Ing and using th stun, which thty will And anas On
for Comnnmoa, Asthma, Baoacnma, Ato. Tht only
objeet of tht advertittr h lending tht Prescription 1 to
benefit the afflicted, and spread Information which hteon- j
oelvet to bt Invaluable, and bt hope every sufferer will '
try bit remedy, a It will cost them nothing, and may
prov a blessing.
Partita wishing th prescription will pleat addres
Btv. EDWARD A. WILSON, i
Kings County, New York .
W. A. Batehelor'i Hair Dye!.
This splendid Hair Dy hat no equal instantaneous ba
effect Beautiful Black or Natural Brown no s'-uilng
tht skin or Injuring tht Hal r rem edict tha absurd and II
effect of Bid Dye, and Invigorate th hair, for lire.
Hon ar genuine unless signed " W. A. Batchelor."
Bold everywhere. , ....
C1UB. BATCHELOR, Proprietor,
Jyliwly Bl Barclay Stnet, New York.
COAL AM) WOOD!
TITB SUBSCRIBER WILL DELI VERinE
best quality ; ; ,.
WOOD, SAWED AND SPLIT,
' 1 . 9 muj i. v wvvuyuitT T
83,50 PER CORD,
And feet Wood for f "
,.50 PER CORD.
Alto tht different kind ot Coal as low at any other
dealer, and, "sympathising with tht public," ia now
wiling . ' ' ' f i i 1 1 .
Z AKESV1XIE 0B MUSKINGUM
COAL FOR 9 CTS., AND
NUT GOAL OR DIRT.
FOR 7 CTS. PER BUSHEL. '
Yard and office, in, South Third Itiwtt, near the ec.
end Presbyterian Church. -t L ' .
A. BiELOW,' Agent. f
Ooluubui, Jan. 81.'
ADVERTISEMENT. . . "
Por tht INSTANT RILIEf
dtitrttslog complaint its
ENDT'S . . t J
BEOHCHIAL CIQAEETTE8. .
HadtbyO. B. MTJI0TJR w CO., 107 Naani w. w
rnc i per box tent free by pott. .. if.
01 JAIM AT III DROOOllfl.1